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:
AA00010883:01279

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Panama American
"Lrtrthe people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
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Now... 6 Years Old!

rWENTT-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER SO, 19S1
rite CERTS
Atom-Drop Blots Out Morning Sun, Rocks
Nevada Desert In Series' Toughest Test
Arosemena Fills Cabinet
With Three New Ministers;
Remon Quits Police Post
(NBA Telephoto)
LTH BUSthis ii the crushed Greyhound bus In which
JJVsons ere killed and 23 n^rJ^ lg!_*gg!
phjfted through a railing on an approach 'f^* *"} hmc
risco'Bay Bridie and fell 50 feef to the street below Here,
th. LsTfuprttntca after vlctim>were cxtrleatcd.
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For War Of liberation
CAIRO, Oct. >0 (UP)Scores
of volunteer battalions are re-
uorted to be arming themselves
in Egypt fo- an underground war
of uRratton gainst the British
In the Suez Canal Zone.
Egyptian Minister of the In-
terior Fuaci Birag El Din said the
aovernmenl would take no step
to check the volunteers unless
they broke Egyptian law. He said
there were plenty of arm avail-
able on the black market.
In Britain was announced
today that the British 3rd In-
fantry Division had been order-
ed to the Middle East.
The Royal Tiavy aircraft car-
riers Illustrious and Trramph
more troops to the Middle East
If the present Royal Air Force
airlift from Britain through the
Mediterranean to the Suez Canal
Zone become* overtaxed.
When the W Divisin ar-
rival Britain will have put a-
bout 14,#H Tetafercements In-
to the Sues Canal Zone since
Egypt formally abrogated the
1916 Anglo-Egyptian Treaty,
and demanded that the Brit-
ish get out of the Zone.
The Egyptian underground Is
reportedly being organized by the
militant Mos.em Brotherhood
and led by retired Eiryptlan gen-
eral Aziz All el Mahry Pasha,
jailed by th British during World
War II for pro-Axis leanings.
Lt. Gen 8n George Erskine,
British army commander In the
Canal Zone, warned his troops
today to expect a period of In-
tense non cooperation from
Egyptian workers, who are being
Intimidated by their officials and
by the Egyptian police.
About 25 per cent of the esti-
mated 7,ooo Egyptians working
at British anry campa in the
Zone have quit.
Some 90 Egyptian girls have
been selected as the first women
in the nation's history to receive
military training.
In Teheran, Iran, police clash-
ed with university students
marching six-deep towards par-
liament to demonstrate against
British and United States policy
In Egypt.
Panama's President Arose-1
mena today replaced the three
members of his Cabinet who
resigned yesterday.
Assemblyman Cesar Guillen
took over from Norberto Na-(
varro as Minister of Public
Works. h
Ruben D. Carles replaced
Ricardo Bermudez as Minister
of Education.
Jose M. Vrela, former Se-
cretary General of the Presi-
dencia, replaced David Samu-
dio as Minister of Agriculture,
Commerce and Industry.
Meanwhile more Govern-
ment employes and officials
continued to resign, today.
Before today's Cabinet meet-
ing Arosemena accepted the
resignation of Presidential can-
didate Col. Jos A. Remn as po-
lice chief and Immediately nam-
ed Lt. Col. Bolivar Vallar In o, up
to. now second in command, as
the new comandante.
Major Saturnino Flores was
moved up to occupy Vallarlno's
place and Major Marcos Sola,
chief of the Trafile Department,
was promoted to third In com-
mand.
Remn, who was officially
launched Sunday, as a candidate
flsturidW^Wtye5 tor
tttraa, JBTiTed.it th* Presidencia
to present his resignation it
11:20 a.m. ecompiinled by his
brother in law. Comptroller
Henrique de Obarrlo, and a group
of Assemblymen who support bis
candidacy.
By this morning President Ar-
osemena: and the remaining
members of his cabinet had res-
ignations from scores of minor
government officials in both
Panam add Coln. The major-
ity of these were members of the
Independent Revolutionary Par-
ty (PRI), 'hended by Norberto
Navarro, who resigned his .post
as Mlnlstef of Public Works yes-
terday. Some were members ol
the Frente Patritico.
Today's resignations also in-
cluded that of Homero Velasquez,
PRI, the young governor of the
Province of Panam.
Awmbhmin Joige Unices,
secretary general of the Fren-
te Patritico, told the press this
morning that Manuel Sotts, So-
Saf ari Host To T. It ,
Dies in Kenya Colony
NAIROBI, Kenya, Oct. SO.
(UP). Leslie Jefferis Tarl-
ton, 74, one of Kenya's most
famous big game hunters died
here today.
A native of Australia, he-
was the man who took the late
United States President Theo-
dore Roosevelt on a safari into
East Africa.
ii
rial Security Bank manager,
and all members of his party
employed in this autonomous
government institution would
submit their resignations to-
day.
Navarro, w.ioae resignation
yesterday followed those of Pres-
idential Secretary Eduardo Rlt-
ter Aislan, Minister of Education
Ricardo Bermdez of the Frente
Patritico and Minister of Agri-
culture David Samudlo, Liberal,
accused the President of "com-
placency and weakness" in his
letter of resignation.
The Frente Patritico and the
Liberal Party Ministers, on the
other hand, warned Arosemena
in a statement today that he
would be responsible for any
blood that may be sned as a re-
sult of his future functions.
The resignation of the three
ministers, "which broke up the
coalition cabinet appointed fol-
lowing the ouster ot President
ArnuHo Arias on May 10, came
as a result of use of the school
gymnasium In Los Santos by the
three parties who launched Re-
mon as thtlr presidential can-
didate laat Sunday.
Minister Bermudez had refus-
ed to grant, permission for the
school buildings Mould' only Be
uSed for educational purpose*
Later, however, the PreaJdenClz
said to have gone ahead and gFO-
en permission for the use pf the
gvm, nullifying Bermudei' refus-
In addition to the resignations
submitted yesterday and today
students of the Normal School at
Santiago/ Veraguas, went on a
48-hour strike this morning and
school proteMir? In Panama were
said to be deliberating a similar
move.
Holland Warns Of
Czechoslovakia.!
Spying Activities
THE HAGUE. Oct. 80 (UP).
Holland warned Western
Europe against Czechoslova-
klan spying actlvttiea and re-
vealed a gang had been oper-
ating In Belgium and Holland
for several years.
The Dutch police circulated
pictures of the spy ring's lead-
er to other Western capitals.
They said the spy ring which
Included two Czech military
attaches in Brussels obtained
secret Information on atomic
energy research in Holland,
Britain and the United States
to aid the Dutch forces and
the location of military In-
stallations in both Belgium
and Holland.

Washington Society Craves Princess Liz
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
WASHING*, Oct. 30 (NEA)
_ The natltSs capital la In for
Its first retaj social showdown
since the wftr when Princess
Elizabeth anf Prince Philip of
England arrive tomorrow.
Socially, as the saying goes, lt
should separate the men from
the boys.
For the past 10 years In Wash-
ington anyone with the price to
hire a caterer and his staff a
couple of afternoons a month
could consider himself in the
swim.
But after the visit of the
royal pair, If you cant prove
to have met them at one or
another of the exclusive affairs
being frantically cooked up for -
them, bust, you might Just
ar well fir* our social secret-
ary and head for the hills.
That's the way it worked af-
ter the visit of the King and
Queen in IBM. Those who didn't
get to meet the royal couple
Bats.
(thing about Brlt-
tiat knocks Wash-
'o _' L
*
[nagling for bids to
oeing planned for
vou refer .to them
(e now to let people
were social
There's
lsh royalty
lngton for
' The mad
the ihlnd
Lis and
that way h
know you've^piet the couple be
fore) is under way In real earn-
est. Their vseit Is actually sort of
a side junket fiom a visit to Ca-
nada, so the Canadian Embassy
here Is In on tne planning along
with the British Embassy and
the protocol office of the State
Department.
Officials ot those embassies
end the protocol office, who
might have something to do with
invitation hats, are being swamp-
ed with requests.
If this trip works like the 1939
royal visit, the lucky ones who
get bids will be sleeping with
them under their pillows.
And the frenzy lsnt confined
to Washington society.
Most of the big hotels are be-
ing booked solid by names from
the social registers of New York,
Chicago. Philadelphia and other
Wg cities, who'll arrive, it just so
liappens, oh Oct. 31, the date the
royal visit begins.
Elizabeth hud to approve the
schedule of events, but it will be
just about the same as all visit-
ing dignitaries are exposed to
The Royal Canadian Air Force
will land them at National Air-
pert here thty will be greeted
by the Truman family. Including
Mansttt. Then the motorcade
back to the White House through
the crowd-lined streets.
Bands playing. School children
waving flags no school that
day. Presentation of the key to
i he city.

The first night's event will be
so exclusive its not certain yet
tiiat Mrs. Truman will be there.
It's a formal dinner In the Blalr
House whete the couple will
stay for both night.
If they use the fan-back chain
only 14 guests can be seated
around the tjble.
If they use other chairs there
can be It guests. Secretary of
State Dean Aeheaoa will be
laeky to get in.
That, of course, will call for a
party next night at the Canadian
embassy for the President which
will be less exclusive.
It may even Include a couple
of Supreme Court justices or per-
haps a Senator or two.
Gala event of the visit, the so-
ciety folks feel, will be the gar-
den party at the Canadian em-
bassy.
Biggest limiting factor on the
number of invited guests Is the
possibility of rain that day. No
more can be aaked than can be
safely handled Inside in case of
rain.
The 1930 garden party was
quite a day. Top officials, busi-
ness moguls and socialites were
LAS VEGAS, Oct. 30 (UP) The third and largest
nuclear explosion in the current series of United States
atomic tests was touched off in the Nevada desert this
morning.
It was another aerial drop which momentarily blot-
ted out the morning sun and rocked the Nevada Desert.
By appearances the explosion was by far the largest
and most vicious of this month's tests, and appeared vir-
tually identical with the air burst over the target fleet off
Bikini.
The Atomic Energy Commission said no troops were
involved in today's test, spiking speculation that follow-
ing this morning's detonation there would be the first
combat maneuvers in the vicinity of an atomic explosion.
Today was by far the most
spectacular of any of the Neva-
da tests, add for brilliance and
color probably outclassed the Al-
amargordo In 1945.
From the scene rose what
atomlsts termed a "classic ato-
mic cloud" indicating a perfect
test.
The central spread was a grey
column supporting a huge pur-
ple spread with a pinkish, peach
underbelly.
Gradually the purple faded In-
to pink.
ATOMIC PATTERNA rising mushroom cloud marks the
area where" a B-29 dropped an atomic weapon at French-
men's Flat Testing Ground in Nevada Sunday. The purplish
cloud reached an altitude of 30,000 feet. This photo was
taken from Mt. Charleston. 60 miles away, at the 8,000-
foot leveL
Union Leader Moves To Dent
16-Day-Old N. Y. Dock Strike
there, to help consume 3*0 gal-
lons of strawberries topped with
60 gallons bf thick creamand
maybe meet their royal high-
nesses.

The great rhubarb over wheth-
er or not ladles presented to the
Princesa should curtsy, bow,
-hake.hands or Just gape is al-
ready under way.
It rocked Washington before
the Queen arrived In 1939.
As it turne;: out. the gals tried
every possibility and they all
seemed to work out all right.
For good measure the King
got a hearty swat on the back
from Vice President Garner
just to show there was no hard
feelings over unpaid war debts.
Financier $. P Morgan and ex-
plorer Richard E Bird had long
talks with His Majesty.
There's significance in the vis-
it taking place In October. Liz's
mother, the Queen, made her
visit In June, hitting a 94-degree
day.
She got frightfully sunburned
during the ride from the station
end at the garden party In spite
of a large protecting hat. "
There can b* little doubt that
the Queen warned her daughter
to go to Washington when lt was
a little cooler.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30 (UP)
Joseph P. Ryan today moved to
save his tottering "lifetime" lead-
ership of East Coast AFL long-
shoremen by ordering dock hands
loyal to him to end the 16-day-
old New York waterfront strike.
Ryan, president of the Interna-
tional Longshoremen's Associa-
tion (AFL) told his followers to
report today on each of 123 idle
piers and be ready to begin load-
ing the $400.000.000 worth of
commercial cargo piled up on the
docks.
He figured this strategy wouW
force the 20,000 rebels in his un-
ion to spread their pickets and
so weaken their resistance.
Striking longshoremen agreed
late yesterday to get supplies
moving again today to the armed
forces In Korea and Europe.
The wildcat strikers, promised
to load seven cargo vessels at
port of embarkation piers.
Brig. Gen. Edward H. Lastayo,
commanding general of the em-
barkation port, announced that
both the strikers and loyal union
members promised not to inter-
fere with loading operations.
The announcement came short-
ly after Ryan sent 150 "loyalist"
stevedore .protected by 200 po-
licemen around a screaming pic-
ket Une to unload the liner
Queen Elizabeth.
Patrolmen stood with arms
locked to hold back 175 furious
pickets who hooted and
screamed is Ryan's men rush-
ed onto Pier 90 and started un-
loading 135 tons of cargo and
5,eee bags of mall from the
world's largest passenger ship.
General Lastayo said that Ry-
an and John J. (Gene) Samp-
son leader of the rebels, assured
him" that longshoremen will re-
port for work at all port embar-
kation terminals and will handle
all cargoes for military forces
overseas and for foreign coun-
tries^^____________________
17 Killed By Reds
In Albania Roundup
BERLIN Oct. SO (UP)
Seventeen persons were killed
and 16 others were arrested
when the Communist police
cracked a "group of spies and
saboteurs" in Albania awarding
to the Communist-Albanian
government.

Their condition for the agree-
ment, Lastayo said, was that no
more civil service labor Is to be
used on the piers.
Such labor was hired to handle
some cargoes at the Brooklyn
army baa, where guns, vehicles
and more than 43 carloads of po-
tatoes have been held up.
More than 150 of the rebel
dockers yesterday knelt at 6 a.m.
at a macs meeting while a Ro-
man Catholic priest recited
prayera for an end to the strike.
"God grant our government
may order us back to work m
honor and preserve each and ev-
ery one of us today," said the
Rev. 3. Corridon. S.J., associate
director of the Xavier Labor
School.
Spruille Braden. former U.S.
Ambassador to Argentina and
now chairman of the New York
City Anti-Crime Committee, also
entered the dispute between
strikers and their union presi-
dent. Ryan.
He said he believes the strik-
ers will return to work, if they
get "a fair hearing."
Braden charged in a telegram
to New York Governor Thomas
E. Dewey that the longshoremen
loyal to Ryan are "dominated by
mobsters" and urged the Gover-
nor to take steps personally to
clean up "cancerous" waterfront,
conditions.
He said that "Harold Bowers,
international org a n 1 z e r and
member of convicted bank-rob-
ber Micky Bowers' mob" con-
trols longshoremen on the Cun-
ard pier which "loyalists" crash-
ed yesterday.
Ryan has declared several
times that the strike is Com-
munist Inspired.
The wildcatters denied this,
and they won Braden's support
yesterday.
He denied the strikers were
influenced by Communists and
named a number of Ryan's
lieutenants as gangsters.
They Included Alex Dibrlzzl.
vice president and International
organizer for Staten Island, "ar-
rested more than 20 times for
bookmaklng and gambling."
Braden also mentioned Ed Flo-
rio. New Jersey organizer, "con-
victed bootlegger and successor
to murdered public enemy Char-
He Yanowsky," and Anthony A-
nastasla. Brooklyn waterfront
boss who derives his power "from
his brother. Albert, lord high
executioner of Murder. Inc.'"
Sharp Encounters
Bui Little Change
Along Korean Front
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Oct.
30^(UP>. Un*ted; j^Sjj&PH
nmntot^SSults today^bn the
central and eastern fronts,
across a bloody battleground
that is being contested both on
the field and over the truce
negotiators' mapa at Panmun-
jom.
The only Important gain by
either side during the day was
about 1,000 yards won by United
Nations tank and infantry
teams northwest of Yonchon.
Fresh Red troops who enter-
ed the fighting in the Iron
Triangle area were repelled by
United Nations artillery.
The Red truce negotiators
want the Iron Triangle han'ed
back to them in exchange for
a couple of swampy, unfought
peninsulas on the west coast.
Sabres sighted some Migs over
Mlg Alley today, but for the
first time In nine days the Red
fighters showed no wish for
battle.
The United Nations air forces
lost one Shooting Star and one
Mustang to ground fire during
the day. There was no hope for
either pilot.
The Panmunjom truce talks
conferred again, agreeing on
only one Issue what time to
go to lunch.
Within three minutes the top
of the mushroom began separat-
ing from the stem and twisting
toward the west.
Some 40 minutes later tho
cloud still hung over the test site,
but had changed to a dirty
brownish-red as lt drifted.
Meanwhile in Bueno* Aireo
the Argentine Undersecrdetary
of Information issued a com-
munique that a grand scale
test had succeeded at the Ar-
gentine atomic plant on Hue-
mul Island last Friday.
Argentine's atomic director Dr.
Ronald Richter declared that the
teat represented an enormous
acceleration In the problem of
Industrial development of atoma
energy, but there was no an-
nouncement as to the nature of
the test.
H Week-Wen
iioppvii i^entfji
By El Valle Slide
A landslide Sunday morning
half way up the new road tha
! goes to El Valle, caused many
American and Panamanian
week-enders a day's delay In
getting back to Panama.
It was learned today that the
road was blocked for about 100
feet after the landslide occur-
red. Informants say lt was prob-
ably caused by the earth slio-
ping from a deep cut on to the
road after heavy rains in that
area Friday, and all day and
night Saturday .
Panamanian Police sent a
bulldozer that went to work
Sunday evening, and worked
through the night clearing the
path.
The first cars went through
.at 10:30 yesterday morning. It
is estimated thatt more than 50
vacationers were temporarily
trapped overnight In El Valle.
Several Canal Zone school-
teachers, and Canal eraplyoee
were among those who spent
the week-end there.
IN PEDRO MIGUEL LOCKS YESTERDAY the battle-wagon
USS Wisconsin namesake of the "Badger State" Inched
her way southward as officers and crew lined the rail for a>.
look at the canal banks. Berthed at Pier 16 until 5 p.m.
tomorrow, the ship Is accepting no visitors except those who.
come on official business. Men off the Wisconsin (3,000) ore
having shore leave today and tomorrow.

PJHldkli


... Ji^m .


PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mmutm o nuiiHU TWg
TUESDAY, OCTOBER II 1M1
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Walter Winchell
In New York
Labor News
And
Comment
Soviet Wkite Paper On Korea
By Victor Riesel
% LADY TO HER LOVER
.
We walked the streets of old New York together,
We walked on Broadway till we reached the Heifhta,
In very weather, wearing out ahoe leather.
We left enr footprint on a hundred night.
We trolled in Tyron Park and aaw the Cloisters,
We stepped beside the rivera, North and East,
In Fulton Street we bought a doien oyster
And shared them on a curbstone as a feaat.
Wa walked beside the piers and stopped to wonder
At ships in town from Rio and Cathay,
And nee we saw the dawn come up like thunder,
From Brooklyn Nary Yard across the bay.
It's been a year since we've been going steady,
Perhevrin's sake, let's get indoors already!
Lee Rogow
Broadway Beacon: Champion Sugar Ray's fight with Rocky
(Jrasiano is "agreed" on for Chicago in Feb. The contracts have
not yet been signatured.. Quite a romance between Suzanne Dal-
ben. the French actress, and J. Pickman, the press boss at Para-
mount...The Herald Trlb's new has been a reviewer less than a year. Before his post on Common-
weal mag he was chief of the drama dep't at Catholic Unlv...
Brenda Frazier's query on a recent item: "Who Is Philip Van Rens-
selear?".. Add neat-kissofs by a teevy producer to miscast gals
for dramatic roles: "You're too glamorous for the part." No babe
can get miffed at that sort of brushoff. The producer is Rose
Frsnken, casting a new video series of "Claudia"... The State
Llquour Authority and the New York City Cabaret License Dep't
have both rejected the Josephine Baker rlot-lnclters' demand for
cancellation of the Stork Club licenses.
Show-Awfff Dept.: From the col'm of Oct 30th. 1950: "The
American Legion's new nat'l comdr a year hence will be Don Wil-
son, S2-year-old member of Louis Johnson's law firm"...On Nov.
27th. 1949 we advanced the news that Earle Cocke would be 1950s
... Plans for remodeling the Polo Grounds cali for moving home
piate 25 feet closer to the center field fence. The new space will
be filled with more box pews. .Howard Hughes the RKO chief,
has given N. Y. model Barbara Dobbins a new name at that studio:
Irene Clarke...Mary Kaye at the Copa is one of the few femme
canaries who always wears her wedding ring. After all that pub-
licity about Menjou shaving his moustache, 'hose razor blade
adverts show him with his spinach.. .The Me'.'s first Negro song-
star will be Josephine Buck. Her hudlction rocked them.. Print-
ers Mink from Henry McLemore: "It astounds me that people can
be vicious when not so many years ago they were little children."
Lac Grant, who has been moaning about being type-cast (after
creating the pickpocket role in "Detective Story'), was lifted out
of that rut by Theater Guild. She has the lead in John Patrick's
new play, "Lo and Behold"... Report from the Runyon Cancer
Fund: Monev received to date: $5,414,174.16.. Allocated: $4.511.-
749.24. Son j a Henie's Runyon Fund premiere (in San Francisco)
already has a $25.000 advance. The date is Nov. l5th...Teen age
punka In O'wich Village have a new sport: Beating up unescorted
v-omen. Almost a nlehtly occurrence.. .Kay Williams, practlcallv
starving on the $1600 per month alimony from A Spreckels, will
try to get it upped.. .It's a lad for the Peter Lawrences. He's pro-
ducer of 'Peter Pan." Mother is Frances Rainier of the ballet...
The 16 chorines in "Magic Melody" (a Yiddish show) at the Repub-
lic on the lower East Side, are all non-Jewish. They were taught
to sing phonetically...Lea Paul and Mary Ford, the Paramount
eMcks. will net IJrJB.OOO onirtcord royalties this year. 81x years %*
Les was a $85 per-week hillbilly singer called Rhubarb Red.
The Bill of Particulars prepared by the Corporation Counsel
(in the departmental trials of the 31 eops named bv bookie Harry
Grass as bribe-takers) names 30 of them as taking "lee." One man,
plainelothemn D. P. Sexton of the 15th Pet (named as co-eon-
pirater by the Rackets Grand Jury), will be the. only one not ac-
ct?ed of taking lee.. .The anderlying cause fo the waterfront strike
that tied up army supplies for Korea: A sotto vrce protest against
kickbacks. They can't come out in the open with it because of no
legal proof.. Acme and Trans-Canada report they are not involv-
ed in the matter of the airline hostess delrverint; photos of Elisa-
beth and Philip without clearing customs.. That famed sign,
"Trargh hese Portals Pars the Most Beautiful Girls in the
World." which once decorated the Winter Garden stage door (when
Carroll's Vanities played it), now hangs over the entrance to "Show
Business,'' the theatricI weekly...Add Welcome Visitors from
Prance: Dannielle La Mar, the chantootsweet.
WASHINGTON: Not until
1954 a\year later than we
planned \/ this country be
able to ilzht an all-out, global
war or fully defend itself
against an all-out atomic at-
tack.
That's what President Tru-
man and his highest military,
diplomatic and civilian chiefs
of staff told 65 carefully se-
lected men the other day in a
closely guarded, studiously un-
publicized session during which
our top command met its cri-
tics facs to face.
Since Mr. Truman was talk-
ing not writing to his
critics, it was a warm and gen-
ial, though not comforting,
conference.
The 65 men who listened were
labor, Industrial and religious
leaders, so they knew that out
side the spacious, hlgh-celllng-
ed room In the old State Dept.
building, the country was Jit-
tery.
The strike front was
crackling with news that
soon many of our ports, our
ports, our sprawling rail-
road system, the steel and
electronics industries and
the coal fields might be pa-
ralyzed. Labor was angry.
Management bitter.
Against this siszllng back-
drop, the brass who run the
nation ci top met the grass-
roots people who lead it down
below.
Most comforting words came
from the man with the highest
respect of the group soft
spoken Gen. Omar Bradley.
We are Inflicting terrific
damage on the Soviet war mar
chine and Its Red Chinese man-
power, he told them.
Then, knowing well what his
listeners wanted most to hear,
the General offered the govern-
ment's explanation for its
failure to bomb the Manchurlan
bases of the Red Chinese air
fleet.
Soviet war materiel being
rushed into North Korea is not
being manufactured in Soviet
Manchuria, he disclosed. It Is
being produced deep inside Rus-
sia and has to be transported
thousands of miles to North
Korea. .
Therefore, 'it is our stra-
tegy to wait until the same
mate.iel rolls across the
Northern Korean- tianchu-
rian lint in costly Red con-
voys before we destroy the
supplies and the truck.
Thin throws trip-hammer
blows.at the entire Russian
productive and transport
systems and the skilled lab-
or supplies inside the V. S.
S. R.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
Drew Ptarwn-sqrs: Tirtarrt Varfcan appointment ,ov
hurt Democrat; GOP fears probe of* htoXff
Anti-Catholic letter hurt Taft'i opponent '
WASHINGTON.-Republlcan pundits haVe now' 'had tlm. t
.?keuC^efli1.aonndlnK8 on the rodent's appotatment nfnJ?
It will do the Democrats more harm than lood P"eally
At first Jhey feared the surprise move would win th. k
Catholic vote back to the Democratic Party a^rotaw*"
because of McCarthy's semlsuccessful cry of State ^MrtSeT
Communism, was definitely slipping over to the RepublfcanrtdtV
Jack Barry finally figured out why King Farouk started pick-
ing on the British. Israel was too dangerous.. .Ardil Murphy 'most
decorated hero In World War 2) plays a cowar-l in "Red Badge of
Courage".. .Have a wince: Teen-age starlets in movie mags are
Offering romantic counsel.. .The Jo Stafford-Fiankle Lalne record,
"Hey, Good Lookln'," Is good llstenin'.. The Rodgers t Hammer-
tein golden touch is international "South Pacific" opens In Lon-
don on the 1st and Is already sold out seven months ahead.. .The
"Sound Off" commersnlll is a cinch to drive irteners nutz with
the Incessant boomboomboomboomboom. Eeeeckkk!___The soon
due picture, "Quo Vadla," runs three hours nd cost six million
dollar. That's over $30,000 per minute.. Fred Allen's old crack
about the fellow who Is so low he can read by tie light of a hot-
footmade the teevy circuit last week If gels are your dish, then
og'i the ones who dance on the Hit Parade. Cutle-ple ala mode...
With no practice in months. Guess WWho testen the new putting
green at the Roney Country Club (upon arrival1 and with a strange
put*eron the first shotsank a '."-footer. ..Happy Sinus to One
ftil ___________________________________________________
TWt rt-JtOi rOtUM THf mADIKS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
111 Marl toi ii an open forum fo, reset n of The Panama Ameritan.
ltru ara reeeivee1 frotefullv and art handled in whelly confidential
Furthermore, Bradley report-
ed, the Red air force cannot af-
fect ground warfare since It
can't get through to attach
the actual battle lines them-
selves .
Then came Charles E. Wilson,
in his outspoken, table-pound-
ing style, to say that the gov-
ernment had Just been too op-
timistic in setting up its pro-
duction goals.
Instead of hitting the peak
of full .re-armament in mid
1953, he said, in effect, it would
take a year or so longer per-
haps even until 1955.
We'll make It. he said, but
Don't Push
By BOB RUARK



