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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01280
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01280
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
i
+BRAHIFF
AS DfDSFEND!

BALTIMORE
ONE WAY...... $142.95
ROUND TM....$2.15
PanamaAmcricati
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe'* Abraham Lincoln.
$cagram$VO.
< \V\MV\ WHISKY
Mmototed /e /ot vet' i
Now... 6 Years Old!
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1951
jL
FIVE CENTS
Tension Mounts In HP As Schools Close;
.
Striking Students, Teachers Demonstrate
. --------------------------------------------------- o I
'NEA Telephotos)
BUFFER ZONB SUBCOMMITTEEThe UN (top) and Communist subcommittees leave the
Panmunjon conference tent after a meeting on the buffer zone issue. The UN negotiators
are MaJ. Gen. Henry Hodes and Rear Adm. Arlelgh Burke, and the Reds (below) are North
Korean Gen. Lee Sang Cho (with brief case) and Chinese Oen. Hslen Fang.
# *
ec/s Make Korean Peace Bid
Close To UN's Asking.Price
PANMUJON, Oct. 31. (U.P.i
The Communist truce ne-
gotiators pulled a .surprise here
today by proposing a Korean
ceasefire line which comes
close to meeting; United Na-
ttens demands.
The proposal was regarded
as the most hopeful develop-
ment since the armistice talks
began July 10.
'The Red true* negotiators
made the offer as their fight-
ing men took some ground U-
Ditcd Nations forces near
Kumsong.
Red Infantry drove the U-
nlted Nations forces off some
hills southeast of that city in
a pro-dawn attack today and
laid down a mortar and ma-
chlnegun barrage which stop-
ped every Allied counterattack
through She day.
The Communists abandoned
earlier truce demand.-, which
would have involved 8th Army
withdrawals of up 10 15 miles,
and proposed a ceasefire line
which, according a United
Nations commuia, Is ''based
on a slightly altered Com-
munist version the actual
line of battle contact!"
Earlier the two .teams had
practically agreed* on where
the line ol battle Qhtact lay.
The chief pomt difference
In the new Commmist propo-
sal is the rate of the city o
Kaesong, now held by the
Reds.
united Nations negotiators
want Kaesong in Allied territory,
because it covers the approaches
to Seoul.
The Communist proposal agrees
with the United Nations propo-
'New Look'Atlas
Opens Tomorrow
The Atlas beer garden re-
opens tomorrow with a new
layout, new furniture, new
management, new food and hew
beer.
The Atlas' original drlve-
"SltKSi1^?.' ?? Leore *"" "potion" w'aTbou'nd
sals In proudirg a two and one-
half mile o iiftr zone across Ko-
rea, along^tiie oattleline.
Unitea Natiuna truce negotia-
tors have taken the Red propo-
sal for overnight consideration.
The stepped-up fighting about
Kaesong rises from each sides'
efforts to deny the one-time key
city to the other.
Kumsong now lies In No Mans
Land.
San, Bias Found
With Marihuana.
Bound For Trial
The case against a San Bias
Indian found with marijuana
close to the dance floor, get-
ting a clear view of everything
at Ancon when probable cause
Kh was iound during yesterday's
;olng on, and curb serv*TTt: JSffi? ZJP* Balboa "*'*
the same time. trates Cou"'
The kiosks have been shifted
out in front, for cool sessions
with shade and breeze com-
plete.
Kitchen and refrigerating
equipment is of the newest.
The interior decoration has
been thoroughly redone.
Nov. 3 explorers may now put
a big new X to mark the Atlas
on their map of projected JC1
vestlgatlons, discoveries, redis-
may be launched Nov. 4.
Antonio Jimnez, 25, was In
jail on $160 bail Police report
he was apprehended in Fort
.Clayton with the marijuana.
' This is Jimnez' secona of-
fense. In July of this year he
was sentenced to 30 d a y i in
Jail on the same charge.
Last month, he was given a
Iwo-months suspended entcner
[tor returning to the Canal fc._ne
coveries, and territory in which after deportation. The suspen-
"misalng persons'' searches lon of the sentence was dep^n-
I Bmt upon his good behavi
Police Chief Booted Out
Of Suez Zone By British
CAIRO, Oct. 31 (UP)British
troops today ejected the Egyp-
tian deputy chief of police from
the Suez Canal Zone and threat-
ened to kill him If he came back.
