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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
ONI WAY...... $141.00
ROUND T*>......$271.45
Panama American

Li ffc people know the truth and the country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
DIjrtlM, m,,d and bcl,l,d In Culada mJtr Canmdi.n Comment st^er vision
Truman Signs Pay Bill;
Nov. 20 First Payday
President T uman yesterday
signed Into law the Senate-and-
House-pasM-d bill tieing the pay
of Canal Zone tejtcners, police
and ilremen to" pay rates for sim-
ilar occupation.' in the District of
The new law also grants raises
similar to those provided for in
the bill signed Wednesday rais-
ing the saludes of classified and
postal workers in Federal serv-
Both new laws carry pay raises
of 10 per cent within a minimum
of $300 and a maximum of $800
annually. _
An announcement from Balboa
Heights ttrtay said that the pay
raises for Panam Canal Com-
pany and Canal Zone Oovern-
ment classiile.l and postal em-
Ike Believes Nevada
Atomic Tests To Set
Defense Blueprint
LONDON, Oct. 26 (UP)Gen-
eral Eisenhower, and Atlantic
pifct Commanders believe the
Nevada atomic tests will be the
blueprint for the defense of
Western Europe against Russia,
with relatively small forces un-
der Western command.
Due to bad weather condi-
tions, an atomic bomb test that
was scheduled for today, was
posponed. If- weather permits,
the bdmb will be *p|ed to-
morrow at -the Frenchman s Flat
proving grounds, united States
troops mav possibly get their
first closehand look at atomic
warfare tomorrow. -
Reliable military sources said
the Nevada test results will be
carefully gleaned by United
States expert. They said the
lessons will be applied to a mas-
ter plan for nolding the mass
of the manpower jammed east
of the Iron Curtain from spill-
ing to the Atlantic in a sudden
Despite -Eisenhower's optimis-
tic predictions that Europe will
be in pretty good condition to
take care of herself in two or
three years, subordinates are
faced with a foremost day-to-
day question: Suppose the Rus-
sians don't wait that long?
Panagra Raises
Weekly Flights
MIAMI, Oct. 26 (UP)Pana-
gra announce""1 today that be-
cause of increased week end trav-
el it would ado one more flight
to El Inter-Americano between
Miami and Lima, effective to-
The additional flight leaves
Miami 0:30 p.m Fridays and ar-
rives at Tocumen 2 a.m. Satur-
days and Lima 8 30 a.m.
On the wav back, It leaves Li-
ma 9:30 p.m. Saturdays and ar-
rives Tocumen ?.:15 a.m. Sundays
and Miami 7:20 ajn. ,_________
eloyes would iv received on the
ov. 20 payday, for the pay per-
iod from Oct. 28 to Nov. 10.
It added that the increases for
teachers, police and firemen
would be handled in the same
manner when the bill become
lft w
Retroactive features of the
Ky raise, for tne li-week per-
1 from July $ to Oct. 27, hy
elusive, will be handled by tne
Canal agracies on a supple-
mentary payroll. ________
AFL Dockhands
Vow To Tie Up
All US Ports
NEW YORK, Oct. 26 (UP)
Defiant AFL dockhands vowed
today they would close every
port from Maine to Virginia and
Invited Canadian stevedores to
make the costly 12-day-old un-
authorized strike an interna-
tional issue
"We will put out every port,"
John Sampson, leader of 20.000
rebel members of the Interna-
tional Ldngshoremen's Associa-
tion, aid last night following a
verbal Joust with Federal concil-
iators .
Sampson predicted that Phila-
delphia and Baltimore, like New
York and Boston, would become
ghost ports before nlghtfali and
that other harbor from Portland,
Me., to Hampton Road, Va.,
would be closed down tomorrow.
He told newsmen a convoy of
50 to 70 automobiles loaded with
pickets had been sent to Phila-
delphia and Baltimore to urge
longshoremen into Joining the
Search Continues
For Boy Believed
Drowned In Paraso
A Canal Zone police launch
will cruise the area in the Canal
near Paraso all day today in the
continued search for a five-year-
old boy who they believe drown-
ed sometime Wednesday after-
The child, Fernando Douglas
was reported missing from his
home several hours after he did
not return from a shopping er-
rand at the Paraso Commissary.
Police found groceries, a portion
of a commissary book and a note
given to Fernando by his mo-
ther, at the foot of the steps of
the Dredging Division boat land-
ing in back of the clubhouse.
A police launch spent all day
yesterday dragging the area, and
will continue the search today.
Fernando is an adopted son of
Mr. and Mrs. McBarnett Doug-
las of Paraso.
It Is now expected that separ-
ate checks, covering the differ-
ence between the o.d and the
new ratea o pay for the 16-week
period, will be tecelved about De-
cember 1.
Word of the President's signa-
ture of the teacher-police- fire-
men measure reached the Isth-
mus tliia morning in a cable from
William Price, legislative repre-
sentative for tne Central Labor
Union and Metal Trades Council.
Price was commended by Wil-
liam C. Hushi.-.g, toptllght legis-
lative representative for the en-
tire American r ederatlon of La-
bor, aa deserving a large share of
the credit for having pushed
through at the end of the ses-
sion the amenoment carrying a
directive making the raises man-
datory for workers un the Canal
Previously, laises have
been granted here in line with
District of Coiumblu pay raises.
But they were granted at the dis-
cretion of the Governor.
CZ (ops Nab Three
In Act of Stripping
Car on Army Road
A Canal Zone policeman caught
three automobile tnleves last
night in the Ch'va Cldva area in
the act of tripping the accesso-
ries: from a 19*0 Pontlac coupe
parked on Army Road C-21.
, ^Investigation revealed that the
IK belonging to Mrs. Felicia
Won de 2hen had been stolen
earlier at about 9 p.m. from in
front of the Lux Theater. The po-
liceman fonid Luciano Luis San-
chez, Bolivar Alberto Kahn and
Juan Illueca ( Panamanians),
taking parta otf the car.
A second avtomoolle, a 1950
Oldsmobile sedan belonging to
Dr. Octavio Mndez Pereira, was
found about 1U0 yards fKWi the
first car. Police are investigat-
ing the posslblhty it was stolen
by the same trio earlier in the
evening. It wa stripped of five
wheels, tires, oattery and gener-
The three deiendants appear-
ed In the Balboa Magistrate's
Court this riorning and are fac-
ing a gran 11 latceny charge. The
case was continued for a prelim-
inary hearing next Tuesday af-
ternoon. Meanwhile, the men are
in jail on $1,00-) bail each.
It was not certain this morn-
ing whether ti e trio will also
face charges in the Republic of
Panam for me theft ol the
The grand larceny charges In
the Canal Zone are bsed on the
stripping of thf vehicle.
Date For Opening
Of Bids On Dredge
Postponed By PC
The date on which bids will be
opened for the sale of the pipe-
line suction dredge "Las Cruces''
and the diesel dredge tender,
"Indio," has been postponed to
Nov. 19.
The original date for the open-
ing of bids was Oct. 30.
Bids on the 15-yard dipper
dredge Gamboa, also offered for
sale by the Canal, will be opened
Nov. 15.
The Gamboa was built In Mil-
waukee. Wisconsin and went into
service in the Canal in April
1914. The dredge was taken out
of service in September 1945 and
ha sbeen in the Dredging Divi-
sion reserve fleet baln aince
that time. ,
Bidders on the Las Cruces and
Indio have been advised of the
change In dates for the opening
of bids.
WINNIE THE WINNAB!A policeman restrains an admirer
as Winston Churchill leaves London's Paddington Station for
a mass meeting in Plymouth. His speech there did not win
the voters over to his sen Randolph, but he did well enough
in other parts for King George VI to Invite him to Buck-
ingham Palace tonight to accept the seals of government
which Labor's Clement Attlee is handing back to the King
this afternoon.
The Box Score
Party strengths in Britain's 625-seat Parliament, with
letults still to come from 10 constituencies, are:
Seal* G.lni Loues
Conservative Party....... 316 23 1
Labor Party ... ......... 293 3 22
. Liberal Party............5 .1 4
Otfiers................. 1-
When 600 seats had been tallied the national popular
vote stood:
Vola Perrrntage
Labor................ 13.598,755 49
Conservative.......... 13347,031 48
Liberal............... 682,630 2
Communist........... 21,634
Others............... 107,769
Naming Of Clark Flouts
No Rule, Says Truman

(NBA Telephoto)
PRESIDENTIAL GREETINGPresident Truman greets Iran-
lanPremler Mohammed Morsadegh with a warm handshake.
Mjtsadegh was the President's guest at Blalr House In Wash-
ington lor luncheon
'Panam' Arrives
Monday Morning
The S.S. Panama, which sailed
from New York Sunday, will ar-
rive at Cristobal at 7 a.m. Mon-
day; according to Information
from the Railroad and Termin-
als Bureau.
The vessel Is carrying 70 pas-
sengers and a small amount of
cargo loaded before the stevedore
President Truman said yes-
terday that Its nomination of
Gen. Mark W. Clark as United
States ambasjddor to the Vati-
can In no way conflicted with
the basic American principle of
separation of church and state.
Mr. Truman told his weekly
news conference he is fully aware
of the wave of Protestant criti-
cism that has swept the country
since he sent Clark's nomina-
tion to the Senate last Saturday.
But he said he feels it is ne-
cessary to press the issue when
Congress returns in January
and resobre tne differences it
has created. As in his original
announcement. Mr. Truman
said the move was an effort to
secure the anti-Communist al-
The President sent Clark's
nomination to the Senate Just
before Oongitss adjourned for
the year and it was bypassed In
Milk Back On NY
Tables; Shutdown
Lasted 25 Hours
NEW YORK. Oct. 36 (UP^
Milk deliveries to 12.000,000 re-
sidents in the New York metro-
politan area were resumed to-
day after a 25-hour shutdown
by the first general milkmen's
strike here in SO years.
The strike ended yesterday
with an agreement between re-
presentatives of the AFL Team-
ster's Union and 200 milk com-
panies granting 15.000 strikers
a "package Increase" of $10.80
per week to their present wages
of $M weekly, plus commissions.
It was expected that milk
prices wll be raised from one
to one and one-halt cents per
the last-mlnut- rush of the law.
makers to go home.
Mr. Truman said he saw no
conflict with basic American
Erinciples in tne nomination. But
e conceded there would be all
kinds of rritu ism- and told re-
porters the nation must thresh
cut the issue and get it off our
The President also said he
thought the New York Herald
Tribune certa'nly. picked a fine
man for its candidate when it
indorsed Gen Dwight E. Eisen-
hower for the 1952 Republican
presidential nomination.
He revealed that former Navy
Secretary John L. Sullivan and
Mrs. India Edwards, Democra-
tic national vice chairman,
have informed him they are
net available as possible suc-
cessors to Democratic. Nation-
al Chairman William M. Boyle,
The President announced some
urogress in taiks involving the
Iranian-British oil crisis. He was
non-committal on whether the
United States would be willing
to mediato r disoute.
'Old Warriorv Returns
To Power In England
LONDON, Oct. 26 (UP). British voters have placed
Winston Churchill's Conservative Party at the helm of gov-
ernment after six years of Socialism. i
This afternoon vote-counting reached the point where
the Conservatives had an absolute majority in the 625-seat
House of Commons.
All Lett Wing
Rebel Leaders
Get Back In
LONDON, Oct. 26 (UP)
American-baiting Aneurin Bevan
and all his top left wing Labor
Party rebels were swept back in-
to Parliament on a platform de-
manding less rearmament In Bri-
tain and less cooperation with
the United States.
Despite the general tendency
for the Conservatives to eat In-
to Labor majorities. Bevan's fol-
lowers actually Increased their
majorities and strengthened
their influence in the Labor Par-
Two former Ministers who quit
Clement Attlee cabinet with
Aneurin Bevan In the spring,
when Bevan protested the tn-
coachments of the rearmament
program on Britain's social serv-
ices, were returned with increas-
ed majorities.
They were former president of
the Board of Trade. Harold Wil-
son and former Parliamentary
Secretary for the Ministry of
Supply, John Freeman.
Bevan's wife, Miss Jennie Lee,
was also returned to Westmins-
Michael Foot, riding a wave of
pro-Bevanite sympathies, defeat-
ed Winston Churchill's son Ran-
dolph in Plymouth, despite a co-
lorful election-eve appeal by
Sydney Silverman. a left, wing-
er whose withering attacks on
"the shabby money lenders of
the United States" make him the
House of Commons' most antl-
Amerlcan member, increased his
Other Bevanites returned with
majorities were leftist writer
Richard Crossman and Ian Ml-
kardo and Barbara Castle. .
This meant that Churchill, the Old Warrior anal
architect of victory in World War II, will be called to
Buckingham Palace this evening by King George VI and
instructed to form a new government.
Churchill won what he called his "last prize" at the,
age of 76. He will become the second-oldest premier in
Britain's history.
He will command a sufficient majority in the Com-
mons to form a stable government.
Clement Attiee's Labor Party
held a slim majority of six seats
in the last Parliament, and fre-
quently found itself embarrassed
for lack of strength to push
through its program
Labor took an early lead In
the counting after yesterday's
voting, biu these first returns
were from big c'tles, where Labor
Is strong.
As the rural results started
coming in today the Conserva-
tives began to catch up, then
drew even anr. forged ahead.
At the latest count the Labor
Party was still leading slightly in
the total of popular votes, though
they were trailing considerably
in the total of seats won.
This is because Labor victories,
specially in industrial areas,
were whopping majorities,
whereas Conservative majorities
were smaller.
Churchill, running against
three opponents In the Wood ford
constituency. Increased his 1950
majority bv 80 votes.
The deputy-leader of the Con-
servative Party Anthony Eden,
upped his majority by 2.000 in
Warwick and Leamington.
Sir David Maxwell-Fyfe, No. 2
Tory glamorboj after Eden, and
a member of Churchill's shadow
cabinet, was also elected.
Three other shadow cabinet
members destined fot high office
in Churchill's government were
returned With increased majori-
They were Oliver i.yttleton, R.
A. Butler and Harold MacMlllan.
Brigadier Anthony Head, ear-
marked foi the Job of Defense
Minister, was returned comfort-
ably. ,
Churchill's son-in-law. Dim
san Sandys, was re-elected.
But his son. Randolph, was
rejected by the voters of
Attiee's nephew Christopher
Attlee got the same treatment in
Attlee and Foreign Secretary
Herbert Morrison both retalnel
their seats with comiortable but
slightly reduced majorities. -
The same went to Labor
Chancellor of the chequer
Hugh Oaltsxel1. awthor of Labors
last budget, and Minister of Ag-
riculture Tom Williams.
The election marked the dis-
appearance o* the once-grestt
Liberal Party trom the British
political scene. Only four were
returned to the Commons, and
at the latest availacie count 84
out of 100 Liberal candidates had
suffered the po'itlcal disgrace of
forfeiting their 150-pound nom-
ination deposit for failing to poll
one-eighth of the votes In their
None of the tour victorious lib-
erals were opposed to Conserva-
All 10 Communist candidates
lost their deposit.
This Guy Likes Cheese-*
And That's No Baloney
26 (UP) Accused of stealing
cheese and baloney here far a
combination sandwich al-
though he had $11.tot in cash
on him, Rein hold Schultz. De-
troit, had only this to say: "I
like cheese."
Jap House roves
Peace Treaty. Pact
With United States
TOKYO. Oct. 2fi (IT) The
Japanese Peace Treaty and the
U.S.-Japan secur'ty pact were
approved by an overwhelming
mrtnritv in the House of Re-
presentatives of the Japanese
Approval bv this bodv It tan-
UMoant to final ratification.
It was major victory for the
pro-TJ.S., anti Communist
members of the Japanese gov-

i^argo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
<;reat White Fleet
.New Orleans Service____________________Cristbal
S.S. Chlriqui...................................0t U
S.S. Taque .....................................Oct. 31
S.S. Inter Skou .................................Not. 1
S.S. Fiador Knot.............................. Not. 10
S.S. Qui?queya .................................Not. 14
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................NoT-
(Hindlln. frlimtnl CldOr* MS QII CmI___________
New Vork height Service_______________Cristbnl
S.S. Cape ATinof ...............................Oct. 28
S.S. Sixaola ...................................Not. 3
S.S. Cape Cumberland ..........................not.
3.S. Moraian .................................Not. IP
MKi< Miiinr- i ** *" *. ripHp.w ataaM
OrrKlunil Salltnf o N*w Orlf.n. tnt MnMI*
iTht in *l rvlct UbIim o tm HMunl
rrcqoaai ?rlhi aaltbii irnw. t'rmobai w Wt Inul Cww 4bjt1c
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Sails from
S S Chlriqui......(Passenger Serrice Only)......Oct. 30
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................Not. 10
British Minister Cleugh
Praises Jamaica Relief
The Jamaica Hurricane Reiiel
Committee has been congratu-
lated by Br'tlsh Minister to Pan-
am, E. A. Ue-igh, upon its work
hie: resulted in raising more
than $2,000 to Hid huirlcane suf-
ferers in Jamaica.
In a lettti to committee chair-
man oioiiey A. Young, the Min-
ister, who >.as i teem i cot oack
from Oreaf Britain, said:
"t \.as very Riad id learn on my
return of tie very active way in
whlc.i U'e coa.munay here nr.u
comeforwa'.a wit.i asilante for
the t .ucren ir Jamaica. I leel
that .::e committee is to De con-
gratuiated apor its work and I
would be grateful if you would
convey to them m, apprecia-
tha leU.-r a, in rcLly to the
committee's report, o lbmit.ed by
Jar. '' C":~ ion o its
This reputl will Ue Ior*ardct.
by the British Legation to the
Go-.emor d Jamaica.
It pays specUl tribute to In-
dividuis and bodies that facili-
tated the committee & wi/.. .
These include Dr. Alberto nav-
arro, Mayor-*: Panam City, who
gave the committee official rec-
ognition; Major Herbert F. Tuck-
er, of the Salvation Army, wno
served as the committee's treas-
urer oefore being called to Ja-
maica; the manager of the Juan
Franco Hipoodiome, who enabled
voluntar, contributions to be
made at tho rate track; Mrs. Syl-
van Lowe o: tht Bella Vista The-
ater Circuit, lack Scrlbner of
Warner Br.., and William Simp-
son of Metrj-Goldwyn-Mayer,
and Georse Bryan comedian,
who made a benefit show possi-
ble; the Cei vecera Nacional, 8.A.
for its generous donation.
The Junta Femenina de Bene-
ficencia, the publishers of the
"Star 4c Heraid," "The Panam
American,' "The Nation,' "The
Panam Tribune and "La Ho-
ra," radio stations HOG" and
"Programas Continental," and
the "La Academia,' "Panam
American," and "Universal"
prlnterles; and the committee's
secretary, N. Alex. Reid.
The money raised by the com-
mittee totalling $2.057.84 has
been turned over to the British
Following is the committee's
final statement of funds:
Pr: .ously acknowledg-
ejected by Mrs. E. T.
\ ,'illlams (St. Lucan
Society) ...... 10.50
Blue Star S. & 8. Club 5.00
* nendshlp Lodge, No.
2349.......... 5.00
Further collections by
Mrs. I. M. Moultor.. 1.00
Collected by Mrs. E.
Scale............ 3.00
Co.'lecied by Miss C.
Wilson......... 24.00
Panam Ca^iU.' Society 5.00
tar of Choiril o No. 635 5.00
Lllv of Panrma No. 375 5.00
Further collections by
C. Ho Walker...... 2.75
Collected b> W Lowe.. 8.00
.'acific Elks Welfare
Committee........ 85.61
Barbadian Piogressive
Lociety......... 20.00
Un ing Band........ 15.00
Empire sun Lodge No.
12.............. 5.00
St. Peter's Mutual Bene-
fit Society........ 10.00
Go'den Sta' 8. Club 5.00
isle of Springs Lodge
No. 8150 ...... 5.00
To correct collections by
A. E. Bell........ 0.45
Loyal Felix No. 26,
I.U.O.M......... 5.00
Daughters Eureka Tem-
ple, No. 309...... 6.60
Collected by ivlss M.
Hinkson......... 1.85
Red Tank Baptist
Church ......... 7.00
Total.. .......$2,086.84
Less Postage, stationery
and Incidentals .... 9.00
landed Orel to British
talent Young People Plan
O'rc Sale November 3
The Young People's Union of
the 8alem Mission Curch of Co-
lon, will hold a crocket exhibi-
tion and cake sale on Nov. 3 at
the curch. It Is schdeuled to
start at 11 a. m.
ATHENS, O. (U.P.) Receipts
from the last policeman's ball
here were used to buy a blood-
Discharges Cargo at Balboa
from Pacific Coast Ports
October 29th
Accepting Cargo for
Kingston (Jamaica), Ciudad Trujillo,
Curacao, Pt. Cabello, La Guaira, Trinidad,
Ro de Janeiro, Santos, Montevideo.
Buenos Aires.
Pacific Terminal Building
Phone 2-1258
Masonic Temple Building
Phone 3-2161