NEW YORKWe are back again on the right
of the armed forces to reach out and snatch a
retreadretread being a man who's been to war
and isn't purposely hooked up with an active
reserve outfitinto military bondage while al-
lowing the young hopefuls to peruse algebra and
coeds in an exempt status.
I sort of challenge the constitutionality of
wringing a man through one war, and then keep-
ing him on the hook for any emergency which
may be declared by a politician.
The Korean thing today by our own Presi-
dent's utterance is not a war. It is a "police ac-
tion."
It was not initiated as a defensive measure in
the true sense. It was claimed to be a "pre-
ventive" war, a war of deterrence.
Right or wrong, my government, but... You've
just got to claim some amnesty for the weary
gents who stormed Salerno and got the malaria
at Guadalcanal and who in general have fit and
bled and, more important put in time In a global
war that held the fate of civilization in the
balance.
We are due for a breather, us old rocks from
the last one. We are due to let the young bucks
carry the ball, and Instead they are carrying
books for the pretty junior miss who sits In the
sociology lecture.
Before the house falls on mc. lemme hasten to
say that this ain't personal.
I am or.e of the few guys who found out that
It was possible to resign a commission In the
Navy before the Navy quit allowing resignations.
I am the owner of a short and feeble arm
(jeep 8olomon Islands, 1944 and a bum leg (over-
seas, Iron decks and dreary Islands, 1942V-J
Day.) and I couldn't qualify for the Girl Guides
physically.
They hollered at us once and we went. Now
Lhey are hollering a again, but .t isn't the major-
ity pf youngsters heeding the holler.
They are jerking back the old blues, and the
old blues don't need Itnot when there are lots
and lots of youngsters, who hr.ve not yet learn-
th' country will'have to decide I ed the delights of fungus ant: shrapnel,
whether it wants deep freezers,' The young 'uns are being banket-deferred be-
new feUuion deliRhS or aus-1 cause somebody got snobbish and decided that
terity and^cVlffnut tor to. "on more important than the pursuit
while he will try to Juggle both
a peacetime and warlike eco-
nomy, giving us refrigerators as
well as rockets.
But he didn't appear too
hopeful. Apparently his vote
was for austerity.
Here, it seemed to the CIO
leaders present, Wilson was
quietly admitting their
criticism was justified.
For a year now, the CIO has
been saying (and will say it
more bluntly at Its convention
sessions starting Nov. 5) that
the entire defense production
program is poorly planned
CIO has claimed that an ear-
ly, slow motion Issuance of de-
fense orders has delayed dell-
of middle-aged happiness by guys who earned a
right to rest.
Even the regular military Is more considerate
of its alumni than the administrative forces that
currently regulate the snatch-back of civilian
veterans.
I notice Glenn Davis still plays football tor a
professional team, along with several bakers'-
dozen of his military academy buddies.
Davis put In his three years' post-war service,
after spending a quiet war playing ball for West
Point. So he plays pro football now, him that
we educated as a professional officer, and they
absolve him of duty to his country In what we
now regard as a time of emergency.
But I know a civvy lad who went onto the
beach at Salerno, which was rugged plckniking,
and who is now suspending activity to go back
as a first looie.
I know another onean amateur captain of
infantry with three years ducking Iron tor
whom civilian cops were sent when he Just hap-
pened to leave town on a vacation he earned.
They didn't even bother to check that he had
been retired on permanent disability. Cops came
up in a prowl car and beat on nls mother's door.
I see that the Navy, which never bothered to
tell you that you weren't out, but only zippered,
is furloughing some tennis player named Trab-
ert so he can play for the Davis Cup, length of
leave more or less indefinite. -
What sort of damned nonsense Is this, when
half the guys I used to know are back to the
moldered old blues on active duty?
If they need a friend I have in a bank so bad
they got to disrupt his career again, what sort
of stupid insolence furloughs a tennis player?
Us old war horses are selfish. We are just sel-
fish enough not to care a crack about the neces-
sity of educating the new generation.
All we know is that we were young once and
they interrupted us plenty, from our youth and
our budding careers and sprouting families.
Let 'em go interrupt somebody else at the mo-
ment, and leave us alone notwithstanding the
mama lobby and toe educational lobby and all
the other lobbies.
We been there, bud. Let somebody else go now,
until the situation gets desperate enough to de-
mand maximum effort from all hands.
Organizing For Eisenhower
By JOSEPH ALS0P
WASHINGTON.Sen. Robert A. Taft's wond-
early erfully unsurprising announcement of his can-
didacy for the Republican nomination has had
at least one good effect that Sen. Taft did not
look for.
It has spurred the Republican supporters Of
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower to tackle the all-Im-
portant problem of organizing their forces.
Hitherto, the real Inner weakness of the Eisen-
If this pattern of organization can be made to
work, it should be highly effective. It represents
a logical division of responsibility.
It knits together all the various, main groups
of Elsenhower backers in a coherent manner. It
assures the maximum of coalition effort.
Indeed, It has every virtue except toe virtue
that cannot be achieved until Gen. Eisenhower
himself is prepared to say to his supporters "Here
hower movement In toe Republican party has- is the man I want to head things ud."
M r*J centrieirfe lat a r eon t at impatient if it 4*n't eepeer the much
eat &l. Latter ara e.blnkfi in fht treat racti.ad.
Waeee try ta kaaa fht latter* limitta1 t ene eete lenfth.
Kan tiff at latter writer ra baM m itnctert confidente.
This neiaaeer aiiumaa ne reipen*ility far etefemenlt ar eeinienn
exrit lee1 in lettara reata nm4n.
"LET'S KEEP A GOOD SET-UP"
Pedro Miguel, c. Z.
Editor, The Mail Box
Panam, R. P.
Dear Sir:
In the past year or so many changes have been proposed
and some initiated. Many of these changes have been arbitrary
and discriminatory, while a few seem basically sound.
One of the latest proposals Is to eliminate the townslle sys-
tem of medical care tor a centralized one located in Gorges
Personally I think this utterly asinine. The present system of
dispensaries located conveniently In each town is certainly far
more practical than one located on the extreme boundary of the
Zone and a good way up one of the steepest hills in this locality
Instead of the usual short wait at the local clinic, this pro-
posed system will entail a long waiting period. No doubt this
enforced rest will be beneficial if one does not mind the time
entailed.
eonomy U probably the chief factor behind this scheme
although we are assured it la done in our best interest If we
can support the leeches and parasites in the Ad building we
can support the present system of dispensaries. We need local
medical service Just as much as we need police and fire service
In each town.
Perhaps after a few people with heart conditions collapse
while climbing the step to the new clinic this foolish Idea will
be adandooed.
Let's keep one of the new good set-ups we have.
Youn very truly,
NO. NO, NO.
not been toe uncertainty as to Oen. Eisenhower's
future intentions.
The real weakness has been the character of
very of vital shooting stuff "ime movement itselfa loos coalition of local
as two years from the i political potentates, each with his own claims
and touchinesses, each eyeing all the other with
visible suspicion.
Now, however, the main groupings In the move-
ment have come together at e series of meetings
l date of contract.
CIO braintrusters, looking
deep into the factories which
employed their many millions
of members, have charged that
failure to retool existing au-
tomobile plants in favor of a
policy of building new facilities
lor tanks, for example, has lost
valuable and bloody time.
To that charge hovering over
the session, though unspoken,
Defense Secretary Lovett ap-
parently replied with the skill-
ed indirection of high office.
He pointed out that we could
make 40.000 to 50,000 war
planes this year, but it would
With a serious organization In the field against
them, Sen. Taft and his backers will do well not
to be deceived by their own propaganda, aimed
of course at doubting delegate?, that the Eisen-
hower movement is a mirage, and that the Taft
bandwagon is a sort of political Juggernaut.
There Is no argument about, Oen. Elsenhower's
superior popularity.
And with such m
_ men as Gov Dewey and Sens,
held here in Washington by Sens James Duff of Carlson, Duff and Lodge actively organizing for
Pennsylvania, Irving Ives of New York, Frank
Carlson of Kansas and Henry Cabot Lodge of
Massachusetts.
These Senators, acting either as plenipoten-
tiaries or as principals, have reached agreement
on certain major points.
First, the headquarters of the Elsenhower
movement will be In toe General's home state,
at Topeka, Kan. The headquarters are expected
to be opened there rather shortly under the joint
auspices of Sen. Carlson ana his partner, Kan-
sas National Commltteeman Harry Darby, and
Elsenhower, and firmly declaring their own cer-
tainty that Elsenhower will be available, the ef-
fect on doubting delegates should be immediate
and Important.
The great question will still remain, of course,
as to whether these leaders rend Gen. Elsenhow-
er s Intention correctly, and as to when the Gen-
eral may be able to declare his candidacy.
But even on this head, there is cold comfort for
Sen. Taft in certain fact* which can now be stat-
ed on the highest authority.
In brief, several of the Eisenhower leaders were
However, they now figure that they can easily libeittS tKt
man gesture as politics, for two reasons Trn"
1. Although the President had talked to General Clark .
couple of weeks earlier and got his consent to serve u vir.n
Ambassador, he did not send the appointment to th SLEFfSP
til late on the last day Congress waTln wssion Thus GOP^^S"
ers Intend to point out. Mr. Truman could not have ImL^J:
serious about getting the new Ambassador contened *"
2. The further fact that General Clark, a mUtta man m,..t
get a special Act of Congress to permit him to serv tfr^ta
hedcanletahkUerdo^eOVerCOme "* *" ***" *.' te\g
of S^iirUaB sSi*
new friends among Catholics. tw*n<; ?oters, while gaining
And they certainly intend to brand the Vatican tn.t__i
- when the campaign gets hot m pu" r*oUtF *pp<,lntment
HOT POTATO IN OHkT
Buried In the files of the Senate Elections Committee he
wi 80Die nV-Catho,llc campaign literature wWcn ha. 1^
publican strategists much more worried. "^
This is the reason why the elections committee has bamn
teeterine back and forth trying to make uplU mtad bouTS
real probe of the Ohio election. a *BOdt *
8enator Taft made what is now considered a serious error
by demanding that the Ohio campaign be toVMtttat^whaT^I
agams" hlT *" ** ^ oS5** -~3rSK belabor
But what preliminary Investigation turned uo was
support h?*1 W'000'00<5 poured ta b* u ort ot'p-ople to
2. An anti-Cathollc campaign against his Democratic oo-
ponent, Jumping Joe Ferguson, a Catholic. ^
Highlight of this campaign was a letter, dated Oct. t I960
signed by Rev. F. R. Stoneburner of Dayton, A^Lutteri and
videly circulated throughout Ohio. It read: '*". ana
"pear Brethren: Please accept this letter merely as a matter
of Information. It should be known that Mr. Joseph refwuesn
who Is running against Senator Robert A. Taft, is Roman Cat-
holic.
"Knowing the efforts of the Roman Church to get an official
representative to the Vatican and Its efforts- to get nubile aid
for parachlal schools, I thought It equitable to pass this infor-
mation on to you tor what it is worth.
"Of course you know that our Congressman, Edward Breen
Is Roman Catholic and that he favors public aid for parochial
schools.
"It Is a mistaken public Idea that Governor Prank Lauaehe
is Roman Catholic.
"He was raised In an orthodox church. His family goes to a
Methodist Church. He has never been a Roman Catholic. These
are toe facts as I have been able to ascertain them.
"For toe authenticity of this letter, contact the Lutheran
pastor In your community or Rev. F. R. Stoneburner, 901 Com-
merclal St., Dayton, O.
"If you wish toe members of your emgrfgatrftB to receive
copies of this letter, please send such list to Post Offle box
No. 224, Greenville, Or
GILLETTE WORRIES
When Taft first demanded a probe of his campaign, toe Sen-
ate Elections Subcommittee voted 4 to 1 for it. including the
two Republican members, Mrs*. Smith of Maine and Hendrtekson
of New Jersey. ,
The only man who voted against It was timid Senator Gil-
lette of Iowa, Democrat.
However, when toe elections Committee picked Robert Mur-
phy, ah experienced Investigator and a Catholic, a* Its counsel,
Rep. Clarence Brown of Ohio, a Taft leader, blocked the appoint-
ment.
He would not let a special bill okaying Murphy get through
the House.
For weeks now toe Ohio probe has hung fire. Committee in- ,
vertlgators In Ohio have reported that Taft forces officially
chalked up $2.08(5.592.14 as their total expenditure, but a sam-
pling has revealed additional amounts spent by county and city
groups.
One Taft organization, "Labor's League tor Taft," was organ-
ized not by labor but by J. Eugene Carr, ex-President of the
Canton Chamber of Commerce and a radio executive.
With a full year passed since Taft's eleetio, harassed and
harried Chairman Gillette finally set Nov. 19 as toe date for a
hearing. How far it will go remains to be seen.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Government Epenses: A mere clerk at toe Army Hospital la
Tokyo rides back and forth to work every day In a Navy limo-
usine, she is Mollie Joy, daughter of Adm. Turner Joy. chief TJ.N.
truce negotiator.
Senator Benton of Connecticut Is one man who never listens
to the radio. As an advertising executive, he Invented some of
radio's first techniques applause by a live audience, drinking
coffee In a commercial, putting Fred Allen in front of a live
background. Now he says he want to forget radio.
The House of Representatives postmaster must have bees
thinking of the famous letter Gen. Douglas MacArthur wrot*
to House OOP Leader Joe Martin when he received a letter ad-
dressed "Repr. MacArthur, Washington. D. C." Anyway, toe poet-
master sent it to Joe Martin's office. It turned out to be for De-
mocratic Congressman Eugene McCarthy (not Joe) of Minnesota,
and Martin passed it on. ,
Bill Boyle, retiring chairman of the Democratic National
Committee, Is sicker than realised and may require an oper-
ation. /_]_ .
The Air Force Is begging for skilled manpower. Labor, how-
ever, is reluctant to sign up for what might be temporary jobs,
unless-out war explodes. The Air Force counters that it wrote
$15,000,000,000 worth of contracts during 1944, toe pmjw of
World War n. In fiscal 1962, It will write $16,500,000.000, while
we're at peace allegedly. '' .k
Jack Small of the Munitions Board has .worked out a deal
whereby rockets will be made of plaetics end fibregiasa tostead
of aluminum thus saving toe nation 36,000,000 pounds of alum-
inum per year. -'. ... .__ .w. _M.
The British .have actually started toi buy-oilJromthe Rue-
slans In eastern Austria to make up fortoe oil lost In Iran. Sign-
iflcantly. the Russians sought out toe British and 0"5i,.to_i*n
the oil even though they are desperately short toeaneive. Rea-
son: they needed hard currency.
they will most probably be placed under.Darby's In intimate touch with the General prior to his
direction. 'i .... .. appointment as N.A.T.O. commander, when he
Second, what may be called an organising of- was actually Just about to take the major step of
enrolling himself as a Republican.
Since the General's departure tor Europe, these
same men have maintained a quiet but to them
be foolish to be stuck with old
style craft In this day of swift fice will also be opened almost Immediately an
developments In super tonic Washington. This office will be a oooperative
speeds I venture, where toe interested Senators can keep
It was a small group and Mr. I tabs on progress throughout the country.
Truman was at his pal-in-the- Third. Gov. Thomas E. Dewev of New York has
parlor best. He even praised been fully Informed of toes, prospective_steps.
Congress saying that It had
acted late, but well. And that
with both Houses, as well as
with the world powers, he had
to use persuasion, not force.
Many people have a false idea
of the power of an American
president, he said, grinning.
(Copyright 1951 Pott-Bull
Syndicate, Inc.)
An understanding has been reached that the
New York Governor will let Ills allies publicly
lead the Elsenhower parade, confining his own
entirely satisfactory and encouraging liaison with
him. And It Is because of these unseen contacte,
that the pro-Elsenhower chir-nains declare with
such certainty that they have no fear their can-
didate will not be available at the last moment.
In addition, there Is the further fact that can
effort to New York and the' Eastern tates, but now be revealed, that certain of these Elsenhow-
quletly lending a band elsewhere when this will
be useful.
The purpose is to lull the suspicion that the
Elsenhower movement may be a concealed De-
wey movement, which Is already entertained by
some people who underrate both Dewey's poli-
tical hard-headedness, and tho fervent sincerity
he brings to this fight.1
er leaders have also had representatives working
out In the nates for a good many months, with
most hopeful responses.
In short, there may still be a lot of "lfs" In the
Elsenhower movement, but it is infinitely loss Iffy
than toe Taft propagandists so hopefully suggest,
(Cepyrlgkt, 1911, Mew York Herald Trlemns lae.)
Costs Leas To Serfl
a House This Way!
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yaw wkea vea tee e HHte wee
A ra the Paaaraa AlaeH

lu're kayine,. Mlllna.
airing er rwci*f, mm
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PANAMA
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INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
... -

PAGE THRE1
ft
Latest dancer Drue Krebiozen
Rejected By AMA. Researchers
Fechteler Wants US Admiral
To Command North Atlantic
, y n.i
"; CHICAGO. Oct. 30. (UP).
=fhe American Medical Asso-
ciation reported last night
that an Investigation "lails to
confirm the beneficial effects"
Claimed for the new cancer
-drug Krebiozen, but backers of
the discovery disputed the
finding. I
The AMAS committee on
research of the Council of
Pharmacy and Chemistry Is-
sued a long-awaited, 42-pagc
report oh "the controversial
drug.
It said that a "thorough"
study of the case histories of
100 patients showed little
evidence of improvement from
the use of Krebiozen.
Dl announcement that gain-
ed world-wide attention, the
'drug was disclosed publicly
last March by Dr. Andrew C.
of the 100 patients studied, 98
failed to show "objective evid-
ence of Improvement." It said
two showed some temporary
evidence of Improvement, but
that the major cancer lesions
of one of these continued ra-
pid growth.
The Krebiozln Foundation
Inc. replied that it has anal-
yzed "in part" the records o
more than 300. out of more
than 500 cases under study.
"In 75 percent of patients
some to complete relief of pain
was obtained regardless of
whether they did or did not
Sow that Krebiozen was be-
S administered," the foun-
dation said.
It said some decrease in the
si-,.v of tumors was observed
in 33 percent of the cases and
and "some objective evidence'
Ivy prominent physiologist of Improvement was shown in
and vice-president of the Un- 50 percent.
lverslty of Illinois.
Ivy, replying to the AMA re-
port today, said that he stated
in March "that Krebiozen had
promise for the management
of the cancer patient and me-
rited serious clinical Investiga-
tion."
"On the basis of my person-
al observation of over 60 pa-
tients and study of the case
reports of over 100 reputable
physicians and clinics on over
400 patients, I hold the same
opinion today," Ivy said.
"Were that not so," Ivy said,
"I would not be contributing
an average of six hours of my
time every day to Its Investi-
gation, and I would be the
first to announce its lacle of
merit"
The discovery, a powdered
abatane derived from horse
serum, was credited by Ivy
to Dr. Stevan Durovic, a
Yugoslavian physician who
fled to Argentina. He now
lives here with his brother
Marko, an attorney.
The AMA report said that
Esso Standard Oil
To Consolidate
Caribbean Outlets
To meet the administrative re-
quirements in the Caribbean area
resulting from the rapidly grow-
ing demand for petroleum prod-
ucts, Sian4:ud-OH Company (New
?ifapy). ^ofl*y announced plans
fOT- .orgariuinp the-'operations
of six wnolly-owned affiliates
Into one company with head-
quarters lii Havana.
The name o( the present Esso
Standard Oil (Central America),
S.A., will do changed to Esso
Standard Oil, S.A., and this com-
pany will acquire the business
and assets of these five affili-
ates: Esso Standard OH (Antil-
les) S.A., Esso Standard Oil (Ca-
ribbean) S A.. Esso Standard Oil
(Cuba), Esso Standard Oil Com-
pany (Puerto Rico), and Stand-
ard Oil (Canal Zone) Company.
President of che new company
will be Fred H. Blllups, now
Western Hemlspheie Marketing
Vdvtapr Tor Jersey Standard.
ienry P. Blackeby, Assistant
omptroller of Jersey Standard,
/111 be chairman of the Board.
"It is expected that this reor-
ganization will result in improv-
ed operations and services in the
Caribbean area," Jersey Stand-
ard said.
Besides its international office
at Havana, Rsto Standard Oil,
S.A., will continue its principal
offices in Cuba, Panam, Domi-
nican Republic, Puerto Rico and
Trinidad and the present offices
in other countries In which Esso
operates. Operating responsibili-
ties will be largely decentralized
to these oH'c*s, the company
aid.
"PLYING" SPIDERS
Young spiders sometimes glide
through the air for miles, aftci
climbing to high spots and spin-
ning threads to support them,
even though they have no wings, western University.
The AMA committe said
it attempted to learn the
composition of the drug
from Durovic, but met with
rebuff and concluded that
Krebiozen "actually is a se-
cret remedy whose nature
and preparation are known
only to Dr., Durovic and,
presumably, his brother,
Marko."
The committee said that It
ordinarily doesn't evaluate "se-
cret" drugs, but was issuing
its report as a "public service",
because of the world-wide at-
tention given Krebiozen.
The foundation replied that
on Oct. 18 it informed a com-
mittee of nine members of the
AMA "regarding the exact pro-
cess by which the cells of the
horses are stimulated to make
Krebiozen.'.'
"Certain members of the
foundation are preparing a
clinical paper in which this
process will be revealed public-
ly, along with the observa-
tions which have been made
on all patients treated," the
foundation added.
In the March announce-
ments of the drug by Ivy, Kre-
biozen was said to relieve pa-
tients of virtually all pain and
was credited with the recovery
of two patients.
The AMA said Its Investiga-
tion was made by the 10 mem-
bers of the research commit-
tee aided by four Chicago can-
tier specialist.
Their findings were sum-
marized under six points:
"1) Case histories of 100 pa-
tients with cancer treated with
4 secret remedy, Krebiozen
were obtained from seven in-
dependent sources. These his-
tories .were carefully reviewed
by a subcommittee.
. "2) Ninety-eight patients
were reported as failing to
show objective evidence of im-
provement
"3) Two patients showed
some evidence of temporary
improvement coincident with
Krebiozen therapy. In one pa-
tient, this was apparently for-
tuitous; in the other, the ma-
jor lesions showed continued
rapid progress.
"4)) Forty-four of the 100
patients treated have expired
up to the time of the writing
of this report.
"5) Krebiozen failed to show
any discernible hlstolo g i c
(minute changes of a cell ob-
served under a microscope) ef-
fect upon tumor in the group
of patients from whom serial
biopsies or autopsy specimens
were obtained.
"6") These finding fall to con-
firm the benfica! effects re-
ported by Dr. Ivy and his as-
sociates."
Cancer specialists who acted
as a subcommittee in review-
ing data were listed as Dr.
Dwlght E. Clark, professor of
surgery. University of Chicago;
Dr. Peter A. Nelson, Assistant
clinical professor or surgery,
Strlteh School" of Medicine
Loyola University;- Dr. P. Shu-
bik, cancer coordinator, Chic-
ago Medical School, and Dr.
James P. Simonds, professor
emeritus of pathology North-
ROCQUENOOURT, France,
Oct. 30 (UP)Adm. William M.
Fechteler, U. 8. Chief of Naval
Operations, said here yesterday
he favors the Immediate nam-
ing of an American admiral as
Supreme Commander of the
North Atlnatlc.
The controversial appoint-
ment has been delayed for
months since British opposition
leader now prime minister
Winston Churchill objected vio-
lently in the Commons last April
to naming of an American to
the Atlantic Pact post.
Fechteler, who was listed as a
Albrook Civilians'
Retroactive Pay
Due Before Nov. 1
Classified civilian employes of
the Caribbean Air Command at
Albrook Air Force Base will be
paid retroactive compensation
| provided under the Pay Act of
11951 before Nov. 1, Albrook's civ-
ilian Personne. officer announc-
ed today.
Supplement*' payroll will cov-
er the eight full pay periods from
July 1 through Oct. 20 or July 8
through Oct. 27, depending on
the beginning of the pay period
and will include all adjustments
for overtime, holidays, and night
differential pay etc.
Information was also received
by Civilian Personnel that revis-
ed withholding rates established
by the Revenue Act of 1951, Pub-
lic Law 183, 82d Congress, must
be applied for any salary pay-
ments maoc on or after Novem-
ber 1, 1951. The date of the pay-
ment is the controlling factor.
It was announced, however,
that the date of the salary pay-
ment will nave no effect on the
amount of toUl income tax paid
by the Individual for the calen-
dar year 19C1.
In formal information from
the Bureau of Internal Revenue
indicates that the new tax rates
will be applied In accordance
with procedures established In
previous revisions. Old rates will
be applied to 10-12 of salary pay-
ments reported on TD Form W-2
and the revised rates to 2-12 of
that amount.
Regular payrolls beginning Oct.
21 and Oct..28. will be computed
on the basii or the new pay act
and new Federal income tax
withholding deductions since
payments will be made/after No-
vember 1.
USE
WANT ADS
iiiiiiiiilllTTnTTTTTTflTn
4536
*

