The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01278

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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^BRANIFF
WASHINGTON
ONI WAY .... $140.45
ROUND TRIP $264.15
AN INT3EP1OTI^^^^%ILY NEWSPAPM
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
tagraitrsVj
CANADIAN V/HIS1
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Dtallhd, attdandbollUd In Canada under Canadian Goitrnmm suprrlon.
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TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, B. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1951
riVE CENTS
Arosemena's Cabinet Splits Wide Open;
Bermudez, Samudio, Navarro, Ritter Quit
... (NE Telephoto)
ho spit a FIRE CONTROLLEDAn emergency crew transfers seriously Ul patient* from 8t.
no casualties.
(NBA Telephoto)
FREE TEMPORARILYBookmaklng czar Frank Erlckson Is
booked at a New York police station immediately, alter be-
ing released or parole from Rikers Island penitentiary. He
served 18 months of a two-year New York gambling sentence,
but now must answer charges In Hackensack, N. J.
-------
DiSalle Claims
Controls Have Killed
Inflationary Spiral
WASHINGTON, Oot. 28 (UP)
Price controls have halted the
Inflationary spiral in the united
States .and saved coniumeri be-
tween $4.000.000.000 and $6,000,-
000,000. according to Price Sta-
bilizer Michael DiSalle.
Since Feb 15 when the price
control program started to roll,
living costs have risen only 9-10
of 1%, DiSalle said.
He added that the United
States can expect a "reasonable
period of stability," and an ample
food supply.
By providing controls the law
I* not "weakened" and Ameri-
cans "don't become impatient
with the type of controls we have
to live'With for this temporary
period.
Pilot, Passengers
Safe After Crackup
At Tonosi Airport
TONOSI. Oct. 29 (Special Cor-
espondent) A Stlnson Reliant,
piloted by Ruben Canta, failed
to lift from the raln-soddened
tunway of the airport here-on a
takeoff yesteiday and fell into
the Tonosi River.
Cantu and his passengers were
unhurt.
The plane, owned and operat-
ed by Aviacin General, 8. A.
(AOSA) 1* being retrieved today
end brought back to the com-
pany's headav artera at Paitllla
Airport for repair.
The airport is Tonosi's only
means of communication with
the rest of the country. The town
m in the Province of Cocl.
It Is felt here that Cantu's ac-
cident points up the urgent need
for the Ministry of Publie Works
to use some Cf the $5.000 which
has already been set aside to
bring the airport up to better
.standards.
3,000 HereOn_'Wfsconsin'
About S.000 officer* and enlisted men off the USS Wis-
consin one of the three biggest battleship* of the US Navy
will enjoy shore leave on the Pacific Side between the
time the vessel decks in Balboa, this afternoon and her de-
parture Wednesday.
The huge battle-wagon arrived at Cristobal at a.m.
today and at once started southbound transit.
She will berth at Pier 16, Balboa, until S p.m. on Wed-
nesday.
The Wisconsin Is a 45,066-ton battleship bearing the of-
ficial designation BB-64.
She is 888 feet long and carries main armament consisting
of nine 16-inch tuns.
Captain T. Burrow**, CSN, command* the Wisconsin,
Child Before
Mother, Pope
Tells Doctors
CASTBL OANDOLFO, Italy,
Oct. 29 (UP)Pope Pius XII In
a lengthy speech to Catholic
obstetrician* reiterated today
the Church's opposition In any
form to birth control, abortion
and artificial Insemination.
The Pontiff took particular
pains In his 8,000 word dis-
course to the participants of
the Catholic Congress of Obste-
tricians which just concluded its
worlt to point out that there are
no exceptions to the "divine
mandate" that matrimony's nrl-
mary purpose is begetting chil-
dren.
He said the child Itself was
mere important than the mo-
ther, and that if doctors had
to make a decision in a critical
moment which should survive,
"the bahv ha* the right to live
immediately."
He^old doctor* they must re-
main, "calm, fearless and irre-
movable" when confronted with
unreasonable and Immoral de-
mands" regafding birth control
in any form, contraceptives,
abortion even to save the-mo-
ther's life and artificial in-
semination.
He said "every human belnc
even- a baby in a mother's womb
has toe right to live Immediate-
ly, ttat right comes from God
not from his parents, nor
fro any human society for au-
thority."
"There la no man. no human
authority, no science, no med-
ical, eueenle social, economic,
or moral reason which mav give
valid Juridical decision for the
direct, deliberate disposition of
an innocent human life," he
added.
The Pone said that bv "dis-
position" he meant that "which
aim* at the destruction of the
baby, either for destruction it-
self or for another airo."
He said that to rescue the
life of the mother, for In-
stance, la a verv noble aim,
hat the direct killing of the
baby a* a means to reach
that aim i* forbidden.
"Direct destruction of 'so-call-
ed Ufe without value' born, or
not yet born, was practiced a
few years ago (he was appear-
ently referring to the Nazi race
control methods) In great num-
ber, and cannot be justified In
anv way."
The Pope further stated that
"when this practice started, the
Church formally declared it to
be contrary to positive Divine
and National Right, and was
therefore as Illegal a* kill in r
even if It 1* on order* of public
authority."
He said this Included the des-
truction of "those who though
innocent are physlcallv or men-
tally ill. and who are not use-
ful to a nation, but rather a
burdML" -~-xx "- ,
British Expect
SuezSaboteurs
CAIRO, Oct. 29 (UP) British military commanders
in the Suez Canal Zone are conferring on measures to
counter possible underground fighting in the Anglo-Egyp-
tian dispute.
The conference quickly followed the Egyptian Gov-
ernment's preparation of a general mobilization bill, which,
however, has still to be approved by Parliament and
Cabinet.
The British chiefs are reportedly considering sever-
ing the Canal Zone from the rest of Egypt, combing the
Zone for terrorists and arms caches, and meeting the de-
sertion of the Egyptian labor force by importing labor
from Cyprus, Malta and Greece.
The families of British servicemen now living in the
Zone may be returned to Britain.
yptlan woman was kill- maintaining the road
.111-1- ------ lint ..UH <* tK. *B**_
An Egyptian woman was kill-
ed by British troops last night
when the car she was In ignor-
ed orders to halt, crashed
through the first line of a road-
block and tried to swerve round
an oil drum blockade.
Troops manning the road-
block then opened up with tom-
myguns. The Egyptian driver of
the car wat injured.
... T
The Incident took place near
Fayld. biggest British base In
the Canal Zone.
A British spokesman blamed
the Incident on the failure of
Egyptian police to cooperate In
Mary Christian,
Star of Stage.
Dies At 51
NORWALK, Connecticut, Oct.
29 (UP)Mary Christian, 51,
stage and film actress died
las night. She had been ill m
a New York hospital until about
two week* ago when she en-
tered a convalescent home at
nearby New Canaan.
Her greatest success was "I
Remember Mama" which ran
for 720 performances In 1944..
In the tense
blocks
Zone, now under
the complete control of British
force*.
Meanwhile the government of
the Sudan, which Egypt ha*
claimed for King Farouk. has
cabled the United Nations
asking that Egypt be prevented
from annexing the Sudan.
The masses asks that the
Sudan's ,000,lo(Ttnhabitants be
assured the right of choosing
their own form of government.
AFL Dockers
Told To Crash
SS Picket line
NEW YORK, Oct. 29 (UP)
Loyal American Federation of
Labor dock hands got orders to
crash the picket lines, and end
the 15-day-old strike that has
shut down the largest United
States port.
A violent showdown was fear-
ed on the sprawling waterfront
because the rebel faction of the
Inter nationcJ Longshoremen's
Association o the AFL adver-
tised that it was ready to meet
force with force.
Union President Joseph P.
Ryan telrgraphed Mr. Truman
that the port was now "open"
and his longshoremen would go
"through or over" any picket -
er* set up by insurgent steve-
dores.
He charged that the rebel
ranks had beer, swelled by "sev-
eral thousand strangers," and
that the money was being con-,
tributed b7 various subversive or-
eanizatlons- evidently to pay
these strangers for the work they
are performing.
John Sampson, leader of 20,000
strikers said that his men would
stand pat qn tne demand for re-
negotiated contract with Atlan-
tic shippers, and would handle
only essential defense car^o.
President Alcibiades Arosemena's cabinet was
ready to split wide open today as three ministers announc-
ed plans to submit their resignations.
The president's private secretary earlier had turned
in his resignation.
This was the aftermath of yesterday's tripartite con-
vention in Los Santos, at which Police Chief Jos A. Reman
accepted the nomination as presidential candidate for a
five-party coalition.
Sampson charred tbn.t- R**n I question
facth* esssrA?33li- 1 trig hi*
in* the ten-cent hourly raise
without submitting -H to everv
local, which he said was llle'-
gal.
While the use of the Los San-
tos school gymnasium by the
three political parties, despite
the refusal of Minister of Edu-
cation Ricardo J. Bermdez.
continued to be the cause for
much speculation. President A-
rosemena called off this morn'
ing's Cabinet meeting, claiming
Ul health.
Bermudez, who told a stu-
dent's convention that he would
resign today as a result of the
Los Santos incident, gave a copy
of his resignation to The Pana-
ma American this morning.
Immediately afterwards Min-
ister of Public Works Norberto
Navarro (PRI) and Minister of
Agriculture and Commerce Da-
vid Samudio (Liberal) said they
would submit their resignations
also.
Earlier Eduardo Ritter Ais-
lan, Arosemena's private secre-
tary, turned in his resignation,
stating that he Intended to fight
against the candidacy of Re-
mon.
The political pot started boil-
ing over Saturday when repre-
tionarv (PRI) and the National
ary
ral.
sentatives of three anti-Remon fgS
parties agreed that thev wuoid" *"*
Liberal, to which Bermudez,
Navarro and Samudio belong,
respectively.
These parties held separate
meetings this morning and
planned to hold a Joint meet-
ing this afternoon to map their
collective strategy.
Arosemena has asked for time
to consider the demand made
by the three parties, that he
declare whether he still plans
to play a neutral role in the
next elections or whether he
is going; to favor the candi-
dacy of Remon.
. Bermudez charges that tha
President gave the convention
permission to use the Los Santo*
gym after he had forbidden it.
Other sources, however, claim
that the parties who launched
Remon yesterday Just went a-
head and used the place, com-
pletely disregarding Bermudez*
Leaders of the coalition move-
ment ,
holding
tHeir pi
crisis.
th President regard- _
, neutrality, speclMeatfv r *
m the case of Remon.s candi-
dacy.
The parties are the Patriotic
Front, the Independent Revolu-
namPs o
n
Chest Quota only 20 Percent
Filled; Fund Drive To Go On
Felipe-
Vrela i
of the m
appear iri
inet.
were also
Jay to xaw
lhe current
claim that
. rina the
to fill the
'nanonas
id Ptalo
d as two
who may
re new cab-
The Board of Directors of the
Canal Zone Community Chest
has extended the Canal Zone
Chest Campaign until the 9th of
November; in order to permit all
Individuals who have not as yet
contributed to review the pur-
pose of the Chest with the hope
that they will"give from their
hearts the full support, which
this Chest requires.
The Chest committee also
hones that all who have given
will reconsider their contribu-
Captain Sam Roe Retiring
After 38 Years With Canal
Captain Samuel Roe, Senior
Detective to the Police Division
at Cristobal, will leave the Canal
organization at the end of Octo-
ber. At the tune of retirement,
his service will total 38 years,
eight month* and one day.
He has served as detective cap-
tain since October 1943 and has
been a detective for about 26
years.
Captain Hoc was born In Ayr-
shire, Indiana, and attended
school In Athers and Mlddleton.
Illinois. He lolned the Marines
in 1908 and served In the United
States and in Cuba until 1912.
He was first employed as po-
liceman at Empire for the
Isthmian Canal Commission,
February 28. 1913.
About thre months later. h*
was transferd to Cristobal,
where he. har. been stationed
throughout almost all of his Ca-
nal service.
He became c detective In April
1917 and was promoted to detec-
tive sergeant about two years
later. He wen' tack Into uniform
in 1923 and served for some time
that year on the Pacific side of
the Isthmus, at Balboa and An-
cn.
At the request of the Costa
Rlcan Government, Cantata Roe
assisted in 1928 with the reor-
ganization of the detective divi-
sion of the Coita Rlcan National
Police, In a gtmeral moderniza-
tion and Instruction program for
members of that police force.
He returned to service In the
detective office in May 1931.
Four years later. Captain Roe
flayed an important part hi
he solution of one of the beat
known cases fat local police
files, the theft of a consider-
able cache of can* and amaau-
2 ^rZ. Bnd*fon3>n the t0 'a" Purely because of your
nition from an Army storeroom
at CorosaL
In this case the arms, which
had been taken into Panam,
were recovered and three parti-
cipants in the burglary were con-
victed.
Another o." the well-known
case* with which Captain Roe
wa* prominently identified was
the so-called porthole murder"
on the 6.S. Andrew Jackson In
Cristobal Harror in May 1947.
In this ca-e. Edward J. Kemp
was convicted of th stabbing of
Thomas Mora, s seaman on the
ship.
Captain Roe wa* promoted to
lieutenant in November 1938 and
ha* been captain since October
1943.
Mr. and Mr*. Roe have not def-
initely derided where they will
make their future home, but will
remain on the Isthmus for the
presen* /
need of the organizationwill
contribute further so that the
goal may be reached.
At the present time onlv $6,-
30,0 a bare 20% of the goal, has
been donated. If the goal Is not
met It will mean that many or-
ganizations will be unable to ful-
fill their planned programs which
are. In the language of the chest
leaders, "for your welfare and
the welfare of the entire Canal
Zone."
Today's announcement from
Chest headquarters said:
"Remember that the agencies
are necessary for your benefit,
and your community requires
your full hearted support; for
without this support, a heavier
burden will be placed directly
upon you as individuals.
"Reconsider your contributions
remember that our children
and our service men will not be
able to enjoy or participate In
all the facilities planned unless
your support Is from the the
heart.
"Dont allow your organizations
La Boca Boy, 8,
Missing From Home
Since Yesterday
Another little Panamanian boy
was reported missing this morn-
ing from the East Thatcher Fer-
*v ramp in circumstances similar
to those under which a Paraso
lad drowned in the Canal last
week.
Victor Manuel Powell, 8 years
old. was sent by his mother yes-
terday to the La Boca Clubhouse
to make some purchases, and
failed to return.
He wa* last seen at about 1:30
yesterday In the vicinity of the
east Thatcher Perry ramp.
Inquiries of friends and rela-
tive* were made, as well a* a po-
lice search of the area, without
results. Investigation 1* continu-
ing.
Last Friday, the body of a five-
year-old Paraso boy who had
been missing two days from an
errand to the commissary, was
recovered by the Police In the
Canal behind the Paraso Club-
house. *"
failure to support to your utmost
their programs which are for
your welfare.
"Tour representatives mem-
bers of the Canal Zone Civic
Councils established the quo-
tas after considerable investiga-
tion and felt that this year a goal
of $31.500, was absolutely essen-
tial In order to prevent the
breakdown or retrenchment of
your planned civic organizations.
"Give the "United Way"
through your Canal Zone Com-
munity Chest Drive and support
the excellent service which is
being rendered by the partlci-
patine: agencies.
"This Drive is of the people, by
the people, for the people
THAT MEANS YOU!!
Indonesian Plot
Scid Hatched By
Foreign Sources
JAKARTA, Oet X. (UP). _
Indonesian IPrswslsr Sukiman
told Parltemfnt that an exten-
sive plot to> assassinate- Pres-
ident Sukaitoo, Vloe-presldent
Mohamed H*tta, sad other
high-ranIds** ****ms*iar.s. wa*
planned by a frusja which had
foreign sapporix
there wera
JO political
Indonesian
nan said tif*
en* some P,s*J'
at present some
prisoners in the"
Jails.
He s.iid that an*sH liad been
ordered whea j* subversive
f^rei7n--:ismnrted ,W was
learned by tie goferament.
He further states' <*>* several
tabres had alrv*dy confess-
ed. He fid not r>n*n Com-
munists W BKn
(NEA Telephoto)
SALVAGE DAT IN SEOULChildren roam the bonib-blasted
ruins of Seoul. Korea, salvaging bricks and other material.
The youngsters, a common sight la the battered city, hava
......-----earned the nickname "Wolf, Children."-~"
) il




OTR


PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-im
MONDAY, OCTOBER INI
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ewms AHo_r\im^mHn v the
.* rOUNDIO BY UURI
H STiiirr (.
;oion offici J 178 SBTf'i A
roi^(iinw "* AVK.. Nl
34S MADHON
RICAN PRiaa, INC
IN !
ill MONTH. IN AOVANCC
O* SIX MONTH, IN
*
n. p.
N. |^V
llYVJC Y. ,
>-'.uaMt-. .. amu
** BtJfO W t.Bb
E a.so 11.0C
Walter Winchell
In New York
^Ceieb,"5S5S^ Fairbanks, Jr adjusting h* fedora
'and carnation In the mirror of his taxi on 5th near 62ndI... Uto
Pagen star of "Saint Joan," and her 10-year-old dghtr crossing
E'wav at 48th Faye Emerson exiting from Helena Rubinsteins
^Uhya new-boodle^haircut. His Honor Judge Torn Murphy
Sthe ex-Police Comm.. toe-and-heeling along W.JWWi... "y
Cache, in a tall pompadour ,and no chapeau!). leaving a t
-Dache. in a tan pompauuui ... .. ---------i0_i. MaVnonald
f*cl lifted eyebrows at Monte's Belmont Plaza ..Marie Macuonaia
Band Daeniar the greatest ads lor Hudnut, dining at The Texan.
Sfoi Florida, after her weelegant teevy prc^ram The picture
, *******:*83 i^iSntrJIXU with
i2 Sign nexi
this woman'-'
' allies in Our Alley: The critics panned 'Buy Me Blue
Ribbon The, they said Faithfully Your." was, WOWe and
f^Jtm^MVA^t*iS^
strik up The Wedding March. Doris will lean over and
coo: "Darling, they're playing your song.
Labor News
And
Comment

sooner
m hi. The hackie bobbed and weaved the cab in
and -^ft'ttJWSilSfr-ag CsSerd "h y.
at great speed.. .The petrified musician finally shrtexer. ney.
Buddy, stick to the melody!"
Memos of a MidnightTr: Newspapermen f* *~K!
the tip that one of the complainant against the Stork Club
land'ner.husband, helped Incited pa-.p^.n thejau.
riot's .Ex-Zlef eld "gel Wanda
,U" scandal probe.. A "Q%ljg%
Robeson-Peeksktll
is hark-
other ...
in the current
Sr.x*JSwRC
The recent
Broad-
Si M tor Jd, 0.,..nd .nH By Victor Riejel
NEW YORKIf the Intelli-
gence officers and the confi-
dential waterfront police squad
were In a position to tell the
grim Inside story of the dra-
matic silencing of the world's
greatest port at the current cri-
tical period In our atom-bomb
blasted history, this la what
they would say:
The sprawling water-
front gateway to Europe
and the over-heated Near
East, was paralyzed in one
of the most cunning mane-
uvers ever planned and
executed by the Commun-
ists in their rehearsal for
revolt.
It was pulled with the most
subtle agitation, with a mi-
nimum of effort and with but
a handful of men led by a trio
called Jim, Red and Midge.
This move is of deep concern
! to all men who work for a liv-
ing everywhere in the land, to
'. every union chief who leads
;them, and to every employer
who hires them.
Through crafty direction, this
trio has been able to set the
daily pattern for thousands of
honest longshoremen, most of
them devout Italians and Poles
who have personal reasons to
hate the Stalinists.
So effective has this opera-
tion been that the intelligence
agents who've swarmed over
this city of dead piers hope it
won't go unexposed and unre-
corded. It won't.
For months now, the Com-
i munist waterfront section,
I working out of a political head-
. quarters in Brooklyn, knew
that some of the men who op-
pose the national chiefs of the
International Longshoremen's
' Assn. would stir a two or three-
day traditional revolt on the
Bottle Stations
By BOB RUARK

NEW TORK.A wave of gentle nostalgia ruf-
fles these sparse locks as a result of the hear-
ings way down yonder In that wicked ol' Bll-
oxl, Miss., where they do say some gamblln
and hellin' around goes on, to the aetriment
of the troops. Boy, they can say that again!
I am an alumnus of the roaring Gulf Coast,
from Gulfport Blloxi and points up and points
down. As a tender ensign in the last business
I recall that most of my gunnery-trainee bud-
dies and their wives were forced to dwell In
a combination gambling-hell and sporting
house, hard by the biggest liquor warehouse
on the coast.
Liquor is illegal In Mississippi, even though
they throw a legal tax on it.)
a>
Our mess down thataway was a chromium
restaurant with the crap games and blackjack
going in the back room.
The one-crank bandits lined the establish-
ment, and we dwelt with our spouses in cute
little cottages also inhibited by large blonde
ladies named Flo and Pearl and Myrtle.
These ladies seemed to dress well, if flam-
boyantly, on no visible means of support.
I must say though, that a curious set of
ethics abounded In my first temporary war-
time home.
The blonde ladies named Flo and Pearl and
Myrtle did not mingle socially with the mar-
ried Navy boys beyond a casual; "How did it
go on the firing ship today, Lieutenant?"
They were wonderful about baby-sitting in
the afternoons to let the harried Navy wives
dash into town to buy a fresh supply of pa-
blum and a rare pair of new stockings.
And I have a hunch that they might have
bankrolled more than one finaclally desperate
bride through the lean days before the casual
Navy pay session.
The gambling was operated with an iron
hand, too. An MP and a shore-patrolman were
stationed in the craps room, to Insure that no
enlisted man dropped his wad on dice.
But It was perfectly all right for the enlisted
man to go up against the slots, which offered
risk up to one dollar and a small as a nickel.
I was a crapshooter, myself, with something
less than tremendous success.
You could buy booze at the open bar, If you
wished, but Navy pay and the presence of
the gambling devices demanded that we econo-
mize on cooking whisky.
So this was procured at wholesale from the
warehouse in back of our living quarters
a vast barn which held the basic supply for
the whole roaring coast.
The .wholesale prices constituted a gesture
of patriotism on the part of the boss bootlegger.
There was-a war on, and he didn't want to
see the sailors suffer.
It was a great sight, that oasis, of an after-
noon.
Fly-boys from Keesler would be bending stiff
eights around a signal tower, whlje shady ladles
dawdled the spawn of officer-material, as papa
labored with guns and mama went shopping.