Breed of Canine
Answer to Previous Puzzlo
Wliyilll'JI lOBOU! :
16 Ruminant
24 Tower
31 Slants
1 Depicted
canine, the
0 Hang in folds
10 Gorsedd
12 Utter
13 Vegetable
15 It is a breed
17 Part of "be"
18 Asterisks
HNegative reply" J~rH
20 Anger Sf*"*1
23 Greek portico ,rac"
25 Eras
26 Injury
27 Entomology
8 Area measure
29 Symbol for
10 Written form
of Mistress
32 Small island
34 Lampreys
M Appear
37 Cease
38 Pronoun
39 Diadem
44 Parent
45 Mineral spring
47 Tennyson's
sailor hero
48 Even (contr.)
49 Breathe
noisily in
51 Mixes
53 Delivery
2 Babylonian
3 Epic poetry
4 Lease
5 Smell
6 Footed vases
7 Chaos
8 Accomplished
9 Injury
11 Giver
13 Feminine
14 Medical suffix 33 Doctrines
MMwiiii-ifliitJi <;-: rM*
(Mkil^U^ ll.
II.-.HM ssssl^sissssl -ic-jr^s]
ZJIis*l5jai7JU! \.z&m z:-i
(i. 33 Percolates
35 Bridge
39 Ancient Irish
40 Angered
41 Paid notice
42 Pause
43 Against
46 Social insect
48 Sea eagle
50 Correlative ol
52 Type of
- butterfly
Shipping & Airline New:
Panama is Distribution Point
for 'Time' Magazine Now Printed
in Havana for Latin America
Latin American readers of
"Time," the weekly news maga-
zine, are receiving their copies
more quickly these days as a re-
sult of a new publication setup
and a streamlined distribution
schedule worked out by Pan
American World Airways.
Time's Latin American edition
is now being printed In Havana
Instead of New York and Is flown
from Cuba by PAA and Its affil-
iates to all parts of the South-
ern Hemisphere.
Photographic film of the ma-
gazine pages, prepared in New
York, are flown to Havana er-
ery Tuesday. Plate are made
in Havana and the magazine
printed on Wednesdays by the
offset process.
Thousands of copies of Time
weighing a total of nearly 8,000
puondsare then flown out of
Havana Wednesday night for de-
livery throughout Latin America
the next day the same day
Time appears In the United
Some go to Camaguey. Cuba,
where southbound Clippers from
Miami, pick up bundles for Ca-
ribbean countries and the north
and east coasts of South Amer-
Others are flown to f'/iml,
where they go by PAA to Pan-
ama for shipment on to Cen-
tral America and the west coaat
of South America.
Mexico's copies of Time are
carried direct from Havana to
Mexico City bv Compaa Mexi-
cana de Avioe'nn (CMA), PAA's
Mexican affiliate.
Time Is the second large In-
ternational publication to be
I printed in Havana and distrib-
uted from there by Pan Ameri-
can. The other is "Selecciones,"
the Spanish language edition of
"Reader's Digest."
llrltMi Minister Praises KLM
When the British Minister of
Civil Aviation, Lord Ogmore, re-
cently visited his Dutch colleague
in The Hague, a dinner was elv-
en In his honor by the Nether-
lands Minister of Transport and
Waterways. At this dinner, Lord
Ogmore said:
"I have remarked on many oc-
casions that Civil Aviation Is
such a youn gindustry that many
of its pioneers are still with us.
"One of these pioneers Is Dr.
Plesman. He founded K.L.M.
and is still its active President.
To place this in full perspective
we should remember that K.L.M.
is the oldest continually operat-
ing air carrier in the world. Its
first regular International serv-
ice, which started shortly after
the 1914-18 war, was between
Amsterdam and London.
"The build-up of K.L.M.'s
services after, the last War has,
as we all know, been most ener-
getic. In this highly competitive
world of civil ai rtransport,
K.L.M. has won our respect and
admiration for the enterprise and
efficiency in all senses of Its ser-
"No airline has done more to
stimulate the carriage by air of
international freight. K.L.M.
has been In the forefront In the
International Air Transport As-
sociation (I.A.T.A.) of those
who are trying to promote In-
creased air traffic by excursion
fares and cheap night rates.
"K.L M. has done much to
keep us all on our toes and I am
old-fashioned enough to think
this a Probers Take Fresh Look
At New Orleans Gambling Spots
Senate Investigators arrived In
New Orleans today, ostensibly to
look into the situation in St. Ber-
nard Parish, last oasis for wide-
open gambling in the New Or-
leans area.
Investigators Downey Rice and
George Martin, who helped in
the recent probe of the situation
at Blloxl, Miss., made a quick tour
of the parish before conferring
with Federal officials and New
Orleans mayor DeLesseps 6.
Martin said flatly that they
Wanted to check reports that
servicemen are being "taken" at
gambling houses lined up on
Frlscovllle Avenue, in St. Ber-
nard Parish.
"We have been looking into St.
Bernard gambling as thoroughly
01 possible, with an eye to possi-
ble hearings later," Martin said.
It was rerjorted yesterday that
Oov. Earl K. Long wanted to
clamp down on the 8t. Bernard
establishments, but mainly for
political reasons Involving a feud
vith Sheriff C. F. (Dutch) Row-
>y and District Attorney Lean-
der Perez.
rhertff Rowley said he hoped
his domain would be investiga-
ted, and that he personally
"would tear up any joint" where
-ervicemen were found gamb-
Rowley, who was a star witness
wh-n the Kefauver committee
hsd Its New Orleans hearing,
aid he actually had never
nown whether gambling did or
!d not exlst.ln St Bernard.
"I told the Kefauver commit-
tee I never bad sees any gamb-
ling out there, add I hadn't,"
Rowley said. "I never go In those
places, so I couldn't have seen
When Sheriff Frank (King)
Clancy ordered Jefferson Parish
gambling houses to close up after
the Kefauver hearing, the re-
sponse was Instantaneous. But a
few weeks later, some of the
clubs reopened on Friscovflle
Avenue In St. Bernard.
They are within east walking
distance of Jackson Barracks,
where the National Ouard has Its
headquarters, and not far from
the New Orleans Port of Embar-
Young Reptiles
Shown At Summit
Experiment Garden
The Canal Zone Experiment
Gardens at Summit now have
some animal as well as plant life
to display to visitors.
For those who are Interested,
there Is a small fer de lance In a
cage In the green house and a
family of young alligators in the
Illy pond with their mother.
The snake which waacaptured
near the Garden, is less than two
feet long and about one-half Inch
in diameter with characteristic
fer de lance markings.
The family of young alligators,
discovered this week by workers
at the Gardens, are probably no
more than ten day old.
Is This a Mistake*
In Dreamland
HM-MMW fcOtft THINK \\\.
tAtKRVOtt Etttft6 OOR*
It's a Gyp
YOU A6M) 'CM 1
, ?
Back to Libby
,.! \g. .i .-, /m>Mnj.\Ma
st> J. a WILLIAM*
i-ieaey w. lomgpellovn that
HOMB / JUST v*ir /fi?,
16 THE CATCH ( %%[
AGE OF JA\s) '
A FULL., FLOvyiMg;
i\ *'

Meet the guy who can
ove your car's disposition!
OCTOBER 27 to NOV. 2
Written for NEA Service
? A73
+ K
? J 10 64 2
? 74.
? KB5
+ QJ98G32
? Q8
? A105
East-West vul.
West North
14 Double
Pass Pass
Opening lead* K
What Language
From a Cari
When a car starts curs-
ing 'cause it needs at*
tention, it sounds to
you like rattles, knocks,
squeaks and bangs. It
sounds to us like
Flush Radiator
(including material)
Steam Clean Engine
('lean, Dip and Adjust

Adjust Brakes
Yes, a good grease job,
a change to 'clean,
quality oil and inspec-
tion of radiator, battery
and other vital points
will make it purr like a
Balance 4 Wheels
(wleghts extra)
Install King Pins
& Bushings
(parts extra)
One of the most amusing
hands of the recent national
bridge tournament found Alvin
Roth, of Washington, D .C. play-
ing the hand high and dry in a
cue bid. We went down seven
tricksand got a top score.
The moment Roth passed as
dealer with the South cards,
North felt sure that the oppon-
ents had a vulnerable game. He
had good reason to think so, to
be sure, since he held only two
jacks and his partner was too
weak to open the bidding. North,
Johnny Crawford, decided to try
to talk the opponents out of
their game.
The first step In his talking
campaign was to double one
spade. On the face of it. this was
a takeout double, showing a good
hand. Perhaps East should have
passed to await developments,
but he cannot be criticized for
bidding his long clubs while they
could still be shown cheaply.
Roth suspected the double but
felt he had to show that he had
passed a maximum hand. His
cue-bid of three clubs was in-
tended to show that fact.
West should have doubled
three clubs but passed on the as-
sumption that North or East
would surely act. Crawford pas-
sed on the assumption that even
If South didnt take a trick the
loss would be cheaper than let-
tine the opponents score a vul-
nerable game. And East passed
because he couldn't think of
anything he liked better than
letting the opponents play the
hand at clubs.
West made the best opening
lead-r-the king of clubs. South
Tbok the ace and returned a
spade, hoping to get a ruff In
dummy. West took the queen of
spades and laid down the ace of
diamonds in the attempt to find
a way to East's hand. East sign-
alled with the nine of diamonds,
got a diamond continuation to
his king, and promptly led the
queen of clubs to remove dum-
my's last trump. Now Roth could
take his ace of hearts but had
to give up the rest, for a loss of
350 points.
AH the other East-West pairs
easily reached game In spades or
no-trump. The spade game was a
bit difficult, but every one made
some game contract for a score
of more than 600 points. Hence
a score of minus 350 was top for

Whether your car is in
the low price line
or a luxury liner .
Whether it's brand new
or 10 years old .
we've seen and serviced
them all and we knew
what's best for them!
Oil Change
& Lubrication
5 Qta. of
40c. Oil
Owner's Especial
Grind Valves
& Clean Carbon
(parts extra)


15th & Bclisorio Porras
(Golf Club Road)
5h's Wire Chief
Goes To HeHwfer
kbool At Ft. Sill
The first man from the Uni-
ted States Army Caribbean to be
appointed to the U.S. Armv He-
licopter School at Fort Sill. Okla-
homa, was Sgt. Nicholas C.
Stellingwerf of the 506 Antiair-
craft Operations Detachment
65th Antiaircraft Artillery Group
He will leave the Command Nov.
The proeram was recently Ini-
tiated by the Army to form hell-
copter transport companies which
are intended to provide combat
airlifts similar to those presently
employed by the Marine Corps.
Sgt. Stellingwerf, a veteran of
World War II, served three years
in the Marine Corns as Electri-
cian Chief In the 4th Marine Air
Following his discharge in 1945.
he took uo flying at Beacon Sky-
ways at Lamars. loin.. 81nce
then he has logged 400 flying
His present assignment Is Wire
Chief at the 65th AAA Group's
Antiaircraft Operation Center.
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Coln
HOT STUFFTwo G.I.'s who shivered through last winter in
Korea instruct members of a UN tank company there on how
properly to wear the new winter clothing that will be issued shortly.
(Photo by NEA-Acme Staff Photographer James Haaly.)
Enlisted Reservists
With 16 Months Duly
Due For Release
Enlisted Reservists who were
involuntarily ordered to active
duty on or after June 25, 1950,
and have served on active duty
for a period of 16 months or
more since that date are now eli-
gible for release from active du-
ty, according to a Department of
Army directive released at Head-
quarters United States Army Ca-
ribbean today.
According to the announce-
ment. Defense Department ap-
propriations act for 1952 allows
'no part of any appropriation
contained in this Act for pay or
allowances of military personnel
shall be expended for the pay or
allowances, accruing after No-
vember 30, 1951 of any enlisted
member of the inactive National
Guard volunteer Reserve who
served on active duty for a period
of 12 months___between De-
cember 7, 1941 and September 2.
1945 ___ if such member shall
have served on active duty for a
period of 16 mpnths or more af-
ter June 26.1950......'.
As a result of this statement,
military personnel who fall Into
this category will be processed for
release from active duty on or
before November 30, unless they
voluntarily choose to remain in
the service. Those who will not
have completed 16 months serv-
ice by November 30 will be re-
leased prior to December 20,1951,
Burglars who broke tato the
Village Grill didn't get much
money, but they ate. Mrs. Mar-
garet Jenks reported the burglars
took $15 from the cash register
and then sat down to a meal of
sardines, potato salad, pickles,
milk, bread and pie.
nor will exceptions be made be-
cause of critical speciality or du-
ty assignment.
The directive, however, does
not affect those hospitalized, in-
volved in courts martial, or en-
listed reservists who were activa-
ted as members of the Organize jl
Reserve Corps or National Guard
United States units.
Revitalize Yout
Feel Younger
Look Younger
Nothing agree man or woman mor
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action. Tht may make you uirer from
Getting uj) Nlghta, atron;, cloudy Orino,
Burning-, Itching- Pui>i, N'arvM,
pluln.aa, Rhumatlm, Backache, Loa
Palna, Circle undar Eye, Swollen An.
kl. Loa o Appetite, Energy, etc, bo-
eaua. kldneya which ahould niter blood,
call t throw off acid and pollona, now
reaping: to Joint and mutciea Cyate*
kelp your kldneya In I way: 1. Help
clean out polaonoua acida, i. Comba
Km In the urinary ayatam. I.
the and calm Irritated tissue. Oyatex from any drug-gist. Act now,
M kan aiaeii batter hi r*i iimrn
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Clapp's Peaches are'only one
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Pork Chops End cui.......................85
Veal Chops..................................
Veal Stew....................................25
BACON Spill's Premium............M.........41
Butter swift's Floret.......................67

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JOHN HAIG_____!.. 3.95
UNDURAGA WINE...... 1.15

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OPEN DAILY 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. SUNDAYS: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
15th & Via Bslitario Porrat San Francisco Golf Club Road


______ FRtBAY, OCTOBER M, la,
NEA Staff Correspondent
GD- iNEA> Be-
lli id i;'p Screen: A reconcill-
r..)r: tor Earbara Stanwyck and
r :lrt Tcylor?
ra. Tra loo'rrd blank wnen i
tu :*l her about the repeated
hi :d-make up rumors, and
bt- c nothing to them.
E".-r (';; i teid semethlns new
abon us." Vou know something
It's fven exciting rcadl-.ig for
bara's |usi started "Clash
Bv Night." with Bob Ryan and
Ffcul Dougles as her leading men.
fcr Wald-Krasna at RKO. She
marries Paid and then discovers
she-s in love wl-.h Ryan.
The stvrio sent the love iri-
ar.^le plot to the censors for ap-
"Xhev demanded o.ilv one
chane'." Earbaia whispered it
with a smile. "They said I could
not smoke In bed."
Television for Barbara?
Erervbodv says to me. Nat-
urallv. you've turned down TV.
You know something, no one has
ever asked me to be on TV.'
Guv Madison and Barbara
Payton will make personal ap-
pearances with "Drums in the
Deep South," but not together
His agent and manager vetoed
the.'ldea of Wild BUI Hickok and
WiW Barbara Payton taking
bows from the same stage.
duster Crabbe, who has been
swimming in a pool of TV green-
backs in New York, will star in
a Columbia serial. "King of the,
Coijgo." '
< _oOo
dill Henrv. with the Pacific
fleet, writes' that those nervous
breakdown rumors started when
he was hospitalized for a slight
eye-injury. He's okay and "never
felt better."
it will be Piper Laurie as Frank
Sinatra's leadinR lady in his next
UI movie.
Sheller Winters is sayina; that
she'd rather take a suspension.
Hedy Lamarr's medics have
warned her to stay out of Mexico
for* health reasons. Hubby Ted
Stduffer is liquidating his ta-
maleland interests and will go
lnt* business in Hollywood.
Betty Hutton's new role of a
glamor doll, in "The Greatest
Slip*' on Earth" and "Somebody
Loves Me." should write finis to
th s'.am-bang. willy-nilly char-
acter rut usually ploughed up for
net rt Paramount.
fven C. B. DeMille Is shouting
new Hutton's praises, advis-
in her:
You've stepped up, kid. Don t
i ever let 'cm push you back a-
Eetty's reaction to DeMille:
What I learned about acting
from that man! He did things to
me inside."
Wrestler Tiger Joe Marsh.
nixing a grappling tour for a
role in a Fox movie: "The studio
offered me a much better script."
Rosalind Russell's decision to
move to New York for a bis whirl
on TV climaxes two years of film
Inactivity and a waiting period
that almost broke her heart. Her
ma riage to Freddie Brisson. bv
the way. is not on the rocks, as
reported, but SOLID.
George Raft is up for a new TV
scries titled. "The Hoofer." About
a former vaudeville dancer who
becomes a Broadway detective.
Mark down "The Gllda Gray
Story" as a movie marquee at-
traction for 1952. Agent Helen
Ainsworth has assigned writers
to work on the story treatment
with Gilda and is already talking
dollars and cents to major stud-
The Kenneth Tobey disappear-
ing act at RKO even has studio
insiders puzzled. He clicked as
the Air Force captain in 'The
Tbipg,'1 but hasn't appeared in
front of a camera since. The
studio also is turning down all
loan-out offers four to date.
I wanna be in the movies
uept.: When Samuel Godwin's "I
Want You" was sneaked in Santa
Barbara, a group of gals from a
junior college sent in their react-
ions to the picture. Half of them
enclosed their photographs, just
in case Sam was interested.
It's just a legend, says Gregory
Peck, that he's Hollywood champ
in the I-turn-down-s c r i p t s
league. "I probably don't turn
down as many as Cary Grant or
Gary Cooper." Peck told me.."It's
just that I try to avoid repeating
a role. When I did 'Keys to The
Kingdom.* they sent me a barrel
of religious scripts.
"After 'Spellbound," everybody
ted me to play more psycho-
logical parts. I got a bunch of
u.od cowboy scripts after "The
Gunfighter.' Now I'm getting
Biblical stories tossed at me.
King Solomon and Queen of
Sheba?' It hasn't been offered to
nc and I wouldn't do it. There's
no zing to repeating a role."
Jim. a male buffalo made a fatal
I mistake. He died from eating
nails at the Ross Park zoo.
RFC Files To Be Thrown Open
In Case Of Veep's Secretary
nistrator W. Suart Symington today promised sen-
ate investigators the full records on RFC loan ap-
plications involving Vice President Alben W. Bar-
kley's secretary and a Senate committee official.
He told a news conference he received a request
for the records today from the Senate Permanent
Investigating Committee which is conducting a pre-
liminary investigation into the episode.
"The records will be made available," he said.
MEN OF NOTELt.-Gen. John B. Coulter, deputy commander of
the V. S. Eighth Army in Korea, lip into a hot lick on hi* trumpet
while Synghman Rhee, president of the Republic of Korea, beats
jivey rhythm on the drum and traps. The impromptu Jam session
helped while away time when bad weather forced Rhee'i plant
down at the Marine base at Korea.
US Asbestos Uses
Multiplying; Fiber
Scarce For Defense
How to increase asbestos Im-
ports and domestic asbestos pro-
duction to keep pace with Indus-
trial demand bothers U. S. de-
fense officials.
It's no small problem. The
strange rock composed of com-
pressed fibers that men spin
into yarn and weave into flre-
Eroof and acid-resistant textiles
; indispensable in the 20th cen-
tury. It is a commodity keyed to
this age of coal, petroleum, and
the split atom an age of sup-
er-hot fire.
Through the century's first
five decades, industrial, military.
and defense needs have so pyra-
mided asbestos uses that to list
them requires a small book.
World production of the fiber
has quadrupled since 1920. and
now approaches the million-
tons-a-year mark, says the Na-
tional Geographic Society. Even
so. demand runs ahead of supply.
Asbestos is* bound by no fixed
chemical formula. It is any of
many minerals, usually of high
silica content, found in varios
parts of the earth. Heat, pressure,
and eons of time have combined
to create the fiber, which, at its
best, can be spun and woven al-
most like silk, wool, or cotton.
Romans used asbestos for fun-
eral shrouds 2,000 years ago. It
was they who named, or perhaps
misnamed it asbestos, a Greek
word meaning "inextinguish-
To moderns it seems strange
that a word of this meaning
should describe a fireproof mat-
erial until it Is explained that
the Romans first applied lt to
lamp wicks made of the woven
rock fiber.
As long as the lamps had oil,
their wicks were asbestos (inex-
tinguishable), holding the flame
without being even slowly burn-
ed away.
New Sky Atlas Will
Guide Astronomers
For A Hundred Years
WASHINGTON. D. C. Oct. 27.
Nearly one third of the sky
visible from the United States
has been photographed and re-
corded out to a distance of 350
million light years, the National
Geographic Society and the Pa-
lomar Observatory of the Calif-
ornia Institute of Technology
have announced.
A Joint project of the two In-
stitutions, the Sky Survey now
being made at Palomar la de-
signed to set astronomical stand-
ards and guldeposts to which
astronomers are expected to turn
for a hundred years or more .
The survey or Sky Atlas is be-
ing; recorded through the giant
48-inch "Bin Schmidt" telescope
which "sees" both far and wide.
Adjoining sections of the sky are
captured on 14 by -14 inch
photographic plates, through
both red and blue filters.
When the project is completed
it will embrace some 2.000 plates
arranged to give an over-all
picture of the heavens in great
depth. The atlas will be eagerly
awaited by observatories and
scientific institutions through-
out the world.
The Survey got off to a slow
start In 1948 because of tele-
scopic and photographic diffi-
culties. But Astronomer Albert
G. Wilson reported OctoBer 5
that lt has been setting records
in recent months and probably
will be completed in late 1953 or
early 1954.
WOBURN, Mass. (UP.) This
small city has been called "Am-
erca's greenhouse." Scattered
over its rolling countryside are
144 big greenhouses. Millions of
roses and carnations are ship-
ped throughout the nation year-
Eat, drink too much?
Here are the facts on pleasant
Eno relief for overindulgence
Overindulgence usually causes excess
stomach acids, and many limes, bowel slug-
gishness. Eno fighti both! Help* neutralize
stomach acids and restore an acid-alkaline
balance in your gastric tract. AND it acts
as a mild laxative, gently stimulating the
eliminatory pro ceases of the intestine. It
provides, in the intestine, the liquid needed
to soften and rubricate the stubborn wist
mat t er, and in this way allows ganda, eaev
evacuation of the bowel.
Nearly everyone, at eoene rinse or other,
overindulges in drink or food. But there's
no naed to suffer unnacaaaarily at "sweat it
out." Keep Eno handy for pleasant, speedy
relief. At all druggiata.
Panama Cana/ Q^luohouses
Showing Tonight
4:3* S.-IS l:M
Larry PARKS Barbara HALE
Saturday "THAT'S MT WOT*
DIABLO HTS. ..J*:*0" Juii. london
:is ?:$ Return of The Frontiersman
C O C O L I Margaret OBRIIN Allan MARTIN
O Saturday "RETURN OF THE nWltTttattMAN"
Douglas FAIRBANKS ji
G A 1 U N
tttt r m.
'AIRBANKS n a) Gtarnla
I! Ill
Clifton WEBB a Joans DRU
'Mr. Belvedere Rings Tht Ball"
Satwday "A MOOftStR VUUUAOr'
_________ Saturday TUt REDHEAD THE COWBOY"
The inquiry Involves Mrs, Flo
Bratten, a member of Berkley s
staff for nearly 20 years, and
Charles E. Shaver, counsel for
the Small Business Committee.
Mrs. Bratten and Shaver
have said they contacted the
RFC last year about a loan to;
the Fleisher Engineering and
Construction Co.. of Mlnnea- i
polls. Shaver also Interested
himself in a loan for the Mer-
cury Record Co., of Chicago, j
The RFC approved a $1.100,-
000 loan for Fleisher to build >
a luxury hotel in Miami and
a $325,000 loan for Mercury.
The money never was paid out
In either case and the hotel
project since has been aban-
Symington said he has no
knowledge that Mrs. Bratten
ever received a fee for her
"contacts" on behalf of the two
firms. She has said she never
accepted anything but small
gifts like candy and fruit and
denied using influence.
"I see no reason to doubt the
lady's word," Symington said. |
Svmlngton said that since he
took over as RFC chief earlier
this year Mrs. Bratten never
contacted him In any way, "to
the best of my knowledge."
He said Shaver had contact-
ed and written him In his cap-
acity as counsel for the Small
Business Committee.
Svmlngton said to the b*t
of his recollection 8haver did;
not discuss loans with him but
was interested in getting new
rubber companies to partici-
pate in the RFC's synthetic
rubber program. That was oart
of Shaver's Jos as committee
The Senate investigators are
studying the daily office re-
cords of at least,three RFC of-
ficials. They shOw frequent
contacts by Shaver and Mrs.
Bratten in the past two years.
CIO Balboa Chanter
Holds Special Meet
Next Week Thursday
The results of a recent con-
ference between CIO represen-
tatives and Governor Francis K.
Nawcomer in the U.S. recentlv
will be discussed next week
Thursday night by the Balboa
Chapter. Local 900 OCEOC-CIO.
Discussion will be held after
hearing a report from Edward A.
Gaskln. president of the Local.
Opponents for a cltv council seat
in Worcester's election this year
will be brothers, Maurice and
Gerald OToole.
Now Mony Wear
With Little Worry
fat talk, to?* araneeie mrt*otrt fjer
Tinner ana awi niuv,u,/ .. i
ant powder hao no gummy. looey, rjawtjt
taste or f eating. Doaaji't uee nsuias.
Ife alkaline (non-actd) ChriajSM*
odor" demur branO. Oat rAaTTEXTrl
st any drag tor*.
Mrs. Bratten herself has said
she called four RFC directors.
The inquiry was ordered by
Chairman Clyde R. Hoey (D-
N.C.) of the Investigating com-
mittee at the request of Sha-
ver's chief, Chairman John J.
Sparkman (D-Ala.) of the
Small Business Committee.
Francis D. Flanagan, chief
counsel of the investigating!
committee said he hoped to
give Hpey an Informal report
within a few days.
Moscow Protests
Disturbing Graves
Of Dead In Norway
OSLO, Norway Oct. (TJJ>.)
Even the dead Russians who fell
during the liberation of Norway
or were starved to death fa\ Ger-
man camps during the occupa-
tion play their part In the cold
war between East and West.
More than 8,5000 Russian sol-
diers are burled in W separate
places in northern Norway, part-
ly In thinly-populated districts
where the maintenance of
graves, according to Norwegian
authorities, la difficult.
The Norwegian government
therefore has decided to move all
Russian graves to the little Is-
land of TJoetta, some six miles
north of.Baratad.
The exhuming of the Russian
soldiers began this summer in
spite of protests by the Soviet
embassy in Oslo, which hi vario-
us notes to the Norwegian for-
eign office declared that the
plan was an Insult to the brave
men who fell -for the freedom of
The Russians aid they were
willing to pay for the mainten-
ance of the various graves.
"There Is no sensible reason for
the decision to dig up thousands
of dead Russians and remove
them," the Russians said In a
Norwegian authorities decided
despite the Russian protests to
go ahead with their plans.
The exhuming of the Russian
soldiers In northern Norway has
been the subject of several art-
icles In Norwegian papers, wltn
some rather sharp attacks on the
There have been wild rumors
of drinking parties by ths ex-
cavators amidst the skeletons of
dead Russians.
Such stories have, however,
been denied b7 the church or-
aans responsible for the exhum-
ing. Church officials said the
work has been carried out In an
orderly manner with all respect
to the fallen warriors of Soviet
Russia. _.
The Soviet news agency Tass
quoted the Norwegian Commu-
nist newspaper Friheten a *y-
lng "the actions of (the govern-
ment) constitute a challenge to
the deepest feelings of the entire
Norwegian people. And how In-
sulting this must be to the feel-
ings of the Soviet people.. ."
The newspaper was quoted as
saying. "We repeat, halt the de-
struction! Let the fallen lie
where they are burledl"
NINE PANAMANIAN EMPLOYES of the U. S. Navy received
safety awards In recognition of their achievements In estab-
lishing accident-free driving records ranging from one to
lour years, during a. ceremony recently at Fifteenth Naval
District Headquarters.
Upon presenting the awards to the drivers, Rear Ad-
miral A. D. Alexis, (CEO TJ8N, Director, Atlantic Division,
Bureau of Yards and Docks, pointed out that the Navy,
through Its awards system endeavors to recognize and com-
mend those capable employes whose records show that the
performance of their duties have been In according with the
highest standards of safety requirements for a given period
of time.
Also participating in the ceremony were Rear Admiral
Albert M. Bledsoe, USN, Commandant 15th Naval District;
Captain L. E. Coley, USN, Chief of Staff; Captain O. L.
Carlson (CEO USN,, District Public Works Officer; and Mr.
F. Martinez, Chief Dispatcher, 15th Naval District Motor
Pool, under whose supervision the drivers attained the out-
standing records.
Left to right: Belfleld S. Worrell. Zadock Mitchell, Cecil
N. Nelson, Cuthbuert M. Toussalnt, Admiral Alexis. Admiral
Bledsoe, John C. Goodridge, Ambrosio Castillo. Francisco J.
Contreras, Frederick A. Thomas, Captain Coley, Victor E.
Phllpotts, Captain Carlson and Mr. Martinez.
. ._______________________________ (U.S. Navy Photo)
Cover-Up Trick
Hides Circles
Medical men are inclined to
regard dark circles under the
eyes as a problem of health rath-
er than beauty .And so they are,
in a high percentage of cases.
The woman whose appearance
s marred by1 these shadowy
areas, however', realized they
need to be dealt with on an a-
esthetic as well as a physical
It's wise to check with your
doctor, of course, when these
circles appear, but while you're
waiting for his recommendations
to take effect, try this cover-up
As a first step In your make-up
routine, try spreading onto the
skin beneath your eyes a bit of
tinted make-up foundation that
Is slightly lighter In tone than
your complexion.
Blend this In well, until the
discolored area Is well-mashed.
Avoid too-light foundation, lest
you acquire a Panda look. When
this foundation Is smoothed In so
that there is no line of demarca-
tion to give away your ruse, pro-
ceed with your regular cosmetic
application as usual.
ana set
Tht Sword of Montocristo"
ataraajr "JMCH, X04IKO AMD ITsETTV
Drama unparalleled!... Spectacle beyond belief!...
Ten times a rhousaod thrills! .
- Starring -
They're majoring in Fun,
Football and tht Student

