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:
AA00010883:01271

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
T5T
itsBRAMFF

MIAMI
ONI WAY ...... $ 13.00
ROUND TRIP..... 150,80
AN INDEPEND
NEWSPAPER
Panama American
*
Let the people 'know the truth and the country is $afe9f Abraham Lincoln.
V
//// ////// /
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA. B. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1951
FIVE CENTS
UN Tanks Bombard Kumson For 4 Hours;
Latest Red Casualties Listed At 15,000
Unpiloted Ships & Seized Roi/jStrike To Cause
Stations Supply Suez Forces
(NBA Telephotoi
MOVING UPInfantrymen, tanks and motoitted units of
Aask Force-"Touchdown" move along low ground, bound fof
Red positions In the Mundung-nl Valley. To avoid detection
the task force moved through sheltered terrain. (Photo by
NEA-Acme photographer Walter Lea.)
CAIRO. Oct. 22 (UP) 8ix
British freighters, loaded with
military supplies, entered the
Suez Canal at Port Suez today
under the protection of a Royal
Navy destroyer escort.
The Egyptian? hat refused to
firovlde pi'ots lor tne ships. Af-
er this refusal the British took
over the Egyptian customs house
at Port Suez.
British troop? occupied four
railway stations near Suez and
loaded special trains with mili-
tary supplies which had back-
logged there. Then they evacu-
ated the stations.
Egypt he." pretested this move
as "premeditated, provocative
aggression/' The Br.fish troops
encountered no Egyptian sol-
diers.
Two Roya Ait Force squadrons
have flown mU. the Canal Zone
direct from Britain.
Additional planes fiom reserve
stocks in Bruain have been
flown to th3 Miadle East, and are
expected to be put to flying Army
reinforcements from other Brit-
ish Mediterranean bases to the
Canal Zone.
. Oeneral dir Briar. Robertson,
British commander-ln-chlef in
the Middle East reportedly plans
to build up his Cana1 Zone de-
tense forces to a full division, and
also to relnlorce British units in
the Sudan.
British torces have dug in
astride the route from the Sinai
peninsula across the Canal Zone
towards Cairo, and are stationed
across all roads from Cairo lead-
ing into the Zore. They are halt-
ing all traffic ano subjected
Egyptians to a thorough search.
Eight demonstrators were ar-
rested in Cairo following a new
outbreak of anti-British rallies.
Some 200 to 500 demonstrators
marched through the main
streets shouting anti-British slo-
gans.
Anti-British demonstrators in
Cairo denounced what they term-
ed "cowardly appear to keep
calm."
Fiery speeches and pamphlets
called on ah Egyptians to regard
the British troops In the Canal
Zone as 'aggressors' and de-
manded that the government
grant all Egyptians the right to
carry arms.
Some l.OOu university and high
school students assembled In the
courtyard of Fuad El Awal Uni-
versity In Cuba, shouting anti-
British slogans, denouncing the
Government ban on demonstra-
tions, and urging the nation to
"rise up" agalnrt the British gar-
rison in the Canal Zone.
Petitions circulated by a "work-
ers committee ailed for the
conclusion of a non-aggression
and trade pact with the Soviet
Union.
Travelers irom the Sinai, who
crossed the Car.al Zone, said the
British had thrown a "consider-
able'* force across the desert west
of Suez.
One Informant said tanks and
armored car* were covered with
camouflage nets and that ambu-
lances were being held In readi-
ness.
He said long lines of trucks and
cars were held up behind barbed
wire roadblocks while tough-
talking British Tommies tried to
decipher Arac:c identification
papers.
The cosmopolitan residential
section of Suez was reported to
be a "ghoot city," with many
houses completely abandoned.
British famiHe* were moved out
overnight, leaving landlords to
wonder whit nad nappened to
the boom town of a few days
ago.
7th US Atomic Blast
Not Felt In Las Vegas
pi

(NEA Telephoto)
UNWELCOME BEACHHEADThe Greek freighter Theofano
Livanos rolls in the surf at Fort Story, near Virginia Beach,
Va., where she went aground. The Coast Guard cutter Chero-
kee attempt* to get a line aboard the vessel, which was be-
_____________,________lleved in no danger. ___________________
Atlantic Side Teenage Group
Ordered To Move, Asks Help
The two-year-old Teen-Agers
Association c: the Atlantic Side
issued an urgent plea for a spon-
sor today, following orders to
vacate the biu'-ding they now oc-
cupy to male room for a new
Canal project
The association has orders to
move out of the buildipg. which
was formerly occupied by the
Clubhouse shoe and cleaning
shops, by Oct 31. out the mem-
bers, among whom are teenagers
of Cristobal. Margarita and Ga-
tun. are hoping that some or-
ganization w.a come forward to
sponsor them
If no sponsor is available by
Oct. 31, the Association must
f;ive up its plans for the organ-
ration of clubrooms, for the
E resent, until new quarters can
a obtained. W'th a sponsor the
members flgtne that It will be
asier to get new quarters.
Oeneral opinion among the
teenagers is that the Civic Coun-
cils of the Atlantic Side "could
best serve the Important func-
tion" of sponsoring the Associa-
tion. In a statement to The Pan-
ama American the Association
said, 'we feel that this Is a mat-
ter of worthy consideration to
every member of the Atlantic
Side commurities and ask the
assistance of all."
The Association has sponsor-
ed baseball games t oraise funds
ed baseball games to raise funds
cake sales and other activities
have been orgsnlzed to meet ex-
penses.
During the twe- years they
have occupied the quarters,
which they were given permis-
in to use by the Bureau of
Clubs and Playgrounds, the
teenagers have decorated the
rooms and ht.ve brought In a
considerable lot of furniture do-
nated by their elders.
The Association is very pround
of the reputation it has earned
since it was loraud and Is hop-
ing that some group or organiz-
ation will come to their rescue
before Oct. 31.
Canal Arranges Boat
Trip To Barbadoes
For Ex-Local Raters
Arrangements for the trans-
portation of former local-rate U.
a. Government employes or
others who are Interested In
passage to Barbados are being
made by the Local Rate Em-
ployment Branch of the Canal
organization.
Transportation will be on the
M. V. J. W. Rogers, which will
leave the Isthmus for Barbados
the latter part of November.
The trip is being arranged pri-
marily for the repatriation of
former employes,' but it is be-
lieved that there will be space
for other passengers on this
sailing. '
Anyone who is interested In
transportation on the J. W.
Rogers should contact either
Charles H. Crawford, Chief of
the Local Rate Employment
Branch. Building 8, Roosevelt
Avenue, Balboa; or Clarence H.
Browne, Manager of the Cristo-
bal Labor Office In the former
Red Cross Building, Cristobal.
Panamanian Woman
Commits Suicide
By Jumping Into Sea
A middle-aged Panamanian
woman whose body was found
yesterday In Manzanilla Bay
was identified by police at Pau-
la Morgan. '
Her oroUier, Luther Morgan,
a Canal Zone seaman, told po-
lice In Cristobal that she was
recently discharged from the
Amador Guerrero Hospital af-
ter having undergone an oper-
ation for cancer of the stom-
ach.
He also revealed that she
had made several remarks
which led him to believe she
might take her life due to the
suffeiing brought on by the
cancer.
Police believe she jumped
from the sea wall Into the wa-
ter, and possibly drowned
sometime during the night at
high tide.
A lady's stocking and a pair
of shoes fitting the deceased
were four 4 on the sea walk
about 100 yards away.
LAS VEGAS, Oct. 22 (UP)The
seventh atomic explosion within
the continental tin.ted Stages
rocked th desert at six ocioepi
this morning, marking the start
of a second series of atomic tests
at Frenchman's Flat proving
ground.
No blinding flash In the sky
was visible, however. In Las Ve-
gas, for approximately 90 miles
south of toe firing site. Neither
was any rumbling noise heard,
nor any shock wave sfelt.
During the five tests held at
Frenchman f Flat during Janu-
ary and February of this year,
all nuclear blasts were visible for
hundreds of miles .n all direc-
tions, and the Las Vegas resi-
dents felt distnet shock waves
after each tiast.
A short statement released by
the Atomic Energy Commission
said that 'one of tne nuclear de-
tonations announced by AEC on
Aug. 30 was held this morning at
the Nevada test site."
Reporter:; asked a spokesman
why the bomb blast was not vls-
1.200 actually will take part In
the tests. Their participation will
be limited to only one of the se-
ries* or Masts scheduled over a
period of several days.
The AEC said the soldiers will
not touch olf the explosion. They
will establish military positions
within the test site, placing mili-
tary equipment where the effect
of the blar.t on the equipment
can be checked
The soldiers themselves will
retire to positions of safety, re-
turning later to determine how
soon, and In what manner the
ground forces can move In to an
area after an atomic explosion.
Chinese Gardener
Held For 'Acts'
With 11-Yr-Old
Some Shortage
In Commsys.
A few of the more highly
perishable fruits and vegetables
will be mlssir>g from commissary
shelves this week, a spokesman
for the Panama Canal Company
.-.aid today.
Because the SS Panam sche-
duled to dock In Cristobal today
has not yet sailed from New
York due to the longshoremen's
strike, the weekly delivery of
tarden truck is not on the Isth-
mus for distribution, according to
F. R. Johnson, Acting Supply and
Service Director
All basic food:, are in good
supply, however, and Oommis-
sary Division officials have ex-
pressed the belief that local con-
sumers will experience no hard-
ship as a result of the shipping
dfflculties.
The Commissary Division has
already made arrangements to
buy and ship from New Orleans
a few essential items for local
use which are ordinarily pur-
chased In small quantities.
Plans for l'mlted shipments
irom New Orleans were made by
a representative of the New York
purchasing of I Ice who went to
the Crescent City some days ago.
Continues To Tie
Up New York Ports
NEW YORK, Oct. 71 (UP)
Rebel longshoremen today were
making good their threat to tie
up the ports, of New York, in-
cluding vljal cargo for the
Armed Forces overseas.
Only a few piers along the
East River showed any signs
of loading activity. The rest
of the biggest port, including
Army bases in Brooklyn and
Staten Island, was idled by the
wildcat walkout of members of
the International Longshore-
man's Association of the AFL.
At the Brooklyn Port of Em-
barkation, six ships with vital
defense cargo has been tied
up since last Monday.
Staten Island had seven ves-
A Chinese gardener was
charged with "lewd and lasclv-
ible" In Las Vegas, and he replied, I lous acts with a child" in this s,u Vot'tleT up" at Army'i*8top-
It apparently was too small.' | morning s session of the Bal- j ieton Base'
boa Magistrate's Court and Is
AEC said they would not an-
nounce whether today's test
was a success. This led to spec-
ulation that the test might
have been a failure
A spokesman said "we will not
discuss the nature of the test nor
characterize the experiment." He
said the Frenchman r Flat deto-
nations weic "development tests
In the nature of experiments."
AEC confirmed the report that
today's tes: was the same that
had been planned last week, but
which had misfired. A spokes-
man said that the atomic device
fired today was detonated atop a
hundred-foot tower
No troops weie Involved in this
morning's ttst. 8ome 5,000 troops
have been s ationed at the Camp
Desert Rock on the edge of the
Frenchman's Flat teut site. About
being held in Jail until Thurs-
day when the case will be
heard.
Bail was set at $1.000.
The gardener, 51-year-old
Tom Chong, was accused of
molesting an 11-year-old Pan-
amanian girl Saturday after-
noon, when she came Into the
Tom Klem Chinese gardens
located at the Limits, to buy
some vegetables for her mo-
ther.
The girl, accompanied by her
older brother, made a report to
the Balboa police station, which
was followed by an investiga-
tion, and subsequent arrest of
Chonp.
Ieton Base.
Other ships, including the
luxury lines S.8. America, were
affected In the Staten Island
walkout.
Longshoremen also quit un-
loading three ships In Boston
without an explanation.
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Oct. 22 (UP) Big Portn
tanks smashed into Kumsong again today for the secon '
time in three days and staged a four hour bombardment.
Communist resistance faded on the approaches to
the former Red bastion, 29 miles north of the 38th para Ik'
en the central front.
United Nations infantry drove unhopped to withi
600 yards of the rubbled city from the south, and cleare 1
all but a few diehard Chinese Reds from a ridgeline.
The Reds are estimated to have suffered 15,000 ca-
sualties since Oct. 13.
In a desperate challenge to
United Nations air supremacy
the Reds threw about 180 Mlgs
Into six air battles today,
i Two Red Jets were probably
shot down and a third damaged.
The battles wert:
1) 30 Sabres vs. 50 Mlgs near
Sinanju.
2) Undisclosed total of Sabres
vs. 50 Mlgs east of Slnulju.
3) 9 Thunder jets vs. 10 Mlgs
southeast of Sinanju.
4) 26 Shooting Stars vs. 40 Mlgs
southeast of Sinanju.
5) 32 Sabres vs. 50 Mlgs.
91 8 Shooting Stars vs. 12 Migs
south of Sinanju.
In each battle involving Shoot-
ing Stars the Red fighters at-
tacked as the United States Jets
were attacking rail Unes.
The Communist fighters were
aggressive in all battles.
Sabres claimed the probable
kills and Thunderjets the dam-
aged enemy plane.
Nine 8uperforts flew through
thick antiaircraft fire and at-
tacking Migs to attack a secret
Red airfield being built at Tae-
chon, 50 miles south of the Man-
churian border.
Migs could operate against the
United Nations front line from
this field.
The Australian carrier Sydney,
sent Sea Furies and Fireflies to
strike hard at the enemy roads,
rail lines and other supply arter-
ies. The Aussie pilots struck at
the waterfront area of Chlnnam-
po.
United States Marine planes
from the light carrier Rendova
rocketed and burned several
buildings occupied by the Com-
munist troops north of the Chin-
nampo.
Corsairs. Skyraiders and Pan-
ther Jets were launched at daw.-
from United States carriers Es-
sex and Antletam.
The United States cruiser He
lena and the destroyer Eversol?
swung another heavy punch si-
the Communists when they plow -
ed through heavy seas to pomr'.
rail tracks and marshalling yard
in the Sinpo-Pyongnl area oi.
the east coast of North Korea.
Warships of Task Force 95 con-
tinued to shell the Wonsan-
Chongjln-Songjln area.
The United 8tates destroyed
Cony, Moore and Carmlck fire*
through a thick haze to blast ral.
Installations at Chongjln, Chuu-
ronjang and Tuna-Dong durin .
the early morning hours.
Wonsan has been under con-
tinuous bombardment by VS.
naval forces for 246 consecutive
days.
On the Han River the British
frigate Black Swan continued tr.
pound Communist troops on the
north bank of the river.
Shropshire Will Reward
Finder Of Certificate
A reward is being offered by
J. B. Shropshire of the Hotel J
Tlvoli for the recovery of his
Master of Arts certificate from
Princeton University which was
lost last week near the Civil
Affairs Building.
Peru War Minister
Off For New York
After Brief Stop
Oeneral Zenon Noriega, Peru's
Minister of War was scheduled
to leave Albrnok Field for New
York today r.t 3:00 p.m. after a
short visit to the U.8. defense
forces on the Isthmus.
Members of the Army, Air
Force. Navy and Marines formed
t special guard of honor for him
during a review held earlier to-
day at Quarry Heights.
Oen Norlegts. who arrived on
the Canal Zo-ie Saturday after-
noon, was the suest of the Unit-
ed States' Caribbean Command
during his visit.
Starte En Klubb
For Scandinavians
Plans to form a club on the
Isthmus for Scandinavians only,
were announced today in a re-
lease by Arne Hauge of C.B. Fen-
ton and Co.
The release, written in Scan-
dinavian, is as follows:
Det har lenge vaert et savn
blandt Skandlnavere 1 Panam
at vl ikke har hatt en forenlng
hvor vl kunne komme sammen
r.u og da.
VI har derfor blltt enlge om aa
starte en klubb: FORENINGEN
NORDEN I PANAMA, som Skal
bestaa av di.vse nasjonallteter:
Danske, Sven&ke. Finner, Iala-
endere og Nordmenn.
VI er overhevist om at der fln
nes en hel del nordboere 1 Pan-
am som gjerne vil vaere med
paa typisk Ssandlnaviske sam-
men komster. Saa. kjaere venner,
ta telefonen 05 ring Balboa 3542
for naermere opplysnlnger. VI
venter paa deg
Hunter Shoots Self
But Wound Not Serious
A Panamanian hunter who
accidentally shot himself in
the hand yesterday In the Mata
Redonda area of the Canal
Zone was in Santo Tomas Hos-
pital today in good condition.
The man is James Morgan,
a 32-year-old carpenter for
the Panama Canal.
(NFA Telephoto)
NEW COMMANDER Donald
R. Wilson, 3. of Clarksburg,
W. Vs., acknowledges the ap-
plause of the American Legion
delegates after he was elect-
ed National Commander at the
Miami. Fla., convention. He
succeeds Erie Cocke, Jr.
Moms Embrace 2 Girls as Raft Quartet
Ends Trip; Boy Finds Crew 'Repulsive
By JAMES W. SASSER
rled couples, who form built on oil drums with a There hud been reports tnat most oi tne saetenes nome, oe-
New Kensington, canvas cabin in the middle, bob- they would try to make It to cause in Cairo. 111., they told us
neans on a raft to bed into tne New Orleans city Houston,Tex. via the lntracoast- the river would be 'dangerous."
.onal reactions of limits at 1 i>.m yesterday. Har- al canal, but Miss McCrady de- "This trip has verified what I'd
from New Btdi-^rd. Mass., would- river," she said. "We nad to sub- She spent the most of her freej
nt say anvthing stitute vigilance and responsible time on the Lethargla sketching
NEW ORiEANS. Oct. 22 (UP) The Lethargla, a wooden plat- lty for knowledge." scenes alon? the river She sent
Two unmarried couples, who form built na oil drums with a There had been reports that most of the sketches home, be-
floated from
Pa., to New Ori
test the emotional -
persons confined at close quar- bor police sent out t launch to nled them. learned in school and forgotten
ters arrived to Street, wheie city oitlcials were "I think we'll auction off the Le- every social group, if it has a
waiting to give the crew an offl- thargia if tome member of the purpose, wl'i develop a standard
clal welcome. crew doesn't want to buy it.'" of belief. reTpor.siblllty and mor-
The girls were greeted by The nimsy raft loosed as if it ais, which will clp it accomplish
their mothers before they were needed a rest. It capsized in West good. All Uils is done unconsci-
greeted by the citv officials. Virginia .drowning their mascot, ously."
Mrs. J. J. Ha-ney, the mother a dog namd "Samson." They The crew has sold an account
5:
ICIO, L
ed they hac.n't found a tender
moment in 1.80C miles
"The trip was not conducive to
romance," prettv Marv Ellen Mc-
Crady. 24. oi Washington, D. O,
skipper of the raft Lethargla,
said.
Had Miss McCrady, a graduate of Miss Garcia, grabbed her quickly got another dog and of its experiences to "Collier's''
sociologist arrived at any sociol- daughter- and sal
ogical conclusions durin
days the voyag
foot raft took.?
"Darling, named her Deillah' "Delilah"
made it to New Orleans.
Magazine.
official elcone over, ths
5 the 97 I've died three times.'
2-by-20 "Were giad they completed Miss McC.aov noWi that the girls and t:ie cachelors headed
their journey and didn't back biggest part of the criticism of for a hotel: the girls had to
"I have mi but I cant give out," Mrs. J M Bomingos, Miss their ventiiie 'came from news- change from their shorts into
them to you like thU she said. McCrady's mother, said. pacers." Sr'e said one paper "got dresses and the men to shave
"If Tyrone Power oi Clark Oa- Miss McCrady, wr.ose sailing bitter and wlsned for us to cap- their beards
ble had been along, it wouldn't clothes were a pair i-f wrinkled size again.'' They plan to spend about three
have made -.nv difference," Oer- blue short i said the truth was "The only old maids who have weeks In New Orleans,
a'din* Oarcis, a strawberry that they were "too busy." to talked to us or who have written They sain they were looking
blonde artist oi 24 trom Boston think of romance, and they all to us have been very sympathe- forward to ?leej.lng on mattress-
realized that if there had been tic," she sale.
any "pairing off" or "sex" on
board, they would have been tak-
Mlss C.ar.ia said tbat if any
M maid found a man she
said.
"We find each other repal-
slve," IS-Ttar-old Oon Brawn,
a University of Michigan sen- ing a "strong risk." thought she could marry she
ior, said. "We're ah inexperienced and had better keep him off rafts,
Milton Burden, 30, a forester we had to be watchful on the er she would die a spinster.
es tonight. MlssMcCsdy said shs
hoped it was not like the last
time she tried a'eeplng on a mat-
tress at Ba.on Rouce. about 90
miles upstream That tlmt tt
made her feel Insecure,
;
__