Press reports here say Inspec-
tor Bayed Emutfl El Kholy, sta-
tioned near the British head-
quarters of Fayid, was driven
by gun-totln* British M.P.'s to a
mint 30 miles north of Cairo
and left there on the road.
Meanwhile Egyptian employes
of the Suez Canal company
warned the company's manage-
ment to halt aid for British
shipping transiting the canal,
or to "face the consequences."
In pay envelopes received to-
day by Egyptians working at
British posts in the Canal Zone
was an appeal from British ar-
my commander LI Gen. 8ir
George Ersklne to reflect before
quitting Jobs with the British.
"The British have always
dealt fairly with you, and will
continue to do so," stated F.r-
skine's appeal. "You have
nothing to gain by going, and
much to.lose.'*
But Egyptian officiaSs have
promised new jobs, and free
transportation to Cairo, to all
Egyptian workers who quit Brit-
ish employ in the Zone,
Hundreds of leaflets In Arabic
with the British dogs" and urg-
ing the cold war of "non-co-
operation."
The Egyptian government an-
nounced that the occasional
flareups that have punctuated
the Anglo-Egyptian dispute
since Oct. 16- have resulted in
19 Egyptian deaths and the
wounding of 125 others by Brit-
ish troops.
Winston Churchill yesterday
ordered another complete Brit-
ish infantry division to the
Middle East as Egyptian ex-
tremists boasted they are "ade-
quately armed" for an under-
ground war to oust the British
from Suez and the Sudan.
Canal Seaman's Head
Lashed As Dredge's
Scow-Line Snaps
A seaman of the Dredging
Division was on, the seriously
111 list today at Gorgas Hospi-
tal after having been knocked
unconscious when -he fell back-
wards and struck his head on
the deek of a scow tied to the
the Canal
flooded the Canal Zone urging- dredge Cascadas in the. C
Egyptians to "stop cqpperatfrg Ine" BSab lMt nJght
'Dead' Man Revives
Enough to Absolve
Wife of Stabbing
DETROIT, Oct. 31. (UP).
Surgeons revived an apparently
dead man long enough for him
to try to exonerate his com-
mon-law wife of intentionally
stabbing him through the heart,
homicide officers reported to-
day..
Willie Anderson. 26. a Negro,
was taken to a hosiptal yester-
day after being stabbed with a
pair of shears.
He stopped breathing on the
operating table. But surgeons
massaged his heart and he re-
sumed consciousness.
Before he died several hours
later, Anderson told Police that
his common-law wife Betty, 20,
stabbed him accidentally after
a "playful argument."
Officers however said "it
looks like he was covering up
for her because she told us she
stabbed him after he said he
was going to leave her."
The wife Is still being neld.

Martin Tunah S^anaman-
4an, was working on the scow
tied to the dSdge when the
line which hefl the vessels to-
gether parted. One end of the
line struck Tunah on the fore-
lier.rt causing a possible skull
fracture and 'main injury.
He was Immediately removed
by launch to the Dredging Field
office at Diablo, where He re-
ceived first-aid treatment. He
was tfcen taken to Gorgas Hos-
pital and admitted.
Woman Passenger Gets
Brush Off In Boston
BOSTON (UP.) When a
train arrived at South .Station
from the west, an elderly woman
passenger refused to ge? off.
A railroad police lieutenant
James Shaughnessy, went aboard
to find out why. .
"I paid good money for my
roomette on this train," the
woman explained, "and I plan-
ned to occupy it while visiting
Boston."
Shaughnessy finally persuaded
her to try a hotel.
'Snuggle Bunnies9 Drafting
Themselves To Camps Again
or.
MIAMI, Pla, Oct. 31 (UP)
The "pleasure ladies, khaki wac-
kles and snuggle bunnies" are
again creating a thorny social
problem for police around the
nation's growing military camps
and defense centers America's
pollce-ehjefs wt-re warned today.
