The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text

ONi WAY...... $142.95
Panmtra American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is aafe" Abraham Lincoln.
SccmratnsY.O. !!

UN Korean Truce Team Offers To Swap
200 Hard-Won Square Miles With Reds
/ ____*
Charleston Picket-
As Ancn Races
to Port

NEW YORK, Oct 25 (UP) The Ponama Line ship, ^Qyy AmIY
Ancon. due in Charleston todoy from Cristobal after be-
ing diverted from strike-bound New York, appears certain
to have its bananas, mail and passengers unloaded witn-
Ut Striking New York longshoremen have sent pickets
to east coast ports to try to stop the unloading of vessels
d.verted from New York, but no p.ckets are reported m
The Panam Une hip Pana-
m, which sailed from New York
Monday with a depleted passen-
ger list ano little careo. Is now
expected at Cristobal late Satur-
day or early Sunday
New York longshoremen s pick-
ets hurried to Baltimore. Phi a-
delphla and Chester after Phila-
delphia longshoremen last night
unloaded the "race Line vessel
Santa Rosa, diverted there ftp*
New York when bringing 107 pas-
sengers from Venezuela
. The Santa Roa* was the nret
passenger liner to dock in Phil-
adelphia for more than a yea*.
Gene Sampson; leader of the
striking longshoremen In New
York and Boston. \W that Phil-
adelphia officials o *e Inter-
national 1* shoremen s < APL)
had told -him no, diverted ships
would be docked there.
Philadelphia Union pffUcals
wouldn?ot say whether they Ig-
nored ILA order by unloading
the Santa Rosa
Early Into mormtag the reaei
stevedores ere hooted down a
proposal to ead their 11-day.
|Z50.ooe,Mit unauthorised
"Thee'strlke now has 144 ahlps
tied up in New York, Boston, New
Jersey and Albany. .
The rebel leader. Jeered at
their union president. J"eph P-
pvan when he suggested they re-
fuyrnn'to work while a Federal
Board of MediaUon studies their
gCTydeCeMills, No. 1 negotiator
lor the Federal Mediation and
Conciliation Service eMMdM
in bringing the rebel leaders to
the conference table with rtyan.
But MUls said little progresa
had been made when the talks
collapsed early today.
Mills, Ryan and Sampson are
due to meet this afternoon an
hour before the luxury liner
America Is scheduled to sail for
Cen. Kiel Loses
Uniforms In Bolivia
LA FAZ, Bolivia, Oct. 25
(TJP) Three Air Force uni-
forms and some plane instru-
ments were stolen today from
the special plane of U.S. Gen.
Emil C. Kiel, commander of
air forces in the Caribbean.
Bolivian and U.S. mechanics
this morning were making a
minute Inspection of the plane
to determine if it had been
tampered with.
Kiel returns to Albrook today
after a tria to inspect U.S. air
miasions In South America.
France with the SI-strong
United States delegation for the
I'nited Nation meeting in Pa-
The delegation Is ltd by Sec-
retary of State Bean Acheson.
The Natlc-nal Maritime Onion
(CIO) to which the Americas;
seamen beimg, has promised iu
men will rot cross longshore-
men's picket lines except in piers
where military cargo Is being
loaded. ______
Panam Police To
Take Stops Against
City's Car'BaMes1
A apokesman for the Panama
Police announced today that
drastic steps will be taken to
keep car owners from being mo-
lested by Individuals who "guide"
them and then offer to watch or
wash and polish their cars a-
round some of the city's parking
places. _
Action by the Police followed
closely on the heels of a letter
which appeared yesterday In the
Panama American's "Mail Box"
in which a reader complained a-
bout the suspicious attitude of
the men who hang around the
Cinco de Mayo Plaza when he re-
fused to have them'wash his car
or polish the windshield.
The Police spokesman said this
was tme of several protests which
have come in from time to time
about hangers-on around the
Plaza and other parking places,
'especially the Olympic Stadium
and Juan Franco Track) who
practically strong-arm car own-
ers into having them watch their
cars in return for a tip of not less
than 25 cents.
The spokesman said this con-
tributed toward scaring some
people out of parking their cars
in these areas when they go
shopping. ^____
Mississippi Sun Pops
Kernels Inside Shuck
When 12-year-old Charles Cal-
houn harvested a few ears of
popping corn he had set out,
he found that the Mississippi
sun had popped the kernels In-
side the shuck. All Charles had
to do was get the salt and hot
Local Raters
Get 2c. Raise
Local rate employes Qf the
Army and Navy will receive a
two-cent-an-hour pay raise ef-
fective with the first pay per- I
iod after Nov. 3. spokesmen for,
the two agencies announced to-
The move follows in the wake
of a similar across-the-board
raise announced yesterday for
local rate employes of the Pa-
nama Canal Company and the
Canal Zone government.
The Secretary of the Navy has
approved the raise for local
Navy workers, a 16th Naval Dis-
trict announcement said.
A release from the Army stat-
ed that the Civilian Personnel
Officer, Headquarters U8AR-
CARIB. had announced the
same raise In pay. The Army
This pay Increase is for all
non-US-cltizen employes. In all
gradea add step ratea of manual
and non-manual schedules." v
Double Explosion Kills
5 In Spanish Village
ZARAOOZA. Spain. Oct. 20.
(UP)a double explosion in a
munitions dump killed five per-
sons and wounded seven today.
A hand grenade west off and
touched off a second explosion
In a building housing artillery
shells in the city Artillery
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
TRUCE PARLEY IN CIRCUS TENTCol. Andrew J. Kinney (right), head of the UN Liaison
Mission, and North Korean Cor. Chang Chun San (left), head of the Communbt delegation,
sign the ground rules agreement In a circus tent at Panmunjon. Korea, to pave the way for
resumption of Korean troce negations. At Col. Klnney's right is Lt. Horace Underwood. UN
interpreter. In background, a UN stenographer records the session._______ .
Paraso Lad Believed
Drowned In Canal
A rowboat search was being
conducted today In an attempt
to locate a lue-year-old Pana-
manian boy who police believe
fell *ht the water yestaadaef *-
ternoon near the Dredging Divi-
sion boat landing in the rear of
the Paraso Clubhouse.
The missing chlM. Fernando
Douglas, was sent to the Paraso
Commissary yesterday at about
tion of a commissary book and
a note bis mother had given him
were found at the foot of the
tens In back of the clubhouse on
the east bank of the Canal.
Orsrppllng hooks were brought
from Balboa, and the area was
dragged by tne police until 11
p.m.,rwithout success.
Considerable difficulty was
encountered in the dragging
< p.m., to purchase some gro- operations du-3 to numerous old
cerles. I wire cables in the water.
Two hours later when he did
not return, his* mother, Ade.alde
Douglas, notified the police.
Last night tne groceries, a por-
15,000 New York Milkmen
Strike For Higher Wages
NEW YORK. Oct. 25 (UP)
Striking milkmen cut off delive-
ries to 12,000.000 customers In a
three-state msrtopolltan area to-
The Intematgmal Brotherhood
of Teamsters (AFL) called its
15.000 drivers and handlers.
There had been previous warn-
ing of the strike, and panic-buy-
ing housewlvogr had stocked up
en canned and. powdered milk
The union premised that
throughout the* strike its mem-
bers will make; emergency deli-
veries to hosoiials, schools and
military posts >* New York, New
Jersey, Connecticut and Long Is-
Dave Kaplani chief negotiator
for the AFL Teamsters In the
dispute, said representatives of
both sides were continuing meet-
ings with cltv mediators in an
effort to settle the wag edispute.
Kaplan said 'be union rejected
the company t best offer of a
$6 a week pay Increase and
stuck to its o emanas for a 20
per cent boost.
Union aowes said the five
Teamsters locals involved In the
dispute rejected a plea by Mayor
Vincent R. ImjeUltteri for a 4*-
hour delay in the strike.
Impelllterrl called the strike
"a menace to the health and
reliare of millions of infants,
children and families."
Some 15,000 drivers are involv-
ed In the dispute with 200 milk
companies which are represent-
ed by the Milk Dealers Associa-
tion of Metropolitan New York.
A contract which gives the
drivers about $95 a week expired
yesterday. -
Retired Group Regains Right
To Rent Housing if Available
Good news for retired Panama
Canal emoloves was announced
yesterday to the effect that they
may now continue to reside In
Canal quarters as long as hous-
ing Is available for them.
This new policy announced by
Oov. F. K. Newcomer, cancels
the one which was put into ef-
fect last April which limited oc-
cupancy of quarters to a period
of one year after retirement.
It is estimated that about 130
persons now resid"- in the Ca-
nal Zone will be affected.
The Driorltv system of "first
there first served" would be In
effect, a spokesman said today.
Rentals will be the same as
for recular Canal employes, de-
pending on the site of the
The'only quarters now avail-
able for general assignments are
In Gamboa. In the area known as
"The Ridge." For some time
these quarters have been consid-
ered surplus to the Panama Ca-
nal Company needs, and several
months ago a decision was made
to vacate them. The possibility
of demolishing the buildings was
also discussed.
However, these quarters will
now be made available tor as-
signment to retired employes.
Retired employes are reminded
that this change in quarters po-
licy does not affect the repatria-
tion provisions of Public Law
00 These regulations, referring
to the free shipment of retired
employes' household goods and
family to the United States are
Man Suffers Broken Leg;
in Wheelbarrow Accident
_ Oesle Thompson will dodge
wheelbarrows as well as auto-
mobiles in the futare. He land-
ed In a Charleston hospital
1 ri'h a broken leg. It wasn't
I. < -, hit him. The rubber
tire of the wheelbarrow, which
,.c d nilatlng at a gas sta-
tion exploded.
Several unsuccessful dragging
attempts were made with the
Dredging Division launch,
"Shad." M
The missing boy is the adopted
son of Mr. and Mrs. McBarnett
Douglas, who eside in Paraso.
La Boca's Biogest
Quarters For Sale;
still In effect. They still require J VllMirS UllCieil
that in order to benefit from this six old quarters building in La
law, a retired employe must! Boca, Gamboa, and Ancon are
leave the .Canal Zone within six | Being offered for sale by the
months after his retirement, and ranam Canal Company,
must send his household goods Bids for the sale and demoll-
and family to the United States tion will be received In the office
within two years after his de- cf the Super'tendent of Store-
The new quarters policy does
not affect retired employes who
have left the Isthmus. Although
they may come back as visitors
houses at Balboa until 10:30 a.m
Nov. 9.
The buildings being sold are:
Building 10:7 on Barbados
Street in La Boca, the largest
Pern Calls All US
Newsmen Liars, Spies
10-Year-Old Boys
Argentine President Juan D.
Peron was quoted today as say-
ing that all U.S. newsmen are
liars and spies.
In an interview granted to Ge-
naro Carnero, editor of the Pe-
ruvian weekly "1951," Peron said:
"The only newsmen we have
trouble with are Yankee news-
men The reason Is that they are
always lying!"
A report of the interview pub-
lished in this week's issue of the
magazine went on to quote Pe-
ron as explaining that U.S.
newsmen come to Argentina,
"not as newsmen, but as spies. "
"And they dont tell the truth,"
he added.
nal quarters when they return.
Black Chewy Is
Stolen; Guests'
Cars Stripped
tnev may come quck no ruiwio r.. -. ."...: i ih> *nwn
to t'h ranal Zone thev will not; Quarters structure In the town,
the communi'v was develooed:
Building 273 on Gorras Road
below Gorga< Hospital, which
formerly housed the allergy
clinic, and also used formerly
as quarters for hospital per
Building 68* on Mlndl Street
in Aneon. the !ast of the four-
family houses to be demolished
Another private car was re- in the area ol the new Ancon-
ported as missing yesterday to Boulevard-Mindl 8treet housing
the Balboa police, bringing the J
total to six vehicles recently
stolen. ....
The car disappeared Monday
evening in Rio Abajo. Is is a 1949
black Chevrolet sedan and lt has
not been recovered. The missing
car belongs to Roy O. Hogan. a
civilian employe of the Air Force,
at Albrook Field.
It was also learned that a few
weeks ago, when the wave of car
thefts and stoppings first start-
ed, guests attending a wedding
inception in the home of a pro-
minent Panamanian family had
a startling experience.
As they lett the party, several
v,ell wishers round their cars
Peron stated: "They seek sen-
sationalism at^ any price. To
them what is important is not If
a dog bites a man, but if a man
bites a dog. And,r/hce In Argen-
tina men do not Ate dogs, they
invent an occur/ence and send
it home.
"And do they think it's cute?
Oh, yes! They seem to have the
mentality of a 10-year-old boy.
Let them' report the good and
the bad. Let them criticize, if
they want to. But no lies, no spy-
ing." ^___
Building 641 a small cottage
en Cascadas Road at the foot of
Lion Hill Roact In Ancon; and
Buildings 628 and 629 In South
Gamboa, local rate family quart-
ers buildings on the south side
of the Charges River.
NY Herald-Tribune
Hails Eisenhower
As'Man Of Time'
NEW YORK. Oct. 25 (UP)
The New York Herald Tribune
rave the General Eisenhower for
racUTpCon^Ulk7ln"7rVt"of;P.e.^dent movement mighty
the house. The tires, and other
accessories, w-re gone.
Whot'll They
Play Sunday?
On the sama dav that Cavt.
Dwavne Douglas, the CO of Hq.
Spec ill Troop* at Fort Amador.
celebrated his 32nd birthday
this week, one of the men in
his outfit celebrated 32 rears
in the service of the U.S. Army.
The old-timer with the long
I service record U Sgt. 1C Gas
Basapis.-------- '.
push today with a 550-word edi-
torial entitled "The Time and
The Man." splashed across three
front-page columns In both the
New York and the Paris editions.
The newspaper said it would
work for the nomination of Els-
enhower on the Republican tic-
ket and for his election as Pres-
ident. ,
The Tribune obviously hoped
to set in motion the same kind
of movement lt aided In 1940
when lt helped lead the eim-
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Oct. 25 fUP) United Na-
tions truce negotiators today offered to give up 200 square
miles of hard-won territory in eastern Korea if the Com-
munists yield an equal amount of territory in the west.
The United Nations negotiators made the offer in
proposing a two and one-half mile wide armistice buffer
zene across Korea.
The United Nations proposed this buffer rone would
roughly follow the present battle line.
The Reds have insisted throughout the truce negotia-
tions that the buffer zone be along the 38th parallel.
A negotiating subcommittee
met here this morning, and will
meet again tomorrow.
A United Nations spokesman
said after today's meeting that
the Reds seemed very anxious to
start the new series of truce talks
with a clean slate, and forget
past grievances.
This is taken as a hint they
may drop their insistence on the
38th parallel buffer zone.
The United Nations proposed
buffer zone would run about
eight miles south of the 38th
Darallel on the west coast, cross
the parallel to the northeast and
run from four miles above Ke-
song to four miles south of Py-
ongyang, apex of the old Iron
From there lt would cross to a
DOlnt about six miles south of
Kumsong and reach the east
coast about 35 miles north of the
38th parallel.
This would mean a sacrifice of
most of the gains made in the
United Nations Persuader Offen-
sive on the east central front
earlier this month, and In the
bitter fighting before Kumsong
last week.
In exchange the 8th Army
would gain 200 square miles of
territory in Western Korea round
Kaesong and the Han and Imjln
River estuaries.
This territory was abandoned
to the Communists last January
without a fight. ^^^^__
10,000 Milan Workers
Strike Against Lay-Offs
MILAN. Oct. 25 (UP)-An
estimated 10.000 workers went
on strike at the Brelda Loco-
motive and Motor factory at
Sesto, San Giovanni, near here
today in protest against a de-
cision reached in Rome to dis-
miss 3.000 workers owing to low
Government authorities, tak-
ing into consideration the crisis
which has hit the Rreida plant
due to low production and sur-
plus manpower, authorized the
management to dismiss workers
and reduce salaries by 15 per
cent. _____
UN Flyers Pierce
Mig Screen,
Pound Red RaHs
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Oct
25 (UP)United Nations planes
fought their way through waves
of Communist Jet fighters today
to deliver the heaviest single
blow of the war to rail lines
between North Korea and Man-
An estimated 80 Migs pounced
on three Allied formations, in
an effort to protect the Reds'
vital rail arteries.
One Mig was damaged. One
United Nations Corsair was shot
down by ground fire.
It was the fifth succesive day
of blazing dogfights for control
of the Korean skies.
Ancon Schoolkids
Up 'Chest' Total
The Ancon Elementary School
was the first school to send its
returns ($78.78) to the Canal
Zone Community Chest drive
this week.. This pushed the
'Chest' total up to $1,930.78.
Other donations received this
week from commercial and pri-
vate business firms were:
The Nati City Bank
of NY.............. $100
Ca. Importadora y Ex-
portadora ...........
La Mascota, Samuel
Friedman Inc.......
Muebles Filipinos (Syl-
via Ludwig) ........
Harry Chan (Ret. Em-
ploye) ..............
Anonymous ...........
Crede H. Calhoun -----
Destiladora Nacional.
S. A...............
Armour Incorporated ..
C. O. Mason ..........
American Supply C,
S. A. ...............
Foto Flatau ..........
Helen C. Baker ......
The Ford C. Inc.......
Karl P. Curtis ........
Panama Agencies .....
Ca. Panamea de
Fuerza y Luz......
Pan Am Standard
Brands Inc.........
Fantastic Fatso Confesses
Selling Atlanta's Death Drink
&._. ., .. tH from the Jethai clal police hearing of testimony
ATLANTA. Oct. Til* A 31 the death toll from the4ethal ^police ^^^
massive white man with a three- mixture. UUm prultt 29th arrested in connection with
page FBI record today admitted "* tnhr killed by the Illicit the case,
to the police that he distributed Negro ta.beh"a8Dyt0 klllea Any person who had
tothe police that he distributed Negro u'" o,a0 kmed Any person who had any-
the supply of poison whisky that "2uor-wn*lPi-n and hospitalized thing to do with distribution
killed 31 persons here and sent two J anQ 0f the contaminated liquor is
more than 200 others to hospital, 21 ^"X* suspects, all Ne- guilty of manslaughter Webb
some of them blinded for life. =efVere formally charged said The H,??tuIlMM tt
" i Richard (Fat) Hardy, a e. daughter yesterday guty of murder, he added
tic 360-pounder, was ar- *n -XH in $2,500 bail A well-dressed "**""
^^"^5^/1 "Si e^h.'ThTwere among 12/Nc- otan Sjg>'~* &
rested by Atlanta ponce at nca- n The were among ire- P""C *^ZUSZ mono tha
ffi h\ STto sieVat'th son deaths^ ^ ^ fft^Mg.affg
wheel of hi automobile and had gB^g-rt <*** ^ts and mos^ o tta Mne-
* Sard?'promised the author.- ^vS^Lf^^^ oftnfi lot Jg, the witness
ties that he would Identify the duced by the drink compound- said he distributed,
persons who made the whisky. ed of ^ter and an alcohol ,,., --ned himself a
compounded of water and aleo- ^ t0 "80up-up" racing cars *J^s\nCri; S? di
hoi fuel used in racing cars some patients were lucky *h0'al" tS2*SL ,-
Hardy said ha did not know enough to be able to go home .ut.ed^h1.rf!oa* mon* ""
the 96 gallons he admitted dte- after having their stomachs erWn,^\aJ'errs.t.uer. caUed and
trlbuting to a liquor wholesaler cleansed. Others were blinded f^Z^^ bid
WH.?h. drank some of it. ,0A "macabre warning against ^*Jftw'gKn out
but did not say how much. drinking any of the several 'on\r *Vturd 37 gal-
Pollce said: "It's the manufac- gallons of the virulent "alky /^P''^"^^
g^fta-s-js iS-inSE SSma
murder- ed the area, giving spoken right I drink it myself.' but
An Atlanta man who downed warnings between playlngs of took it back *nyway_
- n,i* f "Sth, market" the iuke box lament, "Bad, Hardy never told him, and n
late Wendell L. Willkie. here early today, bringing to Ucltor Paul wewi neia a ape saw.

Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine New.
----- o
"Happiness Tours" Agent 'he Panama Canal Corn-
Will Visit Pinami pany. I WWEVaU
Helen O. Frances, of the Chi the pas-engers oi the
cago Agencv Happiness Tours T w i"ht. Assistant
arrives In Panama this week Director of the Finance Bureau:
from Lima where she has been
checking on the possibility of ar-
ranging tours from Chicago.
She will also studv the tourist
opportunities here before return-
ing to Chicago.
Moore-McCormack Line Ships
Rerouted But Continue
To Go Through Canal
A current Issue of the Seattle
Journal of Commerce carries the
following item of Interest:
Moore-McCormack Line ships
Will be rerouted in the north-
bound service from Buenos Aires
to the Pacific Coast. C. J. Gra-
vesen. district manager here, an-
nounces. In the future the ships
Will sail south from Buenos Aires
and come through the Straits of
Southbound ships will continue
> go through the Panama Canal
Jfci their way to ports In the Ca-
Jbbean Sea and to the east coast
1 South America.
"We think this change Will
"liake it possible to improve our
Service." D. B. Geddes. vice pres-
ident of the Moore-McCormack
Lines, said in Seattle.
"It should cut about three
days off the schedule from Bue-
nos Aires to Los Angeles."
Geddes. whose headquarters is
In New York.-is .mending several
davs In the Seattle area, visiting
shippers and studying company
^operations with C J. Oravesen.
Seattle manager. The two offi-
cials left yesterday for Portland
Portobelo Tour Sunday
Big Success
A large group of persons from
both sides of the Isthmus took
the whole-dav excursion Sundav
- offered by the Colon Chamber of
Commerce, to the festival of the
Black Christ at Portobelo. The
trlD on the M. V. "Wolcott"
started at Gamboa at 9:30 a.m.
After a sunnv transit through
the Canal the "Wolcott" tied up
at Cristobal to col'ect more pas-
aer-ers for the trip
A fast voyage to Po-tobelo al-
lowed all passengers time to vis-
It the old fortifications and
buildings long before sunset. The
candlelight procession started
sometime after nightfall.
The trip home was illuminated
by a beautiful moon and a host
of brl-rhf stars. The jonrnev was
a perfect success In every way.
Delayed 8-S. Panama
Now Due Saturday or Sunday
Seventy passengers aboard the
S.S. Panama who have been
held up five davs in New York
due to the longshoremen's strike,
were scheduled to arrive in Cris-
tobal late Saturday or early Sun-
dav morning.
The actual passenger list was
received on the Isthmus Wed-
nesdav from the New York of-
This New Amazing
Qo"-\ M"*nre Corner
From BHzzardly
f M Canada
Lompounaeo trorr rort Conodier
Pin* Balvam Menthol Glycerine. Irish
Mo ono othei splendid mrjredienf
Buck lev i Conodiol Mirurt u oWot
em rhore effective fe*ei 9
action Get a bottle todo* take
a teosooontuf. let r lie on you< tongue
o moment men walk towty
feel it! oowertur effective tctior
ipreoa through mroof. heoo end
bronchial tubes Coughinf BJHMrr
eettet fot right away H tort tc
loosen uc thick chesting phlegrr one
open up clogged bronchi/ tubes
No you'll know rhv ovet 30 mil
Bon bottles Buckley's hove beer
self in coto tntry Conodo
Your own druggist has this green
Conod;n discovery
n rand, Assistant
General Counsel: and Henry J.
Chase, Administrative Assistant
in the Clubhouce Division.
The complete passenger list
Mr. and Mrs. George P. All-
gaier; Mr. and Mrs. Preston J.
Barker: Harold W. Babcock: Mr.
and Mrs. Lynn E. Cottrell: Hen-
ry J. Chase; Burton E. Davis;
Mrs. Rachel Delvalle; and Miss
Vllma Delvalle.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Eagan;
Mrs. Adeline G. Ford; Mrs. Isa-
bel M. Guthrle: Miss Raquel
Henrlquez; Miss Sara Henriquez;
Mr. and Mrs. Ulrlch W Hughes;
Mrs. Frances Horter; Mr. and
Mrs. Roland C. Jones; Mrs. Lil-
lian E. Johnson and daughter;
Mrs. Clara G. Jacobson; and
Donald E. Judson.
Mrs. Frances E. King and 8
children; Mr. and Mrs. Jpc-nues
K. Lally: Mr. and Mrs. James
A. Lyons; Sgt Joseph B. Lock-
man; Mrs. Edna A. McClain;
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Mat-
thews; Mr. and Mrs. Robert E.
Medinger; Mr. and Mrs. Otis C.
Mvers; Mr. and Mrs. Allen K.
Miller and 2 children; Maurice
E. Muller; and Anthony Mala-
Mr. and Mrs. John W. O'Con-
nell; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A.
Orr and 2 children; Mrs. Ruth
E. Qulnn and 2 children: Mr.
and Mrs. Paul M. Runnestrand
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Be-
nito Sitares; Mrs. Hannah B.
Schwartz; Miss Florence E.
Schelbeler; Mrs. Anna Tomp-
klns; Mr. and Mrs. William L.
Willumsen ;and Mr. and Mrs.
Tra L. Wright.
Asiatic Ox
Two Army Schools
Graduate At Kobbe
FORT KOBBE. Oct. 25 Col.
R. H. Douglas recently congratu-
lated the graduates of the Armor
Artificers and Administrative
>hools held at Fort Kobbe.
In speaking to the two classes
the Colonel emphasized the im-
portance of small schools on the
regimental level.
Col. Douglas congratulated the
classes as a whole and each man
personally as he presented them
with certificates of course com-
pletion .
The Armor Arllficers 8chool
was tp tight by Sgts. Robert Min-
or, William Vest and Raymond
Matson, all of the 408th Ordin-
ance MM Company at Corozal.
Capt. Charlie R. Richardson,
Motor Officer of the Third Bat-
talion. 33rd Infantry, was the
officer in charge of the school.
Men from the Second and
Third Battalions attended the
two-week course in which they
were taught nomenclature, as-
sembly and disassembly and ac-
tual firing of weapons used by a
rifle company. They will be the
men to repair the weapons on
the spot when something goes
Cpl. Maxton Lewis. Headquar-
ters Company 2nd Battalion re-
ceived the highest scores on both
his written and practical tests
and was chosen Honor Student.
In the Company Administra-
tive School men from the entire
regiment attended a seven-week
course in typing, military corres-
pondence, company administra-
tive work and English composi-
tion. The class was divided into
two sections. The first was for
prospective clerks, the second for
under-study first sergeants.
This was the second adminis-
trative school to be held here.
1 Depleted
Asiatic ox
6 It hat
13 Amphitheater
14 Interstices
15 Ignited
16 Bravery
16 Part of a
19 Bone
20 Amends
22 Near
23 Father (Fr.)
25 It is found in
------ China
27 Clip
28 Ogle
29 Preposition
30 Comparative
31 Abraham's
home (Bib.)
32 Direction (ab.)
33 It is raised for
its ------
35 Mongrels
38 Unemployed
39 Brother of
Jacob (Bib.)
40 Nickel
41 Draft controls
47 Pronoun
48 Shoshonean
-50 Tropical
51 Pole
52 Bullfighters
54 Rent
56 Expungers
87 Musical
1 Lively dances
2 Ascended
3 Still
4 Article
5 Wash
6 Spanish
7 Love god
8 Have existed
9 Behold! 20 Sea god
10 Winglike part 33 Tiny
11 Procession 34 Newspaper
12 Combat area official
17 Average (ab.) 36 Branched
20 Related 37 Soft leathers
21 Stills 42 Land measure
24 Ceremony 43 Anchor
Answer to Previous Purile
iimi'J :yi'.'Mjy:i'.'
r-1l4LJ*'F-li-4l-J'-?IJi 'J"!1"!!
\-irwnwj> zirj iij ifi-;
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP.) Lin-
coln police breathed easier when
W. A. Jackman reported that his
pet skunk, which was missing
from home, had been deodorized
and was easily recognizable by
his red harness.
Serving as a focal point for the
Canal Zor.e cultura/ activities
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center draws many peo-
ple of the communit. to its pro-
It Is one of the "Red Feather"
agencies seeking support through
the Community Chest.
Each month during the fall
and winter season a series of
concerts is hod for the music
lovers of the Isthmus, drawing
an audience from both the At-
lantic and Pacific sides, and from
the Canal /.one and t-anama, Re-
puolic of P.nam.
These concerts are presented
through tiie cooperation and
good will of the Panam Nation-
al Conservatory of Music and
feature tht arUsts who serve as
instructors and professors there.
Often an artist travelling from
the United States, on tour to
South and Ceniral merlca, will
stop for an extra performance at
Because of tne fine acoustical
qualities of the auditorium and
because of the small personal
quality of the room, the artists
feel the close relationship and
immediate eaction of their aud-
iences. For a nominal fee, and
with service personnel always
admitted free of charge, good
music is here Co be shared with
an educated and musically dis-
criminating audience
Red Feather Funds Help JWB
To Serve As Cultural Center
An Interesting collection of
about two hundred albums of
recorded music, classical and po-
pular are available for use at all
hours in the dub's music room
at the USC-JWB, a 16-mm. mo-
vie projectcr, with R. B. Johnson
as operator. Is available upon
appointment fo- special showings
of travel films, educational films
and films on religious subjects
for church grjups. Each Satur-
day night a full-length regular
feature Is mown to service men
and their friends.
A ceraml' group meets each
week In the patio to create what-
ever art forms Interests each par-
ticipant. A i otUr's wheel, a kiln,
clay and glazes are available to
anyone who wishes to try this
form of self-expression.
A Library of over 2000 volumes
of popular fiction, biography and
reference works as well as reg-
ular subscriptions to all the pop-
ular magazines Is maintained for
the convenience and interest of
those who use the USO-JWB
From time to time lectures are
scheduled at the auditorium of
the Club, e:the' through the aus-
pices of one of the civic or social
clubs which meet here, or spon-
sored by the USO-JWB. Itself. All
activities oi this type are an-
nounced through the local news-
H-W-llWlVfc KM VtfSCHMtft
vXJPO ,-wfc "wnooto MOHO,
fOvl OX N WOOR- r\W> Ht5
Lady Sylvia Slows Down
Gable's Quickie Divorce
Many Erin
No Extra
JHw Deluxe DC-5'5 Vainiaieci L
CCA /.rame^J A--L- J
Mrs. Clark Gable temporarily
blocked her movie he-man's Ne-
vada divorce yesterday when she
won a temporary injunction
halting his suit.
Superior Judge Orlando Rhodes
signed the injunction which
temporarily prevents Gable from
proceeding further with his Las
Vegas divorce suit that he filed
Oct. 4.
A hearing was set for Oct. 29
to decide whether the injunction
should be made permanent and
keep Gable from ever picking up
his quickie divorce decree.
In her petition, the former La-
iv Sylvia Ashley claimed the blg-
' -ired star's Nevada divorce ac-
tion was an evasion of the law
because both the star and his es-
tranged wife are residents of Ca-
"It would prejudice her prop-
erty rights If he proceeded with
the Nevada suit," Mrs. Gable's
action in suburban Santa Moni-
ca said.
Mrs. Gable filed for an Inter-
locutory divorce decree in Santa
Monica last May 31.
Four days later Cable filed an
answer charging she shouldn't
get any alimony beqause she's a
"millionaire" and spent more
than he earned during thelt
year and a half of marriage.
The blonde socialite didn't ask
C C.A licensed faecha*
. ONE was
l?l/rI'"1 A \ DON'T
directly for alimony In her di-
vorce suit, but left the matter
open so she could request a pro-
perty settlement later.
Negotiations for a property
settlement ended because, Ga-
ble's attorneys said: "Mrs, Ga-
ble's financial demands were so
unreasonable and exorbitant that
it was obvious no agreement
could be reached."
Gable went ahead and filed for
a quickie Nevada divorce.
But from the Lady Sylvia camp
came the answer that her attor-
ney, Jerry Giesler, would block
his suit under a new and untried
California law qualifying the le-
gality of out-of-state divorces.
She also claimed his alimony of-
fer was "niggardly."
Yesterday's action was dea-
ler's first move to block Gable's
Judge Rhodes authorized Gies-
ler to serve the temporary In-
junction papers on Gable's law-
yers in Hollvwood on the ground j
that Ladv Sylvia had no idea
where her husband was in Neva-
Nice Cutting Boys
Winding It Up
1*0* hi* emwe*.]
tutsmttr that
ColumHa U Confers
Degree On Former
'La Paz' Publisher
NEW YORK, Oct. 25 (USIS)
Dr. Alberto Galnza Paz. former
publisher-editor of the Argen-
tine newspaper La Prensa .will
be awarded an honorary doctor
of laws degree by Columbia Uni-
versity here this afternoon.
Columbia has twice honored
La Prensa In past years. In 1989
La Prensa was awarded a bronze
plaque in the distribution of the
annual Maria Moors Cabot pris-
es for outstanding journalistic a-
chlevementt. The paper receiv-
ed a sliver plaque In 1950.

mVMDAT. OCTOBER 15, 1981
More Tax Officials Suspended;
Names Linked With Underworld
WASHINGTON, Oct. 26.(UP)Two more
New York Internal Revenue officials were suspend-
ed yesterday as Joseph P. Marcelle, ousted Brooklyn
tax collector, broke a date with House investigators
and then accepted a subpoena to testify today.
Marcelle accepted service of a subpoena in New
York yesterday afternoon after he had failed to ap-
pear in the morning for questioning by a House Ways
and Means Subcommittee investigating alleged
"scandals" in the Internal Revenue Bureau.
While the subcommittee gave
no other details. Congressional
sources said the former collector
These sources said he had in-
tended to appear as promised but
assumed his resignation relieved
him of the obligation.
The newly-suspended Internal
Revenue employes are Theodore
Isaacs, a tax agent in the Upper
New York City division, and Ellas
Schulman, deputy collector In
Marcelle's Brooklyn office.
The bureau said Isaacs was
suspended pending completion of
Mi investigation of his testimo-
ny before bureau Agents about
his financial affairs while Schul-
man was suspended pending an
Investigation of mis-co n d u c t
Simultaneously, Internal Re-
venue Chief John B. Dunlap
Mid a National Press Club lun-
cheon that publicity of a
"handful of scandals" in his
bureau threatens to undermine
public confidence In the entire
tax system.
Dunlap said only a few of his
M.000 employes are involved m
the Congressional Inquiry and
that he is proud of the bureau's
overall record.
He said faulty at
fault for any irregularities and
this Is being corrected.
"The time has come when all
of us had better draw back and
think of the consequences (of the
Inquiry)," the commissioner said.
"If the people have no confidence
in the Internal Revenue Bureau,
the country faces a grave crisis."
Marcelle accepted service of
the subpoena after efforts to
find him at his Washington ho-
tel had failed.
Subcommittee Chairman Cecil
R. King (D. Calif.) was angered
by the ex-collector's failure to
He said the only reason Mar-
celle was not subpoenaed origin-
ally was because he had promised
to appear voluntarily.
The subcommittee staff said
there is nothing In the group's
flies about Schulman.
Isaacs was Interviewed by
members of the staff last July
and was asked to fill out a ques-
tionnaire on his financial condi-
tion. He has hot complied with
the request.
The committee has been in-
formed that Isaacs Is ill and Is
recuperating in Florida. He has
been excused, for the time being,
from testifying before the com-
The bureau's suspension an-
nouncement was a comedy of er-
About a half hour after making
the announcement, the bureau
requested that it be withheld. It
said its Information office made
the announcement without the
authority of Commissioner John
B. Dunlap.
Dunlap meanwhile had gone to
the National Press Club to ad-
dress a luncheon. Reporters in-
formed him of the mixup. He
finally gave permission to release
the original announcement, say-
ing the first announcement was
MarceUe. linked by Senate
crime Investigators with under-
world operator Joe Adonis, was
fired Tuesday night by Dunlap
for "personal actions" uncov-
ered by bureau Investigators.
Dunlap said Marcelle's resig-
nation had been "requested for
the good of the service as a re-
sult of an investigation conduct-
ed by special agents of the bu-
He added: however, that the
Investigation "thus farhas
not disclosed any discrepancies
m the Brooklyn office" and has
"developed no evidence of im-
proper conduct in the perform-
ance by Mr. Marcelle of his of-
ficial duties as collector."
Adrian W. Dewind, subcommit-
tee counsel, told reporters Mar-
celle's requested resignation re-
sulted from the House investiga-
tion although the collector'* ac-
tivities have been under investi-
gation by the Internal Revenue
Bureau for some time.
Dewlnd said the committee In-
quiry covered Marcelle's person-
al Income taxes and outside busi-
ness activities.
Marcelle, he said, has main-
tained a law practice and has a
financial interest la the Eastern
Electric Vending Machine Co.,
which'sells electric cigaret vend-
ing machines.
The subcommittee attorney
said Marcelle had sold some of
the vending machines to Abner
(Longle) Zwlllman, New Jersey
underworld figure. .
Fans of the casual-voiced bari-
tone Dick Haymes should be
more than pleased with his two
new albums for Decca, "Sweet-
hearts" and "Serenade." The I
eight tunes of the "Sweethearts"
album, .include such romantic
melodies as "Laura," "Stella by
Starliirht" and "The Girl That I
Marry." The "Serenade" album
carries the same j theme with
eight such numbers'as "It's Mag-
ic," "It Might As Well Be Spring"
and "-It's a Grand Night for
ifljii'r I
Bids will be accepted up to the 29th day of November,
1951, at the office of the Minister of Public Works, third
floor of the National Palace in Panam City, for the
construction of a section of the Inter American Highway
In the Province of Chirlqui.
Proposals received will be opened in the presence of all
persons interested promptly at ten o'clock in the morlnng
of the above menUoned date.
Prospective bidder may obtain plans, specifications and
other data pertinent to the projected work at the offices
of the Inter American Highway, via Espaa. No. 16. Panam
City, by depositing the sum of one hundred dollars
Fanam, October 24, 1951.
Ministro de Obras Pblicas.

.1$ and 60 cycles
#1 Va
Tel. S-HU
English CHINA
Set of 8...............----20.50
Set of 8...................23-95
Set of 8...................26-95
100 Central Avenue
"!'' 'i i


.-': <' .
6/% ,
\ : .
("he Only Refrigerator Equipped With A Universal Unit That Permits Operation In Both 25 and 60 Cycles
-T f

Stays silent
Never makes a peep I
8 different
A size to fit every family
and every kitchen!
Like magic
Bigger inside!
Smaller outside!
It's marvelous!
It's motorless!
Imagine! No moving parts
to monkey with!
It's modern through and through!
All sizes Available In
25 And 60 Cycles
34th Street Lux Building
Phones: 3-0519 3-0908 Panam City


xtrrKxilxr. OCTOBER 25, 1951
Labor Meeting at Gamboa
A meeting of the Gamboa
(\m-,;>v Local 900. O.C.E.O.C.-
CIO, will if h-.kl a', the Santa
Cruz Clubi > tomorrow eve-
ning beginning at 5:30. Local-
rete employes a:id their families
arc specially invited.
There'll be no shirt tails Hying
i any court room president over
Jtidee J. B. Pruitt. The Judge
eel a defendant from the
;r; with Instructions to stuff
his shirt tail before return-
Princess, Duke Hug Open Fireplace
After 80-mph Drive To Rest Lodge
rPanama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight
John WAYNE Maureen CHARA
DIABLO HTS. Mo,lon p,clur" %^!kU
Little Theatre Guild presentes LAURA
Curtain at I P.m. Tick available t Box Office!
Bv Frank H Fisher
Oct. 25 (BUP> Princess Eliz-
abeth and the Duke of Edinburgh
warmed their feet In front of a
massive fireplace today as a hea-
vy rain beat down on their holi-
day retreat, cozy Eaglecrest
A spokesman for the royal
couple said the weather had
forced them to stay Indoors and
that they were going to "take It
easy" in the spacious, $300,000 log
Elizabeth and Philip were given
three days off from the rigors of
their 10.000-mlle Canadian tour
to rest up for more receptions,
luncheons, banquets and festivi-
ties which are yet to come.
Thev will be here until Friday,
when they will begin the second
half of their trip.
It was raining yesterday when
Philip drove Elizabeth to this re-
sort area.
He travelled over the wet
winding roads at speeds up to
80-miles an hou rand drivers of
escorting vehicles started call-
in; him "a highway cowboy."
The car in which the couple
drove has a black finish, but It Is
upholstered in white cowhide
and the floor Is covered In black
ar.d white calfskin Two cowboy
six-shooters In holsters have been
Installed by the driver's seat.
Eileen Learoyd, a Victoria re-
porter, followed Philip up part
of the Island highway and said
keeping up with him was "a tall
"I rode on the tall of a comet
on a road he didn't know," she
wrote In the Daily Economist.
"He must at times nave been go-
r.ld.v "HER rntsT romance-;
PEDRO MIGUEL mo ro?'!?t ,"? .
7*e p.m.
Gregory PECK Barbara PA
140 P M
CIS 8:15
:15 S:U
Clifton WEBB Joanne DRU
"Mr Belvedere Rings The Bell
Friday "THE swoao or MONTECWSTO"
The picture that bad to be made under the protection of the Polite!
"SOUTHSIDE 1-1000"
Alt o timid
9115.00 In Cash Prises!
Jo*n Ojawford. In
- Plui.
John Oarfield. In
"Nobody lives Forever"
Robert Mltchum, in
John Wayne, in
$200.00 for the Public!
At 6 00 9 00 p.m.
- Also:
Rod Cameron. In
Rooert Rock. In
"Prisoners In Petticoats"
Qreat Triple Program!
Plus Two Other Pictures!
Popular Prices!
twfioty?&i* Classified
Drama unparalleled! Spectacle beyond belief!...
Ten times a thousand thrills! ..
- Starring -
Charles LAUGHTON Maureen O'HARA
They'r; majoring in Fun,
Football and the Student
Bodv!. .
COLUMBUS, Miss. (U.P.) It
- one look for Christian
B. Walk, Jr., to decide he wanted
iivst house the real estate
-.lit showed him. Walk, return-
ing here after an eight-year ab-
sence, recognized the house as
his honeymoon cottage of eight
years ago.
Graduates of Blue Mountain
hieh school believe In going to
college and going there together.
The 1951 class had 10 members.
The five girls enrolled at Blue
Mountain Girls College and the
five boys at Northeast Mississippi
Junior Colege at Booneville.
lng-80 miles an hour. Even the
RCMP (Royal Canadian Mounted
Police) outriders had to give way
several times."