Happy landlords and f WANT-ADS/ ssssiL
tenants get together ^* ^aa\ Mrrfn
through our want-ads aaV T^aW j-* /^-awi/J
erery issue. Turn to fH^|||2<
the want-ads. Check 1 ^^^^
thefB now
. Every month every wJc every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combined I
possible appointee to the Job
when Churchill made hi blast,
said: "Now I am out of it."
He said the appointment has
become a government and not a
military matter.
He told a press conference It
was "not a question for mv pro-
vince," but that if he were ask-
ed, "my advice would be to pro-
ceed with the designation (of an
American admiral) forthwith."
Fechteler arrived in France
yesterday and conferred with
Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower on
the overall naval role in the de-
fense of the West.
The admiral stressed that the
12 Atlantic Pact nations, as re-
presented In the North Atlantic
Ocean region planning group,
decided months ago that the
North Atlantic commander
should be an American.
"All that is needed now."
Fecteler said, "is for them (the
British) to ask us for a no-
minee." '
Fechteler said he would go
to London next week for con-
ferences with Lord Frasef, Brit-
ain's first lord of the Admiralty.
"I am not going to initiate
anything," he said. But he
reiterated that If he were ask-
ed for his views about the North
Atlantic supreme command, he
would give them.
Fechteler indicated that he
considered progress was lag-
ging In the defense of the vital
North Atlantic sea lane area.
"There Is no overall com-
mander of the North Atlantic ,at
this time only a planning
group which functions as best it
can in the absence of an overall
command," he said.
Asked about recent authorita-
tive statements that the U. S.
6th Fleet in the Mediterranean
was in a position to deliver an
atom bomb, Fechteler said:
"The 8th Fleet does not have
the atom bomb."
"That doesn't mean they
couldn't get it awfully fast, does
it. Admiral?" Fechteler was
asked.
"It certainly does not," Fech-
teler replied.
LARGEST RODENT
South America's capybara is
the world's largest existing rod-
ent. It attains a length of four
feet, a height of two feet, and a
weight of 150 pounds.
25 and 60 cycles
Your BEST WASHER Bay
^"'Sylvania
#1 Via Espaa Tel. 3-0383
LA MODA AMERICANA
Just received in time
for the Holiday Season .-..
Dressy DRESSES
at 9.95
BAGS HATS
different stylet
BLOUSES SKIRTS
latest models
Fine LINGERIE
And a beautiful assortment of lady's SANDALS
in all styles.
La Moda Americana
102 Central Avenue Panam
i
ACOBy;
CANASTA
BY OSWALD JACOB Y
Questions have been pUi-ng up
for some time, now, so we'd bet-
ter clear up a few of them. The
new rules about the number of
wild cards in a canasta seem to
puzzle quite a good many of plav-
ers. Perhaps my answers will
.straighten thern out.
QAre you ever allowed to
have more than three wild cards
in a canasta?
ANever. Three wild cards is
the limit.
QMy side had two canastas
but no other melds. I was down
down to one card, and drew a
wild card from the stock. Can I
add it to one of my canastas and
meld out? Each caasta had three
wild cards in it already.
AYou are not allowed to add
the wild card to either canasta
as long as each canasta already
contained three wild cards. You
must simply keep on playing.
Boy Scoufs Plan
'Roundups' In Al
Paris Of The U.S.
The Boy Scouts of America
nearly 2,800.000 strong-=-are out
to do one o their biggest "good
turns" this iall and have-a lot of
iun while rioinp- it.
In all parts of the U. S. they
will stage u "Round-Up" with a
grand array of colorful activi-
ties in ordtr to bring the Scout
program tu the greatest possible
number of boys who want It.
The national "Round-Up" has
three objeotlvrs. It seeks to re-
cruit more new boys into Scout-
ing, organize new unlta to take
care of them and to sustain the
interest of present members by a
broadened program of activities.
For the Dalance of this year,
Scouts an-i Explorers are work-
ing on a Council-wide First-Aid-
O-Ree. As the name Implies, this
program will train the boys In all
phases of First Aid Work.
QDoes a player have the right
to open a closed canasta of either
side to determine the number of
wild cards in it and whether
they are deuces of jokers?
AYou may inspect a canasta
only three times. First, you may
open It up at the time it is com-
pleted. For example, suppose
your partner makes the canasta.
You may open it up during the
turn on which he completes it,
and even during the nest player's
turn. Once the next player has
discarded, it is too late to open
up the canasta and inspect it.
Second, y on may open up a
closed canasta if somebody tries
to add a wild card to it. The pur-
pose of the inspection is to make
sure that it does not already con-
tain the limit of three wild cards.
Third-, you may open a closed
canasta at the end of a hand
to count it up for the score.
However, yon never open a
closed canasta jiist to see whe-
ther the wild cards in it are deuT
ces or jokers.
QMy side needed 120 points
for the initial meld. I put down
three deuces and six kings. My
opponents objected to* the nine-
card canasta? Was it a legal
meld?
AYes. There Is no objection
to a nine-card canasta, as long as
it contains no more than three
wild cards. It's an unusual play,
and perhaps not very wise, but
it's quite legal.
BIG KICKLittle Al, five-year old Korean refugee, didn't know
a football from a coconut before the shooting began in Korea, but
the American influence seems to be doing pretty well. The mascot
of a U. S. Army Signal Corps unit sinks his toe into the ball held
by Capt. Ed Buckley, former Notre Dame and Green Bay Pack-1
ers grid star. (NEA)
KIDNEYS
ACIDS
Your body cleans out excess Acids
MM poisonous wastes In your blood
thru 0 million tiny delicate Kldnev tubei
or Jltera. Polaona Id the Kidneys 01
Bladder may make you suffer from
tronu. cloudy urine. Cetting up Nights,
Nervousness. Leg Pains. Circles Under
*.yes. Backache, Aching Jointa, Acidity
SUS!?!!* P5I1*e. Cyttex, now Im-
""from U.S.A., atarte working
promptly, helpa make you feel younger,
stronger, better tn S ways: 1. Heini
four kidneys clean out poisonous acida.
I. Combats germs In the urinary svstem.
I. Soothe and calma Irritated tissue
A* your druggist for Cyitex todar
MS how nnlcklv It mv h.i Ou.
^Jhank Ljou
We wish to sincerely thank all the kind
friends who sent condolences and floral of*
ferings following the death of James Deans.
Mrs. James Deans
Mr. and Mrs. Jame* Plaia.

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PANAMA-Tel.: 24)870 COLON-Tel.: 1369
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..."
PAGE FOUR

THE PANAMA AMf'RlCAN AN IDEPRNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i
Cargo and FreightShips and rlanes-Arrivals and Departures
i
i?
!M
I GIFT FROM THE KINGKing George VI of England
L presented the Washington Cathedral this silver altar cross and
t matching candlesticks in appreciation for hospitality shown Brit-
L ish personnel stationed in the capital during World War II. James
>|V P. Berkley, verger of the cathedral, is seen with the gift.
FEARED BY REDSS>x-foot Ethiopian warriors, newly arrived
in Korea where they are sworn to die for their emperor, Haile
feeiassie, try out their U. weapons oo the front, lines. One
Ethiopian officer complained his troops are unable to capture CM
new Reds because "they have been told we eat prisoners, and
won't surrender." ,.. -----
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Sixaola ....................,.............. Nov. 2
S.S. Tiador Knot............................... Not. 10
S.S. Quisqueya ................................Nov. 14
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................Nov. 18
flUnrtiin Ki.frirrrtrd Chiliad and General Cars*)
New York Freight Service
Arrives
Cristbal
WcckU aalUns lo New Yack, Lot Anicto, Hi rnnctKo. Saaltl.
Occasional Salllnn to New Orleans and Mobile
(The Slaaaacrs la ihta tcivkc ara llmllea to twelve pewensen)
Kraaaaa^ rrethl SalHnn frwn CHalobal to Wen Coail Ctatral aicrtca
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sai Is from
Cristbal
.Nov. 20
S.S. Chiriqui..............................
f TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
i .
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
8.8. "KENTJTA" ..................... Nov "ith
M.V. -LAGUNA-......................\ \ \.. \\\ \ \\ \. jg
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"...................Nov. 17th
M.V. "LOBOS
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
...Nov. 8
.ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
8.8. "DIEMERDYK".....................\.........Nov. 1st
TO UK/CONTINENT
8.8. "LOCH GARTH"
BS. "DUIVENDYK"
.......................Nov. 1st
..............................Nov. 5th
'Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for Dassenners
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAY. CO.. Cristobal, Tel. 1854 1855
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1251/1258: Balboa 1950
Weapon Case
HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted case
for s weapon
8 British
novelist
13 Enliven
14 Forefinger
15 Short sleep
16 Motionless
18 Insect
19 Decigram
(ab.)
20 Make happy
22 Preposition
23 Unaspirated
25 Persian poet
27 Ireland
28 It is worn on
a ------ or
saddle
29 Court (ab.)
30 Chemical
suffix
31 Hebrew deity
32 Accomplish
33 Corn bread
35 Measure of
length
38 Followers
39 Brother of
Jacob (Bib.)
40 Chinese river
41 Meddles
47 Promissory
note (ab.)
48 High peak
56 Irish rio*t
51 Speck
52 Indian
54 Cloy
58 Citrus fruit
57 Tried
VERTICAL
1 It lets the
weapon's -
protrude
2 Wild a
3 Rim
4 Samarium
(symbol)
5 Caudal
appendage
6 Volcano
in Sicily
7 Marsh grass
8 Ceremony
9 Half an em
10 City In
Oklahoma
11 Of the teeth
12 Take illegally
17 Highway (ab.)
20 Mildest
21 Unimportant
persons
Answer to Previous Puzzle
IF'-'UiaiaVI
ti\ 36SWI I"?S12!I-4BIMI?< --
lir-lU^ l:l>ll-4f-!S9l-4liJ!-<
I 4aal#l.-li-Ji -4i2la1f-afe*l-4'-i
JOHN
LARKIN
ani"JM
rjfju
UUfciM
111 -.M-4 MUiHhal
vj i-r-iMi: [;r-'i-i i-.*
HMIsl ZlWaW.J UHM
naS'_T7.]u :iu a QWBiMiii
- I-UVJMI-IWI lallHU
24 Kind of creed
26 Fruits
38 It usually
holds a
34 Indolent
36 Hooded cloak
37 Looked tor
42 So be it!
43 Month (ab.)
44 Posture
45 Ages
46 Rots flax by
exposure
49 Male sheep
51 Measure of
time
53 Depart
35 Medical suffix
I fl
B
a
w
ii
SHOW STOPPER
-*
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, UBI
w,-ntAmjcrmmv<^KUTBKCM>m\
(THAT l>t CALUHC OFF HI* 9TUmO PIWLAV. 1
FRKCKLES AND HIS FRIEND
Let's Look
BY MBKBILL BLO
BY-BY, BUSY- A^HEYRE-UPY3NO,
BUDOieS.' WET oood.chumT
we^wout 1 trail
JACOBY ON BRIDGE,
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH IS
4.65
P6
? AKQ872
? AK54
WE8T AST
4J1072 A
VQJ103 K984
? 104 ? J963
W76 + Q1082
SOUTH (D)
AAKQ843
SA752
? 5
483
Both sides vul.
Soath West North East
1* Pass 34> Pass
3* Pass 4 4> Pass
41 Pas* 4* Pass
6* Pass Pass Pass
Opening leadf/Q
"What Is wrong; with the way
we bid this hand?" asks a reader.
"Should North bid only two dia-
monds Instead of Jumping; to
three diamonds? Should South
pass at four spades instead of
bidding the slam? Where did we
go wrong?
"South had a fairly good play
for the hand, to any case. He
won the first trick with the ace
of hearts, drew three rounds of
trumps, and then began on the
diamonds. All would have been
well if trumps had broken 3-2 or
If diamonds had broken 3-3. or
even If West had held long dia-
monds as well as the trumps.
Unfortunately, West ruffed the
third diamond and took the set-
ting trick with a heart."
I dont see anything wrong
with the bidding. In fact. I com-
pliment my San Antonio friend
on the way they handled a diffi-
cult bidding problem. North's
Jump to three diamonds Is quite
correct despite the fact that he
has poor support for spades and
lacks a solid suit of his own. If
he falls to bid three diamonds at
his first turn he must overbid
later on to make up for his orig-
inal underbid. The Immediate
lump usually works out better.
The trouble came with the way
South played the hand. At the
secon dtrlck he should simply
ruff a heart In dumy. Then he
continue* by drawing three
rounds of trumps. When the
trumps fall to drop, declarer be-
gins on the diamonds. He dis-
cards hisecond low heart on the
king of diamonds and his last
low heart on the queen of dia-
monds. West ruffs that trick,
but there are no further tricks
for the defenders.
Curiously enough, the slam
can be made also by leading a
low trump at the second trick.
West can win, but cannot take a
heart trick because dummy still
has a trump to stop the suit. At
best, West can return a club.
Dummy wins and South then
draws all of the trumps. Declar-
er follows with three top dia-
monds, a diamond ruff and then
a club to dummy in order to
cash a low diamond. .
My opinion is that the actual
declarer would have seen the
right line of play if he had Just
taken a little time for thought.
Even if you hate to play bridge
slowly, nobody can blame you for
giving a slam hand a second
look.
. DON'T
LIKE
CERVEZA
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS &
ATALANTA BRAND
ara offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Colon
HOME DELIVERY
NOW IS
THE BEST TIME
TO TRAVEL
by
DANGEROlS DISEASE
Whooping cough Is a danger-
ous disease of childhood and im-
munization for it is advised by
many doctors between the sec-
ond and third months of life.
MIAMI CHICAGO
LOS ANGELES
MEXICO
Wonderful vacations at
thC year's lowest rates a-
wait you in Mexico and
the U.S.A. And until Oc-
tober 31st you can take
advantage of thrifty Ex-
cursion Fares, to Mexico
City or Los Angeles. Chi-
cago ia little more than
half a day away, via Mia-
mi, with DC-6 service all
the way ... And PA A of-
fers your choice of two
daily services to Miami
"El Inter Americano" and
"El Turista" flights.
Srt your Trurtl Agent or
ESALA NO, BUT >rtXJ MAV NCED SOME K
RWG FOR. V AFTER XX SEE THESE' WATER-
seS*

ALLEY OOP
Take a Look, Nero!
?. T. DAMLAv
119 EXCELLENCY. NERO CLAUDHJ6 ( *WAnMXXXX7X3M'
iAR Aueue-rua oeRMANicua, > /am remember rmr.'
EMPEROR OF ROMe....aECWVEB t4 IUfUCKITmj6Lr
UM*v,... OH.YEH...A. LIEUTENANT V WBENEATHM
RXX^RQ,UNATTACHED,ANDA ^ OOlDBi HtT/
COLONEL OOPU8..UNHEARD OF.'.
hm
B*F
K>2
TBK.T3K/1 NEVER J mS.VOURHtGH-
VKXJLDHAVEBE-/ NE9d, A6 VOUfVE
UEVEDIT/TELL I BEEN TOLD/FROM ,
ME.LIEUTENANT, V SWORD TO HELMET,I
15 IT REALLY ^ PyRESTGOLO/j
SOLID GOLD?
SVVOIWP/^EXAMINE^
I CAN'T /IT THEN,I SAY,
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Hi, Popo
BY EDGAR MARTI.*

St&fe ? W*VW\ .OORXS StUCM Ott
WERl ,UKMK> WOWSriR : ALSO OOUttLtA W "Wit
YaWtfi '. CXifSSNTC CMMtftOtV*.'.
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CAPTAIN BABY
That Pnts Yon In, Mac
Y LESLIU TURNS.
AH, TWd GNE5 UE-
C0UTR0UM6 SJTEEE5T
AT LAST! MID TIAAE
MAV tm THE MflHT-
MARC OF W DEAUN05
MTI THIS C0NFOUNDEO
FAMILY I
..90 Vlt WROTE UE KIN F0LK.S IN VER
HONE TOWN TO OVERLOOK VER SHOCT-
COMIU&, AW VE VA DA GLAD HAND OF
FH.LER5HIP WHEW VA GIT* BACK'. DAT
VIC PUNT
Plain Talk
s MICHAEL OTMALLKI
LOOK AROUND AT THSs _
*osrr of PSOPLE nol/ve!
%OT COMINJ& WERE,
FAL* OF \SUT HOW
VOUK4} ALL) LON& (%
OF THBVW WOULO^
>--------th-^^'iOU B **
THS SSNIAL OWMBSl
OF *FORT-* *W IF
ANVOME KNSW A
CERTAIN INODSKT
fromnou *yr~
UUR BOAKUINU HOUSE .
rtth
SUM)! SJOOTLS
4JUT T W
MOST IXMBMNCia
Pan Amen t can
Wrmto AnrM4t\
PMMI L SbMt No. S,
Tel. 8-0*70
Clon. Safa IW,., Tal 1097
^f ^ A 3oe PROMISED
FOR. THE MA30R, MARTHA.'
HE WON'T NEED A TfcTUCkC
TO HAUL HOME HIS PAV
ENVELOPE, &T THB
OFFICIAL TITLE OF THE
WORK MAKES IT SSEW
IMPORTANT* IT'S
STATISTICIAN in) A
LANDRy'
tt;
m
s*
I Yes,Tom, that ooes^
HAnJE A VOiNDV 50UWD
\ THAT OOSHT TO MAKE
'IT EASIER FOR HIM TO
5WALL0W/--vylCLL
ILL SHARPEN UP '
iTHE PlTCMFORK.
T ANO PERSUADE MZ
Him ON ^ *?*
HIS WAV/
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TUESDAY. OCTOBER Se. 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPI
PAGEPTfl
lv
I)
/
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if
L
/
Iv
pacific Society

/%.. srrsf? _AseA"
, /7, &A*. 3t AA 352/
PRESIDENT ALCmlADES AROSEMENA
TO RECEIVE VISITING DOCTORS
Hit Excellency the Prerident of the *PJ*J ****
Don Alclbiade* Aresemena, win recel-e ?* "HL S?,V
ciallsts, Dr. T. Holmes Sellors, Dr. A. 1. Farry Brown Dr.
Francis J. Bach and Dr. ThortM M. Ung. tomorrow at UM
a.m., at the Presidential Palace.
Reception to Honor
Mr*. Newcomer
A reception In honor of Mr.
Mary Newcomer, wife ol the Gov-
ernor of the Canal Zone, will be
held on November 27 at Hotel El
Panama by members of the In-
ter-Arnerlcan Woman's Club.
Reservations may be made ny
calling the Inter American
Women's Club.
Miss Barbara EUaabeth Stutler
Was Christened Sunday
Barbara Elizabeth, daughter of
Major and Mrs. Warren H.
Stutler of Quarry Heights, was
christened on Sunday at the
Cathedral of St. Luke in Aneon.
Acting as proxy for Major and
Mrs. George M. Selgnlous were
the Commander in Chief of the
Caribbean Command, Lt. Gen-
eral and Mrs. William H. H.
Morris. Jr.
Following; the ceremony a lun-
cheon was served at Major and
Mrs. Stutler's quarters at Quar-
ry Heights.
Farewell Coffee
Honors Mrs. Smith *
Mrs. John Smith, who with
Sergeant Smith is leaving soon
for reassignment at Fort Knox,
Kentucky, was the guest of hon-
o rat a farewell coffee given this
morning by Mrs. Harry Snyder
and Mrs. Albert Wright at the
Snyder home in Fort Kobbe.
Personal gifts were presentee to
the guest of honor from the
group. L
Those attending the coffee
were Mrs. Jack Farrell, Mrs. Jo-
seph Owen. Mrs. Harold John-
son. Mrs. William Clounch, Mrs.
Ourney Pharr. Mrs. Peter Zanls,
Mrs. Albert Perry, Mrs. Albert
Gibson. Mrs. Glen Thompson,
Mrs. Frank Pledger and Mrs.
Irwln Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Spivey
Are Visiting Here
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Spivey of
Pensacola. Florida, arrived on the
Isthmus Sunday on the "Chirl-
qul" While here they are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Wood of Gamboa.
The Spiveys and the Chief En-
gineer of the "Chirlqul." Mr.
Thomas Wilson, were guests of
honor at a no-host luncheon
Sunday at the Hotel Tiyoll.
Those attending were Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Wood. Mr. and Mrs.
.t. C. Wood.Mr. and Mrs. W. G.
Wood Mrs, Gertrude Gibson and
Mrs.Blrneaumer. ,
Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs.
E L Wood entertained at the
buffet-supper at Hotel El Pana-
ma in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Spivey.
Other guests included Mrs. A.
R Lombroia, Mrs. N. E. Rock-
WtMpoot
25 and 60 cycles
Your BEST WASHER Buy
3f>
YLYANIA
#1 Via Espaa Tel. 3-t33
er and Mr. and Mrs. Salas Wood-
ruff.
Mr .and Mrs. A. R. Lombroia
entertained at their home in An-
eon on Monday evening in hon-
or of Mr. and Mrs. Spivey. Oth-
er guests present were Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Wood and Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Hall.
A luncheon was held today at
the Washington Hotel in honor
of the Spiveys and given by Mr.
and Mrs. Howard C. Anderson of
Cristobal.
Also present were Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Wood, Mrs. W. B.
Hall and Mrs. E. C. Brown.
The Spiveys plan to sail late
today aboard the "Chiriqui."
Tuesday Club Meets Today
The monthly luncheon meet-
ing of the Tuesday club was held
today in the Fern Room of Hotel
Tivoil with Mrs. Ralph Otten and
Mrs. -Herbert Bathman serving
as co-hostesses.
The members attending from
the Atlantic side were Mrs. E. J.
Friedrich, Mrs. John Crone, Mrs.
A. N. Ruoff. Mrs. J. J. Edge
and Mrs. Jean 8tevens.
The attending Pacific side
members were Mrs. E. R. Balto-
zer, Mrs. R. G. Currie, Mrs. W.
C. Hearon, Mrs. J. D. Logsdon,
Mrs. N. E. Rocker. Mrs, H. B.
Yard, Mrs. Ella Wertz and Mrs.
R. L. Wright.
Automobile Distributors
Meet for Dinner
The Association of Auto-
rn o bile Distributors of Pan-
ama met last evening at seven
thirty o'clock for dinner in the
Casino Room of Hotel B Pana-
ma.
Those attending include the
President of the Association. Mr.
Ricardo Marciacq, Mr. Heraclio
Guardia, Mr. Gonzalo Lopez Fa-
brega. Mr. Cesar Tribaldos, Mr.
Raul Garcia de Paredes. Mr.
Raul de la Guardia. Mr. Robert
Qeg. Mr. Joe McKay. Mr. C.
W. Omphroy. Mr. Edward Lanu-
aa. Mr. Enrique Cochman. Mr.
Fernando Henriquez, Mr. Rob-
ert Leigh .Mr. Hector Marciacq,
Mr. Edmund Coe, Mr. Stan ton
J. Lung, Mr. Earl Omphroy. Mr.
Brack Hattler, Mr. Olmedo Mn-
dez, Mr. Thomas McMillan, Mr.
j. R. Quizado, Mr. Howard Fin-
negan, Mr. Rodolfo de St. Malo.
Mr. James Tobin, Miss Elida
Arias Mr. Nostron, Mr. Tomas
RodrigoJVrias. Mr. Jose SaJguei-
ro Mr. Manuel Lyons. Mr. Ol-
medo Alfaro, Mr. Wilfred Eskil-
seri and Ml. Jose Maria Barran-
co. _______
Cake Decorating Class
to Gire Exhibition
An exhibition by the Cake De-
roratme Class.of the Inter Ame-
rican Women's Club, In charge
of Mrs. Rosa Chiari. will be held
Wednesday at the Club head-
quarters from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m. i
The public is cordially invited.
Seabees Inylted to Attend
American Legion "Smoker"
A special invitation has been
issued to all Seabees to attend a
"Smoker" at the American' Le-
gion Club at Fort Amador on
Friday evening.
Plans will be made to hold a
meeting at which an election of
officers for 1952 will be held.
Food, refreshments and enter-
tainment will be served for *3.
For reservations call Mr. D. A.
(Del) Swafford, or buy your tic-
ket at the door.
CoceU School Children
to Attend Hallowe'en Party
The athletic division of the
Cocoll School, under the direc-
tion of Mrs. G. R. Barnes, will
sponsor a Hallowe'en party for-
the Cocoll school children on
Wednesday at o:30 pm. in the
Cocoll Gym".
Pre-school children, kindergar-
deners and first and second grad-
ers will assemble upstairs in the
gym. Third grade and all other
grades will assemble downstairs
at the same time.
There will be games, a costume
parade, a ghost-room, apple and
doughnut bobbing and soft
drinks will be furnished.
Children are urged to come in
costumes most typical of Hallow-
e'en. '
Gamboa Children Having
Hallowe'en Party Tomorrow
Gamboa grade school children
are to have a Hallowe'en party at
the Civic Center there from 3
pjn. to 12 p.m., tomorrow.
Sergeant Given Full Battalion
To Hunt Son; Wife Murdered
RUTH MILLET! Says

