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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01276
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01276
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
I
BRAN IFF

TO
mw YORK
5NI WAY...... $141.00
ROUND TRIP .... 2.I0
iN INDEPENDET^fjj^PlLY NEWSPAPCT
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
Seagrams Y 0.
c \\\m.\\ uiiisKi
t/w,
Now... 6 Years Old!
,
CWENTY-SEVENTH lEAR
PANAMA, K. P., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Churchill Repeats His Wartime Roles;
Takes Defense Job In New UK Cabinet
NY's Rebel Longshoremen
Defy Appeal By President
NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (UP)
Striking AFL longshoremen to-
day defied an appeal by Presi-
dent Truman to return to work,
and threatened the mass picket
Unes to halt the loading of 18
military transports by steve-
dores hired .by the Army on a
temporary civil service basis.
The President appealed to In-
surgent strikers last night to
"return to work at once."
He aid: "This work stoppage
has a direct and immediate ef-
fect on our defense effort. In
the national Interest, employes
Involved In this critical work
stoppage should return to work
at once."
Gene Sampson, leader of the
Insurgent locals of the Interna-
ttov.pi Loneshoremen's Associa-
tion, bluntly rejected the presi-
dent's plea.
"As long as the President does
rot see a national emergency,
Body of Drowned
Era
ir 2-Oaf Jearci
The body of th ftw-year-
old Paraso lad who was missing
since Wednesday, was recovered
yesterday by Canal Zone police
when it surfaced about 20 feet
from the Dredging. Division boat
landing behind the Paraso
Clubhouse.
The child, Fernando Douglas
disappeared Wednesday after-
noon after his mother sent him
on a shopping errand to the
Commissary. She notified the
police who later.' found the
groceries he had bought, a part
of the commissary book, and
the note the mothtr had given
him, at the foot of the Dredging
Division boat landing.
Zone police apipt two days
dragging the Canal hear Paraso
since th boy's dlsAppearanee.
we feel the men should not re-
turn to work," Sampson said.
The shipment of commercial
goods In the world's lsrgest port
and in Boston virtually ceased
as the strike went into its 18th
day. ___________________
Higher Withholding
Taxes In November
Announced By Army
The Civilian Personnel office,
of USARCAR1B, announced yes-
terday that new higher with-
holding tax rates will be applied
lo any salary payments made on
or after November 1, 1951.
The date of the check will be
the determining factor as to
whether or not the new rate will
apply, to the check in question.
Use of the new tax schedule on
payroll checks will In no way af-
fect the total amount of income
taxes to be collected from any
person, lor the calender year of
1901.
..^yttoftWJrjr
venue is Informally -aaa MWrV
claly considering; coflectlon of
1851 taxes on the Jollying basis.
Two-twelfths of the total in-
come tax payable b* each Indi-
vidual will be figured at the new
hlfher rate. The. old rate *T
v.'itholding tax will be applied to
the ten-twelfths balance of 1951
Income tax payable.
All deductions made from pay-
roll checks will be Included when
computing the total 1W1 taxes
paid or payable.
WORCESTER TEACHER
WORCESTER, Mass. (UP.)
The principal of a recently-built
Worcester County grammar
school Is paid $55 a week. That
is $15 less than the wage earn-
ed by the lowest-paid common
laborer in constructing the
building.
WWW
_______i-^. (NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
CHURCHILL THE TOTERWinston Churchill gives his fa-
mous "V" sign as he leaves the polls after voting in London.
Local 900 Calls 2-Cent
Pay Raise Inadequate'
Local 900 views the recently
announced two-ceritfan-hour in-
crease for most local-rat? em-
ployes, authorized by the Pana-
ma Canal company and the Ca-
nal Zone Government, as being
almost totally Inadequate, a news
release said today.
While readily admitting that
the increase is better than no in-
crease t all, and that local-rate
workers should be. therefore, at
most two cents an hour better off
as the cost of living continues its,
upward spiral, this organisation1
ays "It is rudely awakened to
the fact that this increase a-
mounts to merely 90 cents per
week."
The text of the release follows:
"It will be recalled that in two
conferences held late In Septem-
ber between the .Governor and
officials of CIO In Washington,
that the question of an immedi-
ate increase of a minimum of 25
cents per hour for local-rate
workers to bring their salaries up
to a subsistence level, was thor-
oughly discussed.
"At that time, the Governor
was purported to have said that
the operations of the Pan-Canal
Company as a business proposi-
tion made that request impossi-
ble and was supposed to have
further contended that there la
a large supply of loeal labor a-
vallable at wages lower than are
now being paid on the Canal
Zone.
"He is supposed to nave added,
however, that he opposed a re-
, d vet ion In the present standards
and that he would consider rais-
ing wages of local-rtte emploves
to keep them In line' wtf * living i
m&ta. if. m ZSJSWU Of m Odv it i
is shown that the cost of living
had risen since the last increase
wasgranted in April.
"we have been informed by the
Administration that in an at-
tempt to Uve up to that pledge,
this recent increase was author-
ised by the Governor as a result
of a study made by the Admin-
istration and which 'reveals' that
the cost of living has risen 1.4%
since April.
"The point which Is brought
sharply into issue at this tim*
that relating to the factors util-
ised by the Administration in ar-
riving at this percentage figure
rise since April. Everyone will
unhesitatingly admit that the
cost of food and services on the
Zone has risen tremendously
since April food rising much
more than 50%.
"It should be borne m mind at
all times, regardless of Adminis-
trative studies to the contrary,
that the predominantly major
portion of local-rate employes'
salaries is used to purchase food,
if thev would even merely keep
(Continued en Page 6, Column S)
GOP And Democrats Explain
All About It--Sort
Of
WASHINGTON. Oct. 27 (UP)
Republican and Democratic lead-
ers disagreed sharply today over
the signlflcar.ee of the Conser-
vative victory in the British elec-
tions, i
GOP National Chairman Guy
George Gabrlelson and Republic-
an congressmen saw it as evid-
ence of a worldwide trend "away
from socialism" and predicted it
will produce a GOP Presidential
victory in 1952.
But the Democratic National
Committee replied that no pa-
rallels can be drawn because "the
Issues, in the British election
riere not those which will be de-
bated in this country in 1952."
"Neither party in Great Bri-
tain advocated the back-to-Mc-
Kinley program for which the
Republican leadership stands,"
the Democratic statement said.
"Neither party in the British
election proposed to abandon the
policy of seeking peace through
international cooperation (or to)
scuttle the economic and social
advances of the last half cen-
tury."
Gabrlelson said British voters
followed a trend "away from so-
cialism and toward freedom"
vhich previously had been evid-
enced in the Australian and New
Zealand elections last year.
"In 1952, the voters of the
United States will complete the
ob by electlnt, a RcpnMiegsi yee
sldent and congress," he said.
House Republl can Leader
Joseph W. Martin, Jr., of Mas-
sachusetts, made a similar pre-
diction.
He said the British results
"should be ample warning to the
Truman Administration, which
insists on advocating socialistic
programs, that socialism is
doomed to failure wherever it is
tried."
Democrats also welcomed Wins-
ton' Churchil's return to power,
although for different reasons.
Sen. A. S. (Mike) Monroney
(D-Okla.) said Britain will "con-
tinue to be our best ally" but the
"removal of any doubt as to the
control of Parliament will help
strengthen the antl-Communlst
bloc." .
Sen. John C. Stennta (D-Miss.)
said the change of government
will "strengthen Britain's course
in world affairs."
Sen. Richard M. Dlxon (R-Cal.)
said Congress will have "greater
confidence" in a Churchill gov-
ernment, and that the new re-
gime "should mean greater co-
operation between the United
States and Britain in matters of
foreign policy."
Sen. Andrew F. Schoeppel (R-
Kans.) said the Conservative vic-
tory is a "hopeful" sign. But he
cautioned that Britain should
not expect more generous aid
from this emiakrt a*, a risul*.
LONDON, Oct. 27 (UP) Winston Churchill puf
himself in his dual wartime role of both Prime Minister and
Minister of Defense today as he announced Britain's new
cabinet, on his first day in office.
He named his trusted deputy and heir-apparent, An-
thony Eden, to the job of Foreign Secretary, where Eden
will try to keep the peace and also to halt the current
twisting of the lion's tail.
R. A. Butler, one of the Con-
servative Party's top economic
experts, was given the tough post
of Chancellor of the Exchequer,
charged with trying to get Bri-
tain out of its economic crisis.
Other appointments were:
Lord President of the Council
Lord Wool-on. (Woolton Is
chairman of the Conservative
Party, and was Churchill's war-
tune Minister of Food and Re-
construction).
Lord Priry SealMarquess of
Salisbury-
Home Secretary Sir David
Maxwell-Fyfe;
Minister for Commonwealth
Relations General Lord Ismay;
Minister of Labor and Nation-
al Service Sir Walter Monkton;
Near-Final Score
The British election results,
with results to come from only
three more seats, are:
Conversativos.......... 329
Labor................. 294
Liberal
Others................. t
:^*!
c-
Buckingham Palace Meeting With Ailing King
Formally Restores Old Warrior To Command
Colonial SecretaryOliver Lyt-
telton.-.
An announcement from No. 10
Downing Street said Eden would
serve not only as Foreign Secre-
tary, but also as Deputy Prime'
Minister and Leader of the
House of Commons.
Eden will have another cabin-
et minister to assist him as as-
sistant Leader of the House.
The Marque's of Salisbury will
be Conservative leader in the
House of Lorts.
Lord Woolton, as President Of
the Council, will be responsible
for policy wl.h regard to food
and agriculture.
Members of the new cabinet
went to Buckingham Palace to-
day where their appointments
were approved by the Privy
Council.
They then received their seals
of office and kissed the hands of
the King in a traditional cere-
mony.
Churchill Is expected to make
his first appearance before the
new House of Commons when
Parliament reconvenes Nov. 6.
Just around the corner Is
thought to be a Churchill move
for a Churchill-Stalin-Trumsm
conference. ,,.
In Washington Administration
sources have already declared
Churchill would have a hard lob
to convince Mr. Truman of the
worth of such a meeting.
But a Churchill visit to Wash-
ington for direct talks with Mr.
Truman is expected within tli*
next two or three months.
__.__ (NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
ATTLEE8 ARE EARLTClement Attlee and his family arrive
at their polling place at 8:30 in the morning, to cast their
votes m the British elections. The Prime Minister, his wife,
two daughters, Felicity and Alison, and son, Martin, voted
at Caxton Hall. Westminster.
LONDON. Oct. 27 (UP)King
George, who entrusted Britain
lo Winston Churchill in the hour
of greatest wartime peril, asked
him at Buckingham Palace last
night to lead the country
through peacetime dangers un-
precedented In Its history.
The dramatic meeting took
place in the b'droom of the great
marble palace in which the King
is recovering from a serious lung
operation.
It was more than 11 years ago
when Churct.Ul accepted his
wartime post on May 10, 1940,
vlth the worcs:
"If it is your wish, sir."
The palace which has seen so
much of history was wreathed in
light mist and a small, silent
crowd clustered outside the gold
tipped iron antes as Churchill's
car, flying ths standard of the
, Lord Warden o the Cinque Ports,
Elided through.
"Good old Winnie," a few In
the crowd cried as they tried In
the dusk to get a glimpse of the
old man.
The summons to the palace
reached the.Churchllls at their
home at Hyde Park Gate a few
minutes after they had left Con-
servative headquarters.
There the venerable leader, a
sprig of white heather In his
l&pel for good luck, had thanked
the staff and promised he would
meet the hazards of peace as he
had faced the disasters of war.
He paused lor a moment, over-
come by emotion, and tears dim-
med his eyes.
"I shall do my best to be of
service," he finally finished.
While he wai speaking, Prime
Minister Clement R. Attleet,
smiling faintly, left No. 10 Down-
ing Street for the palace to ad-
vise the King in the traditional
ritual that his Government no
longer commanded the confid-
Avenue of Escape?
TEHERAN, Oct. 27 (UP)
t to the
victory
Iran reacted promptly to the
Conservative election
in Britain last night.
Churchill Avenue, a pro-
minent street in Teheran, was
renamed Mossadegh Avenue
in honor of Premier Moham-
med Mossadegh.
tnce of the country, and suggest-
ing that His Majesty summon
the leader of the majority party.
The King, still In accordance
with ritual, accented the advice
of his faithful minister, and in-
vited the leader of the new
majority party in Parliament to
visit the palace.
But times have changed since
bewlgged couriers galloped by
horseback to extend the invita-
tion. The telephone rang at the
Churchill home. It was destiny
in the form of the King's private
secretary.
Five minutes later Churchill
stepped through the back door of
No. 28 Hyde Park Gate to wipe
out finally the humiliation of be-
ing cast from office at the very
moment he was conferring with
President Truman and Josef Sta-
lin at Potsdam In July, 1945.
Union Leader
William M. Price
Returns Tonight
William M. Price, the Central
Labor Union's legislative re-
presentative In Washington, is
returning to the Canal Zone by
air tonight.
He has been In Washington
battlinr for more favorable
legislation for employes of
United Pt*M agencies on the
Canal Zone.
FRENCH SLOOP, LA GRANDIERE heading into the Balboa channel at eight-thirty this morning, after three years
of action against Communists in the Far East. She fought in Indo China, and last July was the first French ship to
tight in Korea under Admiral C. Turner Joy, USN, with the United States Seventh Fleet.
Now she is en route from Papeete Tahiti, to Fort de France, Martinique and then home to France, she will
be at pier 1, Naval Station Rodman, for three days. La Grandiere, commanded by Commander Andre V. Huet, is a
.1,969 ten tropical sloop. She has a complement of 40 officers and 111 enlisted men who will be granted shore leave
and liberty during their stay on the Isthmus. She will transit the Canal Oct. 30 and berth at Coco Solo for an-
other three days before sailing for Martinique...and home-
Street Fights Mark
Notre Dame Mass
For Marshal Petain
PARIS, Oct. 27 (UP) Spora-
dic fights wtre started outside
the Notre Dame Cathedral as the
Archbishop of Paris celebrated a
solemn mass to the memory of
I the late Marshal Henri Philippe
Petain.
A cordon o 15,000 steel hel-
meted policemen in full battle
dress and rifle surrounded the
113th century Cathedral where
1.000 demonstrators gathered to
denounce Petain.
There were shouts of "down
with the dirty Fascists," "trai-
tors," and "shame," from mem-
bers of Leftist parties and the
politically independent veter-
ans of the French resistance.
They claimed that the mass
for Petain In the historic Notre
Dame by the Archbishop
pmounted to national vlndlctlon
ol a man who vas Imprisoned for
collaboration with the Nazis.
The Cathedral itself was pack-
ed.
Members of the resistance plac-
ed wreaths to their fallen com-
rades before the plaques. Just
outside the Cathedral.
As the huge crowd surged for-
ward, reserve units of police
rushed out of the Cathedral and
methodically broke the demons-
-ators Into smaller groups, push.
I ', them back Into the streets
.joining the square.
There were sioutetl taunts and
fist fights. The De Oaulllsts pro-
tested shoulder to shoulder
alongside of the Communists.
Tanker Rescues
Six Castaways
Off Key Largo
MIAMI. Oct. 27 (UP)SIX
Cuban seamen were rescued by
the oil tanker Henry Wallace
today, 40 miles South of Key
Largo, after clinging to a life
raft for 48 hours.
Five of the six were suffering
from severe shock and exposure.
One was delirious.
The six were the full crew of
the 136-foot motor vessel Cocoa
which sank off Alligator Reef,
south of Key Largo, at dawn
Thursday.
The Coast Ouard said aa
emergency message from the
tanker was the first news of the
Cocoa's fate.
The Henry Wallace advised
the Coast Guard that it waa
rushing the men to Miami and
were due to arrive at noon.
Ambulances are waiting to t*#
them to Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital here.
The Cocoa, carrvlne general
cargo, left Miami it 6 d. in,
Wednesday bound for Crdena,
Cuba.
Survivors said the Cocoa went
down at anoroxlmaMv 5 a. m.
Thursday. Cause of the sinking
was not reported.
Vrmoslevia c*wn
Tn PecevP US
Modern WeaoefNj
WASWINOTON. Oct. 27 The United States and Yugos-
lavia soon will sign a fontal
agreement providing for ih'O-
merts of modern American wea-
dot,s to Marshal Tito's Com-
munist but antl-Russlan nation.
Informed sources said thai
only a few minor technical de-
tails remain to be Ironed mj%
before the United States nww*
its first aTiement since tt
end of World War n. tn sup ->
a Communist country with wea-
pons.
^P Envov to *nM
Prwents Cred'*rfihi
MADRID. Oct. 27 TJP> Th
new Pans
mba'Vor
Francisco J. Mor-les. trx"*T
nresented his credentials to
Franco.



JTMiK TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
____________ SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27. 1W1
I
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine New*
3 San Franciscans Fulfill i larger than before World War II.
lifelong Ambition This Is disclosed by a report from
,f Seeing ( nal the National Federation of
At least uvo of the passengers American Shipping Just Issued
iboard the President Filmore | which states that when complet-
vesterday when it transited the ed the world merchant m?rine
Canal, bound for California , will amount to 100,250,000 tons,
vere b&ving the time of their Just under 15.500.000 tons of new
Uves. Bo'h retired Fire Dept.
officers o' Ban Francisco, old-
timers Herbert Derham and Vir-
shlpplng are now being built In
shipyards throughout the world.
Britain's merchant fleets are
'11 de Martini always dreamed cued as being the biggest in the
if someday seeing the Panama world with 27.394,000 tons. The
Canal and also a World Series. U.S. comes next with Just over
16.000.000 tons followed bv Nor-
Both had been fine semi-pro wav with more than 10.500,000
ballplayers around the time the tons. Russian tonnage is given
Panama Cana: was built; and \& less than 2.000.000 tons,
finally last month they made up| The Brliish lead in world ship-
heir minds that they "weren't. building Is considered by figures
retting anv younger." So off issued today by Lloyds of Lon-
*hey trotted to New York for don. These show that 368 vessels
their first glimpse of a real World, ere now being built in Britain's
Series. And yesterday, their
dream was complete when they
:aw the Canal, before returning
home
Huida Maersk" Lands
) Local Pis-ifnrers
The Mpersk line ship Huida
Maersk. w'n'.-h lavided yesterday
a Cristobal, had 8 local passen-
ers aboard tlit d'.3?:iibarked
lere. The ship Is bound for New
'ork, and arrived from San
!"ranclsco. Peni on and Co. are
the local agents.
shipyards which is the highest
figure for over 20 years.
World's Merchant Fleets
Now Larger Than Pre-War
LONDON. Oct. 27 (LPS) The
world's ocean going merchant
-.leets are now close to 29 per cent
Remember THE BOSTON BAR
ARMY NAVY CIVILIANS
All DRINKS M ),,
. Ml 0D|([ I x
ryj & Z/kurrfau
from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
sold at
WE SERVE THE FINEST LIQUORS.
GrVE THE BEST SERVICE
The Paciiic Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA_______
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
8.8. "KENUTA" ..................................Nov. 5th
M.V. "LAGUNA" ..................................Nov. 8th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACTFICO"*...................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALINAS" ..................................Oct. 27th
M.V. "LOBOS" .....................................Not. 8
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
SE. "DIEMERDYK" ...............................Nov. 1st
TO UK/CONTINENT
8.8. "LOCH GARTH" .............................Nov. 1st
SB. "DUIVENDYK"..............................Nov. 5th
Accepting passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailing subject to change without not'ee.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
PORO COMPANY Inc.. Panam TeL 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
PACIFIC ARGENTINE BRAZIL LINE
"P&T FORESTER"
Discharges Cargo at Balboa
from Pacific Coast Ports
October 29th
Sailing
OCTOBER 30TH
Accepting Cargo for
Kingston (Jamaica), Ciudad Trujillo,
Curacao, Pt. Cabello, La Guaira, Trinidad,
Rip de Janeiro, Santos, Montevideo,
Buenos Aires.
W. ANDREWS & CO.
BALBOA
"fie Terminal Building
Phone 2-1258
CRISTOBAL
Masonic Temple Building
Phone 3-2lf
(US. Army Photo)
JAMES PESCOD, Second Mechanic In the Instrument Repair
Branch of the Inter-American Geodetic Survey in Balboa
applies a coat of newly-invented compound for the control
of fungus to precise survey instrument as Donald F. Scott,
Its inventor, stands by. Scott, chief of the branch, recently
received the United States Army Caribbean's Suggestion
Committee's highest award a $275 check for" his com-
pound which consists of seven parts beeswax, two parta
vaseline and one part mercury. Applied to optical instru-
ments while hot, the formula seals all openings thus con-
trolling the spread of fungus and guaranteeing the Instru-
ment's precision aver an extended period of time.
On tests run, instruments formerly returned to the shop
for repair within 90 days, have withstood any contamina-
tion by fungus after nine months of constant use In Pa-
nama's Jungles during the rainy season. Since Scott's shop
and a similar one in New York are the only two repair cen-
ters for IAOS theodolites in North and South America, great
savings will result from his formula which almost completely
eliminates fungus damage to such highly sensitive Instru-
ments.
All Aid Is Promised To Probe
Into H Bomb Labor Practices
AUGUSTA, Ga.. Oct. 27 (UP)
Officials of thf Savannah River
H-Bomb plant said today they
would cooperate "to the fullest
with a forthcoming Congresslon-
nl lnvestigalioi- tato labor prac-
tices at the bll.'on-dollar plant.
A spoke* i.iau for the Atomic
Energy Commission and Du Pont
said no ofacials have received
subpoenas yet from a House La-
bor Subcommittee which opens
hearings here fJov. 5.
"We will .>e glad tc cooperate
with any Investigation to the
fullest extent,'' the spokesman
said.
Rep. Graham A. Barden (D.,
N.C.) said a live-man subcom-
mittee would conduct the hear-
ings. It wm reporten that sub-
poenas had been issued to two
H-Bomb plr.it officials and to 21
AFL labor unions In Augusta and
AikPn. B.C.
"I am not concerned with di-
rect economic waste unless it Is
related to feutheroedding or
some other matter In the labor
field," Barden said.
for a job at the
"But if (. union is charging
$100 for membership to allow a
person to worjc on a project mak-
ing weapon-, to defend the United
States, then so-iiethlng should be
done about it.
"I am not saying that Is what
is happening, the.e have been
enough reports and charges to
Justify Investigating the situa-
tion."
One such charge has been
made bv Rep. W. M. Wheeler (D.,
Ga.) who recently donned over-
alls and applied fc
project.
Wheeler tala he was told he
would have to join a union and
pay an Initiation fee. Wheeler
said he saw much idleness on the
project.
LOWEST ANIMAL
The Jellflsh is the lowest form
of animal Ufe possessing an eye
as a distinct structure. Its eyes
can detect nothing more than
light, darkness, and movement,
however.
EXHIBIT
at the
INTERNATIONAL TRADE FAIR
MARCH 22-APRIL 6, 1952
Plan now to exhibit at this gigantic fair in the heart of
Amencai rich dollar market... attended in 1950 by
25,000 buyer!, exhibitor! from 44 natiom. See your nearest
American Consolle or write, coble today for information.
ChkofO Mwnertml Trad. fair. MtrctwrnUt* Mart. Chi S4, U.I.A.
Ma.w.ll h.r, Dif.cl.r ol Fe.iifn AH.,
Chkoe to.n.i..i Trod. Mr, B.rfl.-. H.i.l. r.,, 1, Franc
Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Margarita RA Plans
Hallowe'en Party
Al Gym Wednesday
The Margarita Recreation As-
soclation has arranged a party
for all witches, hobgoblins, skel-
etons, and screeching cats at the
Margarita Gymnasium on the
"eerie night" of October 31.
All children if the Margarita
Elementary School are invited
and no limit has been placed on
the kinds of creatures which may
come to the paity. However, the
police department Insists that all
magic brooms and other such
means of uonsDortatlon must be
parked outside the gymnasium In
an orderly fashion.
It Is expected that there will
JACOY ON BRIDGE
BI OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NEA Service
National Banner
]
be an unusually large gathering
iple this year
and therefore a time schedule
of the ghostly peop
has been devised for the arrival
and festivities for the various
groups who may attend.
Junior High School students
may participate In a scavenger
hunt in teams of three. Head-
quarters for the scavenger hunt
will be the Exe' else Room of the
Margarita Gyrrnaslam.
The Margarita. Recreation As-
50C iatlon wnl pi csent three prizes
In each group for the most ap-
propriate costume, the most or-
iginal costume and the most
beautiful costume.
Members of the winning team
In the scavenger hunt will be
presented with six theater tick-
ets each.
Paraso Artisan Group
Oenies Society Is Dead
The secretary of the Cosmopo-
litan Frieiklly Society of Artisans
operating in Paraso accused
some "delinquent members" of
spreading rum1 is that-the socie-
ty Is now defunct.
G. D. Russel said the rumor is
absolutely false and announced
that the group is st'Jl operating
In the Par piso Lodge Hall. He
added that the society will hold
a general meeting Nov. 8.
NO SUGAR, ONE NIP
CHESTER. Pa. (UP.) An
eight-year-old Chester girl for-
got to give her horse, Baby, his
usual lump of sugar before tak-
ing him out for a canter. Baby
nipped Catherine on the arm and
she had to go to the hospital.
NORTH 15
4AI1
Q4
ill
+ AJ8754
W~.T (D) EAST
*"* 3 ,
VAJ108 VK96532
? 10 ?,88742
+ KQ1088 *3
SOUTH
AKQ10542
? AKQJ5
+ 2 ?-
North-South vul.
North Eaet Soath
Pats IV iV
4* Past 4*
5* Pan U
Pin Pass
West
14>
3
Pass
Pan
Opening lead+ K
J
FLY
BY

HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted to
the flag of
7 This country
to on the------
sea
IS Knobbed
14 Opposed
15 Constellation
18 Stage whisper
3 Age
4 Accomplish
8 Brother of
Jacob (Bib.)
8 Bird's home
7 Commanded
8 State
9 French article
10 Three (prefix)
11 Chemical
compound
Answer to Pravtou Puxzle
feMMCilSMiajIS -:
HiZI nii'_T. lilUMl 4sanmir-sMU
Kim.
?l)
r-n i. r.-, *a*^ r uiM _,
MUr.v 2ttlJI-4ia~i|-iHS
MJ2JWUI i f JaJIll^l 3
a--"-',i-jiliilMi2:
l8Butteriet' M Break In
19 Board (ab.) scansion of the
20 Channels l7 Pronoun Nations
22 Greek letter 2<> Ifneous rocks 34 Knotty
23 Shakespearean21 K has many 36 Smaller
28 Unrefined 44 Not (prefix)
33 It to a member 45 Type of bomb
48 Crippled
king
15 Always
17 Icelandic
I a
28 Emanation
19 Atop
30 Plural (ah.)
131 TTickel
(symbol)
81 Giant king of
Buhan
83 Single thing
35 Rodent
38 Organ of mell IT
89 Journey
40 Psyche part
41 Continuad
stories
47 Chaos
48 Pedal digit
50 Great artery
51 Atmosphere
52 Natural fats
54 Egg dish
86 Fatal
87 Measuring
devices
VERTICAL
1 Firm
2 Phrased
24 Handsome
youth
37 Jet!
42 Nobleman
43 Cheerful
48 Japanese
outcast
51 Malt beveran
53 Boy's
nickname
85 Suffix
B Hi
i
FAST
DAILY
SERVICE
to
LONDON

ft
EUROPE
WITH ONLY 2 STOPS
(Miami ft New York)
Overnight
Non-Slop
on the luxurious
Monarch
STRATOCRUISER
B.O.A.C.
Takes Good Can Of You
The only, airline operating
double decked stratocruisers
exclusively on every North
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Free advtce and information
available on request from
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jntish Overseas
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20 TrVoliAvt.- Tel. 2-2112
Bast was dealt so many iow
cards In today's hand that he
gave up hope. He was sure
the opponents would get to a
game perhaps a slam, and
e wasn't really surprised
when they eventually bid six
spades, instead of looking for
a chance to set t'ne contrcct
East played listlessly and care
Issely. One slip was enough to
let South make the contract.
West opened the king of clubs,
and dummy won with the ace.
Declarer hopefully tried two
rounds of trumps, since the slam
would be unbeatable If all the
trumps could be drawn In two
rounds. When It became appar-
ent that West had a third trump,
South had something to worry
about. West had already bid
clubs and supported hearts. He
was obviously short In dia-
monds.
This all flashed through de-
clarer's mind very quickly. With-
out stopping for breath, he con-
tinued with four more rounds of
trumps. On one of these East
casually threw a low diamond
from his "worthless five-card
holding. That set up South's last
diamond and assured the slam
contract.
East's play' was very Ul-ad-
vlsed, to be sure. The bidding
hould have told him that his
diamonds were more precious
fhan gold or silver. It was clear
that West and dummy had the
clubs between them and that
West and East had complete con-
trol of the hearta.
If South had nothing much In
hearts and nothing much In
clubs, why had he bid' so vigor-
ously? Obviously, he had a spade-
diamond two-suiter. Equally ob-
vious, the defender who held dia-
monds had to keep them ho mat-
ter what else he parted with.
73 Army Men Finish
'Spoken English'
tourse At Gulick
FORT DAVIS, Canal Zone,
October 27, 1951 In line with
Department of the Army policy
to make soldiers better and
more useful citizens, the 764th
TAA Oun Battalion at Fort
Davis regularly sends groups of
Its personnel to attend various
courses at the Army Education
Center at Fort Oullck.
Yesterday, a group of 73 men
of the 764th completed a course
In Spoken English. This course
lasts four weeks and stresses
the fundamental rules of the
English language, with special jsary for national security, but
emphasis on military terms. I that he is willing to corslder
Instructors for the course are'changes if he can be shown
Defense Agencies Set Up
News ScreeningCommittee
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (DP)
T h e government's defense
production agencies yesterday
set up a four-man committee,
headed by a former newspaper-
man, to decide what Informa-
tion may be released to the
press and public.
The action was taken under
President Truman's controver-
sial order of Sept. 35 giving all
Government agencies the po-
wer to establish secrecy rules
on official information.
Defense Production Adminis-
trator Manly Flelschmann said
the new "security committee"
will function for all agencies
under his Jurisdiction, includ-
ing the National Production
Authority.
It will be headed by James F.
King, a deputy Defense Pro-
duction Administrator who for-
merly worked for the Baltimore
Sun, Baltimore Post and Wash-
ington Dally News.
Flelschmann said in a me-
morandum to his staff that "se-
curity Information must be
carefully guarded, but we must
never forget that the Ameri-
can people have a fundamental
right to non-security informa-
tion regarding the activities of
government agencies."
He Invited presa and radio
representatives to complain to
him any time they feel that
"news material la not being
pronerly handled."
The American Society of
Newspaper Editors and other
spokesmen for press and radio
have vigorously protested Mr.
Truman's order as a move to-
ward censorship. A group of
editors now Is preparing re-
commendations for changes In
the order.
Mr. Truman told a news con-
ference recently that he la
standing by the order as neces-
tlon policy" of the agencies re-
mains unchanged.
"Full information on activi-
ties will be available in all
cases except when Its release
would affect the national se-
curity," he said.
He said this Includes informa-
tion on "matters under consi-
deration" unless "premature
disclosure would adversely nf
feet proposed actions."
Besides King, members of the
committee are Edward K. Moss,
assistant D P A Administrator
for Public Information; R. W.
Lawrence, DPA Security Direc-
tor; and C. H. Kendall, DPA
General Couasel.
the Mesdames Paquita Vaaquez,
Ethel Blakoukl, and Ether Hod-
ges.
A group of 64 men from the
764th completed the Spoken
English course on October 12
and another group of 87 men
are now attending the course
and are scheduled to complete
It on November 9. >
BARBER-SURGEONS
The spiral red and white
stripes on a barber's pole re-
Dresent a bandage, with which
the barber, surgeon of the mid-
dle ages wrapped his patient
after "blood-letting."
that they are advisable.
Fleschmann said his new
committee will establish uni-
form "guides" for classifying
defense production Information
as secret, and will make perio-
dic studies to determine what
from the secret category.
Other ,D*A officials said the
new procedure la Intended to
bring "more consistency" Into
secrecy rules, and act aa a curb
on "unnecessary secretlveness"
In some sections of the defense
prod uctlon agencies.
Fleisehmsnn's memorandum
said that the "basic informa-
Big Bigamy Case
Celebrity Kills
Road Gang Convict
PERRY, Fia.. Oct. 27 (UP)A
38-year-old convict was killed
yesterday when struck by a car
which police said was driven by
James T. Denn of Miami Beach
who was involved in the case of
the J. G. Redc!sheiniers in Mia-
mi and Nashville, Term, last
April.
Benn was ordered held under
$5,000 bor.n on manslaughter
charges in the death of James L.
Vaught of Miami, a member of a
road gang.
Highway Fatrolmar. Hope Car-
Ian said Bcnn's driver's license
showed he was recently charged
with two traffic violations In Flo-
rida. '
Last April Btnn accused Mrs.
Florence MV.ler Redeibheimer, 40,
wife of a 8-year-oid Nashville
millionaire of bigamy and said
she had married him without di-
vorcing Redetthelmer.
Benn later dropped the charge
and last tiorth Redelsheuner
died of a heart attack in Nash-
ville.
Skin Sores
Don't Ut Itchlni Xoaana, Ptamtae.
liifworm. BlackhMda, Aon* Porl-
i* Foot Itch. AthlouTFoot UUlauif)
or otlur bUmlahM dlaflu* row .llm
ad ambarase 7oa aaotntr Say without
to-lne Nlxoderm. ThU font aodlcln*
ombt tho rorro and poruttw which
^?r-h%^2riKtras
four ikln MR. eloar, smooth and at-
tractive. Oet Nlxodorm from roar 4ru-
Ut todayhi how nuoa hotter f
Ckta look aad reals (
The Chase National Bank
i
, of the City of Now York
Total resources over $5,174,000,000.00
General Banking

PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
Wt SpecUdi in Financing Imports and Exports
I



SATURDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1951
THE fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Frances Perkins
Taken Out
.. m- . ....
PAGE
Wants Tax Men
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.(UP)Civil Service
Commissioner Frances Perkins predicted yesterday
that "public demand" will force the government to
I bring Internal Revenue collectors under civil service
and subject them to "very high selection standards."
The former Secretary of Labor joined others in
and out of Congress who, aroused by the Congres-
sional exposure of tax scandals, have demanded that
the Internal Revenue Bureau be taken out of the
political field.
All of the Bureau's 64 tax collectors are politic-
al appointees, although 14 are "career men" who rose
thorough the ranks. '
Six tax collectors have been
| suspended or have resigned under
fire since a House Ways and
Means Subcommittee began its
< Investigation of the bureau. In-
l ternal Revenue Commissioner
.John B. Dunlap himself has
I noted that none of them were
I Government career men.
The subcommittee, now in re-
|cess, has subpoenaed three more
Jew York tax agentsJack
[Neustadt. Theodore Isaacs and
ernard Z. Kadellfor question-
|lng, probably next week. Neus-
tadt and Isaacs already have
|been suspended.
Meantime, the bureau made
jjublic the minutely-detailed fin-
[anclal questionnaires it will send
}"withjn the next few days" to
[more, than 27,000 of Its employes.
'The aim is to check up on the
source of any outside Income
over the past three years.
The questions cover the em-
ploye's groas salary, outside in-
come, any income earned by
the spouse, gifts, bequests, di-
vidends, interest and gambling
winnings, family expenses,
charitable contributions, tases
and similar items also must be
listed.
The Brooklyn tax collector Jo-
seph P. Marcelle resigned upon
request this week.
Dunlap told the committee
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whirt 100.000 People Mm
Presents
Saturday. Oct. 27
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Let's Dance
4:30What's Tour Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune ol Day
(VOA)
: 10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
[ 11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish B r o a die a s 11 ng
Corp.
RDFRadlodiffuslon Francaise
Sunday, Oct. 28
AM.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
i 8:30Hymns of All Churches
I 9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
f9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jars
|0:30Your American Music
1:00National Lottery (Smoot
and Paredes)
1:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
1:30Meet the Band
1:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
CM.
1:30Salt Lake Table made
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15American Chorales
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
1:00Opera and Symphony
Thursday that Marcelle failed to
report $32.834 In taxable income.
The commissioner said later
that his bureau is "over the hill"
in weeding out dishonest em-
ployes.
But Mrs. Perkins thought the
solution lay in placing the tax
collectors under Civil Service, a-
long with a number of other gov-
ernment officials who now are
outside the system.
"I believe that public de-
mand will dictate that not on-
ly postmasters but also col-
lectors of Internal revenue and
some other scattered appoint-
ments can appropriately and
successfully be brought fully
under Civil Service with very
high selection standards," she
said.
Mrs. Perkins did not elaborate
on her statement on a speech
before the personnel manage-
ment conference at Bear Moun-
tain, N.Y.
But she lashed out at critics of
the Civil Service system and said
that "it is a source of pride that
Civil Service employes of the
government are not charged
with corruption, dishonesty and
malfeasance In office."
"It is my private view that the
great Idea of the Civil Service
reformers since 1883 to abolish
patronage and bring an end to
corruption hi the government
has won its battle and that ...
ed that the tax collectors be
brought under Civil Service," she
said.
Sen. Alexander Wiley, R-Wl.)
drawing on his experience as a
member of the Senate Crime
Committee, also has recommend-
ed that the ta- xcollectors be
brought under Civil Service.
He said recently that the pre-
sent political appointive system
is a "happy hunting ground for
political influence."
28 Men of 45th Bn.
Gel Safe-Driving
Awards This Week
Twenty-eight members of Com-
pany "C", 45th Reconnaissance
Battalion, Ft. Clayton, this week
received Commendation for Safe
Driving certificates at a ceremo-
ny held this week.
During the period April 1. 1951
through October 1, 1951, total
mileage driven by the 28 men
was 78.000 miles without accident
an average of 2,785 miles per
man. Certificates were present-
ed by Capt. Archie C. Da us,
commanding officer of "C" Com-
pany. The recipients Included:
Corporals Bobby Auxler, Duane
Bokman, Donald G. Boyd, Erwin
L. Cadieux, Ralph S. Cook, Har-
old C. Darby, George E. Den-
ton, Darey R. Ferland, Nathan
Forbes, Norria W. Goff, Abelardo
T. Gonzales, George L. Haskell,
Joseph Kovach, James P. Mls-
chel. Arthur L. Musselwhite, Aa-
ron W. Perkins. Clifford P. Shu-
ping, Joe T. Button. James W.
Thompson, John M. Walley.
Pfcs Rufus C. Blackburn, Jas.
R. DeVoegel, Robert O. Whitt. j
Pvts. Albert J. Conner, Willard
J. Geborkoff, W. J. Nelson and
Jack Rego.
Teddy, Who Got Canal Built;
Would have Reached 93 Today
Theodore Roosevelt, who. was
born 93 years ago today, is known
to the world as a Rough Rider,
trust buster and wlelder of thej
big stick. On the Isthmus, his
memory is most revered as the
guiding spirit who aasured the
construction of the Panama Ca-
nal. -
He became president on Sep-
tember 14. 1901. following the
murder of President McKinley.
He stepped down from the Presi-
dency In 1908. Between those
dates, the moat crucial Issues of
the building of the Panama Ca-
nal arose and were settled, large-
ly by his leadership. .
On December 4,1901, the Pres-
ident transmitted to Congress
the report Of the Walker Canal
Commission which recommended
construction of, a canal through
Nicaragua.
On January 4, 1908. the Presi-
dent of the New Panama Canal
Company notified the Walker
Commission -by cable from Paris
that the property and rights of
the company could be bought for
$40,000.000. the valuation fixed
by the Walker Commission.
n January 1, 1M2, the.
Walker Commission sent a sup-
plemental report to President.
Roosevelt recommending the
Panama route in view of the
French Company's willingness
to seU its properties and rights
for S4*;,MMM.
Two days later, the President
submitted the report te Congress
and. soon after thV receipt of
this message. Senator John C.
Spooner of Wisconsin offered an
amendment to the House BUI
which practically .converted It
Into a new measure.
The Bill then became known as
the Sponer Act. It authorized
the President to puxchase th>
French Company's properties and
rights, to negotiate a new treaty
with Colombia and to cause to be
constructed a ship canal from
the Caribbean Sea.to the Pacific
Ocean.
The Spooner Act was signed by
the President on June 28, 1802.
On November 3, 1903. the State
of Panama revolted lrom Colom-
bia and three days, later, the new
Republic of Panama M formal-
ly recognized by the United
SUtes:
A treaty between Panama
and the United' State was
signed en November 18, INS,
granting to the United State*
in perpetuity the use, occupa-
tion and control of a one ef
land and land under water for
the construction, maintenance,
operation, sanitation aid pro-
tection of a snip canal aereas
the Isthmus of Panama.
The first Isthmian Canal Com-
mission was appointed by Presi-
dent Roosevelt on February 29,
1904. .
The following-May 4, Lt. Mark
Brooke, accepted the transfer of
the properties of the New French
Canal Company In the name of
the United States Government ,
On the first of June. 1904, John
F. Wallace was appointed. Chief
Engineer of the Isthmian. Canal
Commission.. The next day, Col.
i ' Y v.
;.
William'Crawford Qorgas was
appointed Chief Sanitary Officer.
On April 1. 1905, the President
appointed a new Isthmian Canal
Commission. In Jane, he named
an International Board of Con-
sulting Engineers to consider and
make recommendations on the
type of canal to be built.
On.July 1. 1905. John*1. Ste-
vens was appointed Chief Engin-
eer V succeed Mr. Wallace, who
had resigned In June.
The next year, on February 5,
the Board of Consulting Engin-
eers submitted a majority report
recommending a sea-level canal
and a minority report recom-
mending a lock-type canal.
On June 29, 1806, the Presi-
dent approved an act passed by
both houses of Congress pres-
cribing that a lock-type canal
be built.
On November 14, President
Theodore Roosevelt arrived' in
Cristobal to Inspect Canal con-
struction work. It was the first
time ariv Chief Executive had
left the continental On 1 te d
SUtes.
On April 1.1907, John F. Ste-
vens resigned and the appoint-
ment of Lt/ Colonel Oeorge W.
Goethals as Chairman and Chief
Engineer of the Isthmian Canal
Commission became effective.
On October 4. 1907. the first
serious landslide occurred in Cu-
lebra Cut.
In 1908, the year Theodore
Roosevelt left the Presidency, the
major administration and con-
struction problems of the new
Canal had been settled. That
year, the highest record for ex-
cavation in any oner year in, the
Canal's construction was set,
with more than 37 million cubic
yards.of spoil taken from the Ca-
nal prism. *
Princess, Duke
Starting East
Through Rockies
VANCOUVER. N. C. Oct. 27
(UP) Prir.jesj Elizabeth and the
Duke of Edtnbuigh resumed their
fiublic appeEra.-.ces yesUrday af-
er three day holiday.
The royal couple srient the fin-
al hours of their holiday in a
S300.000 log cabin on Vancouver
Island listening to radio reports
of the British elections. But they
were up.earlv tnls morning to be
greeted by the Mayor.of Nanal-
nio, B.C. and 4,000 chUdren at
the Nanalmo city hall.
They journeyed from Vancou-
ver Island :iere aboard the de-
stroyer Crusade/, which docked
In a heavy fog afUr a voyage of
little more thn an hour.
. Elizabeth and Philip drove to
three othei Britlsn Columbia
towns for oiiicial ceremonies
during the afternoonBurnaby,
New Westminister and Chilll-
wack. Then they boarded their
special train for the Journey
eastward, with rtops all along the
way.
Their final public appearance
for the day was a 10-minute sta-
i hu stop at Bosron Bar, B.C., just
before dinner. Then train will
travel across tne snow-covered
Canadian RocKies during the
night and is due In Edmonton,
Alta., at 4 p.m (EST today.
ACOBYon
CANASTA
ISTHMIAN DATA
Births
WARD, Mr. and Mrs. Jack of
Colon, a daughter Oct. 22 at
Colon Hospital.
BRATHWAJTE, Mr. and Mrs.
Oeorge of La Boca, a son, Oct.
23 at Gorgas Hospital.
SLAVIN. Dr. and Mrs. O. of
Balboa, a son, Oct. 24 at Gorgas
Hospital.
BECKLES, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
E. of Rio Abajo, a daughter, Oct.
24 at Gorgas Hospital.
BROWN. Mr. and Mrs. Pablo
of Panama, a daughter, Oct. 24
at Gorgas Hospital.
Deaths
GALLO, Lucia, 63. of Gatun.
Oct. 23, at Colon Hospital.
BROWN. AlberU, 43. of Pana-
ma, Oct. 23 at Gorgas Hospital.
SUAREZ. Elene de la Guardia,
50. of Bella Vista, Oct. 24 at Gor-
gas Hospital.
-
CARD OF THANKS

I with teexpreac my appreciation to oar friends for the
many ktndnessec shown and the lovely floral offerings
ent during the recent loss of my beloved wife
. WfA CARNATHAN
' *^k,Cl *
Wilton M. Carnathan


Now is the best
time to travel

by
i
_u.
PW Afif&HfCXJSf
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
7:00Opera Concert
7:00American Round table
7:30Story of the Christian
Church
7:45Radio Varieties B.A.
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA>
8:15Report from Cong r e s a
(VOA)
8:30Almanac from America
(VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00American Symphony
11:00Sign Off
YOU TOO MAY MAVI
A SKIN MEN LOVE
Mildly aiedkatad Curicura Sot aW
Ointmrht are Mad by many wuaaaa ta
remove blaekkaada, reliara pimotee. ai>4
pneenre naturally leraly akin. Try Mi
remarkable mmbmmltoa. Bar at mmr
drxsmta today.
BYOSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
"The otter night,"- relates a
distressed banasta playee, "I
made a canasta with six queens
and one wa card. The next time
around the player at my right
discarded a queen. The pack was
not frozen, to I tiled to pick it up,
putting the queen on my canas-
ta. Much to my surprise, this
started quite an argument.
"My opponent* said I could not
take the queer since I already
had a canpsta of queens. I said
that I ccuki take the queen ac-
cording to the official rules. They
agreed on that point, but said
that we wore not following the
official rule*. We asked our host-
ess which rules were to be play-
ed in her home, but she didn't
want to decide She said we could
toss a coin, if we liked, but that
she found it more fun to listen to
an argument tnan to get into it.
"What is the correct answer to
our problem? Also, how should
such matter* be settled?"
These arc difticult questions to
answer. :nce several players
have sent me this type of ques-
tion, how ver. Id better answer
them to the best of my ability.
To begin with, many people
like to make up new rules for Ca-
nasta. Soi::c ut these "rules"
make sense. and some of them
don't; but that's not the Impor-
tant point. If people have more
fun following foolish rules, more
power to th^m-
The off trial i ule In this situa-
tion Is that the player Is allowed
to pick up the ..uee'i and add it
to her canasta At th same time,
of course, he picks up the rest
of the dlsc-.id pile. The fact that
she already has a canasta of
queens dos not prevent her from
taking the queen.
Once you depart from the offi-
cial rules, jouie at sea. Some
people often say that you can
pick up a queen in this situation.
Others say inat you can't pick up
the queen, and also that the op-
ponents can never pick up a
queen either. Sriil others say that
it's all right to rick up the queen
if you still have a natural pair of
queens in your hand (which is
possible if you have used only
four or five natural cards in
making yo-.r canasta).
There Is no problem if all the
players at the table can agree on
which rules they are following.
If they car. t agree on the rules,
they ought to find an umpire
(usually ti.e hest or hostess) to
settle the question for them. If
they can't find an umpire, then
tossing a coin is as good as any
way to setr^e it. The only thing
that reall matters is to fiad.
some face-saving way to stop the
argument and get back to en-
joying the ame.
VERY MUCH ON THE BALL-A string saver for M years la
Edwin Hoyoss of Minneapolis, Minn., and the fruits of his hobby
are nil wrapped up in this eight-foot ball, weighing 147 pounds.
Because the big on* ii too much to move around. Hoyoss collects
string in small balls upstairs and then transfers it to the big ball
in his basement

NOTICE V
TO ALL MERCHANTS:
As of this date, all Purchase Orders
from this Company must bear the
authorization signature of Mr. Ro-
berto Constantino L.
Panam Forest Products Corp.

W.E. PARNELL
General Manager
October 23, 1951.

fveryboy %eas C\a$$fe9
>
GUTIURfl
S 0 A P
U"t'MNl
taca"
TACA
3 ROUND TRIPS WEEKLY 3
Aew De Luxe 0 C 3's Maintained b-
C.C.A. Licensed Mechanics,
FIRST CLASS SERVICE -TOURIST RATES
oe < jp\ Aae*i or TACA for det.:
TELEPHOME 2 2146 PANAMA CITV- 20 TiVOLI AVE
PMaTycH1
(usually within
2 hours)
SAL HEPTICA
Wanderfol vacations, al the yeer'. fewttt rata*,
without t* crowded cenditieni *f ether lessons,
wait yeu in Masito end the U. S. A.
Mexico Los Angeles
Thrifty escuraron fares may be bought to October
Slit, for round trips to Mexico City or Los An-
ieles (journey must be completed by the end of
November).
Miami
Two dally services! Take your choice of the luxuri-
ous "El later Americano" or the more thrifty
"El Turista" flights.
Central America
PA A offers the only daily flights to Mexico and
ail Central America.
CHICAGO
Little more than half a day way, via Miami, with
deluxe DC-6 service all the way.
WOOD'S
MOST IXMBIINCIO
AMUNf
Sttym TVasst A$ttU er
'PANAMERICAN
U&M10 AMMAYSF
I Me. S. tel. t-OftlO Cat* Sale* da.. Tet 10fT
in aa pa* ims
GOOD NEWS
about Nationally Advertised Watches
Long awaited ... here at let .'. ere HW
nationally fomous watches you've hem leek*
mg f or... asking far. We saw have rkt mmt
popular makes and styles.
Lodies' Walthom wrist Lodies' Elgin watch; 17 Lodies' Aster "Shocpruf"
wotch; 17 jewels; yellow jewels; pink or yellow brocelet wrist wotch; 17
I OK rolled gold plott. gold filled case. jewels.
*y
$ 46 50
$ 48oo
$24.50
Men's Elgin wrist wotch;
21 jewels; yellow 1 OK
gold filled.
On
Terms
Mon's GUEN wrist watch;
17 jewels; yellow gold
filled cose.
Man's International wrist
watch; 21 jewels; yellow
gold filled case. ,,
$ 52.00
On
Credit
$4070 "'$11500
- PAY AS LITTLE AS $5.00 MONTHLY -
; TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 .. .