X.
- PAGE TWO

Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-
lire PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE--"DENT DAJLT NEWSPAPER
A*
MONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
{Weal White Fleet
Arrives
New Orleans Service Cristbal
S.S. Chlriqui ...................................Oct. 28
S.S. In. or Skou .................................Not. 2
S.S. Fiador Knot ...............................Nov. 10
S.S. (Irri.-ui ...................................Nov. 18
'Hanrtllni Refrleerated Chiilrri nil General Cana)
Arrives
Me* Vork Freight Service Cristbnl
S.S. TiTlves .....................................Oct. 20
S.S. Cape Ann .................................Oct. 21
S.S Hibueras ..................................Oct. 27
S.S. Cane Avinot ...............................Oct. 28
S.S. Sixaola ....................................Nov. 3
Ve*m> sailing* lu New York, ix Anieles, San francisco Seattle
Occasional Ratlin** lo New Orleans and Mobile
iTht Steamer In IhH ervtre arr llmlled lo twelve oeftsenftersl
ireaueni erelihf HalllnK> (rom Crlstohei to w Coast Central America
Cristobal l Me Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Sails from
Cristobal
S.S. Chlriqui......(Passenger Service Only)......Oct. 30
S.S. Chlriqui ...................................Nov. 20
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
LET US GET YOU
THERE IN A HURRY
By arranging your complete trip
by the most efficient ro"te possibl"
\ccredite'
Travel
Agents
V
OYD BROTHERS, INC
De Lesseps Park
Tel. 2-2008, 2-2009
'embers
IATA
ASTA
MAERSK LINE
AC:PiiISG PASSENGERS for
SAN FRANCISCO
BY
r,? r&ETE map-rsk"
SAILING OCTOBER 23rd.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
Series On 'Road
To Good Government'
To Start Over HOG
A series Of panel discussions on
"The Road to Good Govern-
ment." dealing with the contri-
bution of government workers to
the functl^ninKS of tne U.S. gov-
ernment, will be broadcast on
three evening* this week over
station HOG.
Sponsoreo by the AFGE Lodge
14. the serifs oi three programs
Will be broadcast today, Wednes-
day and Fv.dav, beginning at 6
p.m. each day.
Xhe first discussion will feat-
ure James A Campoell, national
president of the AFGE Miss Ber-
nlce Heffner national secretary-
treasurer of the un.on, and two
TS
In the
members o the House Post Of-
fice and Civil Service Commit-
tees, Rep. Harold C. Hogan (R.)
and Rep. Grow P. Miller (D.).
Radio Songstress
Answer to Previous Puzzle
HORIZONTAL
1,7 Depicted
songstress
13 Click beetle
14 More facile
15 Number
16 Insurgent
18 Horn
19 Epistle (ab.)
, tO Stage whisper
31 From
| 22 Petty quarrel
1 25 Scottish
sheepfolds
27 British money
of account
28 Also
29 Symbol for
manganese
30 Street (ab.)
31 Paid notice In
a newspaper
32 Jumbled type
33 Fruit drink
34 Sea eagle
28 One-eighth
of an ounce
37 Profound
39 Sun god of
Egypt
.40 Four part
(comb, form)
48-1 hue
-46 Kimono sash
48 Bird
|49 Goddess of
infatuation
fWShe U a
radio ------
82 Tranquilist
4 Frightens
5 Looks fixedly
VUIICAL
1 Apportions
2 Turkish
vilayet
3 Sped
4 Sise of shot
5 Olympian
goddess
6 Greek god
of war
7 Obnoxious
plant
8 Respiratory
sound
9 Exists
10 Cotton
machine
11 Paid attention
12 Large plants
17 Two (prefix)
23 Large fleet
24 One behind
another
25 Grated
.26 All
33 Semitic
tongue
35 Cuddle
36 Metal scum
38 Verses
40 Woody plant
41 Auricles
42 She appears
on-----(ab.)
43 Insurgents
(coll.)
44 The dill
47 Feminine
appellation
49 River in
Switzerland
51 Greek (ab.)
53 Symbol for
calcium
ROYALTY MEETS INDIANS-Princess ElSVand^her
husband, the Duke of Edinburgh, stopping off on their Can-
adian tour in Calgary, Alberta, meet some Indian chiefs.
The royal couple were presented with Indian mocassins to
__________take home to their son, Prince Charles.
Greenland's Iceberg Export
Falls Way Below Par In '51
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.
Greenlsnd's largest export, ice-
bergs, hit a new low this year
when, of an output estimated at
10,000 to 15,000 bergs, none suc-
ceeded In reaching the crowded
shipping lanes between North
America and Europe.
The largest Arctic Icebergs
take off from the continually ad-
vancing glaciers and Icecap
fringe of Greenland's west
coasls, says the National Geo-
graphic Society. In an average
year about 400 of the total pro-
duction survive an 1.800-mlle
southward drift before dlslnteg-,
rating In the warm Gulf. Stream.
This year no icebergs were re-
ported below the 48th parallel a-
long the southern Up of New-
foundland.
Moving south through Baffin
Bay and Davis Strait to Labra-
dor, many of the crystal "castles"
and plain "flattops" jam against
the coast or are caught fii the
natural traps of Islands and
bays. A few swing into the La-
brador current and continue
southward. Some drift toward
Belle Isle Strait and some move
around Newfoundland by way of
Grand Banks to Invade main
traffic arteries and theaten ship-
ping.
Major Arctic icebergs are
produced by about 18 "name"
glaciers. The Humboldt, near
Thule, north of Cape York, is
one that supplies outsize mod-
els.
Mountains of ice a mile across
and rising 200 feet above water
have been reported, but the lar-
gest are puny compared to the
20-mlle-long bergs sighted by
Australian air reconnaissance in
the Antarctic in 1948.
Although icebergs occur
throughout the year the greatest
concentration usually reaches
the shipping lanes from March
through June. The season oc-
casionally extends from Febru-
ary through August.
Greatest danger .zone for;
steamships is" around latitude 42
degrees 45 minutes north and
longitude 47 degrees 52 minutes
west, the approximate locale of
the Titanic disaster of 1912, when
the ship rammed an Iceberg's In-
viisble underwater shelf. The toll
of lives in this north Atlantic
disaster was 1,600.
Since the Titanic tragedy the
United States Coast Guard's In-
ternational Ice Patrol, its main-
tenance shared by a dozen coun-
tries, locates icebergs and warns
ships in or approaching the dan-
ger zone. Radar and loran are a-
mong the tools used by the pa-
trol.
The U.S. Hydrographlc Ottice
also issues "pilot charts" of the
region, laying down safe courses
for ships. No ships have been
lost by Icebergs collision In the
regular shipping lanes since the
patrol was inaugurated.
i:00TS AND HER BUDDIES
Good Old Pur
BY EDGAR MARTIN
Men Read Faster Than Women
College Coarse Survey Shows
muINN,*JIia,i)c.t ?2 (UP)by 172 !**. a psychiatrist. 282;
Williams P. Wood, University
of Cincinnati instructor in re-
medial reading, has statistics to
show that men read faster than
women.
Men also show greater im-
provement in reading speed in
an organized course of study.
Wood's statistics are taken
from a survey of his evening col-
lege class at. the university in
how to read better and faster.
Women members of the class
showed an average rating In-
crease of 200 points. Men out-
distanced them with an average
increase of 312 points.
In defense of the women,
Wood said men in the class out-
numbered the women and most
of the men were taking the
course for professional reasons.
The women were enrolled mainly
to Increase their reading rate
and comprehension for personal
Improvement.
Progress Charted
Tests were taken at the begln-
n'ng of the class and weekly
progress recorded In graph form
of each individual's work
through an eight-week period,
with another test at the end.
Checks were made on compre-
hension rate to see whether the
student's comprehension was
keeping pace with the improve-
ment of his reading skill.
The person showing the great-
est increase was an engineer who
was required to read technical
subjects. His rating at the begin-
ning of the course was 186 at the
end 745. The next highest score
was made by a shoe salesman.
who increased his rating 400
points from 175 to 575.
Teachers .Improve
Two women school teachers In-
creased their ratings 380 and 360
points respectively.
A housewife Increased her
.e.-ing speed 100 points.
A cab driver Increased his rate
a draftsman, 297; a truck driv-
er, 187.
Wood pointed out that pos-
sibly the reason for the house-
wife's low rate of increase was
that her motivation was for
pleasure reading, while the en-
gineer's motivation was for pro-
fessional improvement.
Postal Safe Cracked
In Name Of The Law
MARTIN, 8X>, Oct. 22 (UP)
The Martin nost office safe was
cracked legally. *
The post office was in.confu-
sion when Postmaster Harold
James was unable to open the
safe m the morning.
Stamps had to be rationed.
Money orders couldn't be cashed.
Those waiting for registered mall
were advised to be patient. All
were In the safe.
Meanwhile, postal authorities
sent a professional safe cracker
to Martin.
-The safe was opened and op-
erations returned to normal.
TAGAROPUI.OS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phone*:
1002 1003
#4041 t Boyo Ave
t'olM. R P
FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Every mint
Inspected b the
Health Department
BOMB DELIVERY



MONDAY. OCTOBER 22, 1951
MR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THRE1
82ndCongres& HeadsHomeward
With Hot Issues Still Sizzling
vVWSHINGTON, Oct. 22.(UP)-The home-
ward-bound 82nd Congress left behind a host of hot
issuesmany bearing heavily on the 1952 President-
ial electionsto be settled when the lawmakers re-
turn next Jamiary.
President Truman considers some of them so
important that he already has started work on his
budget and State of the Union messages in which
he will, spell out the administration view.
He will put the finishing touches on them this
winter when he makes his usual trip to Florida.
High on the list, and about ed Saturday, passed ft $5,691,-
the most controversial, are 000,000 tax increase bill,- far
taxes, economic controls and short of the $10,700,000,000 Mr.
Korean War policies. I Truman requested.
On these and many other Is- He signed it but said he will
sues, the President's recom- ask for changes next year to
mendations are almost certain raise more money. Key Repub*
to run Into opposition from! llcans and Democrats alike
Sen. Robert A. Taft, the man have said they will not vote
who wants hi job. \ another tax Increase.
Mr. Truman has said he willj Controls The President is
not announce whether he in-, deemed certain to ask for a
tends to run for re-election tighter controls law since De-
until after he lays down the; fense Mobilizer Charles E. Wil-
Admlnistration's program for son has warned that the big
next year before the second Inflationary "pinch" will come
session of the 82nd Congress. I next year.
But whether he runs or not, [ But Congress failed to act
hla program will be the pro- at the recent session on his re-
gram of the Democratic nomi-1 quest for re-imposition of meat
nee. slaughtering quotas and for
Perhaps the most pressing is- ; changes In the so-called Cape-
sue may turn out to bs the hart Amendment. The amend-
Koreah war particularly If i ment permits price increases to
cease-fire talks bog down or I reflect most jumps In produc-
drag on with no indication of ing costs since the start of the
Korean war.
Communists-in-Government
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R.-
Wis.t and others have given
no Indication of a let up in
their campaign against alleged
the Federal
an early end to the conflict.
Republicans are certain to
demand that the United States
swing further behind the poli-
cies of On. Douglas MacAr-
fihur and step up the war a-
gainst the Chinese Communists, i Communists on
Here Is the way the situation j payroll.
shapes up on other new issues: | They can be expected to keep
Taws The first session of | up their drive against Secre-
the Bind Congress, which end- tary of State Dean Acheson,
whom Mr. Truman has said
will stay in his cabinet as long
as he is President.
Foreign Aid and Government
Economy The President a-
gain will submit a multi-billion
dollar request for arms aid to
the nation's anti-Communist
allies.
It undoubtedly wljl precipi-
tate another fight with Con-
gressional economy advocates
who have demanded that the
Administration cut down on
Brannan Addresses
Extensin Workers
From Latin America
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22 (USIS)
Charles F. Braor.an told a
group of farm extension workers
MM todVtoat^a0suTof" "non-essential" spending If It
B efforts t&y %Uld "receive I w^ ^ntlnue the aid pro-
the ultimate satisfaction of see-
ing new faim practices bring bet-
ter living."
Brannan spoke at a luncheon
In honor of the 38 extension
workers who came to the United
States earl/ in August for an In-
tensive program of instruction in
U. S. methods of spreading tech-
nical knowledge to farmers.
Their visit was sponsored by the
NewMexicc Agricultural and Me-
chanical College ana the U. S.
Pout Four prof-.ram.
Trainees at the luncheon rep-
resented Panam, Bolivia, Bra-
ill Costa Rica, Colombia, Cuba,
El Salvador, Mexico. Paraguay,
Per, Nicaragua and Venezuela.
Trainees 'torn. Ecuador and Hai-
ti had already returned home,
following completion of their In-
struction.
Brannan told the visitors they
had "a slngnh.r opportunity In
the improvement of agriculture
and rural living In your home
countries;" He explained that In
the United States, agricultural
development dependa on scienti-
fic research In crops and live-
stock, formal Instruction of
young farm people in schools, and
extension work by which gov-
ernment agents carry research
findings to the farms. He said
that in technica) cooperation be-
tween the United States and Lat-
in America, "the development of
extension services is often the
most immediate need."
"You who know the local peo-
ele are best able to demonstrate
nproved farm practices," Bran-
nan asserted.
The visiting agricultural spec-
ialists were further encouraged
in their work by the remarks of
Kenneth R Iverson. President Of
the Institute of Inter-American
Affairs; Dr. Henry G. Bennett,
Chief of the Point Four Program;
and Congressman Antonio M.
Fernndez of the state of New
Mexico.
Other guests introduced at the
luncheon included Ambassador
Roberto Heurtematte of Pana-
m.
grams.
Investigations The Con-
gressional inquiry into Internal
Revenue Bureau "scandals" will
continue even while the- Sen-
ate and House are not in ses-
sion.
Together with the recent RFC
investigation, it is certain to
come up frequently in cam-
paign oratory next fall.
Other controversial Issues
which Congress faces next year
are the St. Lawrence Seaway
project, the tldelands oil dis-
pute, statehood for Hawaii and
Alaska and Senate ratification
of the Japanese peace treaty.
The President is expected to
mention many of his long-
standing "Fair Deal" proposals
In his opening message to Con-
gress.
But if the past session Is any
indication, he probably will not
press for action on many of
them.
No serious effort was made
to repeal the Taft-Hartley la-
bor law this year even though
politically-powerful union lead-
ers continued to denounce it.
Likewise the Administration
did little to push its Civil
Rights or compulsory health in-
surance programs a pollcv
which probably will hold next
session.
* *
Bill Hiking Income Tax From Nov. 1
Gets Fast Presidential Signature
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22 (UP) .President Truman signed the
$5,891,000.000 tax increase bill Into law Saturday and prepared
to ask congress for even higher levies next year.
The bill raises personnel Income, corporation and excise
taxes, most of whlcff become effective Nov. 1.
But it was far short of the $10,000,000,000 boost Mr. Truman
had demanded.
one cent a pack to the purchaser
and raises the total Federal tax
on smokes from seven to eight
cents a pacic.
Gasoline tax, now one and
one-half c-ihts a galinn, goes up
to two cents.
The autc mobile tax goes up
from 7 per cent to 10 per cent of
the manufacturer's price. Since
It Is Imposed at the manufactur-
ing level, it applies to new cars
only.
Halibethan Bishop
Back In Panama City
Bishop Reginald T. James,
founder of the Mount Hallbeth
Christian Church of Panama,
was back In town today after a
visit to Almirante, Bocas del To-
ro, where a Halibethan church Is
under construction.
The Almirante church, to be
known as St. Mark's, is being
built by donations by Halrbe-
thans and their friends In Pana-
ma and Bocas. p.
The Bishop said on his return
that more funds are needed.
Donations may be sent to Miss
Lena Branker. general secretary.
Box 3214, Ancon .or Miss Violet
L. Richards, Almirante P.O., Bo-
cas del Toro.
He signed the measure In rec-
ord timeonly a few hours after
It hit his desknot because he
liked it but because the home-
ward-bound, election conscious
Congress told him that was all
he would net now and-probably
next year.
The probably main reason tor
the speed was to be sore the
higher excise taxes become ef-
fective Nov.' 1. If the bill had-
n't been signed before Sunday
the excise boost would have de-
layed until Dec. 1. The Govern-
ment would have lost an estim-
ated $109,0O0,MI in revenue
daring the one-month period.
Under the bul Individual In-
come taxes go up an average of
11 to-12 per cent. Wage-earners
will feel It on their first pay-
checks next month, through hea-
vier withholding.
Higher ex.ise taxes will hit the
pocketbook at the other end,
through Increased prices on
whisky, beer, rlgarets, automo-
biles, gasoline and many other
things.
Corporation profits also will be
taxed more heavily, both on "re-
gular" earnings and the so-called
"excess profits" since tfie out-
break of the Korean war.
The 5 per cent boost in regular
profits Is retroactive to April 1,
1951, and the excess profits sec-
tion back to July 1.
Several o'.her special features
were written Into the bill. They
included:
GamblersA new 10 per cent
gross receipts tax on all wagers
handled by bookies, numbers
racket operators and other gam-
bling and a $o0 a >ear occupa-
tional tax on gambling operators.
Cooperatives, Mutual Savings
BanksWill have to pay taxes at
regular corporation rates on
earning which are not distribut-
ed to stocluiolders or cooperative
members.
Capital GainsIncreased from
the present 25 per cent to 28 per
cent.
Expense AccountsStarting In
January, 1053, the tax. exemp-
tion is lifted from special expense
allowances o $50,000 for the
President; 10,000 for the vice-
Siresident and speaker, and $2,500
or each member of Congress. .
Another provision, which has
absolutely nothing to do with
taxes, also \va written Into the
bill.
It is an authorization for states
to publish the names on their re-
lief rolls without fear of losing
Federal aid contributions. It re-
sulted from Indiana's enactment
of a law to make relief names
public, after which the Federal
government cut off a $20,000,-
000-a-year contribution to the
program.
! Mr. Truman told members of
Congress bclore the bill was fin-
ally passed that he would sign it,
even though he objected to many
of its provisions.
The Increased excise rates.are
expected to net the government
about $1 204.00J.000 a year, as-
suming the public keeps on buy-
ing the items on which they are
levied.
The liquor tax Is raised from
$9 to $10.50 per proof gallon30
cents a fifth on 100 proof whis-
ky-
Wine, which now run* from 15
cents to $2 a gallon, depending
on alcoholic content, will range
from 17 certs to $2.25.
Cigarettes now taxes at the
rate of $3.50 per thousand, go up
to $4. That means an Increase of
FIGURES NEGLECTED
SPRINGFIELD. Mass. (UP.)
Half of all the rejections for the
Waves, WAC and WAF result
Smart Squirrel Has
Candy Store Racket
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 22 (UP)A re-
sourceful squirrel has adopted a
candy firm here.
While other squirrels scurry a-
bout hoarding acorns, the squir-
rel makes a daily noon run on the
Stoll Candy Co.
At first the squirrel politely
went around to the back door for
handouts. Now, however, he bold-
ly approaches the front door and
looks Albert Stoll, the owner.
The spulrrel has been well re-
warded for his ingenuity, receiv- i
lng all the shelled peanuts and I
chocolate-covered marshmallows |
he can eat.
SPARKLING
Genuine imported Zircon
tone let in 10K gold
mounting. Rivals the dia-
mond in brilliance.
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 137
Buy your ticket for the monu-
mental raffle of the Lions Club
at Propaganda, S.A.No. 2 East
from applicants being over- mh street or from an mem.
weight or underweight, accord- | ber of the Llons Club.
ing to local recruiting officers. _--___^___
ONLY
9 DAYS
LEFT...
TO BUY
BUICKS
and
GHEVR0LETS

.'*_
JACK WEIR
Canal Zone
with ***>
Exclusa
25 AND 60 CYCLES ,^0* H&*
.?borough**^
'bottom wash.*'
CLUB PLAN AND EASY TERMS
Je
SYLVANIA
Via Espaa No. 1 (Casino) Tel. 3-0383
A LITTLE
SCRATCH?
Don't neglect it!
Guard against infection with
BAND-AID
Corns to you sterile.
Keeps out dirt and germs.

I.L.I1X
CIA. DULCIDIO GONZALEZ N., S. A.
WHY OUR PRODUCT SELLS THE MOST?
THIS CHART SHOWS YOU WHY THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR OUR CEMENT FLOOR TILE
POINTS OF COMPARISON Terraixo Marble Rubber, Linoleum Asphalt, Cork Cement Floor Tile
Is the product fireproof? % V V YES
Are its installation materials fireproof? V V YES
. Is Its surface finish Immune to the mar from a burning cigarette? V V YES
la it eolorfastT V V ? YES
la it unaffected by alcohol, gasoline, kerosene or Ink? ? YES
Is its surface waterproof? V V YES
la It free from upkeep cost of waxing, polishing, varnishing or painting? V YES
Is its Installation unaffected by severe or continued dampness? V V YES
Is its installation unaffected by severe or continued drynesa? V V ? / YES
Is It easy t clean? T ? ? YES
Is It easy to keep clean? V T YES
Is Its installation vermin-proof? V V YES
Does it have color balance? ? ?, ? YES
Does It have tow maintenance costs? V V YES
THE ONLY MATERIAL WITH A PERFECT RATING ON ALL TESTS
ioe%
Cement floor Ule Is absolutely fireproof.
T*e test and answers on this chert are results of en Impartial survey. The*
elv. conclusive evidence that OUH CEMENT IXOOH TTUt la the one sur- ,
racing; material that has no equal or practical substitute.
Si your own Interests, study this chert and convince" yourself thst OUH
EMXNT FLOOR TILS, at It la manufactured todav. has become a basic
building materiela standard by which all imlU'lnis and all substitutes
are Judged There la No Substitute for OUR CEMENT FLOOR TILE.
ON EQUAL PERFORMANCE RATING, OUR PRODUCT HAS THE LOWEST INITIAL COST
at the OLD PRICE!
UNTIL NOVEMBER 1st
WE WILL CONTINUE TO SELL
OFF FLOOR-CANAL ZONE DELIVERY
' *
BUICK Special 4-Door Sedan....$ 2,439.
BUICK Special RIVIERA... 2,513.
BUICK Special Convertible Coupe 2,81 f.
BUICK Special Coupe...... 2,427.
BUICK Super 4-Door Sedan..... 2,678.
BUICK Super Sedanette...... 2,504.
CHEVROLET **>** 1,969.
CHEVROLET ^.-2 dw $ed. 1,917.
CHEVROLET tea*- 2,197.
COMPARE these prices with ALL other Off-Floor Deliveries
DRIVE all other makes
BUY BUICK CH EVROLET
YES...WE TAKE TRADE-INS!


SM00T & PAREDES
BUICK CHEVROLET
We Sell THE BEST in USED CARS!

V


-11 tin Vaf^'**538^ "- "'**



.^A^MI""

pa or rot'R
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. OCTOBER it, 151
Price Controllers Hope
To Hold Present Line
WASHINGTON. Oct. 22 iUP< He pointed to a rece i uto
The Otfice of Price Stablliza- memorandum by DiSalle which
lion mav be able 10 hold the |said:
The (ritieY Corner
"Our objective must be to
keep from increasinf prices
and to reduce them wherever
possible. Any increase should
be the exception rather than
..... ...... -----
ttfee I'm- uiuirr tlie new controls
law dcipl.e Presiden1 Tinman's
r'cii.'iUioii that the act is un-
workable, an OPS official said
Ti'O si lien cut was made bv E.! the rule, and I will not sign any
F p'.ielpi Jr Director of Price regulations Increasing: prices
Ooctation'i as he issued new unless accompanied by the
Mftco control standard for man- fullest kind of economic justi-
afacturers and processors. cation."
"'The new standards call for; Phelps said OPS has concluded
.vice rollbacks wherever po.-slolcj that the main problem of the
rid increases only when abso- new act Is administrative." If
ntelv'nccessan :'his problem becomes too great,
Phelps luid'reporters "there < lie said, higher prices will be "ln-
arr manv reasons to believe evitable.''
there is a chance of holding the | While the new regulations will
line ceiling prices." I apply specifically to manufactur-
" Previousiv President Truman ling and processing. DiSalle said
-id Price stabilizer Michael V. they "obviously will have a ben-
iViSa'l" 'ntf opposed the new act'eficlal and stabilizing effect on
price.-, un instead of down and
uim." u.i .,...... "...
fhal it contains "administrative-
ly unworkable" provisions.
Phelos outlined these objec-
He said the program of Issuing
tailored regulations does not re-
present a major policy change
lives for the new OPS program: with OPS but rather "new em-
H Rapid building of a morc|phasls to a long-standing poh-
.itabilized price structure; icy."
2i Supplanting present interim
regulations with tailored regula-,' Until now. ceilings for most
lions adopted specifically for
each industry or segment of an
industry, based on its own parti-
cular problems and practices:
3 I Applying identifiable dollars
and cents celling; prices in every
-case possible:
4> Reducing ceiling prices
"wherever permitted by law and
bv the over-all requirement that
ceilings must be generally fair
and equitable to an industry;
5I Increasing celling prices In
instances where, because of cost
increases, existing ceilings no
longer are fair and equitable.
Phelps emphasized the new
regulations would not necessari-
ly result in higher celling prices.