Some of the mamas would take Junior or
Sister in the pram, and trundle the offspring
back toward the woods which housed the booze.
The would go to the side door and rap gen-
tly, whereupon a gentleman would deliver a bot-
tle of nerve tonic. Mamas would put the Joy
juice In the carriage with baby, and shove the
pram leisurely back to the cottages.
This served several purposes. It got mama out
of the house, baby into the fresh air, and In-
sured a little relaxation for the tired papas who
had been slaving over a hot 6-inch cannon all
day.
It also kept papa out of the gambling es-
tablishments at nightfall.
We all survived this harrowing upbringing
with the exception of a highly ranked gentle-
man who had much authority and a redheaded
girl friend. He died of a heart attack.
The rest of us went on to war, and the
wives took the babies back home, and the girls
named Flo and Myrtle and Pearl continued to
thrive.
War In Mississippi, as I recall It, had more
action than we found later In Guadalcanal.
Freedom Of Thought
By Bruce Biossat

New
; "Tt! !^?f*!l*VmiS7mi 88
ned to Pepito Abbatlno, an Italian.
i*ti.r rrnrn vnwitia Snow Negro star, who suffered during
a NiilocVUSn^d^leaseW my sincere the**, tor
*- ble part you played in making my rf"\.eBuagfe,fnNYC
Cafe Society s tremendous success. Since this is my first NYC
r.fe enearrement R.8 years >. it was the most important step
in my entire career?'
Broadwav Ticker: Joy~Hodges denies.the "mm that
,he and her ^husband Paul Dudley will "* de"g{?
>gethering... Ex-show gels Bunny Pope Bet
d June Raymond are recent mothers in
al contract was accepted by
the union's negotiating com-
mittee. It started on a few
Manhattan and Brooklyn piers.
Watch closely now for It
might happen anywhere, in any
ocean, lake, gulf or river port.
Immediately after it began,
certain intelligence agencies,
with certain unions, spread
their leather-Jacketed observers
along the idle docks.
Standing around, hands In
Ham
their nightly
te Valentine .
Montreal, wher. 'their grooms are leading /, f,ann
Fisher lost $2M in that craps game on that Hudson River
boat the other ujdle-of-the-night Dusty Anderson (Mrs.
Jean Negnlesco) g.t her pretty face burned whj' ;*%0.j
A novelty mfr u coming out with a Sophie Tucker doil
whichll says: "bed Hot Momma.. Joe Judge Jr. or.ee a
Notre Dame baseball star (they play baseball there, tooo.
and Mary Hudson are honey-moo-mooing^ At no time were
any assurances given by me to Walter White (or anybody.)
as alleged for hi letter printed here Mon.
Something is happening In this country that
no American can look upon without anxiety.
.Men in many walks are becoming afraid to
wharves after the new nation- ihin^ freeiy. This is no wild alarm. It is the
grim truth. .
Here in a land where skies were once so fav-
orable for freedom, the atmosphere in many
places is cloudy with suspicion, sultry with fear.
it oppresses the schoolteacher, the writer, tne
government clerk, the high policy-maker.
Men tremble to voice opinions that may be
new or different.
They shrink from expressing viewpoints they
feel by some turn of events may prove un-
popular or unwise at some future time.
Criticism is becoming socially dangerous.
Congress has passed no law nullifying the
pocket, the observers couldn't I Bill of Rights, with Its cluster of strategic
be differentiated from the re- political freedoms. On P5^*S
bel strikers without an intelli-; Police are nowhere breaking up meetings
eence dossier in vour hand, where men gather to discuss and debate.
The observers walked up to! Vet In the name of the fight against tyran-
striker-! and asked- nlcal Communism, in the name of the Amer-
"jC whv are vou striking'"' icaniam that shoute for freedom, the Bill of
, ^ .,_ .' Thev choose instead to conform, to play It
flo^oH gn^ththe '"Sofkers safe' knoWln* weU that the S2ff oftdl5senl
Hooded with the Dockers 8QcM gtl economic, ruin, the
News." and leaflets printed in .laahter of their character.
English and Italian. It. laid out sltenree gg no one's word that
a program the lefties' pro-
gram.
Next day, Joe and hi* fel-
low workers picked these
up. When the Police Dept.'s
people, or the intelligence
officers, mingled with the
strikers and asked why the
walkout, the men on the
bricks recited what they had
read in what they thought
weer honest rank-and-file
strike leaflets.
nUMiY W4SUM6T0N
MERRY-GO- ROUND
ly PttW fcPIAUOH
these
Broadway Teal.: The lights flickering down as a prelude
; to the dawn and n>en without homes in empty doOT**W to nap
sheltered from ths wind... The two sailors digging'?*
coins to hand a. mendicant... The torn **"*
I flickering alon^The White Way as though they had Ju1 come.
: of the caWKeat^^^^^ *& TholdTv Tav^akeT
' own measure The ad little fiddler, who scratches away near, Irom fast cars racing down the not hold ^m^lt1w5**^"'
: Und's .fto?-lelt*me unttl 4... Mrs. Sugar Ray Robinson,, West Slde Highway which runs; f^sso^and pundiU^who hav
; choking on sotjg, over the current hatred.
Sounds In the Night: In the Cub Room: "One thing s
ore. Any fMend of Truman's is no friend of the taxpay-
; ers"... At Riajor'e Cabin: "The only color line Winchell has
always dramiT is against those too yellow to tell the
troth"... At he Mermaid Room: "An ounce of sensation is
. worth a pojwd of fact"... At Place Pigalle: "Gimme an-
other drink; i wanna remember you Just the way I am.
In the 8to%: Boy, get me some scotch-tape. I want to
; lengthen mj ust of Ingratos."
'. The Big lime: "Smart Affairs," crowded with talented show-
stoppers, at Bogar HU. where the China Doll used to be,-_ The
Ken Nlson-Sne Crvwley duetchlngs in the hit musical Seven-
teen". A ftthy Mastlce's RCA-Vlctor platter of 'The Crazy |
Things Vrt, Do When You're In Love"... Beverlee DennU at,
. Versailles... Burt Lancaster's beau-Jesting in Ten Tall Men ... i
Kaye Baiiard, 8tan Freeman and Betty George at the new Blue j
! Angel. _____^_____________
i THISTf>duT15tUM"~ THI RADIRS.OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tt Mall dm li oan Inwi or readers o. Tha Panama Amarkan.
letters ,n racked arqfetully and ara handled Hi a wholly toisfidaiirill
ntanaa*.
It yo caaiHibute a letter don't be impotient rf rt doesn't appear the
r-esf daY. Latter ira publ.shed in th order received.
'ease try to keep the letters limited ta one pafe length
^sWatSf a* latter writart b hold m sfrkteet confidence.
Thh newsp.per asamos no) responsibility ttatatnonti or opinions
' ixpicsscd in letters tram readers.
'TAX PATERS RAVE NO SPECIAL RIGHTS"
For Puzzled:
You should not be at all puzzled If you made use of well-
known facts.
First: Being a tax payer gives you no special privileges or
rights.
Second: The Canal Zone Is not a political organization, and
the constitution of the United states does not apply. Neither
coes an act of Congress, unless specifically so stated in the act.
Were you familiar with certain documents, you, and others,
would not be citing "taxation without representation" as a part
of the constitution. It is found in the Declaration of Independ-
ence, a document whose main purpose was to bring people to a
fighting state of mind. It has no legal status.
There is nothing in the constitution which "taxation and
representation.
In the States schools are no part of the Government of the
Nation. Schools and school laws are matters of the state author-
ity. We have 48 sets of school laws, not to mention the District
of Columbia, which is controlled by the National Government.
Since the Canal Zone is not a political organization, and
since the constitution does not apply, there are precious few
rights for anyone on the Zone, safe such as have been specific-
eJly granted. ,,
T---------------------------- W. H. B. Srt A
You need
things are true.
Read carefully the record of congressional
hearings in the last 10 months on major Am-
erican policy. Read the statements of men who
know how honest public officials are thinking
today.
Ask the teachers and the writers.
Misguided patriots are virtually asserting
that it is treasonable to have held Ideas in
1935 or 1945 which today are unpopular or ap-
pear unwise.
Ignored Is the fact that these same Ideas
may have been widely accepted In those earli-
rould distrito heir leaflets| qujnoe. tJ ^J&^i!mJw,^
have been sadly wrong
west ame mgnway which runa- --,-;r r"- ,... Bont
above the Hudson River piers.! ln^glng, ELL^SS
Batches of throwaways would
and"WTccidental identity of a man's
views with the Communist Party line.
This is not far from declaring some day that
be heaved out of the speeding, ^J^ 0<.rlrtAr,tJ,i identltv of a man's sincere
car windows.
Each night
the comrades
would dump their literature on
deserted docks some time after
midnight. Each morning they
' would be found and read.
good Americans must be for cancer because
the Kremlin is against it.
Under this dull, leaden celling of conform-
f or
Each day they would auto- i ity, all shadings of attitude, all degrees of sym-
pathy for a cause, are lost in haze.
Only black and white stand out. 'You are
either with us or against us," seems to be the
Thus, as one sharp observer put it, we are
in a state of mental civil war.
It Is a conHict precipitated by men who see
no room for honest differences of opinion, for
departure from the current popular view, for
mistakes-great or smallmade in the sincere
performance of duty. ,. m. :_
They see only treason, subversion and moral
'"picture then the dilemma of the 1981. Amer-
ican trying to chart a sensible course in the
realm of ideas. In this complex age, plagued
by countless baffling problems which suggest
many solutions, what can a man safely ad-
vocate? What can he urge- today that will
certainly be good for tomorrow?
No matter how wise his counsel seems now,
he may still be adjudged a subversive In some
future moment. That Is the painful outlook
which confronts him.
Because that Is hi"prospect, democracy stands
in peril In America.
For democracy Is rooted in the right to make
Intelligent, moral choices among alternatives.
There Is no freedom In the right merely to
CAsrthe raw stuff of his decisionsthe de-
cisions that govern his country-the Amertean
must see before him a wide array of differing
policies and programs and ideas.
Without them. wn*t is there to choose? And
without choice, where U his freedom?
To dlseourag the presenting o alternatives
maticallv set the pattern
the leaderless revolt.
Not once would the Par-
ty operatives show them
selves. Instead, they exploit
ed every hatred of one ri-
val union faction for an-
other every Irritation of the
men over working condi-
tions, ever bit of decent
anger against the mobs,
whose bookies, loan racket-
eers and shakedown artists
milk the dockwallopers.
This was done with a hand-
ful of Communists, strate-
gically placed.
When, for example, the ho-
nest rebels, seeing their strike
get out of hand, urged one
mass meeting of 3OO0 confused,
disorganized and almost lead-
esless men to work the mili-
tary piers, up shot a well-spok-
en rank-snd-fller, shouting:
"There's nothing vital on
those Army docksto hell with
them."
A few minutes later, the
speaker slipped out of the hall
but not before he swayed the
crowd, which had the lndecl-
siveness of the leaderless, to
vote down working for the De-
fense Dept.
All over town these incidents
occurred.
A chap would show up In de-
nims. He would say, "to hell
with the Ryan leadership."
He would be asked what local
he came from and who was his
business agent. He'd shrug It
off. A tew seconds later he too
would be gone.
{Copyright mi. Potf-guR
--,_, Syndicate, Inc.), _....
is therefore clearly to impair freedom. There-
in lies our overriding danger today.
Here the aim is not to examine how freedom
of thought and discussion came to be in peril,
nor to fasten blame on particular men and cir-
cumstances. These are apart.
Here the hope is that all honest men of good
will can be stirred to reaffirm their American-
ism in its fullest power.
They must wax Indignant at every breach
In our strategic freedoms, erase the social blot
that smears the holder of unpopular opinions,
revive the notion that disagreement need not
be treason.
They must encourage men once more to
think originally, Imaginatively, productively,
without fear.
It Is not enough to declare against Com-
munism and exalt freedom In the large. Nor
to laud free enterprise and the "American way
of life."
The liberty we cherish is an amalgam of
specific rightsfreedom of speech, of Inquiry,
assembly, worship, and the pressl Bath must
be jealously shielded when and as It Is threat-
ened. Each must be fought for as If the whole
cluster were menaced.
The defense of freedom Is a matter of small
causes and great Issues alike. It is everybody's
business every day.
Too many of us do not rise to challenge the
day-to-day Infringements of our prized liberty
to think and discuss and advocate as we
choose.
Some are lazy or indifferent; some do not
understand the dangers; some are content to
let freedoms be whittled so long as their own
do not suffer. Some are paralyzed by the very
fears they must combat.
So the real defense of freedom is largely in
the hands of a few.
The editor, the churchman, sometimes the
lawyer or businessman or labor official, a tiny
group of courageous lawmakers, these alone
speak out.
They have not thus far held the fortress a-
galnst the Insistent assault of the misguided
patriots.
Innocent men are going down before a wave
of hearsay, rumor, half-truth, evlednce wrench-
ed out of context, vague Inference.
Policies and programs of towering signific-
ance, which need clear debate and hones crit-
icism, are being gauged by a weird assortment
of yardsticks which leave the government and
the public In confusion.
Men of high ability, sorely, needed in this
critical hour, have been frightened out of gov-
ernment or deterred from entering It.
Those now In the government, who make
the crucial choices-that guide this nation, are
so afflicted by ear of the consequences of be-
ing wrong or unpopular that they cannot bring
themselves to admit any error, however small.
Gripped by fright, the victims of criticism
which knows no rules, they will not always
make the right decisions.
They may merely choose the safe, the ex-
pedient, the politic course, when boldness and
high statesmanship are perhaps the need of
the moment.
No nation Is secure when fear sits at tne
elbow of the policy-maker.
We are a long way from the terror of the
Soviet Union, where a knock on the door Just
before dawn means wordless oblivion for the
victim. But it might be better If our own al-
leged transgressors were at least arrested.
For then they should have to be tried In a
court of law. Then their Innocence would have
to be assumed until disproved.
Then rules of evidence would have to be fol-
lowed and convincing proof of guilt adduced.
Innuendo, hearsay, scraps of evidence torn
from time and place, tissues of accidental cir-
cumstances, none would stand for An instant.
Today the accused man has no such safe-
guards. His rebuttals and denials seldom catch
up with the dramatic charge against him.
The rules of most congressional committees
give advantage to the accuser.
In all of this there is grave injury to human
dignity, to the sanctity of the individual that
Is freedom's Justification.
Liberty will not again be complete in Amer-
ica until the dissenter and the non-conformist
are kings once more, and the respectability of
honest differences of opinion is restored.
Drew Pearson says: British face drastic monetary steps
after elections; New income-tax situation in Moiiachu-
setts; Deputy collector operated tax counseling agency.
uJWS!Sm'TFh*n Britlsh Chnceilor of the Exchequer
Hugh Galtskell was In Washington recently, he held private
and doleful conference with high U.S. officials which presaged
Sir t D1roblem facing England after the elections.
What he told Secretary of the Treasury Snyder, Under
secretary of State Webb, Defense Mobillzer Wilson, Eric John-
ston and others was that England was losing its sterling re-
serves at an alarming rate. ;
i..Jr!? P.? 8v!rlnl' he *ld- wa* belng drained out. of Rng-
a 1"0,v.rmvpld.ly thtt lt;.w** now the lowest point in history
- at that time only 1.600,000,000. Since then It has beeome
worse.
Galtskell did not ask for a loan. In fact, he didn't ask for
cnything except the advance of 800,000 tons of steel to be paid
Ldck later. t
He attributed the drain of sterling reserves to the compet-
ition of German and Japanese trade. .* uuen-
Goods from these two countries have come Into the inter-
national market In the last year or so and cut down British
markets.
Following the elections, it Is certain that the Churchill's
government will have to take some drastic monetary steps, and
U.S. experts figure that one of them may be a loan from us
of around S2,0OO,000,000; another could be further devaluation
of the pound, which In 1949. was cut from S4.0S to 83 80
A third alternative could be curtailment of British rear-
mament.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
President Truman was upset hy Secretary of Commerce
Sawyer's speech in Columbus, O., attacking government spend-
ing.
The speech was a direct slap at the Truman budget and
was not cleared with the White House. It's regarded a a dare
to the President by his Secretary of Commerce to fire him.
(Sawyer and Defense Mobillzer Wilson have had a row over
materials controls, which Sawyer lost.). *
If you count up all the pages of the Congressional Record
and compare words with deeds, the wordiest member of congress
turns out to be Senator Malone of Nevada.
Gen. Mark Clark's appointment to the Vatican stirred up
such religious fervor that some Senators even refused to say "no
comment."
Senators Maybank of South Carolina and Hayden of Ariz-
ona pleaded with newsmen that "no comment" might be mis-
interpreted. They begged reporters to forget they had asked
them about the Vatican appointment.
TWO-WAT TAX JOB
Here is another chapter in the long history of Income-tax
developments which ought to be investigated. This one pertains
to Western Massachusetts where Clifford Akey recently resign-
ed as deputy collector.
Previously, Denis Delaney was Indicted as Collector of in-
ternal Revenue for Massachusetts. < .
This column has unearthed Information that Akey, who has
now switched from income taxes to acting postmaster at Green-
field, Mass., has been operating a tax-counseling business at
the very same time he was collecting people's taxes.
Akey also operated an insurance business on the side and
some clients who received tax advice seemed to have followed
the natural Impulse to take out Insurance policies with the tax
collector's company.
Queried on the telephone. Mr. Akey told this story:
He had helped his neighbors with their tax returns when
lie first Joined Internal Revenue in 1941, he said, but when
it took too much of his time, he had turned his taxcounsellng
business over to his secretary, Miss Elizabeth Vitro.
Significantly, Miss Vitro continued to be Akey's secretary
in his Insurance business, while also acting as tax-counselor
for various people who had Income-tax problems.
Akey admitted that some of his Insurance policy holders
may also have received tax advice from'Miss Vitro, but denied
that they got their taxes fixed in return tor buying Insurance
However, he admitted that the Mohawk Music Corporation,
which Is still under tax investigation, had had Its tax returns
handled by his secretary, though he maintained the Investiga-
tion started after he left office.
FRANK MISS VITRO
Miss Vitro, when Interviewed, was more forthright.
She said she had been working for Mr. Akey and the Akey
Insurance Company for eleven years and during most of that
time had given tax advice to about 60 to 100 people, a year.
She frankly admitted that most of her customers also had
Insurance with Akey's company, but claimed none of the tax-
payers got off any easier for buying Insurance.
Miss Vitro was also quite frank about having handled thi
tax returns of the Mohawk Music Company, but she gave in-
formation contrary to Akey's as to who had started the MohawTc
tax investigation. .....
Akey claimed it was started after he left the collector's of-
fice, but Miss Vitro said he had started It.
The music firm, she said, had taken out Insurance on Its
plate-glass windows and another small policy, neither one
amounting to much.
NOTE.In the winter of 1949, this column first began cal-
ling attention to then little-known income-tax scandals, point-
ing out that while the great majority of civil service revenan
agents were honest, political corruption had crept in at the top.
That condition still prevails. Thousands of career revenue
agents trying to do a conscientious Job, while certain political
appointees sabotage their work.
The most important move to clean up tax collections 1 to
take Internal Revenue completely out of polities.
UNDER THE DOME
Congress comes In for a lot of criticism, but It's Important
tn note that this Congress has Just abolished tax-free exemp-
tion on its own expense accounts. This will cost congressmen
Saoo a year at a time when all other salaries are go-*
iiic UD
Political pundits say It looks like a deal between Senator
Taft and ex-Governor Stassen. Stassen will corral delegates lriu,
the Northwest, but In the end turn them over to Taft. In re--,
turn Stassen would get the VP spot or a top job In the ejolneW
Sen. Owen Brewster, Republican, Is trying to persuade fel-
low Republicans in West Virginia to nominate -fNter|M4'
Defense Louis Johnson, a Democrat, for Senator next year, .(Th '
two have worked together sub rosa for a long tim a mendsy
of Pan American Airways). t., .j _. ...A:-----^ _. '
Senate investigators, checktagr^rto of widespread gem-
Wing by servicemen. Around Great Palls. Mont., found a treat.
deal of prostitution, but not much iajnnhng
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
lg^r.A
$&
NOTICE
TO ALL MERCHANTS:
Asvof this date, all Purchase Orders
from this Company must bear the
authorization signature of Mr. Ro-
berto Constantino L.
Panam Forett Product Corp.
W. E. PARNELL
General Manager
October 23, 1951.
.''. 'I -
I
'I