TODAY! S:W *:05.
,v,w 7:00, 8 p.m.
Dudley .Gittens, Church
Of God Missioner, Back
From States Tomorrow
Dudley A. Gittens, who was on
missionary work for the Chorril-
lo Church of God. Is scheduled
to arrive from New York, via
Kingston, Jamaica, tomorrow
morning at 0 o'clock.
During hU. stay in the United
States Dudley visited sevecal
churches all over the country. A
welcome service will be held by
the Church at a later ds.te.
11 Scandals In 13 Months
inside story ol
today CENTRAL jodayJ
Shows: 1:15 3:11 5:01 7:03 1:59 p.m.
> *****
The BEST and the WORST
of the Badmen... fighting it
out in the wickedest town
of the old West/
Most sinister
syndicate ever
hunted down^
by the
An attractive red-haired
woman and two colleagues were
arrested today in connection
with a Federal Credit Union
embezzlement that marked the
Pittsburgh district's 11th bank-
ing scandal in 13 months.
The Pittsburgh field office of
the FBI said three employes of
the Kaufrnann. department
store were Involved in a short-
age, of more than $338,901.
FBI agents said that Joesph
B. Campbell, 56, vice president
of the department store credit
union; John J. Cain, 45, treas-
urer and Mrs. Wana V. Nicoll,
31, assistant treasurer and of-
fice manager, were charged
with causing a' false entry to
be made in the general ledger.
The latest embezzlement
raised to more than $3.333.831.
the total in shortages uncover-
ed since Sept. 25, 1950.
The first financial scandal
which shocked the district was
a shortage of 1,300,000 at the
First National Bank, Cecil, Pa.
The Cecil scandal was reveal-
ed by an Investigation into the
suicide of Cashier John F.
Wagner. .
The Kaufrnann shortage was
discovered through a routine
audit of the credit union books
by the Bureau of Federal Cre-
dit Unions of the Federal Se-
curity Agency. The store's cre-
dit union Is a cooperative a-
mong the employes and Is not
a government agency and has
no direct connection with the
The credit union embezzle-
ment was the first in the city
of Pittsburgh proper. Other ar-
rests were made at New Ken-
sington, New Alexandria, Mc-
Keesport, Indiana, Pa., and
Parkersburg, W. Va.
The funds taken" from ihe
credit union were estimated by
Claude R. Orchard, head of the
Federal Security Agency Bu-
reau,' as about half of the
amount held In deposit by
Since credit unions are not
protected by insurance, offi-
cials said the only apparent re-
covery would be a $25,000 per-
formance bond.
The FBI said Cain admitted
taking $14,000, of the credit
union's funds over a- 10-year
period through a system ha
had devised. He said Mrs. Ni-
coll assisted him.
The neat-appearing Cain said
he used the money for "lost
week ends" from 1944 to early
He told the FBI he obtained
money from the credit union
by listing names of friends -and
relatives as borrowers.
Legion Auxiliary
Names Hunnicufl
Unit No. a of the American Le-
gion Auxiliary Cristobal, will
nresent a radio broadcast with
Walter Hunnlcut as the honored
guest, selected for the month of
October as the Person-of-the-
Month. Huunicutt was chosen for
his contributions to community
Participating on this program
will be Waldo GUley. the Com-
mander to be oi Post No. 2, Amer-
ican Legion anc Mrs. Louise Grif-
fon, President of Unit No. 2, Le-
gion Auxiliary.
Misses Rita Howard and Anna
Fishes will present musical selec-
tions and vocal renditions. Miss
Yolanda Diez will play two se-
lections on the accordion.
A radio script will be presented
with Miss Pat Howard partici-
pating. Prograrr. will be present-
ed at 5 p.m. Saturday over HOL.
Radio Atlntico. .
rXttiet> ARTISTS '
PICTURE slurring
A KING OROS. ProduaHon
She was hungry... She
had no other choice...
ma rii.iu
cma/m diodtwi/nt zxziSt
Heavenly ntw make-up! Goes on without water... and stays!
Not drying. No water Just code the velvety puffet
ver Angel Face. The, .moot* it over year fee. I aiue,
little akin imperfetioM hid beneath heaven oft colour.
A smoothing "cling" ingreAent i* blended inte
Angd Faeeby terrific ereunre Tnia prearure-fased
"cling" make Angel Fee* Uy on angetfeBy.
ia to liar Doeon't ipill in your handbag or "now"
ve, yow dark freeka. Give you a fresh make-aa
anytime and anywhere.


pacific Society
Bo, 17, &tL> V. &A~ 3521
At a double ring wedding ceremony performed before
members of the immediate family, marriare vows were ex-
changed Friday evening in the Rectory of the Union Church,
Balboa, by Miss Wilma E. Laven, of Cnrundu, and Mr. George
E. Rlley, Jr., of Balboa.
The bride were a teal blue silk dress with a fitted bodice
and accordian pleated skirt, tastefully adorned with a gar-
denia and llly-of-the-valley corsage.
Attending the bridal couple were Mrs. Eugean L. Hoch-
stedler and the father of the groom, Mr. Gorge E. Rlley, Sr.
Mrs. Rlley Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred D. La ver s of
Bakersfleld. California, and is
smployed by the Ordnance Sec-
tion. USARCARIB, at Corozal.
Mr. Rlley is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George E. Rlley, Sr., of
Rousseau and Is employed by the
Panama Canal Marine Division
t Cucaracha. .Both Mr. and
Mrs. Rlley are well known In
golfing circles throughout the
Following the ceremony, the
wedding party gathered at El
Rancho Gardens where cham-
pagne toasts were proposed to
the newly weds. Later, at thi
home of Captain and Mrs. Hoch
stedler of Albrook A.F.B., re-
freshments were served.
After a short wedding trip to
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus
the couple will be at home In
Quarters 5608-A, Diablo, Canal
Crotty-Pond Nuptials To Be
Solemnised on Sunday
The weddmg of Miss Betty
Crotty of Buffalo, New York and
Private First Class James R.
Pond of the United States Mar-
ine Corps, will take place Sunday
at 10:45 a.m.
The ceremony will be perform-
ed at the United States Naval
Station Rodman Chapel by
Chaplain W. W. Winter, U.8.N.
P.FC. Pond is stationed at the
Marine Barracks, Naval Station
Attache and Mrs. Caldwell
Honored Before Departure
Attache to the United States
Embassy and Mrs. William B.
Caldwell were guests of honor
last evening at an Informal buf-
fet supper given In farewell to
the Caldwells by Colonel and Mrs.
Meyers S. Shore of Quarters 40
at Fort Amador. Thirty five
guests were present.
Miss Mary Louise Turman Is Wed
In St. Mary's Church in Balboa
In an impressive wedding cere-
mony at St. Mary's Church In
Balboa, Miss Mary Louise Tur-
man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Turman of Balboa, be-
came the bride of Corporal Har-
ry Vincent Shonebarger, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Shone-
barger of Lancaster, Ohio.
Wedding vows and rings were
exchanged before an altar light-
ed by tall white tapers and bank-
ed with vases of white lilies and
white roses. ..,,,. ,
Chaplain Hayes officiated at
the ceremony.
A program of nuptial music
was presented by Mr. John Ridge,
organist, and Mr. Joseph Flynn,
soloist. .
Given In marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride, wore a gown of
heavy Ivory satin with a Queen
Anne collar and a fitted bodice of
chantilly lace and lace front
peplum cascading over satin In-
to a deep back train. The long
sleeves of lace came to points
over her hands. Her nylon mar-
quisette veil of Illusion was fast-
ened to a crown of chantilly lace.
White satin slippers completed
the ensemble. She carried a bou-
quet of white rose buds in cas-
cade arrangement.
Miss Mary Frances Alexaltls,
who was maid of honor, wore an
off the shoulder gown of aqua- ^_ ......
marine nylon marquisette with a from U.SA.
stole effect an da bouffant skirt. I Mr. Tomas
Rita de Duran. Mrs. Prlscllla B.
Lucas. Mrs. Catharina Kerr, Mrs.
Martha Anderson, Mrs. Helen R.
Adler. Mrs. Marguerite Brown.
Mrs. Susan Fish, Mrs. Elizabeth
C. Kiel. Mrs. Reba Dale Bach.
Mrs. Louise M. Eaton, Mrs. Han-
nah Barreto. Mrs. Maria de Hi-
dalgo, Mrs. Alicia Esandales. Mrs.
Ruth Townsend and Mrs. Jean-
nette McKlbbon.
Tomas McMillans Return
McMillan, Ford
Her slippers and cartwheel hat dealer, returned yesterday on the
_ul w..-.- -.(!. v.a... nAmnltnH D.l.^ .1*1 Dftf.lffr.f-, frnm t.hp Ihp
^yitlanhc S^ociet
, nu Mb. jl ru
Bo, 195, (alum OLpLn, Qm/un 379
with a huge pink bow completed
her ensemble. She carried a
bouquet of pink rosebuds.
The mother of the bride was
gowned m an aquamarine crepe
with matching hat and wore an
orchid corsage.
Private First Class William Ar-
nold served as best man and the
usher was Frank Turman, Jr.
A wedding breakfast at the Ho-
tel Tlvoll was served Immediate-
ly following the ceremony. At-
tending were Mr. and Mrs. Tur-
man. Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Alex-
altls, Mr. and Mrs. H. Peterson,
Miss Frances Alexaltls, Pfe Will-
iam Arnold, Mr. Louis Sneidet,
Mr. Frank Turman. Jr., and Mrs.
H. Chllds.
A reception was held at seven
o'clock last evening at the NCO
Club at Fort Amador. Assisting
were Mrs. Emmett Zemer who
Reina del Pacifico from the the
United States after an eight
month tour of England and the
United States.
Mrs. Nena McMillan, who had
accompanied her husband in the
United States and had remained
In Albuquerque, New Mexico with
relatives, returned to Panama
last week.
Emblem Club to Meet
The Balboa Emblem Club 49
will meet In the Balboa Lodge
Hall on Friday. November 2 at
7:30 pm. All members re re-
quested to attend this Important
business meeting.
especially .
so near
at hand!
25 and 60 cycles
| #1 Via Espafia Tel. Mf
and many beautiful items from
France, Switzerland and England.
(Next to the Central Theatre)
SO GOOD for your hair...
they make It softer,
lovelier than ever!
Cuts Sate Shampoos
See our Experts.
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bids.) Balboa
lion her.
All nylc
Come in.
Bra of
the year!
The Strapless
Ojo cicle 46
Uc tm.. j3<95 *
i-s by Goddess! Designed for finir fascina-
i your bare-shoulder, deep- neckline fashions.
'on elastic back for expert fit... superb
- zes 32-36 A cup, 32-38 B itnd C cups.
62 Justo Aroscir.-na Ave.
Very soon at our NEW BRANCH
No-Host Luncheon Held
at Hotel El Panama
Eleven ladies met ior a no-host
! luncheon yesterday at Hotel El
Panama. Those, present were
I Mrs. Donald Howerth. Mrs. Jack
-cved the wedding cake and i Dombrowskv, Mrs. Wendell An-
Mtss Marten Karlger who was In revine. Mrs. Russell
Mrs. Jack D. Oakley was hostesses for a morning coffee
given at her quarters at Fort Gulick to honor Mrs. A. D.
Butts, Mrs. William Godwin and Mrs. Calvin P. Krumsick,
who are new arrivals on the Post.
Invited to meet the newcomers were: Mrs. Denver Heath,
Mrs. Herbert Keith, Mrs. Howard Borden, Mrs. Jack Prehle,
Mrs. Walter McBride, Mrs. Gordon C. Knight and Mrs.
Stephen Spelbnen.
Captain Quesada Addresses
Lions Club
The Cristobal-Colon Lions Club
had the pleasure of hearing Cap-
tain Antonio Quesada, of the
USAR CARIB School at Fort Gu-
lick, speak on "U.S.A. Schools
In Latin America."
Two students of the School
were also guests of the club.
They were Captain Lopez Lopez
of San Salvador and Captain
Victor Silva of Nicaragua.
Mr. Darlo Gonzalez presided
at the dinner meeting which was
held at the Strangers Club Tues-
day evening.
charge of the bride's guest book.
When the couple left for a
wedding trip to Santa Clara, the
bride wc-e a navy blue faille suit
with white accessories.
Inter-American Women's Crab
Cooklnr. Class Holds Luncheon
Mrs. Richard Abel. Mrs. Doris
Young. Mrs. Donald Spencer.
Mrs. Etts Gunther, Mrs. Bnd
Journey, Mrs. Ellen Rambeau
and Mrs. Donald Hutchinson.
Gourmets' Dinner Postponed
The Gourmets' dinner original-
Informal Dinner
for Mr. and Mrs. Shyder
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Van
Siclen, Jr.. of Gatun. had Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph A. Snyder as
-p"- dinner guests Tuesday
day evening at the Cristobal Ma*
sonic Temple.
Following the meeting a social
hour and evening of canasta wa
enjoyed. The hostesses were!
Mrs. Arthur Albright, chairman*
Mrs. Paul Furr, Mrs. Emma Es
tes and Mrs. Emma Englebrlght.
A Hallowe'en theme was used
In the decorations and refresh-
ments. Prizes were won by Mrs.
William Wray, Mrs. Freda Boyd-
teto Rosania. Carlos Alberto Rl- | J""0!"-M" Andrea Nessler. Mrs,
vas. Jr.. Judy Von Tress. Otilio
Ugaldi, Margarita Vasquez and
Julia Whitely.
The adult guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. Luis Eduardo Castillo, Mr.
and Mrs. Manuel Samanlego.
Mrs. Carl Ender. Mrs Elisabeth
B. Gray.Mrs. Jack McNatt, Miss-
es Margarita Bareenas. Anna
Benjamin. Vonessa Bazan. Car-
men Grimaldo. Herminia de Grl-
maldo. Lita Samanlego and Ce-
cilia Salazar.
The hostess was assisted by
Mrs. Hans lilies, Mrs. Ernesto
Estenoz, Mrs. Carlos Biebarach,
Mrs. Carlos Esthada and Mrs.
Carlos Icaza.
Phyllis Turner and Mrs. Bett#
Mr. and Mrs. Salas
Visiting Relatives
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Robert
Salas of Aruba. are the guest f
Mr. Salas' parents, Mr. and Mrs{
Julio Salas.
Their third child, a son
born to Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Si
las at the Amador '. pital. October 15. Mrs. Salas
the daughter of Dr. and
Raul Herrera of Colon.
Mining; *>i*ra nuiua i,u,,v.i>, iiicuuuiiiicuo Ui.,.*w w.-p.-----
The members of the cooking \y scheduled for November 8 will
class of the Inter-American Wo- D< neid on November 15.
men's Club gathered recently for
a luncheon at the home of Mrs.
Natalia de Rivera. Assisting the
hostess was Mrs. Dora Armeme-
a de Arias and Mrs. Luz Guar-
dia de Mndez.
Present at the luncheon were
Mrs. Irene B. Donovan (vice-
oresident of I.A.W.C), Mrs.
Rosa de Chlarl. Mrs. Ursula de
Ventura. Mrs. Mary C. de Gar-
cia de Paredes, Mrs. Esperanza
de Perez, Mrs. Amalla 8uarez,
Mrs. Eranls B. de Arnuz, Mrs.
Luncheon Held by Fort Kobbe
Officers Wives Club
The Fort Kobbe Officers Wives
Club held Its monthly luncheon
recently at the Officers Club
with Mrs. Raymond Lehman,
Mrs. Recce Jones. Mrs. Ben Ive-
ry and Mrs. Wilfred Aherndt
serving as hostesses.
Mrs. William Bach Introduced
the new members and the guests.
(Continued on Page SIX)
arrived from her buying trip and you
will see in her shop the latest styles
of Dresses, Hats and Jewelry.
34th Street, Lux Building -r Tel. 3-0897
Morning Coffee for Sewing Group
Mrs. E. A. Cox, of Gatun, was
hostess for the weekly meeting of
her sewing group Wednesday.
Coffee and refreshments were
served by the hostess.
The members of the group who
attended were: Mrs. Carl Nix,
Mrs. Fred Wlllloughby, Mrs.
Ralph Graham, Mrs. T. ,W.
Fels. Mrs. Sam Mauldln. Mrs.
James Brown and Mrs. Lee Nash.
ant golden, juicy,
quick-frozen peaches?
Sliced, sugarwd **>
ready to rv.
Every ounce yon
go* tb Ubie.
Special baby I
teby's sentuive skin calls for the gen-
tlest treatment!
Keep it smooth, soft, and comfortable
by bathing baby with gentle, fragrant
Johnson' Baby Soap.
,-iwejeo baths, prevent iktn chafing
Tid irritation with pure, blend John-
Mi's Baby Oil end Baby Powder.
fsr ron BABV sr sr ron you
Suddenly, on every hand
...a new and wonderful
nail polish...
CUTEX9ttr *
Ne ether nail polith offers o muck itt even the
moat expensive poliabea!
Amasing wear without peeling er chipping. Alluring,
letting bistre. Array of fashionable, fadelen hades.
Never before e Bail polish with so manr extras.
Beautiful "dressing table" bottle. Long-handled
"artist's*' brash for that professional tench in
lt$ ante, jael even eipenj ive nmil polhki ffw so
menv eaSres as Culex Sail BriUimmct. Try it ledar.'
Tkm Wortf, Ho* Popular Nail Polish
Past Matrons' Luncheon
The Past Matrons' Association
of the Order of the Eastern Star,
will hold their regular meeting in
Gatun Saturday. Breakfast will
be served at the Slbert Lodge and
will be followed by a morning of
At mid-day luncheon will be
served for which reservations
must be made. The cost per plate
Is $1.50. Members are reminded
to call the committee. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ward
Parents of Baby Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ward an-
nounce the birth of a baby-
daughter at the Colon Hospital
Monday morning. Mrs. Ward is
the former Otilia Sotto.
Practice for Rally Day
The Children of the Sunday
School of the Gatun Union
Church will meet at 10:00 a.m.
Saturday at the Church to prac-
tice for the Promotion Day ex-
ercises to be held Sunday.
Promotion Day Exercises will
be held at 10:30 a.m. Sunday in
the main body of the Church and
will take the place of the Church
Service. All parents and friends
of the children are invited to
Four-Year-Old Celbrate ,
Birthday Annlvetsary
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Alberto
Rlvas, of Colon entertained with
a party Sunday afternoon for
their young daughter, Blanca
Mercedes, on the occasion of her
fourth birthday anniversary.
The party was held on the ground
floor of the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernesto Estenoz.
Multi-colored balloons and col-
ored crepe paper were used in
the general decorations. Plastic
nutcups. horns and snappers
marked the places of the young
guests at individual tables. The
artistically decorated birthday
cake was titled "Little Red Rid-
ing Hood and the Wolf. It was
made and decorated by an aunt
* the honoree, Mrs. Carlos Ica-
r*M young guests were: Alcldes
Arosemena, Jr.. Chila and Taro
Arosemena. Roy Bazan. Colon E.
Bendlnburg, Natalia and Cheln
Biebarach. Princesa Castillo, A-
gustin Cedeo. Jr., Norita del
Ciel, Carl Ender. Jr.. Mike Estra-
da Cecllito Grimaldo. Melba Gri-
maldo, Mario and Ricardo Gri-
maldo, Katherlne and Stephen
Oegg, Ponky Icaza. Christian li-
lies Luz Graciela. Joly, Nelly and
Nora Kytan. Dinah Mitchell,
Bianqulto and Mario McNatt.
Maria and Eduardo Ros, Vlcen-
Beftster 1
Want to sleep
like a baby?
* Pat some P08TUM in e cup
4 add hot water or milk
J end you'll hove e delicioue bev
erase, free of stimulants,, whic*
wl help jrou to enjoy e reetfui
soothinc sleep
*4 POSTUM teekry eod try St
Change of Address '.
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Dough-
and family, have moved freed
8th Street in New Cristobal 'tf ;
House 8020 Margarita.
Visiting in Costa Rica
Mr. Atllio Ferrari ,o Colonl#
spending some time in San JOJH
Costa Rica.
Brownies Invest New Members
Brownie Troop 32. of New Cri*f
tobal. held an Investiture sent
Ice at their regular meeting TueSr
Hu^ KSJSf- day at the home of Mrs. Harry
The Cristobal Rebekah Lodge I
had their regular meeting Tues- (Continued on Page SIX).,.
simple, easy,
basic steps?
g lesson, only f IS.M!
NOW Then* Pan. S-1545
r.l Panam Holel

.. r- I, h- "

Hereawaiting yonr
happy selection onr
most exquisite fashions
that you'll want for



. add the touch of glitter!
Glamorous rhinestone studded
Ne tl Central Avenar
Store Hour*. SJO am to 12:30 on
end (rom I p-m lo S o BJ
No t Tlvell Avene*
Store Hour: 8JO am to S pe"*
Open derina eoee fe>
Hands Soft
as His Whisper
Exquisitely smooth, romantic hands are
yours when you give them gentle Jergens
Lotion care. He'll whisper "I want to hold
thejn-forever." Just smooth on rich creamy
Jergens. See how it is instantly absorbed by thirsty
sk.n. Jergens give, in the softening moistur.
it needsand leaves no heavy oily
film. Jergens is a wonderful head-to-toee
beauty lotion, too. Keeps elbows, arms, legs aati
smooth. Start today to give your P*,0
skin Jergens careused by more women man
any other bsnd csre in the world.
For Soft, Adorable Hands
Bex 312 Panama