%HHim. what a tree/ Afway,
SAINT LOUIS
THI FINEST CRYSTAL MAPI
AU Pattens In Opeo Stock
Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoli Ave.
We forget so many of the pro-
mises we make ourselves through
the years, and so many of the
flashes of deep insight that come
now and again, that it would be
a wise and helpful thing if we
women would keep a written re-
cord of such evidence of growing
maturity.
Such a record would not only
help us to better understand
ourselves and to keep our lives
headed toward some worthwhile
goal but it would teach us to bet-
ter understand others.
What woman, able to look back
on a written record of how she
felt at age 16. wouldn't better un-
derstand her own 16-year-old
daughter?
What new mother-in-law who
could look at a written record of
the part, either good or bad. or
both that her own mother-in-
law had played in her life could
not help but be more aware of
her own daughter-in-law's view-
point and problems?
What woman who once faced
what seemed unbearable tragedy
and came through it, would not
get fresh courage to face an-
other blow If she could read that
old record?
Perhaps we should remember
these things. But memory is of-
ten short and not always to be
trusted.
A written record of our own
lives could teach us much about
oowsltes and a lot about other
people, too.
Lt. Wm. Hutchings
Reports To Noval
Weather School
Second Lieut. William K. Hut-
chings, U. S. Marine Corps, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Hut-
chings of Balboa, nas reported
to the US. Naval School, All Wea-
ther Flight at NAS, Corpus
Chrlstl, Texas for duty involv-
ing training in the latest pro-
cedures in ail-weather instru-
ment flying.
Upon completion of the course
he will resort to Marine Corps
Air station, El Toro, California,
for duty.
Girl Scout Parents
To Meet In Union
Church At Cristobal
There will be a meeting of all
parents of Girl Scouts In Troops
27 and 33 New Cristobal at the
Union Church, October 31 at 1:30
p.m.
"Growing Years" a new film of
Girl Scouting will be shown and
a discussion of leadership for the
troops for the coming year.
All adults and New Cristobal
women with daughters between
the" ages of ten and H are invit-
ed'.
-------------------------; -------------
Birmingham Enjoys
Gasoline Price War
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. 30
(UP)Service stations slash-
ed their gasoline prices by four
cents a gallon in a general price
war here today-
Regular gasoline was reduced
from 29:6 cents a gallon to 25.9
cents and premium gasoline
was reduced to 27.9.
Some Independent companies
cut the prices to 21.9 and 23.9
cents.
CAMP POLK, La., Oct. 30.
(UP)The Army offered a bat- [
talln of men today in the hunt!
for five-year-old Joseph Deu- >
glas (Jo-Jo) Neal, who may have ;
seen a double shooting that:
killed his own mother.
The boy's father, 8/Sgt. Huey '
Neal. appealed to Maj. Gen. R.
B. Woodruff, Camp Polk com-
mander, to help In the search.
General Woodruff said he
would offer an 800-man bat-
talion, although it was not de-
cided which -unit in training
here would be selected.
Sgt. Neal was given an emer-
?ency furlough and flown home
rom Korea by the Army when
lt learned of the tragedy In his
family.
Mrs. Lucy Neal, his wife and
mother of Jo-Jo, disappeared
from her home at Wfirafield,
La., Oct. 14. The boy disappear-
ed with her. Four days later the
bodies of Mrs. Neal and W. B.
Kraft, about 35, were found In
a car on a lonely road near
Clarence, La. A coroner ruled
that Kraft shot Mrs. Neal to
death and then killed himself.
There was no trace of Jo-Jo. a
blue-eyed blond, and Natchito-
ches Parish sheriff Earl Morris
believed at first the youngster
may have seen the shootings and
wandered away from the death
car, dazed and frightened.
Sheriff Morris and deputies
searched thick woods in the
area and around Clear Lake,
only a mile away, but found
nothing.
Sgt. Near has said repeatedly
he believes his son is alive and
in good hands, although friends
and relatives have had no word
of him since Oct. 14. The -ser-
geant came to Camp Polk spe-
cifically to ask the Army to
start another seareh.
Gen. Woodruff said the search
would center in the woods and
around Clear Lake in Natchlto-
ches Parish.
Earlier In the day, a Tioga.
La., couple told state police at
Alexandria they may have seen
the five-year-old boy two days
after he disappeared. They ask-
ed that their names be kept
secret for their own protection.
The couple said they feared
getting involved in a crime,
particularly since some groups
of officers are still considering
Can't Sloop W#?
Orink a cup of POSTUM prepared
itb hot water erssilk before yoa
,0 to bod and you'll stoop Ilk. a
baby! POSTUM does not contain
oafhin! Got POSTUM today
tad oojoy restful I
fM today aj
-
that the shootings might be
double murder. .
The couple told police they
saw a man and woman in a tan
car with a small boy Oct. 16
while fishing at Little River.
They said they realized now.
after seeing published pictures
of the Neal boy. that the child
they saw looked a lot like him.
Final Arrangements
Made For Hallowe'en
Party At Diablo Gym
Final arrangements for the
Hallowe'en Patty at the Diablo
Gymnasium tomorrow night for
the children of Diablo and those
attending the Diablo Elementa-
ry school have been made.
Three parta* will be held. The
first will be given from 5:30 to
6:30 p.m. lor those children In
grades one through three. The
second one wl!l be from 6:45 to
8:00 for the children in grades
four through six. The third party
will be from 8:00 to 9:30- for the
Junior and Senior High School
students who live-in Diablo and
their guesis.
Tickets may be obtained at the
Symnaslum or from the follow-
ig sixth i;rade girls: Rochelle
Head, Bonnie Smith. Geraldlne
Simon, Susan Taylor and Max-
ine Conover.
Army school busses will run so
that they will arrive In time for
the first party and will leave Im-
mediately aft-r the second par-
ty. This means they will be start-
ing their rum, about 4:45 and
should have the children back by
approximately 8:30.
Those wno wish to go "trick or
treat" will probably find lt nec-
essary to provide their own
transportacin but we are hop-
ing that the party will take the
place of a certain amount of this
custom.
^/hlanlic S^>ocieU
nu mm. a tu
&, 195, (Jalun Delfo*e Cmlum TMS
MISS TERESA LAL WEDS MR. JORDON PONG
Miss Teresa Lau, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lau Lock
Tao of Colon, became the bride of Mr. Jordon Fong, son of
Mrs. Lau See and the late Mr. Pong Can Cheng, In an im-
pressive ceremony at the Cathedral of the Immaculate Con-
ception at <:M p.m.. Friday, October 27, with Father Aure-
liano Dies, C. M. F. officiating.

Have You
Cot Yours?
Remember to make your re-
servations for the "Fireman's
Ball" on Nov. 9.
CaH 2-2392. Tickets may be
obtained at any Canal Zone
Fire Station.
The trad 111 o n a 1 wedding
marches were used and Mrs.
Angela M. de Castillo, soloist was
accompanied by Mrs. ligia de
Pretto.
White gladioli and lighted tap-
ers were used to decorate the al-
tar and chancel of the Cathedral.
The bride entered upon the
arm of her father, by whom she
wsa given In marriage. She wore
a gown of white satin. It was
fashioned with a nylon net yoke
embroidered with leaves made
of silk sequins and beads. The
long, fitted, pointed sleeves had
matching embroiderey at the
wrist. The full skirt extended to
form a train-and she carried a
bouquet of white roses.
Miss Maria Lau. sister of the
bride was the maid of honor. Her
dress was made of lime green
nylon net and she carried a bou-
quet f red roses.
The bride's maids were Miss
Estelta Chin who wore a dress of
pink nylon net; Miss Anita Leon
who was dressed in yellow; Miss
Rosita Fung In aqua; and Miss
Rita Ng In orchid. The dresses
were made alike over matching
taffeta. They carried bouquets of
red roses. Beatrls Fong and
Joyce Ho were flower girls and
Marco Fong was the ring bearer.
Mr. Philip Lew was best man
for the groom. The ushers were:
Mr. Hubert Young. Mr. Wilson
Lew Mr. Antonio Wong and Mr.
Albert Mak.
A reception for two hundred
persons was held at the Club Si-
mon following the ceremony.
The mother of the bride wore a
blue crepe dress with a corsage
of orchids.
Sponsors for the oeremony were
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel C. Chong.
The young couple left for a
two-week honeymoon at El Va-
lle. Upon their return they will
reside at 10,100-llth St., Colon.

. -
"Running home
I'm oti mv way to hear
our NEW
RCA VICTOR
Radio
/
Easy Credit Tenas
Nipper knows: An RCA VICTOR RADIO makes
the best Christmas present n the world!
PANAMA RADIO CORPORATION
29 Central Ave. fel. 2.3364, 2-2566
GLASSWARE
To complement your Russel Wright, Dinn*rwar*
STEMWARE
Mm
(including Pilaenars)
&fy*
a/, $4.80 3^
TUMUERS
Dessert Dish in Seefoom, Chortrev,
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OJf $3.60 2w
- MERCURIO -
NEXT TO CENTRAL THEATRE
Barbecue Sapper Party
Mrs. William E. Adams was
hostess fo ra barbecue supper
party at her residence at Brazos
Heights Monday evening.
Twenty-three friends enjoyed
Mrs. Adams' hospitality.
bols were used in decorating the
large room.
Wilford Adams and his Royal
Sultans furnished music for the
occasion.
The success of the affair was
due to the efforts of the com-
mittee in charge. Mr. and Mrs.
John L. Hollston were chairman
with Mr. and Mrs. Gerard Mull-
euhauer and Mr. and Mrs. Jer-
ry McBride assisting.
A number of members had
guests. They Included: Mr. and
Mrs. W. P. Grady with Dr. and
Mrs. Ross; Mr. and Mrs. David
Mcllhenny with Miss Margaret
Dagnal and Mr. Fred Busch, Mr.
and Mrs..F. L. Werts with Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Wertz, Miss Pa-
tricia Casswell, Mr. William
Casswell. Jr.. and Mr, William
Sullivan guests of the senior
Casswells; Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Denson with Mr. and Mrs. Har-
old Fernandez; Mr. and Mrs. E.
W. Mlllspaugh with Mr. and
Mrs. R. T. -Thomas and Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Reynolds; Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Stroop enter-
tained Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Mc-
Kenzle. Mr. and Mrs. 8. J.
Schmidt, and guests, Mr. and
Mrs. Noel Farnsworth and Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Alexander; Mr.
and Mrs. S. H. Schmidt with
Corporal and Mrs. Lee Schmidt,
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Everly; Mr.
and Mrs. John A. Taber with
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Cunningham.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Engelke, Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Bath, Jr., Mr.
and Mrs- Max Sanders. Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Brikson. Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Field; Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Gray bad Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Muhlberger aa their
guests with Mr. Rasmus Orsta-
vik; Captain and Mrs. Hector
Grant had in their party. Cap-
tain and Mrs. C. T. Wilder, Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Lewis and Cap-
tain and Mrs. Roy Fort; Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Harris were present
with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Long
and Mr. and Mrs. James Ken-
nedy.
bers of the DeMolay.
Those attending from the At
l an tic Side were: Miss Dorothy
Rowley. Worthy Advisor of the
Rainbow Assembly and Carlton
Croft, acting Master Councillor
for the De Molays with Miss June
Rowley, Katherlne Argo. Nellie
Holgerson, Marcla Rudge, Donna
Humphrey, Madelon Garrett,
Jackie Boyle, Helene DeBoyrie,
Jeanine Nix. Joyce cookson. Car-
ol Newhard. Pamela Hawthorne,
Ardls Willoughby. Martha Gra-
ham and Lois Scheldegg; John
M. Fahnestock, Jr., Allen Robln-
ette. Bill Robertson. Henry Miz-
rachl, Joe and Jack Katallnas,
Hiram Kirkland. John Frank, Jeb
WUkerson. Dlckl Tetejman. An-
dy Bleakley and Keith Moum-
blow. .
They were accompanied' by
Mrs. B. D. Humphrey, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Albright, and Cap-
tain and Mrs. C. S. Townshend,
Captal iiand Mrs. Samuel H.
Rowley and Mr. Emmett W. Ar-
*o. ^___
Gatan Hallowe'en Party
The Hallowe'en party at the
Gatun playshed starts at 3:00 for
the pre-school children, 4:00 for
the 1st. 2nd and 3rd grades. At
0:30 the 4th. 5th and 6th grades
will have their party.
From 7:30 to 10:3o1 p:m. the
Junior Council of the town will
entertain the fditlts with a dance.
Visitors Entertained
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Didier
entetrained with a buffet supper
at therir home at Brazos Heights
Sunday evening to compliment
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Jehle of New
Orleans. _.
Mr. Jehle is a Domestic Trav-
eling Auditor for the Untted
Fruit Company and with Mrs.
jehle is making a cruise on tile
"Chirlqul." They are leaving this
evening' to return to New Or-
leans.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Middlemans,
Mr and Mrs. M. 8. Brzesinski.
and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Alberga.
Canal Police
Give Hallowe'en Party
The Atlantic Side Canal Zone
Pollee sponsored a Hallowe'en
dance at the Police Park, Ran-
cho Ramos. Saturday evening, for
the benefit of the Little League
Baseball team.
Fifty couples attended and
danced to music furnished by the
orchestra of the 60th Army Band.
Three turkeys were given away
during the evening. They were
won by Mr. Luis Palaea of Co-
lon, Mr. Anton Holgerson and
Mr. Ronald Owens.
Cotillion Club Has
Successful Hallowe'en Dance
A large number of members
and guests attended the Hallow-
e'en dance given Saturday even-
ing in the ballroom of the Hotel
Washington. The Hallowe'en co-
lor, with witches, cats, pump-
kins and other appropriate sym-
I WAS FLATTERED
Toung people, for all their now
ideaj, do appreciate old-fash-
ioned goodness in a meal. I had
my two small grandchildren for
dinner the other day and, as a
treat, served them chicken soup.
"Say, Grandma," said Joan,
"this ia a delicious soup. I hopo
someday III cook aa well as you
do."
FlatUrod ae I was, I answored,
"It's really quito simple, Joan.
This ia Campbell's Chicken
Soup ... so delicious, as you
say, because CampbeU'a make
it with fluffy rice, so full of deep
chicken flavor, and plenty of
real chicken, slow-simmered to
a rich golden broth."
Just then, little Billy, who
hadn't stopped eating all this
tune, spoke up. "Moro please,
' Qrandma."
Teen-Agors Attend Shrine Party
Abou Saad Temple. A.A.O.N.
M.S.. entertained Saturday eveir-
ing With a dance for the sons
and daughters of the Shriners
and the Rainbow girls and mem-
Bon Voyage and Birthday Party
Mr. and Mrs, Joseph A. Sny-
der wefe complimented with a
cocktail party followed by a lun-
cheon at the Hotel Washington,
Sunday. Miss Odell Waters and
Mr. Adam Miller entertained for
the Snyders who sail this week
to reside in New Jersey.
Cocktails were served at Mis*
Waters' quarters In Margarita
preceding the luncheon. A cham-
pagne toast was proposed In Mr.
Snyder's health at the luncheon
In celebration of his birthday
anniversary.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Grassau and
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rellhan.
High Blood Prtsser
it Bisa atea* rnatora
ran 41*mr. sain* araan*
; aaaaVtcMa, aaert braath, ia-
tla. palBttaUaa. aaS awaUaa
IsUaa. palaautH
Mas, ye mi
u-^atsfT
aaaaatet far HTNOX to
tilsr -nil
aa stew ease.
To AHanKc Side Auto
PANAMA AUTO, S.A., located on 16th St. V Me-
lndez Ave. has rsorgsniiod rts sKop, and under the able
leadership of Mr. Rafael Soils, vvs are able to offer the
beat of servio* to your automobile.
W* are also offering home seryice, in other words,
you may call telephone 690, Coln, and we shall be
glad to send for your car, service same and r*turn it
as soon as the work is finished.
Our Parts Department carries an extenaive num-
ber of parts for all makes of cars.
Try us and you will be convinced.
PANAMA AUTO, S. A.
COLON, R. P.
^Jt
set .be fashion
of FELIX

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from


AT BOTH STORES
FELIX B. MADURO, SA.
ata sruaa
Ma. U Casan I A> ta.
Star* Hour*: S:ao am to ISSt a at
aad from i Be* to I am
RANCH STORE
No. S Thrall Aaoaae
tora Hour: S:M am. I* I
Open during noon !


[Alrtlfifft






r.Kut. six
i'
TUX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDRFiNDENT DAILY NRWIPAPRB
I
5
=
ua

