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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01272
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01272
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
t BRANIFF

WASHINGTON
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NEW8PAPER




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Let the people know the truth and the country i$ safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Sea^ramsV.O.
ffCMHC WHISKY
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rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 19S1
Eivr, CENTS
British Slash Egyptian Rail Traffic;
Ready Big Airlift For
Red Jet Attacks May Be Rehearsal For All-Out Air War
Competent observer* see a, link between the Chinese Reds' stalling
on peace talks in Kaesong and the recent stepped-up activity of
Red Jet planes In "Mig Alley," south of the Manchurlan border.
They think the Reds may be stalling until they decide whether
or not to throw In the 1200 planes they have north of the Yalu
In an all-out attempt to drive UN forces Into the sea. In the
meantime, their pilots are getting Invaluable training. Below are
the planes, the top pilots and the place Involved in the world's
first Jet air battles.
* *
Suez Row Likened
To Panama, 1947
By DREW PEARSON

Keds are using Soviet MIC-15 fighter (bottom picture) and,
lately, souped-up modifications of it U. S. employs K-86 SabreJeta
((op) and F-86 Thunder jets. MIG's are believed superior in some
respect* to U. S. jets, in most battles have outnumbered Yank
hip*.
WASHINGTON, Oct 22 Few
people remember it, but the
United Sta'cs laced a situation
In Panama in 1947 somewhat
similar to the current British
crisis in Egypt.
For a time Panamanian tem-
pers flared almost a* hotly
against the U.S., but the situa-
tion calmed immediately after
the I .tS. Army got off Panama-
nian soil.
The dispute affected not the
Panam Canal Itself, but adja-
cent U.S. baser, on Panam soil.
However, the same basic mis-
takes have been made by both
the United States and Britain
namely, falling to deal with prob-
lems before iney reached the
boiling potot.
Here is the Inside story of what
MIG Alley is the 75-mile long stretch between Sinuiju (top) and j. ^
Sinanju (bottom). From Manchuria, where 1200 or more MIG's Communist pilots have been oat-fought and out-thought by V. 8.
re baaed, groups of 20 to planes toom across border at airmen Uke Captains James Jabara, circled above; Richard
altitudes of 1,0M to 39.000 feet to attack UN jets assigned to Becker, at left, and Col. Francis Gabrekl standing at right,
shoot up truck convoys flowing into North Korea. UN "pilots are America's first three Jet aces. It Is believed Russian and/or Ger-
handicapped by strict orders not to crow the Yalu Riverthe man instructors ^raln. Chines* pOots. TassNewa agency says the
Manchurlan border.
North Koreans have a woman bomber pilot.
happened m Panam.
During Wnrld War II the Unit-
ed States was given the privilege
of stationing troops on Panama-
nian soil outside the Canal Zone
In order to spot enemy planes.
And in the spring of 104$, Ju-
lio Heurteraatte, counselor of the
Panam Embassy, had a friend-
ly talk with the State Depart-
ment about these bases.
^^Itam telling you as a friend,"
he said, "that next OctaJsatfthe
ParsssM Na.lo.ial Assembly will
cancel the America leases for
those bases.
''If you get busy now, perhaps
we can work something out. If
you wait, it will be too late."
Hbwever, the State Department
waited. It discounted Heurte-
matte'a warning, predicted the
Panam Assembly would do no-
thing.
Later that summer. Heurte-
matt* warned the State Depart-
ment again
"The only thsng that can save
these bases," he said, "is joint
* *
UN Planes Score Big Victory
In Wild 280- Plane Dogfight
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Oct.
23 (UP)United States Super-
forts and their escorting Jet
fighters shot down or damaged
14 to 17 Jets In the biggest air
battle of the Korean war. to-
day.
One Superfort and a Thun-
derjet were lost and several
other Superforts damaged In a
wild 280 plane battle.
About 180 Mica pounced On
the 100-plane united Nations
air fleet as the Superforts drop-
ped 50 tons of bombs on the
nearly completed Red airfield
at Namso. 50 mile* south of the
Yalu River frontier.
Far to the south the ground
fighting diminished in apparent
anticipation of resumed peace
talks.
However two United States
columns of Patton tanks rumb-
led up parallel valleys to a point
more than a mile northeast of
Kumsong. killing an estimated
200 Chinese and destroying Red
supplies in their hit-and-run
raid.
First reports of the big air
battle list five Migs down In
flames, two probablv destroyed,
and seven to 10 damaged.
One heavily damaged Super-
fort ditched in the Yellow Sea.
off the west coast of Korea,
where the crew was picked up
by amphibians.
An unspecified number of heaviest and most determined
damaged Superforts made emer-
gency landings at United Na-
tions forward airfields in South
Korea.
The exact number of Super-
forts on the raid has not been
announced, but Is believed to
be from five to eight.
Their escort comprised 32
8abres and 80 Thunderjets.
The Air Force announced the
Mig attack as one of the
127 RP Butchers
Fined In Roundup
Of Short Scales
A total of 127 retail, butchers
In Panama City were fined last
week for using defective scales
to weigh meat sold to the pub-
lic and 43 more must appear be-
fore the Panam Prices and
Supply Office today.
Price and Supply inspectors
deseendend suddenly on the
public market fc Salsipuedes
last Saturday Inorntog and
found that 60 por cent of the
acales used by tan butchers
there were off between three
and four ounces oh each pound.
The Price and Supply office,
a once control agency, a'so is
clamping down on retallis who
do not have price' tags on the
Item* put uo for enu. I
Pan Canal Holds Off On Rent
Increases For Non-Employes
Renta| Increases for non-em-
ploye occupants of Panama Ca-
nal Companv quarters have
been deferred to an Indefinite
date, a spokesman for the
agency said today at Balboa
Heights.
The Increases which were to
have become effective Nov. 1
would have affected some 900
Individual tenants not employ-
ed by either the Canal Com-
pany or the Canal Zone govern-
ment.
No reason was given In to-
day's announcement as to the
reason for the deferment of
rent hikes of 100 to 150 per cent
for non-Canal-employe ten-
ants. But la was recalled to-
day that an avalanche of pro-
tests followed the Oct. 4 an-
nouncement of the increases.
Many of those affected
wrote letters to The Panama
Ameriean and a number of
such letters were published
in "The Mall Box" column.
Letters protesting the 100 per
cent came from employes of the
armed services, retired Canal
employes, and employes of other
federal agencies, such as the
Civil Aeronautic* Administra-
tion.
But the most vocal and the
most outraged letters were
received from men of the armed
servicies In the lower grades.
Privates and corporals stated
' they felt it unfair for the double
rent hikes to fall most heavilv
on their group. They pointed
otu that officers, and enlisted
men of higher grades, can
usually get quarters on military
Ksts but that it is men of the
ttom grades, who get the
lowest pay, who occupy the ex-
cess Panama Canal quarters.
One letter writer said he did
not consider the rent high bat
felt that servivesmen here to
efend the Canal should not
e made to pay doable the
rent charged employes of the
Canal.
The rent increases announced
Oct. 4 and deferred indefinite-
ly today affected all those non-
employes of the Canal agencies
who do not have contractual
agreements with the Canal
Company or those who are
exempt because o legislation.
yet launched against Superforts.
Australian 8ea Fury and Fire-
fly pilots from the carrier Syd-
ney caught and sunk junks in
Korea Bay. in on the west coast
of North Korea, and rocketed
warehouses and coastal traffic
south of Cholsan.
Despite thick overcast Naw
pilots from the United States
carrier Essex and a Chicago
Navy Reserve Skyralder squad-
ron from the carrier Antletam
hit trains, tunnels and troop
1 concentrations on the east
, coast.
The United States heavy
cruiser Helena, accompanied by
I the destroyer Eversole, bom-
barded Red coastal supply
routes from Chonjln to Hung-
nam.
Spotters from the Helena's
helicopter reported destruction
along the coastal rail line as
far as they could see.

Russian-Speaking
Pilots Fly Mig
Jets Over Korea
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 (UP)
Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberr,
United States Air Force Chief
Of Staff rid that "Russian-
speaking pilots" re frying
Russian-built Mig Jeta In com-
bat over Korea.
He refused however, to "ge
so far" as to aay that the pileta
were definitely Russian*.
Be said onh thai the pilot*,
peaking the Russian ban-
Old Atlas Garden
To Reopen Nov. 1
Under 'Greek' Ellas
The Atlj Garden, for years
one of the Pacific side's most po-
pular eating and drinking spots,
will be reopened under new man-
agement on Nov. 1. .
Announcement of the opening
was made today by Elias (The
Greek) Mi.ialltslanos, who will
operate the Garden in partner-
ship with his brother-in-law,
Victor "Chichi" D'Anello.
The new manager.ent has al-
ready completely renovated the
layout, placing the covered klos-
kos In the outside aiea and re-
storing the "drive-around" which
now enclrc.es the entire estaba
lishment.
Main pu.-posi: of the restlylng
was to provide parking facilities
all the way around and close to
the dance flooi for the purpose
of emphasising curb service.
The Garlen, and lster the At-
las Club, formerly was operated
for 13 years by rhe Coffey broth-
ers. Jesse and Eldon.
occupation i?y American and Pa-
namanian troops.
"If you fly the Panam flag
alongside the Stars and Stripes
and station a few of our troops
with yours, I think our people
would be atisfir. It would
have to be a partnership deal,
though naturally or troops
would be in smaller numbers
than your*."
Again the State Department
procrastinated
Behind tne scene*. It was the
U.S. Army more than the State
Department which opposed any
Joint occupation of Panam
Time passed and suddenly news
dispatches troni Panam told of
growing resentment against the
United State*.
Finally, Just before the Pana-
m Nations' Assembly was sche-
duled to vote, Panama's ambas-
sador calle.' at the White House,
urged President Truman to make
a conciliatory s-esture before it
was too late.
Otherwise, hi warned, the As-
sembly was sure to vote Ameri-
can troops out
Truman, however, called ln-the
State Deptr*aeiUW*nd one*
again the State Department ad-
vised that a vote against the
U.S.A. was uaconceivable.
A few day* later, (he Assem-
bly voted unanimously to eah-
eel the military base contract
with the United State*. Local
sentiment, a* in Egypt today,
had become so vitriolic that no
Assemblyman dared vote for
the United States
Stunned, the state Department
then proposed Joint occupation
by* American and Panamanian
troops.
It was too late. Public opinion
was seething. Panam bluntly
refused.
Throughout the other Latin
American countries as through-
out the Moslem world today
newspaper headline: shrieked
against the Imperialism of the
north.
Whereupon Secretary of State
Marshall bowe J. American troops
were Immediately pulled off of
Panam soil. The furor subsided.
In the current Suez crisis, if
the British Foreign Office had
made its proposal of Joint mili-
tary bases earlier, before public
opinion reached a fever heat,
Egypt wou'.d have accepted.
Now King Farouk. who prl-
CAIRO, Oct. 23 (UP) Britain today slashed all rail
traffic between Egypt and the Suez Canal Zone, with the
exception of food trains for Egyptian trocps and civilians
in the zone.
Britain also set up the biggest airlift outside Korea
to rush 3,000 additional troops direct from Britain to the
Canal Zone.
In Cairo powerful Egyptian police cordons round the
British and United States embassies opened fire over the
heads of demonstrating students, and threw tear gas
bombs when the students tried to convert the demonstra-
tions into anti-British marches through the city.
The cutting of the rail ser- Zone Monday in a test of the
vices is believ.'d to be a reprisal massive alrllit.
against yesterdays Egyptian re-
fusal to provide trains to trans-
port British reinforcements from
Other Royai Air Force planes,
deployed to British bases in the
Mediterranean were standing by
the troopship Empress o Aus-1 awaiting any call that may be
tralla at Port Said to their base made on them by the garrisons
at Ismailia.
Britain has announced that
the defense of Suez has been ac-
cepted as a Joint Commonwealth
effort In which the roles of Aus-
tralia, New Zealand and South
Africa already have been agreed.
Britain also moved to clip
Egypt's milltaty wings by revok-
ing all outstanding licenses for
exports of arms, ammunition,
aircraft, armored vehicles, muni-
tions making machinery and
other specialized war material
tc Egypt.
As the crisis worsened, the
British Air M'nlstry announced
that four-englned Hastings
transport plaits will start mov-
ing the 3,000 men of the 19th In-
fantry Brigade across the 3,500
around Egypt.
A patrol of British Meteor Jetf
was sent up to make continuous
reconnaissance alter one Egyp-
tian armored column was sight-
ed moving eastward toward the
liot-torn Canal Zone last Thurs-
day.
The column was turned back
isfter a force ql British light and
heavy bombers dropped a mes-
sage warning it commander a-
tainst any fuither advance.
The United States, Britain,
France and Turkey were report-
ed here to be prepared to go
ahead with plans for a Middle
East command, in spite of
Egypt's refusal to participate.
Jt was stressed, however that
these plan* wl not be rushed
miles from Britain to the Suez, until the AnatosaflBJian post
Th* disclosure followed an] If Egypt persist* in' her re-
earlier announcement that two fuse 1, It was believed here the
squadrons of Air Force soldiers, four sponsoring powers may at-
tralned In ground fighting, were tempt to bring other Arab coun.
flown from Britain to the Canal I tries Into the pact.
US Scientists Like Result
Of Capsule A Bomb Test
LAS VEGAS, Nev., Oct. 23
(UP) U.S. atomic scientists
were enthusiastic today over the
detonation of an atomic bomb
so small it marked a significant
step in man's attempt to con-
trol the atom.
At the same time official
circles speculated on Russia's
progress In atomic weapons in
the wake of yesterday's White
House announcement that Rus-
sia had touched off a third
"atomic explosion."
The announcement said that
the latest explosion apparently
"was part of a test series."
There was a marked contrast
vately has fold U.8. Ambassador ^^J"1!^' "*r *
Caffery he favors the British W.1Jlt? S25 !?.^oun?em"iS.??
Caffery
plan, is powerless. Public clamor
la too strong.
NOTEEssentially the same
thing happened In Iran Where
the British failed to increase the
oil royalty to Iranas American
companies had done in the Near
Eaat-untll local passions madelfecond
a compromise settlement lmpos- l
slble.
RP's Woman Ambassador
Presenting Credentials
MEXICO CITY, Oct. 23 (UP)
Panama's new Ambassador. Mrs.
Elida C. de Crespo, will present
her credentials to President Mi-
guel Alemn tomorrow.
Oct. 3 which said the Russians
had tested "an atomic bomb."
The grim atomic arms race
mounted in intensity today as
U.S. scientists prepared for
the 17th test explosion and
awaited the Russian's fourth.
The opening "snot" in the
series of U.S. atomic
at Frenchman's Flat at
dawn yesterday was so mild
compared with the blasts that
rocked the desert last Winter,
that some observers thought the
bomb might have been a dud.
Later Indications, however,
were that the size of the blast
meant that at last scientists
have succeeded in cutting atom-
ic explosions down to more
practical siz?.
Test director Dr. Alvin Graves
said the detonation gave the
Atomic Energy Commission the
"answer we wanted." "We want-
ed to see what would happen if
certain things were done under
certain conditions. We found
out."
Asked if it would be more
correct to refer to the bomb
used in the test a* an "atoma
device" rather than a weapon,
Graves said "yes," bat h*
would not enlarge upon the
nature of the "device."
He said technicians went into
the blast area "a few hours"
after the test but he emphasized
that they could have entered
the area much earlier if they
had wanted to.
Posts $1000 Bail !
For Lewd Charge
The Chinese gardener who
was charged yesterday with
lewd and lascivious acts with a
child, posted $1,000 ball in th*
Balboa Magistrate's Court this
morning and is free until
Thursday when the case will be
heard.
The defendant Is 51-year-old
Tom Chong, who was accused of
molesting an 11-year-old Pana-
manian girl Saturday at the
Tom Kiam Chinese gardens at
the Limit when she went there
to buy some vegetables.
guage, were heard by United
Nations pilot* and monitoring
stations over the rnterplaae
radio frequencies in Korea.
Officers Suicide, Airmen Hock And Rob
As Biloxi Gambling Gobbles Paychecks
BILOXI. Miss.. Oct 23 (UP), today he paid $700 a month In
Gambling usses drove two Kees- "ftoes'' to the police chief of this
ler Field lieutenants to suicide resort city.
and other -airmen pawned their Griffin McE.rchem Identified
uniforms or stole m-sney to feed himself as the sole owner of the
Gulf Coast slo'. machines. Sen- Bay Novelty Co and said he had
ate toveatlgatois were told yes-
terday.
Witnesses said that gambling
and liquor salesboth technic-
ally illegal in Mississippiwere
tha,"mafn business" of Biloxi and
Harrison Coun'y, with most of
And some even stole, or pawn-
ed their .lfects for gambling
funds, a witness said.
The Preparedness Subcommit-
tee of the Senate Armed Forces
Committee, taking over from the
been to the coin operated ma- old Kefauver Crime Committee.
chine business tor 17 years.
He told the Senate subcommit-
tee that he uald a $12.50 a month
fine per machine to Police Chief
Earl Wetzel.
McBarchern said h* had M
opened a heiring here on charges
elaborate green baize table lay-
outs.
Val C. Redding manager of the
Greyhound bus station across
from the i>Uoxl police station,
testified that sever, machines
whirred in the terminal.
Sixty per cent of the gross
the procee.is omlns, from the machines in operation last week.
pockets of servicemen.
A Senate Preparedness Sub- and gi
committee, with Sen. Lester C. Other witnesses sale It was no-
that the Harrison County "gam- monthly intake of Sl.'ioo was Ta-
bling dens' have sopped up about mitted to headquarters of the
one-eighth of the Annual $4.- bus company in New Orleans,
000 000 payroll of big Keesler Air which paid the Feeral tax of
Force Base. $150 per machine. Redding said.
First wUnes.es told of wide- Mississippi bans both gambling
He said he paid the chief to cash open gambling and liquor sales and liquor constitutionally but
jot no receipt.
Hunt, D., Wyo., preslcing, opened thing for the
hearings on reports o what Hunt
fledgling airmen
from Keeslr Field to lose entire
cal'ed "great gambling dens" op- paychecks to one evening of
prating nleht and dav to fleece bucking Harrison iBiloxh Coun-
Keesler Fie'd personnel. ty's 1,411 slot machines, die* and
A slot machine owner testified card tables and racing parlors.
to the county notspots. under provisional and local laws
Photographs showed change both can re *ound to certain
girls passli'fi among the players areasparticularly along the
and dispensing silver so the air- "Gold Coast" which carries U.S.
men would not have to leave Highway 90 between New Orleans
their places at the tables. and Mobile
Evidence was given that gam- The state _ven'collects a "boot-
bling Is confined not only to the leg'' tax on liquor sale*.


' Cdrgo and Freight-Ships and PlanesArrivals and Departures
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1MO
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA_______
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ...........................;..Oct. 23rd
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO".....................Oct. 24th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA.
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*...................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALINAS" ....................................Oct. 28
M.V. "LOPOS".....................................Nov. 8
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" .............................Oct. 31st
TO UK CONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" .............................Oct. 29th
S.S. "DUIVENDYK" ..............................Nov. 5th
Accepting passenaers In First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for Dasseneers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1251/1258: Balboa 1951
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS for
SAN FRANCISCO
BY ,
KA "^ETE HARRSK*'
SAILING OCTOBER 25th
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Te! : Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
SOME prk-Colombian INDIAN BELLE once dazzled her
Indian brave with a shell necklace such as this one being
inspcc.cd by Mrs. Juanita Najera, Pan-American World Air-
ways' cargo employe at Miami, Fla. The necklace Is part o
a collection of nearly 15.000 artifacts of pre-Colomblan In-
dians being transported to St. Crolx. V. I. The priceless tools,
religious objects and implements comprise the fanfed Folmer
Andersen collection which the Danish engineer excavated
1920 and 1930 when he managed a sugar mill in the historic
Caribbean islands.
Southwest Being Combed
For 7-Bullet Murderer
Shipping & Airline News
Bra-;i i- Ship En Route to Rio
The 1360-ton L.oyd Quinto
(which used- to be called Tyee)
transited the Canal yesterday en
route to Rio de Janeiro. The ship,
which used to run from Seattle
to Alaska, had been tied up for
the last four years, and has just
recently been put back hito serv-
ice The Lloyd Quinto belongs to
the Alaska Transportation Co.
and its local agent is Fernie and
Co.
. "P and T Adventurer"
Transits Today
The Pope and Talbot Line ship,
the P and T Adventurer arrived
this morning in Cristobal from
the States. She will transit the
Canal today en route to Los An-
geles, with a general cargo of
goods. Payne and Wardlaw are
the local agents.
Miscellaneous PAA
Passenger Information
A former president of Panama.
Augusto Boyd, is returning to his
home Oct. 30.
He is flying from Miami to Pa-
nama .
The new United States ambas-
sador to Haiti. Howard K Trav-
era, la flying to Port-au-Prince
from Miami by Pan American
World Airways Clipper this week.
Travers, who is accompanied
by Ms wife, has been a number
of the U.S. Department ofSMrte
since 1948 and. prior to his new
assignment, was a foreign serv-
ice officer and career minister.
Artist Claims You
Can Be A Genius
NEW YORK, Oct. (UP.) The
famous artist Alexander Archi-
oenko says he has discovered a
method for turning any sound-
minded person Into a genius.
"I know it sounds screwy." Ar-
rhlpenko said in an interview.
"People think that genius is a
gift of nature that ennnot be
produced" at will. I say it can.
"I have developed the basic
tenets of my theory to faculty
members of universities In a re-
cent nation-wide lecture tour. I
have been working on this sub-
ject for the last five years and
will present my theorv In every
detail In my next book called
'Creativity.'
" 'Creativity is a state of mind.
Great works of art have been
produced because the artists got
into the right state of mind.
What is needed is a method that
enables us to propel ourselves
into such a state of mind. Where
to find this method? In nature,
of course.
AMARILLO, Tex.. Oct. 23
(UP) A search was pressed
last night by authorities thru-
out, the Southwest for a 28-to-
30-yeai-old hawk-faced man
who is now the number one
suspect In the week-old slay-
ing of John Ouunlsh, Martins
Ferry, Ohio, steelworker.
Meanwhile, another seaich
was underway in California for
Charles Quthrie, a 29-year-old
itinerant from Canadian, Tex.,
who is wanted for questioning
I Sheriff Claude Moncus of
&;
Musical Instrument
HORIZONTAL VKTIC AL
I Depicted
I stringed
musical
Instrument
tit has a
wett
IS Inttrsticed
14 Above
15 Rodent
18 Sea njiet
It Exist
II Preposition
SO Robber
13 From (prefix)
3S Precise
25 Give forth
ST Advance
28 Turf.
29 Parent
50 Diphthong
81 Ear (comb.
form)
S3 We
53 Greek
philosopher
55 Roman
emperor
tt Passage in
the brain
SB Pull
40 Weekday (b.)
41 Time
measures
47Pair (ab.)
41 Owns
10 The present
time
51 Expire
52 Sethi son
(Bib.)
54 A-tiounts of
lr.c."ne
56 Cuy in
I Nevada *
.11 Bureaus,
1 Venturesome
2 Astronomy
muse
S Permit
4 Company
(sb.)
5 Russian river
6 Female horse
7 Volcano in
Sicily
8 Stagger
0 Toward
10 Eggs
11 Sea nymph
12 Constructs
17 Direction (sb.)
20 Legislator!
21 Cchoes
Answer to Previous Puzxle
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34 Italian mount
38 Cat
83 It resembles
the------
34 Hydrocarbon
38 Slender sword
37 Female
monster
43 Suffix
43 Wood measurt
44 German river
45 Church part
46 Colors
49 Descendant
51 Owing
53 Thus
55 Canadian
province (ab.)
iujiuincarl. N. M.
Quthrie found Gunnish's bul-
let-riddled body near Tucum-
carl, Oct. 12.
The sheriff said he had eli-
minated Guthrle as a suspect
in the brutal murder but still
wants to talk with him.
The hawk-faced man who
has a northern accent, a des-
cription that does not tally
with Guthrie's, was the last
person known to have been
with Gunnish before the steel-
worker's body was found.
Sheriff Moncus said that he
and Texas Ranger M. D. Rogers
went to Shamrock. Tex., Friday
and questioned five witnesses
who saw Gunnish and the
younger man on the afternoon
of Oct 11, the day before the
body was found.
Mack Hewett. the mechanic
who worked on the Gunnish
car, said the two men were
there between 12:36 and 2:30
p.m. and that when they left
he gave them a five-gallon can
of water. The can was found
near Gunnish's body.
The hawk-faced man, while
in Shamrock with Gunnish,
was reading a pocket novel en-
titled "They All Can't Be
Guilty."
The book, its pages turned to
a description of buckshot be-
ing fired at a man's head, was
found in Gunnish's car aban-
doned in Amarillo.
The sheriff said the book
would be closely examined for
possible clues to the murder.
Sheriff Moncus today re-
peated his earlier belief that
Guthrle was not implicated in
the murder, drsp!te the state-
ment by an Amarillo grocer
that Gunnish and a man meet-
ing Guthrie's description were
in his store at noon Oct. 12,
the day the steelworker's body
was found.
Moncus pointed out that me-
dical reports indicate Gunnish
was dead at the time that
he had probably been killed
before 9 a.m. the same day
And Guthrle was, in jail in
Amarillo as a vagrant until
111:30 a.m. that day, the sher-
iff added.
The description being fol-
lowed in the search for the
mysterious stranger, the hawk-
faced man with a northern ac-
cent, is:
Dark complexion, foreign ap-
pearance, wearing a white dress
shirt open at the neck, tan or
brown Jacket dark blue trous-
ers, black shoes, and white
socks.
Ke was described as nervous
with a "sort of smart alBtk"
attitude.
Gunnish, enroute from Ohio
to California in search of work,
apparently was shot in his sleep
sometime early Oct. 12. He was
peppered with seven .22 caliber
slugs, five of them hitting him
in the face. ,
His relatives in Ohio said
he was carrying several hun-
dred dollars when he left
home.
Golf Ball Trr.veb Far
But Returns To Owner
PLYMOUTH. Mass.. Oct. (UP.)
John Armstrong's golf ball
traveled 1,500 miles but he got it
back.
The ball, bearinsr Armstrong's
name, was lost while he was
nlaving the Plymouth Country
Club course. Months later a fel-
low club membe- returned the
ball to him. explinin" tint it
was one of several practice balls
sent to him by a friend in Texas.
Armstrong theorized that a
Texan found the ball while play-
ing the Plymouth course, took it
back with him and lost It on his
home covrse. Somebody found it
there and sent it to a friend in
Plymouth.
Imported
Canned Hams
PER
DREWS
KRAKVS&
ATALANTA BRAND
art) offered by
TAGAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
/"// io COSTA RICA
TACA
3-ROUND TRIPS W
A/ewDeLuxe DC
CCA ...
FIR&T CLASS SERVICE
TAC4V
FRECKLES AND IH8 FRIENDS '
Jfs NATIONAL TWKP WEBc!
THE 'TWlHP' SOFT PBIMK
BALVfNOO IS SWEEP/NG-
TUe COUNTRY/
.......~" //oOUT K A 06RP OmNlc
TWirp/ ALWAYS *** y^ft- *
M6<6 IT TWIRP.'' SO Bonces
UPDGOOP OL'TWfRp/
- lb ~JtA
Epidemic
Y MERRILL BLOSSCSt
ALLEY OOP
Really a Big Shot
Y ?, T. HAMim
BOOTS AND HER BID1HE8
Dory Is Down
BY EDGAR MARTI!
vocra ow^/b NHtcrifeV
ana ? otawftVL'.
CAPTAIN EAST
It Looks Bad
Y LESLIT! TURNO
Q JDRKIW WILL LEARN WHO THEVARS AN*.
WAV. NERTZl THEN HE'LL GOTO MJV LENGTH
TO PREVENT MV BUYING THEIR fl)TOK
AND GAMING CONTROLLING INTEREST^
TCK.ICK
VIC FLINT
A Good Picture
alX MICHAEL OIHAJXEX
UUR BOAKU1NO HUUSE
mHTLB Ul/I OliH At
sir i. a WILLilM
60M 6TRDNG-LOOKIM' LAD/AT
DE DOOR, MISTAH AA30R ~* SHE
6AV SHE DOfOE HAD JAKE'5
ATOMIC 6*ATH 6ALT TESTED AM*
fHE 6TFP WAS 80Atf P0VMDAH-
SHE WANJTS1W 49.1S
6i\S PAID FO* ST0CK6
WILL' YOU TAKE
IT?

