The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01269

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
* BRANPFF
PHILADELPHIA
AN INDEPENDEN^
Htkh
'

D>ILT N1W8PAFBE
ONE WAY...... 1141.00
ROUND Ttl*......$271.45
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
'
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P; SATURDAY, OCTOBER U, 1011
nVE CENTS
Two Patton Tank Units Run
Through Kumsong, Retire Without Losses
SECOND LIEUTENANT ROBERT L. SIMPSON ef Puim
Cltv let fighter pilot with the 51st Fighter Interceptor
Group left, shown discussing the sulu of a .ucceful
interdiction mission with his crew chief. Private "* ci"
Arthur Wright of Milford. Mass. Simpson was personally cre-
dUed" 1th the destruction of a railroad bridge scoring direct
hits with his 1.100 pound bombs,, and hta flight of four
F-io Shooting Stars complied the additional total of eight
supply-laden trucks destroyed by fifty calibre machine gun
fire.
* *
Pilot Bob Simpson
Destroys Railroad
Bridge in Korea
518T FIGHTER INTERCEPT-
OR GROUP, Korea, (Via 5th Air
Force i Flying a late afternoon
mission over the Anju area of
North Korea, recently, fear F-80
Shootini Stars of the 51st Fight-
er Interceptor Group hammered
enemy supply lines and vehicles,
destroying one railroad bridge
ad eight trucks.
Second Lieutenant Robert C.
impson of Panama City, Pana-
ma, one of the Fifth Air Force
Jet fighter pilots, dropped his
1,000 pound bombs, scoring direct
bits on the bridge.
"When I pulled up and look-
ed back." he aid, "one of the
pans had disappeared. Anoth-
er span was twisted, the gird-
ers bent with the force of the
explosion."
After knocking out the bridge,
the F-80's proceeded to reconnoi-
ter the highway, found a convoy
of Chinese supply trucks and at-
tacked immediately.
"We dove and strafed." said
tt. Simpson, "The first truck
blew up, the flames spouting hi
a ball of fire. We followed that
up to hit the rest of the convoy.
By that time the sun had set and
we could hardly see the vehicles
in the late twilight but were a-
ble to start four more fires with
machine gun fire before darkness
forced us to break off the at-
tacks."
His parents, Mr. and Mrs.
William L. Simpson, reside at
Bella Vista, Panama City, Re-
public of Panama.
Young Simpson grew up on the
Isthmus and attended Canal
Zone Schools.
US Protests Red
Grab In Berlin;
No Action Yet
BERLIN, Oct. 20 (UP)United
States Berlin Commandant MaJ.
Gen. Lemuel A. Mathewson yes-
terday protested a 8ovlet at-
tempt to whittle off a three-
square-mile piece of the U.S.
sector of Berlin and demanded
that the Russians hand it back.
(Mathewson was chief of staff,
Caribbean Command, for some
time after the close of World
War II.)
Armed German police from
the Soviet zone marched into
the American-administered dist-
rict of Stelnstuecken Thursday
night and Informed its 200 In-
habitants the area had been
"annexed" to the Russian zone
of occupation.
An American spokesman said
the VS. command was consider-
ing countermeasures, but had
reached no decision.
Mathewson, in a note to Ser-
gei A. Degnin, Soviet control
commission chief, charged that
the action was "illegal," "arbi-
trary," "unilateral" and a viola-
tion of an Allied agreement fix-
ing the borders of the American.
British, French and Russian
areas of the divided former
German capital.
"I therefore demand that tne
Soviet occupa Ion authorities m-
ctnct tne firman. au*orlU*s
nnec thalr control to revoke
their action against Steinstuetk-
en and permit its inhabitant to
resume the former pattern of
their Uves as members of tne
West Berlin coastaunlty, Ma-
thewson said.
The Soviet one police plas-
tered the disputed area with
posters informing its Inhabit-
ants they now were under the
administration of the Russian-
occupied city of Potsdam, sub-
ject to Soviet one laws a,nd
permitted to use only Soviet-
backed East mark currency.
American Society
To Reorganize
The American Society in Colon
has requested all American bus-
inessmen of the Atlantic side to
attend an after-dinr.er meeting
Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the
Strangers' Club
The purpose of the meeting
will be for reorganization of the
American Society.
Big New Tax Bill
Goes To President
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP)
The House gave final approval
yesterday tc a $5,69i 000,000 tax
bill which will boost r. ost person-
al income tax;s 113 per cent.
hlks corporation :evles and
sharply increase taxer on cigar-
ets, liquor, beet and gasoline.
The roll call vote was 185 to
160.
The personal Income tax hike
will be reflected in payroll with-
holding slips., effective Nov. 1.
The Increase in excises go into
effect on the same date If Pres-
ident Truman signs the measure
before Monday Otherwise they
become effective Dec. 1.
The bill is almost Identical to
another measure rejected by the
House last Tuesday. .'
It was passed in the face of a
threat by President Truman to
recall Congress in special session
if the lawmakers adjourned
without approving tax legisla-
tion.
Voting for the bill were 147
Democrats 37 Republicans and
one Independent. Opposed were
34 Democrats and 128 Republic-
ans.
The new measure will push
Federal tax revenues to an all-
time high, exceeding even World
The tddHloal revenue provid-
ed tythb mMsure & far short of
the$l6.7(,*0 000 requested by
the President, however, and he
let it be known he will ask Con-
ress next .session to correct what
e called injustices.
The Chief Executive's views
were relayed by Rep Samuel W.
Yorty (D., Calif) whe talked to
the White House by telephone
before the vote
He said Mr. Truman felt the
bill was the best that could be
obtained a*, this time.
The measure:
1) Provides for an increase of
11*4 per cont in most personal
Income taxes although the rise
in the first tax bracket (under
$2,000) Is only 11 per cent. This
is an lltt per cent increase in
the individual's present taxes
not ll3,i per cent of his total in-
come;
2) Increases the excise tax on
a pack of -Igarets from seven to
eight cents The tax will Increase
30 cents on a fifth of 100 proof
whisky, 1 a barrel on beer, from
one-and-a-half to two cents on
a gallon of gasoline and from
seven to 10 per cent on automo-
biles;
3) Increases corporation in-
come tax rates from a maximum
of 47 per cent to 52 per cent. It
also raises the capital gains tax
on property held more than six
months from 25 to 26 per cent
and slightly increase; excess pro-
fits taxes.
4) Provides lor a new 10 per
cent gross receipts tax on book-
ies, numbers operators and other
gambling establishments;
5) Permits states t.. make pub-
lic the names of persons on pub-
lic assistance rolls. Federal Sec-
urity Administrator Oscar R. Sw-
ing has ruled that under Dresent
law states are not eligible for
Federal aid if they publish such
lists.
The earlier bill, carrying $41,-
000.000 mor<- in revenue, was re-
jected Tuesday by an unusual
coalition al House Republicans
and New Deal Democrats.
Many of the Republicans were
voting against any tax Increase
at all. while the Democrats ar-
ued that the measure was un-
alr to low Income groups.
The "second try" version was
reported out by a conference
ate..
It threw a small sop to the dis-
sident Democrats by paring a few
cents a month from bottom-
braejtet Income tax Increases,
and by adding the provision for
a one-point rise In capital gains
levies.
Engineer General
From Ft Beivoir
Visits Isthmus
Brig. Gen. Albert C. Lieber.
Commanding General of the
Engineer's Training Replace-
ment Center at Fort Beivoir,
Va., arrived this morning with
his wife for a two-week visit
as a guest of the Army.
Gen. Ueber was met by Col.
Henry F. Taylor, and Col. R.
F. Alexander.
The general will visit Army
officials on the Zone daring
his stay.
Peace Talks
May Resume
Next Week
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Oct. 20
(UP) The Korean armistice
talks may resume Monday or
Tuesday.
In nine meetings Communist
and United Nations liaison offi-
cers have disposed of all barriers
to the resumption of the talks,
except agreement as to whether
United Nations aircraft may fly
over the neutral zone at any
height.
This point was expected to be
ironed out by the liaison officers
at their tenth meetln today.
The Reds wanted to travel over
an attack-fiee belt two miles
wide connecting their delegates'
base camp at Kaesong with the
conference site at Panmunjom.
They suggested a klmilar at-
tack-free belt from ore UJ*. base
camp at Mansan to the front-
line village where the delegations
are to meet.
The United Nations wanted
only the narrow dirt roads lead-
ing from the two camps to Pan-
munjom to be guaranteed against
attack.
It has been agreed that the
neutral zone extend for 200 met-
ers each side of the roads to Pan-
munjom.
right for'tr. plants to Harder
thl six-mil* wide areas surround-
ing the two base camps.
The Communists argue that
the flight of any war-plane over
the zoned areas woud be a "vio-
lation" of thel-. neutrality.
United Nations Supreme Com-
mander Gen. Matthow Rldgway
has worked hard to whittle down
the size of the "neutral arena''
in whioh the talks will be held
and the delegations housed to
minimize the chance of "inci-
dents" such as the one used by
the Reds ts an excuse to break
off the original truce talks.
King George VI
Feels Better Now

LONDON. Oct. 20 'UP)
King George VI who underwent
a delicate lung operation a
month ago, was reported "mak-
ing very satisfactory progress."
.A medical bulletin said that
"during the past week, his Ma-
jesty has been up in his rooms
for a few hours each day."
8TH ARMY HQ., Oct. 20 (UP) Two companies of
Patton tanks roared into Kumsong this afternoon and
blasted the former key Red central front stronghold for
an hour.
The tanks rumbled straight down the Kumsong valley
into the town, former chief Communist supply base in cen-
tral Korea, shot it up for an hour, then withdrew to the
United Nations lines.
No tanks were lost, despite heavy Communist anti-
tank and artillery fire.
Longshoremen
Threaten NY
Ship Freeze
NEW YORK. Oct. 20 (UP)
Rebel longsloremen threatened
to paralyse the nation's biggest
port in the sixth day of their
spreading wildcat strike
against their union s contract.
Every pier in Brooklyn was
closed, and nearly every dock
in Manhattan was tied up.
Strike lenders said that New
Jersey dorkworkers would join
the strike over the week end.
Dock workers began the strike
in deflanre of a new contract
negotiated by Joseph P. Ryan,
president of the International
Longshoremen's Association.
Boat Units to Bring
Regiment Up To Par
The expected arrival this
weekend of a boat company
and a boat maintenance com-
pany would bring the 370th Am-
phibious Support Regiment at
Fort Sherman to its total author-
ized strength.
The troops are accompanied
by Captain William E. Butcher,
Commanding Officer of the boat
company and C a ptln Jes-
se T. Kesslnger, Jr.. who com-
mands the maintenance com-
pany.
The 370th arrived at Fort
Sherman September 4. It Is
capable of landing an entire In-
vading division and keeping it
supplied from ships anchored
off shore for an Indefinite per-
iod of time.
Originally activated in 1046.
the regiment was formerly a
reserve tr.ining unit.
It was called to extended ac-
tive duty at Fort MacArthur.
California, on October 5, 1950.
A briefing officer said after the
raid that he believed there were
only a few Chinese in Kumsong
itself.
However, unseasoned but dogg-
ed Chinese troops south of tha
town continue to screen it from.
United Nations infantrymen
driving towaras dominant hill
positions through drizzling rain
and biting wji:cT.
United Nat.ons attackers, with
the aid of the Pattons' high
velocity guns, captured two lull
positions on the approaches to
Kumsong today, but failed in at-
tempts to cap*ure three others.
iChienese Reds brought a
neavy mortar unit into action
against the United Nations
forces.
The Allied front line Is about
two miles routh of Kumsong
Sresen t ly, though censor ship
lacks out it; exact position.
The Communists are believed
to have removed all the supplies
they can frcm their once-big
dumps In and around the town,
which has fir some time been
under sustain-d Allied air and
arltllery attack.
On the aMern trout an Allied
XdtflttlVvtrol i JT- inK R. d tv-
JMUWVII rfcory caught 10 North Koreans
sleeping In a large bunker. They
killed eight ard took two pris-
oners.
A little later the same patrol
came upon 50 North Korean a
busily preparing an ambush for
them.
The UN patrol sprung the sur-
prise, however, and killed 22 of
the would-be ambushers.
Algerian Tribal
Leader Shot Dead
CC'STANTINE, Algeria. Oct.
20 dj1) Unidentified assas-
sins shot to death today the
64-vear-old tribal leader Aga
Benl Izzar. named Commander
of the Honor Legion for hit
services to France. .
The Police said he might havo
been killed by an Arab fana-
Izzar was shot when he was
riding on horseback with a
group of his tribesmen on a
desert path between Benl Sbl-
hl and Benl Tillen.
Colorful Oldtimer Jimmy Deans Dies At 74
By Robert Lawler
James Deans, last of the old-
line bar owners on the Pacific
Bide and perhaps the most color-
lul figure on the Isthmus since
Canal construction days, Is dead.
Known to all as "Jimmy," and
respected by friend and foe alike,
the whlte-haured former fire-
brand gave Up the final strug-
gle yesterday afternoon at his
residence in Panama City.
Death came after two years of
fighting cancer of the throat:
He was 74 years old.
Jimmy died quietly at his
home, in keeping with the de-
portment of his last years. But
he will long be remembered by
those who knew him best for his
days in the bar business.
A native of Scotland, Jimmy
was taken by his family to the
United States when he was only
one year old. The familv settled
ln8taten Island but In 1908 Jim-
my came to Panama to work for
the Isthmian Canal Commission
as a shipfitter.
Jimmy settled here, but not as
a shipfitter.
After a brief time with the
"ditch diggers" Jimmy decided it
would be more, profitable to open
a bar. So he did. and he remain-
ed in the business until 1941
When he sold Out at the Balboa
Garden, to where he had grad-
uated as partner of his longtime
friend, Roy Mosher.
When JJmm and Roy ran the
Garden, the Balboa was THE
spot of the pacific Side. After
Jimmy retired, as the boys in the
back bar used to say, "he had
plenty of eabbaee". but the
Deans sto-y goes further back
than bis Garden days.
The tough, little Scotsman
broke into the bar business in
the days when bartenden
and/or proprietors weren't so
effete as to fight only with
their fists. ,
At his first place, on 20th
Street, standard equipment for
Jimmy behind the bar was a
hardwood, miniature baseball
bat. It looked like an ornament,
but Jimmy didn't use it for that.
If customers became too obs-
treperous, Jimmy could take the
bat, reach over the bar and
crack the unruly one square over
the noggin.
"That usually settled the sit-
uation." Jimmy said.
It was during this part of his
heydey when he told of a big,
two-fisted drinking, hammer-
fisted hitting tough guy who had
come in looking for trouble. He
aimed most of his prodding re-
marks at Jlmmv and an Impasse,
of course, was inevitable.
So Jlmmv edged down to the
end of the bar, carrying his
"eoualizer" with him. Then he
called the turn. The big fellow
charged after him and Jlmmv
backed out into the street. (He
said afterwards he dldnt want
to mess up the place.)
After dodging a couple of wild
swings. Jimmy let fly with the
bt. It landed solidly on the top
of the tormentor's hesd, and
cracked in two from the force of
the blow.
Ton know." Jimmy said, "he
didn't bother me anymore af-
ter that."
Although always a successful
businessman. Jimnv, during the
rlent days, had his ups and
downs.
A rugged drinker, when he
was In'the mood, he stuffed all
his money in a bag and packed
up one early morning. He said
afterwards he wasn't quite sure
whether he had decided on the
spur of the moment to sen the
bar or whether he had gambled It
on the roll of the dice.
But, whatever it was. he took
off and it was some two weeks
later when an old friend saw him
sitting on a bench by Santa Ana
park. After the friend had in-
quired of his actions. Jimmy told
the story of his spree whleh fol-
lowed his leaving the bar.
"And what are you doing now,"
asked the friend?
"Well, right now I'm going on
the wagon," Jimmy answered
with that wry smile, "because I
woke up this morning and dis-
covered I was broke again."
That same friend immediately
offered Jimmy enough money to
open another bar. for In those
days the cash outlay required
was not too great and Jimmy's
reputation was such he could
find backers on anv street corner.
So the little Scotsman went
to the Limit, and he was back
In business.
There his fame grew.
A great gambler, Jimmy was
ever ready to shake the dice box,
play rummy, or bet on cockfights.
When he had the Limit corner
bar he used to shut the doors on
Sundays and hold cockfights in-
side, where the bets could go to
any size.
Either that or he would shut
the doors and just hold fights, in
most of which he was one of the
participants.
It was during a scrap Inside his
bar that he first broke his left
forearm- .when he missed a ter-
rific hook and smashed the wall
instead. <
His arm was broken twelve
more times after that, usually for
resetting but more than once be-
cause he was in a flsht and "had
to try It once more."
The arm bothered him a great
deal, and hindered his dice shak-
ing to a considerable degree, for
Jlmmv was known far and wide
as a man who could "make the
dicebox talk."
In his mellow moods he would
perform tricks with the box. One
of his best was shaking the box
vigorously back and forth on the
bar suddenly bringing the box
to a halt and standing all five
dice, one on top of the other.
There were others who could do
this trick, too. but Jimmy would
always go them one, better by
Services Set
For Monday
Funeral services for Jlmmv
Deans have been set for 4:15
Monday at the Cathedral of St.
Luke in Ancon.
The body will be cremated
after the services.
Mr. Deans had been ill for
two yesrs.
He had returned less than a
month ago from a short trip
to the United States.
Surviving Mr. Deans in Pan-
ama are his wife, Betty; his
daughter and son-in-law, Mr
and Mrs. James Piala: two
grandchildren. Dean and Mary
Frances Plaia: and a niece,
Ruth KwwfKd. who resides la
Jersey City, N. J.
naming the number of the top
die.
Tnto he would bet on and the
ones who took him on learned
sorrowfully when the box was
lifted that the number on top
of the stack was invariably what
he called.
He had many other tricks, too.
but some he didn't show to any
but his closest friends.
In a game of aces wild, for
instance, he could "hold out"
one, two or three aces. And
eren If you knew he was doing
It, yea could never spot it
"But," he would add. "I ne-
ver do such things playing with
my friends."
At his big bar at the Limit, the
place became best known for
Jimmy's wonderful collection of
mounted hunting and fishing
6rise catches, which he left at
lat bar when he sold out to go
with his friend Roy Mosher to
the Balboa Garden.
There began his more peaceful
He discovered new ways of set-
tling arguments at the bar.
One day when two of his cus-
tomers at the back bar got out
of hand he suggested they go mto
the men's room to settle their
differences. Then he closed the
door and stood by so nobody else
could get Inside.
Several minutes later, after the
noise had subsided, he opened
the door.
One of the men walked out.
The ether had to be carried.
"No trouble at all," Jimmy
said.
His Garden days, also, were
when he instituted the Deans'
Speciala concoction of Angos-
tura bitters and water.
Jimmy had quit drinking and
this was all he ever took from
then on. and there must have
been days behind the bar when
he had as many as 50 glasses of
his special.
He left the Garden in 1941 and
since then spent his time walk-
ing around the streets of Pana-
ma, or recalling old days.
' One occasion he never forgot.
He was an avid Dlayer of the lot-
tery and a great fight fan.. and
this made oulte a combination
when he decided to make his first
trip back to the United States in
28 vears to see the second Joe
Louis-Max Schmellne tight. .
When he left he dldnt bother
providing for the payment of his
regular lottery number, a full
sheet of which (18 pieces in
those days) he had been playing
for many years.
The number played the first
Sunday he was away.
Then he used to tell of the
fight.
"Not only did It cost me
SU.eOt," he wwald say. "But I
had Just gotten seated when it
was all over."
The fight of course, ended In a
first round knockout.
Before he went on his strolls a-
rouud town. Jimmy always took
with him several dollars' worth
of nickels.
They were for hetchcomi-ers.
old bar cronies, former waiters
and bartenders, tht destitute
f
JIMMY DEANS
the silver-haired bar owner ... a
colorful life.
that he had known in the bols-
terious days gone by.
Many people in all walks of life
will miss him.
Ellis, the old bartender at the
Balboa Garden who worked for
Jimmy for -many years, said of
him this morning: "He was as
fine a man that I ever knew."
And so the game has stopped,
the wheel Is still and black haa
come up again for another mem-
ber of the Old Guard.
Jimmy Deans, one of the
of a long line, is dead.
m