The practical tire
for your truck.
Built to give extra

, t. ato .
tfafWJMrfator laalvafv
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whan 100.000 People Meat
Today, Friday, Oet. M
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Jennifer In London
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon (request)
7:00Mayor of Casterbridgt
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA>
8:15-Radio In Review (VOA) ,
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Perry Como Show
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of P.C. 4
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Saturday, Oet. 27
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:30The Spell on the Oven
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:15Women's World (VOA)
ff: 30Highwayman's HU
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:30The FootlMdl Prophet ,
1:16Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
8:00American Band Concert
8:15The Little Show
8:80McLean's Program i
3:45Musical Interlude \
4:00Music for Saturday I
4:80What's Your Favorita
600Quest Star __
6:15Maeterworks from Fame*
6:45American Folk 8ongs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel USA. (VOA)
8:16Opera Concert (VOA)
8:46settle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
:Stamp Club (VOA)
9:80Radio Amateur Program
9:46Sports and Tune of Day
10:80The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.-Sign Off
> 1

Work Therapy Brings Interest
To Lives of Corozal Patients

N institution carine for the
Insane, like the Corozal Hospital
a Red Feather agency4
complete without an occupation-
al therapy department.
The value of such a depart-
ment is that it gives the patients
something to do.
In this way we distract their
attention from their illness; the
mind of the patient is diverted
and Instead of pondering on In
the life of fantasy that produces
a degree of unhealthiness, the
mind finds an outlet, for its pent-
up nervous emotional outlet.
Their human Instincts of do-
ing something have been provid-
ed for even after they have be-
come chronic cases. One of the
many benefits the patient de-
rives from Occupational Therapy
is the value of the physical exer-
cises obtained while working. It
is for this function that it de-
serves its name.
The Occupational Therapy De-
partment at Corozal HosDital
differs in many respects Irom

The Oyster Perpetual, masterpiece
of craftsmanship by Role, is truly
the *auk the* goes Jttrtr with-
out winding I The world' first
waterproof no* ulf-windlng watch,
the Oyster Perpetual is wound
automatically by the slightest
motion of the wrist so that, worn
for only six hours, it will run for
thirty ; worn always, it will ruo
forever. Protected by the unique,
permanently waterproof Oyster case.
In stainlcs* steel or 1st Solid gold.
al Therapy Department In that
we do not have a corps of train-
ed aides and we have only a lim-
ited, special fund allotted us by
the Community chest each year.
Last year' they were more than
We have adopted only those
crafts which have both a thera-
eutlc and an economic value.
fe try to keep away from the
fancy, complex, artistic and un-
practical varieties of crafts. We
have five basic crafts, namely,
needlework, rug-making, basket-
ry, broom-making and some car-
pentry. For recreation we have
sing-songs and dancing In.the
patio, music being furnished by
a record player.
This gives patients an mo-
tional outlet for which they can
give vent to their emotions. They
have movies once a week, which
areTooked forward to and great-
l yappreciated. The Occupation-
al Therapy and Recreation is a-
vailable to all patients, both in-
S^Ca/a fa/tlich
average hospital Occupation- sane and domiciliary._______^^
-------C-------- ---------------- r"-7 ...
Remington Indicted On Five
Further Charges Of Lying
NEW YORK, Oct. 26 >
William W. Remington, former
Commerce Department analyst,
was indicted yesterday on five
counts of lying during the trial
at which he was convicted of
stating falsely that he had never
been a Communist.
A federal grand Jury returned
the surprise indictment two
months after a Circuit Court of
Appeals reversed his conviction
on the original charge and order-i
ed a new trial.
Remington has asked the Uni-
ted States Supreme Court to re-
view the case and exonerate him.
The new indictment charges
him with committing perjurv
five times during the elaht-week
trial which ended Feb. 7.
Remington waa sentenced to
five years in prison and fined
He' has been free on $7,000
Joseph L. Rauh. Jr., Reming-
ton's Washington-attorney, said
the new indictment is a "vicious"
Israeli Stamps
To Be Displayed
Al JWB Exhibit
The Israeli Stamp Exhibit will
be on display at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center in
Balboa under the auspices of the
Caribbean Stamp Club and the
USO-JWB from Sunday till Nov.
This stamp exhibit is available
through the courtesies of the
Jewish Center Lecture-Concert
Bureau of the National Jewish
Welfare Board.
The first issue of Israeli
stamps, designed by O. Walllsh,
symbolised the centuries old
struggle of an ancient people and
were adapted from coins of a
previous government, 67 A.D. to
70 A.D. and 192 A.D. to 1SS AD.,
during the wars against Rome.
The second Israeli stamp Issue
rpared Sept. 26. 1048 and was
commemoration of the Jewish
New Year.
After this there followed a se-
ries of Festival stamps.
One of those most recent Is-
sued commemorates the first
meeting of its Constituent As-
sembly, the Knesseth. ki Jerusa-
lem, Feb. 16, 1040.
On Dec. 18.1048. the first issue
of coin stamps were re-issued
with the word, "Israel."
Other Issued that followed were
the National Flag stamps of Mar.
31. 1040; and a flag stamp in
honor of the First Independence
Day; one showing the Coats of
Arms of the state of Israel and
its glorious defenders; a new
holiday set; the Noger Stamp,
honoring Dr. Chalm Wetzman
on his 75th birthday; and most
recently, new coin and wetage-
due stamps.
All stamp collectors and those
Interested in seeing the current
Israeli exhibit are cordially Invit-
ed to attend the showing at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
center. La Boca Road. Balboa,
Canal Zone.
and "transparent" government
effort to block Supreme Court
consideration of the case. He
said it was a "device" to avoid
rules against double jeopardy.
The new indictment charges
Remington with lvlng in deny-
ing testimony bv Elizabeth Bent-
ley, admitted former Commun-
ist spy and four other prosecu-
tion witnesses, including his ex-
wlfe. Mrs. Ann Remington.
Miss Bntley. Remington's first
accuser, denounced him hi 1048
as a Communist who gave im-
portant secrets to her and other
Russian agents.
Mrs. Remington testified that
both she and her husband had
been Communists.
Remington will be arraigned
Tuesday before Federal Judge
Vincent L. Lelbell as a prelim-
inary to a new trial.
If convicted, he faces 25 years
In prison and a $10,000 fine.
Instead of a bill, Mrs. Raymond
Wholey was handed $1000 cash
when she was discharged from
Osteopathic General Hospital of
Rhode Island. She was the 10,-
000th patient to be treated at the
institution since It opened 18
years ago.
Wall Mirrors......... .10.0$
Crystal Nicht Table
Lamps............. 8.05
Aluminum Chef Foil
ron................ 0.05
, Plastic Coasters, set... 1.50
Aluminum Cookie
___ Sheets ............. 1.5
Eartheqware Mixing Bewl Sets.. 4.50
Earthenware Casserole Plates___0.75
Earthenware Stew Potssmall.. 1.35
Earthenware Stew Potsmedium 3.21-
Earthenware Stew Potsbig___3.95
Bedroom 'Westclox' Alarm Clocks 8.25
Household FIRE Extinguishers.. 1.85
Electric Ice Cream Freeiers
4 qts..........................33.59
Venetian Blind Brushes......... 1.5
Nylon Toilet Brushes............ 1.83
Special Pieces on All our
Wall Brashes V Handles 2.65
Metal Tablea with Lamp
for magaiines........16.95
Nest ef 3 Tables with
Lamp .................28.00
Swing Away Metal Ice
Crushers .............10.95
Second Floor 5a Avenida

THE CHRIST CHURCH CHOIR GUILD which will present a
recital of religious music at the Camp Bierd Theatre Sunday
at 3 p.m.
A Panama American
classified ad
can't find it!
Every month every week every day
ADS than all other daily papers in Panam combined I

The roast ham and beef which Chef Douthc pre-
sented at last Sunday's Buffer with other tempting
hot and cold dishes were very popular. Come Sunday
and enjoy this magnificent buffet
at 6:30 p.m.
in the
Music for dancing by KEN DELANEY'i orchestra
with AVELINO MUOZ alternating at the organ.
is one of the fctleasantest hours of the day -,
in the aircondirioned Balboa Bar
Music by
avturro mvoz
5:30 p.m. daily.
A trkeby Raid
whs, l
157 < e nival cAvt. 157
Bay -your ticket for the monumental raffle of the Lions Club at Propaganda, S.A.
No. 2 East 18th Street, or from any member of the Lions Club.
STRAWBERRIES ....................... 49*
RED RASPBERRIES .................... 42*
PEACHES............................. 32*
ASPARAGUS CUTS...................... 44*
ASPARAGUS SPEARS ................... 52*
BROCCOLI CUTS....................... 34*
BROCCOLI SPEARS..................... 38*
BRUSSEL SPROUTS.................... 41*
GREEN BEANS, FRENCH CUT............ 33*
BABY UMA BEANS..................... 35* j
FORDHOOK LIMA BEANS ............... 35* I
CAULIFLOWER........................ 35* J
CORN, CUT........................... 29* t
CORN ON THE COB..................... 33* ;
GREEN PEAS ......................... 31*
PEAS & CARROTS...................... 26*
SQUASH ......------ .................. 31* .
SPINACH, WHOLE LEAF ................ 30*
SPINACH. CHOPPED.................... 30*
SUCCOTASH........................... 33*
RHUBARB ............... ............ 32*
MIXED VEGETABLES ................... 32*
FRENCH FRIED POTATOES............... 30*
GRAPE JUICE ......... .............. 27*
ORANGE JUICE........................ 30*
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE ,................... 29*
, LEMONADE........................... 26*
ORANGEADE.......................... 29*
Justo Arosemena Ave. and East 29th St.
trW We have the most convenient parking space in town