STARTING
THURSDAY!
TEXAS SIZF THRILLS!
WARNER BROS.'
mm
'MONO MASSE* bUUAHA PAfTO*
STUART^HEISLER $
manufactured goods have been
set under either the general
freeze regulation issued In Janu-
ary or one of six interim manu-
facturing regulations Issued in
recent months.
The so-called Capehart A-
mendment to the new controls I
act, denounced as "terrible" by
Mr. Truman, calls for an ad-
justment of celling prices of ma- |
nufacturers and processors to
reflect nearly all cost increases'
since the start of the Korean
war.
Phelps said today, however, "it
is not present OPS policy to raise ;
general Industry ceilings merely
to avoid or to recognise individ-
ual adjustments under the a-
mended act."
The new standards state ;
that where ceiline prices of im-
portant cott-of-livlng comino- I
ditles are "clearly higher" than
ore-Korean prices, plus aU cost
Increases through July 26. cost
studies will be made to achieve
rollbacks.
Rollbacks under the new
standaros "by and large will not
measure up too substantially."
Phelps said and added that OPS
will be satisfied to "hold the |
general price level where we are."
He said OPS hopes to have the
bulk of the economy under tail-
ored regulations by next spring.
The first, on apparel, textiles,
paper and lumber and forest
products, are expected within the
next few weeks.
A doubly appropriate hobby Is that of Ellabelle Davis, the
celebrated American soprano who will be heard in concert at
i he National Theatre here on Friday.
Proud of her race's long musical tradition. Miss Davia has
:i:cni many years assembling.an impressive collection of African
instruments, ranging from the crude hone flutes of aborgiinal
tiibes to beatlfully-8haped drums and exotic stringed instru-
ments decorated with intricate formal designs.
_____
In Buenos Aires, where she was the first foreign recltalial
at the historic Theatre Colon since before the war and till
first American Negro ever to have trod Its boards, soprano
i 'abolle Davis had difficulty locating a place to work, with
her accompanist during her four weeks stay. Finally an ln-
fl.iential Argentinian friend prbvided the solution: there was an
ui'used piano at the British Embassy, and the Ambassador would
ie delighted to make the room which contained it available
:o Miss Davis lor several hours each morning.
So daily from 10:00 to 12:00, the American artist went
through a repertoire of operatic arias, art songs and spirituals,
while clerks, secretaries, attaches and the Ambassador himself
stole time from the affairs of Empire to listen admiringly
through the keyhole.
Naturally. Miss Davis wanted to show some appreciation for
this hospitality; and so, a few days before her first appearance
_t the Coln, she told the Ambassador that she would like to
place some tickets at his disposal. She felt thoroughly snubbed
when told "Thank you, but I am afraid we will have no need
of them." The night of the concert, she discovered why. It
seems that the British Embassy's staff was so eager not to miss
her Colon Theatre program that they had all gotten together,
well in advance, and bought out four boxes, in which, beaming
with almost proprietary pride, sat everyone from the King's
own emissary to the cook.
On the dressing table backstage the National Theatre when
Miss Davis makes her Isthmian debut, will be a small flaxen-
haired doll which she carries with her as a good luck token,
and which she picks up before going on stage for every per-
formance .kissing it and exclaiming. "Here we go, Louise!" The
doll's name commeorates two respects In which the name of
Louise has figured importantly in the Davis career. For not
only was It Louise Crane, the paper heiress, who financed Miss
Davis' vocal lesson and gave her start to musical fame, but It
was Charpentier's operatic heroine Louise who first brought her
to Miss Crane's attention, as the soprano sang the poignant aria
"Depuis le jour" one day while working as a seamstress in the
Crane Household.
As a young vocal student. Ellabelle Davis, derived great
inspiration from the career of an earlier established great Singer
of her race and fellow American citizen, the Incomparable Ma-
rian Anderson who preceded her to the Isthmus by several
months.
Regularly she saved money from her earnings as a New
Pochelle seamstress, to attend as many as possible of the Ander-
to hang around the stage door, timorously awaiting a glimpse
of Miss Anderson: then, later, she got up the courage to stand
on the long line that led up to the green room, where she would
shake the great contralto's hand and murmur of her admiration.
Two years ago. Miss Davis exchanged her former location
In the topmost gallery of Carnegie Hall for a spotlighted posi-
tion on the stage, as soloist with Serge Koussevitzky and the
Boston Symphony Orchestra in two performances of "The Song
of Songs," composed especially for her by Lukaa Fast, After
the second of these, the weary soprano dutifully shook the hands
o several hundred enthusiasts who had come backstage to
pay her tribute. Then her heart skipped a beat as she saw
patiently awaiting her turn near the end of the still-long line
the familiar figure of Marian Anderson,
Girl Scouts Form
Five New Troops
For Total of 46
CENTRAL "
1 IS S:H 5*5 7:W i:e p.m.
BOB HOPE LUCILLE BALL
"FANCY PANTS"
A GREAT PICTURE!
LUX and CECILIA THEATRES
SIMULTANEOUS RELEASF WITH ALL LATIN
AMERICAN COUNTRIES!...
rhc Incomparable voice of
i he Immartal singes...
THE GREAT
CARUSO"
(IN TECHNICOLOR)
MARIO LANZA
DOROTHY KIRSTEN -
ANN BLYTH
JARMILA NOVOTNA
BELLA VISTA **TU'Vp*...4:i6
An Explosive Crime Dram*I...
STEVE COCHEAN GABY ANDBE, la
"HIGHWAY 301"
The great voice and phenomenal gifts of Interpretation
which have won Ellabelle Davis acclaim across two continents
will be heard at the National Theatre-next Friday, for only
$2.50, or $1.00 If vou prefer a gallery seat. Tickets are now on
sale at Servicio de Lewis or at the National Conservatory.
THURSDAY AT THE
CENTRAL
Here tkey cornel
Cokrty
m
g__g
ROBERT RYAN
CLAIRE TREVOR
JACK BUETEL
ROBERT PRESTON
l!lll |l .
150 Belgians. Dutch
Leave For Argentina
Alter 2-Week Halt
OSTEND, Oct. 22 (UP) The
Belgian maritime authorities
gave permission to 150 Belgian
and Dutch fishermen to emig-
rate to Argentina.
Fishermen .and their families
leave today in a convoy of five
cutters and two trawlers flying
the Argentine flag.
The emigrants, bad been held
up nearly two weeks In Ostend.
The Dutch government claim-
ed the boats would be over-
crowded, and the Bellgian au-
thorities said the skippers were'
not qualified to navigate on'
such a long journey.
Although five of the skippers I
are Dutch, the Belgians acted
because the boats are Belgian-
owned and fly the Belgian flag. I
The emigrants then asked
permission to sail under the Ar-
gentina flag.
This request, which released
European authorities from the
responsibility, caused another
week's delay while knottv ad-
ministrative problems, were dis-
cussed.
The Girl Scout Council an-
nounces the formation of five
new troops, bringing the total
troops in the Canal Zone to
46. the largest number on re-
cord.
Troop No. S of Balboa for
Junior High School girls meets
on Wednesday at 6:30 at the
Balboa Scout House, under the
leadership of Mrs. W M. Ponce,
Mrs. C. McG. Brandl and Mrs.
Volkert Jacobs
Troop No. 50 In Margarita for
Junior High School girls under
the leadership of Mrs. Louise
Ralney; Troop No. A3 for
Brownies in Curundu at the
Scout Rooms under the leader-
ship of Mrs. K. B, Roche (un-
til a new leader can be found).
Troop No. 49 for Brownies
in Fort Clayton under the lead-
ership of Mrs. I. R. Lyman
and Mrs. Dwight Smith; and
a new Troop No. 2 combining
Brownie girls from Quarry Hgts.
Fort Amador and the 15th Na-
val District under the leader-
ship of Mrs. William H. Price
and Mrs. Herbert F. Eckborg.
New leaders recruited recent-
ly are as follows:
Mrs. J.. A. Friese. Brownie
Troop No 8, Fort Gulick; Mrs.
Carmen Howe and Mrs. H- C.
Simpson, Diablo Troop No. 14;
Mrs., Turner and Mrs. Paine
for Brownie Troop No. 23, New
Cristobal: Mrs. H. Melbye and
Mrs. Charles Morency for
Brownie Troop No. 26, Gamboa:
Mrs. Gloria Perez for Senior
Troop No. 31, New Cristobal;
Mrs. Diana Clan ton and Mrs.
C. B. Wiggins. Brownie Troop
No. 47 at Fort Clayton: Mrs.
Dorothy Loehr, Troop No. 46,
Intermediates, Fort Clayton;
Mrs. Ann Williams. Mrs. Geor-
gia Luckett and Mrs. Virginia
Thompson, Brownie Troop No.
15, Albrook and Mrs. Jackie
Harwlck and Mrs. Glenn Doan.
Brownie Troop o. 20. Albrook.
Girls are still waiting for
someone to offer to lead the
following troops: Troop No.
1, Rousseau for Brownies; Troop
No. 27 for Immediate in New
Cristobal; Troop No. 41 for
Brownies in Balboa and Troop
No. 5, Intermediates in Albrook.
Leadership -courses are Just
beginning for prospective lead-
ers in the Pacific District on
Tuesday mornings from 8:30 to
10:30 at the A neon Scout House
on Ancon Blvd. and in the At-
lantic District on Wednesday
mornings from 9:00 to 11:00 at
the Margarita Scout Rr.oms in
the former Margarita Hospital
CHANCE MEETING
VINELAND. N. J. (.P.) An
automobile driven by John Bal-
dsalo. 59. and another, driven
by his 20-year-old son. Louis,
collided near here. Both were in-
jured wheh Louis passed a truck
on the highway and collided with
his father's car. police said.
Neither knew the other was
nearby,
THIRTY-FIVE MEMBERS OF THE SCHOOL OF DIPLOMATIC AND CONSULAR SERVICE
from the National University of Panam were entertained at the Embassy residence at La.
. esta last week by United States Ambassador to Panam John C. Wiley and Mrs Wiley
With words of praise for the democratic United States. Dr. Manuel Mndez Guardia in-
troduced Ambassador Wiley, who spoke to the group on the history of diplomacy Including
several Interesting stories of his own experiences during his more than 30 vears an a di-
plomat in the Foreign Service of the United States.
After conducting a questlon-and answer period and hearing a brief address of apprecia-
tion in behalf of the students by Rolando A. Castillo, the Ambassador along with Mrs Wilev
invited those present to the diningroom for refreshments.
Attending from the Embassy were Counselor and Mrs, Murray M. Wise, Second Secretary
G. Wallace La Rue. Public Affairs Officer William G. Arey. Jr. Second Secretary Rufua Z
Smith, Second Secretary Aaymond A. Valiere, Muriel Waters, Mary Hollis and Lola'H. Flelsch-
hacker.
The students, accompanied by Dr. Mndez and Ernesto Castillero Plmentel of the Univ-
ersity faculty, Included. Miss Mary O'Donnell, Mrs. Alicia de Lay, Miss Virginia an catalino
Mena M., Miss Eneida Cohen. Miss Querlma A. Perez, Miss Mireya Valdes, Miss Marcela Molt-
no, Miss Carmen Bernal, Miss Ayln Enng Long. Miss Nidia Gonzalez, Miss Gloria Diaz Henrv
Kourany, Mrs. Ester de Ponce, Mrs. Sara de Barsallo, Miss Alicia Mndez, Miss Diana Icaza
Miss Ana Romero. Mrs. Lilia de Freeman. Olmedo Revello, Prof. Manuel Mndez Guardia Car-
los Cabeza Luna. Prof. Ernesto Castillero P., Arturo Massan, Rolando Castillo, Carlos 'Lasan
(President). Miss Briselda Saavedra.- Enrique Benltez (Vice President), Alvaro Bernal Miss
Xenia Stevenson. Dean Butcher. Florencio Delgado and Rogelio Brown.
Women i
Wori

------THURSDAY!
TROPICAL
Amazing operations of. a
billion dollar crime ring!
Popular Music
NEW YORK, Oct. 20. (UP.)
The music from the motion
picture version of "A Streetcar
Named Desire" has been put on
two sides of a long-playing rec-
ord by Capitol. As composed by'
Alex North and conducted by
Ray Heindorf, the all-Instru-
mental score successfully creat-
es the moods of the play and In
itself is mighty powerful stuff.
TROPIC AL
"UP FRONT"
Those hilarious cartoon
favorites Willie It Joe
ENCANTO THEATRE
_______Air Cdlttad
Ginger Rogers Ronald
Keaean, In
"STORM WARNING"
- Ate: .
Steve Cochran David
Brian, la
INSIDE THE WALLS OF
?FOLSOM PRISON"
PKT-
TIVQLI THEATRE
Maria Antonleta Pona, in
"MARIA CRISTINA"
- Also: .
"Cuando Acato la Noche"
CAPITOLIO THE AT R.
GARRIDO and PINERO
Tin Ten. in
"CUANDO LAS MUJERES
MANDAN"
. Uso:
Rosita Aranas. In
"FIERECHXA"
VICTORIA THEAl
. Mel Ferrer, in
"BRAVE BULLS"
. Also:
CHI AT MENACE'
For thrills, chills and sophisticated melodrama,
See The Theatre Guild's pre?- ".ation,
"LAUR A"
s:,inina Hena MarceHa, Stan Pfcfcrue and
Roy Glukcnliaus
- At The -
DIABLO THEATER
nesday & Thursday, October 24 4'25
Curtain 8:00 p.m. ;;, .
Tickets On Sale at: -- .
Dagmar's (Tivoli Ave. & El Panam Hotel) .;
Diablo Clubhouse Lobby, Oct. 19 to 23,
from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
At the box office on nights of production.
Tickets $1.00 All seats reserved.
Xante
Don DeFORE
Andrea
KING
By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK, Oct. (UP.) One
of the nation's-top woman song
writers says song writing is no
business for a woman .
Sylvia Dee, the 37-year-old
housewife who wrote lyrics for
the hit, "Too Young," observed:
"Sure, it's a good way to make
money in your spare time. But
for any woman thinking of tak-
ing up composing, I suggest
crochet work instead."
Mrs. Dee. a handsome brunette
from Levlttown, N. Ys explained:
"The music business is a cold
one. It's no place for a woman
unless she's so used to hard
knocks that a few more won't
matter."
"I used to be a reporter," Mrs.
Dee continued. "I was in adver-
tising. Those two fields are re-
putedly harsh ones. They can't
compare to the one I'm in now."
Cant Play Piano
Mrs. Dee, who. has written sev-
eral other popular tunes includ-
ing "Chicken Chick" and "Laroo.
Laroo, Lily Bolero," collaborates
with Sidney Lippman, the musi-
cian of the team.
"I can't even play the piano,"
Mrs. Dee said.
She explained that she thinks
of a song title, Lippman works
out the music, and she then
writes the words.
The ballad "Too Young" was
inspired by Mrs. Dee's young
brother, Donald De Sylva, who
was 20 and still in college when
he decided to get married.
"Just as In the song," Mrs. Dee
said, "everyone told Don he was
too young to know what he was
doing. That was three years ago
and you never saw two happier
people."
The song "kicked around," she
said, for two years before a pub-
lisher finally bought It. It's been
on radio and television hit pa-
rades since May, most of the time
in a top spot, and Nat (King)
Cole's recording Is nudging the
1,000,000 sales mark.
Full-Time Job
The young home maker doesn't
try to crowd song writing In be-
tween household chores and car-
ing for her 13-year-old son.
"I Just let the housework go,"
she said. "Song writing is a lull-
tlme Job."
While letting the housework go,
she also has written three novels.
Her neighbors at Levlttown
find it difficult to believe they
have a celebrity in their midst.
Mrs. Dee said the other day she
asked one of the town's music
store owners for six recordings of
the song. ;'
"You must like that tune a lot,
he told Mrs. Dee.
"I do," she ansiyered. "I wrote
"That woman. She's nuts."
Senator Wants Code Of Honor
To Supplant Security Program
y-
(Panama Canal Cluohouses
Showing Today
BALBOA
Alr-Candltlaned
:l CM
Jan* POWELL Vic DAMON
"RICH, YOUNG AND PRETTY"
OTachnlmlor!
Tuesday rEKKSA'
DIABLO HTS.
IS I**
t
Douglas FAIRBANKS Jr
JOHNS
AIRBANKS Jr e Clynls
STATE SECRET"
Tuesday Motion Pictures Cancelled I
COCOLI
fill l:J
*
G AT U N
i s r m.
"ON THE ISLE OF SOMOA
ss__^.^ a SABJtEft 1 Virginia HUSTON
'TARZAN'S PERIL"
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22 (UP)
Sen. Francis Case (R.S.O.) warn-
ed last night that Government
agencies can use President Tru-
man's new security information
program as a "smoke screen" to
hide information that rightfully
belongs to the people.
He suggested that the Presi-
dent's program be supplanted by
an agreement or "code of hon-
or"between the government
and wire services and other news
distributors to protect informa-
tion that actually affects nation-
ally security.
Mr. Truman recently Issued an
executive order which permits all
Federal agercles; civilian as well
as military, to withhold Informa-
tion which they think detrimen-
tal to national security.
He said it was not designed to
censor news, but there have been
complaints it could be so used.
Case said many Federal agen-
cies never handle information
affecting the national security
and therefore should not be per-
mitted to restrict their informa-
tion.
He said the Presidential order
"gives a security smoke screen to
government agencies that have
no more need or Justification for
It than a flower would have for
the shell of a turtle."
Case said it is far more impor-
tant to screen the people who
handle government secrets than
it is to give them rules for hand-
ling those secrets.
"For Instance," he said. "Klaus
Fuohs (the British atomic spy),
who was inside the Manhattan
project, gave away our most pre-
cious information. Now all the
top secret labels in the world
wouldn't have stopped him."
Case predicted that newspa-
pers, news agencies, radio and
other information media would
cooperate fully with the govern-
ment under his proposed "code
of honor" system.
"You will get much better com-
pliance and much more sympa-
thetic handling than you will by
laying down an Iron Curtain and
saying you can't get behind this.
"You simply challenge the
news instinct of every news re-
porting agency when you ap-
proach It in that fashion."
Turning to efforts of Govern-
ment press agents to turn our
propaganda favorable to their
bosses, Case said Congress proba-
ONE TWIN OUT OF STEP
SOUTHBRIDGE. Mass. (UP.)
-The Mary E. Wells High School
band roster lists three and a half
sets of twinsPolly and Sally
Anderson, Peter and Carol
Brown, Jane and Joan Darley
and Carol Le Blanc, whose twin
is not musically Inclined.
bly should define the "proper
function of government press a-
gents and limit them to the legl-
timate field of giving informa-
tion about what the government
Is doing."
He said this approach probabrr
would be more effective thaii
cutting down drastically on the
number of information special-
ists the government hires ai
some legislators have proposed.
RP Schoolchildren
Transit Canal
On US Navy Ship
Some 86 Panamanian school-,
children made a northbound
transit of the Panama Canal I
Saturday aboard the United
States Navy ship Recovery.
Several Old Timers thought
it to be the first time in the
Canal's history that such a
party had made a transit
aboard a Navy ship.
The studenU, sixth grade
members of the Escuela Bellsa-
rlo Porras, ranging In age from
11 to 17 years, were accom-
panied by Maria Luisa de Alce-
do, the school's Administrative
Director, and teachers Lucila C.
de Campos, Berta Stanrtola,
Elizabeth Medina and Maria A.
Luque.
The idea for the trip origin-
ated when Miss Medina and
Miss Luque realized the value
of an actual transit to the stud-
ents in their current study of
the Panama Canal. The two
teachers approached Major Sa-
turnino Flores, Third Chief In
Command of the National Po-
lice of Panama, with a request
for aid.
Major Flores let Rear ^Admi-
ral Albert M. Bledsoe, USN,
Commandant of the Fifteenth
Naval District know of the re-
quest, and Admiral Bledsoe
promptly made the vessel avail-
able.
The children were transport-
ed to Pier 2 at the Ul S. Naval
Station, Rodman, where the
Recovery is normally berthed.
Shore Patrol and Military Po-
lice Jeeps, led by a Panaman-
ian motorcycle policeman made
available by Major Flores, per-
formed escort duty for the
loaded buses.
Upon debarkation at the U.
S. Naval Station, Coco Solo, the
children were taken by Navy
buses to the railroad station in
Colon, where they boarded the
train for their return to Pao-
ama City.
FEELING DULL?
...due to temporary sluggishness
MARGARITA .rfffi^lffi'$**)
T*m*J "A MODflN MAattOAOr'____
CRISTOBAL
AH ClsiUHiaH
It :
L
Cart- OKAHT J*no*_At
"PEOPLE WILL TALK
Taaaday -INSIDE fTaUIOin-
Relieve that dull feeling ... let
sparkling, good-tasting Eno help
you two ways: At btdtlma Eno
quickly helps neutralise exeats
stomach add; eases that upset, full
feeliag. lefare braakfast Eno
works as a quick-acting, gentle lax-
ative.
1. PLEASANT -a a glass of spar-
kling, bubbly soda water!
2. ANTACID-relieves sourness, gas
and heartburn promptly.
S. LAXATIVE relieves temporary
sluggishness quickly. (Take be-
fore braakfast when needed.)
Used by millions. Sparkling Eno is
alio good for SICXMBADACHX, ACID
INDIOESTION, CONSnTATlOI and
OVtRINDULOENCX.
At all druggists-Get Eno today.
TAKE OOOD-TASTIMG ENO


M';!'DAI, OCTOBER 22, 19$1
THI PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT PAttT MCWSPAPl
--
Pacific S^ociei
tif >?
W- C*rroU 6. -Ktkt'
Bo, n, &L V.L &&~ 352/
Mayor Breaks Elbow In Preparation
For Visit From Princess Elizabeth
MISS LILLIAN JANE ZUFANCIC
7UPANCIC-SZCZUKOWSKI ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zupancis of Pceblo, Colorado haw
announced the engaceinent and approachl-g mamase of
j r-.-..~vtc., |.i ,-n" f>r:~nclc, "to Jr. Myron James
Siczukowski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Julius A. Siciukowski of
"The wedding will be solemnised on Thursday, December
ISth, at the Sacred Heart Chapel in Ancon. Following the
ceremony a recept'on wi'l be held in the Driftwood Lounge
Of the lbrook Officers Club.
Miss Zupanclc Is a graduate of
Central Higii and of Pveblo Ju-
nior College, both located m Pue-
blo, Colorado. She Is also a grad-
uate of the Mlnnequa School of
Nursing In Corwln, Colorado and
Is at present on the nursing staff
of Gorgas Hospital.
Dr. Szczukowskl attended the
University of North Dakota r.nd
Is a graduate of the 8t. Louis
University School of Medicine. He
is a member of the Phi- Pho Sig-
ma fraternity. He Is on the me-
dical staff at Gorges Hospital
and Is on duty at the Ancon Me-
dical Clinic.
Mata; Professor Ernesto J. Cas-
tillero; Mr. Rogelio Garcia de
Paredes, the Sub-Director of Pro-
tocol; Mr. Aaron Aboguman, the
Municipal Auditor of Colon; Mr.
Lula Raul Fernandez, the Am-
bassador of Panama to Venezue-
la.
Vice President of Republic
Heads Special Mission
Jose Ramon Ooizado, the Vice
President of the Republic of Pa-
nama, headed the official mis-
sion from Panama to Venezuela
to express Panama's gratitude to
Venezuela for the statue of Si-
mon Bolivar which was present-
ed to the city of Colon. The Mis-
sion left Friday by plane for Ca-
racas.
The delegation also included
Mr. Jose Manuel Vrela, the Sec-
retary-General ofvthe Presiden-
cia; Mr. Alfredo Alemn, Jr., the
Honorable Deputy; Mr. Jose E.
Lefevre. President of the Boliva-
rian society of Panama; Dr. Be-
Also leaving by plane for Ven-
ezuela were Mr. Enrique Ofctro
Gomez, the Ambassedor of Vene-
zuela to Psnama and his gir-.ts
Colonel Julio Lopez Mun'z, the
Ambassador of Argentina to a-
pima and Colonel Colon Eloy
Alfaro.
Brigadier Ge-r- Kiel
Leaves for Bolivia,
Brigadier Grn... lE.mll C. Kiel,
the commsnding general, Carib-
bean Air Command, left yester-
day morning by plane for an of-
ficial visit of one week to La Paz,
Bolivia.
Those In the party included
the Ambassador of the United
States to Panama and Mrs. John
C Wiley, Brigadier General and
Mrs. RobertL. Hovize. the Coun-
selor of the United States Embas-
sy and Mrs. Murray M. Wise, the^
Executive Secretary of the Pan-
ama Canal Company and Mrs.
E C. Lombard, Mr. and Mrs.
Fernando Alegre. Lt. Colonel and
Mrs. Marvin Jacobs. Mr. and
Mrs. Colon Alfaro, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles H. Whltaker. the wife of
the Lt. Governor of the Canal
Zone. Mrs. Herbert D. Vogel,
Mrs. J. J. Schelbeler and Lt.
Commander J. Harnea.
Also attending the Festival of
th> Black Christ were Captain
Robert M. Peacher. the Marine
Director of the Panama Canal,
and Mrs. Peacher and Captain
W Parsons, the Captain of the
Port of Cristobal and Mrs Par-
sons who entertained a group of
friends aboard the "Dove.
Dinner Held Saturday
at Italian Legation ,_,._.
The Minister of Italy to Pana-
ma and the Baroness de Roaet
Desandre entertained at a din-
ner Saturday evening atth'J*-
TPtion for a group of their
friends.
Mr. Rhodebeek ef New York
Honored with Luncheon and
Cocktail Party .
Mr. Richard Rhodebeek, Presi-
dent of the United States Life
insurance Company of New
York, was the guest of honor at
i h-neheon given Friday at Hotel
El Panama By Mr. Eugene Me-
Grath. Covers were laid for
twenty two.
Mr. Rhodebeek was also com-
plimented with a coekta 11 party
held in his honor on WUW
evening by Mr. and Mrs. Eu-
gene McGreth at their residence
at Coco del Mar.
Mrhon and Mrs. Gooden
Erert-I" Fe'lowshln Group
The Elshon of the Ml'slonary
District of Penpnv. the Rwnt
Rev. Reglnpld Heb?r Gooden
and Mm. Gooden entertained
staty members of the Young
People's Fellowship of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke and their pon-
,ors at a dime* at the Bishop's
House. In Ancon on Saturday
evenlcT.
>__ pPian<*o of Guatemala
Honored with Dinner ,
Mrs Alfonso Hernandez Polan- |
co, wife of the former Minister of
Guatemala to Panama who ar-
rived recently for a vMt. was the
guest of honor at a dinner Sat-
urday evening given by the Rec-
tor of the University of Panama
and Mrs. Octavio Mndez Perei-
ra. at their residence In Bella
Vista.
VANCOUVER, B.C., Oct. M
cans streamed across the border
today to get a glimpse of Prin-
cess Elizabeth and the Duke of
Edinburgh, who have reached
the half-way mark on their 10,-
000-mlle royal tour of Canada.
The princess and her husband,
who traveled through the now-
covered Canadian Rockle hi
their special red and green tradn,
were greeted by the cheers of an
estimated 400,000 persons when
they arrived here. Thousands of
the spectators were Americans,
many from as far away a Seat-
tle. Wash., 125 miles to the south.
The sun was shining and the
temperature in the mJddle 50's.
The Princess was cled In a fitted
maroon coat trimmed with black
velvet a maroon hat, black ac-
cessories and a three-strand
pearl necklace and pearl ear-
rings. She tossed her full-length
mink coatCanada's wedding
presenU-in the back of the royal
car as she left the depot.
There was such a crowd at the
train station that three persons
tainted in the crush. ;
For three days Elisabeth and
Philip will have a back-breaking
schedule of public appearances.
Then they will get a three-day
vacation awav from the crowds
and public officials at a seclud-
ed resort lodge on the eastern
shore of Vancouver Island.
Vancouver had gone all out for
the arrival of the royal couple.
The platform of the train sta-
tion was scrubbed and shining.
. The mayor, Fred J. Hume, be-
came so enthusiastic yesterday
while showing lacrosse players
how to line up for their game be-
fore the royal couple tonight that
he slipped and broke his elbow.
The royal couple drove 24 miles
through bunting and flag-draped
streets after they left the sta-
tion, waving to crowds along the
streets from their royal-blue
convertible.
Philip was invited out by the
boys tonight, but it was not yet
known if he would be able to
"sneak out." The men of Van-
couver's Naval Base Invited their
fellow sailor to a "late Saturday
night" stag party, where he
^/ftiantic S5c
vet*
t
> W~ Witlon J Wash
Bo, 195, (a/un J*Upkono Cmi**
would be able to "sneak out." The
men of Vancouver's Naval Base
Invited their fello wsallor to a
"late Saturday night" stag par-
would be greeted by an old ship-
mate, retired Capt. Don Smith.
No Ladies Will Be
At El Panama's
Gourmets' Dinner
Hotel El Panama bar announc-
ed that the first annual formal
"Gourmets' Dinner" ever held In
Panama will take place in the
Bella Vista Salon on Nov. 8.
This affair will be strictly for
male connoisseurs of One cook-
ery who take their eating serious-
ly. No ladles will be able to take
part.
The dinner will be served in
the grand manner and abide by
the usual rules of gourmets' so-
cieties iniPsris, New York and
other big cities.
These rules Include formal
dinner dress. Another rule for-
bids the use of anything but
apertlf wines before the meal.
Still another rule bans smoking
until the meal's end.
Attendance at the dinner will
be kept to a limited number and
gentlemen gourmets are asked to
make their reservations not later
than Nov. 1. since the manage-
ment must know the exact food
quantities to order In advance.
The price will be $15. ^^^^
CIO Stewards Meet
Tonight At La Boca
The Balboa Stewards' Council.
Local 000. GCEOC-CIO.wUl hold
a special meeting tonight at the
La Boca Clubhouse, starting at
7: SO p.m.. with Edward A. Gas-
kin, president of the LocaJ, as
special guest.
Tomorrow night the Balboa
Chapter of the local will meet at
the Pacific Clubhouse at the
same hour to discuss a recent
conference between CIO repre-
sentatives and the Governor of
the Canal Zone.
minded to wear soft-soled shoes
and a costume.
This annual event Is looked
forward to by all of the children
of the community, and the many
new families in Gatun are cor-
dially invited to come and wit-
ness the fun If they don't have
children and those with families
are urged to bring them In cos-
tume.
nito Reyes; Captain Victor M. Black Christ.
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe
snd Friends Attend Festival of
The Black Christ
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soe, the commandant of the Fif-
teenth Naval District and Mrs.
Bledsoe entertained a group of
friends yesterday' aboard the
U.S.S. Recovery when they at-
tended the annual Festival of the
CARD OF THANKS
Captain and Mrs. Archie B. Davidson
and Family
With to express their gratitud* to all their
friends who expressed their sympathy
on their recent bereavement.
PTOVIPES ABOUT %TOYs THE AVERAGE WRY FOCO REOUITCMENT5.
Dsllclau Orapa-Nuta is only
on* of the 7 different varieties
of nourishing cereals in POST-
7 verities
10 pt>ckaftl
TENS! 10 ring"wing pack-
ages give the entire family its
favorita chotes of carea!.
Registration for Flower
Arrangement Classes May Still
Registrations may stlU be made
for the new Flower Arrangement
Classes, taught by Mrs. M. K.
Morgan, by telephoning Balboa
2759 or 2838 or In person at the
YMCA Information Desk. No re-
gistration can be made after to-
day.
Annu-1 Art Exhibition
Plans Made *_
At a recent meeting of the ca-
nal Zone Art League, the follow-
ing arrangements were made for
the Annual Art Exhibition to be
held during American Art Week,
the first week of November.
Mr. John Buechle Is the chair-
man of the committee and will
re-etve the prt work at the Bal-
boa YMCA-USO on Nov. 1 and 2.
All local artists are invited to
submit works in oil, wetercolors.
pastels, grannies, clay, wood or
stone. Entries from one person
sre limite dto three In one me-
dium four in two mediums, six
In three mediums. There is no
restriction op sculpture, carving
or ceramics.
The exhibition will open to the
nubile in the Basement Onllerv
of the Balboa YMCA-U80 on
Sunday. Nov. 4 at 4:00 ojn. Prises
will be awarded at 7:00 p.m.
The Apmraitte Is comprised of
Mrs. H W. Mitten. Hosoltalltv;
Mrs. Paul Bents Receotionlst:
Mrs. Pai-1 Bernard. Chairman of
?he jurv for nwrdlne the prises;
Miss B. 8turtevant Gardner,
Publicity.
The exhibition win remeH
open to the public through No-
vember 11.
SPECIAL PRICES
FOR CANAL ZONE RESIDENTS