friiy ntnsi-



PAGF. TWO

Mb
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
_ SUNDAY, OCTOBER tl, 1951
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes Arrivals and Departures
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrives
New Orleans Service Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................Oct. 28
S.S. Inger Sinn................................Nov. 2
S.S. Fiador Knot ...............................Nov. 10
S.S. Ch'r-qui ..................................Not. 18
llandllna Krlrlterateri rhlllrrt and Central CWl
Arrives
New Vork height isrvice Cristobal
S.S. Tivives .....................................Oct. 20
S.S. Ccpe Ann .................................Oct. 21
S.S Hiiweias ..................................Oct. 27
S.~. ran* Ax.noi ...............................Oct. 28
S.S. Sixaola ...................................Not. 3
Mmhii MU2UU i> New ur. um Aiiariev ."Nin rmncwri- Mflh
(>. 'iniKi alllix* In New (lrlrriii. nil Mnhll
(Th< Mniinrr- IP ihi- -ervlre r umllrn la. rwctvi o>.*nicrl
frruurnl pffflchl IMllMlf. intip < ri-litl.n' if rt e*1 liw*i Cen.rai *.mere
Cristutal to New 'Jrkans via Sails from
Tela. hVir:as Cristor :
S.S. Chiriqui..... (Passenger Service Only). Oct. 30
rKl.l.i'lltJNES:
CR'STO!-*' I'M r/.VAMA 2 280* COLON 20
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
faX K:.'.. lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
VO CCLO.VUri.^, EC"AOOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "AL AMANCA"..............................Oct. 22nd
M.V. "HEiNA TEL PACFICO"...................Oct. 24th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V "SEK\ PEL PACIFICO" (18.000 tens)......Nov. 17th
'O L" ~LD KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALINAS" ...........,........................Oct. 28
M.V. "LOLQ3" .....................................Nov. 8
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S "D^E rErDYX"................................Nov. 5
" TO Ui; CONTINENT
M.V. "LOCH RYAN"..............................Oct- 22nd
S.S. 'XOCH ajnuVEj .....?*....................Oct. 28th
' "Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS for
SAN FRANCISCO
BY
M.S. "GFETE MAERSK"
SAILING OCTOBER 23rd.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
lveryhoy Vean* Classifieds
Shipping & Airline News
New Flying Club
Organised in the Bahamas
Air-minded residents of the
Bahamas have organized the
Nassau Flying Club as a result of
interest in private flying arising
from Nassau's long association
with the development of air
transportation.
Since 1929. when the first air-
plane visited the island, aviation
has become so important in the
colony's transportation picture
thrt today approximately 80 per
cent of all Nassau's visitors ar-
rive by plane. Two former Royal
Air Force aces, Leonard Thomp-
son and Colyn Rees, organized
the club.
whipping hawser broke and
whined backward but reported
no success.
The Theofano, whose home
port is Chios, Greece, ran a-
ground Thursday night 25 miles
off her course from Baltimore to
Newport News. She was travel-
ing empty and drawing scarcely
12 feet of water when Capt. G.
Harris radioed his vessel was
going aground on bars Just off
Cape Henry.
Four cutters and a tug tried to
ret close enough to pull the col-
lier off Thursday night but
pounding surf and shallow wa-
ters kept them too far off.
Three attempts to get her off
during the night failed before
falling lides forced rescue vessels
even further away.
Thirty-three men were report-
ed aboard the Theofano. Watch-
ers on shore said they saw the
seamen coming and going on the
vessel's gently canted decks, ap-
parently safe but embarrassed.
More than 100 soldiers from
nearby Fort Story had a grand-
stand seat on the beach to the
rescue operations.
"We got a big bang out of It,"
said Warrant Officer Robert D.
Harbert. "There was nothing we
could do. so we just enjoyed the
spectacle."
High surf prevented rescuers
from takinc the crew off over the
50-yard stretch to the beach.
S.S. Theofano I i vanos
Grounded in Sand Bank
Off Norfolk Shore
NORFOLK. Va.. Oct. 20 (UP)
A grounded Greek coal ship,
rammed firmly into a sand bank
in a pounding surf just a stone's
throw from shore, stubbornly re-
-latid every effort to pull her
free yesterday while several hunT
drei Jeering hecklers watched
from shore.
Coast Guard spokesmen said
the S.S. Theofano Llvanos was
even harrier aground late today
in so? of improved weather con-
ditions and subsiding winds.
She didn't even, budge when
the Cctter Cherokee, hero of
countless sea rescues, tugged for
two hours before snapping a two-
inch steel hawser made fast to
the vessel's stern.
The 4.800-ton vessel apparent-
ly was out of danger but the
Coast Guard had little hope of
freeing her today.
The Cherokee fired another
Une aboard shortly after the
Cris tobe 1 Episcopal
Cliurch To Observe
Youth Sunday
The youth of the Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour, New
Cristobal, will observe National
Youth Sunday at the 11 o'clock
service tomorrow.
Members of the Junior Con-
gregation will take part in the
service at which time a special
Young Churchman's Litany will
be used.
The following young men will
officiate: Charles Thompson,
Collects and Prayers; First Les-
son, John Fahnestock; Second
^aTnT^sUten^entot'SU1^ of Vl J**
rT'"La v"^\;^ie.m5r.t0\,^ Western part o the united
Hurricane Winds
Subside Bui Rains
Still Lash Algiers
ALGIERS. French North Afri-
ca, Oct. 20 (UP) Violent wind
and rainstorms of hurricane
force which swept the coast for
more than 48 hours, subsided
today, but heavy rains that were
still falling transformed the al-
ready hard hit area Into huge
swamps.
Whole blocks of buildings
have collapsed under the pres-
sure of water In some parts of
the stricken area.
Officials said that three per-
sons were reported drowned
while hundreds of natives were
homeless.
The authorities said that an
overall estimate of the dam-
ages was not yet available, but
It "would certainly run into
millions of francs."
. JACOBY ON BRIDGE
United Youth Missionary Pro-
ject for 1951, Jcb Wilkerson.
The pastor, the Rev. M. A.
Cookson. will use s his sermon
sublect: "Continue in that Holy
Fellowship." the theme of the
United Youth Fellowship for this
year.
Other members of the Youth
Fellowship will augment the Se-
nior Choir under the direction of
Mrs. G. N. Engelke. The an-
them: "Incline Thine Ear" by
Roberts will be offered.
Sunday afternoon at 3 the new
Christ Church Academy on Third
"t.. Co'on, will be dedicated by
the Rt. Rev. R. Hener Gooden,
S.T.D., bishop of the Episcopal
Church in this District. Christ
Church Academy was the reci-
pient of the National Youth Of-
fering last year.
Panam Specialists
Tour Giant Farm
Research Center
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20 (USIS)
Agricultural extension workers
from 12 Latin American coun-
tries inspected the vast farm re-
search center of the U.8. Agri-
culture Department at Beltsville,
Maryland, about 13 miles from
Washington on Tuesday.
The Latin Americans arrived
In the U.S. Capital last Sunday.
Beginning in August, they had
taken part in a pioneering farm
education project sponsored by
the New Mexico Mechanical and
Agricultural College and the VS.
State Department, through the
Point Four Program.
They saw the dally efforts of
U.S. Government Extension A-
gents to spread knowledge of
better farming practices and
they observed what is taught to
students at the Agricultural Col-
lege of several
BY OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service
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Opening lead* 4
STUDY IN ECONOMIC COOPERATIONWorkmen in Athena push trolleys loaded with bauxite
ore mined In Greece toward the pier and a waiting Yugoslav freighter that will carry It to Ger-
many tor conversion into aluminum. This was the first 8000-ton shipment of a total of 60.000 tons
of bsuxite bought by the United States under foreign aid commitments.
"Charley" Battery of 764 th
Stomps To Hillbilly Songs
Piles Hurl You!
t>n2i32Z irom pa,nful. tcWrS
riles another hour Without trvini
Ch,n,roid. Upon .ppiication Chln.roid
tart curbing- Pile mlierle, 3 wav '
Kase. pain and Itchln. 2. H pTahiink
ore, swollen tissue. 8. Helos natiir.
EgWftSl membrane, "nCl.Tpi2
States.
The visitors are from Pana-
mi, Bolivia, Brasil. Colombia,
Costa Rica, Cuba, El Salvador,
Mexico, Nicaragua, Paraguay,
Per and Venezuela. Represen-
tativos of Ecuador and Haiti,
who also took part in the New
Mexico Project, have already
turned home.
The Beltsville Research Center,
largest project of its kind in the
United States, occupies approx-
imately 12,000 acres. The land in-
cludes experimental pastu res,
ranges, orchards, gardens, fields
of cultivated crpps, timber stands
and plots for treating soils.
Nearly 3,000 farm animals and
more than 10.000 mature laying
and breeding fowls are maintain-
ed at the research center for ex-
perimental purposes. Results of
all investigations are made a-
vailable to farmers throughout
the country.
The Latin Americans will spend
several more days in Washing-
ton before ending the U.S. visit.
Before they leave they are sche-
duled to visit the Houses of Con-
dress and to call on President
Truman at the White House.
Delegates from Panam are
Guillermo Naranjo from David.
Chiriqui and Roberto Castrellon
from Tole. Chiriqui. ..
Remecer THE BOSTON BAR
PMV
NAVY
CIVILIANS
I DRINKS
libe
Mat
Y%
PRICF
from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
WE SERVE THE FINEST LIQUORS. .
GIVE THE BEST SERVICE
Va
TACV
// TACA
3-ROUND TRIPS WEEKLY -'3
J^w Deluxe DC-5'S//W<7/Wy '
C.C.A. licensed Mechanics.
FIRST CLASS SERVICE -TOURIST RATES.
You can't work a first-class
swindle against a second-class
player. He won't even notice what
you're trying to do to him. That's
why today's hand is such a gem.
It took a great player to cook up
the hoax play that eventually set
the contract, but declarer had to
be an expert to fall for it.
West pwred; the four of sfadek,
dummy wort with the queen, and
East signalled loudly with the
ten. South discarded a low dia-
mond and cashed the king of
spades to discard his other low
diamond. West followed suit
with the five of spades, since to
drop the deuce would tell de-
clarer that he had started with
five cards in the suit.
Declarer now led the Jack of
clubs from dummy, allowing it to
ride to West's king. West return-
ed the six of spades (still con-
"aimg the deuce), and dummy
Won with the ace. Declarer next
took the ace of clubs, ruffed a
club in dummy, and led bac ka
low trump. The Jack of hearts
forced ollt West's ace.
West cquld now lead the jack
of spades, and 8outh ruffed with
the three Of hearts. Declarer
next laid down the ace of dia-
monds, and East chose this mo-
ment to throw a monkey wrench
into the works. East happened
to be Samuel M. Stayman, au-
thor of the Stayman Convention
and one of the most brilliant
filayers in the world. He noncha-
antly dropped the king of dia-
monds without a second's
thought or hesitation.
South thought about this for a
while. East apparently had no
more diamonds, he certainly had
no more clubs, and there waa on-
ly one spade out. It seemed that
stavmnn's remaining cards were
K-8-fl of hearts and the missing
deuce of spades. If this were so,
it would be fatal to lead another
trump. East would take the king
and lead the last spade, where-
upon East would be bound to
make another trump trick.
Declarer therefore led his last
dub and ruffed in dummy. On
this trick, however, West discard-
ed his remaining diamond and
East over-ruffed with the king
of hearts. Now Stayman returned
a diamond and declarer could not
shut out West's eight of hearts.
Needless to say, the average de-
clarer would have drawn trumps
without worrying about the
deuce of spades or king of dia-
monds. And, of course, drawing
the trumps would have made the
contract.
(Officials U.S. Army Photo)
CONNIE B. GAY and his National Hillbilly Champions enter-
tained "Charley" Battery, a unit of the 784th AAA Gun Bat-
talion located on the Atlantic Side, on Wednesday afternoon.
October 18.
Here we see "Bmitty" Smith playing "Hand Me Down
My Walking Cane" on the harmonica. The other fellow with
th Huitoi la BHlte ^rammer, National Hillbilly Champion
*

ONE WAY
*30.
MOMDTRir
orTA'CA for details
TELEPHONE 2 2146 PANAMA C/TY 20 TlVOLI AVE
THE WHOLI
WORLD fVII
FORT DAVIS, C.Z. Oct. 19
Connie B. Gay and his National
Hillbilly Champions, in their
whirlwind tour of Armed Forces
installations, stopped at the out-
post of "Charley" Battery, a unit
of the 764th AAA Gun Battalion,
located on the Atlantic Side and
gave an hour-and-a-half-long
show that "fractured the people."
The show, which was held in the
dining room of the Battery, drew
round after round of enthusias-
tic applause from the soldier au-
dience.
First song of the program was
"The Orange Blossom Special,"
an original compost 11 o n by
"Chubby" Wise, National Hillbil-
ly Champion Fiddler. "Chubby,"
who halls from Lake City, Flori-
da, left no doubt in anyone's
mind as to his right to the title
of fiddling champion. His fid-
dling shows a sound knowledge
of music and is a delight to the
ear.
Another champion, the Nation-
al Hillbilly Champion guitarist,
BUlle Grammer, played and sang
"8hotgun Boogie" for the audi-
ence. Grammer also made quite
evident the reason for his cham-
oionshlp. His versatility in play-
ing the electric guitar brought
the house down.
"Smokey" McClenney, Nation-
al Hillbilly Vocalist Co-Champ-
ion, was next on the program
singing "Big Blue Diamonds."
"Smokey" is a little guy with a
clear, bell-like voice with amaz-
ing range and power.
All the musicians the three
previously mentioned plus "Bmit-
ty" Smith, guitarist and harmo-
nica player and Jimmy Dean, ac-
cordionist-comicgot together
on the next number: "The Boo-
gie." To say that the audience
'enjoyed' this number would be
to put it mildly, but let it pass,
let it pass.
"Chubby" Wise, the fiddling
virtuoso, scored a big hit with his
rendition of "The Old Hen Cac-
kle." The audience could actually
hear what sounded like a hen
cackling. \
Feminine beauty in the form
of Betty Bean, vocalist, came to
the fore. Miss Bean sang "Ten-
nessee Walts" and got a big
hand from the audience who
knew a good singer and a pretty
girl when they saw one.
"Smitty" Smith guitarist,
harmonica player and master of
ceremonies sang a sad lament
called "Troubling Mind," and la-
ter joined the other musicians hi
that oldie. "Hand Me Down My
Walking Cane." "Smitty" is an
excellent entertainer.
Jimmy Dean .who doubles In
brass as an accordionist with
the troupe, came on next In a
comedy skit based on his fiction-
al farm in Skunk Hollow. The
audience rolled in the aisles.
The rest or the program con-
sisted of "Just a Closer Walk
with Three," a sacred song with
the whole troupe, and "Smokey"
McClenney as featured vocalist;
"Beautiful Brown Eyes," a duet,
Betty Bean and Billle Grammer;
"Always Late." with "8mokey"
McClenney as featured vocalist;
"Lovesick Blues," solo, bv Billle
Grammer; "Columbus Stockade
Blues," with "Smitty" Smith, vo-
calist; "The Fox Chase," a har-
monica solo, "Smitty" Smith;
and "Listen to the Mocking-
birds," a violin solo by "Chubby
Wise.
Prior to playing at "Charley"
Battery, the troupe put on a show
at the Fort Davis Theater and
after the "Charley" Show went
to Fort Sherman to perform that
evening for the 370th Engineer
Amphibious Support Regiment.
Bids Are Asked For
Concrete-Plant Sale
The Gamboa and Cocoli con-
crete aggregate processing
plants and parts are being of-
fered for sale by the Panama
Canal Company.
Bids will be received until
10:30 a. m. Dec. 4 at the office
of the Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboa, or the General
Purchasing Officer of the Pa-
nama Canal Company In) Wash-
ington. D. C.
' The terms of sale specify that
the structure will be removed
within 120 days of the award Of
the contract.
The plants were built by the
Nevada Construction Company
to furnish aggregates for the
construction of the Third Locks. [
They were never actually I
placed in operating condition!
because of the termination of
the contract when the Third
Locks project was discontinued.
The plants were completed aa
far as the structures were con-
cerned, but the necessary mo-
tors, belts, pulleys and othes
operating gear were not In'
stalled.
Is Lecture Topic
For History Society
The 208th meeting of the Pan-|
ama Canal Natural History So-
ciety will be held Wednesday, at
the Gorgas Memorial Laboratory!
at 8:00 p.m.
C. McG. Brandl will be thai
speaker; his subject "Appala-I
chlan Autumn Hlliblllyri Hoi-1
llday In North Carolina High-
lands."
This subject will be of special
interest to those who are mak-
ing plans for retirement within
a few years, for North Carolina
la attracting more and more of
the retiring Canal Zone employ-
es.
Those who heard Brandl speak
last year and saw his excellent
slides taken on his trip to Le-
banon will welcome the oppor-
tunity to attend another of his
lectures.
Members may bring prospec-
tive mebers as guests.
Visiting Motorists Get
Politest Of Warnings
QUINCY, Mass. (UP.) OuV-
of-state motorists who violate
minor traffic laws in this city
receive tickets which read:
"We realize that you are prob-
ably on vacation and that visit-
ing the historic city of Qulncy
is part of your trip we hope
your stay will be a pleasant one."
"Jiowever, you have violated
certain traffic regulations. The
police department urges you
most sincerely but firmly to Obey
our traffic rules... This card Is
a warning. Any further violation
will be punishable."
mm tseruaa rt **i*fc
The Chase National Bank
of the City of New York
Total resources over $5J749000y000.00
i-
General Banking
PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
Wf Specialize in Financing Import and Export*
,



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951
ME PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
^Mtlanlic S^ociet
i Wf. Hkhm JL YlasK
B, 195, (Jalun UtttpkoM (*f*n 378
ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF NAVY IS GUEST
OF COMMANDING OFFICER OF THE COCO SOLO
NAVAL STATION
The Honorable John F. Floberr. assistant Secretary of
the Nary for Air. was a tisltor on the Atlantic Side Friday
and reviewed the forces at the Coco Solo Naval Station that
morning. --
Friday evening Captain L. L. Koepke, Commanding Of-
ficer of the Station, and Mrs. Koepke entertained with a
dinner party at their quarters for the distinguished visitor
and his staff.
The visitors with the Navy Se-
cretary were: Captain A. V.
McKechnle, U.S.N., Captain R.
L. Newman, U.S.N.. Major P. F.
Avant. tJ.S.M., and Captain A.
C. SChoner, U.S.M.C.
The Commandant of the Fif-
teenth Naval District, Rear-Ad-
miral A. N. Bledsoe and Mrs.
Bledsoe and the Executive Offi-
cer of the Coco Solo Naval Sta-
tion, Commander T. L. Appel-
qulst and Mrs. Appelquist com-
pleted the group.
Red exorla in a sliver bowl,
flanked by Ivory tapers in silver
holders centered the dinner table.
___________. i
-Mr And Mrs. Frank Canavagrio
Entertain
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Canavag-
gio entertained with a buffet
supper at their residence In Co-
lon Thursday evening.
Their guests were: Captain
and Mrs. L. L. Koepke, Captain
and Mrs. William Parsons, Col.
and Mrs. James Pumpelly. Ma-
jor and Mrs. Byron King, Dr.
and Mrs. Wayne Glider, Miss
Nancy Glider. Mr. and Mrs. W.
K. Newland, Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
cene Grin gol re. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Motta, and Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Henrlques.
Fort Gnlick Ladies Cluh
Tea and Meeting
, The members of the Fort Gu-
lick Ladles' Club met Thursday at
2:00 p.m. at the Officers' Club for
a tea and meeting, with Mrs. My-
ron T. Smith and Mrs. H. W.
Hankel as co-hostesses.
A Hallowe'en motif was used
on the tea table with an orange
and black table cloth and novel-
ty witches, pumpkins and black
cats. The individual tables had
clusters of exorla tied with black
ribbons. Presiding at the tea ta-
ble were: Mrs. Raymond Vale,
Mrs. Gladys Bailey, Mrs. Carroll
Thompson and Mrs. Donald De-
wey.
Souvenir spoons of the Repub-
lic, made into orchid corsages,
were given Mrs. James Bowen,
Jr., and Mrs. J. P. McCarthy,
who are leaving the Isthmus in
the near future. .
The door prize was won by Mrs.
J. E. Hemann.
Guests for the meeting were:
Mrs. G. H. Miller, Mrs. WUliam
Godwin. Mrs. C. H. Borden, Mrs.
8. E. Spellman, Mrs. C. P.
Krumslcfc Mti. 8. J. Nlaevich
and Mrs. B. Strub.
Rudge. Mrs. Irma Jefferies and
Mrs. Wray.
The other members present
were: Mrs. William Hadarlts,
Mrs. Mary Engelke, Mrs. Phyllis
Turner, Mrs. Robert Neeley. Mrs.
Margaret Hardy, Mrs. Catherine
Joudrey. Miss Mildred Neeley,
Mrs. Estelle McLaln, Mft. Flo-
rence Benson, Mrs. Aliene Bills,
Mrs. June May, Mrs. Margaret
Crone, Mrs. Gladys Humphrey
and Mrs. Mary Fletcher.
Guests for the evening were:
Mrs. Amy Sabin and Mrs. Jean-
nle Roder.
Visitation to Lodge 1542,
B.P.O.E.
Mr. John McCoy, the District
r nuty, Grand Exalted Ruler of
the"B.P.O.E. from Lodge 1414 in
Balboa, visited Lodge 1542 of
Cristobal Wednesday evening.
Fifty-five members of the Bal-
boa organization crossed the
Isthmus by special train for the
occasion.
A turkey dinner was served
preceding the meeting, at which
Mr. Wilbur Dockery, the Exalted
Ruler presided.
Bingo at Margarita
Bingo will be played at the
Margarita Clubhouse this even-
ing at 7:30.
Captain Lindstrom
Returns from Colombia
Captain William R. Lindstrom
and his nine-month-old son,
Bruce, have returned from Bogo-
ta, Colombia, to Join Mrs. Lind-
strom and daughter. Annabeth,
at Fort Gullck. During Captain
Lindstrom's. stay in Bogota, he
was the guest of the second sec-
retary of the United States Em-
bassy and Mrs. Stuart Anderson.
Cristobal OES. Club Social
Meeting
The Cristobal Eastern Star
Club held their social meeting,
Thursday evening, at the home
, of Mrs. Earl Orr, with Mrs. Gla-
dys Conley as co-hostess.
Mrs. W. B. Wray presided at
the meeting and the ladles bade
farewell to Mrs. Thelma Schmidt
who is leaving the Isthmus Mon-
day to reside in the States.
Games were played and the
prizes were won by Mrs. Minnie
Pre-Tournament Dance
The Fort Davis Pre-Tourna-
ment dance will be held this
evening at the Strangers Club. A
gala time is promised and the
price of admission Is a dollar per
couple.
Trymm's Orchestra will play
until 1:00 am. after which a na-
tive orchestra will play until 4:00
a.m.
Dinner Party .
for Mr. and Mrs. Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Sny-
der were honored with a dinner
party given last evening by Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Mlllspaugh at
their home In Gatun.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. C. V. Scheldegg and
Mrs. Allen R. Flinn.
Mr. 8nyder is retiring from the
Electrical Division and with Mrs.
Snyder will sail November 2 to
make their home in Livingston,
N.J.
Mr. and Mrs. Nix
Arrive on Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Larry
Nix and children, Laura Keith
and Eric PauL arrived yesterday
by plane from Houston, Texas.
Mr. Nix will be employed in the
Engineering Section at the Ad-
ministration Building.
Mr. Nix is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Nix of Gatun. He gra-
duated from the Balboa High
School and from Texas A.M. He
has been employed In Dallas,
Texas.
Mrs. Besecker Joins
Corporal Besecker
Mrs. William Besecker arrived
Friday by plane from Athens, Pa.,
to Join her husband. Corporal
Besecker at Fort Gullck. She will
be the house guest of Sergeant
Eczema Itch
Quickly Fought
Don't let itcblnt Icuni, Pimplfa,
Rlnrworm, Blarkhcada, Acna, Psorla-
als,Foot Ilch,.Athletc's Foot (Allpungm)
or other blemlahea disfigure your akin
and amharrass you another day without
trying; Nixoderm. This treat medicina
combata the germs and paraeltea which
often ara the real cause of akin troubles.
That la why t Ixodarm so quickly makes
your skin sort, clear, smooth and at-
tractive. Get Nixoderm from your drug-
list todayaea how much batter your
Ua s"*S and faelt tomorrow.
A GlfT FOR YOU
THE SCOn SPOON
Made of Durable Plastic
in Beautiful Colors
NO EXTRA COSTI Ask for the
large Scott's Emulsion package
containing a beautiful tablespoon.
Obtainable in six attractive colors.
Then give your family this scien-
tific, vitamin-rich food-tonic every
day, as many doctors recommend.
You'll soon have a stronger and
healthier family.
^SCOTIS EMULSION
HtGH Emcrgy FOOD TONIC
and Mrs. Jerry Whyte of Fort
Gullck.
Brownies to Have Investiture
Brownie Troop No. 32, will
have an Investiture ceremony at
their regular meeting to be held
Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Harry Seaman of New
Cristobal.
The mothers of the girls are
cordially Invited td attend.
Atlantic Camera
Club Publication
Wins Photo Award
"Focus," the bulletin of the At-
lantic Camera Club of Cristobal,
has won an award for class "B"
publications In the Photographic
Society of America's Third An-
nual Club Bulletin Competition.
The green ribbon "for service
to club" was presented to Cap-
tain C. 8. Townsend. editor and
publisher of "Focus,*' afthe re-
gular meeting of the Camera
Club on October 15.
Since "Focus" Is a compara-
tively new publication, club
members were gratified that
Captain Townsend should receive
recognition on the bulletin's first
venture Into national competi-
tion.
Ballots were cast by three com-
petent judges in widely separa-
ted cities in the United States
and their constructive criticism
accompanied the award.
Ethics In Government Said
Higher Than In US Business
One Thing About US -
Citizens Eat Well
CAMDEN. N. J. Oct. 20. (U.P.)
Two new citizens here have
been Impressed by many things
In the United States, but by
nothing so much as Its food.
Federal Judge Thomas S. Mad-
den had Just told them, "You are
now" part of the greatest organ-
isation In the world, the United
States of America.
Then he asked Mrs. Maureen
Z. Andrews, a British war bride,
"What is it about this country
you like?"
"The food," she said, without
hesitating.
Glovanna Altadonna was more
specific when Madden asked her.
The spaghetti, she said is better
here than in Italy. '
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP)
A Senate Subcommittee on
ethics in government reported
today that "ethical standards
of public officials are probably
higher than those prevailing in
business and other walks of
life."
"Most public servants," the
five-man committee said In its
39-page report, "are honest and
faithful."
The Subcommittee, headed
by Sen. Paul H. Douglas 111.), said "the basic Integrity
of the Federal Government In
most branches is relatively
high," but should be higher
still.
The' Senators said "the need
for high standards of Integrity,
as well as competence, has
grown even faster than the
standards have risen. Conceiv-
ably, the country is falling be-
hind In Its ability to deal with
the political and ethical pro-
blems of the day."
But, the committee said,
"morality Is violated not mere-
ly by politicians and the .veak
but also frequently by the
strong and powerful."
To illustrate its point, the
committee quoted a 15th cen-
tury English quatrain which
said:
The law locks up both man
and woman
"Who steals the goose from
off the common
"But lets the greater felon
loose
"Who steals the common
from the goose."
The Douglas Subcommittee
made five major recommenda-
tions to improve ethical stan-
dards In government:
1.' A 15-man commission on
ethics make a two-year study
of conduct and standards in
government. A resolution by
Sen. J. William Fulbright (D.-
Ark.) to set up such a com-
mission has been approved by
the Labor Committee and Is
on the Senate calendar.
2. Change the administrative
procedures act to provide for
firing employes who make per-
sonal profit from their jobs,
accept valuable gifts or favors
from persons doing business
with the government, discuss
future jobs with such persons,
divulge confidential informa-
tion of economic value, or be-
come "unduly involved" In "ex-
tensive social engagements"
with outsiders with whom they
are doing business for the gov-
ernment.
3. Pass a law to require all
members of Congress and high-
paid government officials to
disclose publicly all their in-
come. President Truman has
asked for such a law and Sen.
Wayne L. Morse (R-Orc.) has
offered it to the Senate in a
bill.
4. Change Criminal laws to
stlifen bribery and graft pen-
alties and tighten laws restrict-
ing the personal business deal-
ings of government officials
and congressmen with the gov-
ernment.
.5. Create a citizens organi-
zation to work "for ebtter gov-
ernment on the national level."
The Subcommittee also listed
a number of other Items "mer-
iting additional study." These
range from a "court of ethics"
to air complaints of Improprie-
ty but not law violations
madr- against Federal employes
to the improvement of "rules
of fair play" in Congressional
debate.
Serving on the Subcommittee
with Douglas and Morse were
Sens. George D. Alken (R-Vt.l,
Hubert H. Humphrey (D-Mlnn.)
and Matthew M. Neely ID-W.
Va.i. Indiana legislator Philip
Wiilkie, son of the late Wen-
dell Willkle, served as counsel.
Electrical Workers
Strike 6E Plant On
Ordnance Contract
PITTSFIELD, Mass., Oct. 20
(UP) About 800 workers left
their jobs at a General Elec-
tric Co. plant here today in
protest against management
checking of their "idle time"
at work.
The workers, members of the
CIO International Union of
Electrical Workers, charged that
the company sent a wage-
rate man Into the plant to
check up on what they did
when they were through with
assigned work.
. Previously, they said, they
reported to their Immediate
superiors for other jobs when
finished with assigned tasks.
Arthur J. La Blue, president
of Union Local 255, explained
the walkout by saying the
workers were "dissatisfied with
eome of the capers of the com-
pany."
The workers Involved were In
a plant making naval ordntnee
equipment.
Ex-Zone Governor,
Aifaro Directors
Of Gorgas Institute
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20 (USIS)
Paul c. Daniels, U.S. Ambas-
sador to Ecuador and Capt. Co-
lon Eloy Aifaro, former Ecuador-
ean Ambassador to the United
States, arc among new directors
recently elected by the Gorgas
Memorial Instlttue of Tropical
and Preventive Medicine.
Captain Aifaro spends much of
his time In Panama City.
Maurice H. Thatcher, former
Civil Governor of The Panama
Canal Zone and congressman
from Kentucky Is also one of the
eleven directors who will serve a
three-year term. Other members
Include prominent scientists- and
research specialists in Washing-
ton. ,
The Gorgas Memorial Institute
was organized m 1921 in honor of
William C. Gorgas, early Amer-
ican sanitarian who won fame In
his fight against yellow fever
while Chief Sanitary Officer In
Havana, from 1868 to 1902. He
also served as Chief Sanitary Of-
ficer In The Panama Canal Zone,
and was a member of the Isth-
mian Canal Commission.
The original aim of the Insti-
tute was to promote the personal
health education program advo-
cated by Gorgas. including the
idea of periodic health examin-
ations.
The Institute's prime Interest
is now basic research In tropical
medicine, with the Gorgas Me-
morial Laboratory In Panama
City serving as the working unit
for research programs.
The Institute is currently en-
gaged in studies of malaria, both
In Its medical an deconomic as-
pects, and of the recent cases of
yellow fever which have appear-
ed in Central America.
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M AVBtTIID IN
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RADIO
CENTER
7,110 Bolivar Ave. COLON Tels. 41 ft 1364
Boy Scouts Of America Need
Chest' Aid for Wide Program
Have you ever wondered what
the Boy Scouts of America need
or use their money for? Here Is
the story of the Canal Zone Coun-
cil, Boy 8couts of America.
Whether the boy is a Cub
Scout, Boy Scout or Explorer he
pays weekly dues In his Unit.
This money comes back to him
in the form of badges he earns.
Boys' Life Magazine, special par-
ties and other-Items that are in-
cluded In the Unit Budget. Also
he pays 50 cents a year as a re-
gistration fee. This money Is
forwarded to the National Coun-
cil. In addition each adult lead-
er in Scouting pays a registra-
tion fee of $1 a year. This too is
forwarded to the National Coun-
cil. With this money the Na-
tional Council is able to admin-
ister the program all over the
country.
The Canal Zone Council Is the
governing body of the Boy
Scouts of America In the Canal
Zone. They maintain an office in
Balboa where all Scouting rec-
ords are kept, reports are made
to National and program mate-
rial Is disseminated.
The budget for the Canal
Zone Council is a Council res-
ponsibility. We receive no finan-
cial aid from the National Coun-
cil. We raise a small amount
from the sale of sodas In the
Balboa and Mt. Hope Stadiums.
In recent years this amount has
fallen off to almost nothing. Al-
so we are a participating agency
in the Canal Zone Community
Chest. Between these tw ometh-
ods we are still unable to raise
our total budget.
We now have 540 boys and
135 leaders enrolled in all pha-
ses of Scouting. These boys are
members of 9 Cub Packs. 11 Boy
Scout Troops .and 2 Explorer
Ships. Our goal for December
31, 1951, is 825 boys in 35 Units.
Scouting was first organized In
the Canal Zone in 1910 at Em-
pire and Culebra. Early Scout
Leaders were YMCA workers.
The canal Zone Council will
complete 32 years of service to
the Canal Zone in December
1951.
Budget for January through
December 1952
Expenditures Amount
Telephone in Scout Exe-
cutive's Office.....$ 84 00
Office Supplies ....... 125 00
postage ............... 150.00
Field Expense ........ 25.00
Publicity and program 1,000.00
Leadership Training .. 300.00
National Quota and fee 125.00
Activities ............ 150.00
Insurance, Camp El
Volcan............. 1M.00
Council Awards ...... 75.00
Camp Property, main-
tenance and repair,
El Volcan .......... 1,200.00
Automobile and Insur-
ance ............... 15000
Sub-total ........ 3,569.00
Scout Executive's sala-
ry, proportion of sec-
retary's salary ,and
office space ........ 5,990.00
Grand total..... $9,559.00
Income
Community Chest Quo-
ta .................. $3,000.00
Additional revenue ne-
cessary to meet bud-
get ................. 6.559.00
$9,559.00
By giving to the Community
Chest you give to your commu-
nity activities and promotion of
Scouting.
ITS A CALENDAR
ITS
SELF- WINDING,,
ITS WATERPROOF'
ITS THE
Lamont
.M~
! f
A beautiful
timepiece .
21 jewels,
self-winding,
certified
waterproof,
shock-resistant
all stainless
steel case,
radium dial.
Calendar
tells day,
date, month.
Our Lamont Is
everything
you'll ever
want in a
watch for a
remarkable
$ 57-00
a/afa/tlich
JiWtLPfY HBADOUAHTMS
PANAMA
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans'with guarantees on first mortagos
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave. at
enrnrr of "I" Street.
Q. R. De R0UX
Manager.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sub Manager.
HOURS!
From S:M a.m to 12:36 p.m.
SATURDAYS: from 6:66 am to U:t6 p.m