i"*' rsr......,
Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I

Leave your Ad with one of our Aotnts or our Offices
N*. 4 Tlw" Ai*
r! J-tStl
.rur e> Leeee
y. 4 roertt. af Jet At*
PIMM :-m
I n MiMa Are.
mea* ss-Ceaea.
Ka. U.IT ClllWi At
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
rT rr !
FOR S.*LEThree louvers foi kitch.
en in 4-famv Ivps Zone hause.
Kitchen ora boih-oon- linoleum.
Two sereeni lor dn.ngroe-n ail
for holding ob|eets d'ert. plants,
et-. Boiboo :99C.
FOP~SALE.Coldspot ref:.groter.
cccd et-tdition cheeo.
miC3 Rood tir:t Street ter Bsr-
nsdo No. 32.
FOR SALE.Solid riohsgor. dining
set 12 Dieces, reosonoble price.
Apply Av. No. 69. Co!'
3-1509 fron 6.CO p. m. to 8.
CO 0- rr _________
FOR SALE: RCA tltctr.c ironer.
35.CO. Col Cr.stobcl 3-1430^
FOR SALE'Coldspat Deep Frteit
14 cu. feet. '950 model. 60
cycle. Coco Solo 455.
Whatever user! cor vcu wont to
buy or ell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened oil day Sot
mt .
OceeniMa corteges,
Claro. Be 435. lalboo.
3-1877. Crlstobol 3
Defense Mobilizer See Next
Months Critical For Peace
FOR SALE One Wastmghouse r-
f r gercta- 8 4 cub.e feet 60 c> ele
4 1-2 \eors guorentee. One Dixie
four bu.-r>er gas steva with o\er
t-ed only six months. Aportmant
-4 ebeve Smtct-Hunnieutt. Colon.
F;0m 4:C0 to 7:00 p.. m.______
FCfi SALE: Gas stove 4-burner,
th o\e->. excellent condition,
largain. 9072. '0th St. Apt. 6.
Leak ma far a geed
Caaes re tfce
Tel. 2-17*0
FOR SALE:The Curundu Restau-
rant offers for sole one 1947 6.
M. C. Truck. Sealed bids will be
received until 1.00 p. m. Wednes-
day 31st Oct. 1951. Vehicle may
be seen at the Curundu Restau-
rant, from 7 a. m. to 6 p. m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
"Coronet Diplomatic" two tone.
white side wall tires. 3.500 miles.
For informot.on apply "lvfiift-
nas Generle*. S. A." Jos Fran-
cisco da la Osse Avenue Ne. 34.
We offer you any kind and size af
lumbar, imported or nativa, nails
and screws of any description.
Lewast prices. ALMACtMES MAR.
TINX. S. A. North Ave. Tel. 2.
0610 Mrtir Sosa Street Tel. 3-
1424. Nursery School. For n-
fcrmation coil (Cristobal) 3-1430
or 3-1701.
feed, sw.mmlrg. No reservations
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day. week or month between Santa
Cloro and Rio Hoto. Tel. 2-3142
or tee care taker.
SI 57.00
Rever l< -
letemalieael Jawaby
led|. International Hotel)
have 60 cycle
radio and fon
cycle. House
hone 2-1253.
wall clock, table
to trade for 2S
I404-. Balboa
FOR SALE: V950 Pontiac 4 Door
sedan. Hydramat.c and ether ex-
tras Cell Curundu 83-7214 be-
tween 5 one 7 r. re.
FOR S*LE: So net Piono S350;
Wes-inghcuie 25 evele reir.ger-
a-.:r $125: two coffee tables, me-
r-:-r -.. gloss: kitchenwore and
Ashes; house 711-C Cocoli.
r:-.3ne Miguel 282.
FOR SALE:194S Pentioc Convert-
ible. Hvdrematic. -se o. white sida
wolls. 8 cylinder. Coll Balboa, 2-
FOR SALE: Leaving. Rush sole
Ciara fteel furniture. G. E. ra-
dio 7 bond;. Westirghoute stove.
two burner.. Soturdlv afierneon.
all S'indoy. Colle 45 No. 19.
Apt. 6.
FOR SALEPackard 1940 2 door
sedan, goad tires. Coll 82-2126.
befcie 4 p. m.
>?M1 FS|ai.
FOP. SAL1::Small hcuse or.d 2.500
Mtc, land '4 miles from Pon-
', ama, fronton on Isthmian
1 woy. Te'. Balboa 2-3563.
WANTED: Clean soft rags.
Dect. Panama American.
', 2C" nnd 24". Phone Cristobol 3-
! 1851.
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet. Four
c:cr sedon. black. Excellent con-
dition Onginof owner. $850. Bel-
boo 2990.
FOR SALE:One outo trailer. Ex-
tra wheel. $50.00. 813 ; Empire
St. Balboa. Phone 2-1361.
FOR SALE: Reposessed 19 4 8
^tudeboker Regal De Luxe Sedan.
Best offer over $900.00. Inspect
at Lam Brothers garage. Colon.
84-D. Coco Slito,
FOR SALE;1950 Oldsmobile "76,"
Hydrametic, radio, new white
side wall tires, seot covers, soot
light. A-1 condition. Cheap. Tel.
Will beby-sit. drive your eir. do
J your shopping, odd abs. Excellent
references 50 per hcur day or
nigh. Coll Gregory. Balboa YMCA
*'0A To Interview
lotin Ambassadors
Ambassadors of the Latin
Amr-ican rountries and *helr
lanMlie wl'l be Intervien-d In
f-eir Washington homes for lis-
teners to the Voice of the United
States of America. In a series of
programs beeinntng next Mon-
dar. October 29.
Dr. Rafael HHidoro Valle. Am-
bassador from Honduras, will be
Interviewed on the first program
bv Joaquin Zavala of the VOU-
listeners will hear in the Span-
ish language the Arcc3:sador's
aeocunt of his experiences in
the U.S. capital.
The programs will be heard
twice a week, on Mondays and
Wednesdays, at 9:30 p.m. Pan-
ama time.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontiac 4 Door
S-dan. bleck, rodio. 10,000 miles.
Telephone Balboa 2984. Wallace.
WAGON, like r-... Cwr-r leaving.
Pryjne, B>'ho.a .282,0,or n-jpect gt
haute 150. one way street to
O mr. Height..........
Bids will be received jn the office
of the General Manager, Commis-
sary Division, Mt. Hopa. C. Z..
until 3:00 p. m., Wednesday, No-
vember 14. 1951. when they will
be opened in public, for furnishing
620.000 pounds, or alternatively
310.000 pounds of Fine Granu-
lated Sugar. Farm of proposal,
with full particulars, may be ob-
ta -ed in the office of the Sup-
ply and Service Director, Bo.boa
Heights. Or of the General Man-
ace-, Commissary Division. Mt.
Hope. C Z.
Special Rotes for this month, rooms
$2.00 per person, children $1.00.
Phone 2-1112 Ponome lor re-
Gromlich's Sonto Claro beoch-
cattages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stovn. moderte rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Williams Sonta Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires. Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
3-Way Plant Pood
Is cheaper than water
fot it
279 Central Art. .Tal. 3-0140
FOR RENTModem, comfortoblc
cettege, good beach, accommo-
dates eight. Reasonable rotes.
Duvoll's. New Gargono. Phone 2-
3325, for reservetran.
Modem furnlshed-smfurmehed apott
ment. Contact office No, 8061. 10th
St. New Oiitebel. Bhang 13*6. Go-
Your lampshades problem solved
shades reproduced in parchment de-
corated to match the lomps. Any
style in or plastic,. Call Foto
Ancn. 85 Coll* Estudiante.
FOR SALE:Don't take chances in
repairing your tape or wire re-
corder. Rodio Colidonia, phone 2-
FOR SALE:Boy's American mode
26" bicycle. Good condition.
Phone 3-2529 ofter 6 p. m.
PR SALE:--1936 O'd: mobile coupe
7 good tires, good tronsaortntirn..
Pert offer takes if. Hour 154^'-
A Mongo Street. Bn'boo.Tel 2-
Sealed bids will be received until
10:30 A. M. November 27, 1951
for one steel barge located et Gam-
boa, Canal Zone. For information
and inspection telephone Mr. P. A.
White. Tel. 6-186. Bid forms moy
be cbtoined from the Dredging Di-
vision Gamboa, or from the office
of the Superintendent of Store-
houses. Balboa. 2-2777.
FOR SALE:One Aquarium 15 gol-
' Ion. one/ Radio RCA 11 tubes.
Excellent condition. Tel. 83-5141.
cop -..if. |oso rv iu)(t rhev-
ro't Se^m. 14.000'miles.' Tllor-
ed seot 'Over' U-hol'.terv Fwrl
new condition. Viror. House'08? 1'
Plant itreet. Balboa.. Prcne 2-.
FOR'SALE1940 OWTmr.hile coup
leovVo. must sell. 2105 Apt. D.
We.t Fftf.. Curu'ndu.' Tel. 83-
6M1. .
FOR SALE:AKC Registered Cocker
Puppies, excellent Pedigree. 516-
. P Curundu Hgts. Phone 83-
FOR SALE: 1/20 H. P. electric
motor, 60 cycle. $10.00. Coll 2-
3115 filboo. Williomson Ploce,
' 0778-D.
BOSTON (VP.) A Boston
tive-and-dime store adrertised a
tilled tool box on sale for Rft
In small print, the advertise-
ment said the regular price was
FOR SALE1947 Ford Paral Ce-
very. oVjtv pod. evcellent eon-
dticn. S65C.CO.. Col! Balboa 2-
374S. B-5 p. m.
BoatB & Motors
FOR SALE:Motor sailer "Crusoe"
Panama Canal" Yacht Club, Cris-
tobol 3-1983.
J Pur* Parmeniier or
i Tropical Fruit Cocktail
Bgakacd Beef Tongae Jardinera
I Pilaff of Rice
Hot Bolls Butter
Balad Dessert
I Coffee Tea Bear
fjete Ms far r from 4 to e p.m.
aJpSTIZBRS 'On The House-
Um Meat
Quctotions for the sale of the Dredge
Los Cruces and Tug Indio will be
received in the office of the Super-
intendent of Storehouses until 10:30
A. M.. November 19, 1951. Instead
of October 30, 1951, as previously
FOR RENT:Furnished oportment
for couple or small family. Beau-
tiful Portilla 'esidentiol section.
Priced to meat your packet book.
Po.t.iio Airport. Rood Ne. 12!.
Ploce inspected.
ftatel r. i Paaaaai
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat. Abattoir
Tels.: S-4719. S-1M0
Without Worry Or Cart
It Tiyeii At*. -. Paa. 2-2BM
FOR RENTUnfurnished one bed-
room oportment, vary cool, see
view. No. 2 Uruguay Street.
FOR RENT:Furnished oportment,
larga bedroom and both. Bello
Visto. 45 dollars. Tel. 3-1648.
FOR RENT:Unfurnished oportment
in Bella Visto, two bedrooms. Coll
Panama 2-2064. 9 12 a. m.
FOR RENT:Apartment with
bedrooms, two
water, servants
etc. Call 3-2144.
bathrooms, hot
quarters, garage.
New Books
entirely reaavatad aad wall far-
aiafced. Rates reeeeeeble. Bache-
lors ealy. Inquire at The Ame-
ricea Club faciag Da Lessees
FOR RENT:Centrally locoted fur-
nished room with balcony for one
person. Breakfast, laundry if de-
sired. Telephone service. Ancor
Avenue No. 86., apartment No.
1, ofter 6:15 p. m. 12 2
P. m.
FOR RENT:Luxuriously furnished
residence with beautiful gardens,
neer Golf Club. For information
Phone Panama 3-3580.
Position Offered
FOR SALE'Complete st of Lionel
Electric trh O-gaugr. 25 cycle,
switches, semaphores, bridge, tun-
nel, extra eors and frock. Practic-
ally new. Large train table. Priced
*er ufe*, safe. Telephone Balboa
3671. House 0809 Plonk St. Boi-
FOR SALE:Wooden dresser with
mirror, cotton double mattress,,
ice box, baby's cor seot and teeter
chair. Price for quick sate. 647
Cascados Road. Aneon. Phone 2
Far sale to the hiahest bidder,
Buildings Nos. 273. 586 and 641.
Ancon; 1017 La Boca; 628 and 629
Gamboa. Sealed bids will be received
In the offlee the Superintendent
6f Storehouses et Balboa until 10 30
A. M. November 9, 1951, when
fhey' will be epened in public.
Farms of proposal with full particu-
lars may be secured In the Offices
ef the Superintendent of Storehouses.
Balboa, and the Housing Managers
at Balboa, and GembOo,
FOB SALE.Pure bred Cocker Pug-
pies, 6 weeks eld, 3 red and 1
bfonde. call 85-4187.
WANTED: Lady with experience
in general office work. Bookeep-
ing and typeing necessary. Apply
by letter setsing qualifications to
Box 911, Curundu, C. 2?.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Cook who will also
clean house. Bring references to
Ageneios W. H. Doel, S. A., No,
14, Central Avenue, Panama.
15.00 for 3 months course.
Saturday 9.30 tr 11 :00 m
Ask one whe Is to -
bag YMCA, Hrnct. C Dunn.
We Are
Headquarters for
We invite you to visit
Our Storm to intpoct
our huge assortment of
colors. W have o paint
for very purpose.
S3 North Ate. Tel. 2-M1S
Martin Saga Street
Tel. 3-144
"Beat Sports StorU of 1961,"
edited by Irring T. Marsh and
Edward Ehre, Is one of the new
books placed in circulation dur-
ing the past week by the Panama
Canal Library.
This Is the seventh annual
collection of the best sports writ-
ing aad sports pictures, chosen
from erery major field of athle-
tics and taken from the best of
newspaper and magazine sports
writing and photographs.
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
Science Introducing the)
universe, Hickey; Nature's ways,
Applied Science Electric mo-
tor repair, Rosenberg; Gallery of
American dogs, Miller; The social
responsibility of management,
Fine Arts The Blue book of
Tin Pan Alley; a human interest
anthology of American popular
music. Burton; Best sports sto-
ries, 1951 ed. Marsh.
Biography Never leave well
enough alone, Loewy.
Fiction Benny's daughter,
De la Roche; Powl play. Du Bole;
Requiem for a nun. (Violence in
the deep South), Faulkner; Man
Dead, Jepson; Melville Goodwin,
U8A (Profile of an Army Gen-
eral). Marquand; The catcher m
the rye (Life through the eyes of
a 16-year-old boy), Salinger.
Gift Replacements Intrigue,
Ambler; The great American
customer, Crow; Naval customs,
traditions and usage. Lovette;
Safety in flight, Jordanoft; It's a
woman's world. Harper's Bazaar;
and Arctic adventure. Freuchen.
Added to the Reference Col-
lection during the past week
Statistical abstract of the Uni-
ted States, U.S. Bureau of the
Census; Who's who. 1951.
Panama Canal Periodical
Articles Dry run, Love; Tropi-
cal laboratory. Milne.
IiOUlSVILLB. Ky. (UP.) Jim
Lewis overdid a good thing.. He
worked in a distillery during the
day but federal agents picked
him up for selling moonshine at
NEW YORK Oct. 36 (USI8)
The coming eight months will be
the crucial period in determin-
ing the success of the United
States effoit to "prevent World
War III and to lead the peopl of
the world to a realm of fruitful,
lasting peace." according to
Charles E. Wilson. Dlreotor of
Defense Mobilisation.
Wilson spoke at the opening
session of tr.e annual "New York
hera:u iriuuiu fcorurn. In the
Forum the Heiald Tribune, one
of the nation's leading newspa-
pers, calls together leaders from
all walks of hit to present their
views on mitjor Issues of the day.
"As a thoroughly united na-
tion," Wilson said, 'we will go
forward to bul.'d our strength,
determined to fulfill our destiny
to preserve otr priceless herit-
age of liberty and freedom... and
to help oth*r freedom loving peo-
ple whose strength and depend-
ence is also in Almighty God, and
who, like ourseives. are willing if
need be to lgi.t and die that lib-
erty and freedom shall not van-
ish from the earth according to
the blueprint of the Godless crew
of the Kremlin'
Discussing the time element in
the U. 6. share of the free world's
effort to maintain peace In the
face of the threat of Communist
imperialism, Wilson said:
"We are sUl! in grave dan-
ger. We wilt be in danger
throughout the winter. We may
be in graver danger neat
spring, still graver danger neat
summer. Not until the men af
the Kremlin uj to themselves,
'If we attack it means the end
ef us,' can we stop to breathe."
The overall U. S. program of
building ply slcal defense. Wilson
recalled, Is set up over a three-
year period and It, had been said
that such tation to Sjviet attack before It
achieves its goals.
Army Engineers Out To Rid
Canal Zone of Sand Flies
Quipped with a special spray rig, it was able to give a con-
centrated treatment of DDT to a 1,000 acre swamn which
is one of the Canal Zone's most troublesome breeding grounds
for sand flies.
"But our strength," Wilson.
added, "is already at the point
where the Soviet leaders ought to
hesitate long before challenging
it. The powerful wheels of Amer-
ican production are turning ever
faster, and he who would thrust
his sword into them may find it
The months immediately ahead
will not only be crucial from the
point of view of world develop-
ment. Wilson said, but will test
the character of the U. 8. people.
The Army Egineers have
teamed with the Army Aviation
Section at Fort Kobbe to deal a
new and powerful blow against
insect posts In the Panama Ca-
nal zone.
The Engineers, who have vir-
tually conquered the anopheles
mosquitos on the Canal Zone,
are striving to rid, or at least
control, the Cullcoldes Sandfly.
The sandfly is not dangerous as
a disease carrier but is an an-
noying poet.
Prior to the latest achieve-
ment all work to control the
Sandfly has been against the
adult after it is on the post, by
daily sprays of DDT. The new
attack is on the larvae in Its
breeding ground.
. One ef the largest and meat
troublesome ef the breeding
ground is a INS acre-swamp
near Pert Kebb*.
As part of a small scale ex-
periment last year, they had an
Air Force C-47 spray a-part of
the area, but the large plans
is not readily adaptable to such
It was decided to try a smaller
plane. Before the L-5 type
pieties of the Air section could
be used a spray rig to fit them
had to be made. William Trost,
Operations Division, with the
ssslstance, of w. R. Gaylord, de-
signed and Installed a suitable
spray attachment.
This, with the work already
done by O. H. Graham, Ento-
mologist, Office of Engineers,
set the stage for the actual
Major Earnest Hamilton and
Captain William Nolan, flew th
spray plane on three mornings.
It took less than seven hours
and cost about $2500 to do a Job
which, had it been done by
hand, would have taken 40 men
a month and cost $6000.
Two kinds of spray were used;
Chlordane and Lindane. Both
Are highly concentrated rherrp
leal compounds. The chemical
was mixed with an oil carrier
and sprayed a half gallon te
the acre.
Because af the comparative
long life eyele ef the Culi-
coifles, about eight meaths. It
is believed that spraying will
ha necessary only once a year.
Thus Army Engineers, under
whose leadership the Panama,
Canal was built, have taken an-
other step in making the Zone
a safer, and better place in
which to live.
4 Top-Line UK Medicos
Arrive Panam Monday
Ta prevent aba* IrrrloHe* Sal
apriala Baby wttb Jeto-
eos! Baby Powder afaa
but ready it Pvt Richard Mack-
ey of Miami, Pla a new re-
cruit at Lackland Air Force
Base, Tex. The four-foot, seven-
inch airman Is SB yean old and
weighs 10S pounds. A special
waiver from Washington en-
abled him to enter service. Find-
ing no uniforms small enough
tor their smallest recruit, the
Air Force ordered a special out-
I flt costing about $800.
Allantk District
Seoul University
Leaders Selected
Coarse Leaders for the Atlan-
tic District University of Scout-
ing, o fthe Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica, have been selected it wits
announced recently by Will R.
Price, Atlantic Dean.
Richard B. Cox, Chairman of
Troop 6 of Cristobal will be in
charge of the Cub Leaders Sec-
tion. Mr. Price stated. He will
be assisted by various Cub Lead-
era in the Atlantic District.
The Scoutmaster's course will
be led by Victor D. Young,
Scoutmaster of .Troop 12 Oatun.
while Mr. Price will be In charge
of the Exploring course.
Robert R. Arnold. Chairman
of the Atlantic Distrcit Com-
mittee, will be in obarae o fthe
course for Unit Committeemen.
All courses will tart on wod-
neaday, 7 November, in the
TrOOp 8 Scout Shack in New
Cristobal at 7:30 p. m.
Price stated that all persons
who complete a course will be
Jit on the three-year
Hj of courses
enable a
leasts* out-
A British medical group is ar-
riving In Panam Monday for a
three-day stay
The group, which has already
visited Brazil at d Venezuela, and
will be proceeding to Guatemala,
Mexico and Cuba, Is composed
Dr. T. Holmes 8ellors, Fellow
of the Royal College of Surgeons,
Thoracic Sutgeon to the Middle-
sex Hospital, Medical College,
University of London;
Dr. A. L. Parry Brown, Anaes-
thetist to the London Hospital,
Medical College, University of
Dr! Francis Bach, Physioran to
St. Stephen's Hospital, London,
and Consultant in Physical Me-
dicine to the National Health
Service; autl.
Dr. Thomas Ltag, Medical Di-
rector of the Rot fey Park Reha-
bilitation Center and Consultant
Psychiatrist to the National
Health Service.
- During tiieli stay in Panam,
the four specialist will be the
guests of the National Medical
Association of T-anam and the
Isthmian Medical Society of the
Canal Zone and will stay at the
Hotel El Panama.
In order to co-ordinate ar-
rangements tor the visit of the
four specialists, a Joint commit-
tee has been constituted com-
posed of representatives from
the National Medical Association
of the Republic of Panama and
the Isthmian Vedlcal Society in
the Canal Zone.
The members of the commit-
tee are-
Dr. Daniel Cbanit, President of
the Panamanian Academy of
Medicine and Surgery;
Dr. A. Oonssiea Revilia, Presi-
dent of the National Medical As-
sociation of Panam-
Dr. Joel Shre.ger, President of
the Isthmian Medical Society,
canal Zone;
Major General George W. Ric,
Health Dlrectoi, Canal Zone;
Dr. Luis Alro, Director Of tBB
Santo TomAs Hospital*.
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia. Med-
ical Director of the San Fernan-
do Clinic;
Colonel Clifford Blltch, Super-
intendent, Gorges Hospital-
Colonel WU 1am D. Graham.
Commanding Officer. United
BUtes Army Hospital. Ft. Clay-
Colonel C. 0. Lowry, Gorges
Hospital; _.
Dr. Bernard!! Oo&slei Ruis,
gblef of Suxgrry, Santo Tomas
capital; _
Dr. Carlos Mendosa and Dr.
Rolando Chunis representing toe
independent medical profession
of Panam: _.
Dr. D. F. Reader, Medical Di-
rector, Panama Hospital, and Dr.
G. B. Fairchlid, representing
Gorges Memorial Laboratory;
The Chairman of the commit-
tee is Dr. Horacio Conte-Men-
A comprehensive programme
of lectures, slgnt-seing and so-
cial events is being arranged by
the committee.
By courtesy of the Rector of
the National University, Dr. Oc-
tavio, Mndez Perelra, the lec-
tures will take place on the eve-
nings of Oct. 30 aad Oct. 31 ia
the Main Hall of the University.
Don Alejandto Mndes, Dean
of the Faculty of Medicine of the
National University of Panam.
Free World Trade
To Be Discussed
At New York Parley
NEW YORK, Oct. 26 (USlS)
American foriegn trade and In-
vestment operations will' be the
subject of a three-day discus-
sion here next week when the
National Foreign Trade coun-
cil holds its 38th annual con-
vention. The speakers will lav*
elude Ambassadors from AuBa
tralla, Cuba, The Netherlands
and Turkey.
The central theme of the
convention discussions, which
will Include forums, panel dis-
cussions and speeches, will be
"international trade and invest-
ment are essential to the de-
fense and economic advance-
ment of the United States fend
the free world."
Issues of current and long-
range U. S. foreign economic
policy will be taken 'up at th
convention and a final declara-
tion, based on recommendations
of the conferees for promoting
international commerce, will be
transmitted to the government.
Speakers, in addition to the
four ambassadors, will include
U. S. Senator H. Alexander
Smith, of New Jersey, and U.
S. government officials, econo-
mists and industrialists.
Special luncheon sessions will
be devoted to trade with the
other Americas, the Mid-East
and Europe.
WICHITA. Kan. (U.P.) In
Kansas yon can treat your moth-
er-in-law as badly as you please
and your spouse has no grounds
for divorce, according to a Wich-
ita judge's decision Judge Oeorge
Austin Brown ruled that the
treatment of a mother-in-law
has no bearing m a divorce