Bay your ticket for the monumental raffle of the Liona Club at rroparanda, S.A.
No. > East ICth Street, or from any member af the Lion Crab._______



FAGE FOtTH
THE PANAMA AMERICAN **
INDEs JJDENT. DAILf NEWSPAPER
1ST!MIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Seventh Day
Adventist
Pacific Sid*
Cabo Verde. Panama City no I j A
Maynard. Panama Cilv No Jamaica
Society Hall (SabOatli Service* unlyi.
Adoiphu* Lawes. Chorrillo. P A Henry.
Rio Abala C D. Abrahams; Oamboa A
A Brlzzle. and Spanish City Church E-
duardo Huiloi
Atlantic Side
Colon rhlrd Street. Joseph Bryan. Cris-
tobal English New Church. E. A. Cruck-
ihank; Cristobal Spanish Church. B J.
Maxon. I No Sunday night ervlce si
oresent i
SaDDatn school each church Saturday
i .10 am. Olvlne worship II am Sunday
night service at all churches exoen'
otherwie indicated
Churches at the mony roir+n in the Canal Zana, ana* rha terminal
cities af Panama and Calan, Republic ef Panama, exrasai a weleeme
at ad rimas te man and women af rha ermed Mtrvleee, cad te ctvmea
neighbors, friends and] strangers.
As a public service, rha The Panama Amarkaa lists bataw, by
dsncminetconi, notices af heurs af worship and ether regalar actrrk-les.
Listing ara rotated (rent tima te time. Denominations hering
only one or two congregations ara lilted under "Other Churches Ana*
Services." A special listing is included far isrvisas at Army peats.
Air Fares basas and Naval Marions.
Ministers, church secretarlas end chepnms are asked te mlerm
the news slash by Wednesday nee- at the latest af any ensaes far
the earning Saturday's eharch napa.
Posts, Bases
And Stations
Catholic
Union Churches
Where all Protestants vuopcratt wlti.
unity In essentials, liberty In non-
essential* and charity In all Iklnjrs
rut ATLANTIC SID
Cristobal
The Rev Phillip Havener. Pastor
Phone 3-14*3.
10.45 Worship ervlce and Church-time
aurserv
6:00 Youns People* Meeting
Oslun
The Rev J. vVliliam L Granara Pastor
Phone 5-355.
C:00 9.30 Broadcast on HOK. HP5K
and HON
9 45 Sunday Scnooi.
11:00 Worship Service.
5:00 Christian Endeavor
Margarita
The Rev Henry Bell. Pastor
Phone 3-1498.
9:30 Bible School.
10:45 Worship service and Church-time
oursery.
6 30 Youth fellowship
(Luted below are UM Catholic Church
n the Canal Zone and those in the ter-
minal cities of Panama and Colon whose
congregations axe primarily English-
-peaking besides these, the Cathedral In
Panama City, the Cathedral oi the Im
maculate Conception in Colon, end num-
erous parish churches In both dues, wel-
come English speaking visitor, though
their congregation. ere orlmarily Span
Lih-speakuig.i
Lutheran
THE PACIFIC SIDE
albo.
Balboa Head at San Pablo Street
Rev Alexander Shaw. Pastor
Phone 2-1486. Ofc. Phone 2-3236
830 Church School Tree bus service.
10 JO Worship ervlce and Church-time
oursery
10:30 Youtn Congregation*
5.00 Chi Rho Senior HI Fellowship
6:00 Post HI fellowship
7:30 Service 'Centered Or Song.'
Gamboa
All services in Gamboa Civic ceniei
The Rev Raymond A. Gray Minister
Phone 6-130
9:00 Sunday School
7:30 Worship ervlce
redro Miguel
9:30 Church School.
10:4* Divine Worship.
7:30 Evening Vespers
Unitarian
THE
UNITARIAN
SOCIETY
10:30 a.m.
JWB Armed
Forces Service
Center Library
Balboa. C.Z.
Your Invitation
to liberal
religion.
Baptist
HAIItlN.il. HAPMS.-I cltUKCHEh
Panama Baptist. Prayer Meeting 5 JO
a in Divine Service, 9:30 a -rn. Divine Ser-
vice 7 ;1S p-m. and Serving ot The Lord's
Supper at both Services Sunday School
3 0i Din
uoya Baptist, La Boca, C L. Divine
Services 11:00 a.m. and 7 JO pm Serving
the Lord's Supper at both Service Sun-
day School at 1:00 ti.m
New Hope. Chiva-Chiva, ti.. Divine
Services 11:00 am Sunday School al
1:00 om
Rev. s. N. Brown. Minister
Gsmoua. C.Z,., Divine service al 11:00
a.m. and 7:30 om with Sunday School
at 3:00 o.m
Bev. A *f Creak. Minister
Bio AU*io K.P Sundat School at
1:00 ng
Oilipi.l BAJT1ST CHURCH.
Building 311 Bruja Road
V. Y Pond Jr Pastor
Sunday School ............. li:45am
Preaching Service ........... 10:4 am
Training Union .............. 6:30 pjn.
Preaching Service ........... 7 JO pro.
Brotherhood 7:00 p.m. Mondays.
Prayer Meeting 7-.tr Wednesday.
m hRPwf
rlMBI ktAFTim CHURCH
Balboa Heights. C.Z
327 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 1727
"lour Church away (ran
with a welcome teat as friendly-
Pasloi
... iMao
.... 1045 *-m
... 30 pm
7-20 o.m
7:30 pm.
... > a.m.
ST. MARY'S
Balboa
Sunday Masses: ai. 8:00. 10:00. 11*0,
12:00 am.
Benediction: 5:00 pm
Holy Day Masses: 5:55. 8*0. 1140, 11:55
am
Confessions: Saturday3JO. 5:00 pm
7*0, 8:00 pm, Thursdays lor lrat
Friday-7.00, 8:00 pm.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 p.m.
Rosary everv evening at 7*0.
SACKfcl) HKABT
Ancon
Sunday Masses: 5:55. 7:30. 9:30 am
Holy Days: 5:55. 7:20 am
Confessions: Saturday3:30, 5:00 pjn.
7:00. g:00 p.m. Thursday tor First
rridsy7:00. 8:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevotionsFriday at 7:00
p.m.
ST. TERESA'S
CocoU
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 6*0 am
CURUNDL CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mass: 8:30 am
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: 3:30. 5:00 Dm Saturdays
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Mass: 8JO am
Holy Days: 6:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday7:15. 7:45 p.m.
Rosary: Monday. Wednesday and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechism Classes- Sunday10JO, 11 JO
ajn.
ST. JOSEPH!
Paraso
Sunday Mass: 7:00 ajn.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: Ssturdsy 3:30. 4:00 p.m
Rosary: Tuesday7:00 pm.
Catechism Climas: Sunday10JO. 11 JO
a.m.
'. VINCENT'S
Panama
Sunday Masses: 6:00, 8:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 6:00, 8:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3:00. 5:00. 740,
8:00 p.m.
Before Holy Days: 7KM, 8:00.
Rosorv every evening: 7:00 p.m
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DB LA SALLE
Bio Abajo
Sunday Masses: 6:30. 8J0 s.m.
Benediction: 4:00 p.m.
Holy Day Masses: 5:45 em
Confessions: SaturdayI JO, 4:M *js>.
Fridsy after Miraculous Medal No-
vena.
Miraculous Medal NovenaPriday 7:00
pm
Rosarv: Monday and Wedne*day-7:00
pan
ST. tMsmsars
Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m. Holy Day Mam:
6:45 a.m.
Sacred Heart DevoUooa: Friday 7:00
fi.m.
fusions: Saturday330. 5*0. 7*0,
8:00 pjn.
Rosary every evening except Tuesday et
7:00 pm
rtUlkJkMUt CUIHaJlAN CllUstUh
The Charrn el Ike Latharan Hear'
H. T. Bemthal. Pastoi
00 Balboa Road. Balboa
Sunday School and Bible Clam a am
Worship service 10:1> am. "Come thou
With l and We Will Do TlMeaievT,
friendly welcome awaits all visitn PM.
lurk upper second Sunday each month
30 pm. game night, fourth Sunday
7:20 p.m. The Service Cantar, open Wed,
needay through Sunday, extends a Cor-
dial welcome to all militar oer-nnnel
PACIFIC Mill
lOpi AMADO**"""'
Sunday School...........
Morning Worship .,.,,..,
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School, sidg. 154
Morning Worship
'RT KOBBE
Episcopal
ANCON, C./.
THE CATHEDRAL Of ST LtlK
The Rt Be. B. Heber Oooden, Bishop
HO Vrj Bar. BSeymnad T. Ferris. Deer
730 s.m. Holy Communion
HS*ft CaU>drel School.
1:4SMorpms Prayer and Sermon
(First Sunday of the month Holy Com
cnunion and Sermn.)
IM pmEvening Prayc. and Sermon
CRISTOBAL, et.F
CHURCH OT OUR SAVIOUR
_ 3rd St near G. Navy
Rev Milton A- Cookson. Pastoi
Holy Communion 730 am
Church School :30 ajn
^?S?1,!f_fr5'""rs,rn,OD U30u "
(H.C first Sunday In the month. I
Young People's Vesper Service 430
1 Ins?
Wednesday. Holy Communion 130 g
A House of Prayer for ail people.
COCOU
Church af 84. Andrew
The Rev Gideon C. Montgomery.
Rev. M. A. Cookaon. Chap. USNR
Holy Communion 730 a.m
Sunday School 9:30 ajn.
Public Worship 10:45 am
(H.C. first Sunday in the month.)
Young People's Fellowship 4.-00
Choir rehearsal Wednesday even!
it 6:30 pjn.
Women's Auxilian 2nd and 4tb fours
daya at 730 pm.
House of Prayer end Fellowship tes su
oeople
COBOZAL
Good Shepherd
The Ven .A F Nightengale
8:00 am. Every Friday; Morning Pray-
(H.c 1st Frtday.i
GAMBOA
St Slmen's Chuck
Bev. Anemia Ochaa B.
Padre aflgual 4-3M
Holy Communion........... 1030 a.m.
Sunday School ............. 343 pjn.
Youth Organisations 5*0 as 6:00 p m.
William H. tseeby
Sunday School .............
Morning Worship ,.t.......
Baptist Training Union ....
Evangelistic Service......
Prayer Meeting Wednesdays
W.M.S Bible Study
Thursdays ..............>.,.
Men's Brotherhood
(Last Monday In month) ..
130 om
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue at 13tb Street
Cristbal. C.Z.
Rev. Fred L. Jones, Pastor
Methodist
Isla. METHODIST CHURCH
(British Conference)
Minister Bev. U. Herbert Moon
:00 a.m. Morning Prayer end Sermon
3 M p.m. Sunday School.
' 4:00 Men's Meeting.
7:15 o.m Evening Prsye and Sermon
UNIT* METHOOIST CHURCH
7th Street end Melender Avenue.
Coln. HP
Bev Norman Pratt, Minuter
Sunday Services at JO gum, and 7:1*
pjn.: Sunday School tor all ages et 3
pjn
Monday 7J0 om. Weekly Prayer
Meeting.
KBENEZKK METHODIST CHURCH
Slver City. CZ-
. Bav. Norman Pratt, Mlrustei
Sunday Services 8 a.m. and 5:15 pjn.
Sunday School for all ages at 330 pjn
Tuesday 730 om Prayer Meeting.
-Tear Invitation To Warship'
Bible School ............... 9:45 ajt.
Wegagjff>................... UM em
Jj-mWraj Union ............ 6J0p.m.
Wegstshj1..................730 pjn.
Prayer Masting iThurs.) ... 730 o ro
COCO SOUTO PLAYSHED
Pastor. Rev Wm. J. Finn. CM
Sunday Mam............... 7:45 am
Holy Day Mas*............. *M a.ev
Sunday School............ 8^5 am
Service* Thursday olghta .. T-^5 om.
Cnnfeaalnos before Mass
CHURCH OP mt HOLT FAMILY
Margarita. C.Z.
Rev William J Finn. CM
Mass......................... :
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th G St
Pastor. Rev Vincent Ryan. CM
Sunday Masses, 7. 8 A 1030 s m
Weekday Mass. 30 am.
Sat- 8:00 am.
Holy Day Masses 6:00 A 8:00 am.
Confessions. Rosary, nightly IM p.m
Sundsy School after the 3 ajn Mass
Miraculous Medsl Novens wrrvlees
Mon 5:00 A 7 KM p.m.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar Highway. Gatun. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch. CM
Sunday Mass. 8:00 ajn.
Weekday Masses. Thura (30 ajn.
Sat 7:00 a.m
Holy Day Mass. 7:00 ajn.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mon. 7:15 p.m.
1st Priday, Confession. Communion,
7:15 pjn.
Confession." Set 830 A 740 Dm
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun. Near Locks
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch. CM
Sunday Mass. 6:45 s.m.
Weekday Mames. Tuce. A Frl 4:00 sm
Holy Day Mass. 6:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Frl. 7:15 pjn.
Confessions Sat- 7:15 A 8:00 pm
1st Sat. Devotion, every 1st Sat after
Mass.
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH
Margarita. C.Z
Pastor. Rev William J. Finn. CM
Sunday Masses. 730 A 8-JO s.m.
Holy Day Mass. %M ajn.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mon. 7:00 pjn.
Instructions for adults Frt. 7*0 pm.
Confessions Sst 4*0, 5*0 A 7*0 to
8:00 DJD_____________
ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon. 10th. A Broadway
Pastor. Rev. J. Raymond Maobate. CM
Assistant. Rev Robert VlgnoU. C M
Sunday Mimes. 5:45 A 1:00 s.m
Weekday Masa. 5:45 am
Holy Day Masses, 5:45 A 8*0 em.
1st FrL Masses. 5:45 A 8*0 sm.
Communion. 8*0 a.m.
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 p m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service*
Wed. at 0:15 A 7*0 pm.
Novena of the Sacred Heart. Frl. 7:15
pjn.
Confessions Sat. 4:00. 5*0 p.m A
7:0 to 3.-08 pm.
Sunday School. 3*0 p.m.
Discussion Club. YJbung men of Parish
Sun. 3*0 pjn.
Instructions for sdults seeking know-
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon. A
Thurs. at 7:15 p m
1st Sst Devotion, every 1st Sat after
7:30 pm
730 pm
sr^dTimSmaV..,U.bb,,
Women's Auxiliary .
Id and 4th Thursday
LA ROCA
SL Peter's Church
Rev Lemuel B Shirley. Priest
s.m.Holy Communion.
7 ajn.Choral Eucharist and Sermn.
10 amMorning Prayer and Church
School.
5 p.m.Holy Bsptism.
7:30 p.m.Vespers and Sermon.
Communion Tuesdays and Thuradaya,
7 a.m.. Wednesday* and Fridays 8 a.m.;
Girls Friendly 8 and 7 s.m. Monday. 8
pm. Tuesday; Vespers nightly at 7. ex-
cept Saturday CompUhe 730 p.m.
FORT GULICtt
Tuesday
*0
fort mum'-'
t9S3fSFJS!.......
Momln. Worship ............JV t
Servicemen s Hour.............. 7-aO
US NATAL STATION. RODMAN
Morning Worship............... 10-45
Protestant Swvtay School ...j.. 8:25
Cerezal Chapel ................. fJO
CatbeBc
FORT CLAYTON
Dally Mam............
Sunday Marias......g*o, s.oo a
UTH SfATlOh HOSPITAL
Sundsy Kan ..............,,.,,
COROZAL CHAPEL
Sunday Mam ................... ,030
FORT KOBBK
Delly Maa. ..................
Sunday Masses......... 00*
U.S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Sunday
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Dally Mam .................... :ju
Sunday Mamie.......... 7:45 A 8:45
_ Jawhm
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday ..,,,
FORT CLAYTON
Saturday ...
FORT KOBBE
Thursday ..:... .'......... ,, 7:00
JWB. Balboa. CZ
Friday......................... 138
ATLANTIC 8IDE
Prelrstanl
FORT DAVIS
Protsetant Worahtp Sanrko .
FOHT GULICK
Sunday School..............
Morning Worship
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sunday School.....
Prmastant Worship Service
FORT DAVIS
Sunday Mam
FORT GULICK
Sunday I
COCO SOLO
Sunday Mam
Other Chinches
And Services
aturday Cornpllne
J MABOAR1
MA8MARITA
St Margaret's Chapel.
_mswg*rita Hoapllal
The Bev. M A. Cookson
Sunday School 8 am Evening
7:00 p.m.
Prayer
PALO SECO
Charck of The Holy Comforter
The Ven. A. T. Nightengale
Every Mondsp 830 em Holy Com-
munion.
PARASO
Rev D. A Osborne
8*0 a.m. Holy Communion 2nd Sunday
8 JO ajn. Sunday School.
830 pm Evening Prayer- 2nd and etb
Sundsy* -
Monday: 7*0 pjn Youth Meeting
Wednesday: 330 om Girts- Friend!
Society.
BED TANK
A Bee. CA Cragwell
Communion and Ser
_ Sundays.
3*0 pm Sundey School end Baptism
PANARU Cm
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. F. Naghlengaie. mi MB E
and The Rae- Rib Reginald Atwell
Venerable Arebdmcon
8*0 sm. Holy Communion 8*0 am
T*0 o.m Evensong and Sermon
CENTER
Apartmant 1 Lux Butldlng, S4th Street
Panama Monday: Lectures end Dis-
cussions 8*0 o.m
Chnrrh ot Jeans Christ at Latter Day
Salas* (Miraian) Balboa CX
Sunday School 838 sji.
Servtem 1830 em
At JWB Armed Force Service* Center
op La Bnc*> Road. 1
Evening Service it I num. at
of meeting announced at morning
rica.
CHURCH OP CHRISl
0851 Balboa Read. Balboa
W Hariand Dtlbeck. Evangelist
Telephone 3-3682
SUNDAY SKBVICKS:
Bible Claae* for all- agae .... 10*0 am
Preaching and Communion .. 10:45 a.m
Preaching and Communion .... 7*0 o.m
MIDW BLR SBHTICZS
Bible Study ...... Wednesday 7*0 pm
Ladles- Bible Clam Thursday 1:4 or*
BOOTS AND mtR BUDDIES
Enough
BI EDGAR MARTIN
CrmiMMPiL?
FUttOWNs* .\*
W'iAN SO
\>f*J**CV>
.VkPOPi
Cf
ivocv*,:
CHUBCHO ^
We meet u> the American Legion Hall
in front of the Oubnouse
Morning Worship 13 :U a jo
Visitors welcome,
LadMa SIM* Study at Oatun
Phone Oatun 414 or Fl OuBch 38 -
curundu PBxrnartAN-i
coMaauNrrr chttrch
^rsszr^.'. .:-
iSlSmSlr--^-::::::::. 'iS
sastmS?iS
7*8 pm and Saturday 330 a m
CHURCH
33*
*S~^
TUP RieVHt Or>,VO\.V rororpKL TATTOOD
CAPTAII EA8
VVhoT Where? Whs..
nr LESLiT! ruis -ei
I C*uVT &6E WHY YOU
I'T fUt5rlT THEIR
STOCi.. MclCEE! RUT NOW
T-HATrVE VOCKttO -i*.I
CtrKTMhiy gVTEMD to!
I..rO LUCE TO AJC7NE
FOZ TAKJM6 APVAW-
TaGEOFVOU EARUER!
SO XW BOW OUT WOW,
AWPUTYOB DISCUSS
TK5 STOCK WITH HUA
IWTttTDCKf
AIT BJHERE-
fwVsS AH SEEN
THAT FAT OWE
BEFORS?
OHrKAlLIKAKi' WAIT. VOU SOY! IHME
A UTTLE pnoeornon to make you!
vicruwr
An Evening. Oat
_^
Hi MICHAEL O MALLEI
ST. VINCENT'S CHURCH
Silver City. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Raymond Lewis. CM
Sunday Masses. 5:45 A 8*0 pjn.
kda.
Jewish
_ Jewtah Wegtnre Board, Bid*. m-X. La
Boca Boad. Balboa c Z Raboi Nathao
WIUUo director.
Bsrisis as) Priday (30 pgm
(See_sm* lasting* ot Jewish saartam
and Sudona.)
Onmigailn Koi Sheenth
aide Cuba and 38th Street
Panam City. Rabbi Harry /
laraes, Ave-
Bella Vista
Hsrry A Mcrfeld
Friday. 3 pjn.
Weekday Mass. 6:00 am.
Holy Day Masses. 530 A 838 am.
Sunday School. 11*0 am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tues.. 7:00 p.m.
Baptisms Sun. 400 pm
. C.0,km, SaU lM- SM P-m A 7*8
to 8:00 p m.
Instructions tor adulta. Turn A rrt,
738 pjn.
ML Sat. Devotion, every 1st, Sat
OCR LADY OP GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa. CZ.
Pastor. Bev Charlea Jacobs. CM
Sunday Masase, 7*0 A 8:30 em
Weekday Masses. J* am
Holy Da, Misim, 3:48 A 630 am
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
MS. 7*3 p m.
Sacred Heart Novens service. Frl.. 7*0
un.
Confessions tat 7*8 pm.
1st. Sat. DevoUaa, every 1st Sat after
CHRIST cmiRCH RY.THE-SBA
Colon, B de P
(Opposite Hotel Washington 1
Toe Bav Malnert t Peterson
___._ IfS Rector
SUNDAYS;
6 s.m Hoty Communion.
8 am. Choral Euoharlst end Sermon
1033 a.m. Church School
7 30 o m Solemn Bvenaong A Sermon
WKDNKSDAYS:
8 ajn Holy Communion
730 p.m. Evensong end Sermon.
_330 om Adult Confirmation CUs
rHURSDAYS:
8 pjn. Pray er Guild
FRIDAYS:
8 p.m Children's Eucharist
7 30 o m. Choir Practice
SATURDAYS:
13 s m Children's Confirmation Class
7 30 Dm Cnrnplm* and MedlUtion
GATUN
SL George's Chorea
Oatun. CZ.
Rev Snlecnop N Jacobs
S:43 a.m Church fffhinil
3:45 am. Morning Prayer.
Hoty Eucharist and Sermon
Tuesdays:
7*0 am Hoty Communion (Also Hoty
Days and Saints Daya.)
Wednesday*:
7:00 pjn Evening Prayer.
8:00 n m St Vincents Guild.
730 om Choir Rehearsal
Church af St. Mary The"v Irgl n
Archdeacon Waldock. Priest in Charge
Morning Prayer .. ........ IMun
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 7*0 am
Church School ............. 3*0 pm
Solemn Evenaong ......... 00 pm.
woman's Auxiliary, 2nd Mondays.
Order of SL Vincent Acolite Guild.
Tuesdays. ^^
Vestry Meeepuj 2nd Thursday*.
v^^m*- *^*-*-
Rehmnmi fiff **' ** <*
RIO ABAJO
M CaristenAer-s Chares,
R-r*j5arL---
vice) First
730 om
Sunday"
'30
rburadav*
(Healing Sat-
neb month al
10*0,1
meeat IsaRbafh Orrarnaji Church
Panama. K. P.
Rt. Rev. T. James, D. D. Bishop
oftlcletlng.
Morning devetlen at......... 6:08 ajn.
Holy Communion at ......... 638 s.m.
Fellowship Worship at '...... 11*0 am.
Sunday School gt............ 3*0 pm.
Divine Service at ........... 730 pjn.
Sermon at .'................. 838 pjn.
Holy Communion at ......... 330 pm.
Mondays Roil sail and pray-
er meeting at ............ 738 pjn.
Wednesdays Evangelistic Ser-
vices st................... 730 pm.
Fridays, Litany. Fasting, and
Sermon from ............. 7 *8 pjn.
Holy
Sunday School
"iHlanaa. 3 to 3 p
"javera^ lniyerBible Study
1st and 3rd Sundays ^^
Woman's Auxiliary 2nd A 8th
1*3 pm
Holy Communion. Weaneadeya, 3 ,.
4
Ms.
Christian Scientist
cuHurriAA acujacL ciiuiu.hu
i-irm Church ol Christ Scientist Anco.
333 Aman Boulevard
Sunday 11*3; W Ida as day 3*0 om
Sunday School 833 sm
tarat Chi ib gf aarfgf, twlnmmt, OtngsAul
12th Stram A Bastvar Hlgbw.y^
Sunday 11*0 am Wednesday 738 am
Sunday School 830 am
Christian Selene* Seeaety, Uaam
Citric Contar iutlding
y
esdsy 733 ngga.
Sunday Sanaal
Salvation Army
Psnama OR*. Cane 13 eat Fens*..
arilaag at U am. and 733 pjn. (htej-
Wilson): Ssusday Betieol at 2 pm
La Boca: garvlem II am and 7*0
om. Sunday School at 338
Red T*nk:SaTvteee! 730 0
cheol at 8*0 am
........ 11 sm 4
Rattlsp M ...... II sm *
nmvwCtty
J8 8U, ItCW erne a a a
B**mfe>*Bai> sMsiajmVM K !
First A Tfilro <**o
mvj