TUESDAY, OCTOBER aO. lBal
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LKWlt SERVICE
N*. 4 ThrH At.
pkM* i-mi
BUOSS.0 DE LCSSEPS
MORRISONS
II*. 4 rNltk at Jnlj At*.
rfcoae ?-441
BOTICA l.ARLTON
il tee MeMaSee At
Pheae ZSS-Celea.
KVL
DE RELI.EZA AMERICANO
West uta hnm
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
M*. IT "" 9trfrxnw
N*. lt.IT CMnl Ave-Cel.
FOR 5ALE
Household
FOR SALE:Norge refrigerator, 60
eyelt. 1477-A, Holden St., Bel-
beo. phon* 2-631?.
FOR SALE:4 plot Moffat electric
ttov*. Portable electric sawing
machina. Baby's crib, with intarier
Hiring mattress, ironing beard. 2
carpats, 3 x A yards. 2 carpats, 3
x 4 yards. Lving priced f o r
quick sol*. Phone 3-31483. 33-A,
39th Straat.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
Whatavfr usid cor you wont to
buy or tall consult tint with
Aganeio Cosmos S. A. Automo
b>la Row No. 2. Tal. 2-4721.
Eeiy tarma. Op*n*d II jay Sot-
urdoy.
MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
Be Mu* eViakieg eree-leia? Paleie*. Ocaonslda cottages. Sonto
Writ. AlaiMllsa Aaveaies
2011 Am., C. X.
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phona
Porwmo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each tdditional
word.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Visiting UK Medico Removes
Part of RP Patient's Lung
FOR SALE:Dinatta sat (gata-lag
tabl, 4 chairs) $25; Rug, woolan.
siza x 12' $25; Rug, gross,
tiza 9" x 15" $20; Drassar, mo-
hogony with round mirror, $25;
Mirror, plata glass, siza 16"
24". $5. Phona 83-7196 or house
2254-B. Curundu.
leaking far gpad
USID CARP
Canea ta tie
NASH AMNCY
Tal. 2-I7M
FOR SALE:Woshing mochine, 25
cycle. Easy automatic, $75.00.
Work shop equipment, table with
grinder and vice, tools, motor, ate
House 74-A Minte Lirio ond 6th
Straat, New Cristobol._______^^^
. FOR SALE:G. M. 25 cycle refri-
gerator. Hallicrafter SX 28 radio,
8 mm. camero. Sunbeom cotfea
maker, kitchen table and stools,
dishes, child's table and chairs.
Biloco 2-2901._________________(
FOR SALE: Serval Refrigerator,
good operoting condition, lamp
type burner. Tal. Ft. Kobbe 4115.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Lot in Los Cumbras
734 square maters, corner of 7th
straat. $1.90 a mater, less than
e**t. Tal. 2-2132 or 2-0610 Pin-
emo, Cecilia.
FOR SAlE: 1951 Dodge Coupa
, "Coronet Diplomatic" two tona,
white lida wall tires. 3,500 miles.
Fer information apply "Inversio-
nes Generalas, S. A." Jos Fran-
cisco da lo Osso Avenue No. 38.
"DULCINA" Foncy Gropafruit. Rich
In Flavor. Rich in Alice. High Vi-
tamin Centents. Pleasing to the. _
eye. Recommended to persons with FOSTER i Cottoge fbr rant by
'CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cobrns,
food, awimrnlnft. No rasarvotions
necessary.
high blood pressure, etc. $1.20
dozen delivered. Productos Nacio-
nales.
"DULCINA" Special. 40 Cholee
Boquete Navel ond 50 Choice
Highland Juice Oranges. $2.75
delivered. Productos Nacionales,
Telephone 2-0028 Panama.
FOR SALE:DODGE 1937 4-door
sedan; good tires, recant overhaul,
new battery. Hertig, Panamo 3-
3134.
FOR SALE:1948 Pontiac convert-
ible, hydramotlc, radio, $1,000.-
00. duty paid, 2-6319.
Looks like new. $1,050. Coll
boo 2697.
t
FOR SALE:"42" Plymouth. 2 door
sadan. good condition. After 5 p.
m. 1574-D, Gaviln'Rood, Balboa.
FOR SALE:1951 Tudor Custom
Ford metallic green, WSW. radio.
2011-D. Curundu, 83-6251.
FOR ALE: 1949 Pontloo 4 doer
sedan, block, radio, 10,000 miles.
$1,425 Borneby St. Bolboa No.
760-C.
Position Offered
WANTED:Off ice clerk with knOw-
! ledge of Sponish and English short-
. hand. Columbia Pictures, between
7th ond 8th street. Justo Arose-
mena No, 7092, Colon, -i
*. i i
WANTED:Office efe/k with book-
keeping knowledge. Must speak
English fir Sponish. Colombia Pic-
tures, between 7th ond 8th St.,
Justo Arosemeno No. 7092, Co-
lon.
r iii
WANTED:Two experienced ond
responsible chauffeurs for bus.
For informoticn "Tu Tiendo,"
.' "A" Avenue and West 21st St.,
9 to 10 a. m.
-'Position
POSITION WANTED:Competent
maid desires position. Very good
with children. Call present em-
ployer. Cristobal 3-2334.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
"DULCINA" Choice Boquete Novel
Oranges. 100 for $4.00, 60 for
$2.25, delivered. Producto* Na-
cionales, telephone 2-0028\Pan-
ami. N^
day, weak or month between Santo
Cloro and a rieto. Tal. 2-3)42
or aaa core taker.
Williams Santa Clara Baoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigldeires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Gramllch's Sonto Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gos
trovas, moderate rotaa. Phona 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Laic*
Cameral
$157.00
Rever 16 mm tmtii
$255.00
Utem*ti*n*l Jewelry
(adj. Intarnotionol Hotel)
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFIRS BAKGI FOR SALE
Sealed bide will be received until
10:30 A. M., November 28, 1951,
lor one Oil (Sludge) Steel Barge
locoted at Balboa, C. 2. For Infor-
mation and impaction telephone Mr.
r. H. Olsan, 2-2446. Bid forms
may be obtained trim tha Industrial
Bureau. Balboa, or from the office
of the Superintendent of Storehouses,
Bolboo, 2-2777.
FOR SALE:Block mole Dubermor.
Pinseher, 9 months. Cristobal 3-
2380.
FOR RENT
Apartments
AlHAMIRA APARTMINTS
V\odem fufnlihed-unfurntihad apart
mant. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phena 1386. Ca-
tan.
WANTED Furnished two bedrcm
apartment or house. Phona Al-
brook 5120.
FOR RENT:Larga spacious 2 bad-
room living-dinmgroom apartment.
Darian St. No. 8, next straat from
4th of July.
PONT STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Pood
It cheaper than watsr
fot It
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
979 Centra! At. .Tel. 3-0MO
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 8-171$
22 E Mtb 8t
An operntior similar to the one
cerformed on ;he Kin- of Eng-
land, was successfully completed
at noon today at the Ban Fer-
nando Clitic by a well-known
British surgeon on a 48-year-old
Panamanian patient.
The lung specialist. Dr. T.
Holmes Berors. is one o a group
of four Biltlai doctors who ar-
rived here yesterday on a six-
week goodwill tour of the Ameri-
cas being sponsored bv the Brit-
ish Medica! Association and the
ran American Union.
The operation this morning
consisted cf the removal of a
lobe of the lung (lobectomy), and
the patient war selected by a sci-
entlflc committee composed of
doctors from Dorias Hospital
and Panam. When Dr. Sellore
leaves, the patient will remain
under the committee's care.
The operation performed this
morning was viewed by over 30
Canal Zone and Panama doctors
in the operating theater of the
Ban Fernando Clinic. Besides his
anaesthetist from England, Dr.
Parry Brown, Dr. Seilors was as-
sisted by Dr. Adolfo Arias of San-
to Tomas, and Mr. diaries Lasley land.
of Oorgas Hospital. A very spe- Dr. H. Contr-Mendoza, who Is
clalieed type of surgery, it re-1 chairman of the committee, act-
as young ai
known to need tnls delicate oper-
ation, although It is more usual
in older children.
This la the fitat time that Brit-
ish medica' men have visited here
for the purpose of a' cultural ex-
change.1'
At a pres conference arranged
yesterday by Jasper Leadbltter,
First Secretary of the British Le-
gation, the four members of the
British Medical Association ex-
pressed their Interest in Pana-
ma's progress.
They ha< e already visited Bra-
zil, Venezutla, and Trinidad, and
filan to lncludr Guatemala, Mex-
co and Cuba before returning to
England.
They were In Caracas when the
news of Churchill's victory
reached them, and the specialists
said they "we:e overjoyed." In
general, they feel that Church-
ill's administration will bring
very little change lo the liberal
social security legislation of Eng-
Suires a great deal of teamwork ilng as their host, has arranaed
""W Vt.*cLual fP1"10"-^ J aarka of lectures at ?h5
usually takes aoout 1 hours. University of Panam the firit
Dr. Sellers claims that children W Which will b held tordght at
i young a-} 18 months have bean 8 o'clock. "am a
-r. "^J?rltish PeciaUsts ara Dr.
r. Holmes selinra. Thoracic Sur-
R!onw?Lne Med-lcal College to
the Middlesex Hospital; Dr A J.
Parry Brown, anaesthetist to tha
i?'"ie of. M^'ctae of the Lon-
SSiiJfW*1' VJ$ aMl8t< Dr.
? ut!U" moin"ig; Dr. Francia
J. Bach Physician to the Rheu-
matic Unit, Si Stephens Hospl-
? ?.. ,Dr- Thomas M. Ling;,
Psych atrist and expert on socl
Park Rehabilitation Center
Ti-ihfy re ^Juta here f the)
University 0 Panam, the Na-
tional Medlcftl Association of
Panam, and the Isthmian Med-
ical Soclet/ of the Canal Zone.
Before their four-day visit If
over, the four -Britishers will
have visited ti.t hospitals In Pan-
am,a 3n tne Cana' Zone, and
will have had conferred upon
them the diploma of honorary
KeJ! ."'P the national
Medical Association of Panam.
As for the Panama weather, all
specialists agreed It wad
four
"the coolest so lar.'
Every Person In US Paid $ 420
For Defense In Past 16 Months
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLI Li,ht, cool
entirely renovates and wail fsw-
niih.d. Batee reasenaMe. i.cKt-
lera only. Inquire at Tlia Aaaa-
riean C I w k facing Da
Park.
FOR RENT:T-Nicaly furnished room,
meols availoble. If desired meals
only. Bella Vista. 46 St. 18-A.
Phone 2-1693 office hours or 3-
1789.
WlMea 100,000 Paeala Mae
Pwnt$
Today, Taeidar, Oct. SB
FOR SALE:Great Dane pups, full
breed AKC registered. Call 2-
3198.
2 US Congressmen
To Visit Isthmus
During December
Two United States Representa-
tives are scheduled to visit the
Isthmus in December. They are
Sepresentatlve Frank T. Bow,
epublican from Ohio and Re-
presentative Fred O. Aandahl,
Republican from North Dakota.
They Will be accompanied by
their wives.
The visitors planned to leave
New York on the Panama Line
December and to leave on De-
cember 14.
Beth of the congressmen are
?embers of the Interior and In-
sular Affairs Committee and
have been In Congress since No-
fember 1B50.
Representative Aandahl was
Governor of North Dakota from
1945 to IBM.
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University tVOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
8:00 Panamslea Story Time
8:15Evening Salon
7-JJ0Ray's A, Uugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45^Jam Session
8:00News 8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOAl
s:46Time for Business
9:00Symphony Hall tVOA)
9:30-^Commentator's Digest
(VOAi
9:45 Sports, Tune of Day and
News(VOAi
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owls Nest
MidnightSign Off
/mmotrw
Oo#-r*
Sk
USINESS MANS
LUMCH 75
Pur St. Germain
. or Fruit Cocktail
IndiTidaal Beef Pet Pie
raen Salad Daaaert
.'Hot Roll* Butter
Coffee T# Beer
Jean a fer Ceektalla1
from 4 to D.m.
SfANHATTANS
MARTINIS
DAIQUIRIS
APPtTlZtRS 'On The House"
25 c.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Oct. 31
AJB.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30 Morning Salon
8:15News (VOAi
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
8:15Stand By For Adventure
9:S0As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off tha Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00 News and Luncheon Music
P-M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
9:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazs
3:00 All Star Concert Hall
3:11The little Show
S: SOMuslo for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your fATorito
5:30News
5:35What's Vour Favorite
:80AS I Knew Her (BBC)
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Adventures Of P.C. 41
(BBC)
7:30-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Cernes Louis Jordan
8: BONews and Commentary
(VOA)
8:18 Twenty education* (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
B: 15Radio For urn (VOA)
8:30Commentator's Digait
(VOA) tT
r.t^SoprUn News (VOA)
10:00bbc Playhouse (Picture
Parade*
11:06Tne owl's Neat
I3:00-agn Off.
fcegdaaatien ef Smbaii
VOA-Voice of America
8c-Britiah Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodiffuslon Francalse
WANTED
MiscellaneoHr
WANTED: Clean aoft rags. Job
Dept. Panama American.
WANTED:Two bedroom furnished
apartment. Call Balboa 2-3376.
Between 8:00 p. m. 12:00 N.
(4 NCOs Become
Warrant Officers
Advancement of 14 non-com-
missioned officers to the grade
of Warrant Officer Junior Grade
was announced recently at Head-
quarters United States Army Ca-
ribbean.
Five of those promoted are
stationed In Puerto Rico with
units of United States Army For
the Antilles.
Those In the Panama Area in-
clude: Vincent R. Dudzinski,
Headquarters and Headquarters
Co., 65th AAA Group, (from Mas-
ter Sergeant; Carlos
rrlos (from Master Sergeant):
Langsford N. Hooker, Signal
Section, United States Army Ca-
ribbean, (from Master Sergeant;
John P. Farrell, Service Compa-
ny, 33d Infantry Regiment, (from
Master Sergeant); Melvin R.
Paine, 870th Engineer Am ph.
Support Regiment, (from Master
Sergeant): Guillermo Casas,
Headquarters Detachment Atlan-
tic Sector, (from Sergeant First
Class); John f. Drnek, Head-
Kartera Pacific Sector, (from
rgeant First Class); Sari A.
Wiiborn, Company F. 33d Infan-
try Regiment, (from Master Ser-
geant) and Emilio Rodriguez,
80th Army Band, (from Master
Sergeant.)
Those stationed In Puerto Rico
include: Adriano A. Martinez-
Davlla (from Master Sergeant);
Miguel A. Rodriguez, Company
K, 396th Infantry Regiment,
Camp Lossy. PR. (from Master
Sergeant); Robert L. Stanton,
Headquarters USARFANT (from
Sergeant First Class); Ramon E.
Baez. (from Master Sergeant),
and Jon nA. Oilson. Headquar-
ters Recruit Training center.
Camp Torturu'ero. P.R., (from
Sergeant First Class.)
FOR RENT:Furnished, large eleon
cool room. Private bath and oil
modern convenience. To married
couple or two ladies. Per Ave.
No. 65, lower left.
FOR RENT;lit respectable family
home, tpocious ventilated room;
facing ocean to bachelor or mor-
ied couple without children, for-
eigner. References. No. 1, Ramn
Veldts street Apt. No. 2, first
floor, opposite "Bottca Gonzalez
Revilla."
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Betel B reaeesa
Has for Bale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Predacta
and Nat. Abattoir
Tels.: 3-471. 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS TOM BUILT
Slipcover Reapholstery
VISIT OfB HOW-BOOM!
Alberto Reree
J.P.SeiaOaaa-TT U.umiMUBiw)
free Batlaatei Picaras1 Dellverf
Trl. 5-4S2S l:H a.m. ta 7:0 am.
Canal Zone Begins
Vehicle Inspection
Thursday Mroning
The annual inspection of com-
mercial vehicles licensed in the
Canal Zone will start Thursday,
November 1, It was announced
at Balboa Heights.
Inspections will be made at
the Motor Transportation Divi-
sion yards at An con and Mount
Hope from 7 to II o'clock In the
morning and from noon to four
o'clock in the afternoon Monday
through Friday.
is-1 Commercial vehicles. licensed
as Diaz-Be- ta Panama and operated in the
Canal Zone will be inspected
starting December 1.
Vehicles licensed In Panama
will be inspected only if the op-
erator has a receipt showing the
number of his 1952 Panam li-
cense.
All commercial vehicles oper-
ated In the Canal Zone are re-
uired to be inspected annually.
n previous years, the Inspec-
tions started October 1 for both
Canal Zone and Panama licensed
vehicles.
The date for Inspections was
changed this year in a supple-
ment to the Highway. Vehicle
and Vehicular Traffic Laws and
Regulations.
Another change in the new re-
gulations deletes the require-
ment that official vehicles must
be Inspected.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TRayH- 1CBVICE
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-2BB4
TELEPHONE:
2-2008
2-2009
FOR ALL YOUR
INSURANCE NEEDS

BeLaaseps Park
PAUL'S
MARKET
Fresh Cooked SHRIMPS
Every day at 11 a.m.
Fresh Broiled CHICKEN
Broiled the Infra red way.
SHOP EARLY
THIS WEEK
to avoid the last minute
rush on Friday, as our
store will be closed all day
SATURDAY 3rd of Nov.
Panama's
Independence Day
Klan Boss Faces
Trial For Mailing
Defamatory Postcard
COUTJMBIA. S. C. Oct. JO
(UP)Klan boss Thomas L.
Hamilton was expected to go on
trial in Federal Court here to-
day on charges that he defam-
ed the publisher of an antl-
Klan newspaper.
Meanwhile, Hamilton said
yesterday he will reveal "the
hidden secrets that are operat-
ing In Alken County" in a speech
near Alken Saturday night.
Hamilton has charged that
known Klansmen cannot get
Jobs at the billion dollar H-
bomb plant near Alken.
Assistant U. 8. District Attor-
ney Claude R. sapp Is expected
to call up the case in which
Hamilton is accused of sending;
matter through the malls which
was defamatory to Wilton E.
Hall, publisher of the Anderson,
8. C, Independent and Dally
Mail. *v
It will be the first time
Hamilton has been haled Into
court on a Federal charge.
The postal card, which was
unsigned, was sent to Anderson
State Rep. Reese Fant, Jr., who
turned It over to Hall.
Hall gave the card to the FBI
and postal agents are reported
to have traced it to Hamilton.
Hamilton's home is In Leesville.
The card was alleged to have
been mailed last December.
Hamilton was indicted this
summer on a Federal law oro-
hlbKlng the sending of llbelous,
defamatory or threatening mat-
ter which reflects injuriously on
a rjerion through the mails.
The announcement of Hamil-
ton's speech In Alken this Sat-
urday bid not specify what
"hidden secrets" he would re-
veal. But it will probably deal
with the aecs H-bomb plant.
Hamilton has said that known
Klansmen are not being hired
at tha plant and that some
Klansmen now employed are
being fired.
He also charges that segrega-
tion laws are being violated at
the installation.
EVERT Person Ins BuoG ...
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP)
The armed forces have spent or
awarded contracts for 862,900,-
000,000 for weapons and military
supplies since the start of the
Korean war, the Defense De-
partment reported today.
This means the government
obligated or paid out about 8420
for each man, woman and child
In she nation In Its effort to
bolster the free world against
the communist threat in the past
18 months.
The Defense Department said
rearmament cost the United
States $13,200,000,000 in the 18
months Immediately preceding
the outbreak of the Korean War.
Neither the current figure nor
the pre-war figure includes mo-
ney spent or appropriated for
foreign aid economic and mlli-
Tbe latest total includes:
887300,000,000 for planes, hips,
tanks weapons, ammunition,
electrnica and other major mlll-
tarv equipment.
14,900,000,000 for petroleum,
dothlng and food.
83.200,000 for construction.
818,500,000,000 for military pay
and allowances, research and de-
velopment and other activities.
The Defense Department said
obligations for last July. August
and September alone totalled
$18,800,000,000. This included
money actually Spent and orders
and contracts for goods and work
to be delivered later.
The last session of Congress
voted some $80,000,000,000 for di-
rect and indirect defense purpos-
es .Some of this, of course, was
Included in the latest Defense
Department spending figure.
About half of the funds voted
by Congress will go Into tanks,
plane*, ships, guns and other di-
rect weapons of war.
Some of the $80,000,000,000 will
cover expenses of the last fiscal
year and some will not be spent
until the next fiscal period.
Administration officials expect
; to use about $65,000,000,000 of the
defense funds by next June 30.
Congressional leaders antici-
pate Administration requests for
another $8,000,000,000 before next
summer to meet defense costs
not Included in appropriations
already approved.
These approved funds also do
not provide for requested in-
creases in military pay scales.
Last August, the Defense De-
partment told Congress it will
cost the United States another
18,811,210,000 for the war in Ko-
rea, alone if the fighting contin-
ues "at maximum Intensity" for
another year.
Requiem For R. T. Motes
Tomorrow at San Miguel
Marking the third anniversary
of his death, a requiem mass will
be held at San Miguel Catholic
church 7 a.m. Wednesday for the
ate Reeves T. Moses.
Strikers Returning
Today at Oak Ridge
Atomic Projects
OAK RIDOB. Term.. Oct. 30
(UP)Striking AFL plumbers
voted yesterday to return to work
today after some members of
affiliated unions defied their
picket Une to report for duty
on vital atomic projects.
J. E. Hutton, business agent
for Local 100 of the Plumbers
and Steamfitters Union, said
pickets were being removed and
the union would let AFL head-
Sarters In Washington settle
elr Juriedictlonal dispute with
the Carpenters Union.
The Plumbefs* walkout, which
heads of other AFL crafts called
a 'wildcat" action in violation
of a pledge to keep the atomic
Jobs gointr. had virtually shut
down building activity on three
multlmllllon dolar projects.
The men who did cross the
picket line yesterday morning;
were not enough in number or
variety to get the Jobs back on
schedule.
The plumbers had protested
the assignment of pipe in-
stallations In carpentered and
milled cabinets and other equip-
ment to the carpenter and
Millwrights Union.
After their line was crossed
yesterday morning, the plumb-
ers withdrew their pickets to
reconsider an order from their
international representative in
Washington to get back to work.
They had voted earlier to Ignore
it.
While they reconsidered, work
on the multi-million dollar
K-31 gaseous diffusion plant re-
mained suspended and very lit-
tle activity was reported around
the T-12 (secret) project and
the X-10 plant.
Some BOO men of a total foree
of about 3,500 reported for work
yesterday morning, passing the
plumbers' pickets without in-
cident, but an Atomic Energy
Commission spokesman said
that "not a great enough variety
or number" reported to man
the shift.
Joe X. Keith, bustnets agent
for Carpenters Local 80. said
however, that all carpenter and
millwrights showed up for work.
249 Puerto RkMl
To Gel World Wide
Army Reassignnienis
The first contingent of 249
Puerto Rlcan soldiers who reside
in Puerto Rico, to be assigned
on an Army wide basis, willar-
r!Te at Camp Kilmer, NJ., early
In November for processing be-
fore being assigned as individual
replacements in the European
Command, the Department of
the Army announced today.
Previously, nsulas soldier from
Puerto Rico were assigned only
to Puerto Rlcon units.
With the exception of the 65th
Infantry Regiment, which is
serving in Korea, all Puerto Ri-
ean units are now assigned In
the Caribbean Command.
This assignment policy has not
applied to Puerto Rlcans enlisted
in the Army who maintained re-
sidence other than in Puerto Bl-
ot).
In order to qualify for Army-
wide assignments, soldiers must
be abl eto speak the English lan-
guage. Soldiers unable to meet
this requirement will continue to
be assigned only to Puerto Rlcan
units.
The Army anticipates that in-
creasing numbers of insular
Puerto Rican soldiers who meet
the language requirements will
be assigned to Army ults on a
world wide basis In the future.
At "minimum lntenshlty," thB
department said, the coat of an-
other year of war in Korea would
be $4.764.000,000.
Officials would not say whe-
ther cost increases since.August
have pushed these estimate*
higher.
Besides money for direct re-
armament of the United States,
the last session of Congress vot-
ed funds for military and econo-
mic and for other friendly freti
nations and to build strategic ah'
bases overseas within easy
striking distance of Russia.
The approximately $60.000,000,-
000 voted by Congress for dlrec
rearmament will be divided al-
most equally among the Army,
Air Force and Navy. .
Air Force funds will get tha'i
service started on the road to
creation of a 140-wing Air Force.
Gamboa Youngsters
Celbrate Tomorrow
At HaMkrwVen Party
A Halloween Party for thB
Gamboa children will be held to-
morrow at the Civic Center un-
der the supervision of the Phy-
sical Education and Recreation
Department.
Donations by the Women's
Club, Parent Teachers Associa-
tion, and the Civic Council are
financing a large portion of the
cost of the party. In addition
each youngster will pay 25 cents
toward defraying the expense.
A group of the mothers met,
selected committees and are do-
ing the work whieh will mak
the party possible. Mrs. A. M.
Thompson was selected chair-
man. Mrs. L. P. Morrison,
Treasurer, Mrs. G. R. Yates. Re-
freshments, Mrs. G. C. Felps,
Games, Mrs. R. F. Dunn. De-
corations, Mrs. J. Crawford,
Prises and Mrs. M. J. Good in,
Mrs. D. W. Ellis, Mrs. P. W.
Henderson and Mrs. c. J, Con-
nor, Judges.
The following hours have been
set for the party, an youngsters
being invited.
3-4 p.m. Preschool and Kin-
dergarten.
4-5 p.m. 1st, 2nd and 3rd
grades.
5-8 p.m. 4th, 5th and 6th
grades..
7-9 pm. Teen Age Party.
(Official USAF Photo)
AMERICAN LEGION APPLICANT Air Force Sergeant BBrnle
Barnes presents his Legion application to Commander Bulle
Bennett of the American Legion Panam Canal Poet Number
J. Barnes was discharged from the Air Force one day and
enlisted the neat. By virtue of an honorable discharge na
service during the present emergency, Barnes was entitle
to loin the legion which he chose for the comradeship ana
the aid it gives So-veterans.
<.
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER S, 1981
Ttrn
TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLT NIW8PAPER
PAGE SEVfjL'