The International Association
of Chiefs oApollce. holding its
58th conference here was advis-
ed by the organization's social
protection committee to take vig-
orous new steps immediately
against prostitution.
The control of "camp follow-
ers" Is the partcula! problem of
law enforcement agencies, said
Police Chief irvln B. Bruce of
Colorado Springs, Co)o who de-
livered the committee report.
At their second day's sessions,
the 1,200 d': epates also were as-
sured that the rise In narcotics
addiction nas probably reached
its crest.
The boss of the Texas Rangers.
Col. Home; Garrison, reported on
methods pr>*fav may use to break
up and contro' organized crime
as uncovered *>> the Senate Crime
Committee.
The breaking up of the old
"red light" districts throughout
the country, the social protection
rommittee said has only made
"the prostitute? and the racket's
hangers-oii nv.ve into otner sec-
tions of th* ctiy."
"It is no secret that In some of
the country's better hotels $50
oi $100 wlli get you 'company for
the night' if you're so inclined,"
Bruce said
The committee urged a strong
new emphasis on proper recrea-
tion and sex education for young
girls, wholesorv places of deten-
tion for (uvenlles. and better
treatment centers lor venereal
disease.
M. Is. Harnev of the U. S. Bu-
reau of Narcotics blamed the In-
crease in nan at les use among i
youths largely upon the general
spread qX juvenile delinquency
and a mere fiara attitude to-
ward drag Mats.
"A generation aaw 'the young
addict i woulc hat had to look
at his bat* cttte as that of a
desoiaem 'dopt fJanci,' Harney
said.
gster toying
It be told that
ood, frustrat-
dled and pit-
aghan. Police
ev. York City,
iminating nar-
ong teen-agers
lind foremost In
^church and the
it the notions of
must be taught,"
licers we can only
gest that effec-
be enacted and
utmost to ap-
lators of our nar-
Churchill Gets
Huge Ovation
In Parliament
LONDON. Oct 31 (UP)Win-
ston Churchili was given a tre-
mendous reception in the House
of Commons today, when, after
six years in opposition, he once
again enteren the House as
Prime Minister.
He almost sat in the wrong
seat.
Then the Conseivatives got
straight into row with the So-
cialists as to who should be the
new Speaker of the House.
The first vote of the new Par-
liament installed W. S. Morrison
by'318 votes to 215.
Churchlii, who pledged his new
Conservative government to a
program of economy, and made
good last night by lopping 30 per
cent off hi* own salary as Prime
Minister ana ordering 20 per cent
pav cuts for his ministers.
The top-level economies which
trimmed Churchill'!, pav from
$28,000 to $19 800 and cut Cab-
inet ministers from $14,000 to
$11,200 a year will remain in ef-
fect for the duration of the re-
armament program or for three
years, "whichever comes first."
Next on Churchill's list for an
economy attack is the big fleet
of black limousines at the dis-
posal of ministers.
Ohwxteni.h&S pluge* into- the
premiership with the same gusto
he showed in 1940, and with the
belief that what's left of the Brit-
ish Empire is at stake.
His Commons appearance to-
day was his first with a direct
mandate from the people.
His 1940 appointment was
made by the King after the res-
ignation of Conservative premier
Neville ChamberlajUi.
2 Bound For Trial
In Car Shippings;
1 Case Set Friday
A charge of grand larceny
pending in Balboa Magistrates
court against three men caught
stripping an automobile last
week was changed yesterday af-
ternoon to "stealing two au-
tomobiles and feloniously bring-
ing them and the parts Into
the Canal Zone.
The offense carries a 10-year
maximum penalty.
Initially the men had been
charged only with stripping one
vehicle.
The three Panamanians, De-
larv Alberto Kahn. 25. Lucia-
no Luis Sanchez 32. and Juan
niueca, 24, were caught red
handed by Canal Zone police
on Oct. 25 on an Army road in
Chiva Chiva stripping down a
1950 Pontiac belonging to Mar-
cos Chen. About 100 yardsj
away, police found a stolen |
1950 Oldsmobile belonging to
Dr. Octavio Mndez Perelra.
dean of the Panama University.
His car had been stripped.