FACE FOUR
i
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NKW8PAPEB
SATURDAY. OCTOBER JO,
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Jewish
Jewish Venare tsoa-u. aim i9--X. La
Boca Roail, Balboa C Z RaDbi Nathan
tti'kin aiieLioi,
Services on Friday 1:30 pm.
(See also litlinis ot Jevr:*n ^ens-ice-
under Posts Basts and Sia ion"
congregation Koi Sheantn Israel. Ave
nida Cuoa and 36th Stieet. Baila Vina
Panam City Rabbi Harr.v A Merteld
Services on Frtdav. om
Seventh Day
Adventist
Hacilic Side
Cabo Verde. Panama City No I J. A
Mavnurd. Panama Cuy No 2 Jamaica
Society Hall iSabbaih Service oiilyi;
Adoiphus Lawes. Chorrillo. P. A. Henry;
Rio Abajo. C. D. Abrahams; Gamboa. A.
A. Bnzzle. and Spanish Citv Cburch E-
duardo Ruiloba
Atlantic Side
Colon Third Street. Jojepb Unan; Cria
totjai English New Church. E. A. Cruck-
ihnk; Cristobal Spanish Church, B. J.
Maxon. (No Sunday night *ervlc* at
presenil
Sabbath school each church Saturday
f JO am. Divine worship 11 a.m. Sunday
Churches ot the many faithi in the Canal Zone, an* the terminal
cxia. at Panama and Calan, Republic af Panama, antena! a tullais
al all times la men and woman a. the nm. serviste*, end to civilian
neighbors, friend* and stronger*.
At a public lenice, the The Panama American list* antler, by
deneminetieas, notices af kauri af worship and ether refalar acrivwlei.
Lutings are related from lime la lime. Denomination, having
only ene Service. A special listing is included far services at Army
Air Farce bain and Naval, stations.
Ministers, church secretarlas and chaplains are asked
the news alesk by Wednesday neon at the latest af any
the coming Saturday's church page.
te Mtfern
Catholic
night service at all
other**.e indicated.
church** exoept
Union Churches
Where II Protestant cooperate with
uml> In eeteattale, liberty la aen-
esaenliali and charity la all things
rHt ATLANTIC 8IDI
Cristobal
The Rev. Phillip Havener. Paitoi
Phone .1-14*3. __
10:45 Worship enrice end Cnurch-ume
aursery
6:00 Young People'* Meeting
The Rev. J. William L Gratiam Pastoi
Phone S-3&5.___
:00 9.30 BroadcaJl oo HOK: HP5K
and HON
9:41 Sunday School.
11:00 Worship Service.
5:00 Clirislun Endeavor.
Margarita
The Rev. Henry Bell. Paatac.
Phone :(-].
9 30 Bible School.
10:4a Worship service end CBurch-ume
aursery.
h 30 Youiii fellowship
1HI PACITIC S1DI
Balboa Road at San Pablo Street
Rev. Alexander Shaw, Pastor
Phone 2-14M. Ofc. Phone 2-3234
:3u cnurch School. Praa bu aervice.
10:30 Worship arvlce end Churcb-tlme
ursery
10:30 Youtn Congregation
5:00 Chi Rho Senior HI Feuo*r*hlp
6:00 Post Hi Fellowship.
7:30 Service "Centered Or Song.
Gamboa _, ., .
All services in Gamboa Civic Ceniet
The Rev. Raymond A. Gray. Minister
Phone 6-130.
9 00 Sunday School.
7.30 Worship service.
redru Miguel
9:S0 Church School.
U:44 Divine Worship
7 30 Evening Vespers
(Listed below re Hie laiiiuin. Chun-tie
in the Caruii me unu tnuse in Ule lei-
iiiin.ii citiea ol Panama and Culn whuM
cougieaUotu are primarily Kngliih-
peaKing Beside.-, uiese. the Calhearel in
Panama City, ine Cathedral ol the Im
maclale Concepiion in Colon, end num.
eroua panih churches lo boto cluea. wet-
come English speaking visitors, though
their congregations arc primarily span-
uh-ipeakiiig.)
ST. MART'S
Balboa
Sundav Masse*: j. 1:00. 10:00. 11:00,
12:00 a.m.
Benediction: 5:00 p.m.
Holy Day Masse*: a:&5. 1:00. 11:10, 11:55
a.m.
Conieasions: Saturday3JO. 5:00 p.m.
7X0. 8:00 p.m. Tburiday* lor Pint
Friday7:00. 8:00 p.m.
Miraculou* Medal NovenaMonday
Episcopal

7:90 prn.
Rosary ev
evening at 7:00.
SACKfcD HLAX1
Ancon
Unitarian
THE
L'NITARIAN
SOCIETY
1930 a.m.
JWB Armed
force* Service
Canter Library
Balboa. C.Z.
Your invitation
to liberal
religion.
Baptist
MlliiMI ll il llsl CHUKCHIS
Panama Baptist, Prayei Meeung l
a in Divine Service. 9:10 a.m. Divine Ser-
vice 7:15 pjn. and Serving ol The Lord
Supper at both Service Sunday School
1:0)1 ora
ttoyo Baptist. La Boca, C. c. Divine
Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:30 pjn. Serving
the Lord's Suppet at both Service Sun-
dav School at 1:00 pan
new Hope. Chiv-Chiva. C.2... Divine
Brvica 1100 ro Sundav School at
5 om
Rev. S. N. Brawn. Miautei
Caniuva, L-ai., Distil* Service* at ll:UU
em. and 7:30 Dm with Sundav School
at 3:00 o.m
ev. A. W. Crook. rHlalste*
Rio Auuo
-1:00 nm
MVCOtl
Building 111
W Y
hp Sundav scnooj ,ai
BAPTIST CHURCH,
Bruja Read
Pond Jr Putar.
Sunday School .....
.Preaching Service ...
i..mu* Union ......
.Preaching Service ...
Brotherhood 7:00 pi.i
........ 9:45 am
,....... 19:45 a.m
........ J9 p.m.
........7:39 pn.
Monday*.
ti Maetiiu 7 .10 Wednesday.
m ^iw*-:
UK VI nAPllhl III mi H
Balboa Height*. C.z
627 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B~ Balboa Height*
Phone Balboa 1727
"Yaui Church away baca neme
Kb e welcome raw a MaasBy"
William H. ttceey
Sunday School............,
Morning Worship..........
Baptist Training Union ....
r.vanfellstle Service........
Prayer Meeting Wednasdays
W.M.6 Bible Study
Thursdays: ...................
Men' Brotherhood
(Last Monday in month) ..
Sunday Masses: 5:55. 7:39, 9:30 a m_
Holy Days: 5:53. 7:30 am
Conteailons: Saturday3.30, 6S0 p.m.
7:90, 8:00 p.m- Thursday lor first
Triday7:00. 1:90 p.m.
Sacred Heart Devotion*Friday at 7:00
p.m.
ST. TERESA*
Cocoll
Sundav Mass: 1:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 6:00 a.m.
CCRL.NDL CHAPO.
Curundu
Sundav Mass: 1:30 a.m.
Holy beys: 5:45 *.m. __.
Confessions: 3:30. 5:i)0 p.m. Saturdays.
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sundav Mass: 1M am.
Holy Day*: 6:30 a.m.
Confessions: S*turd*y-7:I3. 7:4 pm.
Rosary: Monday. Wednesday and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm-
Catechiam Claasea- Sunday10:10. 11:39
ST. JOSEPH'S
Paraso
Sunday Max: 7:00 am.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m. ..-
Confession*: Saturday3:30, 4.90 pm
Rosary: To*sdsy-7*0 p.m.
Catechism Classes: Sunday10.39. 11.30
** --.. VWCKNTB
Rename
Sunday Masses: 8:00. 9:10 a ai.
Holy Days: 6:00. 1:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday1:00.
1:00 p.m.
Before Holy Day*: 7:00. 8.00
Rossrv every evening: 7:99 am
BT JOHN BAPTIST Dt LA SALLE
Rio Abajo
Sunday Maates: 639. 1:30 am.
Benediction: 4:99 p.m.
Holy Day Mames: 5:45 am. .
ConfesMons: SaUird.y-3.30. 4M p.m -
Friday after Miraculou Medal No-
Mbassilona Medal Novana-Friday 1*9
oeary! Monday and Wednaaday-7 m>
BJn ST. THERESeV
Sundav Mass: 7:00 am- Holy Day hU#:
Sacred Heart Devotions: Friday 7:00
C^mJeMions: Saturday3 M. 1:09. 7at4).
Boearv ove'ry evening except Tuesday at
7:00 p.m.
\M tl.V C
rHt- i A I HhDK.U Ok SI LUKb
i in- Rl. Kea. K. Heber Uooueii, Bishui.
i he Very Rev Raymond T. Kei rl*. Dam
7:30 a.m Holy Communion
s):3u a m. Cathedral School
10:45 Morning Prayer and Sermon
(First Sunday ol the month Holy Com
.nunion and Sermon.)
7:00 om.Evening Prayei and Sermon
CRISTOBAL, HP.
CHI Kt M OP OUK SAVHlUB
led 8l. near U, Navy
Rev. Milton A Cookson. Pastoi
Holy Communion 7:30 am
Church School 9:30 a.m
Mornuig Prayer-Sermon 11:91) am.
(H.C. first Sunday in the month.)
Young People4* Va*pe> Service 4 Jo
o.m.
Wednesday. Holy Communion aau am
Choir Rehearsal 7:39 am.
A House of Pra,ver for al) oeopla.
Chunh af 84.
COCOLt
Andrew
llie Rev. Gideon C.Montgomery. .
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Chap. USNR
Holy Communion 7:39 a.m
sundav Scn.ioi 11:30 *.m.
Puolic Worehlp 10-44 am
i H.C. first Sunday In the month. I
Young People* Fellowthlp 4:00 p.m
Cnoir rehearsal Wednesday evenin*
il 6:3U p.m. _.
Women'* Auxiliary toa and 4th rburs-
day at 7:30 p.m.
House of Prayer and Fellowship tea sil
people
COKOZAL
___te
Iday; Morning Pray-
1:90. 7:00.
PLAYbHKD
J Finn. CM.
......... i:45 am
.........6*0 a.m
........ 1:45 am
7:45 om
COCO SOUTO
Pastor, Bev. Wm
Sunday Mam ...........
Holy Day Mam.........
Sunday School ;
Servicaa Thursday olaht*
Confesslrms hefore Mas
church Of rar. HOI. family
Morgarila, C.Z.
Rev William J rinn. CM.
Mam.......... >........< ,:"
HIRACUXOLS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. O St.
pastor. Rev. Vincent Ryan. CM.
Sund*y Msse9, 7. I 1930 am-
Weekday Mass. 6JO am
Sat.. 1:90 am. ^
Holy Day Masses. BS*) yflj am.
Confessions, Rosary, nightly 7:09 P.m
Sunday School after the 1 VJR. saaSt.
Miraculou Modal Novena eervlee -
Mon 5:00 & 7:60 p.m.
1st. Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
Immaculate conception church
Bolivar Highway, Ostun. QJL
Pastor. Rev. Pranci* Lynch. Cm.
Sunday Mass. 1:00 am.
Weekday Mame*. Thur 39 in
Sat. 7:09 a.m.
Holy Day Mam. IM a.m.
Mlr*culous Medal Novena enrice
Man 7:15 p.m.
1st. Friday.
Confession Sat 6 30 A 7 on om
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun, Near Lock*
Pastor, Rev. Francia Lynch. CM.
Sunday Masa, 643 a.m.
Weekday Masses. Tue. Frl 6:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass. 6:00 > m.
Miraculou* Medal Novena service
frl. 7:15 p.m.
Confession* Sat.. 7:13 A 1:69 pm.
1st. Sat- Devotion, every 1st Sat
Confession. Communion.
9:30 *.m
19:45 am
9:30 p.m
i-an D.ra
7 30 pm
... Dim.
I3ti oa
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue at 12th Street
Cristobal. CZ
Rev. Fred L. Jones, Pastor
Methodist
1 HI. MrTrlODtST CHURCH
(British ConfereooeI
. kiinistar Bev. u. Herbert Horn
00 ijtu Morning Prayer and Sariauu
3.00 pm Sunday ffutsfrM
4 00 Men's Meeting.
7:15 om evening Pravos and Sermon
TRINITY MLTHODUT CHURCH
7 th Street and Meiendea Avenue,
Coln. BP.
Rev. Norman Pratt, Minister
Sunday Services at 930 a.m. and 7:11
p.m.. Sunday School lor all ego* al 1
p.m.
Monday
Meeting
730 feat. Weakly Prayer
UBCNEZtvK METHODIST CBURCH
Slver City, CZ.
Rev Norman Pratt, sc-rH*
Sunday Services g am. and 5:15 pm
Sunday School for all sge at 130 pa
Tuesdav 7 SO o.m.. Prayer MeeTlng,
_ 'Year Invltalwa Te Warship'
Biota^School ............... 949 am.
Worship ................... 11:99 im
Training Union ............ 4 10 p m.
Worship ..................7^9 p.m.
Prayer Meeting iThun.) ... 139 pa.
1
af.e
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH
MargarlU. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. William J. Finn. C M.
Sundav Masses. 7:3 Ic 930 am
Holy Day Mass. 6:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mon. 7:00 p.m.
Instructions for adults Frl. 7:00 pm.
Confession* Sat 4:00. 5:00 A 7:00 to
1:00 om. _____
BT. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, 10th. A Broadway
Pastor, Rev, J. Raymond Maohate. CM
Assistant. Rev. Robert Vignol, C M.
Sunday Masses. 5:45 at 9:00 a.m
Weekday Mass. 5:45 am.
Holy Day Masses, 5:45 A 8:00 a m
1st. Frl. Masses. 5:45 A 3DO am.
Communion, 8:0C am.
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena services
Wed. et 6:15 A 7 90 p.m.
Novena of the Sacred Heart Frl 7:15
OJn.
Confessions Sat.. 4:00. 5 00 p in A
7:* to 1:90 p.m.
Sunday School. 3:00 pm,
Discussion Club. Young men of Parish
Sun. 340 p m
Instructions for adult seeking know-
ledge of the Catholic Cburch. Moo.' at*
Thur*. at 7:11 pm.
lat. Sat Devotion, every lit Sat after
/
ST. VINCENT'S CHURCH
Silver City. C.Z.
Pastor, Rev. Raymond Lewii. CM.
Sunday Miase*. 5:45 A 140 pin
Weekday Maat, *9 am.
Holy Day Masse*. 5:30 Ac 6:30 a.m.
Sunday School. 11:00 am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Tue*.. 7:00 p.m.
Baptism* Sun 4:09 p.m.
Confenslon. Sat 139, 5:00 p.m 4. 7:00
to 1:09 P m.
Instructions for seulta. Tues. A frl.,
7 30 pm.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st. Sat after
OUR LADY OP GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa. C.Z.
Pastor, Rev Charles Jacobs, CM.
Sunday Mane*. 7:00 A 8:30 am.
Weekday Masses. 939 *.m.
Holy Day Macee*. 1:49 A 6:30 em.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tue* 7:09 p.m.
Baprad Heart Morena service. Fit., 7a
pjn.
Confessions Set 7.-90 pm
let. Sat Devotion, every l*t Sat after
Good Shepherd
The Ven. A F Nignten;
1:00 a.m. Every frl
er.
IHC lit ktidav. i
GAMBOA
SI Saen's Charca
Bev. Antale Ochee S.
Pedro Miguel -,,
Holy Communion .......... 19:30 am.
Sunday School *." H*
Youth totalization* 1:00 A 9*0 P as-
Evening Prayer A nibble
ind A 4th Sunday ........... 7:10 p.m.
Women'* Auxiliary ........ 7:39 pa.
I 2nd and 4th Thursday.
LA BOCA
SI. Peler's Ckunli
Rev Lemuel B Shirley PiiaM
6 am -Holy Communion ______
7 am.-Choral BucharUt arid Sermon
10 am--Mornin Prayei and Church
School. .
3 p.m.Holy Baptism. _____
7:30 pm.Vesper* and Sermon
Communion Tuesdays and Thursday,
I .m.. Wednesday and mdays ___
Girl Friendly 8 and 7 p.m. Monday. 9
p.m. Tuesday. Vesper nightly at 7. ex-
cept Saturday Ctenpline 739 p.m-
MAROARII A
St. Margareis Chapel.
Margarita Hospiui
The Rev. M. A. Cookson
Sunday School t am. Evening Prayei
1:00 om-
PALOSECO
Lharch at The Holy Cemlerte*
The Ven. A. r. Niahtamgala.
Every Mondap 130 am Holy Coo.
ai union.
PARASO
Rev. D. A. Oiborne
1:90 aJn. Holy Communion svd Sunday
939 am Sunday School.
5 30 pm Bvenin Prayer no and 4u>
Sundays.
Monday. laN pm Youth BbYsMfka.^
Wednesday: 639 pm Girl' rrieodly
Society.
RED 1ANK
Rev. DJk. Oaborne a Hev. CA CiafwaU
11.99 am. Holy Communion and Ser
mon lat ana Iro. Sundays.
Ual a.m Morning Prayei ano ado-
res*: and end 4th Siindaya.
3:00 pjn Sunday School ana Bapuim
7:30 pm. Evenlns Pr* a*i*lra-:
hid. and 4ih Sundays
PARABIA Ull
SI. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. R. Nightengale. U. dlL
and Tbe Hev Riu Resnalo Atwell
Venerable Arcndaacon
9:00 a.m Holy Communion Vaw am
7:90 O m Everonn *nd Sermon
CHRIS1 CHURCH BY-nU-SkJ
Colon. R da P.
(Opposite Hotel Wasningtoni
The Rev Mslnen 1 Peterson
STB Rector
5UNDAYS.
6 m Holy Communion.
Dam. Cboiai Eucharist ana
10:30 am. Cburch School.
7 -so n m Solemn Evensong *
vVEDNkSUAYtt.
I a.m. Holy Communion.
f:30 p.m. Evensong and Sermon.
8:30 o m Adull Confirmation Cla
rHURSDAYS
I tun. Prayei Guild
FRIDAYS:
I p.m Children'! Eucharist
7:30 om. Choir Practice
SATURDAYS! _
II a.m. Children Confirmation Clam
7 30 D.m Cornoil" id Meditation
GATUN
SI. George^ Chureb
Gatun, C.Z.
Rev Solomor N Jacobs
s:45 a.m- Church School.
9.45 am. Mornlna Pra>ar
10:09 am Holv tucharin and Sonnoo
7DO a.m. Hot> Communion (Also Holy
Day* and Saint* Days.) ,
Wednes dayn
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer.
oo o.m- St Vlnaanr* Guild.
<:30 o.m Choir Rehearsal
Thursdays'
Chareb af St. Marv The are
Archdeacon Waldock. Priest in Charge
Morning Prayer ........... 9:41 am.
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 749 a.m.
Church School ............. 1:99 pm.
Solemn Evensong ......... 4:90 pm.
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd Mondays.
Order of St Vincent Acolite Guild.
Tuesdays.
Vestry Meeting 3nd Thnrsdayj.
Holy Communion, 7 a.m. Thursday,
Evensong 7:30 pm.
Morning Prayer. 9 am. Friday, Choir
Rehearsal* S p.m.
RIO ABAJO
St Chrlstapher'i Charrh,
19 St.. Paiaue Lolevre
Rev. Aatonli tohaa S.
phone Padre aaarael 4-311
Holy Communion .......... 7:10 am.
Sunday School ............ I 10
Baptism*, to 9 pm. and A 4th Sun-
tvenlnc PrayerBible Study f ** ,
lit and 3rd Sunday*.
Woman'* Auxiliary, 2nd A 4th Sunday!
7:00 p.m.
Holy Communion. Wednesdays, T am.
Salvation Army
Panama City, Cane 13 oa lebrero
Service* at 11 a.m and 730 p.m. (Mai
n Wilson I: Sunday School at S p.m.
La Boca: Service* at 11 a.m and 134
0 in. Sunday School at 3:36 pm
Red Tank: Service al 730 0 Sundat
school at 3:00 D.m
Services at........ II a.m ft 7:39 p.m
colon. 111 eteasM
Sundav School at ........... 3:90 om
Caln. 3rd Street
Services at......11 am. A 13V pm
Silver City
Sundav School'at '*.'.*.*.'.*.'.,].. J
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PACIHC PIDk
C*roi*atajii
I OKI AMADOR
Sunday School .................. 9:15
Morning Worship ............... 10..-.0
PORT CLAYTON
Sunday School. Bldg. 154 ...... 9:00
Morning Worship ............... 19:13
PORT KOBBE
Sunday School ......'.....,...... 10 im
Miming Worship ............... t'-nii
12th Station Hospital ...........10:45
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Bible School................... 9:45
Morning Worship............... 10:41
Youth Group ................... 4:00
Servicemen'* Hour ......... 7:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Morning Worship ............... 10-45
Protestant Sunday School...... 1:21
Corozal Chapel ................. 1:30
C*lkeHe
FORT CLAYTON
Dally Mas*............. 7:30
Sunday Mm** ......8:99.9:90 a* 2:45
IS'l'll STATION HOSPITAL
Sunday Mass ................... 7:45
COROZAL CHAPEL
Sunday Mass................... 10:30
FORT KOBBE
Daily Ham ..................... 7:30
Sund*y Masse* ......... A 9:00
U.S. NAVAL SIATION. RODMAN
Sunday Mam .........1......... 939
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Daily Mas* ..................... 6:30
Sunday Misan .......... 7:45* 9:4}
OUR NEXT QUIZ CONTEST
fRFCKLES AND J.IS FRIENDS
Weakening
MERRILL BLUI

TvVIPJ SEASON, MEANS THE WoMAN IS
REQUESTED TO Ppil! FOUNDED Bs/'SOMF
KIDS IN THC UTTLE TJWN OF SHACffSlDE-/
WHV, THE POSSIWUTlES ARE
------- UNUMtTED/
E
' Take the name,
TWIrtt*/ ITRWVMES
WITH E34JRP.' ANO
WHAT DOES EX-ST
AAAKE rOU THINK
OFJ.S-f---- .
SOFT DRINKS/
*>//,
.U.ET OOP
Thanks, General
BT ?. T. HA Ml TU
AIR
Jewish
rORCE BASB
>*..*.*.
ALBROOK
Saturday ......
FORT CLAYTON
Sa t urday .....
FORT KOBBE
Thursday .....,
JWB, Balboa, CZ.
Friday........
ATLANTIC IDE '
Pralealanl
t-DRT DAVIS
Protestant Worship Service ....
Ptltt'I UULICK
Sunday School ................
Morning Worship .............
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sundav School..........
Protestant Worship Service ...
FORT DAVIS
FO^rT^lsJLICK
Sunday Meas
COCO SOLO
Sunday Maa* .
Catnelle