rr

"-
*.
Canal Zone School Activities
/
CHS. News
By Jeb W.lkerson
On Friday morning, the Senior Claw of 1952 presented their
Assembly to the Student Bcdy. The Assembly was of course de-
dicated to Theodore Roosevelt. The clever script was the brain
child of Ardls Mtlloughby. Martha Graham Roy Wltoor,.and
Kieth Moumblow. Noel McGinn gave a very Interesting tain on
"Teddy" to pave the way for the show.
Friday morning B. H. S.'ers
crowded Into lie gym for the Pep Next week, the 1951-52 school session will be one-quarter
Rally. Our cheerleaders led us In completed. The mid-semester weev will be the first of four
several cute cceers. Coach Faw- "check points" In which the students can estimate how well they
cett said that the boys would try are doing.
hard to win and give all they had. On Wednesday afternoon, between 3:00 p.m. and 5:43 p.m.
Then several ol the boys gave us the faculty swimming party will take place at Amador Beach.
some Idea of how Mlaml-Jackson Yesterday was the last day to sign up for the party. All slgnees
The audience roared when Kleth Moumblow and Jose Bal- has their Pep Rabies for 3.400 will have transportation out to the beach and back. An enjoyable
miin War^rt on rhestaae with Kleth in his short pants, horn students. Irwfn Frank, our S, A. program of swimming and contests will take place during the
-lmmed^la^es d Panama hat He seemed to be a perfect re- president, gave an .excellent course of the afternoon. Refreshments, only for those who have
nHra of tbVUi m hunter himself. All of the scenes were ex- speech on (he students' behavior signed up for the trip, will be served. W
CJgl-?i X* F "Thev even had atouch of true Panamanian at- In Mlaml-Jackson In comparison This week is Initiation week for the new members of the
m2& thrn.,.h the maenlflcenl portrayals of Paul Whitlock to ours. Gamma Chi sorority. The new members, numbering ten. are Mrs.
^At u.'Vn.hff ho were VuDOMed to represent swaying palm He said Balboa High had splr- flue Bercaw, Libby Blltch. Ellen Cllne, Marian Dorrls, Barbara Ely.
and Walter Kuhrt who were supposed to represent aw/ K w u jQod en(l/l0T Mnd loyalty. Betsy Gordlnler, Martha Hook, Elaine Kelly, Ana Sierra, and Olga
* However, there were a few peo- R*n*ini< Th < f initiation inHnriv* nnt. tnikinn to anv
Yolanda Diez played a medley of Popular songs on her ac-
cordlan The next scene was held In Kelly's Rite. A group of
four boys sang the Popular "April Showers.- They were: Wt
Tenor Robert Grace; 2nd Tenor. Dale Cockle; 1st Bass. George
Bennett and 2nd Bass, Jeb Wilkerson, accompanied by Marltza
Tagaropulos.
A toneh ef corned v was added by Dianne Dare. Jask
Catalina* and Kieth Moumblow. Salvador Aleonas was
eat en the program with bis trumpet solo. "Glen Eden.
For the Quiz Program. Mistress of Ceremonies Ann Stapler
called Nellie Holgerson. Francisco Wong. Mar* Ann Hannigan,
Gilbert Smith, Bob Cranberry and cute Karen Btrooo who was
dressed up as a little five year old Bin. She wonj^UMtt
answering her question right. Anotnei: bit ofcomedy took.place
when draft-dodgers" John Fahnestock. BobBailey-andI Bob BUke
W were caught by MP's Rov Wilson and Terry McNamee David
Rubbelll came out In his sailor outfit and cried 'They finally got
| me^An oNvorHe duet, "The Maggie Blues." was biterpreted Then Clalr Godby Sam Ma-
by Kleth Moumblow and Jeb Wilkerson, accompanied by Yolanda phu, Jerry Fox andrtancls Boyd
tiler ave a cr.ee
The finale was the cast rendering some*&%**'JSH
written by Yolanda Die* to the tune ol "On Top of Old Smokey.
The ROTC BatUllon Parade for thePresentatlra of toe Best
all around company award was neldThurrtny. "WjgJ
Officer was Cof Henry F. Taylor. Atlantic Sector. Leo Constantlne. Commander of E Cwnpiiny
Jeanne Nix, Sponsor, received the Award. A tour of inspection
was held In the ROTC rooms.
The Cristobal Jr. Rifle Club is on the *!*
range Is being modernised, new fans have been instaiieo
and they have new mat for the shooter.
The members of the "21" Club were the Rugate of the Crto-
tobal-Colon Rotary Club at a luncheon on Thursday Mk**
uienwer enjoyed himself a pat^deal and the Club wunes e*
press Its thanks to the Rotary Club lor its kind Invitation.
Maestro Jorstad Is hard at work th. hta, ^ce^/ndr ?
club. Alreadv these Industrious musicians are PfacMcine wr ine
annual Christmas festival. This "hows promise *ln\one of
the best programs that Cristobal High School has ever nao.
v~~?~ .
Rehearsal, are going, tron, for th. first TJ}Pl
. lay, Ob the Night of January SUteenth. This U a
, stirring. Bowerfufola, which to "'*" to ? ,"2!
of the dramatic department are working hard to mala
It a success. _______*
The Dramatic/CUib field ^$^^^52**
Richard Alequas. ______^
The Cristobal Tigers defeated the: Bull Dogs l)-t in a rlproar-
tog game on a muddy field Friday night.
CENTRAL THEATRE
- TODAY -
THE 4 MARX BROS, in
"DUCK SOUP"
Best Comedy Picture of
These Great Comedians
fPa
namo
GanQi (sluohouses
Showing Tonight ^HflK
B.bart WTCBUM Av OAXDNEK
"MY FORBIDDEN PAST"
w. a Taaw. -nrs onsuT cabuso-
m DI f\ UTC. Humphrty BOGABT a Ida LUPINO
.5L?,2r5- "HIGH SIERRA* (Raptor)
BALBOA
*lr-CraMiaaa*
I ':*
m*tmmUf vopn*TioN disaitia
COCOL/ ..ATtfiS!&tAS?*JKSS*
HIS 1:15
Jamet CAQMY a *rl)r PATTQN
KISS TOMORROW GOODBYE*
WriaaMl) : CAIJ. Or THE KLONDIK*"
GAMBOA
" e m
i 1
'Return of Th* Frontigrtman'
MARGARITA
SMS <:
CRISTOBAL
Alr-toaOtl**
Ooroon M*cRAt JuUe LONDON
"Return otTH Fiontiersman"
friUf "A suu-ioNAint ron pmusTT-
i*.ii rAIRBANKS Ji Si Olynl> JOHNS
"STATE SE.CRET'
latir -mm rtuni noMANca"
MGM orSonU
"TERESA" (Story ef a Bride)
W*a. A Thar*. <) OKANDC"
6.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
pie who were bringing the repu-
tation of B.H8 down very low.
These Individuals could cause our
school to losr its outstanding
place in the hearts of the people
of the Zone. Tie told us of the
Student Court being set up for
the punls.imcnt of such "vil-
lains."
This court will be ran strict-
ly by the stadents and will be-
gin somewhere around the first
of the year. Irwln stressed the
fact that the students who
were belns rowdy on the trains,
in classes and at the Pew As-
semblies, and so on would be
punished by this court.
C. Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
Co Eds: Now And Then
(ave a cheer that they had
earned in Miami. The Pep Rally
ended with the students resigned
to stop all offenders and to win
the ball game.
Friday night, the <-ed and white
cheered their tfam on in spite of
the hard rain At the half, the
drill team aM an outstanding
performance, commanded by
Captain Jacob Pllcet, the team
did some fascinating maneuvers.
Our football team scored In the
second hall after threatening
many times. The final score was
13-0, In fa*.or of Cristobal High
School, i
After the game the Elks gave a
nice dance Jane Madison and
Jim May. Ksy'een Vlnton and
Don McLaughlin, Bruce Qulnn
and Pat Peacner seemed to be
enjoying the wonderful music.
The midnight niovle attracted
Nancy Ladd and Ted Norrls, Leo-
na Hart aud Fred Lee, Sheila
Fearon ar.d Dave 8hore and
nearly eveiy student who attend-
ed the game. Ail agreed that the
comedy was the best they had
seen In years. ;i
Bill Altman and Edith Bea-
cbamp took the prtee. as a
Scotsman and a 1M* Bathing
Beauty Queen at the Rainbow-
DeMoiay danee Saturday nlghtv
Pat Quinn, John Ryan, Joyce
Gardner, tdgar Kourany and
Bobby Morris went baca for
more and more hamburgers. A
very, very good dance.
Bill Yerkes. Mary Adella Mor- comne period from 4:30 to 6 p.m.
ley, baroara Shaw and Kicnard ben reserved for children
Aooot, amoiiK otners. went to dpr 13 j^,,,, 6 10:30 p-m.. the
Murray >alc s niter ine dance tor j contmue for older peo-
Murray Fair, s alter ine dance for j contmue for older peo
iood and, o course, more danc- """c w
tag. Wnai a nice way vo ena tne ii ^ ^^^ to decorato the
evening. hall ln traditional Hallowe'en
A specla. comlnTttee has been ^^TOSut"^
chosen to re-atcorate the B. A. ""0tteQf" mvo a
5SS&**? S SS&.Wk>S OrehlstVa Sonora willnllven
Prteaa see Mie McNevin. We use the frolic with music. Refresh-
es" ro?m i or many tnlugs mentstandsand several forms of
tnat we want tt see it attractive amusement wUI be provided.
as wen as u>eful_ CREATIR CONSUMPTION .
BIG DATE IN HISTORY: Nov- Americans consumed "
emoer V. il Nlghi ot tne Big oounds of coffee per capita dur-
las swimming Party and dance. mg, 1949, compared with 1
ociay uurauiitr, raaraia nw, r.iuinc aciij, /in men, uu uijn
Stanzlola. The course of Initiation includes not talking to any
boys, and carrying candy, gum, and cigarettes for members and
furnishing them upon request. Instead of carrying a purse, their
articles are to be carried in a paper bag. Initiates must learn the
Greek alphabet and be able to recite it upon request of members,
and run reasonable errands asked for by members of the sorority.
The formal Initiation, which will be held ln the Junior College
lounge, will take place on Friday evening. The Inltatlon commit-
tee Is as follows: Mary M. Dsevaltauskas, Anne Howze. and
Geraldlne Snodgrass. The officers are Cora Ann Gomez, President;
Patricia Kelly, Vice President; Mary M. Dzevaltauskas, Secretary;
and Geraldlne Snodgrass, Treasurer.
During the General Assembly on Friday morning, October
2. Roger (oilInge, (former English instructor of the Canal
Zone Junior College), addressed the assembly with excerpt*
of the life of Theodore ("Teddy") Roosevelt. He mentioned
some of his famous policies, such as "Speak softly and carry
a big stick." and other well known statements that displayed
"Teddy1 Roosevelt's unpredictable character.
Roger Colllnge made distinctions between men that were dis-
tinguished, and those that were great. Niel V. Branstetter direct-
ed the audience In singing "Onward Christian Soldiers and the
National Anthem. Mary V. Dsevaltauskas accompanied, frank
Robinson lead the group ln the "Allegiance to the Flag and
Kathryn Colclasure. Tomas Dugue V., Annie Nicolson. and Wil-
liam Stevenson gave speeches commemorating the birthday 01
Thebdore Roosevelt.
On Friday evening, at 7:Se p.m. the C.2.J.O. will again
tackle Balboa High School. Up to this point of the football
season, the Junior College has lost every game, including the
two games between the C.ZJ.C. and the "Working Boys
(Black Knights). _
The 8 A is requesting students who have artistic, photo-
graphy, or'literary abilities to sign un on the bulletin board in the
Lounge' for the "Conquistador" staff.
The Extension Division class ln woodworking has been can-
celled due to a low registration. i~. ,
Saturday between the hours of 8:00 p.m.-11.30 bjbl, the
8 A Football Dance will be held In the upper Gym. The last
6 A function, the S. A. play party, consisted of a variety of
ames Present were approximately fifty people, Including the
memberfof the faculty and their wives. This turn out shows that
SanV of th^s 8 A members are not participating in tbaiuncUons
oMhel? owi organization. It to hoped that more than fifty people
will turn lor the Football Dance on Saturday night. ___
It Is believed that the publication of the first "Tropical Col-
at the Pan Canal Press In Diablo. ________________,--------.
William Wheeler
Dies In New York
William A. 8. Wheeler, who
worked with the Panama Coca
Cola Bottling Company, died
suddenly Sunday at his home ln
Irvington, New York, according
to word received here yesterday.
Surviving him are his widow,
Katherlne, a son, William and
two daughters, Deanne and
Katherlne.
He will be burled at Natchez,
Mississippi, where he was born.
St. Peter Y Youths
Fellowship Sponsors
Hallowe'en Frolic
The Youth Fellowship of St.
Peters church, La Boca, is spon-
soring a Hallowe'en frolic In the
parish hall Wednesday evening.
to1 which the community Is wel-
vrum5:Wp.m. to ll.3vp.rn.
pound average of 1935-39. accord-
ing to the Encyclopedia Brltan-
B,H8.'er Or THE WEEK: Ray 1 nl^ .
oavldson. uiat Ull. good-looking, 1
.anky, Senior Omas r-resldent.
LUX THEATRE
STARTS THURSDAY!
The casual gaiety of college life, 1951 style, contrasts sharply
with the stiff, matronly costumes and sober miens of co-eds who
wim ine bus, ouirmi; cwuuo amu ti -*. ..
trad Northwestern'* campus back in the days when equal educa-
tional opportunities for men and women were considered pretty
much a new-fangled Wen. _____
According to spokesmen at
Northwestern University. Evans-
ton, 111., which Is celebrating Its
100th birthday this year. It re-
quired social evolution as well as
education progress to change the
long-skirted collegian of great-
grandmother's day Into the
Jeans-clad co-end of 1951.
Chance figured largely, too. ln
the annals of this particular uni-
versity. It was only a happy cir-
cumstance that a courageous
young man named William P.
Jones chose a certain June day
a century ago as his date for
breaking ground for his new
school for young females. Other-
wise, it's likely a greater number
of years would have passed be-
fore a woman graduating from
college ln Evanston, 111., could
expect a bonafide degree rather
than the academically worthless
"laureates" that had been best-
owed theretofore.
On this day, also, was laid the
foundation stone for Northwest-
ern University, and when Jones
"borrowed" the speaker and the
assembled crowd from across the
grove for his own dedication
ceremony, the first link was
forged in a chain of events that
led, 14 years later, to the absorp-
tion of the little school as the
woman's branch of the univer-
sity.
Since 1869. co-eds have been a
part of the campus scene at
Northwestern. Their changing
role is aptly demonstrated by a
study of women's athletics
through the years. At first, a
sedate stroll In full dress took
care of exercise requirements.
Later, after 1876 when the un-
iversity's first gymnasium was
erected, the young ladles still
enveloped in their long skirts
engaged In mild Indoor athletics.
Middies and bloomers were
adopted by the daring about
1914; but it wasn't until the
1930s that the donning of shorts
alowed sufficient freedom for
seriously competitive sports.
Perhaps of greater signific-
ance, however, Is the manner In
which the co-eds have held their
own In matters of intellect. Phi
Beta Kappa, a national honorary
society based upon academic
standing, was established at
Northwestern In 1889.
Although women were not ad-
mitted until three years later,
they set records from the begin-
ning. In 1892 four women and
nine men were elected. The fol-
lowing year an equal number of
men and women qualified, three
of each. Since there were at that
time a great many more male
than female students enrolled at
the university, these records
seem proportionately more Im-
portant.
Today's young co-ed; examin-
ing-the outmoded fashions and
quaint ideas of those who oc-
cupied the dormitories before
her, may very well view the vari-
ous stages of educational dev-
elopment with more gratitude
than understanding.
This, according to Florence
Hawley Smith, who trod the
paths of Northwestern campH
126th Bomb Wing
Off For France ~* \
Assignment Sopn
Gen. Hoyt S. Vanden b e r-^ ',
USAF Chief of Staff, has an- ;
nounced that the 126th Bomb t
Wing, Light, will leave Langley ?
Air Force Base, Virginia, soon
for duty ln France, under com- '.
mand of Lt. Gen. Laurto Nors-
tad. Commander-ln-Chief, Allied ,'
Air Forces. Central Europe.

Equipped with Douglas B-2S !
aircraft, the 126th Is commanded |
by Brig. Gen. Frank Allen of
Chicago. Ilimois. A former Aig
National Guard unit with squad-
rons from Illinois and Missouri,
the 126th Wing was ordered Into
active military service In April
1951. It is currently completing
operational training with the-
Tactical Air Command under Lt.
Gen. John K. Cannon. 3
Gen. Allen began his career ln-*-
the Illinois National Guard when
he enlisted as a private ln the
108th Observation Squadron In
1928
.(
Carol Slater Chosen
To Represent Grinnel
College At Parley
GRINNELL. la.. Oct. 30 Car-
olyn Slater, of Fort Davis, wit
chosen by the Grlnnell college
student council to represent
Grlnnell afr the first meeting of
the Midwest Student Govern-
ment conference to be held Not.
3 at Belolt, Wisconsin.
Miss Slater, a sophomore, grad-
uated from the Cristobal high
school ln 1950.
ln high heels and lisle hose In
the softer days before World War
I, Is not necessarily a bad thing.
"The one great privacy," she
says, "to the closed door between
generations."
TROPICAL
THURSDAY
w^JgtT EVtXYM ,---.-
* UNtVfftStt MTENMTIOIMl MCTK

.
simple, easy.
basic steps?
i UaaaiM nl> SII.M!
RrtMer MOV Phoaa ran. S-lStt
CIJtSBa STARTM) SATUSfflAY
LL0NA SEARS STUDIO
RAW,
IRRITATED
THROAT?
ffPfWBrfftt/l/-.
TryTMCKQ
far counhs duo
ta colds.
* Pleassni-uuuagsffec-
nva_for bout sul and
children At your druggm.
lanero
Naturia <
TOP THRILLS!...
mm.m iicham
WWIDMARK
ABANA
NDREWS
AAV
ERRILL
and
Many More!
3rd of November Release!
STARTS
U RSDAY!
AT THE
CECILIA
HE DEFIED THE MIGHT
OF NATIONS!
Saving New Orleans ln her
hour of need. Robbing Spain
ln her Era of plunder... To
build a pi'ate Kingdom for
his Love!
tHUfrmi""-!.
littt.WnTt..
...on
GifLy>i&
?/-, a tie
THURSDAY!
o4 ix thc Seas
of the World
are its Stage !
POPULAR
PRICES
t.M .. 0.30
RAOUL WALSH


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rACE EIGHT

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE.iNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Canal Zone Amateur Baseball Season
_ ?t?ESDAY OC
OCTOBER
' -
-Ktlv)

BIG GOOD WOLFProof. at least temporary, that all wolves are not bad is Jim, ve-months-old, 60-pound timber wolf Jim i
promising retriever for Lee J. Smits^Oetroit radio newsman, and a lap dog to Mrs. Smits. Jim lives in loving harmony with the Smits"
water spaniel. Jume. Whelped of wild parents, the wolf was raised on a bottle by Mrs. Smits. Training sessions are held at Northern BeUe
Isle, har by Detroit (NEA)
Utter Anonymity Platoons Thrust
On Players Hits I ootball Attendance
Unit System
Good Excuse
For Numbers
By HARRV GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editar
tfEW YORK, Oct. 30 (NEA.
A start must soon be made
on deemphasis if college foot-
ball Is to save Itself from des-
truction.
Attendance Ls declining again
except for those comparatively
.' xv places where the college
game Is unqualifiedly big time,
J and without It none but the
r favored group can stay In the
f Hbig league*'f today.
The disposition is to blmic
television, but It's not TV a-
fone. for video this Fall is
mited to something less than
' first down.
3- How about the spectator ap-
v peal, or lack of it, of the pla-
^-toon system? The unit plan
-jhay have been attractive to
* 'some when it was brand new.
but, like so many novelties, it
may have seen Its best days.
It could be significant that
the professionals were up 150,-
000 paid admissions above last
.utumn in their first 18 games,
or the trend there now is a-
gainst mass substitution. More
money men are going both
ways from five to seven a
elub than there have been
In 'more recent campaigns.
And the eight organizations
, televising confine it to outside
territory.
.* Who's In There, Anyway?
Could it be that the public
, has turned its back on the
; subway rush hour aspects o/
: present-day football, and the
titter anonymity It thrusts on
altogether too many players?
r-Why, with the mobs rushing
- on and off the field you can't
; tell 'em even with a scorecard.
Squads are too big and still
growing, and the only explana-
tidn ottered is that platoon
* ,-_______________________
ful baseball
fans.
The league will consist of
four teams, namely, Dave Kelle-
her's Gibraltar lite Insurance
Team, made up of former stars
from Balboa High School and
now working for a living; John
Fawcett's Balboa High School
All Stars, the future big lea-
guers, Bill Carlin's Athletic Club,
a power house in past years
and Roger Williams Old Timers,
featuring the stars of yester-
day.
These clubs will battle
throughout the thirty six game
season with the winner meet-
end. The aVthVr'uni'mairn.^i^h.*1' *lon*\how the story would tag the Atlantic side champs
me .tor, S ^S3fSSS^S!^ ft &S **" ** ****
Twi League Bulldogs Play
Sets January Fjna| League
tor Opener |r_ r -j
The Pacific Twilight Baseball\W' 'v? lUQj
League, after a one year lay- Balboa Bulldogs will take the
off. will lift the lid on another field for their last league game
season January the sixth, which of the season this Friday night
should prove to be the most when they tackle the Canal
successful season ever present- Zone Junior College on the
ed to Isthmian baseball fans. Balboa Stadium field. Although
Well known through out the the fiHS boys have two more
years as the proving ground games after this one, this ls
for future Canal Zone Isth- *he !* of the League games
mian League players, the Twi- for mtm. It is also a mighty
light League has proauced many important one for the Bull-
local stars d8s- A win will cinch them a
Officers for the coming sea- "* ,2lrmt ttt!f- &L de"
son have been elected and are '?*/ *'\JU8L*buA puah them
as follows: President. William %ff at"^..^ u*.
Carita Sr.. VIce-President, Ben-! t Je ,* '"88
ny Suisman Secretary-Treasur- Shte^^ut ^^r ous
er John Hunt. The board of lnjurles and wl g t f
trustees are composed of three strength lor this contest. They
well known Canal Zone base- wlU have tne services of Henry
ball fans namely Everett Dill i Phillips back by then Phillip*
man Ray Huff and Buck Lock- missed the Saturday night
ridge. The above named offi- game with an Injured foot. Nick
cers along with the team man-! Oorham, the fast Improving
agers have been doing their back for the Collegians, will
utmost to guarantee a success-: also see plenty of action. Nick
is just about the best of the
defensive backs.
Fastlich Teen-Age League
Will Have 4 To 6 Teams
season for you'
football requires greater num-
bers. Coaches, in other words,
want larger numbers from
which to pick and choose, and
the platoon scheme gives them
an excuse for doing just that.
It's interesting to note, more-
over, that in the tough games,
when all the marbles are In
the ring, coaches seldom use
more than 30 men. In other
words, the extras are largely
excess baggage, or steak eat-
ers, as Navy's Eddie Erdelatz
calls them.
Numbers Go Up And Up
What do the so-called pla-
toons do to an athletic staff
"Well, the stock room man
requires extra help," points out
James H. Coogan. Pennsylvania : ""'"a to at least one more chapter
State's able public relations dl- | r'J'ho usually writes with a ISSFtUEmSEFZEffZ V**
rector. Ufa not mention the &hesitant, as if. like so manv other?'" K" SSB&3&&-
extra equipment he also needs.
The trainer couldn't possi-

bly do without One or two as-
sistants. If, as happens at penn
State, the team physician is
asked to go it alone, he's very
definitely overworked. Two and
three cameramen ls the rule,
rather than the exception.
Even publicity men have been
known to ask for assistants
during the season.
"Insofar as coaches are con-
cerned, their number increases
as the squad swells. And
scouts! Anybody who has ever
run a press box knows what
excesses there are In that de-
partment. Press and radio have
yet to yield to the drift but
it's not fantastic to suppose
that eventually there will be
two reporters where there once
was only one."
Why Not Get E'm In Game?
Penn State, through Its ath-
letic advisory board, was one of
the first to attack the platoon
system publicly. There were
more than a few darts tossed
in Its direction, but by now a
lot of people realize that the
State College proposals, by and
large, were not all wet.
When it really counts, coach-
es rarely employ more than 30
men. Then why not the others
on B. c and D squads, and In
action against similar groups
In lnter-collegiate competition?
Isn't getting as many as pos-
sible into the game the main
Idea?
Who usuallv writes with o v,.tt, f. e auir>orFather Time
mUSmm
f tY&**? *&** Marchegi
light League Baseball Cham-
l plonship.
own, human packed | Games are scheduled for
Sundays, Mondays and Wed-
nesdays at Balboa stadium.
Sundays affair will be a double-
header, all four teams partici-
pating, the first game starting
at 1:30 p. m. Monday and Wed-
nesdays games will be played
under the lights with the start-
ing time set for 7:00 p. m.
Well baseball fans that's the
outlook on Canal Zone Base-
call for the coming season and
ve rr tin TvVKht League hope
It will meet with your approval
and when the ump yells "PLAY
BALL" January sixth you fans,
the backbone of baseball, will
be out of the stadium rooting
for the local lads who well may
be the stars of tomorrow.
Georgia-Alabama
League Voles For
Gadsdan Franchise