V
7. ISM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE riVR

IV
; Racine
fie ^>ocCetu
&, 17, &IL, V.L &IU 3521
A -USSADOR AND MRS. WILEY ENTERTAIN
IN HONOR OP MISS ELLABELLE DAVIS
The United SUtea Ambassador to Panam and Mrs. John
Cooper Wiley entertained with a supper party last eTeninf,
in honor of Miss EUabeUe Davis after her concert at the
National Theatre.
Thirty two guests were present at the inpper hold at the
Embassy Residence on La Cresta.
Conference Held
at Ho.el El l......ma
A conferc.ica was held In the
Pen-American Salon of Hotel El
Panama Thursday by Mr. Elton
D. Todd. the Senior Representa-
tive of Pan American World Air-
ways, Mr. Dave Desmond, the
Bector Ch'-ef Pilot of tr-e Latin
American Division who is based
hi Miami end eigli-.ea P^Jiama-
based pilota who were selected
from the world system pilot
groups of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil;
8an Francisco, California; Mia-
mi. Florida; New Or!""is, Loui-
siana and New York, N. Y.
Cocktail Party to Honor
Captain V. J. Huet
A cocktail party will be given
Monday evening from six to
eitnt o'clock, by the Charge d'-
Affaires ad interim of France in
Pr-'ama rr.d Mrs. Marcel Ollivjer,
at the Legction in honor of Cap-
tain V. J. Hvet. the Commander
of "La Orandlere."
Tommy MeKeowa
is Eleven Years Old
In a spooky atmosphere crea-
ted with Hallowe'en decorations
Tommv McKeown, of Balboa
and eleven of his friends cele-
brated his eleventh birthday Fri-
day evening from seven to nine
thirty o'clock.
The attending guests were
Kenneth Mohl, Larry Slegel,
Larry. Terry and Peter Corrigan,
Billy and Bobby Sanders. Jules
Dubols, Gerardo and Charles De-
Tore and Oeorge Trimble.
"At Home" at Medinger
Residence Postponed T'ntH
Sunday Evening
The "At Home" that was to
have been held this evening at
the Medinger residence has been
postponed until Sunday evenln".
?ir. and Mrs. A. C. Medinger
of Balboa Heights. w':o r.re Mti-
oring their son and daughter-
in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E.
Medinger. who are arriving from
'New York fiundav aboerc1 the
d-'-yer* F.8. Pnnama, will re-
c?!ve tbe'r guests 'rom sl* to
elfht o'cloc kat their residence.
Mter Sergeants Worthey and
P'^'icte Honored at Dlnne-
'"1 emnlovei o' the Pp-'c A'r
r " Office (BASO) of Albrook
Air Force Pee bel f"a '-'--
'" '"......rt n R-"-
cho Garden last night at seven
t i ! ter e-"epnt Richard O. Wor-
they and Master Sergeant Harrv
C Pichette who are lea vine soon
for re-assignment in the United
States. Apnrnximately seventy
guests attended.
Mrs. Alexander Visita Parents
Mrs. Milo Alexander, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Johnson
of Balboa, arrived Wednesday
from San Juan, Puerto Rico for
a visit wtih her parents. While
on the Isthmus she will enter
Gorgas Hospital for medical at-
tention.
No-Host Luncheon Honors
M/S and Mrs. Pichette
A no-host luncheon was held
yesterday at the Hotel Tivoll in
honor of Master Sergeant and
Mrs. H. C. Pichette who are soon
leavln for a new assignment in
the United States.
Those gathering to honor the
Sergepnt and his wife were Mrs.
Mary Tassin, Mrs. Sylvia Sorsn-
drett, Mrs. Cynthia Matthews,
Tech. Sergeant and Mrs. J.
Hodges, Pfc. William Brown, pfe.
Gec-ee Nlcolaw. Mis* Columbia
Medin. Miss Marcela MolHo,
Miss Helen Alrick. Miss Jckie
Schmidt. Miss Estela de 1 Pen,
Mr. William Bowmnn, Mr. Luis
Fonseca and Mr. B. W.Vaughan.
Woman's Club of Pedro Miguel
to Sponsor Hallowe'en Party
The Pedro Miguel Woman's
Club will sponsor a Hallowe'en
party for the children of the
community at the Playshed on
Wednesday evening at six thirty
o'clock. Children are requested
to come in costume.
Evening Guild to Meet
There will be a meeting of the
Evening Guild of the Cathedral
of St. Luke at 7:30 p.m. on
Tuesday at the Nurses Quarters
at Gorgas Hospital.
Co-hostesses for the evening
will be Miss Winifred Seeley and
Mrs. Elvira Byrne.
Meeting of Nee41ecraft
Class To Be Thursday
The Needlecraft Class of the
Balboa Women's Club will meet
Thursdav at 9:30 a.m. In the li-
brary of the Jewish Welfare
Poard Center in Balboa.
Mrs. Abbott To P-e Hostess
for Morning Guild
The Morning Guild of the Ca-
Miedral of St. Luke will meet at
9:30 a.m. November 2 at the
home of Mrs. Elmer G. Abbott
of Quarters 5088. Diablo Heights.
Carpenters Have
Guests from Virginia
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Carpen-
ter have as their euests fo- ten
days, Mrs. Carpenter's brother-
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Rhoutan of Richmond,
Virginia, who arrived recently by
plane from Miami. Florida.
in Panama for several weeks.
Mrs. Eby is the wife of Harold J.
Eby, Passenger Service Superin-
tendent for Panagra. Mr. Eby Is
here on a temporary assignment.
They are residing at the Hotel
El Panama. *
RUTH MILLET! Says .
A widow in her middle forties
who met the problem of making
a new life for herself by turning
her house over to her married
daughter, pulling up stakes and
going to a distant city to get a
Job describes herself as the most
lonesome person in all the world
and asks me what she ought to
do .
Back-track, fast. She never
should have given up her home,
the town where she had made a
place for herself, and the friends
made through her years of mar-
riage to try to make a new life
m a distant city if she Is the kind
of person who can feel like "the
loneliest person in the world."
A woman less dependent on
friends, with a greater spirit of
adventure might have been able
to make the Jump successfully.
But the average woman, who
flndsl herself facing life alone
after years of marriage, needs all
of the protection that her own
home, her trusted friends, and
her established place In a com-
munity can give her.
It Isn't too late for the woman
who willingly gave up all these
things to admit her error to her-
self. She shouldand returns to
build her new life among fam-
iliar surroundings and among
her friends.
That is her best chance for
building a satisfactory life. For
there she will be building on a
foundation she has already put
down.
In times of loss and grief a
woman often decides that the
only way to make a new start is
to get far away from the things
and the people she has always
known. But that is usually a mis-
take
Why at the time when she
needs them most should a woman
turn her back on the lo me she
has made, the friends she has
chosen through the years, and
the place in a community she
has built for herself?
Building Union May Back GOP \ _J
In Long Term Double Switch
WASHINGTON, Oct 27 (UP)
The AFL Building Trades Union
lashed out t the Democratic ad-
to power with labor support In
1952, the culletin said, ft may
take 12 years to get the Taft-
mlnlstratl'.n today and told Its Hartley Law repealedfour more
3,000,000 members the best way Democratic years, followed by
to get the Taft-Hartley Law re-1 four to eight vears o Republic-
pealed eventually is to vote Re- an rule.
antic *2)c
ocietif
&, 195, (dm ZJJtpkoms C/mhh 378
Mrs. Fierro *n<\ e-
are Recent Arrivals
Mrs. Oscar Fiero, of Buenos
Aires and her son. Jaime, arrived
recently by plane for a visit with
her parents. Dr. and Mrs. Jaime
de la Guardia.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eby
S'nnninr at El Panama
Mrs. Harold J. Eby Is visiting
^y^-Uc
you've ever owned
. . and the most
comfortable!
44
Slyl.No.MI
Loving lift, caressing comfort
in a new nylon and lace version
of The Wired GODDESS. No
shoulder strain as it lifts from
beneath. White or black nylon
covered with lace. Sises 32-42
B, C and D, even sises only.
Col. Goddard, CAC
Engineer Leaves
For Texas Monday
Col. Guy, H. Goddard, who has
been CAlrC Engineer since Feb-
ruary of 1950, will leave Albrook
via MATS Air Transport on Mon-
day for reassignment in the Unit-
ed States.
Col. Goddard s new assignment
will take him to Headquarters
Aviation Engineer Force, Wolt-
ers Air For- Base, Mineral Wells,
Texas. He wil' be accompanied
by Mrs. GvKidard and their five
children.
Goddard armed in Caribbean
Air Command In October of 1948
and was uasigntd a Operations
Officer for th? 935th Engineer
Aviation Group In i une of 1949
he was assigned to tee Office of
Engineer, CAirC becoming engi-
neer the following February.
m*^^
EXCLUSIVE AT
A VERY
PRECIOUS PERFUME
RHODA
62 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Very soon at our NEW BRANCH
No. 8 TIYOLI AVENUE
01
COTY
Dattrlbaton: i.IA. CYSNOS, S. A.
T.l.: 1-17! t-lISI
Jie oLoveuer]
than
fcver \Before! \
It's easy! Let us analyie
your hair and your make-
up to see that you're doing
complata justice to your
looks!
8EE OUR EXPERTS
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Solon
(YMCA BMr.) Balboa
publican next year.
In its monthly Dulletin, the
powerful AFL union charged that
President Truman nas "a terri-
ble labor recOTo" and does not
really want the Taf t-Hartley Law
repealed, icsp te his messages to
Congress on the- subject.
The blast war. one of the an-
griest ever levelled at the Ad-
ministration by a labor organi-
zation since most unions formed
a working political alliance with
the Democratic Party In 1932.
The Building Trades Union
represents mote thar a third of
the AFL's members.
Its president is Richard P.
Gray and its secretary-treasurer
Is Joseph D. Herman until re-
cently head of the AFL Political
League. ,
The unsignen bulletin issued
by the union leadership took di-
rect issue with the axiom that
"Labor cant bit the Democrat-
ic Party De.-aus* it has nowhere
else to go.''
It said u.ikm members should
not "delude" themselves Into
.ikinj that a Republican Ad-
ministration would repeal the
Taft-Hartley Law. But it said
there Is a "verv meritorious" ar-
gument In favoi of labor sup-
porting the GOI in 1952:
"It would force the Democrats
to respect us and after four years
we would t.neii be in a very ad-
vantageous position to obtain our
demands."
If the Demo rats are returned
The bulK-tlr. notedand re-
jectedaltctnative course of la-
bor political act'on such as form-
ing an Independent Labor Party
and voting a --olit ticket aimed
at "electing ou* friends and de-
feating our enemies.' It said both
were impractical.
Gray sar: in footnote to the
bulletin that he is thinking of
calling an emer. ency meeting of
the Building Trades Executive
Council to work out a new plan
of political action.
The bullet In denounced Pres-
idential Alistar t Joan R. Steel-
man as "ar.M-lu or" and said It is
Steelman, rather than Secretary
of Labor Maur're J. robin, who
forms the "top labor policy" of
the White House.
BON VOYAGE COFFEE FOR MRS. DIEHL
A morning coffee was given yesterday by Mrs. L. L.
Hoepke at her residence on the Coeo Solo Naval Station to
bonor Mrs. C. B. Diehl who is leaving with Commander Diehl
for duty at Corpus Cristi, Texas.
A boh voyage gift of a black evening bag, embroidered
in silver and gold, was given the honoree by the group at-
tending the coffee.
Also honored was Mrs. Maybelle Thomson, who is leav-
ing with Commander and Mrs. Diehl. She received a pair
of earrings from her friends.
Part of Ancon
Boulevard Closed
For Grading Work
Ancon Boulevard, from Fran-
trlpanl Street to Mlndi Btreet will
be closed for about five devs for
grading In the area, according to
Information from the Municipal
Division.
several
Mrs. Thomson presided at the
coffee table which was centered
with red tropical blossoms.
The other ladles present were:
Mrs. L. J. Ducote, Mrs. E. L.
Hamon .Mrs. Thomas Green-
wood, Mrs. G. L. Wallace, Mrs.
W. D. Ronayne, Mrs. George El-
lis, Mrs. Fred Wroble.Mrs. Ethel
Kelly, Mrs. P. L. Balay, Mrs. M.
A. Loy, Jr., Mrs. H. J. Thorn-
ton, Mrs. Roy Nielsen, Mrs.
Chester Lucas, Mrs. Robert
Schaefer, Mrs. L. B. Jennings,
Mrs. J. W. Schwartz, Mrs. H. E.
Walther. Mrs. F. C. Roepke, Mrs.
W. E. Sands and Mrs. W. N.
Horick.
Mrs. Snyder Honored
With Card Party and Shower
Mrs. C. V. 8cheldegg and Mrs.
Allen Fllnn were co-hostesses for
a dessert card party and silver
dollar shower given at Mrs.
Flinn's residence in Gatun Wed-
nesday evening.
A Hallowe'en theme was used
in the decorrt'ons and the gift
was presented in a Jack-O-Lan-
tern.
The other guests were: Mrs.
William Van Slclen, Jr.. Mrs. Le-
The irrading involves several ~~' Iww. Mrs. William Cawl,
dirt, fills and pedestrians are Mrs. Ralph Grassau, Miss Odell
cautioned that the sidewalk in I ..... : j-ioyle Snyder and
the area In which the street is I Mrs. Milo Kissam.
closed probably will be muddy 1 Mr. and Mrs. Snyder are sail-
where dirt has spread onto the I "3 ' ns^t week to make their
Mixed Bowling League
Elects Officers
The Mixed Bowling League of
the Coco Solo Naval Station held
their regular dinner meeting at
the completion of a bowling tour-
nament. The meeting was held
at the Coco 80I0 Officers Club
Wednesday evening.
Lt. Albert Davis, the retiring
president, presided at the meet-
ing and election of officers. The
following new officers were eleot-
ed. They were: president. Lieut.
Commander
lowing: Lt. W. E. Sands for
men's high average; Lt. Albert
Davis, high set; Lt. Robert L.
Schaefer, high single. The la-
dies' awards went to Mrs. Fred
Wroble for high average; Mrs.
Ross Smith, high set; and Mrs.
Roy Nielsen, high single.
walk.
> it Livingston, New Jersey.
NOT ALONE
Europe contains several lean-
ing towers in addition to the
famed tower of Pisa. Italy. One at
Saragossa. Spain, is said to de-
viate farther from the perpen-
dicular than does the Pisa tower,
and there are two such 12th cen-
tury towers at Bologna, Italy.
KLIM
is produced
codhoC
Odd Fellows
evening
-.._ ^r.stobal Lodge No. 2.
I.O.O.F., held a short meeting
In the club room of the Margari-
ta Clubhouse, which was follow-
ed by a social evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. M. W.
r.....r> of Margarita.
Captain Denver Y. Heath, the
a'v .- L'-tdid, is planning tnris
social meeting as an
flowers sent to her room by the
members of the Fleet Reserva
Association, Branch 59.
Shower for Mrs. Lindstrom
Wednesday evening Mrs. Will-
iam J. Wallace and Mrs. Kerdis
E. Meeks of Fort GuUck. were co-
hostesses for a shower in honor
of Mrs. William R. Lindstrom
and her young son. Bruce.
A floral arrangement of pink
carnations, blue hydrangeas and
baby's breath centered the re-
freshment table.
The guests Included: Mrs. Cur-
tis F. Livingston, Mrs. Carroll I.
Thompson, Mrs. Raymond Pa-
tricio, Mrs. David H. McCrack-
en. Mrs. Francis Mndez, Mrs.
Fernando Guiot, Mrs. John Sof-
ka. Mrs. Truman L. Bennett,
Mrs. August A. Zllkle Mrs. Jas.
W. Scarborough. Mrs. James R.
Jess, and Mrs. Walter D. Bai-
ley.
H. J. Thornton, --------
vice president, Mrs. W. D. Ro- ; B<>n Voyage Dinner
nayne, secretary. Mrs. H. E. I ,or Mr. and Mrs. Ward
Walther. treasurer, Mrs. H. J. I Mr and Mrs. R. B. Ward
Thornton. j were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Awards were presented the fol- S. O. Specht of Gatun for din-
ner lest eveifcig. Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Millspaugh were ala
present.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward left this
morning bv plane for Houston,
Texas. They will vim Mr.
Ward's parents before going, to
Baton Rouge. La., to visit Mrs.
Ward's dai-ehter and family, Mr.
The members of the winning -"d Mrs. Lawrence Polizzi Jr.
team were: Lt. Fred Wroble, Lt. IThey will also visit their other
(Jg) Michael Leahy. Lt. G. L. |daughters and families. Colonel
Wallace, Mrs. W. D. Ronavne, ;nd Mrs. James A. Weir at Sil-
Mrs. George Ellis.and Mrs. Ro-|ver 8prinps. Md.. and Mr. and
bert L. Schaefer. Mrs. Je-ome Carrlngton of In-
Mrs. Schaefer was in charge |dianapolls.
of the dinner arrangements.
Sevaral new members were
welcomed to the league. They
were: Commander and Mrs. Dave
Henderson and Lt. (jg) and
Mrs. Frank Kraft.
Bon Voyage Dinner
for Mr. and Mrs. Glawson
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L.
Glawson were complimented with
a dinner party given last even-
ing by Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bev-
ington at their home in Marga-
rita.
BIG TOPSafe from the sun is
Nicki Norris on the sands at
Miami Beach, Fla. Now, all she
needs is protection from the
beach wolves.
Also present were Mr. and Mrs.
monthly feature of the NltB SS^RrUSP1 "" ^
of the organization Mr and MrR GIawson will be
Those present at the first the ests of thelr daughter and
meeting included: Capta n and SOn-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Fer-
^rVHAan?rPMeMn?trRrlr1SSr,n^!nandez' untu thelr departure.
J. E. Cantrell. Otto Simmons. Tuesday, on the "Chlrlaul" for
. Williams and Robert New oYlean^. They will oe met
in New Orleans by tfrieir daugh-
ter and son-in-law. Lt. and Mrs.
W. A. Harris of Pensacola. Flo-
rida. After a Florida visit with
Lt. and Mrs. Harris they plan
to visit relatives in Georgia, Ok-
lahoma and Texas.
_____
E. Brown.
everybody r\ead s^la&ified
FISHERMEN, after the right angle, consult P.A.
classifieds. Why be all at teat? For the biggest net
responee (and reel resulta), insert your salea
message in the appropriate columns of PANAMA
AMERICAN classifiedsregularly!
Tea Compliments
Cristobal Ladies .
The members of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Cristobal Union
Church entertained with a tea
in the church parlors Thursday
afternoon to introduce the new
ladles of the community to the
Auxiliary members.
Autumn shades were used in
the decorating of the parlor. In-
cidental music was played by
"-o. Roscoe Halnmg during the
afternoon.
Mrs. E. C. Stephens, president
of the Auxiliary, received the
guests and was general chairman
for the affair. She was assisted
by Mrs. Philip Havener. Mrs.
Gearhard Lust. Mrs. W. T. Jef-
ferles, Mrs. John Crone. Mrs.
LukePalumbo. Mrs. Merrill Web-
ster. Mrs. Thomas Custer, Mrs.
Howard Anderson, Mrs. L. H.
Davis and Mrs. E. F. McClel-
land.
Picnic Supper Party
The third year class of the Pri-
mary Department of the Gatun
Union Sunday School had a pic-
nic supper at the home of their
teacher, Mrs. Lee Nash, Thurs-
day evening.
A yellow cake, topped with a
candy pumpkin and encircled
with pumpkin faces, for the chil-
dren, centered the picnic table,
on which Hallowe'en plates and
appointments were used.
The children in the class In-
cluded: Beverly George, Ramona
Anderson, Andra Lee Nash, Bar-
bara Reynolds. Billy Thrift, Mike
Barfleld. David McCracken and
Dale Meeks.
Donna Hump'-rev Celebrates
Hirthdav Anniversary
Miss Donnn Jeanne Humohrev,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. D.
Hi'mohre" of CrMo'-al, celebra-
ted he- 13th hirthdav anniver-
sary with a suoper oartv at the
home of her parents Thursday
evening.
The football season rave the
theme for the anoolntments for
the oarty. The Hieh School co'-
ors. blue and eold were used and
favors of sweater monograms
were given as favors.
The birthdav cake was heart-
shaoed with 13 blue candles,
however another lart-e cake had
a simulated football field as a too
decoration. The Cristobal team
was reDresented with 11 tigers
and the Balboa team with 11
bulldogs candle holders.
Ganise and dancing provided
amusement during the everfjng.
The voune guests were: Mde-
lon Garrett. Sarah Barfleld,
Yvonne Craig. Marie Fraser Hu-
by Pagon. Doris Pabon.Marv Orr,
Susie Pincus, Patricia Leach. Di-
ane Delanev, Mlretta Cheek.
Margaret LeHrh. Gwendolyn Ka-
riger. Pat Sullivan, and And
Bleaklev. Luke Palumbo. Dar-ell
Craig. Andv Fraser, Johnny Pa-
bon, Dannie Smith. Kaiser Ba-
zan. Bobby Brown. Allen Robin-
ette. Johnny Hatgl. Raul Orris,
Robert MacSparran, Trevor Si-
mon. Donald Humphrey and
Bobby Sullivan.
Mrs. J. B. Walstrom. Donna's
grand mother and Mrs. R. L'.
Sullivan assisted the hostess.
Mr. c .G. Breitenbach was
also present.
(P.O. and Mrs. Williams
Receiving Congratulations
C.P.O. and Mrs. Arthur Will-
iams are receiving congratula-
tions on the birth of a son at the
Coco Solo Naval Hospital Mon-
day, October 22.
Mrs. Williams had a radio and
Help Your Piles
Don't aufT.r from painful, Itching
Pil.a another hour without trying
Chinarold. Upon application Chln.rli
starts curbing File miseries X vaya: 1.
Ks.es pain and Itching. 2. Help, ahiiak
ore, swollen tissues. B. Help. Matilda
heal Irritated membrane, snd allay 9Wt
Nervousness. Aak your Druaslat aaS
Chinarold today.
Every month . every weak . every day THE
PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT AD3
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !
/
slop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
JCOLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
OWia.at.1 la ike Kepublk * Paaatmt
ad Us* Caaal Emm
JULIO VOfr
Ma. S "A" Street
Telephone *- IN TH HEART OF
rm moms