____.._.,.. WlTJRSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 151
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
N. 4 TlrtH
Phone !-il
M*. I fMli f At
rir.ii' if lewepi
lt.tH M*InS** At*.
PfeM* W-C*Ma.
* H W**t lit. Strwt
* T "H" SOt-fs
It*. IMT Ctaml *vr C.U.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. etch additional
FOR SALE:S70.0C oil porcelain
9 cubic spet. 24-A Cocoh. otter 5:00 p.
FOR SALE:Easy osh"
Telephones Balbco 171
cr 1478.
FOR SALEThree louvers 'or kitch-
en in 4-tamily t\pe Zona hou*.
k :chen ond both'ocm linoleum
Two screen; tor diningroom oll
for holding cfciecis d'orl. plants,
et- Bolboo :9C
Whatever used cor you wont to
buy er sell consult first with
Agencio Cosmos S. A. Autome
b,:e Row No. 29 Tel. 2-4721.
E*sv terms. Opened all day Sat-
FOR SALE:Colospct rei-geroior.
c-nditio-^ cheop. Trorsist-
Rood first street alter Bor-
r.odo Nc. ;2.
fCR SALE Sciid mohigon,' dnrg
set 12 pieces, reosoncble price.
Apply Mexico Axe. No. 69. Coll
3-1509. from 6.00 p. m. 'c 8.
00 p. m.
L*kin. fee
Cam* r* Hia
Tal. 2-17*0
:OR SALE:The Curundu Restau-
rant offers for sole on* 1947 G.
M. C. Truck. Sealed bids will bo
receded until 1.C0 p. m. Wednes-
day 31st Oct. 1951. Vehicle moyj
be seen ot the Curundu Resfou-
ront. from 7 o. m. to 6 p. m.
O* ho**
2031 -
Am**. C. Z.
Gromlfch's Sonta Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Oceanside cottages. Sonta
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3.1673
See Our
special offer for 25 cycles
Refrigerator on page 3.
Morgerita Nursery School. For in-
formation call (Cristobal) 3-1430
or 3-1701.-
food, swimming.
No reservations
FOR SALE:Don't take chances in
repairing your tape or wire re-
corder. Radio Calidenio, phone 2-
FOR SALE. RCA electric inner.
S35.0C. Cc:i Cristobal 3-143C.
FOR SALECcidspct
14 cu feet. 195!
c\cle. Coco Solo 455
Deep Freere
r-cce!. 60
Real Estate
EC* SALE:Smoll heuse and 2 500
Mts. lend 14 miles from Pan-
amo frontage on Isthmian High-
way. Te'. Balboa 2-3563.
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
"Coronet Diplomatic" two tone,
wh.te side woll tires. 3.500 miles.
Fcr information apply "Inversio-
nes Generles. S. A Jose Fran-
cisco de la Osso Aenu* No. 38.
FOR SALE:1950 Pontiae 4 Door
sedan. Hydromatic and other ex-
tras. Call Curundu 83-7214 be-
tween 5 one 7 p. m.
FOR SALE: Registered Cocker
Sponiel $35. 1470-D. Holder) St.,
Solboo. Tel. 2-2635.
FOR SALE: RCA Victor Rodio-
Phonogroph Console, oak-color, 25
cycl*. 1473-B Holden St. Balboa
FOR SALE:Boy's American mod*
26" bicycle. Good condition.
Phone 3-2529 after 6 p.-m.
Flow of Men. Arms
To Europe Stems
From Brooklyn Base
NEW YORK, Oct. 'UP > The
heart and core of ttu> arms pipe-
line to Americas allies in Europe
1 right in sight of the Statue
Of Liberty, in New York City's
Upper Bay area.
It Is the Army transportation
corps' New York port of embar-
kation, more familiarly known as
the Brooklyn Army base.
It is the largest field instal-
lation within the command of
the Army transportation corps:
Certainly it is one of the busiest
In the whole Army. Its thousands
Of Armv and civilian personnel
pull the strings on the flow of
men and steel to "Free Europe."
The pace hasn't slackened
much since the end of the sec-
ond World War. Then, as the era
Of war turned to peace, the
Brooklyn Army base supervised
the return of our troops from Eu-
Today, with the situation well
In reverse, the Brooklyn Army
base is busy sending everything
. that is needed to maintain the
expanding forces throughout Eu-
rope our own men and those
of our allies. Everything is sent,
from aspirins to locomotives.
The Brooklyn Army base is the
largest such terminal in the New
York harbor area, covering some
100 acres. Giant concrete ware-
houses and auxiliary buildings,
piers and sidings are connected
by 13 miles of railroad tracks,
tunnels and ramps. Several hun-
dred locomotives and flat cars
chuc in and out among the build-
Faeilities permit continuous
operations under all weather con
dltlons and only the most mod-
em types of equipment are used
to speed freight between ware-
houses and the ocean freighters
which are waiting at nearby
The base is In constant com-
munication with the overseas
communication with 'the over-
seas command and order and
shipping time are watched care-
FOR SALE:1948 Pontioc Convert-
ible. Hydromatic. reata, whit* sida
walls. 8 cylinder. Call Balboa. 2-
FOR SALEPackard 1940 2 door
edon, geed tires. Coll 82-2126.
before 4 p. rr.
DIAPHRAGMS: we hove just re-
ceived another fresh shipment of
these fcr all mckes of cors. TRO-
FOR SALE1948 Chevrolet. Four
door sedan, black. Exo*'l*nt con-
dition. Ongmal owner. S85C. Bal-
boa 2990.
tomorrow i
Tomato Juice or Clam Chowder
Poached Corbina Aarara
Tripe a la Goaoveoa
Parsley Potatoes Vegetables
Salad Dessert
Hot Rolls A Butter
Coffee Te K Beer
Jeta as for Casalslts I
from 4 to 8 pjn.
25 c.
FOR SALE:One outo trailer. Ex-
tra wheel. $50.00. 813 i Empire
St. Balboa. Phone 2-1361.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontioc 4 Coor
Sedan, black, radio. 10,000 miles.
$1,425.00. Telephone Balboa
2984, Wallace.
Pacific Society...
(Continued from Page I)
The new members were Mrs.
Wilcox, Mrs. Charles Rogers.
Mrs. Charlie Miller. Mrs. Frank
Davis. Mrs. John M. Johnston,
Mrs. Neal Clarke and Mrs. Rich-
ard Dooiey.
The guests attending were
Mrs. A. Hare. Mrs. Myron Brew-
er. Mrs. Edward Dehne, Mrs.
John Herman, Mrs. Fred Will-
iams, Mrs. James Curtis and Mrs.
John Fuller.
Following the luncheon those
attending viewed an interesting
display of amateur paintings,
handmade articles and unusual
foreign items owned by residents
of the posts. Several members of
the club wore authentic native
Panamanian costumes.
Dinner-Dance Given by Fort
Kobbe N.C.O. Wives Club
The Fort Kobbe N.C.O. Wives
Club held a dinner-dance in the
Palm Room of the Fort Kobbe
N.C.O. Club on Saturday even-
An Installation of officers by
Chaplain Wilfred Ahrendt was
held preceding the dinner. The
new officers are President, Mrs.
Harry Snyder; Vice-President,
Mrs. Eduardo Storir; Secretary,
Mrs. Gurney Pharr and Treas-
urer. Mrs. William Mathls.
All ladies attending were pre-
sented with corsages by the
committee In charge. Mrs. Al-
bert Perry was chairman of this
Mrs. Snyder presented the out-
going officers with gifts to ex-
press her appreciation for their
Other guests attending the
dinner included the husbands of
the club members. Colonel and
Mrs. Robert Douglas and Chap-
lain and Mrs. Wilfred Ahrendt,
FOR SALE:Six 50" x 60". five
41" x 72" blinds. $150.00.
House 5089 opartment "A", Dia-
blo. Telephone 2-3442.
Phone Shrapnel, Balboo 2820,
beach houses, Santa Clara or
caretaker there.
FOSTER: Cottaoes for tent by
day, week or month between Santa
Cloro and Rio Hato. Tel. 2-3142
or see core taker.
Special Rotes for this month, rooms
$2.00 per person; children $1.00.
Phone 2-1112 Panama tor re-
3-Way Plant Food
is champar than water
foi H
379 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
Williams Sonto Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frioiooires, Rock-
aas ranges. Balfcoo 2-3050.
FOR SALE: RCA radio record
chonger. 2 yeors old. 25 cycle.
ExcII*nt condition. $125.00. Call
Balboa 2697.
A. t-l------1 nif. iijilatijJ-----
j\imtmwom%Mn\Mnwnma pen
ment. Contaet office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
Ion. one
Aquarium 15 gal-
Radio RCA 11 tubes.
Excellent condition. Tel. 83-5141.
FOR SALE:Complete set of Lionel
Electric Train O-gcuge. 25 cycle,
switches, semaphores, bridge, tun-
nel. *xtro cors ond frock. Prac-
tically n*w. Large train toble.
Priced for quick sol*. Telephon*
Solboo 2914 after 5 p. m. House
0816 Plank Street. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Female boxer puppies,
imported, sired by Champion. Me-
ritolre's modern model. Vio Porras
No. 42.
Groa Attend
Black Christ Festival
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Howarth
Mr. Russell MeisneranflMr. and
Mrs. Donald Hutchlnson. with
their three children Dlanne. Ga-
ry and Vickl. were hosts to
group of friends aboard the "Hu-
la" attending the Festival of the
Black Christ. The group left Sa-
turday and returned Monday.
The guests included Miss Andy
Mullican, Mas Adele Melssner,
Lt. and Mrs. Wendell Angovine,
Colonel and Mrs. Etts Ounther
Mr. and Mra. Robert Turner,
Mrs. Bertha Wilkinson, Mr
Clifton 8kelton. Mr. and Mrs'
Robert Maynard and Mr. Ferdin-
and Berwanger.
Cotillion Claso te Meet Tonight
The Co.'ilon ballroo-n danr
-lass for te-n-tgers will be ?
his evening at seven o'clock U.
WANTED: Clean soft rags. Job
Dept. Panama American.
20" ond 24". Phone Cristobal 3-
FOR RENT:Furnished opart ment
for couple or small family. Beau-
tiful PaitiHo 'esidential section.
Priced to meet your packet book.
Poitillo Airport Rood No. 121.
Ploce inspected.
FOR RENT:Unfurnished one bod-
room opartment, v*ry cool, sea
view. No. 2 Uruguay Street.
FOR RENT:Apartm*nt with two
bedrooms, two bathrooms, hot wa-
ter, servants, quarters, garoge,
etc. Coll 3-2144.
Tel. 8-1713
22 E. Sflth 8t
Written tor NEA Service
? 43
? 83
North-South vuL
Noras Boot Sooth
Pass Poos i ?
1*> Pass 3N.T.
NT. Paos Paos
Olahani lona-,**
: Wont
I Pat
I Pass
itti.i B) Panos**
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat Abattoir
Tola.: 3-471. 3-1840
rewavatce and
totes re*eni**l*.
lor* hr. laqjaiee ot The
rice* Clob facing Bo
We pay $1.50 for old batteries. B-
tenos do Panama. Edificio Lux 224
Control Av*.
Will baby-sit, drive your car. do
your shopping, odd jobs. Excellent
references. 50< per hour doy or
night. Coll Gregory. Balboa YMCA
WANTED:2 bedroom opartment.
furnished. Col.' 4210, between 6
ond 7 p. m.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced salesman
interested better opportunity with
good salary. Telephone 2-0980.
Ask for merchandise department.
sign now for next dance doss,
$15.00 for 3 mOntht course.
Soturdoy 9:30 to 11:00 o. m.
Ask one who is taking course. Bal-
boa YMCA. Hornotf & Dunn.
FOR RENT:Centrally located fur-
nished room with balcony for one
person. Breakfast, laundry if de-
sired. Telephone service, Ancon
Avenue No. 86., apartment No.
1..after 6:15 p. m. 12 2
p. m.
Without Worry Or Care
tpuivel scwvirr
18 Tirol! Ave. Pan. 2
Radio Programs
tour Community Station
Wear* 100.000 Napt* Most
FOR RENT: Furnished residence:
livingreom, dmingroom, offic*,
pantry, porch. 3 bedrooms, big
yard, orog*. Tel. 3-3143.
the Washington Salon ot Hotel
El Panama.
Last Presentation of "Laara"
The mystery play. "Laura" will
be presented this evening in the
Diablo Theater at eight o'clock.
The Theater OuUd-is sponsoring
the play.
Bake Sale and Coffee Hour
There will be a bake sale and
coffee hour at the St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church on Second St.
In Cocoll this afternoon from
three to five o'clock.
Two '49 V-8 Custom
as good as any NEW CAR...
Inside and outl
$1200 i
COME ana SEE Them
One block from Tivotl
Mrs. Crespo Presents
Credentials As RP
Ambassador to Mexico
Mrs. Elida C. Crespo, noted Pan-
r manan educator, presented her
credentials to President Miguel
Alemn yesterday as Panama's
new Ambassador to Mexico.
Foreign Minister Manuel Tello
and Antonio A. de Leon, first Se-
cretary of the Panamanian Em-
bassy, also took part In the ce-
remony in the Ambassador* Sa-
lon at the National Palace.
Mrs. Crespo chatted briefly
with Alemn and presented her
diplomatic staff. She succeeds
Jose R. Guisado, ho left his
post here four months ago to
take office as Panama's Vice
Prom the Moat Department
Yodar, Thanday, Oct. U
4:Q0 Music Without Words
3:80Music for Thursday
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:10What's Your Favorite
8:00 Panamusica 8tory Time
8:15 Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
t:00World Mews (VOA)
:IfCross Country. U. 8. A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
8:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
8:30Commentator's Digest
8:45Sports Tune of Day and
10:18 Musical Interlude
10:30-^Take It Prom Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
Tomorrow, Friday, Oct. 88
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
0:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:08News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00 News
12:06Luncheon Muak
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00Songs of Francs (RDF
2:15it's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45BatUe of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00In the Home ot the Three
Boers (BBC)
4:30What's Your Favorite
0:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
0:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor et Casterbridge
7:30Sports Review
7:45 Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Radio In Review (VOA)
8 45-Facts cm Parade (VOA)
8:00 The Perry Como Show
8:80 Commentator 'a Digest
9:4S-Sporu and News (VOA)
Bernard Shaw once said:
'Those who can, do;-those who
can't teach." He'd have been
stumped at the sight of Peter
Leventritt and Dick Kahn win-
ning; the Masters' Pair Champ-
ionship In the recent national
bridge tournament because Pete
and Dick both teach bridge In
the Card School. That's a pain
of young men who can practice
what they teach.
Leventritt will probably use
the hand shown today as a les-
son hand in one of his advanced
classes. He has a right to use it
because it happened to him In
the national tournament.
West opened the king of
hearts, and Leventritt refused
the trick. His reasons for refus-
ing the trick are the most inter-
esting part of the play.
There are eleven top tricks in
the North-South hands. The
spades cannot break favorably,
since one opponent is sure to
have at least four spades. The
chief hope for the twelfth trick
lies, therefore. In a 3-3 break of
the missing six diamonds. How-
ever, the odds are almost 3 to 1
against such a favorable break.
A good declarer doesn't like to
bo on the short end of 3 to 1
odds, so Leventritt looked around
for another chance to make bis
contract. The best chance lay in
a squeeze. Even if the diamonds
failed to break favorably, the
contract could be made if the
same opponent had four spades
and four diamonds, or four
spades and all the heart honors,
or four diamonds and all the
heart honors.
In most squeezes lt Is necessary
to have winning cards for all ex-
cept one of the tricks when you
start to apply the pressure .That's
why Leventritt refused the first
trick. It left twelve tricks to be
played, and he could win eleven
of them which was exactly
the position he wanted.
West continued with the queen
of hearts, and declarer won with
the ace. He next ran his four
clubs, discarding a diamond from
dummy. He then tried the dia-
monds, and discovered that West
was squeezed.
When the third top diamond
was led. West could save only
four cards. AU four cards had to
be spades, since otherwise dum-
my's fourth spades would be-
come established. West discard-
ed his Jack of hearts in the hope
that his partner had the ten. but
it was no go. LeventrKt promptly
cashed the ten of hearts and
took the rest of the tricks with
high spades.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued Fro* Page FIVE)
Seaman. Mrs. George Tully and
Mrs. E. F. McClelland are lead-
ers of the Troop and assisted
Mrs. Seaman.
Seven new Brownies were In-
vested. They were: Judy White-
heart, Marjorie Watson, Betty
Jarman. Bennie Lou Shumate.
Vickl Pettier. Ann Cookson and
Pamela Johnston. The two fair-
ies in the investiture ceremony
were Doris Ruth Payne and Eve-
lyn Hawthorne.
One year pendants were given
Sby and Barbara Hall, Jennie
y Jefferis, Evelyn Hawthorne,
Ann McClelland. Carane Ladd,
Doris Ruth Payne, Carol Ann
Seaman and Mildred Custer.*
World Friendship pins were
Iven the girls who celebrated
ieir birthdays during the sum-
mer months. The recipients
were: Jennie Kay Jefferles. Eve-
lyn Hawthorne, Ann McClelland,
Mildred Custer. Barbara and Ru-
by Hall.
Mrs. J. A. Dovel was S guest
and brought two leaders of the
International Scouts to observe.
They were: Mrs. A. K. Knight
and Mrs. H. A, Scott./
Games were played and re-
freshments were served.
CARLOS RAMIREZ, noted Hollywood singer, waves greetings
to Panam with his latest recording in hand, ashe dis-
embarks from Branlff's "El Conquistador," on which he ar-
rived at Tocumen early this morning on his way to Mexico
The famous Colombian tenor spent a few hours hero
last night. He arrived at Tocumen on his way to Mexico City.
Pedro A. Dies, sales manager for Branlff Airways in the
Panami area, was on hand at Tocumen to welcome Ramires
Who arrived from Sao Paulo, Brasil where he took part in
the inauguration of the first television station there.
(Official TJ.8. Army Photo)
SAFE DRIVERSTwenty-seven drivers of the 20th Military
Police Co., Ft. Oulick, were presented with safe driving cer-
tificates Monday by their C. O, Capt. Denver Y. Heath
right), as their reward for having driven 107.018 miles
without an accident. Shown here along with Capt. Heath
art 1st Lt. Walter O. McBride (left) and Sgt. M. Foots
- (center).
Jverything was on the up-and-
p when the state reformatory
baseball team won the municip-
al league crown here. The refor-
matory pitcher hit an lnside-
the-park home run and there
were h stolen bases.
10:60Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of P.C. 40
11:00The owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDF-Radlodlfiusion FrancaUe
"I wished to make an initial
meld of 90 points," writes a Ca-
nasta fan "and I took a joker and
one ace from my hand to pick up
an ace from the top of the pack.
The other players said that this
was against the rules of the
"I pointed out that my meld
totalled 90 points, but they said
that my count didn't matter.
They said that I still needed a
natural pair of aces to pick up
that ace. 13 this true? If so, what
Is the reason tor having such a
The other players were quite
right. When you are trying to
take the discard pilo for your
initial meld you must put down
a natural pair that matches the
previous player's discard. You are
allowed to take the discard pile
with one matching card and one
wild card only if the Initial meld
has already been made by your
side at a previous turn to play.
This question is sometimes
asked in a different form. For
example, a player puts down a
Joker tnd four kings to make her
count of 90 points. Then she
tries to take the discarded ace
with a single ace and a deuce
on the same turn. This play is
Just as illegal as the one de-
?cribed above. No matter what
you meld, you always need a
natural pair to take the discard
pile for your initial meld.
This rule protects all the play-
ers in the early part of a hand.
It protects you Just as much as it
protects the enemy.
Suppose the opponents have
not yet melded and that lt is
your turn to discard. You are
aaie as long as the player at your
left does not have a pair to
match your discard. Without
that pair he cannot pick up the
pile. If you are a skillful play-
er, or a good gusser, you. can
keep making safe discards be-
cause you can usually tell which
denominations the opponent U
unlikely to have a pair of.
That sort of skill would be Im-
possible if the next player could
pick up your discard with Just
one. matching card and a wild
eard. If you stayed out of trou-
ble, it would be more by good
luck than by good management.
Likewise, if you picked up the
discard pile, it would be only be-
kienlisl Finds New
Evidence of Ancient
Culture In Iraq
United Press Science Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. (UP.)
New evidence of ancient human
culture has been found by an
American scientist.
The evidence came from ex-
cavations in Iraq by Dr. Robert
J. Braldwood, University of Chic-
ago archeologlst. He has Just re-
turned after a year's work In the
so-called "Fertile Crescent*
where western cultural tradition
Among the articles returned
were two kinds of wheat, bones
from domesticated animals, stone
and pottery vessels, and more
than 125,000 flints. They came
from Jarmo. an excavation near
the( modern town of Klrkuk.
The scientist said studies at
the ancient area of Karim Shah-
lr, some miles from Jarmo, de-
monstrates that the germ of vil-
lage life began about 8,000 years
ago. The site has been excavated
by the American Schools of Or-
iental Research. Braldwood said
Karim Shahir as well as Jarmo
were abundant with charcoal
and other indications that hu-
man beings lived in a community.
Jarmo, for Instance, was found
to contain 15 different levels of
buildings, the lower two-thirds
levels representing a pre-ceramlc
stage and the upper third, the
pottery stage. Thus, scientists
can tell how man made progress
back In the prehistoric days.
Jarmo was made up of ap-
proximately 60 mud-w ailed
houses. Its population was prob-
ably about 300. The diggings
show that the village life was an
efficient peasant economy.
The housewives in those days
were good. The evidence shows
the floor of the houses wero
made of clean mud packed over
beds of reeds. The rooms were
rectangular and each had an
oven with a chimney.
cause the opponent had made aa
unfortunate guess. The first pilo
would tend to be picked up very
early in every hand, and much
of the thrill would go out of the
Same with the disappearance of
ne hard-fought hands in which
the discard pile grows and 8/owa,