i '
-

n .. HAD BEEN A DULL FIGHT
MffiGaffiHBRft te ~.....
old if V,\htntHn^ott tne Siting that had been done tne I The Georgia-Alabama Lea-
but into,^thei^ta^^^W^!^ S t*>^ voted a franchise
time in Vh. cwVl .. "*""?* had been uneventful and at one
&cnmSnn1?.thBtoas.CrC,Wd "PreMed 1U "W"* chara"!
n-iu^h0.^1?06? cncerned when he came Into the ring
uSom "*" on the action followed a fairly consistent natt-m
with Marciano attacking from a crouch and the oW fe^stabo"
ng and hooking, getting home some, missing more often reasT
AW** t0t 71 0p^n]ng tnroun which he iraght land wUn th
big one, once scoring with a hook which shook hU obstnate swarm
n^t.0rme1nt firS !SfiSS 1I?hu.rt af any tlme' nls confidence and o^errama-
un unshaken, his stamina undimuiished na
m-Ti-tart-..ofth el?nth and the earty action were not In anv
2 <>? 7H dissimilar from the rounds that had gone before ex-
Snd bvano^Uu ZVrJdin?t the ran^e wlth hls Jab more accurately
ft? I.? ,hSeeS,ed ?.ul! Probab'c that this would not be un-
im,JE?w the other fights the old eow had had in nta drib !
rhiSSSSk^SPSE ,IC would 8 th 1|mt of 10 or he might ftad
r Sl^JI alwa.ys pobm8 tot and ger. himselfi.knock-
OUt' ^i1.^2?.d.!iIA.tou> ot drama to what had been a dull
and monotonous spectacle.
.
AN OLD MAN COMES APART
^^^SSSS^^^^^ff^!^Jo iorm and that
.1 : .i'r "u?_ WM ,on one kn In a neutral corner takln 93 Month!* iarv limit. JSi
i
Call for
"Black & White
s
your
Askinc for Black & Whit." ihowt
knowledge of good whiiky.
Every drop of this special Scotch whiiky ii
distilled in Scotland: it hit i flavour and
character ail iu own.
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK&WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
V Appmlntrntit
m H .M. Kkm$ Cwf i VI
ifi
Scott Whlik, Dmillcn
Itmtt luduiun S Co. Ltat
JAHIS BUCHANAN A CO. LTD. CLA1COW. SCOTLAND
Distributor^: AGENCIAS W. H DOEL, SA.
No. 14 Central Ave.-----Tel. 2-2788
wf-rSrfu w. ^hrahiS,t?rllng beca.use Marciano's more lethal
we.pon is his right which he throws with a-flourish
r,.^4W.as ""fpriilng, too. that Louis had dropped so quickly It
hadn t been a particularly forceful punch. He had gone down in
ana0r,n,eTr SSBSK fl frnt S ?*ere X sat ,n the^re^smin
ShJS SSPtil hls featVres wh'ch regUtered embarrassment and
3ti%.S tha" aciuaI paln x "-callzcd I was looking at a very
?* in .W^?-S" ready 1 come aPart-a man who had challenged
the old storyteller once too often. 6
Yet when he got up he appeared to be all right and when Mar
nhS16^ ?,lm,hcf,egan t0 trade Punches L the*kn?kl
aaain th^Mnf"^^ "L"1 ll i"' and then ^ddenly he was down
h&S'JS i?L1hs back: ne had ^c" Punched through the
wore HoSHa?,htr.aCk V ***** n the "* aPr0n and n's ^S
hfr-f-S^fSrSLUES,otJ!S seconds. Then they opened and he
nn,mr!n in SS ,t,1,ny .,the ,ght and to thc and froiTKhis
Pr,J th" thlS ?erle' welrd upside-down world he saw men stand-
a4iudhirr2i.IhW nn{Llhr0Ugh.the buzzln* which must have
fS*-S!?lwS ea he could hear a strange. Insistent, staccato clat-
wh? HSilh!,could have no way of knowing what this was or
m.il, h. KWas telegrapher's instrument intoning a re-
2rf,^H 1 h.ar?' Dtrassy, throat singing a dirge whjch was back-
ground music for the old author's cruel, closing words
After the first knockdown Marciano showed extraordinary com-
posure for a youngster. He must have been a., surprised as were
close-up observers that It took so little to drop the faded Brown
Bomber. Now he knew full well that a knockoutwaa not beyond
his powers limited as he had shown them to be. He ls not a sharp
flicoter and he had missed repeatedly, at time bv so far as to look
amateurish but In this situation he did not falter nor did he miss,
.u il8.".1 hand drove Louis lnto the ropes, a left knocked him
through them. And so ended, amidst riotous ringside clamor, the
wonderful, moving story of the simple Negro who came out of the
Alabama cotton fields to become a living symbol In the eyes and
minds of all peoples, regardless of color or creed. It was too bad
it had to end the way It did. But the old storyteller plays no favor-
ites. Nobody's ever beaten him. Even a Joe Louis, for all his areat-
ntsB, had to fall.
to Gadsden. Ala., as a fifth
team for the 130-game 1952
season, which league officials
slated to open on April 18.
The league re-elected all of-
ficials, decided on salary and
player limits, other schedule
dates, and then prepared to
thrash out the question of en-
franchising other teams at a
called meeting within the next
two weeks.
The league ls still debating
whether to have six teams or
eight. Other teams under con-
sideration are Marietta. New-
man and Thomaston, Ga., and
Anniston, Ala.' Teams already
under contract are Griffin, La-
Grange and Rome. Ga.. and
Lanett. with Gadsden making
the fifth team.
Officers reelected were Pre-
sident Art Decatur. Vlce-Pre-
sident George Cahall, and Sec-
retary Hoyt Gay.
The officers and represen-
tatives from the various teams
voted a 16 player limit one
veteran, nine limited service
men and six rookies and
23. Monthly salary limits were
set at $2.800 per club.
Spring training was set to
open April 1. and an all-star
game was set for July 7. with
the team leading on July 4 act-
ing as host.
PAFI. Ort. M The Euro-
pean lightweight champ Ells
Ask of Finland saya he
hopes to get a shot at the
world title held by Jimmy Car-
ter of New York. Ask who
was schooled for more than
one year by Jack Dempsev In
the United States scored a
ninth round TKO over Jacques
Dehaye of France in a fhedul-
ed It-rounder in Paris Sunday.
Balboa only suffered one in-
jury in the Cristobal game,
and that was a shoulder In-
jury to starting tackle, Carl
Meissner. Melssner will in all
probability miss the College
game this week, but will be
ready for the following games.
The Bulldogs were also minus
the services of six other boys
when practice was called Mon-
day afternoon. Each of these
boys was out of school with
severe colds. Among them were
the two top quarterbacks, Ray
Nickisher and Bill Altman. It
ls hoped by the BHS Coaches
that both boys will be ready
to go by this Friday night.
In their first meeting of the
year, the High Schoolers came
off the field with a 28 to 0
triunioh. They will be favored
to win ayaln this time, but
only after a tremendous strug-
gle, as the' College men have
improvel with each passing
week anl they oromlse to give
the Red and White Just about
all they can handle.
Coach Bob Mower has been
working overtime on defenses
that will throw a wrench in the
gears of the Balboa T forma-
tion. This ls something that
no opponent has done with
much success this year, as tne
lowest yardage they have been
held to all season ls 172, and
that was in the Miami game.
Stan Musial Named
United Press N.L.
Player-of-lhe-Year
NEW YORK, Oct. 38. (U.P.)
Outfielder Stan Musial has
been named by the United
Press at the National League
Player-of ihe-Year.
The St. Louis Cardinal slug-
ger won the selection easily in
voting by 24 veteran baseball
writers, including three from
each National League City.
Musial led both major leagues
in battinr this season with a
.355 mark nine points bet-
ter than his lifetime batting
average. It's the fifth time
since 1943 that the Cardinal
Inner has led his league in
bitting. Stan collected 285 hits,
including 32 home runs, 12 tri-
tles and 30 doubles. He scored
24 runs and drove In 188.
Catcher Roy Campanella of
the Brooklyn Dodgers was
second in the voting, with
third place to New York Giants
star Monte Irvin, who led the
league with 121 runs batted in.
Others who received votes in-
clude Jackie Robinson and
Preacher Roe of the Dodgers,
and Bobby Thompson, Sal Ma-
lle and Willie Mays of the
lants.
Sports fans are parents In the
Canal Zone will be glad to learn
Jhat there will be a lollow-up of
Little League Baseball as all
coys, 13 to id. will have the
chance to play in the "Fastlich
Teen Age Baseball League."
The Managers will place on the
field four to six well balanced
teams of 15 players
The sche.tulc calls for 20 games
with each team to play two
games a week It is expected the
first game wil. be played during
the early part, of January.
Tryouts will be held for all
boys eligible to play (any boy
who Will not be 18 before next
Aug. 1 or any boy who will be
13 before next Aug. 1). Then
there will be the selection of
players and forming of teams.
After this will come field prac-
tice and lust motions by the
managers and coaches.
All games will be played ac-
cording to mi jor league rules.
This means the boys must learn
to run the lunger bases. Also the
boys must Lam to pitch the ma-
jor league distance of 60' 6" to
the batter.
The only exception made in
Fastlich League play will be sev-
en inning games Instead of the
conventional nine.
The election of uniforms and
playing equipment, arrange-
ments for scheduling of games,
the purchase ot group accident
insurance < coverage: of 1500 for
each lnjurj) and tne second and
final balloting by all boys want-
ing to play in the League re-
mains to be done.
The managing personnel, al-
tbought not complete, included
M. de la Pena L. F. Glud, E. O.
Klernan, E Flic, R. stoudnor, J.
Hlnkle, F. J. Ebdon, W. P. Black.
The Executive Committee ls
composed of Rabbi Nathan Wit-
kin, Dr. G. W. Adams, H. J. Mil-
lion, C. D. Randel, Lt. P. F. Gra-
ham, C. F. Magee. Rev. A. H.
Shaw, Fr. L. E Storms, ReV, W.
H. Beeby, Mr. Hagler, J. H. De-
marest, F. A. Mohl, P. W. H Mohl,
E. C. Lombaro.
vice-president, Mrs. Edith W.
Cotton, secretary-treasurer, T. F.'
Hotz, player agent, and C. F. Ma-
gee, acting business manager.
Paul Mohl was the originator
and prime factor in bringing
about the organization of tho
Fastlich Teen Age League.
HONOR SYSTEM WORKS
George Hudak was dismissed
from Minnesota's football S'luadi
when the triple threat halfback
id<
reported, under the team's Ikon-
or code, his cutting of classes.
Hudak was the Gophers' leading'
" The^fflcm are John E. Win- i f^Tb.n'Th/c th klosky. president. R. D. Parker. 1,ootD,u,f ."*
:: i ,--------------i_
Joe Louis Does mot Make
Retirement Announcement
>;
'. 8CI I
NEW YORK,'Oot.'.SO (UP*
'Fiitit fans will'1 have to wait
a WhDe to learn former Heavy-
weight Champion Joe Louis'
plans.
Louis, who was knocked out by
Rocky Marciano last Friday
night, failed 10 show up yester-
day at a scheduled news confer-
ence In New York. Joe had said
after the fight he would an-
nounce hls plans at yesterday's
conference.
It is generally believed Mar-
ciano's TKO vctory over Louis
ended Joe's career. That was the
announcement newsmen expect-
ed to hear yesterday.
However, joe's manager, Mar-
shall Miles, (ntilcated that there
t so.much uncertainty connect-
ed with Joe's plans that an an-
nouncement probably won't be
made until he leturns for a tour
of Japan next month.
Money ls one reason for Joe's
uncertainty.
"The financial shock of Mar-
clano'8 final blow." said a close
friend who asked that his name
be withheld.. was far greater
than either the physical or men-
tal jolt. Joe had been absolutely
confident of several more big
purses before fighting again for
the title next June or Septem-
ber." '
____ '
'.'-' 7- Li -
In view ot< that and reporta
that Joe still owe the Govern-
ment a big slice of tax-money-
seme observers feel the Brown
Bomber may try to keep fighting
a while longer.
Joe's friend says Louis ,1s as-
sured of about. $35,000 a year and
is not broke.
"Right now." the spokesman
r.dds, "Joe is completely nt sea
linanclalry. He doesn't know
what kind of a settlement can
be made about back income taxes
with the Government."
;
Sports Shorties
By I.N.1ED PRESS
Asthma Coughs
Don't confh and cough, Irangu. asip
and choka <> bad that you can hardly
breathe or sleepdon't eufTer another
day from Broncnltli or Aethma without
trylnr Mendaee. Thla treat Internal
medlrlne. recently developed by a
scientific American laboratory, worki
through the blood, thue reaching* your
Junes and bronchial tubes. Thai's why
Mendaee works so fast to help you three
rays. 1. Helps nature dissolve and re
nova thick strangling mucus. 2. Pro-
anotes free aaay Weal king
leap a* you soon feel O.K.
and sound
_. I. Quickly
dlerlatee coughing, whaaalng, eweei
ng. Get Mendaee from your drngsTtsi
today. See how much better you may
Jeep tonight and how much bettar yon
aasr feel t oanorre/w.
By UNITED PRESS
^ PRO FOOTBALL
The Cleveland Browns are back
at the top of the heap In the Am-
erican Conference of the Nation-
al Pro Football League. The
Browns dumped the previously
unbeaten New York Giants, 14-
13, Sunday.
The Chicago Bears now hold
undisputed sway in the National
Conference... The Bears grab-J
bed the lead slot by downing De-
troit, 28-23, while Los Angeles
was losing to San Francisco, 44-
17. Other scores Green Bay 29,
Mew York Yanks 27... Pitts-
burgh 28, Chicago Cards 14...
and Washington J7, Philadelphia
23,
MILAN, Italy, Oct. 3t The
United sute yesterday bag-
ged the world weight lifting
championship at Milan. Italy.
The United States scored 9
patata is mora than Ha
nearest competitor, Egypt.
John Davis of New York re-
tained hla heavyweight title fey
lifting a total of 31-and-OM-
half pounds.
Vrtwi*
%60-Seeohd
tofarlW'
xorclto font say a fast workout with tha
Eunching bag makes you ft fitter, hot
etter. And speaking of workouts -the
famous Vitalia "60-8-eoad Workout"
aiakes scalp foal fitter, koir look better.
SO seconds' brisk massage with itimuiat-
ing Vitalia and yon FBBL the difference
In your scalp-prevent drynesa, rout flaky
dandruff. Then 10 seconds to comb and
you na the ojetenos in your aair -far
handsomer, htaltbier-lookiag, aaatif
- jMViuitetoda-jl,,
-
NEW I For cream tonic fan
VI

.


agnter-bodied
VITALIA HAIR CREAM .
Giras your hair that CLftAN-OROOMKD LOOK.
i
m
..J-Ott
^mm


1UE8DAT. OCTOBER M, INI
TB PANAMA AMERICAN AH
DAILf NEWSPAPER
PAO
East European Athlete Start All-Out 'Track And Field9 Drive
'-,." -9 ._______________.__!_________:______'__ _
-*>
--------------------
Gun Club Notes

o -
WIN WARM-DP MATCH;
RECON RIFLEMEN
as;
V
ON HIGH GUN
The 80 caliber rifle'team of the th Meeh^iUaad won-
nalMnce Squadron looks like the team to baat In the -USARCARIB
rifle championships on the basis of the scores fired in the bit-
bore match st the Far Fan range yesterday. When the scores
aere all totslled snd checked, the iron horse cavalry boys total-
led 887-48v to take over the Bslboa aun Club by 8 points.
Sergeant First Class Clayton Breckon, who sometimes fires
with Balboa, turned on his ex-team-mates with a vengeance as
he knocked off s 188-lOv score to lead the 46th to the win and
cor the told hardwsre for high Individual for himself.
Bill Jaffray with 18 -I7v gave Breckon a run for his money
in taking the silver medal for second piece to lead the Balboa
contingent. In third place was U. E. p. Foster of the th.with
188-15V, and in fourth place, flrina for Balboa. Bill MerrUnan
scored 182 with 13vs. M/Sgt. J. V/Baey, flrtaf for the Special
trooDs ws* fifth with 181-9v.
The Balboa Gun Club team fired 881, with the high total
of 58 V-rir.g shorts, !n taking second place, es they gave we
46th a neck and neck race sil the way. The team from the 71
Signal Unit fired 84-47v to beat out the Special Troops by 8
point* for third place, spsrked by an excellent performance by
Cpl. Gilbert M. Yanagawa. ___
Most of the match was fired under ideal conditions, but was
somewhat marred at the end by rain squalls which wet the
targets the pit crew and the shooters, impartially. Also, the
start of the match was delayed when It was found that the
phone line had been cut along with the grass in getting the
range ready. Otherwise, the match was smoothly run off. and
reatlv enjoyed by the contestants.
Food and refreshments were served by the Balboa Gun Club s
new caterers. 8FC and Mrs. Breckon. The hamburgers and hot
dogs tasted pretty good to this reporter, and he hasnt felt any
ill effects yet! -
The detailed scores:
46th BECON SQN Slow
8TC Clayton Breckon.....M-
Lt. I. D. Foster.......W-v
C*Bt. A. C. Smith......l\-\l
M/Sgt. Edwin Budd.....58-Iv
Capt. A. H. Daus ?. ? 5o-4v
Rapid
180- 6v
1S8- 7v
124- 6v
118- It
117- 8v
Toul
188-lOv
18d-15v
179- T
168- 6v
167- 9v
Team Totel .........................................887-49v
BALBOA GUN CLUB
BUI Jaffray.....
BUI Merriman
Archie Turner ~ .
Sturtevant Todd .
Lw Ryan......
58-5v
56-Sv
5I-5V
58-4v
61
i-iav
126- 9v
131- tv
114- Tr
111- v
187-17V
182-lJv
176-14.T
172-1lv
164- Sv
Team Total
.881-58v
7161st SIGNAL UNIT
Cpl. O. M. Yanagawa .
Cpl H. B. Bole -
Cpl. B. D. Vangsness .
Cpl. C. W. Jordan .
Set. E. M. Oatewood .
66-lT
52-4v
47-2V
50-lv
60-2T
lM-llv
124- 8v
134- Ov
120- 4v
lit- 6v
170-14v
175-12V
171- 8v
170- 6v
169- 8v
Team Total
864-47V
SPECIAL TROOPS
M/Sft. J. V. Bailey......
Capt. W. M. Douglas.....
Lt. Col. P. C. Oauger
M/Sgt- M.. P. Bulger i' .
Lt. T. O. Mtenla > ....'
ss-rv
80-5V
54->v
1-lT
-2T
121- 6v
123- 7v
118- 5r
118- tr
108- It
111- 9t
172-12V
173- It
IN- 5v
161- 4v
865-58T
170- It
160- 5v
16f- 9t
168- Sv
168- 2v
Team Total .....................................
IT*
POST OP COROEAL '
M/Sgt. Raymond Mateon .... 88-lv 114- It
1st Lt. J. W. Btaniswahs 46 130- 6r
Ma). Brooks D. Anderson .... 49-lv 119- St
Pfe. W. H. Sehwerin.....53rlv 116- It
M/Sgt. R. J. Harper.....88-lv 105- IT
Team Total .;............?....'.....................883-aiv
INDIVIDUALS xm .
Lt. COl. M. T. Johnston 45-3v 120- It 166- 4v
Pic. W. F. Ingram...... 49-lv 116- r 164- 7t
Vemon Brisson....... 50-2v 113- 4v 163- 6v
All delegates to the Caaal Zone Shooting Association are
advised that the board meeting which has been announced for
Tharaiay night at T:M p.m. will be heM in the R. O. T. C. Aa-
esably Hall en Beeeerett Ato., behind the flre statteet tat Bal-
boa. The location ef the meeting was emitted from the original
announcement.
This la a special meeting for the parpse ef planning the
thooting schedule for neat year, and particularly for planning
lt*rs Registered matches wider NBA sponsorship. Plans will
also be made far the Isthmian Gallery League at this time,
after the CESA meeting.
BABY'S
TEETHING
need give you no anxieties
i
There need be ao restless nights, no tears, ao baby disorders,
if you have Asaton A Parsons Infants' Powders handy,
Mothers a" ever the world hare found them Hug and
eeossag when baby h fretful through teething, aad, a** f afl,
the* ate ABSOLUTELY SAFE.
JalHTON ft PARSONS
IWTJaNTS POWDERS
: femyfeodyfeaJ* Qnsfk*
USARCARIB Rifle
Championship Set
For Empire Today
Ten teams o U.S Army rifle-
men today will battle it out at
the Empire Range for the 1951
USARCARIB (Panama Area)
Rifle Championship.
Defending I960 champions will
be the 45th Reconnaissance Bat-
talion's riflemen who last week
successfully defended their 1950
pistol championship and who
again seek to make lt two in a
row.
Dlsputina the 45ths efforts
will be the following nine other
organizations
65th AAA Group, 370th En-
gineers. 7411st AJJ (Signal), Spe-
cial Troops USARCARIB, 504 FA
BattaUon, 7430th AU {USAR-
CARIB School), Post of Corozal,
and the 33d Inlantry.
The matches are scheduled to
begin at 8 'a.m National Match
rules will apply and the weapon
will be the U. S. Rifle caliber JO
Ml. Highest agf regate score wUl
determine the team and indivi-
dual champions.
Margarita Sports
MRA HALLOWEEN PARTY
Schedule of rente
The Margarita Recreation As-
sociation will give a Halloween
Party on Wednesday night at
the Margarita Gymnasium for
the children of the Margarita El-
ementary School.
The follcwiiir schedule of ev-
ents will be In effect:
7:00ScavcT)ger Hunt for Jr.
High students.
7:00Parade of Costumes for
Pre-school and Kindergarten
ChUdren.
7:30Refreshments for Pre-
school and Kindergarten chil-
dren in the lover Gymnasium.
7:33Pareade of Costumes for
lr >d 6c 3rd Grade girls.
7:30Parade of Costumes for
Is*. iid, st bra uraae boys.
8:0oRefiesnmenti for 1st,
2nd, & 3rd Gntde boys and girls
In the lower gymnasium.
8:00Parade of Costumes for
4th. 5th, 6tli grade girls.
8:16 Parade of Costumes for
4th, 5th, u 6th grade boys.
8:30Halio ween Relays for
boys and girls of the 4th, 5th,
St 6th Grade b>iya and girls.
8:45Refreshments for 4th,
5th, 6th Grade boys and girls
in the lower gimnaslum.
It is anticipated that a large
number of children will attend
the party tills year and there-
for, prenla are asked to bring
their children to the gymnasium
at the times indicated on the
schedule which apply to them,
and to leave the gymnasium
when their children have been
served refreshments
The Margarita Recreation, As-
sociation will award three prizes
in each of the groups listed above
for:
The most appropriate costume.
The mod original costume.
The most beautiful costume.
BASEBALL. -General Manager
Hank Grecnbcre; of the Cleveland
Indians has denied reports that a
trade for Boston Red Sox slugger
Ted Williams U In the making.
Greenberg admits the Indians
would be interested in such a
trade, but he* aids: 'It would be
pretty hard t> work out a desl
for Williams."
LOS ANGELESThe president
of the Pacific Coast League
Clarence Rowlandsays that a
Coast League committee has ask-
ed owner Paul Fagan of the San
Francisco SeaJc to hold on to his
franchise. Rowland says the com-
mittee is hopel j1 that Fagan will
change his mind about dropping
his baseball connections.
Many New Records Reported
In Iron Curtain9 Countries
By JOSEPH GRIGG
United Press Specisl Correspondent
\
NEW YORK, Oct. 80.East European athletes
have started an all-out drive to bring back top honors
from the track and field evenis of the 1952 Helsiki
Olympics.
AS IT SHOULD BE!
Try Maxwell Hoeas Tea seaav
...lad eat why this Mead of
Ceytea and teem leas b the
choice of these who safay good
few! AvaBabb ales hi tea bags.
The. official organ of the
German Track and Field As-
sociation "Lelchtathletic" said
two new distance walking world
records were established dur-
ing a recent athletic meet at
Soviet occupied Riga.
Latvian walking champion
Adolfo Liepaskalns set his first
world mark in a 16-kilometer
walk In 1:06:33.8 hour. The
same athlete covered the 30-
kilometer distance In the new
world record time of 1:31:33.8
hour.
Lelchtathletic said the pre-
vious 16 kilometers record
was hold by Romania's Para-
shlvesku with 1:68:38 bear
while the 20-kilometer mark
was made by Sweden's Mlk-
ks.ils.on in 1:38:38.4 hoar.
Lelpaskaln, moreover, estab-
lished two new Latvian records
in the 10 and 35-kilometer
walking with 48:30.8 minutes
and 3:01.44 hours respectively.
In Soviet Russia, the great
Helno Lipp won the discus
throwing event during an ath-
letic meet at Odessa with an
49.88 meters heave. /
Czechoslovakia won the In-
ternational meet against Aus-
tria held In the Slovakian in-
dustrial city of Partlsanske a
week ago. Czech male athletes
won 83 to 76 points over the
Austrian opponents while the
Czech women stars carried
home victory 63.5 to 61.5 points
over Austria.
Czech "Hainan Locomotive"
Emlle Zatepek covered the
1.54* meters In 4:61. minute*
during a four man 1,50* me-
ter relay race. Ciech ham-
mer thrower Jiri Dadak made
a new international record,
clearing- the 57.68 meter
aaark.
The Czech relay running
team Koubek. Zatopek, Cevona
and Jungwlrth failed to shat-
ter the four-man 1,500 meter
relay running world record of
15:30.3 minutes, but reached a
new national mark of 15:45.4
minutes.
Dragomir made a new Ro-
manian record in pole vault-
ing, clearing 4.08 meters dur-
ing an athletic meet at Buca-
rest.
Large Crowd Witnesses
Action-Packed Kobbe Card
FORT KOBBE, C. Z. 4,000
fight enthusiasts turned out
Saturday night to witness an
altered but still action packed
card. Due to unforseable cir-
cumstances several of the sche-
duled fighters did not fight.
Fighters from the 536th En-
gineer Fire Fighters, did not
fight.
Fighters from the 536th En-
gineer Fire Fighters, 504th Field
Artillery Battalion, 370th Am-
phibious Engineers, and host
33rd Infantry, entered the ring
to offer some fast action.
The first fight of the even-
ing, an exhibition bantam bout,
brought together two boys frora
the 33rd, Hilarlo Chapa and Is-
mael Colombanl. Colombanl. who
was making his first ring ap-
pearance, let Chapa press the
fight through the first round.
However Chapa couldn't seem
to land a hard one on his elu-
sive opponent.
Tse second round was much
the same, Colombanl blocking
and counter-punching. In the
third round Colombanl brought
a roar from the crowd, with a
barrage of hard rights and lefts.
Colombanl finished stlU fresh.
The fight was not Judged.
The second bout pitted last
years Flyweight Champ Mario
Rivera. 504th, against Robert
Plercey 536th. Rivera stalked
out from his corner and stolid-
ly took the best Plercey could
throw, then he calmly opened
a barrage of lefts and rights to
the head that downed the Fire
Fighter near the end of the
round fo eight counts -
In the second round the game
but completely outclassed Pler-
cey took a terrific beating, but
kept his feet until the referee
stopped the fight. Rivera by
TKO.
The third, a light weight
fight, placed a novice against
a veteran. Prank McLaughlin,
33rd, All Army Featherweight
Champ 1950, completely out-
classed VJncente de Jesus, 504th.
De Jesus found out early thai
he could not match McLaugh-
lin, thereafter he tried to
clinch. Throughout the first and
second rounds the fight looked
much like the recent Saddler-
Pep affair. De Jesus was bend-
ing almost to the floor to cover
when the referee stopped the
bout. McLaughlin by TKO.
Albert McLaughlin, 33rd,
Frank's twin, stepped into the
ring next against 504th light-
weight Santos Gonzalez. In the
first round Al used a good left
hook to outclass his slugger op-
ponent. However, when Gon-
sales answered the bell for the
second round he was wise to
that left hook. Gonzalez looked
very good as he parried the left
and went In close to outslug
Mac.
In the third Gonzalez kept
boring In and slugging. Al was
too tired to avoid being corner-
ed seve/al times. Gonzalez by
unanimous decision.
Arturo Juan Franco and Hank
Manley provided the crowd with
a comic bout, good for plenty
of laughs. Franco plus a half
dozen seconds, completely out-
classed MarUey, th* announcer,
and the referee.
Lorenzo Baca, 33rd. and Nick
Zayas, 504th, got things back
on an eren reel when they met
in a welterweight scrap. Baca
threw all the punches thrown
tUl near the end of the first
round when Nick started slug-
ging back. In the setond round
Baca again kept pouncing the
soUd 504th boy. The third
round was the same thing. Ba-
ca pounded his opponent grog-
gy but could not fell him. The
referee finally stopped the fight
and showed Zayas to Ms cor-
ner. Baca by TKO.
Lee "Georgia" Wilson, mak-
ing a comeback from his re-
cent KO by Clntron, completely
mastered his heavier opponent
Frank Cook, 370th, in a middle-
weight bout.
Georgia opened fast, landing
repeated rights to the head
which opened a cut on Cook's
head. In the second round Wil-
son's first punch, a left hook
drew blood from Cook's nose.
Cook only defense against the
barrage was In clinching.
The third round went the
ssme way. Cook went down and
almost out of the ring once
but got up at eight Near the
end Wilson landed the killer
punch a solid right to the head.
Cook dropped and took six
counts flat on his back before
the bell ended the fight mak-
ing a decision out of a sure
KO. Wilson by unanimous de-
cision.
In the eighth fight, an ex-
hibition, the fans saw the last
of Don Tatro, SSrd. Don, who
leaves next month for t b e
States sparred with Rex Thorn-
ton, Post of Corozal. The fight
was not judged. Don did not
use his right but landed many
hard left Jabs and hooks.
Thornton, giving away 15 pounds
tried to fight Inside.
The final, a middleweight
fignt. matched Arthur Collins,
33rd, and Jimmy Lewis, Coro-
zal-
Collins could not match the
hefty slugger In his kind of
fight. Lewis kept "boring In
landing repeated left hooks and
rights to the body. Lewis won
by a unanlMous decision.
The next pre-tournament
smoker will be held at Fort
Clayton Gymnasium November
3.
Uncle Sam Puts
Ten Per Cent
Tax On All Bets
NEW YORK. Oct. 30 (UP) _
That loud mom you hear from
bookmakers around the country
doesnt come from losing a big
bet.
The nation's bookies are cry-
ing because effective Novem-
ber 1st Uncle Sam Is putting
a 10 per cent tax bite on all bets.
The new tax la also reouires
books to buv a ."*-dollars yearly
license for tliemselve and ecn
emnloye. In return, thev et
stamp which murt be posted in
tb*ir place of business.
The tax bite 's bad enough, but
?he ataran well one Bo*on
bookie outs it thi wv "it's
Ike fUin* an nonlicatlon for a
hoi* n> th head."
The bookies riture the new tax
win nut them out of business.
"It yon bone sts a New York odds-maker,
"ther can u.e vour return for
evidence in tb:ns like th Ke-
fauTer hearlnc If you rfont. they
can etre you 2P years for taking
a bet-
Some tookl^s isv they may
"ass the tax on to the consumer
Others mav trv putting the tax
on winning bets AU aeree there
is going to be very little under
cover betting from now on.
"There's no percentage in try-
ing to get swst with anvthlng
with Mr Whiskers." savs one
eperator, "that's edds-on.''
BRICHT8 OUTAll-America Candidate Johnny Bright. 43, Drake University halfback and nation'i
leading ground gainer, suffered a broken Jaw when hit by big Wilbanks Smith of Oklahoma A I"
Drake officials claim foul play, point out that the ball earrier was eight yards away from the
ers. Bright had to leave the game, the Oklahoma going on to win the Miasouri Valley
battle, 37-14. At right. Bright undergoes X-Ray examination (NBA) .__ >
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
FOOTBALL The National
Football League has asked the
United States District Court in
Philadelphia to Junk the Gov-
ernment's anti-trust suit against
the loop. The league says the
Government's charges are "vague
and ambiguous." The motion for
ladelphia on December 17th.
r
A long-time enemy of the two
platoon system has done an
abrupt about face. Coach George
Munger of Pennsylvania told the
New York FootbaU Writers As-
sociation that the use of offen-
sive and defensive platoons "has
helped the game and cut down
injuries."
Coach Ed Sanders of UCLA Is
scheduled to undergo surgery for
a leg ailment. Sanders says he
epeels to stay in bed until Thurs-
day while his assistants handle
preparations fcr Saturday's game
with California.
The University of Nevada re-
gents are expected to call an
emergency meeting to decide
what to do about Coach Joe She.
eketski's contract. Sheeketskl has
filed a request for settlement of
his five year contract. It was
cancelled with three years yet to
run when Nevada gave up foot-
ball.
GOLF Britain's top golfers
gathered at Pinehurst, North
Carolina to get ready for Ryder
Cup matches with the United
States team. The matches open
this Friday.
Captain Arthur Lacey says he
believes this year's British team
has a better chance than any of
the others who have lost every
tune since 1933 Lacey says the
1951 team of 10 men is "better
balanced, stronger physically and
better throughout than it has
ever been."
The British and Americans will
play four scotch foursomes and
eight singles matches. Each
match counts one point.
Left Guard Leads Giants Clearing n
Way For Rote Sweeping Around End -
Another of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fa-
mous coaches for NBA Service.
By STEVE OWEN
Giants' Coach
NEW YORK. Oct. 30 (NBA)
The Giants' most successful play
operates from the A formation,
left halfback Kyle Rote taking a
direct lead pass from center and
"^.sweeping wide
around end.
I Characteristic
of the A, this
{ilay starts with
he backs unbal-
anced to the left,
the Une unbal-
anced to the
right.
The left
I guard Unes up
between the
right guard and
ai center, pulls out
BHna to lead interfer-
Stere Owes ence.
The other tiuree Unemen on the
right side block their opponents
to the Inside, as does the center.
The left end and tackle block the
halfback and safety man, respec-
tively.
In the meantime, right half-
back Joe Scott has put a block on
the defensive right end, and full-
bark Joe Sulaitis and quarter-
back Charlie Conerly Join the
guard to clear the way around
end for the carrier.
The Giants are using three for-
mations this fall. When we use
the T, I start a backfield consist-
ing of Conerh at quarter, Rote
at left half, Scott at right half
and Eddie Price, the Natlona:
Football League's leading rusher
at fullback.
When in the A or AA, I pal
sltion.
Sulaitis in the blocking
In the T, Sulaitis plays guard
on offense.
NEXT: Lisle Blaekboant ef
Marqoette.