.MONDAY. OCTOBER 29, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FBI Checks RFC
Alabama's Rep.
The FBI is
Mobile, Ala.,
WASHINGTON, Oct. ,29 (UP)
checking into RFC dealings with
paper^ mill whose ex-president claims he was
speezed out" by a group including relatives of Rep.
Frank W. Boykin (D-Ala.), it was revealed today.
' The development coincided
with the disclosure that the
Senate'* Permanent Investigat-
ing; Committee also Is beginning
an investigation Into the Mobile
Piper Corp.
The committee, headed by
Sen. Clyde R. Hoey (D-N.C).
already has reauested and re-
ceived the complete files on the
case from the Reconstruction
jFinance 'Corporation:
Committee officials refused
Comment. But Informed sources
.said the rloey group Is planning
fan intensive prleimlnary in-
vestigation which is expected to
lead to public hearings.
Boykin laid he would ask
for a public hearing several
months go when a Senate
Banking Subcommittee in-
vestigating RFC began check-
log the Mobile loans after re- I
ceiving complaints from Ren- I
ben E. Hartman. former presi-
dent of the mill.
' Chairman J. William Ful-
hright (D-Arlc.) of the RFC sub-
committee assured Boykin he
could be heard when he was
Iready.
4 But the Alabama congress-
man did not press his demand.
When the Fulbrlght subcom-
mittee closed its investigation,
it turned over its falles, on the
Mobile case and others to Hoey s
group.
f The FBI would not comment
on what aspects of the case it
has been looking Into.
Hoey's Investigating staff,
eanwhlle, was checking the
br.nk records of Charles E.
aver, Senate Committee
r
lissmg Child May
ive Seen Mother
[Hied By Lover
ATLANTA. La., Oct. 29 (UP)
A 29-year-old veteran of
Corean fighting came home to
He central Louisiana woods
oday to start a new search for
M five-year-old son, who may
kve seen his own mother shot
death.
Sergeant Huey Neal of the
||61st Field Artillery Battalion
drove to this small settlement
tn* Klsatchie National For-
st with three brothers. He
lew to Shreveport. La., just
before noon from Tacoma,
fashlngtn, where he was
by the Army.
Meal was in the fighting
vhen the Army learned of the
[double shooting that killed Ills
vlfe, Lucy, 2S, and her i?;ule
>mpanlon, W. B. Kraft, about
I Their bodies were found
.t. 18 in a parked caf near
rence, La., and a coroner
d that Kraft killed Mrs.
11 1 and then took his own
h* The missing boy, Joseph
,glas Neal, was last seen
18. the day his mother
appeared from her home
r Winnfleld. La., 10 miles
heast of Atlanta. A 600-
search party roamed the
. woods around Clarence,
at the suggestion of rela-
- investigated all orphan-
in the area.
i f fleers thought at first that
boy might have witnessed
-hooting and wandered a-
1 from the death car, dazed
t frightened.
trace of the blue-eyed,
d-halred tot has been
* d. Still. Sergeant Neal be-
; his son Is alive and In
od hands.
"I believe he Is being held
y 'mebody," Neal said. "I've
nly got a 30-day emergency
jirlo igh, and I'll have to talk
6 rr v wife's friends to see If
hv r *e of the sergeant's bro-
4 A. M. Neal of Shreveport,
r d Neal of Bastrop. La.,
I Orvllle Neal of Atlanta,
f- accompanied him. They
they wanted to start the
search for Joseph "1m-
;; 'tely."
0R BRONCHITIS
:0UGHS, COLDS
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
It's differentIt'i tatter In octlon
'compounded on uperior, medic!
finding* never before heard of
Ma country.
cklty'i Conodiol Mixtura triple
Jthl ii the nome of thk) omoi-
jh and cold prescription that
I like o flosh" yet h to pure and
from harmful druo> thot o child
toke It. .and stop coughing.
ho little tip anal the ordinary
ah h gone o few dom end
tough old hong on cough b
i no mora It't reolly won-
ful to watch ho paacflly bod.
ring cold* or* put out of buii-
kight owoy that nghtnat* kwsans
fj.the bronchial pottages clear..
/re on your toas again, .happy and
lining aotler. Gat bottle I
(ley's Conodiol Mixture today.
counsel who admitted Interced-
ing RFC last year on behalf of
a Minneapolis contractor who
got a Si,100,000 loan approved
for a Miami Beach luxury hotel.
Sen. Richard M. Nixon (R-
Cal.) said Shaver's bank re-
cords show "substantial, de-
posits" other than his Income
from the Senate job. Also in-
volved in the preliminary in-
quiry is Mrs. Flo Bratten, Vlce-
Presldent Alben W. Barkley'a
secretary, who went to the
RFC with Shaver on behalf of
the hotel loan.
Frank Prince, recently resign-
ed RFC loan official, figured
prominently In the Mobile paper
mill case.
Boykin once called Prince a
"distant cousin" but Prince de-
nied any knowledge of actual
kinship when he was question-
ed by the Hoey committee re-
cently in another investigation.
Hartman told the Fulbrlght
group Prince set up the arrange-
ment under which he was forced
to sell 40 per cent of his interest
in the firm to "Boykin Inter-
ests" as a condition of getting
a big RFC loan in 1948. He said
the deal forced him to give up
control of the company.
Investigators found that the
telephone call in which
Prince laid down the terms to
Hartman was made from Boy-
kin's Congressional office here.
Boykin, however, has said he
had nothing to do with obtain-
ing RFC loans for the paper
mill company.
' The Mobile firm borrowed a
total of $1,657,000 from RFC and
other government agencies over
more than 16 years.
But it fell behind in its pay-
ments and the RFC started fore-
closure proceedings In 1950 with
the firm owing $547,000. It sub-
sequently was sold to the Stone
Container Corp. which now
runs it.
* Squeeze Play';
Boykin Linked
Tax Collection Scandal Probe
Puts Heat On Revenue Bareau
WASHINGTON, Oct. 29 (UP)
House tax scandal Investigators
said today their work "hu only
begun" and made clear they will
continue their expose unta the
public Is convinced "corruption"
has been rootecTwut of the Bu-
reau of Internal Revenue.
Chairman Cecil R. King (D-
Cal.) of the special House Ways
and Means Subcommittee, said
he would "lay thla on the line" to
Secretary of the Treasury John
W. Snyder and John B. Dunlap,
Internal Revenue Commissioner,
both of whom have been sum-
moned to testify this week.
Dunlap has insisted that the
"peak Is past" in exposures of
tax scandals mushrooming from
coast to coast and thus far in-
volving 29 officials who either
have been fired, suspended or
have resigned.
But committee sources indica-
ted investigations are being
started Into entirely new phases
of the government's vast multi-
billion dollar tax collecting oper-
ation.
"The committee intends to car-
ry out fully the task assigned to
it," King said. "In many ways
our work has Just begun."
Tax scandals In more than
half a dozen cities across the
country have rocked the Bureau.
Two tax collectors have been
indicted for alleged bribery, an-
other fired, and three others sus-
pended.
They were responsible for talc-
ing In more than $8,000,000,000 of
the $51,000,000,000 taxes collected
last year.
The clash between King and
Dunlap is the second within leas
than a week. A few days ago
Dunlap strongly implied in a Na-
tional Press Club speech that the
subcommittee should fold up.
King promptly called Dunlap
on the carpet In public session.
and the tax chief said he didn't
mean It.
Dunlap Insists that only about
22 out of the bureau's 57,000 em-
ployes have been Involved In Ir-
regularities and that the exposes
might,undermine public confi-
dence and Jeopardize collection
of the nation's revenue.
"The question has been raised
as to the effect of the committee
disclosures on tax administra-
tion," King said m a press state-
ment.
"It has been suggested that
public confidence In the bureau
will be shaken and as a result
revenue collector will suffer.
"This committee rejects such a
view most emphatically.
"In the committee's view, re-
venue collection Is far more de-
pendent on a well founded belief
that corruption In the Bureau of
Internal Revenue is being rooted
out and weaknesses in its struc-
ture are being remedied.
"Public confidence is neither
gamed or restored by conceal-
ment."
Meantime, some 27,000 officials
and employes of the Internal Re-
venue Bureau have been given
until Dec. 1 to "reveal" their in-
comes, both from the govern-
ment and "outside" sources.
PACE
Girl With Perez Prado Ork
Killed, 12 Injured In Crash
a stop-over on a 42-sUte electioneering junket *
SOUR THUMBING
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UJ>.)
A flfteeri-year-old Indiana boy
stuck his thumb out to get a ride
near Hopkinsville. Ky and end-
ed up in the Clalrbome, Tenn.
county Jail. The car had been
stolen by the three youths who
picked him up.
KAUFMAN, Tex.. Oct. 29 (UP)
A chartered bus, carrying 22
members of the Prz Prado or-
chestra of New York, crashed
into a bridge near Kaufman
today during a driving rain-
storm, killing one entertainer
and injuring 12 others.
Six of the injured were dis-
missed after emergency treat-
ment at a Kaufman Hospital.
Six others were held for treat-
ment or observation, but at-
tendants said none appeared to
be in serious condition .
Killed In the crash was Delia
Romero, said by members of the
troupe to be about 19 years old.
Driver of the bus was James
Carson, 25, of Lynwood, Calif.
He was among the six detained
at the hospital. Attendants said
he was suffering from minor
head lacerations and shock.
Investigating officers said the
bus sideswiped an abutment on
the bridge, then overturned. The
vheicle was virtually demolished.
Held at the hosDltal, besides
Carson, were Anthony Derise
and his wife, Anita; Dmaso
Perez Prado; Estrella Salinas,
and Ramon Santamara, all
"ambers of the entertainment
troupe.
Paquito Sosa, a vocalist with
the orchestra, said the Perez
Prado ensemble was en route to
Fort Worth from Port Arthur,
where it played a one-night
stand Friday.
r
Sosa said he understood the
orchestrawell-known in Cuba,
Mexico, South America and New
Yorknow would go directly to
California, preparatory for-
South American tour.
_^________________________________________________________->
Decorate
your home
arid car
with a Flag
Lewis Service
4 Tlvoli Avenue ,
Opposite Aneon Post Office

We wish to sincerely thank all the kind
friends who sent condolences and floral of-
ferings following the death of James Deans.
Mrs. James Dean*
Mr. and Mrs. James Plaia.
Michaels Success
*> .


,'
Michael the Merchant was worried.
Business was-bad through and through!
ONLY 2 DAYS
LEFT...
TO BUY
BUICKS w
CHEVROLET^
at the OLD PRICE!

Sadie the Shopper was puzzled.
Bargains it seemed were few!
my
**Sl6H\
Then came the Christmas Shopping Guide
notice and Michael cried with delight,
for here was his opportunity to tempt
buyers with bargains right!

Sadie looked at the paper
. the ads she certainly would heed!
Here was the answer before her
bargains in all her Christmas gift needs!



PRIDE

Now Michael is utterly happy .
and Sadie is most happy too!
For Michael's cash register is ringing
. Sadie's gift list is singing
" Merry, Merry Christmas to you"!
The moral of this story Is- .
ADVERTISE in the PANAMA AMERICAN CHRISTMAS SHOPPING GUIDE
THURSDAY in the ENGLISH section
SUNDAY In the SPANISH section
Be tcUe Be a Michael
UNTIL NOVEMBER m
WE WILL CONTINUE TO SELL
OFF FLOOR-CANAL ZONE DELIVERY
BUICK Special 4-Door Sedan....$ 2,439.
BUICK Special RIVIERA....
BUICK Special Convertible Coupe
BUICK Special Coupe......
BUICK Super 4-Door Sedan.....
BUICK Super Sedanette......
CHEVROLET Deluxe 4-Door Sedan.....
CHEVROLET Deluxe-2 Door Sedan...,
CHEVROLET n-m
COMPARE these prices with ALL other Off-Floor Deliveries
DRIVE all other makes
BUY BUICK
YES...WE TAKE TRADE-INS! %
BUICK CHEVROLE
,513.
?,*I5.
2,427.
2,678.
2,504.
1969.
1,917.
2LW7.
r
.1
SMOOT&HUNNICUTT smoot & p
COLON
PANAMA'
We Sell THE BEST in USED CA

_



^r*^
page four
(I PANAMA 4MKRICAN AN INDEPFNDEWT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline New
BOAC -Now Features
Air Conditioned Cabins at Stops
In order to provide maximum
comfort along the routes for pas-
wKiigers at airports which are
subject to extremes of temper-
ature BO.AC. has placed an
order with a British firm for a
umber of air conditioning trol-
leys. They will be used to supply
aool air to the cabins of aircraft
when they are on the ground in
.?hot climates and to provide heat-
ed air in cold regions.
The use of this equipment will
thus ensure that D.O.A.C. pas-
sengers are not subjected to an
"bV'rcme temperature on entering
the aircraft after it has been
ihmdin" on the ground for an
ll%- or more at an intermediate
stop. Tiie cabin tops of all BO.
A..C. airliners are already paint-
ed white to help to keep the cab-
ins cool when the aircraft are on
the ground In hot climates.
The Godfrey air conditioning
trolley is suitable for use in all
climatic conditions and at any
altitude between sea level and 7,-
000 feet. Apart from its cooling
and heating functions it also in-
corporates deodorant and fumi-
gant tanks, the content* o which
are emulsified and Introduced
into the ingoing air when re-
quired. The equipment will also
provide a pressure air service for
checking the sealing of pressur-
ized aircraft cabins.
Godfrey air conditioning equip-
ment is also used in the Comet
aircraft itself and in B-O.A-C.'s
Argonaut and Hermes Speed-
birds, which fly to the Far East,
South America and Africa.
C,E GLE TRANSATLAIUIQl
cam rn"WHT" ervic MUM!____.
UiKOKAND NO|ITH AND SOUTH PACIFkTZoASTS
(A Llmlled dumber of Passenger Berths)
HTttKl......................... October 31
I p^r'&i,-::::::::::::::::::::::.::::::.......*j
ro Kimurt:
s
S.S. Ponl
JTO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU CHUB:
* S.S Argentan ............................
October 31
'ib CENTRA!. AMERICA & WEST COAST UM- Nov,mber 18
, MS. Washington.................................... Hovtmoer is
FROM NEW YORK TO .YMQUTH & LE *AVKE Nov.mbet 10
;;^^nce':::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::^ : wgggjj
Psen,er Serv.ee from CARTAGENA Co EUROPS VI. Caxlbb" Ports:
"Colombie"...................................... __________m
Cristobal: MUSNCH UNt P.O Boj SOI!. Tel i-*4T. 1Mb
Panama LINDO V MADURO. S A Bo 103
Tel Panama 3-1683 3-1891

: I-
l{oyal
Netherlands
Steamship
THE AMERICAN'S coveted "Certificate of Meritorious Ser-
vice" is awarded to Juan T. Trippe, president of Pan Amer-
ican World Airways, during its recent convention In Miami.
Erie Cocke, Jr., national legion commander (w*rlng cap)
is shown presenting the certificate to Wilbur L. Morrison,
PAA vies president in charge of the Latin American Divi-
sion, who accepted the award. The award scroll cites FA As
founder and PAA personnel for their cooperation In the
American Legion's 1951 "Tide Of Toys." The Legions toy
program sent more than 3,00(5,000 toys to children through-
out the world as a gesture of American gopdwlU-
/ More Bomber Wing On Way
To France To Up lk*$ fowl
an
K
N
S
TQ.EJROPE
HECUBA ............................Qct. 28
vVILLEMSTAD ......................Oet. 28
iiAAKN .............................Nov. 7
mnwi urn i i ii w
in fhJE CARIBBEAN:
DUBA ............................Oct. 28
WfLLEMSTAD ......................Oct. 28
'.RN .............................Not. 7
I. I J .1J 1 I I L
TO COf-OMB,A and ECUADOR:
A............................Oct. 31
..............................Nov. 30
JO l*ERU and CHILE:
, HELENA..... ......................Oct. SI
SOLE BULL .........................Nov. 13
BREDA ............................Nov. 24
WASHINGTON. Oct. 29 (UP)
The 126th Light Bomber
Wing was alerted today for
early movement to France to
bolster the five American air
groups already flying with Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower's West-
ern European defense forces.
At the same time, the Navy
disclosed It may not have to
call up any more Naval Air Re-
servists barring a change for
the worse in the international
situation. Rear Adm. L. A. Moe-
biie. chief of the Navy's Air
Reserve Training Command,
said the Navy Is filling Its pilot
needs through volunteers.
Movement of the l$6th Bom-
ber Wing was announced by
Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, Air
Chief of Staff, who said it will
leave soon. An air Force
spokesman reported that it will
be stationed at the Bordeaux -
Merignac air field In southern
France.
The United Spates already
has sent Elsenhower thr*e
fighter and two troop carrier
roups and has promised him
hree or fovtr more fighter
I wings. It also has stationed in
England two or three groups
of B-29 or B-50 medium bomo-
ers and one group of F-84
fighters.
This country also soon, will
have five organized ground di-
visions in Europe. The 43rd Na-
tional Guard Division already
' pas started moving overseas
and the 28lh wiU beata leaving
shortly.
The Army is considering
sending another division, pf.r-
haps a National Guard outfit,
to give Elsenhower a total of
six organized divisions. Officials
now regard the three armor-
ed regiments of the reorganiz-
ed constabulary in Germany
as a Division, but may decide
to use it independently.
"K.N.S.M.' CRISTOBAL, 3-1210, 3-1218 3-1219
(Passenger And Freight)
BROS. PANAMA CITY 2-2008
(Passengers Qnly)
BLOB AM^'CIBS BALBOA: 2-3719 (Freight)
*UV
r
The 126th is a National
Guard unit of three squadrons
from Illinois and Missouri.
Composed of 48 Douglas B-26 I
piston engine bom^rs, it ha'
1,600 officers and men and is
commanded by Brig. Gen.
Frank Allen of Chicago. '
Dispatch of a sixth division
would Increase the number of
army troops in Europe to a-
pout 310,000, including supply
and other supporting regi-
(nents. Air Force personnel
ventually will reach about
0,000.
*P"HP
LET IIS GET YQU
THERE IN A HURRY
By arranging your complete trip
by the most efficient route possible
Accredited
Travel
Agents
V

OYilROTHCRS.INC
De Lessens Park
Tel. 2-2008, 2-2009 .
Members
ATA
ASTA

, CA. DULCIDIQ GONZALEZ N., S. A.
WHY OUR PRODUCT SELLS THE MOST?
Th-S CHART SHOWS YOU WHY THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR OUR CEMENT FLOOR TLE
*
-
POINTS OF COMPARISON
i i.i
Terrazzo
Is r*e
Marble
Rubber, Linoleum
Asphalt, Cork
Cement floor Tile
product fireproof?
Are ,its Installation materials fireproof?
U its surface finish immune to the mar
^l, fren d burning cigarette?
fa it coloWast?
Is it unaffected by alcohol, gasoline,
, kerosene or ink?
t Its surface waterproof?
from opkeea cost af waxing,

It free froa* npaeaa cost at waxin_
poashlag, varafctalag or painting?
Is Its installation unaffected by severe
r continued dampness?
Is its installation unaffectea by severe
or continued dryness?
Is it easy to clean?
Is it easy to keep .clean?
Is its installation vermin -proof?
Do it have color balance?
**\JI have law maintenance casts?
V
v
V
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?
V
V
V
V
I. 1 I
Y MATERIAL WITH A PERFECT RATING ON ALL TESTS

Y ?
? ?
V ?
V
T T
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m*
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YIS
TES
TES
m%
Cement tiaot u>, |, ,baoIUteljr Mreprool
!?. ^t M"f" < ">> hr r eult of an ...
n evidence Oiat OUR CrMENT FLOOH tTIe la the one t\u-
lvf eSk
(acini material that baa no equal or practical substitute
mpartlal survey. Thajr
JlL.3K2L,X?,Jn,*Ei*' *udJ' M ehM t"41 eonvlnt jN|UJaM tst QUI
CEMBNT LOOR flLB, ai It U manutaeWed toda* ha become a basic
building materlal-a standard by which all ImlU'lnn and all substitute
are udged. There Is Ho Substitute or OH CKaCENT IXOOR TILE.
ON EQUAL PERFORMANCE RATING, OUR PRODUCT HAS THE LOWEST INITIAL COST
a I 1 i 11
PAY AS YOU GO
MONDAY, OCTOBER Z9, 1951
ntECILBB AND HIS FRIKND

Pee St-*
>T MERRILL
LADtes
:lcoa!
OWEW
AMP
IWKP
BOUND.'
t;
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Nero!
YT.T. BAML
tOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Nat So Simple
BY EDGAR MARTI*
WXrtft A wf r
QUMH COUi.O Oei'iX %\
ccwac
, .S.,- _J-._ .
APTAIN EASY
* VA.VV .V\Wt WA>ifc OR
COW '.yoO Y\.K VT .VOffiCrV
VX 6R0W .VNM>K<5T VT -A*'
vooti vuc.v\v\6 met. au%B
VCWH. .\\ OOM6 |b\\
TV*. TSMt I
The Wisard of Math
Y LESLU1 TURNE
VIC FLINT
Old Friends
SIX MICHAEL U'MAIXEX
Cci":. "JcriN*
Wl* CAPTURE
of a-^ou
vie ^Kl*
UBeT/ UAMt
Dl^4^4.
p*st, AxvNrr we
*nCerr?
UIIR BO*i;UlNO HOUSE
nth
MAJOR Hooru UWUBUr;
ta A
RAMS, SeCAOS _
ft4U.5Ti^ *1AY PlM
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MV 6ROTHER 1t?M
HA6 PROMISED I
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lt>PUTT-TT*-:60OD HAVCNS,
A4ARTHA T&M ISA T|aA6-CLOCK
CHAFJ MS MIND ASSOCIATED fJlTH
^HEELIM8>0DW5/ KOVa COULD
P06ITIM iTED TO MY
LITERARY AhiT^r_^x^.y^.
SCIENTIFIC X\7P
fKiS
OH,FAP/
THArS WO &A/S
ABOUT TH' BAREFOOT
KIP WITH A PIMHOOK
KETCHIN4' MORE FISH
THAN THE EXPERT/
EVERYTHING THAT
GUY ORDERS ALV\Hn9
LOOKS BETTER
THAN WHAT
I ORDER.' .
"OH, SWELL, SCO
yOUTWODONT
0O OUT TO DINE
Wlt-MiKl-
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-*-:; \
I MISHT SET HIT
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, SOMETHING a
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WHY MOTHERS GET OKAY
____________




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MONDAY. OCTOBER 1M1
-i-i-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm
racific ^>ocletu