STUDIO
COUCH

1



SPRINGS
&
MATTRESSES
bridge Tournament
To *e Held This Evening
The weekly duplicate bridre
tournament will be olayed this
eve nine in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tivoll at seven o'clock. New
members and visitors are wel-
come. _
NO FIRE JUST mtEWATER
HELENA. Mont. (UP.) Fire-
men kped to a locsl mill after a
woman reported Its fire alarm
had been ringing for half an
hour. They found only a man
sleeping In a car with Ms head
on the horn button. He was
fined $10 for being drunk and
disturbing the peace.
Now Many Wtar
FALSE TEETH
With Lirtk Worry
tat. talk. Iugh sr tnnai without fear
-f Inateure fl teeth rtropsln, Irpoln
-r wobbllm rASTBTH bolo pialo
'-mer and more comfortably Thla plsa-
" Bowdsr hat no sntuny. sooty, oaaty
utt or faeltne, Dosant caua* nautas.
'! ilkaHnt (non-acldl Chorta "plats
fetor" (dantur breatbl. Got rASTXTTH
at any thus atora.
METAL
FURNITURE
NOW YOU CAN BUY
SIMMONS
FURNITURE
Duty Free
COMMANDING OFFICER OF THE ATLANTIC SECTOR
RECEIVES AT FORT DAVIS
The Commanding Officer of the Atlantic Sector, Colonel
Henry Frasler Taylor and Mrs. Taylor held a formal re-
ception at the Fort Davis Officers Club Friday from 8:00 to
10:00 p.m.
The club was beautifully decorated for the occasion
with palms and tropical flowers. Plaited palms with flowers
entwined the columns with a profusion of wild orchids.
Buffet refreshments were served from three long tables.
The guests Included represen-
tative groups of the Army. Navy,
Air Force, diplomatic corps. Pa-
nama Canal officials and prom-
inent business men. with their
ladles.
Music for the occasion was fur-
nished by the orchestral unit of
the 60th Army Band.
Lt. Colonel Maurice E. Webb,
Executive Officer for the Atlantic
Sector and Mrs. Webb, received
with the host and hostess. The
Introductions were made by Ma-
lor Charles F. Hood. Sector Ad-
jutant and Lt. Victor Mrquez.
Bon Voyage Party
for Mrs. Kaplan
Mrs. David Kaplan, who Is
leaving In the near future to re-
side in New York, was compli-
mented with a non voyage canas-
ta party given Friday evening by
Mrs. George Carlson at her
home at Coco Slito.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Basilio Theolrvsto. Mrs. Conrad
Maner. Mrs. Freda Boydstrom,
Mrs. Wlllard Huffman, Mrs.
Howard Hennlng and Mrs. How-
ard Koolman.
Rillv Nelson
Celebrat es Sixth Birthdav
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nelson, of
Coco Solo, entertained with a
hallowc'en oarty at the Brazos
Brook Sadd'.s Club Suturdav for
their son. Billy, on the occasion
o his sixth birthday anniversa-
ry.
Hallowe'en decorations with
favors of masks, dunce caps and
balloons were given the young
guests.
The pony rides were the high
point of the afternoon.
The young guests were: Tom-
my and Mary Ralney, Michael
Coffey Billv CHayer. Michael
Burton of Balboa, John Cralg.
Paula Crals. Norine Hennlng. Mi-
chael, David, and Diana Eberenz,
Eddie Whitlock. Pamela Craw-
ford. J'mmy Coffey. Andrea
Phi'in. Rosemarv Re^rdon. Nan-
cv Huldoulst and B''ddv Crouch.
The hostess wps assisted by
Mrs. Dorothv Coffey and Mrs.
Eldridge Burton.
Girls' Serriee Organisation
Elect Officers
Miss Helen Marquard was
elected president of the Girls'
Service Organization at the reg-
ular monthly meeting held on
Thursday, October 18.
Servln* with Miss Marquard a
officers for the coming year will
be Miss imoeene Monte, vice-
nresldent, Miss Beverlv Llnd-
strom. secretary and Miss Lois
Howard, treasurer.
So.ioorners Meeting
The October meeting of the
Caribbean Chapter No. 21. Na-
tional Sojourners was held at the
Fort Davis Officers Club. Lt.
Commander Paul L. Bay lav,
USNR (Active; Lt. Albert E. Hill,
USA. and Mr. William Badders,
the latter elected to Honorary
Membership, were Initiated Into
the Chapter.
A verv interesting talk, giving
the history, growth and present
outline and purpose of the Am-
Dhlblous Brigade, was enjoyed bv
the members and guests present.
Meeting night for the Chapter
was voted to be the second Mon-
day evening of the month, be-
ginning with our November
meeting, which falls on the 12th
of November, Armistice holiday.
Fort Davis was selected as the
site for the meeting by popular
acclaim.
Gatun Civic Council
Plans Hallowe'en Party
Hallowe'en will be celebrated
at the Gatun jrymnaslum Wed-
nesday, October 31. The pre-
school children will start the
evening with a party at 3:00 o'-
clock, opened with a grand
march. At 4:00 p.m. the secdhd
and third grades will have their
party, starting with a grand
march. The party will be over at
3:00 p.m. r
At 6:30 all of the children In
the 4th. 5th and 6th grades are
requested to be at the playshed
In costume to start their grand
march. The Junior and Senior
High Will take over from 7:30 to
10:30 pjn.
All mothers are requested to
bring cookies to the playshed
that mornmg. Everyone Is re-
Mrs. Porter McHan
Sam Rowley.
Sunday School Council Meeting
The Sunday School Council of
the Gatun Union Church will
meet this evening at 7:00 at the
Church. All teachers are urged tQ
attend as final plans will be
made for Rajly Day.
Margarita Men's Fellowship
Meeting Tonight
The Men'8 Fellowship of the
Margarita Union Church will
hold its monthly dinner meeting
this evening at the Margarita
Clubhouse. ,
The guest speaker will be Mr.
Kenneth W. Vinton, of the fa-
culty of the Canal Zone Junior
College. His topic will be "The
Ancient Indian Cultures of P.an-
cma." ... i
All members of the church and
friends on the Atlantic Side are
Invited to attend.. ,,,,.
Duplicate Bridge
Duplicate bridge Is played ev-
ery Monday evening at the Mar-
garita Clubhouse. The winners of
last week's games were: North
and South, Mr. Julius Loeb and
Mr. W. E. Gibson, 2, Miss Jeanne
Dobie and Mrs. Garland Orr; 3.
Colonel H. A. Greene and Mr.
Herbert Delgado. 4. Sergeant and
Mrs. Edward Dickson; East and ,
West, Mrs. Walter Skeistaltls and Family Supnrr Party
Mrs. James Scarborough; 2. Mrs. at Fort Gnlick
Leslie Croft and Mrs. Semon > The Fort Gullck N.CO. Wives
Theriot; 3 Mrs. J. A. Cunning- Club sponsore-1 another pleasant
ham and Mrs. Robert Neeley; 4, (Continued on Page SIX)
Evening Circle Meeting Tonl_
The Evenin* Circle of the Ci
tcbal Union Church will meet
this even'nt at the home of Mrs.
Raeburn Brians h Margarita.
.... -.

o^vCa/a fa/tiic-i
FREE I JEWELRY HEADQUARTERS
STOUE PANAMA
CASH
CREDIT
CLUB
Discount
RruRE STORE
=NTRALAVE.Ai2lE.ST. PHONES'*2-1530
t> 2"lO0-5
Thi, King of all
Cough Mixtures comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Ths King or oil cough mtdlcine
Buckky'a CANADIOl Mixtura
ho baen usad to yeo" ln ov' 70<*
el Canada's homes. Fast working
trip octlng Buckley's Conodtol Mix-
tura qukkry loosens ond raises phlegrr
lodged In tho tuba* clears oir pas-
togas soothe raspad row tissuts.
on* or two ties ond worst coughing
apoam camas. You gat results fo*t
You taei the effect of Buckley' m-
tontty.
Compounded ttom ror Canodior
Pine Bolsam ond other soothing hetl-
rng Ingredient Buckltv'* CANADIOl
Mixtura is oWorent trom onythtng
ru avat triad do gat o bottle of this
graot Canadian cough madtclna *o-
|dov of any good drug (tore.
Carry Jab ftaaaV
rHxfctr Sox Alt rht law
ask at ems cow/rms roawfoa
EKNDS
6&Cr(r/t/&r&#rfAHr
J