i



awaawawaweTal

.'AGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAtlf NIW8PAP1
SATURDAY. OCTOBER VI. 1851
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS KERYICE
N*. 4 Tlvatt Av*
fhf :-i2li
KIOSKO OE I.ESSKFS
Parta* 4* !.
MORRISON'S
Ma. laar 1 J.l.r Avt
Paaa X.9M1
BOTICA i ARITOS
1l.*f Mr'.r.tr Ay*.
P-haa* *S5-C*l*a
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ma. IS Waal lit Str*H
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N* IT "H" Str..t_fi.aaa
N. IM7 l.ntr.l A. Calea
50*
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
ord.
Cristobal Company T Is Cadets Best
^ _-
am
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALEThree louvers for kiteh.
i in 4-fom!.'y up* Zent house.
K.tcnin ond botrvoerr lincllum.
Two scrtens for d.i.rgroom ol
(or holding obiecls d'art. plants
ttc. Balboa 299C
FOR SALE
Aulomoliiles
"rT'ii
FOR SALE:Coldapcr refr.gerotcr
gcod ecndition, chaop. Tronsist-
mca Rood, first street attar Bor-
noda No. 32.
FOR SALE:One Westmghaus* re-
r gerotar 8.- cubic feet 60 cycle
4 1-2 \ecrs guarantee. On Dixie
fcur burner gos stove with oven
used on'y six n-.cnihs^ Aportrrent
*. above Smoot-Hurnicutt. Colcn.
Fr:m 4:00 0 ":0C p. rr.
F03 SALE: Go: stove 4-burner,
with o*">. excellent condition.
Berga.n. 90T2, Cth St. Apt 6.
Colcn._______________^^
FOR SALE Se.net P.onc $350;
Wesfinghot.se 25 cyeat r*frig*r-
oter $' 25; two coffee tables, ma-
hogany, glass; kitche"ware ond
d.shes; house 711-C, Coco.i.
phone Miguel 2B2.
FOR SALE Leaving. Rush sal*, i
Cheop. Steel furniture. G. E ra-
dio 7 bonds. Westinghous* stove,
two burner. Soturdav afternoon,
all Sunday. Call* 45 No. 19.
Act 6._______________________
FOR SALEOne wosh.ng meh:n*.
r*frig*rator. vanity dreiaer mirror
60 by 59". thr door word-
roba. Estudionte Street No. ~!*.
Apt. 3. house "Rase Morie "
Owner leovmg country. Coll all
day Sundoy and Monday.
'hotevar user! cot you wont to
buy or 3*11 consult first with
Aginao Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29 r*l. 2-4721.
Easy terms Opanad oil day Sat-
urdays.
MISCELLANEOUS
Leaking fer
US CAR
Canal ta tat
NASH AGINCY
Tat 2-1790
be ... ha. eVi.hiem reals,
WHte Akefcali** Aaaai.ioM
Bai 2011 AlMM. C. t.
1 hav* 60 cycle wall clock, table
radio and :on to trad for 25
cvcl*. Heus* 1404-, Balboa.
hon* 2-1253.
RESORTS
PMMbi. Ocaarulda cottages Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE:The Curundu Restou-
rent offers for sale one 1947 G.
M. C. Truck. Sealed bids will be
received until 1.00 p. m. Wednes-
day 31st Oct. 1951. Vehicle moy
be seen at the Curundu Restou-
ranf. from 7 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Doily.
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
Coronet Diplomatic" two tone,
white side waU tires. 3.500 miles.
Fer information apply "Inversio-
nes Generles. S. A Jose Fran-
cisco de la Ossa Avenue No. 38.
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet. Four
door sedan, black. Excellent eon-
a r.c\ Original owner. $850. Bal-
boa 2990.
FOR SALE:Westinghcuse refriger-
ator. 9 cu. ft. Good condition
$125.00. Westervelt. house 2137.
Curundu. phone 27-3-5272.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Reposessed 194 8
Siudeboker Regal De Lux* Sedan.
Best offer over $900.00. Inspect
at Lorn Brothers garage, Colon.
S4-D. Coco Slito.
------------.0*2------.--------------------------__
FOR SALE: DODGE STATION
WAGON, like new. Owner leaving.
Phone Balboa 2820 or inspect ot
house 150. one way street to
Quarry Heights.
Bids will be received n the office
of the General Manager. Commis-
sory Division, Mt. Hope, C. Z..
until 3:00 p. m.. Wednesdoy, No-
vember 14. 1951. when they will
be opened in public, for furnishing
620,000 pounds, or alternatively
310.0C0 pounds of Fine Granu-
lo ted Sugar. Forms of proposo I.
with full particulars, moy be ob-
tained in the office of the Sup-
pV and Service Director, Balboa
Heights, or of the General Mon-
ager, Commissary Division, Mt.
Hop*, C Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Let**
Ceaaerei
$187.00
Revere ,18 cam eeamd
$151.00
l.ttrnatianal Jewelry
fodj. International .Hotel'
CASINO SANTA CLARA:CoWna.
'OWL iwimmmg. No reservation*
necessary.
FOSTER: Cotloges for rent by
day, weak or month between Santa
Cloro and Rio Hoto. Tel. 2-3142
or see cor* taker.
Gromlich's Sonto Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gos
sfovas. moderate rate. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALEOne Aquarium 15 gal
Ion, one Radio RCA II .tubes.
Excellent condition. Tel. 83-5141.
FOR! RENT:Modern, comfortoble
cottage, good beach, occommo-
dotes eight. Reasonable rates.
Duvall's. New Gorgna. Phone 2-
3325, for reservation.
DON'T STARVE YOUR
I* LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
,VERTAGREEN
3-VVay Plant Food
Is cheaper than water
fof It
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
27 Central Ave. .Tel 8-0140 I
FOR RENT
Apartments
AIMAMIRA APARTMENTS
vtodern furnished-unfurnished apart
men*. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. C*>.
FOR SALE:1936 Oldsmobile coupe
7 good tires, good transportation.
Best offer takes it. House 1545-
A, Mengo Street. Balboa.Tel 2-
2677.
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dept. Panama American.
WANT:TWO BOYS BICYCLIS.
20" and 24". Phone Cristobal 3-
1851.
WANTED: Collie puppy. Tel. 3-
4619. Call during business hours.
Goblins, Gremlins,
Witches Play Host
At Albrook Oct. 31
Goblins, gremlins, witches on
broomsticks and leering pump-
kin laces will play host to
children of Albrook airman and
officer personnel at a huge
Hallowe'en party to be held at
Albrook on the evening of 31
October between 6 and S p. m.
Plan for the children1 party
have been arranded by the
Hallowe'en committee under the
direction of Lt. Col. Clyde A.
Smith. Albrook Inspector gen-
eral. Arrangements call for the
construction of booth in the
hangar to house various Hal-
lowe'en game... During the
evening the childern will in-
dulge In ring toas, penny pitch-
ing, fiih pond, pin-the-tail-on-
the-cat and other games of
skill and chance with prizes for
the lucky winners.
Additional features for the
evening will Include a spook
house and booth for candv.
cookies, hot dogs and soft
drinks. Throughout the evening
Sntinuous movies will be
own for the children. The
finale will consist o'. prizes for
Hallowe'en costumes.
Assistant Colonel Smith In the
Albrook Officers Mess, the SCO
Mess, the Albrook Women's Club
and the NCO wives Club.
FOR SALE 1950 D* Lux* Chev-
rolet Sedan. 14,000 miles. Tailor-
ed seat covers. Upholstery brand
new condition. Vizor. House 0821
Plonk Street. Balboa. Phone 2-
1385.
FOR SALE:AKC Registered Cocker
Puppies, excellent Pedigree. 516-
D. Curundu Hgts. Phone 83-
4109.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
0'*l*S STftUCTURIS FOR sal
Fer sole to the highest bidder.
Buildings Nos. 273. 586 ond 41.
Ancon; 1017 Lo Boeo; 628 qnd 629
Gamboa. Sealed bide will be received
in the office of the Superintendent
of Storehouses at Balboa until 10:30
A. M.. November 9, 1951, when
they will be opened in public.
Forms of proposol with full particu-
lars mov be secured in the offices
of the Superintendent of Storehouses,
Bclboo. ond the Housing Managers
at Balboa, and Gamboa.
FOR RENT:Furnished oportment
for couple or small family. Beou-
tiful Po.tilla 'esidential section.
Priced to meet your pocket book.
Paltilla Airport Rood Ne. 121,
Place inspected.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Betel O Panama
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat. Abattoir
Tels.: 3-4718. 3-1080
FOR RENT:Aportm*nt with two
bedrooms, two bathrooms, hot
water, servonts quortrs, garage,
etc. Coll 3-2144..
FOR RENT
Room*
MODERN FURNITURE
C US TOM BUILT
Slipcover Reupholsttr
visit of* saow-Boow
Alberta Haraa
l r. it ia Oeaa Tf UaleeaiMlo Raw)
T*l. J.4IM IN a>. (e Tit* a.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
THE "BEST ALL AROUND COMPANT" streamer was awarded tn r- ..... ...
tobal Hi,h School Cadet Corp. at a review held on the^th^oca^E. ofthe SLlta-
noon Colonel Henry F. Taylor, Commanding Officer, Kfromlelt B TU?d*yrrStfr'
my Caribbean, was the reviewing officer, and made thTpreaenUtior, W0 .8*Ct0r- ^8 Ar-
company. Cadet Lt. Col. Talmacfge Salter and O^^^TT^r.V^^l^^
?u StfFS&SZ tSK^V&7&^ & tr^tUon held M
formauons. the best classroom performance, and the least nVmhei J^ demtH,*p.pear?nc *
iod. Company is commanded by Cadet Captain leo A c^aUnttoe?2 ?? r ^he "K-
troops and is under the direct supervision of Master SergeantSVn.! head of hla
my. Behind Cadet Captain Constantino are SSimSSS^S.'S**^*- D1<*tason. US Ar-
Sergeant Richard Sasso. guidon bearer. Jeanine nix, company sponsor, and Cadet
After the review Colonel Taylor Inspected the facilities of th rri.tK.i
complemented the unit on their fine appearance and esprit. Cristob1 ROTC Unit and
------------------------------------------------------------------------------_________ (Official US Army Photo)
I
Argentine Claims He Invented
US Army's 1 Man Helicopter
FOR SALE:Pure bred Cocker Pup-
pies, 6 weeks old. 3 red and 1
"-----------------'------- I blonde, cell 85-4187.
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Pon.l De- FOR SALE:Registered AKC Cocker
livery, duty paid, excellent eon- pups. Phone Albrook 2238.
dition, $650.00.. Call Balboa 2-
3746, 8-5 p. m.
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, ce.1
Btiraly re*x*veted end well lur-
i.k*4. Rate* raaseneMe. lecbe-
lert only, laejeire at Tke Aiae-
ricea Cl.k racix* D* LesMpa
Perk.
FOR RENTNicely furnished room,
meals avoilable. Bella Vista, 46
St. 18-A. phone 2-1693 office
hours or 3-1789.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontiac 2 Door
Sedan, 8 cylinders, Hydramotic.
radio, $1,550. Can be financed.
Phene 3-3744 Panamo.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontiac 4 Door
Sedan, black, radie. 10,000 miles.
Telephone Balboa 2984. Wollace.
FOR SALE: Electric trains. Santa
Fe. Penn Diesel. Cool Looder.
Operating Crone, other accessories,
electric Westinohouse roaster -
oven. 60 cycle. Smoll family
washing machine. Snare drum.
House 1459-C. Balboa.
FOR RENT
Houses
TRAVEL yfWHJr
18 Trvoli Ave. Pan. t-l
JJfrd\CO
a hiuath
SUNDAY
SPECIAL LUNCHEON
Orange Supreme
au Maraschino
r Tomato Juice Cocktail
Pure Longchamps
. or Consomm Duchesse
^***t Leg af Veal a la
Talleyrand... LAO
Arras Paella...\M
Julienne Potatoes
! Fresh Vegetables
Salad
Hot Rolls Butter
i Napolltan Ice Cream
Co'fee Tea Beer
COCKTAILS
Methodist Sunday
School Restages
"Rumors Wonted"
The Panama Methodist Sun-
day School will restage the dra-
ma "rumors wanted," supple-
mented with a minstrel and mu-
sical selections by outstanding
instrumentalists next Wednesday
at Geddes Hall.
The plot is: Aggie 8pratt. (Vil-
ma Nugent) a neurasthenic, who
for years had been depriving her
husband, Orover. (Harold Kern
and his niece. Mary Lou, (Virgi-
nia Wallace) of happiness and
pesce of mind by her Imaginary
ailments.
Her doctor. Peter Deems,
"Winston Sinclair) and the oth-
er Spratts plotted to get Aggie
out of bed.
The pessimist. Grandma Sea-
graves. (Norma Pitter) and the
optimist, Mrs. Merryweather,
(Vilma Martin) influenced Aggie
with their visits. Success came as
the buxom Mrs. Huggins aroused
Aggie's jealousy.
Admission charge is twenty-five
cents payable at the door.
FOR SALE:New Westinghouse De
Luxe refrigerator, uncroted, $298.
00; Davis power lawn mower,
$98.00; Hotpoint electrle stove,
good condition $45.00. 5t Street
nnd Ricarda Arlas, apartment 9
Tel. 3-2367.
...y tin.ay
11 A.m. to 2 p.m.
25*
Homecoming Sunday
At Saint Peter's
Church November 4
Homecoming Sunday, which
was adopted bv St. Peter's
Church. La Boca, last November
as an annual event, will fall on
Nov. 4 this year.
b f*am!. S2!: Rev-Lemuel
b. Shirley. Introduced the ob-
servance with the idea of
"bringing home" for a day of
""ta "a followshlp former
2&!7S or per" who
received the sacramenta of holy
baptism, confirmation or matri-
mony, at St. Peter's.
CoBimunlon services honoring
the occasion will be held atj
a. m. and 7 a. m. bv Father
Shirley, while thT rriS of
evensong at 7:30 p. m. will have
a special preacher.
To afford an opportunity for
the renewal or making of ac-
quaintanceships, vlaltors and
per" ;rs are invited to a re-
ce ; on in the parish hall a'
8 p. JBa
FOR SALE
Boats % Motors
FOR SALE:Motor toiler "Cruso*"
Ponoma Canal Yacht Club, Cris-
tobal 3-1983.
LOCAL 900
CALLS 2-CENT
(Centlnued from Page 1)
body and soul together between
pav periods.
"It would be-completely unfair
and unrealistic, from the point
of view of this organization, for
studies to be considered valid
which give important considera-
tion to items which might have
been reduced or might have re-
mained static, but which do not
form an important phase of the
purchasing activities of these
employes.
"And to further use them to
Dull down the real increase hit-
ting these employes from day to
day when they purchase basic
food stuffs and then arriving at
a ludicrous figure as a 1.41 rise,
is to make a mockery of the two-
cent increase ln the eyes of the
emploves and to further under-
mine their morale.
"To a man taking a terrific
economic beating dav after day
as he goes Into the Commissary
to purchase. It would be a Joke
for one to say to this victim that
he has only been touched lightly
by hla opponent, to state, in ad-
dition, "this increase further fol-
lows recent developments among
classified and wage board em-
ployes of the Canal agency.- Is
to bring mt ofocus a comparison
which provides an additional ir-
ritant to an already deplorable
situation.
. "*?1e.th# "".pa* scales for
Local-Rate employe* will now
range from a ""tntrmm of 88
cents per hoar for grade 1 (a) up
to $1.47 an boar for grade 18
(e). Local 900 hastens to point
out the fact that no local-rater
's presently In either grades 14
r 13 and there are only four Lo-
'.1-Raters In grade 13 and eieh'
i grade 18.
FOR RENT:Luxuriously furnished
residence with beautiful gardens.
near Golf Club. For information
Phone Ponoma 3-3580.
FOR RENT: Chalet 2 bedrooms,
bath, dining livingroom maid's
quarters ond garage. Via Porras
10th St. No. 15. Phona 3-1465.
FOR SALE
Ho
uses
FOR SALE:Small house and 2.500
Mts. lond, 14 miles from Panama
frontage on Isthmian Highway.
Tel. Balboa 2-3563.
LESSONS
Learn the latest In Ballroom doncing.
Foxtrot waits Jitterbug
Manhattan Swing Westchester
Glide-Rumba Tongo
Zamba Mombo 'or exhibition
steps by appointment only, Bolbca
YMCA. Harriett & Dunn.
U50-JWB Presents
Concert of Chamber
Music Monday Night
A chamber music concert by
Alexander Feinland, violin; Elis-
abeth Feinland, violincello; and
Hans Janowltz, piano; will be
held Monday night at 8:15 p.m.
at the U.S.O.-J.W.O. Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa.
Each of the musicians of the
trio Is well known in Panama as
an outstanding artist and as a
stimulating teacher at the Na-
tional Conservatory of Music in
Panama City.
Of especial interest in Mon-
day's concert is the work of a
young Panamanian composer,
Roque Cordero, whose "Sonata
for Violin and Piano" was com-
posed ln 1948.
Cordero won the attention of
Conductor Dlmitri Mitropolis. of
the New York Philharmonic Or-
chestra, who awarded him a
scholarship to study with Ernst
Krenek and was the recipient of
the Guggenheim Fellowship in
1948 for further work ln compos-
ition. His works have been per-
formed by many North American
music groups.
The concert Monday night is
the second in the series of con-
certs for the current season. The
program Is as follows:
SONATA for violincello and
piano in A Major Op. 80, van
Beethoven (1770-1827) (Publish-
ed 1908).
The U.S. Army's rawing
ADMITS TO 108-Mrs. Mary
Sullivan claim* she's only 103
while relative, insiat she's 108.
Mrs. S'.iilivan. whe far** she
wool let j
ttayaatjr
Jar
Allegro ma no n tan to: Scherzo-
Adagio cantablle: Allegro vivace.'
n
8onata for violin and piano.
Roque Cordero, (Bom 1917)
(Composed 1946.
Adagio: Allegro con splrlto;
Largo e Recitativo; Allegro mo-
derate o Burlesco.
Intermission
m
8onata for violin and piano
Claude Debussy (1862-1918'
(Composed 1917).
Allegro Vivo: Intermede; Fin-
ale Tres anime.
rv
Trio for piano, violin and vio-
lincello ln C major Op 87...Jo-
hannes Brahms 11833-1897)
(Composed 1880-1882.
Allegro: Andante con moto;
Scherzo Presto; Finale Allegro
giocoeo.
In keeping with the policy of
U.S.O.-JWB. the admission to
the concert will be 81.00; stu-
dents. 90 cents and srevice per-
sonnel will be admitted free of
charge. *
The public, both of Panama
and the Canal Zone, axe cordially
Invited to attend.
IT TO BtOTOUm~
obtain
-st mlleage fron their tires
it permit their i
eelate more
^ot that racoTBi
IK Navy Considers
Transfer Petitions
Of Lawyer Officers
Applications for transfer to
legal billets from attorneys who
are commissioned officers ln the
Naval Reserve on active duty
are pow being considered bv the
Navy. Headquarters 18th Naval
District announces. ______^
It was pointed out that i
number of such requests have
been received and. In some in-
stances, the officers concerned
have expressed a willingness to
serve beyond their reoulred tour
of obligated srevice. should such
change to legal duties be ef-
fected.
The Navy said that applicants
must have been admitted to
practice before the highest court
of a State or before a Federal
District Cuort. They must agree,
if selected for legal duties, to
extend their period of active
duty for 18 months from their
normal date of release.
It was stated that transfer to
legal duties will not be effected
until applicants complete then-
current period of obligated ser-
vice. This has been done, the
Navy said, ln order to provide
for the equitable rotation of
officers into legal billets.
W. H. Sinclair
OfCCEOC-CIO
On Coln Radio
W H. SINCLAIR RUNOVER
W. H. Sinclair. *Uff Repre-
sentative. OCBOC-CIO. will
peak over the CPR Radio Sta-
tions lit colon, tomorrow at 8:00
Sinclair will report on union
Batters in general.
"SHY"8NAKEs""
Captivo snakes ln soos and dr-
a often go on hunger strikes
would die Of starvation If
d Large
^ggggggggggKteen eatmg.
A Argentine resident of Pan-
ama City came forward yeater-
Si > claim that tne one-man
helicopter, recently announced
by the . S. Anny. is his inven-
tion.
Antonio de Rezas. 68. propriet-
or of the "Amrica" Jewelry store
ff P* U*W p*rk. claims
mat tne aj>p*iatus, announced
as the discovery of Gilbert Ma-
gill, was Invented by him 30 years
ago while he was Jiving In Hav-
ana, Cuba.
Rosas, who has lived in Pana-
m for the last 10 years, pro-
duced a drawing which alleged-
ly substantiates his claim.
According to the Army an-
nouncement the apparatus is
rocket-driven and harnessed to
the back of a soldier can launch
him into space t a speed faster
tnan that of a plane during
take-off.
The announcement said It can
be used to move troops rapidly
from one b*tUefront to another
and to "Jump" over enemy posi-
tions for an att.-.ck from the rear.
The drawing released by the!
. 8. Arm* hus the propeller of
the one-man 'copter located
above the need of tfte service-
man, while Rosas' crude drawing
has the propeller strapped ver-
tically along the man's back.
(See illustrations. )
. Rozas also claims that he has
invented a number of other
things, among them a special Up
for fencing swords. But the most
important of his inventions, he
says. Is "electricity without the
use of fuel," wnlch he has offer-
ed to Juai Pern, 'the Indivi-
dual, not tne President," he add-
ed.
DOWN DEEP
Fish are found at all depths of
the sea. even on the ocean floor,
although the number of marine
animals and plants diminishes
as the water gets deeper. Species
that live at the greater depths in
the ocean are classed as abyssal
fish.
4
FOR SALE
McMillan & Eagan, S. A.
Tel. 44o, Coln, R. P.
We are over stocked on used Mercurys. We are
offerisf s very Bseral trade is allowance on your cat.
See these bargains today.
1950 MERCURY, Sport Sedan. Black Paint. White Side
Wad, Leather Upholstery ft Radio. Low Mileage.
1949 MERCURY, i Pass Coupe, New 2 Tone Paint Job,
(Lower: Toman Ivory ft Upper: Rnst) siso equip*
pad with Radio ft Short Wove Converter, Fender
Skirts ft Excellent Tires. $1495 Full Price. Duty
Paid.
1949 MERCURY, Sport Sedan. Excellent Dover Grsy
Point, ft Good Tires. Latest 49 Model.
1949 MERCURY, i Pass Coupe, Beige Paint, Good
Tires ft Beautiful Seat Covers. Ready to go for
only $1495. Full Price.
1950 MERCURY, 6 Pasa Coupe, Beautiful Kerry Blue
Paint, Factory Installed Nylon Upholstery, Per-
fect Tires. A real buy for only $1759.
T '
* *\
H
x
/a