B7 H Tr7 P. O. BOX 134. Manama. or .
Ttni-HONi Panama no. a-0740 '5 i_in>
S49 MADISON AVS.. N(W YORK. 117 1 N. V.
I 70 150 19.00
14 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
Dear Mr. W: Senator Wiley's warm reply to the Mr. and Mn.
U S. piece Is too long for one col'm. He planned a complete state-
ment on the matter for The Cong. Record and ta sending you a
copy I haven't had a chance to type our reply to him but will
do to today. Senator Lehman Inserted that col'm into the Record
on Wed., stating that "the shameful rider should be eliminated"...
Ralph Branca, the pitcher (off whom Bobby Thomson homer'd
and ended the Nat'l League pennant race and Ann Mulvey will
be married tomorrow.. The Gen. Eisenhowers become grandkin
ottRln In Dec.Elsa Maxwell tells chums the Duke and Duchess
will "never separate"...The Roosevelt katzenjammer kids (Elliot
and John) may start their own after-mldnlght dtejay program)...
And Joan Fontaine and Peg Rutledge will motor (together* to
H'wood. What a spot for a hitch-hiker.
I checked the El Morocco-Dan Topplng-socWty writer thing a-
ga'.n and what we said was correct. The journalist never knew
it was happening (and Perona didn't want a fussi, but If It weren't
for Joe Cronln, Bob Ritchie and others, Topping (and the almost-
vlctim) might have lost their heads.. .The George Schraffts, who
have kissed and made up many times, are reconciled aa of this
edition...It la positively not true that when Eleanor (and detec-
tive*) busted inBilly Rose said: "Now is the time to heave a
wife!" .
Labor INewt
This Makes Us So Eager To Pay The New Tax Hike
\?V > r
You-know-whO-le.ft-th.ese memos: One reason Wiljie Moretti's
murder may never be solved is that the first cops on the scene
picked a all the cups and glasses on the tsble and spoiled the
fingerprints. Accidentally, no doubt That on* waitress alleged-
ly get $15 per week t take calls, ete.. That bis slaying had
nothing to do with mobs or talking too much. For all his blabbing
Willie;, new implicated then. That he was u to his neck in
hock to some of the biggest bookies in the Eastr That he always
demanded nayment/pronte bnt waa month tar-ly paying when
he lost.
Yon had Edith Piaf being stuck on her doctor in Paris, which
could be. But pals just back from France tell no her new heart
attack is Chas. Asnavour, a top lyricist. She keeps him locked
up (Incommunicado yet!) at her Montmarle home.The "Song or
Autumn" col'm is now in the cornerstone (with that copy of The
New Haven Register) of the Memorial Unit of th* Grace-New Haven
Hospital. Great response from reader in the 41 over it, by the
way...The Ladles' Home Journal invites you among others to
send a paragraph or two answering a child's query: "Why Was I
CoUler's remarkable issue frightened me. I just skimmed
through all of the fantastic articles by famed American authors
and It gave me a big scare...Do you think Stattn and his gsng
ill ever see It? Can't we send planes to drop some copies ever
the Kremlin? It might bring them to their senses, (oilier' edi-
tors rate a medal Wonder If Acme Photos will hire the Trans-
Canada hostess who was fired on the spot? Wheat they discover-
ed she was delivering the Qneen Elisabeth-Prince Phillip photos
directskipping waybills, custom clearances, ete., thereby acoop-
ing other services by 2 hrs.. "Shew Bis," the new hook, just came
in. l*on get over M mentions.
Reader's Digest ha* a pictUHswnote credited to Nunnally John-
Johnson. AMout someone having the look of a dog that'd just been
kicked by Albert Paysori Terhune. Several readers say you used
it as a soUnd-in the-nlght in late 30s or early 40s. But I'll be
damb'd If 111 go through all those files Geo. Harrad reminds you
that to WooUcott's "White Rome Burns" he credits La Parker With:
"That woman speaks 7 languages and can't say No in any of them,
wtveh you thawt came from Gertie Lawrence's song. Jenny ... I
did hear Edmund Lowe's program use 'debutramps' (for debut-
antes) as tho' they just made it upl
At the end of each night's broadcast day tTBC lulls you to
aleeD with a dreamy poem (with slumber music background) and
suddenly pulls you out of bed with The National Anthem. Shouldn't
It he the other way around?...I hear Sally Benson and director
W ndust will surprise the first-nighters tonight at Ginger Rogers
rew playwith a new miracle revising job...Kaye Baliard heads
the new Blue Angel show. She's a clever girl.. Got a funny line
out of Bob oarmy's note. He's doing a new WINS soft music
program (the kind you enjoy) from lx to 3 (besides news) "be-
cause have to help pay Harry's yachting expenses."
Do Mrs. FDR and the C S. Dept. of Parks and Bldgs know that
FDR's home at Hyde Park (now a money-maker museum) needs
a paint job badly?... "The Moon Is Bhje" will turn over the Sun-
day night premiere in Washington (pine author F. Hugh Herbert s
royalties that week) to the Runyon Fond.. .Newsweek'a foreign
dep't Is going oof'ly hibrow on the dlstadf side. For replacements,
only Vasaar and Welsleh girls are hired. (Ooops, parm me!)....
Navy Dep't says someone spread a fib on why it refused t okay
the 'film version of "The Caine Matlny." The Navy never aaid
the.'d okay it if the Capt. psychopath "was made a Naval Reserve
man," etc. Would you help stifle the bunk as a long time USN-
Reiervist? ________
Dog medicos and owners of peU are thankful for your tip re-
cently about the virus epidemic that killed so ** PUPP^.'rbey
report that It brought In thousands of people with tnelr Wlnlpoos
anii Tippy-Toes, whose Uves were saved...If Janls Paiges Mr Big
is Dick Stabile (like you aald), howcum Jackie Cooper's moved out
of his wife's house and Is romancing La Paige ov,er town? ..
There's a nice success story for you. Jackie got the lead in Re-
mains to Be Seen" (or as the wags say: Arsenic and Old Crouse)
and Mrs. Cooper (Hlldy Parks) won a juicy part In the British
may. "To Dorothy a Son." $ucce$$$ seems to have split them
Co-author H. Lindsay gets $80 per wk acting in "Remains. His
dressing-room valet gets $75.
British Information Services' Major Wm. Ormerod Just return-
ed from London. Called to say he only just heard about the sign-
off hoping His Majesty recovers. He added: 'Tell WW lve al-
V.SVE felt that regardless of occasional criticisms he is at heart a
oti friend of Britain".. Remember Walter Benton. who did that
beautiful book of poetry "This Is My Beloved'? He says he atUl
acts the most erotic fan mall from folks everywhere. Mary Small
Em a honey of a recording (King, called, "If I Can Love You in
the Morning" Her husband wrote It...I hope you will make a
must-read out of Lloyd Morton's "Incredible Nev York," due soon.
It's a 100-year history of the New Yorkers who made The Big Town
hie If you get a big complaint about me hanging up on a bore
who just wouldn't get to a period-do me somting! Oh, your fa-
, inert clavicle 111 lour Girl Friday.
the Ma* Imm so taras tai raaoan ot rao *.. Aaterke*
tetron .. receive' erotetaHv baodbta la a aaakv eatHjooria
N roe wet.sW a lettet deal laiaaHaat 0 deosal
.. day. Latean are saetas* k tae arei raasrred.
Please to* to. see Mm tarter* HoUtae te aaa peee ta it t lanei rrtfen *M Wrletest neHssan
TMs aswissgsi sesease a mnilllri for
raatasMd la tarter tres reader.
s tatoni
The Mall Box:
Last night those dogs barked
all night in Camp Coiner again.
The radios blared out before six
am. In their usual manner. The
Roosters crowed at least two
hours before daylight.
Still nothing ta being done to
remedy a situation like this.
Why are conditions like this al-
lowed to go on. If the noise
don't bother them at least have
some consideration for others.
Seems they put out a Govern-
ors Circular in regards to loud
and unnecessary noises. Why
was It put 'Hit II It's not going to
be enforced.
Lets put all the dog owners In
one sectl-m so they can enjoy one
Steeples till,
By Victor Riesel
Now our friends In Japan are
competing madly with our
friends in India for the busi-
nsss of clothing and outfitting
our enemies, the Sovietired
Chinese, and thair armies In
the field.
Our Nipponese brethren are
not doing badly when It comes
to making a Red dollar.
It can be revealed here that
the Soviet government In Pel-
plng has Just ordered 10,000,-
000 yards of cotton cloth from
Japanese factories.
The Reds will get as much
of It as the Japanese merchants
can turn out with their limited
amount of electric power.
This is something calltd
gray sheeting, which, among
other things, goes into the
padding of Red Chinese
winter uniforms. The Japa-
nese friends say if we
don't sell to the Mao Tse-
tung government, the In-
Vans will. In fact, our In-
dian comrades in this great
crusade already have sold
the Chinese Communists
tO.OOOfiOO yards of this pre-
cious cloth a cloth so
precious that the Russians,
in their newspapers and ra-
dio broadcasts, officially re-
fer to it at "white gold."
Oh, yes, it might be of pass-
ing Interest that the U. S. Ar-
my now has to bid In the open
Japanese market for the same
type of cotton goods.
This the U. S. Army (ca-
sualty list how up to 90.000)
did for It wanted the sheet-
ings to help rehabilitate the ci-
vilians, especially the women
and children of South Korea.
But, say the Japanese mer-
chants, we can't deliver to you
until January and February of
And all the Vi. S. Army
wanted was 134.000 yards at the
prevailing price of 28 cents
a yard. However, honorable
merchants can get far more
than 26 cents In the future's
market and the black markets
in Asia.
All thl has developed In the
past three weekssince mid-
September when the Army had
to lift some of its restrictions
on the Japanese under the
It paralleled the collapse of
the output of the Soviet Cot-
ton Trust operated by a spe-
cial Ministry of Cotton Grow-
This material became so
scarce that. on. Oct. 3 Pravda
(Communist Party Dally In
Moscow" officially began refer-
ring to the product as "white
gold" in an editorial entitled
"We will Give the Country More
The editorial, ordered by the
Politburo, lashed out at the
Cotton Growing Ministry and
urged It to, speed up the cotton
pickers, weavers and other
The Pravda editorial warns
the Communist Party chiefs
in the cotton 'republics"
of the V.S.S.R. to whiplash
the workers and set high
production standards for '
each man by creating "So-
cialist Labor Heroes" whose
special skills enable them
to work more speedily than
the normal fellow.
Here are the exact words of
1 his order. It refers to the cot-
ton raising sectors:
In this respect, one must
speak in the first place abut
the (Communist) Party and the
local Government organs of
the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Re-
public," says Pravla.
"As Is known, Uzbekistan Is
one of the largest cotton bases
In the country. In 1951, Uzbek
agricultural workers gave their
word to deliver to the State 500,
000 more tons of raw cotton
than last year.
"This made It Incumbent upon
the Party organizations, and, in
the first place, upon the Cen-
tral Committee oX the Uzbek-
istan Communist Party to pay
great attenl\on to the prepa-
rations for the gathering In of
"To do this. Party organiza-
tions must concentrate their
attention on mass political work
in Inks ond .brigades. They
must see to It that labor is
pronerlv organized and labor
discipline maintained: that dal-
lv tasks are fulfilled by every-
or>*. "
No need to explain here Just
what "labor discipline'' means
in th Soviet Unionno strikes,
no or the slave camps await the
- So word was dispatched
to the Soviet Chinese that
they could not count hea-
vily on shipments from Rus-
sia The Communist Chinese
then turned to their Indian
and Japanese commercial
contacts. The Japanese use
raw American cotton, in-
cidentally, for this manu-
factured cotton export, i
All this may not have been
brought to the attention of Se-
cretary of Commerce Sawyer.
Since he once asked me to call
such details to said attention.
1 am. Let's keen the enemy
'oldier cold In this hot war.
(CopvrtfAf mi Post-Mull
Syndicate, Inc.}
Oil Shortage Plugged
By Petei Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA) People who say the
Uuited States has no business "meddling" in the
Iranian oil situation may not know the half of it.
For in the last four months, world oil short-
ages caused by the shut-down of Iranian pro-
duction have been made up largely by American-
controlled production.
So the Iranian problem ta now an American
problem, almost as much as It ta a Brlttah pro-
Oil men say this situation must continue for
some months. The worst pinch win come this
winter. .
Along about Dec. 1. the American- demand for
heating oil begins to rise. American refining
capacity must take care of this demand.
In general, however, American oil men are
optimistic in their statements.
8ix monUu from now, they say the world may
find that it can get along without Iranian pro-'
ductlon, which haa amounted to 7 per cent of
total world production. r ,',
This ta about equal to total Russian and satel-
lite production.
The way In which American oil production has
been mobilized to ball the British out on their
Iranian oil dilemma ta a story little known out-
side the international petroletim industry.
But it presenta a number of U.S. oil problems.
Should U. 8. petroleum production be allowed
to go into export. In large quantities?
Or should U. S. oil be kept lor this country ex-
And how much foreign oil should be brought
to America, to save U. 8. reserves?
Both U. 8 and foreign oil demands now stand
double their pre-war 19S8 rat*. Forecasts Indic-
ate the foreign demand will probably Increase
more rapidly in the future.
Foreign demands were rising steadily when
Iranian production was cut off by the strikes f
last March and April,
Iranian output had been running at about
110,000 barreta a'day.
Of this. 150,000 barrels was crude for foreign
countries. The rest,was kerosene, gasoline and
aviation gas. fuel and bunker oil.
Loss of SO million barrels In a few weeks upset
all free World markets.
European countries dependent on Iranian on
tried to get oil from U. 8. companies.
But the question of a cartel was raised and
nothing could be done until Department of Just-
ice gave Its clearanc on June 25 Then 19 U. S.
companies operating abroad were authorized to
work together to relieve the world oil shortage.
By early August a plan oi action had been
worked out to relieve world oil shortages.
Tankers and storage tank capacity were pool-
ed. Crude oil and products wete exchanged.
If one company had a tanker of crude in the
Mediterranean and another company had a tan-
ker of fuel oil In the Indian Ocean, under gov-
ernment supervision they were permitted to
swap, If it would help relieve foreign shortages.
At first, 200,000 barrels of Middle East crude
that had been coming to the U. 8. dally were
diverted to Europe. This has now been cut down
to 90,000 barrels a day for the rest of the year.
Other Middle Eastern and Venezuelan pro-
ducers found they could step up their production
by 270,000 barrels a day.
European consuming countries were then put
on an allocation basis for products, which cut
daily demand by 75,000 barrels a day.
Free world reflnlng capacity was Inventoried.
It was found Eastern Hemisphere refineries
could produce an additional 1M.0M barrels a day.
And from the United States, 190,000 barrels a day
of refined products win be supplied through De-
All these diversions from normal American
supplies have been made possible by drawing on
American reserves for the domestic market.
When the Iranian crista rst developed. U. S.
stockpiles were high. There was some fear in the
industry that prices would have to be cut to re-
duce stockpiles.
The Iranian shortage was therefore a boon In
cutting down the surpluses.
The U. 8. government, with an eye to the de-
fense situation, wants stockpiles kept high. To
keep them high and still meet the European
shortage, U. S. production had to be stepped up.
Petroleum Administration therefore asked
Louisiana Conservation Commission and Texas
Railroad Commission to allow greater production
and so meet the world oil shortage. Both agreed.
The Texas Commission, however, has sent a
letter to the U. 8. State Department, asking why
the U. S. should drain Its resources to meet
Anglo-Iranian shortages.
Independent U. S. producers, on the other hand.
are alarmed by Increased competitive American
production in the Middle East and Venezuela.
And U. S. consumers have a right to ask why
they should have to pay higher prices to meet
Europe's shortage.

End Of The Road?
By Stewart Alsop
LONDON.The circus atmosphere which Am-
jans associate with elections is entirely absent
The familiar huge billboard with the faked pic-
ture of the smiling candidate is replaced by an
occasional prim sticker on a car: Vote for Fid-
dlesby-Oreen, Conservative."
Political publicity ta so muted-that this re-
porter, for example. In Manchester to attend a
rally for Clement Attlee. found that no one In
his hotel had any Idea that ti.e Prime Minister
*Yef beneath this surface calm, feelln runs
"you will find, of course, ieftwlng Laborifs
muttering about "fascism" unier a Conservativ-
Sovernment as well as Tory gentlemen snorting
lh their club* about emigrating "If the demmed
^K'wul'iafitad intelligent people saying
quite sincerely: "This could be the end of the
road for us, you know."
Oddlv enough, no one can detlne In precise and
.tngible terms just what difference a Conserva-
tive victory would make. ,.. ,Ml
One distinguished Conservative, asked this
auction, replied after a moment; of reflection
?well for example, I think we d get tweets on
MSR RSaC stat-menu. the Tories
elttet" and1 "Conservative" Is not reflected in
* YetThe'fac?remata*'that the forthcoming elec-
tion here is an event of towe. ngl^mportance
Whatever government rules Britain In the
months ahead will have to deal somehow with
tofrald erosion of Brlttah orld nower ori the
ne hand, and the menacing, suddenly renewed
draining away of'the Brlttah economic llfeblood
^nme.'fcrcum.tance.. a government with the
power to govern Is the first essential.
The labor government has some vary solid
achievement to Its credit
IU greatest achievement Is simply that there
has been under Labor far more sugar on the
British pill than moat Americans realize. Dollar
gap, inflation, and all, the standard of living of
the majority o the British people has risen
steadily since the war.
In a country Impoverished by war, this is no
mean achievement.
Yet since the death of brave old Ernest Bevm.
the Illness of brilliant Sir Stafford Crlpps. and
the near-defeat last year, the Labor government
has become a week, an oddly faceless govern-
ment, ,
Unless all the experts are wrong. Labor simply
cannot win a decisive majority.
Moreover, the unscrupulous ''peace" campaign
with Its over-tones of the late thirties, which
labor has waged in this momtni of desperation,
could return to haunt a future Labor govern-
ment. .
A weak government, half-committed to a pol-
icy of peace at any price, could Indeed lead Bri-
tain perilously close to "the end of the road "
Yet even a strong Conservative government,
with a decisive majority (which is by no means
certain) could also be haunted by the past.
For It Is almost Impossible to see how the Con-
servatives can in fact deliver on their campaign
promise of "a bit more sugar" on the British pill.
There are thoughtful men here who believe
that the Conservatives, If they win, will be forc-
ed to remove most of the sugar from the pul.
and that the Conservatives should have faced
this fact bluntly during the campaign.
If they win. the Conservatives will come to
power committed to the whole rearmament pro-
gram, which ta just beginning to bite hard into
the British economy.
They will have at the same time to deal witn
a drain on Brlttah gold and dollar reserves
which is reaching more menacing proportions
than ever before.
Without further American aid, It Is difficult
to see how a Conservative government could
avoid a policy of ruthless deflation. This would
mean sharp slashes in food subsidies and the
social services, and a severe fall In living stand-
I- lu, vu
Drtw Pearson toys: Jtssup debate highlights legislation
by fear; Some newspapers twist facts and veil truth;
Both Austin and Eisenhower backed up Jessup.
WASHINGTONHistorians who evaluate the closing days ot
the 82nd Congress will probably make special note of the con-
firmation debate over Ambassador Philip Jessup beacuse of two
1) It marked the high-water mark in this- country of legisla-
tion through fear. 8uch senators as Gillette of Iowa and 8mith
of New Jersey were fully aware of the unfairness of the charges
against Jessup but bowed to their fear of a small, intolerant,
vociferous segment of the American public sometimes called Mc-
2) It also marked a period when newspaper editors were
criticizing the White House on freedom of the press, while one
wing of the press seriously confused the public by distorting oe
suppressing important facts so necessary to a free preas.
Unquestionably the timidity of certain senators was due in
part to this confused and poorly Informed state of public opinion.
Unquestionably also the great majority of newsmen In this
country are anxious to protect the truth of the press as well aa -
Its freedom: for without the first the second cannot survive.
Therefore, let's look at some of the facts In the Jessup hear-
ing and see how brazenly some of them were twisted by certain
publishers with political axes to grind.
Take, as an example, the two biggest cities in the United..
StatesNew York and Chicagoand two newspaper groups that i
control a big slice of their circulation.
One is the "World's Greatest Newspaper," the Chicago Trl- -
bune. with a million circulation In the heart of the Midwest,
which also controls the heaviest circulating newspaper in tha
USA., the New York News (Sunday circulation 4,123,278), togeth---
er with the Washington Times-Herald.
The other Is the New York World-Telegram, published by Roy
Howard, high-ranking Republican and bitter critic of the State
Department, who also publishes 18 other papers from Pittsburgh
to San Francisco and who is one of the largest stockholders In
the United Press.
In c ntrast to the New York Times and the Herald Tribune,
Which were objective, here is how the World-Telegram lived up
to its obligation of a free and truthful press In reporting the __
debate over Ambassador Jessup.
On October 7Harold Stassen accused Ambassador Jessup
of lying. Jessup had sworn under oath that he did not attend
a White House conference at which cutting off and to Chiang
Kai-shek was discussed.
"This matter goes to the heart of the veracity of Jessup,"
Stassen insisted with great vigor.
He stated that his memory of a conversation with the lato
Senator Vandenberg was "crystal clear"; that Vandenberg re-
ported Jessup was present. Stassen demanded that Vandenberg s <>
diary be produced.
The World-Telegram played up this story, critical of Jessup,^
on page 1.
On Oct. 9The SUte Department showed senators confident, j;j
ial documents regarding conversations with other government*^, ,
on the recognition of China. Even GOP Sen. Alexander 8mlth
admitted that they showed Stassen to be wrong. Jessup had not r%,
favored recognition of Communist China. *
This story favorable to Jessup, the World-Telegram burled
Inside on page 19though falling to report that Republican Senrr.*
ator 8mith supported Jessup on this point. .*
On Oct. 10Warren Austin, a rock-ribbed ex-senator from
Vermont, now Ambassador to the United Nations, stated that,-
UN records showed Jessup to have been In New York on the
dale Stassen claimed he was at the White House conference on
China. This completely refuted Stassen's charge that jessup waa
* However, the World-Telegram, after playing up the Stassen
charge 1, buried Austin's refutation deep Inside tne
paper, way back on page 28. 4_4._.t
On Oct 15General Elsenhower confirmed Jessup s statement
that on Feb. 5, 1949. the date of the White House conference on
China. Jesiup was in New York conferring ***^.0rrho"
extending bis leave of absence from Columbia University. This
again made SUssen the liar, not Jessup. The World-Telegram
carried this on P.*VaNDENBE*G'S diart
Meanwhile Senator Vandenberg's diary had been made pub-
lic shoXg that Jessup was not at the White House conference--
desplte Stamens statement that his memory was "crystal clear
Stassen had also claimed: "This goes to the heart of the
'""bu! KeUtPhta. Stassen kept bringing QM^i
his friends on the World-Telegram kept on featuring them
On Oct. 11-Stassen charged that Ambassador JjwpW
uraed recognition of Communist China at a SUte Department .
roSna-tabl? discussion. He demanded that the record of the
"^eifactoWmy recollection of the round-table meeting .
can be subKlated by the transcript," said the ex-Governor
0i **& Day', Oct. lt-The State Department promptly published .
the MabOV' Jessup had taken no part In the discussion, that -~
the State Sartment actually had opposed recognition. o: Coin, -
muniat China, and that those favoring recognition were prlyate (_,
S led by business executives William Hero d President of
the export branch of General Electric, and William A_ Robert-
son of American and Foreign Power, one of the biggest utilities ,
n DaunTta* the World-Telegram next day featured an edi- ..,,
^TlTsame VX'S^m** Press ,report tha* '
"Stassen Offers New Evidence Against Jessup. together with
tEsShttSgeEpnasus ,.
book, though It turned out to be a mere collection of Stassen
quotations^ patrol publisher stocked the news for the ;;
the ThVitory of another powerful publisher will follow shortly.
Happy landlords and
tenants jet together
through our want-ads
every issue. Turn to
the want-ad. Check
them now !
Every month every week every nay
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !

~i zWVW&jJJ '
MacPhail Suggests Six Baseball Major Leagues
-Second Tanama-Indios9 Game
Tonight; All-Stars Win First
Gibraltar Life
TEAMS- on Lost Pel
i; Panam All-Stars I 0 1.000
indios de lfto'na 00
C (National .Stadium 1:30)
* All-Stars vs. Indios.
over 3.000 7ms witnessed the,
f Panam Ail-Stars drew first
Jood in tne three-name series'
against the Los indies de Carta-
' glna by taking a 6-5 victory in a
game that wa well Pla}"**--
spite poor lighting and damp,
grounds. ,,., I
c-=Tonlght Alberto -Mamavila)
,; osorio Will oppose (Jswaldo Ca-
, ate on the mound. Osono pitch-
' ed for Denver of tne Western
League in roe Unite.. States this
. jeason. Caate twice beat the
* Havana Cubans when this club
v visited Colombia las' year. He
' bested Was'iingtoi. Senators
I hurler Conrado Marrero on one
E Wnnkht starting pitcher;
I Humberto Robinsons stay on the
v mound was short. He hurled the
" first innin- in which four un-1
* earned run., were scored and was
'lilted in the second when ne
; "walked the first bater on four
pitches an.' pr.-.-hed one ball to
*" the next. j u .
Four run.- weie scoied by each
i-team in the lira Inning The In-,
...dtos tallied in their half when
Papi Vargas was salt on a pop-,
y error by Joe Tuir.inelli. Cri-1
r son walked Vargas was caught.
in a picko'.! but Frank Austin1
r> dropped the ba\ then T. Vargas
'-struck out and Arohie Brath-i
walte caught a line drive to leu |
for the second out.
^'.-Robinson then lost control and
walked the ;ext two men to force
IB the firs' rur of the game. Mi-
randa followed with a single;
which drove home Crisn and
Cavadlas. Bustos scored later;
^ when Aragtn Espinosa also sin- ;
gled. Hennez struck out to
;.:#nd the inning. I
-' Pepe Osono -ot things started
*.' -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
for Panam in their half with a
rousing trine to the lence in left
field and scored on rrank Aus-
tin's singi' to right. Archie
BralhwaiU- waited, Clyde Parris
singled through the middle with
Austin and Brathwaite
moving to second. A wild pitch to
Leon Kellnun advanced the two
baserunnefo. ,
At this Doint Hernandez was
removed from the mjjnd and re-
placed bv Canos "Petacas" Ro-
driguez. Kedman drove in Brath-
waite with a long fly to center.
Tuminelli ..ou..ded out to short.,
but Parris u.oved to third. Bobby
Prescott WftlkOb Harold Gordon |
singled past short, scoring Par-
rls. Howev.-r. Present was out,
mine to go from first to third.:
Vlbert Clerk, who took over for
Robinson vth none out in the
second, had th- visitors "eating
out of his nanris" except in the
fifth when .he,- scorer their only
other run of .he game.
Lpez double.! to start the in-
ning. Noel -w^c pinch-hit for
Cavadlaswalked, n wild pitch;
advanced the runners Lopez
scored on .n Inneld out.
Panama scored single runs in
the third no fourtn. In the
third a waik to oilman. Tumln-
ellis doubt.- an intentional pass
to FrescoU aid a lone fly to leu
by Gordon put over a tally.
In the fourth Austin ana
Brathwalt' sin'led in succession
but Austin was out trying to go
from first to third. Parris tripled
to right center for the sixth Pan-
ama run.
Brilliant plays occurred In al-
most every inning. However, the
night's fieldinR gem came in the
seventh wli.n, with '.wo men on
base Indios' leftfieuler Bustos
made a one-handed running
catch of Piescott's old for extra
bases althogn he slipped and
fell in the 'tfttk-ld mud. Tumin-
elli. Kellnv.n, Brathwaite and
"Papi" Van-as -dso turned In ex-
ceptional p;ays


HIGH STEPPERA Cadre Noir mount salutes as Capt. Jacques
d'llliers puts him through drill preparatory to the National Horse
Show at Madison Square Garden, Oct. 30-Nov. 6. Ten crack cavalry
officers from the old school at Saumur, France, are to provide the
spectacle. The horses' footwork corresponds to the Vienna Lipiz-
zans, which appeared in the same arena a year ago.
You'll be ushered to
a table in a JIFFY
and before you can
turn around-here's
your order! We
practice SPEED
giving you delicious,
wholesome food as
quickly as possible
at most economical
A variety of well-planned menus at 75 cents.
Sponsors Team
In Twi League
The Gibi altar Life Insurance
Company ol America today an-
nounced that it will sponsor a
team In the Pacific Side Twilight
I BftffUfti
The league will get under way
on the afternoon of Sunday. Jan.
6 at the Baiboa Stadium and will
be composed o four teams. A
doubleheadcr will be played every
Sunday afternoon, with single
games eacr. Monday and Wednes-
day nights at 7 o clock, also at
the Balboa Stadium.
Members of (he Gibraltar Life
Insurance Company team will be
decked out In new black and
white uniforms
The players who will comprise
the Gibral'sr sauad include Dave
Sullivan. Bob Keenan. Leo Pres-
ha Louis Dedeaux, Lou Hllzln-
eef, Bob Ridge, Larry Jones^ave |
Kelleher. Bern* Kelleher, Char-
lie Hlnz. Jack Love, Bill de la Ma-
ter. Dick Colston Paul Karst, and
Jack Hunt. .\
Dave Kelleher will manage the
(NBA Telephoto)
BOLDREAL' TO PILOT BOSOXLou Boudreau uelt), former man-
ager of the Cleveland Indians, signs a two-year contract In Boston
making him the new manager of the Red Sox. He replaces Steve
O'Neill. Bosox general manager Joe Cronln (right* says his new
Held boss will have a free hand in running tho team. ________
Unbeaten Rocky Marciano
Confident Of Taking Louis
Dine in an atmosphere of charm and friendliness.
Friday's Grid TIN
Should Be Thriller
Tomorrow night's football
game betveen the two Canal
Zone high sch-ote should be one
of the best to be seen on the local
scene this year Always a fight
right to th<- last gun when tnese
two get together, th's one will be
no exception. Ttls championship
eame is slated i or Balboa Stadi-
um, 7 p.m. tomorrow. Tickets are
now available from BHS students
or the school ol'ice.
Cristobal, headed ov one or the
best T quarterbacks ever to play-
on the Isthmus in the Pson f
Arnold Manning, is out to even
the score with .he Bulldogs. Bal-
boa won the L-tt game this year
when they defeated the Tigers6
to 0 in a field tf mud. AflfebU
Manning In the CHS backfield
will be "Rapid" Robert Grace, di-
minutive scat back who operates
from the right half PM
the tricky split T formation of
he Tigers Talmadge Baiter and
Bob Bailey wiL operateat left
half and fullback respectively to
fill out the ofiensive threat or
the visitors.
The Bu'Iaogs. on4 the other
hand, are nnund and determined
to keep their league slate untar-
nished. Tiiey rave already de-
feated J.C. .28 0) and Cristobal,
and a win tnls time would cinch
the title tor them anc bring the
beautiful Sear,-, trophy back to
the halls of BHS. J.C. is the pres-
ent titleholder .
Out to do the Job for the Bull-
dogs will be- two of the best foot-
ballers on tne isthmus Sam Ma-
phis, bard running fullback will
alternate the oall carrying with
speed merchant Jim May and
Dick Ostrea at the halfbacks. In
the recent game with Miami-
Jackson in tne Orange Bowl, May
gained more yardage than any
back in the game. Including the
Miami ball caniers. Maphls was
lauded by t'.-.e Miami coaches lor
his outstanding defensive work
as linebacker.
The other one of these out-
standing bjys is gigantic Clalr
Godby, who wili ho'a down one
of the tackle berths tor the BHS
team. Godby 1 sa true "60-sec-
ond" man, having played Just
about every minute ot every game
to date. In the other CHS game.
Clalr played the entire game,
and he will be called on to do
the same this time.
Sports Briefs
CHICAGO"Ir.e Chicago Car-
dinals of the National Football
League are trying to lure former
quarterback Jlrr. Haroy out of re-
tirement. A cluo spokesman says
offiolals hive tried to contact
Hardy in Los Angeles where he
went Into tne radio and televi-
sion business after the 1950 sea-
son. Hardy spent six '.cars in the
pro game v the Cards after graduating from
Southern Oallfcrnla.
COLUMBUS. Ohio Coach
Woody Hayes of Ohio State says
the Buckeyes' backfield probably
will be completely revised for
Saturday's t,ame against Iowa.
Hayes says quarterback Tony
Curclllo mav oe shifted to full-
back with Bill V/ilks taking over
as slgnal-callei Hayes has been
the target of severe criticism
since Ohio Stat' lost to an under-
dog Indiana team last week end.
BASKETBALL rhe Syracuse
Nationals of tne National Bas-
ketball Association are toying to
terminate wieii lease to play in
the city's new war memorial aud-
itorium. Executive vice president
Leo Ferris says the club stands
to lose some $12.000 this season
because the seating capacity to
not as high as tne Nationals had
been le dto beller
NEW YORK. Oct. 25 (UP
Unbeaten heavyweight Rocky
Marciano is just oozing confi-
dence as he gets set for Fri-
day's bout with Joe Louis.
At his training camp In
Greenwood Lake, New York.
Marciano insists he isn't brag-
ging. He explains, "It's not Just
a question of Louis in particu-
lar. I beleve I can beat him
because I believe I can lick any
man In the world ."
The curly-haired slugger from
Brockton, Massachusetts points
to his record as support of his
"I've had 37 pro fights and
I've won them all." explains
Marciano. "That's not impor-
tant. The point is none of my
opponents hurt me. None of
them had me on the canvas.
And. any man who would stand
up and fight with me I knock-
ed out."
Rocky says he's had a little
trouble with the "cute" fight-
"But," he adds, "Louis isn't
a cutie. He'll fight. And I ex-
pect to take him, probably by
a knockcxt "
'Sporting News'
Owner Defends
Reserve Clause
The publisher of a baseball paper
says Congress should protect the
spirt agalnft some ot the "Com-
munistic ideas'' of piayers seek-
ing to kill the eserve clause.
"Sporting News" publisher J.
Taylor Splnk told a House Mon-
opoly Subcomn.ittee that elimi-
nation of the reserve clause
which binds a olayer to one club
would hurt baseball Splnk said
funking the ch.use would permit
the richer cluis to grab all of
the best piayers.
And Splnk said that it would
be a good lde/i for Congress to
pass legislation to protect base-
ball against what he called "the
Communistic Ideas some Of the
players have."
But anotner witnessthe Rev-
erend Francis Moore of San Jo-
s, Californiasaid the reserve,
clause was "morally unjust." The
Catholic priestwho emphasized
that he dlii not claim to speak
for his chu.-chsaid the reserve
clause allowed owners to take
advantage of players.
Splnk also tola the Investiga-
tors that setting up a third ma-
jor league at uils time would be
"out of the question." Spink said
there are cot enough good um-
pires to go aroundmuch less
major league players.
Republican Representative Pa-
trick Hillings ol California sug-
gested the umpire shortage
might be remedied by "going to
the home fur the blind and hir-
Marciano laughs when asked! ing a bunco of people."
whether he would "freeze"! ~~ ~.
iersli%,lLa s II Rub InvHalional
weight Golf Tournament Sel
To Begin Nov. 2nd
Don't forget the bi< golf event
of the year, the Fort Davis Invi-
tational Tournament which will
be held at the Fort Davis Golf
All golfers on the Isthmus are
invited to warticipate. No con-
tests or prurrangements are ne-
cessary to compete in this tour-
nament. There is no entry fee
and it is not necessary to be a
member of a club. The qualify-
ing round of 18 holes can be play-
ed on the 2nd, :rd, 4th or 5th of
The tournament will be match
play and all contestant* will be
placed in lH-man flights per qua
lirying scores. The 1st, 2nd, 3rd
and final round of match play
must be completed by the 13th,
19th, 2tth cf November and 3rd
of December respectively.
Kmoot and Hunmcutt have
donated 34 beautiful and appro-
priate prises ft r the above tour-
The Fort Davis Golf Club opens
its course to ah amateur golfers
this month so that all players
can become acquainted with the
course before the forthcoming
event. There will be no green fees
from now uuti; tournament time.
Also there is 10 green fees for
oa: .'cipant* during the tourna-
Former Yankee Prcxy Also
Against Reserve Clause
By United Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 25.A House Sub-Committee
ended its investigation of baseball yesterday with
testimony from former New York Yankee President
Larry MacPhail. He suggested there be six major
leagues instead of two.
He had plenty to tell the'Washington group. He
told the Congressional Sub-Committee on monopolies
that television eventu*lry will kill the minor leagues,
that the farm system as it is run now is bad for the
game and so is the reserve clause.
"Why should I freeze when
I believe I can lick him "
counters Rocky.
From Los Angeles comes word
that Middleweight Champion
Sugar Ray Robinson will de-
fend his Utle in San Francis-
co on December eighth. Promo-
ter William Kyne says Robinson
will receive one dollar and turn
i the rest of his purse over to
the Damon Runyon Cancer
Fund. Kyne says he expects to
!meet with Robinson's manager,
George Gainford today and iron
lout all the details ,

It is with mannerly reluctance that I am compelled to decline
a invitation to appear before the House Judiciary Subcommittee >
in Washington which is inquiring into the monopolistic tendencies I
Of organized baseball.
I do this with abysmal sorrow because I realize that without I
benefit of my wise guidance Rep. Bmanuel Celler and his associates
aren't going to make a great deal of progress The situation is'
paiticularly trying In view of the fact that up to now they have
heard from only a few distinguished persons.
Such as Ty Cobb, noted authority on labor-management: Phil
K. Wrlgley, chewing' gum tycoon: Leslie (Bless Me O'Connor),
scholarly agrarian; Thomas J. Halligan. dealer In Irish explosives.
Red Smith, Wisconsin fisherman; Clark Griffith inventor of the
piggy bank, and Bill Werber, insurance expert.
One reason I am unable to accede to the solons' wishes is that
the date conflicts with a previous social appointment I have with
Rocky Marciano whose sweaty cali&thentics wMI be on public view
that afternoon for the last time before he enters the ring with
Pokey Joe Louis in an all-age heavyweight sweepstakes.
The Hon. Mr. Celler cannot reasonably expect me to by-pass
such an important event merely to make known my views on the
reserve clause, farm system, third big league, effects of TV and
radio on minor league baseball and why Ralph Branca pitched to
Bobby Thomson In the last playoff game.

Another reason is that I have-become wary of these hearings.
Last time I waa asked to come to Washington I didn't even get to
speak my piece. Huey Long had summoned me to appear before
the Senate Finance Committee which was looking into certain elec-
tion irregularities.
to some way Col. Ed Bradley, a gambler, who used to make a
habit of winning the Kentucky Derby, was Involved. That spring I
had done a couple of pieces on Bradley out of Palm Beach where
he operated a gambling casino for years. Apparently this made me
an authority on gamblers.
But before Huey could build up a case against Bradley as a
sinister figure, the old gent, requested to identify his profession,
looked Huey squarely in the eye and in a flat, icy, defiant voice
"I'm a gambler. Ill gamble on anything."
That took a lot of wind out of Huey's sails and I guess It was
one of the few times anybody ever saw him flustered.
Later I called on Huey In his Senate office He had regained
his composure..."I Just wanted to talk football with you, any-
how he said. Huey was football mad at the time, though there
were some who taught him plain mad, period He had Just hired
Biff Jones as coach and was exploting the sport in a big way at
Louisiana State University which he dominated as he did about
everything else down there in those days.
I Joined him out in his hotel suite and we cnewed the fat and
munched mint Juleps until the small hours. It was quite an expe-
rience for a sports writer. I can't say I ever met a more fasclnat-
InK man It wasn't hard to understand the grip he had on his
Deole I suppose he was strictly a wrongo but don't let anybody
tell you he couldn't sell you a bill of goods and make you feel yob
were getting all the best of It. ^ ^ f
Getting back to the Hon. Mr. Celler and hla associates, If they
don't seem to be putting on a popular show Its probably because
Gus rLFan can't see much that is wrong about baseball as It U,
and I wouldn't be surprised if he's wondering why the Investiga-
tion was called In the first place.
You beaxttaat Mr. Celle?, with the spectacular Kefauver circus
in mind to looking for publicity to add to his stature as a crusad-
lna statesman, and maybe he is. since that's the way most of em
Dlav tt buttot'i|5ve him the benefit of the doubt and wish him
well M wyUltf good comes out of the, fine. If not, no-
body's vSSttoiti hurt, except the taxpayer who must ptek up
the tab but he's used to that by now. ... .___ .
Tti rlserre clause may not be a legal instrument Judged by
exacto. sluErd7bSt thV unr*otetlng hired hands realise It, to
SSentSS toa^ontinulng operation tf a business thatto unlike
oat The farm system may need restrictions, if, too complex In
Its ramifications for me to wrestle with. ____
Tseems to me baseball's most trxgent problem to the preserva-
tion of ltssmaller leagues. They were prospering until TV and
radionVedidtlielr territory with Ma-league coverage. If Mr. Cel-
lTti^omrup with the answer to this one he's rare am to make
the HaU ofFame in Cooperstolm. Meanwhile, he amThto buddtos
are getng toSeet some mlgbty Interesting people, and before the
hearings are orer they will meet some more.
MacPhail, who has been breed-
ing horses since leaving the
Yanks In 1947. says baseball
would be unproved by making
the Pacific Coast League the
third major ciieuit.
"But, I don't know that Los
Angeles to an> better baseball
town,-' said MacPhail. "than say
Montreal or Baltimore in the In-
ternational League, or Minnea-
polis and Kansas City in the
American Association "
MacPhail. didn't explain
where he would fii.d four new
leagues of major league cali-
ber, but he did suggest the en-
tire minor league system be re-
The red-haired MacPhail says
the farm system is getting out of
"The tai! has been wagging the
dog for a long time," he said.
"Now the \ibratlon Is going to
kUl the do,? unless something Is
MacPhail suggests that each
major league club be limited in
the number of larm teams it can
He also warned that wide-
spread broadcasting and televis-
ing of major league games are
'definitely and eminently unfair
to the minors.'' MacPhail says
smaller clubs are unable to sell
broadcasts to their own games
and eventually will be wiped out.
MacPhail says he was largely
responsible for the controversial
report by baseball's steering com-
mittee in 1Q. He.also said some
of his comments were deleted be-
cause they were too strong. The
ones deleted, MacPhail told the
sub-committee, included views
that baseball to a monopoly and
the reserve clause would not
stand up in court.
MacPhail testimony ended
four weeks of public commit-
tee hearings under Chairman
Emanuel Celler of New York.
Celler says results of the Inves-
tigation probably will be made
public at the next session of
Congress. -
Elsewhere In baseball, rookie
outfielder Willie Mays of the New
York Giants Is waiting to hear
from his Army draft toard. Mays
took his phys'cal examination
Tuesday in Birmingham. Alaba-
ma, but tho Army oMcials would
not say whether the United Press
rookie of the year has passed.
The Boston Red Sox have
dropped catcher Buddy Rosar,
and General Manager Joe Cronln
says they may also drop the
Scranton farm lub In the East-
ern League
Cronln said ne Is considering
"two or three offers for the
Scranton franchise. Rosar was
lven his unconditional release.
[e broke Into the majors with
the Yanks .n 1939 and was trad
ed to Boston years ago.
ad indigestion?
check both at once...
here's what to do!
When unbalanced eatinfc. over-
work o worry came Aci Iadi-
euioo. Headache ...take pieaaanc-
tasting Alka-Seltser right away!
Combining alkaline ingredients
for neutralizing txctu gastric
acidity with aa nlgeic for
oocbiog pain-, Alka-Seluer act
quickly to relieve kolb ditcom-
Alka-Seluer i not a toxativere-
peated ast wont hurt you. Take
it at the art* aign of din-eat and
again half an hour totee, if yn-p-
tom* should pertaM.
Drop om m two tablea of A1U-
Seluar into a glass of water. Watch
it iparkle loto a refreshing *to-
tioo than drink it Keep a ttuv
ply of quick-acting Alka-Sekxer
bandy al wart I
Alka-Siltzir blips
Ulitis .ally
Alkd -Sc-lt/i-r
Balboa Swimming
Pool To Be Closed
All Day Tomorrow
Balboa swimming pool will be
closed all day Friday, Oct. 26, for
cleaning, it was announced today
by the Phjslcal Education and
Recreation Branch.
The work wli- be done by the
Municipal division forces, and It
to expected that It will be com-
pleted to time to have the pool
reopened on the regular schedule
the following day.
Don Stevens
SOUTHPAW Illinois barged
through Its first four games un>
defeated and one of the reasons
Is Don Stevens, who teams with
Johnny K^rras to k}ve the mi-
ni one of the nation's finest
sets of htifback. The Pitts-
burgh Negro combines speed
and shlf tlr.ess with needlepoint
left-hand passing. (NEA)
P.O. Box *
City Coist
tep your kens at a high
rateof egg production,
and maintain them In good
physical condition. The
oatmeal in ful-O-Pep
Feeds and Mashes for
(tarting, growlnfanda
production contributes
toward more prefltable
Mo* by