nunnn by NLMM MUINIWU. id '
7 h imn p. e. MX 114. Panama, n. or P.
Ca*li addaisi. rAHAkwmcAN. Panama __
&#!>. OFneii 11 17 CtNTIAI. AvtNUS MTWRN UTN AN 1ITM STKtrr
S4f MAOiaoN Ava.. Naw Y oak. 1171 N. V.
LaaAL *r
t MONTH. IN ""* 1 70 t.10
O A'V MONTH. IN 1"""T O.OO 1J .00
Walter Winchell
In New York
Josephine Baker, a Negro star, complained to authorltiei that
he was discriminated against in the Stork Club and that she had
been told I was In the place at the time.
I was noi in the Stork Club at the time of the allied dis-
courtesy...! saw Miss Baker and her party arrive. I saw them
stated at a tableabout six or seven from where I sat with news-
paper friends...I was told that they were aeived at least two
rounds of drinks before any unpleasantness happened. '
From where I sat everything seemed both normal and peace-
ful and It did not occur to me that It would be otherwise.. After
nearly one hour, my friends and I left to atend .the after-midnight
preview of a new movie on B'way.. .1 did not know there had been
any incident until late the next afternoon when I received a com-
plaint by telegram.
After 20 years on the air and almost 30 in the newspapers, I
thought my record was crystal-clear when minorities are getting
kicked around. It irritates me now to have to recite that record
and disgrace myself with any defense. But I have to do It to re-
mind some people whose memories are astonishingly short...The
facts are that whenever I have been called upon In the case against
man's Inhumanity to man I was always easily recruited. For any-
one to demand of me where I stand when any person is discri-
minated against in a public place, means that that person is no
Iriend of mine
I am appalled at the agony and embarrassment caused Jose-
phine Baker and her friends at the Stork Club. But I am equal-
ly appalled at their efforts to Involve me in an incident in which
11 had no part.
The following letter is from Walter White, executive secretary
[of the National Ass'n for the Advancement of Colored People:
Dear Walter: I have examined the faets in the Josephine
ker-Stork Club incident. I have learned than yon were unaware
what happened and did not know that she bad been the ob-
ject of discourtesy.
"I know your record too well in year opposition to racial and
every other kind of discrimination to believe that yen would be a
party to any insult to human dignity.Walter White."
Last week I called attention to a notorious amendment at-
tached to the Declaration of Peace with Germany. Thanks to
lnar.y thousands of readers who sent It to their Congressmen, that
rotten amendment was defeated by a voice-vote in the U. 8. Sen-
ate 2 days later...The highest taxes In our hvitory are about to
go Into etfect. The tax bill Is so high that European money Is
running away to South America for fear it hi nave to pay part
of 1 he cost of defense. The truth Is that if European troops are
as timid as Europe's money, we are kidding ourselves if we think
we have allies. The financial crisis is due In Europa because fin-
ancial showdown with our Allies is overdue in Washington...The
new pay-as-you-go policy Is mis-named. It means they go and
we pay l
Labor Newt
* ..
By all means don't miss the current issue of Collier's.. .The
entire number is packed with exciUng articles by many leading
American writers. It is a frightening preview ot the next war...
If every Russian could read It, that war could nf ver happen. Soma
uf the anthers in it are Robert E. Sherwood, Hanson W. Baldwin,
Lowell Thomas, Edward R. Marrow, Philip Wylie, Senator Marga-
ret Chase Smith, Hal Boyle of the A.P., and mire is on page 39.
European, currency Is staggeirng. A whole feries of devalua-
tions Is in the wind. The Yugoslavian dinar, the French franc
and the British pound are in trouble. ..The big financial crisis
ovtr there may come in Feb.. .If Mr. Churchill-wins, the Conser-
vatives will, not abolish socialized medicine, in fact,, the Tories
will expand public housing;,. .The Infamous Polish steamship which
cairied spies The #. 8,-Batoryt hats changed, her dtrty name. .,-
It it- now the S. S. Comihform, a word originated by the Commun-
ists. She will sail the Baltic-Far East run... The murder of the
Pakistan Premier was a Job by Russian Intelligence. The assas-
sin's house revealed stacks ot money, and the slain man carried
large sums.. .Nehru-Pakistan relations will not be ruptured by
the assassination...The search for McLaln it Burgess, the missing
British-Communist atomic spies', Is considered a farce in high In-
telligence circles. The two Red agnets are In Russia. They took
the Paris plane to Stockholm. They got aboard the Stockholm aif>
liner to Helsinki (at the last moment) and were flown to the So
Viet fortress of Porkalla Period.. .Sacha Macho y, the former stage'
manager and dance director of the Sadler's WeU. ballet, has com-
mitted suicide In protest against the communication of the Czech
National Opera.
"Show Bis," bv Abel Green and Joe Laurie, Jr., is to the thea-
trical arts what Churchill's memoirs are to international polities.
No one can write history like the men who mase It, and Variety
has had as much impact on the making of "showbls" history as
in the printing of it. It is an enormous accomplishment to incor-
porate SO years el the American Theatre authentically and autho-
ritatively between the covers of a vastly entertaining book. It
is even more difficult to capture the imagination of vivid, pulsat-
ing, and changing institutions, from the nickelodeon to color tele-
vision, in the same volume, but Abel Green and Joe Laurie, Jr.,
have accomplished that miracle in "Show Bit."
The paced, straight-forward narrative style almost disguises
the tremendous research and incredible scholarship upon which
the exciting document is as effectively shored as the anchorages
of the George Washington Bridge. As racy as Melmont, as spark-
ling as Tiffany's, as sturdy as Manhattan's bedrock, this remark-
able book will tower in the history of the Ameiiean Theatre like
the Empire State over the City's skyline. "Show Bit" Is more than
the annals of the oldest and most rivld of the arts. It is a car-
diograph of the Heart of the American people for the last fifty
years. v
The Defense Dep't Anna Rosenberg may resign In December.
She is slated for a Distinguished Service Medal .Barkley wants
Clement; Tobln wants John Sullivan, and Ed Flynn wants Fitz-
nalrick to succeed Bill Boyle. The darkest horse is Joe P. Ken-
nedy... The disillusioning story behind the rejection of the first
tax bill was this: It raised taxes for Congressmen!.. .The Internal
Revenue investigations are centering around a New York lawyer,
whose Initials are J. H.......The new tax bill adds up to a terrific
Impact on single women and bachelors.. .Communists on the West
Coast are plotting to picket General MacArthur when he visits
Seattle...The first Up that at least six top-ranking N. Y. police
Officials would be forced to resign was made over my microphone
several weeks ago. That news was confirmed Saturday.. .Another
bitf shot underworld leader in Greater N. Y. u scheduled for ex-
ecution. His last Initial Is "A".. Headline: "Taxes Raised Almost
12 Per Cent"...Oh, It's only money 1
By Victor Miesel
Let's say It bluntly too
many piekets are fencing In
too much war materiel.
This may put some unions
and the Defense Dept. Itself
on the defensive:
But it's time to say frankly
that the moment finally came,
In Europe last week, when there
Just were not enough spare
parts to go "around for our
thunderjets. So they were
Let's say bluntly: The lack
of certain radar equipment Is
leaving holes in air screens
around friendly nations which
believe they have reason to
want bomber-detection devices
right now.
Let's say that soon our dead-
liest Jet fighters may be dead
pigeons lying on factory grounds
waiting for their mechanical
hearts to be installed. Let's add
that vital cargo for fighting
men, and men In uniform but
not yet fighting, is piling up
on piers* whoa loading equip-
ment has been silenced by un-
controllable strikers.
The time also has come to
bluntly that the Defense Dept.
is letting some of Its best in-
dustrial disputes experts quit
in disgust.
The time has come for
the brass in the highest De-
fense production or it will
be seles to continue to
hand out djense orders.
There's terrillc strike turbu-
lence to come in the next few
Our entire basic production
system may be choked off for
a while.
And not by the national lab-
or leaders alone, but by an
uncontrollable rank and-file
which Just Isn't being told In
terms It can understand what
the world problem. Is right
Look at the East Coast wa-
terfront. Riotous strikes, rang-
ing from Maine down to Virgi-
nia, are in the making.
In New York a wildcat bat-
tle by one union faction has
crippled the world's biggest
port. In the midst of this in-
ner union fight a fight in
which one itchy-fingered mob
is eager to move in on lucra-
tive waterfront rackets five
Arniy/and Navy bases are pa-
Yet many of the 3.000 wild-
catters are veterans. Many have
sons in Korea.
But when they gathered in
a hall here over the week-end
anJT ofce cr their leaders tlmor-
oi*y said. "Let's at least work
the Army and Navy freighters,"
a stranger screamed, "There is
nothing vital waiting to be
loaded there." ,
No one coult refute him.
The Army has been silent
during an entire week of
paralysis. Not a Dtfwse
Dtpt. officer thought it im-
portant enough to snatch a
feic hours out of his week-
end leave to come and tell
the men that there were
guns, food, radar, some se-
cret equipment and even
ambulances waiting on those
piers for shipment to ta-
rop, Tokyo and Korea.
Nor is this the only critical
case. For some weeks now, Wal-
ter Reuther's dynamio giant
Auto Workers Union has crip-
pled a firm called Borg-Warn-
Now It happens that this
company has $75,000.000 worth
of Defense Dept. orders. .
The corporation, spread over
five states, makes, among other
things, a pump without which
no Jet plane can fly.
Borg-Warner also manufac-
tures the gear, clutches, uni-
versal Joints and transmissions
"You Sure You Feel All Right?"
cuua W4SHW6T0M
y m<
Europe's Production
By Petei Edson
WASHINGTON- -Trying to get more
arms production out of Europe to support Gen-
eral Elsenhower's army Is proving to be one of
the toughest assignments American officials ever
Up to now, the general theme song has been
that If the Russians ever overran western Europe
and got hold of Its production, It would be Just
too bad for the United States
Today this western European production Is al-
lied with the American effort.
But it is a major effort, involving the best
production brains of 12 countries in the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization, to get the two
continents coordinated.
If the Russians should take over western Eu-
rope and If they should have as much trouble
as U. 8. officials are now experiencing In getting
it organized, the smart thing would be to let
them have it. It would be more of a liability
than an asset.
The difference, of course. Is that if Russia over,
ran western Europe, it would use its productive
capacity to bolster the Russian military might,
without regard to the European economy.
By contrast, the NATO effort is directed at
improving the European economy while at the
same time getting more arms production.
In other words, let Europe have both guns
and the little butter they now enjoy.
This is the underlying problem which confronts
the new, so-called "12 apostle This is the new
production executive commit'ee created at Ot-
tawa. Averell Harriman will oe the principal U.
S. representative.
There is little dobut now that more arms pro-
duction can be forced out of Turope.
But if, in getting this additional rearmament
to combat Communist aggression from without,
the European civilian economy Is so weakened
that It is unable to resist Communist political
pressure from within, there will be no gain.
If the whole U. 8. productive capacity Is given
a value of one. the total of European production
would be leas than one-hair.
On this same scale. British production would
be given a value of one-quarter, France about
one-tenth, Italy one-twentieth and the rest of
Europe another one-twentiet..
On this scale, however, it h,>.s not been found
practical to assign to. say Italy, the Job of pro-
ducing one-twentieth of Whafa needed to rearm
western Europe.
Italy offers a good example oecause Its Prime
Minister Alcide de Gasperi has been in Wash-
ington trying to get more American arms aid.
And one of the specified items In the official
communique isued just before de Gasperl's de-
parture called for efforts to place more defense
production orders in Italy.
American studies of the Italian economy hi'
dicate there are a million ana a halt unemploy-
ed workers, with another million under-employ-
Italian shipyards, automobile plants and ball
bearing works are running at only one-quarter
of capacity.
Furthermore, Italy has an electronics industry
that could be greatly developed.
In all these industries, with all this unused
productive capacity and witn all the surplus
manpower availablemuch of It highly skilled-
it should be possible to get another tl billion
worth of defense production cut Of Italy.
These are the potential assets. But then come
the liabilities.
Italy's total steel production Is only two and
a half million tons a year. This Is about one
week's production In the U. 8.
Italian steel production Is being stepped up to
three million tons a year. But even so, It Isn't
enough to supply Italian industry.
Because of coal and ore shortages, what Ita-
lian steel there Is costs more than American,
British or other European steel.
And because none of these foreign sources has
enough steel for its own uses, the first big pro-
blem Is finding more for Italy.
On top of this there is a tou^h Internal econo-
mic problem which Italy has not yet solved.
There Is heavy Inflation, caused principally by
Insufficient food for the over-population.
Italy has always had to import wheat, its ba-
sic food. To earn enough money to buy more for-
elp.n wheat. Italy must Increase its exports.
The problem boils down to one of Increasing
manufactures for export while at the same time
increasing arms output.
The same kind of a story !s being told for al-
most every country of western Europe, with mi-
nor variations.
Football Kicked
tha MaU toa n aa *aaa te laaaatt at fa* Panama Asttica
ball. ata raaOtved raeotaM* ead ara ajoadloo to .kelty ceaeMeaMo1
I rom caatfiaata a tottot den* So laajanast H mm I
oat don. Utten ota aaonsaoo w rae **, raeetvee.
Ptoote It* to keee Mm lanar Insumo to aoa aas* *>**.
ItfaaHr* ai tSffot ritan hel *a triatatt ilaHesaii.
Ttf MwiaaM'
,., -,-,. al !_. la^taaaai ia*
> ** faaj oaBara-BBUBj avaaii
Mail Box Editor:
What are the reasons for doing away with our dispensarles?
Te centralise faculties"
Surely not in this age of atomic Warfare.
That would be contrary to US government procedure In the
US economy.
Since when does the US economize on health?
We are spending millions in foreign countries to promote
better health.
The Increased tralflc In cars, buses and people will make
Gorgas a very noisy place; and quietness Is conducive to a
sifted y recovery. Not to mention the dangers of sick people ridinp
buses and Infecting many others.
How do you feel aoout this?
I think the present set up much more convenient If
Weal. Don't wait until it's too late to gripe.
Another of the Masses.
CLEVELANDThe smell of Middle Western
for al' sorts of automotive andAutumn as crept through the chronic sinus
condition sufficiently to inform me that the hys-
terical season Is on again, and football Is with
mechanical equipment with-
out which a good section of
this U. S. Army Just won't
What happens? President
Truman, certainly a close friend
of Mr. Reuther. savs the strike
must end. for It threatens na-
tional defense.
The red haired, militant
union chief says this Isn't so
that only some 15 per cent
of the Borg-Warner materiel
goes Into war production.
And. furthermore, he offers to
guarantee that his people won't
Interfere with anv work In these
plants which the government
savs Is essential.
us until the pros decide their annual argument
sometime when enough snow nas fallen to ren-
der pneumonia to all spectators
This 4s my happy season, because It marks my
hibernation from the sports page I crawl out of
the cave in March, when the baseball boys fly
Life Magazine had a vehement editorial on
football the other week, more or lew calling for
the abolition of the professional "college" team
as an evil influence on the fine art of education
and a perverter of character among the young
and old alike.
Maybe Life's man has a point, If slightly over-
1 I couldn't care less whether they keep it going
strong or make It as illegal as murder, for loot-
ball has lost focus as anything but a gambling
o Reuther and Truman are device for the bookie, to get fat on, and! would
deadlocked. Now what hap-
happens? No one can move be-
cause the Defense Dept. Is si-
It doesn't even answer the
President's conciliators, /Tm in-
ret it could ail be settled
hy the Defense Dept.'s dis-
patching word that there
Is special Borg IFernaY
equipment if wants right
now, that there are cer-
tain Borg-Warner depart-
ments which should be kept
onlng because war produc-
tion will soon seep into
those sections. Our Airforce
would have Jet pumps and
the Army would be assured
that Us automotive equip-
ment would have gears.
There sre similar crisis In
'el p'snts. gun factories and
-r critical areas Apparently
-re he^ed for lmmob'llzs-
lon on moch of the home
rather shoot crap.
- You lose the money faster and don't have to
compete with Saturday crowd*
The game as played today makes scarcely any
sense to me or anyone else, including the coaches
and players, since the rules hn\e been so drastic-
ally altered as to make the contest resemble a
bargain-day rush hour in a big department store.
Players flow in and out so last that they are
able to match a defensive halfback with a straw-
berry mark on his left check with an offensive
halfback of the same discoloration
The penalties are so numerous and vague that
they resemble a lecture on parliamentary pro-
cedure in a monkey house.
Maybe the educators are conupting education
and the nation's young by parceling out free
scholarships and under-the-table doles to their
brawny young slaves, but half the slaves would
be swinging a pick in a coalmine It .they weren't
swinging a foot for dear old Express U.
You cant knock the colleges too bard for up-
grading the Uves of bone-headed young brutes
who would be hanging arounn the pool-rooms If
they weren't smacking skull dally In prepara-
tion for Saturday's bloodletting.
Ail I ask of football la that it let me alone and
won't bother It
If others wish to sit and shiver In a bleak sta-
dium, polsonUfct themselves with canned heat in
order to avoid death, fine.
Let the young men cheat their way through
physical education courses on phony scholar-
ships, let the basic structure of education sag,
and it's their business.
But no Saturday traffic Jams for me. Doc, no
more press-box otfice, no more cheering sections,
no more drunks collaring you to dispute the me-
rits of good old Notre Dame's fifth tackle as op-
posed to the sixth alternate rullback at what-
ever good old Notre Dame plays next week.
It was always a source of wonderment. In my
days of sports-page peonage, as to why people
went to football games at all.
Some were drunk and some were always fall-
ing over somebody else In order to say hello to
old Hank of old Bill or old Bet.t>. that they hadn't
seen since yesterday, or traipsing back and forth
to the rest rooms to take another shot of pata
The young fry always gazed deeply Into each
other's eyes and held hands under the blankets,
as a prelude to the big pass later on at the fra-
ternity house.
If there was a serious student of the sport in
the stands, he had no opportunity to study it,
for his view was always obscured by some lout
In a bearskin coat who always reared erect Just
as old Snizkatzencoff busted loose for a long
Even from the bench you can't follow the
progress of the ball, so what good Is It If you
can't see It?
It Is possible to recall some mild elation, back
along the years, when your loving Alma Mater
beat the rivals across the hill, and that night
the bottleggers did big business and a great deal
of woo was slung around the campuses.
But as skc has soured my appreciation of
necking on front steps and sozzUng up sheep-
dip, I conclude that a man can drink better in
a bar than at a stadium, and If rassllng with
the fair is what vou have in mind you cant
beat a- sofa.
As for the greater implications of sporting ri-
valry, such as the annual struggle between Ar-
my and Navy, don't bother me.
While you are freezing In Philadelphia, kids.
Papa here wUl be asleep In his easv chair be-
fore a roaring fire, with an unread. Improving
volume sprawled carelessly at his side.
Drew Pearson says: Eisenhower forces plot strategy ta
draft the general; Pat Hurley predicts Churchill vic-
tory; GOP Senators tried to duck rote on Dr. Tobias.
WASHINGTONOne day after Senator Taft's official an-
nouncement that his hat was In the ring. Elsenhower forces held
a private strategy meeting In the office of Pennsylvania's Senator J
Jim Duff on Capitol Hill.
One of those attending the meeting had flown In from Paris"
the day before, where he had spent a week end with the general
and found him still in a mood to run as a Republican If the Re-
publican Party wants him.
Out of this and other conversations came several tentative
1) Elsenhower's name will definitely be entered In the New
Hampshire primarythe first primary to be held.
With Gov. Sherman Adams strong for Elsenhower, with Sen-
ator Tobey already publicly on record, and 8enator Bridges re-
ported privately for him. an Eisenhower victory in New Hamp-
shire is considered certain.
2> Probably there will be a full-dress meeting of powerful
Eisenhower supporters within the Republican Party In the near
future, at which time a formal announcement will be made that
Ike will be drafted.
This will not require a statement from himwhich It's agreed
he cannot make while he is still In uniform.
It Is expected that those attending the fuU-dress draft-
Elsenhower meeting will Include the four big "D's" of the Repub-
lican PartyDewey, Duff. Darby of Kansas and Driscoll of New
Also expected to attend will be Senator Carlson of Kansas,
Gov. Val Peterson of Nebraska. Senators Lodge and Saltonstall oi
Mass.. Senator Ives of New York. Gov. Theodore McKeldln of
Maryland. Senator Tobev and Governor Adams of New Hampshire.
The plan is to gather such an impressive phalanx of pro-
gressive Republican leaders that local GOP leaders will get on
the Eisenhower bandwagon without a definite statement from
the general.
The problem here is that Ike's program in Europe Is at a cru-
cial stage when he cannot leave it without undoing months of
careful planning.
On the other hand, he feels he cannot make a public state-
ment of political Intentions without taking off the uniform and
retiring from the Army.
However, a solid front of powerful antl-Taft Republican lead-
ers would enable the organization work to proceed without a per-"'
sonal announcement.
It would also prevent local leaders from getting sewed up,
long in advance, by Taft.
NOTESenator Carlson of Kansas, long-time friend of Ike's.
is leaving for Paris today. Since the Elsenhower movement will
have Its roots in Kansas. Carlson wlU probably manage its Mid-
west phases. Duff of Pennsylvania, who is Ukely to handle th>
Eastern campaign, wlU fly to Paris later this month or early in
November. *
EbuUient, handsome Pat Hurley. Hoover's ex-secretary of
war. was making predictions at a dinner party the other day-
about who will win the British elections and how to settle various
other affairs of state.
"Churchill will win in a walk.'' opined Pat, who said he had
just come from London. "Flew from there to Dublin where I was
the guest of President De Valera.
"Our new Ambassador to Ireland." continued the man who
once changed his name from O'Hurley. "Is going to be a flop.
I can already feel It In the air. Nice old man,.Francis Matthews,
but he's already made a speec hthe Irish don't like.
"Saw Ike in Paris." Pat rambled on. "MacArthur Is really go,
ing after Ike. That's one fight I'm not going' to get In between.
Thev're both my friends."
Hurley says he Is definitely leaving Washington, will spend
a soUd year In Santa Fe, New Mexico, where he once ran for_
the Senate.
The breweries are screaming over a fast one pulled on them
by South Carolina's fast-working Sen. Olfti Johnston.-'
Thanks to Johnston, temperance organizations now get cheap
Kstal ratestogether with a new lease on Ufe in waging they
ttle of prohibition. :?
For the senator from South Carolina, himself a dry. luletly
slipped temperance Uter^ture alongside religious, education! arrd-*
philanthropic literature when the Senate was voting the postal
concessions. .. ....
No one noticed that temperance literature was in the bill
unUl the Senate-House conferees came across It while lroninr
out differences between the Senate and House bills.
Now the breweries are really screaming.
Sen Alex Smith, the ex-Princeton professor who ran out on
his Columbia colleague. Dr. PhlUp Jessup, almost had a fit when .
8enator Sparkinari of Alabama showed him the record on I*.
Channlng Tobias, the Negro alternate delegate to the Unltea
The Un-American Activities Committee had a record on To-
bias far worse than Jessup's, showing that he had once belonged
to nine Communist-front groups.- ^
"That's going to be bad for our side If we vote against him",
remarked Smith, a Republican. "The National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People certainly will Jump down our
rThis was the reason why OOP senators wanted to duck a voto '
n *To refuse him confirmation meant that the party, suppose^ I
to be the traditional friend of the Negro, would make enemies.
Yet they couldn't vote for Tobias and against Jessup. since ,
Tobias' record was far worse.
Senator Sparkman. patient chairman of the Senate subcom-
mittee, seemed to enjoy the Republican discomfiture.
"It seemi to me that every member of the Senate should
stand up and be counted on these two men." he told colleagues.
"You Republicans can't vote for the colored man and against
the white man unless you spurn the Un-American Activities.
Committee record." t '
In the end. two Southern DemocratsSparkman and Ful- _
brightvoted for Tobias, along with OOP Senator Smith.
Senator Brewster of Maine, Republican, and Gillette of IoW,
Democrat, did not vote. '
The result was that Tobias, a onetime member of nine Com-
munist-front organizations, got a better vote than Jessup who
had nowhere near that record. Sometimes it pays to be a member.
'NOTE^Dr Tobias testified that he later withdrew from tb* .
nine Communist-front organizations. 8o also did Dr. Jessup,
though he didn't have many to withdraw from.

Yes.....we carry a world of toys
You'll be thrilled with our grand variety of
fun-filled TOYS for iris and boys of all aoesi
SI Central Ave.
SUre Hours: S:M am. to It M m and f
Tel. 1-MM
t a.m. to < om.

Jracinc Society
Us. C~Jt C JCL~
& ,7, ILL. V.l &&~ 35QI
His Excellency, the President of.Faiiara, AkjMgjW Aro-
semena. accompanied by the mbrs.,?' 'i'f "B*f Thi
attend the Coln Strangers Club traditional Eve of the
SS: ^ebS^^^^neT^
hVrd- the Director of Public Affairs. Colonel Richardson
' the Cornmander-in-Chief. Caribbean Command. Lieut-
enant 8S7wSSSl H. H. Morris.. Jr.: the .Coromandant
f th. 15th Naval District. Rear Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe.
ind the Commander of the Caribbean Air Command. General
Emil C. Kiel.
Jose Enrique Coreo, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Miguel Coreo. The
marriage will be solemnized
Thursday evening, November 8
at eight o'clock at Cristo Rey
A reception will be given at
the Union Club by Dr. and Mrs.
Alemamfollowing the ceremony.
Minister of Great Britain Honors
Swedish Minister at Dinner
Mr. Eric Arthur Cleugh. the
Minister of Great Britain to Pa-
nama, was host at a dinner
Tuesday evening at the Legation
eiven in honor of Mr. Brynoff
Eog the Minister of Sweden to
Panama. Colombia and Ecuador
Covers were laid for fifteen.
"At Home" To Be Held
at Medinger Residence
In honor of their son and
daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert E. Medinger. who are ar-
riving from New York, after a
wedding trip of several weeks
spent in New Hampshire. Mr.
and Mrs. AC. Medinger of Bal-
boa Heights will hold an "At
Home" on Oct. 27 from six to
eight o'clock, at their residence.
Mrs. Heurtematte
Hostess for Dinner
Mrs. Elisa Heuriematte was
hostess to a group of friends at
a dinner and card party given
Wednesday evening at her resi-
dence in Bella Vista.
Invitations Issued for
Alemn-Coreo Wedding
Invitations are being issued
lor the wedding of Miss Julia del
Carmen Alemn, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Julio Alemn, to Mr.
Mrs. Bledsoe and Mrs. Wise
to Vacation In Peru
The wife of the commandant
of the Fifteenth Naval District,
Mrs. Albert M. Bledsoe and the
wife of the Counselor of the Uni-
ted States Embassy. Mrs. Mur-
ray M. Wise, left for Peru' last
night by plane for a vacation of
two weeks to be spent In Curco
i and Lima.
fu gleaming
rmyom *atin
Nov. you'll lool lovelier ihon ever
in you' iiropless dresses, your shoulder-
re/eoNng sheen! The bro thai gives you
alluring contours, lasting uplilt, heavenly comlorl
...without strops! So comlortable you'll
weci it under everything1 In lustrous rayon satin ond
nylon marquisette with leno elastic bad sections Mode with IAOY
MARlENE S eclusive rustprool f leionboning In Bridal White.
Midnight Black or Pint Chompogne Sizes B Cup
32 to 38 C Cup 32 to 40
Lady Marlene Waist Girdles
La Moda Americana
102 Central Avenue Panam
t French C^iytai
* All Patterns In Open Stock
* Easy Terms Available
Duques and Granddaughter
Leave on Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Tomas Gabriel
Duque sailed Wednesday on the
Reina del Pacifico" accompan-
ied by their granddaughter. Miss
Gloria Altamirano Duque, for a
vacation of several weeks to be >
spent in Peru. Brazil, Uruguay. |
Argentina and Chile.
Also sailing on the "Reina del
Pacifico" were the Second Secre-
tan,' of the Argentine Embassy in
Panama and Mrs. Camilo Guy en
route to Buenos Aires, Argenti-
Minister to France
Sailed Yesterday
Mr. Alberto Mndez Perelra.
the newly appointed Minister of
Panama to France, sailed yester-
day aboard the "Rangltoto" for
England en route to Paris.
Panama Rotary Club
Meets At Hotel El Panama
The Panama Rotary Club met
vesterdav in the Hall of the
Americans in Hotel El Panama
for their regular luncheon meet-
ing. The guest speaker was Mr.
Raul Gasteazoro. the President
of Public Relations of the Re-
gional Committee of the United
Witches, Spooks
Will Take Over T
For Halloween Dance
Cats, witches riding their
brooms, and all the other tradi-
tional spooks will take over next
Saturday night at the Balboa
YMCA Halloween Dance.
In addition to ample oppor-
tunities for dancing with charm-
ing Junior Hostesses, Service-
men and girls will have plenty
Of fun in the game period.
Qirls are being asked to come
in Halloween costumes with a
prize offered for the best beth
by a girl and a fellow.
Music for this gala affair will
be bv Al Martin's popular dance
band with a variety of both
American and Latin tunes.
To accommodate the large
crowd, expected, this semi-
monthly dance will be held in
the large gvm. Door prizes will
be given to lucky G.I.'s and
Senior hostesses will be on
hand to welcome the dancers
and preside at the refreshment
tables at intermission time.
Hostesses include the following
ladies: Mrs. Marian Lukas. Mrs.
Ethelyn Hood. Mrs. Ruth Wil-
son. Mrs Coding ton and J.
Howard Deinarest.
Junior Hostesses are required
to have a guest pass signed by
the Program Director or a
member of the OSO. Girls under
17 years of age are not eligible
for admission. Wives of service-
men are cordially invited but
their husbands are requested to
secure a guests pass in advance
Dancing is from 8 to 11 p. m.
The Y.M.C.A. is also announc-
ing a special Panama Inde-
pendence Day Dance on Satur-
day. November 3rd.
cil of the Knights of Columbus
on Sunday morning at ten o'-
clock in the ballroom of the Ho-
tel Tivoli. Father Thoman of the
Colegio Javier Jesuit School In
Panama will be the speaker.
Says a housewife: "One trick
I borrowed from my secretarial
days has helped me more in run-
ning a home than anything I can
think of and I thought you might
like to pass it on to other house-
"On mv kitchen table I keep a
large desk calendar, with pencil
attached which serves a* my
own private 'secretary.'
"If Johnny hai a dental ap-
pointment two months in ad-
vance, I flip through the calen-
dar and write it down.
"Everv errand I know that I
have to run next week is written
down on the calendar on the day
it has to be done.
"Also on it (always a week in
advance of the actual date) are
notations that such-and-s'*nh a
member of the family has a
birthday coming up and a pre-
sent is to be bought, and per-
harjs mailed. ; ...
"I also list extra household
Jobs to be done in a certain week
or on a certain day.
"Remind mvstlf of social en-
gagements, etc. It is really a
wonderful help and I don't be-
lieve I could keep house efficien-
tly without some such system."
There it isa simple and easy
method of getting all of those
nagging details that must be re-
membered off vour own mirid
and onto a silent "secretary's."
If you have no such method of
keeping track of details you
might give this one a try. It Is
sure to simplify your life some-
what, by keeping your mind from
being cluttered with a hundred
and one "I mustn't-forget-this"
And It Is almost sure to make
you more efficient at your Job.
A home Is no officebut that
Is no reason why a housewife
can't make use of a lot of busi-
ness-like aides to housekeeping
The "silent secretary" is a good
Cocktail Partv to Honor
Mr. and Mrs. K. B. H. Stroop. Jr
Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Pear-
son of the 15th Naval District
will entertain with a cocktail
party aboard their auxiliary
ketch, the Tondelayo, on Satur-
day evening at seven thirty o'-
clock in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Rutherford B. Hayes Stroop. Jr..
who plan to leave the Isthmus I
=oon to make their home in the
States. .
The invited euests include Dr. I
and Mrs. H. W. Mitten, Jr.. Mr.
and Mrs Brodle Burnham. Cap-
tain and Mrs. Clinton Baver-
stock. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Rob-
inson. Mr. and Mrs. William
Clark, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Gregg. Mr. and Mrs. Buss Cham-
Dion Miss Jerry Archer, Mr.
William Wymer and Mr. Paul
Mrs. Branstetter and Miss Elkins
To Be Hostesses at Breakfast
Mrs. N. V. Branstetter and
Miss Oladys Elkins will be co-
hostess at an Informal breakfast
Sunday mornin? at nine thirty,
at the Hotel Tivoli. The guests
will include the wives of the Ad-
ministrators of the Schools of
Balboa, the Principals of the
other nine elementary schools on
the Isthmus and the faculty of
the Balboa Elementary School.
New Guests at El Panama
Mr. Carlos de la Guardia, for-
merly of Panama and now living
in Maracalbo Is a guest at Hotel
El Panama.
Mr and Mrs. D Watson of
Miami. Florida, are guests at Ho-
tel El Panama for a few days.
Mr. F. Lebold. a banker from
los Argeles. California, and Mrs.
Lebold are also guests at Hotel El
Mrs. Vilma Pollack
Called to New York
Mrs. Vilma Pollack of 46th
Street, Bella Vista, had to leave
unexpectedly for New York, on
account of her brother's serious