TELEPHONE


V
TUESDAY, OCTOBER M, 1851

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TRIER
Hunger For Peace Dominates
British Election Campaigning
LONDON, Oct. 23.(UP)Foreign policy is-
sues, especially "keeping us out of war," dominated
the British election campaign today on the eve of
voting for a new House of Commons.
The high cost of living, more socialism, na-
tionalization of industry, housing, full employment
all those issues will help maT-.e up the minds of
the bulk of the average citizens when they vote
Thursday.
But for the first Ume In mo-
dern history, foreign policy ls-
um hare been the major topics
of campaign speakers.
And the Laborlte "warmonger"
attack on Winston Churchill has
been the outstanding campaign
stunt.
It would take a King Solo-
mon at this stage to tell whe-
ther the Laborites or the Con-
servatives hare won this "war"
issue. Roth sides still consider
It a vital issue. The popular
polls support their judgment.
The latest Gallup Poll on Im-
portant Issues, published today by
the News Chronicle, showed that
those polled placed foreign af-
fairs second In Importance to the
cost of living.
But when asked to list the ma-
jor problems facing the govern-
ment of today, "keeping us out
of war" ran away with first
place. Thirty-nine per cent poll-
ed put it at the top. <
If the Labor Party should
squeeze through to victory in
this election, despite signs to
the contrary now, there is little
doubt that it will claim the vot-
ers have decided Labor is the
peace party and the Conserva-
tives the war party.
Speaker after speaker In the
Peace Also Deadly,
U.S. Troops Prove
FRANKFURT, Germany Oct.
(U.P.) Collisions, brawls and
other accidents In West Ger-
many kill more than 40 U. S. sol-
diers every month and seriously
Injure 100 others, the U. S. Army
reports.
Most of the deaths occur In car
crashes and ao seriously does the
Army view the mounting occupa-
tlontlon casualty list that one
general "grounded" all his driv-
ers until they passed special
safety courses.
The Army has called In two
U.S. safety specialists to draw up
arj accident-prevention program
and unscramble congested traf-
fic on the roads and autobahns
of the U. 8. zone, where the ac-
cident rate has Jumped 50 per
cent In the past six months.
In the three-month period
from June 25 to Sept. 25 the Ar-
my reported a total of 127 soldier
deaths and 326 serious Injuries.
Road accidents caused 99 deaths
and 315 serious Injuries, drowlng
11 deaths, railway accident 6
deaths, gun accidents 4 deaths,
explosions two death and two
injuries.
THERE is No Substitute
for Quality *
GENERAL PAINTS
Labor camp hammered away at
the same theme.
Sir Hartley Shawcross, Presi-
dent of the Board of Trade, said
at Willlngbourough today that
"the days of gunboat diplomacy
have passed."
"The Labor government has
shown that It knew how to be
firm without being provocative,
conciliatory without being weak,"
he said.
On the Conservative side, the
Tories are stumping the country
reminding the voters of the
withdrawal from Iran. Derek
Walker-Smith put It this way at
Cromor last night:
"The country which matched
itself successfully against Hit-
ler has become the plaything
of Persia (Iran) and the foot-
ball of Farouk (King Farouk of
Egypt)."
But behind the shouting, the
charges and counter-charges on
foreign policy, there Is no fun-
damental split on International
Issuesjust argument over the
conduct of foreign affairs.
And when the arguments are
further analyzed, they all re-
volve around Churchill, who will
be 77 next month.
Labor has been capitalizing on
the feeling in many quarters that
"Winnie's the man In time of
war but not in peace."
Churchill winds up his cam-
paign with a major speech to-
night at Plymouth, where he is
likely to try to bury the "war-
monger" campaign charges.
The location will be appropri-
ate. He will be speaking in be-
half of his son, Randolph, who is
running against a left wing Be-
vanlte, Michael Foot. Foot beat
Randolph Churchill In 1950 In
the same place.
The occasion will give Chur-
chill a major opportunity to
strike back at Bevanltes who
have been In the forefront of
the "warmonger" campaign.
Penny Famine Recalls Story
Of Changing U. S. 'Coppers
WASHINGTON. D. C. Oct. 23
Against 11 copybook maxims,
the slogan now Is: "Don't save
your pepnles."
With a copper shortage on,
and the Mint hard put to keep
up with the current booming
demand for the coins, Uncle
Sam Is asking hoarders to get
out their cookie jar and piggy
bank collections. Not that a
spending spree Is In order. It Is
even thriftier, says the Treasury
Department, to save In larger
amounts and invest in interest-
paying U. S. bonds.
By legislation passed in 1864
U. S. pennies must contain 95
per cent copper, plus a five per
cent mixture of tin and zinc,
says the National Geographic
Society.
At present it is estimated
there are 18,367,792,533 pennies
outstanding, which by no means
indicates an equivalent number
In actual circulation.
Many are held by collectors
and savers, and large numbers -
are concentrated in vending-
machine and other big-scale
operations.
Since the ratio of tin and zinc
is not specified, the penny's
much neded tin content was
reduced to a minimum soon af-
ter the United States entered
World War n. An emergency
Issue of zinc-coated steel cents
was struck In 1943. their com-
position determined by the
necessity for conserving preci-
ous copper and other strategic
metals.
So unpopular were the gray
coins, however, that this mint-
ing was discontinued after that
year, and many have been re-
tired when turned In. Mutilated
against further use as monev.
they have gone Into scrap to
make such things as rails, wire,
and structural steel. Instead of
steel, the mint was authorized
to use expended brass shell
cases as the raw material for
one-cent pieces.
Once All Copper
The first coin authorized by
the U. S. Congress was a cent
bearing the date 1787. A big.
pure-copper piece. It is known
as the Fuglo. or Franklin cent
because. Benjamin Franklin Is
believed to have Inspired its
motto, "Mind your business."
Following the establishment
of the official U. S. Mint In 1792.
came the all-copper "Liberty"
cents, turned out with numer-
ous die variations. It bears the
head of a woman and a liberty
cap on the front; a chain or
wreath on the reverse. These,
too. Were big coins.
It was not until 1857 that the
now familiar small pennies were
minted. The first ones were of
Flying Eagle design and were
retained only until 1858. Indian
Head cents were Issued from
1859 to 1909.
L JACOtY ON BRIDA!
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Senate Committees Counsel
Helped Pals Get RFC Loans
WE8T (D)
AK 10 5
VQ762
? 7
AAKJ86
NORTH
AA843
VAK
? K02
+ 954
11
EAST
? 98
VJ10843
? QJ1095
? a
SOUTH
AQJ7
95
? AMI
? Q107S
Both sides vul.
Both sides 60 part score
West North Eaat Booth
1* Double IV Pass
2 Past Pan 3*
Pats Piss 3 ? Past
3 V 3 4 Pan Pass
Pass
Opening leadA K
Modern Archers
Revive Ancient Art
ITS SMOOTH-
J*
*tu^
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23Bow-
and-arrow hunters by the tens
of thousands are taking to the
woods this autumn as short
field archery seasons open In
many game preserves of the
United States and Canada.
For several decades the pop-
ularity of archery has been
steadily Increasing, says the Na-
tional Geographic Society.
In the United States archery
as a hobby and a sport dates
from 1828 when a group of en-
thusiasts organized in Phila-
delphia. The shift from target
tournaments to hunting began
In earnest about 1940. Today
archery ranks among the top
ten sports In popularity.
From the Stone Age to the
16th Century and later, ar-
chery was a serious business
to many of the peoples of the
world. Food, clothing and
home defense depended on
skill with a bow.
Cave men scratched crude pic-
tures of archers Into atone cav-
ern walls in France and Spain.
The Assyrians and Babylonians
left sculpture to prove their
prowess and the Egyptians re-
corded theirs in hieroglyphics.
Thousands of Persian arrow-
heads have been found on the
battlefield of Marathon, north-
east of Athens, Greece. The Scy-
thians probably Introduced the
bow to the Greek who passed
it on to the Romans. The Goths,
Huns and Vandals, with super-
ior archery skill eventually beat
the Romans to the draw.
Primitive tribesmen In many
lands, lacking firearms, still re-
ly on the bow.. An exception is
the spear-carrying aborigine of
Arnhem Land in northern Aus-
tralia, where the weapon was
never developed.
Nineteen states and Canada
now permit bow and arrow
hunting. Today the field arch-
er's quarry Is chiefly deer, wild
pig, wild turkey, ducks, squir-
rels. and even fish. An occa-
sional moose, bear or mountain
lion is reported.
Modern bowmen claim high-
er target efficiency than their
American Indian predecessors,
but their stalking ability is
sometimes Inadequate. In one
State nearly 4.000 archers took
out hunting permits last year
but only 250 successfully stalked
and bagged their game.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 (UP)
Two Republican members of
the Senate Small Business Com-
mittee demanded yesterday that
Committee Counsel Charles E.
Shaver be suspended pending
an investigation of his dealings
with the RFC.
Sens. Andrew F. Schoeppel (R.,
Kans.) and Edward J. Thye (R.,
Minn.) said they were "shock-
ed" at Shaver's admission that
he interceded with RFC direc-
tors last year to win approval
of a $1,100,000 loan for a luxury
hotel in Miami Beach, Fla., and
a $325,000 loan to Mercury Re-
cords Co. of Chicago.
Neither loan actually has
been disbursed.
Mrs. Flo Bratton, secretary to
Vice President Alben W. Bark-
ley, also has acknowledged that
she "called the RFC" about the
hotel loan.
Barkley told reporters that he
is not ready to discuss any ac-
tion he may take In the Inci-
dent because "I haven't had a
chance to talk to Mrs. Bratton
and hear her aide of It."
But he added that "anything
that she or anyone else In my
office does of that kind la spe-
cifically against instructions.'
Mrs. Bratton, who is vaca-
tioning on her farm near New-
port, Ky., said she acted "as a
personal friend" of Sam Flelsh-
er, a Minneapolis contractor
who hoped to build the propos-
ed $2,500,000 Chalfonte Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Plans for the hotel were aban-
doned and the RFC loan with-
drawn, in January of this year
RFC spokesman confirmed
that a $1,100,000 loan for the
Chalfonte project was approved
on May 8, 1950, after being re-
jected four times previously.
Mrs. Bratton said, she merely
called the RFC, "on Flelsher's
request," and inquired about
"the status of the loan applica-
tion-" _.t j
Shaver, who also described
himself as an "old friend" of
Fleisher, said he talked to three
members of the since-abolished
RFC board of directors, and urg-
ed them to approye the loan.
He said It also was "personal
friendship" for Chicago attorney
Henry Derringer that led him
to Intercede with RFC directors
In behalf of the $325,000 Mer-
cury Records loan.
He said Derringer had "oft-
en" solicited his aid In behalf
of "small business."
Chairman John J. Sparkman
(D., Ala.) of the Small Business
committee was en route to* his
Alabama home by automobile
and was not Immediately avail-
able for comment.
Thye wired Sparkman from
Minnesota asking an "imme-
diate Investigation" of Shaver's
disclosures.
"No employe of this or any
Senate committee has any right
to engage In such activities and
should he. promptly suspended
when he does," Thye aid.
Schoeppel told reporters that
Sparkman "can do nothing else
than to suspend (Shaver) Im-
mediately and go to the bottom
of this:"
He said he Is "so deeply con-
cerned that I do not plan to
leave Washington until I am
satisfied that every effort is be-
ing made" to clear up the af-
fair.
Foreign Students
Confused In U.S.
ITHACA, N. Y. Oct. (U.P.)
Foreign students In the United
States meet with "problema of
living" few Americans even know
exist.
The living problems often are
serious enough to Interfere with
their school work, says Dr. Rob-
ert A. Poison. Cornell University
professor of rural sociology.
One foreign student, Poison re-
called, spent several days trying
to find a room and landlady who
would do his laundry. That Is the
usual arrangement In his home
country and he was slow to real-
ize that landladies here do not
do laundry.
Housing in general Is another
serious problem, particularly
when foreign students meet with
discrimination because of race,
color or parenthood. Some feel
Isolated when housed as a fore-
ign student group and regret not
being able to observe American
family Ufe.
"Living In a private home ap-
pears to hasten their adjustment
to American culture," Poison
said. "An alternative is asking
them to take part in holiday cus-
toms in our homes at times like
Thanksgiving and Christmas."
In the classroom, the foreign
student also faces problems of
language, course load and teach-
ing ethics different from their
own countries.
Too frequently, foreign stud-
In the folk-lore of contract
bridge, the man who bids a
three-card major suit b the
black sheep who comes to a bad
end. In actual practice, there are
times when a really fine player
Is practically forced to commit
this bridge crime; and he usual-
ly comes to a good end because of
his skill.
In support of this statement I
cite the celebrated case of Peo-
ple vs. Fishbein. The defendant
was my old friend Harry Fish-
bein, the New York expert, and
since the case ha dto do with
bridge, the poor People didn't
have a chance.
Flshbern avoided bidding as
long as he could with the South
hand, but when both opponents
bid hearts he felt sure that his
partner had good spades as the
basis of his double of one club.
It was a sound idea, and it had
the additional merit of being
quite correct. (Otherwise I prob-
ably wouldn't have heard about
(he hand.)
When the noise died away,
there was Fishbein playing the
hand at three spades from the
wrong side of the table. Only, in
this case it was the lucky side of
the table.
If North had been playing the
hand at spades, East would have
ODened the singleton deuce of
clubs, and West would have re- I
cognized the situation at a I
elance. As it was, West opened
the king of clubs, and East play-
ed his deuce. West didn't realize
that this was a singleton (al-
though the bidding should have
warned him) so he shifted to the
seven of diamonds.
Fishbein let this ride to his
ace of diamonds and returned
the queen of spades. West cover-
ed with the king of spades, and
dummy's ace won. The two top
lieartds were cleared, and de-
clarer returned to his hand with
the jack of spades to lead a low
diamond towards dummy. It
looked as though the defenders
would take a trump, a diamond,
and three clubs, but Fishbein
had more tha nhls arm up his
sleeve.
West dared not trump this dia-
mond since that would allow de-
clarer to give up his diamond los-
er and his trump loser on the
same trick. Dummy won with the
king of daimonds and returned
the suit. East winning. East led
a fourth round of diamonds, and
Fishbein calmly discarded a club
from dummy instead of ruffing.
East then had to return a heart
or a diamond. In either case,
Fishbein could ruff and discard
dummy's last club. West could
get his high trump but nothing
else, and the contract was safe.
ents are given a full course load
before they can speak and write
English easily and have mastered
technical terms in their field.
American
confusing.
slang also proves
HERE'S "THAT WONDERFUL SOAP"
FOR Se*ttU&ecl St
la year akin tender, dry or oily? Occasional!
Memiahed by unaightly pimples, blackheada or
raah T Cutieura Soap wot tpeeially made forytm
-aa well aa for everyone with normal akim,
who'd like to keep complexion problems away I
* Co!^'5^,,olll?t, Va * **> toothe a-
eeeafcrt, help relieve irritetiCBL
* ItecaptioaiUr mild neutral, teodetkefe why tt'a uta
lurxrie* the world orer.
* Delightful fragrance, eu iubl. for men. venen, babies.
* Fine* quality poMible. Hard muled Economical.
uu if Aiso km row f*a ano Am ivr*r oat
ff WHY ntOUSANOJ ur -its WONDCRFULI"
w3S0^ CUTICURA SOAP
calendograf
Time from month to second
SCa/a fa/Uch
- I JIWILftY HBADQUARTEIS
TOM| PANAMA
MO VADO WATCHES arc sold and serviced by leading jewelers all over the world.
In New York it's Tiffany's and in Panama it's CASA FASTLICH.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
What, 100.000 People Mwat
Presents
Today, Tuesday, Oct. 23
3:30-Muslc for Tuesday
4:00 Radio University (VOA)
4:15^Promenade Concert
6:00Panamsica Story Time
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
&: 45Time for Business
9:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
New3(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Oct. 24
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00 Alarm. Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45 Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As 1 See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Music
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Uttle Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15 French in the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Lady on The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
0:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse (Picture
Parade)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
.
Explanation of Symbols ;
VOAVoice of America
BBCB r 11 i s h Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodlffusion Francaise
~J4eap oa nil with fou I
Ljuauabe
eras
(.. .just like Pop's)
sizes 2 to 16
PANAMA
colonMOT TA'S
fiwyboJy ft&tJ* Q&sifeis
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"i II