AMERICAN SOPRANO ELLABELLE DAVIS, left, who will
slag her final Isthmian concert at the National Theater in
Panam City tonight, chats with Mrs. John Cooper Wiley,
wife of the U. S. Ambassador to Panam, at an after-supper
party in the singer's honor at the embassy residence on La
Cresta. Saturday night, Miss Davis sang before a throng In
the Colon Municipal Building as the guest of the city. Tick-
!ts are still available for tonight's concert which starts at
:M under the sponsorship of Western man Concerts. The
program includes numbers by Handel, Strauss, Catallnl,
Beach and Gershwin, as well as a group of spirituals.
MINISTER OF GREAT BRITAIN WILL ENTERTAIN
WITH RECEPTION THIS EVENING
Mr. Eric Arthur Clougb. the Minister of Great Britain
to Panam, has issued invitations to a reception to be
even this evening at the Legation from seven to nine o'clock
honor of Dr. T. Holmes Sellers, Dr. A. J. Parry Brown, Dr.
Thomas M. Ling and Dr. Francis J. Bach.
The honor guests are internationally known British
specialist who arrive this afternoon for a visit to the Isth-
Anglo-Paaamanian
Cultural Exchange
The four British specialists
representing the British Medical
Association are: Dr. T. Holmes
Sellers, Thoracic Surgeon of the
Medical College to the Middlesex
Hospital, London University; Dr.
A. J. Parry Brown, Anaesthetist
to the College of Medicine of the
London Hospital. London Univer-
sity; Dr. Francis 3. Bach, Phy-
sician to the Rheumatic Unit, St.
Stephen's Hospital. London and
to Mount Vernon Hospital and
Consultant Physician to the Lon-
don County Council and Dr. Tho-
mas M. Ling, Psychiatrist and
expert on social medicine, in
charge of the Roffey Park Re-
habilitation center.
Italian Minister and Wife
Eatetrain With Dinner
The Minister of tajv to.Pana-
Ifta and the Baroness de Roset
Desandre entertained with a din-
FALSE TEETH
That Loosen
Need Not Embarrass
Many nun of false teeth have suf-
fered raal embarraaament became their
('late dropped, lipped or wobbled at
lot the wrong; time. Do not live in fear
of thia hjppernnt to you. Juat rprlnkle a
little rASTIETH. the alkaline (non-acid)
powder, on your plate.. Hold* falae teeth
** *'V- dtey 'eel more comfort-
tore. ^ ^* | with a buffet dinner recently at
. their residence.
ner Saturday evening at the Le-
gation for a group of their
friends.
Dinner Welcomes
Returning Vacationists
Mr. and Mrs. Otis C. Myers
were welcomed home yesterday
from a four-month states vaca-
tion by Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Hol-
lander of Balboa who entertain-
ed the Myers with a dinner last
evening at their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Myers spent their
vacation visiting relatives in Sa-
lisbury. Maryland; Norfolk, Vir-
ginia; Myrtle Beach, South Car-
olina and at Lake Nlcatous near
Bangor, Maine. They returned
yesterday on the SB. Panama
from New York.
Bishop Voegeli
WmAirive Tomorrow' .^-i.-
The Rlrfht pev. Charles Alfred
Voegeli. a former Dean of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke who is now
the Episcopal Bishop of Haiti and
Santo Domingo, is expected to
arrive by plane tomorrow night
for a week's visit to the Isthmus.
Farewell Buffet Dinner
Honors Mrs. Heurtematte
I nfarewell to Mrs. Julio Er-
nesto Heuratematte, who is re-
turning soon to Washington, D.
C, after a visit with relatives In
Panama, Mr. and Mrs. Guiller-
Vuritors from Virginia Honored
With Supper and Card Party
Mr. and-Mrs. Richard Rhou-
tan, of Richmond, Virginia, who
arsived recently for a visit with
Mrs- Rheutan's brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. And Mrs. Bruce
Carpenter, were honored Satur-
day evening by Mrs. Frank Ray-
mond who entertained with a
buffet supper and card party at
her residence In Vista del Mar.
Mr. Barry and Mr. Pina
Hold Housewarming
Two members of the staff of
the United States Embassy, Mr.
George Barry and Mr. Paul Pina,
entertained their friends at a
housewarming Saturday evening
at their residence on La Cresta.
Shawi Change Residence
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Shaw,
previously of Campo Alegre, have
changed their residence, to I
Street in El Cangrejo and are
now at home there to their
friends.
Mrs. Jimenei Returns
from States
The wife of the Secretary of
the Costa Rican Embassy, Mrs
Gerardo Jimenez, returned
Thursday by plane from a vaca-
tion In the United States.
Prixes Offered for American
Art Week Exhibition
The following organizations
have offered prizes for the Ame-
rican Art Week Exhibition which
opens Sunday afternoon: the
Elk's Club, the American Legion,
the Balboa Woman's Club, the
Canal Zone Art League and the
Pen Women,
The prizes will be distributed
in the various classes according
to the number of entries In each
class. Work must be submitted
November 1st and 2nd at the
Balboa YMCA.
All framed pictures should be
wired for hanging.
The exhibition opens Sunday
at 4:00 p.m.
Altar Guild
to Meet Tonight
The Altar Guild of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke will meet at
seven thirty o'clock this evening
in the Guild room of the Cathe-
dral.
Princess Liz 'Good Woman Driver'
At Throttle of Royal Canada Train
By FRANK FISHER i eagerness that preceded the
1939 visit of King George and
EDMONTON, Alta., Oct. 29 Queen Elizabeth.
(UP) Princess Elizabeth took I Almost everyone of the capl-
over the throttle of the Royal I tal's more than one million
train for 20 minutes today, I citizens Is expected to get at
while her husband served as \ least a fleeting glimpse of the
fireman, and said it was "a heir to the British crown and
magnificent experience." i her handsome Prince some-
Members of her party said time during the three-day stay,
loyally that she was "a good | President and Mrs. Truman
woman driver. She got the' and daughter Margaret will
train off to a smooth start at greet the visitors at National
^Mtlantic m^ocUt
i
m* Witt-, j ru
& 195, Qml^m DMp'non. (j*Um 378
FAREWELL PARTY FOR MR. SNYDER
The friends of Mr. Joseph A. Snyder, who leaves this
week to reside in Livingston, New Jersey, after a retiring
from the Electrical Division, arranged a stag dinner party,
in I'his honor, Friday evening at the Elks Club.
Yates (Alta.) and an equally
smooth stop at Peers," 14.4
miles away.
The sight of a train driven
by a Princess and stoked by
a Prince confused the people
of Rosevear, Ont., a village
through which the red and
green Royal train passed. The
Princess, clad In a light blue
kerchief and black
Airport Wednesday afternoon
when they arrive from Mon-
treal. On hand, too, will be the
Cabinet and a host of other
celebrities.
Princess Elizabeth will be
welcomed with all the pomp
and ceremony as if she were
already Queen of the British
Empire Including a 21-gun
salute, normally reserved for
Balboa Woman's Club
to Hold Executive Meeting
. The Executive Board of the
Balboa Woman's Club will hold
Its regular meeting on Wednes-
day morning at 9:00 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center.
raincoat, kerchief and
rubber overshoes, waved gaily i Heads of State.
from the locomotive cab as the! The police are prepared to
train passed slowly through handle throngs of cheering
the town. i citizens along the route the of-
Elizabeth and Philip arrived | flclal motorcade will follow
in this Canadian oil capital at I from the airport to Blair House
4 p.m. EST for an eight-hour where Elizabeth and Philip will
visit and their first football, stay as house guests of the
game. Philip was to kick off i President and Mrs. Truman,
at the start of the second half
and to autograph the special
white ball later. It wlU be pre-
served as the "Duke of Edin-
burgh" trophy for annual com-
petition among Edmonton high
school players.
Even the weather was on its
best behavior for the Royal
visitors. The sun shone bright-
ly and the temperature 41
degrees was the warmest In
two weeks.
Edmonton had planned a
busy eight hours for the Prince
and Princess, including a tour
of the city, a visit to an oil
refinery and a full dress state
dinner before the football
game.
The royal couple are due in
Montreal today. >
In Washington, meanwhile
an air of excited anticipation
spread as officials took a last
look at elaborate plans for
their three-day visit.
The Royal couple will not ar-
rive until Wednesday but ar-
rangements for the visit have
been scrutinized down to the
minutest detail. Representa-
tives of the State Department
will fly to Canada today to
get the Princess' final ap-
proval.
The town Itself from the ,
least citizen to the highest of- i ES
flclal Is looking forward to ]urea-
the Royal visit with all the
Pilolless Plane
Cavorts Over Ohio
LANCASTER. Ohio., Oct. 29
'UP)A pllotless Taylorcraft
airplane, which did a series of
acrobatics over the southern
Ohio countryside today, crashed
in an open field after an hour's
flight.
The plane, a slngle-engined
ship based at the Lancaster air-
port here, took off from a field
after its student-pilot had land-
ed when he lost his way.
The pilot, Frank J. Twist. Jr.,
25, Lancaster, said the plane
became airborne as he spun the
propeller to start the engine.
He said he apparently had left
the switch on and the throttle
open as he got out of the cock-
pit to start the engine.
After becoming airborne, the
ship climbed to an altitude of
5000 feet and did a series of
acrobatics as state highway
patrol cars and sheriff's deputies
followed the flying aircraft.
Several patrolmen witnessed
the crash in a field near Bre-
men. The plane crashed in an
I open field and no one was In-
comers In the community to at-
tend.
Bridge Tournament
To Be Held This Evening
Jlrafce weekly duplicate bridge
tournament will be played this
evening in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tlvoli at seven o'clock. New
members and visitors are wel-
come.
Mr. and Mrs. Snares
Return from States
Mr. and Mrs. Benito A. Suarez
of Panama City have returned to
the Isthmus via the Panama Line
after a trip to the United States.
Special Meeting
of Beta Sigma Phi
The Alpha Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi will hold a special
meeting on/Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
at the Sorority club house.
All members are requested to
attend this Important meeting.
If unable to attend please con-
tact Mrs. Charlotte Cagley at 2-
341.
Morning Guild
to Meet Friday
The Morning Guild Of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke will hold a
meeting on Friday at 9:30 a.m.
at the home of Mrs. Elmer G.
Abbott of 50*8, Diablo Heights.
Mrs. James Schaffter will In-
troduce the year's study topic,
"BrazilIt's Political, Social and
Religious Life." An Invitation duated with high honors as i
has been extended to.all new- stenographer.
Business Student Returns
Miss Daisy Mae Thomason re-
turned here last night from Dal-
las, Tex., where she recently gra-
RHODA


62 Justo Arosemena Avenue
Tel. 3-1477
/
f


i
*
i
i


&



RHODA
10 Tivoli Avenue Tel. 2-3121
Opposite Ancon Post Office
3 BIG NAMES EXCLUSIVE:
CHARLES OF THE RITZ
C06METIC8

Roque Cordero's
Music Featured For
Tonight's Concert
A chamber-music concert
featuring Alexander Feinland,
violin; Elizabeth Feinland. vio-
lincello and Hans Janowiti, pi-
ano; and present the work of a
loeal composer, Roque Cordero
will be given tonight at 8:15 at
USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv-
ice Center in Balboa
Admission to the concert is
$1.00, Students $0.50, and serv-
ice personnel will be admitted
free of charge.
FDR Administration
Officer Dies At Game
AU8TIN. Tex., Oct. 20 (UP)
Alvln J. Wirtz, former Un-
dersecretary of Interior in the
Franklin D. Roosevelt adminis-
tration, collapsed Saturday at
The affair was arranged by
Mr. Roland Lees, Paul Ackerman
and Mortimer Brennan.
Mr. Hank Hartz served as
master of ceremonies and Intro-
duced Mr. Lees who 'presented
the honoree an engraved wrist
watch as a farewell gift from his
friends.
A twenty-five year pin was giv-
en Mr. Snyder by Mr. Mortimer
Brennan on behalf of the Elec-
trical Union.
Mr. F. H. Smith. Supervisor of
the Electrical Division on the At-
lantic Side, gave a short talk, In
which he expressed the appre-
ciation of the division for the
close cooperation which Mr. Sny-
der had given. Other impromp-
tu remarks were made by friends.
Attending the dinner were,
from the Electrical Division:
Messrs Clinton N. Bohannon,
James G. Trimble, Hay den B.
Jones, R. G. Dinkgreve, M. Day,
R. R. Arnold, F. J. Sweek, A. E.
8alter, C. B. Strobridge. J. J.
Hentschel, J. S. Anderson, L. J.
Hentschel, J. 8. Anderson. L. J.
Ryan, L. Davis, A. W. Brede. W.
P. Qulnn, Jr.. K. A. McTeer. W.
Hannigan, Jr., W. W. Patton, 8.
A. Dryer, A. G. Arnold, G.
Whlteheart. W. H. Blllerman.
Friends from the Locks Divi-
sion included: W. A. Van Slclen,
Jr., A. R. Fllnn. J. Whlgam, L.
. Croft, Q. P. Qulnn, E. W. Cot-
trell, T. G. Relihan, M. John
and C. V. Sheldegg.
Other friends included: J.
Rice, J. T. Verchlnsky, J. H.
Quigley, Captain Samuel Brown,
L. J. Ritchie, G. J. Marcheau.
R. C. Carter, Jr., F. Mauro and
M. S. Brzezinski.
Those who participated In the
gift, but were unable to be pre-
sent were: C. W. Chase, Jr., Fred
O'Rourke. G. J. Boyle, I. A.
MacKenzle. Ross Aldrlch. H. P.
Bevington.H. N. Johnson, R. A.
Terry, G. Grace. H. Sauter, C.
R. Newhard, G. deLong, G. W.
Cunningham, C. D. Dameron,
G. W. Wertz and John G. Haky.
Promotions Celebrated
By Fasron 105
The CP.O. Club at the Coco
Solo Naval Station was the scene
of a dance Friday evening, given
by a group from Fasron 105 to
celebrate advancement in ratings
recently won by competitive ex-
aminations .
The guests Included the offi-
cers, enlisted men and the mem-
bers of their families from Fas-
ron.
Hosts for the evening were:
Messrs R. E. Scott. W. E. Barber.
K. J. Johnson. J.'H. Kelly, N.
Hannah, H. R. Spencer. A. S.
Kres. W. R. Depew. M. D. Mil-
ler, B. A. Harwood, R. K.
Thompson, K. L. Mabnuson, D.
Razon, G. W. Spencer and M.
M. sandlin.
Special guests at the party
were: Commander W. D. King.
Commanding Officer of Fasron
and Mrs. King, Commander W.
W. Be mis. Commanding Officer
of Squadron VP 145 and Mrs. Be-
rnia, Lt. Commander and Mrs.
H. E. Schmidt, Lt. Commander
and Mrs. A. P. Anderson.
t.
GODDESS
BRASSIERES
Ally kind of Dress yon want!
BEAUTIFUL WASHABLE COTTONS
$6.95 np to 935.00
FINE COCKTAIL FROCKS
15.75 up to $150.00
ALSO:
DE LISO DEBS
SHOES
00R0E0US F0RMALS
litest styles
$21.50 up to $190.00
We specialize in
WEDMN0 00VVNS 4 TROUSSEAUX
and was dead on arrival at
Brackenridge General Hospital
here.
Wirtz was 84. He was Under-
secretary of Interior In the
early 1940's, during the tenure
of Harold Ickes as Interior Sec-
retary.
Wirtz, an attorney, was a
partner in the Austin firm of
Powell, Wirtz and Rauhut.
Seml-Annual Past
Matron's Meeting
The semi-annual meeting of
the Past Matron's Association
was held at the Gatun Masonic
Temple Saturday.
Breakfast was served at 8:45
the "Texas-Rice football ame "< was followed by a
morning of bridge and canasta
and a luncheon. Mr. c. C. Ba-
an, president, conducted the
meeting.
Hostesses for the meeting were
the Past Matrons of Coral Chap-
ter No. 3, Order of the Eastern
Star. These were: Mrs. Arthur
Albright, chairman, Mrs. Howard
Harris, Mrs. Doyle Snyder, Mrs.
George Poole, Sr. Mrs. James C.
Kennedy, Mrs. S. L. Churchill,
Mrs. Joseph Ebdon, Jr.. Mrs.
Jack C. Sutherland, Mrs. Caleb
Clement, Mrs. Victor. H. May,
Sr., Mrs. Paul Furr and Mrs.
Stanford Skinner.
The guests were: Mrs. Annie
Calvlt, the mother of the Canal
Zone Chapters. Mrs. Walter
Freudlgman, Mrs. Emmett Ze-
mer. Mrs. Margaret Peterson,
Mrs. Leonard Long. Mrs. Oliver
Culp, Mrs. Effle McGlade, Mrs.
Mathilda Neeley, Mrs. Robert
Hicks. Mrs. Ethelyn Wood. Mrs.
Harry Yard. Mrs. William H.
Hausel, Mrs. Blanche Wright
and Mrs. Leah Dugan.
The group was seated at long
i Haran V. Howard, Miss Grace
I Williams, Mrs. Albert Pate. Mrs.
tables centered with bright leaves
and Hallowe'en favors. The lun-
cheon was served by Mrs. Ben-
jamin Brundage and her erouo
of the Gatun Union Church
Auxiliary.
Prizes for bridge were won by
Mrs. Howard. Mrs. Freudlgman,
Mrs. Wood and Mrs. Zemer. The
Never neglect
a blister!
The tiniest injury can become in-
fected. Never take a chancel
USE
BAND-AID'
ADHESIVE IANDAOES
Heeaninliil by inora doctor, thaa
aajotbar brand.
They come lo you sterile help
keep out din an J germs. Mercuro-
chrorae or tyro-thn-cin pad.
Have tome always near at hand.
N^^rrt^rvOrrtf 'tA^r^rvvaev^
. Taaaa-,
Lita
'
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
Phonos:
1002 1003
#4041 co Boyd Ave
Coln R P
FRESH MILK
e FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Deuartment
HOME DELIVERY
canasta prizes went to Mrs. Culp,
Mrs. Hicks, Miss Grace Williams
and Mrs. Dugan.
Morning Coffee at Fort Gulick
The regular monthly moming
coffee .which Is given by the
N.C.O. Wives Club, will be held
Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. at the
home of the club's president, Mrs.
Pauline Marsh,
All members are cordially In-
vited to attend.
Children' Hallowe'en Party
at Fort Gulick
The Fort Gulick Ladies' Club is
sponsoring Hallowe'en parties
for the children of the post on
Tuesday with Mrs. Antonio Que-
sada as chairman.
All children from one to seven
years of age will have a party
from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. at the post
theater.
Those In the age group of eight
to fifteen years will have their
party at the Officers Club that
evening from 7:00 to 9;0O p.m.
Judges from the different poeta
on the Atlantic Side will ludge
the costumes and award prizes.
Gatun Hallowe'en Party
All pre-school children in Ga-
tun will meet their fairy Godmo-
ther at the Playshed at 3:00 for
the Grand March, Wednesday.
Children In the first, second
and third grades will have their
party from 4:00 to 5:00 p.m.. with
the grand march at 4:00.
At 6:30 all children in ths
fourth, fifth and sixth grades
will have their party. Prises will
be awarded in each group for
costumes. From 7:30 to 10:30 ths
Junior and Senior High frill take
over.

DISEASE OVERRULES COURT
PITTSFIELD, Mass. t>.)
The Massachusetts Supreme
Court ruled nearly 20 yt&s ago
against the city public works
department's plan to cut* down
four giant elms opposite St.
Mark's Church. Thejothr day
the trees came down. Dutch Elm
disease had killed them and
necessitated their remflraC
-----------------------r. I
Today is /ffllfllg
PROVIDES FROtA 4 TO 'A OF AVERAGE DAILY FOOD NEEDS
Port' Toatties Corn Flak ia TENS! Your whole family will
enjoy tbeao single-serving
packages at every breakfast!
only one of the 7 varieties of
delicious cereala in POST-
7 vari at ial-
10 pockagesl
GRAPE'
Z05t'TNS
.
L_wis S

i
-
PAY AS LITTLE AS % 5.00 A MONTH
Hollowwar. by International ia pertly
eWgnaa ano carefully wrougkt It tne
moat kigkly skilled workmen tor daily
year ftar year... Your for a fi
tabla ... a more beautiful table.
umauTioiui.
rtrra
TAHITI
T H I
i7 i l W I v
e n i r I
I T 0 E
cA.t. I'
Buy year ticket for the monumental raffle of the Lions
Club at Propaganda. S. A., No. 2 East ICth Street, er fram
any member of the Lions Club.


.

Hr,t Sft
Tilt MNAMA AMFftlCAN AN iNDf.PKVDENT DAILT NtWSPAPtt
-,
f rv
-
.......