You'll be ushered to
a table in a JIFFY
and before you can
turn aroundhere's
your o r d r T We
practice SPEED
giving you delicious,
wholesome food as
quickly as possible
at most economical
prices. -.
A variety of well-planned menus at 75 cents.
Dine in an. atmosphere of charm and friendliness.
Pedro Miguel Union Church
To Hold Services Sunday Evening
The chairman of the Pedro Mi-
guel Union Church Council wish-
es to announce that regular Sun-
day morning services will be con-
ducted instead In the evening at
even thirty o'clock. The Rev.
Gray is dividing his time tem-
porarily between the Pedro Mi-
guel Union Church and the Gam-
boa Union Church which will
hold their services at 10:45 a.m.
Sunday morning.
Church Fair
To Be Held Tonight
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church is spon-
soring a Church Fair this evening
n the Civic Center. The serv-
n of the Johnny Mosetti dinner
"/111 begin at 5:15 p.m. The fair
'ooths will open at 6:00 p.m.
Hie public is cordiallv Invited to
ttend. Dinner is $1.00 for a-
iults and 50 cents for half por-
'.Iks Sponsor Dance
'or All High School Students
The Benevolent and Protective
Tder of Elks are sponsoring a
anee tonight to be held at the
Iks Club In Balboa for all High
:hool students. A special invi-
-tion is extended to the students
om Cristobal High School who
'i be in Balboa to attend the
otball game.
' Name Society to
>ld Breakfast Meeting
The Holy Name Society of Al-
ook A.F.B.. will meet at
jreakiast with the Balboa Coun-
W ft'% time to add charm ^
B5-^ to your living room!
This lovely Duron set
for only $18.75 a month
Home Delivery Service
Central 2i wEsn ? phoncS'
Imagination Needed
In Disaster Control
Critic Group Told
Brigadier General Francis A.
March, Chief of Staff. United
States Army Caribbean, opened
the command post exercise criti-
que at the Disaster Control Cen-
ter, Fort Amador, Thursday, Oc-
tober 26.
In his address to Army, Navy,
Air Force arid Panam Canal of-
ficials. General March emphas-
ized the importance of using the
imagination for workable solu-
tions in command post exercises.
"In a problem such as Disaster
Control,'' ht said, "It Is of basic
importance that we all acquire
the new conception of action re-
quired by todav s problems. You,
here, have all made brilliant pro-
gress In thic direction, and I am
greatly pleased with the results
of last weeL's command post ex-
Other speak-'s at the critique
included: Lieutenani. Colonel J.
P. Mial, Director. Disaster Con- I
trol Center. Colonel R. J. Mc-
Bride, G-S; Colonel J. B. Wells,;
Commanding Officer. Pacific
Sector and Zone Commander, |
Clayton Disaster Zone; Mr. G. O.
Keller, Chlei, Safety Branch and
Civil Defense Chief. Panama Ca-
nal; Colonel H F. Taylor, Com-
manding Officer. Atlantic Sector
and Direct!-r oi the Atlantic Sub-
Center; Colon ti F. P. Kintz, US- ;
ARCARIB Smy.ion and Chief of,
ANAF Medical staff, and a rep-1
resentatlve of ANAI Engineers
A resume and critique of ac-
tions taken by the various staffs
during last week's CPX was pre-
sented by each of the staff chiefs,
among whom were: Lieutenant
Colonel ThomcAon. Mr. Paxton,
Major Kincuid, Colonel Oglesby,
Colonel Kelly. Colonel Perry. Ma-
jor Price, Lieutenant Colonel
Donley. Lieutenant Colonel Ar-
nold, Major Dixon, and Com-
mander Halloran
Concordia Band
Celebrates 16th
Anniversary Sunday
COLON, Oct. 26 The Con-
cordia Band will celebrate its an-
niversary on Sunday with a gala
open-air Concert in 5th of No-
vember Park here, commencing
at 5 p.m.
This is the first time In the
history of Colon that a band
playing to the public, will have
three guest musical directors.
These are Prof. Reginald T.
Prescott. Director of the Com-
munity Band of Panama; Prof
Simon M. Urbina. Director, of
the Colon Classical Orchestra
and Prof. Maximo C Masters,
Director of the Vocational School
of Music in Penonom. The band
will also present for the first
time, three female musicians.
The Concordia Band was or-
ganized on October 23. 1935. by
prof. Masters, who served as di-
rector for 14 years, prior to his
appointment at Penonome. He
has been replaced by Maestro
Van Desuze as director.
The program for Sunday Is as
Marcha Sinfnica. Athens the
Beautiful No. 1. J. De LucaDi-
rected bv Maestro Van Desuse.
Vals, Dolores, E. Waldteufel-
Directed by Maestro Van Desuze.
Selection. Echoes of the Me-
tropolitan Opera. Moses-Tobani
"Directed by Brof. R. T. Pres-
Suite In 4 parts. Scenes Plttor-
esque Massanet. aAllegro Mo-
derateMarch; bAllegro Sche-
rzandoAire de Ballet; cAn-
dante Sostenuto Angelus;d
Allegro ModerateFete Boheme
Directed by Prof. Simon M-
Grand Fantasia Sobre Motivos
de la Opera "Rigoletto", O. Ver-
di: Concierto para Clarinete. Sr.
Emanuel Dowden. Soloist Di-
rected by Prof. Maximo C. Mas-
Himno Nacional. Santos Jorge.
The general public Is cordially
invited to attend.
A "LOCK" AT U. S. AIR FORCEGroping cautiously over a
big bomber's propeller, these Japanese children, who are blind and
never saw a plane, find out what one "feels" like. Air Force offi-
cers let SO blind children examine three planes at a Tokyo air base.
" /" **" "

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^Jillantic J^ocieh
Chaplain and Mrs. Merle Bergesen we honor* with a
surprise dinner party given *t the Hotel Washington last
evening by Mr. and Mrs. William A. Van Slclen, Jr., and Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence Chambers of- Oatnn. _-
The occasion complimented the honorees on their I3nd
wedding anniversary and aUo observed ChapUln Bergewn'
birthday anniversary.
, B> 195, Q*U* DJtpltone (Jmlm 378
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Doyle Enjder, Mr. and
Mrs. B.. G. Tydeman. Mr. and
Mr.-. Harold Small. Mr. and Mrs.
Wallace Rushing. Dr. and Mrs.
Vestal "Morris, Mrs. Sallle Foote
Allen and Mr. Ma-tin Zahn.
Chaplain and Mrs. Bergeson
are sailing on ihe Slat for the
j States. He has been assigned for
duty at Tort Worden, Washtng-
I ton. .
ttelr wedding, twenty-two
[years ago, took place in Balboa
land they have been stationed on
both sides of the Isthmus since
[they returned in 1944.
Before going to Washington
thev will visit friends in Pennsyl-
vania, Virginia North Carolina,
I Georgia and California. Until
their departure. Chaplain and
'4rs. Bergeson will be the house
uests of Mr. and Mrs. William
Van Slclen of Gatun.
won the prizes for games.
The other guests Included the
mothers of the affianced couple,
Mrs. Raymond and Mrs. Emily
Wllford with Mrs. James Camp-
bell, Mrs. Mllo F. Klssam, Mrs.
George-Bennett. Mrs. Robert La-
Porta, Mrs. A. B." Cooper, Mrs.
Nye Norrls, Mr*. Ruth Turner.
Mrs. J. W. Forres. Mrs. James
Thompson, Mrs. Larry Treadwell,
Mrs. Gilbert norland ar.d Miss-
es Lois Howard, Elvla and Car-
men Ramirez, Anna Fisher and
Mary Louise Slmonson.
Jtchen Shower Given
or Misa Harvey
Miss Carol Harvey, whose
roachlng marriage to Mr. RoL
rt Wllford Is of interest to a
ride circle of friends, was eom-
"~ented with a surprise kit-
hen shower given at the home
...r. George Flores in. New
-istobal by Mrs. Flores and
Ilss Patricia Rudge.
Red and white, the colors of
the prospective bride's kitchen
"were used in the decorations of
the buffet table. Tall red tapers
in silver holders flanked a heart-
shaped cake Inscribed with the
names of Miss Harvey and her
Miss Rita Fisher, Mrs. Robert
Geddes and Miss Muriel Morland
HOST f Mlk'IC.N W .. I C M
Miss Taylor Complimented
With Shower
Miss Joyce Taylor, whose wed-
ding will take place tomorrow,
was the guest of honor at a mis-
cellaneous shower given by Mrs.
Joseph Boon and Mrs. Joel Mc-
Urry, at the home of Mrs. Boon
at Coco Slito.
Decorations of pink and white
were used on the tea table.
The guesU Included the mo
ther and grandmother of
honoree. Mrs. Max Taylor
Mr. Lillth Verley with Mrs.
Zemer, Mrs. Marie Huff. Mrs.
Viola Soden, Mrs. Grace Roo-
ney, Mrs. Ranger, Mrs. Jean
Ryan, Mrs. Cohen. Mrs. Louis
Thomas. Mrs. Cenia Panagopu-
los, Mrs. Alice Peterson and
Misses Eunice Hassan and Cath-
erine Vines .
Miss Tavlor win be married
Sergeant John Absto nat the Ft
Gullck Chapel at 8:30 p.m. Sat
i1 x
Cotillion Club to
Celebrate Hallowe'en
. The Washington Cotillion Club
will hold Its regular dance in
the ballroom of the Hotel Wash-
ington Saturday, October 27. This
is to be Hallowe'en dance and
all members are requested to
come In costume, If possible, or
comfortable casual clothes.
There will be a door prise for
a lucky man or woman and also
prizes will be awarded during
the evening for various entertain-
Watch your children grow up full
of life and energy. See that your
men and women of tomorrow get
nourishing foode today! Nourish-
ing, delicious Cream of Wheat is
easy to digest you and your chil-
dren will love it! Try it today.
Marina ill "Ul't Ow."
A NrNMWri Pktor*
V-8 Has Lireljr Ravor as
'Wholesome Goodness
no *str>(j/juce can match!
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetablea-not just
one. Thaf s why V-8 has lively flavor
and wholesome goodness no single
juice can match. Each juice adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamins .
A, B, Ccalcium and iron. Your
family will love V-8. Serve it often .
tWv t-M *f V-S h MWwi Mm*1 ah
i CWy kk CamH Pa nky
Hm*,w+. wr...,..r.*. V4u.
wnW by Cm!! lev* Camaany.
Music will be furnished by
Royal Sultan's Orchestra.
Episcopal Auxiliary to
Sponsor Rummage Sale
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Episcopal Church of
Our Saviour will sponsor a rum-
mage sale to be held tn the co-
lon Theater on October 30. All
members are requested to bring
their contributions.
Sunday School Class Has Picnie
Mrs. Joseph Irving, of Gatun,
entertained the children of her
Sunday School Class, who will be
moving to another teacher after
Sunday, with a picnic supper
Wednesday, at the Brazos Brook
Saddle Club.
From 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. the
children rode the horses, assisted
by Mr. Irving and later enjoyed
a picnic supper in the Clubhouse.
The members of the class were:
George Cotton, Elizabeth McLa
ren, Pamela Theriot, Marilyn De
fenbaugh, Gary Irving. Judy Hal
lett. Judith Gray and Patricia
- sloping gardens In front of the
- Palais the Challlot. on the rlgh*
- bank of the River Seine, facln
Little Theater Presents
"Heaven Can Walt"
The Cristobal Little Theater
Dresents their next play during
the weekend. "Heaven Can
Walt" a- comedy-fantasy, will
open Saturday at 8:30 p.m. and
will be presented on Monday at
8:00 p.m. and Tuesday at 8:00
Tickets are on ale at Surany'a
and the Margarita Florist. For
reservations call 3-1916.
Hallowe'en Daaee
at Coco Sole
The Coco Solo .Officers Club
will be the scene o fa Hallowe'en
dance Saturday evening starting
at 9:00 p.m. Dress Is optional
and the price of admission Is $1
per person. An Interesting prize
will be raffled and a buffet sup-
per will be served at midnight.
All officers and their famlllee
of the Armed Forces are Invited
to attend.
Hallowe'en Dance
at at Fort Gullck
A Hallowe'en dance will be giv-
en at the Fort Gullck Officers
Club Saturday evening for the
officers and their families.
- Palais the Challlot. on the right
bank of the River Seme, facing
the Eiffel Tower.
In record time, Jacques Carlu,
chief architect of the Palais de
Challlot, drew up plans and
started carrying out the project,
which will cost the French trea-
sury more than $3,000,000.
The plans provide for one
main building of M0 rooms,
housing she 4,Mt-e4d dele-
gates who will attend the ses-
There will be four large con-
ference rooms for the various
U. N. commissions, two post of-
fices and one main switchboard
servicing more than 8,000 indi-
vidual telephone posts.
' carlu, who had carried out
transformations of the Palais for
the General Assembly sseslon In
1948, expects this year an even
heavier output of memoranda,
hand-outs, circular letters and
white books. Her incorporated
Into his plana enough room for
a falrslzed printing shop which
will be able to turn out two tons
of printed matter per day.
"The question of prestige apart,
on the continent only Paris pos-
ssses halls capable of seating the
United Nations plenary session,"
Oartu said. "When the D. N. de-
cided to hold the General Assem-
bly In Europe, the British were
ready to act as a host but they
Elks Hallowe'en Dane
Cristobal Lodge 1542 of the
B.P.O.E.. are planning a Hal-
lowe'en dance for Saturday night
from 8:30 to 13:30 a.m. at the
Elk's Home at Brazos Heights.
All members and guests are re-
quested to come In costume, pre-
pared to have a good time. There
is no admission fee.
Visiting British
Medicos To Be Feted
By Local Doctors
Unusual interest is reported
being shown in medical cireles
of both Panama and the Canal
Zone In the forthcoming visit of
a mission representing the Brit-
ish Medical Association, compos-
ed of four internationally known
specialists from the universities
of London and Oxford.
A full program of scientific
and social activities is being
prepared by a representative
committee of the Medical Asso-
ciation of Panama and the Isth-
mian Medical Society of the Ca-
nal Zone. The arrangements
committee has been workmg un-
der the chairmanship of Dr. Ho-
racio Conte-Mendoza, member of
the Royal College of Obstetri-
cians In Gynecologists of Eng-
The program includes lectures
at the National Unlversltv of Pa-
nama next Tuesday and Wednes-
day evenings, operations and de-
monstrations at San Fernando
Clinic and other such activities.
The social events will Include a
reception at the British Legation
and sightseeing tours. The dis-
tinguished visitors also will be
received bv President Alciblades
Arosemena In special audience.
The arrangements committee
has Issued an Invitation to all
members of the medical profes-
sion in the Canal Zone to parti-
cipate in the program beihjt ar-
ranged and has urged them to
send In their reservations as
soon as possible for the Farewell
Party to be tendered at the Un-
ion Club Wednesday evening. Oc-
tober H. Reservations may be
made by communicating with Br.
Joel Shrager of the Isthmian Me-
dical Society at Gorges Hospital
or with Dr. Rolando Chante of
Panama City.
3)oq Bar
Complete AesertnMnt of
Jr#t '
II Tlvoll Ave. Tel. 8-3M7
Paris Prepares Roomy Quarters **J
For Nov. UN General Assembly
whodunit with comedy overtones
has been brought back to the
stage by Howard Lindsay and
Russel Crouse In their new work,
Carlu said the building will be ,,Re"'n to ?*en''
- provided with all modem com- **?*<*JI*' whlch was
for forts and the latest heating and a standby of the stage some 25
sound-absorbing technique.
PARIS (U.P.) Every day would have needed a year to put
hundreds of workers are tcur- up something like the Palais de
rylng up and down a huge steel challlot."
and concrete structure which
will be the United Nations-Gen-
eral Assembly's residence
more than three months.
Construction of the Assembly's
temporary lodgings started two
months ago but the French are
confident everything will be rea-
dy well in time when the ses-
sion opens here on Nov. 8.
For the delay, the French ar-
chitects and contractors blame
the government and the parlia-
ment. Months of haggling over
funds and several visits to Paris
of U. N. Secretary-General
Trygve Lie were needed to get
the work started.
The U-shaped, three-story
building Is being erected in the
State auditors recently discover-
ed a $1.000 discrepancy in this
financial status. But the money
Is a surplus over the bank bal-
ance. The town clerk and town
treasurer said they were trying
to do a good Job. but would "wel-
come help In bookkeeping."
FLINT. Mlhch. (UJ) Aug-
ust Llndstrom was arrested on
charges of practicing dentistry
without a license. The 42-year-
old bricklayer was accused of
making false teeth for a friend
but the friend called police when Christians Loudly,
the new plates didn't fit.
ng vciii*i*M|uc .-----.- "--
The rooms will be heated by over melodrama, Is a dangerous
hot water running through pipes undertaking these day and the
over the ceilings, a recent Nor- authors were courageous to at-
weglan Invention being used In tampi K.
France for the first tune. Only Their result Is fair entertaln-
the plenary session hall will be ne?t.!*L^.*'S2C .^ST
heated by hot air.
leal audience Is likely to enjoy
"sure^the construction Itself That they have failed to achieve
"but anything as outstanding as the
is expensive," Carlu said
considering the Influx of foreign Arsenic and OldVu.^UOt
visitors plus the 4,000 delegates they produced (and1 probably
who wllT stay for over three helped, rewrite, a decade agfti
months. It's quite a profltabl
"In 1948, for the plenary ses
slon. the treasury spent $3,000
lamentable but not necessarily
fatal in the case of this new at-
i. traction.
It starts slowly but It begins to
slon. the treasury spent aj.uuu,- \,. -> -^ YtS. ri
000 on the various arrangement, b Id toward the end 0, the rst
but In turn took in over $8,500.
000 In hard currency, not to spea
of the money spent by the dele
I act and by the third act ha
reached the tempo of a fast-
Z wheeling farce. There are un-
Christ Church Choir
To Present Program
At Blerd Theater _______
Christ Church Choir Guild *2S5ttS6fZ
will assist the Rev. and Mrs. .
Mainert J.Peterson .bothformer i" Ftt asid/plafed
SS& oTs^daWTS'a? ralght -tWe touches at
Camp Blerd Theatre.
Music composed by many of
the great masters will be fea-
the great masters ww oe xea- including the eol-
tured on the program For-the S_ 2 n0mo*nhic literature
opening the choir will sing "The
Heavens Are Telling" by Bee-
thoven. Next will be "Prelude.
Sarabande and Rigaudon" from
the "Holberg Suite" by Grieg,
played on the piano by Father
Peterson. "Waa 1st Sylvia?,"
"Am Meer," and "Der Wan-
derer" from the German Lleder,
will also be heard, as well as
"Fantaisie Improptu" by Cho-
pin, "Liebestraum" by Liszt, and
the beautiful French Recitative
"Vision Fugitive" from the opera
"Herodlade." The first part of
the program with "Ave Verum"
by Mozart and "I Am Alpha And
Omega" by John Stalner, with
Miss Blanche Savage, soprano,
as soloist.
Part two will begin with the
singing of four Negro Exalta-
tions by John Jacob Miles. These
compositions will be "Does Yo'
Call Dat Religion?," 'Poor
Mourner," "Trip to Raleigh,"
and "My Little Black Star." To
climax the planlstlc Interpreta-
tions will be the difficult "Ron-
do Caprlccloso," by Felix Men-
This wll lbe followed by the
"Song of the Flea" by Mous-
sorgsky. The presentation will
close with Bach's "O Rejoice Ye
" sung by the
of The MoiilliI
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Agmdm: BVINO gAPF CO, S. A. TM. 1-SSM rul
years ago before the talkies took
the authors in their efforts to
keep the mixture boiling but
they get plenty of laughs
through the evening.
One factor that Is disturbing is
the character of the hero, a hep-
cat who manages an apartment
house and aspire to be a Jazs-
band drummer. It Just lent be-
llavable that he can also be one
of those pure-minded types who
doesn't know the facts of life
a hero such as went out of fash-
than a generation ago.
The plot Involves the death of
a millionaire who has espoused
lection of pornographic literature
to project public morals and the
support of a campaign for a
universal language. .
The verdict Is natural death
from a heart attack probably In-
duced by insulin injections for a
diabetic condition. When some-
one sticks a knife into the corpse
and it develops that the victim
did not have diabetes, the police
have a murder case on their
The will leaves his fortune to a
niece who hated her. unele and
wants no part of his money. A
woman who 1 a one-language
zealot had expected to get the
money for her cause and the vic-
tim's Japanese servant thinks he
should have received a much
larger bequest.
Before the case Is solved, the
niece, who Is a band vocalist, and
the would-be drummer have fal-
len In love and the lad gets a Job
with an orchestra.__________
COLUMBUS, Miss. (U.P.)
When Barbara Nan Coggln re-
gistered at Mississippi State Col-
lege for Women here, she paid
her fee with sliver dollars. Her
brother Sam paid off in nickel
several year ago when he re-
gistered at Mississippi State Col-
lege at starkvllle.
THERE s No Substitute
for Quality


is tbe winner by 37 minutes tn a 1078-mile Chicago-New York race
with a 1911 Stoddard-Dayton gasoline auto. Shown as the rece
ended in Yonkers, N. Y at tbe New York City line is the victorious
driver, 76-year-old Jack Bra use, one-time executive of the Stanley,
Steamer Co. With him, in Gay Nineties costume, is Margaret Harris,
of Cleveland, who was his passenger from her home town. Winner*
elapsed time was 53 hours and four minutes.
Emilio Palomeraa

. t
we have juat received \
mada by the famoue *>,
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priced from $14.50
Also from Spain ... f
a beautiful assortment of
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62 Justo Arosemena Avenue
Very Soon at Our NEW BRANCH