Attorney Woodrow de Castro
put in an appearance for Kahn
and Sanchez and waived preli-
minary hearinc yesterday. The,
case vu bound c*er to the U. |
S. District Court at Ancon, for
trial
Bail was set at $1.500 for each
of the three defendants, none
of whom had posted the sum
earlv thla afternoon.
Ulneca Is being represented
bv Attornev William J. Sheri-
dan, Jr. The charges against
him were continued for preli-
minary he* rni' Frld'v afternoon
Kahn was found guiltv of
petit larceny. In June. 19*9. in
teh Balboa Magistrate's Court
and fined $25. Sanchez was
convicted of batterv In 1942.
Illueca has no previous record.
Ufrw Gats Get Break
As Express Co. Slips
ST. JOHNSBURY. Vt. (UP.) -
The a'ley cats of S*. Johnsbury
never had it so good.
A gray tomcat, en route m an
express shipment from Plor'da
to Greensboro, scaped at the
railroad station
Aeencv officials put out pans
of mHk for every feline in town.
hoping the paving customer
would be among them.
Tension mounted in Panam City today as the poli-
tical pot continued to Boil. / (
This morning the secondary and primary public schools
were closed for 48 hours as students qnd professors join-
ed in a general strike.
And as the students and teachers prepared to stage
a demonstration at 4 this afternoon all off-duty Panam
Cuy policemen were garrisoned in police headquarters on
emergency call.
At the same time Minister of Government and Justice
Miguel A. Ordonez announced that he would not hesitate
to resign if Lt. Col. Bolivar Vallarino. the new police com-
mander, fails to obey orders that the demonstrators be left
alone.
I Vallarino was quoted as saying that the police will
not intervene in this afternoon's demonstration "as long
ai the. demonstrators stay within the realms of order."
""Order," he added, "will be maintained at all jtosts."
Today's demonstration was in
the form of a civic movement
protesting the appointment of a
military commander for the po-
lice force following the resigna-
tion of presidential candidate
Col. Jose A. Remon.
Meanwhile resignations conti-
nued to pour onto President Al-
cibiades Arosemena's desk today
and the parties who broke away
from the government Monday
were holding continuous meet-
ings, apparently to, map new
strategy. f
Among the latest to resign was
former President Dr. Ricardo J.
Alfaro, who Was appointed re-
cently as legal adviser tq the
Preside Alfaro twlri h was
faced with the "painful*neces-
sity of resigning "in view of the
situation which created recent
political events."
This afternoon the Renovador
Party one of the five in the
coalition supporting the presi-
dential candidacy of former Po-
lice Chief Remon expressed
dissatisfaction over not being
given one of the three cabinet
posts left vacant by the resigna-
tions of representatives of the
opposition parties.
Reportedly, the six Renovador
Deputies in the National Assem-
bly have planned to stay away
from Assembly sessions to pro-
test their party's exclusion frorn^
the new cabinet.
Remon was said to be inter-
ceding with the President in an
effort-to "appease" the resent-
ment of Renovador party lead-
ers.
The protest demonstration of
this afternoon will be led by
high school and college stud-
ents In addition to their pro-
fessors. Primary school [student*
have also Joined in vthe 48-
hour strike decreed byl a high,
school student organization.
The striker-: will leave from
DeLesseps Pu<-k at 4:00 p.m.
and' the group has announced
that only students will tako
part. It is believed, however,
that members of the opposi-
tion political groups will tako
advantage of the demonstra-
, tlon to antagonize the admin-
istration.
The demonstrators will par-
ade along Central Ave. down
to the Plaza Francia, whers
the. National Assembly should
-. ba-teMMMion at tt time.
MOy this aftrno*n ww
store owners along Central Av-
enue were boarding up their I
plate-glass Yindow* as a pre- '
caution against the vandalism
that sometimes acconrpanies I
political demonstrations of this \
sort.
The student* are demandinf
that the President adopt meas-
ures to insure free elections and
that he appoint a non-political
civilian as head of the police
force.
The demonstration and the ac-
companying school strike are tha
outcome of the political crisl
which broke Monday following
the use of the Los 3antos school
gymnasium bv the three politi-
cal parties that officially launch-
ed Remn as a candidate for
President in the 1952 elections
last Sundav.