FOR1 GULlCK
Tueeday
Jewish
1:00
4.00
7:09
730
9.-99
1:09
10:09
9:39
11:11
9:09
7:99
ACCORDING TO ARTICLES
DRAIrVN UP ON THE EVE OF
TOOA-tS GAMES, ALL BE-
LONGINS8. BOTH REAL AND I
r^RSCJrJAL.OF GENERAL
9OAN80CU6 rJOVV BE-
COME THE PROPERTY
OF ONE LIEUTENANT
BOOTS AND HER BIDDIES
Slick Around, Willie
BT EDGAR MARTI.1
WP\X.CVUM,
tWW TVVM
VOOX 50?
OOpatA
SU.V90SV.
wchjVl Tit
VcNoVKiG'.
OH.
WMr<
voo,
VOXiXVa
P>
ISW.'f/vteVVO aO
bOOK.'> \ (XX
Other Churches
And Services
AHA I CBNTER
Apartment 1 Lux huildmi. 34lh Street
Panam Monday; Lectures and Dkv
cUMion* 9:08 om-
Charm at Jesaa Cartel t Latter Day
Slala (Morsatea) Blkaa CX.
Sunday School 930 a.
Service* 1030 a.m
At m Armed Force* Service Cental
or> L* Boca Rnad
Evening Service) at p.m. at a placa
( meetini lanwinaarl at morning ear-
tica.
CHLstCH OP CHK191
0911 sselboa Bead. Balboa
W Harland Dlloack. Kvnelisi
SlItATB8VICES:
BiDie Clasea for ail sl*i .
Preoching and Cocrununlon
Preaching and Ceanmunion
anDWl SBRVICES :
[adla*- Bible' C* TBUTdav 1:45
19:00 a.m.
10:45 a m
, 7 00 ore-
We meat in tbe American Legion stall
in from of Use) J3otihouse
Morning "Jorablp 10:41 am
Vlaitor welcoena.
Ladle Bible Study at Oatun
Pbone Oatun 4IS 9* Ft Oullck MB.
cubsjnou numariAHi
Chaplain WulUrD H BUH
Sunday awRool ...#.
ft-W Mt'.MWrJ
Ai OMKFc,^'. VaVAfvT, h
tJORV.N'XaXlk*'
CAPTAIN EA8T
A Relative
T LESLU; TURN I
...AUcKEE
r-KOM VORE
WKKO'D6
WOOP5~.
Morning Worship
Young Paopla'a
Service
OLD L'ArHOLIC CHIIMCH
*- S5Tbl StVoT"1
and raur*davi
Lutheran
EDEKMKR LLTNERA! CMLECU
Tke Chaeik at tke Letberan Bear'
H. T. Barnthal. Pallor
130 Balboa Road. Balboa.
Sunday School and Bible Claas V a as.,
Worship aarvice 10:11 aan., "Coma Than
With Ui and We Will Do Thee Oooe).'* A
friendly welcome owe It all visitor*. Pat.
lack !*** sswewd'sund., m+ mai
IM pm.. game night, fourth girnaj
7 39 pm The Service Center, open Wed- Sunder "Il
neadey through Sunday, extend a coc.qasdayTS pa
dial welcocM to all military pcnoojieL Tin** Sefcaal M:J9-
Holv Cuchartst: Sunday al 30
Tu aatiaya Wi an 9liy
f J0 ajn.
Uamm ^y*ktlJ9) Healing Be;
vicei firl bsida* of aacb month a
739 om
Cansiur Crck
at?
D D dKhosj
VIC FLINT
Pardon My Shoe
9JT MICHAEL O'MALXKI
BHIAKUIMO UUUhk
MAfUR H'MJELE nil UUH VVAI
K *V|U4^MS
USO Cfcak
Oasrwlr *U wm ansajasw
Christian Scientist
Bur^n Se** 938 Ms
rkat am^t^J*mifcCimim
kinday 1138 a as Flrel A Tnt/e wed
MjMIMaWR AAS f I'M THE
l-VCrV AARRIEO TO Trsfc
BARD AMO THE SUMDLE
Of 60\LT> LlrJErJ/-*.vMBLL?
WHAT KiUD Of 6ST sSaJLteR
HAVE SO C00kgn>f"TO
EXPLAIN SO AB6EMCt>;
DOArT TELL MB THE
OM8 AJOOT 8Elr4t3^
tctoUKPteof
1E6ATJ, MAOTMA/ ITS MRRV
Simple-*x M*tRan.v ,
DEcroeo Tt> t5ROvv a "S
BSAfcTD M6rt-HEHfTO
AVOID A 6ARRA6C OF
SlLLV QUC&TlOKig, X
THOUGHT I'D RCMAIW IW
SCCLUSuOtVJ N1TIL IT
SPCOOTeD -~ *5U knIOVsJ
[MV OBATTED
MOOeCTV/,
IT'S >|OOR CUP AMD I
AIMT GOrJfJA TAKE IT
OUT 90 TH' KITCHEM.'
TM MOT MO SERVIMT
FOR MOU.' N'VAH/
EE-YAAH.'
lav LIPPLE
SMlP/.
HAH, MISS *AARP//
AT AIMT AAV CUP/
'ATS BA'S CUP/ I
HOW SAAART VA
AIM'T.' 8LUAH.'
SLU-AAAH/
ykBiseWP'',
LETITALOrJe.'
fflrrA-^N.
. BRIMGfT
OLTT.' GET OUT
HERE AT
THESE
DrSHSa/, _
m
m
, J65, AMD
fTAl VVaSEOSOUT
TlrtCJlrsK:-
WW MOTHERS GET GRAV-
THELACT CUP
Js7wn.iJAig
twwmvw
8uajn- A*


luBpmll^
SATURDAY, OCTOBER M, 1951
TUB PANAMA" AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PIYI
f^acikc Society
>
Bo, 17, BJU DJL &tl~ 352/
MEMBERS OP DIPLOMATIC CORPS HONOR
PRESIDENT AND MRS. AROSEMENA
His Excellency, the President of the Republic, and Mrs.
AlclbUdes Arosemena were ueste of honor, ThnrsdJiy even-
ing, at a banquet at the Union Clnb, given by the Members
of the Diplomatic Corps accredited to Panam and their
"** Guests included the Member, of the Cabinet, the Pres-
ident of the Supreme Court. President of theNational As-
sembly, high officials of Panama and the Canal Zone, and
their wives.
Brigadier General and Mrs. Kiel
Honor Ambassador and Mrs.
WUey .
The Commanding Geenral, Ca-
ribbean Air Command. Brigadier
General Emll C. Kiel and Mrs.
Kiel entertained with a dinner
last evening at the Albrook Of-
ficers Club In honor of the Hon-
orable John C. Wiley, Ambaasa-
dor of the United States to Pan-
ama and Mrs. Wiley.
Among the dinner guests were:
the Dean of the Diplomatic Corps
and the Ambassador of Peru to
Panama and Seora Ortiz de Z,e-
vallos; the. Count of Rabago and
Ambassador of Spain to Panama,
Rafael de los Carsares y Moya
and the countess of Rabago; the
Minister of Great Britain, Eric
Arthur Cleugh; the Governor of
the Canal Zone and Mrs. Francis
K. Newcomer; the Commander-
ln-Chlef of the Caribbean Com-
mand, Lt. General and Mrs.
William H. H. Morris, Jr.; the
Lt. Governor of the Canal Zone
and Mrs. Herbert D. Vogel; the
Health Director of Canal Zone,
Major General George W. Rlce:
the Counselor of the* United
States Embassy and Mrs. Murray
Wise; and the chief of staff of
the United States Army Carib-
bean, Brigadier General Francis
A. March.
by all of the Civil Engineering
Corps Officers, both regular and
reserved, in the 15th Naval Dis-
trict.
Thirty two officers attended,
making this the largest gather-
ing of United States Navay Civil
Engineering Corps Officers ever
to take place at a social func-
tion on the Isthmus.
P. Morgan's newly organized
classes for Flower Arrangements.
Tren-Age Cotillio-
Class to Meet
The first meeting of the teen-
age Cotillion Class of ballroom
dancing will be held in the
Washington- Salon of Hotel El
Panama this evening at seven
o'clock. All those who are inter-
ested are invited to attend and to
wear informal dress.
. l\/omen i
Wort
Martino-Brown Marriage
Announced
Mr .and Mrs. J. R. Williams
of Balboa announce the marriage
of their daughter, Mrs. Sally
Martlno, to Mr. Lawrence S.
Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. L.
8. Brown of Curundu Heights
yesterday.
The marriage took place at the
home of the bride's uncle and
aunt. Judge and Mrs. E.LP. Ta-
telmn. of Margarita. Judge Ta-
telrnan officiated at the ceremo-
ny.
After a short honeymoon at
the Hotel Washington the young
couple will be.at home to their
friends at house 0775 in Balboa.
Lt. General Morris
Is Host for Luncheon
The Commander In Chief Ca-
ribbean, Lt. General William H.
H. Morris Jr.. was host yester-
day at a luncheon In honor of the
Honorable John F. Floberg, the
Assistant Secretary of Navy for
Air, at Quarters 1, Quarry
Heights.
Rear Admiral Alexis Is
Guest of Honor at Dinner
Rear Admiral Albert D. Alexis
(CEO UB.N.. the Director of At-
lantic Division Bureau of Yards
and Docks at Naval Headquar-
ters, New York, was honored at a
dinner party at the Albrook Of-
ficers Club on Thursday evening
OUR SEPTEMBER
FAVORITE
It's rtol style news, a cut that
adapts itself to any of several
styles ... for work, for formal
wear, for sports ... try it ond
you'll love It.
Cat, set, and shampoo.
Balboa 3677
ARMED SERVICE
YMCA Beauty Salon
(VMCA Bid*.) Balboa
r V
Miss Anguixola Honored at Tea
Miss Judith Anguizola, whose
marriage to Mr. Nathaniel Mn-
dez, will take place this evening
at Cristo Rey Church, was guest
of honor at a tea Thursday af-
ternoon, given by Miss Margarita
Vallarino and Miss Miml Lator-
raque at Miss Vallarino's home.
Traditional Dean's Tea
Held Thursday
The seventh annual tea. tradi-
tionally known as the Dean's
Tea, sponsored by the Women's
Auxiliary of the Cathedral of St.
Luke was held Thursday in Bis-
hop Morris Hall.
Receiving the guests were the
Very Rev: Raymond T. Ferris,
Dean o fthe Cathedral. Mrs. R.
M. Howe, the president of the
Women's Auxiliary, Mrs. J. B.
Fields, the president of the Al-
tar Guild, Mrs. Elmer G. Abbott,
the president of the Morning
Guild and Mrs. Elizabeth McNe-
vln, the president of the Evening
Guild. .
Assisting at the tea were Miss
Kathleen Vlnton, Miss Barbara
Shaw, Miss Nancy Wells. Miss
Ann West and Miss Johanna
March.
The organizations with exhib-
its on display included the Altar
Guild, the Morning and Evening
Guilds, the Bella Vista Home and
the U.T.O. (United Thanks Of-
fering) sponsored by the women
of the church.
Elections for president and se-
cretary-treasurer of the Auxilia-
ry were held with Mrs. I. 3.
Strumps and Mrs. H. L. Bach
elected to succeed Mrs. R. M.
Howe and Mrs. H. R. Ross.
Captain and Mrs. Peacher
Entertain With Dinner
Captain and Mrs. Robert M.
Peacher entertained more than
twenty guests at dinner last
evening In their home on Balboa
Heights.
Toar of the Morgan Gardens
To Be Held Sunday
A tour of the Morgan Gardens
at Miraflores will be conducted
on Sunday morning at nine thir-
ty o'clock, weather permitting,
for the members of Mrs. Chas.
Mih
at *KErttOM


?re '
oar*. **" __.Yeor
whara or- "W^ **
Subdued Music By
oLo Kmnch
*r*
C Randier
PANAMA'S FINEST
Fall Festival
To Be Held Tonight
The Fern Leaf Chapter O.E.S.
of Pedro Miguel will hold their
Fall Festival and Cafeteria Sup-
per today at the Ancon Masonic
Temple. There will be door priz-
es, movies for the children and
the Rainbow Girls will present a
short skit. The festival begins at
4:30 p.m. Tickets may be pur-
chased at the door.
V J.W. Ladles
Auxiliary to Meet
The V.F.W. Ladies Auxiliary
{.will hold their regular business
meeting on Monday. Mrs. Rup-
pel, a visitor from the United
States, will be the guest of hon-
or. All members are requested to
attend.
RUTH MILLET! Says
"I am a mother with small
children. A few years ago my
husband had an affair with an-
other woman. I was about to get
over that. But Just recently I
found out that he is, having an-
other affair.
This time, the woman is mar-
ried and has small children of
her own. Do you think there is
hope for me and my children or
would it be best just to let the
other woman have him and try
to forget him altogether?"
What do you mean by "hope' ?
Hope that this affair will be the
last one? Hope that he really
loves you. and will someday re-
alize it? Hope that you will some
day have the kind of marriage
you expected to have?
If those are the things you im-
ply In that word "hope," it would
be foolish to encourage you to
hope. For vou may only find re-
peted, heartbreak m that kind of
hoping.
Instead I'll tell you what I re-
cently heard a wise and hard-
thinking man say about a situa-
tion like yours. It was:
"A wife is weak and foolish if
she lets another woman force her
to get a divorce.
"A wife, faced by the 'other
woman' problem, ought above all
else to look at her marriage as a
partnership. She has a partner s
share in it.
"If she sits ; tlgt, other
woman oan budge her. If she is
determined that she and her
children are going to stay in
their own home, there isn't any-
thing the other woman can do
to net them out of the way."
That is hard-headed thinking..
There is no sentimentality in it,
no costly pride, no weak-minded
despair.
Forget about hopeand think
in these realistic terr a partner and you have a part-
ner's rights. The other woman
can't take your place, unless you
let her. Sit tight and let her do
the worrying.
slop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise"
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, i\a t u r a 1
looking new haircolor!/So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and' lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
Otatrtaatat la tha StaaaMIc 1 runt
ad Ike Casal ZatM
JULIO VOS
No. S "A" Street
Telephone 2-2971 Panama
By GAY PAULEY
United Press Staff
Correspondent
NEW YORK. Oct. 20. (UP.)
The husband who used to snore
his way through a concert Is
waking up.
"In fact," said blonde Haxel
Griggs, a concert pianist, "the
music-hating male is becoming
extinct."
Miss Griggs, who comes from
Dallas, drawled that men used to
doae through musicals because
they didn't know music.
That's changing now, sha said,
thanks to radio and such musi-
cians as herself who educate as
they entertain.
Miss Griggs explained that
"more people are hearing serious
music these days, and when
you're exposed to it, you Just
naturally learn to enjoy lt. That
goes for men too."
Miss Griggs admitted women
still are the leaders in bringing
concert artists to their towns.
. "That's easy to explain," she
said. "Women have more time
for these things. I find more and
more men in my audiences, how-
ever."
The pianist, who has been giv-
ing concerts for 12 years, guar-
anteed no man would sleep
through one of her sessions.
"I keep them awake one way
or another," she said. Her audi-
ence gets what she called an
"academic concert."
"I tell them about harmony,
theme, motif and such," she said.
"But I sugar-coat their educa-
tion. People don't like to feel
they're being taught."
She might illustrate various
styles In music by playing one
number in the manner of Bach,
Beethoven, Bebop and Dixieland
Jazz. .
Sometimes, she admitted, her
audience isn't with her. no mat-
ter how she tries to pull them in.
She recalled that once, giving a
concert In Chicago for teenagers,
she could sense the listeners were
getting restless as she played a
modern, unfamiliar number.
"So I Just swung into Gersh-
win," she said. "Pretty soon, as
they say, the Joint was Jumpln'.
"I refuse to do much with
swing, even if the young people
like it," she added. "It bores
me... and besides it's out of my
line."
The pianist began her unusual
concerts after a trip to Europe
to study.
"When I returned." she said, "1
was amazed to find people Just
weren't going to hear concert
artists anymore. And yet, In
Houston one of the towns I
playedI found 200 piano teach-
ers." *
She figured that with so many
teachers, there must be students,
who in turn were listeners.
"I finally decided they weren't
there because we so-called artists
were Just too high-brow," she
said. "We played and expected
them to listen... without letting
them share in what we were do-
ing." ;
Woman Flier Joins
Freshman Class
BEREA, Oct. 20. (UP.) Mrs.
Alene Davis. 44, who has had a
colorful career In aviation. Is en-
rolled at Baldwin-Wallace Col-
llege as a freshman.
"Yes. V\ like to Join a sor-
ority if I'm pledged," Mrs. Davis
said. "It would be the grandest
honor I oan imagine."
The wife of a Cleveland meat
packer. Max Davis. Mrs. Davis
has been connected with aviation
for the last 20 years.
She at one time held a "4-M"
license, one usually issued only
to pilots of commercial planes.
She Is the only woman to be so
honored. She has flown in sev-
eral women's speed races in con-
nection with the Bendlx trans-
continental speed dash.
"My goal Is a master's degree
In electrical engineering," Mrs.
Davis said. "It's the most es-
sential study of the future in
connection with 'push button'
living."
Surveys in 35 cities of all sizes
show that 74.1 per cent of the
residents travel mostly by auto*
mobile, while 25.0 per cent uses
public transportation, the Auto-
mobile Manufacturers Associa-
tion recently reported.
US Moderately Well Stocked
With Unfantastic A-Weapons
By JOSEPH L. MYLER

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.(UP)The United
States possesses a "moderately good" stockpile of
atomic weapons specifically tailored for battlefield
targets.
These weapons are available for immediate use
in Korea if the U.S. high command should decide to
throw atomic punches at the Chinese Reds.
They are not artillery shells. They are not guid-
ed missile warheads. And they are in no sense
"fantastic," if the word is taken to mean "imagin-
ative" or "unreal."
They are aerial bombs, compact cousins of the
superpowerful giant atomic bombs now going into
atomic arsenal in quantity lots.
They are designed and manufactured not to des-
troy cities but to wreck armies or parts thereof. I
In discussing these battlefield
atomic weapons, an informed
official whose Job keeps him
abreast of all atomic achieve-
ments, developments, and plans
deplored recently the ex-
pressed "extremes Of opinion."
These extremes ranged from
guesses the U. S. now has hun-
dreds of tactical atomic wea-
pons to flat assertions that it
has none at all.
The official would not say
which is the truth. But he did
sav "we are In a moderately
good shape" In terms of tactical
weapons stockpiled and ready
for use.
He also made lt clear he was
not merely talking about the
tactical use of "sandard" ato-
mic weapons through that is
feasible,. also but rather of
weapons "specifically tailored'
for the battlefield.
Whether tbe military ever
Will propose, as several Con-
gressmen have, or whether
President Truman would per-
mit, the aso of these tactical
atomic bombs in Korea Is an-
other matter.
What the official was trying
to do was to get the discussion
of tactical atomic weapons In-
to better perspective.
He compared recent utter-
ances by Chairman Brlen Mc-
Mahon of the Congressional
Atomic Energy Committee,
Chairman Gordon Dean of the
Atomic Energy Commission and
Defense Secretary Robert Lo-
vett.
"Scan them closely," he
said,, "and yon will find they
all agree with the propesation
that there are some tactical
atomic weapons around." Me-
Mahon and Dean have spoken
of dozens of varieties of ato-
mic weapons and McMahon
at least has talked of making
the mby the thousands and
then of thousands.
The official said neither has
suggested, however, that all
these weapons already are in a
stockpile or will be tomorrow or
the day after.,
Ue 8. atomic plants are now
being doubled, but to get new
weapons in really large quanti-
ties as soon as possible, Mc-
Mahon has proposed a six-fold
expansion of current atomic
expenditures.
He specifically warned, how-
ever that lt wluld take three
years after construction starts
to get weapons rolling from new
production^ facilities.
That Is why he plans to get
the proposed new expansion
underway in the next fiscal
year.
Devett several times has
pointed out that there is no
easy atomic way to security
or victory. McMahon and
Dean have said the same
thing.
The official suggested that
one reason for conflict or opin-
ion to be found in comments
on McMahon, Dean and Lovett's
statements lies In the tendency
to think of tactical atomic
weapons solely In terms or ar-
tillery shells.
It is generally agreed an
atomic artillery shell is in-
deed a weapon of the future
and not Just the futur eof
the next several weeks or
months.
He said: "But the atomic
shell is only one possibility out
of dozens."
Meanwhile, as Dean said re-
cently:" "We are definitely in
this new era of tactical atomic
weapons.
"It is not entirely "around
the corner."
Nocturnal Mammal
HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
1,4,9 Depicted 1 Lured
nocturnal 2 Chant
mammal 3 Aeriform fuel
12 Literary scraps Domestic slave
13 Slip 5 Astringent
14 Exist 6 Hoarfrost
15-----ears are Iaradise
joined together fSSSS^t
16 Deity
17 Operated
19 Toward
20 Unites
21 Live
22 Within
32 It is------
in color
33 Come
35 Sartor
36 Decorated
Nullify Triumphs
In Belmonl Feature
NEW YORK. Oct. 20. (U.P.)
The three-year-old "Nullify" did
Just that to five other thorough-
breds in the Turf and Field Han-
dicap Thursday as the United
9 Piece of soap
10 Asian
peninsula
11 Beliefs
19 Meets
20 Sittings
Z22 \ 28 Time marking 41 Enthusiastic
24 Retort devices ard0r
NaSSeacwttltoW 42 Projection
27 Oceans
28 Television
29 Tin (symbol)
30 Eye (Scot.)
31 Butterfly
32 Mariner's
tale
34 German king
37 Gaelic
38 Close
39 Lower
register (ab.)
40 Chooses
46 Preposition
47 Ignited
49 It is found
, in the------
Mississippi
valley
50 Winglike part
51 Eggs
52 White poplar {
53 Speck
54 Moist
55 Birds' homes
56 Mineral rock
Answer to Previous Puzile I
r-::-iKJiiiriixii=ii3|fac-; s i
HMIJMBJUIJMC'H i -".
UUi2l*XIIla*.J =la i di-
;.-: y:. -j'jmi -. i
gdUlrKJ
ZMM.zX "
HLaKsJ
aaaa ,>; aaaaaaajBBBBa r.j;_.
l2,i-^_'" ^'.JlZIlI.i'r^ai'MLJ
b*.z-ii>jI .' J.-: -iiii--:
43 Female
sheep (pi.)
44 Ancient
stone ax
45 Very (Fr.)
48 Make lace
edging
50 Stir
1 r r i 5 r r r r 0 1
z 3 M
5 fa r
r P U
1 a
a, B
d I

I
R J8 or
It i r it fa1 r *r *aai 1
M I lb
r Eh a. r
r 1% 2.7
Bachelor Judge Bows
To Women Jurors
TAUNTON, Mass., Oct. 20.
(UP.) Judge Joseph E. Warn-
er, a bachelor, chivalrously sur-
rendered his own lobby when the
calling of women Jurors for the
first time In history here raised
Hunts opened "a two-day meeting a powder room problem at sup-

ace
POND'S w 'tlt-
mmi Mwser ll-l
Not a cake moke-up. Not a gree
foundation.
Coot on without water. Stoyi a*
much longer hoj powder.
Forfoct te corryl Can't HI over
handbag or dork domes.
at Belmont Park
Jockey Hedley Woodhouse
held Nullify back until the head
of the stretch, then opened up to
win the one-mile feature at the
New York track by a head.
"Mlche" faded In the stretch and
finished second. "Royal Govern-
or" came home third .
Nullify broke fourth, moved up
one notch at the halfway mark,
then slipped to fourth again. The
Phantom Farm brown colt was
third starting down the stretch.
Mlche and Royal Governor were
in contention all the way, but
"Uncle Miltle" hung while "Un-
cle Edgard" and "Big Dial" were
never close.
NuUify covered the mile In
one-36 and four-flths over a fast
track. The colt returned 15-30,
four-80 and three-20.
erlor court.
"'The women will havev their
rights even if I have to use the
cellar," the Judge said.
Girl Medical Student
Causes Confusin
ATLANTA. Ga.. Oct. 20. (U.P.>
Pat BarrowMiss Pat Barrow,
that Ishas her troubles as one
of the two women in Emory Un-
iversity's freshman medical class.
Miss Barrow receives mail ad-
dressed to "Mr. Barrow" and
even "Pat Barrow. Esq." but her
favorite communication Is an
invitation to spend two weeks a
the Theta Kappa Psl medical
fraternity house.
She did not accept!
UNIVERSITY OF PANAMA
SPANISH COURSES FOR FOREIGNERS"-
A fifteen week course in Beginners Spanish tor Canaji^
Zone residents and other foreigners has been opened. The
class will meet every Saturday from 9 am- to 11 a.m. for
a period of over three months. Registration for these courses
will be held at the University of Panam every day ffpna
9 to 12: 3 p.m. to 7. The registration fee for the entire
course is B/10.00. Fees will be refunded if less than Uv
students register. Students who have proper credentials for
admission to the University and pass the examinations will
receive two semester credits.
Panam, October 19th, 1981.
Bar your ticket for the monumental raffle of the Lions Club at Propaganda, S.A.
Ne. 2 East 1Mb Street, or from any member of the Lions Club.