PAGE SIX '
*HB PANAMA AMERICAN ~ W WDErENDPTr DAftT NEWSPAPE
"'
MONDAY. OCTOBER t, 1,
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.*y Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
Na. 4 TivoH At.
Phone 2-2:11
KIOSKU OE LESSEES
Parqur it Lnicpi
Panam.
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Fourth of JuIt Art.
Phona J-S441.
BOTICA (ARLTON
le.as Mttanoti Avt.
Phono 255 -tolo.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. It Wt Uth Srrt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
no. n tSmt fmmm
No. 12,17 Central Ayf.-Colon.
FOR SALE
HouseholiI______
FOR SALE:Davenport, chairs, rugs,
screens, beds, dresser, chiffoniers,
dishe. carved chest, diningroom
set, G. E. wosher. Smger mochine.
G. F. Lee 168-D. New Cristobal.
6th. St. Phone 3-1940.
FOR SALE:Radio Console in blond
wood, includes record engraver,
pick-up and radio. All $250. Also
two upholstered livingroom chairs.
$1 00. Set consists of 4 iron wrought
armchairs ond one iron wrought
rectongular center table, $90-
00. For further information please
cell 3-2090, Panama.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
Whotever used cor you wont to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened oil day Sot-
urdoys.
MISCELLANEOUS RESORTS
FOR SALE: Two Ratton bridge
tables. $20.00 each. Telephone
2-2792.
FOR SALE:Cheap, diningroom set.
toble ond 6 chairs, side boord,
China closet, all mahogany, per-
fect condition. Calle 15 Oeste No.
II.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Lots ot Porgue Lefe-
vre os low os $180.00 down, ba-
lance in 4 i years. At Rodio City.
$ 100 down. Ancon Avenue No. 6
upstairs. Hall; leave address.
Immediate Off-Floor Delivery
NASH AMIASSADOR
NASH STATISMAN
Can la Said At The
OLD DIRICT DELIVERY PRICE
a Trade-ins Accepted
NASH AGINCY
Panama 2-1790
# il?". *a? a*.,*1-* *-*-* CASINO SANTA CLARAr-Cobls
G/omlieVi Sonto Cloro beoch-
cotteoea. Electric lea boxes, gas
ova*, moderate ratal. Phone 6-
?41 or 4-567.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Don't take chances in
repairing your tope or wire re-
corder. Rodio Calidonia, phone 2-
1326.
Are your jlass, brakes, alignment
ond lights ready for early inspec-
tion this year, get oheod of the
rush by visiting TROPICAL MO-
TORS.
FOR SALE:Nash four door, twin
ignition motor and body excellent
condition, tires good, $250. House
666 Apt. B. Curundu Heights.
Tel. 83-3244.
JACOtY ON MIDI
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
\9 105 4
? sj: -
/?Aiose
[sotm (o>
. >AKJ 10985
|VA *~i
|Q104if
i Bota side* vui.^
IWmr Narth I
2 1 Pan, p
Pass 4 a> f Paaa
i Pass
Opening lead/ K
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Ponel Truck
I Ton. Duty Poid. Sacrifice, '$675.
00. Balboa 3746.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontioe Convert-
'ble, 23,000 miles, hydramotic.
new top, excellent tire, excellent
condition. Can be financed $575
00 down. House 39-C Go tun
evenings.
FOR SALE:Motor scooter Cushman
3 wheel $100.00. Refrigerator 6
cu. ft. 25 cycle $50.00. House
0528-B, Ancon.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY OF-
FMS FOR SALE GAMIOA AND
COCOLI CONCRETE AGGREGATE
PROCESSING PLANTS
Seoled bids will be received until
10:30 a. m December 4. 1951. for
the Cocoli ond Gamboa Concret
Aggregate Processing Plants. Bid
forms may be obtained from the
Dredging Division, Gamboa, or from
the office of the Superintendent of
Storehouses, Balboo, telephone 2-
2777.
WWae. Oceonslde cottages. Sonta
Claro. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877, Cristobal 3.1673
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR SALE:Bargain motor for Ford
V-8 1936, new. Estacin Larrino-
ga. Chorrera.
FOR SALE:Cadillac 1950 4-door
"62" low mileage. Perfect condi-
tion. Call Albrook 3203.
FOR SALE: RCA radio record
changer console model, two years
old. Tiptop shope. Over a hundred
records. $230.00. Telephone 2-
2792.
ALHAMIRA APARTMINTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished part
ment. Contort office No. 8061, |0th
St. New CrHrobol. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom opart-
men t, livingroom, diningroom.
porch. Completely furnished; stove,
refrigerator, telephone. For infor-
mation Tel. 2-2454.
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL. .
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
la cheaper than water
fot t
GEO. F. NOVEYo INC
279 Central At. ..Tel. 9-0140
FOR RENT: Apartment, sitting-
room, diningroom, porch, bedroom,
terrace, moid's room, kitchen,
garage. B.65.00 in Via Porros No
64. Tel. 3-1863.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft'rogs. Job
Dept. Panamo Americon.
WANTID:TWO IOYS IICYCLIS.
20" ond 24". Phone Cristobal 3-
1851.
You may be tempted to deny It
at times, but the simple truth is
that bridge players are human
beings. I do not point this out
to win your sympathy for them,
but just to show you how to lak
advantage o them.
Let's take a simple example.
Today's hand was played in the
recent national championships
in Washington. The bidding was
Identical at two tables, but one
declarer made his contract and
the other lost it. The reason is
very instructive.
At the first table, South won
the first trick with the ace of
hearts, laid down the ace of
spades and followed with four
more rounds of trump In rapid
succession. West had some trou-
ble finding three harmless dis-
cards, but he eventually released
a club and two hearts. East dis-
carded a low club and a low dia-
mond. The net result was that
South had discovered nothing.
The first declarer then con-
tinued by leading his singleton
club toward dummy. West un-
hesitatingly played low, naturally
enough. South thought about this
for a while and decided, that
' West was a good enough player
to play low even if he had the
ace. So South decided to put up
dummy's king of clubs.
The rest of the defense was
easy. East took the ace of clubs
and returned a diamond at once.
Dummy was permitted to win
with the king of diamonds, and
then South had to loe two dia-
monds and a heart. Down one.
CZ Council Offers
Training Courses
For Scout Leaders
Leadership Training courses
will be offered to all Boy Scout
leaders and persons Interested In
the Boy Scout* of America in No-
vember, it was announced by Dr.
Lawrence Johnson, Canal Zone
Council Leadership Training
Chairman.
Dr. Johnson said a University
of Scouting would be held In both
the Atlantic and Pacific Districts
The courses to be offered will be
cub leaders, scoutmasters ex-
plorer advisor's and unit com-
mitteemen.
The Pacific District University
of Scouting, with Col. M. S.
Shore as dean, will open Nov 6
at 7:30 p.m.. in the Council Of-
fice in the Balboa Elementary
School.
The Atlantic District Universi-
ty of Scouting, with Will R. Price
as dean, will open on Nov. 7 in
the Troop 6 scout shack on Colon
Beach.
Both Universities will operate
one night a week for six weeks,
Dr. Johnson stated. All persons
interested in any phase of the
program of the Bov Scouts of
America are invited to partici-
pate.
The cub leaders section will
offer den mothers, cubmasters
and their assistants a better
knowledge in operating their
groups.
The scoutmasters section will
be devoted to training to better
equip men in operating Boy
Scout troops while the explorer
advisor's section will do the same
for leaders of explorer units.
The commltteemen'a section
will offer special training to
pack, troop and explorer unit
committeemen in their responsi-
bilities.
We poy $1.50 for. old batteries. Ba-
teras de Partami, Edificio Lux 224
Central Ave.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
2011' Melender Avenue. Apply E.
Blin de Abate. 6029 Balboa.
Ave. Colon, phone 475-J or 517-
J after 6:00 p. m.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tl. J-171S
-22 I 29th St.
KS KTVlK^ shade of a shat-
resumption of peace talks. The negotiator, are deaSlc^ "^the1^^/toie^^
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT -Furnished room, with
or without meals in number 33,
39th St. Telephone 3-2002.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Haul B1 PaaaaU
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Poreat Product*
and Nat Abattoir
Tela.: 3-471, 3-1860
WANTED: 3 bedroom, house or
opartmenf, furnished, must be
screened. Prefer Bella Vista, San
Francisco locality. Call Albrook
AFB offer 4 p. m. 86-7200.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:2 bedroom cholet With
moid's room ond garage. Beliso.no
Porros ond corner of 13 street
No. 140. Coll Panama 2-1757.
6 p. m. to 7:30 p. m walking
distance from SAS.
At the other table, South was
no technician. He Just knew hu-
man nature. He won the first
trick with the ace of hearts and
led his singleton club at once.
At this table also West unhes-
itatingly played low. naturally
enough. But at this table West's
lack of a problem was very re-
vealing .
The second declarer said:
"When I fired that club right at
him. West wasn't expecting it. If
he held the ace. the chances were
better than even that he'd play It
right away. Even if he didn't
play his ace. he might still hesi-
tate or indicate in some way that
he had a problem. But wh played a low club wlt'-wt b-t-'
V-" a -rye. iwrH h- en!
t" r c that he didn't hold the
ace." |
A special faculty of experts Is
being recruited in each field and
will be announced in the near
future. Anyone who wants more
information on anv of the above
courses may call the Scout Office
2-3711.
The Boy Scouts of America Is
a Red Feather Agency.
Mrs. L Brothers
Dies At Gorgas
Mrs. Lucv Brothers of Cocoli
died last night at Gorgas Hos-
pital where she had been a
oatient since Aug. 20. She was
85 vears old.
Mrs. Brothers lived with her
daughter and son-in-law. Sgt.
and Mrs. Gary Mabrev of Cocoli.
She was born in Canada.
Besides her daughter on the
Isthmus, she is survived bv one
other dauhter. Sister Rose
Pauline of Brooklyn, and one
son. William, of Palmer. Mas-
sachusetts, eight grandchildren
and one great grandchild.
Funeral services will be at
a. m. Wednesday at the Sacreri
Heart Chapel. Ancon. Burial
will b at Coro/al Cemctc"
A Frrv sen-ice vl| h i-----
from 8 to 7 o. m. Tuesday at
Gorgas Memorial Chapel.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 PeeI. Mm
Presents
Today, Monday, Oet. 22
P.M.
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
(VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Talks It Over
(VOA)
8:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's D i g e s1
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News(VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 23
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
: 30Crazy Quilt
: 45Hawaiian Harmonies
8:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record r
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15 Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMTJSICA STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15What'a On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA) *
9:45-Sports World and Tuhe of
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14-Year-0ld Bride
Denies Jailbreaking
Hubby Kidnaped Her
FALLN, Nev., Oct. 32 (UP)
Pert, 14-year-old Joan Hutchln-
son insisted from her hospital
bed today she was not kidnaped
by an escaned convict but that
she "ran away with him for love."
And 31-year-old Robert Q. An-
dersontripped up and captured
through an auto accidentsaid
quietly from his Jail cell:
"Why can't you leave us alone?
We were married. We've been
happy."
Sheriff's deputies recognized
Anderson last night as being an
escapee from Oregon State Pris-
on sought throughout the West
on suspicion cf kidnaping the
auburn-haired teenager from her
Willow Creek, Mont, home last
Aug. 24.
A check showed that Anderson
was telling the truth. The two
were married in Reno on Aug. 27,
three days later.
Anderson gave the name of
James Rlcr.ard Allen, age 26, the
girl, Joyce J. Johnson, age 18.
They even by-passed the tradi-
tional justice of the peace and
were married by a minister, Rev.
Arthur Thcrraan.
A fatal auto accident spelled
detection and arrest for Ander-
son.
The car he was driving last
Saturday n'ght smashed into the
rear-end of a vehicle he said was
parked witrouc lights beside the
highway.
The crash killed the parked
car's two occupant*Mrs. Fred
Allman, 41. and her daughter.
Nadlne Bliss, 13, both of Falln.
Four occupants of Anderson's
car were slightlv Injured. With
him and his child-bride were
Linda and Kathleen Bergin, age
13 and six respectively, daugh-
ters of Leo Bergin, ot Falln.
Of the four, Joan was perhaps
the most seriously Injured. She
suffered a light concussion, doc-
tors said.
Anderson had been working as
a hired hand at the Leo Bergin
daliy since his marriage to Joan.
Wnen told Uia-t Anderson had
been arrested, Bergin shook his
head and said:
"He's been a good man. He
worked hard, was quiet...and
treated the kids gooc. I'm sorry
to see this happen."
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
It Tivoll Ave, Pan. 2-2046
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Page FIVE)
evening for the members and
their families, Friday evening. A
buffet "hot dish" supper was giv-
en at the N.C.O. Club.
Door prizes added interest to
the evening and were won by
Mrs Harry copare and Sergeant
William Bell.
Guests for thevening were:
Sergeant and Mrs. M. Slider and
Mrs. Lucia Blades.
'Don Leopoldo' Honored by Gringos Tax-Collecfing
Officials Meet To
Fight 'Irregularities'
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22 (UP)
Internal Revenue Commis-
sioner John B. Dunlap .will
meet with more than 200 oi
his top field officers today U
brief them on steps that art
being taken against "irregular-
ities" in the tax-collecting a-
gency.
A House Ways and* Meani
subcommittee will resume it!
investigation of "scandals'
which have rocked the bureau
and led to criminal indictmenti
against some of its officials
The subcommittee will heai
from Undersecretary of the
Treasury Edward H. Foley, Jr.
Internal Revenue Bureau of-
ficials said Dunlap's meeting
with the field officers will ba
the biggest of Its kind ever
held. One of the prime subject!
of the three-day session will
be the new inspection service
set up to supervise the active
ties of field officials.
All field officers of the bu
reau will attend the meeting,
They Include internal revenue
collectors, agents-in-charge, al-
cohol tax unit, supervisors, spe-
cial agents-ln charge, division
counsel and officers in charge
of other field operations.
The House subcommittee
summoned Foley to tell how j
the Treasury Department goes
about screening politically-re-
commended nominees for tax
collecting Jobs. It also heard
Thomas Scanlon. supervisor or
accounts and collections in the
bureau's Boston office.
Previous witnesses have told
the Investigators that Irregu-
larities discovered so far have
involved political aprwlntee*
rather than bureau "career'
employes.
525?1?0 AROSEMENA. well-known Panamanian engineer
? f60!1!!8 *. warm handclasp from 8. Scollay Moore.
president of the American Society of Panam, following the
decoration of Arosemena with a medal of appreciation Aro-
semena now has the unusual distinction of being an honor-
frryership is limited to
U. S. citizens He merited the award by virtue of his interest
and cooperation with th society since its organization 20
years ago.
Congress Overrides Truman
On Autos For Maimed Vets
James L. Young Dies,,
Funeral Tomorrow
James L. Young, 62, Jamaican,
died at his home In Ouachapali
yesterday afternoon after a
short illness. He will be buried
tomorrow.
1 The funeral will leave Young's
home at 14th last 20th. St. at
4 p.m. tomorrow afternoon. Bu-
rial will be in the Herrera Ce-
metery.
Young, who was known to
friends and relatives as "Uncle
Tatty," is survived by two ne-
phews, Roy Watkls and Lenrle
Orant. and other relatives ir
Panama and the V. 8.
The members who attended
with their families were: Ser-
geant and Mrs. Jerry Whyte,
Sergeant and Mrs. William Beck,
Sergeant and Mrs. Virgil Luckey,
Mr. and Mrs. T. Marsh. Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Smith, Sergeant and
Mrs. Jose Flores, Sergeant and
Mrs. Robert Mosman. Mrs. WiU-v
iam Ellingsworth, Sergeant and
Mrs. Thomas Cousins. Mrs. Aus-
tin Tulip, Mrs. Edna Manden;
Sergeant and Mrs. William Bell,
Sergeant and Mrs. Jose Melendez,
Miss Norma Mendoza. Sergeant
and Mrs. William Kinick, Mrs.
William Sweeney, Mrs. Paul
Volght, Sergeant and Mrs. Owen
Tolbert. Sergeant and Mrs.
Ralph Hutchings, Sergeant and
Mrs. David Harshaw. Sergeant
and Mrs. Ralph Johnson. Ser-
geant and Mrs. Millard Mund'-
kowsky, Mrs. Arthur Crandall.
Sergeant and Mrs. Harry Col-
bert. Sergeant and Mrs. Harry
Copare. Mr. and Mrs. I. R.
Aeulrre and Mr. and Mrs. Nel-
ville Harte.
Mrs. William Sweeney was
hostess for the occasion and was
assisted by Mrs. Copar* and Mrs.
Kinnick.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 (UP)^-
Congress has enacted over Pres-
ident Truman's veto a bill provid-
ing special automobiles for
blinded or maimed veterans of
World War n and the Korean
war.
The House threw the rebuff at
the President- with a Saturday
roll-call vote of 223 to 53 to
override his veto. That was 39
votes more than the necessary
two-thirds majority.
The senate did so 55 to 10.
The legislation, which Mr.
Truman said he would have
signed If Its benefits were ex-
tended only to veterans of the
Korean War, provides $1,600 to-
ward the purchase of a car by
any veteran of either conflict
who was blinded or lost a hand
or foot.
Veterans who lost a foot In
World War II received free cars
under previous legislation. The
new law makes another 11,700
World War II veterans and an
unknown number of Korean vet-
erans eligible:
Several blinded veterans sat In
the spectators' gallery as the
House rushed through a brief but
heated debate and then approved
the extra benefits.
A handful of House members
argued vainly that the legislation
was "discriminatory" against vet-
erans who were not maimed but
suffered' even greater mental or
physical injuries.
Rep. Gerald R. Ford. Jr.. (R.-
Mlch.), a veteran of four years'
Navy service in 'World War II,
protested that the measure was
unfair in that it was not "a re-
habilitation bill for all veterans."
Rep. OlinE. Teague (D.-Tex.),
a member of the Veterans Af-
fairs committee, supported the
bill. But he said there was "no
Justice in giving a car to a veter-
an with one hand off and noth-
ing for a veteran who suffered
more serious injuries of a differ-
ent .kind."
"This Is the last bill ot this
kind I will support," he told the
House.
Rep. GlennTt. Davis (R.-Wls.),
a Navy veteran, and Rep. Mar-
guerite stitt Church (R.-IU.), a
mother of two World War II vet-
erans, also argued against the
bill.
There's a limit in common
sense to what we can do," Mrs.
Church said.
Reps. John Bell Williams (D.-
Miss.) and Charles E. Potter (R.-
Mich.), advised the House that.
as disabled ve'ierans of World
War II. thev would be eligible for
free cars. Therefore, they mere-
ly voted "present" on the roll
call.
It was the second time this
year that Congress has overrid-
den a Presidential veto to grant
special veterans' benefits.
The previous measure increas-
ed pensions to certain badly-
crippled veterans for injuries not
connected with military service.
Friends to Honor Mr. gnyder
A stag party is being arranged
to honor Mr. Joseph A. Snvder.
it will be a dinner, held at the
Elks Club at 7:00 o.m. Friday bv
his friends and fellow workers of
the Electrical Division.
Any friends who care to attend
the party mav make their reser-
vations by calling 3-2148.
m,Mr- Snvder is a foreman in the
Electrical Division In Cristobal,
and u retiring at the end of this
month.
Mr. and Mrs. Fernandez
Retara from Colombia
Mr. and Mrs. James Lee Fer-
nando whose wedding last week
was a social event of Interest to
friends in the Republic and Ca-
nal Zone, returned during the
eekend from tnelr wedding trip
o Medellm, Colombia.
Wolves Snap At'Rome's Door
In Age-Old Feud Against Man
WASHINGTON, Oct. The
wolf is at Rome's door.
No symbol of hard times but
real-life beasts, gaunt wolves
have lately been reported within
15 miles of the Italian capital,
killing sheep and alarming com-
munities. Driven from the hills
by drought-caused famine, the
animals have been seen around
such settled areas as the sum-
mer home of the Pope at Castel
Gandolfo, at near-by Rocca di
Papa, and somewhat farther a-
way at Cervara.
The depredations, says the Na-
tional Oeographic Society, re-
call the old legend of the found-
ing of Rome by wolf-mothered
Romulus and Remus. They also
are a factual indication, surpris-
ing to many, that wild animals
still haunt this ancient land de-
spite Italy's now generally popu-
lous and cultivated character.
Though gradually diminishing,
the wolves have found a retreat
m Italy's northern and central
mountain districts, from which
they venture forth io time* of
stress. Many farmers guard their
flocks with fierce white sheep
dogs, themselves of mixed wolf
blood.
On occasions whep the marau-
ders have been especially active,
local hunters have formed poss-
es to track down in neighboring
wooded hills. Just last year a
tragic Incident was reported in
which a soldier oa leave was said
to have been killed by a lone at-
tacking wolf In the Abruzzi. The
wolf, wounded by a desperate
bayonet thrust by his victim, al-
so lost its Ufe.
Wolves are members of the
canine family which Includes
dogs, coyotes and foxes. They
have a wide range over much of
Europe. Asia, and North Ameri-
ca.
At one time, beasts were com-
mon from the central Mexican
plateau to the polar regions,
from'Newfoundland on the At-
lantic to Vancouver Island on the
Pacific. They grew fat in the
Oreat Plains area before the
passing pi the big buffalo herds.
WATCH ON THE R0CK8--
Tbe rocky shores of Lake Mead
bvhind Hoover Dam make a nica
baccdrop for sun-bathing
Michael Neale. night club show-
girl at Las Vegas, Nov. j


ippilpippwppvpll
:.r_- x
MONDAY, OCTOBER 1991
--
- -i---------------
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIT NEWSPAPER .......__________
PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIO no ffUkitSHIO T TMt PANAMA AMMICAN pAM. INC
rouNOlO BY NKLaON iOUNMVUL IN MM
HARMODIO AMIAS, ioitoh
B7 H linn P. O. OX H4. Pnm. R. W.
TILVHONl PMM NO. 3-0740 13 LINM)
CAait Add** PANAMIRICAM. Rahama -,_
CdlON OF'ICS l 17 CfNTHAL AVINUl tlTWMM 1TM ANO WM STMIIT
FOMION BlWUSCNTATIVU. JOSHUA ROWtR. INC.
348 MAOKOM AVI.. NCW YOAK. '7> N. V.
LMAL "Alt
I MONTH. IN AOVAHrt lion
O Al> MONTHS. IN AOVANCf iS'bO 4 OO
rOK ON VIA*. IN ADVANCC
Walter Winchell
In New York
ONG FOB JUDY GARLAND
Broadway becomes the Great White Way.once more:
how people's fondest dream has come true;
ror all the cherished hopes they've held In atore
Were not In vain, now that New York can view
The "two-a-day" as In brifht years tone by.
When Baker. Bayes and Tucker trod the boards,
Weh?r and Fields, Nat Wills and many a guy
And gal who's traveled on to blest rewards;
Hear how one vast reverberating roar
Re-echoes till the very rafters ring!
The crowd is wowed as in the days of yore.
And Vaudeville takes his rightful place as king.
Old troupers' hearts sing to a glad refrain:
A Queen Is in the Palace once again!
Avery Giles
Celebs About Town: Sophie Tucker in tears during the five-
nlnute showvation at her Latin Quarter premiere.. .Martha Raye,
who snubbed $7,500 p2r at The Glided Cage, working lor the
heluvit (almost night) In the chorus there...Pearl Bailey, Champ
Ray Robinson, Joe E. Lewis and the Harlem elite, yelling It up
from the Sugar Hill ringside over "Smart Affairs," the most sav-
age of the sexy shows...The George S. Kaufmans of The Legitt
Thltrr, shying away from the 7th Ave. and 50th Street pezzents. .
Jane Barkley and Nancy Cralg snacklng at Sardi's. The Veep s
lovely spouse used to be Nancy's Gal Friday at a Missouri radio
station...Fred Waring and his attractive dghtr at the Persian
Room ringside thrilling to Kitty Thompson's (and the 4 Wms
Freres) showstopping. Entertainment at its very blg-tlmiest .
Robert Taylor at Gogl's with beauty Rusty Reagen, who steals
the show by smoking leetle Mexeekin seegaha. They are called
clgarellos, I theeennk.
Sallies in Our Alley: Some of us were discussing Billy Rose's
attractive crack (m Jack OTIrian's exclusive story), to wit: Its
terrible to see Moonlight and Honeysuckle turn Into nasty ac-
cusations".. "Very pretty," said a lindlan, "it proves Billy al-
ways a Gentleman"..."It proves," said a cynic, "that Billy's al-
ways a Lyric Writer".. Mike uscla of Oth Century-Fox memos:
"You have it all wrong. With today's kind of scandal-news the
5 Ws are: Who, What, When, Wijere and Wow!"
Bit town Vignette: The colyums have mentioned their sltua*-
tion. none of them right...That Ella Logan and her producer-
husband Fred Finklehoffe were zig-zagglng.. .One day you saw
their pictures ita the papersdancing with others.. .The next day
you saw them together at a first-night.. "Is a puzzlement, as
Yul Brynner says In "The King and V.. Freddy cleared thefc*
somewhat when Ella opened at the Riviera the other night.
He sent her the largest flower box yo ever saw...It contained
a mink coat.
Memos of a Mionighter: If the Billy Rose-Eleanor ..Holm
thing gets to courtJoan Castle, Marlon Murray and residents
along Central Park South may expect t be caned to the witness
stand.. .Romeo's favorite retreat with Juliet was 21** Mott Street,
a drfamy dive In ChinatownMy Chln-ah-town... Ruby Foo s
on 5>nd is an amazing place. Never had a loaiiig day...Nora
Warner, who won the richest divorce settlement in American
history, and Brad Dresser prefer Tommy Lyman's torchanting at
Wm. Tell House.. Sugar Ray's next bout wlU^be fot the Runyon
Cancer Fund In San Francisco's Cow Palace late next month.
Opponent to be named.. ."The Utmost Island" (by Henry Myers),
which got rave notices and a Book-of-the-Menth selection, was
rejected by 80 publishers.
New York Novelette: Some Cleveland folks, who have- been
enjoying The Stork Club teevy program, had no difficulty getting
by the rope at the Stork Club...They looked like Ready Money
. As they read the menu the prices flabbergasted them.. Alter
pooling their wealth thev realized they couldn't afford the fancy
groceries... (Ed. Note: BUlingsley gets $5.50 for the same steak
some competitors charge $7.50).. .The Clevelanders were worried
"How can we get out of here without embarrassment? said
one ."Let me handle It," said the woman, as she motioned to a
caDtain .."Do you serve kosher food here?" she asked him...
"No madam, sorry." he said, bowing...To which she qulcklv
brought down the curtain with: "Oh, I'm terribly sorry, too. We
must eat kosher food," and the three marched out proudly...
Another Clevelander. who overheard all of it (and recognized
them) told us about itand their real name*.. .KellyI
The Big-Time: Erroll Garner's music at The Embers.. Gloria
Elwood's vocallure at the Park Ave...Raul Eva Reyes at the
Copa ..Sarah Vaughan's Columbia record,'"I Ran All the Way
Home," because she sticks to the melody...Les Rasters Capitol
putter of "If You've .Forgotten Me." and Rose Hardaway's leggy
loveliness (In "Smart Affairs") at Sugar Hill.
Broadway Ticker Tape: Betty George"(of Girl Heaven) opens
at Blue Angel tomorrow night. Robert Q. Lewis will head the
cheerleader division.. .Mrs. Paul Ames (of the Phllly Inquirer
family and her former husband may re-merge.. .Pearl Bailey
stars at La Vie En Rose when it re-opens soon. Danny Arnstein
la Montes new bank...Do Arthur Godfrey and Morton Downey
(whose sidelines include perfumes) know that Uncle Sam Is
readying his best Sunday (anti-trust) punch at the perfume in-
dustry?.. .The "Official" shield on the Suffolk County car (li-
cense P31) didn't atop the 44th Street cop from plastering it with
a$15 parking tag...Billy Daniels signed a 10-weeker starting Jan.
10th at Copa City.. .A Negro newsweekly. a la Time Ac Newsweek,
starts next month.. .Ebonv mag is publisher.. Eleanor Holm 1
fed up with having a billy ache.. .This Is one time Billy Rose could
use a horsehoe...BeHeve-It-or-Don't: If Billy asked to be taken
back again, Eleanor is that kind of-a Guy I
Labor Mews
And
Comment
Sounds in the Night: In Reuben's: "Taxes keep going up. I
hope the meney is used to make our country stronger and net
Truman' friends richer"...In the Cub: "The only people dizzier
than those going around in a circle are those who are part #f a
triangle".. At The Wive!: "She's a public figure's private num-
ber". .At the Little Club: "I just saw a lovely couple. Two
SIN* bills."
Manhattan Murals: The card the Bklyn Dodgers enclose with
refunds for Series tickets: "We let you down, we all did. and we
are sorry. We have no alibis. Your loyalty, particularly at this
tune, is deeply appreciated(signedj All the Dodgers". Mae
West's personal payrollwhich includes a dozen old time actors
who haven't had a break in decades.. .The Herald Tribune staf-
fers, who eat their dally luncheon in the N. Y. Times cafeteria...
The Miami Moon that lights up the Roney-Pleasure. which is now
spotlighting Manhattan... And Edward Artin's description of the
nightstrollers In Times Squarebasking in the stgnshine.
Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract
a following
Of prospects mighty fin!
What' more he signs
them quickly
On the dotted lint!
Your classified ad will at
tract a parade of food pros-
pects because everyone in
Panam and the Canal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ads
regularly. Try then now
... the results will surprise
you!
p
By Victor Rleael
A few hours after Sen. Taft
declared himself a candidate
for the presidential nomination,
some of the nation's most pow-
erful labor leaders, unwilling
to take either Taft or Truman,
put out political feelers in cir-
cles considered intimately close
to Gen. Elsenhower.
For these labor leaders the
chips finally were down In the
toughest political poker game
they've ever played for table
stakes.
For almost 20 years, the
White House has been their sec-
ond national strike headquar-
ters In the showdown battles
with American Industry.
Now they believed that the
White House doors were about
to be swung shut on them.
They did not think, in
those hours after Mr. Re-
publican said frankly he
wanted to be Mr. President,
that Mr. Truman could
beat him. And having for
years declared themselves
Mr. Taft's most public ene-
mies, the labor leaders saw
themselves locked out of
the White House for the
first time since they led
their unions our of the de-
pression with the personal
aid of Franklin Delano
Roosevelt.
So some of them did what
they did in 1948; they, thought
of Dwlght Elsenhower. Although
they knew not what the Gen-
eral thought of them, the feel-
ers went out.
It was said, in the most con-
fidential of talks, that It was
the impression here that Gen-
eral Ike was not being "coy."
It was pointed out that the
"Politicians are being silly if
they think his refusal to an
into politics is coyness and Just
an effort to play for the no-
mination **
It was said that this was
absolutely the General's atti-
tude when he left for Europe.
Asked what would happen to
this determination if there
were a genuine draft move-
ment, it was asserted that no
one could predict what a man
would do if he were told he
could be President of the 11 it-
ed States.
There were efforts made to
learn what the General had
said about labor a naive bit
of research since "Ike" was In
uniform during the years of the
Taft-Hartley debate
And he was planning to hit
Normandy when most unions
Were planning how to hit their
employers for higher wages
without striking and crippling
the flow of guns and ships for
the General's- D-Day.
What research did turn up
was a speech In Atlantic City
at the CIO convention, back in
'48. in which, among other
thintts, I heard him praise labor
for its production contribution.
A second talk was upturned
a speech to the American
Bar Assn. on Labor Day. three
years later, during which he
said little which was of specific
Interest to the labor leaders.
But that was all.
So. with Taft's candidacy
announced, and mith Mr.
Truman acting much like
a candidate, although still
unannounced, the labor
people have decided to build
a vote jetting political
machine and then at the
; last minute decide to whom
it will deliver those votes,
if it can.
Inside labor Itself there was
some doubt that It could.
Only a few -weeks ago. the
CIO'8 political chief. Jack Kroll,
said that to beat Mr. Taft:
"We need more workers. We
ought to have a Political Action
Committee In every local
(union) working through your
industrial council and through
yocr state organizations.
"We need a regular staff and
I will ask you to please che?k
vour membership rolls and get
the shock of vout lives to find
out how few of our people are
registered.
"It takes money and you
have not been carrying vour
share of the load of CIO-PAC."
he said that day to the CIO
Rubber Workers, meeting in
convention in Long Beach. Ca-
lif.
"And the reason la that the
(shoo) stewards don't ask the
members to do It. Your mem-
bers haven't been Rsked bv the
stewards. Thev don't solicit the
membership for that kind of
contribution. The answer shows
uo in the amount of dollars
that you have collected for
PAC."
This angry outburst came
Irom the man who is in Mr.
Truman's corner. But the
ATI leaders, split in their
sentiments, some for Tru-
man, man; for Eisenhower,
and others who'd just as
lief sit out the 1952 presi-
dential campaign in favor
ot spendina their money on
electing friendly Congress-
men, are also disturbed over
Mr. Taft's challenge Thev
know he will shout in their
campaign that the labor
leaders cannot deliver t h e
votes of their followers.
(Copyright 1M1. Poet Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
C1UDAH.Y WASUINGTOH
MERRY- GO- RMD
By DKIW PEARSON ____
THESE CROSSES FELL TO "HEARTLESS ECONOMY"Protests sounded from Hawaii to
Washington over the "heartless economy" that caused the Army to remove these white wooden
crosses from graves V>f 13,000 American war dead in Hawaii's National Memorial Cemetery and re-
place them with flat stone markers. Demands for a congressional investigation came as the Defense
Department defended the action as being in accordance with Army policy. Painting and mainte-
nance of the wooden crosses in Hawaii|s tropic climate, Army spokesmen said, is too expensive.