MbftbAt, OCTOBER M, iifsi
You Sell em,. When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!
leave four Ad with one of our Agents or our Office'
i twis stntitt
*. 4 TW'M Ava
rnnnr Z-titl
KIUSRU OK LSSEPS
pr*,a* at l***tm
.MORRISON'S
If*. 4 F.rlh of Jal; At*.
Pkm -W4I
BfJtiCsl CARLTON
M.ISS .*!** At*
Ph.Ml ZSS-Calan.
- i
FOR SAL
lion-. in.id
FOR SALE.Nrge refrigerator. 60
c\cle. I477-. Hoiden Si., Bal-
boa, phone 2-6315
FOR SALC J elote Mo'fat electric
st.vi. Fo.-tob!e electric sewing
machine Baby':, crib, w.t.i interior
spring mottres:. ironing board. 2
corpels 3 x 4 yards. 2 corpets. 3
x 4 vcrd< Leaving priced ( o, r
q,_,ck sale. Phone 3-31483. 33-A,
39:h Stree:
Position Offered
WANTED C.ltice clerk With know-
ledge of Spanish and English shcrt-
haid. Columbio Pictures, between
7th and 8th street. Justo Arose-
mena No. 7092, Colcn.
WANTED:Office clerk with book-
keeping knowledge Must speak
Er-giish & Spanish. Colombio Pic-
tures, between 7th ond 8th St..
Justo Arosemeno No. 7092, Co-
lon _____________
Vtiritd Position
POSITION WANTED:Competent
rr-id desires position. Very good
w'rh children. Call present em-
p ryer, Cnstobol 3-2334.
~~ Hl Wonted
WANTED:Ccok. house-keeper, with
r erencts FELIX MADURO'S Ti-
v.-'i Avenue Nc. 6 from 2-6. af-
t 6 Tivoli Avenue No. 10. Apt.
IS.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
SALON DE BEIlEZA AMERICANO
N*. U W*t 12th Store!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
vo i7 sti**t-mm
N*. 12.17* Central AveCol
MISCELLANEOUS
Whotever uteri cor you wont to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencio Cosmo S. A. Automo
but Row No. 29 Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened oil day Sat-
urdoys.
RESORTS
Leak in fat a a**1
USED CAR?
Came ta the
N/.SH AGENCY
tal. 2-I70
FOR SALE:The Curundu Restau-
rant offers for sole one 1947 G.
M C. Truck Seoled bids will be
received until 1.00 p. m. Wednes-
day 31st Oct. 1951. Vehicle may
be seen ot the Curundu Restau-
rant, from 7 O. m. to 6 p. m.
Daily.
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
"Coronet Diplomatic" two tone,
white side woll tires. 3.500 miles.
Fcr information opply "Inversio-
nes Generles. S. A Jos Fron-
cisco de lo Osso Avenue Nc. 38.
W.'TTED:
h: usekeeper.
Good laundress and
4th of July No. 19.
It to Workers Refuse
To (all Oft Strike
! ?it! fctn-Worher
rOR SALE:1947 Ford Ponel De-
livery, duty paid, excellent con-
dition, $650 00... Call Bolboa 2-
3746. 8-5 p. m.
0* ray ha a aVmfcin ere*If?
Write Altohelics Ananymeui
Mi 2031 ***. C. Z.
"DULCINA" Fancy Grapefruit. Rich
in Flavor. Rich in Juice. High Vi-
tamin Contents. Pleasing to the
eye. Recommended to persons with
high blood pressure, etc. $1.20
doren delivered. Productos Nacio-
nales.
Gromlich's Sonto Claro beach-
cottages Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone 6
441 or 4-567.
Choice
Choice
$2.75
"DULCINA" Special. 40
Boquete Navel and 50
Highlond Juice Oranges,
delivered. Productos Nactonoles,
Telephone 2-0028 Panama.
Etiquete Navel
$4.00. 50 for
Produ.'tos No-
2-0028, Pon-
"DULCINA" Choice
Oranges. 100 for
$2.25. delivered,
cionoles, telephone
ami.
FOR SALE
MisttlhiiiroiH
WANTED:__Good used 46. 47 or
4fi Ford. Cre.rolet or Plymouth,
for cash, no dealers. Phone Al-
brock 4239.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontioc 4 Door
Sedan, black, rodio. 10.000 miles.
Telephone Bolboa 2984. Wallace.
FQft SAL
Boat* is Motor*
FOR SALE M HP 25 Cycles.
Meter new, $15.00. Call phone
83-2195.
FOR SALE:New Westinghouse De
Luxe refrigerator, uncroted, $298.
00; Davis power lawn mower,
$98.00; Hotpoint electric stove,
good condition $45.00. 51 Street
ond Ricardo Arios, apartment 9.
Te!. 3-2367.
_PANAMA CAN^lTomMMy""
OFFERS STRUCTURES FOR SALE
For sale to the highest bidder.
Buildings Nos. 273. 586 ond 641,
Ancon; 1017 Lo Boca; 628 ond 629
Gomboo. Sealed bids 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 proposal with full particu-
lars may be secured in the offices
of the Superintendent of Storehouses.
Bolbpo. ond the Housing Managers
ot Balboa, and Gamboa.
FOR SALE:Leice Camera $146.
25. Bolex three lenses $350. Porros
Plaza 5 de Moyo, Panam.
Phillip*. Oceonside cottages. Santo
Claro. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-16733
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cabins,
food, swimrnirg. No reservations
necessary. .
LESSONS
Leorn from experienced ond profes-
sional instructors in flallroom
dancing. We teach all types ,of
dancing American and Latin. Ask
one who ha staken or has seen us
perform, Bolboa YMCA. Harnett
& Dunn. ,
FOR RENT
Apartments
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
DONT STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plaht Food
is cheaper than water
fot it
GEO. F. OVEt, INC.
279 Central Ave. .Te. 1-0140
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
menf. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
WANTED Furnished two bedrom
apartment pr house. Phone I-
brcok 5120.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, ceol
entirely renovated and wall fur-
nished. Rotes reasonable, oche-
lora only. Inquir* at The Ame-
rican Club facing Da Lassaos
Park.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room,
meols available. If desired meals
only. Bella Vista. 46 St. 18-A.
Phone 2-1693 office hours or 3-
1789.
FOR SALE -Popular Mechanics 17
foot "Strom III.'' outboard boa
wth 4 wheel trailer. Tel. 3-2078
TJHIROIT, Oct. .29 (UP!
The CIO United Auto Workers
union today refused to call ol
113 strike against the Borg-
Wirner Corporation, except un-
der ;taln conditions.
JAW president Walter P.
Re: her said the union's Inter-
pat trial policy committee had
?ot' 1 unanimously to send the
B.3Cn workers back to work at i hear the Fairfax airport satur-
the 10 plants which rave been f dar afternoon.
P-25 Crashes Durino
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 29 "UP>
A cripoled Air force D-25
plunged Into (he Mi*'oi'rl River
shi.: down since Oct. 10, "pro-
vid<:l that It first can be agreed
that the dispute Is single in
nature and that one final
agreement Small result cover-
ing all 10 plants.
The issue which started the
tr"-e was the UAWS demand
that all *iorg-Warner's plants
In .rlx states be Included In one
mister contract, while the com-
pany Insisted on continuing Its
pa:t policy of negotiating plant-
by-plant contracts. Wages are
not included among the major
Issues.in the dispute.
Sorg-Warner was expected to
refuse t& aeree to the (JAW'S
back-to-work proposal.
Reuther's, policy statement
was included in a telegram to
Nathan ?. Feinslnger. chalr-
tn of the Wage Stabilization
Bo: -d which has twice request-
ed the union to call off the
stride so that it could help set-
tle he disput. .
The V7.SB stepped into the
dis. lit when President Truman
err fled the. strike as a threat
t vital defense production.
A survivor, found floating a
mile downstream bv the crew of
a construction boat, was quoted
as telling hospital attendants
there were five other men on
the plane.
The survivors, Leo Elvin Hicks
was in "pood" condition.
. Unofficially it was understood
the plane was based at Scott
Field. 111.
FOR SALE:Stainless steel aqua-
rium. Tropical fishes. No. 14 Ti-
voli Avenue, above Maryland, Apt.
No. 3. 7:J0 to 9^0 p. m.
FOR RENT:Furnished, large clean
cool room. Private both and all
modern convenience. To morried
couple or two lodies. Per Ave.
No. 65. lower left.
WANBT
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft reos. Job
Dept. Panamo American.
WANTED Collie puppy. Tel. 3-
4619. Call during business hours.
PANMUNJOM. Oct. 29 (UP)
United Wations truce nego-
tiators here today rejected a
Communist offer to trade two
swampy peninsulars in western
Korea for mountains In central
and east Korea which United
Nations troops have won at
high cost.
The rejection came at an-
other "completely inconclusive"
meeting of the subcommittee
yP&S tfonsUPand Te^ZXt
to .find a mutually agreeable
Sunday School
Havriders Have
Fatal Acddenf
SUNDAY SCBtoOL INSIDB..
DECATUR. Ga., Oct. 29 iUPi
Reds Offer to trade
Swampy Peninsulas
For Hard-Won Mills
MK.ftIf-rftRtflf.lt
COLUMBIA, S. C. (UP.! Po-
lice here were on the lookout
for the bovine beverage, however.
A an Identified only by the
nic name "Buttermilk" was
wfcited In connection with n
assr ult and battery charge.
ncAo
'nmorrow i
te tat
BUSINESS MAN S
UMCH- 75
Cream of Celery Soup
or Dtter Canap
1 riunjarian Beef (ioulash
EfR Noodles Vegetables
Green Salad Dessert
Hot Rolls Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
MM as for CkUlh
from 4 to I p.m.
MANHATTANS ^ -.
MARTINIS j&3
DAIQUIRIS *'*
APPETIZERS "On The tfouj#"
tower that the plane had en-
gine trouble. The crash crew
was alerted and the plane cir-
cled the field, on the Kansas
bank of the Missouri River, once
under the 700-foot celling In a
cold drizzle.
Crash crew members said t!he
bad engine "conked out" and
the plane plunged into the river
just outside 'he Fairfax south-
east levee of the Fairfax air-
port. A wing tip remained above
the water.
Atlantic Camera
C!"b Meets Tonight
In ROTC Building
The Atlanllc Camera Club will
hold its regular meeting at the
R. O. T. C. building at 7:30 p. m.
M. K. Bailey will demonstrate
How to make nrotograhohic
Christmas.cards without elabor-
ate equipment or dark room.
Members of the Armed Forces
stationed in the area are cor-
dially Invited to attend all meet-
ings as well as. ciTilians Inter-
ested in any phase of photo-
graphy.
Several interesting programs
have been planned for future
meetings, and classes for those
desiring instruction In develop-
ing, printing and enlarging.
Regular meetings are held on
the first and third Mondavs of
the month, but because of Co-
lon's holiday this meeting is
scheduled in place of the one
which would ordinarily be held
on November 5.
Fer
AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE
SEE
MJY IMTHUI
D leaseskj tirk
Tel.: t-?Mf IV
others injured near here last
nish' vpn a speeding car
ir,. .., tjj-A. on into an open
ttjff'- ( rrylng 25 singing
vovn-.-,tcrs on a Sunday school
hayride.
Confusion was added to panic
when the minister's car which
was following the truck, ram-
med mto the ^rreckaRe.
Dekalb County Officer T. H.
Spruill said (Tharles Rldlev Mc-
Arthur. 20-year-old Atlanta
mechanic, was killed lnstantlv
when his cat hit the truck and
careened alottg its side. Eight
Of the children, all of them be-
tween 11 and IS years, were In-
jured.
Also hurt was the party
chaperon, the Negro driver of
the truck and a child riding In
the car with Dr. Hugh Bradley,
pastor of the Decatur Presby-
terian church.
The youths are members of
the pioneer Sunday School class
at Dr. Bradley's church. Thev
were returning from a hayride
to nearby Stone Mountainthe
world's largest block of solid
granite.
The children were lustilv
singing. "Every Day with Jesus."
one of their Sunday School
songs, when the accident occur-
red.
Officer Spruill said McArthur
was driving on the wrong side
of the highway "at high speed."
Owners Complain
BigWiriiiet/Cuf
French Casino Net
DEAVlLLE, France, Oct. 29
(UP) A well-known casino of
this channel resort town closed
for the winter last night with a
profit of 490,000,000 francs, and a
complaint from the operators
that "big players won too much."
Casino officials placed last
year's profits at 580.000.000 francs
and blamed their failure to
reach that mark this year on
"big gambler who won too much
from the bank."
rfhey refused to name any of
the lucky "big" winners.
,
ceasefire line across Korea.
The subcommittee #111 meet
again tomorrow.
The Reds offered to trade the
Ongjln and Tonan peninsulas
for such hard-won territory
as Heartbreak Ridge, SIcody
Ridge, and the Punchbowl.
United States Army Chief
of Stafi Gen. J. Lawton Col-
lins, after a visit to the Korean
fighting front, today predicted
that a Korean truce agree-
ment would come, ant not in
the near future.
He also said United States
troops would remain 1ft lOrea
for some time after a truce-
ended the shooting.
The ground resistance stif-
fened today, and United Na-
tions planes last night spot-
ted at least 2,100 Communist
supply trucks moving toward
the Red front lines.
After eight straight days of
dogfightlng, no Miga showed
up over North Korea this mor-
ning.
The score of planes definite-
ly shot down during the fight
days was 14-all.
Fish bothered Out
Pom?, Natives Eat
SANBOPNTON. N. H., Oct. 2D
(UP) Using ptlls, nets and bas-
kets, some 50 perseas gathered
easy fish dinners at a fish
"smothering" <*r. Hunklns Pond.
Residents of the area were on
hand when conservation officials
'eclalmed the pond for rainbow
trout by spraying the 14-acre
surface wth rotenne. a deriva-
tive of an In-Han root.
Permeating the water, the
rotnone c-man ail the oxygen,
causing the lish to enffocate and
float to the sirlace.
LU*
VENETIAN
BLINDS
immediate
Deliver
TCI. 3-1713
, 22 ft 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel t:\ raaaaaa
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panama Forest Products
and Nat. Abattoir
Tels.: 3-4719. 3-1K0
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS rOM.-BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstcr
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM!
Albert* Hero
J r. de U On ;; AoiaaaaWlc taw)
Frrc Kalhaaln eickup Jt Urllvrr.r
Til. J-4S2S -..": a.. M l:ff .,_
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TrWglSC+Vfrtt
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-20M
rrmrietfion Ups
Price Of Si-bhr
ROME. Oct. 29. (UPI. The
United Nations Food and Agri-
culture Organization said here
that furious competition among
the United Stafi, Russia, and
Communist china for strategic
rubber, has shot the price ur
as much as 150 percent
Truman Condemns Selfishness
Of Tough 'Special Interests
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3 (UP).President .Trintian said Sa-
turday the American worker now Is better Off thgju g^y worker
.'n history btrt warned that "special lnterets" still are out to
scuttle labor's gains.
in his "specWl interest" group he lumped profiteers who, be
said, want price controls for everybody but themselves. He pledged
in this connection a renewed fight for stronger controls.
He said real income pet person is up 40 percent since 1139
after taxes and taking Into account price Increases.
By clegr inference, he.claimed credit for this incrfised In-
come for the Democratic Party although he didn't mention the
party by name.
"We have proved that U the fdent said, "that smee Oomprs'
wage-earner and the farmer are thne w have made eat adrln-
prosperous and secure, the rest ces in our economic theories and
of the people will be prosperous otar economic policies. w ho
and secure, too," he said. longer believe that "natural laws'
Mr. Truman spoke to a labor male the ptbbr poorer aha the
audience at ceremonies dedicat-
ing ComperS Square here, a small
tract at a busy intersection near
headquarters of the American
Federation of Labor. The square
Is named for the late Samuel
Gpmpers, founder and first pres-
ident of the, API,.
Joining the president in praise
of Gompers were Secretary ot the
Interior Oscar L. Chapman, Sec-
retary of Labor Maurice J. Tobin,
and William Oreen, now the
president of the AFL. Chapman
presided at the ceremonies.
in what looked like a fighting
preview of the 1952 Democratic
ejection campaign and sounded
like an echo of Mr. Truman*
own "give 'ejn hell" foray in 1948,
the president assailed "the ter-
rible Capeheart Amendment" to
the price control law and plugged
anew for repeal ot the Taft-
Hartley labor-management law.
He called on All Americans to
join him in "the tight for human
justice" and warned that the
fight will be tough and unend-
ing because "(he forces of reac-
tion never give up," ,
.As.to Inference h gave the
temocrtc PMrty credit for
the workingman's gains since
Gompers' day, so by inference
did he tag Republicans as re-
actionaaies "always irjing to
turn the control of the country
vr to a privileged few," .
"It is quite clear," the Preal-
rich richer.
"We no longer subscribe to the
nonsensical idea that economic
well-being trickles down the
scale from the well-to-do to the
wage earner.
*i fact, w h%v proved that
just the opposite Is .true. We
have proved thft If ,t&e ..wage-
earner gnd the farmer are pros-
perous and secure the rest qf the
people will be prosperous and fe-
cure, too. .....
"Today, the worklrig people of
the United States re better, off
than any other workers inhisto-
ry, and the annual income per
person in this country is 40 ber
cent higher than H was In 1939.
This is a real gain of 40 per cent
after ta^es^ and taking price
increases into account"
But the president said we hare
had to litiii, for these ifl*.trices
arid will hive to keep on fighting
for them. He said some people
stijl cling to the trickle-down
theory which he slid brought on
the great depression.
"Let me give you an example,"
he said.
"Our. defense program has
brought with it the threat of in-
flation, of runaway prices. Ade-
quate price controls ire essential
not only for the wage earner, but
for husmeas as well. They ire
essential to the defense of the
nation and to world peace.
In this emergency you think
tht ill citizens would wan
good, strong price controls to
nrotettthemjelvsii and the whole
economf.Btit this has hot prov-
ed to be tft tiieV
"Scores of special interests
have ganged up tofether for the
purpose:>f ,sW short-run advantages for them-
selves it the expense of ill tfio
rest
medt, which I tried to hive re-
poted from the price control law.
>t.also is tfr old Wctie-down
dea. in a new settingtike care
J'jtAmittt&ttion W1 dojta
!t.!l!..^cu^K?s
not good enough
as IE should be
Inter-Union Feud
Strikes Construction
01 Uranium Plant
OAK RIDOE, Tenn., Oct. 29
(UP) The Atomic Energy
Commission said yesterday that
a feud between AFL plumbers
and carpenters has halted all
work on a vital new uranium re-
fining plant and threatens to
stop all construction at the ato-
mic laboratories here by mid-
week.
A spokesman said the AEC ex-
pects a complete standstill on all
research and production projects
unless some settlement is reach-
ed in the jurisdictlonal dispute
which has Idled 2,300 of 3,500
workers.
It was hinted that government
Intervention might be sought if
the wildcat strike was prolonged.
However. AFL plumbers and
steamfitters showed no disposi-
tion to return to the Jobs they
left at the gaseous diffusion plant
Friday.
The laborers walked out after
charging that a contractor had
given carpenters of a rival AFL
union work which was rightly
theirs.
Spokesmen for Plumbers Local
102 and the AFL Plumbers and
Steamfitters Executive Council
said it was decided in closed
meetings yesterday to continue
the strike until the work load
was re-distributed.
The stand was taken in defi-
ance to international president
Martin Durkln who ordered the
men back to their jobs.
The plumbers were working on
& plant which, when completed,
will refine raw uranlum-235 Into
death-dealing, fissionable mate-
rials. ,
In addition to throwing up
ficket lines around that project,
hey also formed lines in front of
two other construction projects.
Most workers respected the
barriers and refused to report to
work Saturday.
The only positive action to-
aras ending the walkout was
iken by the Roane-Anderwh
o., which has e contract to man
>ak Ridge's utilities and main-
tain city property.
The firm went to court $atur-
day for an injunction ordering
'ti 50 plumbers to cross picket
ines.
"Here is. part f the fight or
human Justice, which J hope
workini peoj*,and Hi
other patriotic Americanswill
carry on with increasing vltor in
the months to come. We can wlrl
this fight for i strong Snti-infla-
tion program. We must not loso
heart."
. jAcorr aw
mJ
IN THE HOLE A dazed and amazed truck driver was pulled to
safety frota the cab of a truck loaded with 500 gallons of oil after
the vehicle plunged through the paving of a Philadelphia street and
sank ten feet below, the surfic*. As the cave-in widened to more
than 25 feet Id diameter, 'officials turned oft the street's Ii mains
to prevent explosions.
Ellabelle Davis
Hailed As Goodwill
Ihvoy n Coln
felabelle Davis, who has cap-
tivated the isthmian concert-go-
ers aa few uthcr artists have done
in reteht times .with a lovely
voice and charirdrtt; personality,
heard herself proclaimed by the
Municipal Council of Coln Sat-
urday night ai> "a goodwill am-
bassador, and a promoter of cul-
tural and muiual understanding
among the peoples oi the Amer-
icas."
The occasion was a cultural
eat gratuitously offered by the
mowned artist fot the Obn
lie at iH suggestion of Cdttfcr
n Areelk) Hudson and wUh
. -pproval of her local man-
agement, tne Westerman Concert
agency.
The MwJclpaUjnydlna; fatrlx
bulged with the more than 1,000
listeners who packed every avail-
able space of tne auditorium and
overflowed into the streets to
catch a gllmnsaof the .celebrat-
ed artist or listen to her Mdale
singing. Her four-hart prdjrfi11
of an operatic aria, two Weiro
Spirituals and Malotte's "The
Lord's Praytr," elicited thunder-
bus applause.
Miss Davis obliged with anoth-
er Negro spiritual, followed by
highly enterla'ning perforrnailse
of "The Cuckoo." After this she
" esehted by Mrs. Rosada Es-
with a. fforax token from
women o Coln, and with a
beautiful Ulge.tor pockrtbopk by
ImwBber Ofthe Municipal Coun-
cil on behalf of the grateful peo-
ple of the city.
Holding the large bousuet the
artist completed her Coln en-
gagement by singing "AWJWL*
work dedicates to her by the Ut-
LegiorTs Second
Stag Smoker Set
For Friday Night
The American Legion, Post No.
1, Balboa, has announced, to all
Legionnaires that their second
Stag party wli' be held Friday
rom 7 to 11 at the Post's Club at
Fort Amador.
this affib, being strictly stlgj
women Legionnaires, or course;
are riot invited. (But the Legion
hears the ladles mav hold a 'hen'
party of their own later on.)
Club was sach hoi
that the committee
these parties will dev
regular part bt the
ties.
at the
ig success
"opas that
op into i
t's activi-
, The buffet dinner menu will
boast of roast B*ef, bdked maca-
roni and cheese, chill and rice,
and all the trimmings.
t .Snecla,! ettectalnment has been
Hrled up Or trie event, singers
and dancers who really know
how. to entertain, plus some un-
usuai short movie reels
Tickets, are on sale bv mem-
ber of Post Ro. 1 or it the door
of the Club. The Sriee is $3.00,
Which covers all that's necessa-
ry to cater to the Legionnaires'
appetite and thirst.
ispj
itte
Qu ms quiere?
"All this and a spicy floor show
too,' the committee says.
xican composer Ponce.
Tonight sh; rings
concert at th.- Natlo:
Her program is cl
ders by Handei and Strauss., op-
eratic arias by Cataiinl. irvfl Ver-
di's "Rltorna Vlncltar" from Alda
(this latter by special request).
Gershwin's popular "fafiltf-
tlme" will also be heard among
a group of modern songs.
Four_Negro Spirituals arrapfc
ed by Bur feign tnfl BCMttfiSf win
conclude the regular program.
ityi
cal of their style.
North's raise to three dfamondJ
is i Slight Overbid because the
distribution la so poor. Some ex-
perts prefer to bid one of the
three-card suits rither than
Jump to thKe, diamond*. ...
South naturally shows ambi-
tion with a bid of four clubs, and)
North tries to sign off by return-
ing to diamonds. When Soutrt
makes a second slam try by bid-
ding four hearts, North musl
show his ace. South then bids
the slam In diamonds.
The slam contract is easily*
made. South draws three rounds]
of trumps and. can then set up
his clubs by ruffing the fourth
round in dummy. Nothing could
be much easier.
At one table South climbed ud
to six no-trump. Don't ask mo
how he got there, because thi
bidding: was too horrible to re-
late. The truth is that this par-
ticular South was having a bad
day was trying to regain lost
ground by making something out
of nothing.
if West had opened a heart,
there would be no story to tell,
South would be forced to take
bis singleton ace .setting up)
West's king. Sooner or later.
South would be obliged to start
the diamonds, whereupon the
defenders could take the ace of
diamonds and the king of hearts
to set the contract.
West didn't know It was safe
to leid hearts, so be opened the
queen of spades. South rejoiced
mightUy when he saw the dum-
my, because twelve tricks were
lay-down with a normal club
break. South was a very fin*
player, even though he has bid
this hand like a foot, so he de-
cided not to rely entirely on %
normal club break-
Declarer won the first trick
with the king of spades and led
diamonds until East took his ace.
East returned a spade (as good
as anything), and dummy won
with the ace. Declarer thereupon
thok th* ace of hearts and the
rest of trie diamonds, discarding
a stnajl Club from dummy on the
last diamond.
West could save only five cards.
Four of those cards had to bo
eluhs. stobT otherwise South's
ILftKdftWt.'Sf
ed to release the high spade or
the ling o fhearts. Either dls-
rd would set up a trick in dum-
\. Sooth could get to dummy
Hck tht
again,

.1


.