PACE. SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN *N INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1951
4%
E o- -
You Sell em... When Yo Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LfcWIS SERVICE
No 4 Tl\ ii" Ave
Pkone 2-MSI
KIOSKO DE LESSEES
P>rur e> t.tMa*e
Pinina
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Faarth ml Joly Ae.
Phone 2-S441
BOTICA ARLTON
I0.S5S HfVndti A\
Pliant 25S-Celen
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ne. *S Wrtl 12U> Slreel
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Na. 17 "H" IrefPnun
Na. 11.171 Ceatral Art -Calan.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Poir of 5 condlt con-
dslcbro. Peruvian silver. Selling at
S200, hoi* original pnce. 37th St.
No. 18 neor Panama Hospital.
FOR SALE:Children's tobies and
choirs. Frartins of metal tubing.
Sturdy and practicable. House
0954 Amador Road Phone 2-
370S
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:One crib ond mattress
2 sets children's books I ladies
wool camel's hair coat 5616-C
Hodges Piece. Diablo. Tilephcne
2-2IS9.
FOR SALE One 25 cvde Bendix
v.osher, excellent condition SI80.
00. 7 wood slat porch shades.
S40.00. Phone 6-374. House 151
Gomboa.
FOR SALE:Mahogany livmgroom
set. double bed, big chifforobe,
Moqic Chef stove. Curundu, 83-
6254. House 2042-A.
FOR SALE:Easy Spin-Dryer Wish-
ing Machine; Garland gas stove;
G. E. table model radio phono-
groch both standard and long-
ploying records. All less than two
years use. Coll between 10 ond
1 2 or 4 and 6 at 50th St. No. 40
Apt. 5. Belli Visti.
FOR SALE-Furniture, one year old f
'even foot G. E. refrigerator
$285. fcur burner gas stove $60.
Kenmore automatic woshmg SI90
dmnette set $25. two piece sec-
tionol couch. $100. overstuffed
chair. $40 nd $50. platform
rocker $35. dropleof dining table
$45. desk S25. lamp-, walnut end
tables, children's outdoor swinq
Venet.ar, blinds. 10th St. No. 17.
Son Froscisco de la Coleta.
Whatever used car you want to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened all dv Sat-
urdays.
MISCELLANEOUS
Oe rou be** Irinkine pfhttmt
Writ. Alcanolic. AMayWSBS
> 2011 Ante, C. Z.
FOR SALE:1949 Cadillac Convert-
ible, groy. excellent condition, all
accessories. WAV tires, 27,000
miles. E. M. Cox, phone 380 Co-
co Solo. "Duty Poid" if desired
Immediate Off-Fleer Delivery
NASH AMBASSADOR
NASH STATESMAN
Cen Be Sale At The
OLD DIRECT DELIVERY* PRICE
a Trade-lm Accepted
NASH AGENCY
Peni me 2-1790
FOR SALE:1947 Ford 4 Door Se-
don. in excellent condition with
ndio for $850. La Boca Road 795
XB. Phone Balboa 3296.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet 1-2 ton Pa-
nel Truck. 51,600 miles. $500.-
00. Coll Panama Radio Corpora-
tion. Tel. 2-2566 or 2-3364.
FOR SALE:Frigidaire 7 cubic ft.
2 e'ectnc clocks. 25 or 60 cycle
sewing machine. 25 cycle fin.
5465. Diablo Hgts.
FOR SALE:Cleor mahogany Chino
closet $50 girl bicycle. S20. Pe-
dro Miguel 338-F.
FOR SALE. Mahogony gloss top
coffee toble and miscellaneous
household articles. House 37 7-B
2nd St. New Cristobal. Sunday.
FOR SAL :Simmons Sofi, with
full size hide-Awoy bed. Good
condition $200.00. Phone 3-2501
Panamo. Saturday ind Sunday.
FOR SALE:Radio Console in hlond
wood, includes record engraver,
pick-up ind rodio. All $250. Also
two upholstered livmgroom chairs.
$1 00. Set consists of 4 iron wrought
ormchairs ond one iron wrouaht
rectongular center tab'e, $90.-
00. For further information pleise
cell 3-2090. Panomo.
eOR SALE:Dovenport. chairs, rugs.
screens, beds, dresser, chiffoniers,
difhes. corved chest, dinngroom
set. G. E. washer. Singer machine.
G F. Lee 168-D. New Cristobal.
6>h. St Phone 3-1940.
FOR SALE:Mohogany bedroom set.
?.9th Street No. 18, Apt. 4.
FOR SALE:Home electric portable
"wing machine. $70.00. 5447-K.
Diablo.
FOR SALE:Corved Chinese Ward-
robe, 3 comportments, with mirror,
very beoutiful. Well cared nice
edor. Half price. 2 Chinese dag-
gers. Beautiful Bronze Spanish
lamp, square. Other articles. Cor-
ner of 6th and 3rd street No. 30.
Tel. 3-4479 3-2745. Entronce.
Coco del Mar.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid. Reference re-
quired. Son Francisco. 10th St,
No. 15, apartment t.
WANTEDCook who will also clean
hcuse. Bring reference to Agen-
cias W. H. Doe I, S> A., No. 14
Centrol Avenue, Panama.
'fJQ&ncko
Ar
yu...
SUNDAY
SPECIAL LUNCHEON
Heaacheet Vlnagrette or
Westaha!4.>n Ham-Cole Slav
Mlnettrene o- Consumirte Duchaste
Creamed Chicken en Veil
au Vent.l.M
Tournedoes of Beef Tenderloin
Left
Croquette Potatoes
Baby lima Banna
Bartlett Pear Cotuaa Cham BaUd
Bella at Butter Chocolate Eclair
Coffee Tea Beer.
COCKTAILS
hvc.y SUNDAY }r>
i 11 to 2 p.m. ***
SALE 1949 Ford, 8, sedan,
over-drive, gray, 18,000 miles
plostic seat covers, excellent con-
dition. $1.250.00. Call 94-436
after 5 p. m. Qtrs. 338-G, Pedro
Miguel.
CAME ON YOU ZONIANS! Here is
the Morris Minor you need. Used
only five months with $390.00
down you can drive it home im-
mediately. Terms for balance.
Corner 6th. Ave. and 3rd. St.
House 30 Coco del Mor entronce.
Tel. 3-4479 3-2745, Panama.
RESORTS
Phillips. Ocaonside cottages, Santa
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 5-1673
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
MOTHERS, protect baby's feet the
best safest way you can JUMPING-
JACK Shoes are recommended by
specialists. Sold exclusively ot
ABYLANDIA. No. 40. 44th St.,
Bella Vista, Tel. 3-1259.
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cabins,
food, swimming. No reservations
necessary.
Gramhch's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, got
tova*, moderte rotea. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
LESSONS
FOR SALE:Don't take chance In
repairing your tape or wire re-
corder. Radio Calidonia. phone 2-
1326.
Learn balliocm dancing at its best.
Teenagers every Saturday 9.30 to
11 11 a.m. Married couples and
individuals by appointment only.
Bolboa YMCA. Harnett .& Dunn.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 Psele Mee*
Presents
FOR SALE:25 cycle Westinghouse
refrigerator with 3 year guaran-
tee for $200.00.. 1950 Pontloe
4 door sedan Covolier grey, Hy-
dromotic, radio. Best offer over
$1.750.00. Mrs. F. M. Glaze, Ti-
voli Hotel.
FOR SALE:1951 Pontioc Tudor,
streamlined, black, plastic uphols-
tered throughout, just broken in.
extros. Call 6-200, or see it ot
104-X, Gamboo,
FOR SALE: Pontioc 8, 1949. Da
Luxe Chntftoin, 2 door sedan, Hy-
dromatic, radio. 1,5543-L, Dia-
blo.
FOR SALE1941 Ford Coupe 1942
engine in excellent condition. Good
transportation. Phone 88-658, 524
C, Gulick Heights.
USED CARS
with
NEW CAR HRFORMANCB
All Types and Medcli end
many othen
1951 Chevrolet
1950 Feed
1950 Stud.a.k.r
1950 Plymouth Convert tola
1949 Mercury
1949 Studebaktr Can.erllal.
1949 Feed '
1949 Chevrelet
1949 Lincoln
1949 Buick
1947 Feed
1947 Pnck.rd
1947 Oldameki!.
1947 Pontioc
1946 Chrysler
1940 Buick
AH Cera Recaaditiened and law
priced.
30 Day Guarantee
Small Down Payment / Eesy Terms
COLPAN MOTORS
Heme Of The Best Used Cars
FORD MERCURY LINCOLN
On Automobile Raw
Tel. 2-1033 2-1036
FOR SALENew field glasses. $25.
00. Greenheort rod $15.00. 6-0
German silver reel ("Adorns")
cost $39.00 Commissory price,
$25.00. 4-8 Plywood Dinghy with
new 2 1 -2 Johnson outboard ond
ports $150.00. 1 Everwear locker
trunk, $10.00. J. V. rVtcGlmsey,
Ponoma Canal Yocht Club. Phone
3-1983.
FOR SALE:Grey Persian coot size
12. girls winter clothes 12. Boys
jacket 10. 768-C Barneby, Bal-
boo.
FOR SALE:Motor scooter Cushman
3 wheel $100.00. Refrigerator 6
cu. ft. 25 cycle $50.00. House
0528-B. Ancon,
FOR SALE: 1 set (41 comphor
chest, $80.00. 1 chow bench,
$40.00. House 1473-C, Holden
St., Bolboa.
FOR SALE: Gold Pre-Colombion
artifacts (huaeas). Call Balboa
2870.
FOR SALE:Bissel corpet sweeper.
6 tires. 550 x 15. 50 ft. heavy
hose pick. 2 gal. Volspar varnish.
FOR RENT
Apartment*
ALHAMIRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnislbd apart
menf. Contort office Na. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1316, Co-
lon.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom apart-
ment. Iivingroom, diningroom.
porch. Completely furnished; stove,
refrigerator, telephone. For infor-
mation Tel. 2-2454.
FOR RENT:Well furnished apart-
ment beginning November first.
Two bedrooms. Iivingroom, dining-
room, kitchen, porch, two both-
rooms, maid's room, garage, hot
water, telephone. Sousa Building
44th St. No. 37. Coll 3-2007.
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-VVay Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
379 Central Art. .Tel. 3-0140
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Batel ri Panam
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat Abattoir
Tell.: 3-4719, 3-1*60
MODERN FURNITURE
cvaroM built
Slipcover Reupholstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-BOOM!
A Iberia Her.
J. F. Se la Oeaa .IIJAaMsaeMe Bew)
Free BadaaaSee rteiraa DeHrerr
TeL S-4S IN am tie* fS.
FOR RENT:2 and 3 room modern
oportment in newly built house,
comer Via Esparto and 11th St.
Parque Lefevre. $65, $60, $55 &
$45. Informotlon 181 Centrol
Avenue.
FOR RENT: Furnished oportment,
2011 Melendez Avenue. Apply E.
Baln da Abate. 6029 Bolboa.
Ave. Colon, phone 475-J or 517-
J ofter 6:00 p. m.
FOR RENT: Aportment, sitting-
room, diningroom, porch, bedroom,
terrace, maid's room, kitchen,
QOrage. 8.65.00 in Vie Porras No.
64. Tel. 3-1863.
FOR RENT
Roo
TUB
FOR RENT:Furnished room, with
or without meals in number 33,
39th St. Telephone 3-2002.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft rags. Job
Dept. Panama American.
Are your {loss, brakes, alignment
and lights ready for eorly inspec-
tion this year, get oheod of the
rush by visiting TROPICAL MO-
TORS.
FOR SALE: Ford Victoria 1951
green, overdrive rodio. L. M.
Smith 245-A. Sibert St., Gatun.
FOR SALE:Cadillac 1950 4-door
"62" low mileage. Perfect condi-
tion. Call Albrook 3203.
FOR SALE:1 1-2 Ton Dodge fire
truck motor and pump excel-
lent condition. Phone 6-374.
House 151, Gomboo.
FOR SALE1940 Oldsmobile Coupe
$300. 2105-D. 5th Street. Cu-
rundu. 83-6141.
FOR SALE:1949 4-door De Luxe
Chevrolet Sedan, 13,200 miles,
nylon seat covers, oil filter, un-
dercoated. Call between 10 and
12 or 4 ond 6 at 50th St., No.
*0. Apt. 5, Bella Vista. Tel. 3-
3196.
FOR SALE: 1947 Oldsmobile 98
convertible, $1,250. Duty paid.
752-C, Balboa Road. Phone 2-
3401.
FOR SALE:Nosh four door, twin
Ignition motor and body excellent
condition, tires good, $250. House
666 Apt. B, Curundu Heights.
Tel. 83-3244.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
WANTED:Boxer puppy under one
year. Housebroken. A.K.C. re-
gistry not necessary. Write full|
information to Box 945, Ancon
C. Z.
WANTED:Console type or Studio
piano. Make your offer during
morning hours. "Voi del Pueblo."
Telephone 3-0471 Panama. Mr.
Lombardo Vega.
WANTED:3 or 4 bedroom fur-
nished house or apartment or va-
cation quorters for occupancy 26,
Oct. Cell 3-044.
US Marine Corps
Wants College Men
For Officer Training
The United States Marine
Corps has nnnounced immediate
openings for 1,00 Oco'lege gradu-
ate* In Its greatly expanded offi-
cer training program.
College graduates, 20 to 27
Sars of age, are sought to meet
Increased requirement for
junior officers reused by expan-
sion of the Marine Corps, toge-
ther with the release of Reserv-
ists to civilian life.
Selected applicants will receive
10 weeks' intensive training as
officer candidate at Quantlco,
Virginia.
Those successfully- completing
the course will be commissioned
second lieutenants and will then
.receive an additional five months
of specialized military schooling.
College graduates in the Canal
Zone who are Interested should
write the Marine Corps Head-
Juarters at Washington, 39, D.C.,
or application forms.
FOR RENT: Furnished bad-room
private bath and entrance, Bella
Vista, 45 dollors. Tel. 3-1648.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Cars
TBjAVfL SERVICE
II veil Ave. fan. 2-MM
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:2 bedroom chalet with
maid's room ond garage. Belisaria
Porros ond corner of 13 street
No. 140. Call Panama 2-1757.
6 p. m. to 7:30 p. m., walking
distance from SAS.
FOR SALE:Motor for beet 10 H.
P.. $250. Inquire No. 2, Second
Street. Son Francisco.
FOR SALE-22 foot untinkoble steel
cobm cruiser "Sea Mora" with
new universal morlne motor end
oU equipment. Everything new,
>e!ling for \,s, hon no|T cc,t.
$950 or will consider selling boat
or motor separately. Contact Com-
modore Balboa Yeet Club.
Emory U Medical
Students Learn
Country Doctoring
ATLANTA, Qa. (UP.) Emory
University medical students are
learning about "environmental
medicine" and about the life of
a country doctor by participa-
tion.
The medical school dean,. R.
Hugh Wood, said selected seniors
learn the life of a country doc-
tor by working a month with a
general practitioner.
The seniors ride with the doc-
tor on his rounds, help him with
his records, and perhaps lend a
hand with a steering wheel or a
stethoscope.
To impress on the student the
fact that the job of a physician
goes far beyond the curing of a
disease, each students is assigned
a patient with a long-term dise-
ase to follow through his entire
period in medical school.
Dean Woods said the student
learns how social and economic
background, family problems
and all other factors in a pa-
tients' surroundings, are part of
a case.
Boy's Slick, String
Shows Anglers How
LINCOLN, Neb.. Oct. 30. (UP.)
Seven-year-old Joel SideH
gave older fishermen s lesson on
how to catch the big ones st Oak
Creek lake.
All season long optimistic ang-
lers, with the best equipment, hast
been trying to lure some fish
from the creek. They had just
about given up wMen young Sldet]
revived their interest.
Using a stick he found in his
back yard, some string from "out
of mom's packages," and some
chewing gum, Joel pulled in a 27
inch. 8-pound carp. He had to
use the chewing gum for bast,
Joel said, because "mom wouldn't
dig worms for me."
Vincent Believed
Jo Have Opposed
Munitions For Chiang
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP)
Senate Investigators were told
today that John Carter Vincent
pt.ee opposed giving "substan-
tial" ammunition supplies to the
Chinese Nationalists and that
Philip C. Jessup "indicated very
strongly" he was not in favor of
working with them.
The statements were made by
retired Adm. Charles M. Cooke,
rtwar U.8. naval commander
China, in testimony before a
Senate Internal Security Sub-
committee. '
The croup Is Investigating
what effect the Institute of Pa-
cific Relations had on U.S. Par
astern Policy.
Jessup's nomination as United
States delegate to the United
Nations was defeated Thursday
by a 3-to-2 vote of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee af-
ter be was criticized by Sen. Jo-
seph R. McCarthy (R-Wls.) and
Harold X. Stassen
Vincent, now U.S. consul at
Tangier, was a target of McCar-
thy's Communist-ln-government
charges last year.
Cock also said the Commun-
ists defeated the Nationalists to
China by taking ad vantage of
U.S.-sponsored truce talks to
bwOd vp their milltarv forces
and may be following the same
pattern to Korea.
He tala the Reds asked for a
trace talk several times whan
CWaars troops had "about de-
Once the Communists had
beast op their strength, the ad-
miral said, they renewed their
attacks.
Saturday, Oct. SB
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude ,
4:00Let's Dance
4:30What's Your Favorite
e: 00Quest Star
8:15Masterworks from France
(RDF)
:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
3:00Newsreel U-SA. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report
:00Radio University (VOA)
8:15stamp Club (VOA) .
0:30Radio Amateur Program
> (VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.-Sign Off
Explanation ef Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish B r o a dc a s 11 ng
Corp.
RDFRadiodiffusion Francalse
Sunday, Oct. 21
:W-Si|n On Musical Inter-
lude
:ISNewsreel USA. (VOA)
S: 30Hymns of AU Churches
: 00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
0:15Oood Neighbors
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jam
10:30Your American Music
11:00National Lottery (Smoot
and Paredes)
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00invitation to Learning
(VOA)
PJt.
13:30-Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
l:15-rAmerican Chorales
1:Mrtor. Albert steer i
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
7:00Opera Concert
7:00American Round table
7:30Story of the Christian
Church
7:48 Radio Varieties USA.
8:00Sports Roundup and New*
(VOA)
I:IBReport from Congress
8:3Almanac from America
(VOA)
9:80United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00American Symphony
ll:00-81gn Off
THE RIGHT REV. R. HEBER GOODEN, 8. T. D., Bishop of
the Panam Canal Zone, will visit the Atlantic Side on Sun-
day, to dedcate the new Christ Church District Academv.
located on Third Street and Obaldla Avenue. He will be as-
sisted by the Rev. Mainert J. Peterson, rector of Christ Church
By-the-Sea and superintendent of the school. Governor
Francis Newcomer, the Governor of the Province of Coln
and Major Jos D. Basan have been Invited to attend the
ceremonies, beginning at 3 p.m.
Christ Church Academy, the oldest private school In Co-
ln, was founded in 1893 and during the years classes have
been held in a wooden building that became unsafe for oc-
cupancy. The beautiful new concrete structure Is the gift of
the youth of the Episcopal Church, who chose the academv
as their United Youth Offering project for last year
With its fine auditorium- and outside play yard, plans are
being made for the founding of a Recreation Center at the
SStet wW-h 2&L iurnlh the young people of the city
with dally and nightly activities in sports, hobbies and other
forms of recreation. The superintendent of the school and
its Headmaster Henry A. Blake have started a drive to pro-
IlSf-ill? cnootTlth th nssarv things to carry on such
SSSn e"J2 la P*11** that this appeal will receive the
support of the community.
Fishers' Wives Battle
To Save Tuna Industry
SHORTS
SI. Peter's Church
Celebrates Youlh
Sunday Tomorrow
lastltaed by the Episcopal
Chwreh several years ago. Tooth
ataMtay win to observed at St.
Pater's cbarcti, La area, tomer-
wtni sang eacnaraH for
people at 7 am. and ?*-
song at 7:30 pm
Tim object of rewth Sanday Is
tev tatprsss yewng parishioners
wttst *W reeponslbfllilas to the
le ef the ehwah brasaagnto
0>smatrre rotas at the sinless.
aismsswa instead of the vernal
***** ky the Rev Lenraei jj.
The ark of Mm Motf Craws
aftatan to Liberte has keen atw
lad wt tor tkij years Teat*
~ eftorlsa.
In spite of the many shapes
and sices of bird beaks, not one
bird is capable of chewing.
World's smallest bird is a vari-
ety of hummingbird found to
Ecuador. Without its feathers,
it Is about the size of a queen
bee.
Boise, Idaho's capital, first was
visited by Robert Stuart and his
homeward-bound party of Astor-
lans in 1812.
Cancer Is common in all an-
imals from tiny insects to el-
ephants.
Man has better eyesight than
any other living creature of land
or sea.
"Dog's tooth violets" are not
violets, but lilies.
Some elephants produce hard
ivory, some produce soft. The
cause for the difference in tez-,
ture Is not known.
Starch, sugar, and cream, used
In the making of Ice cream, are
heat-producing fuel-foods.
South America has tew singing
birds, but prides itself on a
plumage display second to none.
Not until 1822 were the first
set of right and left lasts for
leather soles made by a Philadel-
phia shoemaker.
Appomattoz, Va., scene of Lee's
surrender to Grant, once Was
known as Surrender.
Airplanes often are used to
transport fish from lakes to mar-
ket In western Ontario.
The planet Mercury has a year
only SI days long.
The praying mantis is the on-
ly insect in the world that can
turn its head about Ilka a man.
The speedometer Is more than
100 years old. It was devised by
Isaiah Lukena, of Philadelphia.
Corals are animals.
Lightning started more than
300 forest fires In a single day
in the states of Oregon and
Washington.
Men are said'to have a keener
sense of smell than women.
The human body contains en-
ough phosphorus to make 2300
match heads.
Skunks prefer to dwell near
man.
A moderate growth of ivy is
not Injurious to trees, according
to the Encyclopedia Brltannica.
REFERENCES WANTING
spokane. Wash. IVf.) A
man complained to police that
a business house refused to cash
his check although he offered
tetters of reference. After a
glance at the letters, police a-
graad with the proprietor. The
tetters were addressed to the man
an arc of a county Jail In a near-
fey town. Police arrested him for
vag'*ncy.
SAN DIEGO, Calif. Act. 20. -
(UP.) Led by a slim, atomic-
age Molly Pitcher, wives of more
than 300 San Diego fishermen
have taken the lead In a cam-
paign to get Congress to est-
paign to get Congress to estab-
lish tariffs and quotas on im-
ported froten tuna.
Heavy imports, principally
from Japan, have made more
than three-quarters of southern
California's ocean-going tuna
clipper fleet idle and have
threatened owners or thousands
of smaller boats with financial
disaster.
The crisis developed in the
past few months,, after re-impo-
sition of a 45 per cent tariff on
tuna canned In oil brought a
shift in thJ type of fish sent to
this country from foreign pro-
ducers.
It was to bring the problem to
the attention of as many .people
as possible that the fishermen's
wives, under leadership of red-
haired Mrs. Mary Rogers, organ-
ized the Tuna Industry Emer-
gency Committee.
Largely self-financed, the
group has obtained more than
40,000 signatures on petitions
calling on Congress for immedi-
ate relief. It has mailed out more
than 20,000 Individually typed or
handwritten letters to lodges,
fraternal groups, women's clubs,
and national figures in all parts
Of the country.
Each letter explains the tuna
crisis and urges support of pro-
posals now before Congress to
establish a tariff and quota on
frozen fish imports Each letter
Is signed by the wife of a fish-
erman whose boat Is tied up in
San Diego harbor
Mrs. Rogers, who is the wife,
the daughter and the sister of
fishermen, took the lead in or-
ganizing the committee after target."
she headed a group Of friends
that visited the San Diego City
Council seeking help In solving
the Import problem. From sug-
gestions received at that meet-
ing, the group adopted the letter
writing and petition circulating
campaign. Headquarters were set
up. Scores of women were en-
listed, and they in turn inter-
ested their friends until more
than 300 had signed up.
From local organisations who
are supporting the fishermen th
women obtained lists of afflliat .
ed units throughout the country!
Petitions and letters went out
each.
Within days, the .campaign]
had spread from New Bedford,
Mass., where friends of Mrs.
Rogers live, to the Korean war
zone, where fishermen's friends
and relatives in the armed forces
circulated petitions .and send
them directly .to Washington.
Requests for assistance wen b
out to President Truman, former
president Herbert Hoover, Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt, Rep. Joseph
Martin 'Rep. Mass. i. House min-
ority leader; columnists Drew
Pearson, and Walter Wlnchell;
radio commentators Fulton Lew-
is, Jr., Hans Kaltenborn and
Lowell Thomas.
Accomplishments to date have
surprised even the hardened and
sardonic fishermen but Mrs.
Rogers is not content.
"This crisis," she said, "affects
thousands of West Coast famil-
ies, and they need relief now.
Actually, this problem of imports
brought from countries that have
a lower standard of living .than
ours Is one that affects every
family in the nation. If the tuna
Imports continue without tariff,
the American fishing fleet will
be eliminated.- After that some
other Industry will become the
Death Of Tank In Korea Provides
Graphic Picture of Wars Horror
SOMEWHERE IN KOREA. Oct.
30. (UP.) A tank takes a
long time to die.
Flames and acid smoke gush
high from the, hatches as the
first enemy shell slams Into it.
Twelve hours later It lies smoul-
dering with a reddish glow still
warming Its lnsides.
Three hours more and it Is
cold. Its outer surface is black-
ened and reddened by the ter-
rific heat generated while it
burned Its Ufe away. It Is dead.
The tank's crew dies faster.
Some men die In the first in-
stant the small anti-tank pro-
jectile pushes through the armor
and splatters against the to-
sidas. Others live a minute or
two Just time enough to es-
cape through the hatches and
run twenty yards before falling
dead of shrapnel wounds.
Here is the way a tank Is lul-
led. It is a death of sound and
color.
There Is a sharp crack, a
whine threeuk the air sad a
aaaall hale abeat the ata* of a
half dollar that sapean and-
aenry to the bow.
The hatches clang open and
those men still alive tumble to
the ground. Perhaps the two for-
ward hatches do not open. Per-
haps the driver and bow gunner
were the ones caught by the
sheU.
First comes a whisp of white
smoke and next a flicker of red.
Then there Is a dull boom as the
gasoline tank explodes, sending
orange-red flames licking into
the air and stripping the leaves
from a nearby tree.
Burning oil adds its black
heavy smoke to the flames.
A series of explosions shake the
tank as fire reaches the am-
munition for the big gun. Then
comes the smaller, sharper crack
of machine gun and small arms
fire and the dull pop of over-
heated ration cans.
The fire burns furiously for a
time, fed by the tank's vitals.
Smoke fans over the area, nearly
obscuring the burning vehicle
before being swept away by a
light breeze.
The flames finally die down
until they barely lick over the
edge of the blackened hatches.
The smoke changes color from
black to grey and then to a dirty
white.
Hours later the flames and
moke are gone. Only a few em-
bers glow deep Inside but soon
even they are dark. The armored
sides become cold. Only the
nauseous stench of rubber, paint,
padding and flesh remains.
The tank is dead.