Bulldogs, Tigers In 'Crucial* Clash Toni
GREENWOOD LAKE, N. Y.Up her* in the hills where nature
bi-e-ns to shiTer under a Paisley shawl of wondrous hue as winter
tomes close, Charlie Goldman unwittingly gives you a buleprint
of the strategy Rocky Marciano will use when he opposes Joe Louis
in the Garden pit tonight. .. .
This little moon-facea, bespectacled Russian with the battered
nose who had more than 400 fights In his day as a bantamweight,
doesn't tell you how his man is going to fight; he tells you how
another man fought Louis with effect, If not total success, and
irom this you get the Idea. .._.*...
The chit-chat had been more about Louis than the young,
swarthy Italian from Brockton, Mass., who had never fought until
he joined the Army. The effect of the mountlr.i? years on the old
Brown Bomber, what the inevitable erosion hat done to his once
remarkable mechanism, how he had been forced to adapt himself
to changes in his prysical assets.
Facing a fighter the second time around, Goldman was say-
inp, -Louts used to be the safest bet in the world. If he made a
mistake In the first fight he never repeated It in the second. He
was smart that way. Still is, I guess. The difference Is he can
r.o onger do what he wants to. so what he learns in the first fight
now does him no good when he comes up against the same fight-
er a second time." ,
Louis had fought one Cesar Brlon twice in his comebacka
comeback that seems to have taken on the fierce quality of a cru-
-udt so desperately determined Is the once great champion to re-
.cain'his title.. ."He beats Brion the first time," Goldman was say-
ing "but don't look too good .They match 'em again and Louis
wins but he don't look no better. Four, five years back It's 1 to
10 he tears him apart."
"In the sec-
At this point the blueprint began to take form,
ond fight Brion stays In closer, bang* Louis in the belly and pounds
him good on the kidneys and gives him hell for six rounds. He
i in win because he ain't good enough., But he shows you how
to fight Joe. Crowd him and bang him In close."
\ou can be pretty sure that's the way Marciano's going to
fici.t him too for Goldman, his teacher and corner director, has
had him in hand since he left the Army to launch a professional
career which, at 27, has seen him win 37 fighti, 32 by kayos, with-
out a reverse. It helps that this blueprint fits Marcianos style
as if tailor-made. ...
Marciano will be giving away height and reach, a circumstance
which demands that he get in close to work on the body and avoid
long range fire, or as much of it as he can. Marciano's opponent
never has to look for him; he's a natural crowder. Is always on top
oi vou. At least, that's where he wants to be.
- Marciano is 5 feet 11, Louis 6 feet 2. What handicap does such
a disparity impose, and on which, the smaller or the bigger man?
Another point, Louis' reach is nine Inches longer. Louis Is an ex-
cellent jabber. It would seem that with this enormous advantage
ali he need do is to jab, jab, Jab. With each jab he'd have a nine-
Inch safety margin. ,,...,,
Goldman thinks this sort of thing evens up, and if Marciano Is
handicapped because he must punch upward rather than on a
straight line, Louis is similarly handicapped because he must
Sunch downward, which is unnatural. As for the Jab, Goldman
rugged: "It's hard to jab a crowder."
>:y It isn't generally known but Marciano has a bad-hand history.
"It Is his right (his best punching weapon), injured in an Army
_toout The first knuckle was dislodged from Its moorings and fore-
wed inward, requiring a complicated operation.
1 J* Has the fighter fully shaken off the effeots? You can never be
ture when an old hand injury will return. Until a year ago. Mar-
ciano suffered after each fight and the hand would swell balloon-
like It wasn't until recent months that he ever, resumed work on
rthc heavy bag, a form of training which invites uninhibited punch-
'>i Goldman does not profess to be concerned, but being an old-
Timer and a. realist, he must recognize the recurrence danger Is
' %-always present, and that whatever chance the young man may
have against the old dynamiter will be reduced to nothing if the
hand goes again... "It hasn't bothered him In a year. I gotta
m think it's as good as ever now."
Marciano is pleasant, articulate, level-headed and serious. He
ff has no illusions about this assignment. He's not counting too much
on Louis' retrogression. .."Of course, he Isn't the fighter he used
M to be but he's won eight straight in his comeback It still takes a
X good fighter to beat him. I hope I'm good enough."
He was asked if on the night of the fight he might freeze as
w so many others have done when it came time to enter the ring
* against one of the most pulverizing punchers the ring has known
.. ."I don't mean to sound boastful but any time I go into the ring
I ieel sure I can whip the man in the other corner"...I know
little about this young man, having seen him in only one fight (a
f dreary one against Roland La8tarza) but I can believe him. He
won't freeze.
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy fellow,
shopping never left him mellow!
Worn out. weary, tired and brave.
Why not read onr Want Ada, Dave?
Races Slated
For Nov. 3rd
There will be two highway mo-
torcycle racesthe first ever of-
ficially held on the Isthmusas
part of the sports program to be
held Nov. 3
One race will be for large ma-
chines and the othei for small
motorcycles. The "big" cycles
will participate in a 60-mile race
while the sma'-er "bikes" will go
a 24-mile diste nee.
The race will be run over a
route starting dt the Juan Diaz
Plaza, then on the road towards
Pedregal where the racers will
turn on ttie Incumen highway
and travel to the airport. The
competitors will return via the
same route which is a distance
of 12 miles.
The big motorcycles will trav-
el the distinct' round-trip five
times while the small motorcy-
cles will co.nD rte the distance
These races are scheduled to
begin at 11 a.n- Nov. 3. The or-
ganizers of the races already
have received permission from
the National Police. Members of
the Traffic Section will guard
the route while the races are
under way.
Interested parties may contact
D. Robles at Motores Nacionales
on Jos Franciico de la Ossa Av-
enue, No. 21. Telephone 2-0787.
45th Reconnaissance
Pislol Team Retains
The 45th Reconnaissance Bat-
talion's pistol team Wednesday
successfully defended the US-
ARCARIB (Panama Area) pis-
tol championship they won last
When the 45th pistol team
receives the trophy anew at a
future ceremony it will add the
eleventh of championship tro-
phies captured by varioussmall
teams of the organization since
Runner-up in the 1851 VfJ-
ARCARD3 matches Meld yester-
day at the Balboa Gun Clun
pistol range at Farfan Beach
was the 65th AA Group and
Headquarters Special Troops
USARCARIB was third. Sight
teams competed in all, includ-
ing Corozal, the 33d Infantry,
USARCARIB School, 7461st,
Signal, the U. 8. Army Hospi-
Major D. L. Crumpaker won
the individual championship
with an aggregate score of 254.
He Is a membr of the 68th
AAA Group team. Sergeant Paul
Bowen of the 45th Recon Sq
was second high individual
with a score of 22' and M/Sgt.
Michael Wolchlck. of the 6'th
AA, was third, with 219.
The winning high aggregate
score of the 45th was 965, a
mark it compiled In late stages
of the match. The 65th score
was 973 and Special Troops,
Trophies won by the 45th in-
cluded the Schenley Rifle Tro
phy for 1941. 1949 and 1950; the
Cervecera National Carbine tro-
for 1948, 1949 and 1950; the Pa-
cific Sector and Caribbean
Command rifle trophies in 1949;
the 1950 USARCARIB rifle and
pistol championships.
Cristobal Will Gain
Tie For 1st With Win
Its now or never for the Balboa Bulldogs as they battle the
CHS team tonight in the Balboa Stadium. A win tonight will
mean the Canal Zone Interscholastic League championship for
the Bulldogs, while a defeat will mean that it is still a wide
open race. Kickoff time is 1 p.m.
The Bulldogs are physically fit and ready for the cham-
pionship affair. The only concern expressed by the Coaches is
that there is a natural let down after the Miami game, and they
express doubt about their charges being "up" enough U knock
off the highly regarded Tigers. The Tigers are expected to be
16% ready for the battle, and as is always the case, this sec-
ond game between the twe schools will be a knock down drag
Because this Is such a tradional battle, It la hard to take
much stock in past performances of the teams when predicting
a winner. However, BHS seems to rate a slight edge, and with
the muddy field hindering the CHS passes, It would have to
be classed as an upset if the Tigers win.
Upsets, are a Cristobal specialty, and it was in just such
circumstances that they knocked off the championship bound
Balldogs last year and caused them to lose even a partial
share of the title. This could well be the case again tonight, so
come on out early and get a good seat to watch this "game of
the year" in the Canal Zone.

Drake U. To Protest Formally
Over Slugging Of John Bright
Dolan, Boyd
Godby, Meissner
Dlllman. Frank
May. Peacher
Anderson, Hughes
Blakley, Wong
Whltlock, Reed
Salter, Grace
Saturday's Program
1st Race "E" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1BIJagual M. Hurley 120
2Rio Mai G. Ramos 104x
3-Protn A. Enrique 117x
4Torcaza) R. Vsquez 112
5Duque I C.Ruiz 110
6Volador) J. Rodrigue 110
7Raymond B. Pulido 116
8Mr. Espinosa V. Castillo 120
9Juan Hulncho C. Bovll 116
10Mueco G. Sanche 110
2nd Race "F-2
Purse: $275.00-
Second Race
2Strike iwo
" Natives7 Fgs.
-Pool Cloaca 1:15
of the Doubles
J. Phillips 112
R. Ycaza 107X
G. Grael 116
J. Cadogen 112
A. Vsquez 107x
R. Vsquez 118
3rd Race "F-L" NativesM FT*.
Purse: $275.0 Pool Closes 1:45
1Luck Ahead J. Phillips 110
2Dlezde Mayo R. Vsquez 112
3Conde R. Kellman 115
4Tap G*rl A. Mena 118
5Villarreal J. Cadogen 114
6Campesino A. Vsquez 114x
7Valarla B. Aguirre 112
4th Race "D" Natives 6>,i Fgs.
Purse: $300.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1Bagalefio C. Chong 117x
2Arqulmedes R. Vsquez 109x
3Filigrana J. Phillips 120
4Pregonero G Grael 112
5Tin Tan B. Aguirre 120
5th Race "B" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $75rt.G Pool Closes 2:55
1Carmela Ii B. Daro 102
2Gorsewood; C. Iglesias 118
3Main Rbao) K. Flores 112
4Polvoraao V. Ortega 119
5Silv. Domino B. Aguirre 118
6th Race "II" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $400 00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
2Pepsi Cola
3Silver Fox
4La Chata
5Batt. Cloud
6M. Crist in? >
B. Pulido 114
A. Enrique lllx
A. Mena 109
A. Vasquez 105x
B. Aguirre 112
J. Phillips 114-
7Montmartre) V. Ortega 115
8Cantaciaro E. Daro 114
9Jepperin J Baeza. Jr. lllx
10Mon Etoile C. Chavez lllx
7th Race "D" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Coraggio J. Contreras 110
2Microbio A. Mena 114
3The Dauber B. Moreno 117
4Fair Chance A. Bazan 120
5MontleMto G. Sanchez 116
6Mosquetn E. Dario 100
8th Race '1-1' imported6' i Fgs.
Purse: $375 t Pool Closes 4:40
1Charlenont B. Pulido 118
2Belfar.-et K Flores 114
3Delhi V. Castillo 116
4Caonazo A. ngulo 110x
5Black Bull A. Mena 109
6Hit R. Gmez 113
7Miss Fairfax B. Aguirre 120
8Hechizo O. Chants 120
9Alabarda J. Cadogen 118
10Doa Eleida M. Hurley 114
9th Race '1-2' Imported4V4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
7Gay Ariel
E. Qugnot 111
B. Pulido 115
V. Ortega 120
B. Aguirre 116-
E. Dario 114
J. Cadogen 110
A. ngulo 110x
K. Florea 117
10tb Race I-S ImportedXV, rg*.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Llm La* J. Baeza, Jr. 110
5 Mete Bulla
6 Danescourt
7Mayor i am
V. Ortega 111
V. Arauz 110
J. Phillips 110
J. Chuna l I2x
B. Pulido 116
A ngulo 110x
11th Race 1-2 Imported4'/, Fgs.
Purse: $375.00
G. Sanchez 110
A. Mena 110
C. Ruiz 120
A. Enrique 117x
R. Vsquez 113
5Terry J.
Juan Franco Tip
1Mueco Torcaza (e)
tOpex Exito
3Valarla Villarreal
4Pregonero Arqulmedes
5 Gorsewood (e) Silver Domino
6Rechupete Montmartre (e)
7'Montielito The Dauber
Charlemont Delhi
9Bartolo Allinomas
10Danescourt Interlude
41Terry J. Cobrador
ONE BESTValarla,
NEW YORK, Oct. 96 (UP)
There still is bitter feeling after
two football games played Sa-
Drake University will protest
formally to the Missouri Valley
Conference over the slugging of
Johnny Bright in the game Ok-
lahoma Aggie game. Marquet-
te and Tulsa have called off all
athletic competition between
them because of "unfavorable
publicity" following their foot-
ball game last Saturday.
The Drake Athletic council
has asked Valley Conference
Commissioner A. E. Eilers for a
hearing not later than Sunday
when the protest will be filed.
Drake officials sty "at least
three vicious, malicious and in-
tentional" attacks were made
on Bright He suffered a brok-
en Jaw. Members of the Drake
council also want the entire
game Investigated. George Smith
a Drake player, is reported to
have overheard Oklahoma Ag-
gie fans betting Bright would
not finish the game.
The decision to call off next
year's Tulsa-Marquette football
game, plus all other sports be-
tween the two schools, followed
a meeting between Marquette.
Athletic Director Conrad Jen-
nings and Tulsa Athletic Coor-
dinator George Small.
"We talked it over and de-
cided because of the unfavor-
able publicity about the game
last Saturday," says Jennings,
"that we shouldn't try to fin-
ish out the home series. We're
just going to forget about it."
Marquette Coach Lisle Black-
bourn charges Tulsa with ille-
gal play in the game Tulsa won,
27-21. "There was too much
holding to be accidental," said
Blackbourn, "and I don't like
to -see our ends grabbed by the
neck and thrown to the
Latest official figures from
the N-C-A-A show Bright still
leads the nation in around
gaining despite Ms broken jaw.
.Bright picked up 75 yards in
five plays oh Saturday. That
gives the Drake star 921 yards
in six games. Ollie Watson of
San Francisco is second with
802 yards gained in five games.
In pro football, National
League figures show that Eddie
Price of the New York Giants
still leads the ground gamers.
Price has gained 340-yarda in
four games, averaging' four and
one-half yards per try. Dan
Towler of Los Angeles, who
wasn't even among the top 10
last week, gained 144 yards
against Green Bay and is in
second place. Towler has gain-
ed '241 yards.
Norm Von Brocklln of Los
Angeles leads passers with 846
yards gained on 79 passes. Otto
Graham of Cleveland is second
with 634 yards, he also has
thrown 79 passes. Von Brck-
lln's team-mate Erroy Mlrsch
leads the scorers with 42
Veteran quarterback Jin Har-
dy has come out of retirement
to help the fumbling Chicago
Cardinals. Hardy, who retired
last year after six seasons of
pro ball, will replace the in-
jured Frank Tripucka.
The Cardinals also have ask-
ed waivers on three players.
They are fullback Venton Ya-
blonskl. tackle Terry Houghton
of Washington State and half-
back Billy Gay of Notre Dame.
Team Match With 30-06 Rifle
Set For Far Fan Range Sunday
As a prelude to the big USAR-
CARIB rifle championships to be
fired next week, the Balboa Gun
Club has announced a 30-06 rifle
match to be held at'their Far
Fan range starting at 9 a.m. this
coming Sunday, Oct. 28th.
Any of the military teams
which will compete later in the
week are invited to take part.
The invitation is extended also
to the Marine Barracks.-teams,
and to any civilian organizations.
It is expected that the proposed
match will be of considerable
help to new shooters on the mili-
tary teams as it will give some
of them their first experience
under actual competitive condi-
tions. Any shooter knows the dif-
ference between firing in a
match and practice.
The target to be used through-
out the match will be the pre-
sent "A" target with 12 inch
bull. This is the same target that
will be used in the USARCARIB
competition. The course, how-
ever, will be the DCM course
customary used here in civilian
competition. The compromise on
course of fire and targets is to
provide a match which will give
neither civilian teams nor mil-
itary teams any decided advan-
Teams can Include seven men,
but only five high scores will
count. Entry fee win be $2.00 per
man firing; and it is emphasized
here that all Income from the
match will be used for defraying
the cost of operating the pits,
and for supplying awards. Med-
als will not be available at the
range, as the match was not
planned for in advance; how-
ever, both team and individual
awards will be procured on the
basis of funds available as
promptly as possible.
All member organizations of
the Canal Zone Shooting As-
sociation are notified that they
should send three man delega-
tions to a special meeting of the
Association which will be held on
Thursday, Nov. 1st. at 7.30 pan.
This meeting has been called by
the new President, N. B. "Tuffy"
Dlllman, to discuss plans part-
icularly for the Associations
scheduled JiRA registered
matches, particularly the Big
Bore match planned for January.
Finnegan And Ckarolito
To Wiiid Up Training Today
Colon's Young Finnegan and
Cuba's Charollto Esplrltuano
were scheduled to -wind up
their training schedules this
afternoon for their ten-round
battle at the Colon Arena Sun-
day night.
Finnegan has been unusually
impressive during his "preps"
and expects to surprise the sa-
vants by outbxlng the hard-
hitting Charollto,
The visitor, meanwhile, has
been going through bis work-
outs in deadly seriousness. He
hopes to triumph via the knock
out route and arrange for an-
other bout with Central Ame-
rican Middleweight Champion
Tuzo Portugus of Costa Rica.
The last time Charollto met
Tuzo he had the latter on the
canvas early in the bout but
dropped a close decision when
the rarifled air caused by the
high altitude of San Jose made
him tire in the late rounds.
Charollto would like to meet
Portugus here in Panama.
Finnegan, who will be mak-
ing his first local appearance
after a successful tour of Tri-
nidad and South America, also
hopes to win In order to ar-
range for better future engage-
A 45-mlnute wrestling strug-
gle between Negro Badu of
Cuba and Charro Azteca of
Mexico will be the semifinal.
The match will be decided on
Two preliminary four-round
bouts will complete the pro-
gram. Fidel Morris tackles Ped-
ro Teals In one bout while
Hanking Barrow HI meets Pe-
ladlo Collins in the other. Both
will be a 126-pound limit.
Meet Scotland's CJV
Favourite Son
Born 1820
itill going strong
The fashionable drink everywhere
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
operating both at the
j 5th RACE "B" IMPORTEDS 7 Fgs.
PURSE: $750.00 POOL CLOSES: 2:55
1 CARMELA II.........E. Daro 102
2 (GORSEWOOD......C. Iglesias 115
3 (MAIN ROAD........K. Flores 112
4 POLVORAZO.......V. Ortega 119
5 SILVER DOMINO B. Aguirre 116
4th and 8th RACES

5th RACE (3-Year-Old Natives) 1 MILE
PURSE: $2,000 POOL CLOSES: 2:55
1 TULLY SABA..........J. Contreras HO
2 BABY ROi.............B. Aguirre 110
3 (GOLDEN FAITH..........R. Ycoaa HO
4 (GOLDEN TIP...... .....F. Ortega 115
5 CAAVERAL............E. SUvera 115
6 LITTLE LVLU..........G. Sanche* HO
7 HERCULES ............ A. Vergqra
PURSE: $650.00 POOL CLOSES :4:40 ^
PARAGON ..............A. Bazn 115
AVENVE ROAD..........J. PhiUip$ 106
RIDING EAST............R. Ycana lOlx
CHERIBERIBIN .. *.......B. Pulido 112
PHOEBUS APOLLO ......G. Alfaro 120
GALANTE II............O. Chanu 112


Louis Slight Favorite To Defeat Marciano Tonight
Bout Is Toughest Yet In
By United Press
_ e
NEW YORK, Oct. 26.Former Heavyweight
Champion Joe Louis today still ruled a slight 7-to-5
choice over hard-hitting and unbeaten Rocky Mar-
ciano for their scheduled ten-round battle tonight at
Madison Square Garden.
Joe Louis
The betting, nowever, was even
In some quarters with a lot of
Marciano takes At most betting
centers. It wa* 8-5 "take your
pick.'' But many ring veterans
predict that Joe will be an 8-to-5
choice by fltcht time.
This bout is expected to be the
toughest for Louis since he start-
ed on the comeback trail in quest
of the. title he once held. If the
27-year-old Brockton, Massachu-
setts, strongboy knocks out Louis
or whips fclm decisively It will
force the 37-yew-old Joe Into de-
finite retirement irom active
boxing. It wll! cause him to give
up all nope of ever regaining the
world heavyweight crown, and
becoming the first man to do it.
The fight will be broadcast
throughout the nation (ABC)
and televised by 42 TV stations
(NBC). Tfce radio and televi-
sion rights were sotf for 9185,-
Despite radio and TV, a crowd
of at least 15,(U0 fans who will
' pay $200,000 is expected. Louis'
share of the receipts will be 45
per cent while Marciano gets 15
per cent
Joe has been unusually impres-
sive during his workouts. He has
been belting his spai mates with
the former Br^wn Bomber ex-
ploslveness Meanwhile, Marcia-
nonever a "gym fighter"fail-
ed to draw any press raves.
This, however, has not stopped
the bettors from backing the
Rocky Marciano
hard-hittlre Brockton Italian.
Most of them point to his brll-
uUit rccorri of 32 knockouts In 37
fights without a single setback.
Louis, after losing to Ezzard
Charles Sept. 2'i 1950. has chalk-
ed up eight consecutive victories.
He whipped Ciar Bnn and Om-
elio Agrmente twice each by de-
cision, Jimmy Blvins once by de-
cision and scored knockouts over
Freddie Beshore, Andy Walker
and Lee Savold
None of those opponents were
iated as dangerous as the tough
(arclano wno surprised by scor-
ing a sensational six-round kayo
over Rex Layne who had been
tabbed the "white Hope." Layne
was fresh from an easy ten-
round victory over Jersey Joe
Beshore lost to both Louis and
Marciano in the fourth round.
Louis won on a TKO with Be-
snore still standing at the end.
Marciano Knocked Beshore kick-
ing and he was counted out.
SEATTLEThe manager of
light heavyweight contender
Harry Matthews says he has
been calle.l to appear before the
New York granu jury investigat-
ing the International Boxing
Club. Manager Jack Hurley says
he will go bef ie the grand Jury
next Monla>. Hurley has com-
plained often tnat the ibc has
not given his fightei a shot at
Champion Joey Maxim's title.
BULLDOG FULLBACKBob Morris, 180 pounds of driving
fullback, carries the mall for Balboa High during the cur-
rent football season. Morris, only a Junior, shines as a de-
fensive player mosUy, but also spells Sam Maphls on the
offenes part of the time. Morris Is In' his third season of
football with the Bulldog, having earned his monogram last
Gridiron Sidelights
NEW YORK.The New York
Yanks of the National Football
League will still be without quar-
terback George Ratterman when
they play Oreen Bay this Sun-
day. In fact Ratterman probably
won't rejoin the Yanks until late
in the season.
Ratterfhan, who signed a
three-year cor. tract with the
Yanks in 1849. Jumped to Mon-
treal .of the Canadian League
last slimmer. Monday Ratterman
said he would oult Montreal and
return to the United States.
','We unierstand Ratterman
Slans to finish the season with
lontreal," said Yank General
Manager Frank Fitzgerald. "I be-
lieve -the Aiouettes have several
more games."
Fitzgerald duJ, however, indi-
cate Ratterman might rejoin the
Yanks later this season.
f the San Diego Naval Training
enter football team denies that
the Southern California Trojans
played "dirty" football while up-
setting California.
Lieutenant Commander Tay
Brown saya that when his team,
played Southern Cal and lost, 40
to 7, nine of his men were in-
jured Brown told the San Fran-
cisco Touchdown Club that the
Trojans "oblit crated our whole
"However," Brown added, "it
was not dirty football It waa lust
clean, hard tackling. 1 know that
Coach Jess Hill would not teach
dirty football. He is not that kind
of a man."
NEW YORKThe football
days at the University of San
Francisco and other Jesuit
schools may ot numbered.
Coach Joe Kuharlch of San
Listen to...
Every Saturday at 12:30 p.m.
HOG 840 on your Dial
The Football Prophet
Picks the winners of Saturday and Sunday's big
football games. And he's seldom wrong.
The PROPHETS winning average last year 773.
\ Don't make any bets until yon listen
The Football Prophet
over HOG-840 kcs.
Francisco says the Jesuit schools
may follow the example of
Georgetown and drop football
because of the expense. Other
Jesuit schools include Holy Cross,
Fordham, l">etrjit and Marquette.
"I think the i .residents of the
Jesuit schools are giving much
thought to the matter." says Ku-
harich. "Georgetown is the mo-
ther Jesuit, school in this coun-
try and the recent magazine ar-
ticle by Father Guthrie has ex-
cited a lot Father Guthrie, president of
Georgetown, revealed that his
university had lost $1,000,000 in
10 years before dropping football
this season.
Kuharlch says football Is not
"paying its way" at San Francis-
co. "Expenses are getting bigger
each year," says the coach,
"mainly because of the two-pla-
toon system and higher costs of
figures show that the Crusaders
of Holy Cross lead major colleges
in ground gaining.
Holy Croas gained 635 yards
rushing and passing to beat New
York University 53-ii last Satur-
day. The Crusaders have gained
1,969 yards in four games. That's
an average of 492.3 per game.
Holy Cross is first in rushing with
L433 yards. Loyola of California
Ads in passing with 957 yards
gained with 81 completions out
of 166.
Tuba has averaged 41 and one
point 985 yards per game to lead
CHICAGOA former assistant
to 'enator Homer Ferguson of
i an jxu taken over as As-
Commissioner Of the Big
.reuce. Conference Com-
r Kenneth Wilson an-
. that Wiljlam Reed has
i Walter Byers who re-
. to oecome executive di-
of tlie National Collegiate A-woclatlon.
Durham, It. C. (NEA) Duke's
.irst football oyScb was president
of the University, John Franklin
Crowell. He sent his team against
North Carolina in the first reg-
ulation game in the south, al-
though there nad been previous
games of the rugby type.
Charges Of 'Dirty9 Football
Continue On Several Campuses
NEW YORK, Oct 26 (UP) |
Charges of "diny" football con-
tinue to crackle on several col-
legiate can'puse a.
Drake students are up in arms
over the fractured Jaw their star
back Johnny Bright suffered a-
gainst the Oklahoma Aggies on
Saturday. Southern California
Coach Jess Hill Insists his Tro-
jans were only playing "hard,
tough" football In beating Cal-,
ifornla. And Coach Lisle Black-
.ie of Marquette says Tulsa
;. o "illegal" on Saturday that
the 1052 game will be the last
between the two schools.
Movies and still pictures of the
Drake-Oklahoma Aggie game
show Bright was slugged by
tpckle Wlldbanks Smith when
the game was only a few^min-
i.n.. old. Bright, the leading
ground gainer since 1949, left
the game and the Aggies won I
Aggie Coach J B. Whitworth
says he plans no action against
8mith. "He. Is not the dirty type
player," says Whitworth. "He
just lost his head for a few min-
Smith says he" hardly remem-
bers what happened.
"I'm sure sorry I hurt him,"
says Smith. 'It was a fake play
and a hando/f. I wasn't sure
Bright had the ball so I just
tried to tackle him. We knew he
would usually have It."
Hill, the Southern California
coach, brands as "untrue," re-
ports that linebacker Pat Can-
namela deliberately injured Cal-
ifornia's star back, Johnny OIs-
zewskl, by twisting his leg.
Southern Cal upset California
Says the Southedn Cal coach,
"Olsiewski was hurt by one of
the finest, cleanest tackles I
ever saw. Pat had both arms
around Olsxewiki's legs bet-
ween the- knees and the hips
when he threw him to the
Hill then gathered together a
group of California football re-
porters and showed them movies
of the game. It was noticed Can-
namela did hit Olsaewskl hard,
but there was nothing to indic-
ate he was making a deliberate
effort to injure the California
Coach Blackbourn of Marquet-
te says the only reason he is
playing Tulsa again next year Is
the game is already contracted
"I dont make Marquette'a
football schedule," says Black-
bourn, "but I won't have a team
I am coaching play against such
flagrantly Illegal tactics as Tul-
sa employed."
Blackbourn rays movies of the
game show Tulsa got away with
holding, clipping and slugging
without being penalized.
"We couldn't pass until the
last quarter because our ends
were being wrestled to the
ground," says Blackbourn. "Their
long gains were almost always
made when Tulsa men were
Tulsa beat Marquette 27 21.
Tulsa Coach Buddy Brothers
wants to go a step further than
Blackbourn. Brothers even
wants next year's game against
Marquette called off. Brothers
said In a message to Marquette
Athletic Director Con Jennings
In view of the unfair, un-
iportmanlikr and one-sided
charges reported In the press,
we feel the athletic relation-
ship between Marquette and
Tulsa should be terminated as
of this date. Your prompt ac-
ceptance of this suggestion is
Elsewhere in football. Coach
Harry Lawrence of Bucknell says
huge scholarships and not the
flatoon system Is what causes
he current headaches In the
larger schools. "If larger schools
are going broke says Lawrence,
"blame it on their giving away
too many scholarships Instead of
the platoon system"...
Ohio SUte nas lost All-Amer-
Insist on
...fa teatkf'Mint,
11 IstteryTW leads Wotei
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No. 71 Wast 17ti> Street Tele. 2-1726 2-1728
DYNAMICFullback Byron Townsend, left, carried 228 times for Texas and a new National Colle-
giate Athletic Association record last Fall, is maintaining the pace this season. An 18-year-old fresh J
man. Buddy Leake, center, stepped in when rib injuries sidelined Oklahoma's remarkable tailback'
Billy Vessels. Halfback Don Robinson helped California serve notice scoring two touchdowns against
Pennsylvania in less than a minute. (NEA)
Indios, Panama Stars Resume
Series; No Game Last Night
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
All-Stars...... 1 1.0*0
Indios........ 1 .#
(At Olympic Stadium)
(At Oljmpic Stadium.)
Tonight the Panam All-Stars-
Los Indios de Cartagena series
will be continued at 7:30 (weath-
er permitting). Alberto Osorlo is
slated to toe the slab for the lo-
cal lads while Oswaldo Carate
will hurl for the visitors.
Heavy rains yesterday after-
noon converted the playing field
Into a sea of mud, forcing the
postponement of last mgin Cm-
Judging from the calibre of
play exhibited Wednesday night,
ict halfback Vic Janowicz for
Saturday's game against Iowa.
Janowlcz suffered a big cartilage
separation against Indiana last
Saturday. He probably will be
ready for Northwestern the fol-
lowing Saturday, but Michigan
has lost a player who will be
gone for a much longer time.
Right halfback Wes Bradford
probably will play against Min-
nesota this Saturdayafter that,
t's the Army.
And, in pro football, Managing
Walter Wolfncr of the Chicago
Cardinals denies that Headcoach
Curly Lambeau is on the way
out. The Cardinals have lost
three out of four National League
games this season.
the fans will be In for s good
brand of baseball. The Indios
shape up as a great defensive
team with plenty of speed but
no slugging power. Their best bet
Is to win by making the most of
every break.
The All-Stan, on the other
hand, is a power-packed team
which is capable oi exploding
and deciding a game in a single
Federico Plummer
Leaves For U.S.A.
Panam Featherweight Cham-
pion Federico rammer, accom-
panied by his trainer Evelyn
Shockness, leit for the United
States at 7:30 a.m. today from
Tocumen Airport.
Approximately 50 persons were
on hand to give the Champ a
rousing send-off. Among them
were the members of his family,
many fight fans, matchmaker
Louis Cralg and others.
Plummer .after practically an-
nihilating Whatever local opposi-
tion he raid "nd, will be In
quest of greatei fame and glory
up North.
World famed tight trainer Ray
Arcel will guide Plummer's des-
tiny in the States. Arcel is ex-
pected to Improve Federlco's ring
"savvy" and Iron out the few
rough spots left in his fighting
The boxer and Shockness are
expected to arrive In New York
by 0:30 a.m. tomorrow.
'Working Boys'
T Hay J.C.
Tomorrow Night
Tomorrow at 7 p.m. the I
Knights (Working Boys) win
tackle the Junior College Gres
Wave team. The teams will bo
seeking their first victory at I
the season. The game win k*
played at Balboa Stacht
Both teams will be at full
strength and are well condi-
tioned for the game. The paar* .
en of both teams are reported.
Iy in better shape than at any '
previous time this year.
Authorized Remington
Rand Dealers
Ave. Tivoll No. ftf
Tel. 2-2010
If World WarDI
should come-