Railroading
By BOB RUARK

NEW YORK.I realized a lifelong ambition
the other day to play engineer of a fast
trainand must report that my heart is broken.
The Erie people put me aboard- a streamlined
Diesel Job, on> a 138-car haul from Port Jervis
to Jersey City, and it was about as exciting
as taking a taxi.
A railroad engineer. It alwaya seemed to me,
had more glamor than a cowboy or a sea cap'n
or a baseball player or a tough detective or an
airline pilot.
I am an old Casey Jones admirer from 'way
back, and I used to stand at the crossings on
the off-chance the engineer might wave at me
and give me a modicum of dignity lor the day.
The sound of a train in the nlgnt always has
been the most stimulating of all sensory im-
pacts.
When I heard a train go, "WeeeeeooOOOHH!
I wanted to cry. run away, or burn down the
house, Just because I was so excited.
The chuffing of an old steam-engine Job, the
clacking wheels, and the smell of train smoke
rank topmost amongst my boyhood souvenirs.
But the general Dieselizatlon" of our train
transport has wrecked the whole dream for me.
I know all the answers Diesel Is cheaper,
stronger, faster, smoother, and the old steam
engine Is doomed to be a blood brother to the
great auk in the extinction files.
I think my Erie friends have some 400-odd
oilburners as opposed to 100-plus steamers, and
one of these days I suppose there just won't
be any more cinder-throwers working on the
railroads.
man.
There is radio telephone, of course, so there
Is much conversation with the chief terminal,
and a passing tram will ring up to swap a
word or to to the effect that a freight car's
slip is showing.
There is no smoke, no cinders, none of that
wonderful old pungent smell of coal.
We were whipping along, at time, at a clean
80 miles an hour, and there was no sensation
of speed.
Nobody was yanking at any throttles, or rid-
lng along with his head sticking out the wln-
ow, and the fireman, as I said, was not black,
or greasy, like he used to be when the Old 97
got Its lumps that historic day.
Ohce in a while the engineer polled the whistle,
which said, "Beep-beep," instead of. "Wheee-
oooh," or twisted a gimmick, but mostly he
smoked cigarettes and worried about his income
tax.
The fireman had a couple or three dials to
look at, and he and the engineer swapped sign-
als some, but the glamor was gone.
It seems to me that there is little room for us
perpetual juveniles to yeam In any more.
Cowboys have airplanes. Aviators are no long-
er dashing adventurers, but cropped-halred young
men who fly according to radio and beacons
and radar and iron mikes.
Sea cap ns have radar and Loran and the
old art of sight-taking and shooting the stars
is more funful luxury than necessity.
I don't believe In Santa Clus any longer, cops
seem to be more than average crooks, athletes
uiruaus. aeeiit to we uiuic niu uvc-^c ..iw, v..-....
But a Diesel, despite-a*its makiy virtus -has. allow themselves- to be ii*ed.-and they have
a whistle that sounds like a ship. It sure don't
sound like a train.
A Diesel doesn't huff and puff and chaff like
a train. It sneaks along as smoothly as a new
Cadillac.
It ain't a train, at all. actually. It Is a hybrid
of boat and auto, and I resent It.
The engineer and the fireman don't resent It,
though.
The engineer sits on a soft chair in an air
conditioned cab, with an Icebox up forward
and a glove compartment in which to keep the
gloves he doesn't need any more.
He has less than a half-dozen cranks and
gadgets to worry about, and, so help me, he
wears a white collar to work. So does the fire-
taken most of the thrill out of trains.
I spent 30-some years looking forward to
being an engineer, and I didn't even get a cin-
der in my eye.
What this country needs is new horizons for
the young to dream about.

Bring back the covered wagon, I say, and
the sailing ship.
Then we will eventually get around to laying
a few railsnot the plastic ones they are con-
sidering nowand maybe someday we will in-
vent the airplane. -
And not for cowboys, either. Cowboys should
oughta stick to hosses. like In the rodeo at
Madison Square Garden.
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALSOP
BOYLE WAS A MINNOW

WASHINGTON.In the person of ex-Democ-
ratic Chairman William Boyle, one of the min-
nows of the polltics-buslness-government game
has now been successfully served up, deep fat
tried, on a sizzling platter.
It is very odd indeed, however, that no one
at all seems to be fishing for the trout and the
salmon.
Previous reports in this space have already
indicated that one first rate fishing ground is
the Federal Power Commission.
But anglers might do even better to try the
Office of Allen Property, in the Department oi
Justice, where they run the businesses seized
In wartime from the Germans and other enemy
nationals.
The case of Generar. Dyestuffs. two Inter-
connected, fromerly German chemical corpora-
tions which currently make profits of $7,QO0,00U
a year, Is an Interesting Illustration of the
money to be made by knowing the right people
Back In the war years, when Leo Crowley was
made Alien Property Custodian, almost his first
act was to throw out the former management
of General Aniline and General Dyestuffs.
In those days, Crowley was close to Victor
Emmanuel, the financier who la as much a pol-
itician-fancier as he la a horse-fancier. Natur-
ally the new management installed by Crowley
was Emmanuel-dominated.
One of those who benefited by this happy
transformation was another Emmanuel man,
the former Secretary of Defense, Louis A. John-
son.
Although presumably fully engaged and even
overburdened by his duties as a Washington
lawyer with a large and lucrative political
practice, Johnson was named President of Gen-
eral Dyestuffs at salary $60,000-year.
Possibly Johnson was able to earn his salary
without undue strain because General Dyes-
tuffs is mainly an incorporated patent poo),
making no grave demands on Its officers.
From 1942 until 1047, Johnson drew his $50,-
000 a year with pleasing regularity.
Then in 1947 Howard Hughes threw Jack Frye
out of the presidency of Transcontinental and
Western Air Corporation. The unfortunate Frye
had always been a generous contributor to the
Democratic party, and was personally close to
the then-Democratic chairman, the late Robert
Hannegan. A place had to be found for him.
So the former president of General Aniline was
dismissed to outer darkness. Johnson was re-
moved from the presidency of General Dyes-
tuffs. And Frye was comfortably installed in
both jobs, from which he Is now drawing $97,000
Meanwhile, the former General Counsel ot
General Aniline and General Dyestufftrwas also
pushed off the gravy train, and 8teptoe and
Johnson, Louis Johnson's taw firm, grandly
.epped aboard.
Johnson must nave been more than consoled
by
of
this
the
new
two
drew a cool
$25,000 from
for his loss at General Dyestuffs
appointment as General Counsel
companies.
In 1948, Steptoe and Johnson
$65,000 from General Aniline and
General Dyestuffs, In 194S the consolidated fee
was $87,000, and in 1950, $84,000.
These large lawyer's fees have a rather special
Interest, since the battalions of publicly salaried
attorneys In the Justice Department's Allen
Property Office do a very large part of the
legal work for the corporations under the of-
fice's control.
There is interest also in the reports that
Louts Johnson is graciously destined to be ul-
timate buyer of the two companies, instead of
Victor Emmanuel as .first planned.
But even If Johnson does not, end by gain-
ing control of these huge and profitable pro-
perties, he ought at any rate to feel that he
has done pretty well so far.
He arid his law firm had received from Gen-
eral Aniline and General Dyestuffs just about
half a million dollars by the end of 1950. and
Steptoe and Johnson are still on the payroll.
This makes the wretched Boyle look a min-
now Indeed.
In the Allen Property Office there are other
curious cases, such as that of the small com-
pany which William Slsklnd, brother of ex-
Boyle-law partner Max Slsklnd. is reported to
be trying to charge over $100,000 for legal ser-
vices.
Yet Slsklnd, despite the sice of his bill, is still
almost a minnow next to Louis Johnson, the
counsel for Pan-American Airways with Its
ramifying political power; the Democratic
friend of Victor Emmanuel, who is now a Taft-
backer: the man whom Senator Taft's close
lieutenant. Senator Owen Brewster of Maine
and Pan American, wanted to confirm as Se-
cretary of Defense without inquiry or debate.
No one who knows the business-politics-gov-
ernment game should be surprised by Johnson's
success in the Alien Property Office.
No one Is even talking about a solution of the
twin problems that beget this sort of success
the method of financing political campaigns and
the need for a permanent, professional public
service.
Perhaps the Boyle-huntlng Republicans are
Ignoring these problems and forgetting about
the big fish, because so many of the big fish
are friends of theirs.
Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune
Inc.
Drew Pearson $oys: Senators McKellar, McCarran demand
to know number of A-bombs; Atomic Energy Chair-
man Dean refused to divulge priceless secret; Rranch-
ers chip in on wetback lobby.
WASHINGTON.The two old tyrants of the Senate, Mc-
Kellar of Tennessee and McCarran of Nevada, tried to browbeat
the nation's top secret out of Atomic Energy Chairman Gordon
Dean the other day.
It's none of their business, but they demanded to know this
country's exact number of atomic bombs.
This Is too precious a secret to be repeated around Con-
gress, whose employes are not cleared for loyally like other
Federal employes.
It would be particularly dangerous for Senator McCarran to
know, since a parade of ex-Communlsts Is constantly stream-
ing through his office.
Though they have denounced their Communist ties and come
to McCarran to confess, the FBI is frankly skeptical of some
of them.
Nevertheless, McKellar and McCarran got the Atomic Energy
Chairman behind closed doors of the Senate Appropriations
Commmittee and hounded him to tell the-exact number oX
bombs in our atomic stockpile.
"If we are going into war, we ought to be ready, and we
ought to know what we have." rasped Tennessee's McKellar. .
"You are asking for more money, and It is unusual to ask
for more money Just before the Congress adjourns. What I would
like to know is what you have done with the money that we
appropriated last yer?"
"We have done a great deal of work, and we have expanded
the atomic energq program... fold," replied Chairman Dean
(This column has been advised that the exact atomic expansion
should not be made public.)
"How much of your last year's appropriation went Into
bombs? How many bombs do we have?" demanded the Tennes-"
see Senator.
"A very substantial amount." parried Dean.
"That does not answer the question," exploded McKellar.
"How much has gone into bombs?"
SECRET AMOUNTS OF CRANIUM
"Let me say this," Chairman Dean tried to soothe the old
man.
"Everything In the way of fissionable material which is
produced in' our whole program goes into bombs. It is stored
there, and if you want it out and later use it somewhere else,
you can use It. But today it goes right into bombs."
"What is the process of deterioration?" broke in McCarran.
"There is no deterioration," Dean reported.
McCarran then changed the subject from the exact number
of bombs to the exact number of carloads of uranium ore that
goes into each bomb.
Dean tried to evade the question, which is also top secret.
But McCarran. who repreents a Western mining region, kept '
hammering until Dean finally gave him the secret figure.
Later McKellar got back to the number of bombs again.
"Now we made you trustees last year, and we appropriated
all of this money for you. Sure you can tell us what, you have
done with it." persisted the aged Tennesseean.
"It has gone into bombs." repeated Dean.
"That doesn't mean a thing," snapped McKellar. "You have
got two bombs or you have got 1,000 or you have got six or 17,
end we don't know what you have got, and we don't know
whether you have got enough to fight a war or not."
"That raises this question, Senator, that troubles me a lit-
tle bit," Dean observed delicately, "and that is whether the
committee actually wishes to have precise numbers of weapons."
SENATOR CORDON OBJECTS
"No, for heaven's sake, no!" blurted Oregon's conscientious
Senator Guy Gordon.
"If you would trust an order of magnitude answer." Dean!
tried again to placate the grizzled Tennesseean, "may I say
that we have a very substantial number of bombs that haver
been bought by the money that has been appropriated by this;
committee. It is not a small group; it is r. very, substantial
number.!' *.; \
"What would be a substantial number in one man's eyes
would be very different In another man's eyes," snorted Mc-
Kellar. :
"You are asking us to furnish you all of these sums ot
money, and all we are asking you is what have you done with
the last year's money we have given you."
"Last year's money, as I tried to indicate, on plant and-
equlpment..." the atomic chairman started to explain.
"That doesn't mean a thing in the world to me," bellowed
McKellar; _,
"I think you should answer the senators question, chimed
in McCaran eagerly. .
"The gaseous diffusion plants and piles have been the
large expansion..." Dean began again.
"That doesn't give us any information." blurted McKellar.
"What have you got to show for It? How many bombs do
you have?" .
"It Is coming out of those plants. Senator, Dean declared-
"We do not know about It, and you are not willing to tell
as. and you are not willing to take us Into your confidence,
McKellar raged.
"Why should we take you into our confidence when you
will not take us into yours?" -
But Dean held his ground and refused to divulge the price-
1 f u *p t' r p 1
NOTEOnly one Senator Is allowed to know the number
of atomic bombs this country possesses. .._._, .,
He is Chairman Brien McMahon of the Joint Congressional
Atomic Committee. ,. __ ..
Otherwise, the secret is limited to President Truman, the
Atomic Energy Commissioners and a few select atomic and de-
tense officials, who must use the Information in their planning.
WETBACK LOBBY
The big ranchers of the Rio Grande Valley met secretly at
Bayvlew Texas, recently to map plans for blocking the im-
migration Border Patrol from enforcing the wetback laws.
These lame ranchers have been hiring cheap labor, smug-
gled across the Mexican border, and in order not to toitW
cheap labor supply, they agreed to raise a war chest of NUM
to lobby against strict border enforcement, both in Washington
It wastentatively decided to assess each rancher ten cents
PtF Thee'ftrst step, they agreed, was to block a $6.000.000 ap-
prouriation to strengthen the Border Patrol
The secret meeting was called by Lon C Hill of Corpus
Chrlstl, who reported to fellow ranchers on his trip to Wash-
ington and claimed he had been told confidentially by
Congressional leaders not to return "so ill-equiped.
What the word "Ill-equipped'' meant was not
but this was the reason for raising the war chest.
(Copyright. 1951. By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.*
high
explained,
NOTHING IS HARD TO GET
. if you ute a
Panama American
"Wanted to buy" ad!
Every month every weak every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS than ail other daily papers in Panam combined!




*
PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMKRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, OCTOBER 22, USl
Latest Basketball Scandal Has Tro Fans' Worried
Special Open Tennis Tourney
To Be Held Here In November
An open singles tennis tour-
nament is in the offing that
will be the forerunner of sever-
aj;others designed to regain for
local tennis some of the glory
and prestige which the net
gfcme enjoyed nationally prior
to the Central Olvmpic Games
staged here In 1938.
This tournament is open to
^1 local plavers and a special
invitation Is hereby tendered to
Canal Zone civilians as well as
to members of thp Armed For-
ces and Diplomatic Personnel
In the country.
The tournament whose onen-
ihe date Is announced as Nov-
ember. Is to be promoted by C.
W. Omphrov. lnn<*-Mme te*"Ms
enthusiast and soorts-nromoter.
(or which a most pnnropriate
troohv will be provided.
'. Entries will be r~elved from
now until October 29 but must
be aeco""5Piled bv an entrance
fee of f2.00 per nla^er. PrK"c
drawin- will b- held at 7:30
p. m. October 31. in th o'fice
of Omphrov's Auto Si'onlv. Tn"..
All Darticlnrnts 're Invited to
nft^nrt the H.-owir-p. the r*"'ilts
of which will be announced im-
medlatelv afterwards.
All matches will hP nlaved at
the OWmnip court f~*"r,r"' the
use of Pln7en
arrt win heHn at 4-30. exceot
halted bv inclemnt we**-nr or
dark"ei. Tn either event, the
re-scheduled ppmes wl'l he to
the pccommodtlors of parti-
cipating players.
Matche* win be tvo heat o*
thre. except "H'|-""ls P n d
flnp's wh'ch wil' be throe hP<:t
of flv sfs. Tn the seml-''"ls
apd firals foc'-'p-lts wi" +*
..called. This will early p-slst
--In lmprovta" the level of loci
- ternis where msnv nl^vers in-
"v dul<"> In foot-faui'lntj witb im-
pi'nitv.
linesmen, scorers snd nm-
; fires will be provided to assist
~ "plavers and mpintnln tnurna-
*; ment rti jdble point.
On The All<>! fs...
------ 0
ENGINEER MIXED OPEN BOWLING LEAGUE
TEAM STANDINGS
Team Name Team Games Ganes Total Total
No. Won Losl Points Pina
J.avallee 5 11 4 14 11616
Kennedy 2 10 5 14 11315
Bryan 8 10 5 13 11403
Sluewe 3 7 7 11 11340
Norris 1 7 8 9 11489
Bright 7 6 9 8 10863
Lane 4 4 11 6 11005
McConnell 6 4 11 5 11280
INDIVIDUAL STANDINGS
Name Team Games Total Average High
No. Played Pins Game
Stephens 1 12 2004 167 199
McCarragher 8 14 2187 156.2 184
Norris, W. 1 li 2307 153.3 187
Relchart 5 15 2297 153.1 192
Farnsworth 6 6 914 152.3 167
Fayne 4 15 2261 150.7 174
McConnell 6 12 1780 148.3 169
South 2 12 1778 148.1 179
Stiles 6 15 2185 145.6 169
Lavallee 5 15 2176 145.0 182
Stuewe, J 3 15 2164 144.2 177
Lane, M. 4 15 2161 144.0 174
Murdock 1 12 1694 141.4 165
Casten, S. 1 15 2119 141.2 185
Thompson 7 6 846 141 175
Bishop 3 15 2115 141 172
Bergis, C 4 6 832 138.6 153
Henry 7 15 2058 137.2 158
Hicks 5 18 2054 136.9 173
Yarbro 5 15 2053 136.8 159
Bryan 8 12 1638 136.5 184
Kennedy 2 12 1610 134.1 157
Borgia, E. 5 6 801 133.5 162
Carter, M 1 12 1583 131.9 190
Kclllng 8 15 1975 131.6 165
Shatrosky 3 12 1551 129.2 165
Wiokman 8 12 1547 128.9 145
F.17.ZO 4 15 1931 128.7 167
Brown 7 12 1497 124.9 148
Braum 6 0 1104 122.6 157
Mrphy 8 15 1811 120.7 164
Bourgeois 4 15 1774 118.2 161
Snyder 2 15 1752 116.8 151
Fussell 3 11 1272 115.6 138
Dupree 7 12 1337 111.4 150
3tuewe. L. 3 fi 663 110.5 133
Archer 2 15 1657 110.4 152
Norris, E. 1 15 1610 1073 128
Pike 7 8 621 103.5 143
Corrigan 6 12 1106 92.1 113
Groza And Beard Play On
Indianapolis Olympians 5
By NITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Oct. 22,The latest chapter in the basketball
scandal has pro fans in Indianapolis wondering.
Two of the players who admitted taking bribes, to shave
points Alex Groza and Ralph Beard play on the India*
napolis Olympians in the National Basketball Asosciation.
A number of Indianapolis residents hold stock in the cor-
poration which runs the pro team.
"I don't, know what will happen to professional basketball
here," said one Indianapolis citizen, "it certainly looks like the
end to me" ,
Another said he doubted that Indianapolis will continue to
support a team.
Still another put it this way "This is quite a blow. Those
men were considered idols by thousands of kids here."
Groza and Beard hare been suspended indefinitely by N.B.A.
President Maurice Podoloff pending the next step In the case.
The Olympians coach Hern* Schaeffer said the news
as "an awful jolt" to htan.
The Olympians manager, J. R. Rimbrongh, first learned of
Beard and Gross's admissions when newsmen called him in the
middle of the night. Kimbrough said he didn't know anything
about it at that time and later he could not be reached for
comment. He is expected to meet with Podoloff befare making
a statement.
It was left fer one youngster, who called an Indit napolis
newspaper office, to sum up the feelings of many basketball
fans who had followed Beard and Grosa through their college
days at Kentucky.
"What wUI they do to Ralph and Alex?" The youngster ask-
ed over the telephone. "My brother and me don't believe it.
They're the greatest players in the world. They signed my
basketball last year and..." Here the boy's voice trailed off In
a sob and he hung up.
Miami Jackson
Outclasses
Balboa Hi 33-6
by
JOE WILLIAMS
Louis Resents Young Marciano
Muscling In As House Fighter
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
ras;
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
NEW .YORK, Oct. 22. (NBA)
As Manny Seamon points out,
Joe Louis wants to beat Rocky
Marciano for personal reasons.
as well as the fact that it will
lead him closer to the crown
he wore so well and so long.
Trainer Seamon, who is very
close to Louis, could mean that
the Old Brown Bomber rather
resents the upstart Marciano
muscling In on his copyrighted
position as the official house
fighter. After all, Louis owns
a piece of the Internationa'
Boxing Club.
It's an action-packed
Powerhouse
-

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to road conditions. And remem-
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are specially engineered to suit
vour local driving conditions.
with 43 "Look Ahead" features
Built into every "51 Ford are 43 new
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...the only low-priced V-8
Ford alone in its field offers you the
fine-car power the matchless
get-away of a V-8 engine. Yet
Ford's V-8 costa Car less than most
But Louis' own New York
matchmaker, Al Welll, skillfully
managed by bis stepson, Marty,
into the big match with the
ex-champion at Madison Square
Garden, Oct. 20.
Marciano established such a
reputation knocking out 32 of 37
opponents that he actually is
being caUed another J. Demp-
sey, but he really has tackled
only two rivals of any worth.
The Brockton Blockbuster took
a split and highly debatable de-
cision from run-o'-mine Roland
LaStarza at the Garden, Mar. 24
of last year, and knocked Rex
Layne kicking In six on the
same platform last July 12.
Otherwise, the shoemaker's son's
adversaries have been carefully
screened. No fewer than 26 of
his bouts have taken place in
Providence, which definitely
stamps the Rhode Island cap-
ital as his home grounds.
MIAMI, Fia, Oct. 22 (UP)
The Jackson High School foot-
ballers defeated Balboa High
School of the Panam Canal
Zone 33-8 Saturday night.
Jackson used first-stringers
only in onj quarter. The side did
not even retire to their dressing
room at half-time when they led
26-0.
The Jackson scons followed a
91-yard dt've. an intercepted
Sass. a Ion;1 run, a pass and an
1-yard run
Balboa's John Albritton scored
in the fourth quarter after he
and Jim May took turns at
sparking a 60-yard drive. "
Jackson outmanned. outweigh-
ed and outclassed Balboa. Every
Miami player saw action in the
coach's step to keec the score
low.
The Balboa players will leave
for home today after being the
individual guests of the Jackson
players.
The Balboa players were ex-
pected to arrive at Tocumen Air-
port at 1:30 pjn.
Cartagena Indios
Arrive For Series
The "Los Indios" baseball team
from' Cartagena, Colombia, ar-
rived last night following com-
pletion of two successful sweeps
of series' in Nicaragua for their
three-game series against the
ranam All-Stars wnich begins
tomorrow night at the Panam
National Stadium.
with the savingful
Automatic Mileage Maker
Combines an amazing system of
carburetion, ignition and combus-
tion to squeeze the last drop of power
out of every drop of fueL
The Indios will not work ent
today at the Panam Stadium
because they played in Managua
yesterday.
Meanwhile, it has been an-
nounced that Panama's starting
Eitchers fer the three games will
b Humberto Robinson, Alberto
Osorio and Vibert Clark in that
order.
Ticket sales continued yester-
day and today. The box office
was opened at $ a.m. and the de-
mand for tickets Indicate that a
large crowd will be on hand for
the series opener.'
The Panam Stars will be man-
aged by Stanford Graham while
Gil Garrido wil direct the visit-
ors. Graham and Garrida are
promoters of the series.
FALL TO QUALIFY .
Corvallls. Ore (NBA) Indi-
cative of Oregon State s improve-
ment in football this fall U that
three of the 1950 regulars failed
to make the squad.
m-S?*!?* klck:, Coach-pf-the-year Charles CaUWell tells his
rSKriff **? b.eat CorneH th<* *n **- him into
adjacent Lake Carnegie fully clothed. This is what the HoUv-
taMhe'wolvss? Wlteh* GM,er*Uy ""I *> "> coach

nA^tlg0ggi* be the big game of the East, the '51 lac*.
K? i,,. wL2R?n c?i get past Cornell, Mr. Caldwell is kely
th.^AmM,u"?he.r unbeaten season, and qualify agam as
back to Is'rnmM^f "r" r,epeater since we started thflerlel
2SSL? *5' Hm,Sn J* loaad w^h running backs but In Dick
SE&fl authentic All-America, the Tiger owns the best triple-
^me&nli&l! f^tbaU- ThU yun* man can d more with
from latuK EK"i'!I couW Wlth a wuce ** **** week

<
Ti^in^-r^fV^.^'01'' Tenneee. Michigan State,
! 7m *?dtM- M "ned, the nation's five top
teams. At this stage last year the five leaders were Am
f.'.t.he^' MethoaUt' Oklahoma, Texas and KentuckyTwienTn-
final returns were in the listing was: Oklahoma, Army, Texas!
SSgyg ?* ..Ca!"?.r,,U- J^JLtfiern Methodist wasn't even i
c.uded in the first 2t, and Princeton, which had been consis-
SuT iff0"*' had 1UmiM1 t0 s,Xth p,ace- Thu9' the "WBK
Hable thing yon can say for these early rankings is that ther
are scarcely conclusive. tBaj

Even the final rankings do not always truly reflect the na-
tional picture. Remember what happened to Oklahoma In the
Sugar Bowl game last New Year's Day? Got knocked off bv
KLent?ck,y-,/anked seventh. The poll fated TexaT one notch
ahead of Tennessee, but in the Cotton Bowl gam" It was Ten-
RSS? 20'o %M ,4- And how abqut Army, ranked wcond to
Oklahoma? The Ctfdets faced Navy a weeiafter the Totln*
2?aru2d*w6 waUpe.d- ,*"* where was Navy ranked? Now-
ere; Dvn l dra.w ft ""t-Place vote from a single football writ-
J? & (?unt5y- ^^ spelled P-o-l-l-s. you can't lean on
them with any degree of security. Tom Dewey found that nit
in the last Presidential election. 7 mat out