Use of the gymnasium had
been denied the parties bv Min-
ister of Education Ricardo Ber-
mdez "Pente Patritico i, bti
i the President If said to have gone
ahead and given permission.
"NEA Radio-Telephbto>
HIRT AS BALLOON EXPLODEDA GI. his face and hand
badly burned, stumbles across a field from the scene of an
explasition of a hydrogen-filled balloon at Panmunjom. Karon.
The balloon was one of those used to warn plsnes away from
the truce talk site. (Photo by NEA-Acme staff photographer
Jim Heal. -


PAGE TWO
B PANAMA AMCTICAN A CTPtPEWPEOT DABLf WgWPAPlK
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, M51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
aWNir 4NO rukLKHIO M TMI PANAMA AM BU IC AN ! INC.
mUNDtn 1. NILION OUNMVIL1. IN !
HAHMOOIO APIA. tOITOH
IT M IKEII P O OX 114. PANAMA. R OF P
ruirxONt Panama No t-0740 cm Annum. PANAMIWICAN. PANAMA
JlOk 0"'iC I 7 CfNTHAl AVtNUI ilTWUM 1 TM ANO ISTM TMIIT
tenan ipiontativi. JOSHUA POWIR. INC
US MiniiDN Avi NIW YORK, <17t N. Y.
LMM. '"
_________________ 1 70 S.SO
.OVANCt-------------------,------ '
__________________ IB bO t4 oo
. MONTH IN AOVANCt.
-0 IK MONTHS
TH.r e rOPUM THI RIADIM OWN COLUMN
-~7HE MAIL BOX
Tha Mail Be u n opon forum for roodon of Tho Panamo Amanean.
Lettcn ara rteelvtd (ratafully and ara nondlad m wholly confldanrial
rnonrar.
li you contribua a lertar don'l b Impatiant if It dootn t appoar tfca
mxt day. Lc:te-i are publiihed in tha order received.
PlioiC try to keep tha letter limitad to ona poga lenath.
Idintity of letter writer it hald in rtrictort confidence.
Thri tie f "apar asiumot no ra*ponibilrty for itotamonta Of opinion
i roried in hrrftrf from raodar.
PLAIN ENVELOrES Vs. RED, WHITE AND BLUE
Editor. Panama American:
E.r.
Please print the following. Thanks.
Just v.i.y cam air mall envelopes be used domestically?
The postage, I think, is what counts. 25 per cent of us write
uomtatisally. Should we. the other 75 per cent, buy plain en-
velopes to post one or two letters a year here at home, when
we have lots of air mail envelopes on hand?
Another thing, if you post letters with air mail envelopes
your letters are relumed, and you lose your postage. Is that fair?
There is one sure thing. No air mail will leave here without
the right posipge, and air mall envelopes cost more.
Will the postmaster tell us what harm air mail envelopes do
when used domestically.
------All Stocked Up
NO SPECIAL FAVOR BUT THE COMMON WELFARE
--------* P. O. Box No. 689
Curundu, Canal Zone
To The Mail Box Editor
The Panama American
Panama. R. de P.
Dear Sir:
Space is requested to agree wholeheartedly with the sugges-
tion of B. J., as expressed In your issue of Friday, 19 October, that
Federal employes could find greater means of expression and ac-
complishment of desires through the various employe organiza-
tions here in the Canal Zone, who are working for the better-
ment of the community in which they live, their own social and
economic betterment, and in so doing increase their, own hap-
piness.
This article made mention of the National Federation of
Federal Employes in connection with painting of house in the
Curundu civilian housing area. To dispel any inference that
might be drawn by employes or others from this article that Local
695. National Federation of Federal Employes might be a pressure
group seeking special favor or concession for its members. I
wish to brietly set forth the cardinal principles of the NFFE. to
which Local 595 subscribes, and which It strives diligently to carry
into effect at all times.
Betterment of the Federal Service In general and the pro-
motion of the common welfare of Government employes through
cooperation and organization; to advance the social and economic
welfare and education of the employes of the United States; to
aid in the perfection of systems that will make greater efficiency
in the various services are cardinal principies and are ac-
complished through petition to Congress; creating and fostering
public sentiment favorable to proposed legislation and reform;
cooperation with Government officials and employes, by legisla-
tion and other lawful means.