SATURDAY, OCTOBER M. 1M1
THE PANAMA AMKBICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAOE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN .
ONU NO ul'."ID ev THI PANAMA AMMICAN PRIM. INC.
POUMOID BY NBLOOM HUNIIVtLL IN 1MB '
HAHMODIO AMIAS. tOITOa
ST M mu P o ao 134. panhma. H ur P.
riLtmom pama NO S-O740 CABII AODr. PANAMIRICAN. PANAMA
Colon Of'iCA. it 70 Cntai Avinui atTwiin itm and >tm I'hti
'mum rpiimiivii. joihu pr.wrpe. INC
S48 madiaon Av.. Niw yem, iiv n. v
uOtAl IT HAIL
PC* MONTH. IN *""** I !' I.SO
PC* MONTH IN ""'" t O 1* 00
POli ON' VCA* IN awm.h- *S 0 14 00
Walter Winchell
In New York
_____l-3-------------;-------
MR. AND MRS. UNITED STATES!
Did you know that there is a man so powerful that he can
have a Peace Declaration between the United States and a major
nation amended to include himself?.. .J you were told that there
was a representative of a foreign t'uat for 15 years who had offl-
daily been declared to be engaged in breaking the Allied blockade
at the beginning of the war (and that this man then was paid
$36.000 a year during the warby the U. S. Alien Property Custo-
dianplus $1,800 in Christmas bonusesplus in-.entlve bonuses of
from $13,000 to $26,000 a year, totaling In 8 years $558,800) would
you rub your eyes?...If, In addition, he was retired at a pension
of $18,000 a jearwould you continue to wonder?
Hell, that's nothing. This same remarkable man. Ernest K.
Halbach. was paid $557,550 by the S. Oovt for his enemy-con-
trolled shares. ..According to the Dep't of Justice Halbach made
over 150% on an investment of $210,000.. Nov. Hallbach's power-
ful friends nave succeeded In getting Senator Wiley of Wisconsin
to espouse .a special amendment as part of the peace declaration
with Germany, by which the U. 8. Gov't would be unable to plead
that payment to Halbach was a bar to a future suit by him. i
The German Trust he represented was the 1. G. Farben.. .The
American companies with which he was affiliated are the General
Aniline s Film Corporation and the General Dyestuff Corporation
...The whole thing adds up to the worst scanoai in American his-
tory, and it* climax is the brazen attempt to amend Joint Resolu-
tion 289 (the termination of war with Germany to allow Halbach
to bring suit in a case he himself settled, according to official
Dep't or Justice files, at a terrific profit.
The case Is replete with mysterious features... According to
official records Leo T. Crowley, Alien Property Custodian, charged
thai the C. S. Gov't had used coercion and duress on Halbach to
get the $557,55$ settlementwhich settlement netted Halbach 150%
prof It... Then, when Mr. Crowley was examined under oath (on
April S, 1951), he reversed himself and withdrew his charge of
coercion...Yet Mr. Crowley hingself had originally authorised
seiiure of the Halbach stock, and James E. Markham, Deputy
Custodian, testified as late as April 23. 1951 tnat the seisure was
justified, as enemy-owned, and that the settlement reached was
a fair one. /
What neither Mr. Crowley nor Mr. Markham explain is how
the ex-representative of the German Cartels was so valuable that,
notwithstanding that they "seised his stockth:: Alien Property of-
fice paid him a total of $5|8,fl00 in six yearsfour of them war
Searsand that the General Dyestuff Corp. then voluntarily voted
lalbach an $18,000 a year pension Elsenhower. Marshall, Bradley,
Nlmitz, Halsey and Joe Doax performed greater services for less.
According to official records, Halbach (as tar back as 1926)
gave control of General Dyestuff Corporation li I G. Farbenand
Faruen-connected companies...Say the official government re-
cords: "None of the C.D.C. stockholders, Halbach Included, ever
owned their stock outright.. .Their stock was always subject to
option agreements restricting the free sale or transfer of the stock
and which provided for purchase from the holder at fixed prices
and under fixed conditions. These option agreements were the
means by which the I. G. Farben contlnuosly retrieved control of
the stockallowing: the current holder merely an Interest of, at
most $100 per share.
Thereafter, in 1940 and 1941 two 'successive stock dividends
were declared, each for 50%. The end result was that Mr. Halbach's
holdings were Increased by 125% to 4725 sharesshares for which
lie had made a total Investment of $210,000, and for which, by the
option, he could be bought out for-$100 per share, or.$472.500...
When he settled-'hfc claim-'(against tfife U.Tl Oovt) he was actual-
ly netting over a 150% profit on hi* total Investment of $210,000."
But that's not enough for Mr. Halbach... On January 23, 1951,
years later, after settling with the V. S. Govt and agreeing not
to sue, Halbach filed a motion to reopen the case to get aisde the
release and settlementon the ground that the V. 8. had used
coercion ...Coercion to the tune of SAU.SoO in salaries, $557,55$
in purchase priceand an S18.M0 pension!
Under ordinary circumstances, the law Is absolute that a set-
tlement and a covenant not to sue is final... Wnet. Mr. Crowley'a
charges of duress collapsed, this would, ordlnar'ly. end Halbach's
last chance...But listen to the Amendment or the Declaration of
Peace with Germany offered by Senator Witoy, Republican of
Wisconsin, which, by a curious circumstance, is also the home state
of Mr. Leo T. Crowley. Democrat.
It reads: "Any citizen whose property was required by vesting
or o.nerwlse by the Alien Property Custodian...may within 1 year
of the effective day of this resolutionInstitute suit to remove
such property...and no agreement, compromise or release execut-
ed by such citizen during the state of war...shall be pleaded In'
bar of such suit. A claimant hereunder shall not be required as
a condition precedent of Instituting such suit to tender back any
bentflt or considertalon received by him In connection with any
release compromise or agreement executed by Ii'm, but the, court
shall. In its final judgement, make such order as It shall deem
equitable."
This is more than the greatest scandal in American history. It
is sacrilege against the tomb of the Unknown Soldier...It is not
nough that the Congress stop the Wiley-Crowiey machinations.
Every phase of it should be Investigated to the last whisper,. .Mall
this to your Senator and Congressman. You will..In effect, be laying
a wreath on the grave of every American soldier killed in action.
fHli li tOUl eOBUM MI MAPI US OWN COLUMN
THI MAIL BOX
tlM Mod to* it aOO" tempi lei 'an ra Panama aimikii
uti> roMtvotf ajretetoNv ana" or* boadlos la o arfcelr* coirtlaWia>
manner
I rea ceatHWe lettei dear be impatient OOMl appeal the
at Soy. Letteri ate publxliee in the ereer receive*
leeie try > Ike Utter* limitea to M> (anota
I4nrif> si MrHei writers MM he tfritfetl cenfia'ence
Thai MWIpOMi aMumei no 'etaeniia-litt for ItlOMll > apiaiem
Kliri'tl In letter, Irem reactor!.
HOW WILL THE SICK CLIMB GORGA* HILL?
Mt:l Box Editor
Can't understand all the peoplp of Balboa. Ar.con Diablo. Gam-
boa and Pedro Miguel taking the closing of th; dispensaries with-
out a word.
I've heard a lot of groaning but no one seems to be doing any-
thicp.
Don't people know that the bus service to (lie hospital Is worse
than to the library?
Of course the walk up the hill and up all those steps won't
be too bad If vour temperature isn't much over one hundred or you
aren't a cardiac.
Have you tried to park near the hospital at three o'clock In
the afternoon? Imagine what It will be like when all the ailing
of the Pacific Side gather around I \
Does the Governor have an Idea how many people are seen at
the dispensaries that are not sent to any clinic or X-ray?
Does be know how many people drop in to have prescriptions
ref'.'led. to get Injections of vitamins, etc.?
Does anyone in his right mind think we can see a doctor at
the hospital and then be referred to a clinic without an appoint-
ment, meaning another trip?
It's so atlly for anyone to say well get better attention because
we are closer to the clinics. If that were the case all the farm-
ers would be dead.
The dispensaries have been operating for many years for the
convenience and health of the public. Tnat no longer seems to
concern anyone.
It's a safe bat that many a toerson will let a little ache grow
Into a big ache rather than make that trip to the hospital, but
the Health Dept. will have saved a few pennies
Why cant we nave doctors in private practice down here? We
are willing to pay for what we get
I could go on and on but i suppose it Is useless Where Is tha-
"governmen tof the peoole. bv the people and for the people" tha
we were taught to believe to?
One uf the Masses.
War Items
'Hidden In
Soviet Budget
WASHINGTON (NEA) Rus-
sia's explosion of a second ato-
mic bomb has renewed Interest
in total Communist world mili-
tary potential.
Atomic bombs alone cannot
win a war, according to pre-
sent military thlflklng.
The important factors are still
size of armed forces In man-
power, guns, tanks and alrpower
to deliver the bombs ana hold
ground after any atomic at-
tack.
Latest available information
on this score comes from Com-
mander William T. Greenhalgh,
U. 8. N., in a paper written for
"The Reserve Officer."
Commander Greenhalgh Is a
former member of the Indus-
trial College of the Armed For-
ces, and Chief of Production,
Office of International Pro-
grams for the U. 8. Munitions
Board, now assigned to the Of-
fice of the Secretary of De-
fense.
Commander Greenhalgh has
access to information not gen-
erally available, so his esti-
mates carry considerable
weight t .-
It it his present conclu-
sion that "Russia sees in
her gigantic military forces
the means of threatening
the rest of the world with
the prospect of destruction
if the free nations do not
allow the Kremlin to have
its own way"
He builds up his case care-
fully from these factors.
The Soviet budget lists mili-
tary expenditures of $6 billion
rubles, of roughly $2 billion.
This Is about one-fifth of the
total budget, but this fifth cov-
ers only pay, housing and up-
keep.
Planes, tanks and atomic ex-
penditures are concealed under
a general "national economy"
item. x
Military roads are under ci-
vilian construction."
New war plants are under
"civilian construction."
New war plants are under
"capital investment."
A realistic evaluation,
says Commander Green-
halgh, would be military
exwmdituris twice the pub-
lished turn, or nearly $50
billion; Furthermore, low-
er living standards in Rus-
sia permit suvport of two ,
and a half times the mi-
litary establishmtr' ob-
tainable In the '| fed
States for the same amount
of money.
Irrmhw words, Hfce- equiva-
lent Russian effort Is 125 bil-
lion a vear. compared with a
U. S. military budget of about
$60 billion.
In World War n, Russia had
25 million men in service, the
hiehest number art. anv one
time being being 20 billion.
A million men a year are
drafted for five years service.
Another million are on duty
with satlite armies, which
Russia prsitlcally commands.
Poland has 16 divisions, with
seven more planned. Crechoslo-
vakia has fourteen divisions,
Hungary four. Rumania six
Bulparia perhaps five, for a to-
tal "of 25 divisions.
fotal Communist bloc
forces in uniform are esti-
mated at six miUion men.
plus another four million in
Red China. Russia has to
supply nearly all the heavy
weapons for Jhese forces.
Russia would like to com-
pletely mechanize her own
armies, says Commander
Greenhalgh. but does not
hare the cavacity.
Russia has, however, a capa-
city to Droduce 40,000 tanks a
vear, with a two-year stock-
pile *
Automotive vehicle capacity Is
under 500.000 a year, less than
10 per cent of U. 8. production.
Estimates on Russian air
streingth varv greatly.
Five East German nlants are
now oroducing. nlua 37 in Rus-
sia Their productive capacity
is put at 30,000 to 60,000 planes
* Reoorts that the Russians
now have 50.000 olanes in ope-
ration dq- not seem consistent
with the reported Russian Air
iYirce strength of only 700,000
"The Russian MIG-15 let Is by
somp authorities considered the
equal of Am-rlcan lets, and
heavier armed though inferior
In fire controls.
The Russian TU-4 cony of the
American B-29 is n'*rtor*V2t
sis may have German MC-163
ruided missile anrt rocket in-
te'cptors in quantity.
Thp Russian Navy > now.
fourth largest In the world. It
has three battleships. 12 cruis-
ers. 110 destroyers, 250 subma-
rines and numerous smaller
craft. Including 46 lend-leased
by the U 8.
Recent "rumors" have Indi-
cated the Soviet la gilding. In
Oeri"n yards, four S5000 ton
h'"hloa and first two air-
craft carriers.
t- fovlet submarine roal Is
fo- '00O bv the end of 1852
But these reports are uncon-
firmed figures. They are dis-
counted further by lack of
trained crews to operate them.
r-mmander Oreenhalgh puts
let A-bomb stockpile at the
p conserva Uve figure of 25
so bomba today. Somp esti-
mates run as high as a 100.
"Jump! It Says Here"
Health Talk
/
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.We have achieved very little by
the resignation of Bill Boyle as Democratic Na-
tional Chairman, due to "poor health," undoubt-
edly induced by the hammering he has recently
taken in the RFC patronage hearings.
But we have scored something in the growing
awareness of. and indignation about, the loosely
moraled carryings-on of the highbinders who In-
fest the Truman era of ouf history.
I say we have achieved little, because no top
malefactors have been tagged and brought to
book, and the resignation Itself leaves Harry's
record of protecting his friends still clear.
Of course, the resignation was for party good,
and amounts to dismissal, but Harry's stubborn-
ness is still Intact. -
Harry doesn't lire his friends, even when they
are caught up to their elbows in the cookie crock.
But the last couple of years have been so full
of scandal, and near crime, and Intimations of
immorality, that a national Indignation has
Boy!?* resetnstfon unier* ffre is tacit admis-
sion that he was too much liability for the De-
mocrats to handle to the upcoming elections.
That fear is In Itself a healthy sign that govern-
ment, which has been so brutally contemptuous
of what the people thought, Is now beginning to
sense a change.
No matter how little of real effect has been
accomplished by the lurid tales of corruption and
collusion, at least the temper cf the nation runs
pretty high, and the patience is shortening.
The burgeoning crackdowns on major-league
crime, the proven tie-ups between crime and law,
between crime and politics, has fetched us to an
awareness Of rottenness that wasn't around a
few years ago.
The common man's reaction was more or less
what-the-hell-everybody-does It and let-me-get-
mine-too.
I think that's beginning to change. There have
been too many scandals, too many broad hints
of outrageous exploitation of public funds and
public office to escape unnotoed.
We had another recent resignation akin to
the Boyle thing in Bill O'Dwyer's abrupt deci-
sion to abandon the mayoralty of New York City
when the heat of the crook-polltlcs and cop-
graft scandals started to unfold.
That O'Dwyer was made Ambassador to Mex-
ico, while tacitly guilty of class association with
mobsters, is one of the more outrageous aspects
of the Penderga&tian-type reign, and it is still
an insult to the nation that he la allowed to re-
present us as Ambassador to one of our biggest
neighbors.
The delegation of O'Dwyer to Mexico, while
under heavy suspicion as a rssult of his strange
attitude toward the attempted police cleanup,
was a directly thumbed nose at America by hack
politicians who never confused morality with
practicality.
Things have been pretty rocky In the Incum-
bent camp lately, and there U tremendous con-
versation about it around the nation.
Good old Harry, poor, humble old Harry, cocky,
spunky little Harry is fading fast into an Ill-
tempered, sometimes unbeaiably arrogant pic-
ture in the American mind, and a couple of his
recent aberrations, such as the recent censor-
ship hassel, have lifted eyebrows from one end
' Of the land t the other.
It is axiomatic that repetition of little offenses
eventually builds Into a more permanent Indig-
nation than one big kick ir the pants which
can be buried under a fresh c.lsLs or a diverting,
fire against the opposition.
The- last three years of Truman government
have consisted of a steady series of offenses a-
galnst the public good, a vast parade of Incom-
petence and heavy suspicion.
At no time has the President been anything
but bullheaded about the sins of his friends and
the sloppiness of his assistant.*.
Well, the Boyle resignation points at least one
slim finger at the future. It means finally that
the Democrats have admitted guilt, and have
attempted to" remove a source of political con-
tagion.
It means that the old mob of five percenters
and fixers and influence peddlers are beginning
to worry about next year, and to recognize the
awareness of us common folks that there are
just too many rotten eggs in one particular bas-
ket.
I hope we keep on being aware of the stench,
and do something drastic about It at poling
time next fall.
Up to now the more important rascals are In,
not out. and casting time has come.
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALS0P
LETS CALL THE BLUFF
BERLIN.Germany today lr the land of the
astonishing paradox.
The Western allies, for example, are now humb-
ly begging the haughty Germ-ins to rearm, when
logically the Germans should be begging the
West for the means to defen.-i German soil.
Again, the Kremlin Is reaping extremely im-
portant political advantages bv loudly demand-
ing a "solution" of the German problem which,
taken at face value, would spell intolerable di-
saster for the Kremlin.
The simple "process of passing from the allied
eector of Berlin Into the Soviet secter makes this
second parade visible to the naked eye.
You go through streets lined with well-filled
shops and comfortable cafes, past buildings re-
built with fierce energy from the rubble, through
an atmosphere of reborn vitality amazing in this
smashed and encircled city.
Then suddenly you are in another world. Here
there Is dinainess and ruin, dirty shop fronts
half-filled with shoddy goods, long weary potato
queues, the streets silent and sullenl yempty.
Only the gigantic, mneaclrg Soviet war me-
morials, and the endless wh'.ie-on-red banners
(war is peace, freedom is slavery black Is white)
lend a note of color.
Now go back to West Berlin to an address
known all over East Oermany. where the refugees
are received.
The tide to the West is an unending flood
16,000 to West Berlin alone, in eighteen months.
"Three hundred and twenty today," a weary
interrogator tells you. interrupting his question-
ing of a scared German buy "Including seven
Czechs and nine People's Police. About average."
You look at the weary faces, gray with foe
special pallor of the People' democracy, of the
waiting refugee, and suddenlv the seemingly
optimistic intelligence estimates, of an over-
whelming anti-Communist vnti in any free elec-
tion anywhere in East Germany, become real
and believable.
Yet the paradox remains. The Kremlin is scor-
ing notable political successes by Instructing such
stooges as Communist chief Ernst Grotewhol to
scream "unity" and "free elections" at suitable
Intervals.
There should be no miatalce about it The So-
viet unity line Is no mere propaganda maneuver
which can be safely laughed off.
Grotewhol's latest "unity appeal" had the Im-
mediate effect of strengthening the hands of
such West German nationalists as Dr. Kurt Schu-
macher; of causing West German Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer sharply to up his terms for
German rearmament: and of threatening the
allied-German negotiations at Bonn with an-
other in a long series of nearly total collapses.
The fact Is that German unity is the basic Im-
pulse of all Germans. East and West.
As long as the Soviets are permitted to dangle
the unity prize before German eyes. West Ger-
man rearmament, if it comes at all Is dead cer-
tain to be reluctant. Ineffective, and Indecisive,
because it will seem to compromise the chance
of unity.
And the fact Is that It should, logically, be
easy to call the Soviet bluff
For It Is a bluff. It can only be a bluff. A
really free All-German election would mean such
public stripping away of Communist fig leaves
as would shake the whole Soviet system to Its
foundations.
Only a basic change of Soviet policy resulting
from the extreme pressure of changed circums-
tances, moreover, could cau6 the Russians to
risk the loss of the colonlallzed East German in-
dustry, the East German uranium mines, and
the expansively-built fighter bases and forward
positions, which permit the Soviet to threaten
all Europe.
Above all. the Soviets cannot risk a untried
anti-Soviet Germanyand anti-Soviet is pre-
cisely what a unified Germanv would surely be.
Yet the bluff goes on working.
The Soviets and their Communist stooges con-
tinue to seize the initiative, while the Western
response continues to be defensive and unper-
suaslve.
It Is a certain as such things can be that the
next Soviet step will be a direct "unity" approach
to the Western powers, and equally certain that
the West will again be caught one the defensive
and off-base.
The basic reason seems to be that the policy
makers to the West have been concentrating so
exclusively on the elusive Weit German defense
contribution that no one has decided Just what
terms for German re-unification would be ac-
ceptable.
cilmhy W4SHIHGT0H
MERRY- GO- RMD
ly ORIW PUISON
Drew Pearson $ay$: Gov. Gruening of Alaska filibustered
Governort' conference for statehood; Sen. Brewster aU
most tipped his hand on free airplane rides; Moon be-i
comes strategic planet for defense.
WASHINGTONOrdinarily there is no filibustering at thd
Oovernors' conference. However one was staged this time at s>
closed door session by Governor Ernest Gruening of Alaska. '
Hitherto, the Governors' conference has always unanimously
adopted a resolution backing statehood for Alaska and Hawaii.
The resolution has to be unanimous to pass the Governors';
though when the resolutions committee OK: a resolution it
usually passes automatically without objection.
When the Alaskan-Hawaiian statehood platform came up in
executive session this time, however, there was a chorus of
"ayes." followed by one lone "no."
The Governors looked around to find that the dissenter was
' Hummon" Talmadge of Georgia.
Asked for his reasons Gov. Talmadge. explained:
"My state will never consent to the admission of four new
senators not pledged to oppose cloture."
What the Georgia Governor had done was to express out loud
the private reason why most Southern senators recently have
opposed Alaskan-Hawaiian statehoodthe fear that four new*
senators might upset the Souths ability, through cloture, to fili-
buster z v Inst Civil Rights.
Immediately Gov. Gruening jumped to his feet. It was near
the end of a long meeting. The Governors were anxious to get
home.
"I sliauld like to point out that the statehood resolution Fr'
way6 has been adopted at previous Governors' conferences," th
Alaskan Governor said.
"The Governor of Georgia has complained of federal abuses.
But he has no idea the ordeal the people of Alaska and Hawaii
suffer at the hands of the Federal Government. In effect we are
minions of an absentee government.
"I have a great deal to say on this subject," continued Gov.
Gruening, as his fellow governors got more restless. "In fact,
I think i can speak fox about four hours."
At this point Governor Driscoll of New Jersey quietly got up
and whispered In Talmadge's ear.
There were other whispered conferences.
Finally the presiding officer announced: "I understand the
Governor of Georgia would like to change his vote, provided his
views on the principle involved are recorded."
Talmadge assented. Governor Jimmle Byrnes then said that he
would like to put South Carolina on record likewise.
This made it unanimous for Alaskan-Hawaiian statehood, and
the conference adjourned.
FREE AIRPLANE RIDES
Senator Owen Brewster. Maine Republican, almost tipped hie
hana the other day when Senator Paul Douglas Illinois Demo-
cral, introduced an amendment cutting off Federal subsidies to
any airline caught offering gifts to Government employes.
"If entertainment or gratuities are offered by any airline to
any governmental officer or employe, the subrldy will cease to
be paid," Douglas explained his amendment.
Brewster, who has accepted various favors from Pan Amer-
ican Airways, impulsively jumped up.
"I wish the Senator from Illinois would Interpret the amend-
ment. He refers to governmental officer or employe.
"I should like to be clear as to whether he includes members
of Congress within the scope of the amendment," Brewster blurted.
"I myself would think so," replied Douglas.
Catching himself, Brewster hastily added: "There should be
no doubt that the amendment would apply to members of Con-
press."
This is the same Brewster who used to fly home from Wash-
ington on weekends In a private Pan American plane.
The plane would circle over his Dexter, Maine, home as a.
signal to his housekeeper, Mrs. Ellen Jenny Brown, to put din-
ner on.
8mm Pryor. Pan American's vice president, frequently phoned
In advance from his Washington office or his homo to Green-
wich. Conn., to say that Brewster was coming.
On one occasion, Pryor flew to Dexter with BreWster, then
the two flew to Moosehead Lake for five days of fishing. When
Brewster's son, Charles, returned from overseas, a prlyate Pan
American plane flew him to Dexter..
The shocking thing is that all these free flights and favor
were showered upon Brewster at the same time he was sponsor-
ing special legislation to benefit Pan American. Since Pan Am-
eiican received heavy subsidies Irom the taxpayers, Brewster's
free rides were indirectly paid by the taxpayers.
While explaining his amendment. Sen, Douglas suddenly real-
ized the Maine Senator's reputation as a friend of Pan Amer-
ican. For he hastened to explain:
"I wish to make it clear that there Is no personal implica-
tion on the part of the Senatos from Illinois with respect to any-
one, either inside or outside of Congress."
However, there was no question that under Douglas' amend-
ment, airlines could no longer give free flights to their friends in
the Senate. The amendment was adopted by a weak voice vote,
but with no one disserting.
DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL
Shortly after the war, a British scientist told me that plans
were under way to develop a space rocket capab> of flying to the
moon. I pooh-poohed the idea, thereby passing up a good story.
Last year however, American scientists and defense officials
not only admitted that it-was feasible to fly to the moon, but
that the country which controlled the moon would control the
earth, since it would be able to aim guided missiles back at the
earth.
The problem of reaching the moon is basically that of getting
rockets to fly fast enough to attain an "escape" speed an
escape speed being about 23.000 miles an hour sufficient to
escape from the pull or the earth's gravity.
Another problem was to develop a rocket which could carry
atomic power In one part of the ship and a human crew in the
other part, yet protect the crew from radioactive rays.
The significant fact is that in recent months, a means has
befn developed to protect the crew from atomic radiation in tha.
rocket.
Simultaneously. 20th Century-Fox and Julian Blaustein have
just put out a new picture "The Day the Earth Stood Still" which
giver a fascinating account of what might happen in Washing-
ton, D.C., if a space ship arrived here from another planet.
The efforts to preserve the peace when not mere countries,
but planets are involved, as set forth in this picture, are worth
considering.
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PAGE nCTTT
i-i.
fflf PANAMA AMERICAN AN mDKFBKDENT DAT! T NEWSPAPER

SATURDAY, OCTOBER W, lfhl
JOE
by
WILLIAMS
There is rebuke in the mail from a member of the WOTC.
It is hardly necessmrv to mention (that's what you think, Mac)
that this is the Williams Old Times Club.. "How come you didn't
comment on the passing of Carl Morris?" J. ft. Andrews,,of the
Bronx, asks.
I have a confession to make. Until I checked I hadn't known
the original White Hope was dead. And I haven't the slightest idea
"how that could have happened. I can't remember a day I failed to
read the newspapers and surely the death of Morris was no minor
event in sports. But somehow I missed it. Perhaps it's a good thing
I gave up triple Martinisvery dry. pleasewhen I did.
Morris was a product of an American way of thinking and liv-
ing that has changed sharply, and for the better, since that July
4th afternoon in 1910 when he supposedly climbed down the upper
structure of a freight engine somewhere in Oklahoma and heroic-
ally announced his determination to redeem the white race.
On that afternoon a calamitous thing had happened. Jack
Johnson, a Negro, had stopped Jim Jeffries, a 'hite man, to be-
come the world's heavyweight champion. Unless you had been
around at the time you couldn't possibly have any idea of the im-
Sact on the public. I remember standing in the public square in
ror.t of the home town newspaper and listening to a megaphoned
blow-by-blow account. At the end I felt the world had collapsed.
So old my old man. He didn't say a word all the way home, and
we walked, though the Memphis Street Railwav had Just put on
a new fleet of cars, resplendent in green and yellow paint.