SATURDAY. OCTOBER ff, 1951
THt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEH-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNIO 4NB ukii>MID at TMt MANAMA AMMICAN ewSOa. INC.
rOUNHD BV HUM KOUNMVCLL IH llll
NAKMODIO AMA*, coito
I M TRIll *>. O OX 194. **NM. ). * f.
TKIWONI *NtlA NO. S-074O ' LIHOI
Cl A3CRI. PANAMtMICAN. PANAMA
Colon O'ficb iai7 Cntl AvtNUS iitoun itm ano 'omilN NmC*IntativiI. JOSHUA a. powtnu. INC.
)|4* MADISON Av. NI VOAA. '71 N. V.
LOCAL IT HAIL
pan month, in AQvAwei, i
PO *'< MONTH*. IN vr*r
.tt".
14*11
Walter Winchell
In NewYork
MAN ABOUT TOWN t ;_____>
Joyce Mathew tells chuma he readying a tatement that
will disappoint a lot ol people." To inner circlen she confide
"MUon (Berle) and I were never closer!".. .Pal of Honeychlle and
Prince Hohenlohe are worried...Rosemary C'C'mona My House )
Clooney and D. Oarroway are trying to keep their merger plans a
skewp.. .The Clifford Odets (reported melting by AP and UP) sent
us a sharp denial when we considered it "news".. Large ,n'keu.p
over at Newsweek...New Yorker editor H. Rosa is at Lahey Clinic
Boston) srelously sick...The very next stork should bring a bundle
to the K. Alexanders 'Peggy French).. .The Johnny Coys Candy
Montgomery are also increasing the Papoosuatlon...Philip Van
Rensselaer of the Hoc. Reg. is companioning Brenda Frailer, while
husband J. Sima Kelly mends...You can bet Joan Fontaines ex-
groom (Wm. Dozlen will wed star Ann Rutherford whose current
yellimony Is better than annuities.
GOP armchair generals are hoping for a Taft-MaeArthur Tic-
ket ..Mac's announcement that he will post his name in any ri-
Imaty luting Ike'sand his recent political hug of Taft make
i that a good bet...The President will miss this year's Army-Navy
game He has to be in Miami Beach on that date (Dec. 2nd)...
[It's been ages since a President missed this classic.. White Housers
Inav Sen. Paul Douglas got one of those Truman epistles that make
| his earlier letters sound like quotes from the Scripture... Marga-
Iret Truman may do an Imitation of J. Durante on his next Tandeo
I show. .
Shubert Alley buzzing about the big backstage rhubarb at
^'Guys and Dolls" when a stage mgr allegedly called one of the
principals "a broken down ham!".. Marguerite Piazza_nixd an
f&GM contract that'd star her opposite Mario Lanza The Sam-
my Renicka of the tracks have parted, confirming the long-Urns
Ptauc. He has moved to a hotel...Col. Hobby or. Texas and Mike
ICowles of Look, Quick and the newspapers, were a good ad J
Journalism at the Cub Room. Mrs. Cowfes was busy readying the
annual Flair...Ed Luckenbach ]r's new dream-gal to Lisa Netner-
lee, a British reportah.
Telegram: "Knowing What a sincere frtoad you ar to the
members of my race as well as to aU minority JJMH. M*,g"
must have felt very hurt when some of our well-meaning but non-
luuU* people tried to involve you in the Stork Ctah
Please don't think that all of my people aro ungrateful. It is Jt
that some of our leaders are sometimes over-anxlou in their pur-
suit of achieving equal right, and are often a ^H to. hasty in
their remark. I assure you that the over vast majority of Negro*,
knows that ta you we have a friend who has gone out of his way
toXlp us aTvfell as all mankind. /^ young men of our ron.
who are destined to be our next leaders will eenUmnit* wMg
our brothers on whst a friend we have Inyou. Pleas* *>{**
terrible mistake of those who Just did not understand, my uon
give us mor*, friends like yon.Sincerely, Larry Steel*.
.Walter Lister. Jr. on the Herald Trib stafl! (his father^ to the
PhiUy *> and his wife Gloria are dividing. She is InLuVitM
. Jane Wyman cancelled her flight to N. gaiter learning lawyer
Greg Bautzer rendezvous'd with Ginger Rog. |^ ^-IS'--.*
Tanette Pette dgbtr of the Supreme Court Justice, and Yale ae-
?,ioLowel wWet. son of the tooth paste, tycoon are.a duetch-
iua The D. McKays (Joan Chandler) Just undid the knot. .The
ven-social Thomas Noyes still date each other, though they decid-
ed^ couldn't stand ^^^^
interrupted her Lltle Clnb lunch to rush to N. Y. Hospital to await
the itork in a more appropriate atmosphere.
The next issue of the Sat. Review of Literature doloso, "the
-!o! ih th* Oners Roma Orchestra. The mag says it tt -
mlsiikablv a Met Opera broadcast of 1947.. Despite the rumors,
Ihifencer Martin heut^B^Je*n Jacques is in town seeking a team of models to
mneU tea Chicago tearoament for gal pipe-smokers The edi-
?or ofthe Chatham, NY., Courier reports tipster, mw steel drums
(ri-corved at the General naline Plant in RonueUer N. Y.) clear-
Pres. Truman tell cailers planning to visit New York not to
go to the Stork Club. He told Bond Bread exec .Bryce Smith (of
Kansas City his peeve. Because Repubs reserved the entire cub
Room last Presidential election eve. But none showed up and
Dems packed It. instead.. .The Park Ave. Russian Consulate s un-
Udy window curtains have holes in tm...That pedestrian-con-
aealion in front of Bonwlt Teller's "was caused by Marlene Dietrich
wailing for"he lighU to change.. Big feud between Blanche Yurka
and Judith Anderson. Yurka was dropped "because there Isn't
roomio'two stars!" She flew to the Berlin Arts Festival any-
wav Anne Jackson replaces Cathy OTJonnell in "Never Say
Never" A man who appreciates "al the grants to Notre Dame
by the Damon Runyon Fund" has gifted the committee with 18
choice seat? to the Notre Dame-Navy game on the 50-yard line...
What are wo bid? _______
Equity has a new headache upcoming. Brought by 2* actors
who call themselves the Harlequins, who claim blacklisting with
booking agencfes.. .It'll cost the gov't S315,Se to operate the Whit*
House next yearas against |26,l* this year and $145.570 in 1943
..Joe Williams and the Scripps-Howard gasettes will blast a
rookie, en route to the major league*. Claim he has a record, etc.
Life pobtog Slim Aarops (who Is mor* attractive to movie sir-
ens in H'wood than many male stars) has finally been lassoed
by Rita Detoart, also on Life...Nova Patterson of "Lace on Her
Petticoat" la using Myron McCormlck of "So. Pacific" to help pro-
ducer M. Ellis make up his mind.. T Masterson (of the steamship
M \stersons> and Florida socialite Gloria Wendell merge In Chicago
Dec. 1st. Her engagement ring has a 24-karat diamond.
Labor News
'Take It Away!"
And
Comment
frm I!. TOU fOUUM fHI SIADi OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tho Moil loa n an o" Umw lei tooOor fh* rWaas* tawuta
.**> ara roc.iv- f * sad to baaalta m> -Bally caofidaaMol
II roa CMtrss*** Mt*t dool lisaHaot N *
nit day. Uttor* two >*Hk*i< la Hm oroai f*c*hs*.
Mom r> to k*a* Hm lotttr limttarf .m -of* *>.
Idsutlr Nrrf vntm hal ta strkHw* conthmihc*
ThU (< iMMHi no ts*sas>liws N ststsaisah >
...t* is Istttrt rrs rssssn
SslsiOM
CHRISTMAS GIFTS FAIL TO ARRIVE
> Balboa, Canal Zone
Dear Mr. Mailbox Editor:
This letter is not only to tell you that to me The Panama
Amrelean Is "tops" and that in my opinion, the "Mailbox" gets
action on problems. I had also planned to write in a grip* on
the Increased rent. I feel it is very unjust!
I'm very thankful and glad that It will he further investigat-
ed. I happen to know young Army couples who really suffer from
that rent increase. At the end of the month a Pic gets less pay
than the total on the bill for the rant.
Here's a question I'd like to ask you, air. Will you pleas*
tell me what happens to the letters and packages mailed from
Balboa and Ancon to towns in Chirlqui?
I feel sorry of the people there because there's no way of
sending them a little Christmas gift. They never get It. I mail-
ed a little lnexpnesrve gift by air mall, hoping my friend would
get it... but to both our disappointments the package disappear-
ed en route.
The totters received by her from me are open, scotch taped.
and then stamped "received a* is.'* Can't this be investigated by
some responsible person? In the U. S. and in the Canal Zone,
tampering with the mall la a criminal offense, isn't it in Pa-
nama?
I hope you'll be able to print this letter and I hope someone
knows some of th* answers. Thank you so much.
- -A wMdoriag friond."
By Victor Rieul
NEW YORKThe Battle of
the Bilge her; can hurt this na-
tion almost ss much as the Bat-
tle of the Buleesince, for the
first time, roving bands of angry
men have set the precedent for
paralysis of Army and Navy mo-
vements by rebels who've led the
walkout off the wharves of New
York.
For over a week, I've watched
this lant port die slowly.
I've roamed its docks, sat In
dingy headquarters with some
well-meaning rebels.
I've talked with the beleaguer-
ed and belabored Joe Ryan, the
Longshoremen's Union president,
high In the union's headquart-
ers overlooking the piers.
During these troubled days
th* rekeh s*t ap their own in-
telligence system. Through It,
they dispatched strikers to sur-
vey th* Army and Navy piers
in this'mammoth world port.
The couriers talked with dock-
wallopers on each Defense
Dept. pier and learned that al-
most all of the ammo, trucks
and radar was bound for Eu-
rope and the Mediterranean.
They were told that most Ko-
rean shipments sail out of San
francisco Boy.
So the rebels who struck to
unseat their own chief. Joe Ryan,
snd crack the contract their own
125-man wage negotiation com-
mittee approved, decided tnit
war equipment for Europe and
Gen. Eisenhower was not abso-
lutely essential.
Thy deliberately decided to
paralyze the Army and Navy
plrs as well ai some $20 000,000
worth of cargo now backed up
on the rails as far west as Chlc-
MThey also halted the vital
tourist trade on which the Bri-
tish depend to keep their eco-
nomy alive, and the food ship-
menu to that unhappy Uland
now fighting on four world
Just a few ioura before this
was written, as I came off the
Oocks. a strike 'ader called Tom
Donahue telephoned. ___
He said his men were goal
men, devout cien and certainly
not Communists.
Nobody said they were. They
are fOO vout, too. .
I've sat In their homes and
have sean their dally bread not
too opulently spread among big
families. ...
But what give* thorn the
right to settle their Inner
union feuds in public? What
gives any band of strikers the
privilege of slrangllng a huge
city, clogging up ra* with
belly-filled freight ears, end-
ing Army and Navy shipment
Including ambulance * Ko-
reaJust to settle Inner union
feuds? If they want to dump
their union chief, that's their
business an* their kuslne
belong inside their union balls.
Certainly they're entitled to
better worklr.g conditions and
the end of a miserable thing
called the "shape up." in which
human beings are called on to
cringe before hiring men so they
can earn a day's nay.
But that's the business of the
men who represented them in
negotiations with the ship own-
csrthe 125 AFL Longshoremen
leaders were en that committee
with Joe Ryan.
These men approved the con-
tract and then went outand led
a rebel strike against Ryan, a-
palnst the chlpowners agateat
the Defense Dept., and against
the people of New York.
Of course, the original S.000
strikers are not Communists.
Hor are the tnousands of others
forced off the docks by a well-
nrganized flying squad. 200
strong men-strong.
But how will be Justified in
lighting Ha'ry Bridges' strikes
on the West Coast waterfront If
!>e paralyses shipments to Ko-
jea, or to our Pacific bases and
Alaska?
Why is It right here and wrong
The Communist Party's Daily
Worker was sleeful when It re-
norted that "the last of the Army
piers the Cav*n Point'Terminal
at Jersey City, was down at noon.
That followed a similar shut-
rtown of the Army Embarkation
docks..."
Then it proceeded to quote its
favorite watc-front literature,
the-Party-llne "Dockers News," a
strike-time rtally publication
which the lefties are pouring
over the wharves:
Set up dock commute** In
every pier," the Dockers' News
advises dally. "RoflaUr every
member for picket duty. Issu*
picket cards. Keep up all-da J
picketing at tvery dock.
"Have th port-wide strike
committee (run) a daily patrol hi
each area. Send delegations to
other ports to make our strike
solid on the whole coast.
"We must send big delegations
to Joe Ryan. The International
(Union) and Its resource* be-
longs to us. the members, and we
demand that everything be
thrown into the fight to help us
win..."
That's what the Communists
wantf host pact* along the Baal
Coast. WeU, .trlke toaderahlp
takes state am an ship. And
UUsnanshl. take* responsi-
bility. That moans recognition
of the fact that Communism is
aa iaUnsatiesutl oparatieu. Al-
ready, the Red Chinese radio
has told its Oriental Havener
that this strike to an "anti-
war" demonstration.
(CopyrtgAf 1M2 Post-Mull
Syndicate. Inc.)


Barrel Of Worms
By Peter Edson
PARIS(NEA)JAMAO advised MAAC to pre-
pare a program of military aid for country X
after getting a directive from JCSRE. It had been
previously approved by MILREP and SHAPE,
MAPA in Londor. having had its PLANAT care-
fully work out all the details.
There were also screened by 8USREP and co-
ordinated with Washington through ISA, al-
though this organization Is soon to be replaced by
MSA after it takes over the ECA functions.
If the new military assistance program to Eu-
rope bogs down, the above paragraph may ex-
plain one reason why.
For a maze of international bureaucracy has
now been imposed on the European rearmament
program by the no-doubt wel'.-meanlng but red-
tape-bound officials who have been assigned the
Job of making Wester*, Europ safe gainst Com-
munist aggression. 'v r'
Every visitor who comes to Europe to see what's
going on In MDAPpardon, the Mutual Defense
Assistance Programhas to spend most of one
morning being briefed" on organization. Until
he learns what all the International alphabetical
designations mean, he can't find his way around.
The story is tol dthat Gen. Thomas T. Handy,
Commanders of UJ5. forces in Europe(Oh. all
right, call him EUCOM, and get into the spirit of
the thing).
Anyway, General Handy was being briefed one
day by one of his own officers on staff organiza-
tion. After It was all over General Handy rose.
"I compliment you on your presentation," said
the general, "because I didn't tee how you could
ever straighten r.ut that barrel of worms."
Barrel of worms is right, and that nick-name
has stuck.
Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower on whom they
have tried to hang the abbreviation, SAUCER
(Supreme Allied Commander. Europe) will have
no more of this business around his headquart-
ers and in his paperwork than is absolutely
necessary.
He does stick to SHAPESupreme Headquart-
ers, Allied Powers in Europe.
Otherwise he Las told his staff officers that
If some organization isn't important enough to
have its full name written out in reports to him,
never mind mentioning it.
One of the big charts put on an easel to brief
visiting firemen shows the steps through which
the papers have to pass in getting some airplanes
or tanks or bazookas or whatever it may be that
some Country over here needs.
It lists 17 distinct operation!. In this process
the papers have to go through each of the main
offices two or three times, and they make two
or three round-trips across trie ocean.
Record for the course is said to be four months.
This is Just for handling the paperwork, up to
the point of letting the contract. This was for
an order on which there was extreme urgency.
It does not include the time it takes to manu-
facture whatever it is that's being ordered, nor
to ship it across the ocean and deliver It to troops
in the field.
Yet the civilians and officers who run this
new machinery say that all their seemingly com-
plex bureaucratic structure Is absolutely neces-
sary. They're running a much tighter operation
than Lend-Lease.
There's much less waste in it It isn't as com-
plex as it looks on the chart. And In the end it
saves the taxpayers money.
Most of the congressmen who have heard that
argument go away saying that If that's what it
takes to economize on this European aid pro-
gram, more power to It.
But for anyone interested IB working out the
puzzle persented In the first paragraph of tins
dispatch, and others, they may encounter later
on, here Is a key to some of the organizations
that are now saving Europe:
.. MAPAGMilitary Assistance Program Advisory
Group.
JAMAGJoint Allied Military Assistance
Group.
MAAGMilitary Assistance Advisory Group.
(One for every country. 1
SL'SREPSupreme U. S. Representative in Eu-
rope. (Charles M. Spofford, Deputy Secretary of
State. headquaYttrs in London.i
PLANATPlanning Committee for North At-
lantic Treaty Organization.
MILREPChief U. S. Military Representative.
(General Handy.i
JCSREJoint Committee, Special Representa-
tive, Europe. (General Handy Air Force Gen-
eral Norstad and Admiral Carney.'
I8ACInterdepartmental Security Advisory
Committee (Washington.)
\
Chilly Draft
By BOB RUARK

NEW YORK.The old ensign looked at the
footbal crowds and scowled.
The old ensign was wearing faded khakis from
the last war. The college boys were wearing snap-
py sports Jackets and bright plaid pant*.
"Look at me," the old ensl;n said disgustedly,
"playing sailor again after six years.
"I'm too old to play war and I am for sure too
damned old to be an ensign In the Coast Guard
when a bunch of punks are oeing exempted by
the draft boards all over the country while they
Sut the arm on the tired old graduates to go
ack to service again."
The old ensign volunteered in 1942, leaving a
wife and two kids to go into the service as an
apprentice seaman, although he is a college grad-
uate and might have sweated out a commission
If he hadn't been overanxious.
He worked bis way up several grades, and fin-
ally made a commission in 1U44. Then the war
ended in 19*5 and the ensign went baek to wife,
kids and interrupted business.
"I figured I was out," he said. "The Coast
Guard didn't say anything to me about reserves.
organized or otherwise, and I never nad a Une
from them in six years."
"I am doing pretty good with my contracting
business, making 10, 12 thousand a year. Got
well kids oldest girl's in Jun.or High now; the
other girl will be there next year. I find that
three women In the house are expensive.
"So all of a sudden comes the little note and.
bless gawd, here is Buster fractured mad and
far from home.
"Had to close down the business, and I'm liv-
ing oft savings, because, believe me, chum, you
can't make it on $260-something base paynot
when you got a wife who likes nice tilings and
two nearly grown kids.
"I am real sore. Among other things it is not
dignified to be a damned ensign at my creaky
old year*. And I sure get no enthusiasm for the
service when a lot of punks run around loose "
The main point of the old ensign's beef Is that
he has given his fair white body to Uncle Sam
once. In a real war, and he docs not ase why he
has to give it the second time when the nation*
bulging with brash young talent that has not
evn offered Itself once.
I am with him all the way. and I recent deep-
ly that crack Draft Director Lewis Hershey made
about taking the halo off fatherhood."
Before we remove the halo from the married
and the fathers, and start wholesale inroads into
the ranks of the retreads, let us yank the halo
off the college boys first.
Their education Is no single snitch more Im-
portant than the literal wreckage of the life of
family men who have alreadv done more than
their bit.
It is estimated that about SO percent of the
draft boards are deferring students who pass the
college deferment tests largely, Gen. Hershey
says, "because of the tremendous pressure of the
higher education lobbies."
The colleges, It seems, built up tremendous en-
rollments in the postwar, greatly expanded staffs
and facilities, and want to k;ep their student
bodies at Inflated peak.
I think it is-little short of criminal to use the
college boy as a selfish gimmick at the expense
fo men like th**cld ensign; men who lucked out
a war, came back alive, and worked hard to re-
form his life and prepare a future for his family.
Yet these mennot willful members of an or-
ganized reserve or a National Guard have
earned a right to some peace and prosperity un-
less the nation actually em).a -ks on an all-out
war.
Universal Military Training, had it not been
juggled so handily as a political issue, would
have resolved many of the inequities of military
service that have arisen lately and especially
the loose administration of tha draft laws, which
seem to fluctuate entirely according to Gen.
Hershey s flighty fancy.
I also challenge the right of the Navy and
Coast Guard to drag back their unwilling alumni
on the technicality that they were never dis-
charged, only deactivated.
Most men who go out of ti ose services were
under the Impression that they were through
with uniforms forever.
Being a willing member of an organized re-
serve is one thing, but being subject to arbitrary
call after one tint of service to an unjust aa
endowing the college man with a cloak of Im-
munity from service at th* expense of the weary
old retread.
^wiy WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y DIlW PIARSON
Drew Pearson soys: Eisenhower fovors refugee "Foreign
Legion"; Senators would investigate escapee problem;
Monthly crop report top secret.
,w.anW^?l,INOTO,N "I 4 viUUy ^Portant argument over Euro-
pean defense strategy la keeping the tele-coms busy between Wash-
?? ,t- knd.on' and Genial Eisenhower's Atlantic Pact head-
quurters in Paris.
The debate started when Eisenhower suggested a way to take
the offensive in the psychological war with the Kremlin name-
ly, recruit mlUtary-age refugees from behind the Iron Curtain
into a volunteer legion.
Eisenhower believes that up to 100.000 men three to fiv*
divisions could be recruited from Russian, Czech. Polish Bal-
tic and Balkan escapees.
Most of these men left Iron Curtain cour.trie because they
hate Communism, and Eisenhower believes the existence of such
a legion would be further inducement for Cominform troops to
... 5? rece'ved a dash of cold water, however, from London and
Washington.
The British, who support refugee committees of their own.
ere opposed to a large flgnting force independent of the Foreign
Office; and the Foreign Legion Ike proposes would be equipped,
armed, and trained largely by the United. States
Another objection Is that the refugees' fanatic hatred could,
not be controlled and might erupt into war as soon as rifles ar*
issued.
Ar0le con'erence. the British representative frankly stated:
We fought one war to liberate Eastern Europe, and our cities
were bombed out for it. We are not anxious to start another war
Gen. J. Lawton Collins. U.S. Army Chief of Staff, was also
skeptical when he conferred with Elsenhower recently.
He said the Joint Chiefs of 8taff have no faith in troop*
under refugee command, and pointed out that escapees can vol-
unteer in the American Army.
Elsenhower replied that very lew escapees have enlisted and
for e very simple reason: they don't want to be integrated amona
strange American troops.
But if organized into their own Foreign Legion they would
like to get a crack at the Communists In control of their countries.
SENATE PROBE OF ESCAPEES
Meanwhile, a group of farsighted Senators has Introduced a
resolution proposing a 8enate investigation of escapees In West-
ern Europe.
Behind this is the fact that both American and Allied offi-
cials in Europe have so badly muffed handling these escapees that
some want to go back behind the Iron Curtain.
Russian escapees are handed back and forth between UB.
Counter Intelligence, Central Intelligence, and Military intel-
ligence, then either turned loose to find a Job on the Germany
economy or allowed to go to seed in refugee camps.
The Senators who sponsored this investigation are: Nixon
and Knowland of California, Bennett of Utah. Bridges of New
Hampshire, Brewster of Maine, Carlson of Kansas. Hendrickson
of New Jersey, Ives of New York. Monroney of Oklahoma. O'Conor
of Maryland, Smathers of Florida and Wiley of Wisconsin.
JET-PLANE SHORTAGE
Crippling strikes have put Jet-plane manufacturers so far
behind scheduled that more than a million pounds of aluminum
sheets have piled up in aircraft factories waiting to be used.
As a result, friends of the industry Inside the National Pro-
duction Authority are now maneuvering to divert this backlog
of precious aluminum into civilian goods.
Meanwhile, Sabre pilots are fighting against five-to-one odds
in Korea, because of the shortage of Jet planes
THE DIPLOMATIC POCCH
U.S. Ambassador Robert Murphy in Brussels has handed th*
Belgians a tough note virtually demanding that Belgium send
some of its army to help the United Nations In torea. So far, Bel-
glum has sent only a few hundred volunteers.
The United States to also pressuring the Netherlands to do
Its part to reinforce General Rldgway's army. The Dutch contri-
bution has been no greater than the Belgian.
American reports on Russian A-bomb teats have been so ac-
curate that the Russians are reported preparing z new and dis-
tant proving ground for future tests.
It's reported to be In the Takla Makan desert across th south-
east Russian border in China. This desert to shut off from the out-
side world by some of the world's highest mountains.
. U.S. experts believe England's rearmament program will dan-
gerously lower the British standard of living and make another
U.S loan necessary by the middle of next year
All of our new thunderjet fighter-bombers are now equipped
to he refueled in flight. This gives them a range thousands of miles
greater than the fighters In the last war.
CROP SECRETS
In headline-crazy Washington, the issuance of a monthly crop
report by the Department of Agriculture may seem mere routine
news.
However, newsmen reporting on future crops are treated to
a spectacle of mystery and suspense that rivals the launching of
a new atomic weapon.
The ceremony, believe it or not, is climaxed by Secretary of
Agriculture Charles Brannan getting locked up in his own depart-
ment.
All this Is because back in 1905 a report on the estimated cot-
ton crop leaked prematurely and speculators made a big killing.
Since then the department has devised an ironclad "security sys-
tem' to make sure It doesn't happen again
The night before general crop estimates on wheat, com,
cotton, etc.) are to be released, field reports from farm states are
secreted in a box, reinforced with two locks. In the main Agri-
culture building.
At 5 a.m. the next day. the box is removed, under an armed
guard, to a corridor on the second floor of the adjacent south
building.
Here the whole corridor to locked off, with armed guards at
Nobody can get in without a special pass snd, once in, there's
no getting out until the 3 p.m. deadline for releasing the crop
leport.
To make sure there is no communication with the outside
v/orld in this agricultural Shangri La," all telephones are dis-
connected. Guards even lower and latch the Venetian blinds in
the large room where the crop estimates are prepared, so there will
be no signaling from windows. (This was how the 1905 "leak"
occurred i.
At noontime, lunch is wheeled in for members of the Crop
Reporting Board and their aide, but not even the food beares
can get out once they're in until 3 o'clock.
Secretary Brannan, who usually arrives about 2 o'clock to
.-.ad and sign the finished report, also must sit it out, a prisoner
in the department he rules. -
Just before the deadline, copies of the report are taken to a
..pedal press room and placed on a table near a battery of tele- .
phone.
Across the room, reporters fidget behind a white line paint-
ed on the floor, like trackmen toeing the starting mark.
Not until S. R. Newell, assistant chief of th Bureau of Agri-
cultural economic, yells "go!" on the stroke of 3 p.m. can th*
newsmen cross the line and phone in their stories.
Then Secretary Brannan, a free man again, returns to his
office.
Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract*
a following
Of prospects mighty fina!
What' mora . h* signs
them quickly
On the dotted lino!
Your classified ad will at*
tract a parade of good pros-
pects because everyone io
Panam and the Canal
Zoae reads P.A. Want Ads.
regularly. Try them bow
... the results will surprise
you!