MONDAY. OCTOBER 9, 1951
V
V
If
>
r
y


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i '- -
PAGE SEVER
SEOUL SELLERSAn inevitable by-product of war U the black market. This open-air market
place in Setal,teea,.I one o many such places where everything from popcorn to opium can be
bougift for a trice. (NEA-Acme photo by Staff Photographer Hisao Egoshi.) ,
Seven Killed When Bus Pluncges
Off Ian Francisco Bridge Ramp
OAKLAND, Calif., Oct. 29
dip) A huge silver and blue
Greyhound boa tore, through a
railing on the apiroach to 8an
Francisco Bay Bridge yester-
day and fell 30 feat to earth,
killing seven persons and in-
juring at least 23 others.
The wreck was the worst in
the history of the San Fran-
cisco Bay Bridge.
The San Francisco bound bus
was speeding over the raised
ramp when it struck a half-ton
block of oopcrete dislodged
from an abutment by an auto
In an earlier accident.
The Greyhound executed a
half-flip and fell 90 lest after
It looped off 100 feet of four-
l;ictt jipe railing and tore loose
eigSr Heavy posts, like match-
gticts.
Pence ambulances rushed the
injured to EaM.Bay hospitals.
Bided by San Francisco and
Alameda ambulances and pri-
vate vehicles. A Catholic priest
on the scene administered last
sacraments to the critically In-
jured and dying.
The driver of the automobile
which tote loose the concrete
was* in serious condition, un-
tonaclous and unable to talk
following the wreck of his car.
He was Identified as Orville
RuttM, Jr., 27, Of Independence,
Shaffer sld Russell's car
must have been travelling at
a high rate of speed to tear
loose such a large chunk of
concrete.
Russell, boatswain mate 3-c
.now living in Richmond, Calif.,
I was en route to Treasure Is-
, land naval base where he had
! early duty, according to his
1 wife.
' Badly injured and for awhile
, unconscious, toe sailor could
;ndt explain the reason for Ms
accident, which led to the bus
crash. His voice quavering, Rus-
sel said: "1 was sleepy this
morning."
The tragedy ocurrd about
6:30 a,m. ihc iieavy bus which
was smashed mt> a triangular
mass of metal by the Impact, fell
at the edge of the nearby key
system train yards on Helen
Street. b .
Charles B. Taylor and Jessie
Raines were among the first
to the scene.
Taylor crawled through the
broken door when he heard a
woman's voice crying "cut the
motor, cut the motor." The
young Negro turned off the en-
gine and may have averted a
disastrous fire. Gas spilled from
the wreckage.
8. Q. "Junior" Bryant, 22, en-
tered the wreck and helped re-
move the dead ted injured.
Bryant said he heard a child
crying and muttering "It hurts
so td."
C^verubodu r\ead L^laified
MECHANICS consult and checR Panam American
claslltis all the time. They market their skill*
trlrodfcfi hem, buy their cars and Stinsons through
them. Spark your message by publishing, it in
PA. classifiedsalways at your service!
fVrj rtldrrth very Week eer j day THE
PANAMA AMERICAN cirri** MORE WANT ADS
thin All dther daily papers In Panam combinad 2
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Win, 100.000 Ptple M
Presents
Today, Monday, Oct. 29
P.M.
8:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16David Rose Show
4:30What's Tour Favorite
6:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
6:18Evening Salon
7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Her* comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary.
(VQA)
8:15Platter Parade (VA)
8:46Touth Talks It Over
(VOA)
9:00Story U-S.A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:46Sprts Tune of Day and
ews(VOA)
he World At Tour Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, (Jet. 3
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Qilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All 8tar Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANA MUSI e A 8TORY
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15 What's On four Mind
iYOA)
8:43Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
8:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA I
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
TROPICAL
THURSDAY
Radio Sleuth
HORIZONTAL
1,5 Depicted
radio sleuth
11 Concord
12 Rectified
14 Devotee
15 Roams
17 Be/ore
18 And (Latin)
19 Rats
21 Babylonian
deity
22 Anatomical
tissue
24 Wicked
28 Dry
27 Cushions
28 Yes (Sp.)
29 Onager
30 Greek letter
31 Right (ab.)
32 Internal fruit
decay
33 Oo by aircraft
36 Smooth
37 Horsi'S gait
38 Four (Roman)
39 Feel
49 Delirium
tremens (ab.)
46 Trte fluid
48 Engine
49 Observ
30 Staying
power
52 Loathe
34 Click beetle
55 Pastries
VEtTICAL
1 Joker
2 Cereal grain
3 House of
Commons
(ab.)
4 Roman
emperor
5 Bathe
So be ft!
7 paus
I Kronen (ab.)
10 Sea nymphs
11 Mourning
Virgin
13 Transactions
16 Alleged force
19 Shines
20 Part
23 Hes ricen
29 Greater
30 Lift
32 Felicity
Answer to Previodi Puxile
rja! -mull' jsjwenw
UliPJ' -r_V-1ll>JM IWH
-' : iij-ii-4l.^j xjhj
lanir^BHyawasji iCA\-4[z,
SIMM ^
Mi) Mlr+NfltJIIMilEIEl
ksM r^-Kki"'-'' -''.-lltl
idtikii aiisU Huiil (L3,Jai
fell u -:*:*i.3i ^ai-i^a
IN HOLLYWOOD

34 Western shows
35 Musteline
mammal
40 Exud
4 i Not any
42 He hi a
mystery
program
43 Army order
(ab.)
44 Device for
soaring
47 Chum
49 Pronoun
51 Parent
53TW6 (prefix)
BY ERSHINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: The doll of
"GuyS and Dolls," Vivian Blalne,
is privately singing a tune you'll
never heard behind the foot-
lights, on the air or on the screen.
The title: "I Wanna Be Me."
Hollywood glorified Vivian
during the war as a sexy red-
head. Then she became a blonde
nleht club singing star. She's still
a blonde but the voice that once
whispered romantic dialog and
songs in dulcet tones now comes
but as a harsh Brooklynn accent.
It's all because of Adelaide, the
doll Vivian created for the
Broadway hit. Vivian's playing
Adelaide with another name but
with the same Brooklyn accent
in "Skirts Ahoy." the new Esther
Williams flicker. Then she goes
back to Broadway for another
year of "Guys and Dolls."
"And then," says Vivian, "I'm
gonna be me and do a straight
role in a musical. I refuse to do
Adelaide when I sing on TV
shows and I'm going to forget
her forever when I leave the play.
Luckily, it's a crutch I can hide."
oOo
One of Franchot Tone's old
movies is being revived. The ti-
tle: "Lobldng for Trouble."
Which reminds me: MOM'S body
beautiful, Fernando Lamas, re-
ceived a telephone call and a
sexy voice sal:
"This Is Barbara Pay ton. I saw
you in a bathing suit over the
week-end and you are nothing.",
Then she hung up (her name
wasn't Payton) and, after a howl,
resumed taking dictation from
the MGM writer who dreamed up
the gag.
oOo
Marilyn Maxwell and Bill Mc-
Carthy, Glenn's brother, are a
serious new Hollywood r"~-"-'na-
tion.
oOo
TV comedian Jackie Gleason
has been ordered to lose 39
pounds by bis medics and Is
dropping the poundage In a hos-
pital rootn.
oOO
Vie Mature is back in Roman
armor again for. "Androeles and
the Lion" at RHO. His grinning
explanation for his many sheet
metal wardrobe roles:
"I'm the only man In Holly-
wood who can carry 87 pounds of
uniform."
I asked him about his on-
agaln. off-agaln marriage .
"Look," said Vic "the only
thing wrong with our marriage
is that my wife understands me."
oOo
The word's out that Sue Car-
son's mother opposes her mar-
riage to Artie Shaw... They're
using a double for sterling Hay-
den's stair-climbing in "The
Hawk" at Columbia. Reason:
Hayden's stiff knee, the result of
a recent leg operation.
Cantor, amazingly young at 60,
was bubbling like a juvenile over
his first big TV effort in Holly-
wood.
oOo
Van llrf lin will now deliver the
closing speech written for the
late Robert Walker in the final
version of Paramount's "My Son
John." Leo McCarey's revived
script shows Walker in a tele-
phone booth at the film's climax.
The camera then picks up the
same shot with a double for Bob,
who leaves the booth, crosses the
street and is murdered by gun
fire.
"Sneak Preview"
At Central Tonite
The Central Theater will pre-
sent another "sneak preview"
tonight at 9 o'clock, It was an-
nounced today.
The title of the movie has not
been released Mat it Is undrr-
stood that tonight's preview
wlU be of ode of the best pic-
tures of the year.
^ m
.I
Q\Yu>L
THURSDAY!
veryloofy &a

.


r
<;"r
niF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE DFNT DAILT NEWSPAPER

MONDAY, OCTOBER M, 1151

tars, Unknowns Shine In Weekend Scoring Spree
Weekend Football Results Grace DehHn*r
. o Cops Low Gross
In PWGA Tourney
Bv I Nil ED PRESS
(lilornia 35, Oregon State 14
southern Cal 28. TCi: 26
Stanford 14, Washington 7
V. asliingtoii Slate 41, Oregon 6
Princeton 53. Cornell 15
Michigan State 53. Pitt 26
A-H.Y 14. Columbia 9
Penn 14. Navy 0
Notre Da mi 30. Purdue 9
Ohio State 47. Iowa 21
Coll. of Fmporia 27, Kansas Wes-
. levan 14
' Prai'ty 47. Brandis 0
i No. Caro'lna A. & T. 31, Morgan
State 6
Auburn 21. Tulane 0
California Tchrs. (Pa.) 20. Ship-
pensberg Tchrs. 13
Dickinson 13. lirexel 8
Simpson IS. Parsons 12
Wilev College 14, Bishop Coll. 0
Texas A. M (1 Baylor 81
Butler 27, Kvansville 12
Oklahoma 55. C olorado 14
Texas 14. Ricr 6
West Virginia State 17. Bluelield
SUte 7
Kansas 33. Kansas State 14
Florida Stale I'niv. 13. Stetson 10
Xavier (La. )3. Tuskegee Inst. 19
Amer. International 38, New Bri-
tain Tchrs. 13
Susquehanna 34. National Agri-
cultural ollege 6
Lawrence 26, Kipon 7
Amherst 21. Wesleyan 21
No. Carolina College 7, Tennes-
see State C
Northeastern 70. Massachusetts 7
I'rsinus 13. Wagner 12
Norwich 41. Champlain 6
Texas Tech 41. Arizona 0
Western Reserve 15. Washington
University (St. Louis) 12
Macomb Tchrs 63. Michigan Nor-
mal 28
Northwest Missouri State 7. Cape
Girardeau Tchrs.
Missouri 15. Nebraska 19
Itah SUte 19, Montana 6
Adelphi 17. Cpsala 7
Texas
Southern University
College 7
Howard 20. Shaw 12
So. Carolina State 13. Alabama A.
A M. College 0
Camp Lajeune 20, Elgin AFB 0
Wyoming 13, Utah 0
ll.iniin Simmons 27, West Texas
State 6
Wheaton 26. North Central 7
Delaware State 14. St. Paul 0
Allen 48, Florida Normal 0
Florida A. & M. 26, Bethune
Cookman 13
Howard College 41, I'nion I'niv. 0
No. Dakota Univ. 33, No. Dakota
Agricultural College 14
Slippery Rock Tchrs. 12. Mount
I'nion 19
Illinois Weslevin 27, Illinois Col-
lege 19
Clark College 12. Morehouse Col-
lege 8
Montclair Tchrs. 40, New York
Aggies 13
Carroll 32. Cornell College 7
Penn Military College 35, Mora-
vian 13
Glcnville State 31, Concord Col-
lege 0
Hiram 26. Bethany 21
Potomac St. 2b. Shepherd St. 7
Bloomsburg Tchrs. 28. Kutxkown
Tchrs.
Rider 32. Arnold
SE Louisiana 33, NW Louisiana
SUte 14
Mount Pleasant (Mich.) 26. Illi-
nois SUte Normal
Dillard 25. Rust College 15
Lake Forest 41. Augustana 32
Fmporia SUte 14. Fort HaTs St. 7
Wabash 49. Franklin 6
Denver 56. Brirham Young 6
Prairie View 2f. Arkansas State 6
Villa nova 33. Houston 27
Fairmont SUte 4". Salem 7
Alfred 61. Brooklyn College
Trinitv 41. Lamar Tech 20
Tuba 33. Wichita 0
Santa Clara 21. Arkansas 12
Maryland 27. ISC 0
Montana Player Dies After
'Breaking Neck9 Saturday
Thirty-one !ady golfers teed off
at Fort Amador, the scene of the
PWOA Monthly Tournament,
Saturday.
Grace Dehllnger. runner-up for
the Isthmian championship, won
low gross wltii a sizzling 77. She
came in with nine pars, a birdie
on number two hole, and tied
Sylva Carpenter for the lowest
I number of putts, 29.
Alyce French, long popular on
Panam fairways, won low net,
| 70. Both she and Nancy Brown
shot bird its on number three
' hole.
Ruth Llncolr and Pauline Kle-
! van tied with ross scores of 86,
while Pauline Klevan. B. Tyrell
! and Doris Harr.iiton tied with net
scores of 71.
Ellen Kenna and Louise Jones
I had net 73's.
Next low net was 75. tied by
i Gladys Bai.'cy Rayna Anderson.
Millie Hammond and Erna House.
Other net scores shot were as
follows:
H. Morris. 78; T. Ely. 80; M.
Taylor. 79; R. Martinz. 82: V. Os-
serifort, 80; N Sldebotham, 86;
S Carpenter, 7b: T. Godwin. 99;
M. Sneider. 80; M. White. 87; A.
Anderson. 80; B. Gorsich, 82: E.
Mathieson. 80; R. Daniel. 86; D.
LaCroix. 76; C. Gerrans, 88; N.
Spagna, 9'i.
Sylva Carpeuier. PWGA presi-
dent, presided over the luncheon
meeting which followed the tour-
nament at the Fort Amador Of-
ficers Club.
Watch for further announce-
ments about the next monthly
tournamert scheduled for Brazos
Brook Country Club. Nov. 17.
Many Players Score Or
Pass For 3 Touchdowns
By UNITED PRESS
... NEW YORK, Oct. 29 The famous and the not-
so-famous all joined in the touchdown parade over
the weekends as the collegians went on the highest
scoring spree of the 1951 season.
Players who scored, or passed for, two and even
three or more touchdowns turned up on gridirons
all around the nation.
There was Tony Curclllo of
Ohio State Curclllooperating
out of Coach Woody Hayes" re-
shuffled T-forrr.atlonpassed for
BUTTE. Oct 29 > UP' Doctors
say a "probabie" broken neck
killed a Montana School of Mines
football player Saturday. Wesley
Salonen. of Butie, Montana, died
almost Instantly after being in-
jured In Saturday's game with
Eastern Montana College. He
was Montuia Mines' center. The
game was calieci off
Salonen:, luviW oride of one
year last liigh' sobbed. "It can't
be true," when she heard about
the tragic de'.lh of the sopho-
more student a' Montana School
of Mines in a football game at
Billings.
"We had sc many plans," the
girl cried. Mrs. Salor.en. the for-
mer Miss Hosaline Cellmer. 19. at
first refused to believe the news.
She was at home ,vlth her mo-
ther-in-law, Mrs. Carl Salonen.
when word of tier husband's tra-
gic death came. Sharing their
grief were Wesley's brother, Wil-
liam, stai enJ for Butte High
School's foolbail team, and the
elder Salonen. who was at work
In a Butte m'ne wnen word ar-
rived of his son's fatal accident.
Salonen. wcil-HUcd on the
Mines' campos anu highly re-
spected for his ability as a foot-
ball player anri sportsman, was a
hard-workine rtudent. He spent
Sports Shorties
By I Ml ICO PRESS
WINCHESTTR KentuckyThe
coach of Kcn'ucky high school
basketball cha.nps say that three
four touchJov.'.'is ano scored two
as the Buckeves walloped Iowa,
42-21. The lop-sided win may
help Hayes get off the spot he
found hfmffit m last week when
Ohio State was upset by Indiana.
Princeton's Dick Kazmaier
made a one-rr.an show of the
Tigers' 53-15 win over previously
unbeaten Corr.eil. It was Prince-
ton's lit hwhi in a row and all
but clinches the Ivy League title
for the New Jersey gridders. Kax-
maier's cont buttons Included
'three touchdown passes, two
touchdowns and two other pass-
es that led to scores.
Texas Christian quarterback
Ray McKown almost engineered
an upset over Soutnern Califor-
nia until the Trojans' Frank Gif-
ford got going. McKown's pass-
ing and play-calling kept the un-
derdog Texans In the game until
the fourth ounrter when South-
ern Cal pushed over two touch-
downs in 63 seconds to win the
game, 28-26. Gif lord scored twice
and kicked all four extra points
to provide the victory margin.
Maryland kept its record
clean with a 27-0 win over Lou-
isiana State. The two teams
were locked in a scoreless tie
until the second period when
Maryland's Ernie Faloney put
a kick out of bounds on the
LSU one-yard line. Louisiana
kicked out, but 'Maryland came
right back tt score. Quarter-
back Jack Scarbath set the
pace for Maryland with two
scores.
Oklahoma took a big step to-
? 'irL^nfJ tn llarL$1io &S? ?t f &*'mJS mg Colorado, 55-14. Both teams
January. Coach Fletcher Norton hA hppn imhfaten in confer-
of the Clark County high school
team says he confronted the al-
leged briber Wit* the boys' accu-
sationsbut lhe briber said it
was all a iokc.
three years In peacetime service
and developed Into a fine foot-
ball player on service teams. Up-
on dischaige. he came back to
Butte and enrolled at Montana
School of Mines.
had been unbeaten in Confer
ence play going into the game.
Quarterback Dickie Davis of
Wake Forest pushed his way in-
to the scoring parade as Wake
Forest romped over North Caro-
lina, 39-7. The 145-pound Davis
set up two touchdowns with
passes and sprinted 83 yards for
another in the second quarter.
Wisconsin kept In the race for
the Big 10 title with a rousing
41-0 win over Northwestern.
Halfback Jerry Witt provided the
biggest scoring punch by going
over for four touchdownsthe
first time in modern Wisconsin
history that a player has scored
that often. The loss is the first of
the year for Northwestern.
Illinois also stayed in conten-
tion for Big 10 honors by shut-
ting out Indiana, 21-0. Johnny
Karras turned in a sparkling 88-
yard touchdown run for the II-
llni's first score and then added
two more for good measure.
Kentuckya disappointment
earlier this season with three
straight lossesshowed that it
now has the winning combin-
ation by edging Florida, 14-6.
Bare Parilli passed for both
touchdowns to give the Wild-
cats a J-and-3 mark for the
season.
Tennesseethe nation's top
team in the United Press ratings
smothered little Tennessee
Tech, 68-0. The Vols' first two
teams piled up 34 points and then
ave way to Coach Bob Neyland's
reserves who added the other 34.
Syracuse dumped Fordham,
33-20. and discovered a new star
In the process. Avatus Stone
stepped Into the jinx-riddled
quarterback slot and passed for
three touchdowns. Stone was
used mostly oi. defense until the
first two Syracuse quarterbacks
broke their lego
Texas boosted its record to 5-
SaLKMEUAS i&K*&SBaE
spotlight lor the Sooners, pass
lng for four touchdowns and
sprinting 13 yards to set up an-
other.
The Bay.or Bears had to over-
come a 21-7 hU-tlme deficit be-
fore gaining a 21-21 tie with Tex-
as A. and M. in the final min-
utes. Larry Isbell passed for two
touchdown*.
mikimdl
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SiAfeepirig new look
to set the style pace I
^* IT1ERCURY
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that the 1951 Mercury is a car
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ture: new styling, new interiora,
new trim.
Your first drive will tell you that
here is an automobile with every-
thing: honeyed smoothness, family
comfort, safety, and economy. And
remember, the 1951 Mercury is spe-
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And the 1951 Mercury offer* a
double choice for "the drive of your
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the silent ase synchronized stand-
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Get the complete story today from
your Mercury dealer.
New rear window -over 1000
square inches frxsaV assWityl
take Rice, 14-6. Gib Dawson
sparked the Longhorns. The 21-
year-old back gained 116 yards
rushing and .scored the tying
touchdown. Jimmy Pace scored
the winning marker on one yard
plunge through the center.
California made up for its
stunning upset by Southern Cal
last week by blasting Oregon
State, 35-14. Halfback Billy Pow-
ell scored two touchdownsone
on a 98-yard run, the longest in
California history.
Pittsburgh's Bob Best wick com-
pleted 27 out of 44 passes, but it
wasn't enough to stop unbeaten
Michigan State. Trie Spartans
came from behind for the fourth
straight week and beat Pitt. 53-
26. Michigan State now has 12
wins in a rowIncluding six this
season.
A blocked kick made the dif-
ference as Georgia Techalso
unbeatensqueaked by Vander-
bllt, 8-7. Tech captain Lamar
Wheat blocked the punt in the
first three minutes of play to set
up the oniy touchdown. The En-
gineers added the winning two
points with a safety In the third
quarter.
Charolito KO's
Young Finnegan
In 2nd Round
Cuban Welterweight Champion
Charolito Espirituano last night
chalked up a quick Knockout over
Young Finnegan, 145, in the fea-
ture bout at the Colon Arena be-
fore a scant gathering of appro-
ximately 300 fans.
Bad weather kept the fans
away from the Arena. Espiritua-
no, 148, showed that he was out
for a knockout In the first round
when he came out fast and shook
up Finnegan ir. several exchang-
es early in the round.
Near the end ct the round, Fin-
negan caught Charolito flush on
wUh a rig:
gered him He also opened a
the jaw wkh a right and stag-
Bryan G Seis New
Jamaica Track Mark
In Weslchesler 'Cap
NEW YORK, Oct. 29 (UP)
Form sheets went out the win-
dow in the $25,000 Westehester
Handicap at Jamaica Saturday.
Owner Chri Chenery's Bryan
Grated only an outside chance
In the oettlngshowed rare
speed to win the New York fea-
ture In track record time. The
chestnut colt covered the mile
and one-eighth of fast track in
1:491-5 That is two-fifths of a
second better than the mark set
by Mad Play In 1924.
Jockey Ovie Scurlock took the
stablemate ot the more famous
Hill Prince out front early and
stayed there. Bryan G. pounded
down the stretch to win by five
and one-half lengths over Coun-
ty Delight. Bee cyRoses ran third
two lengths farther back.
Bryan O. paid $26, $10.40 and
$7.
slight cut over the Cuban's left
eye.
In the second Charolito cor-
nered Finnegan and dropped him
with a short right to the Jaw.
Finnegan took the count on one
knee- He listened while Referee
Al Brown tolled off the count
then sprang up at ten.
The referee ruled that the
fight was over with Charolito the
winner by a knockout. However,
Finnegan and his handlers put
up a loud squawk. They ranted
and raved for several minutes
while confused bettors who had
wagered on Finnegan waited for
a final decision from the Boxing
Commission.
The semifinal match between
Negro Badu ard Charro Azteca
was declared a draw after 45 mi-
nutes with boi h wrestlers having
a fall to his credit.
Pedro Tesl". outboxed Fidel
Morris to earn a unanimous de-
cision in one of the two four-
round preliminaries.
Hankin Barrows III and Pala-
dlo Collins fought to a draw in
the other prelim.
Indiana Coach Is
Mouse-Trapped
By His Young Son
BLOOMINGTON. Ind. Oct. 29,
(NEA) Howard Brown, India-
na assistant coach, finds that his
four-year-old son, Bobby, takes
football literally.
Baby-sitting. Papa Brown whil -
ed away the time diagraming
plays.
"Now I'll do No. 37 Mouse
Trap," mumbled Brown, to him-
self.
Moments later, young Bobby
came out of the Kitchen and ask-
ed, "Is this what you want,
Dad?"
It was the family mouse trap.
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
F1R>T RACE
1Domino $5.4C $3.60, $3.20.
2El Mono $3.80, $3.
3Risita $3.
SECOND RACE
1Don Joaqun $4.CC, $2.20.
2Fonseca $2.20.
First Doubles: (Domino-Don
Joaauin) $23.40.
THIRD RACE
1Breeze Bound $5, $3, $2.20.
2Ooylto $3.80, $2.40.
3Incomparanlc $2.20.
One-Two: (Brese Bound-Go-
yito) $26.66.
FOURTH RACE
1Choice Brand $7.40. $3.20, $3.40
2Baby Betty $2.80, $3.20.
3Hurlecano $4.60.
Quiniela: (Choice Brand-Baby
Betty) $15.41.
FIFTH RACE
1Baby Rol $3.40, $2.20. $2.20.
2Tulfy Saba $2.20, $2.20.
3Golden Tip $2.20.
SIXTH RACE
1 Blnty $32.80, $8.20. $5.
2Vermont $8.80, $6.40.
3Cyclone Malone $240.
SEVENTH RACE
1Apretador $3.40, $2.20.
2Fright $2.60.
Second Doubles: (Rinty-Apre-
tador) $39.26.
EIGHTH RACE
1Avenue Road $14 80, $5 JO, $3.
2Galante II $3, $2.80.
Paragon $5.20.
Quiniela: (Avenue Road-Gal-
ante II) $14J*.
NINTH RACE
1Sun Cheer $5.40, $4.80.
3Marlscalito $12.
One-Two: (San Cheer-Maris-
ealito) $101.46.
TENTH RACE
1Dalida P. $S. $2 JO.
2Amasona $2 20.
HEADACHE?
cmattf by add migution or temporary sluggishnet.
Get Darkling Eno ... todmyl Let It
relieve your sick headarhe two
wmym Eno quickly helpe neutralise
excess stomach add...and Eno
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3. ANTACIDrelieves sourness, gas
and heartburn promptly.
Used by millions. Effervescent Eno
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DULLimn, ovntDfDULOEHCE and
SOU STOMACH.
At all druggists*-Get Eno today.
TAKE GOPD-TASTING
(Official US. Army Photo).
74th AAA BATTALION CHAMPS"Dog" Battery, 903rd (a
unit of the 764th AAA Gun Battalion, Fort Davis) recently
won the basketball championship of the Battalion, and were
also runners-up In the Cristobal Armed Forces YMCA Warm-
up League. Lt. Colonel William J. Bennett, Commanding the
764th, presented the awards to the team. Pictured above are,
kneeling, left to right: Pvt. Richard D. Woods, Pfc. Mike
Tischuk, Pfc. Norman P. Zurbrueg, and Pfc. Henry O. Blan-
ch!. Standing, L-R: Captain Truman L. Bennett, Battery
Commander; Pfc. Paul H. Kraft, Cpl. Edward F. Ttueblood,
Cpl. Joseph P. Dietrich, Sgt. Marvin E. Lambert, and Lt.
Col. William J. Bennett. Battalion Commander.
Pressure Foofball Throws
Sportsmanship Out Window
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 29 (NEA)
Four highly-regrettable Instances
in one weea-end furnished addi-
tional evidence that sportsman-
ship is being entirely forgotten In
the rush'for victory In pressure
football.
Marquette and Tulsa cancelled
their appointment for next fall,
after the Golden Avalanche's
Lisle Blackbourn charged that
the Oilers nad been guilty of fla-
grantly Illegal iactlcs.
Investiga tior reveals that the
latter consisted principally of the
holding of Jim Tobias, Mar-
quette's offensive left end and
best pass catcher.
The movl&s show 20 or more
open-and-shut cases, say Hill-
topper spokesmen, who rightly
blame the officials as much as
the other side Their point Is that
the Golden Hirrlcanes saw what
they could get away, with, and
did.
Marquette has been flirting
with the far-flung Missouri Val-
ley Conference and vice versa,
but plainly didn't like its first
taste.
A special Missouri Valley Con-
ference board heard Drake's
charges that its Johnny Bright
was the victim of "vicious, mall-
clous and intentional'' attacks.
The Negro halfback suffered a
broken Jaw at Oklahoma A. St M.
MANY COACHES NOT PAST
RACKING UP STAR OPPONENT
Dutch Meyer admitted that the
onslde kick trick Texas Christ-
ian used to ret up its second
touchdown In the upset of Texas
A. sc M. was iuegl.
It would be presumed that a
veteran head coach such as Mey-
er would know the ramifications
of the rules, even If Referee Carl
Bredt didn't.
A few soreheads Inferred that
California's remarkable tailback,
Johnny Olszewskl, was given the
business early In the first quart-
er of the Southern California
scrap.
There's something decidedly
wrong when colleges open and
close a series In one
When college teams enter the
sphere of taking unfair advan-
tage, it's time to call a halt.
Big-time college football is
badly In need of realignment of
its thinking. Carping and Criti-
cism, for which they are wide
open, has put football foundrlea
on the defensive.
As brutal aa it Is, many coach-
es have beentnd are notpast
racking up standout opponent,
or attempting to do so, so there's'
nothing new arx>ut.
There are sundry stories in this
connection, and one of the more
amusing has to do with a kick-
back-
WHEN STRAW Qm DUNN AND
10 TACKLERS MCKENNEY
Marquette came into Bravea
Field In 1923 to tackle Boston
CoHefe.
Major Frank Cavanaugh told
the Eagles to receive If they won
the toas.
"Then I want every blocker to
hit Red Dunn," instructed the
Iron Major. "It we don't get him
out of there he'll score three or
four touchdowns."
All the Eagles, save Joe Mc-
Kenney, who caught the ball, fol-
lowed orders, headed for Dunn,
so obviously that the Marquette
captain saw what was coming.
G r o u naskeepers fortunately
for Dunn had left a pile of straw
on the sideline, and the Hllltop-
pers' star mail-carrier sprinted
for and dived Into it.
The 10 other Marquette play-
ers landed on the totally-unpro-
tected McKenney.
Back Bay old-timers are still
trying to figure out how Joe Mc-
Kenney picked himself up in on*
piece.
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MONDAY OCTOBER M, 1M1
--.-,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN
OAIIT MEWSPAPRB
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Kentucky, Alabama Back On S.E. Conference ^Credit Side9
Surprising Georgia Tech.
Continues Holding Top Spot
:-
By BILL FERGUSON
United Pre Sports Writer
ATATLANTA, Oct. 28.A couple of familian
names, Kentucky and Alabama, were back on the
credit side of the Southeastern Conference ledger
today, but it would be hard to say that the books
are m order.
Alabama rang up Its first loop
win of the season as the Crim-
son Jide brought'a four-game
losing streak to'a screeching
halt hy downing Mississippi
State, 7-0, and Kentucky con-
tinued Its climb to advertised
greatness by dumping Florida,
14-8.
However, the conference top
spot still belonged to uninvited
George Tech as the unbeaten
Engineers slid by Vanderbllt,
8-7, In the mud. Auburn also
kept a crimp In the form sheet
by upsetting Tulane, 21-0.
Tennessee remained In the
ranks of the undefeated, but
failed to prove much, as the
loaded Volunteers trounced lit-
tle Tennessee Tech, 88-0, while
Mississippi and Louisiana State
both dropped before intersec-
tions! opposition. Georgia had
more trouble than expected as
Boston College gave the Bull-
dogs a scare before falling, 35-
38.
Alabama sounded a warn-
ing to- its remaining con-
ference fots by combining a
bone crushing defense with
a first half offensive spark
to trip the favored Mar-
oon.
Clell Hobson gave the tide
what offense they needed short-
ly befo the second period
ended. "Hobson connected on
passes of 10, 14 and 89 yards
and rammed for nine more to
spark Alabama's 71-yard scor-
lng march. The payoff play
was a 39 yr.rd pass from Hob-
son to Larry Chlodetta.