In trying to achieve its objective NFFE employe only the
tight conferred by the Congress of the United States for persons
employed in the ojvil service of the United States. Individually
or collectively, to petition Congress or any member thereof; com-
mon sense; information and persuasion.
Forty years of experience' has very definitely proven that a
signal advantage of this policy is that it gets good results. \
Sincerely
. ., John M. Kennedy,
President Local 595, NFFE.
Ike's SHAPE
V
In Europe
Wants Time
The British Are ComingAgain
Balboa, C. Z.
BY PETER EDSON
PARIS(NEA) SHAPE
General Eisenhower's Supreme
Headquarters Allied Powers in
Europehas to be seen to be
believed.
The building itself is a one-
story rambler and strictly temp-
orary, with a long central cor-
ridor behind a plain reception
center, and a dozen Wings lead-
ing ol at either side, ike and
his personal staff of bralnlrust-
es occupy fourth wing left.
There are carpets on the
floor, curtains and drapes at
the windows of the top offices
and principal conference rooms.
There is a dining room for
top ofilcers and a cafeteria for
"all ranks." There are, in fact,
several cafeteria lines to ac-
commodate the differences In
pay of American and European
military personnel.
It is a real international
headquarters. Of the 255
staff officers, 110 are Ame-
ricans, headed by General
Alfred M. Qruenther, chief
of staff. Forty-five are Brit-
ish, 40 French. Ten of the
1% North Atlantic Treaty
countries are represented.
Iceland and Portugal being
the exceptions. Tiny Lux-
embourg has one officer as-
signed.
Though the United Statei
provides the leadership, the in-
ternational nature o tail
problems is stressed.
The specific problem facing
SHAPE is a two-lold mission.
First is to develop forces to
prevent war.
Second, If this is not success-
ful, to operate the forces they
have to best advantage.
Russian forces In Eastern
Europe are now concluding fall
maneuvers. So are the North
Atlantic Treaty nations' forces
that would oppose them.
In blunt language, the mak-
ing of a war is here now, if
the Soviet forces decided to
keep on marching west.
There is no speculation
SHAPE on what the Soviet
will do. All effort is con-
centrated on what the So-
viet could do. Six months
ago it was freely stated
that if the Soviet armies
marched, they could reach
the English Channel in 20
days. Today the estimate is
3S day*. There hat been
that much improvement.
The goal is to build a force
that could stop a Soviet ad-
vance cold.
Total Soviet forces are esti-
mated at four million men,
with 20,000 planes.
Sixty-five of Russia's 175 di-
visions are mechanized.
Russia cquld mobilize 300 di-
Just Deserts
By BOB RUARK
VICTIM VENTS HIS IRE
Editor, Mall Box
Panama American
Blr:
There's been a couple letters rceently in the Mail Box con-
cerning employment with the army, the unfairness, downright .JJJE inTsO days, from re-
meanness, etc., and then another letter glorifying service with B but some would be see-
the Panama Canal Company. That really Interested me, and after i "; "i-l.
looking around a bit, I've found an organization $ would like to :on gdltioni 8atellite forces
Theyacting Chief of this organization and his assistant were < given a grade raise recently by the Classification Section of the 000 men,
Personnel Bureau of the Panama Canal Company supposedlv I
for their outstanding management abilities and responsibilities.
When these two top men got a raise, the natural thing happen-
ed; several lower grade clerks received a grade cut obviously for
budgetary adjustments.
a
u
but not first-class
.Turkish, Greek and Yugoslav
forces facing this satellite front
are now considered Plor.
In eastern Germany, Russia
As for duties in that organization they're tops. The as- is believed to have 25 division*
ilatant chief is currently doing the same work done by student and 1.000 planes,
assistants last summer only he is getting a grade 8 pay and
not/60 cents an hour.
__ Since the Chief was upgraded a grade he's not a 9
naturally the section he manages Is much better run. For
example, one desk that was a grade 5 desk before the downgrading
is being worked by a grade 4 who, lncldently, was dov/ngraded to
a 3 altho he is satisfactorily doing the work of the 5 while the
grade 5 assigned to that desk Is helping the assistant chief with
the student assistant work.