PAGE FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. OCTOBER IS, 1991
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSK1NE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
SHORTS
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Jack Benny,
moving Into TV with six shows
this season Instead of the previ-
ously announced four, will unveil
his famous, wheezing Maxwell on
his first west-to-east live telecast
No. .
But the veteran prop's days are
numbered, Jack whispered to
me, and he's thinking about
trading the old car in steady
yourself on a 1952 Cadillac.
Claims Jack: "I ca nget just as
many laughs keeping it polished
and worrying about scratches."
Jack plays himself in a three-
minute bit in Betty Hut ton's
"Somebody Love Mc," the film
biography of Blossom Seeley. In-
troducing Blossom to a 1921
vaudeville audience, he says:
"You know. I just celebrated my
39th birthday."
Producers George Seaton and
William Perlberg paid Jack $55
for the one-day job with the co-
mic quipping: "I kept blowing
my lines trying to stretch it into
two days and $110."
" k's TV blueprints for hlm-
wlf:
.i the dialog's funny, you
Fight
Rheumatism
While You Sleep
If yoa luffer harp, tabblnf paJne, II
Joint ara iwollan. It show your blood
may b poisoned through faulty kidney
action. Othfr symptom of Kidney Dis-
order are Burning, Itching- Paa'aage,
Strom, Cloudy Orn, Gottlnr Up
Night, Backache, Lumbago, Leg
Fain, Nervouine, Clailnea, Head-
ache, fold. Puffy Ankfe. Circle un-
sr V9S Lack Energy, Appetite,
" Cytx light these trouble by
helping the Kidney In I way: 1. Hlp
clean out polsonou acid. S. Comban
germ In the urinary ayitem. I. Booths
and calm Irritated tlaaue. Get Cyte
from any drugglt. Bee how quickly it
put you on th. road to Joying llf
again.
don't have to get Involved In too
much action. I'm going to do lots
of monologues." Then he wailed:
"It's going: to be tough. I'm the
onlv comedian who has always
remained in character. Now I
can never step out of it. Even on
' TV I have to stay in character.'.'
oOo
There's a buzz around the Fox
lot that Hildegarde Neff and Di-
rector Anatole Lltvak were se-
cretly wed in Europe. 8he's Ty
Power's leading lady in "Diplom-
atic Courier."... Now it's the 4-
H clubs as the theme of a Holly-
wood musical. MOM win do It
under the title of "Blue Ribbon.
oOo
Mario Lanza's bathroom scale
now reads 201 poundsdown 33
from his pre-diet figure. He says
he'll shed 10 more before starting
hto next MGM picture In one
scene of which he has to strip
to the waist.
oOo
Sign In a Sao Fernando Valley
ba"HairShstPylist for musicians,
actors and wrestlers."
oOo
Paramount is bending a more
willing ear to Ray Milland's plea
for a chance to become a di-
rector.
oOo
Sallv Rawlinson. daughter of
silent "star Herbert BM J
in the new Une o chorus dolls at
a Las Vegas hotel... CBS nas
Given Cy Howard the green light
to whip up TV and radio versions
of his film ht, "That's My Boy.
oOo
The mother of Jean Harlow
reports Edith Eddy Ward, has
opened an antique shop near
Palm Desert that spotlights per-
sonal belongings of the star.
oOo
The big news from UTs annual
stage showcasing of Its young
tallent Is that Tony Curtis prov-
ed to a show-me Hollywood au-
dience that his acthig ability Is
more spectacular than his up-
sweep pompadour. He came
MAYOR TAKES ACTION
OSWEGO. N. Y. (UP.) When
Mayor Frank L. Gould was taken
ill. his trip to the hospital was
delayed because the city's only
ambulance was out on another
call. After he was released, he
bought a second ambulance out
of his own funds and turned it
over to the city as a standby for
emergencies such as his own.
3-YEAR-OLD SOl'NDS OFF
OGDENSBURG. N. Y. (U.P.)
A false alarm was turned In by
a three-year-old girl. Authorities
said ihc child stood up on a chair
to reach an alarm box outside an
engine house.
.(Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
Alr-Condltloned
COCOLI
:U S:lt
MGM pment
"TERESA"
Wednnday Thuraday "RIO GRANDE"
Gregory PECK Barbara PAYTON
"ONLY THE VALIANT"
Wednesday "TFA FOR TWO"
GAMBOA
7:00 P M
---------
(Wednesday)
Ux BARKER Virginia HUSTON
"TARZAN'S PERIL"
6 A I U N
7:00 P M
MARGARITA
t:15 A 7:50
Lex BARKER
"TARZAN'S PERIL"
Friday "MB. BELVEDERE RINGS THE BELL"
Margaret firm Reed HADLEY
"A MODERN MARRIAGE"
Wfdnedy "SINGING GUNS"
CRISTOBAL
Mr-Conditioned
David BRIAN Arlene DAHL
"INSIDE STRAIGHT"
Wed. Thur. "BrRD OF PARADISE"
1:15 1:10 1:03 7-M 0:00 p.m.
DICK POWELL SIGN: HASSO, In
'TILL THE END of THE EARTH'
VIOLENCE AMD ACTION...!
LUX and CECILIA THEATRES
SIMULTANEOUS RELEASE WITH ALL LATHI
AMERICAN COUNTRIES!...
The Incomparable voice of
the Immortal ilnjtcr .
THE GREAT
CARUSO"
(IN TECHNICOLOR)
MARIO LANZA ANN BLYTH
DOROTHY KIRSTEN JA.RMTLA NOVOTNA
BELLA VISTA
A OAY TFCHNICOLOR
MUSICAL COMEDY!
Rita HAYWORTH Lee BOWMAN, n
"TONIGHT AND EVERY NIGHT"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air Conditioned
At 9:00 p.m. WAHOO!
S115.M in Prises!
Klrby Grant, In
"Call of The Klondike"
- AIm: .
"michael o-halloran"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Maria AntonleU Pons, in
"MARIA CRISTINA"
. Also: .
"Cuando Acaba la Noche"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK NIGHT!
$200.00 for the Public!
At 6:00 and 9:00 p.m.
Tyrone Power, In
"RAWHIDE" Also:
"HOMESTRETCH '
VICTORIA THEATRE
3 Pictures!
"DOOMED TO DIE"
"THE ROUGH RIDERS"
"WOMAN In BONDAGE"
through like a young John Gar-
field.
oOo
Johnson, private eye. report-
ing: I crashed Red Skelton's ter-
rific first TV show disguised In
the barbershop floor sweepings
right after Adolphe Menjou and
his clean upper lip got up from
the chair.
Is TV going to be murder for
movie stars?
Not for Red. kiddies. Nobody
blew his derby, screamed for oxy-
gen or dived into a stretcher.
There's more Fourth of July on
a Shelley Winters set.
Red, everyone said, would be
nervous. I watched him. If yon
call chewing a cigar nervousness,
Bette Davis should be so calm.
He was purring like Rhubarb in
a liver factory.
"You feeling all right?" I asked
him just before he got the cam-
era's cue.
"Fine," beamed Red.
"No nerves?"
"Maw."
oOo
A behlnd-the-palm-tree8 feud
with Harry Owens is the reason
for Hilo Hattie's absence from
his TV program.
oOo
Happily married Lisa Kirk on
Hollywood wolf howlings after
her night club opening:
"I don't know how an unlisted
number was traced by so many
me nwith listed reputations."
oOo
"The Greatest Show on Barth"
will be C. B. DeMille's longest
film since "The King of Kings."
The completed version runs 2
hours and 36 minutes. There's
a 98 minute musical scoremore
music than most musical.
THURSDAY!------
TROPICAL
E-
Amazing operations of a
billion dollar crime ring!
Canal Zone School Activities
C.H.S. News
By Ardis M. Wiltoughby
>, ""Sha. df
/
Don DeFORE
Andrea
KING
THURSDAY AT THE
CENTRAL
Here they comei
Urby
Tea
7hc-
ROBERT RYAN
CLAIRE TREVOR
JACK BUETEl
ROBERT PRESTON
The end of the first six weeks and another mile-stone achiev-
ed. That card will establish whether its a kiss from Mom or
pants dusting by Dad. k
Under the direction of Mrs. Smith the work on the year boo*
and all the ads are falling into shape. The Atlantic side mer-
chants are cooperating 100% as usual, and don t think it nas
not been fun making the contacts. wnt
The 21-club has a meeting at noon Tuesday and JohnJW*-
son gave a well prepared talk on Peru and Robert Granberry
used the U.&A. as his topic. These 21 outstanding boy", are go-
ing to do C.H.S. proud. Rotarlans this Is a project worth while.
The gun club under the capable leadership of John Fahne-
stock and that good guy, Prof. Gibson, have made a great start
and It is hoped that a wonderful showing will be made this year
If the girls will remember to keep at least one eye open when
they shoot maybe C.H.S. will rate.
Those successful in copping parts in the P1?* rv-uts en-
atlvely. were last name listed as. Recela. Boyles WUkeraon. Gran-
berry. McLaughlin, McGinn, Staplers Hannagtn Moumblok Ru-
belll Pinto. McNamee, Hayward, Pretto, Delz, Stroop, Graham,
and Taleman.
Frldav at noon. the~To"rrM~Zone UWiwards met. Prof.
Davy is sponsor and these future great scientists expect U
make the usual Barro Colorado Island trip and many other
Sips in the in'erest of sclepce. With Francisco Wong H
president. Ardis Wiltoughby as veep and Margaret Jordery
as record keeper they shouldn't miss.
of Teal affection goes to the teachers of last year, and the years
Ymte&*M class" udAof. Gibson Is a complete success^
is far as the boys are concerned Dad can be reassured about
fhVfamliv car. As' for the girls, at least they have learned how
far it Is to the nearest garage, they also know that an engine
keep? emitting" low growto to tune to the high screams of the
girl driver ^ ^ mechanlcal to operate IfcwWMjl
and as for what makes a ear tick, well-, |l*ifg
i'hed to learn that a car had spark plug. She thought that
spark was another name for making love and that a plug
was a horse.
Miss Sophie McLimansTc.H.S. cafeteria Is still ai place of
interest Its back to school time and the girls must watch the
cheese dream a burger is a bun and a weakness, for that, t-
?-a round b terrificT If In the wrong place. This thing called
eauca?ion is a great deal but it to not a" Jammed into the
skull, so girls look chick M veil asjearn some too.
The RO.T.C held Its first full dress review during fifth
nerlod Thursday. The guest of honor was the Mayor of Coln,
SSeD Bazn Company Corpanders demonstrated their train-
SShttS^&FSStS H SUMS
Is proud of you.
Friday's game was J. C~w7th C. H. 8..with the Tigers out on
ton vatanatoTbOM are all Aces. But Vernon Bryant, Tom Sailer
fift aJSbRt WhUlock Roy Wilson and Walter Kurt spent
the"summer carrying cement blocks so It was all solid. The team
was ot therewith every thing It had. These boys are great
Dlayers and colorful athletes.
TYPICAL SCHOOLGIRLCle-
ver little actress Natalie Wood
here shown on her way to
school after her tot before
the movie cameras, olaylng the
daughter o Joan Blondell in
the heart-thrUltag Wald-Kras-
na production, "The Blue Veil."
Jane Wyman heads the stellar
cast.
HIGH SCHOOL CHEER LEAD-
ERAny high schoo! girl would
delight In having a cheer lead-
er like Janet Ltigh here shown
whooping It up to RKO Ra-
dio's merrv Technicolor music-
al. "Two Tickets to Broadway."
Tony Martin shares top hon-
ors with versatile Janet, who
both sings and dances several
numbers.
TODAY-LAST EXHIBITIONS
LUX THEATRE
2:45, 4:8#, :, :05
CECILIA
THEATRE
THE BIGGEST MUSICAL HIT IN MANY A YEAR!
Mario La!
New 1*1!
notuic
stager
a deedt!'-
-v^Si\
i. m"ii
_ MARIO _ANN
Lanza Blyth
DSMHT UMU
KirstenNoyotna
Thebom
TOMORROW ONLY LUX THEATRE
Jeanne Crato Jean Peters Dale Roberts, to
TAKE CARE OF MY LITTLE GIRL"
"" (In Technicolor)
OPENING THURSDAY LUX THEATRE
A TERRIFYING STORM OF PASSIONS HATE, LOVE
AND MURDER!...
RICHARD VALENTINA WILLIAM
HART CORTESA-LUNDIGAN
HOUSE ON
TELEGRAPH
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann MorriJI
Thursday morning, bright and
early, B.H.S.'ers rode sleepily to
Tocumen Airport, to see our great
football team off for Miami.
Twenty-ate (261 Ambassadors of
our Red and White, plus manag-
ers, coaches, Mr. Hotz, and Dr.
Deerlng were ready to fly to Mi-
ami to snow those boys that Bal-
boa High knows how to play foot-
ball as well as they do The opin-
ions of the crowd varied. "Mia-
mi-Jackson to a much larger
school and have so many more to
choose from.'' "Balboa has only
been playing tackle football for
a couple ol years." "They out-
weigh us." "Miami does not have
as good a team this year, we hear,
and Balboa has a better one."
"They didn't teat us by much
last year so we have a good
chance." "We will beat them
good." "You never can tell." "No
matter what, our boys will make
a good showing.' "Thev may beat
us by touchdowns, but they will
never beat us by spirit or sports-
manship."
Yes, the opinions were many
and varied but the spirit was
high. Many students had come
to see the team off. The cheer-
ing started early.
Mary Diliion, Nancy Wells, Syl-
via Swift, Beverly Rosan, among
others, were making Mark Mc-
Kee, Bill Altaian, Cialr Oodby,
(our wonderful captain), Dick
Ostrea, BUI Riley and Bill Yerkes
promise to bring them programs
of the "big game. Parents were
there to give last minute Instruc-
tions before the plane left.
Edith Beauchamp was the only
B.H.S.'er lucky enough to go
along, so was the env/of all. Fin-
ally, seven o'clock came and the
great Red and White took off to
play the big game of the year
the Miami-Jackson vs. Balboa
High at Miami Florida. As the
plane left "Balboa High do or
die" filled tne air. Many an eye
shed a tear or two, not because
they were sad t>ut because every-
thing was just wonderful.
Friday word was received
that Floann and Bill Mable,
two populir B H.S. Alumni, had
met the plane and had big
plans for showing the team
around Miami.
Saturday night A.F.R.S. broad-
cast the score as soon as possible.
Many anxljus Zonlans hovered
over radios awaltlmr the news.
Miami-Jackson 26, Balboa 0. at
the half'' was the first announce-
ment anld hearts dropped. How-
ever, the final score was 33-8.
Our team did make a good show-
ingon the field as well as in
the homes and hearts of the peo-
ple of Miami. They know that
the boys we sent were some of the
finest boys thev will ever know.
I am sure when they think of the
game, they will remember a won-
derful experience. They will re-
member the Balboa High 8chool
team with football spirit and
hearts big enough for any school
to the world to admire and envy.
Whether you win or lose, it UUhe
way you piay the game that
counts.
Ray Davidson, Senior Class
Prexy, chose his committees
this week. _
Richard Abboit heads the Sen-
ior Picture committee and Leona
Hart the Card and Announce-
ment Committee. The Seniors
started off to a fine year.
B.H.S.'ers OF THE WEEK: THE
B:HB. FOOTBALL TEAM. BIG
DATES IN HI.VTORY: Wednes-
day, October 24,1961. First report
cards of the new echool year.
Good luck, everyone.
So long until next week.
GOOD BUT SMALL
WES8INGTON SPRINGS. S. D.
(UP.) ivan Giles wished his
wheat crop was better, although
It yielded 50 bushels an acre. He
had only one and a half acres
of it.
Lean to Dane* m COTILLION CLASS
8 hkn only S1I.MI
filter NOW Phoiw Pan. J-1IM
CLASSES STABTED SATUaDAY
LL0NA SEARS STUDIO
El F*it Hotel
QdL^xu
STARTING
-THURSDAY!-
TEXAS SIZE THRILLS!
. WARNER ftOtt
1XHkML^i-hler*
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
An extension Division course in Elementary Woodworkin
wll begin October 25. This class will materialise providing that
a .uten-students sign contracto and pay their tuition by that
date The proposed course will meet with the oher Extension
D vision classes on Monday and Thursday each week. The hours
SJoS to MM3Ti?;mt-?H8:30 p.m- Tita.new course wnI * fto
;- i .i ,ne tulUon rate will, of course, depend upon the
SSHiWS emP'yment and residence status of the todlvldoal
student. (Panam Canal Company employe, $28; others, $8fl).
haneta. ^ff!?e!5Ury Woodw,orWng Course will deal with the
SSlirSL^ 525 woodworWng machines, and various type of
5SL&V*?1"6 ? g,Te the udents a chance to undSrtak.
Ki11 Eec.to sufh ** ca,,?lnet "**** desks, tables, and chalM
materlaiTsed ^^ Wl" CMt "* 8tUdents the rice oi ""
This coming week marks the birthday of aae of the mere
famous statesmen produced by the United States Tha 8MMh
Class will honor Theodore Roosevelt's hWhday^t^12c
prig-ram at 9;M a.m., Friday. Some of the students whTwU
participate in this special Assembly are Annie NlcoUon Wil-
Ham Stevenson, Kathryn Colclasure. and Tomas Done ?
Roger W. Colling, director of Elementary Edoeaton w th.
Canal Zone Schools, will address the audience at theVSra"
.. the d02Bn. or more malM registered for the dfait. onlr
TS&RSJFE& Sn* S.electve 8ervlce CoUe "lincauon
l TM.f. e to't'J?01 b.e Blven to room 31S, to the Junior Col-
2? 1*5? tK' 2nnueCHmber 13' PP> and al8 on ^ursday. April
24, 1952. The applications must be post-marked not later than
November 5 for the first examination to be given In Deinbe?
The students taking the test must request deferment as asttt.
t3hSi tal?nB.5 full-tlme "liege cciSndpasstog
and must have not previously taken the test. P"ng.
. thl"^** #w5? are ln the upper htli oi the rreshman class
lit. !t ud..0f the y?ar' *nd *ho have passed the examination
mil. *\ leftl a aeventy- nave good chances of being deferred The
males to the sophomore class, however, must be in at least the
upper two-thirds of their class. These application blanks tor th!
SSSloffiSS QuaUHcation SS can be 9BUKS
.-.Ji evening, the College Choros and an adult choms will
combine to sing a rehearsal of the "Messiah'' by Handel. '
Professor Neil Branstetter will direct the choms at the re-
hearsal.
. S?me i lt ,on8S- rnost of which are associated to tha
Chr stmas Season, are "And the Glory of the Lord," "And He
Shall Purify," "For Unto Us a Child to Born," and the "Halle-
lujan chorus.
Here is another chance for the Extension Division students
to particpate ln some of the College activities. The chorus wel-
comes all who have a feeling for music by the famous compos-
ers, and who enjoy unity and harmony among a group of people.
----------- .
..uTne Junior College lost the game Friday night to Cristbal
with a score of IS to 0. During the first quarter neither team
scored a touchdown, however, during the second quarter, Crist-
bal made a touchdown. Crlstb/.l's second touchdown was made
during the last quarter. The Junior College gained 83 yarda
ushing while the Cristbal made approximately 248 yards rush-
ing, penalties made by each team were even (approximately fif-
teen yards of penalties.for e*ch team).
Last week. Dr. Lawrence Johnson, addressed the Orientation
classes with his "Philosophy of Life." Many of the principles of
life, some of which were stated by Aristotle, were explained by
Dr. Johnson. The principles mentioned by Dr. Johnson will bear
great and serious thought by all students who had the honor of
listening to his lecture. His emphasis on faith has driven home
a new outlook for many of the turbulent minds of this year's
college freshmen.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

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I
TUESDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN *N INDEPENDENT PA1LT CTW8PAPI
page mm
-
pacific Society

&> 17, &tlc 3U &&> 3521
?
MS. LEROX LEONARD SMITH
MILLER-SMITH NUPTIALS ARE SOLEMNIZED
IN ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
The Trinity Lutheran Church of Albuquerque, New Mex-
ico, was the scene of a candlelight ceremony which united
in marriage Miss Catherine Elizabeth Muller, daughter of
Mrs. Jack A. Miller, of Albuquerque, and the late Mr. Muller,
and LeRoy Leonard Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion O.
Sic !, also of iMbueuerquc, on September 15th.
Mrs. Smith is a former resident of the Canal Zone.
NupLial music was played by
Miss Antoinette Kuhlman and
Mrs. Norman Rehbein sang "The
Wedding Prayer."
The bride, given in marriage by
her brother, George E. Muller,
wore a gown of satin and chan-
tllly lace with a fitted lace bodice
and a sweeping train of satin
with lace ln:eis. Her fingertip
length veil of Illusion fell from a
tiara of lace and seed pearls She
, *"-> a (-"cac-ing bouquet of
white carnations.
. AGiienne Goff was her
sister's matron of honor. She
wore a powder blue gown of lace
and net and carried a colonial
bouquet of blue carnations and
white satin ribbons.
The best man was Leonard
Timm, uncle of the groom. Ush-
ers were David Peterson and
Thomas Eglinton.
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Muller was gowned in a
slate gray lace and crepe with a
pink carnation corsage. The
bridegroom's mother wore a rose
crepe gown with white accessor-
ies.
At the reception held in the
charge of the guest book.
ly fitted bodice with a rounded
neclUlne and leg o'mutton sleeves
and an extremely full skirt, with
i. i oversklrt outlined with pan-
els of lace. Her finger tip length
veil of Illusion was fastened to a
lace headdress and she carried a
bojquet of white orchids.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
Alfred Wolfe and the bridesmaid
was Mary Lea Azcarraga.
The best man was Mr. Floyd
Baldwin and Mr. William O'Sul-
livan was the groomsman. The
ringbearer was Michael Wolfe.
A reception was held following
the ceremony for relatives and
close friends of the family.
The young couple are on a
wedding trip to the interior and,
on their return will be at home
to their friends at house 1574-B
in the Gaviln Area in Balboa.
Mr. and Mrs. Wots Entertain
Tonight at Hotel Tivoli
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Klotz will
be hosts to a group of their
friends this evening at seven o'-
clock for a dinner at the Hotel
Tlvoll.
Those attending will be Mr.
and Mrs. Terrel Toone, Mrs. El-
len Cuff and Dr. and Mrs. Mat-
thew Smith.
Tea Honors Sophomore
Women of Junior Cohere
A tea in honor of the Sopho-
more Women of the Canal Zone
Junior College was held Satur-
day at the home of Mrs. Law-
rence Johnson of Balboa Heights.
The honor guests Included the
Misses Martha Hook, Patricia
Kelly, Ana Sierra, Olga Stanziola.
Cora Ann Gomel, Jo Ann Fischer,
Barbara Ely. Annie Ntcolson,
Geraldlne Sncgrass, Mary Dze-
valtauskas, Anne Howze, Sonia
Mendletta. and Mrs. Sue Bercaw
and Mrs. Virginia Prentice.
Other special guests were Mrs.
Roger Hackett, Mrs. Charles Bo-
wen, Mrs. -Shephard Clark, Mrs.
Roger Colllnge, Mrs. Kenneth
Vinton, Mrs. T. Hotz. Mr. Rob-
ert Mower, Mrs. Alan Ward and
Mrs. Kenneth Martin.
Bevingtons Entertain
With Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd M. Beving-
ton entertained with a dinner
Saturday evening at the Hotel
TVO for a group of their
,-,-.: Pcf".-e dinner cocktails
were enjoyed at the home of Mr.
nd tow. L. F. Hartman. Mrs.
Women 4
Work
BY GAY PAULEY
United Press Staff
Correspondent
Atlantic Society
Bo, 195, Qalm DJipLo** Qmlun 378
The bride was a former resl- Ellzabeth Brown was the guest of
dent of the Canal Zone before,n0nor jor the occasion,
her departure for the State? in Als() attending were Mrs. Mar-
November of 1950. She grad-?;-|1,uerUe Mapriu. Mr. and Mrs.
ed from Balboa High School In j0URias suddaby and Mr. and
1949 and was a member of tfce|w c K cross.
Pedro Miguel Assembly, Orccr of'
OLSEN, FROM POLICE
HEADQUARTERS In the Thea-
ter Guild show "Laura" Is play-
ed by William P. Leverett of
Albrook Field. Bill Leveret!.
who halls from Georgia, was
president of his college drama-
tic club at Middle Georgia Ju-
nior College and a baritone so-
loist with the University of
Georgia Glee Club. His booming
voice comes in handy when be
claps handcuffs on the suspect
and marches him off the stage
with a stern, "Come with me."
Bill has been on the Isthmus
only a few months and this is
a first appearance with the
Guild.
NEW YORK, Oct. (U J.)
Cotton is right up alongside wool
' as a leading fabric for winter.
Designers for years have been
talking about cottons for year-
round wear but this is the first
season they've done much about
The new cottons are winter
weight and some of them. In-
cluding a fabric developed by the
M. and W. Thomas Co., New
York, look like wool. You'll find
cotton in everything from heavy
coats to evening gowns; from
spats to petticoats. None of them
has anything in common with
aprons and house drosses except
the fact they all use the cotton
fiber.
About those spats and petti-
coats. The spats idea is from
Lawrenee of London. He makes
an allweather coat o yellow avid
Dlack checked velveteen, and the
matching spats come almost to
the calf of the leg.
Emily Wilkens is Just one of
ihe legions of designers featuring
cotton petticoats for afternoon
and evening. Sheer, starched
cotton goes under black, purple
or emerald green corduroy. The
petticoats are of the same colors,
in paler shades.
Both corduroy and velveteen
SORORITY HONORS RUSHEES WITH TEA
Beta Chapter of the Beta Sigma Phi Sorority entertained
their rushees with a preferential tea, Sunday afternoon, at
the Hotel Washington.
The honorees were Miss Anna Wlchner and Mrs. Jerry
Whvttf*
Mrs. Willard Huffman presided at the tea table, which
was centered with pink carnations. ___
The other members present were: Mrs. Howard Henning.
Mrs. David Coffey. Mrs. Conrad Maner, Miss Jeanne Doug
and Mrs. Robert Berger.
with Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Me- are leading fabrics for formal
and informal evening wear. Sam
Friedlander, New York, uses lace
and jet embroidery on velveteen.
Brlgance has designed a long-
sleeved, tailored shirt of black
velveteen to be worn with a full
circle skirt. Underneath it all,
lanson of Margarita and Mr. and
Mrs. Steadwell Gnehm of Rod-
man.
Chaplain and Mrs. Bergeson
to Leave for Washington
Chaplain and Mrs. Merle
W.
Bergeson of Farfan will aallOe- | a cotton petticoat,
tober 31 on the "Private Tho- you'll see cotton coats even for
mas" for their new station at Ft. tne c0!dest of weather. Claire
Worden, Washington. They are McCardeU makes a heavy-
old timers on the Isthmus, hav-; weight, water-repellent number
lng been married here twenty j ot SUDdued blue and brown plaid,
two years ago. IMmh Graham of Horwitz and
Before reporting to their new Duberman, New York, uses dull
------ ,
Birthday Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Michael S. Brze-
zlnskl entertained with a dinner
party at their Brazos Heights
home Sunday, to honor their
daughter Mary Michael on her
sixth birthday anniversary.
The guests were Mr. and Mrs.
John W. Hare, with Jeffrey and
Marilynn of Diablo, Mrs. Samuel
Puller with Sammy arid Mary.
Mr. Ray LaTourneau with Bob-
b yand Betty Davis. Mr. and
Mrs. Colin Lawson with Stepha-
nie Colleen. Patricia and Beth
Bia'lkowaki, Mrs. Joseph Bremer
with Dalys. Joey and Maria Ele-
na, Mrs. Ray Will with Darnel,
Robert. Lauray. BUI and Jim,
Mrs. Charles Green with Virgi-
nia and Edward. Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Zitzman and Ellen, Mary
Frances Plala. Chifle White. Mrs.
Rosemary Reardon with Rose-
mary. Mrs. R. P. Dignam, Sr.,
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Dignam. Jr.,
Mary Frances and Virginia Dig-
nam, Mr. and Mrs. Edward J.
Dignam and the sister and bro-
ther of the honoree. Patricia Ann
and Richard Dignam Brzezlnski.
Mary Michael's grandmother.
Mrs. R. P. Dignam, Sr.. and her
cousin. Virginia Dignam assisted
the hostess.
Individual favors were given
at 8:45 a.m. at the Gatun Maso-
nic Temple and will be followed
by a morning of cards.
Luncheon will be served at
noon and reservations must be-
In by Wednesday. They can be
I made by calling Mrs. Ray Eodon
I 4-537. Mrs. Howard Harris, 5-481,
i Miss Grace Williams 3-1918, or
fMrs. Johanna Freudigman after
4:30 p.m. 37-88-922.
Mrs. Ethel Banan will presida
at the short business meeting. -
urday night by the Fort Davis
^iOii Ciuu wu *y suCceSiUl.
Dancing was co.iUiiuoas irom
Mrs. Pennington
Called to the States
Mrs. Richard Pennington and
9:oll p.ui. vo f.O a.m. win mu- |daughter. Cathie of Gatun, left
sc Uuig urnioiieu uy two or- for tne states by plane Sunday,
muestras. i she was called home because of
Mr. James Salterio was the the death of her brother hi as**
automobile accident.
winner oi tne aoor prize..
'ine committee in charge oi
the dance inoiuaed: ouionel b.P.O.E. Plans
james Pumpeli/, major J. n. ia- t Hallowe'en Dance
taimas. iviajor noy iiujucii.
'ine omoot-nuniiicutt j.o.rna-
ment opens at uie toit uavis
oiuo on ovemoer 2.
Visitors on the doid Coast
Mr. and saM. KO^e.t ocrger,
o new o.tooai. iiuu as uieii'
Cristobal Lodge 1542, BP.O.E,
Activities Committee, are com-
pleting their plans for the Big
Hallowe'en Dance to be held at
the club Saturday. October 27
tram 8:30 to 12:30 a.m.
There is no admission fee for
members and their guests and it
station they plan to make an ex-
tended tour of the eastern,
southern and western States.
They will leave the Pacific side
Thursday evening and will be the
house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
William A. Van Slclen, Jr.. of
Gatun, until their departure.
Sullivan* of Balboa
are Grandparents for 2nd Time
Mr. and Mrs 8idney Larkift. 8VerV7oilection of "winter lounge
orange gold velveteen for a
sheath dress and tops it with a
bulky, mink-collared storm coat.
Dorothy Cox uses cotton suit-
ing for a two-piece daytime dress
of a deep, rich blue. The skirt is
flared slightly and the jacket Is
a fitted tunic. Graham uses beige
corduroy for a slim skirt and
boxy jacket combination.
Cottons show vp in virtually
Rainbow Girls.
The couple are mr.klnr: their
home at 1428 Sou h crrlis!e. Al-
buquerque. New Mexico.
Miss Mirellle Celerier
Becomes Bride of Richard Erbe
Miss Mirellle Celerier
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Luis Celerier.
of Panama, became the bride of
Richard Keith E-be. Son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernst A. Erbe. former
residents of the Canal Zone and
now of Fredonla, Kansas. Sunday
afternoon at five o'clock at the
home of the bride's uncle and
aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Federico
Humbert, at El Cangrejo. The
Rev. Father Prada officiated at
the caremony.
The traditional wedding
marches were played by Mr. Luis
Azcarraga. uncle of the bride,
accompanied by a stringed or-
Lt. General and Mrs. Morris
Honor General Zenon Noriega
The Commander In Chief of
the Caribbean Command, Lt.
General and Mrs. William H, H.
Morris, Jr., entertained Sunday
the birth of their second child, a
son Michael, on October W.
Mrs. Larkln Is the former
Elaine Sullivan, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. T. C. Sullivan of Bal-
boa.
nis ooat tne \.ea nOioe, aim an-
and the prizes were won by palys rarh.tr. _____
Past Matrons' Meeting
'ine Past Matrons association
of the Canal Zone will meet Sat-
urday in Gatun with the Past
Dance Matrons of Coral Chapter as hos-
weeuend guests ml. unu mm. 1s reqUeted that lh03e attending
x.eo oouic. ui rauaiua oity auu wear COsUime;and come prepar-
Miss Mum KaUigaoet oi uiaoio. ed for a good time
Large Attendance at j Announcement of Local Interest
.,iaiK i .iriM ceieui-ation Mr. and Mrs. Theodore A.
mere were a nui.i^t- of boats Aanstoos of Colon, have received
from me Atlantic aiae t.iat car- the rews Q[ tne birtn 0. a grana_
rieu reaiuenuj nom ixk.i 6.t.cs ol: dai,h;er t0 their son and daugh-
tne istnmus to roitoocio ior uie < Ler-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Edward
annual c-ieoruuon Oi uie x.iac R Ac^stooT of Arlington. Vlrgi-
oiirist. nia. The babv was born at the
captain and Mrs. L. L. Koepke,' Georgetown University Ho'pital
of cocoboio maoe t.ie mp wiwi ln washing;on. DC. on October
a group o Hienas. r. tf. *.. j6 6he has been named Ar'vill
Parser cairied a large groap on jaue.
Bremer, Bill Will and Patricia
Ann Brzezlnski.
Pre-Tournament Dance
Very Successful
The Pre-Tournament
The maternal grandDarcnls are
Mrs. Leonard Martin and the
late Mr. Martin, who were for-
mer residents of Fort Sherman.
Mr. Martin oir September23, in
Washington. D.C.
given at the Strangers Club Sat- tesses.
Breakfast will be served
Girl Scout Adults
To Hegir Nature Panel
At Cristobal Church
of Ardadta,_California.^announce; clothes Greta Plattry features
black and white combinations this evening at the
black velveteen tapered slacks'church, New Cristobal,
white satin
Girl Scout adults on the Atlan-
ic side will have a Nature panel
Union
RUTH MILLET! Siys
the idea
work tne
Cotillion Class to Meet Thursday
The next meeting of the Co-
tillion ballroom dancing class for 'shirting.
ffn-agers will be hela In the
*rd Erbe | ^JZL "in'the Bella Vbta room ] Washington Salon of Hotel El
r, daugh- o Hotfl El :Panama In honor of Panama at 7:00 p.m. Thursday.
combined with a
blouse, for Instance.
Another designer uses faded
blue velveteen for sllm-flttlng
dungarees. Blouses to wear with
the pants are of white corduroy,
taffeta, or just plain ordinary
church parlor following the cere- chestra.
mony Mrs. Jack A. Muller, Jr., Given m marriage by her fa-
served the wedding cake and I ther, the bride wore a gown of
Mrs. Thomas Egllnton was ln white organza made with a close-
ft
Festive, FlovorfM
JELL-O Tapioca Pudding Jay!
It's fun to deck out a quick JeU-O desoertl
Try VanillaTapioca Pudding with banan
slices. Orange Coconut with drained
orange sections. Chocolate with chopped
not*. What lovely deasert could be sim-
pler? Get some today 1