I
Mississippi sute, hindered by
three costly fumbles, tried three
quarterbacks and two offenses,
but still' was unable to come
up with a scoring punch.
Kentucky rang up Its trird
straight victory after a disap-
pointing start, as Babe Parllll
passed for two touchdowns and
| the Wildcats stopped Florida's
Haywood Sullivan cold.
Parllll completed 10 of IS tos-
ses for 186 yards while the Ken-
tucky line swarmed all over
Sullivan, holding the danger-
ous quarterback to a net gain
| of 10 yards through the air-
ways.
Georgia Tech's alert defensive
crew took over for a mud-bog-
ged offensive at Nashville and
rang up a safety and then held
the Commodores to a lone
touchdown to give the engin-
eers their sixth straight win.
Tech reeled off a touchdown In
the first period, but was un-
able to score after that as a
heavy rain slowed things down.
Quarterback Allan Parka
furnished an effective air
arm that gave Auburn its
fourth loin in five tries.
Park passes, sprinkled with
effective gallops around
weakened ends, produced, a
minor upset over injury-
ridden Tulane.
Quarterback Zeke Bratkowskl
and end Harry Babcock clicked
for two sensational passes in
the third period to give Georgia
a wild win over surprising Bos-
ton Colleee and Tennessee did
Just about everything properly
to rout Tennessee tech.
Things were a little rougher
for the Southeast at Baton
Rouge, La., where LSU went
down before Maryland's hard
running backs, 27-0, and In
Miami where the non-confer-
ence Hurricanes toppled favor-
ed Mlsaisslpni. 20-7.
There's three conference
games on slate this week with
A'abama vs. Georgia. LSU vs.
Missi.wlDDl and Mississippi 8tate
vs. Tulane. In lntersectlonal
play It's Oeorela Tech vs. Duke,
Auburn vs. Louisiana College,
Kentucky vs. Miami, Tennessee
va. North Carolina and Van-
derbllt vs. Chattanooga- Florida
has a day off.
On The Alleys...
AfrfeAgAN
E<*
FINEST
BOURBON
WHISKEY

NATIONAL
DISTILLERS, S. A.
TrifM'bthmiaii Highway
IDNT GET AWAY Dr.
dentist, poses proudly beside a
blue marlin landed in the Cap*
Hatteras an. of the Gulf
Stream. It is the second caught
in the vicinity with rod and
reel this season. The big fellow
weighs 313 pounds, is 10 feet,
eight inches long, measures 49
inches around the girth. It was
lured with whole mackerel,
boated with a 10/0 reel after
I 95 minutes. (NEA)
PAA FLYERS AGAIN Tit POR
CLASSIC BOWLING LEAGUE
LEAD BY TAKING FOUR
POINTS PROM NAJSH
The PAA Flyers again went
Into a tie for the lead in the
Classic Bowling League at the
Diablo Heights Clubhouse alleys
Friday night when they took
four points from the Nash
bowling team. This is the sec-
ond time In the past three
weeks they have tied for the
lead. Two weeks ago they
league-leading Sears team and
played off the tie with the
dropped three points.' Thia
coming Friday they will again
play off the tie with the Sears
team and endeavor to go into
a direct league lead.
In the first game between
PAA and Nash, the score was
even right down to the last
frame, with PAA winning out
by a score of 932 to 924, Joe
Fllebark's 216 providing the
winning margin. In the second
game, the acore was again even
to the end, with PAA winning
by a close score of 911 to 894,
this time with Hermann's 225
providing the margin. In the
, third game, Nash went into the
: final frame four marks up, but
, PAA came through brilliantly
with Filebark doubling and
! Hermann striking to win by a
score of 897 to 881. PAA won
the plnfall by a score of 2740
to 2699.
Christ Hermann was high for
the winners with 192, 225 and
177 for 594, followed by Joe File-
bark with 216. 180 and 179 for
575. Wllber with 182, 180 and
192 for 554, while Schneider has
821, and anchorman Bngelke
had 496. For the losers Jenner
was high with 199, 184 and 214
for 596, followed by Earl Best
with 548, Saylon with 535 and
Crooks with 532. Thomas had
to be satisfied with 488.
It was announced at Friday's
matches that the previously un-
sponsored team composed of
Melanson, Colston, Zebrock,
Norria and Balcer has now been
sponsored by Madurito's of Pan-
! ama City, and will be named
I the "Jantsen" bowling team.
The league wishes to express
It's appreciation for4 the action
of Maduro's for picking up the
sponsorship of the team at this
late date, seven weeks aftr the
beginning of league play.
In the second match of the
vening, between the Jantzen
team and. the league-leading
Sears team, the Sears keglers
were hard put to It to come out
with an even break. The re-
turn of Bill Morton to the
Jantzen team has placed it right
amongst the othpr teams for
ability and high-scoring po-
tential.
In the first game, the Jant-
zen team took the lead by a
score of 987 to 931, with Owesne
high with 225 followed by Pres-
ho with 212 Morton with 194,
Jamison with 191 and Mara-
bella with 166. The Sears team
came back and took the second
by a score of 906 to 892, and
the third by a score of 897 to
886. By virtue of Its high first
game, Jantzen was able to take
the plnfall by a score of 2764
to 2743.
For Jantzen, Owesne was
high with 225, 178 and 198 for
601, followed by Morton with
194, 211 and 167 for 572, Presho
with 212, 156 and 203 for 571.
while Jamison and Marabella
has 626 and 492 respectively.
For Sears, Dick Colston was
high with 212, 182 and 189 for
583, followed by Balcer with
193. 195 and ill for 569, Norrls
with 540, Zebrock with 534 and
Melanson with 508.
The league standing after Fri-
day night's play:
Team Won Lost
PAA 17 11
Sears 17 11
Nash 11 17
Jantzen 11 17
gratulation to the Liquormen
even with points and pins well
and truly in the bag they still
keep trying for the extra pina
if this is corildered to be an
oblique crack at some other
, teamsit is. Colston was again
: top scorer for Angellni yith 479
i although Woner with 464 and
McConnell 463 ran him very
close. Woner, real enthusiast,
makes the trip trom th. Atlantic
.side every week to play for his
team. ,
Carta Vieja was the third team
to make a clean sweep, this time
, the victims were the Balboa
Brewers. McCurragher with 528
made the highest series in the
match and league. Cain with 191
I was highest individual scorer In
i this game. Ktlsey was shaky to
1 start but recovered to turn in a
I useful 478. MrCarragher would
< probably have appreciably higher
; scores had he a little assistance
in the secretarial duties on Bowl-
ing nights anc was able to con-
centrate on bowling. Cain was
high In the individual and series
score for tne Brewers.
The V J\W. Post 3822 team con-
I tinned their winning streak with
a 3-1 victory over the Canada
pry line. After losing the first
game by a narrow margin of 22
'points they rallied to take the
i two last tames and collect the
[odd point fot pins. Rino is a
I welcome addition to tie Vets
team and It is confidently ex-
pected that next week they will
vacate the celar for the first
time this season. Lane tor the
Sodamen was high scorer in the
game in adaitlon to being top
individual scorer.,
High Series MrCarragher, 528.
High Individual: Walker.
Here are tne standings and
scores:
TEN PINS
1McCairagher........-173
2Stahl............ 169
'
14 149 149- 447
J33 13 187- 43
126 128 128 375
208 118 154 520
Handicap. 108 106 108 318
Stahl .
Steuwe .
Bryan. .
Walker .
At the Cumnou Restaurant Al-
leys on Wednesday the hitherto
Invincible Budwelser team was
vanquished by the Acme Paints
five, 4-0. The Tatnters now share
the top place with Budwelser
and Angehnl. Walker with a 208
top and 520 srles tried to stop
the rout but hcving to score two
blinds was more than the Beer-
men could manage. Stahl is still
on TDY and Bryan was unable
to bowl on account of a bad cold.
Angellni claimed their share of
the stellai position by beating
the luckless American Clubmen,
4-0. The long expected visit of
the Clubmen s worthy sponsors
failed to materialise, so once
more they had to rely on Coffey
for their inspiration (pun); he
once again roiUd a 500 series and
was high score for th. match.
Angellni seems to have regain-
ed their form A word of con-
4Colston.
5Kelsey
6Torlan .. .. 152
7Allen. V. .. .. .. .. 151
8Hovan .. .. 151
Walker. .. .. 150


Total
TEAMS W. L.' Ptt. Pins
Budwelser 18 8 17 1770
Acme Paint.- 18 8 17 17646
Angellni 12 17 17531
Carta Vieja 12 IS 17668
Canada Dry 12 13 17708
Balboa Beer 9 12 12 17269 11 17382
American Club 8 13
VFW Post 3822 8 13 11 17382
No. 4CARTA VIEJA
Mynarelk. 11 122 161 402
Norrls. 158 136 134 430
Torian. 16 120 142 431
Kelsey. 126 17 173 478
McCarr'gher 161 171 190 520
Handicap. 90 90 90 270
Totals. 82 820 8902539
N..7 BALBOA BEER
Stanley. 120 131 116- 387
Cain..... 141 186 111 487
Smith, 118 118 118 354
Schoch 111 143 125 37
Carpenter 141 181 105 387
Handicap. 60 150 150 450
Totals. 781 818 8062404
No. CANADA DRT
Hicks. 152 118 129- 399
Murdoek 120 120 120- 360
Henry. 152 162 156 459
134 146 184- 464
Allen 167 151 139 487
Handicap. 132 132 132- 396
Totals. 867 81 8692535
N.. 1VFW POST 3822
Mashburn 121 142 132- 398
Hannberg l'.'fi 150 148- 407
Rizzo. 153 133 15 445
Wltzig. 146 139 445~S2
Moss Handicap. 128 116 176 178 St 3
Totals. 835 856 SO2600
No. 8ANGELINI
McConnell 158 13 166 463
Studebakei. 144 162 134 440
Woner ... 161 158 145 464
Balutls 118 141 132 392
Colston ... 158 172 149 479
Handicap. 127 127 127 881
Total. ... 867 899 8632619
Ne. 2AMERICAN
Vale. ;
Hellwlg. .
Prltchard.
Relchert .
Coffey .
Handicap.
Totals. .
N*. 3-
Lavallee
Casten .
Corn. .
Yarbro .
Borgls .
136 173
119 112
136 89
11 138
178 170
141 141
CUB
121- 4
112- 386
129 354
144- 401
152 500
141 423
821 823 7992441
Handicap
Totals. .
-ACME PAINTS
. 146 148 136 488
. 149 18 150- 468
. ISO 118 187 488
. 12* 143 152 424
. 168 155 99- 412
703
. 172 172 172 516
903 903 8762681
No. 5KIIDWEISER
Hovan. ... 152 182 131- 446
TO MDM TOOTH OKAY BjncnVRY-
No other tooth paite, smmonisted
or regular, hat bota proved better
than IP an At
I PANA TOOTH PASTE
Totals. 873 839 832 2544
Max R. Stempel and Son Team
Assumes Lead in Major Bowling
League Defeating Local 595
The Max R. Stempel and Son
keglers took over a temporary
lead In the Major Bowling
League at tie Diablo Heights
Clubhouse allevs last Tuesday
night when they defeated Local
595 of the NFFE for four points
while the 7401st AU Signal team,
with which they were previously
tied, dropped one point to the
Fuerza y. Luz team._____
In the Stenpel-JiTFE match,
the Stempel tisurancemen scor-
ed 914 to 3io to take the first
game, 920 to 83" to take the sec-
ond, and 940 to 917 to take the
third. Plnfall score was 2774 to
2557 In favor o fStempel. Kelly
Marabella was high scorer for
Stempel with lb6,188 and 242 for
a splendid 616, followed by Ted
Wllber with 200 190 and 188 for
578. Dick Colston with 200, 170
and 181 for 551 Bud Balcer with
542. and Coffey with 487. For the
losers, MtCarragher was high
with 564, followed by Eady with
626, Zebrock with 508. while sub
Qleichman and Kelsey had to be
satisfied with 491 and 458 re-
spectively. ..
The 7461st A Signal team
from Corozal snapped up three
points from the former league-
leading Fuen* y Luz Gashous-
era by taking the first game by a
score of 964 tc 664, the second by
927 to 849, but dropping the third
980 to 929, The 7461st also took
plnfall by a score of 2820 to 2693
For the winners, Sam Madeline
had a splendid 638 with games of
222,192 and 224, followed by Say-
lon with 181, 19i and 210 for 588,
Cooley with 209, 181 and 168 for
558, and Nelp with 539, Hudak
with 497.
For the losing Fuerza y Luz.
Stephens also had a fine night
with 197, 191 and 226 for 614, fol-
lowed by Norrls with 528, Thom-
as with 541, Enielke with 512 and
Jamison with 498
The H. I. Horn Co. Construc-
tlonmen scored a three to one
victory over the Boyd Brothers
team by taking the last two
Kmes but dropping the first.
yd took th* first game by a
score of 872 to 827. Homa took
the second by a score of 922 to
07 and the third by a score of
864 to 789 hen Boyd fell apart.
Homa also snapped up the pin-
fall by a core of 2613 to 2568.
For the Homa-itea, Joe Sartorl
was high with 546, followed by
Filebark and Best, each of whom
had 540, Lou Plerobon with 517
and Fronheiser with 470.
For the losers. Melanson was
high with 540, followed by
Schneider with 529, Morton with
528, while Crecelius and Bailey
had 487 and 434 respectively.
The Almacenes Martlng came
to life in tne last match of the
evening by taking two games
from the Angellni keglers, but
dropping one and plnfall.
Martins took the first game by
Model Center Gets $15 An Hour, But
Not From Fordham Rams, Of Course
Bv BILL ROEDER
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK. Oct. 29 (NEA)
Edwin Kozdeba, first-string cen-11
ter at Fordham, works as a com- |
merciaj photographer's model in
his spare time.
He wishes he had more spare ;
time, because he picks up $15 an ,
hour for posing and says it is
worth the kidding he has to take \
from the rest of the team.
All he has to do Is stand a-
round in the background and
look collegiate while a pretty
girl models clothes for the ad-
vertisement. He got into it a year
ago last summer. Someone from
Glamour Magazine telephoned |
Fordham and said there were,
modeling openings for good-.
looking boys. Twenty students
responded and Kozdeba must:
have been the prettiest because
he was the only one picked.
NOT IN FOOTBALL SEASON
"I did eight sittings for Glam-
our, Seventeen and other maga-
zines," he recalls. "After that the
photographer would call me
whenever he had anything.
"I don't get a chance to do it
during the season because we ne-
ver get a day off."
Light-haired and boyish-look-
ing, Kozdeba stands six feet two,
weighs 205. He is 25, an Army
veteran and a senior majoring In
marketing.
Kozdeba Is undecided about a
career except that It won't be pro
football. Maybe he'll keep model-
ing.
So far, the opposing teams
,
-'
a score of 878 to 831 and the sec-
ond by a score of 886 to 881, and
dropped the third by a score of
989 to 859 An^elinl took plnfall
by a score of 2461 to 2623.
For Almacenes Martlnz, Pres-
ho was high with 165, 202 and 214
for 581, followed by J. Damtan
with 540, Owesne with 517, A. Da-
min with 516 and Burrell with
439 For Ar.gelini, Bates was high
with 182, 227 and 175 for 584, fol-
lowed by Andrews with 541, Wal-
ker with 512, Jenner with 511 and
Klumpp with 493.
League standings after Tues-
day night were as follows:
TEAMS Won Lost
Max R. Stempel it Co 19 9
7461st AU Signal .... 18 10
H. I. Homa Co....... 16 12
Fuerza y Lus...... 15 13
Angellni.......... 13 15
Boyd Bros.. Inc. .. .. 11
Almacenes Martins. ..10 18
NFFE-Local 805 .. ... 10 18
The ten lead big bowlers of the
Major League are now:
NAMES Average
Madeline.......... 190-20
Balcer............ 189-16
Saylon............ 184-20
Best.............. 184-13
Engelke.......... 184-10
Marabella.......... 184- 9
Presho............ 181- 0
Stephens.......... 180-12
Thomas............ 180- 3
Andrews.......... 179-20
ACTIVE POSEREddie Koxdeb'works'as photographer*
-------- model when not playing football. (NEA>
haven't teased him. Only his own
team. He points to a little wedge
of adhesive tape stuck in the hol-
low between his left eye and the
side of his nose.
"Somebody stepped on me at
Dartmouth," he says. "It is the
first injury I've had on my face,
and on the train on the way
home all the guys kept making
a fuss about it. You know, pre-
tending they were so concerned
about my looks. I had a black
eye. so they started to sing, "Ed-
die's got a mousle!"
Kozdeba and the Rams ram-
bled to Syracuse for the fifth
game away from home this year.
Ed Danowski uses,Kozdeba as
the center on offense and as o
place-kicker tor klckoffs and ex-
tra points.
Brother Joe. 22. and also a sen-
ior, plays fullback and halfback.
The Kozdebas come from
Bridgeport, Conn.
A man therea Columbia man.
but he knew Danowski sent
them to Fordham.
In Irish Fathers' Footsteps
SOUTH BEND, Ind, Oct. 29
(NEA)Notre Dame's athletic
program is living proof there Is
something to the adage, "He's a
chip off the old block."
Several of the Fighting Irish's
brighter athletes are sons of for-
mer Notre Dame stars.
Pete Castner, baseball and bas-
ketball candidate, is the son of
Paul, three-year letterman full-
back and captain of^ttMjMI
baaeball team. Chet'Wynn'e,
whose father was captain Tthe
1920 team, is a tackle on this
fall's freshman squad. Bert
Metzger, halfback for the year-
lings. Is the son of the famous
watch-charm guard of Knute K.
Rockne's 1929-30 teams. Paul
Harrington, who captained th.
1925 Irish track team, has two
sons out for this year's track
squad.
Along The Fairways
ALONG THE FA1RW ATSSport
FORT AMADOR WOMEN'S GOL>
Winner Bridge Tournament:
Mrs. Sue Johnston.
Winners String Contest: Mn.
Pauline Klevan, 83: Mrs. Vi Of
senfort. 86: Mrs. Ruth Lincoln, 8*.
Winners Bind Low Net Two-
some: Mrs. Mary Agnes Slgafooa,
Mrs. Bee Tyrell, first, 147.
Mrs. Ethel Peranti, Mrs. Vi Ok*
senfort, second, 148.
Mrs. Doris Hamilton, Mrs. Ka-
tie Kintz, third. 149 H
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prte-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1703, Sunday, October 28, 1951
The whole ticket has 48 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
7364
5558
3627
$ 48,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ [7,200.00
1S4
MM
PrlJW NO* PrU No 144M N4 Ptm* IUM Nm Prizm I
1 1M.M IM4 t IUM MM MM MM 144.M
ltt.M net IUM SIM 1M.M 31M 1M.M 41M 1M.M
IUM ISM i4i.ee MM 1M.M MM 1M.M 4M4 144 M
2.4M.M ISM 2.4M.M tSM 2.4M.M MM 2.4M.M 43M 2.4MM
1U.M 14M iM.es MS4 IUM MM 144.H 4M4 IUM
iu.se 1U4 KIN MM 1U.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
1M.M ISM 1M.M MM IUM MM 1M.M MM 1MM
1M.M Ifti 1M.M im 1M.M MM 1M.M 4TM 1MM
IUM ISM 1MM MM IUM MM 1M.M 1 MM 1M.M
144.N ISM 1M.M MM 144.M MM 144.M MM 1M.M
Nsa. rusa No. frlM Nm Mm N<* friim Not. Maaa
s .1 6
MM 144.SS 4HU 1U.M TM4 1U.M MM 1U.M MM 1M.M
SIM 144 SIM M4.M TIM 1U.M SIM 1M.M IM INN
SSM iu.se SM4 144.0 TM4 1M.M SIM 1MM SSM 1U.4
SSM 2.4M.M SSM 2,44.M TSM M.SMM SSM 2.44M.M MM 2.4M.M
SM4 1UM MM 1M.M TM 144 SSM 1U.U MM IUM
MM 1U.M MM 144.04 TSM 144.U SSM 1MM MM 1M.M
MM iu.se MM 1U.M 74U 1U.U MM 1MM MM IUM
S7M 1MM MM 1MM 77(14 1U.M STM 1U.U MM 1MM
MM 1M.M MM 144 0 TM4 iM.e* SSM IM.M MM iu.se
SM4 1U.M MM 1M.M 7H4 1M.M MM IMS MM IUM
Approximation Derived From First Irire
731*
71M
MM I TMT
TM1
7M1
4M.M
7343
7J4S
7SM
TSST
7MI
7S4*
|TJTS
TST1
7372
MM! 7373
Approximation Derived From Second Prig
S5S
SMS
MM
240.M
ISSS
IM.M SSS1
1M.M SSM
S
MS.M
1SS.M
IM.M
IM.M
1M.M
SMS
SSM
SSM
*
SM.M
IM.M
1M.N
HST
SM.M
IM.M
IM.M
SMI
12 M
IM.M
IM.M
1M.M
SSM
MS.M MM
I
SM.M
IMI
1M.I
SSST
1M.M
1M.M
Approximalions Derived From Third trhe
MM
IM.M
MM
M.M
MM
lan
I
IUM
MM
MM
1MM
MM
MM
M.M
Mtr
144M
SSM
SSM
SSST
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S
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IM.M
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3432
Mas
MM
f
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8
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ttae-winning numbers of veaterdara Lottery drawing were sold: first and third in Coln; second in Panam.
The nine hundred whet* tickets eading In 4 and aet laeladed la the ah-ve Us* win, Forty-Eight Dollars $48-) each.
The whole ticket has 48 pieces which comprise the two series A ana b.
atinad by; HOMERO VELASQUEZ. Governor of the Province of Panam.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
Pedro A Saavedra C -Cdula #47-2137
....-. Pedro A Saavedra C Cdula i
WITNESSES: Rosa FajardoCdula #8-18281
CARLOS CRISMATT
Notary Public Panam
PABLO A PXNSC
Secretary
*