MM

PAGE eight
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1*51
Junior College To Clash With Working Boys Tonight
Marciano TKO's Louis To Move
Closer To Championsaip Shot
NEW YRK, Oct. 27 (UP'
Rocky Marciano, a Brockton,
Massachusetts shoemaker's son
who believes he car. "lick any
man In the wo? Id," went far to-
ward proving it when he belted
Joe Louis out ol the ring and into
probable retirement.
His technical knockout upset
victory over tht 37-year-old Joe
at 2:36 of the eighth round prov-
' ed the unbeaten Broston slugger
a top contender for the heavy-
weight crown.
A crowd of 17,241 in Madison
Square Garden roared its ap-
proval as the 27-year-old stoc-
ky and swarthy Italian explo-
sively achieved bis 38th conse-
cutive victory. Millions more
watched on television.
The crowd also thundered an
ovation for the gallant ex-cham-
nlon. a shattered ring idol whose
dream of becoming the first man
ever to recapture the heavy-
weight title was blasted by the
smashing riv;ht list that sent him
flying through the ropes and on-
to the ring apron.
Before R< leree Ruby Goldstein
stopped the bout "to prevent
Louis from being seriously injur-
ed" as Joe icy on his back on the
ring apron with his Ws dangling
over the low^r rope.
When Joe landed on the ring
apron for r>iS ihird defeat in his
17-year professions, career he
was taking the second knock-
down of Use round and of the
iight.
A few seconds before Louis
went through the ropes, he had
risen at the count of eight after
being floored with a left hook to
the chin. That portslde blast,
which really won the fight,
smashed Joe backwards onto his
shoulder blades on the canvas.
But he rolled over quickly and
rose to one knee. In mat position
he took the count of eight. When
Bomber Joe ro. him and oatteied him into the
ropes. There he nailed Joe's bob-
bing head with hooks until a fin-
al looping right crushed him
backwards through the strands.
In his dressing room, Louis
said he wonld make an an-
nouncement about his future
plans Monday. 'Most boxing
men believe he will retire.
Lou la outweighed Marciano
212 Va pounds to 187.
The ex-champion retreated in
every round for the first time in
his career as his smaller oppo-
nent forced him about the ring
and tried to reach his head or
body with wild hooks that some-
times missed the target by feet
instead o inches. Louis' left
cheek was swollen and scraped
red and a mouse appeared under
his left ey; I
Best Smoker Of Season Predicted
For Fort Kobbe Gym Tonight
FORT KOBBE. C.Z Tonight
at 7:30 p.m 24 pugilists will step
Into the squared circle at Fort
Kobbe and offer some of the hot-
test action seen here lately. Six
of the fighters have won titles
here in past years.
Fighters iron six outfits will
climb through the ropes, includ-
ing the 536th Fire Fighters. 504th
Field Artillery. Albrook Air Force
Base, the 370th Amphibian Engi-
neers, Post of Corozal, and the
host 33rd Inlantry.
The first fleet will start with
a bang whei. Mario Rivera. 504th,
Panam A-ca flyweight champ
last year, tries u. put out the fire
on Robert Hercey, 536th.
Frank McLaughlin 33rd, All-
Army featliirwsight champ 1950.
will step into tne lightweight di-
vision to ni^et Vicente de Jesus,
504th. Frank's twin Albert will
also meet on.' of the 504th's
lightweights. Santos Gonzlez.
In the middleweight class '49
Champ Lorenzo Baca meets Tony
Prez of the f04th Tony was
Light Heavyweight
Arturo Juan Franco vs. Hank
Manley.
Welterweight
Lorenzo Baca. 33rd vs. Tony
Prez, 504th.
Middleweight
Lee "Georgia' Wilson, 33rd vs.
Vernon Haney. 370th
Howard Hui'.nes, Albrook vs.
Frank Cook, 3 70th.
Arthur Collins, 33id vs. James
Lewis, Corozal
Light Heavyweight
Don Tat'-), i^rd vs. Vernon
Shepherd, 70tr.
Heavyweight
Ramn Rosario, 504th vs. Hod-
ges,. 370th.
Evenly Matched Teams Will j SpOllS ShQlUeS
Go AU-Out In Victory Try
Eugene Wright Wins
Fort Davis Caddie
Golf Tournament
FORT DAVId Twenty-two-
r-"ld Eugene Wright, a for-
Tonight at 7 at the Balboa Stadium the steadily improving
Green Wave of Junior College will clash with the now powerful
Black Knights (Working Boya) football team.
Coaches Bob Mower and Paul Karst of Junior College have
been working the college boya at a tremendous pace and they
promise to give the Black Knights a rough evening of football.
On the other hand, coach Richard Dudzinskl of the Working
Boys eleven has made several important changes In his line-up
and his charges will be working out of a new modified wide
Single-Wing Formation which features some fancy and de-
ceptive ball-handling that promises to keep the college boys
mistified.
The two teams are fairly evenly matched and this promises
to be a thrill packed game. The stadium box office will be open
at i p.m.
The line-ups are as follows:
Junior College (Green Wave) Working Boys (Black Knights)
LE Manuel Roi LE Bill Carlin
LT Jess Cruse LT Lou Malla
LG Al Aleguas LG Charlie Harrison
C Ralph Huls C Jim Fraser
RG Jack Alexceitas RG Dan Gunter
RT James Neabrey RT Dora Thomas
RE Al McKeown RE Bernlce Herring
LT Bill Maloney WB Jim Thompson
RH George McArther TB Louie Dedeaux
FB Nick Gorham FB Ronnie Argermuller
QB Frank Robinson QB Bill De La Mater
JC Reserves: Bob Selvers, Working Boys Reserves: Moon
Art CermelU, Ellas Entebi, Mullins, Jack Corliss, Bill
Henry Phillips, Chas. Becktell Willouby. Benny Bennett,
Jack Love.
By United Press
The Boston Celtics of the Na-
tional Basketball Association
have bought former North Caro-
lina State All-America Dick Dic-
key from the Baltimore Bullets.
It was a straight cash deal...
The Eastern Midget Football
Championship for boys under 14
and weighing 110 pounds or less
will be settled In the third an-
nual Piggy Bank Bowl game at
York, Pennsylvania on November
24th. Teams from York. Philllps-
burg. New Jersey and Baltimore
are already entered. The fourth
team will come from Delaware,
New York, Virginia or West Vir-
ginia.
Editor Edward Potter, Junior of
"The Racquet" magazine has
ranked Frank Sedgman of Aus-
tralia the number one tennis
player lu the world. Doris Hart
of Miami gets the nod at the top
woman player.
llghtweigh' champ. USARCARIB. ' mer student of tne Boirvar School
1950 but wu] fight welter this
year.
Don "One Round" Tatro. 33rd,
1949 llghtheaw champ, will tan-
gle with Vei-nor Shephard, 370th,
In what la exoected to be a ter-
rific fight.
In the finale two Huskies, Ra-
mon Rosarlo. 504th, and Hodges
of the 370th wui meet in a heav-
yweight fight. Rosario hold the
1950 edition of the USARCARIB
title.
As an ade'ed attraction for the
fans a special light has been ar-
ranged between Arturo Juan
Franco, South American llfht-
heavy and Battling Hank Man-
ley, Brooklyn. Not much Is known
about Franco exceDt that his
rough "pier seven" tvpe fight al-
most started a -evolution in
South America Franco, whose
face is enough to stop all'oppo-
sition will ;,ive Manley a break
by wearing a mask. Battling
Hank, the Brooklyn Mauler, is
given a slight 100 to 1 chance.
The compiet" fight card:
Flyweight
Robert Plerct-y 538th vs. Mario
Rivera, 504th.
Bantamweight
Ismael Colombanl. 33rd vs. P-
rez Zayas, 504th.
Juan Tovas Corozal vs. Billy
Joe Frazler, Alfcrook.
lightweight
Frank McLai^.hlln 33rd vs. Vi-
cente de Jcos 04th
Albert McLoughlin. 33rd vs.
Santos Gon/Alfz. 504th.
.i wu.un, shot s 6 over-par 150 to
win the Fc-rt Davis Golf Club
Caddie Tour nament.
The tournament was held Mon-
day, Oct. 22, and Tuesday, Oct.
23, with ail candies of the club
participating. Wright had a score
of 75 on both days. The first day
he was out with a 38 and in with
a 37; the second day he was out
with a 36 and m with a 39. The
tournament was medal play.
Runner-up to Wright was Earl
Corbln. a ^7-year-old youngster
from Oatun. Appropriate prizes
were awarded to the nine golfers
with the be.st scores. Other win-
ners were Wilfied Gu.inlng, third
prize; Ferdinand Rose, fourth;
Joseph Bayne, fifth; Robert Por-
ter, sixth; Louis Aribo, seventh;
John Amion. eignth; and Harvey
Dennis, ninth.
Tigers Upset Bulldogs to Throw
CZ Conference Into 3-Way Tie
"They were ready tor this one
and we weren't," Is the way
Coach John Fawcett summed up
the defeat his Bulldogs suffered
at the hani 01 the Cristobal Tig-
ers last n;ght at Balboa Stadi-
um. Fawcett was referring to the
fact that the Bulldogs were still
suffering from a letdown after
the Miami g.ime. Cristobal threw
the league into a two-way tie
when they handed the BH8 team
its first league defeat last night
13 t 6.
Balboa can secure a tie for the
Sears Trophy If they defeat the
J. C. lads in their game this Fri-
day night.
Cristobal's scores came in the
serond and third periods and
both were made by Arnold Man-
ning, Cristobal quarterback. The
first one Manning took over from
the one-yard line on a sneak over
his own right guard. This came
In the second stanza, after the
Tigers had repulsed a Bulldog
scoring thrtat on the six, and
then come back to march 57 yards
for the first score. Bailey's kick
for point w^s wide of the mark.
The Tiger's second TeeDee and
what proved to be tne winning
points, came as the result of a
freak play. The Bulldogs took
the second half klckoff and
without reltiaslr.g the ball march-
ed to the llgflrs" 18-yard line.
Here Sam Maphls, BHS's driving
fullback, hit off tackle for what
looked like a substantial gain.
After picking up some eight yards
Maphis was tackled the ball
popped out of his hands' Into the
waiting hands of Manning who
proceeded to amble 90 yards for
the touchdown. After being stop-
ped once on the try, Balboa was
penalized and BUI Roberson then
ran off tackle or the 13th point.
This was the only threat Cris-
tobal made in the entire second
half. In fact, Jiey only threat-
ened twice in the bah game, and
made them both pay off. The
Bulldogs dominated the second
half completely, marching up
and down the field, only to have
brilliant defensive play by the
Tigers combine with some doubt-
ful quartet backing by the Bull-
docs to hold them at bay.
With Jim May. Sam Maphis,
and Bob Peacher stacking up
yardage almost at will, Ray Nlck-
Isher drove the Bu.idogs inside
the Tigers' five-yard Une on four
different occasions, but they
were only able to make one of
them count This was with three
minutes left In the game when
Maphis smashed ver from the
six-Inch line. They failed to make airer
their extra point.
BIRMINGHAM WiUle Mays
young Negro outfielder of *he
pennant-winning New York Gi-
ants and a native of Fairfleld,
Alabamatook his pre-lnductlon
Ehysical Tuesday at Blrmlng-
am.
However, examining officials
have not announced whether or
not the 20-year-old rookie of the
year passed his physical.
If he passes, armed forces of-
ficials say the date of Mays as-
signment to the service woura
depend on draft board quotas.
Mays says he hopes to be assign-
ed to the Marine Corps.
Mays played in centerfield for
the Giants In all six of their
games against the Yankees in the
World Series.
Sff^,SS^52S^P''.??^^.dr

JOE
by
WILLIAMS
WASHINGTON The House
Monopoly Subcommittee called
its last witness yesteiday (Wed-
nesday) before going into closed
sessions with D&sebah lawyers to
Putting one Uttle word after another, and whatever became
of the coon-skin coat? Bob Hudson, Portland towtauii hosts
rif^SS*? tad Br'.lish 7dn CUD WSnlgrSTattSTwaJodrf
with a $50 plate snack. Prediction: Maryland and Tennessee will
hS^itoSifta New Year's Djy- wouM bS mterestuTto^Sw
iZni, TKinvM!lty persuaded the Marines to discharge Harry
Agganls. This Lynn youngster must be the best backfleldir the
o. iy.cenaors threatn to ban the plunging neokJine and that's
n1-JB2La,ay MH*ny, 8end U8 I* offers back to radio Joi
?r^rtgf * naUnal hero in Japan where few Giants' pitchers
rSJ^i,0"^*8011- i* Tman failed as he told reporters he
i a!alns.sl' 00- A sense ot humor, even In Presidents Is deslr-
decide whether to grant the game; able. It would be more understandable if these basketball ptayeri
exemption from antt-trust laws. who shave points, attended a barber college. ""a*BM",u ?"

Baseball Commissioner Ford! *J used to be the family hid the playing cards when the preacher
Frlck told the House Monopoly failed: Now they make sure Junior has put his basketball where
Subcommittee that organized g an t be seen. It is denied the Polo Grounds will be sold but
baseball haj proposed a method J the antique dealers are still optimistic. Add simllies: As useless
whereby the Pacific Coast League, * last year's, atlas. Only one man was killed the day the New
eventually can attain major sta- York hunting season opened. Proving that either animals or hu-
tus. Frlck did not outline the mans are getting scarcer. Only in a scientific age such as ours
plan, but he sa:d it contains cer- could a wooly bear caterpillar command so much attention as a
lain specifications for the league weather prophet. Everybody loves a beautiful fall weekend ex-
to meet an:' rewards for meeting cept the losing football coach.

There is a newand encouraging noteIn the Interminable
basketball scandal. The Information which led to the expose and
them.
TOKYOThe- selection of Lou
Beaudreau as manager of the
Boston Reo Sox meets with the
approval of ace left-nander Mel
Parnell and outfielder Dom Dl-
Maggio.
The two Boston players heard
of the move while to.irlng Japan
with an all-star team. "I'm sorry
to see Steve O'Neill go," said Dl-
Magglo, "but we're glad to see
Bouareau nwntd the new man-
Much Interest Being Shown
In Omphroy Tennis Tourney
Much Interest Is being shown
in the approaching Omphroy
Open Singles Tennis Tourna-
ment.
Entries are being received
dally and the tournament pro-
mises to be of the first caliber.
Players may telephone their en-
tries to Omphroy's Auto Supply,
Inc., telephone 2-0810.
Through appeals that have
been made to make the closing
date a little later due to the
approaching National holidays,
and In order to give more time
for players to practice to get in
condition, the following has
been decided:
1) Closing date for the en-
tries Thursday, 6:00 p.m., Nov.
8th.
2) Drawing 8:00 p.m. Thurs-
day, Nov. 8th.
3) Tournament plav to begin
Sunday, Nov. 11th.
It will be appreciated If play-
ers will telephone their names
so we can swell the entry list as
soon as possible.
The entry list will be publish-
ed as soon as drawing has been
completed.
Caskets Delayed
Burial Of Indiana
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 26
(NEA) It could have been an
omen.
Two University of indiana bus-
es, which carried the Hoosier
football squad to South Bend for
its game against Notre Dame,
were s!owed down to a crawl the
last five miles behind a truck
loaded with caskets.
Final score: Notre Dame 48,
Indiana 8.
a
Yes, I always order White Horse
For every man whose palate is responsive to fine flavour,
here is the whisky of his choice. White Horse I Smooth
to the taste; mellow because it has been so long maturing;
made among those Scottish hills where Scotsmen and
their fathers and forefathers before them have perfected
the art of distilling beyond all comparison. How can you
be sure of always enjoying such truly fine whisky ? By
always asking for White Horse by name.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to remembera joy to see ogam
Stk Disirikmrs: COMPAA CYRNOS Kit COLON & PANAMA
99

in,.
'lw
m
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans 'with guarantees on first mortage*
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual aafaty deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different aizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
1M Central Ave. at
earner of "1" Street.
COLON BRANCH:
Praat St. at earner
of 7th St
0. R. De ROUX
Manager.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Safe-Manager.
HOOBSt
** :M am to U:M MB.
SATUBDAYSs fren SitS ta to U:M sue*.
CUCUMBER WEIGHS Di
BROCKTON, Mass. (UP)
Archie W. Thomas raised a cu-
cumber weighing three pounds
10 ounces.
YOU Gtf
DEPENDABLE STARTING
POWER!
Remember: One starting failure
can be far more costly than the
Uttle extra you pay for an EXIDI
Battery. Play isfebuy an EXIDI
Battery! When It's sn EXIDI..,j
YOU Start!
DEPENDABLE BATTERIES;
FOR Bl YEARS I
Gl ARDIA OIA. S.A.
Insto rcemeos Ave* tSthSt.
Panam. Rep. e P.
conlesston of the Kentucky stars as bribe takers, came from a bas-
ketball higher up, one Maurice Podoloff, president of the National
Basketball Assn. Thus for the first time to my knowledge the
people who should be the most vitally concerned about the Inte-
grity of the sport, if for selfish reasons only, have shown a wil-
lingness to cooperate with the law.

No such concern was indicated nor comparable assistance of-
fered by Madison Square Garden Brass when District Attorney
Frank Hogan began to pry into the mess last winter. On the con-
trary, Mr. Hogan met with aggressive resistance, as though he
were seeking to smear the game, nor was any effort made to con-
tact sports writers who repeatedly revealed In their columns signi-
ficant leads, many of which were later to be corroborated by film
legal action.

This was not a spite campaign against the Garden's Ned Irish,
as the editors of one campus-publication sophomorlcally suggest-
ed, but an aroused effort to save a sport which seemed worth sav-
ing at the tune. By now It may be too late. Each new disclosure
of duplicity (and there will be others) weakens public confidence
just that much more. So far as New York la concerned the col-
lege game Is already hanging on the ropes. And the confession of
Ralph Beard and Alex Groza that they worked with the gamblers
U a body blow to the professionals, for the public must ask: "If
tnese fellows had no character as collegians how can we be sure
they will have any as professlnals?" Beard and Groza went from
the campus to the pros In Indianapolis.
i ,
Admittedly, in the end, it comes down to the moral structure
of the players themselves. If they can't be bribed they won't be.
Tht fact that basketball is the easiest of all sports to frame Im-
poses an added burden en the weak. The point-spread system
which invites a player to work with the gamblers, yet not actually
throw the game is of no help to this breed, either. All the same,
no matter how thin you slice it it's still and. evil practice and a
player who will do a little cheating is liable to do a lot if the price
U light

Fred Corcoran, sultan of woman's golf, na* made the man of
distinction series. Happy Chandler took In the races at Keene-
land, last week. One of the first things the lyrical Kentucklan
did when he became baseball commissioner was to warn diamond
stars of the pitfalls that lurk behind mutuel windows. How his
native blue grass people loved him for that. When you call the
Yankees's Gilbert McDougald an Irishman, smile. The lad's a
Scotchman. And thanks to several amiable hecklers for putting
me right. Bob Shawkey's the new Dartmouth baseball coach.
QQulck now, whom did he succeed as manager of the Yankees
Don't look In the back ot the book. Cribbing, you know.

Introducing William Buckley, author of "God and Man at
Yale" at the Dutch Treat luncheon, Ray Vir D*n cracked: "How
did Yale ever manage to get God from Harvard?:'' A store Santa
Clans left flM,445 to Williams College. Satisfied now, VirginiaT
New York barred The Miracle" but net in time to tave the Brook-
lyn.. Bob Hope and Jack Dempsey did a waits en TV and it look-
ed no different from the asnal TV fight Mrs. Stengel .ays: "Baas-
ball needs Casey more than I do." Next stop Reno? Yale most be
more than tM years eld. Why, Podge Heffefinger's been around
longer than that
i
i
4