>*4^
*

in 20 minutes-
Gurn waariag was-finUh your car aver had,
with revolutionary CAR-PLATE.
Evan a 12-yaar-oId can do an expert
job, in 30 minutei! Johnson's CAR-
PLATE pretecti colon and surface
from weather. Clean car ftnt with
Johnson's CARNU. The spread on
CAR-PLATE, the free-flowing liquid
was. Wipe lightlyand you're
through! Get CAR PLATE!
the Minister of War of Peru.
General Zenon Noriega, who was
making a short visit to the Isth-
mus. Covers weretald for twen-
ty. _____
Lt. Commander and Mrs. Haines
Welcome Arrival of Son
Lt. Commander and Mrs. J. E.
Haines of 15th Naval District
headquarters, announce the ar-
rival of their son at Gorgas Hos-
pital on Sunday, October 21 at
10:05 p.m.
Fort Amador Officers'
Wives to Have Luncheon
Mrs Stanley F."Grlswold and
Mrs William N. Holladay will be nald and Patty Ann Knight,
hostesses to the members of the Cartoon movies were shown as
Fort Amador Officers Wives Club l well as a feature presentation hi
at a luncheon tomorrow at the color entitled. "All About Steve."
ArBrffiaVaynd1Ucanasta wUl be St Andrew'. Church -
played at 9:30 a.m. and luncheon to Sponsor Bake Sale
ill he served at 12:30 pan. There will be a bake sale and
will be serycq at u.v. v ^^ Houf ^ ^ Qt Andrew.g
, iMka r-aiehrate Episcopal Church on Second
3h W^ddiniSnlvemary sTreet Wocoll on Thursday be-
Mr and Mrs. Emll Gnehm. of tween 3:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Rodman, celebrated their 34th
erlng plants, a table for "white
elephants," a baked goods table
with cakes, cookies and pies on
sal, and a fish pond for the en-
joyment of the children.
Barbecued sandwiches, plan-
tain chips, cake, coffee and tea
will be served.
The public Is cordially invited
to attend and participate.
Steve Bailey Celebrates
Second Birthday
Master Steve Bailey, son of Dr
and Mrs. William T. Bailey of
Balboa, entertained a group of
his young friends at a celebra-
tion of his second birthday Sat-
urday at 5:00 p.m.
Assisting Steves mother were Wallace Crawfords
Mr, J. Burkett and Mrs. Harold JSh .f ton
Deering..
Steve's guests included David
Bates. Ann Marie Deering, Jonnie
Marshall, Ben Parker. Joe Se-
bron. Tommy and Boodle Alvis,
Don and Stephen Brent, Sara
and Jerome Burkett, Lynn Dege-
weddlng anniversary Sunday
evening at Hotel El Panama
Johnson's CAR-PLATE
Johnson's CARNU
Distrisotora:
TROPIDURA
Vout
Social
Center
Basaar To Be Held at Luthern
Service Center on Thursday
The League of Lutheran Wo-
me nwill hold a Bazaar on Thurs-
day, to begin at 3:00 pm, at the
Lutheran Service Center on Bal-
boa Road.
The features of the evening
.vJB Include a table of handl-
ic. a table of plants to display
'.African violets and other flow-
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace I.
Crawford of Las Cumbres an-
nounce the birth of their second
son on Oct. 18 at the San Fer-
nando Clinic in Panama City.
Mr. Crawford Is associated with
the Crawford Agencies ln the
Capital City.
Rev. and Mrs. Fleischer
Welcome Son in Detroit
The Rev. George A. Fleischer
and Mrs. Fleischer, have an-
nounced the birth of a son at the
Maternity Hospital of Detroit,
Michigan, on Oct. 14.
The Fleischers were stationed
at Albrook AFB and Mrs. Fleis-
cher formerly lived ln Panama.
Winner of O.E.S. Door Prise
Has Failed to Claim It
The person holding the win-
ning door prize ticket No. 258
drawn at the Fall Festival of the
Fern Leaf Chapter O.E.S. Satur-
day afternoon at Pedro Miguel,
has been asked by the Chapter to
telephone Mrs. Helen Gardner,
Balboa 2-1628 to claim the prize.
IDEAL FACILITIES
for
meeting and
entertaining
private partas,
afternoon teas,
receptions, banquets
for cluba
or conventions.
Luxurious atmosphere
at no greater coat.
Telephone
Maitre D'hutel
Pan. 3-1880
Romantic Lips Shades
Tha* stay on...
and on...
and ONI
Hell catch his breath with
admiration! You're enchanting ...
you're irresistible ... in Pond's
sweet, alluring "Lips" colours,
nattering Pond's "Lips" are
creamy-imoorhnever dry,
never greasy. Pond's "Lips" give
you taring beautystay on
end on looking fresh and radianri
Some women have
that tne harder they
better wives they are.
That attitudes is reflected in
many letters that come my way.
The wife who feels neglected
and unappreciated often goes
Into great detail about how hard
Mr. Carl Maedl. science teach- she works, how she does all
r in New Cristobal, will give;of the laundry, takes care oi
Director wW cover local mam- ^ and deniM herse,r every.
thing Is hard to figure out.
But they do. And when they
Captain and Mrs. McCarthy
Leaving for Washington ,
Captain and Mrs. J. P. Mc-
Carthy, of Fort Gullck. will be
sailing on November 19 for the
States. Captain McCarthy served
for eighteen months at the Post
of Corozal and lias been stationed.
with the USAR CARIB Prhool a
Fort Gulick for the past el^hteenj
months as an instructor ln th
Quartermaster Deoartment.
They will vi.it relatives in
Taunton. Mass.. before goln U
Washington. D. C where Cntala
McCarthy will be stationed at
the Pentagon.
trials. Any Interested people not
Girl Scout adults are Invited to
attend.
In the Pacific District's skill
-ourse. under the guidance of
volunteer trainers. Mrs. W. N.
Pence and Mrs. K. B. Roche,
leaders are learning about local
arts and rafts on Thursday
mornings from 8:30 to 11:30 at
the Ancon Scout House.
Now open
at the
Poolside Terrace!
our new
SNACK KITCHEN
Special hot dishes and
light refreshments from
the poolside soda fountain
quick tervice
i popular prices
i relaxing surroundings
Ideal for short orders for
the hurried businessman
ooen from 11 s m to 7 P
dallv Tues- snd Fri. unUl
10 D.m )
discover that the hard work
isn't necessarily appreciated,
they find it hard to believe.
Sure a man likes a well-kept
home. And he certainly doesn't
want to be driven to bankruptcy
by an extravagant wife.
But he isn't going to be made
happy by how hard his wile
works or how many things she
does without.
Nor Is he necessarily going
to appreciate her for either one
of those reasons. He is lust as
likely to take her everlasting
drudgery and self-denial for
granted as to think what a
wonderful wife she Is to work
so hard and demand so little.
So even though you may have
to work hard and have few of
the things you really want, don't
expect that, ln itself, to hold
a husband's love or prompt his
appreciation.
And as soon as you can. and
ln every way that you can. ease
up on the drudgery and always
accept your fair share of the
things that money will buy.
Otherwise you'll get to think
and feel like a martyr. And a
woman with a martvr complex
is no bargain as a wife.
Just remember that a man
doesn't love you for how hard
yuo work or for all the things
you are willing to do without.,
and vou won't make the mis-
take of expecting that vou can
trade hard work and self-denial
for vour husband's undying love
and grateful appreciation.
Super quality, beauty and
accuracv are combined in
a GRL'EN Watch. GRL'EN
gives you more for your
money.
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORK
137 Central Ave. 137
Buy your ticket for the
mental raffle of the Lions Club
at Propaganda, S.A.No. 2 East
ltith Street, or from any mem-
ber of the Liens Clue,
TryRoguQ/EVQ
1 It's e delicious beverage
V it contains no stimulant
4 it helps you enjoy a restful eUeg
W it's preparad right in the cup
with hot water or milk
Oet POSTUM ledey
end try M
Bswitch him with tho1
kissablo glamour of your
POND'S "LIPS"
SAINT LOUIS
/ >,;/,,

sanlfetl
THE FINEST CtYSTAL MADE
All Patterns hi Open Stock
Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoli Ave.