NTANA CRIDDER KILLED IN GAME
(Page )
Kings' Marital
Trouble Tagged
Legal Sideshow
HOUSTON. Tex.. Oct. 29
An attorney i-hargcd In a peti-
tion toclav 'liat red-hatred Gloria
King and her Imsband. Shcppard
l Abdullah i King, entered into a
conspiracy lo nave 'heir marri-
age annu.ler'. so the playboy
could wed "iriert girl" Samia
Carnal.
The unique petition was filed
by Attorney Robert L. Son field
in district court. He demanded
the right to ask questions during
the annulment hearing before
Judge Ewii.c Boyd.
Curvaci ks Gloria, in an an-'
nulment, petition filed Thursday,
claimed she was "drunk" when
she and "Abdullah" were remar-
ried in Dalla* last. June 2 by
Judge Robert A Ha'l.
She conlenned he did not
know she han remarried King
until about three weeks ago.
Judge Hall said she wasn't:
drunk when he married her and i
that both she and King seemed!
to want to te>, -named.
He has said he could testify
if asked hut wasn't hankering
to get into wiat he termed the
"Egyptian sice show."
In his petition. Son field de-
manded that Judge Hall be al-
lowed to testify that Gloria was;
"sober" when the ceremony took j
place.
He said 'hat the assertion that
she was "drui k reflected on the
character of I dge Hall and the.
Judiciary of tins state."
The petition pointed out that
"Sheppard and Gloria had trav-
eled in this cJiintry and Europe
together aftci the June 2 cere-
mony.
"It is not probable that dur- j
ing this time she was not ad-
vised or did not know of her ,
marriage," the petition said.
It was while King, Gloria, and
King's sister. Patricia, were in a
Paris nightclub that the playboy
met the Egyptian belly dancer, a
meeting that touched off a tor-
rid International romance.
Sonfleld chprged in his peti-
tion that there was at least a
"common unoerstanding" be-
tween King and Gloria when she
filed tbe annulment petition.'1
Sonfield filer! his petition, he
said, as a "friend of the court"
and because of his "respect for
the Judicial}."
MOST ACTIVE
The most active sweat gland In
the body are located on the back
of the hand and the back of the
foot, according to the Encyclo-
pedia Brlt^nnica.
AN INDEPENDENT^'
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Churchill Maps Legislation,
But Welfare State To Stand
LONDON. Oct. 29 (UP)
Prime Minister Winston Chur-
,chlll today rushed completion
of his new Conservative Cabi-
net to deal with Britain's ur-
gent domestic and foreign pro-
blems, and worked on the out-
line of the legislative program
he must submit to the new
House of Commons ten days
hence.
He is expected to complete
naming his cabinet today or
tomorrow, so that his Govern-
ment will be complete Wednes-
day when the House meets to
elect a new speaker.
Churchill is pledged lo de-
nationalize Britain's iron and
steel industry, but is expected
to leave the welfare state re-
latively undisturbed.
Any British politician who
opposed the welfare state
would be out of office to-
morrow.
The private trucking indus-
try will be freed from Socialist
restrictions which prevent in-
ter-city hauls. Other state-own-
ed industries will be merely de-
centralized, informed sources
said.
Although the new regime is
Conservative. British financiers
have little to gain. Churchill
himself wrote the Tory plat-1
form. promise to impose stiff
excess profits tax during the
period of rearmament.
The new Prime Minister's
plans were outlined in his elec-
tion manifesto and campaign
speeches.
The administration of the
mining industry and road and
rail transportation is to be re-1
organized into regional groups
Cj more workable /size that the i
present mammoth national cor- I
poratlons. Work negotiations in
the industries, however, will re-
main on a national basts.
Conservative leaders still
are debating whether to re-
turn the iron and steel in-
I dustry to the original own-
: ers or reorganize It into sev-
eral great regional concerns,
hut proponents of the "as y no
were" policy seem to have
the upper hand.
Ninety-two iron and steel
companies, with shares worth
$652,400,000, were taken over
! by the state's Iron and Steel
| Corporation eight months ago
in the Socialist government's
last and greatest act of nation-
alization.
The corporation, however, has
tampered little with the oper-
ation of the industry and it
will not be difficult to return
it to private ownership.
Churchill promised to fur-
nish "better social services for
less money."
He probably will try to cut
down the cost of the national
health service by making pa-
tients pay half the cost of me-
dicines, false teeth, eye glasses,
and operations. Some provision
will be made for persons fin-
ancially unable to pay.
Britain is beginning to go
broke again, and that could
Branstetter's Car
Found Stripped
Near Sabanira
One Canal Zone car that was
reported stolen earlier this
month was found Saturday by
Panama Police on a side road
near 8abanita, completely strip-
ped of parts.
The vehicle, a 1940 black
Chevrolet coupe, was identified
as belonging to Nell V. Brans-
tetter, supervisor of music at
Ancon school.
It had disappeared from the
parking area in the Balboa
Railroad Station.
be bad news for United States
taxpayers.
The British are consuming
more than they produce, and
spending more than they earn
as a nation.
Churchill is not expected to
make an outright bid for more
United States aid. but is likely
to visit Washington perhaps
during the Christmas Parlia-
mentary recessto talk things
over.
He might at that time sug-
gest a redistribution of mutual
defense burdens.
It is felt that it will be a
miracle if Churchill can get
through Britain's economic cri-
sis without asking some kind
of indirect aid from the United
States.
Washington dispatches since
his election suggest it would be
equally miraculous if he got it.
Britain's alternatives would
be to reduce her rearmament
porgram or reduce her stan-
dard of living.
Churchill bellevedly would be
against cutting down on arma-
ments.
Wives Get Idea,
Husbands Do Work
PORT ORANGE, Oct. (UP)
A group of 30 housewives banded
together here to form a "mos-
quito brigade." Womanlike, they
will hold the offices and furnish
the Ideas out their husbands will
do the work.
The women, living around a
mosquito infested drainage
ditch, charted a plan; then "vol-
unteered" the services of their
spouses to do the labor.
The men wii! gather crank case
oil and spreao it over the stag-
nant water, alter they've burned
off the weeds and underbrush.
Peeping Toms Ogle
Tax-Stripped Rider
-No True Godiva
8ACRAMENTO, California.
Oct. 29 (UP)More than 1.000
"peeping Toms" ogled the
modern-day Lady Godiva who
asked them to write their Con-
gressmen protesting high taxes
in the United States.
They were spectators at the
Horseman's Arena when Mrs.
Thelma Coburn, a tall blonde
housewife, donned extra lengths
of blonde hair and climbed a
white horse named "Angel" to
enact Lady Godlva's famous
ride.
According to the legend, the
original Lady Godiva rode
through Coventry on a white
horse in 1041. The world's first
"peeping Tom" is supposed to
have been struck blind when he
tried to peek.
However, Mrs. Coburn did not
demand that the crowd avert its
eyes. It didn't matter anyway,
since under her golden tresses
she wore a flesh-colored bath-
ing suit.
^he sheriff's deputies were
present to make sure there
would be no nude riding.
Before mounting her white
horse, Mrs. Coburn said sne
hoped everyone who witnessed
her ride would write to his Con-
gressman. She explained that
"there's nothing political about
this. We just went to remind
the government to be.careful
as to how it spends the tax-
payer's money."
REPORTING FOR DUTY-Trlunfphant Winston Churchill wears a tojffi. ?!ge^ia?sd
a victory sign as he rides to Buckingham Palace to accept from King George VI the reins of
power as British Prime Minister. An admirer peeks In through the car's window at the vic-
torious Conservative Party leader. ,
Shoes and Spaghetti Pose Problems
In Harmony for European Defense
Bv ROSET1E HARGROVE
NEA Staff Correspondent
ROCQUENCOORT. France. Oct.
28 (NEA>B'.:iding an interna-
tional army, &* the planners of
the European Defeti.se Force are
doing here at Gen. Dwight D. Ei-
senhower's headquarters, is a job
that requi-fs act.
There wiii be men from France,
Italy. Germany. Belgium, the Ne-
therlands. Luxembourg, the U.S.,
Great Britain. Canada, Norway
and Denmaik in the European
Army. What lang'iage will be
spoken? What food will be eat-
en? What uniform will be worn?
How long will the men serve?
How much win they be paid?
Taking up the problems one by
one. here's tr# way the EDF's
architects now feel about them.
It has already 'jeen decided
that English, French and Ger-
man will be the three key lan-
guages used in the field. During
recent maneuvers in Germany,
that arrangement was used sat-
isfactorily. There were a few
minor technical hitcnes, but vir-
tually no serious confusion.
That men of ten different na-
tionalities can understand each
other and woi K in harmony has
been proved at Eisenhower's
headquarter here. Of a staff
numbering aroaiid 250 officers,
less than naif are Americans.
The feeling is that the same har-
mony can exist on a larger scale
in a 3.000.'>0O-man combat force.
Food is another problem. Al-
though the combat units will be
confined to men of one national-
ity, the service unitssignal
men. engineers, medical corps-
men and the l'kewill be mixed.
Hence food Will have to be stan-
dardized.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Here is
the last of two roundup dis-
patches on the problems and
the progress in creating a uni-
fied defense force for Europe.
Exactly how the menu will be
controlled, 30 tiiat Belgians don't
get spaghetti and Frenchmen
don't get hamburgers, hasn't
been worked out yet. The author-
ities hope to ccme up with a com-
mon gastro'ioiiScal denominator.

The uniform of the EDF will
probably come about by an evo-
lutionary process. No one uni-
form is being planned. For one
thing, certain nationalities have
decided preferences in some ar-
ticles of clothing. A German
soldier is uncomfortable without
boots, but others prefer low shoes
CHOW DOWN: Bread and wine are important Items in the
ration for French members of Europe's defense forces. Prob-
lem is how to satisfy appetite preferences of all ten nations.
MIXED UNIFORMS: Machine gon, these EDF soldiers are learning to ose are standardised,
as win be all Europe's defense arms. Uniforms of Frenen, Norwegian, Italian, Belgian and
Greek (from left to right) students are now varied, but may soon become standardised in
?he field.
and would be miserable in boots.
Nevertheless, some uniform
uniformity Is already happening.
As clothing supplies- In France,
(or example, are running short,
leaders h?ve ordered American
uniforms. The Eisenhower com-
bat jacket is particularly appeal-
ing. Nowadays, only his Insignia
differentiates the French poilu
from the Amer.can soldier.
Battle uniforms may therefore
soon become standard'in the co-
operating nations. But there
vail probub.y be no attemnt made
to create one c'-ress uniform for
the EDF, because these are part
uf the individual nation's mili-
tary traditions.

Length of sci vir-e should be the
same in each r:i rwry, the plan-
ners feel, to ednilnate gripes and
grumblings about favoritism.
Just how long each service will be
Is still speculative, but the feel-
ing herels that it will have to be
lengthened in most countries.
The pay rate is a ticklish sub-
ject. Any attempt to work out an
average would be tough on the
American boys, who make far
more than any other nation's
soldiers. But if it is left up to the
individual participants, there are
liable to be envious glances cast
at the Americans' fatter pay en-
velopes.
Nevertheless, the latter course
seems to be the only practical
solution. Military budgets vary
drastically from nation to nation,
and it would be a hardship on
some to dictate salary terms. For
the present, pay scales will be
left to the various nations.

One thing that definitely will
be standardized is arms. If each
national ccmbaf unit used differ-
ent weapons, errors in ammuni-
tion supply ccuid easily be tra-
gic.
A unified arsenal would cut
down on such mistakes, and also
make the pro'oltms of supply and
parts much simpler.
All these problems, plus others
which beset any military force,
are being worked on. There is a
feeling of optimism, however; a
feeling that the problems will be
licked and quickly.
(Last of two dispatches)
US Doctor,
Found Dead
NAHANT, Mass., Oct. 29 (UP)
A physician was found dead
under mysterious circumstances
Saturday. 10 days after a thrill-
seeking baby sitter took $18,000
from his home and squandered it
on a New York spree with two
school chums. '
Three boys out hunting stum-
bled upon the body of Dr. Albert
H. Covner, 51, lying face up on
the ground near his automobile
in a wooded lane about 15 miles
northwest of here.
A bottle of nltroglycerln, some-
times used as a heart stimulant,
lay at his side.
The doctor, a heart specialist
who himself suffered from a
heart ailment, was reported to
have been "visibly" disturbed
this week by publicity follow-
ing the theft by the baby-sit-
ter who ran away with two oth-
er Massachusetts girls for a big
time in Manhattan.
A medical examiner said there
was no indication of violence on
the body, but it was taken to an
undertaker's parlor for further
examination.
On the body police found- a
wallet containing "a sizeable sum
of money," and a newspaper
clipping. They refused to dis-
close the contents of the clipping.
Medical examiner Thomas
Devlin said there was no evi-
dence of foul play. Police found
no note with the body.
The physician's wife. Ruth was
reported hysterical at her home
where she and an only son, Rich-
ard, 3, were in seclusion.
She told police she feared
her husband met with foul play
because "all the publicity" over
the theft of the money might
create the impression that the
doctor was wealthy and carried
large sums of cash.
Covner failed to return home
for supper Friday night and po-
lice said he had told friends he
intended to take a "much need-
ed" vacation in Florida.
Authorities started a search a-
long the East Coast for him af-
ter his brother-in-law, Dram
Albert Crown, reported his dis-
appearance.
Covner's body was found short-
ly after his wife said she feared
the heart specialist was a victim
of foul play.
He was last seen leaving home
in his 1950 buff-colored automo-
bile. He closed his office in the
fashlonble Breakers Hotel In
nearby Lynn, dismissed his sec-
retary and nurse and paid his
office rent a month in advance,
police said.
They added that he told offi-
cials at Lynn Hospital, where he
was a staff member, that he
would be "unavailable for a
Willie." '
His death added fresh trage-
dy to the story of the three
girls' escapade, which also has
resulted iu, rape charges against
a youth with whom they cele-
brated in New York. His arrest,
in turn, produced charges that
he was beaten by police after
his arrest with the girls.
Baby Sitter Roberta McCauley,
15, of Mahant, and Marilyn Cur-
ry, 16 and Eileen Jeffrey, 17, both
of Lynn, Mass.. made off with
the $18.000 Covner kept in a
strong box In a closet at his
home.
He told police he obtained the
Robbed By
In Lonely
money all In small bills in
real estate transactions.
The three fun-loving girls were
arrested in New York, Oct. 19.
They had gone through $3,000
.-^pent on clothes and Jewelry and
said they had been swindled out
of $15,000 by men they met at a
bar.
Leo Cusson, 21, was found with
the Curry and Jeffrey girls In a
hotel room. Roberta and Wayne
Eckhart. 24, later were seized by
police who had been summoned
by a hotel clerk who suspected
two of the girls were the Massa-
chusetts runaways.
Cusson was charged with sta-
tutory rape of the baby sitter
and Eckhart was charged with
impairing the morals of a minor.
The Jeffrey and Curry girls
were to have been returned to
Massachusetts to face charges of
grand larceny but were ordered
held in New York as witnesses In
the rape case.
Roberta was held as a material
witness in the rape case against
Cusson.
Cusson charged that he was
beaten by police four times after
his arrest because they thought
he knew where the unspent $15,-
000 of the physician's money had
been hidden.
He denied knowing anything
about the missing funds. His
mother, Mrs. Edward Cusson
f Worcester, Mass., said she
would lodge charges of brutali-
ty against New York detective
William Ryan because "my boy
is terribly marked up."
Mrs. Covner told authorities
that Friday afternoon she went
shopping and left her husband
asleep at home.
A little later, she told police,
she telephoned him and be a-
greed to meet her and give her a
lift home.
That was the last she heard of
him, she said. He did not ap-
pear at the designated spot.
Baby Sitter,
Mass. Lane
Friends of Tail,
Ike Square Off
For Finish Fight
WASHINOTOIf, Oei 29 (TJP)
Friends of Sen. Robert A. Taft
and Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower
squared away today for a nine-
month flgnt-to-the-finish over
the 1952 Republican presidential
nomination.
The Ohio senator, an avowed
candidate opened temporary
campaign headquarters in the
Hotel Washington.
Elsenhower backers opened a
"draft" headquarters Wednesday
at Topeka, Kan., and talked of
expanding their efforts even,
though the General has not yeb
said publicly he will run. |
Sen. James H. Duff (R., Pa.)!
predicted meantime that ?i*en-<
hower will declare himself "very!
early next year1 and let his nama'
be entered In several State prim-
aries where delegates to the
nominating convention in July
are to be elected. 1
Duff also predicted Eisenhow-
er will have "reasonably good*
delegate support In the South,
where Taft usually is strongest,
and would carry several South-
ern states for the GOP if nom-
inated.
He listed "Virginia, North Car-
olina, Florida Texas, Louisiana
and possibly Alabama." Ha
doubted any other Republican
could carry them.
. The Republicans carried Vir-
ginia. North Carolina, Florida
and Texas when Herbert Hoover
beat the late Al Smith in 1928.
Louisiana and Alabama wers
among four states which bolted
to the States' Rights ticket la
1948 In a protest against Presi-
dent Truman.
WASHED UPLike the dishes his bride-to-be is working on,
29-year-old Sandy M Pitofsky is just about wished up in the eyes
of disgusted members'of the Bachelor Clubs of America. Founder
and director-general of the bachelor organisation, Pitofsky did Just
what he has urged his fellow members not to dofall for s woman-
Sandy's undoing was 23-year-old model Renee Rose Weber, show*
in her New York apartment They'll be married shortly.
FOR
A BEWITCHING
SMILE .
PEPSODENT
JSLf ttOTH HAITI *
MBWJr-r. --
FOR
CAPTIVATING
BEAUTY
,-*&&

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