I. O. O. Fa
meets Thursday nite
(Nrsvember 1st)
Masonic Temple
Cristobal, C Z.
Members welcome
7:30 p.m.
Listen to...
THE FOOTBALL
PROPHET
Every Saturday at 12:30 p.m;
on
HOG 840 -on your Dial
The Football Prophef
Picks the winners of Saturday and Sunday's biff
football games. And he's seldom wrong.
The PROPHETS winning average last year 773.
Don't make any bets until you listen
to
The Football Prophet
over HOG-840 kcs.





Ml'SIAL NAMED UP'S 'PLAYER OF YEAR'
(Page 8',
Sgt. Survived
KoreaBut He
Never Got Home
ATLANTA. Oct. 30
Master Sergeant Wesley King's
dream of home was shattered
just 250 mile.; from realization
vesterday.
The 31-year-old infantryman
miraculously survived 11 months
of Banzai charges, mortar bar-
rages and hand-to-hand combat
in Korea without a scratch. He
wrote his wife son Larry and
Oaughter Marv that he was con-
fident he would live to return to
them
He arrived in Seattle and call-
ed Mrs. King from Ft. Jackson,
GC yesterday afternoon.
"I'm cominn home as fast as
I can get there." he said. "Meet
me at the bus station."
Mrs. King and the children
ii-ere still waiting at the station
last night when a friend found
them. /
The friend told them the ser-
geant wouldn't be coming home.
King passed up his bus to ride
home with a buddy.
He was killed in a traffic ac-
cident near EJgefield, S.C., 250
mll*s from Atlanta.
AN II^EraNDEfT^HJ^^DlLT NEWSPAPER


Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
rtVENTT-SEVENTH T,
I'EAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30. lfcl
FIVE CENTS
Universal Military Training
May Get Going Next Summer
Red Tank Boy, 13,
Runs Into Roadway,
Lands In Gorgas
A young Panamanian boy Is
in Gorgas Hospital today suf-
fering from injuries received
received when he was hit by a
car in Red Tank.
The boy. Alfredo Sabino Dyer.
13, ran from behind a parked
bus in Red Tank into the path
of a private car driven bv Jusn
Ricardo Griffin, 36-year-old
Panamanian.
Dyer was knocked to the
pavement when he was struck
by the left front bumper and
lender of the car.
H was admitted to Gorgas
after examination revealed la-
cerations of arms, legs, back
and head.
Police report that their in-
vestigation shows Dyer as a
careless pedestrian, Is consider-
ed responsible for the accident.
Griffin 1* employed by the
Motor Transportation Division
at Gamboa as a foreman and
lives in Gamboa. Dver is a. re-
sident of Red Tank.
Miami Gangs Invade
Virgin Islands -
Slush Fund on Hip
CHARLOTTE AMALIE, 8t.
Thomas, V. I.. Oct. 30 (UP)
A radio station owner charges
that Florida gamblers wHOvfaave
been forced off the U. S. main-
land have sent advance agents
to the Virgin Islands to set up
a new base of operations.
'William Green, owner of ra-
dio station W8TA here, said the
agent* have arrived with a six-
figure "slush fund" to "buy"
local officials. He said they hope
to arrange the dismissal of Gov.
Morris de Castro, a strong op-
ponent of gambling.
. (De Castro, a former re-
ident of Colon, has relatives
on the Isthmus and was a
visitor in the terminal cities
of Panama several years ago.)
Green said his station will
sponsor a petition urging the
Island Legislative and the U. S.
Department of Interior to re-
fuse to legalize gambling here.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 30 (UP)
The Administration hopes to
launch its proposed Universal
Military Training program next
summer by calling up 80,000
18-year-olds for six months of
training, Dr. Karl T. Compton
disclosed yesterday.
Officials said this automatic-
ally would lead to some reduc-
tion in the present two-year
term of service for draftees
who are Inducted between the
ages of 18 1-2 and 19.
Compton, a member of the
special commission on UMT,
predicted Congress will approve
early next year the six-months
training program submitted
Sunday by his commission.
Although Congress has ap-
proved UMT in principle, the
commission's blueprint also
must be accepted before the
training can be started.
There have been some Con-
gressional expressions of sup-
port for the plan, but also
some rumbles of opposition
that may increase in an elec-
tion year.
Compton told a news con-
ference that the armed ser-
vices have advised the com-,
mission bout 60,000 young
men can be spared from the
drate next summer for the
new UMT training. Under the
commission's plan this would
amount to three months of
basic training and three
months' of specialized train-
ing.
Local draft boards would be
allowed to decide which 18-
year-olds should be Inducted
for six months of UMT and
which for the longer regular
draft rvice, Compton said.
He conceded this would in-
volve some discrimination but
said it would be less than the
present situation In which some
men are drafted and some left
home with no service required
at all.
Officials said the commission
has taken Into account the
draft law's provision that two
year service requirements for
all youths under 19 muse be
reduced or ended before UMT
can begin.
They said some reduction
would have to be ordered for
those called In the regular
draft but the amount has not
been determined.
Legally the reduction could be
as small as one month or even
less. However, a cut to 18
months or thereabouts was
considered more likely.
Pew 18 1-2-year-olds are be-
ing drafted now but local
boards probably will be calling
them up by next summer.
Draft Director Lewis B. Her-
shey has said Selective Service
will be scraping the bottom of
the manpower barrel by then.
The draft law provides for
induction of older men in the
eligible ages first. Thus men
of 25 the top age for those
not deferred must be called
before those of 24, and so on.
At the end of September,
52, per eent of those Inducted
were 21 or 22 years old. Draft
officials have no figures for
the number of 18 1-2-year-
olds now being drafted but
said there are "probably a
few from some local boards."
Compton said the Armed
Services are making plans for
training 60,000 youths in the
new UMT program, which in-
cludes special measures design-
ed to protect the morals, health
and safety of the 18-year-olds.
Compton pointed out that
the UMT program cannot go
into full effect until the pre-
sent draft no longer is need-
ed. This is because the 800,000
men-per-year UMT schedule
would take all available young
men, with none left to be
drafted even at later ages.
But he and other members
said it would be a grave mis-
take to delay starting the pro-
gram until It can be launched
full scale.
They said a "moderate'' be-
ginning, such as suggested for
next summer, Is necessary to
iron out the inevitable bugs
and get the training machinery
started. /
Compton/ said the commis-
sion hopes' that with a 60.000-
man startAnext summer, UMT
can be bull up rapidlypos-
sibly to a full-scale program
within two or three years. He
added this depends on the In-
ternational situation.
The House and Senate Armed
Services committees are com-
mitted to take some action on
the UMT commission plan
within 45 days after congress
meets in January- Compton
said he is confident congress
will approve the commission
plan early in the session
possibly by late March.
Three members of the Sen-
Jack' Williams Retiring From P C
After Service Totalling 42 Years

Jap Rain-Maker
Claimed Success
TOKYO. Oct. 30 (UP) The
Xansai Electric Power Com-
pany announced today that
Japan's first rain-making ex-
periment Saturday was a suc-
cess, and began negotiations
Immediately to make additional
Cloud seeding flights.
The announcement said that
two centimeters of rain fell in
the Nigata prefecture watersh-
ed. < MR
Six Panama Canal Company |
employes will receive retire-1
ment certificates at the end
of October. Their periods of
service with the organization
range from 18 to 42 years.
One of the retiring employ-
es. James R. (Jack) Williams,
governamental systems acco-
untant in the Finance Bureau,
has longer continuous service
than any present Canal em-
ploye. His service totals 42
years, five months and 17 days.
The other retiring employes,
their positions and periods of
service are:
Mrs. Anna J. Japs, cashier
at the Balboa Commissary, 33
years and six days.
Paul A. Pearson, guard Sup-
ervisor in the Dredging Divi-
sion, 34 years, one month and
nine days.
Captain Samuel Roe. senior
detective In the Police Divi-
sion at Cristobal, 38 years,
eight months and one day.
Joseph A. Snyder. electrical
foreman. Electrical Division.
Cristobal, 16 years, two months
and one day.
Robert T. Toone property
officer. Administration Branch,
32 years, four months and 13-
1-2 days.
Mrs. Japs was born In Des
Molnes. Iowa. She worked for
about four years in Hopkins,
Minnesota, before coming to
the Canal Zone in October
1916. She was first employed
In the Canal organization as
saleswoman in the Ancon
Commissary September 25,
1918, and became head sales-
woman about 1929. She was
transferred to the Balboa Com-
missary in 1931 where she serv-
ed as head salesclerk. In June
1941. she became a cashier, the
position she held throughout
the remainder of her Canal
service.
Mrs. Japs will remain on the
Isthmus following her retire-
ment.
Pearson was born in Chic-
ago. He worked there from
1905 to 1917, serving as steel
fitter and riveter for several
years. He was first employed
in the Canal organization as
riveter in the Mechanical Di-
vision September 22, 1917. He
was named bollermaker the
following year and in Febru-
ary 1927, transferred to the
Dredging Division as drill run-
ner. He later served as drill
boat mate and master.
Mr. and Mrs. Pearson plan
to make their future home in
St. Petersburg, Florida. They
will leave Friday by air.
Snyder was born in Hazel-
ton. Pennsylvania. He was em-
ployed a wireman in his home
town. In Gary, Indiana and
Newark. New Jersey, from 1910
to 1934. He came to the Isthm- I
us in January 1935 and served!
as wireman for a private com-
pany. He was first employed |
as wireman In the Electrical
Division of the Canal August
30, 1935. He was named fore-
man in October 1941.
Mr. and Mrs. Snyder will
leave as soon as possible on
the Panama Line. They plan
to visit for some time in Llv-'
ingston, New Jersey, and have
not decided definitely where
they will make their future
home.
Toone. a native of Frank-
lin, Tennessee, worked briefly
in San Antonio, Texas before
coming to the Isthmus. He was
employed March 8, 1916, as
clerk in the Accounting De-
partment. He was transferred
the following year to the Pro-
B'l-tv and Requisition Bureau,
e was named principal clerk
In October 1941 and became
junior administrative assistant
the following year. In October
1943, he was named assistant
surveying officer. In addition
to his regular Canal duties,
Toone has served for many
years as lecturer on tourist
ships transiting the Canal.
Mr. and Mrs. Toone plan to
leave Wednesday, by air, for
Dallas, Texas, where they will
make their future home.
Williams was born In New
Albany, Indiana. He was a
salesman In Louisville, Ken-
tucky, and Indianapolis for a-
bout five years before coming
to the Canal Zone. He was em-
ployed by the Isthmian Canal
Commission May 14, 1909, as
assistant storekeeper In the
Wholesale Drygoods Depart-
ment of the Commissary Di-
vision at Cristobal and was
transferred to the Gorgona
Commissary later that year.
He became time Inspector In
the office of the Examiner of
Accounts at Empire In October
1910 and remained in that po-
sition, with the I. C. C. and
In the Accounting Department
of The Panama Canal organi-
zation formed 1914.
He was named assistant
chief inspector In the Time
inspection Division In April
1937 and became chief of the
Division In February 1941. He
assumed the title of govern-
mental systems accountant
In August 1951. '
Mr. and Mrs. Williams plan
to leave as soon as posible on
the Panama Line and will
make their home In St. Peters-
burg, Florida.
ate Armed Services Committee
have endorsed the plan and
called for quick Congressional
approval.
They are Sens. Estes Kef-
auver (D-Tenn.), John C.
Stennls (D-Mlss.) and Harry P.
Cain (R-Waah.).
However, Sen. Edwin C.
Johnson (D-Colo.) said he will
oppose the plan because train-
ees would have to "Mortgage"
an additional 7'/2 years of their
lives in the form of reserve
service.
The law requires that after
six months of training UMT
draftees spend 7 1-2 years in
the reserves.
Plywood Industry.
Defense Officials
Discuss Conservation
Representatives of the plywood
Industry held an all-day meeting
in the Pentagon today with rep-
resentatives of Department of
Defense and military depart- j
ments agencies which procure or
use plywood. The session, under |
auspices of the Conservation Di-
vision of the Munitions Board,
was in the nature f a symposi-
um designed to develop more ef-
fective military methods of using
plywood.
Principal purpose of the meet-
ing was to arrive at a better un-
derstanding between the proce-
dures and the military users of
plywood as to the qualities and
grades best suited to each of the
major uses. It was emphasized
that, by specifying the right
grade for the right job. much of
the better grane plywood, which
is Tn restricted suppiy, could be
saved and the lower grades, of
which much more is available,
used more widely.
The use of plywood as substi-
tute for scarce metals was
brought out at the meeting. In
particular, spokesmen for the
Army Transportation Corps cit-
ed the Unlcel plywood freight car
now undergoing performance
tests.
Robert M. Hatfield, Jr., Acting
Vice Chairman, of the Munitions
Board for Production and Re-
quirements, opened the confer-
ence. He said tnat previous con-
ferences with plywood manufac-
turers had identified the prob-
lem; that defense orders were
concentrate! on a few grades of
plywood. A direction had ben is-
sued to the Army. Navy, and Air
Force establishing a policy of
specifying the grade of plywood
that properly fits each use In the
Interests o; conservation. The
use of both softwood and hard-
wood plywood, was also encour-
aged.
The Corps ot Army Engineers
which Is singh responsible for
Srocurlng all the plywood used
y the three military depart-
ments, reported through J. E.
Williamson that the answer to
the problem must be carried back
to the service installations where
the plywood Is actually used. The
Engineers buy quantities, types
and qualities specified by the
using agencies. These were rep-
resented at today's meeting.
i -i (NEA Telephoto)
HER CHAMPIONHeavyweight Rocky Marciano, of Brock-
ton, Mass., is served breakfast In bed by his proud wife,
Barbara May, in a New York hotel. Rocky drew nearer to
a shot at the title when he kayoed ex-champ Joe Louis
In their Madison Square Garden clash.
Texan Pursues Belly Dancer;
His Wife Cant Stomach It
BACK TO SCHOOL
BENNINGTON, Vt. (UP.)
Mrs. Margaret E. Buckley, 60-
year-old grandmother, Is a fresh-
man at Bennington College. Mrs.
Buckley, widowed mother of five,
has eight grandchildren.
RECORD SPOILED
FALL RIVER. Mass. (UP.)
When a. 7-year-old girl got her
foot caught under a wheel of his
bus, Joseph Wilkinson regretfully
reported his first accident in 48
years as a driver.
THE FIRST THANKSGIVING
Illustrated by Walt Scott
t:
v
Jhonkidmng is ea of the
CBt traoitionol Ainoiicon
idoys and its origin is a
fascinating story. To hoc*
it to its beginning, wt mutt
go back to Scrooby, a vil-
lage in northern England
r~v
At Sereoby, m t*M eehrnw of lode, a stall
ot ftrventiy religions seepM bogan to new '
in on bondoned chopal.
em. Fmh
MtfJv tor laborer. *-*?*
Mir ti*** la teate ffri i um. tkm totoc
at "TWa Mf*- Tkevv-re NOT
HOUSTCW, Tex., Oct. 30
(UP). Gloria King, the wife
who's trying to shed Sheppard
(Abdullah) King so he can
marry an Egyptian belly dan-
cer, threw a cup of water in
her husband's face and stalk-
ed angrily out of the court-
room Monday as a district
judge postponed her suit for
annulment until Dec. 10.
Immediately after Judge
Ewln Boyd announced the
date, Gloria stalked around
the railing to where King was
standing talking to newsmen.
She quipped, "Don't you
think you've done enough
damned yakity-yaking in the
newspapers and all over
town?"
With that, she threw the
cup of water in King's face
and stalked out of the court-
room.
Despite the legal setback in
trying to sever his marital re-
lations with the comely Glo-
ria he wed a second time. King
said:
"Come bell or high, .water,
I'm going- to be back with
Crewman Wriggles
Through Plane-Belly
To Fix Landing Gear
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. SO (UP)
A crew of a Chicago and
Southern Airlines Constellation
worked frantically against time
and a falling fuel gauge last
night to free a jammed landing
gear on Instructions radioed
from 400 miles away.
"All the credit goes to main-
tenance," said Capt. Gayle Enos
who landed the huge four-en-
gined ship with 35 passengers
safely after circling the Molsant
International Airport for nearly
two hours.
The Constellation crew estab-
lished radio contact with the
airline's headquarters in Mem-
phis, Tennessee, shortly after
trouble was discovered.
The line's maintenance de-
partment put the ship in touch
with Lockheed technicians who
Instructed the crew how to free
the stuck wheel.
Crawling through the lug-
gage-filled belly of the big ship
the flight engineer traced down
the short circuit In the plane's
hydraulic system. He discon-
nected the system and lowered
the jammed wheel manually.
US Packing Firm
Fined For Illegal
Fishing OH Darin
A fine of $3,000 has been im-
posed on the West Coast Pack-
ing Corp. of San Diego, Cal.,
for violating fishing regulations
In Panamanian territorial wat-
ers.
The large fine, Imposed by
the Ministry of. Agriculture and
Commerce, was the outcome of
a complaint lodged by the Pol-
Ice Chief of La Palma, Darien,
who said a boat owned by the
corporation had been caught
fishing in Panama waters for
live sardines to use for bait.
The charge was that the vessel
Intrepid, owned bv the corpora-
tion and piloted bv Arthur Ul-
rich, wilfully violated fishing
laws by fishing In the Pefla
Hueca cove for live bait on Sept.
as without a license.
The boat had been licensed
b flab for bait in April of last
year, but the license had ex-
pired. Tha Mfctistry said the
Intrepid waa fishing for bait out
of aaason. and, furthermore,
haiiot had Its license to sail
In Panama waters renewed
Notification of the fina bu
been handed tn the Sullivan
Agency, local agents for tha
Went Coast Packing Corp.
my desert harem In Ervpt
by Dee. It." "r
He termed Gloria's action
"the most damn silly business"
he'd ever seen and said that
if Gloria "hadn't been so hard-
headed this business would
have about been over."
King, who became a Moslem
so he could marry Dancer
Samia Gamal, blamed the de-
lay on his wife's change of
plans in which she asked for
an annulment of the. second
marriage rather than a di-
vorce.
"She's just hard-headed
and wants to make a spect-
acle of herself" he aid.
Houston V Attorney Robert
Sonfleld. who entered the an-
nulment sultvas a "friend of
the court" Saturday, succeed-
ed In his attempts to post-
pone the case so that Judge
Robert A. Hall of Dallas, who
remarried King and Gloria
last June In a ceremony Glo-
ria claimed she as toe Intox-
icated to remembep, could- be
called as a witness in the an-
nulment hearing.
Young Frenchman
Knifed In Saigon
By Own Servant
SAIGON, Oct. 30 (UP)It
was officially announced today
by the French High Commis-
sioner to Combodla that Jean
de Raymond, 44, one of the
youngest and most brillant
French civil officials, was sa-
vagely knifed to death by one
of his own servants while
taking his afternoon siesta in
his residence.
There was still no indication
of the slayer's motive, but po-
lice believed It was not po-
licitally inspired.
Eden Proposes
Big-3 Minister
Talks In Paris
LONDON, Oct. 80 (UP-
Winston Churchill's new, foreign
minister, Anthony Eden, has al-
ready proposed an Informal
meeting of the Big Three for-
eign ministers in Paris early
next week, before the United
Nations General Assembly meet'
lng opens there.
Eden has also moved to re-
open negotiations with Iran
over the rich Iranian oilfield
by summoning the British am-
bassador )n Teheran, Sir Fran-
cis Shepherd, home for talks.
Churchill always has blam-
ed the Labor government for
bungling the previous negotia-
tions and for letting them break
off. He Is not only willing but
eager to reopen the talks with
Iranian Prime Minuter Moham-
med Mossadegh.
Meanwhile Churchill named
four more members to his ca-
binet. They are:
James Stuart, Secretary of
State for Scotland;
.Capt. Harry Crookshank
Minister of Health and deputy
Leader of the House of Com-
mons;
Harold MacMillan. Minist-
er of Housing and Local Gov-
ernment;
Lord Leathera Secretary of
State for the coordination of
Transport, Fuel and Power.
Churchill continues to conso-
lidate cabinet dutie so that
the group will be smaller than
was Clement Attlee's Labor ca-
binet.
Among the chief Conserva-
tive campaign pledgee waa to
reduce the number of Govern-
ment employes. Churchill has
started out to do this in the top
category*--Cabinet ministers.
.The Tftly election result yet
to come is from a constituency
where the poll wa postponed)
due to the death of a cand
data. This is an overwhelming*
y Labor constituency in Man-
chester, and Labor Is bound to
win-
The final standings in the
635-seat House of Commons wffl
therefore be:
Conservative 331.
Labor, 290.
JrUh Labor, I.
Liberal, 6.
Irish Nationalist, 9.
Labor netted 4.7 per cent of
the votes cast, and the Con-
servatives 48.1 per cent.
South Italy Gales
Leave 110 Dead,
9.000 Roofless
t
ROMS, Oct. 30 (UP)Thi
Italian government has an-
nounced that 110 persons were
killed, drowned or died In hos-
pitals following 13 days of
floods and heavy storms that
swept Southern Italy and
which ended last week.
Over 9,000 persona were roof-
less as a result of damage to
homes and buildings by gales
which lashed the Southern
coastlines from Sicily to Na-
ples.
HAMILTON
If you're looking for tbe period gift yewTI
find to in tke Snoot watch Hamilton.
Only Hamilton meet all the rtanoV
rdi of fine watchmaking. For its
lotted accuracy and timo-endnr-
ini beaoty, Hamilton has
become known as "The
Ariatoerat of Watches."
i IMM, .A,
Anortad* nwm, .

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