Vf/THAT would it be like? What would the world
W be like? Eveyy man and woman living in the
shadows of the Communist menace will want to
read Collier's spectacular and historic ^Preview
of the War We Do Not Want,"
Look into the future as workMamous journal-
Uts envision what might happen if a third
world war should start.
What incident could touch of
Where would It start?
How long would it last?
What about the atom bomb?
Forty world-famous journalists and
artists preview "The War We Do Not
Want" in Collier's inaaasme. Fully illus-
trated. Get your copy at your news-
dealer's today.
October 27th


_____________________________________________________________________________ "^ ^f^"1 ^ "%r "_______________ Sg. ^ (Stop-en Page 11 i
Panama American
"/ 4't the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
Red Peace Negotiators Yield
On Demand For Line At 38th
-------- I lightly-contested territory they
PANMUNJOM. Oct. 26 (UP 'hold below the S8th parallel at
Communist armistice negotiators the western end of the battle-
hire today abandoned their i front.
long-standing demand for a! Under the Communist plan
truce line on the 38th paralleli both sides would maintain "ad-
acroas Korea, and proposed administrative control" of the ter-
almost straight line across the rltory from which they withdraw
peninsula 10 miles north of the their forces.
The plan was promptly reject-
ad by the United Nations nego-
It would force United Nations
troops to yield the Iron Triangle.
Heartbreak Ridge, the Punch-
bowl and other hard-won posi-
In exchange, the Communists
offered to withdraw from the
This was taken to mean that
the territory exchanged would
become demilitarized buffer
formed the Communists immedi-
ately that the plan was com-
pletely unacceptable because It
did not provide military protec-
tion for the United Nations forc-
However the truce negotiations
are to continue at another meet-
ing here tomorrow.
(The Communist proposal is felt
to be a sharp swing from their
previous adamance on the 38th
parallel, and a period of in ten
United Nations negotiators in- sive bargaining is forecast.
UN Forces Grind
Out Small Gains As
Resistance Stiffens
Van Fleet Lauds
Colombian Troops
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Oct.
3( (UP>General James Van
Fleet, commander of the United
Nations 8th Army, today sent a
special message of commenda-
tion to the Colombian battalion
fighting with his army.
"The Colombian unit was the
first to get patrols into strate-
gic Kumsong, strategic one-
time Red stronghold on the
central front, and now being
defended determinedly by the
The Colombians arrived in
Korea June 16 with a strength
of 42 officers and 1.012 enlisted
They pent some weeks com-
pleting combat training, and
have now had three months
either in the front line or close
support positions.
Casualties up to yesterday are
12 killed and 59 wounded in ac-
tion, and 36 non-battle casual-
8TH ARMY HQ.. Korea, Oct.
26 (UP'United Nations troops
carved out gains of up to 800
yards today against suddenly
fierce resistance at the gates
of bomb-battered Kumsong.
United Nations Infantrymen
Soviet Offers Egypt
Export-Import Deal
For British Trade
CAIRO, Oct. 24 (UP) In-
formed sources said today Rus-
sia has move din with a propos-
ed trade agreement that would
swing the bulk of Egypt's Import
and export trade away from Bri-
tain to Cominiorm countries.
Under the agreement Czechos-
lovakla would ship arma to
The disclosure of the draft of
a Soviet-Egyptian trade agree-
ment came after the Egyptian
govern ment announced that
British troops had killed one
Egyptian ana wounded another
near Port Sakt Wednesday night
in a new outbreak of violence In
the tense Suez Canal Zone.
Under the draft of the trade
agreement Russia would receive
preferential treatment and a
priprity in the purchase of Egyp-
tian cotton.
Russia would supply Egypt with
barley, wheat and newsprint.
Czechoslovakia would ship arms
end machinery while Romania
would sell Egypt oil.
Time Sees Colon Making
New Era With Free Zone
Egyptian Interior Minister
Fuad Seragel D:n Pasha said that
British troops passed "by in car
Wednesday and fired on an
Egyptian truck ten miles from
Port Said.
He said the driver was killed
and a porter wounded.
Meanwhile, Foreign Minister
Salah El Din Pasha urged all
He told a news confer-
ing in Egypt to go home.
He said British newsmen and
tourists, however, would be wel-
(U. S. Navy Photo by NEA Radio-Telephoto)
UN SIGNATUREVice Adm. C. Turner Joy signs the agree-
ment, drawn up by liaison officers, setting rules for the new
truce talks. Joy notified the Chinese Communists and the
North Koreans that his truce team was ready to meet with
them the day after he received word that they signed the
had to fight every Inch of the,.
way to establish new positions Brltons ""* ErPt to
on a hill southeast of the former Inome- He t0"L.a news cor
Red bastion in central Korea, 9 I *> ?* wDest ,3K *9 avold
miles above the 38th parallel. irlctkm in the exUting circums-
In the air United Nations jet !* would Britons Uv-
fighters shot down two MJgs '
and damaged three others In
battles ranging as far south
as Pyongyang.
All the United Nations fighters
returned safely.
On the ground Red resistance
stiffened on several aceto of
the front as the Communists
sought to hold their positions
as bargaining counters in the
resumed truce talks.
United Nations tanks trying
to soften Red resistance rolled
to the outskirts of Kumsong on
a hit and run raid, and with-
drew after shelling Red de-
For a week such raids have
been a dally feature of United
Nations efforts to pierce the
Red positions rimming the bat-
tered city.
Mrs. Ann O. Whlpple tele-
phoned her wounded soldier-son
in an Army hospital in Japan to
tell him he had been awarded
the Bronze 8tar Medal for hero-
ism In Korea. Sgt. Raymond O.
Whlpple hadn't yet heard he had
won the medal.

151-Proof Rum Eases Canadians Voyage
As Told to Richard Kleiner
The Princess Louise steamed down the Inland Passage from
Skagway to Vancouver. On board were half a dozen Itinerant
Canadian workers. With the help of some 151-proof rum, they'd
just invented a game.
The rules were simple. They would throw a deck chair over
the stern, then watch it bob up and down In the ship's wake
When that one disappeared, they'd get another chair started.
That kept them occupied, un--------------------------------------------
til thev discovered another
sport. They found a rod that
evidently led to the ship's rud-
der. By dint of some rum-in-
spired experiments, they learn-
ed that a few tugs on the rod
would change the ship's direc-
' For three and a half days. 1
rode the Princess Louise with
its gay passenger?. That trip.
from 8kagway to Vancouver,
waa the only leg of mv trip
from Alaska to New York that I
ahln't hitch-hike.
. To get t oSkagway. I had to
take a ferrv from Haines. But to
get to Haines wasn't so simple.
A truck had taken mp to a road
junction 100 miles inland from
But the road to Haines seem-
ed deserted. I sat at the cross-
roads for 22 hours before I got
ride. Once. I decided I must
look pretty seedy, so I walked to
a gas stationthe only build-
ing around and got some
water. I sat in the middle of the
road, and shaved and sponge-
- Finally, an oil truck bound for
Saines stopped for me. We
ove along the St. Ellas moun-
tain range, some of the most
thrilling scenery I have ever
seen. There are milky white
glacial streams and crystal clear
mountain lakes. At one point,
we came down from a plateau.
Across the distant valley, we
cotild see mountain peaks di-
rectly at our eye level.
JrYou'd better get a picture of
this.'' the driver said, "because
you'll never see anything like it
again." And he stopped the
truck while I tot out and took
the pictures.
. .
The town of Haines proved to
be a semi-ghost town. It had
once been
Hr** now
X waited for the ferry to 8kag-
Ingersoll. a 19-year-old Yale
University student, went to
Alaska for the summer. He
decided to hitch-hike home to
New York. Here is his own
account of that tripthe story
of the people he met, the
things he saw. the adventures
he had. This Is the third of
four rollickinr chapters that
comprise his Alaskan Odyssey.
ing. It had high ceilings and
ornate decorations and looked
out of place.
Skagway is even more ghost-
like. It's the kind of town you
picture when vou think of Alas-
kawooden sidewalks and bars
with swinging doors. Only now
the sidewalks are rotting and
the swinging doors hang crook-
edly from broken hinges.
There were other strange pas-
sengers on the boat besides the
rum-ridden itinerant workers.
There was a carnival menagerie,
moving south. It Included a Hon. out the
some baboons and porcupines forests,
and a trick dog. The dog was a There were two farm eW\* w. j,. ih....., ,. D^
nlnl%aerk'EveWrl%a T V% n< ealthy and fUd wittl wood oreit aVSgt Th^wS.
ftSJ&nFvL "barked, wonder about New York. Did the a big yeUow Son lattE
It started the lion growling. girls really dress like they show- -- -
ed in the movies? Were all the
There was never a dull mo- men like Cary Grant o it would
ment. in their quieter moods, have been cruel to disillusion
those Canadian workers were them,
fascinated at meeting someone
from New York. They kept re- There was a young fellow In
ferrlng to the "rich Americans." *n old car, who listened to me
never just the Americans. And talk about the $167 a week I
they all wanted to go with me made digging ditches in Alaska
"if we could onlv get across the He made $40 a week and was
tied down with debts.
"Well, you talked me into It."
he said as he let me out, "I'm
gonna get things
little rain for three months. In that had been atripped down. It
the day we could smell the pun- had no seats, top or doors. The
gent odor of smoke. At night, up driver sat on an orange crate
on the mountains, he pointed and I sat on one of my sutt-
dull glow of burning cases.

border"and see New York.
They'd never been any place
larger than Vancouver, and
their life ambition seemed to
be to see television, just once.
At Vancouver, I took to the
road again. Through Washing-
through the taint trees, in that
outlandish, roofless, sidelest ve-
hicle. I had a perfect view as
the earth and the moon comb-
ined in a spectacular demon-
stration of nature's grandeur.
As dawn broke, he let me off.
I beaded for a little thicket, at
the side of the road, where I
planned to sleep a few hours. I
began to move 'branches to
make room for mr sleeping bag.
There was a hissing notse. i
saw a snake dart out from un-
... straightened der a branchhut I rriMMrf
out and head for Aalska." / ultcaseT^d darted fastS"
There was an old man m a i am uTiIluE
brand new car. He obvious- -- ay ****-*** morn-
a big Army post, but ton and Oregon, Itraveled'with wanted to shw'ff"HeM!i$ ln5 on 5**1 ***** **
almost emply. While some wonderful people. over 70and the car ?-!.. "^ down the road.
people. over 70and the car" Went weii
There was a hard-bitten fire over 70. too.
JL resed ln a hot<1 which warden, driving through the Going into California T
once been an Army build- forest fire country. Tfaere'd been given a liftTin anaraored
was Teaaerrew: Okies, eept sad a
car tnuayet rUyec.
US, RP Officials
To Attend Concert
By Ellabelle Davis
Ellabelle Davis, the popular
American soprano who arrived
here last night, took things easy
today as she rested In prepara-
tion .for her concert tonight at
the National Theatre under the
auspices of Westerman Con-
Miss Davis was expected to ar-
rive at Tocumen at 3 p.m. yes-
terday but her plane did not
come ln until almost 7 pjn. She
was accompanied by Kelly Wyatt,
her accompanist, on the trip
which brought her from Trini-
Tonight's concert begins at
Foreign Minister Ignacio Mo-
lino. Jr., Supreme Court Justice
Erasmo de la Guardia. Former
President Ricardo J. Alfaro, Na-
tional Conservatory Director Al-
fredo St. Malo, and other per-
sonalities have made reservation
for the concert.
United SUtes Ambassador Js\n
C. Wiley and Embassy Counsel-
lor Murray M. Wise will head a
list of American officials includ-
ing Rear Admiral Bledsoe and
other official of the Armed For-
Icea of the Canal Zone, and the
(Rt. Rev. Regir, j Id Heber Gooden,
Bishop of the Mlsssionary Dis-
trict of the Canal Zone, who will
attend the concert.
Immediately after her arrival
ehe was interviewed over station
HOG. Referring to her public
E-rformance ln the City of Co-
n tomorrow night, under the
sponsorship of the Municipality,
Miss Davis expressed pleasure, as
an American ciasen, ln being
z ble to win friends for her coun-
try by such gestures of goodwill.
A virtual rell-out Is expected
for Miss DavK Isthmian debut
-rhlch will feature German Leld-
ers, Operatic selections, modern
songs and a group of Negro Spi-
Miss Davis win sing the follow-
ing program tonight:
Wanderers Nachtlled Schubert
Lachen Und Weinen Schubert
Ganymed ............ Schubert
Frauenliebe Und Leben Opus 42
Robert Schumann
Casta Diva, dp "Norma" Bellini
Attribute.............. Poulenc
Ie Tombeau...........Poulenc
Le Disparo ............Poulenc
La Rosa y El Sauce ... Poulenc
Alleluya.........Manuel Ponce
Eagle's Wings......Julia Perry
On Ma Journey Edward Boatner
Fix Me. Jesus .... Hall-Johnson
My Soul's Been Anchored In The
Lord.........Florence Price.
Under the heading "Free Zone
at Colon" the export edition of
"Time''the weekly news maga-
zinereaching the Iathmus yes-
terday carries the following arti-
cle on the Republic of Panama's
newest autonomous agency:
"By renouncing Its right to col-
lect customs ln a pocket of land
at a port of entry, any of the
world's nations can establish a
free tone for foreign trade.
There, sealed off from the coun-
try's econoiry, goods can be re-
ceived and transshipped without
payment of cu.-tom duties, just
as though thev had never left
the high seas. A completely dev-
eloped free zone may have huge
warehouses for distributing
goods and factories for repack-
aging, processing,light manufac-
turingall providing healthy
payrolls to che .surrounding area.
"Foreign trade zones, or their
equivalent, free ports, have ex-
isted for years in ports such as
Hamburg, Leghorn, Stockholm
and Gibraltar. Getting into the
business late (by an Act of Con-
gress In 1034), the U. S. now has
six foreign trade zones. But until
recently, the Republic of Pana-
ma, one of the world's major ma-
ritime crossroads and a growing
air hub, had no free port.
"Panam bad a suitable site:
the city of Colon (pop. 53,000), at
the Atlantic terminus of the ca-
nal. A boom and bust port
founded ln 1850 as the jump-off
point fbr the Atlant'c-tc-Paciflc
railroad, Coln had a century-old
reputation as a cosmopolitan,
good-time town of bars, honky-
tonks and street; with names like
Bottle Alley. In World War n,
soldiers and sailors of the allied
armies and navies poured pay-
rolls estimated at 1500,000 a
month Into Colon's fluorescent
gin mills.
Such rich living ended ln 1945.
Faced with a jitter depression,
Coln decided to seek a more sta-
ble1 and respectable income. Its
businessmen got the U. S. State
Department s help in planning a
free tone, pressed: their own na-
tional government Into setting
up an autonomous agency to ad-
minister it. Soon two big UB. en-
terprises were attracted. Gillette
Export Corp. (razors) and Lab-
oratorios Pfizer, SA. (antibio-
tics), set up distribution centers
at Coln. list week another big
newcomer moved to: Parke Davis
Inter-America;. Corp., (drugs),
with an export office and store-
house for much of Latin Ameri-
ca. Colon's free zone was clearly
moving the city from a backwat-
er to a new tide of better times."
have been established ln this reconditioned building on Front
Street at Melndez Avenue in the Gold Coast City. The in-
dustrial area of the Free Zone Is located on the new Coln
. _____ fill near the baseball park.
Account Of Russia's Defeat
In Next War Is Mag Feature
"eyewitness report
to Moscow, the
on an
ACSA Checking
Aircraft Cowling
Found In Da ren
A piece of aircraft cowling,
possibly from the Piper Clipper
in which Dwlgnt M. Kersh went
missing with two passengers
ahaost a month ago, has been
found near Punta Bruja.
Officials of Aviacin General,
8. A (AOSA) the airline com-
pany which owned the missing
plane, will fly down from Pal-
ate to Inspect the cowling this
atferaoon U weather permita.
A-Bomb mission
grim detail of an atomic raid
on Washington and a summary
of the most important events of
World War III. are fantastically
illustrated in the current Issue of
Collier's magazine.
The entire edition of the mag-
azine, which went on sale today
at Panam and Canal Zone
newsstands, is devoted to a pre-
view of "the war we do not want."
The Oct. 27 issue of the mag-
azine, which the publishers hope
will become a collector's Item,
hopefully tells the story of "Rus-
sia's defeat and occupation" after
a war that lasted lrom 1052 to
This Issue attempts to answer
questions lUe: How wifl the war
start? How long will It last?
What will the result be?
An imaginative extract of "me-
morable broadcast" made by CBS
correspondent Edward R. Mur-
ro w on his return from an A-
Bomb mission to Moscow on the
night of July 22.1953 is "reprint-
ed by the magazine.
Walter Wlncnell "writes his
first column" to the Russian peo-
ple in Moscow in 1860.
Agenda Steer, local magazine
distributor, expects that the reg-
ular weekly sale of 1 350 Collier's
magazines will be doubled this
Three men who robbed a park-
ing meter ended up with a de-
ficit of $374.76. The three plead-
ed guilty to ripping out a park-
ing meter and getting 24 cents.
The judge fined them $125 dol-
lars each.
photographer for the Alliance
Times-Herald noticed that peo-
ple at an exhibit here were
jumpier than usual when his
flash bulbs went off. The occa-
sion was an "atomic age" exhibit.
wore them this way in the days
of Nero, the movie scriptwriters
ay, so Jackie Frost, Anglo-Ital-
ian movie actress, wears this
provocative gown In a movie
being shot in Rome. Gown is
claimed to be an exact copy of
an ancient Roman court style.
Davis, expelled from Switzer-
land for allegedly spying on
UB. diplomat: for en. Joseph
McCarthy, arrives In New York
from Genova. He l expected
to be called to testify ln Wash-
YORK, Neb. (UP.) It's a
mail world and no one knows
It better than James Timm.
Timm, who escaped from the
state reformatory, made the
mistake of bumping into a part-
time reformatory guard on vac-
ation here.
< it

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