..i'ln,,! ....-a


f AGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE*
tSDAY. OCTOBER 23, M1
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
Ne. 4 BmV At.
Phil. 2-1!
KIOSKO DE LEB8EPS
r.r,n. it l.ruM
Panam
MORRISONS
Ne 4 rraitt *f Jalj At.
Phane MM
BOTICA l'ARLTON
ie.es Melania An.
Phane 2S-C!*.
SAI.ON DE BELLEZA
W*. H Waat lit Street.
AMERICANO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ne. IT "H" SweatVM**
No. 11.17 ttnlial Avr Celea.
FOR SALE
Household
fOR SALE;Davenport, choir!, rufls,
screens, beds. dresser, chiffoniers.
di;h<. carved chest, dmingroom
s*f, G. E. washer. Sir-ger mochine,
G. F Lee 168-D, New Cristbal,
6th. St. Phone 3-1940.________
FOR SALE: To Rotton bridge
toble?. $20.00 eoch. Telephone
2-2792.
FOR SALE
Automobile
Whatever used ear you wont to
buy or i*ll consult tint with
Agencio Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Ttl. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened oil day Sat-
urdays.
FOR SALEDishes, p.ctures, mir-
rors, vacuum. Horses dcuble
spring. 377-B, 2nd St. New Cris-
tobal.
FOR SALE:$70.00 all porcelain
9 cubic foot refrigerator. Cold-
spot. 624-A. Coeoh, after 5:00 p.
m.
FOR SALE:Livmgroom. porch fur-
niture, venetion blinds, baby strol-
ler, etc. Jl*Io Arosemena Avenue
86.________________
FOR SAL
Boats & Motors
MISCELLANEOUS
0* kim 4trUikta4) nMtmt
Writ* Akikeliai A|MMraaMM
lax 2031 i>. C. X.
RESORTS
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOSTER: Cottogas for root by
'day, week or month batwaan Santa
Clara and Rio Hoto. Tal. 2-3142
or tea cara tokar.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE;194,7 Ford Panel Truck
I Ton. Duty Paid. Sacrifice, $675.
00. Balboa 3746.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontiac Convert-
ible. 23,000 miles, hydramatic,
new top, excellent tires, excellent
condition. Can be financed $575.
00 down. House 39-C G o t u n
evenings.
FOR SALE: 25 foot Cris Croft.
New V8 engine. Fully converted.
See the "Amber" 530 Cristobal
Yacht Club. Coll Benson at Cu-
rundu 7194 or 446 Colon.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced salesman
interested better opportunity with
good solory. Telephone 2-0980.
Ask for merchandise department.
C. T. Helm To Act
As Market Adviser
Ford Standard Oil
Appointment of Cyru. T.
Helm to act in an advisory capa-
city for marketing affiliates of
Standard Oil Company (New
Jersey in the Caribbean and
Central American areas, was an-
nounced yesterday.
Following hia retirement next
year. Helm, who has 31 years of
servir with Jersey Standard,
will continue as a marketing:
consultant In the same areas.
Helm has spent practically his
entire career in Latin America,
holding the offices of president
and general manager of various
companies affiliated with Jersey
Standard. He also has served as
an advisor on Latin American
marketing operations and until
recently was director and execu-
tive vice president of Interna-
tional Petroleum Company. Lim-
ited, with residence in Bogota,
Colombia.
Helm will continue to reside
abroad, with his headquarters In
Havana. Cuba.
He is well known to Isthmian
residents having lived in Panama
from 1935 to 1942 during which
time he headed the company's
activities in this area.
Panamanian Girl
Turns In False Alarm
From La Boca
An 11-year-old Panamanian
girl, daughter of a maid who
works at Diablo Heights, has
been reprimanded by Canal Zone
Police for turning in a false fire
alarm.
While visiting at a home in La
Boca, the girl reported by emer-
gency telephone to the Balboa
Fire Station "a big fire in La Bo-
ca "
The police traced the call.
Turning in a false fire alarm is
misdemeanor and some offen-
ders" have been prosecnted in the
courts.
^*3S lh tomorrow s
: tgrri Sr^aJ
| IUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH 75
Fruit Cocktail or Oxtail Soup
Boiled Beef Saute I reamis*
Arsley Potatoes Vegetables
Salad v Dissert
Hot Rolls k Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
-*Jetin us fer Cocktails
from
to 8 p.m.
MANHATTANS
MARTINIS
DAIQUIRIS
25 c.
APPETIZERS "On The House"
FOR SALE:Borgoin motor for Ford
V-8 1936. new. Estacin Larrina-
go. Chorrero.
DIAPHRAGMS: we have just re-
ceived onother fresh shipment of
these for all mokes of cors. TRO-
PICAL MOTORS.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontiec 4 Door
Sedan, black, radio, 10,000 miles,
$1.42500. Telephone Bal boo
2984. Wolloce.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Cook who will also
clean house. Bring references to
Agencies W. H. Doel, S. A.. No.
14 Central Avenue, Panoma.
Mothers, happy, healthy feat start
in the cradle. Protect baby's pre-
cious feet with JUMPINfl-JACK
Shoes, from cradle to 4 yeors. Ex-
clusively at BABYLANO. No. 40,
44th. Bella Visto. Tal. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:Don't toka chancea in
repairing your tape or wire re-
corder. Radio Calidonia, phone 2-
1326.
FOR SALE: RCA radio record
changer console modal, two years
old. Tiptop shape. Over a hundred
records. $230.00. Telephone 2-
2792.
HOTIL PANAMERICANO. EL VALL1
Special Rotas for this month, rooms
' $2.00 per person; children $1.00.
Phone 2-1112 Panama tor re-
servations.
Gromllch'i Sonto Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stovse. moderate rates. Phone 6
441 or 4-567.
Phillips. Oceantide cottages, Santo
Clara. Box 433. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR SALE: -
Sponiel $35.
Balboa. Tel.
- Registered Cocker
1470-D, Holden St.,
2-2635.
FOR SALE:Six 50" x 60". 5 41"
x 72 blinds, $20.00 each. 7 tube
radio RCA, with record player,
$60.00. Hcuse 5089, Dioblo, Tel.
2-3442.
ISTHMIAN DATA
BIRTHS
COCKBURN. Mr. and Mrs.
Harmond of Colon, a son, Oct. 15
at Colon Hospital.
SEALEY, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent
of La Boca, a daughter, Oct. IS
at Oorgas Hospital.
HALL. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin of
Silver City, a son, Oct 16 at Oor-
gas Hospital.
DONALDS. Mr. and Mrs. Fer-
nando of Panam, a daughter,
Oct. 17 at Gordas Hospital.
DAVY, Ml. and Mrs Reuben J.
of Red Tank, a daugnter, Oct. 18
at Oorgas Hospital.
BENNET Mr. and Mrs. Leaford
of Colon, a daughter, Oct. 18 at
Colon Hospital
DURNA, Mr. and Mrs. Juan of
Panam, a daughter, Oct. 19 at
Oorgas Ho;,piu..
AVILA. Mr. and Mrs. Marcos
of La Boca, a son, Oct. 19 at Oor-
gas Hospital.
THOMAS, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
of Panam, a daughter, Oct. 20 at
Gorges Hospital,
LOZANO. Mr and Mrs. Roge-
lio of Panam, a daughter, Oct.
20, at Gorgas Hospital.
FLEISCHLR, Rev. and Mrs.
George A., of Detroit, Mich., a
son, Oct. 14. at Maternity Hos-
pital, Detroit.
CRAWFORD, Mr. and Mrs.
Wallace I., of Las Cumbres, a son,
Oct. 18. at San Fernando Clinic,
Panam City.
AMANTINE, Mr. and Mrs. Al-
bert of Gambo, a son. Oct. 21 at
Oorgas Hospital.
ALEXANDER, Mr. and Mrs.
Roseman of Red Tank, a son, Oct.
21 at Oorgas Hospital.
'MARRIAGE LICENSES
YOUNG. Donald S. of Ft. Ama-
dor, formerly ol Huntington, Pa-
to MATA, Sixta Elvira of Pana-
m.
ZWILLING, John Allen of Fort
Clayton, foime<-ly of Mt. Carbon,
W. Va.. to McDOUCiALL, Irene
Merle of Diabk Heights, former-
ly of Fergus Fails, Minn.
CASILLAS. Elseo uf Ft. Kobbe.
to COLON, Mana Emrita of Co-
col!.
FERRY, Boyd W. of Ancon,
formerly of Mellsburo. Pa., to
ABREY, Emily Jane of Ancon,
formerly of Everett, Mass.
ANNICHARICO, Vincent James
of Cocoli, formerly o Dobbs Fer-
ry, N.Y. to SOUTHERLAND, Fan-
nie Mae of Cocoli, formerly of
Morristown, Trun.
PIESLAK. BrcnisUu of Pana-
m, formerly o Pennsgrove, N.J.
to BOOOSLWSKA, Princess Al-
ida of Panam, formerly of Pet-
ersburg, Russia
BYER, Ooph.us Emanuel of
Panam, to WILSON, Iris Magjof
Ancon.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean toft rogs. Job
Oapt. Panama American.
WANTED:TWO I0YS BICYCLES.
20" and 24". Phone Cristobal 3-
1851.
We pay $1.50 for old batteries. B-
tenos de Ponami, Edificio Lux 224
Central Ave.
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cabins,
food, swimrnlng. No reservations
necessary.
Phone Shrapnel, Balboa 2820, for
beach houses, Santa Clora or see
caretaker there.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modem furnished-unfurnished apart
merit. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386, Co-
lon.
FOR RENT; Two bedroom apart-
ment, livingroom, diningroorn,
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-VVay Plant Food
it cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY. INC.
279 Central Ave. ..Tel. 8-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
- 22 E 29th St.
FOR RENT /
Houses
WANTED: 3 bedroom, house or
apartment, furnished, must be
screened. Prefer Bella Vista. San
Francisco locality. Call Albrook
. AFB ofter 4 p. m. 86-7200.
ACOBYon
CANASTA
Ancon.
RILIY, George Edward. Jr., of
Balboa, formerly of Iowa, to TA-
VERS. Wllma fcngle of Curundu.
8TROUD. Jesse Carlyle of Co-
rotal, formerly of Kingston, Ja-
maica to i)E LEON, Cecilia of
Panam.
DEATHS
BLAKE, Ina. 52, of Panam,
Oct. 18. at Gorgas Hospital.
CAJtNATHON, Elta. IS. of An-
cn, Oct. 10 at Oorgas Hospital.
BROTHERS. Lucy, 88, of Co-
coli. Oct. 21 at. Oorgas Hospital.
Buffalo-Burgers on Way
From Canada Park Herd
CALGARY, Alberta, Oct 23
(UPiBuffali meat will be
fUfbte to some Canadians
within the next few months.
Coming at a time when there
are complaints over high prices
and the scarcity of. meats, the
government announced that 600
head o buffalo at Alberta's Elk
Island National Park would be
slaughtered for diomestic con-
| sumption.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
The fatal moment had come.
The discard pile was frozen and
contained nearly 50 cards, in-
cluding about 10 wild cards. The
opponents needed only 50 points,
so there was every reason to be-
lieve that the wrong discard
would lose the pile. And now the
poor suffering Canasta player
had to make a discard from a
hand that was full of dynamite.
This player had four kings,
four queens, two tens, and two
sevens. Nobody had thrown a
king or a queen. One ten had
been discarded, very early In the
hand, by the left-hand opponent,
but nobody had ever thrown an-
other ten. Only two sevens had
been discarded, both by the play-
er at the leftat his two previo-
us turns.
What would you do in a spot
like that?
The kings and the queens were
unsafe, all right. The next play-
er had a pair of each. All right,
maybe you never thought for a
moment of throwing a picture
card. What's your choice as be-
tween a ten and a seven?
When I watched this hand, the
player reasoned as follows: "That
early discard of a ten was prob-
able just bait, thrown in the hope
that I would soon discard a ten.
It's a cinch that the opponent
still has a pair of tens. However,
maybe he had only three sevens.
"He has already discarded two
of them and now doesn't have a
pair. After all. that still accounts
for five of the eight sevens in
the deck. Why should my op-
ponent and I have six sevens be-
tween us?"
So the seven was discarded
and. as I announced to begin
with, the fatal moment had
come. The opponent swooped
down on the pile, and there was
a certain one aide and not so
quiet misery on th* other side.
It wasn't an easy decision to
make, but I think the discard
was against the evidence. If the
seven was safe and the ten was
unsafe, the opponent had discov-
ered early m the hand that it
was safe to discard a ten but had
never tried it again.
He had thrown wild cards, and
he had undoubtedly taken his
share of risks in making other
discardsafter all. you dont go
practically through the deck
without having to take at least
a few risks. Still he never threw
a ten. Instead, he eventually dis-
carded one of only three sevens.
This could all be true, but the
odds are certainly against it. It's
"iuch more logical to believe that
he oDponent finallv broke from
our sevens hi safest holding
FOR RENT: Furnished residence:
livingroom, diningroorn, office,
pantry, porch, 3 bedrooms, b i %
yord, garage. Tel. 3-3143.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENTNicely furnished room.
meal? available. Bella Vista. 46
S. 18-A. phone 2-1693 office
hours or 3-1789.
130 Color Slides
Entered In Exhibit
By CZ Cimera Club
Fourteen members of the Dia-
blo Camera Club entered a total
of ISO color slides in Competition
In the annual ..olor slide exhibit
held Oct. 13 at the club's build-
ing in Dianlo Heights. The sub-
ject was limited to flowers, and
many beautiful color photo-
graphs of local flowers were pre-
sented to the audience. Dr.
Oeorge C. Wussow, an advanced
color slide worker and exhibitor
in States shows, judged the
slides, and commented on the
winning pictures.
In Class A, tne first prise was
won by L. c. Krldle with a close-
up of a lush, velvet-like, pink
tropical blossom. Mr. Krldle, who
specializes in tropical flower
photography, also received five
Honorable Mentions. An unusual
closeup of one of tne hellconla
species won for Harr r Boland the
second prize. An eye-catching
shot of a field of red and white
daisies, exhibit**, by R. L. Miller,
was awarded third prize. Mr. Mil-
ler also received Honorable Men-
tion for a still-life closeup of a
hibiscus. Slides entered by Flor-
ence Mallett and Ann Strickler
received Hoaoro ble Mention.
In Class B, Louise Feemster
won first and third, and an Hon-
orable MenUon, with ner unusual
closeups of contrasting bright
colors and deep shadows. A close-
up of an utuaryllls, exhibited by
Evelyne Yarbrough, was selected
for second prize Honorable Men-
tion was given a slide entered by
Josephine Withers.
The slide.; entered in the ex-
hibit will ne reviewed by a com-
mittee who will select from them
a set to be presented by the Club
as "Flowers of Panam." The
preparation of the t lower set is
one of the activities of the color
slide group of the club. A script
will be written to accompany the
slides, and the completed flower
set will be Dresrnted at the Club
meeting on December 20th.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El Panama
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat. Abattoir
Tels.: 3-4719, 3-1680
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
Cristbal K. ol C.
Praises Cooperation
Of HP Traffic Cops
The Cristobal Council, Knights
of Columbus, had high praise to-
day for the cooperation given by
Panam Trailic policemen dur-
ing their Columbus Day parade
in the City of Coln, and tor the
conduct of one unidentified po-
lice officer in particular.
In a letter to Major Pastor Ra-
mos, commander of the Coln
branch of Uie Panam 'Police
Force, M. S. Brrezlnsky, Grand
Knight of the Council said the
conauct of the officer reflected
"the high caliber of training and
discipline" of the Police.
The officer snapped to atten-
tion and saluted when a U.S. flag
fell to ground from the hands
of a flag bearer who had been
accidentally tripped by a small
boy who darted into his path.
The text of the letter is as fol-
lows:
"Through you, the Knights of
Columbus wish to commend the
splendid cooperation received
from the Traffic Division during
the occasion o' the parade and
festivities of October 12, 1951.
"Your attention is called par-
ticularly to tne actions of one
officer who was in the .imme-
diate vicinity when a small boy
aarted from the crowd into the
path of the American Flag-Bear-
er, and caused the bearer and
flag to fall to the ground.
"This particular police officer,
whose identity is unknown, im-
mediately came to full attention
and saluted the fallen banner,
and by his actions and demean-
or did much to maintain disci-
pline amongst the bystanders,
and maintain respect for a fal-
len banner.
"Wc, the Knights of Columbus,
feel that the efficient work of
the police, and of the officer
mentioned above, reflect the
high caliber of training and dis-
cipline of the organization un-
der your command, and that
such conduct aoes much to en-
gender the mutual respect exist-
ing between the United States
and Panam."
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-2008
Bloody Malay Tilt
Leaves 21 Dead;
Many Wounded
SINGAPORE. Oct. 23 (UP)
It was announced here that 21
persons were killed and 10
wounded in yesterday's bloody
clash between British troops
and Communist bandits in
Northern Malaya.
The dead Included one Brit-
ish officer. 10 British troops,
three bandit trackers and six
bandits.
GENERAL AND THE LADYA man of aome experience in
fighting her battlea gives a salute to "Misa Liberty" aa he arrive*
in NeW York aboard the He de Prance. He is French Oen. Jean
de Lettre de Tasslgny, high commissioner of Indo-China and com-
mander-In-chief of French forces In the Far Eaat, visiting the U. 8.
to seek additional aid for his armies. Th* general's black arm
___ band is for his soldier-son killed in action in Indo-China.
Revenue Collector Suspended
After Drew Pearson Charges
Ten other
were wounded.
British soldiers
Liga Cvica
Meets Tonight
The second monthly business
meeting Of the Liga Cvica Na-
cional will be held tonight at
the Cervecera Nacional lounge.
Ail,members of the organiza-
tion are urged to attend.
DOG CBASHBft AUTO
FORT WAYNK. Ind. (UJP.)
Sandy, a husky great dane own-
ed by Bd Bash, darted across a
street and crashed hito the side
convertible.
WASHINGTON.'Oct. 23 (UP)
President Truman yesterday
suspended Llpe Hensjee as Ten-
nessee Internal Revenue Col-
lector until Henslee's health can
be investigated further.
John B. Dunlap. Commission-
er of Internal Revenue, said:
"We have no evidence so far of
any wrong doing."
Henslee said in Nashville,
Tenn.. that he had requested
the suspension himself.
Henslee vigorously denied a
charge by columnist Drew Pear-
son that Henslee would soon be
Involved in "the smelly Internal
revenue Investigation."
Pearson said In his weekly ra-
dio broadcast Sunday night that
Henslee was under Investigation
In some connection Involving
narcotics. Henslee flately denied
this, and said investigators
found no evidence of any wrong-
doing.
Dunlap said Henslee, 48. has
been undergoing treatment for
heart and gallstone ailments, a
"personal situation" that "has
made It so he cannot and has
not been able to devote himself
to his duties.
"We decided to Investigate
the whole office while we were
at It." Dunlap said, and decided
on the suspension as "the wis-
est course to follow and In the
government's best Interests."
Pearson not only claimed
there Was a narcotics angle but
said Henslee borrowed 81,500
from a woman in his native
town of Dickson. Tenn., to buy
a Cadillac.
He also said Henslee owned a
Dickson country club which op-
erated slot machines.
Henslee In a written state-
ment said his only use of nar-
cotics occurred by medical
prescription following u serious
illness in 1940, he had borrow-
ed the money Pearson spoke of
but had repaid It, and that he
once owned two slot machines
but does not own them now.
Pearson said .in his network
broadcast that "another chap-
ter in the whole smelly tax
scandal" will break around Hen-
slee soon, but Dunlap said his
office decided to investigate
solely because of Henslee's phy-
sical condition,
Dunlap said the investigation
has been going on for several
weeks and will continue, but
had indicated so far that Hen-
slee "has been a pretty good
collector."
Henslee said he had discussed
the matter With Dunlap but
said he would not quit so long
a* any threat hung over his
office.
He added: "They can investi-
gate until they are green in the
face but they will find nothing
wrong with this office."
Theater Guild Has Thriller
laura Opening Tomorrow
u?Jvi~~?hi' Communist propaganda sign has no effect on Pvt
mond McCorot jBren gunner, wtthth. Canadi force. Vitorea.
______________5l*n Army photo from NBA. -.-.--
of a rig
3LiJUJ8*rd- 5e n?w discarded The dog trotted on. unhurt, leav-
..fj^ndte*1 ""Ply because he lng the auto wio a hef
XUS^ElJSS!k*^**i Ovrt Room of the
B ZEiLvSP** awns* sr. saarss
Tomorrow and Thursday even-
ings, the murder mystery. "Lau-
ra," will be presented at the Dia-
blo Theater by The Theater
Guild. Laura is a play which
combines the fun and thrills of
a "whodunit" with the sparkle of
sophisticated comedy. The sto-
ry has an appeal not only for de-
votees of murder mysteries, but
also for people who seldom read
crime fiction, but like their char-
acters drawn with depth and
richness.
The heroine, a New York car-
eer girl of charm and fascination,
will be plaved by Elena MarseUa
and she will be supported by Roy
Glickenhaus as Waldo Lydecker,
the cynically witty and dilettan-
tish writer and Stan Fidanque as
Mark McPherson, the earthy de-
tective, who is assigned to track
down the murderer.
As Shelby Carpenter, Laura s
fiance. Charles Smallwood will
plav the part of a Princeton man
and a Southerner.
Frightened right out of her
wits, .Margaret A. Sylveatre
of
19 Atlanta Negroes
Killed by Deadly
Paint-Water Whisky
ATLANTA. Oct. 28 (UP).-Po-
lice said today that a deadly
batch of Uloit whisky, possibly
concocted by mixing water with
Saint, had killed 14 Negroes and
o.pltallzed 1 other, her*..
Three of the 19 are near death.
All the victims attended week-
end liquor parties in "Peoples-
town." an area in Atlanta's
Negro section.
Detectives later selaed four
Negroes In a series of living
raids on susoecttd liquor ditra*
and Jailed them on suspicion
o/ manslaughter.
Three of the victims died
shortl vafter arriving In hospital
yesterday morning.
By nightfall ambulances and
utos ware streaming in *ii
other victims.
Balboa will act as Bessie, Laura's
maid and her screams promise to
shatter the calm of the Diablo
Theater. The mother-and-son
team of Mrs. Dorgan and her
Jaxz-record collecting son, Dan-
ny, will be played by Kathleen
Finnlgan of Cunmdu and Ken-
neth Millard of Balboa.
Bill Levertt, of Albrook Field
will play the part of Olsen from
headquarters .
The play is under the direction
of Roy Glickenhaus and Rufus Z.
Smith of Panama City.
It is the tale of how someon*
came to the door of Laura Hunt's
apartment one night, thrust a
gun in the half-opened door and
pulled the trigger. The woman
who opened the door fell to the
floor with a shattered face. The
resulting investigation reveals
some interesting character de-
lineations an dculmlnates in an
unexpected romance.
The play will be staged for two
nights only and tickets are now
on sale at Dagmar's stores in
Panama and in the lobby of the
Diablo Theater in the evening.
Tickets can also be purchased at
th box office tomorrow and
Thursday eVenlngs. All seats will
be reserved..
Chineia Still Gett
Ginsen? From Kentucky
LOUI8VILLE. Ky. Oct. 23.
(UP)Olnseng root hunters are
active in the Kentucky hills
Despite a shutdown of most
trade with Communist China,
local wholesale buyer..of gin-
seng report there has been a*
increase In demand during re-
cent months for the product,
which t. .hipped almost ex-
clusively in China.
Louisville wholesaler, said
they don't know what happen,
to the .tuff after It leaves their
hands for Chinese exporters in
New York and San Francisco.
The present quotation to dig-
ger, la 8)180 a pound, compared
to about 80 a year ago.
The Chlnei* use the root for
tnedldtnl purposes.


TUESDAY. OCTOBER 5. 151
m PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAHY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEV*t

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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COLON OrICM poaiion .ntativi* jOhua e p&wcRS. inc.
TAB MAMO AVI. Niw VOM. MT X. V
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. MONTH.- IN AOVANC # BO 'iSOO
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TH. I YOU* 0*UM FMt UlAOtRi OWN COIUMN
THE MAIL BOX
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tMten .' rtiilv.o- r.tet.llv ft h*-* -k.ll, co.MtPfwt
II ... eeetrifcat left *"1 tWMWMl M ml .p.... "*-
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SAFETY SIGNS FOUND CONFUSING
Editor. The Mill Box
The Panama American ,
Panama, R. P. p*
Dear Sir:
Albrook AFB has a new Ground Safety Officer nowa sell-
admitted high-powered individual who has been making a series
of sage observations In the Daily Bulletin under the heading.
"The Ground Safety Officer Says." All of these quotations are
calling on others to do something or .other toward safety.
As a variation to this theme I would like to point out some-
thing which might require some action on the part of the Ground
Safety Officer himself. Scattered haphazardly around Albrook
especially along Canfield Avenueare large numbers of signs
cautioning vehicle drivers to look out for the "little dears" at
play. This in itself is not so unusualalthough the streets make
poor play-groundsuntil you Observe these signs more ciosely.
They are all of the hexagonal shape universally recognized by
safety engineers and motorists alike as "STOP" ign.
It Is also recognized by moat safety engineers that uniformity
In the usage of signs of accepted shapes adds to the value ot
erecting the sign. Yet on Albrook this value Is lost by using the
commonly accepted "STOP" signs for "Caution" purposes as well
AS for their Intended usage.
My suggestion to. the Ground Safety Officer is to replace
these hexagonal "Caution- signs with the accepted signs of
square shape, and quit confusing the drivers on the base. This
would be a distinct contribution to safety which even,he should
recognize.
^ Walter Cory
* See Automotive Safety Poster No. 431.
STORAGE OF COMMUNIST MEAT
MaM Box Editor
Dear Sir:
The air raid siren sounded on Thursday morning and all
workers at Corozal General Depot and Motor Pool were mustered,
then globe-trotted it through the early morning sun, some clad
In only undershirts, to the Corozal cold storage plant. After this
exertion we were herded into the plant's refrigerating boxes.
May I ask was this an-air raid alert or a grand rehearsal for
storing meat for the Reds?
' A Werker.
KUDOS FOB NURSE AND DOCTOR
To the Editor r
I would like to take this opportunity to publicly thank the
doctors and nurses of the obstetrics ward and the children's ward
for their many kindnesses and efficiency at Oorgas Hospital.
Through the years I have heard sonie te.rlble stories that
were alleged to have originated at Gorgas. However, my family
and I have always had perfect treatment there and complete satis-
faction. And most important of all, we have complete faith In
OorgaJ. In fact we have a little saying to our home. It's simply
tlu:
"Next to God there Is Gorgas."
I don't think you can pay any higher tribute then that.
So for your many kind words of sympathy r two worried
parents, for your smiles of assurance and for your tender care may
we thank you once again and say God bless you! '
Sincerely,
B. J.
AS ANYBODY SAID "NO" TO MOTORCYCLISTS?
Mail Box Editor:
Mac. as far as obtaining permission from the Canal Zone
authorities to hold motorcycle events In the C. Z. you are hitting
your head on a brick wall. I think you would stand a better
chance asking Stalin to give you the right to free enterprise in
Russia.
How the hell do you think it would look on the Governor's
record back home that he had given a few American taxpayers'
sons the terrific privilege of having a motorcycle event on some
little used stretch ot highway on a Sunday afternoon. Why. it
would blacken his career. *
. And after, all, don't forget we are mere subject to the big
wheel and his boy. Sorry to say it, boy, but you haven't a ghost
of a chance.
Sympathetic.
N DO GRASS CUTTERS GET PAID EXTRA?
Mr. Editor: Cristobal, C. Z.
. Here's one, about Coco Slito.
They never cut the grass until Saturday morning when hard
working people like to sleep later than 7 a. m.
After hearing machines roaring dally at work, and to hear
it again, unnecessary on Saturday, it is something to shout about
Still Sleepy.
IKE
FLARES SHOULD BE MANDATORY
Dear Editor: Balboa, C. Z.
With all of the accidents that have happened during the
past year, it seems to me that the traffic department of the police
would set up some new regulations. I suggest a few: .
1. All trucks be required to carry at least two flares. These
must be set out at a required distance down the highway when
the trucks are forced to stop on the highway.
2. Heavy fine for the offense of parking on the highway.
S. Strict examination for all commercial drivers.
A Driver.
SELL^\
You don't have to
shout it from the
housetops. Sell by
advertising; in' our
low cost want ad
section... the fast-
est, most conveni-
ent way to reach
customers!
Every month . every week . every day '
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combined I
Labor New*
And
Comment
"Did You Hear Anything?"