Injuries Prove Modern Football Requires Heavier Armor, Say Coaches
Pass And Open
Play Added To
Game Hazards
NBA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK. Oct. 25 There. hsve been an or?';
nary number of football In-
juries this Pall, or It rnay be
that they haw attracted more
attention than usual-
Certainly there has been an
epidemic of houlder separa-
tions, headed by that oNe-
braska's All America Bobby
"pSS^Bcm Adams and five
other Pennsylvania players were
hurt in the Quakers' favagely-
fought and losing battle with
Shoulder separations come
largely from hard tackling or
being tackled the same way.
The man running with the ball
falls on his elbow or his shoul-
der Is driven into the turf. In
the old days, It was said that
the combatant's shoulder was
knocked down. It eventually got
well, but the player had a lump
as a memento.
The trend has William Wal-
ter Heffelflnger out with his
Old blast against iron hard
But present-day coaches' con-
tend the very number of injur-
ies is proof that modern foot-
ball demands heavier protect-
ion, .>, i
Nevertheless, Pudge Hefftlf in-
ger, Yale's all-time guard of
the early gay 1890s, contends
the plastic helmets and rock-
like pads account for the mul-
tiple injuries. Old Back Num-
ber urges a return to the old
era of softly-quilted shoulders,
hips and thighs.
"Headguards were considered
sissy stuff when we played 45-
mlnute halves," sniffs theocto-
Senarian, who talks more and
ruder as time marches on
"Way back there, football was
a game of push and pull,"
counters Army's Red Blaik.
"Today It Is a game of im-
"Canvas-Jacket era football,
with its hand-to-hand fighting
and close-order plle-ups looked
awfully rough," asserts Colum-
bia's Lou Little, "but actually
Four 1950 Champs
Return To 504th
FAB Boxing Team
PORT KOBBE, C.Z.. Oct. 35
The 504th Held Artillery Battal-
ion opened a be ated but energet-
ic training camp last week on
the top floor ol Service Battery.
Answering the cal; for boxers
were nine men. Inc.uding four
men who are 1950 champs in the
Panam Area and U8ARCARIB.
The veterans who are passing
on their ring wwy to the new
men are: Ramn Rosarlo, heavy-
weight; William Aeusto, light-
heavy, and Tony Prez, light-
weight, all of wnich were U8AR-
CARIB champs, and Mario Riv-
era,. Panama Area flyweight
champ. All of these men will de-
fend their titles except Prez, who
will move up to the welterweight
Among the newcomers are Ni-
cholas and Prez Zayas, broth-
ers. Nick Is a welterweight and
Prez a bantam Vicente de Jess
and Santos Gonzlez, both light-
weights and Laureano Berrios.
flyweight, round out the squad.
Coaches Lt. Jack Owesne and
SFC Restitute Hernndez, be-
Heve that despite the late start
in training the 504th will again
be a contending power in the
the modern game, with high-
speed body cpntact, is much
more dangerous. Bloody noses,
black eyes and broken teeth
were common In the mass-
play age. but Incapacitating In-
juries to knees, ankles and
shoulders were far less preva-
lent than they are today.
"Opening up the game added
to Its hazards.
"Players collide at high speed.
The shock impact is terrific.
"Walter Camp Introduced the
forward pass as a safety mea-
sure, hoping to discourage
mass momentum plays. Camp
never dreamed that the pass
would become a principal source
of casualties.
"The pass receiver is apt to
be hurt by over-zealous defend-
ers. With his arms outstretch-
ed and his eyes on the ball, he
is vulnerable.
"Modern high-speed blocking
takes a toll of knees and ank-
"Shoulder injuries Could be
reduced if players were taught
to tackle with, their heads up
and their shoulders squared. Af-
ter all, a maq must see what
be alms at, or he can't hit his
Perhaps much of what Pudge
Heffelflnger says can be dis-
counted on the grounds that
he was a man apart
Heff belongs In the category
with Jim Thorpe, who once
"How cab anybody get hurt
playing football?"
Seattle (NBA) Wesley
Odell, young son of the Wash-
ington football coach, is named
after Wesley Pesler, Minnesota
ben you serve Campbell's Chicken Noodle Soup
you are sure to find tender pieces of rwy+n and
plenty of homey egg noodles in every plateful.
Taste tells Campbell's Chicken Noodle Soup is
delicious because it's prepared ai you would do It your-
self. It is a family favoritehave it soon, have it often,
Campbell's Chicken Noodle Soup Is condensed for
extra value. You get twice as much full-flavored soup
because as with all Campbell's Soups an equal
amount of water must be added.
MAT ACTIONPlenty of action is In store for the fans who
attend the Charolito Esplrltuano-Young Finnegan scheduled
ten-round bout at the Coln Arena Sunday night. Above is
scene of what the fans can expect in the 45-mlnute best
two-of-three falls wrestling semifinal between Cuban Heavy-
weight Champion Negro Badu and Mexican Champ Charro
Atlantic Side Fans Impressed
By Finnegan, Charolito Preps
Atlantic side boxing fans will
have the opportunity of seeing
Young Fhmegan in action for the
first time sine* he returned from
his successful tour through Tri-
nidad and South America when
le enters the r'ng Sunday night.
Finnegan will work out in an
exhibition tonight at the Pana-
ma Gym.
Finnegaa's opponents haven't
been announced, but it is report-
ed that he will go four rounds
against a featherweight snd
lightweight boxers of real class.
On the other hand. Splrituano
who Journeyed over to the At-
lantic aids yesterday, was very
Impressive In his sessions at the
Colon Anna. B> displayed a ter-
rific left hook and a powerful
right hand that thrilied over two
hundred fans that gathered
there to witness the drills. Fav-
orable comments were heard af-
ter he completed his workouts.
The semlfina: wrestling match
between Negro Badu, Cuban 195-
pound champ nd Charro Azte-
ca, Mexican champion, expected
to be one of the best ever seen on
the Isthmus, is causing a great
amount of interest in the differ-
ent circle sof Panam and the
Canal Zone. Both boys will be
facing each other for the third
time and are slated to go 45 min-
utes in their up and down battle.
Two four-round preliminary
'-uts will complete the show.
Sports Shorties
Congressional investigators say
a poll of baseball writers shows
that nine out of 10 Believe oa e-
ball's reserve clause Is okay. The
reserve clause binds a player to
one club until he Is traded, sold
or released The poh also shows
that eight out of nine writers ap-
prove of the baseball farm sys-
tem. .and three out of four be-
lieve basebKll should enjoy mon-
opoly rights over televising ball
A Congressional report also
shows that there is no such thing
as a 1100,000 bail player. The re-
port shows ttrat salaries ranged
from 15.00C to $90,000 last sea-
son. $11,000 was the median sal-
ary for a Dig leaguer.The New
York Yankpes have the highest
payroll...tue St. Louis Browns,
the lowest.
BOSTON Ted Williams' days
with the Btiston Red Sox may be
numbered. The new manager of
the Boston Red SoxLou Bou-
dreausays there are no "un-
touchables" on the Red Sox. He's
willing to trade anybody to build
a strong teair. But Boudreau
warns the other clubs the Sox
won't be swindled In the trade
market...he says neither Ted
nor anyone else will be trades
for nothing. Says Boudreau:
"Any trades we make will be va-
lue for value."
Scout's Report Shows Why
DiMaggio Talks Of Retiring
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 35. (NBA)
Andy High and the Brooklyn
club are much annoyed abou the
publishing of a report the scout
in on the Yankees, whom he
watched for a month prior to
the World- Series.
Hank Bauer Joe DlMsutkio
Such a record is supposed to be
a league matter to be treated with
the utmost confidence. The
Dodgers turned it over to the
Olants, of course. Old-time base-
ball men can't recall having ever
seen such top-secret stuff In
print, but there It is as big as
fife in Life.
Among many other things, it
gives you In black and white
several reasons why Joe Di-
Maggio Is comtemplating retire-
"He cant stop quickly and
throw hard," observed High, one-
time National League tnflelder.
"You can take the extra base on
him if he is moving away from
line of throw. He wont-throw
on questionable plays.
"He can't run and won't bunt.
"His reflexes are very slow,
and he can't pull a good fast ball
at all. The fast ball U better
thrown high. Throw him noth-
ing but good fast balls and fast
curve balls. Will pull left-hand
pitcher a little more than right-
hand pitcher. Pitch him the
same. Don't slow up on him. He
will go for a bad pitch once in a
while with two strikes."
imagine a report like that on
DiMaggio when he was in full
stride, or even a year ago.
"Play Hank Bauer to pull and
deep," wrote High. "Hitting ver-
sus left-hand pitcher, his power
Is the fast ball from the belt up,
out over the plate. Would make
him hit breaking stuff low and
the fast ball at his hands Inside."
Failure to follow Instructions
cost the New York Nationals the
Series, for Bauer's three-run
triple In the sixth inning of the
sixth game sailed over the head
of Left Fielder Monte Irvln.
Like the Phillies' detectives
and others before them, High
pegged Phil Rizzuto as the most
troublesome New York American,
at bat, on the bases and In the
field. /
"Will hit ball where pitched
and behind runner with man on
| first base," he said. "Will pull
nearly all change-up pitches. He
can push, bunt or hit the low
pitch. Would make him hit the
high ball, inside or out, and give
him the overhand curve low aft-
er two strikes. Don't like side-
arm fast ball. Would make first
ball a strike. He will bunt with
man on third base and two out.
He will hit-and-run likes the
even count. Would not slow up
on him much. With man on first
base, crow him with fast ball and
fast overhand curve. Play him
straight away In outfield and not
deep. At third base to pull and
very close. He will bunt a lot with
two out. Runs well and Is very
good base-runner. He will take
the extra base, and Is liable to
steal third on left-hand pltch-
" _
High advised Leo Durocher
never to give Oene Woodling a
slowed-up curve or change of
pace to hit, and never to slow
up on Mickey Mantle unless It
was outside the strike zone and
used to set him up. He pointed
out that Sonny Boy's wrist act-
ion was not good, stressed his
speed on the bases, warned not
to throw behind him.
High classed Yogi Berra as a
low-ball hitter, but a good one
Platter Fans... get Hep" to Our
For as little as
$ JOO or 2
00 Weekly
You con be tti proud owner of the utett "Aits"....
or what ever type of music you enjoy mottl
(fa. Cymos Cyrnos Gift Shop
No. 1 Jos Feo. de la Ossa No. 1 Ttvull Ave.
(Tlveli Creating) (Across fsom Aneen Flayshed)
Six Man Football Tourney Saturday
For Elementary Schools At Gamboa
Heavyweight Rocky Marciano
will go thiough four stiff three-
minute rounds at his training
camp in Greenwood Lake, today.
Marcianowho has never been
beaten in his 37 pro fightssays
he beUeves he can lick Joe Louis
in their bout tomorrow in New
York. Adds Rocky. "I believe I
can lick any man in the worm.
Irish Blliy Graham moved a
step closer to a crack at the wel-
terweight title by knocking out
Jimmy Brown in the fourth
round of a scheduled 10-rounder
st Holyoke, Mass. Brownwho
was subbing foi ailing Billy Jenk-
insgave Graham little trouble.
In other bouts Monday, wel-
terweight Lester Felton won a
unanimous decision over Pete ou
in a 10-round go at Grand Rap-
ids, Mich...and Canadian wel-
terweight champ Johnny Greco
floored Jimmy Mulligan In the
third round of a scheduled 10-
round affair at Baltimore.
NEW YORK-Officials of the
New York Yankees say that rook-
ie outfielder Mickey Mantle suf-
fered no 111 effects from his tum-
ble In the opening game of the
World 8eries. Mantle will rest up
this winter at his home town In
Joplin, Mo. The Yankees are still
awaiting a report from Johns
Hopkins Hospital on another of
their starsVic Raschlwho has
some torn cartilage in his right
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Athletic
Director Richard Larkln of Ohio
State says that reports that foot-
ball Coach Woody Hayes has a
five-year written contract are
Incorrect. Larkin says Ohio State
has a gentlemen's agreement
with Hayes for five years. Larkin
says Ohio .aw forbids the signing
of contracts for more than one
year. ______
DES MOINES. Iowa The foot-
ball coach ci Drake University-
Warren G a e rsays he reels
Coach J. B Whitworth of Okla-
homa A. and M. should take some
action in the bugging of Drake
halfback Johnny Bright. Bright
was sidelined with a broken Jaw
by illegal forearm biowa to a
Same against the Aggies Satur-
ay. Gaer says he feels that he
would take some action "if one
of my boys were Involved in a
similar situation."
NEW YORKOwner Ted Col-
lins of the New York football
Yanks hln'i he's ready to kiss
and make up with wandering
auarterbark George Ratterman.
Ratterman lumped the Yanks
to play fot the Montreal Alou-
ettes.. .but reports say he's ready
to leave the Canadian club at tne
end of this sea.v.n.
LOS ANvJELES-^PaCtflc Coast
Conference Commissioner Victor
Schmidt says he has urged uni-
versity presidente throughout the
nation to support him in his ef-
fort to aocilsh sprmg football
training and the two-platoon
system. Schmidt says the two
practices make up "a clear and
present danger to th* survival of
Intercollegiate football."________
who couldnt be thrown similar
pitches in succession. The catch-
er didn't have a real good arm
when pushed, but Reynolds. Ras-
-hl and Lonst held you prettv
*lose at first base, Pnd von hd
to have your break to run on him
a lot.
Oil M*ry)ti-'iH dtrfnt like side-
rum stuff He liked a fast bs"
over the plate hleh. He would
take two curve-ball strikes to get
a fast ball, and wouM chase a
had Ditch, once In a while with
two strikes.
Of the pitchers. Hleh pointed
out that All's Revnolds hd a
goot fast ball, but was a little
wild with It. Vic Raschl ran to
his fast bsll when in trouble, but
it was not too good. He looked
tired. Ed Looat would throw slon
when ahead of vou. Johnnv Sam
didnt have anything but a good
Andy High obvlouslv dldnt
-onelder It worh while to o into
the others, and now vou winder
more than ever bow Csev Ften-
gal >ot there for the third
straight year.
A six-maii football tournament
for elementary schools will be
held at Gamboa October 87.
Having discussed various pos-
sible methods of conducting a
tournament, the straight elimi-
nation type seemed most prac-
ticable and fairest to participat-
ing teams.
A drawing was made at 1:00
p.m., Oct. 22, in Mr. Lockrldge's
office to diterrnlne the pairings.
One bye had to be drawn for,
since seven teams would be com-
Lockrldge will take pictures ol
each team befo-e the games start.
He also hopes to get action shots
during the progress of the tour-
I Invite your attention to the
following rules and Interpreta-
At least three men must be
on the line of scrimmage of-
The maximum number of the
players on a roster will be 12
and all of these must see some
action in each game.
Permit tour time-outs in each
half, two iier team, with one
minute for a time-out.
The KICK-OFF shall be
made from tht Kicking Team's
30-yard line snd the it-yard
Une shall be the Receiving
Team's restraining line.
The Ball-Carrier Is downed
when he is clearly touched with
both hands upon the torso, be-
tween shoulders and crotch.
The Center can be made eli-
gible for passes if he becomes
the en dman on the line or
scrimmage. _..
Unauthorized equipment would
Include: leather soled shoes, hel-
mets, shoulder pads, fiber pro-
tective padding, and metal or
fiber cleats.
There will be no goal posts on
the playing field so the extra
point will be scored by either a
pass or a run.
The game will consist of four
slx-mlnute quarters, with two
minutes between quarters and
five minutes at the half.
All other rules, fouis, and pen-
alties will be executed In accord-
ance with ll-man football regu-
Hunting Dog Never
Missed A Sign
NEW YORK, Oct. 36 (NEA)
Vance Randolph, author, says
the smartest dog he ever saw was
Booger, a retriever which belong-
ed to an Osare hunter.
Booger was so smart that when
his master used a big Winches-
ter, the hound chased only deer.
When his owner used a squirrel
rifle, Booger concentrated on
treeing squirrels. A shotgun sent
Booger flushing up quail. Booger
trailed coons and possums when
his owner toted out the lantern.
One day, when his master
showed up with a fish pole,
Booger begun digging worms.
Playground Sports
At Paraldo over 300 fans wit-
nessed Sliver City Junior High
School and Santa Cruz elemen-
tary school share honors for the
girls volleyball tournament held
at the Paraso Gymnasium. The
Physical Education and Recrea-
tion Branch sponsored the affair.
The first game It was a tussle
all the way between La Boca and
Red Tank-Paralso. Paraso took
the first set and then lost the
other two. Score 16-14.10-15, and
Santa Cruz scored an easy .vic-
tory, defeating La Boca elemen-
tary 15-1, 1C-1
Silver Cltv High again defeat-
ed Santa Cruz to make the fin-
als. Santa Cruz girls were a lit-
tle timid of tht crowd, and lost
two straight seis, 15-8. 16-11.
Gatun elementary and Red
Tank-Para'io nad the fans In an
uproar, both teams volleying
hard to get points. Paraso took
the first and tnlrd sets and Ga-
tun the second. Gatun's second
set was so e?sy that the Atlantic
side made an amazing finish in
the third -tet. 18-13, i-15, 16-14.
The La Bora Jr. High and Cha-
gres game a'most ended in a love
affair, La Boca taking the game
15-0, 15-4 Charlett Oooden's
service was too good lor Chagres
Santa Cruz elementary won
over Silver Cltv 15-10, 15-6.
In the final game Sliver City
took advantage of La Boca to the
tune of 15-8, 15-10.
Santa Crvz' tots and Red Tank-
Paralso played f wonderful game
in the first set but they got tired
and lost 15 13 15-3.
California's Right Tackle Leads Play
And Blocks Out Left-Side Linebacker}
Another of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fa-
mous coaches tor NEA Service.
California Coach
BERKELEY, Calif. Oct. 25
(NEA)My favorite play was
Sood for 4.' yards and a touch-
own against Pennsylvania last
~|year. was a lead-
ing factor In the
181 petate Calif-
ornia scored In
Its first five
games this fall.
Johnny Ol-
izewskl. Califor-
nia's All-Amerl-
a fullback can-
didate, takes a
hand -off and
slices off the de-
fensive left end.
The left half-
Lynn Waldorf th r^ht M a
flanker at the outset of the play,
as shown In the accompanying
Key blocks are nude by the
right halfback on the left end,
who Is caught coming Into the
play; the right end on the de-
fensive left tackle; the right
*Fto Se^rigk? haMbaek,
ivote and hand. o to the tmU-
tackle, who leads the play tad.
takes the left-aide linebacker;
and the flanker, who goat down-
field to get the left halfback.
The center goes downfleld te
make the clean-up block.
The same play can be run to
the opposite sle with a revet sal
In blocking assignments.
NEXT: Rip Eagle of Pean State,
Along The Fairways
Ghosts and witches riding
around on old golf clubs?? Yes,
Indeed...The traditions of Hal-
lowe'en will be revived tomorrow
night, starting at 7:30 at Summit
Hills Golf and Country Club.
An entire evening of fun and
frolic Is promised everyone at-
tending this fine ghost-chasing
affair at Summit. No evil spirits
will be present, however. Free
beer is brewed of nothing but
good, happy and mellow spirits,
and will be served with light re-
freshmentsalso free. -
There will be lots of gamas, old
fashioned hoe-towns prizes for
the best costumes, and door
prizes. Come one, come all, for a
wonderful evening of fun.
Admission charge wont hurt
a bit.
and Fred Livingston emerged as
first flight winners of tht Fort
Davis Scotch Foursome Matea
Play. They defeated Bob Rurdl*
and CpL T. Hlggenbotham, 3)
and 1.
Major Kenneth Forrest tad
Captain Paul Koerner won tte
second flight by defeating Mr.
and Mrs. W. Fritz Humphries, 2-
Cpl. U. L. Smith and Opl. D. R.
Kimsey took third flight honort
St defeating Mr and Mrs. W. X.
cCue, 3 and 1. .
Stockton, CtilX. (NBA) Col-
lege of Pacific and Hardln-Stm-
mons hold the NCAA record fo*
the highest tie football score,
their 1048 Grape Bowi game end-
ing 35-35. t
Lustrous gold setting holds brilliant colored stone in
your choice of color. Note the 2 splendid side-dia-
monds Here's a ring any woman would be proud to
own. Come, choose one now for yourself or at t gift
for some lucky lady.
Pay as little as
a month