Why did Dr. Eddie Anderson walk out en the field, invite
an automatic 15-yard penalty which gave Tulane the winning
margin ever Holy Cross in New Orleans last week? "I lost mv
nai?*lJas ygrtsK ab00t ""rwMlty (W yards for rough-
ing) they had just slapped on us."
In this season's Holy Cross statistics there win have to be
two tabular columns. One showing that the team lost the game,
another that the coach lost his head. Football gets tougher and
tougher to figure. ? "'

Has Lou Little got a sleeper at Columbia? His young men
have pitched two shutouts in a row for him. Harvard 35-0.
Yale 14-0. It is never wise to take the Light Blue lightly. This
may be one of those years. Like 1934 when an under-manned,
under-rated, under-praised Columbia team, not even the best in
the East, went West and whacked Stanford in the Rose Bowl,
7-0. On AI Barabas' sprint around right end In the second
period. Or was It the third?
'. .
Mr. Little is distressed when anyone suggets he might have j
another miracle team in the making. "Any time we make thre
first downs in succession," he laments, "somebody starts recal-
ling that bowl game." Mr. Little believes the nonsense will end
Saturday when Columbia meets Penn. Chances are he's right
too. Though kicked around scandalously by California and shad-,
ed by Princeton, Penn is rugged, particularly on defense, andl
figures, I'd two touch downs better.
You can pay mera
but you can't buy better than
lord V-8
SEE IT AT
YOUR FORD DEALER'S
Jot Leas tacky Marciano
NO ONE KNOWS WHKTHEst
MARCIANO CAN FIGHT
Thus we have a comparatively
Inexperienced fighter In there
with a once great heavy weight
who is spotting him 10 years.
The truth a that no one
knows whether Marciano can
fight to any extent. Layne was
the plum that brought the Louis
windfall, but the rosy-cheeked
Utah lad was lust plain hor-
rible and in worse condition.
Such magnificent unknowns as
Ted Lowry and Red Applegate
went 10 heats with Marciano,
the former twice and the latter
as recently as last April. But
Marciano had LaStarza, who is
on the cagy side, on the floor,
and 32 knockouts In 17 starts
to good hitting an any league.
We know the ^llno can
punch.
We are wondering what will
happen when Marciano is belt-
ed, and when be has to, Louis
till can do a pretty fair Job
of that.
LOUIS KNOWS HOW
TO HANDLE GBEEN BAND
LOUIS, who in hfs 38th year
continues boxing against the
advice of his best friends, sim-
ply has to go to the well once
too often one of these nights.
You are tempted to pick a-
galnst Louis this trip, but like
a lot of other people you years
ago learned never to do that,
not even if the ancient bloke
was In his aeth year.
A Marciano looping punch or
book easily might drop Louis
tike a broken airplane. He never
did take a punch around the
head too well, but the trouble
for the other tallow it that ha
gets up.
As we have pointed out. Rocky
Mercians, because of the way
he has been nursed, U relatively
a peen band aftaf boxing a
*b more than three year.
He hasn't done enough to
aaerit Ms selection over even an
antiquated Joe Loata.
The Old Erowa Jswntber know I
to handle naoefcoolod fighter. '
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
FIRST RACE
1H Mono $8 40, $2.40, $3.40.
3 Little Luiu $4.20, $2.60.
3Pesadilla $3.60.
SF.COND RACE
1Lonely Molly $7.40 $3.
3La Prema $3 20.
First Doubles' (El Mono-Lone-
ly Molly) $15.8.
THIRD RACE
1Duque $4-60 $3.60.
2Campesino $20.60.
One-Two: (Duque-Campesino)
$56.
FOURTH RACE
1Pregonero $"M. $460, $2.40.
2Raymond $3.80, $250.
3Mueco $220. '
Quiniela: (Prejonero-Ray-
mond) $14.
FIFTH RACE
1Rathlln LlKht $1050,
3Oorsewo-jd $4, $3 20.
3Plvora* $2.80.
SIXTH RA
1Zevelanla $24A0, $6.60, $3.50.
2Cotillon $3.>H). $3.
3Cobrador $4 80.
SEVENTH RACE
1Sun Cheer $10, $480, $3.60.
2Apretador $840, $350.
3 Picon $5.60. ,
Second Double: (Zevelaais-
Sun Cheer) $1U.M.
EIGHTH RACE _
1Clpayo $5.60, $4.43 $350.
3Jepperin $950, $1430.
3Silver Fox $5.40.
Quiniela: (Clpayo Jepperin)
|$L$f.
NINTH RACE ^.
1Charlemont $10.60, *IM,***-
3Incomparable $4-40, $260.
3Baby Betty $2.60.
One-Two. (Chaiiemont
1Chertberlbin $3, $3.40.
2The Dauber $2A0.
$4.40,
($2.60.
I trust Mr. Little will not be too distressed if I recall a lit-
tle known fact In connection with what he calls "that bowl
game." Columbia collected two ways that day. At the box of-
fice and from the insurance people. To the horror ana Indigna-
tion of the Callfornlans, who are so weather conscious, Col-
umbia took out rain Insurance. And what happened? It rained
for four days, creating one of the worst floods In Pasadena
history, and as late as the night before there was talk of cal-
ling the game off. They must teach 'em real smart at Col-
umbia.
.
Unless Columbia manages to stand up, this threatens to be
the most distinguished football season the Big Town has ever
had. The competent Hughle Devore seems to have a hopeless
on an austerity budget, opens and close its New York season
on an auterily budget, open and closes its New York season
(save for the N. Y. U. annual at Randalls Island) with San
Francisco Saturday. This could well be the finest college game
of the season around here, too. The westerner come here with
a spotless 'record.

Until cribbing became a nasty and disastrous word, our big
game was to be Army against So. California Nov. 3 in Yankee
Stadium. When the Cadets threw a fright into Northwestern
(14-20) it looked as If Red Blalk might still have enough left
to mingle with the grownups. But then came twice-beaten Dart-
mouth to expose Army's stark Impoverishment for all to see.
Meanwhile Southern California, unbeaten in three starts, may
be the best on the coast. As to that well know more after Sat-
urday' clash with California, the big game of the day. any-
where.
TO IMKI T00T1 HCAY WKTIVEY -
No other tooth paite, ammoniated
or regular, hat bean proved better
chao VANA/
I PANA TOOTH PASTE
it


MONDAY, OCTOBER U. 1851
T PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDENMMMT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Wilted Line Stymies Ohio State Passing And Potentially Great Attack
Janowicz And
Curcillo Have
Slight Chance
By KAYE KKSSLER
NEA 6pcb Correspondent
COLUMBUS, O., Oct 32 (NEA)
Despite Its dismal howlne
against Wisconsin, Ohio States
sputtering football team remains
very much in the out-of-focus
Bis 10 picture. _
But t be a factor In the run for
the roses; Coach Woody B*J"
has some fen.es to mend, the
most obvious beta? the wUted
forward wall that has stood In
the waynot cleared the way
of the Scarlet and Gray offen-
81 Considering the hit-and-miss
operation ot the offensive line to
date, the Buckeyes were down-
rlehi forturiate to survive the
first three james with little more
than wounded pride.
In fairness to the Bucks, It
must be admitted that Southern
Methodist, Michigan State and
Wisconsin repiesent the most
rugged trio of opening opponents
facea by any team In the coun-
WISCONSIN UNDERRATED
The Bucks stopped SMU, 7-0,
and after that the Mustangs won
two straight Including the 27-20
upset of Notre Dame Only other
team to mensure the Texans was
Georgia Tech,' unbeaten In their
first four starts Michigan State
nicked the Buckeyes, 24-20, and
did the same to Its other three
foes to rank at the top in the
country. Wisconsin has obviously
been under-rated, not to mention
robbed, in its first three dates.
The Badgers dumped what now
Spears a gooa Marqaette team,
8, then played the panta off
both Illinois And OSU only to
come out wit ha 14-0 loss and a
6-6 tie. ..
During tlie next five weeks, the
Bucks tangle with Iowa, North-
western, Pltlsburgh, Illinois and
Michigan in that order with only
the iulni looming as a real tar-
tar.
Had the Bucks Jumped off to a
more impiesslve start, they
might be allowed a olt of a letup.
But in view of their shaky begin-
ning they cant afford it and
must get In high gear immedi-
ately & they are to Uve up to
great expectations.
Indiana has proved a tremen-
dous disappointment in losing to
Notre Dame, 48-6, and Michigan,
38-14, and edging Pitt. 13-6.
CAMPANELLA GROUNDED
Until the Air Force grounded
Joe Campanel.a, Buckeye de-
fenses seemed secure if not sen-
sational. The potential All-
Amelca from Cleveland will be
sorely misted, although a rapid
Adjustment In Madison showed
the Buckeyes could do it.
The big Job is in the offensive
Use which has failed to give
feRY$TAL GAZERRocky
'Marciano tries to Catch a
flimpse of his immediate fistic
uture as he trains at Green
wood Lake, NY., for his 10-
round match with Joe Louis at
Madison Square Garden, Oct
26. The Brockton, Mass., heavy-
weight appears awed as he sees
the old champion on the floor
(NEA)
Sports Shorties
PHILADELPHIAThe Los An-
geles Rams, who set a National
Football League record in ground
Saining last season, are setting
be pace in that department
again this vear. Latest figures
show that the Rams have gained
1,480 yards in three games, with
70 per cent of the yardage gained
by passes.
8T. LOUIS.Lightweight Vir-
gil Akins of St. Louis held out
against Lutner Rawllngs' strong
finish to win a split decision over
the Chicago fighter in their 10-
round bout at St. Louis. Akins
built up his leaa in the first six
rounds as he confused Rawllngs
by switching from a convention-
al right-hand attaek to a south-
paw style.
OSU's brilliant array of backs a
break. Th forward wall func-
tioned respectably against Mich-
igan Statebut the letdown
against Wisconsin pioved Its lnr
experience and inability to adjust
quickly.
Wisconsin's defensive team
handled the Buckeye forwards
like doll-house furniture all af-
ternoon to thwart virtually every
Scarlet and Gray play.
Most noticeable weakness was
the Buckeye passing attack, or
rather the absence of same. Tony
Curcillo ano' Vic Janowicz have
proved to be better than average
throwersbut they never had a
chance to set up for the tosses
as the Badgers smarn.ed on them
from all angles. With this aerial
weapon wiped out there was lit-
tle chance to loosen the Badger
defenses for a counter-attack on
the ground
The Importance of a solid air
game is clearly pointed out in the
aerial figures of seven games
played Oct. 13 Involving OSU's
1951 opponents and a quick
check reveals that the Buckeyes
rated a dismal last in the air de-
partment among those 14 teams
Involved.
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Weekend Football Results
By UNITED rRESS
SOUTH
Dake 55, VPI
Florida 33, Vanderblit 13
Tennessee 17, Alabama 13
Georgia Tech 27, Auburn 7
Maryland 14, North Carolina 7
Wm. A Marv S3, No. Car. State 28
Virginia 34, VMI 14
'.Mississippi ?5, Tolane 8
Tena. Tech 14, W. Kentucky St. 7
Dayton 7, Chattanooga 6
West. Maryland 33, Dickinson 12
Rand. Macon 38, I. Hopkins 32
Sewanee 28, Mississippi Collect 8
Lou. Tech 28, N. W. Lou. State 6
Ham-Srd'y 28, N'p't News Ap. 8
Emory 8c Henry 38, Maryville 12
Middle Tenn. 33, Morehead 13
FSU 34, Sal Ross 13
East Carolina 19, Guilford 14
Howard 28, Jonnson C. Smith 8
Centre 18, Louisville "B" 7
Central Stale 12, Tennessee St. 7
Stetson 14, Tampa 14
Eton 21, Catawba 14
Eastern Ky. 58, Erskine 0
Kentucky 33. Villanov 13
Wofford 33, Presbyterian 14
Va. Union 13, Winston-Salem T. 6
K. Tenn. St. 33, Carson-Newman 2
Hinds J.C. 49, East Central J.C. 28
Jones J.C. 28, S.W. J.C. (Miss.) 7
.W. Missouri 27, Delta State 28.
Miss. S'ern 35, 8.E. Louisiana 8
Southern St 33 Henderson 14
SOUTHWEST
TCU 28, Texas A. & M 14
Oklahoma 33, Kansas 21
Arkansas IK, Texas 14
Oklahoma A. & M. 27, Drake 14
Baylor 48, Texas Tech 28
Kearney Tchrs 19, Peru Tchrs. 14
Wyoming 28. Brigbsm Young 28
NX. Okla. St. 81. Cen. Okla. St. 13
Trinity 28. Austin 12
Celo. College 48, Western St. 19
Texas Sou. 19, Kentucky St. 14
Bradley 34, New Met A. St M. 8
N. 'Mex. West. 6, Highlands 8
Quincy 22, ft. Hays Tchrs. 21
SVn Okla. 81, N'wn Okla.
Houston 35. Hardin-Simmons 27
Tulsa 87, Marqiiettr 21
Rice 28, SMU 7 M
Stephen Austin 27, SW Tex. St. 28
Omaha 18, Lmporia 7
EAST
Harvard 22, Army 21
Penn 28, Columbia 13
Princeton 40, Lafayette 7
Holy Cross 33, NYU
Colgate 32, Brown 14
San Francisco 32, Furdham 28
W. Virginia Genera 8
Ursinus 25, Swarthmore 20
Union (N.Y.) 82, Charoplaln 25
Michigan State 32, Penn State 21
Notre Dame 33, Pittsburgh I
Dartmouth 14, Syracuse 0
Carnegie Tech 39, Allegheny 8
Cornell 27, Yale
Letaigh 21, Rutgen 8
Trinity 41, Colby
Maine 49, Connecticut 19 .
Wore. Tech 12, Rennselaer 7
Hobart 26, Kenyon 14
Wesley an 81, peala 14
Trenton Tthrs. 47, N.Y. Aggies 0
Temple 13, Delaware 7
Gettysburg 34, Muhlenberg 14
Richmond 2b, Davidson 6
L'n'r R'ne 33, W. Car. Tchrs. 7
Bridgewater 18, Gallaudet IS
W. Va. Tech 19, F*mont Statei 6
Scranton IS, Ind'fn Gap Mitt, IS
Rochester 7, Vermont 8
Concord 14, Potomac State 12
Glenvllle 19. Sheph'rd (W.Va.) IS
Alfred 45. St. Lawrence 7
Waynesburg 31, Bethany
Bui knell 62, Buffalo 32
Susquehanna 37, Wagner 20
Kings Point 35, Brooklyn IS
N. Brit. Tchrs. 7, M'el'r Tchrs. 12
Middlebury 14. Tufts 13
Thlel 12, Kdinboro 6
Bloomsberg 40, Shlppenberg 14
N. Haven Tchrs. 41, Bridgeport 0
Patux. riv. Nav. 14, Quonset Ft. 8
Hofstrs 41. Clarkson 6
Westminster 27, Grove City 13
Norwich 32, Loyola (Canada) 8
Drexel 16, Penn Military
Williams 13, Bodwoln 12
Lincoln (Pa.) 34, Delaware St. 0
Mass 46, Rhode Island 7
St. MichaeU/8 Am. Int. 18
Albright 6, Frank. A Marshall.8
Clarion St. Brockport St. 36
Lebanon Valley 46, Moravian 0
Rider 27, W. Liberty Tchrs. 6
New Hamp. 20, Springfield 7
W Chester 27, fc. Streudsburg 13
MillersViUe tFa.) 14, Cheney 1-
Youngst'n 27, St. Francis (Pa.) 6
Bluffton 13, Ohio Northern 7
Friends 26, Bethel 6
Davis It Elkms 66, Salem t
MIDWEST
Indiana 32, Ohio State 16
Minnesota 39, Nebraska 28
Michigan 21, Iowa 6
Wisconsin : Colorado 20, Kansas State 7
Northwestern IK, Navy 7
Iowa State 21, Missouri 14
Mor. Harvey 14, Kent State 13
Oberlin 40, Hamilton 14
Muskingum 31, Wooeter 8
Miam KO.) 1. Ohio Unlversil) 0
Ohio Wesleyan 21. Denlson 1
Wayne (Mli h.) 34, Brandis 6
Dubuque 20. Simpson 7
Dayton 21, Chattanooga 8
Valparaiso it, John Carroll 7
111 Wesleyan 26, Millikin 7
Indiana St. (Pa.) 12, Slip. Rock 6
Ball State 6, Ind. St. Tchrs. 6
N. IU. State 39. m. Normal IS
St. Joseph 12, Butler 6
W Mleh 12. Wash. U. St. Lows) 7
Earlham 58, Anderson 28
St. Bened. IS, Washburn 11
Wheaton 26. Lake Forest t
Pitt. St. Trrs. 65. gon'western 6
Monmouth SI, GrinneU 6
DekalblSt. Tchrs. 39, IU. Nor. IS
Loras 2*5; Lmher 7
Coe 19, Cornell (Iewa) 7
I IU. 27, N.W. Missouri State 21
Milwaukee IS, otevetu PetatlS
Ashland 7, Hiram 7
Culv'r-stk'tn 19, Central (Me.) 6
Ptebg (Kan ) 55. S'w'stn (Kan.) 6
St. John's (Minn.) 31. Con'cdla ">
Taylor 14, Franklin I
Hanover 12. Manchester 7
Storer 6, Miner Tchrs 6
Wayne 16 .Empurla 7
Ind. Central 26. Cedsrville
Lawrence 14, Carleten 7
IU. CeUege 14, Ne. Central 7
Wabash 41. Olivet 6
Res* Poly 14, Eureka 7
Augi'Jtana III. 14, Elmhurst J
St. Procopii'S 44. Aurora 6
Wayne Tchrs. 19 Hastings
Ceneordla 68, Tarklo
South Dakota 27, Mornlngside 7
N. State Tenis, 'i,, Yankton 14
St. Olaf's 25. It. Mary's IS
St. Cloud 22, Winona 6
S. Dak. Mines 14, Gen. Beadle 8
Ripon 7, Knox 8
Mt. Union 48, Akron 7
Findlay 23. Defiance 6
Albion 33, Wilmington 13
Heidelberg 35, Capitol 14
Wittenberg %6, Marietta 6
Ashland 7, Hiram 7 .
Bowling Green 27, B'win-W'ce 26
Belolt 27, North Dakota 7 .
S. Dak. St. 1, N. Dak. St. 7
Toledo 32, Marshall 14
Belolt 27, North Dakota 7
John Carroll 7. Case f
Toledo 32. Marshall 14
Depauw 33. Kalamaioo 31
Cincinnati 41, Western Reserve 6
Murray 13, Evansville 7
S.W. Missouri 27, Delta State 28
Hope 21, Alma 13
Mich. Tech. SI, N. Mich. 8
Grand Rapids JC 7, Ferris Inst. 6
FAR WEST
Son. Calife: nia 21, California 14
Illinois 27, Washington 28
UCLA 41, Oregon 6
Stanford 21. Santa Clara 14
Utah St. 20. Colorado A.&.M. 28
Adams St. 14, Panhandle A&M 13
Wash. St. 26, Oregon State IS
Montana 38, Montana State 6
West. Wash. 19, Puget Sound 6
British Col'bia 13, E. Oregon 8
Westminster (Utah) 32, Ricks IS
Idaho 40, Sun Jos 7
Lewis ft Clark 41, Wll'mette 12
SERVICE FOOTBALL
Ft. Jackson 34. Boiling AFB 6
Camp Lejeune 69, Cherry Ft. 7
Coasi Guard 28, Amnerst 28
Navy Pier 21, Carthage 7
Bain. Nav. 48, Nav. Rec. Sta. IS
Pen'la Navv 26, Whit. Fd. NVy 6
San Diego M'nts 84, Pomona 7
Ft. L'rd Wd 48. C'mp McCoy 6
NEGRO
Fla. A. ft M. 7, Ne. Car A. ft M. 7
Morris-Brown 44, Allen 6
St. Aug. 25. Elisa. Cy Then. 7
SC State 25, Ft Valley St 8
Lincoln U. 51, Phil. Smith 6
Virginia State 6, Hamp. Inst. 6
Shaw 6, NC College 6
Lcland 12, Tougaleo 6
Miss. Indus 24, Knoxville
Arkansas St. A.ftM. 37, Bishop 6
Wilberforce St. 19, Tenn. St 7
Beth une ( man 51, S'nah St. 6
HIGH SCHOOL
Miami Jackson 33, Balboa 6
Coral Gables 13, Tech High 12
Key West 19, St. Mary's 7
PROFESSIONAL
N. Y. Giants 26, Philadelphia 24
Cleveland 17, Pittsburgh 6
Washington 7, Chicago Cards S
Detroit 24, N. Y. Yanks 24
Chi. Bears IS, San Francisco 7
Los Angeles 28, Green Bay 6
Counterpoint Whips
Hill Prince Again
To Clinch Top Spot
NEW YORK, Oct. 22 (UP)
Owner C. V. Whitney's Counter-
point all but clinched "Horse-of-
the-Year" honors at Jamaica by
beating last year's champ in the
$50,000 Empire City Gold Cup.
'The three-year-old colt pulled
another stretch drive to beat
Chris Chenery's HU Prince by a
length and out-quarter. Satur-
day's victory duplicates last
week's win over Hill Prince in the
Jockey Club Gold Cup, except it
was more' emphatic.
Jockey Dave Gorman ran
Counterpoint head and head
with the Prince around the final
turn. They stayed thr.t way half-
way through the stretch until the
Whitney colt opened up. Then It
was no race. Counterpoint pulled
away slowly at first, but picked
up speed with each stride and
crossed the wire breezing.
Counterpoint covered the mile
and five-eighths in two minutes
42 and four-fifth seconds to tie
the track record set by Stymie
five years ago. Hull Down ran
third with Nullify fourth and
last.
Counterpoint paid $6.30 and
$2.10, with show betting out be-
cause of the four-horse field.
SECRETS Mrs. Carol Dur-
and and Paleface appear to be
talking over big things as they
rest between workouts for the
National Horse Show st Mad-
ison Square Garden. Oct. 80-
Nov. 6. The talented Mrs. Dur-
and is the only woman member
if the American Olympic ecjues-
.rian team which fates foreign
competition in the Nations*.
r^S
Flanker Stars To
Time Up With Fake
Another of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fam-
ous coacnes for NEA Service.
By RAY ELIOT
CHAMPAIGN. IU., Oct. 22
(NEA)A favorite play at Illi-
nois has the right halfback fak-
ing a quick opener to the right.
------------As shown in
the accompany-
ing diagram, the
fullback takes a
stutter step to
the right and
plunges between
iiiaro and tac-
kle.
The flanker
starts in motion
to time up with
a fake by the
quarterback.
The quarter-
back fakes to
the right half-
back, pivots and hands off to the
fullback, then fakes to the half-
back in motion.
Illinois got off to a ogod start
this season, beating UCLA, Wis-
consin and Syracuse.
It was a happy surprise. Of the
39 lettermcri in 1950. 17 gradu-
ated.
Among those back, however,
are Don Stevens and Johnny
Karras and that's a good en-
ough lift for any coach.
We are stlU developing, of
course.
Only time will teU how suc-
cessful we are to be.
NEXT: Red Sanders of UCLA.
TOO MUCH BAIT
BAILEY ISLAND, Me. (UP.)
Here's a tip for tuna fishermen:
don't use a window sash weight
for bait.
Capt. Elroy Johnson tossed a
sash weight over the side of
his boat to sound the depth of
water when a bluefin tuna grab-
bed the weight and took off. The
tuna let go after a 50-foot run.
OFFICE SUPPLIES
ribbons for all makes of of-
fice and portable machines,
adding machine rolls, car-
bon paper, typewriter cov-
ers, folders guides, index
cards.
V
0YD IROTHEKS. INC
16 Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-2010
(VS. Army Photo)
ARMY BOWLING STARSThe 7461 AU Signal team. Fort Clayton, displays Bowling Trophie
won by them in the last two years. Members of the 1951 team are, left to right: Captain
Louis Nelp m, 1951 Doubles winner with Sergeant Saylon; Sergeant Henry MadeUne, run-
ner-up In the singles, and runners-up In the doubles with Colonel Cooley, and 1951 An
Events Champ; Sergeant First Class Andrew Hudak; Lieutenant Colonel H. W. Cooley; Cor-
poral Robert Matyjazek and Sergeant Severo Saylond. Colonel Cooley, Captain Nelp and
Sergeant Madeline have been named on the Army team for the Inter-Service tourney
beginning October 25 on the Diablo Alleys.______________________________________________^
Plummer Kayoes Allen In 1st;
3 Knockouts Feature Program
Federico Plummer. 129%, fea-
therweight champion of Pana-
m, last night made his farewell
appearance In an Isthmian ring
before leaving for the United
States in search of bigger fields
to conquer a brief affair as he
knocked out Colon's Baby Allen,
130, In 2:20 seconds of the first
round of their scheduled ten-
round bout at the Panam Gym
before a scant crowd.
It was evident that "Freddie
was out to end hostilities quickly
from the first blowa soUd right
to the mld-sectlon. Plummer fol-
lowed up with a flurry of rights
and lefta tnat made Allen cover
Allen, however, tried to make a
fight of It, completely outclassed,
was staggered by a long left. He
appeared to have recovered from
the effects of that blow when he
was clipped on the chin by a
looping right that sent him
sprawling to one knee.
The 'Babe' remained crouch-
ed on his knee while refers
Enrique Mendoia tolled off the
count. AUen could have gotten
up, but It was evident that it
would only have been a matter
of time before he would be fin-
ished oft
The other three bouts were
much better. Sylvester WaUace,
130%, took a TX.O. verdict at
1:22 of the sixth round over Car-
los Watson, 1321/4.
This bout went along slowly
almost monotonouslywith Wal-
lace having a silght edge all the
way to the fourth when he open-
ed a cut over Watson's left eye.
From then on It was action-
packed.
Watson started out in a rough-
house manner. He constantly
tried to push his opponent
through the ropes and was oth-
erwise unnecessarily rough.
In ,the sixth, WaUacewho ap-
pear* to d biding his time
went after Watson with all he
had and battered him around the
ring until ne got him cornered.
Wallace threw about 60 punches
without getting one in return be-
fore referee Po Guerrero finally
halted the slaughter.
A much Improved Leonel Per-
alta, 136, knocked out Beto
Scantlebury, 134&, In 59 seconds
of the fourth round to leave no
doubt of hU superiority. The first
time these two boys met Peralta
was awarded a much discussed
decision.
Last night, however, a speedi-
er Peralta bobbed and weaves
while shooting punches from s>
crouching position. Scantlebury
was down for an eight count
twice In the second round. He
came out somewhat revived but
was again In oad shape at the
bell ending the third.
Midway through the fourth. a,
solid left by Peralta to the chin
sent Scantlebury crashing to the
canvas with a loud thud. He re-
mained motionless for a while,
then he made an effort to rise
but could not. He was lifted and.
dragged to his corner where his
seconds worked on him for a long
whUe before he could leave the
Black BUI 133, easily outboxed
hard-hitting Fidel Morris, 1SSH.
to take the decision in the first
scheduled six-rounder ot the
evening.
BUI, vastly improved, was flev..
er in danger as he chalked,, up-
his third straight win. However,
the refereeMr. Guerreroprov-
ed beyond doubt that he Is an
incompetent official. Ouerreror
voted for a draw whUe the two
Judges scored the bout as every-
body except the arbiter saw it
BUI an easy winner. ,
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize-Winning Nombers in the Extrawdiiwy Drawing No. 1702, Sunday, October II, 1951 _
The whole ticket has 50 pieces.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
3310
8719
8675
$ 100,000.00
$ 30,000.00
$ 15,000.00
German O. CardenasCdula #47-
WITNESSES: Carlos HidalgoCdula No. 47-458
7121
24585
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IMse-irlnnlnir number, of yesterday. Letter, drawing were sold: tint and second in Colon; third in Curasao.
The niee hundred whole ticket ending in 8 and net lncl eded to the above list win One Hondred Dollar. (.) 8a,
Signed by: HOMXRO VKLASQUBZ. Governor of the Province of Panama.
HUMBERTO PARDBS C. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
JOSE Gt'ILLERMO BATALLA
Motaxy Public. Panama.
PABLO A PIKXL
Secretarv