By Victor Rietel
This country is being rail-
roaded out of a million dollars
a year. And, since I'm not on
the political beat, that kind of
money isn't exactly petty cash
to me.
Especially when it's being
spent by the Ui 8. Army so
that 12 Colonels, operating un-
der a Brigadier-General, can
each open one telegram per day
as their war-time tour of duty.
And especially when those te-
legrams say, in effect, that no
one has stolen the nation's
railroad tracks, the trains are
running on time and the Nava-
jos haven't captured the Su-
per-Chief.
This all started hack in
August, 1950, when Mr. Tru-
man ordered the Army, to
seize the railroads. Obeying
its Commander in-Chief,
the Defense Dept. had the
Army assign a Brigadier-
General It Colonels. 15 Lt.
Colonels; 14 Majors, one
Captain, three First Lieut-
tenants, one Sergeant and
eight clerks to "Operation
Railroad."
The basic cost of this man-
euver is $4,500 a month or $510,
000 a year. .
Since the Colonels have cars,
assistants, travel and other ex-
penses, and the Pentagon must
supervise the deadly paper work
involved, it is estimated that
at.least mother half a million
has been spent since.
Just what Is this "Operation
Railroad"?
Every day, in each sector of
the nation,, each railroad dia-
patches to the Colonel in charge
of Its region a wire saying all
is peaceful.;
The Coldfcel sees to lt that
this vital Information swiftly
makes Its way to higher and,
of course, more expensive eche-
lona
But all that goes up doesn't
come down.
Nothing is issued by the co-
lonels to the railroads, which
they ostensibly operate.
Not one letter. No' technical
instructions.
For the most part, the Co-
lonel feel silly. Most of them
are the, railroad presidents
themselves.
After being commissioned,
they went out and bought uni-
forms, were assigned staff cars
and chauffeurs and were
told to draw Army pay.
None of them needed the
%tt40 a year. Nona of them
wanted it. Col. Srnest t.
Norris, president of the
Southern Railways System,
one of the nation's top men
in his field, draws $75,000
a year from his company.
So does Col. R. H. Smith
of the Norfolk and West-
ern and Col. Robert S. Mc-
Farlane of the Northern
Pacific.
They want neither their co-
lonelcies, their uniforms, their
Army pay checks nor their
headaches.
, Apparently the Administra-
tion wants no headaches either.
So for 14 months and lt
may go on forever unless this
has some effect <- the Army
ha "run" the railroads In an
assignment virtually forgotten
by the public.
There haven't been any con-
ferences. Leaders of the three
unions which technically have
not settled their differences with
the lines have been living In
Washington's Hotel Hamilton
for over a year, waiting lor
some word.
These unin men, chiefs of
the engineers, firemen and con-
ductors, haven't heard from the
White House since July.
A few weeks ago they did get
Senators Wayne Morse. Mat-
thew Neely. Harley Kilgore.
Herbert Lehman, Wm. Langer
and Jsmes Murray to go in
and talk with Mr. Truman per-
sonally. He said he'd see what
could be done.
Apparently the President's
staff is still looking and the
railroad executives and the
union chiefs are still waiting.
Result? The railway unions
won't do anything to prevent
those dally telegrams from re-
porting peace on the rails, but
they sure are waiting for the
Presidential campaign.
However, we may not have to
wait that long for action be-
cause of the failure of any
dynamic labor policy to develop.
Already militant union lead-
ers. su:h as Walter Reuther,
are saying publicly that this Is
a "phony secure."
This sort of charge must not
be Ignored.
It come from the men who
generally make -national labor
policy and set the styles for
action inside labor.
lt means that as the
current leave of bitter
strikes crashes into our
toar -production schedules
with terrific and increas-
ing intensity. Mr. Truman
may be forced to seise steel
mills, coal mines, $un
plants, or jet pump and
parts factories. Soon. too. '
Already, unions whose loyalty
to the government is union-
uearhable are crippling gun
production, tool flow and Jet
:irt assembly lines In show-
own lights over wages, pro-
uctlon speeds and the power
i union will have inside a
plank i
Unnaucous Voice
BOB RUARK
By
CLEVELAND. There are undoubtedly brave
men and true who frolic among the torensics
with the reckless abandon of a hungry goat in
a Junk yard, and I am told there are even peo-
ple who seek opportunities to speechify at any
and all occasions.
This is not true of your correspondent, a man
so shy on his feet he is uilused with blushes
and quivers gently, like a plu?ked harp string.
I will keep you up all night with scintillating
conversation, If the subject is favorable to the
mood, but stick me in front of a mike before a
chicken-patty-and-green peas audience and I
die inside. N
The hands sweat and the tongue cleave, and
the stomach undulates like a snake in a hurry.
The preamble is that Unelo Louie Seltzer, my
master in Cleveland, suavely suckered me into
committing not one but two rhunk of rhetoric
before audiences of strangers, and, While not un-
aware of the honor imposed, 1 wish I had been
Icebound in Alaska when he called.
A speech to Louie is bread-and-meat. The, day
he speaks not thrice la doomed to a cross on
the calendar as worthless.
But I am no man la stand firm and tell the
citisena what is what in terms so ringlngly full
of knowledge and power that they swoon as far
back aa the service tables.
Anything I have memorizeo flutters off to the
place where old anecdotes go to die.
I am as glib as a politician with a personal
argument going, and can sew lace pants on my
spoken prose until you wouldn't belleva lt. But
only in the corner of the mllkbar-, or sitting on
the floor, or laying down the law to mama.
When conducting a ahort smite of conviction-
crammed argument over the relative Value of
DIMagglo to Musial I will wound your ear with
the empurpled speech of the late W. 3. Bryan,
and I can tell Jokes so funnv even I am con-
strained to laughter at my own delicious wit,
but prop me up in front of that.^ater pitcher
and start me off with. .."ami now a man who,"
and the anecdotes wither in the bud.
The points of the timely liuie Jokes go wing-
ing out the window, and the aalc structure of
my message is a laiy stacca'.o composed mostly
of "ub."
Once upon a time I Was lecturing at some poor
editors in Memphis and this time I thougnt I
had lt licked. I was going to go on at great
length about the only subject on which I am a
mild authorityme.
But a traitorous scoundrel who spells his last
name almost like mine got up to introduce me.
and spoke a olid hour on the checkered extra*
vagansa of error that I call my life, forgetting
no tiny detail of embarrassment, frustration or
failure.
When he sat down I had been scooped on my
own life, and was left there tongue-tied before
a mixed audience of what sesmed millions.
Eggs have been laid before, but the largest,
squarest most painful egg of utterance In the
history of speaking mankind was laid by me (hat
awful eve, and no single listener cackled, i .
The thing attoodt audnces is you'nevaf fchw
what they want. You don't know whether you
can cuss in front of them, oi tell a tiny little
smutty story, or what.
Eacn face la hostile to.the speaker, though he
may be addressing the cream of kindness. Each
face seems to demand a different delivery.
Be funny, you bum, says one face. Kill me with
laughter, says another. Tell me all the ills of
the world, say another. Give us sex. give u&|
motherhood, give us everythli/g. and in 20 min-
utes, says the Greek chorus.
I give them everything/ including my nervous
system, and I atill ain't good.
You would aay that a mnn so enmeshed in
complexes would refuse all speaking engage-
ments, but there is a slice of ham in all of us,
and an unwillingness to admit defeat at a rac-
ket better left alone.
I am the guy who insists on singing, too, in a
voice that would frighten a raven, and given
sufficient stimulation I am both Tony and Sally
DeMarco on a dance floorin my own mind, of
course.
So here I am in Cleveland, with my heart in
my mouth and a vacuum in my head.
What I will tell those poor folk I know not,
but I can promise one thing. It will be incohe-
rent, and that's for sure. _________
Aneurin Bevon
JOSEPH AISOP
By
B E VA N
Leeds the cene In a huge 'dance hall, hide-
ously decorated with vaguely Latin murals, in
Lhis grimy industrial town. __
On the platform, facing the tight packed crowd
Is a neavy man with a half-angry, half-amused
expression on his broad, pink face.
This is Aneurin Bevan, the Labor rebel often
described here as "the next Prime Minister but
one and certainly one of the two or three most
interesting political figures in England.
What manner of man is this, the former coai
miner who aspires to the office once held by a
Cecil, a Pitt, a Disraeli, a Churchill?
He looks, oddly, rather like a bad little boy
his thick grey hair is brushed like a httle boy s,
straight out from the part, as his mother might
have brushed it in the dreary Welsh mining town
where he was born. And he has something of the
wicked humor and the brimming vitality of a
small boy.
Aafkoon
as he begins to speak, lt 1 clear that
he has something elsethat rare electric quality
which brings his listeners to the edge of their
seats, anxious not to miss a word.
He starts quietly. In hU musical Welsh accent,
With a few Jokeshis face is not pretty, he says.
but at least the audience can see he has no horns
on his forehead.
Then he begiQs to talk with an oddly Intellec-
tual seriousness, .using phraser, like "our collec-
tive reaction to the external situation."
The Tory hecklers smugglec Into the hall soon
Tories really mean when they talk of force is
and here his voice rise to a bull roar"War,
War. War."
The crowd roars back No, Bevan says, that is
not the solution. >
There is another solution. Small countries, like
Persia or, Egypt, have a right to manage their
own affairs.
Butand here hia voice rise* againthey have
no right to deny to the rest of the world what the
world needs to live; oil or communications.
Thus the matter must be wttled within the
world organisation, the Unitec Nations. This Is
the real solution
The crowd seems entirely satisfied by this
"solution" and Bevan shifts to firmer ground.
He recalls, bitterly and vividly, the miseries of
unemployment in the Thirties, and points with
genuine pride to the raised standards of living
for the worker, and the ocial services, under
the socialists.
The crowd responds with violent enthusiasm,
and aa Bevan ends his speech and sits down, it
U clear that here is a politician of stature, a
man who must be reckoned with
Prom this view of Bevan 'n action, and from
a previous personal contact, certain Impressions
emerge.
First. Bevan is neither a would-be dictator nor
the leader of an anti-American crusade. He has
an itch for power, certainly, bvt he Is not of the
stuff of which dictators are made.
As for the anti-Americanism of the Bevanites,
gt to work, and Bevan abruptly change, his JU^or ^*ffg
* '*- There are occasional pin pricks, certainly, but
Oh, \ down, Moustache," he ahout at a heck-
ler or at a trident lady Tory, "I can't abide
meat twice cooked or a natwr.ng woman."
What about Abadan?" one heckler yell. I
am coming to Abadan," Bevan shouts back, 'and
goner than you'll like." Then he comas to Aba-
The Conservatives don't want war, he say,
with an air of sweet reason. No sane man wants
But the Tories are 'not adjusted' to the chang-
ed "external situation." The smaller countries
have rights now.
If the- United States of America established
an industry in Great Brltatr we would not let
the American Congees ay what waa to be done
aoout It."
Although the Tories do not know, what the
also occasional bouquets.
According to those who have followed close-
ly, antl-Amertcaniamo is in no sense a serious
issue in this election.
Yet Bevan should be taken eriously by Amer-
icans all the same
Por this brilliant man has now become the
focus for wishful thinking among a minority of
socialists as Chamberlain once was among a
majority of Conservatives.
Beran i 'solution'' for the creeping dry-rot in
the Middle Eaat is no more a real solution than
Chamberlain's was at Munich.
And Just as Chamberlain' Conservatives put
business as usual before national security, so
the Bevanlte are putting free dentures before
the armed strength necessary to survival.
ciuwtY WASHINGTON
MERRY-60-RHD
ly DREW PCAISON
Drew Pearson says: Why GOP leaders want Gabrielson to
resign; Carthage Hydrocol apparently didn't need the
loan; Jet plane crisis should stop strikes.
- WASHINGTON. There are some interesting backstage rea- I
.'on.' why Republican Senators are so insistent that Guy Oabriel- '.
son resign as chairman of the Republican National Committee,
One is a comparison between the two RFC loans obtained by \
the two chairmen of the Republican and Democratic National "
Committees. stmm
Democratic Chairman BUI Boyle's loan for American LithofoM
in St. Louis totaled $585.000 a relatively sma.l amount.
GOP Chairman Gabrielson's loan for Carthage Hjfarocol waa
for $18,500,000 one of the bigger loans granted by the RFC.
Gabrielson drew a salary and fees totaling $201.000 from
Carthage Hydrocol during the period that.he *ras either Repub-'"1
llcan National Commltteeman from New Jersey or Republican Na-
tional Chairman.
He has been president of Carthage Hydrocol since April $6,
1M6. and did not resign after he became natlon.il chairman.
Boyle claimed he received a fee of only $1,250 from American
Llthofold, though upon becoming Democratic Chairman he sold
his legal practice to his partner, Max Sisklnd, who paid him in
annual Instalments.
The Democrats, many Republican* feel,could score some points
on this comparison during a campaign
Actually, the RF& was established for the purpose of helping
companies which could not obtain loans from private banks, and
American Llthofold might have been in that category.
However, it was not so much the RFC loan as the way Amer-
ican Llthofold wangled huge printing orders lrom the Govern-
ment and paid government officials on the sio> to get those or-
ders that made the public hold its nose.
BLUE-CHIP BACKERS
But what worries Republican Senators aoout the Gabrielson
loan is that Carthage HydrocoJ appeared not to have needed a
loar ac all.
It owners include some of the most powerful companies in
the U.8.A., with top credit ratings, and the ability to borrow mil-
lions from the banks, insurance companies, or the public.
Instead they used politics to get an RFC loan of $18,500.000.
They retained Gabrielson. then a rising figure in the Repub-
lican Party, Just at a time the Republicans were nearlng their
peak power in the 1946 election and appeared sure winners of the
Presidency In 1B.
Carthage Hydrocol was organized to make gasoline out of
methane gas, which is the dry part of natural gas and which never
before has been used for gasoline.
However, the experiment, after four years operation near
Brownsville, Texas, is reported unsuccessful and GOP leaders now
fear a Democratic charge that the blue-chip backers of the con- .
cerr. are trying to let Uncle Sam share in their loss through .,
the RFC.
Chief backer of Carthage Hydrocol is the Texas Company, on
of the largest oil companies in the world with gilt-edge credit.
Another owner is United Gas, a holding company controlled
by Electric Bond and Share, one of the biggest power companies
in the world. ".
Another owner is Stone and Webster, hitherto never known
to have been hard up for cash.-
Other owners are the Niagara Share Company, the Forest Ol. .
Corp., La Gloria Corp., the Chicago Corp., Newmont Mining (a
J. P Morgan concern. Western Natural Gar. and White, WelaV^
and Co., the Boston bankers.
Other backers are Henry L. Shatluck, Boston blue-blood fin-
ancial leader: Robert Wlnthrop, Boston banker and insurance ','.
mogul; William A. Coolidge. another blue-chip banker; and N. C. -
McGowan, one of the biggest gasmen in the business.
The amazing thing is that this group, with unlimited resources.,. ,'
not only wangled an RFC loan, but when the loan's first instal-
ment Was due, wanted to postpone payment.
, It was last month, when the first $250,000 was due to be re- '
aid the RFC. that Chairman Gabrielson approached Stuart Sym-
ington and asked for a postponement. *
Later, when Symington demurred, the Instalment was paid, "
but this postponement move left Gabrielson open to a possible -
charge that his blue-chip barkers wanted to let Uncle Sam hold
the bag.
These are some of the background factors which have caused ->
GOP leaders to demand the ousting of genial Guy Gabrielson.
JET PLANE CRISIS urn
In fairness to the employes at General Electric's Lockland, *
Ohio, plant, lt should be noted that the recent work stoppage ...
thete which delayed the production of jet engines was not due *~
to a strike but to shortage of materials, which In turn was due
to an Alcoa strike.
The fact is that the UAW-CIO unit at the Lockland plant ha* -
a no-strike record for which they are to be congratulated.
Meanwhile, however, the entire jet-engine production picturt, ~
continues bad, largely because of labor troubles at various fac-
tories making key parts.
The strike at the Borg-Warner plants Is one of them.
What this means In Korea bolls down briefly to this: Our
Saare are the only Jet plane we have that ca-j match the Mig-
15's.
Yet today our Sabres are outnumbered five to one by the Mig's
due to lack of jet-plane production. Meanwhile, we are losing
mere jets in Korea than we are producing.
While there is usually something to be said on both sides in #,
labor disputes, and while corporations have netted tremendous,
profits as this column has frequently reported nevertheless
neither labor's case nor management's case Is important enough
to hold up jet production at this critical time.
Important Development At The PentagonGeneral Ridgway S
and Van Fleet have now come around to the Air Force view in
the bitter controversy over tactical air support.
Hitherto, the Army has wanted most Air Force planes operat-
ing on close-up tactical support of troops.
But now the two top Army commanders in Korea have told
General Bradley that strategic bombing has crippled the Com-
munists and prevented them from mounting a fall offensive.
As a result General Van Fleet cut in half the number of >
planes to be called for tactical support of ground troops.
In other words, both Ridgway and Van Flct t believe it's mor
Important to bomb enemy bases and supply lines
BUY v\l2
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rr.r nr.wr
Tvrr. pavami AMntiCAN an mnrpFvnirNT oaily rcwsPArnt
tTESDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1151
'JVillie Mays Named U.P. National League Rookie-Of-Tlie-Year
Boudreau Signs 2 Year
Contract With Red Sox
NEW YOHK, Oct. 23 iUP>-The
-Boston Red Sox hav a new field
general. ..and lie's ready and
;willing to trade anyone If it will
help the tesm.
Lou Bouclreai: lias oeen named
to- manage the Red Sox for the
-next two years. He replaces Steve
-OINeill who re igne.; to ta!:e a
Job in the Bov.on [arm system.
"We'll trade Ted Williams or
anyone eke if :t will add to the
team." said !he lormer Cleveland
manager shortlv af le. taking over i
as the new lied Sox coss. "As far
as I'm concerned there are no
untouchables on this ball club."
The 34-v he will wait until spring training
deciding on position
third coachVddie Mayohas
been dropped and Will be replac-
ed by former St. Louis Browns
manager O.'sie Meliliu
Boudreau says several men are
in line for the job of pitching
coach. Including former major
league managei Bill McKechnle.
Boudreau s appointment as
manager was expected. Baseball
men had [.redi: ted it ever since
he signed as a utility infielder
with the R-d ox at the end o
the 1930 BOariOn
Before tlir.t Lou managed the
Indians for nine seasons. During;
that time he won the American
League pennant and the World
Series in 1948. unished third two
other time.-, fourth three times,
Young Negro
Got 19 of 24
Total Votes
Louis Old Dog Learning New Tricks As Marciano
Match Brings Back Old-Time Training Method
before deciding on
changes to-' the Red Sox. He add-: fifth twice and sixtn once,
ed that big Walt Dn.po probably |
would be tack at first base for, As a pla>rr fioudreau broke in
the Red Sox. with Cleveland in 1939 when he
Two of the Boston coaches played in jne same. He had his
Earl Coombs and George Susce bes! year in 1944 when he played
also will 'or back. However, a in 150 games and batted .327.
Georgia Tech, Tennessee
Dominate SE Conference
By BILL FERGUSON
United Fress Sports Writer
'". ATLANTA. Oct. 23It's hard to
ay just yet who has the biggest
muscles in the Southeastern
Conferenc? but after four weeks
It looks as 11 Georgia Tech has a
mighty bue ;.i its passing arm
Ud Tennessee is just plain solid.
-" The Engineers flexed their aer-
ial biceps Hat-i'day as quarter-
back Darrvil Ciawford complet-
m four touchdown passes to end
Buck Mrtir, to hana Auburn its
-first setback o the season, 27-7.
' Tennessee fairly tippled with
strength as the top -seeded Vol-
unteers rot.ee" from behind to
--knock over an insplrtd Alabama
:*eim, 27-13 and remain in the
. :r*riks of the ui.defeated.
-Mississippi jumped back into
.the victory column by upsetting
?Talane, 25-6. along with Louisi-
ana State's Benpa's. who blocked
a kick in the end zone to trip
;-Georgia. 7-C Florida ran over
-Vandcrbilt 33-13, and Kentucky
chulla; out an impressive inter-
t sectional victory ove' Villanova,
.-85-13.
^_ Georgia Tech's sure-armed
t Crawford, rapidly developing
into one of the loops top quar-
terbacks, found morp than an
. adequate target in Martin, and
.".-hit the bis end with 10 passes
7 a he completed 13 out of 18
*..'. tosses for 229 yards
Martin performed like a full-
"Tback after gathering in Craw-
lord's heaves, and in the third
period tot'd one ol the four
^.touchdown passes for 65 yards.
- : Tech's razor harp defense kept
,;*the aroused Tpers at bay and
*Auburn couid not score until the
"fourth period when quarterback
"Allan Parks took to the air to
"'"'power a 44-yaid drive.
It was the fourth straight Con-
ference vl-tory for the Engineers
"'and kept inem out front in the
-lobp standings. It was the initial
setback for the Tigers, who won
-'three in a row this season after
-falling to win any in 1950.
" Tennessee spotted the Crimson
> Tide a toucnoSwn and an extra
, point in the first period and then
K fought back to the victory behind
K halfback I'ank Lauricella. who
aj passed for two scores and scam-
pered 35 yaids tor another.
Alabama was primed for an
upset, and Bobby Marlow cap-
(ed a Tide drive bv powering
nto the end zone for the game's
first score. Marlow added an-
other touchdown on a 60-yard
march in the tinal frame, but
gave the Vols the
Lauricella
edge.
LSU rang uo its second loop
win agains a lone defeat when
freshman guard Sid Foirnet
crashed through Georgin's line
and blocked quarterback Zeke
Brat!-.owski > enci zone punt. Ben-
gal fullback Billy West pouneed
on the loose footbp 11 to give LSU
the game';, unlv score
Florida's Haywood Sullivan de-
parted from bis usual overhead
game and iook to running for
two touchdowns as the Gators
throttled passing B. Wade to
dump Vandcrbilt. Anc Mississip-
pi had a ."urprisingiy easy time
with Tulane as quarterback Jim-
my Lear l:cl the Recis back to
their wlnn'r.g ways.
Kentucky regained some of the
form that carried them through
the fugar Bow! last year as Babe
Parilll pas ed for four touch-
downs to knock off unbeaten Vil-
lanova. 35-15.
SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE
STANDINGS
(Conference Games)
TEAMS W L. Pet. P. OP.
Georgia Tech 4 0 1 000 92 21
NEW YORK, Oct. ?3 (UP)
Willie Mays, the 20-y ear-old Ne-
gro New York Giants outfielder
who jumpe.'i to the majors after
only one season of organized
baseball, yesterday was named
National League Rookie-of-the-
Year by the United Press.
The selection of Mays culmin-
ated one "I the most meteoric
rises to stardom in the history of
baseball. The Alabama lad, who
hails from a poor family, was vot-
ed for by 19 of the 24 baseball
writers (thiee for each city in
the league) who made the selec-
tions.
aya is undoubtedly the young-
est and most inexperienced play-
er ever to get this honor. The
only other rookies considered
were Boston Braves pitcher ('net
Nichols, Giants pitcher George
Spencer and the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers hurler Clem Labine.
When Mays was pot into cen-
ter field, Leo (Lippy) Durocher
the Giants- managerexclaimed
after seeinc him in action for the
first time. "There is the player
who will win the National League
pennant for us."
For a time it seemed that this
was not destined to be. Mays fail-
ed to get a hit his first 12 times
to the plate in the majors. He
had only one bit, a game-winning
homer off lefty Warren Spahn, in
his first 23 times at bat.
However, when Willie started
hitting, he fairly set the league
on fire. He wound up the season
with a .274 batting mark which
included 20 homers, five triples
and 22 doubles among the 127
hits he connected. He also drove
in 68 runs.
Tennessee
Auburn . .
L.S.U. . .
Mississippi
''nderbilt.
Florida. .
Kentucky. .
Miss. State
Tulane. .
Georgia.
0 ) nni .667
.667
.500
333
.333
.333
000
000
TEAMS
< \H Games)
W. L. Pet.
45
fifi
N
46
51
fi
fi
40
P.
Georgia Tech 5
Tennessee
L.S.U. . .
Mississippi
Auburn. .
Florida. .
Vanderbllt.
Kentucky. .
Miss. State
Tulane. .
Georgia. .
Alabama. .
0 1.000 113
0 1.000 109
54
97
M
34
41
25
62
OP.
28
26
33
64
68
6P
800 47
.800 132
750 75
.667 126
600 105 104
500 164 67
500 38 41
.500 61 73
400 68 72
.200 147 103
Croza, Beard Set
Down Indefinitely
By Pro Grid Loop
CHICAGO. Oct. 23 (UP)For-
mer Kentucky basketball stars
Alex Groza and Ralph Beard
have been suspended indefinite-
ly by the National Pro League
after confining they helped
"fix." colleg'ate games.
Groza and Beard played with
IndlanapoKb. President Maurice
Podoloff mude the announce-
ment In Cr-.ir.ago. He then called
a meeting ol league directors fo?
today In New York.
Podoloff says he first figured
something v as wron after read-
ing in a newspaper column that
several pro players would be the
next Involved in ,the scandals.
Podoloff went to Assistant Dis-
trict Attorney Vincent O'Connor
of New York and put his cards
on the table.
"I told him 1 was anxious to
clean houseif the nouse had to
be cleaned- even if it meant los-
ing a player or two," says Podol-
ofi. "And 1 wanted it made by
November first when our season
starts."
Bv HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 23 (NEA)
Rocky Marciano will look like a
boy standing in front of a man
when he comes out with Joe Louis
for instructions In the Battle of
the House Fighters at Madison
Square Garden, Oct. 26.
Louis at six feet two is at least
three inches taller than Marcia-
no, who is on the squatty side.
The shoemaker's son has ra-
ther short arms, so the ex-cham-
pion has a nine-inch advantage
in reach. At 210, the Old Brown
Bomber will be some 26 pounds
heavier.
Marcianos only bulge Is In age,
10 years of it .and that, of course,
could be tremendous with Louis
in his 38th year.
The Marciano camp is frank in
admitting that the Italianos
principal chance hinges on what
they suspect must be Louis' di-
minishing recuperative power in
his 18th year of professional cam-
paigning.
Al Weill and Company have a
two-fisted puncher, hope to see
him put Louis on the deck and
keep him there.
HE CANT FIGHTLOUIS
Louis, on the other hand, has
Jee Louis **r Marciano
the utmost contempt for young
Marciano as a pugilist.
When movies of Marciano's
sixth-round knockout of Rex
Layne were run off at Pompton
Lakes. Louis walked out after two
rounds.
"Don't you want to see the fin-
ish?" asked the amazed tub
thumper, Harry Mendel.
"That's enough," grunted the
man who wore the heavyweight
crown so well so long. "He can't
fight."
Louis had no respect for Layne,
either, you see, floored him in
an exhibition, knew you couldn't
miss hitting the pink-cheeked
Utah lad In a blacked-out coal
mine.
One of the more interesting
things in connection with the
match was the restoration of old-
! time training methods.
Old Man Louis and Young Man
Marciano are in the hands of
competent handlers, not cloak-
and suiters, mob guys or what-
have-you, as has become the
custom, and one of the main rea-
sons for the retrogression of the
sour science. Louis is in charge of
Manny Seamon, who had Benny
Leonard and others. Charley
Goldman, the corking bantam-
weight of 40 years ago, runs the
works for Marciano.
s
knows he has all the best of it
with his Jib-boom Jab.
Chief second Seamon points
out that the relatively inexper-
ienced Marciano has ho ring gen-
eralship, predicts that he won't
knpw whether to remain in the
house or take a walk the first
time he Is hurt.
OLD CHAMPION SETS TRAP
Louis was an old dog learning
new tricks for this one.
It is; no secret that Marciano
Intends to keep on top of Louis
one way or another with the idea
of nailing him or wearing him
down.
Louis therefore worked with
two sparring partners who were
a bit lighter than ordinarily.
He backed up more than usual,
the idea being to suck the head-
long Marciano and his wild-
hooking attack into right and
left-hand uppercuti.
Louis plans to straighten the
crouching Marciano up with
looping punches to the kidneys,
ONE-WAY STREET FOR BOTH
Goldman had Marciano boxing
two-minute rounds, pushing and
mauling through three-minute
heats for ruggedness.
"Put three Into two," he kept
shouting, with the result that
Marciano had to speed up.
"We have no pre-battle plan,"
says little veteran Goldman, "for
Louis is smart enough change
his style when jou change. I'll
switch Rocky's tactics to meet
what Louis does.
"Ill assure you of one thing.
Marciano has demonstrated to
me that he can take a punch,
and Louis isn't going to have the
opportunity of taking a long
breath out of his corner as long
as our guy is on his feet."
This is a one-way street for
both Rocky Marciano and Joe
Louisthe one coming, the other
going.
Their roles may be reversed In
the Battle of the House Fighters.
BHISwIeger
KEIIed In Korea
Word has last been received
that Bill > weiger, a former Ca-
nal Zone Leagne stai, was kill-
ed in action in Korea.
This was learned through a
letter sent to Cristobal's Gil
Morland h\ Al Kubski.
Sweiger was one of the lead-
ing hurlers in the C. Z. Loop
during two consecutive seasons
rr'4! *d ** He Played for the
Cristobal Mottat, helping them
to league championships and
also starring in the Isthmian
Championship Series against
the Spur Cola Panam League
champs.
Only Colleges Themselves Can
Save Football--Texas' Cherry
Bv HARRY GRAYSON -
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 23 (NBA)
Blalr Cherry was first to do
something about pressure foot-
ball. Texas' veteran ex-coach
last Fall Just up and quit smack
dab in the middle of a winning
season.
Cherry says only the colleges
themselves can> save big-time
football.
After '5 years, Cherry's health
could no longer stand the
strain. The importance of win-
ning had thr Longhorns' leader
in a hospital with ulcers and
respiratory troubles. The haras-
std head man was weary of te-
lephone calls at horne between
2:30 and 3 a. m.. and of re-
High Blood Pressure
If TiiKh Blood Premura makes
rou dizi.y. hi\e paina around
heart, headaches, short breath, in-
iigestton, palpitation, and awollen
inkles, you can set almost instant
.lief from these dangerous lymp-
toma with HYNOX. Auk your
rhemlst for HTN'OX today and fowl
'ara rounder in a f*w days.
Don't lerSun and l/Vater
Wrack Hair and&alp!
Son, wai.r and wind gang up on you-make
nair dry, unruly...scalp parched, flaky. But
not when you make a daily habit of the fa-
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FEEL the difference
in your1 scalp
Marshall Fires Ball
As Redskin Coach
By I'M'IK I) PRESS
NEW YORK, Oct. 23 (UP)
The big news in pro football cen-
tered aruuncl tne Washington
HeosKins. Owner George Mar-
shall tired Human Ball as head
coach ol the Hedskins and re-
placed him wiih Hunk Anderson
but Commissioner Bert Bell
vetoed the deal. Bell ruled that
Anaerson Is still under contract
as line coach for tre Chicago
Bears and therefore was ineli-
gible for the Redskin job.
Marshall, upon hearing of
Bell's ruling, appointed backneld
coach Dick Todd as temporary
head coach.. Marshall says he
still hopes to get Anderson.
Ball says he will remain with
the Redskins as a scout.
Anderson says he was promis-
ed the Washington head coach
Job for next year if he can't take
over this season. Anderson
blames George Halas for block-
ing the deal. Anderson says
Halas won't release him from his
contract uniess the Redskins
send tackle Paul Lipscomb to the
Bears.
horde the morning of garde.
He was tired of sports page
heads, such as "Blalr Cherry
lays his Job on the line today,"
and of Old Blues, real and
synthetic, offering and threat-
ening to buy up his contract
"The pressure for winning
teams creates terrific competi-
tion for material," says Cherry,
taking the stand in The Sa-
turday Evening Post.
"If a coach is to be Judged
solely on his won-and-lost re-
cord, he has to try to protect
himself by accumulating the
players who can make him a
great coach"
MORE TIME TO RECRUITING
THAN COACHING
Cherry stresses that the com-
petition for manpower is es-
pecially fierce in the southwest,
where some 25 senior colleges
sponsor football, and raiders
from Oklahoma Louisiana, Ar-
kansas and other alien territor-
ies often carry off the flower
of Texas football youth.
"It has become as much a
problem to land a star athlete
as to elect a congressman," he
writes.
"You have to devote more
time to recruiting than to
coaching. If anyone still believ-
es football talent runs in pro-
portion to enrollment, he is liv-
ing in the distant past."
Cherry warns that a lot of
teen-age boys are hurt by the
adulation, attention and pres-
sure that go with being a hot
high-school prospect.
"All suffer to some extent
irom the lowered moral tone
that comes with a somethlng-
for-nothlng philosophy."
PV.3LIC, NOT COLLEGES,
RUN COLLEGE GAME.
Most coaches would prefer to
Indios, Panam Stars
Open Series Tonight
ceiving funeral wreaths at his get the. maximum from their
material, with some and' lose
some, and gd home and sleep
soundly at night, Instead of
Joining in the grand rat race
that now goes on 12 ponths
a year.
"But the fans want to win
them all," Cherry repeats "and
you can't transform human na-
The "Los indios" de Cartagena
baseball team will make its local
debut tonirf-nt in the first game
of a three-game series against
the Panama Al.-Star: at the Na-
tional Stadium The game gets
under way at 7.30 p.m.
The second game of the series
will be played tomorrow and the
third and final contest Thursday.
The startlrg pitchers for the lo-
cal all-stars will be Humberto
Robinson, Alberto (Mamavlla)
Osorio and Vibert Clark In that
order.
Three Panama League umpires
and one Canai Zone League ar-
biter will officiate during the
game. Willie Hinds, Antonio Che-
ca, and Nlc< Karamaltes from
Panam a.ci Bob Metheney of
the Canal Zone were selected.
Children under 12,years of age
who are accompanied by adults
will be admitted free.
The "Indians" arrived late
Sunday night from Nicaragua
where they copped six games of
the seven they played. The team,
therefore, should be in excellent
condition.
The Panam team is also rarin
ture. The coach can't stand off i to go. The toca) repiesentatives
the exes baying for his blood. "
"Only the administration can
do that, and generally It lacks
the inclination or nerve to go
counter to public opinion.
"Thus In the final analysis-)
the public, not the colleges,
runs college football."
Cherry closes by saying that
a lot of those who love football
have been doing their best to
ruin it.
He had enough of a game
that isn't a game any more.
Blair Cherry was no longer
Interested in trying to please
the public with a professional
show put on by semi-pros un-
der amateur sponsorship.
K> Condi' brlik masuf* with
timulatinj ViUlU mud yon FEEL
the difference in your scalppre-
vent dryneei, rout erabr-
tmwins, flaky dandruff.
Use
Vflalk
4,rVi*ae/Wn