Genuine diamond wt
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any member of the Lions Crab. / ;


"Lef f* people knotc the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Millions Of Britons To Polls;
'Good Old Winnie Big Favorite
i ... ... .1__u_ _.._. mm aiu ssM "T never Dioohesv, 1
LONDOK. Oct 25
lions of Briton;
what appeared to be
(UP^ Mil-'5 to 2
an* a Labor ^ml^sf&s^ajsriss^ JAZlZXUtP*?
turnout for a gneral election In
which the aging Winston Chur-
chill was expected to be return-
ad to h Is job of Prime Minister.
Polling officials In ixmdon said
20 to 30 pei cent of the elector-
ate voted before noon this year
than last ytar when 84 per cent
of the elect jrate voted before the
polls closed.
Newspaper polls and betting
odds were certain that the voters
will throw out the Socialist gov-
ernment which ruled Britain for
the last six years under Prime
Minister Cement Attlee .
"But If Churchill's Conservative
Party wins a majority of seats in
the next 825-seat House of Com-
mons its margin of victory may
be small.
No Incidents were reported
although the Tories accused
the Laborltes of handing out
pamphlets accusing them of
"warmongering" to persons en-
tering the polling places.
The polls wll! stay open for 14
hours until 9 pm. ana upwards of
30.000,000 persons will have voted
by then.
At noon the betting odds were
t to 2 for a Conservative victory,
EllabeHe Davis
To Arrive Today
Ellabelle Davis, the famous
American soprano wno will sing
tomorrow night at the National
Theater. w*s scneduied to arrive
thi* afternoon at 3 o clock at the
Tocumen airport.
Miss Davis w'll make her first
public appearance tonight at 7:45
when she wii: be Interviewed
over station HOG by Dave Con-
stable. .Following the Interview
she will be the guest of Emilio
Cadet, ace Panamanian baritone,
and his wife Mis. Olga Moya Ca-
det- '
Cadet has invited Miss Davis
to hear him sing with the Re-
publican Bend tonight in Santa
Ana Plata.
JIV Will iccc.,^ ,.*...>--------- --- --
vot*dUtoday"ta \ with 57 plraWpTcln* up special Itele.""g"L
a record! to 3,000 U8.4C0I. Bookmakers | in hisroom., at BfWlgMffl
said the wagering was "fast and ace. Members of the Royal Kami-
furious, and" much better than
last year.' Closing oads last year
were even money.
King George VI who has been
getting out of his sickbed for a
few hours daily lor the past week.
ly do not vote.
Prime Minister clement Attlee
and his wife, two daughters and
son drove to the polling place
nearest to 10 Downing Street at
8:30 a.m. to cast their votes. Att-
. (NBA Telephoto)
YOrNG Y1CTTMNurse Lois Deeden tries to make Diane
Shaughnessy. 45 days old. comfortable in iron lung in Chi-
cago Hospital. Infant, whose left leg is paralyzed, contracted
polio when six weeks old and had to be put In iron lung.
;e everyone to the po
Vinston Churchill had to be
swept thruugh a Jampacked
crowd of 200 by a police escort to
cast his vote at 8t. 8tephen s Hall
near his home In the South Ken-
sington district of London.
The crowu, shouting, "Good old
Winnie," Inundated the automo-
bile In whlcn the wartime leader
arrived. Bobbles had to ngnt
their way ten yards Into the hall
sweeping Churchill with tnem.
After he voted, the policemen
had to battle to get him back Into
the auto. He made no comment.
Love Perfume Maker
Freed On Charges
Of Swindling Clients
Louis Clement, 50, Inventor and
distributor of a "mangetlzed
love perfume," was acquitted
today of charges of swindling
love-happy clients.
Clement, better known as the
Professor," immediately an-
nounced plans for the introduc-
tion of his magic product Into
Japan and Russia.
His operations were curtailed
when the Governor of Brazza-
vill complained to the authori-
ties that the Professor's pro-
duct was a fake and was having
a bad effect on the natives
During the suit Clement's at-
torney introduced alleged letters
from satisfied clients to prove
the worth of the '/magnetized
love perfume."
A young Swedish girl allegdly
wrote, "thanks to your perfume
I have regained the love of
my fiance. Before he was a cold
fish. Now he bends over my
perfumed body with passion."
The Judge and the public
prosecutor gravely sniffed a
bottle of the love perfume with-
out apparent results during the
NEW YORK, Oct. 25 (UP) Htavy support for Rocky
Marciano today dropped th batting price another half
point to 6-5, favoring Jot Louis, as both principals rastod
before their big fight tomorrow'night.
The continuad support for the unbeaten Marciano
provided a surprise because ax-Champion Louis had boon
much mora impressive in his last workout Tutsday than
The bookmakers ara wagering five-and one half to
five that Joa boats the stocky Marciano in tha scheduled
ten rounder at Madison Square Gordon and thay ara tak-
ing 6Vi-to-5. That left 6-to-5 for man to man wagering.
Louis was moro highly favorod ovar his 27-year-old
opponent to score a knockout. Tha bookies were offering
13 to 5 that Louis does not belt out Rocky and four-to-ona
that Marciano doas not K.O. Joa.
Marciano said, "I'll knock Louis out."
Thosa who favored Louis ara counting on his weight
advantage of about 25 pounds, his greater experience in
70 fights to Rocky's 37 and his superiority at long range.
Marciano has a perfect record of 37 professional vic-
tories and a ten-year advantage in youth. Ho is also
superior in slugging at close quarters.
Theater Guild's 'Laura'
Well Received At Diablo
In a setting and decor that foils for the biting Unes of OUck-
Alaska's Mosquito Ridden Summer Is Hot
took the audience at once into
its mood of sharp-toothed com-
edy in a sn.artly decorated New
York apartment, the Theater
Guild's three-act mystery "Lau-
ra" opened last night at Diablo.
Casting, direction and staging
by the Guild did credit to the
richly venomous linea of the me-
lodrama cooked up by authors
Vera Caspary and George Sklar
who had mixed Freud and the
ways of the homicide squad to
form an amusingly palatable
Much of the smoothness that
marked the presentation of the
Guild's first anniversary show
was due to the talented direction
of Roy Gll-ikenhaus and Rufus Z.
Smith, who had found no detail
too man for careful develop-
ment. ,
Especially in the play's final
act, the small well-trained cast
carried the audience into a ten-
sion that relaxed only In the An-
al scene of a satisfactory denoue-
Stan Fidanqne, a ikilled ac-
tor whose personality takes lo-
cal audiences along with him In
almost any role, carried the
lead as the slightly heavy but
engaging member of
rk's Hi
ROYALTY AFLOAT Princess Elizabeth and ber husband.
Prince Philip (left), make the short voyage from Vancouver
to Victoria British Columbia, aboard the Canadian destroyer,
Crusader. An unidentified Canadian naval officer (right)
* acts as a guide.
Bt >Tr art ingebsoll
As Told to Richard Kleiner
NEA Staff Correspondent
The tail lights of a big Diesel track disappeared down the
._i to Yaidex. I watched the lights grow smaller and smaller
and'.r disappear, swallowed op In the black Alaskan nigh'
I was very much aloneunless there were bears in the neigh-
I was a: a road Junction called Glenailen. It was where
I found myself after my first days travels, on my hitch-hike
tap from AUska :o New York. A few minutes before. I had
Wen riding in the track, listening dreamily while the driver
that he made more money than the Governor of AUska.
"This is as far as we go tc-
aetber baddy." he said, sadder.-
w. He was going straight to
Taldex I wanted to go north
Where Td mee: the Airar. Rgr-
wmy. I thanked him and cot on:
JX was snldnsght.
I fonnd myself on a BfUe tri-
angle in the middle of the Junc-
tion. I figured that if there
were any bears prowtag around.
j r* be safer oc :he tr-.arg>
than a: the edge of the read.
There was no sign of anv traffic.
SO I rolled up in =r s>*Pr-x
bag. R was eompjetetv black:
ml eyes strained, bul there was
nmhhig to see oc :ha: xocc-
bae nigh:. And I feU asieep
When I awoke the sun vii
eosatng sp front the mountains
to the east. I sliced off s r**ce
of pumpernickel slacoed on
some cheese and tha:
fngenoU. a lS-year-eld Tale
TaivmatT stadrnt. went to
Alaska for the sauwr. He
decioVd to hitch-hike home to
New Tora. Here is his own
arcaaat of that tripthe stor
f the people he sort, the
things be saw. the adventare*
be had. This is the second of
fear roOirknar chapter* that
amsab bis Alaskan Odyssey.
In the
I bad two
the winter tz-z the drr. powd-
err, sne-v irres i: a smoother
surfirt rn summer i: s bumpy.
bare" ce fees and rerr dusty."

One I passed an army con-
voy, heedtrg northwest. It
. kicked up a cloud of
was dust. The true* I was in niowed
through thai eJaaa, and we had
to roil our windows uo. It was
more than SO degrees a: the
York's finest. Mark McPher.
Given the Job of solving the
murder of a caraer woman whose
face was blown offand oblit-
eratedby a shotgun blast In her
own apartment. McPiierson finds
the memorv of the lady held dear
by three male suspect and
would-be lover.
First he find Danv Dorgan. a
pudgy student, trying to scrounge
a few "hot" records from the col-
lection he had enjoyed with Lau-
ra, a woman nearly twice his age.
Ken Millard put a convincing
amount of Ineptitude into the
youngster's attachment for tne
siren of whom his mother, played
by Kathleen Flnnegan, disap-
McPhereon' usplclon shift
from Dany to Laura's fiance,
Shelby Carpenter, smooth, weak
and beautiful. Being engaged to
Laura has hot deterred Carpen-
ter. In the person of Lt. Charle
Smallwood. from Intensely flat-
tering attentions to one of ner
close friends. .,__
On hand to nelp the detective
Is Waldo Lydecrer, the older man
in Laura's love-life, Ollckenhau
bring diabolical effectiveness to
his verbal tilts with McPhereon,
whom he accuses of having suc-
cumbed to the wiles of the mur-
dered woman he'd never seen.
After Pejgy Silvestre, In the
role of malrt Bessie Clary, has re-
vealedand concealeda num-
ber of good clues, and ably car-
ried the comedy lines, McPher-
son U left alone in the P*rt-
ment. He finds himself faced by
a strange wlrlIn the person of
Elena Marsella
Bar appearanee throws tne
whole Investigation lato re-
verse. Only la this scene Wit
teem to thl reviewer that n-
danque and Miss Marsella read
their Uaos too japMUy aa*
bandied the situation wlh leal
than fall dramatic impact.
During the swiftly moving Act
II and m both were sound in
their own parts and played deft
enhaus whose powerful command
of hi part dominated many
Last night's audience suspect-
ed that Mi Maraehaa new-
comer on the Isthmuswould be
as attractive offstage as on, an
Idea her elaborate and effective
nostess'gown In Act III did noth-
ing to dissipate.
In the small part of young
Dany' motlser. Kathleen Flnne-
gan convincingly drew suspicion
to herself; und William Leverett
was good In his minor role of
Olsen, a man from headquarters.
We'd like to see more of him.
Unseen before tbe curtain.
but much in evidence in the
attractive background for Lau-
ra, were the et-constrnctlon
staff: William Taylor, William
Lloyd, Warner Boyle and James
P. Roberta. Carol Glickeahaas
worked on the set-painting,
and the set itself was designed
by Marguerite Lindo.
Behind the scene, Adela Bot-
tle, as stage manager, kept things
moving; William Wymer handled
the lights; the Smith (Peggy
and Nancy) made ound effecta,
and Toby Ely. Nancy 8mlth and
jeanette Xovel Juggled proper-
Elolse Munroe helped with the
costumes; Adela BeflU andI Nan-
cy 8idebotham applied the make-
up; Douglas S. Johnston wa in
charge of oox-offlce and Virgi-
nia Christian handled publicity.
DiSalle: Meat Men Waging
Guerrilla War Oh Controls
ed the same month of the previ*
cus year.
DiSalle said a substantial
minority of tbe meat Industry
with "callous asiregard" for
the nation's welfare, haa fought
controls through "non-compli-
ance, misstaieairnts, unethic-
al conduct and Illegal and un-
moral operations."
Most violations uncovered by
OP8 involve upgrading cattle and
lalse weighing under tbe "aver-
age" celling arrangement.
Some slaughterers have cover-
ed up Illegal buying by over-
charging customers. OPS offici-
als believe "super" ceilings would
reduce that practice.
DiSalle said the numerous
over-ceiling payments for cattle
has created "no serious short-
age" of beef t consumer levels.
He predicted a seasonal in-
crease in cattie marketing soon
will bring some relief from high
Under present regulations,
slaughterers may pay more than
ceiling for certain animals pro-
vided they pay less for others so
that their overall outlay for a
specific accounting period
The meat Industry's "guerrilla
warfare" against beef price con-
trols may force the government
to put a specific price tag on
every steer and cow, Price Sta-
bilizer Michael DiSalle said to-
DiSalle said he is considering
a system of "super" celings to
curb widespread violations of
price regulations.
Enforcement agents for the Of-
fice of Price Stabilisation have
found violations In 1,408 of the
4,270 slaughtering plants they
have investigated, he said.
The price chief emphasised
again that meat controls will
be enforced in every way pos-
sible even though Congress
took away his authority to con-
trol livestock slaughtering and
distribution. ,
"We most emphatically will not
scrap controls," he told report-
The plan for "suner" ceilings
would replace the present sys-
tem which requires only that
prices paid for all live cattle of
all grades during a certain pe-
riod average no more than the o^w...^. .....rg *---------.
celling It would put ceilings on usually four weeks remain
Individual animal. within the legal limit.
OPS also is considering* move The proposed "super" celling
to get more beef for the Army, also would vary from grade to
Slaughterers would have to grade. _^
turn o>er to a military "pool" OP8 off letal admitted that the
each month all the beef they kUl "super" celling would not supply.
In excess of amounts slaughter- 'the whole answer to the problem.
very MUCH ALONE" wa Stnart Ingeroefl aa the big Diesel
track dropped him at a deserted croas-reaes la Alaska aa a
black night. His first thought wasbear.
tides which eo: me :o the arle :arte. and the drtver ani I near- Once, the truck went Into the was with to
town of Paxsoc One was a iy suoca:ed for :he 30 miles "* -
we were nasace the cocvov.
Just below Tok Junction.
di:ch. But we
second trailer
finally got the
chained up on
typical Alaskan sowdesjgh Be
lofled cigarettes with one hand Jast below Tok Junction. I tbe one he was pulling and
and reminisced aboat his bo?- *-i r-riin in a Canadian truck started off.
hood back to Idaho. "-ha: stopped to gas up. I not-
xed another truck there
bead back to Idaho.
At Paxsoc. I founht monster
BMoquitos for five boars before
I got another rid. PtnaBy. a
pickup track stooped and took
BMwelted and scratching
so Doha Junction on tbe Alean
The road from Paxaon to
Dana Junction rana along the
Delta Biveror. more correctly
tbe road Is tbe river. la anea-
aaar the river Is dry. The real
taad Is aaad only kn winter.
That night I slept hi a athaol-
boose. and the next da; I ravei-
ad the famous Airan Lake Bar
bar "- highways, tt'a a -^
ravel road. The track drivers aaassacasal
tb3 prr^ arrnn. a
--------------------------a big
;oc with Utah cense Dlates. I
wen: over to the drtver
"Axe yoa heading for home?"
I asked him
A few miles down the high-
wav. there was a crash and the
truck lurched to the side. The wheels of the second trailer
pick up an ice
cream freezer for her in Oreat
Falls. Mont.
That night, we got to the
Canadian border after the cus-
toms office had dosed. So we
slept in the truck.
"You know something. Stuart."
the driver said a we talked
before we fell asleep, "you're
Bid For Collective
Security b US Aim
In the forthcoming
~ZZm """**"* 4"1 uwm.' uuie wnets oi me secona trailer oerore we reu asieep, you re
1 *?ked n- had plunged through the floor silly to go with me to Ogden. If
sure Jung, pal m P you of the rat one. and shifted you've got the money, you ought
?.y **,,OBC l **" thmt nt- over. We tightened the chains as to go by boat from Skakway to,
neo trailer tied on to the fUt- best we could and drove the Vancouver. The scenery the res*
aec rn polling, he said. He rest of the way with a distinctly of this trip Unt much nothing
pointed to a trailer m a sand lop-sided load. like what you'll see from the
**?* **. V* .**.? *ne road. Each time we stopped, rd no- boat. I 1 be glad to take you.
SSL*?^^ 2. .5E?T?*d 2 to *"** *" truck drivers of eourw, but you ought to go
W* J.^f tast trip. He said seemed to be a sort of unofficial by boat."
HwT _f^i ^ h*a*i^?ed nser service throughout We aid good-by at Harnea
*??*" ny to OgBep, Alaska. At every gas station and Junction, 100 miles from
8 **lt i0**** top. there was a bul- port of Halnes. And. for the
3?.^ i,lnJ5*ra witn wages for next 22 hour, I toyed there,
'n-i tried to the drivers. At one. the lady -
nropdetot asked the driver I Tomorrow; At sea with a baa.
Utah I
_ Ogden
It was a deaL
tan jr
Ml U v*.vv".- ------------
of the United Nations General
Assembly, the United State la
going to stress collective secur-
ity as "the responsible and real-
istic road to world peace." ac-
cording to John P- Hlckerson.
U. 8. Asatatant Secretary of
State for United Nation Affair.
Thl doe not mean that we
believe In reliance upon power
exclusively, but only that we
have found that collective
strength la a necessary Ingred-
ient In the free world' effort
to keep the peace.'' Hickeraon
said here Sunday night.
He wa addressing a meeting
>e American Association for
United Nations and the Na-
tional Citlsens Comjaitta* for
united Nations Day.------- _
Truman Again Warns
Of Consequences
Of World War HI
President Truman *><_y"f;
terday another world war would
destroy civilization and voiced
hope Russia soon wm raaltae
that lt is "utterly foolish" to
try and thwart the free world
hope for peace.'
Mr. Truman 'aid he 1 doing
his best to head off World War
III, but that the United State
must continue to "build up the
defense of the free worm a
long as the Communist are
attacking in Korea. He also ap-
pealed for more blood donors
tor Korean caaualtle.
The President made the
tatement In two speeches in
which he took note of the fact
that he poke on United Na-
tions Day "The day on wnicn
we commemorate the coming
into effect of the U.K. char-
He predicted tbe charter
eventually will become a force-
ful as the U.S. Constitution.
Mr. Truman poke extam-
Siraneoualy at the National
uard Aaeoclatlon' annual
convention and ahortiy otter-
ward delivered a prepared ad-
dress at the corneraton lflng
ceremonia for the new Dl-
trlct of Columbia building of
the American Bed Cross.
"We've been through two
world wars," he said, "and Im
doing my beat to prevent *
third on." ^_ ,.
An old guardsman himself,
Mr. Truman rsmlntaced about
the bitterness that wracked
the united State during and
after the ClvU War a condi-
tion that exUUd In hta own
family. But. he said, tbe tete
actually are united now and
orne day the world wlU be
united under the UN. Charter.
The President said it was
many years before the U.S.
Constitution became fully 'im-

TBiBF out or lcok
thief who atol a suitcase fu
of clothe at the Bluffton surest
fair must have been disap-
pointed. It belonged to a clown
and was packed with, multi-
colored garb and JujfUag
Flr*t rJbatJre...
CaMltiT. Fepft A
swuTiiAiT #f Awtwmm
And no wonder! For whelaer you re abort or UlL
(arte or ematt-you'r euro of exact tgur fit with
iormtt' Ufe Bra and Ufe ^J5-^
of gUnorlang control that keeps bust alga, yoang,
,-Eated... waist and hips slimmer, smoother. Pk
rworW of freoactlo. -^^^dlaaS
Bra and Life Glrdje are tailored tbe excJueive
Formflt way-to It with comfort, and to urr-iioio
I^per-aoLO. Be fitted and em bow tkey o
tpSSyTennW eve. an crdtaei, figure tato.
Platan ilee
*- -

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