SATURDAY OCTOBER W, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDKPfKDINT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NOT
British Are Given Slight Chance In Ryder Cup Matches, But Are Shooting
Panton Called
Visitors' Best
At Pinehurst
BY HARRY ORAY80N
NEA Sport Edite*
PINEHURST, N. C, Oct. 27.
(NBA) British golf has not yet
regained its prc-World War II
velocity, but the Ryder Cup
Matches contribute mightily to
a grand Fall how at Pinehurst.
The international competition
OTr the number two champion-
Panama All Stars Shut Out
Indios To Capture Series
FINAL STANDINGS
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
All-Star.....4 1.000
Los Indios ..... 0 2 .MO
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
(At the National Stadium)
ALL-STARS 4, LOS INDIOS 0.
PINEHURST PARTYFred Daly, left, lareaar nun open champion, and Ben Began, wl
STKlteSItntVaOpen l> hi last tnne attesnpta, are stars, of the Ryder Cup matches st
am Snead
Max Faulkner
i who haai wen
at Pinehurst,
Nor. 2-4. In the foreground are two ll-hole practice pntttng greens. The figures seen In the center
f the picture, Immediately behind the right-hand corner of the clubhouse, mark the first tee of the
number twe ehsmpionshlp course, en whleh the matches will be played. The home green Is shewn di-
rectly to the right, aboye the sssall building on the right ef the clnhhense. (NEA)
hip course. Nov. 2-4, are to be
followed by tt Open. Nov. 6-11.
The 10 'English professionals a lot of ,un talk'n? f t1
xe remaining for the latter so men "* PP8et> > the British
with the United States team youngsters
members the North and 8outh M ? i2*tter o iact- the Brlt"
wlll have an outstanding field Sf at 375 *verale vear olde"
The Britons are given onlv a th,n our Me- which gives you
slight chance In the Ryder Cup rou8n lde of wnen hot-
firing, which they have captured keJ *>* taows toe **F -
only twice In eight outings, and roud-
have not bagged since 1938 But The American squad is head-
even in the face of a distressing *& by the Incomparable Ben Hog-
economlcal situation they keep
shooting and a lot of people on
this side are pulling for them.
Only eight of the 10 on a side
play. There are foursomes with
bert A. Hudson of Portland, Ore., in 1937, is the only player of that figure. Jimmy Adams is called
Capt. Samuel Jackson Snead had year other than Snead who is Runner-Up Adams on the other
about his old back for this edition. With side. Harry Weetman youngest
Charles H. Ward, another British of the Britons at 31 won this
team member, Jjttle Rees made Fall's News of the World match
the American winter tour of play championship. Stocky Ar-
1946-47, lost to Hogan in an ex- thur Lees has won quite a few
The Parama Ail-Stars last
night whitewashed the "Los In-
dios" de Cartagena baseball nine
4-0 behind the five-alt pitching
of Alberto Osorio at the Panama
National Stadium to take both
games of the series The third
game of the series was called be-
cause the Indios had to leave for
Colombia this morning.
The first gane of the series
went to Pinato* also with Vibert
Clark coming out the winning
pitcher.
The first three innings of the
game were played in rain as a
steady, though light, downpour
converted the playing field into
a sea of mud.
In the second inning the game
was held up 16 minutes. The In-
dios were at bat at the time.
The game, however, was well
played depite the poor condi-
np
1Q0
an, and includes besides Srm
Snead, Lloyd Mangrum, Jack
Burke. Jr., Jimmy Demaret. Por-
ky Ed Oliver, Dutch Harrison,
Henry Ransom. Clayton Heafn-
alternate shots, four matches at Pr and 8klP Alexander, the lat-
a point per. The other eight ter making an amazing come-
points are derived at in singles. back aitr being brightfully
hlbltlon.
Stocky, red-faced Fred Daly,
from North Ireland, won the
British Open in 1947, was run-
ner-up In '48 and the match play
tltleholder In '47-48. Ken Bous-
fleld, a little more gangling than
the average Englishman, won
this year's News Chronicle To-
urnament.
Thickly set Jack Hargreaves Is
tournaments, has been highly ef-
ficient the past two years.
Arthur Lees looks more like a
'octor than a golfer.
As a matter of fact, you would
olck the British players for any-
aing but golfers.
All doubt Is dispelled when you
see them swing, however, and
this little band carries out the
fine, old tradition of the ancient
Plnehurt's number two cham-
pionship course is one of the six
most formidable tests In this
country. ,
It is 7000 yard long and
through the pines, and the tees
are set away back, so the combat-
ants have to be straight.
This has been the Tar Heel
territory's driest Autumn in
memory, so unless there is some
rain there will be plenty of roll.
A good dousing wouldn't make
broken up and burned a year ago
in an airplane accident.
Dr. Cary Middlecoff would have
been among the first three Am-
ericans, but has not yet been a
money man long enough to qual-
ify for membership in the Pro-
fessional Golfers Association.
Max Faulkner, the present
British Open champion, heads
the visitors, but those who have
seen him declare 35-year-old
John Panton to be the slickest of
the invaders mad. for they'd like the lot. He has thrice won the
to out down the U. 8. side's Scottish Professional Champion-
length, ship.
At a fabulous party pitched Dal Rees beat Byron Nelson,
tor the teams In New York by Ro- then our top hand, at Southport
w^Qtwmmu-
a veteran British tournament and honorable game.
On The Alleys...
CINWTONIC!
Sears Keglers Hold Lead Over
P.A.A. Team In Classic
Bowling League
The Sears bowling team of the
Classic Bowlln* League held its
lead In the league over the con-
tending PA A. Flyers when it de-
feated the strong Nash three
points to one last Friday evening
at the Diablo Heights Clubhouse
alleys.
In the meantime, the PAA.
team was taking the measure of
the unsponsored team by the
same score. The Sears team now
leads the Classic League by two
points.
In the first match. Sears won
the first game oy a score of 970 to
929 when Bud Baker reeled off a
258 and Colston came up with 221
to fortify toe team score. Jenner
of the Nash had 211 and Best had
201, but neither was sufficient to
overcome the power of the Sears-
men.
The second game found the
Nash team naiching the game
by a score of 931 to 85!;, with Jen-
ner coming back with a fine 227
and Best having a 21? while, for
Sears, only Ted Melanson was
able to bit the pins for a good
game of 224.
In the ti.lrd game, Nash fell
apart, while f o teark, Melanson
had a fine 334 and Balcer a 220.
The game score was 953 to 829
for Bears. In taking the two
games, Seats aiso took pinfall by
a score of 7781 to 2689.
For the winning Sears team,
Bud Balcer had a splendid 636
with games of 258, 158 and 220,
followed by Ttd Melanson with
161. 224, and 234 for 619, Zebrock
with 563, colslon with 509 and
Norris with 464 For the losers,
Jenner had 211. 227 and 169 for
607, followed by Best with 566,
Saylon with 652, while Madeline
and Thomas were unable to hit
500.
In the meantime, the PAA.
Flyers were having a struggle
with the unsponsored team. PAA
took the first g
t* dip. doal alp eld
SoJ't beat, call oa the eoolor
theft fcrodt. from Kenya
to Hong Kona for thlrtt-
ajianrhlna, hMt-oquolchlng
efroohmmit Mi tall Gin
end Tonic and wrap yonrasaf
around a glacial now of
frotty pi asure.
, Hll'S HOW:
A llnw ef rU u, ae S e.
aleta, plenty ef ice. Ill
* Cased. Dry Out-
Snae water. esdeeHceef
leaoa ei Hate .. aa.
*** " leetriefta.
CANADA DRY
QUININE WATER
Diablo Elementary
Beats Pedro Migue
In Touch Football
The Diablo elementary boys,
led by Agustn Olivares, took
their iu'at game in six-man uuch
foooail from fedro Mlguei in a
prac.ee scrimmage by the score
Of 20 to 7.
iae,e inter-school games Is the
culmination of the Intramural
program in football run by the
different elementary schools In
preparation for the all-Canal
one Tournament to be held at
Gamboa to Jay.
Actually tne score oi this game
was no indication of the aoility
of either team for It was not
played In regulation quarters and
ooth coaches used it as A prac-
tice session an dwere with their
teams at all times to help show
them their mistakes and instruct
.iiem in fundamentis.
During the first half Pedro Mi-
guel's offense old not appear to
oe clicking and as a.result were
unable to pent irate Diablo ter-
ritory, but in the second half,
with lwood Phillips, Jerry Con-
wtlL Corbln McOrlff and Roger
Million playing mucn better ball,
they not only were in Diablo ter-
ritory most of the time, but scor-
ed one touchdown and were
threatening a number of other
times.
The following boys played good
ball for Diablc: Blliy Hal vosa,
Agustn O.'iva. es, and Gerald
Curtis. Diablo used 14 boys
throughout the game.
game by a score of
943 to 915, dropped the second by
a score of 912 to 858, and came
back to take the third by a score
of 922 to 867, .'so taking pinfall
by a score of 2723 to 2714.
For the winners, Jack Schnei-
der had 193. 195 and 221 for a
fine 609, followed by Christ Her-
mann with 542 Engelke with 538,
Bates (subbing for Cooley) with
523, and Wlloer with 511.
For the losers, Bill Jamison had
194, 194 and 205 for a strong 593,
followed by Bii! Morton with 572,
Marabella with 560, Fresno with
504 and Owesne with 485.
The standings of the teams af-
ter Friday night's play:
TEAMS Won Lost
Sears............ 15 9
PAA............. 18 11
Nash............ 11 is
Unsponsorea........ 9 15
The five itaig bowlers o the
league are as lollows.
NAME
Balcer.. ..
Melanson.,
Marabella. .
Madeline.. ,
Engelke .
Albrook Takes Lead
(n Inter-Service
Bowling Tournament
In the first round of the In-
ter-Service Bowling Tournament
which opened Thursday night at
the Diablo Bowling alleys, the
bowlers from Albrook Air Force
Base swung into first place.
The Air Force team scored a
total of 2610 pins for three
frames with Army holding down
second place with 2581 pins and
Navy third with 2379 pins.
John Fronhelser of the Air
Air Force team scored high in-
dividual games with 210 pins.
Captain Louis Nelp of the Army
held the highest series for the
night with 563 pins. His three-
game average was 187.
Rolling up a score of 917. Ar-
my was credited with high game
of the night followed by Air
Force in close second with a
score of 916.
As the Air Force holds a 29-
polnt advantage over the Army
and 231-pin margin on Navy,
the three teams will swing into
the second round of competi-
tion at the Diablo alleys tonight
at 7 o'clock.
tion of the field The Indios turn-
ed in sevt-ral orilliant fielding
plays while the All-Stars starred
both afield and at bat.
The first run of the game came
in the third on Pepe Osorlo's sin-
gle, an error by Crlzon, a single
by Clyde Parrls ana a walk to
Leon Kellman.
The second run was tallied in
the fourth wlw-, Bobby Prescott
doubled aad A.'oerto Osorio sin-
gled.
Two more runs came in the
eighth when Bertie Williams
doubled wiih the bases loaded to
score Arthurs and Alonso Brath-
walte.
The box score:
INDIOS AB
Vargas, P., cf. 3
4
3
4
4
2
1
3
3
0
2
1
Crlzon. 2b
Cavadlas, rf .
Lpez. 3b .
Bustos, If .
Miranda, ss .
aEspinosa .
Noel, c. . .
Flores, lb. .
Rodriguez, lb
Caate, p .
Hernndez, p
R
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
HPO
0 0
Totals.....30 0 5 24 15 1
ALL-STARS AB
Osorio, P.. cf. 4
Austin, ss . 4
Brathw'e, Ar. If 0
Thorne, If . 2
Arthurs, If /. 0
Parrls, 2b . 3
Brathw'e, Al 2b 0
Kellman,
Miller, c . .
Tuminelll, 3b
Prescott, rf. .
Gordon, lb .
Williams, lb.
Osorio, A., p .
Totals ....
HPO
1 1
Army Sports
FORT DAVIS-At a ceremony
held Thursday afternoon, Octo-
ber 25, at the field position of
"Dog" Battery, 903rd (a unit of
the 764th AAA Gun Battalion,
Fort Davis1 Ll. Colonel William
J. Bennett, Battalion Command-
er, presentf ci two sets of basket-
ball trophic? to the Battery bas-
ketball team.
The Battery team recently won
the championship oi the Batta-
lion League and was runner-up in
the Cristobal Armed Forces
YMCA Warm-Up League.
"Dog" Battery won the cham-
pionships cf t.'.e Battalion and I
the 65th Group basketball league
in 1950.
Members of the Battery team
are 1st Lieut. Robert J. Carroll,
player-coacn; PFC Paul H. Kraft,
Cpl. Edwa*d F. Trueblood, Cpl.
Joseph P. Dietrich, Sgt. Marvin
E. Lambert. PSC Mike Tlschuk,
PFC Norman P Zurbruegg, Pvt.
Richard D. Woods, PFC Henry O.
Blanchl, and Sgt. Dtfnlel J. Too-
mey.
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS i
The United Pressby a unani-
mous vote of 24 baseball writers
named Leo Durocher of thn
New York Giants "Manager-of-
the-Year." The scrappy Olant
fllot was a-claimed for leading
he New York ciub to the Nation-
al League flag after the mote
mlraculoud stretch drive in mod-
ern baseball history.
CHICAGOThe National Col-
legiate Athletic Association saya
six Bowl games have met it* post-
season requirements.
The nca has certified for oa*
year the Rn&e Bowl, Sugar Bowl,
Cotton Bowi, 'Gator Bowl, San
Bowl and he/riterator Bowl. Sev.
era] other requests for certifica-
tion are now being studied.
Some of the requirement*- lor
certification Include agreement
to set aside set percentages of
tickets and of gate receipts for
ompetlng schools...and agree-
ment on officials In the Bowl
games.
DUNLOP
FORT
CAR TYRES
9 0
... 29 4 9 27
Score Bv Innings
Indios 000 000 0000
All-Stars 001 100 02x4
aGroundcd out for Miranda in
9th. Runs Battd InKellman, A.
Osorio, Wliilams 2. Earned Runs
All-Starrf 3. Left on BasesIn-
dios 6, All-Stars 8. Two Base Hits
Kellman. Cavadlas, Prescott,
Parrls, Crlzon, Williams. Sacri-
ficeAlonso Brathwaite. Hit by
PitchA. Osorio (P Vargas).
Wild PitchesA. Osorio. Base on
Balls offCaate 2, Hernandez 3,
Osorio 2. Struckout byCaate
4, Osorio 7. Hits and Runs off
Qaate 8 and 2 in 6 innings; Her-
nndez 1 and 2 In 2. LaserCa-
ete. Double PlayMiranda, Cri-
zon, Flore. Umpires Hinds,
Checa, Karamafiltes. Time of
Game2:13.
All Sizes for
British Bait
Cm
DISTRIBUTORS:
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
No. 14 Central Ave. TeL 2-J7M
_____ Alse available at:
HETJRTEMATTE ft ARIAS, S.
Panam
C. O. MASON S. A. Colon
ARISTIDES ABADA ft CIA LTDA. David
PORTACIONES REVILLA Darld
ESTACIN VIRZI Santiago
BODEGA INTERNACIONAL Chltr

MAKES IT AT LAST
BRA2L, Ind. (UP)Everett
Carpenter sauntered over to
visit his aunt, Mrs. Alpha Hill,
explaining to the 72-year-old
woman he "Just hadnt got a-
round" to making the 11-mile
tglp in the last 27 years.



KOBBE GYM SITE OF
TONIGHT
(Page l>
^f_g_#t
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
.
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1951
FIVE CENTS
UN Jet Pilots Firmly On Top
After 7 Days Of Dogfighting
TOKYO, Oct. 27 ..UP'United
Nations planes damaged at least
eight out cf 105 Communist jet
fighters which tried to break up
Allied air attacks on North Ko-
rea's rail Jink* with Manchuria
today. , '' .
The seventh straight day of air
battles boosted the toll of Rus-
sian-built MiT lighters for one
week to 11 destroyed, five prob-
ably destroyed and 26 damaged.
At Panmunjo.n, meanwhile, the
TJ. 8. formally rejected a Commu-
nist cease-fire une proposal and
made It clear that the Allied bat-
tlellne proposal wa> not "a bar-
gaining positloi'."
"There was no tangible pro-
Sess at today's morning and af-
rnoon session," Brig Gen. Wil-
liam P. Nucko's said after the
afternoon meeting of the Joint
armistice subcommittee.
' Nuckols pointed out that the
United Nations will accept noth-
SS Panam Arrives
At Cristbal Docks
Tomorrow Morning
The 8. s. Panama which
galled from New York Sunday
-will arrive tomorrow at 7 a.m.
at Cristobal, according to in-
formation received from the
Railroad and Terminals Bu-
reau,
There are 70 passengers,
and a mall mount of cargo
aboard.___________________
ALASKAN ODYSSEY: 4
ing other than a "minor refine-
ment" In its truce line proposal.
However, the UN made one min-
or concession today.
The negotiators agreed that
they would give up certain Is-
lands held by UN forces off the
coast of Korea. These would be
given In the Interests of smooth-
ing out the line.
*The Communists Insisted
throughout this afternoon's
meeting that t.Selr proposed de-
marcation line, which would re-
quire UN forces to withdraw uni-
laterally aiong almost the entire
active front, was "Just and reas-
onable."
The subcommittee will meet
again tomorrow.
U.S. Sabres and Australian Me-
teor jets fought their way
through swarms of intercepting
Communist plr.nes to deliver
Air Force To Pay
Local Rate Raise
The Air Force will pay the two
cent hourly wage Increase to all
non-U.S. citizens employed at
Albrook Air Force Base, It was
announced by Albrook's civilian
personnel officer. The raise will
be effective with the pay period
beginning November 3.
The pay Increase applies to all
non-United States citizen em-
ployes In all grades and step
rates of manual and non-manual
of the Caribbean Air command.
punishing lows to Communist
communications.
No UN planes were lost but at
least one t-29 was damaged. Its
control shattered, the Superfort
made an emergency landing at
an Allied "jase in Korea.
On the ground UN Infantry-
men reached the approaches to
the last Commnnlst-held ridge-
line outside Kumsong, the former
enemy stronghoid 29 miles north
Czech Police Seek
Murderers Of 3
SNB Policemen
VIENNA, Oct. 27 (UP1Czech
police have thrown a cordon of
road blocks around the Prague In
search of men who recently mur-
dered at least three members of
the SNB Security Police.
Travellers from the Communist
capital said that "sources said
while it is known that at least
three SNB men have been kill-
ed, there *ere vecurrent rumors
that as many as 10 have been
murdered."'
They said the killings appar-
ently were we'! planned and the
work of a gang attempting to ter-
rorize the oollce.
One of the dead men were
found decapitated with his head
placed on tr.e center of his desk
In police head'.uartero they said.
The hands ox another were re-
ported cut off and mailed to his
widow.
of the 38th Parallel in Central
Korea.
Fanatically resisting Reds de-
stroyed two UN tanks and dam-
aged three others with mortar
and antl-t_nk fire, satchel
charges, Bangalore tuipedoes and
mines during an armored hit-
and-run raid east of Kumsong
Friday.
Meanwhile, the first snow of
the season fell In the mountains
on the now quiet eastern front.
Freighter Afire
Off Palermo Is
Red Trade Suspect
PALERMO. Sicily, Oct. 27
(UP)A fire aboard the 7,890-
ton freighter Dan Fjord, report-
ed carrying strategic good* to
Communist China, was brought
under control outside the Pa-
lermo Harbor.
But the vessel was still smok-
ing, and the port authorities re-
fused permission for it to enter
the harbor because of the pre-
sence of several oil tankers. The
blaze broke out in the holds
shortly after dawn.
The Palermo firemen who
sped out to the stricken vessel
by tugs and harbor craft,
brought the fire under control
shortly after* noon.
Firemen said that the Dan
Fjord's cargo included oil, vase-
line, paper and munitions.
Okies Give Hiker Happy 400-Mile Hitch

By STUART INGERSOLL
.Is Told to Richard Kleiner
EDITOR'S NOTE: Stuart
Injfrsoll. 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 last of four
rollicking; chapters that com-
prise his Alaskan Odyssey.
T,. From Salt Lake City to Laramle, Wyo.more than 400 miles
I rode with an Okie family on my hitch-hike trip from Alaska
to New York. They were in a battered old car piled high with
their belongings. Four of us rode in the front seat. The car
amelled like a diaper service plant.
Yet, strangely, I enjoyed every mile. They were the nicest,
kindest, most generous people I'd ever met.
They had to repack the car to -------------------------------------------
make room for me and my two
suitcases at Salt Lake City.
They shared their food and. al-
though I protested, they paid for
my breakfast when we stopped
They also shared their lives
with me, telling me everything
about themselves.
They'd made good monev In
Oregon, logging and picking
fruit. Now thev were going back
home to Oklahoma for a visit.
The wife's klnfolks were a
strange lother- brother was a
little odd and~her sister was a
ne'er do welland they were
needed at home.
I tried to help them out by
Offering to drive for a while.
"That's mighty nice of you."
aid the husband, "but you're
under 25. and this here insur-
ance policy we just bought, it
says I can't let anybody under
38 drive or the policy is no good.
I read every word of that fine
rlnt when I got the policy. First
ever had."
The 18-month-old babv never
cried, but Just whimpered.
She had a hard time gettins
to sleep, because the father
would sing Western songs at the
top of his lungs all the time he
was driving.
Once in a while, the mother
would crawl over Into the back
Seat, on top of the cartons and
suitcases, and rock her to sleep.
Then she'd crawl back uo front.
At Laramle. the wife was
"feeling poorly." So they de-
elded to stay until she got bet-
ter.
As I said good-by. the hus-
band called me aside.
" "Are you all set for money?"
lie asked. "Look, you shouldn't
ought to hitch-hike all the way.
Let me buy vou a bus ticket to
New York."
He pulled out his worn black
wallet and started to hand me
-T*
. It took all my persuasion to
convince him I couldn't take it.
and would rather hitch-hike
anyway.
I liked meeting people, people
like them.
And people like the man who
took me from California to
Seno.-
He was going to patch up
tilings with hi* wife for the
third time. He had a sad story
to >tll.
"She's a fine woman, my
wife," he said, driving grlmlv
ijong. "But she took up Tvltb a
w-Mdct few year* back.
Every time he's In Jail, every-
thing's a fine with us. But when
he's out, I hardlv see her. She
called me last night. I figure
they caught up with the bum
again."
When we got to Reno, he
drove me all around and show-
ed me the sights. By this time,
he knew them pretty well.

From Reno to Salt Lake City.
I drove with a man who had
been robbed by a hitch-hiker
the day before he picked me up.
But he liked company so much
that he took me, after checking
my identification papers closely.
After I left the Okie family. I
got a ride with an Ohio State
University student as far as
Denver. He warned me that the
police there were very strict a-
bout hitch-hiking. He was right
I'd Just about raised my thumb
when a policeman came over.
He was nice, but firm. He
asked to see mv identification
and I showed him my draft card.
It mentioned a scar on my
knee. Me made me roll uo my
pants leg, right there on the
busy highway, while he com-
pared scars.
But he let me go. telling me
to move around the curve where
he couldn't see me.
Through eastern Colorado and
Kansas I made wonderful time,
because I was with a sergeant
just back from Korea.
He was in a hurry to get home
naturally, and his old car really
steamed across the flat prairies
The temperature was over 100
and the car, the sergeant and I
were all steaming before we got
to Kansas City.

We posted the flood-stricken
sections of Kansas.
It was pathetic to see cities
Pi.-: zed by mud and farms
wn ed and broken.
In Manhattan, j could spot
CROWDED BUT KIND-HEARTED, an Okie family picked
8tuart up and drove him 400 miles. He found them the
"nicest, kindest" people he'd'met.
only two stores open for busi-
ness in the whole city. Every-
where there was mud and
broken glass and assorted rub-
ble.
Through Missouri and south-
ern Illlonls, I had mostly short
rides with traveling salesmen,
going from town to town.
One. when he learned of my
long trip, said, "You haven't
been having much fun. have
you? Why don't you go on up to
Qulncy?" That's a wide-open
town. Have yourself a fling." I
didn't.

In Hannibal, Mo., a man with
a big grin picked me up. He
looked different somehow and
he was.
He tried to get much too
friendly. I shoved him away and
he let me off without any fur-
ther trouble.
The next ride I got told me
that this fellow was locally
famous for that stunt.
I rode with a lonely truck
driver to Westminster. 111., where
I got out at two in the morn-
ing.
There was no place to sleep
ana there didn't seem to be
much chance of a ride at that
hour. so I leaned against a
telephone pole, waiting.
The next thing I knew It was
morning: I'd slept five hours
in that leaning position. And I
was very stiff.
I rode In an assortment of
trucks and..iri to ___r.lsbjir?.
Lyric Soprano
Ellabelle Davis
Wins Audience
Soprano Ellabelle Davis won
friends as well as admirers last
night at the National Theater in
the first of her three scheduled
concerts on the Isthmus.
Pleasantly surprised when the
performance began promptly,
the audience responded favorably
to Miss Davis before she had fin-
ished the rirst of four German
lelders whicn introduced the pro-
gram.
Listeners hat* expected a fine
voice, but luey knew little in ad-
vance of the singer's personali-
ty. Miss Davis is a comparative
newcomer in the footsteps of the
other two iamuus American Ne-
gro concert artists Dorothy
Maynor and Marian Anderson
who have sung recently on the
Isthmus under the sponsorship
of Western) an Concerts. They
found her quite different from
either of ber predecessors, but
equally charming.
Perhaps rare in a lyric sopra-
no is Mis: Davis' relaxed ap-
proach. This communicated itself
at once to her listeners, who lent
appreciative ears to the emo-
tions of the songs a.-, well as the
technical performance.
Besides good training and a
rare vocal gift that combines
both weight and flexibility, Miss
Davis also manageswithout ap-
parent e f i" o r tto enunciate
clearly in both German and
French, as well as English.
Her rendition of the Casta Di-
va from "Norma," and the brief
but effective "Alleluya" were
among the high moments of the
evening.
The group of spirituals which
closed the program Included sev-
eral little-known examples. The
ever-popular "Deep River" was
an appreciated encore.
Accompanist Kelly Wyatt gave
able support to the singer.
Tonight M_w Davis will sing In
Coln under the sponsorship of
the Municipality.
On Monday evening she will
give her final isthmian concert
in Panam City at the National
Theater at 8:30.
Tickets are now on sale at $2.50
and $2, with an admission price
of 50 cents in the gallery.
Monday night's program fol-
lows:
I '
Somml Del de ''Radbnltto"......
Handel
81 Tra I Ceppl, de "Berenice"....
Handel
VAdoro, Pupille, Saette D'Amore
Handel
n
Das Rosenband.. Richard Strauss
Schlechtes Wetter.......Strauss
Allerseelen.............Strauss
Staendchen............Strauss
I in
Ebeen, Ne Anaio Lontana,
de "La WalH"........Catallnl
INTERMISSION
IT
(Songs by American composers)
Ah. Love But a Day......Beach
By The Sea...............Perry
Summertime.........Gershwin
Songs to the Doric Virgin.. .Price
V
By and By........Arr. Burlelgh
Stand Still Jordan...Arr. Burlelgh
Plenty Good Room. Arr. Boatner
O What a Beautiful City........
Arr. Boatner
PUSHED TOO FAR
CHARLBSTOWN. R. I. (UJ.)
For 20 years, the only telephone
In the office of Linton Brown,
town clerk, was a nickel pay
phone. He finally asked the town
council to provide funds for a
regular phone saying "there's a
limit and I've reached it."
PANORAMA OF WARUnited Nation troops of the 1st Cavalry Division occupy trenches on
top of a recently-secured hill in Korea. The ridge shows the acara of war, evidence of the
heavy artillery barrage which blasted It for days.
p-~-7------------------------------T-.
~~~ "-------------~------ ". :-;---------rrn
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto) ',
BYSTANDERS AT TRUCK TALKSTwo Chines Communist soldiers. In the quilted winter ,
uniforms that are the Reds' trademark, watch intently as UN linemen string telephone wires '
into the Panmunjom tent where the truce talks are taking place. Near the tent are stacks
of wooden flooring, being installed to cut the chill rising from the earthen floor.
Catholic Church
Opens Radio HOLY
Monsignor FrancU Beckman,
CM., Archclshop of Panam City
has announced the opening of a
new radio station. Station HOLY
will be the first Catholic radio
station in the Republic of Pan-
am and will be blessed tomor-
row by His Lordship at 4 p.m.
Station HOLY operates on a
frequency of M0 kilocycles and
expects to go on the air tomor-
row from 4 pxo. until 9 p.m. and
gradually extend its time until it
is filling an 8 am. until 12 p.m.
radio day.
, The station is owned by the
Diocese of Panam City and
Monsignor Bee man has turned
over the actua' operation of the
radio station to the Vlncentlan
Fathers of St. Mary's Mission.
Balboa. Rev. John E. Savage will
be the Director of the station, In
charge of all programs and ac-
tual air time.
Although Catholic In owner-
ship and direction the an-
nouncement from the Diocese
stated, the station will be oper-
ated as much as possible on a
straight commercial basis.
One truck driver was so tired
he taught me how to drive his
truck and then promptly fell
asleep while I drove.
Another fellow, a tailor, would
have taken me all the way to
New York, but his car broke
down.
There was a reporter from a
news magazine who pumped me
on the collegian's viewpoint a-
bout world affairs as we sped
down the Pennsylvania Turn-
pike.

It was three in the morning
when I left him, and I decided
to keep on for home.
I was too excited about get-
ting home to be tired. At a gas
station, I saw a car with New |
York plates and the driver
agreed to take me.
He was beaded for Newark,
N. J., but there was one trouble.
He said he was a musician,
and he had a trumped to prove
it.
His story was that he was
going to New York to join the
N. Y. Philharmonic Orchestra.
When I relieved him at the
wheel, he began to play. It was
awful, and the trip ended on a
literal sour note.
At Newark. I caught a train
across the Hudson River to New
York, and then the Long Island
Rail Road to my home In Hunt-
lngton.
From Anchorage. It had taken
me 15 days elapsed time, and
$90, counting $56 boat fare from
Skagwaj to Vancouver. ni _,
AIR VET NOT YET 12-At age 11, Randall ("Scooter") Salmon,
above, has flown more than 200 hours at the controls in planes
ranging from light sports models to twin-engine transports. Randy
and bis dad. Test Pilot Herman Salmon, at the Lockheed plant in
Van Nuys, Calif., are climbing Into a T-33 Jet-trainer for some
ground instruction. Randy's dad says he can fly on instruments,
and is ready to solo, but must wait until he's 10 to comply with
C A. A. rules. The boy's amWUop is to make a parachute junufr
Egyptian Killed In Forcing
British Car Off Roadway
LONDON, Oct. 27 (UP)The
War Office announced that an
Egyptian truck driver who at-
tempted to force a British truck
off the road in the Suez Canal
Zone, 10 miles south of Port
Said Thursday, was shot and
killed by a British escort.
The War Office said that two
British motorcyclists were
forced off the road by similar
tactics yesterday and are now
In the hospital.
Earlier in the week, the War
Office said that an Egyptian bus
deliberately pushed a car driven
by a senior British officer off
the road, and yesterday a Brit-
ish patrol deliberately was run
down by a private car.
Royal Air Force headquarters
reported extensive evacuation Of
the Suez Canal Zorje by Egyp-
tian families continued through-
out the week.
The reports said that Arab
trucks piled high with moun-
tains of furniture or jammed
with veiled and black robed
women and children roll past
the RAF stations daily.
The exodus apparently was
caused by a growing local food
crisis and the fear of remain-
ing in a troubled area bristling
with arms. RAF has started is-
suing emergency rations to
workers to prevent their deser-
tion. .
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