BOUDREAU NAMED RED SOX MANAGER
AN INDEPEND
gife
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1951
Truman Ignores Protests as Vatican
Appointment Starts National Furore
... .r.,..,,,.,,^, ^ no ..1. '
WASHINGTON, Ocl. 22 (UP .
While House sources said to-
day that President Truman is
ignoring protests ol his nomi-
nation of Gen. Mark Clark to
be the United Slates' first Am-
bassador to the Vatican.
The historic nomination, sent
to an amazed Senate at the
height of its adjournment rush
Saturday, touched off a poli-
tical-religious fight that pro-
mised the be the hottest since
the late Al Smith a Catholic
ran for President.
Some non-Catholic senators
(rom Southern and Western
states were privately dismayed.
They said they were shocked
at the President's actionspe-
cially as Presidential and con-
gressional election contests arc
about to get under way.
One reaction is that Mr. Tru-
man might not intend to run
again for President.
This reaction is based on the
fact that Protestants outnumber
Catholics about 2-1 in the Unit-
ed States, so Clark's appoint-
ment is likely to lose more votes
than it will again.
White House sources said
that Mr. Truman himself a
devout Baptist had steeled
himself in ad?ance acainst the
Protestant outcries that rose
yesterday.
They said the only question in
Mr. Truman's mind now is
whether Clark can be named to
the Vatican post at once, under
a recess appointment, or wheth-
er the appointment must be de-
layed till Congress returns In
January.
Without special legislation Ar-
my officers cannot be appointed
to civil posts while on active
duty.
But Clark could retire from
active duty. Clark, 55, is pre-
sently commander of the Ar-
my's Field Forces. He is an
Episcopalian.
Protestant clergymen across
the nation yesterday denounced
the nomination.
A number of the Protestant
clergymen called for united ac-
tion in demanding a Senate re-
jection of the nomination. One
Baptist spokesman said: "We're
not going to take this thing ly-
* *
Pope Reported 'Overjoyed'
At Washington Annoucement
VATICAN CITY, Oct. 22 (UP).Vatican officials yester-
day welcomed "with utmost joy" the nomination by President
Truman of Gen. Mark W. Clark as United States Ambassador
to the Holy See.
Pope Pius XII, still at his summer residence at Castel-
Gandolfo, south of Rome, was reported "overjoyed" at the
Washington announcement.
This will be the first time the United States will be re-
presented by a full-fledged Ambassador to the Vatican.
The nearest representation to this was accreditation of
a U.S. Minister in 1870 and the appointment of Myron Taylor
by President Roosevelt as his personal envoy to the Pontiff.
Taylor was appointed personal representative on Dee, 23.
1939.
He held the Post through the war years when the
Vatican proved to be a valuable "exchange post," particularly
regarding prisoners of war. He resigned in January of last
year to return to private life.
wish Mr. Truman hadn't done
it."
Dr. Norman Vincent Peals did
not preach his usual Sunday
morning sermon in New York
City's Marble Collegiate Church.
But he issued this statement:
"I'm sorry to say I'm very-
distressed at the idea. I be-
lieve it is un-American and I
believe it will do a great deal
toward driving an unhappy
wedge between the Protest-
ants and Catholics.
"I can't read the mind of the
President of the United 8tates
but I'm afraid everybody will
construe It as a political man-
euver to capture the vote of
New York State and other pre-
ponderant Catholic centers.
"I wouldn't favor an ambas-
sador to any similar Protestant
authority. If one existed.
'I think it's a departure from
a long established American
custom which Is greatly to be
regretted... I am very grieved
about it."
Other protests from Protestant
pastors:
Dr. R. T. Ketcham, of Chi-
cago, national representative of
the General Association of reg-
ular Baptist churches, preach-
The Rev. Dr. Edward Hughes
Pruden, pastor of the Baptist
Church which Mr. Truman us-
ually attends in Washington,
told his congregation:
"I did my utmost to point out
the great dangers which seemed
to me to he In such an arrange-
ment.
"Between now and the re-
convening of Congress in Jan-
urv. every citizen who shares
these views must use all hon-
orable means to persuade the
members of the Senate to re-
fuse confirmation of this no-
mination."
The Rev. Dr. Vere D. Loper.
pastor of the First Congrega-
tional Church In Berkeley Calif
and National Moderator of Con-
gregational Christian Churches,
with a membership of 1,250,000
spoke In San Francisco yester-
day.
sist as well as resent this more.*'
The Rev. Henry P. Wacker-
barth, of the Third Reformed
Church in Hac ken sack, N.J.:
'If the Vatican is prepared to
call itself a statethat Is a po-
litical entity and only a polltic-
a lentltythen it would be jus-
tifiable for our government, to
send forth an Ambassador with
the approval of our Senate.
"But as long as the Vatican
calls itself a churcha religi-
ous institution we believe
that our government and its
representatives most have'no
official relationship to if
The Rev. Payson Miller, pastor
of the Unitarian Church, Hart-
ford, Conn.:
"This Is a political expediency
to cater to the Catholic vote."
The Rev. J. George Butler,
pastor of South Park Methodist
Church In Hartford, called the
appointment "a cheap political
trick to pave the way for the re-
election of Mr. Truman."
Rev. George Teague. Teaneck,
N. J., Methodist Church:
ing down."
Mc
ing in Blnghamton, N.Y.:
"Apart from the very ap-
parent cheap political man-
euver of sending the nomina-
tion in at the last minute...
Baptists everywhere will re-
sent and oppose this appoint-
ment on the grounds of our
age-old doctrine of the separ-
ation of church and state.
"I'm going into every one of
our churches In the United
States to protest. We're not go-
ing to take this thing lving
down."
The Rev. Fred Jenkins, of the
Haverstraw, N. Y. Methodist
Church:
"He may be gaining Catholic
anti-Catholic; feeling. I votes, but he will lose a lot of
-i -t?*8.!?} .' seeds of.un- Protestant votes.
"He is compromising prin-
things will do it with a lot of
ciple to gain votes and a man
who would do it with these
others. I voted for him once,
but I won't again."
.iost of the protestant leaders
made it clear that they were not
condemning Roman Catholicism
as a religion or criticizing Gen.
Clark.
Their opposition, they said,
is solely on the grounds that
the United States should not
recognise a religious group as
a political body.
An Atlanta, Ga.. pastor, the
Re. Matthew M. Warren of All
Saints Episcopal Church, said:
"I am mostly troubled about
the new danger that the ap-.
polntment will result In strong]
rest and misery that I recall a-
rose from the uglyreally ugly;
talk that came when Al Smith
ran for President. This is stir-!
ring the same unwholesome sen- |
tlment In this country and I
v,.5etfld lli_e ConSregation he
had telegraphed President Tru-
man and said In part: 'Any re-
cess appointment in lieu of
Senate confirmation will further
the destruction of Protestant
confidence in your Administra-
tion.
Rev. Harry W. Goodrich, pas-
tor of Archer Memorial Method-
ist Churoh, Allendale, NJ.:
"The manner of the ap-
pointment is a new low In
political ethics. To make the
appointment so as to preclude
the Congress is a gross denial
of the democratic process.
"It is pur feeling that the
general should refuse the ap-
pointment. The Vatican will
lower its stature if it accepts
such an appointment. We trust
the American people will ask
for the ambassador's withdraw-
al.
Rev Harold J. Ockenga, pas-
rEJSt&l 8- Congregational
Church in Boston:
"The appointment Is extreme-
ly unfortunate and untlmelv
It will divide religious forces in
America at a time when the
utmost unity Is desirable.
"It will be the spark for a
very explosive religious situation
Protestants everywhere will re-
Our struggle against Com-
munism cannot be helped and
can only be hindered by any
type of alliance with the Roman
Catholic Church.
"The Roman Catholic Church
long has been noted not only for
its ineffectiveness In combatting
Communism, but 1U actual fail-
ure against this foe In nation
after nation."
The Rt. Rev. Granville O.
Bennett, Episcopal Bishop of
Rhode Island:
"It might have been all right
for Gen. Clark to have been
named the President's personal
representative, but he should
not have been made a full-time
Ambassador."
The Rev. Ralph W. Sockman,
pastor of Christ Church Method-
ist, New York City:
"The appointment ef an
ambassador to the Holv See
is a dangerous threat to the
basic American principle of
separation of church and
state.
"We have always stood for
the equality of all faiths In the
eyes of our Government and
any diplomatic or political ties,
with any one church Is a be-
trayal of the principle for which
many came to our shores."
The Rev. Frederick R. Bruce,
pastor of First Baptist Church,
Nyack, N.Y.:
"Every freedom loving Amer-
ican is now summoned to a de-
termlned and unrelenting oppo
sitlon to this favored political
status for a chureh."
Dr. John Ellis Large, rector
of Heavenly Rest Church, New
York City:
"This act by President Tru-
man does much to create an
official alliance between the
United States and one specific
religious body and that is con-
trary to our Constitution."
The Rev. Henry D. Frost, pas-
tor of the Second Reformed
Church, Lodi. NJ., aid his con-
gregation voted on the appoint-
ment Issue Sunday morning and
"by a rising vote expressed their
dissent."
Pane! Decides
On Freezing
01 Actors' Pay
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22 (UP)
The Wage Stabilization Board
opened hearings in New York to-
day aimed at determining whe-
ther salaries of stage, aereen and
television entertainers should be
controlled by the government.
Among other things, it will de-
cide If TV star Dagmar should be
allowed to keep the whopping big
salary Increases granted her in
her recent rise to fame.
A special three-man panel will
meet behind closed doors with
actors agents, radio executives,
motion picture union officials
and others to get their views.
The panel is headed by Rov F.
Hendrlckson, former Agriculture
Department of f I c 1 a 1. Other
members are Philip F. Slff and
Neal Agnew.
At present, salaries of movie
and television stars are fresen
jnst as wages of all other
workers. Because of this f reeie,
entertainers who have recent-
ly broken into the limelight
such as Dagmarhave been
unable to cash in fully on their
growing popularity.
The "talent" panel must de-
cide whether these stars should
be allowed to collect even though
the increases smash through the
celling because popularity is
sometimes a temporary thing.
Another special panel Is working
on the same problem for profes-
sional athletes.
The salary board, which con-
trols pay of executive, adminis-
trative and professional employ-
es, asked the panel to consider
two key questions:
1) What regulations of the
Economic Stabilization Act would
best be applied in the mass en-
tertainment field.
2) How to apply these regula-
tions. The board emphasized any
controls should be self-adminis-
tered as much as possible.
This differs from the policy of
the Wage Stabilization Board
which keeps a close check on
wages of workers, most of whom
are union members.
WINDY CITY'S "DIS-GUSTED" PEDESTRIAN-The big wind in Chicsgo blew this man's
shoes sway. It happened he wasp't wecring them, but carrying them in a box which was torn from
hi grasp. Passersby battened down their own hatches and tried to help as the shoe-owner grabbed
lor his hat, which he was about to lose, too. A wind-blown photographer managed to keep things
together long enough to snap this airy action photo.
Christian Missions In China
Being Driven Out By Commies
Wagner Elected
By Labor Union
The annual election of officers
for the Canal Zone Central La-
bor Union yesterday resulted in
the following new officers:
Walter Wagner of the Inter-
national Brotherhood of Elec-
trical Workers 397 was elected
prsldent. James Trimble of the
same union was elected first
vice president and Eugene
Breakfleld of the Postal Em-
6oyes 23160 second vice-pres-
ent.
Other officers elected were:
first alternate: J. J. Tobin of
IBEW 77, second alternate H:
F. Hartz of the Carpenter's Un-
ion 867, Labor representative, O.
Z. Wage and Grievance Board.
Howard E. Munro of IBEW 6T7.
The legislative representative
to Washington is W. M. Price of
the Fire Fighter's Union 12, with
Howard E. Munro as alternate.
Secretary is E. W. Hatchett of
the American Federation of
Teachers 227, Treasurer, Walter
Fischer of the same union.
Trustees are George O. Lee,
Teachers 227, Pat Coakley of
D3EW 397. and F. M. Baumbach
of the Painter's Union 1282
while the Sgt. at Arms was H. B.
Cooper of the Machinist 699.
Phil Oreen, industrial coordi-
nator explained the Panam Ca-
nal's apprenticeship program, to
the meeting, and a motion en-
dorsing it as being beneficial to
the trades was put through.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 22 (UP)
-The Communists axe slowly
but surely driving the free
world's Christian missions out
of China.
The Chinese Christians will
be left to fight alone against
the Reds' teaching of atheism,
a Baptist missionary minister
Just returned from southwest
China said today.
Rev. Henry Owen, of China
Inland missions, told the United
Press in an exclusive interview
that more than half of the
Christian missions have with-
drawn In the three yars since
the Reds took control of China.
"More are withdrawing every
day," said Rev. Owen, a native
of Montreal who last February
held the mission post in Kun-
ming, Yunan Province.
As they withdraw, they are
forced to leave behind them
millions of dollars in buildings,
property and equipment pro-
perty and buildings that were
Teenagers Find Big Town Just Tinsel,
Ex Boxer Sobs, But $ 15,000 Is Gone
NEW YORK Oct 22 firm .hn^ tK. i.... u____ .. *
NEW YORK. Oct. 22 (UP) _
Three small-town Massachusetts
Kli who stole $25,000 from a
tor's home to satisfy an urge
to see the brlgnt lights of Broad-
way decided today that there's
no place like home.
An attorney for two of them
aid In court today that they
had found the glitter of the big
town to be only tinsel.
In another court appearance,
a former prize fighter charged
with the rape of Roberta McCau-
ley. 15-year-old baby sitter from
Nahant. Mass. broke down-and
cried. He said he had nothing to
do with $15.00" of the loot which
is missing and begged the Judge
to keep police from beating him
"any more."
Leo Cousson 21. crying uncon-
trollably, raised his shirt and
showed the Judge heavy bruises
and decolorations on his back
"They kicked me, beat me with
whip.'he said "They had a
rubber hose -ube and one had
a piece of steel I ain't got the
money. I don'; want to be beat
any more."
Cousson. a 24-vear-old friend
Wayne Eckhart. and two school
chums of the absconding baby
sitter were arraigned in felony
court and held on ball
Roberta, who came here Thurs-
day with two chums after steal-
ing the money from the home of
Dr. Albert Covner, will be ar-
raigned today
..5Lt#w *liet I'* only
SiS.tee. (pent some S3,oes on a
ISMS Unr witn h*r friends
and left the lemaining Ssete
In a locker at Grand Central
station. That money has dis-
appeared.
In court today. Legal Aid At-
torney Benjamin Schmler told
Magistrate Emilio Nunen that
police believe Cousson has the
missing $15,000." e
Detective William J. Ryan
whom Cousson named as one of
the men who beat him, told the
court that Cousson admitted go!
RnKh?tGrtand,Cntra lstatln for
out said it was gone when he
?2lthere wRyan denled the pris-
oner was beaten v
The three teenagers told no.
hce yesterday that theyhafa
&* wi,h two sailors and
sffwUehad braed
They said they showed these
men the locker key and be-
lieved the men switched keys
while they were In the ladles'
room of a Broadway bar.
Cousson ana Eckhart, who was
charged with impairing the
morals of a minor, were held in
$3500 bail each and the two
friends of the baby sitter, Mari-
lyn Curry, id, and Aileen Jef-
frey, 17, were held in $5,000 bail
each on charges of being fugi-
tives from justice.
Marilyn and Aileen told the
Judge they decided to leave
their home town of Lynn,
Mass., became they were false-
ly accused ef smoking mari-
juana last month.
"You mean you thought you
were social outcasts and wished
to leave Lynn?" the judge ask-
ed.
They nodded
Attorney Schmler told the
court: "These two girls have
been lying awake nights dream-
ing of the big city and' its glit-
ter. Now they have found It to
be tinsel. Thiy want to go back
to Massachusetts. As a matter
of fact, both have told me...
"This case should be a lesson to
other teen-age girts in other
small towns home U the best
place.
"We have no objection to Lynn
and Nahant detectives taking
these stupid kids back home."
Judge Nunez ordered a De-
partment of Correction physi-
cian to make a physical examin-
ation of Cousson today and re
port to him.
Litfie Charley's
Ice Cream Supply
Comes To An End
- ST. LOUIS, Oct. 22 (UP)
Seven-year-old Charley Olbson
kept one eye on the gutters to-
day in hopes he could find
some more lost money to satis-
fy his craving for ice cream.
Charley took home his last
gallon of free ice cream today,
two months after an Ice cream
manufacturer rewarded him
for returning a lost bank de-
posit of $250..
The firm at first gave Char-
ley all he could eat for one
month, but the period was ex-
tended another 30 days to prove
the nutritional value of Ice
cream.
It must be good Charley
gained nine pounds In 60 days.
His family and friends were
rewarded by Charley's honesty,
too. The manufacturer gave
away 100 gallons to all con-
cerned before time ran out.
"I've got to find some more
money," Charley announced as
he tucked the last gallon un-
der his arm.
His father, Avon C. Olbson,
said he hopes the youngster
makes good.
"He likes the stuff so much
It would break me to buy all
he wants."
paid for by the pennies and
nickels and dimes from Sunday
school children's contributions
and the dollars of church-goers
the world over.
The missions can't take It
with them and what they can't
turn over to the Christian
churches is at last resort hand-
ed over to the Communist gov-
ernment. "There is nothing else
to do with it," said Rev. Owen.
Whether Christianity will be
able to survive in the face of a
Red indoctrination program
that begins teaching Godless-
ness to five-year-olds Is "an
open question," he said.
The Communists are using no
overt measuresno force In
the campaign that has forced
American, British, German and
other missions to close, he said.
Instead the Reds use "haras-
sing tactics," entangling the
Chinese churches and missions
in legal red tape and embar-
rassing the Chinese ministers
and their congregations.
As an example. Rev. Owen
Funeral Services
For Mrs. Carnathan
At Corozal Chapel
Funeral services for Mrs. itta
Carntathan of Ancon, who died
Saturday night at Gorgas Hos-
pital, will be held at 2 p. m.
tomorrow at Corozal Chapel.
Burial will be at Corozal
Cemetery.
Mrs. Carnathan is the wife
of Wilson M. Carnathan. em-
Sloyed by the Division of Chib-
ouses at Balboa. She was 35
years old. She entered the hos-
pital Oct. 10.
She was born in Alabama and
had been on the Isthmus since
June 1940 and Is survived by
her husband, her mother. Mrs.
Pearl Turner and a brother,
William B. Turner, of Florence,
Alabama.
said, the Red government sends
around lengthy and detailed
forms for the Chinese churches
to fill out. One of the questions
Is: "Where do your funds come
from?"
The answers"From Ameri-
can Baptist church" or "from
German Luthern church"then
are used by the Communists to
provoke party followers into
criticizing the Churches for
"being In the pay of foreign
powers."
The Communists, he pointed
out. also seize on an old Chin-
ese custom to embrarass tho
Chinese churches.
In China, the house at the
rear of any property Is tradi-
tionally the home of the land-
lord, Many parsonages are In
rear of churches. Party follow-
ers cry that this proves th
minister "owns the church and
God."
Many ministers, he said, have!
thus been forced to move out!
and find new quarters.
Washington Cops Jug
16 in $6
Numbers Racket
WASHDiGTON, Oct. 22 (UP)
A District of Columbia po-
lice inspector and 15 other per-
sons, including a detective and
a sergeant were Indicted on
charges of operating a $6,000,-
000 annual numbers racket her
and in nearby Maryland.
The defendants included tho
alleged leader of the'numbers
racket in Washington.
A special federal grand jury
returned a two-count gambling
Indictment against the defen-
dants.
If convicted, they face a
maximum penalty of an $11,000
fine and eight years in pri-
son.

A. F. Rail Resigns
Governor's Staff
To Take D. C. Post
Arthur F. Rail, attached to
the Governor's Staff since Feb.
1849, has resigned from the Ca-
nal Zone Government effective
Nov. 1, to accept a position In
Washington, D. C.
Rail was formerly employed by,
The Panama Canal from Aug.
1941 to Oct. 1942, during which
time he was placed on detached
duty with the American Em-
bassy in Panama and traveled
extensively through South Ame-
rica.
Mr. and Mrs. Rail plan to I
leave the Isthmus Nov. 2 for
New York aboard the S. 8. Cris-
tobal.
THROWING A CURVE-Jean McAlpine, ot St Petersburg,
-.< seems bent on having fun on the beach there. *
FOR
A BEWITCHING
SMILE
PEPSODENT
*> m i' w ^*^*^m*^m
TOOTH PASTB
FOR
CAPTIVATING
BEAUTY

. /


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