':
SEE the difference
in your hair I
Then 10 eecondi to comb and yea
SEE tne difference in your hair-
far handsomer, healthier-lookinf,
neatly roomed. Get a bottle
of Vitalia today.
and th
"60-Second
Workout
iighter-bodled
HIGH SAFETY MAN
Gainesville, Fla. (NEA)
Papa Hall, star Florida safety I
man, doubles as a trackman. I
He copped the 1951 NCAA and|
National AAU crowns with six-
foot nine-inch high Jumps.
have been working out for the
past two weeks and look good.
The Panam Fro League stars
are slight favorites to cop the
series.
Importees Bobby Prescott and
Joe Tumlnelii, who arrived a few
days ago, have been working out
with and added to tne Panam
Stars aggregation and may crash
the starting lineup.
Manager Stanford Graham of
the Panama squad expects Rob-
inson to get hi,n off on the right
foot with the initial victory. Rob-
inson starred with Cristobal of
the C. Z. League last season and
copped 17 games In the Provin-
cial League of Canada this year.
He seems fit for tonight's assign-
ment.
The lineups:
LOS INDIOSPapi Varga, cf;
Crlsn, 2b; Miranda, ss; Pipa
Bustos, If; Cavadlas, lb; Ronque-
clto Lopez, 3b; Te tell to Vargas,
rf; Antonio Noel, c; and E. Her-
nndez, p.
PANAMA ALL-8TARS Pepe
Osorio. cf; Austin, at; Archie
Brathwalte, If; Clyde Parris, 2b;
Leon Keliman. c; Joe Tumlnelii,
3b; Prescott or Arthurs, rf; Gor-
don, lb; Robinson, p.
Price of Admission
Box seats, $1.60; shaded stand*,
$0.75; bleachers $0.50.
Umpires
Willie Hinds, plate Bob Math-
eney, lb; Antonio Checa, 2b; Nick
Karamaires, 3b; Leo Eberenz,
scorer.
Never Seen Such
Corn In Nebraska
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. Oct. 23
(NEA)George Bal linger, who
doubles as a poet and railroad
representative, accompanies the
Penn State football team on all
Its trips.
Ballinger writes pep talks in
verse and distributes them to
the players on printed cards.
He was particularly proud of
one creative effort when Penn
State played Nebraska and he
showed it to a Lincoln friend.
"Well, what do you think of
it?" Ballinger asked.
"In all my years in Nebras-
ka," the friend replied "I've
never seen such corn."
NY Attorney Brands
Baseball's Reserve
Clause As Illegal'
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2$ (UP)
A New York attorney who
represented former New York
Giant outfielder Danny Gar-
den in a suit against baseball
says the reserve clause is Ule-
gal.
Frederic Johnson told mem-
bers of m House Monopoly In-
vestigating Subcommittee that
baseball Is an illegal "govern-
ment within a government."
Johnson said the reserve clause
which binds a player to one
clubviolates the anti-slavery
provision and Civil Rights gua-
rantees of the Constitution.
Johnson says baseball has
one way outsign major
league players to four-year ter-
mination contracts and then
allow them to be free agents.
Johnson said most minor
league players should be free
agents between seasons.
Pacific Softball
League To Hold
Meeting Thursday
The Pacific Softball League
will hold a meeting at the K. C.
Club in Balboa, on Thursday Oct.
25 for the purpose of electing
cw officers and making plans
for the coming year.
All persons interested in either
sponsoring, managing and or
playing on a team are cordially
invited to attend this meeting.
The Pacific Softball League is
for the recreation of all civilian
employees df the U. 5. Govern-
ment on the Isthmus.
The League enjoyed a very
successful secron last year, due
to the untiring efforts of a few
work horses, Pete Riley, Don
Bowen, Tom Foley. Al Maldorf,
George Stan'ey and Harry Fos-
ter.
The officers of the League
wishes to express their thanks
and appreciation to these fellows
and at the sametlme present an
appeal to all members of the
League to help make next sea-
son the best season yet.
IS JANOWICZ IN?
Columbus, O (NEA) John
W. Galbreath Is taking all his
Columbus employes, aU expen-
ses paid, to the Ohio State-Pitt
game in -Pittsburgh, No.
Wonder if that includes
Janowicr?
10.
Vlo
Minnesota Pass Offers Fesler's
Pitcher Choice of Three Receivers
NEW i Foi cream tonic fans
VITALIS HAIR CREAM
Gives your hair that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK.
Asthma Nucus
Dbsotod for Way
. JnJ ?ou*h and eo"Sh. atrancla mi
SSvaEvSLSS
Another of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fa-
mous coacnes for NEA Service.
By WES PESLER
Minnesota Coach.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 23 UP)
Minnesota's favorite pass offers
the quarterback
h chulos of three
ecehers.
He fakes to
both the full-
oack and left
oalfback, runs
to hie right.
He throws to
either the right
end, who has
gone down deep
through the op-
position's safety
man. or to the
left end, who has
es Feeler com across the
field In front of the safety man.
If the ends are covered, the
quarterback can pass to the right
halfback, who .ias gone out Into
the shallow area m front of the
defensive left halfback.
No squad in the nation was
squeezed harder between gradu-
ation and the armed forces than
Minnesota's. Thirteen lettermen,
Including some top boys, moved
along via the diploma route.
Eight others were called Into the
military service, Among the lat-
ter were Bcb Sundn, a big tac-
kle, and two fine barks, Kermlt
Klefsaas and Short> Cochran.
On top of 11 all. the Gophers
lost the triple threat halfback,
George Hudak. our leading
6round-gainer, after the first
iree game*.
About tbe most important
commodity inherited by the*4Ml
Minnesota varsity is spirit.
It's developing Into a long haul,
but as long as my kids hang on to
their fight and spirit we will im-
prove.
CHOICE" the eads are cov-
ered, the quarterback can paos
to the right halfback, (NEA)
NEXT: Red Sander of UCLA.
Listen to...
THE FOOTBALL
PROPHET
Every Saturday at 12:30 p.m.
on
H 840 on your Dial
The Football Prophet
Pick* the winners of Saturday and Sunday's biff
football games. . And he's seldom wrong.
The PROPHET'S winning average last year 773.
Don't make any bets until you listen
to
over
The Football Prophet
HOG-840 kcs.

22valS
"*""'"


TUESDAY, OCTOBER U, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAttl NEW8PAPEB
rAGE NTMB
J
Only Ten Ma^or Unbeaten Football Teams Remain
__--------------------. -------------^ z~*
Baseball Gives Two Young Good Neighbors
From Chile The Thrill Of A Lifetime
Top Stars Johnny Bright,
Johnny Olszewski Injured
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK. Oct. 23.-College
mark this week. If the second ha
m*r
football reaches the midway
alf of the season produces aa
*ny upsets as the first It's anybody's race for top honors.
Last week's games trimmed the list of major unbeaten teamss
\q 10Tennessee, Cornell, Princeton, Maryland, Michigan State,
Northwestern, Baylor. Georgia Tech, Illinois and Stanford. Bar-
ring a tie that list will dwindle to at least nine next week be-
cause Princetonwinner of 17 in a rowmeets Cornell.
Next weekend will have strong bearing on the outcome of
several conference races.
Colorado and Oklahoma have a showdown battle in the Big
Seven. Colorado already has three conference wins, while the
Sooners have one. Michigan, the Big 10 leader with two victories,
faces an improving Minnesota. Northwestern and Illinois, each
with one conference victory and no losses, both play Big 10 op-
ponents with the Wildcats meeting Wisconsin and the fllni go*"
In* against Indiana.
In the Southwest Conference, Rice meets Texas and Baylor
goes against the Texas Aggies. Both Rice and Baylor have one
win and no losses in conference play. League-leading Texas
Christian plays an intersections^ match with Southern Califor-
Georgia Techwith four wins and no loasesplays an up
and down Vanderbilt team in a major Southeastern Conference
game. Tennessee, with two league wins and no losses, plays a
non-conference game with Tennessee Tech.
Stanford, the beat remaining hope to catch Southern
Cal in the Pacific Coast Conference, will try to make It three
straight league wins against Washington. Southern Cal has
four conference victories, the last of which was that upset
over California.
That game is causing considerable stir among West Coast
fans. There are charges that the Trojans deliberately injured
California's star halfback, Johnny'Olszewski.
Southern Cal Coach Jess Hill says they are false. '
"I don't see why I should even comment on such absurd
declarations," claims Hill. "When Olszewski was hurt the first
time, he was tackled by Pat Cannamela alone. Again, when he
was injured at the beginning of the third quarter, he was tackled
by two or three men.
"The fact that Olszewski was hurt," says Hill, "In my estima-
tion was due to the fact that he was hit very hard and very
The Trojan coach says he thinks movies of the game will
bear him out.
The movies of the Drake-Oklahoma A-and-M struggle may
settle another argument involving charges of roughouse tactics.
Oklahoma Aggies Coach J. B. Whitworth won't comment on
charges that his team deliberately roughed Drake star Johnny
Bright. He will wait until he Men the pictures.
BrightThe. nation's leading ground gainer the past two
years and again this year until Saturday's Injurysuffered a
broken Jaw as the Aggies beat Drake.
Whitworth says he didn't see the play on which Brigi.t was
Injured, but he adds. "I thought we played a hard, clean aggres-
sive game all the way."
Drake Athletic Director Jack McClelland has asked the team's
coaches to submit written reports on the Incident. McClelland
says the reports will be turned- over to the school's athletic
council for further action.
Brlght's college football future depends on the results of X-
rays. Drake team physician, Doctor Robert Mason, says it might
be possible to patch up the Bulldogs' star for the game with
Iowa next Saturday, but he adds, "nothing definite will be
known until after the X-rays."
Getting back to Big 10 football, It's easy to see why Ohio
State has a reputation as a coaches' graveyard.
The Buckeyes dropped a 92-10 decision to underdog Indiana
last Saturday. That game took Indiana Coach Clyde Smith off
the spot, but his place was quickly filled by Woody Hayes of
Ohio SUte.
Before the game Smith had been the target of alumni
criticism and of mysterious pamphlets on the campus asking
"what's wrong with our team.'* Now the ery is directed at
Hayes.
So far there have' been no suggestions Hayes make this his
firstand lastyear at the Columbus school. But the overtones
of criticism indicate that the courtesies due a new coaeh are
over.
One of the main points of criticism is that Hayes depended
too much on Vic Janowlcz, last year's Helsman Trophy winner.
One writer, noting that Janowlcz had played 52 minutes or
more In States three previous games, wrote, "A valuable piece
of bric-a-brac like Vie should be an offense man only."
Hayes says he has no alibis for the game. He points out
that Indiana recovered four State fumbles and that those fumbles
'hurt" his team.
Turning to pro football, George Ratterman, the former New
York Tanks star who Jumped to the Montreal Alouettes this
fall, la reoprted ready to return to the States after this season.
A spokesman for the Montreal club says Ratterman Is not
satisfied with the Canadian League.
Business agent Joe Ryan quotes the former Notre Dame
player as saying "Apparently I haven't been able to adapt my-
self to tha Canadian game. I think it's better for everybody con-
cerned that I call things off and go back home."
ALL-AROUND MANBob Mathias added fullbscking to his numerous athletic accomplishments
scoring two touchdowns that gave Stanford a 21-7 victory over UCLA. The Olympic and record-hold-
ing three-time national decathlon champion is equally at home throwing the discus, high jumping.
putting the shot and whatnot (NEA) ^^ -
Dwindling Attendance May Force Triple A
International To Merge With Association
By EDDIE ASH
NEA Special Correspondent
INDIANAPOLIS October 23
(NEA> When the World Series
ends the Hot Stove League
starts fueling up, and it's off
to a fast start this time, de-
clining to wait until the snow
flakes fall.
It looks like a whopper base-
ball off season In both major
and minor league circles, with
the majors concerned with
players deals and the minors
with efforts to halt dwindling
attendance.
American Association directors
are deeply concerned about To-
ledo. So far, no bidder with
the right financial means has
appeared to take over the
franchise owned by the Detroit
Tigers and placed on the mar-
ket by them after dropping a
big bankroll in three years.
The International League was
first to crack under the poor
attendance pressure. In the
past few years the Int has had
to transfer two clubs, Newark
to Springfield. Mass., and Jer-
sey City to Ottawa.
Now It's said Ottawa Isn't too
sure of making a go of It in
1952. Syracuse also Is considered
a lame member.
The American Association has
two weak links, Toledo plus Co-
lumbus.
The American Association has
two weak links. Toledo plus Co-
lumbus.
Red Smith, general manager
of the Milwaukee Brewers, says
that If the situation In both
leagues doesn't take a turn for
the better in a few years he
wouldn't be surprised U the
Triple A loops worked out some
sort of a merger.
NEGRO BASEBALL'S ABC'S
News that the Indianapolis
Indians have signed three Ne-
gro plsyers has sent local vete-
ran fans down memory lane,
to the days when Indlannnolls
had one of the best Negro
League teems In America, play-
in? at old Washington Park
when the Indians were on the
rosd and also at the old red-
eral League grounds on Ken-
tucky Avenu* The team was
named the ABC's, or A's for
short.
C T. Tavlor was manager and
h- p-i?ih]ed an aggregation of
super stars, many of whom
wi arievx.
C. I., a shrewd, hard-working
riit. bd three bothers on
?he team. Ben at first base.
Jim at third and Steel Arm
John on the mound staff
The ABC's won the Negro
world champ'onshln one year
bv defeating Rube Foster's fa-
mous Chicago American Giants
in a post-season series.
Foster's ace hurler was On-
n>ball Reddtne, who fired the
hpll with the sneed of a Wl-
TndlTtanolls ABC center fleld-
ter Johnson Oscar Charleston,
er. *mu Is listed as one of Ne-
gro baseball's all-time greats
Another local star product of
the old days was Berinv Lvons.
who played for the American
niantv Also a favorite with
ABf? fpns weg Dlarv TOonukes.
a pitcher with a tantalizing de-
livery.
(NEA Telephoto)
TRIPLE PLAYThree major league ballplayers confer with
Rep. Emanuel Celler of New York, before testifying in the
baseball probe before the House Judiciary Subcommittee.
From left to right are Pee-Wee Reese of the Brooklyn
Dodgers; Celler; Fred Hutchlnson of the Detroit Tigers and
Lou Boudreau of the Boston Red Sox.
On The Alleys...

Max R. Stempel and 74lst AT
Signal Keglers Tie For Lead I
Major Bowling Loop as Fuersr
y Lu Slips.
The Max R-. ttempel and 7461...
AU Signal team slipped into a tic
ior the lead In the Major Bowl-
ing League last Tuesday night,
each team winning three points
from their opponents, while the
Fuerza y Luz team dropped three
points to the H. I. Homa five, 1951
champions.
The match between the Max
R. Stempel team and the last-
place Almacenes Martina team
found the Martlnz team taking
the first game by a score of 881
to 851 as Presho for the winning
team led ofl with a 225, followed
by A. Damin with 200 to lead
their teammates, while the Stem-
pelltes, with the exception of Ma-
ra bel la with a 210, were unable
to hit their top pace.
The second game, however,
found Stempel coming back with
a 905 while the Martlnz combine
was unable to match its previous
total. The Martmz team lost the
second game by a score of 905 to
855. In the third game the Stem-
peleers weK out with a 956 when
Colston led with 232, followed by
MarabeDa with 205 and Balcer
with 200, wnile the Martlnz keg-
lers dropped down to a total of
837. The 8lempel team also won
plnfall by a score of 2712 to 2573.
For the winners, Kelly Mara-
bella was nigh with 210, 182 and
205 for a score of 597, followed by
Bud Balee rwltn 183, 188 and 200
for 571, Co'r.ton wltn 534, Coffey
with 508 and Wilber with 502.
For the loans, Leo Piesho led the
pack with Zir, 192 an followed bv A. Damin with 555,
Zcbrock with 518 and J. Damin
with 502 wi ilie Uurrell was unable
to hit 590.
While the Stempel Insurance-
men, were winning against Mar-
tlnz, the 7431st AU Signal^ team
I'.ie U.S. on vacation, with 513,
Dalley with 512. with Ted Melan-
son and Crecelius failing below
500.
Meanwhile, the H. I. Horn Co.
team took the league-leading
powerhouse men from the Fuerza
y Lua over the hurdles with a
score of 909 to 869 for the first
game, dropping the second 870 to
793, but comlnp. back to win the
third by a scor< of 891 to 741 to
take two games and plnfall. Earl
Best was high for the Homa boys
with 570, followed by Fronheiser
with 536 and Fllebark with 508,
while Payne and Sartorl failed to
make 50
Kogelio bji and llores, youLuui ball players
110111 ihe utue liormern seaport
town of Iqulque, Chile, arrived
in New York rrlaay, Sept. 14
from Boston (staying at Hotel
new Vvestom Culminating a Visit
that they and everyone in their
home town will talk about for
years. The common interest in
Daseball shcied by the people oi
tne Americas ana tin. interest, of
one man in helping youngsters
has made a v.nu urea in come
true ana changed a town s thinn-
ing overnight.
L,ate last Fall, Harold Gil-
mour, a lormer Bostonian now
working in lquique, wok a long
cnance and sat down and wrote
a lengtny letter to Bill Cun-
ningham, the Boston Herald
Traveler's well-known columnist,
in it he tola how enthusiastic
the young men of the town
were about baseball, how little
ana worn oat was the equipment
tney had and how remote their
chances were of buying any.
He wrote that he was con-
sidered an authority because he
had actually seen Joe DIMagglo,
Ted Williams and their other
great heroes play and that as
a result these young enthus-
iasts somehow hoped he could
nelp them. His letter to Cun-
ningham iicltc. by saying he
wondered if some Kind readers
wouldn't line to start tneir own
[folnt Four program by forward-
ing him some used equipment.
Within less than three weeks
after the publication of Gil-
mour's letter a drive by the
Chamber of Commerce, many
other civic organizations and
the Red Sox and Braves sent
more thar. 1V00 pounds of
baseball equipment on its way
to Chile with the cooperation of
Grace Line.
When the Sant Olivia arrived
In Chile early to January the
Mayor and other city officials,
the membership of the lquique
Baseball League and Gllmour
were on hand to receive the
equipment to the accompany-
ment of many speeches and
bands playing the national an-
them of Chile and the United
States.
The people of lquique had
seen at first hand convincing
evidence that the Good Neigh-
bor spirit is more than Just a
government policy and yet a
greater proof was still to fol-
low. Late this August all the
organizations participating in
the earlier project together with
Grace Line and Panagra Invited
Gllmour and two players of his
choice to pay a ten day visit
to Boston.
Gonzalez and Flores have now
completed their visit accompani-
ed by Gllmour and it has been
an overwhelming experience to
them and to all their friends
in Iqulque who have followed
the trip In the local press. The
young men who left their home-
town for the first time, have
had their first ship and air-
plane ride seen their first
rain, eaten their first "hot dog"
and enjoyed their first soda.
There have been many other
firsts including appearances on
radio and television (they speak
ayn
DO.
MAXWELL HOUSE TEA
When the Frowns' new min-
erer, Rogers Homshy. wss the
star slueeer of the Cardinals,
his team ola ved an exhibition
"ame at Tndlanapolis' o 1 d
Washington Park, an ancient
-'I'ctiire of wooden fene#*.
All Hormbv did was hi line
'-Ives. n1 one splintered the
>nee and tore off a hua-e bo"rr>.
Fleldlnr the ball, the left
fielder picked up the board and
tot a !*" -^en he hold it as
li for a shield.
stomped all over the Boyd Broth-
ers team to take three points and
go into a tie with Stempel for
the league lead. Sam Madeline of
the Army uni: had a splendid
series of 180, 247 and 197 for a
total of 824. followed by Saylon
with 530, Cooley with f 02 and Hu-
dak with 501. while Nelp had but
Adding lnsul' to injury was the
tact that Jack Schneider of the
losing lean, led his group with
high gamo and series of the
night, with 165, 234 nd 265 for a
splendid seiies of 664. His game
of 265 ties Andrews' high game of
the league thus far, and his 664
is high aeries ior the season to
date. Following Schneider was
BUI Morton, Just returned from
For the losjrs, Thomas was
high with 550, followed by En-
aelke with 516 and Norrts with
)2, with Stc phens and Allen fail-
ing to hit 500.
In the final match of the eve-
ning, the Aiv;elinl liquormen
took three pohve from the NFFE,
Local 595, winning the first
game by a score of 797 to 775, the
second by score of 905 to 824,
but dropping the thirn by a score
of 865 to 792. T*- e liquormen won
the plnfall. 2494 to 2464.
The standing.' of the teams af-
ter the play:
TEAMS Won Lost
Max R. Stonpel & Son 15 9
7461st AU Signal.....15 9
Fuerza y Luz........10 10
H. I. Homa Co.......13 11
Angellnl.........11 IS
NFFE, Local 59a......10 14
Boyd Bros., lnc ......10 14
Almacenes iNiajttnz.. .. 8 16
The ten high bowiers of the
league after the play:
NAMES Average
Balcer........... 191- 6
Madeline.......... 187- 6
Engelke............ 186-14
Best.............. 185- 7
Saylon .. .. ,....... 183- 2
Marabella .......... 180-17
Thomas............ 180- 2
Schneider.......... 179-17
Andrews........... 179-12
Presho..........>.. 178-18
BASKETBALLAssistant New
York District Attorney Vincent
O'Connor says there may be new
developments soon in the basket-
ball scandal which Saturday
spread to Kentucky University
and three of its former players.
The three playersAlex Groza,
Ralph Beard and Daie Barnsta-
bleadmitted taking bribes for a
1949 Kentucky game with Loyo-
la of Chicago, but O'Connor has
said other Kentucky games also
were involved.
i_ni,iio-i weuj and their activi-
ties have been thoroughly re-
ported by the State department
and the Voice of America. They
have seen all Red Sox games
during their stay, met the May-
or and other civic officials and
had several days of sightseeing
in and around Boston.
Monday, they attended an In-
ternational Trade Dinner and
with a graceful speech present-
ed a copper bowl from the
Chamber of Commerce of Iqul-
que to the Chamber of Com-
mrece of Boston. Undoubtedly
the one thing they will remem-
ber best is that, thanks to the
kindness of Joe Cronln, they
were able to take batting and
fielding practice one morning
with the Red Sox in uniforms
specially made for them and
had for them the unbelievable
opportunity of meeting and
talking to Ted Williams, Vern
Stephens and many of the 0-
ther Red ox players.
A great credit to their coun-
try, Gonzalez and Flores, with
their mentor Mr. Gllmour wee
in New York for a week or so
sightseeing.
"Everyone now know beyond
question how much true kind-
ness and friendship can exist
between peoples of the Ame-
ricas."
Personal data Jorge Florea,
age 21, is a pitcher for Ufe
Club Academia and considered
one of Iqulque's few "natural"
ball players. He Is a graduate
of the local English College.
lives at home with his fajnQy
and is employed as a clerk in
a nitrate company.
Rogelio Gonzalez, age 24, playa
second base for Club Remache.
A graduate of the local high
school, he has been studying
English on his own initiative
and Is employed by his uncle*
who are ship agents in Iqulque.
Gun Club Notes
r '
MERRIMAN WINS 4 POSITION
.22 SHOOT AS BALBOA WINS
OVER ALBROOK-CUURND TEAM
Although Bill Merriman of Albrook-Curundu fired ST4 over
the four position smallbore rifle course at Far Fan yesterday
to take home the individual gold medal, the Balboa Gun Club
team eked out an 11 point victory to beat A lb rook Caranda.
Balboa's 1412 for an average of 353 was fair shooting against
Albrook-Curundu's 1401 for second place.
The Balboa Gun Club's No. 2 team with 1389 was ettt-
dlatanced. Only three teams took part in this match, which la
practically a record low attendance for these monthly matches.
In second place behind Bill Merriman was an old-timer who
mude quite a record as a .30 caliber marksman with the old
45th cavalry. This was Sgt. Edwin Budd, who fired 371 for
Balboa. Bill "Rifle" Jeffrey had to be content with third piece
as he fired 369. Some people hinted that winning e pistol me-
dal last week must have gone to his head.
in the elections held last week at the annual meeting held
in the NFFE Clubhouse on the Chiva Chiva trail, Mr. N. I. DtH-
man of the Balboa Gun Club was elected President of the Canal
Zone Shooting Association for the coming year. 8turtevant tedd
was elected Vice-President, as Fred Wells we unanimously re-
elected Secretary Treasurer. The new Rifle and Pistol Executives
for next year are, respectively, M/Sgt. Clayton Breckon sued
Archie Turner.
Detailed Scores for yesterday's match follow:
Balboa No. 1 Prone Sit Kneel Stand Total
Fdwln Budd.....97-3x 87-lX 97-2x 80-OX STl^SjC
Joe Fuller.....W-3x 97-Sx 93-lx 77-6X SBJ-TX-
Archie Turner 97-4x 93-2x 92-lx -Ox *
Irv Krpfl.....87-4x 94-Jx 77-lX 74-0x 3S2-7x
Team Total ......................................1413-1K
ALBROOK-CURUNDU -*-*-
Pill Merriman .... 98-4x 93-0x 94-2x 89-Ox 374-te
Bill Jaffray.....98-5x 93-ox 92-lx 8-lx lt-7x
Mac McCastland 85-Sx 98-4x 83-0x 76-0x 34J-JX
Bob Gorder.....98-3x Al-lx 76-Ox O-ftcJlB-4*
-Team Total ........................................1401-4
BALBOA No. 1 ,_.
Clavton Breckon 94-lx 96-Ox M-4x 82-0x 3M-X
Todhunter Todd 98-lx M-Ox 78-0x TMx W-t
Ed Coe......8-lx 84-Ox 81-0x M-Ox MWx
Lew Ryan.....88-0x M-lx 78-Ox T4-0x **'**
Team Total ........................................IMaWlftg
IDNIVIDIAIS ^ _, *_-
B. Paul Smith .... 9-2x 92-3x 7l-2x 57-lx J-8x
Marvin Oordon 93-lx 79-0x 78-lx 58-lx SM-Sx
Mel Mlllard .... 91-0x 83-0x 74-0x J4-0x JW^OX
Alex Dobak .... 81-0x 82-0x 79-lX 18.6X JdO-lX