IT WAS SO DIFFERENT IN CHICAGO
Since that afternoon when the loss of such a frivolous thing
as the heavyweight championship to a Galveston Negro seemed so
tragic, racial understanding and human tolerance have moved for-
ward with giant, enlightening strides, and this in spite of the sin-
later and vicious motives of pressure groups which continue to
fatten on Ignorance and misery in our country
Since then we've had Joe Louis,, a Negro boy. who came up
from the cotton fields in Alabama to become a national idol, to
win the heavyweight championship from another white man, and
more important, to win the admiration, yes, the affection of mil-
lions, by his remarkable skill, his Impeccable decency and his ge-
nuine qualities as a man.
I was at the ringside the night he knocked out Jim Braddock
!n Chicago, I don't know that it occurred to me then but the scene
that night with everybody in the ball park standing and cheering
his victory, must have been in marked and refreshing contrast
with that in Reno so many years before. There could have been
no more substantial evidence of the change la our social phil-
osophy.
Just a second while I lay the gown and cap aside and come
down from the pulpit. Whether Morris ever actually proclaimed
himself as a redeemer of the white race I wouldn't know. He could
have. It certainly would have been consistent with contemporary
sentiment. This much I db know: The campaign to discover a
white man who could win the championship back took on the fer-
vor of a crusade.
And before you knew it White Hopes were popping up all over
the country. Any guy who was big enough to move a piano or lift
a bale of hay was considered eligible. Jimmy Johnston, the old Boy
Bandit, ran an advertisement in the New York newspapers for
volunteers. This led to a massive White Hop; tournament. But
Johnston was more a promoter than a crusader. He never cared
whether a fighter was white, black or green. With characteristic
business acumen he was merely exploiting the incredible nonsense
of the moment.

A GIANT WITHOUT ANY MUSCLES
Morris couldn't fight much. But he was a tremendous man, 6
feet 4 inches, 235 pounds, and, at 24, young when he started, He
v/as built along symmetrical lines, yet he always had the look of
fiabbiness and there was no suggestion of power. Didn't even seem
to have muscles. Later, seeing Primo Camera for the first time,
1 was to be reminded of him. not as to build, but the way he fought;
tiie stiff, awkward, upright stance, the mechanical, methodical
pattern, as (hough he were fighting from a book and fearful me-
mory might betray him.
A. B. Chandler Also Discussed
During Congressional Hearing
By UNITED PRESS
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20. The farm system,
the reserve clause and Former Commissioner A. B.
Chandler all were discussed at Thursday's session
of the Congressional investigation of baseball.
Farm System, Reserve Clause In Spotlight Of House Baseball Investigate
Balboa High, Miami Jackson
Clash Tonight On Orange Bowl
i ___________
Milwaukee Sports Columnist
Brands Baseball As Monopoly
Plummer, Allen In Excellent
Shape For Tomorrow's Bout
A member of the House Sub-
committee Patrick Hillings of
Californiaquoted Chandler as
saying Wednesday night that
"baseball could be placed under
federal control If It lost public
confidence."
"What about that,'* Hillings
asked Thomas Halligan, the pres-
ident of the Class "A" Central
League who was on the witness
stand at the time.
"As far .is Chandler is con-
cerned, Chandler is just for
Chandler,' replied Halligan. "He
never was for the minor leagues
in his life. All he'd give you Is
some of that Southern malarkey.
I know what I'm talking about."
Halligan. imitating Chan-
dler's, Southern drawl, started
to tell abotn a Detroit meeting
at which Chandler and he were
present. At that point. Com-
mittee Chairman Emanuel
Celler of New York broke In
"This committee has no inten-
tion of proposing federal con-
trol over baseball.''
"I'm glad to hear that," re-
plied Halligan and he began at-
tacking the farm system and re-
serve clause.
"The late Judge Landis, when
he was commissioner," testified
Halligan, "told me he planned to
eliminate the farm system as it
was detrimental to baseball."
Halligan says the reserve clause
should be kept, but that It must
be modified. That's the rule
binding a player to one club aft-
er signing, unless that club
trades, seils or releases him.
"The reserve clause should be
limited to c ight years." says Hal-
ligan. "If a player doesn't make
the majors by then, or the parent
club hasn't a spot for him, he
should be made a free agent."
Halligan also wants all major
league broadcasting and televis-
ing stopped. Either that, says
Halligan, or let the minor league
owners negotiate with sponsors
about ma'or league radio and
television commitments.
"If the public insists on hav-
ing baseball brought into their
home free," says Halligan, "the
majors should share their rev-
enue received from the spon-
sors with the minor leagues."
While the discussion continued,
the commissioner's office In Cin-
cinnati announced a breakdown
of the World Series receipts. Act-
ing Secreto ry-Treasurer* George
Denman says Si members of the
Champion New York Yankees
will each receive full shares
amounting to $6,048 09. Partial
cuts of the Series melon were
spread among 20 other players
and members of the Yankee or-
ganization.
The 29 New York Qlant play-
ers who received full shares are
richer by $4.951.03. Eleven other
Giant players 3nd club members
also shared In the profits.
The Yankee cut was some
$325 under the record shares re-
ceived by Cleveland In the 1948
Series. That year the players re-
ceived a cut of radio ana televi-
sion receipts for the Series. Now
that money goes Into the play-
er's fund. Denman says televi-
sion rights brought in $925,000
and radio added another $150,000.
The Balboa High Bulldogs and
the Miami Jackson Generals are
scheduled to clash tonight at the
Orange Bowl in Miami.
This will he the second meet-
ing between the two squads. Last
year the Generals beat the Bull-
dogs, 27-12, but only after a ti-
tanic struggle in which Ray Nik-
isher showi-d the visitors a thing
or two about handling a T for-
mation in the mud.
Ray will again be calling the
plays from the quarterback posi-
tion. Although this year's Balboa
squad Is much more experienced
and larger in numbers, the Gen-
erals still rate heavy favorites to
post their second consecutive vic-
tory in the series.
The Generals can be sure of
plenty trouble from Sam Maphis,
the Bulldogs' 185-pound fullback
who scored the only touchdown
In Balboa's 6-0 victory over the
Cristobal Tigers last week. Ma-
phis also srowed up brilliantly
against the Miami-Jackson ele-
ven last year.
Word has been received, that
the members of the local team
are the guests of the players of
the Jackson team. Each member
of the Generals has a Balboa lad
as his house guest during the
Balboans' stay.
The atmosphere Is so friendly
that even the coaches are chum-
my. Balboa's Coach John Faw-
cett is the Generals' Coach Roy
French guest.
The Bulldogs will be outweigh-
ed by about 15 pounds per play-
er. However, their fighting spirit
and large number should offset
this handicap. Excellent weather
is expected to prevail for the
game.
The lineups:
Pos.
LE
LT
LG
C
R_
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FB
Billy McCarney had Morris in his earlier days. Maybe from the
start. And the Old Professor could always be counted on not to
get his man hurt. Later McCarney unloaded him on some Texas
oil men and my recollection is that Harry Sinclair who was in
active prominence in racingand notoriety in Washingtonbought
ft piece of him. Soon after the sale McCarney was to get the ori-
ginal White Hope beaten for the first time, officially, that Is. There
was no decision when Morris got cut up In a previous match here
lth Jim Flynn.

And I'm afraid the approach McCarney used was not precisely
In keeping with the more lofty concept of the manly art. I often
heard the Old Professor tell the story. Morris viewed McCarney
as a traitor to the crusade and his anger was deep. McCarney had
(ken over another White Hope. Luther McCarly.
' "I got my new man matched with Morris, then asked him to go
easy, told him McCarty couldn't fight a lick and I was dead broke
HI see you In hell first, the Great Remember ti Id me. That's all
I wanted to hear. I knew Morris, expecting a setup and naturally
lazy, wouldn't train. He didn't. My tiger stooped him in six."
~ I didn't catch up with Morris until Septemoer, 1917, when he
lost to Fred Fulton on a foul in Canton. Ohio. But that's another
story.
Columbia Scores On Optional
Run Or Pass By Left Halfback
Eleventh of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fam-
ous coaches for NEA Service.
By LOU LITTLE
Colombia Coach
NEW YORK, Oct. 20 (NEA)
One of our best scoring plays is
an optional end run or pass.
, If the end Is
[down, or cover-
led, the carrier
| runs.
If the defen-
sive halfback
drops back, the
carrier runs.

G^tyfais Q&slfeii

y AppointmtM
Ci bUtilien
HM.KBgGwi.T| \
nquw.jr, Cwdoa ft Co. i^
K/uau/y
y9tccrmA The ideal sit-
uation is when
you get a half-
back who is in
the h a bl t of
coming up fast
-i to meet the out-
--** Wwfr-J side play, espe-
cially with a wingback working
on the end.
The right end does a banana
out, in, outand breaks be-
hind the left halfback as soon
ss he commits himself on the
play.
The right tackle blocks the
left guard.
The right kuard pulls and
hooks the left tackle.
The center blocks the right
guard.
On the other side of the line,
the left guard pulls out and pro-
tects the paster.
The tackle blocks the
tackle.
The end goes down through
the'safety man's position.
In the backiield the wingback
immediately tlocks the left end
The right hnlfback flutters to
the right and then bucks into
the line after the quarterback
rides the bal; on him. The right
half then gc'-s through the in-
side tackle hole and about eight
yards beyond the line of scrim-
mage, where he "hooks" and
looks for a oass.
The left halfback runs to his
right, receives a pitch-out from
the quarterback. He then tucks
the ball under his arm ad though
poing around end, pulls up short
d throws a pass.
The quarterback reverse spins
and comes to a spot one yard In
advance of the right halfback,
stops, rides the ball on the right
half as he comes out of his short
flutter.
After the ride, he pitches the
ball out to the left half, turns
and protects the runner from the
rear, usually picking up the
right end.
NEXT: Andy
Florida's Miami.
Gnstafsen of
right
BALBOA Weight
Dolan 132
Rlley 165
Dlllman
Cotton 165
Frank I'iO
Goaby Knight 207
140
Nickisher 170~
May 160
Peacher 150
Maphis 180
JACKSON
Scholtze
Williams
Johnson
Malone
Keathley
Rodberg
Powell
Orr
Russell
Mann
Brodsky
Weight
160
210
220
175
175
198
165
160
145
170
200
Pos.
LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FB
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP)
The House Subcommittee Inves-
tigating baseball heard ft sports
columnist brand the sport as a
"monopoly" yesterday and say It
Is the duty of congress to "break
it up."
Sports scribe R. G. Lynch of
the Milwaukee Jqurnal sat on th
ewitness stand and said
"The farm system and reserve
clause have enabled Big League
owners to set up a system of pe-
onage and blacklist. They're able
to dictate what kind of baseball
you will have m each city," he
continued, "and when the play-
era can play. They flaunt their
own rules, do anything they want
to for their own benefit." It's the
duty of Congress to make the
owners obey the law of the
country If baseball Is breaking
any anti-trust laws."
The House Subcommittee also
heard a Minor League official's
side of the story.
President Bonneau Peters of
the Shreveport, Louisiana club In
the Texas League told the group
that he favors getting rid of the
baseball farm system.
Peters listed three major com-
Elaints against the system. First,
e said, the Major League teams
dictate rules Hy telling their
farm clubs how to vote at league
meetings. Peters said the Texas
League has a top limit of 10-
thousand dollars a month for
players' salaries, but the farm
teams break the rule by getting
the parent major league club to
pay part of some salaries. Third-
ly, Peters says it's tough for an
Independent club to compete
with a farm-system team because
the parent team can strengthen
Its farm club by moving In a lot
of good players from other parts
of the system.
Peters also told the Subcom-
mittee that 80-to-9O per cent of
the Big League clubs would like
to get out of the Minor League
but can't do It so kmg fts ft few
retain their farm systems.
"They're not going to get out
of the farm system," Peters told
the committee, "unless you help
them out."
Joe Louis Explains Plan
To Prevent Fighters From
Running Into Tax Trouble
POMPTON LAKES, N.J., Oct.
20 (UP) Former Heavyweight
Champion Joe Louis did a little
talking yesterday on a subject he
la very familiar with income
taxes.
UP TO HIMAfter taking a
pitch-out. left halfback deride*
whether to run or paw. (NEA)
ordons
_ Stands SuptefKz
SATURDAY
and
SUNDAY
SPECIAL
COMPLETE TURKEY DINNER
with all the trimmings
including Dessert Coffee, Tea or Milk
2.25
SPECIAL CHILDREN'S PLATE 75c.
OUR DAILY 75c. LUNCH
IS THE TALK OF THE TOWN
THE AMERICAN CLUB
Facing Da Lesseps Park
Pro Football Coach
Bo McMillin To Be
Sidelined for Season
PHILADELPHIA, October 20
(UP)Head Coach Bo McMillin
of the Philadelphia Football
Eagles will be sidelined for the
rest of the National Football
League season because of ill-
ness.
During his absence, the Eagles
wiH be under the direction of
Wayne Miller, a former All Am-
erica end at Notre Dame.
The 5fl-year-old McMillin was
operated on last Friday for ulc-
ers. Officials r.t St. Mary's Hos-
pital in Philadelphia say McMll-
fln's condition is satisfactory.
But, James Ciark. president of
the Eagles, says team physician
Dr. Thomas Dowd advised Mc-
Millin to quit active coaching
this year. McMillin, former De-
troit Lion coach, signed a tbree-
fear contract with Philadelphia
his season.
"The loss of McMillin Is a keen
disappointment" says Clark. 'But,
If it will contribute to his return
to good health that la a real
consolation. We are confident
the team will give MUlner their
best In co-opcratlon and effort.
We wish for Bo a speedy reco-
very and return to active coach-
ing."
Get Prompt Relief From
ITCH
Um Hospital-tested CutJcura
Ecsema? Scabies? Enjoy
prompt relief from Irrita,
tion with Calleara Oint-
ment Often recommended
by doctors. For best result
use with Cuticun Soap.
CUTICURA
0 I N r MI HT
Louis, who Is training at Pomp-
ton Lakes, New Jersey, for his
October 26th boot against Rocky
Marciano, has a plan to keep
other fighters from running in-
to the trouble he did. The Brown
Bomber suggests Uncle 8am take
his cut from every purse a fighter
receives instead of waiting until
the end of the year.
"When a fighter gets his hands
on money, it goes awful fast,"
says Louis "Let the promoter
take say, SO per cent of each
parse and then the Internal Re-
venue Department could settle
with the fighter at the end of
the year. I wish I had done that,"
grins Joe, "It sure would be nice
having the Government owe me
money instead of vie* versa.'*
When Louis retired In IN It
was reported he owed a "fabu-
lous" amount of money in back
taxes. It seems his income tax
experts had made many deduc-
tions during the four years Joe
was in the Army and most of
those deductions weren't deduct-
ible.
"I don't know for sure whe-
ther I'm even with the Govern.
ment yet," says Joe, "but I sure
hope so."
The 37-year-old ex-Champ Is a
slight (5-U-1) favorite Over Mar-
ciano. Louis says he expect to
weigh 210 pounds when he steps
into the Madison Square Garden
ring in New York.
Bay horses have won the Ken-
tucky Derby S4 times, chestnuts
37 times, browns it times, and
blacks four times.
Isthmian Featherweight Champ
Federico Plummer and Colon's
Baby Allen yesterday wound up
their heavy training for tomor-
row night's ten-round over-the-
weight clash at the Panam Gym
in excellent condition.
Plummer went through a stiff
workout yesterday afternoon at
the Maraen Gym and-at the
finish appeared as fresh as when
he started. Meanwhile, reports
from Colon Indicate that Allen is
In the best shape of hut career
and has been battering his spar-
ring mates all week.
Today both boxers were sched-
uled to do light calisthenics.
Then they will rest up until they
square off In the ring tomorrow.
The semifinal, which pita fea-
therweight contender Sylvester
Wallace against lightweight con-
tender Carlos Watson, continues
to be the talk of the fans.
Some -contend that Wallace
cannot give away weight to the
steadily improving Watson and
win. Others opine that Wallace
has improved to such an extent
since placing himself in the cap-
able hands of veteran trainer Ce-
cil McCaua that he is now al-
most Invincible.
Leonel Peralta and Beto Scan-
tlebnry wl." meet in a six-round
''special." Scantlebury substitute
for David Martines who is un-
able to fight because ef an in-
jury. This contest is a return
clash.
The first time these two boys
met Peralta was awarded a ques-
tionable "unanimous" decision
over Scantlebury. Some of the
fans thought that Scantlebury
had won, but the majority agreed
that he deserved no worse than
a draw. Tomorrow wlh prove who
is the better of the two.
Black Bill and San Bias Indian
Fidel Morris will slug it out In
the opening bout of the evening
another six-rounder. The hard
hitting Mortis Is a slight favorito
to whip his ragged Colon foe.
Ohio Stale Loses
Star Tackle Due To
Air Force Directive
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 20
(UP)Ohio State football coach
Woody Hayes wondered out loud
about the Air Force directive
which has cost him his star
tackle, Joe Campanella.
The order, Issued In Washing-
ton, prohibits all Air Force per-
sonnel taking off-duty courses
In civilian schools from playing
college ball. Campanella Is sta-
tioned at Lockbourne Air Base.
Near Columbus.
Rayes says eight Big 10 schools
protested, and Commissioner I
Kenneth Wiiron Investigated
Campanella'* case. Hayes says |
Wilson learned that the husky
tackle was dclng all his military
and academic work to the extent
that he was cutting his football
practice short. .
An Air Force spokesman sayS
the directive was not aimed at
Campanella, but Hayes still won-
ders.
"I would like to know," Hayer
says, "how many football jilayj
ers.were affected hy the ruling
Now is the best
time to travel
oy-------------------- _____
Wonderful vacations, si the yesr's loweil rats,
without Um crowded conditions of other seasons,
wail you in Mexico and the U. S. A.
Mexico -Los Angeles
Thrifty excursion farea may be bought to October
Slat, for round tripa to Mexico City or Los An-
feJea (journey moat be completed by the end of
November).
Miami
Two dolly services! Take your choice of the tara*
ooa "H Inter Americano" or the more thrifty
"El Turista" flights.
Central America
PA A offers the only dotty flights to Mexico and
all Central America.
CHICAGO
little more than half a day away, ra Miami, witb
deluxe DC-6 service all the way.
WOM0V
most ixrmiNCSD
AOUOs
Stt year fVesfl Aosni or
fPAAfAtfilfCAAf
WOKIO Ai/nVAYS
m t Meet Norf. Tel MeW Ole* Salas Mo, Tot 1of
ggHlif ..- *vo se WM.oei