HUDSON

Prompt DIRECT SHIPMENT
IMMEDIATE Off The Floor
and States Delivery
ON ALL HUDSON SERIES
...including the latest HOLLYWOOD
$
BUY NOW - AT THE OLD PRICE!
AUTOS OMPHROY, S. A.
Juste Aroiemen Avenue & 26th Street Panam Phone 2-0810



:"

LAWYER BRANDS BASEBALL 'ILLEGAL'
(Page I)
AN PTOBPENDEN^^flJg^DlLY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28. 1951
riVE CENTS
Panama Leaves NY Half Loaded;
o Diversion Port Yet for Ancon'
The Panama Line ship Pana-
ma sailed from the strike-bound
Sirt of New York yesterday af-
rnoon ,and is due in Cristobal
Saturday.
She is bringing 70 passengers
and the mall amount of cargo
whieh was loaded before the
strike.
The Panama's passenger list
If not yet available. Before the
strike the advance list numbered
113.
It is understood that Canal
Zone employes who return late
from vacations because of the
Panama being held up in New
York will have the time de-
ducted from their annual leave
allowance.
It is not yet known where the
Ancon. which sailed from Cristo-
bal for the United States Sunday,
will dock.
Baltimore, Philadelphia and
aorfolk have been named possi-
e diversion ports if. as seems
RP Will Pare
Budget To Meet
Highway Quota
The Republic ot Panam will
cut a little here and a little
there from this year's budget in
an effort to meet by December
the commitments already made
in connection with'the construc-
tion of the In*pr-American Hlgh-
' "3ts was revealed yesterday by
Comptroller General Henrique de
OBarrio as he told the Panam
American that the Republic has
been unable to put up all of its
$400,000 commitment to match
the U.S. appropriation of $800.-
000 for the Panam section of
the Highway.
This urn doe* not Include
the SI80,000 Panam will have
to pat up if the government
accepts the added U.S. allot-
ment of $360.(100 announced by
the U.S. Embassy here laat
week.
One of the conditions that ac-
companied the new U.8. offer is
that Panam must deposit her
monthly contributions not yet
paid in full In the Joint Highway
Fund before the additional $3o0,-
000 can be ma le available.
Obarrlo hoped that with the
cooperation of President Arose-
mena's Cabinet Ministers the
Republic will be able to cut down
on expenses here and there in
order to meet all their unpaid
monthly deposits by the end of
the year.
RIVALS ON THE ROPES-
JUvals for the honor of reigning
a* Skipperette over the fifth an-
ana! Fisherman's Fiesta at San
Podro. Calif., ornament the rig-
Ing of a typical harbor fishing
They are Shalene Gran-
ted Peggy Kama
likely, the New York strike Is
still on when the Cristobal Is due
in that port.
Messages from New York re-
ported more trouble threatening
today when the French luxury
liner He de France was due to
dock.
Last night Joseph P. Ryan,
president of the International
Longshoremen's Union (AFL1
told 20.000 rebellious members of
his union to keep away from the
pier after the liner docks and
non-strikers start working It.
But the strikers belittled Ry-
an's warning, and said all ships
would be treated alike.
Yesterday the strikers fought
hand-to-hand battles with
non striking longshoremen.
The non-strikers are lead by
ILL' official Jerry Anastasia,
brother of Albert Anastasia of
Murder, Inc.
Recent developments are:
1) The Association of Ameri-
can Railroads clamped an em-
bargo on the port, fearing their
freight cars would get tied up at
the Idle docks;
2) At least 85 ships were Idle
at the piers and 12 were at an-
chor in the harbor;
3) The Commerce and Indus-
try Association of New York. Inc.,
estimated $11,000,000 in commer-
cial cargo is held up;
4) Seme 500 Army ambulances
bound for Korea remained un-
loaded in New Jersey.
Fists and cobblestones flew in
the first violence of the nine-day
strike yesterday when longshore-
men led by waterfront hoodlum
Anastasia tried to lead a group
of non-strikers through a Brook-
lyn picket line. Police said four
men were Injured.
The stoppage spread to Boston,
**+
Jorge Mueca
Reelecled Leader
Of RP 'Youth Party'
Assemblyman Jorge Illueca,
fiery opposition leader, was re-
elected Sunday as Secretary
General of the Patriotic Youth
Party (Frente Patritico) at a
convention marked by bitter at-
tacks against the proposed pre-
sidential candidacy of Police
Chief Jos A. Remn.
The convention, held in Chl-
tr. agreed that the party will
not launch Its candidates for
President and Assemblymen un-
til December, but that a cam-
paign against the "militarism"
Involved In the candidacy of the
Police Chief would start Imme-
diately.
In a speech before the con-
vention Illueca said: "We will
fight against what Remn sig-
nifies behind any barricade or
in any trench." Almost all of
the other speakers at the con-
vention delivered speeches which
contained scathing remarks a-
bout Remn's candidacy.
Remn, on the other hand, at
a campaign meeting In Chilibre
declared that his political cam-
paign will be a civic movement
in every sense of the word and
he hoped his adversaries would
do the same so that he can
beat them vote for vote, "if
they manage to reach the
polls."
Community Chest
Total: SM12.50
Latest count brings the Canal
Zone Community chest dona-
tions to $1,412.50. This figure
covers donations only from pri-
vate and commercial businesses,
and retired employes.
The recent donors are listed
below:
L. R. Sommer...........$ 50.00
C. A. Blalr.............. 15.00
Joyera Tahiti........... 1250
Cla Americana De Ven-
tas, SA ................. 12.50
J. A. Roberts, c/o Payne
and Wardlaw ......... 10.00
H. I. Homa Co........... 40 00
Dr. R. O. Leon ........ 10.00
E. O. Baker............ 10.00
Inter-American Women's
Club ..................
Ernest V. Trott..........
Levonel Co..........
W. W. Gould .........
Motores de Colon. SA___
Fidanque Hermanos y Hl-
. Jos....................
Cla Henrlquez, 8.A......
Payne and Wardlaw SS
I Agents ............... 50.00
.Chase Nati. Bank Balboa 100 00
iTagaroputoa SA, Colon .. 100.00
where dock workers quit loading
ail nine ships in port. They
threatened to tie up every vessel
in the usually bustling harbor in
sympathy with the New York
strikers who are protesting their
union leadership.
Fifteen ships which were to
be loaded with food, guns, ve-
hicles and other snpplies for
troops in Korea and Germany
remain' at their docks in
Brooklyn, Staten Island and
Jersey City, NJ.
Nearly 10.000 men were Idle in
New York, New Jersey and Bos-
ton.
In Jersey City, 54 men who
were loading ambulances on the
Deadline Nearing
For Draft Board's
Qualification Test
College students were remind-
ed that Nov. 5 is the deadline
for filing ot applications for the
Selective Service College Quali-
fication Teats to be given Dec.
13, according to an announce-
ment today by A. C. Medlnger,
Canal Zone Director o Selective
Service.
Medlnger stressed the import-
ance of all eligible students
taking the test If they wish
consideration for deferment as
students. Those whose academic
year will end In Jan. 1952 are
specially urged to apply for the
Dec-13 test, so they will have
test scores on file when the lo-
cal boards consider their cases
In Jan.
To receive consideration for
deferment, a student must have
either a satisfactory score (70)
on the Selective Service Quali-
fication Test, or satisfactory
rank in class (upper half of
freshman class, upper two-
thirds of sophomore class, upper
three-fourths of the junior
class). High school students are
not eligible for the test, nor are
high school graduates until they
have actually entered college.
The test can not be taken by
any student who has previously
taken a Selective Service Quali-
fication Test.
Red China To
Insist On Line
At 38th Parallel
MUNSAN, Oct. 23 (UP) The
Chinese Communist Premier Mao
Tze Tung indicated today that
Red China will agree to a Ko-
rean cease-fire only on her
terms.
Mao called for an increased
Chinese effort in the Korean
War "until the Americans agree
to peace," while the Commun-
ists' cease-fire delegation con-
tinued to deity the resumption
of the armistice talks.
The Chinese Communist lead-
er in a speech broadcast by the
reiplng Radio Indicated that
the Reds will continue to Insist
on a truce along the 38th paral-
lel.
Stevens Line ship "8teveuson"
and heavy military equipment on
the "Twin Falls Victory," refused
to return to work after lunch.
The vehicles were left on the
dock.
In Washington, an Army
spokesman said there were no
Immediate plans to use troops to
handle military cargoes tied up
by the strike.
He said Army Secretary Frank
C. Pace, Jr.. has authority to or-
der troops into army embarkation
ports, however.
Federal mediators stepped Into
the stoppage in New York after
the fighting broke out at Brook-
lyn piers from which Anastasia
men were driven last week.
Three hundred men clashed
In Brooklyn, despite precau-
tions taken by police.
A large detachment of police
was sent to the Brooklyn Army
Base and they set up blockades
and manned emergency
truck!.
Frank Nawrockl, business a-
gent of TLA Local 808, charged
that Jerry Anastasia, brother of
longshoreman hoodlum Anthony
Anastasia, and of Albert Anasta-
sia, alleged trlggerman for Mur-
der, Inc.. led the cobblestone at-
tack.
4 Vehicles Stolen;
Believe Car-Theft
Gang Operating Here
* *, it
Three vehicles were stolen In
the past few days In Panam by
what appears to be an organized
car theft gang. Two were com-
mercial trucks, and one a pri-
vate passenger car.
Another car was also reported
stolen from the Canal Zone by
Nell V. Branstetter, supervisor
of music of Ancon. Branstetter's
car, a 1940 black Chevrolet
coupe was stolen between 7 ajn.
and 1 p.m. while It was parked
In the Balboa Railroad Station
parking area. It has not yet
been recovered.
The three Panama car thefts
were as follows: A 1949 Bulck
convertible was stolen in Iron}
of the home of Gustavo Gonz-
lez Alemn on 14th St. In Pa-
nam sometime between 11 p.
m. and 7 a.m. Sunday.
A 1951 Ford stake-body truck
belonging to a private fishing
company in Panam was stolen
from In front of the owner's
home in Bella Vista also be-
tween 11 a.m. and 5 a.m., and
was recovered four hours later
in Vista Hermosa. It had been
stripped down of tires, lights*
and other accessories.
And a trucking company dis-
covered that a truck they had
parked In front of a garage on
"B" Street was stolen during the
early hours of the morning. The
owner, following a report that
the vehicle was seen near the
stadium in Panam found the
truck there several hours later-
minus wheels and tires.
'Raft Girls Now Plan Trip
To Europe--But Without Men
25.00
20.00
5.00
10.00
25.00
25.00
15.00
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 23 (UP)
Two girls who floated 1,800
miles with two bachelors on
the 12-by-20-foot raft Lethargia
in the Interests of sociology re-
ported today that they now are
planning trips to Europe, but
not on a raft or with men.
"I want about six months of
golf to take off some of the 20
pounds I gained on the trip,"
24-year-old Geraldlne Garcia, a
Boston artist, said. "And then
Europe. I hope, and school.''
"EuropeP pretty Mary Ellin
McCrady, 34, of Ann Arbor,
Mich., said. "Oh yes, I want to
go back to Europe. You never
can get enough of Europe."
"But not with men," Miss
Garcia said, and Miss McCrady
nodded vigorously.
The girls, with the company
and advice of their mothers, and
the bachelorsDon Brown, a
23-year-old University of Mich-
igan student, and Milt Borden,
a 30-year-old forester from New
Bedford. Mass. were making
the transition back to civiliza-
tion in a luxurious hotel.
The Lethargia landed at New
Orleans Sunday after a 97-day
1.800-mile trip fronj Hex Ken-
*Bf2Sf_?> _______1
Each of the girls had a room
with her mother and Brown and
Borden were staying In a room
by themselves. Borden went
back to the raft, tied up in the
Mississippi River, every few
hours to feed their dog "Deli-
lah."
The early hours they learned
on the Allegheny, Ohio and Mis-
sissippi rivers were not quickly
forgotten. Borden was up at 4
a.m. today; the others were up
and eating breakfast by 8:30
a.m.
Miss Garcia substituted a fril-
ly blouse, skirt and high-heeled
slippers for the green shorts
she wore on the Lethargia. Miss
McCrady, the skipper, was wear-
ing a print dress with a locket
around her throat, but a pair
of old and mud-stained sneak-
era
They sold the story of their
sociological experiment the
emotional reaction of persons
confined at close quarters to
a magazine (Collier's. The staff
writer ghost-writing their ex-
*" Astm-WAs? /'
"GOOD NEJOHBORS" DO LIFETIME OF WORK IN ONE BIQ DAY-Merine veteran Frank Flees and his wife, owners of a
farm near Franzen, Wis., saw then* whole world transformed in one tremendous day by thousands of "good neighbors." This is an
air view of the project which saw a modern five-room house (upper right), new barn (left), milk house, machine shed and livestock
watering pond built in a day. In addition, the entire farm, including 20 acres of woods, was cleared and plowed, ready for planting.
About 6000 "neighbors," including school children dismissed for the day, turned out for the huge project, organized by Dr. B. J.
Przedpelski, university extension agent, who learned that Flees had lost an eye in a farm accident and was far behind in his work. J
--------------------------------------------------------------------,,--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------1-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------1----------------------------------------------------^
80-Year-Old Law May Thwart
Vatican Appointment Of Clark
WASHINGTON. Oct. 23 (UP)
President Truman is eager to
give Gen. Mark W. Clark an im-
mediate recess appointment as
the nation's first ambassador to
the Vatican, but probably will be
thwarted by an 80-year-old law,
It was disclosed today.
As "several hundred" protest-
ing letters and telegrams poured
into the White House, Mr. Tru-
man put his own legal staff and
that of the Stute Department to
work on the problem. Attorney
General J. Howard McGrath is
expected to irsue a formal rul-
ing soon. ,
The stumbling block to a re-
cess appointment, whloh would
permit Clark to serve in the
papal post without waiting for
Assistant Manager
Exams Announced
By Civil Service
The United States Civil Ser-
vice Commission has announced
its 1951 examinations for Junior
Management Assistant and for
Junior Professional Assistant.
Applications for these examina-
tions will be accepted by the
Commission's Washington office
untjl November 13, 1951.
The positions to be fUled from
the Junior Management Assist-
ant examination pay $3,100 and
$3435 a year and area located in
various Federal agencies In
Washington, D.C., and through-
out the country. A few are in
Puerto Rico ana Hawaii.
Full information and applica-
tion forms may be secured from
the Board of U.S. Civil Service
Exmainers, Balboa Heights, C.Z.,
from Civil Services regional of-
fices, or from the United States
Civil Service Commission, Wash-
ington 25, D.C.
LEFT AT THE WtT-ThW
Berlin beer garden waiter, re-
alising he hasn't a chano In a
race Staged tor restaurant work-
ers in West Berlin, drinks bis
beer instead of carrying It on a
tray as the rules required. Photo
by Acme Staff Photographer
the return of Congress In Jan-
uary, is a 1070 law which bars
military meh on active duty from
holding civilian government
posts.
Clark, Army chief of ground
forces, had c*ld flatly that he
will not retire from military ser-
vice and Capital legal experts
doubt that McGrath would find
a loophole In the law.
This would put the entire issue
over until January when Mr.
Truman would have to renew his
request for special legislation
exempting the four-star general
from the 1870 statute. Whether
Congress would grant the waive
seemed problematical at this
point.
If such an exemption were
granted there would be no ques-
tion of Clark's confirmation by
the Senate. All the protests have
been directed at Mr. Truman's
decision to send an ambassador
to the Vatican and not at the
officer himself.
Asked about the possibility
of a recess appointment.
White House Fres Secretary
Joseph Short refused to discuas
the issue until a legal opinion
is handed down. But other
Inexpert RP Driver
Runs Into Palm Tree
Injures Self, Pal
An inexperienced driver caus-
ed the car he was driving to run
up on the sidewalk and hit a
palm tree yesterday on Mlra-
flores Street In Pedro Miguel,
according to a Police report.
The driver, Paul Ernst Dukasz,
a Panamanian, and his pas-
senger, George Edmond Love,
an American were both treat-
ed at the Pedro Miguel Dispen-
sary and Love was hospitalized
at Gorges for lacerations of the
forehead, abrasions of knee and
arm, and possible nose fracture.
Dukasz suffered lacerations of
the lips and. abrasions of the
knee, but was not hospitalized.
Police in Pedro Miguel who
investigated the accident disco-
vered that Dukasz did not have
a Canal Zone driver's license;
and attributed the accident to
the Inexperience of the driver.
It is being further investigated.
12 Quakes Rock Formosa
Killing At Least 120
TAIPEI, Formosa. Oct. 28
(UP) Violent earthquakes which
already have killed at least 120
persons, rocked Formosa for the
second consecutive day today.
Sacramento Woman
Plans Lady Godi va
Ride Against Taxes
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Oet. U
(UP)A ttll, blond Sacramen-
to housewife today volunteered
to emulate Lady Godivs's nude
ride through Coventry as a
irotest against high taxes in
he United States.
"A ride of this sort might do
more than a *e*e letter to em-
phasise the Ught of the pub-
lic," said Mrs. Jerry Coburn,
29-year-old wife of a plumber.
Mrs. Coburn is to ride a white
horse at the annual show of
the Sacramento County Horse-
men's Association next Sunday.
Coburn said it was entirely
up te Ms wife whai aba WtSs
if anything. ^ t ^
sources believed such an ap-
pointment Is unlikely.
The President himself is stand-
ing firm despite the welling Pro-
testant protest. The White House
said he had discounted the op-
position in advance.
The historic nomination was
sent to an amazed Senate Sat-
urday touching off a political-
religious fight that promised to
be the hottest since the late Al-
fred E. Smith, a Catholic, ran for
the presidency In 1928.
The Senate adjourned Satur-
day night without acting on the
nomination.
The White House reported to-
da ylt has received "several hun-
dred" letters and telegrams pro-
testing the resumption of diplo-
matic relations with the Holy
See.
Glenn L. Archer, executive di-
rector of Protestants and Other
Americans United, announced
that the group will hold mass
meetings across the nation to
Srotest the President's move and
> urge rejection of Clark's ap-
pointment by the Senate.
He said speakers at the rallies
will Include Paul Blanchard,
author of "Communism, Demo-
cracy and Catholic Power" Bi-
shop C. Bromley Oxnam of the
Methodist church: Baptist Lead-
er Louie B. Newton of Atlanta;
Dr. Edwin McNeill Foteat of Ra-
leigh, N.C., president of Protes-
tants United, and Dr. Chart p.
Williams, former president Of
the National Education Associa-
tion.
Eves Mr. Truman's own min
ister. Dr. Edward Hughes Pru
den of Washington's First
Baptist church, condemned the
President's action and urged
Americans t use "all honor-
Able means" to get Senate re-
jection of Clark's nomination.
White House sources said Mr.
Truman, a devout Baptist, had
steeled himself In advance a-
galnst the Protestant outcries
that echoed from church offices
and pulpits.
Red Cross First Aid
Instructors Receive
Proficiency Awards
Certificates of proficiency have
now been given to every Red
Cross First Aid Instructor teach-
ing in the Disaster Control
classes now active on all Armed
Forces installations. These in-
structors are all volunteers who
have unselfishly donated their
spare time to assist the Joint
Armed Forces in a program of
First Aid training for all resi-
dents of military posts in the
Panama area. The Disaster Con-
trol Center, at Fort Amador, has
been created by the Joint Armed
Forces to direct relief measures
which could be required by a ma-
jor disaster in the Panama area.
ow
HAMILTON
You can be rare you're giving the finen when you give
a Hamilton. For only Hamilton lives np to all the stand
ard of fine watchmaking. Tested accuracy aid time*
during beauty have earned for Hamilton the title,
The AriMoerat ef Watches."
Aawaff ## Parama: IMPA, I.A.
itpsefsle 4? 3, Panama, ..