SATOltDAt, jTOBtB N, MSI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH DEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page ma
Former Kentucky U. Hoop Aces Involved In Fixes
UnitedPressNamesMcDougald
AmericanLoopRookie-Of-Year
5r CARL LNDQUIST
ted free Sports Write
NEW YORK. Oct. 20OH Mc-
Dougild, bo obscure last Png
he didn't even rate a pot on the
Yankees' printed roster, was
named United Press American
League Rookie Of The Year yes-
^ThJ'kld from Frisco, who led
all of the old-time Yankees Inithe
batting average? and played boui
second and thUd base with dis-
tinction, won the honor hi the
balloting of a veteran "lection
board consisting of 24 baseba
writersthree from each league
MeDongald, who has a bat-
tin"rtanee (hat ^ the most
peculiar in baseball wasnt
very impressive when be n
th7Yanfcee training camp this
apring, bnt he wound up by
oustinr lerry Coleman, It
All-Star trom his regular lob.
No one in camp could see how
he could hit the ball. tan<"ng
with both feet almost facing the
pitcher He explained to Ma*"
Casey Stengel that he bad a very
valid reason for It. .
"It's the only way 1 can n a
curve ball," he P11"'11:, ,_
Wise old Stei.geU who has seen
many a kid come up and fade
last because of that very Impor-
tant deficiency, let the youngster
alone and was glad he did.
Because when the season be-
Ki he hit all kinds of pitch-
. right and lefthander,
urverMr.elurteri, and fastball
artists, and before long Mc-
Dougald was In the neap ev-
'Se took over for Cowman at
tecond base against righthanders
id moved to third Tn place of
lefty Bobby Brown when a
southpaw was pitching.
As the season progressed, the
youthful father of three children
developed defensively learning
to make the long throw from
third and the quick one from
second and to hange the pace as
he switched positions He was no
hindrance in the fine double
Ely combination, complement-
i key man Phil Rlzzuto perfect-
ly no matter which side of short-
stop he worked
He also "vound up with a 508
batting mark. 10 points higher
than any other Yankee regular,
becoming trie Urst Tookle tp pace
the club In that department,
since Billy Johnson did It In IMS.
He also hit 14 homers, 23 doubles
tjnd four tuples and batte din 03
runs, showing he could genrate
real power from that "screwy
stance.
And to top it off. he was a
ib Yankee World Series hero.
His grand slam homer, third
tn the history of the classic,
brake the series wide open and
he also contributed other key
base knocks. He was the first
rookie to hit a series grand
slammer.
The onh other rtbstf to re-
ceive consideration in the bal-
loting was Chicago's fine utility
star, Orestes Mifloso. who was at
home both In tie infield and the
outfield, end particularly at
home pla'-e.
Mifloso, traded to the White
Box from Cleveland in a deal that
probably cost the Indians the
pennant, wound up with a .326
average and led the league in
stolen ba3C!> with SI, and in tri-
ples with 1.
He batted In 74 runs, hit 10
homers ancj 34 doubles, and nev-
er faded e\en when the rest of
the White Sox r!id. Bat McDoug-
ald won, by comfortable margin
another of tnose advantages that
comes froir playing with a win-
ner like the Yankees.
OOOFToronto Goalie Al Rollins and teammate Fern Flaman,
defenseman, tumble to the ice after making a diving stop of De-
troit's Glen Skov's desperate shot in last minute of their National
Hockey League game at Detroit. The Canadians won, 3-2. (NBA)
Margarita Sports
Margarita Consolidates Top Rank
764th Drops to Third
Volleyball Team Standing
TEAMS Won Lot Pet.
Margarita......U 1-OM
Cristobal ..... It 2 -f*
764th AAA...... 1 5H
Faculty....... 4 .333
CoeoSelo...... I 9
Shore Battalion., t 12 .00
The opening games of the Mar-
garita Gynina&ium Wednesday
night were the hardest played
and most ".untested In the league
to date. The 764th AAA was out
to cut the league leading Mar-
garita aggregation down to size.
All three games of the match
featured extended volleys and
spectacular plays by both teams.
However, the outstanding team-
work of the Margarita club and
the spiking of Bell Hlghley, and
Sanders proved too.much fur the
scrapping Town. The final score
gave Margarita all three games
at 15-12. 16-14, 15-5.
The secor.d match of the eve-
ning betwes nCrlatobal and Coco
Solo was oretty much a walk-
away for the second place Crls-
tobalites who took three games,
15-1, 15-11. 15-3.
The Shore Battalion of Ft. Da-
vis failed to appear lor their
scheduled gan.es against the
Faculty and thereby forfeited
three games. The 8hore Battal-
ion is apparently dropping out
of the league since this is the
second time they have failed to
appear without notice.
The Facility played a practice
match against the Coco Solo six
in which Cuco Solo came out on
top 13-15, 15-13. 16-14.
Next Wednesdays Games
6:30Coco Solo vs Faculty.
7:30Margarita vs Cristobal.
8:30764th vs. Short Battalion.
Probably another exciting
match lair thp offing here be-
tween Margarita and Cristobal
since CrlstoDal can capture first
Ce by defeating Margarita
e games straight. The results
of these gomes will determine
the outcome of the first half of
play. The p ibllc Is Invited to at-
tend all games at the Margarita
Gymnasium Wednesday eve-
nings. No admission Is charged.
The Margarita Gym Is your
GymEnjoy Itl
Sports Shorties
SPURTS SHOK. IKSHoy must.
By I'MTM) PRESS
Champ Jersey Joe Walcott was
floored for almost five minutes
by emotiun.
Walcott received "Ring" Mag-
azine's championship belt at a
luncheon of the Boxing Writers
Association in New York. Joe was
so overcome he couldn't speak.
The Champion linallv rose to his
feet and thanked the boxing
writers for presenting the belt to
him.
Distributors: CIA. CYKNOS, S. A.
Chicago.A Chicago newspa-
per says that forme: line coach
"Hunk" Anderson, of the Chicago
Bears will be named head coach
of the Washington Redskins.
The Chicago Dally News says
Anderson may succeed the pres-
ent coach of the 'SkinsHerman
Ballbefore Sunday.
Andersonwho also held the
head coaching job at Notre Dame
at one timeleft the eBars last
summer to devote his time to a
Detroit steel business.
Owner George Marshall of the
Redskins reportedly has been
seeking a new head coach to re-
Blace all. The 'Skins have lost
iree straight In the National
Football Le.igue this season.
Joe Backsi Scores
Quick Knockout In
Comeback Attempt
NEW YOIIK, Get. 20 (UP)His
54-serond comeback victory put
Joe Baksi back on the big time
today. The hulking heavyweight
has been offered a fight at Mad-
ison Square Garden next month
and one at London in December
because he stiffened (no Bnon-
vino of Italy in 54 seconds of the
first round at St. Nicholas Arena
last night.
Baksi, scaling 22C pounds to
Buonvino's 706, estaollshed a new
main event knockout record far
St. Nicholas and equalled the
Garden record achieved by Lee
Savold against the same Buon-
vino on March It, IMS.
Indiana Coach Under
Fire Because Team
Suffers 2 Meats
By UNITED PRESS
A collegiate coach also Is under
fire. Mystnloui questionnaires
appeared on the Indiana campus
yesterday asking, "What's wrong
with our team? Do you think our
inferior coaching is at fault?"
The questionnaires were not
signed and there was no return
address so scnool officials are
unable to say where they came
from.
Coach Clyde Smith refuses to
discuss the leaflets.
"As a cuu. h I expect to be cri-
ticized," is all Smith will say. "We
have a young team and have
made a lot of mistakes.'' Indiana
hrs lost two out of three this year
with Ohio State coming up to-
day
Another Big 10 teamMinne-
sotahas lost triple threat half-
back George Hudak, probably for
the season. Hudak was dismissed
when he reported violating tbe
team's self-Imposed "honor code"
by cutting classes. Coach Wes
Fesler says the tea.n suggested
the honor code plan before the
season started
"In his weekly report .Hudak
mentioned 'its c.as sc Jttlng," says
Fesler. "I learned he had been
absent so often that his profes-
sors weren t sure be was still in
school."
Hudak was one of tbe few sen-
iora on .the Minnesota team. He
led the Gopnen in ground gain-
ing, did the passing and handlea
the kicking.
.Cristobal Tigers
Beat J.C. 13-0
The Cristobal Tigers moved In-
to the win bracket of the CAnal
Zone Interscholastlc Football
Conference standings last night
by whipping the Junior College
Green Wave, 13-0.
The Tigris took to tbe sea of
mud like ducks and held the
Green Wave lads at bay through-
out. The outnumbered College
lads played gamely and stack
doggedly to their task eren after
defeat stared them in the face.
They lost no prestige In the set-
back. _
The ball was In College terri-
tory during most of the first pe-
riod but there was no scoring.
Cristobal got as far as College s
12-yard Une but a 15-yard pen-
alty wiped nut the threat
The first touchdown eame In
the second quarter when, about
midway thtoogh the period, Cris-
tobalafter suffering another
penalty that put them back to
mldfleldreached College's *-
yard line on three first downs.
Arnold Manning and Bob
Grace alternated with long runs
that got them to College's It-
yard line. Manning went over for
the touchdown The Tigers fail-
ed In their try for the extra
point.
No more scoring took place nn-
till the final quarter when after
several Cristobal threats were
staved off, (race raced 20 yards
for the touchdown. Robertson
plunged and went over for the
extra point. -
CI1S College
Yards gained .... 243 63
First downs...... 12
Incomplete^ passes 4 4
Penalties (yds. lost) 25 25
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
EAST
Detroit 19, Boston College 13
Boston University 27, College of
Pacific 12. ____
SOUTH
Miami (Fla ) 32, Washington and
Lee 12.
Tuskegee 10, Morehouse I.
Clark 7, Alama State CoUege .
MIDWEST
Northeastern College 13, Mission
House 7. __ ...
University of Minnesota (Duluth)
20, St. Thomas 14.
Hamline 13, Maealester 7.
Mesa JC. 7, Ft. Lewis A. iO,I
Compton 14, San Angelo Coll. 13.
Chicago.The American Base-
ball League has asked the Wage
Stabilisation Board to okay a
proposed pension plan for um-
pires and olflce personnel.
Pensions of $100 per year for
each year's service would be paid
to umpire* at the age of 55. Pen-
sions could go as high as $2.400
per year. Office employes would
receive from $10 to $500 a month
depending.on length of service
to the age of 65
Costs of the proposed, plan
would be shared by the employes
and the league.
TONIGHT 11:00 P.M.
Ml BUTE SHOW!
CECILIA THEATRE
TWO SENSATIONAL
PICTURES!
A STRIPTEASE BATTLE!
INIZ ClAIR
PLUS:
COLOR BEAUTIES IN
DARING DANCES!
"HARLEM"
FOLLIES"
A HOT MUSICAL!
FOR ADULTS ONLY!
4 Members Of Great '48
Squad Now Under Arrest
CHICAGO, Oct. 20.(UP)Former All-Amer-
ican basketball stars Alex Groza and Ralph Beard
today admitted they took bribes to influence the out-
come of University of Kentucky basketball games.
Illinois State Attorney John Boyle said, "At
least $5,000 are involved." Groza and Beard were
arrested along with Cliff Barker and Joe Holland
four of the fabulous five who immortalized the
1948 Kentucky squad.
Boyle indicated that Barker and Holland were
not involved in the "fixes" and were merely, arrest-
ed for questioning. He said the games involved in-
cluded at least two played in Chicago against both
Loyola University and DePaul University.
Boyle said the players were confronted by two
"known fixers" from New York City and indica-
tions were that the games, played both in the East
and the Mid-West, were involved in the bribery.
Panama Lana/ (clubhouses
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
Air -Conditioned
35 :4o 8:45
Jane POWELL Vic DAMONE
"RICH, YOUNG AND PRETTY"
(Technicolor)
Also Showing Sunday St Monday I______
DIABLO HTS.
CIS 8:1*
Clifton WEBB Joanne DRU
'Mr. Belvedere Rings The Bell"
Sunday "ONLY THE VALIANT"
COCOLI
:l> It
Lex BARKER Virginia HUSTON
"TARZAN'S PERIL"
Sanaa; "STRICTLY DISHONORABLE"
NCAA Prexy Says He Doubts
Group Can Enforce T-V Bar:
LOS ANELE8, Oct. 20 (UP)
President Hugh Willett of the
National Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation says ne doubts that the
group can enforce its ban on
television of college football
carries.
Willett told the San Francisco
Touchdown Club that the N-C-
AA is keeping a close watch on
the Justice Department's test
case against pro football which
also has a television ban.
Willett says the N-C-AA re-
ceived a call from the Justice
Department when it first an-
nounced its experimental televi-
sion program which blacks out
certain games each week. WiUeti
adds that the Department nei-
ther okayed nor turned down
the program at the start. ...
The N-c-AA official says the
organization is spending $100,000
on the test and Is keeping the
Justice Department advised on
all actions.
"The question Is," says Willett,
"when we get the results of the
Lurvey In January, what shall
v,e do If the report shows that
T-V has been cutting Into the
financial departments of the
athletic program.
"I doubt very much that we
can ban T-V," says Willett, "but
what can we do?"
PEDRO MIGUEL
7:H P.M.
Gregory PICK Barbara PAYTON
"ONLY THE VALIANT"
Sunday "STATE SECRET"
GAMBOA
tai
Margaret FIELD Reed HADI.EY
"A MODERN MARRIAGE"
Sunday "A MILLIONAIRE FOR CHRISTY"
G A T UN
1:** P M
Dan DURYEA Herbert MARSHALL
'THE UNDERWORLD STORY"
Sunday "THE REDHEAD AND THE COWBOY"
MARGARITA
stu **
Joel McCREA a Shelley WINTERS
"FRENCHIrf' (Technicolor)
Sunday "MR. BELVEDEKF RINGS THE BELL"
CRISTOBAL
Ali-Ceadltleaed
111 A :
Cary GRANT Jeanne CHAIN
"PEOPLE WILL TALK"
. Also Showing Sunday a Mondayl
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1




-OF-YEAR
(Story on Page NTN)
AN INDEPENDENT^'

DAILY NEWSPAP


Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
.

TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1951
FIVE CENTS
AEC Advised To Show Daring,

Boldness In A-Weapon
Early Truman Signature
On Pay Raise Bill Seen
WASHINGTON. Oct 20
A Congressional committee
called on the Atomic Energy
Commission yesterday to show
"greater boldness" and risk a
few "failures" to speed up de-
velopment of new atomic wea-
pon*
In a seven-page annual re-
port, the Joint Senate-House
Atomic Energy Committee also
urged *ne commission to plan
for "increased use of thorium"
as an A-bomb raw material.
Thorium, a radioactive ele-
ment which Is much more
plentiful than uranium, pre->
vfously has been used only for .
research.
The committee's recommen-
datlon apparently was based j
on the belief that the new
"breeder reactor." recently
completed at Arco. Ida., will
{rovide the long-sought prac-
Ical method for transmuting
thorium into the fissionable
A-bomb explosive U-233.
That would vastly In-
crease this country's poten-
tial A-bomb output. This
prospect may account for re-
cent statements by Commit-
tee Chairman Brien McMahon
(D-Conn.) that "the sky is
the limit" on future atomic
production.
mind the continuing neces-
! sity of an imaginative ap-
i proach. and a willingness to
assume risks, including the
' risk of test failures, if the
stakes appear to be sufficient-
ly high."
The Atomic Energy Commis-
! sion declined to comment.
The committee recommended
specifically that a new atomic
weapons laboratory be estab-
lished to take some of the
crushing burden off the present
weapons design center at Los
Alamos, N. M.
The AEC already has such a
project under consideration, and
C-47 Goes Down In Mosquito
Snake-Infested Everglades
MIAMI. Fla., Oct. 20 (UP>
Five Air Force men parachuted
out of their burning C-47 plane
over the mosquito and snake In-
fested Everglades todav and
spent 12 hours shivering in
knee-deep water before being
rescued by helicopters.
Capt. T. L. Hopkins, 27. of
Elmyra. N. Y., said the plane-
based at Sunter. 8. C, and car-
rying supplies from Miami to
Alexandria. La. caught fire
In its right engine within 12
minutes after takeoff. Within
three minutes the crew aban-
doned ship at 5,000 feet.
"It was the prettiest sight I
ever saw," Hopkins said. "We
The committee said there has I were floating downward. A full
been "far-reaching progress" in
the past two years in designing
new types of atomic weapons
for tactical use against battle-
field targets.
But it said there are "op-
portunities for faster advance-
ment" In bringing these new
weapons from the drawing
board to the production stage.
"If the committee has a single
general comment to offer, it Is
this: Greater boldness and
more scientific and technical
daring should be brought to
bear on the program," the re-
port said.
"The committee also has In
moon was overhead. Bright red
flames were shooting from the
plane splraling to earth. The
moon and the flames were re-
flected in the water below."
"All of us took a dunking
when we hit the Everglades," he
said. "I started yelling for the
others."
Hopkins said Sgt. F. E. Gulley
of Columbia, S. C, and Capt. L.
R. Erickson, the pilot from
Superior, Neb., landed within
500 feet of him and they spent
the night standing in water
together. He did not see Capt.
J. C. Havertv of Memphis.
Tenn.. and 2nd Lt. R. J. Lay ton
Ore., until they
Air Force dispen-
of Portland,
reached the
sary. #
Erickson was sent to a hos-
Eltal for treatment of a cut
i his neck. The others suf-
fered only shock.
"We used our parachutes to
keep warm and keep off the
mosquitoes," Hopkins, a former
boy scout master, said. "We cut
brush and built little mounds
to stand on but our feet were
never out of the muddy water."
"No, we were not bothered by
alligators. Although I thought
I saw a crocodile at one tim.
We gathered snails to eat In
case we got hungry."
Hopkins saidthey ..saw the first
plane overhead at 7 a. m. before
a Navy privateer recognized
their signals. They waved their
multi-colored parachutes fran-
tically each tune a plane passed
overhead.
The Navy Immediately order-
ed two helicopters from the
aircraft carrier US8 Cabot
based here temporarily. The
helicopters lifted them out of
the swamps and carried them
to the dispensary at Interna-
tional Airport.
"It was really a sight." Hop-
kins said. "It was no night to
be sitting in a swamp...that
clear sky and full moon..."
may ask Congress for funds
next year.
On other aspects of the ato*
mic program, the report said:
1) The committee IS not
"pleased with progress" at the
Knolls atomic power laboratory,
operated by the General Elec-
tric Co.. at Schenectady. fr. Y.
After five years, the commit-
tee said, "this laboratory has
not started to build a reactor."
3) Recent work stoppages at
atomic construction projects,
particularly at Paducah. Ky
and Dana. Ind., may "hurt the
security of the country" by
delaying expansion plans for
"critical importance." The com-
mittee urged labor and manage-
ment to "adjust their differ-
ences" without resort to shut-
downs.
3) No cases of espionage
haye been discovered in the
atomic program since the
civilian commission took over
from the Army in 1347. But
there can "never be any basis
for complacency" about secur-
ity safeguards because it is
impossible to "furnish abso-
lute protection against trea-
son."
The committee commended
the AEC highly for Its "inten-
sified" hunt for new sources' of
raw materials.
It said the uranium supply
situation "has substantially im-
proved and promises to Improve
further"a reference to new
fields being opened In the
Western states, in northern
Canada, and in South Africa.
It was in this context that the
committee dropped into the re-
port a single cryptic sentence
urging an Intensified raw mat-
erials campaign "looking to-
ward Increased use of thorium
as well as uranium." .
Thorium Is found chiefly in
monazite sands, which appear
widely in the TJ. 8. country, to
India, and elsewhere in the
world.
Labor leaders today predicted
eariy signature by President Tru-
man of. the Classified Pay Bill
that was approved this week by
House and Senate conferees.
Providing a 10 per cent Increase
in the wages of classified U.S.
government employes on the Ca-
nal Zone, with a minimum of
$300 and a maximum of $800, the
bill Is retroactive to July 1,1951.
Meanwhile, a cable received to-
day from William Price, legisla-
tive representative of the Cen-
tral Labor Union and Metal
Trades Council In Washington
notified their local office that the
Postal Pay Bill also has been ac-
cepted by House and Senate con-
ferees, and also goes to the White
House for signature.
This bill, which affects Canal
Zone postal workers, provides for
a minimum of $400 and a maxi-
mum of $800, with a 10 per cent
raise for those In between and
alsl Is retroactive to July l, 1851.
The District bills, which cover
only District of Columbia fire-
men, policemen and teachers are
up for aetlon by conferees today,
according to Price.
The retroactive feature, prov-
iding back pay for Canal Zone
workers in the same categories as
those in the District of Columbia
Is still pending.
According to a Washington
Bulletin received today by Ru-
fus M. Loveladv president of the
local American Federation of
Government Employes, the new
graduated leave system for clas-
sified, as well as postal employes
will be: 13 dayr.annual leave for
employes 'A one to three years
service, 20 days leave for those
who have worked four to 15 years
and 28 days to employes in the
service 18 years and over.
In order to help federal em-
Sloyes compute the amounts of
eir raises, The Panam Amer-
ican offers the complete break-
down In the table listed below.
These are Stateside salaries, so
25 per cent for the differential
should be added.
(NOTE: If yen now hold a
wlthia-grade rate, the 18 per cent
must be added to the entrance
salary figure ef that particular
grade.)
GS-1 $2.500 $2,680 $2,660 $8.740 $3,820 $2.900 $3,980
GS-2 2,750 2330 2,910 2,990 3,070 3,150 3,230
GR-3 8.950 3,030 3,110 3,190 3,270 3350 3,430
GS-4 3,175 3,255 3,335 3,415 3,495 3,575 3,655
GS-J 3,415 3,535 3,860 3,785 3,910 4.035 4,160
GS-8 3,795 3,920 4,045 4,170 4395 4,420 4,546
GS-7 4405 4,330 4,455 4.580 4,706 4330 4,955
GS-8 4,820 4,745 4,870 4,995 5,120 5,240 5.370
OS-9 5,080 5,185 5.310 8,435 5,580 5.689 5310
GS-10 5,500 5,625 5,750 5,875 8,000 6.135 6350
G8-11 5,940 6,140 6,340 6.540 6,740 6.940
GS-13 7,040 7.240 7,440 7.840 7,840 8.040
GS-13 8,360 8,580 8,780 8,980 9,160 9,360
GS-14 9,600 9,800 10,000 10,200 10,400 10.600
OS-15 10,800 11.050 11,300 11,550 11,800
GS-18 13.000 12,200 13,400 12.600 12,800
OS-17 13.000 13.200 13.400 13.600 13,800
GS-18 14,800 pRon
CRAFTS cnvE, AND CUSTODIAL SCHEDULE
CPC-1 $1,810 $1,870 $1,930 $1390 $3,050 $2.110 $2,170
CPC-3 2,430 2,490 2,560 2.630 2,700 2,770 2.840
CPC-3 3:553 2,632 2,712 2,792 2,872 2,952 3,032
CPC-4 2,750 2,830 3,910 2,990 3,070 3,150 3.230
CPC-5 2.974 3,504 3.134 3.214 3,294 3,374 3,454
CPC-8 3.200 3.280 3380 3.440 3,520 3,600 3,680
CPC-7 3,436 3,535 3,635 3,735 3,835 3,935 4.035
CPC-8 3.740 3,865 3,990 4,115 4,240 4385 4.490
CPC-9 4,150, 4.275 4,400 4.525 4.860 4,775 4.900
OPC-10 4.585 4)680 4318 4.940 5.085 5,190 5.315
'O'Reilly Panam*
Opens Coln Office
O'Reilly Panama, now receiv-
ing and forwarding agents who
will handle documents for the
firms of the Colon Free Zone
have opened offices on Cash
Street in Colon.
David Honan. former baseball
pitcher with the Giants, Is the
manager.
WHILE POINTING TO PERILS

Both British Parties Duck Detailing Remedies
By LEON DENNEN
LONDON. Oct. 20 (NEA1 A
majority of Britons will vote on
Oct. 25 against austerity and the
welfare stateand not for Win-
ston Churchill i Conservatives
should the Labor government
suffer defeat in the general elec-
tion.
On the surface Labor's troubles
seem mainly economic Britain Is
spending much more than she
earns. Her tradine deficit with
tbe-rest of the world Is now run-
ning at the rate of about $1,700,-
000300 a year
< The British exist largely on
X oorted foods and earnings
_ m overseas trade
Britain must export to live. But
British exports are dwindling
while the costs of essential raw
materials are rising.
Because of an unfavorable
trade balance Britain is facing
another serious dollar shortage.
This Is In part due to the tense
International situation and Brit-
ain's heav, rearmament burden
amounting to about $13.000,000,-
000 annually.
But there are otherperhaps
Weightierreasons why the La-
bor government has lost the con-
fidence of many "little people."
"Reckless spending, costly "so-
cial experiments." mismanage-
ment in tpe nationalized indus-
British socialism has many
traditional virtues, such as in-
tegrity and idealism.
But it has little imagination,
energy or initiative.
The myriad of Labor bureau-
crats sitting on the management
boards of the various national-
ised lndu-stries have few skills
and less executive ability.
As industrial managers they
are little more than parasites
gnawing at the vitals of the pro-
ducers.
Few new Labor leaders are
emerging ri take the place of
such oldtlrr.ers as Clement Att-
lee. Herbert Morrison and the
late Ernest Bevln.
This Is also true of the Con-
servatives who would be lost
without Winston Churchill, still
one of the greatest orators ever
heard and a widely-respected
leader.
The electoral campaign, in
fart, is less a battle of political
issues than ot personalities as
symboliied by the two chief pro-
tagonistsChurchill and Attlee.
At 76, c-iurchill Is still the
"great man.'' the "legend." the
"courageous war leader'' the
orator who sets his audience on
fire.
Attlee, on the other hand, is
the typical lttle man," the
CLEMENT ATTLEE: The typical "little man," the school teacher who lectures disturbed Britons.
By a peculiar twist of history It ChurchW& colorful personality free dentares, spectacle and
is the thundering Churchill who rather than the Conservatives' att.
represents the Conservative view program mav away many mar- With Britain on the brink of
sures who Kes tki su:^EttfrAtt,**w **$ ** & ^ t**: *sw&m?rm w&
for social reform.
disturbed Britons, explains, sim-
^A^nrnm8Ji^cC^nntrlbJ?.tingHflC|." PIlfes n tors in Britain s economic plight, nerves. reversed.
The Tory supporters of "free
enterprise" claim .with some
justice) thp: Britain Is living in
a false paradise
Labor's "planned economy" is
unworkable, they say.
But so *ar they have failed to
show how they would solve
Britain's chronic economic Ills,
ills.
these co*tly social and economic
schemes?
Labor "w.'ll disarm the capital-
ist tiger claw by claw." says An-
eurm Sevan.
Another squeeze on the "cap-
italists" who have, been getting
"fatter and fatter will pay the
bill.
Bevan does not speak for the
Their election platform Is ex- majority o the Labor Party. But
tremely vague on this point.
Actually the Tory "Election
Manifesto'' would imprest Ben.
Robert A. Taft and his VS. Re-
publican colleagues as a radical
document.
Almost the only concrete pro
he has strong support In the low-
er ranks.
At the Labor Party's recent
convention he scored a spectacu-
lar victory getting four out of
seven con- eeted seats to the ex-
ecutive council
posis put oy the Tories to the Meanwhile, the Tories say llt-
voters are the return to private
ownership of the recently-na-
tionalized steel Industry and
trucking.
But all other industries nation-
alized by Laborcoal mining,
railroads, ablation, and even the
fie beyond indulging In pious
generalities about the "abundant
life" and the advantages of "free
enterprise'' over "planned econ-
fltlW
The chief distinction between
the two major parties Is that La-
Bank of Englandwould stay In bar iees aet admit the existence
the hands of the state. ef am unsolved economic problem
The Conservative? pledge to far Britain while the Tories rec-
check inflation Increase produc- egslae He existence bat do net
tlon and Introduce rigid econ- say what a Conservative gotarn-
omies in government spending, ment would do about it, the
But in the same breath they Economist recently commented,
promise te build SM.eM new so dlsgr.
Cen. Kiel Leaves
On Bolivia Visit
Brigadier General Emil C. Kiel,
commanding general of Carib-
bean Air Command, will leave
Albrook Air Force Base tomorrow
at 8 a.m. for La Paz, Bolivia. The
Seneral will pay an official visit
> the TJ8AF Mission to Bolivia,
In La Paz.
It is expected that he will be
away from Albrook for about one
week.
MARSHALL PLAN AT WORKGen. George C. Marshall,
retired as secretary of Defense, finds time now to visit with
his wife, Katherlne, In the flower garden on their estate,
the 'Dodona Manor," at Leesburg, Va. The general's wish
to spend more time relaxing at Leesburg was believed to
be one of the "personal reasons" that led to his retirement
as defense chief.
CUC To Offer
Woodwork Course
If 10 Register
In response to a request from
a small number of students, the
Canal Zone Junior College Ex-
tension Division will start a
class In Woodworking on Thurs-
day.
The class will meet for two
hours per week on Monday and
Thursday until the end of Jan-
uary.
Students who show suitable
proficiency will be permitted to
work on individual projects af-
ter the preliminary part of the
course is over.
Students desiring to enroll in
this course should register and
pay their tuition in the Junior
College office on Monday. They
may also register during the
regular day working hours on
Monday through Thursday of
next week.
If at least 10 students have
not registered by the time the
course Is scheduled to begin on
October 25, it will be cancelled.
US Claims Soviet
Aggression Verges
On War Threshold
WASHTNOTON, Oct. 20 (DP)
The Unltel States today ac-
cused Russia of carrying aggres-
sion "to the threshold of World
War HI" through "one of the
most blatantly aggressive poli-
cies in modern history."
The State Department, In a
sharply worded 37-page booklet
entitled "Kremlin Speaks" ac-
cused the Soviets of using their
United Nations membership to
"obstruct and subvert the pur-
poses" of the world organiza-
tion.
"They have preached division
and hatred," the Department.
said. "They have exploited thef
hungry and tne homeless. They
have liberated countries by turn-'
Ing them into Soviet-run police
states. They have preyed on the
loyalties of free men by Inciting
citizens of friendly powers to
treason. Thev have cut off their
cwn people by an Iron curtain,
end have carried their aggres-
sions to the threshold of World
War HI."
WINSTON CHBCHILL: Still the great man. the .rater he act. Us audience en fir.,
houses and retain the more ex- Bri
travagant trimmings of the wel-^^l
fare state, including food tubsi- t
dies, Labors ccetly social services t
"You mean White Horse!"
Every horse is not a thoroughbred and every whisky
does not come from Scotland. If you appreciate the finer
things of life, taste the rich and mellow flavour of your
White Horse whisky. From where else could It come but
Scotland the home of Scotch whisky, where Nature
and man have combined to produce the drink of drinks. ,
White Horse is a permanent member of the best social
and sporting dubs, a welcome guest at every party, a
dweller in every sairninating home. It should be
^Your first choice in whisky. Ask for it by name.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to renumber a joy to tee again
M Ditlrikmt: COMPAA CYItNOS Sut. COLON & PANAMA.


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