In short, there's a grade 3 doing the work of a grade 5 while
the grade 5 does the duties of a summer student assistant and
being helped at It by a grade 3. With such super-managment it
is obvious why the Classification gang upgraded the Chief.
Any person whether Army. Navv or Air Force employe
who wants to get into such an organization should by all means
Induced to transfer. Things such as working conditions, morale
bright future et al are of the best.
Some one Is nuts I hope I'm not the one.
"One ef the Ased"
-
"FREEDOM-LOVING PEOPLE CANNOT SIT STILL"
From Rolando A. Castillo of the National University
of Panama, the Editor has received a copy of the speech
fee delivered at the recent reception tendered the students
of the Diplomatic School of the University by U. 8. Am-
bassador to Panama John C. Wiley.
Though the text arrived too late for publication as
an item of timely newt Interest, it Is nevertheless repro-
duced in part below, as an expression of mutual good will
between the two nations cooperating on the Isthmus:
"The diplomatic service now more than ever is in need of
conselentlous men, of all races and all creeds, who seek only one
aim In the fulfillment of their mission; the preservation of peace
throughout the entire world. And our object is to contribute to
that cause.
"Fortunately, our two countries have always cooperated with
each, In times of war and in times of peace, characterizing
mutual understanding friendly ties, and unrelenting efforts to-
wards the defense of this hemisphere. It has been that way in
the past, it Is so in the present, let us hope it continues in the
future. ,
"Today, we are on the verge of a third world war. Men are
killing each other mercilessly because the understanding between
nations Is inconsistent or should I say the understanding with
one nation is Inconsistent. Why? we ask ourselves.
Simply because the freedom loving peoples cannot
ait still when human beings are being deprived of their
natural rights somewhere behind the Iron curtain.
That Is why the price of peace is high, that is why the demo- cent.
Russian forces have not been
greatly changed in the St few
years/but their equipment is
better and .they are better-
trained .. .
It is. sufficient to say that
Allied forces facing them on
the western front are not so
many nor so ready, now
But on year from now the
Soviet capability would be dead-
ened unless Russia masses new
supplies and more troops.
To build up European morale,
the SHAPE staffwhile empha-
sizing readiness to meet a So-
viet surprise attack with pre-
sent NATO forces-keeps point-
ing to the future. They empha-
size what forces will be one,
two and three years fromi now.
While Russia might over-
run Europe now. it would
be the first battle of what
would be a long tear. The
Soviet would be s-i'ected
to a devastating strategic
air attack. That would fur-
ther weaken Russia's indus-
trial potential, which even
now is considered inferior
to the Wests.
In 1946, Stalin stated the
Russian industrial ml as 60-
mlllion-tons steel capacity a
year. They now have 40 million.
The goal was 500 million tons
of coal They now have 265
million torts.
Military budget of The Ne-
therlands has been Increased 61
per cent over pre-Korea.
The Belgian Increase has
been 69 pef cent.the British 72
per cent, the French sB per
NEW YORKWithout Implying that desper-
e love can get to be a bore to tne onlooker at
.omeone else's romanc, I submit we have had
jufflclent punishment from Mr. Sheppard lAb-
uullah) King of Talxus and Cairo, and his beau-
teous bellydancer, Miss Sarhla Gamal.
When queried as to the eventual outcome of
this frenetic infatuation, which sort of makes
Romeo's itch for Juliet an agate-type episode,
Miss Gamal remarked simply:
"Kismet. El mektoub mekloub," which means
"it Is written." It sure is. Never have so many
words been devoted to so little of importance.
I will not deny that this Otmal tootsie-roll is
comely, but 1 will not give her a very long peek
In the figure department.
Most muscle dancers, and especially Egyptian
muscle dancers, have a tendency to develop a
protective roll of fat at tha pllmsoU Une, sort
of like Japanese wrestlers.
And most of the ones I have teen at close range
have well-defined mustaches and a suspicion of
garlic on the breath. ,
No matter, Mr. King, in a rather fulsome in-
terview, speaks of the delights of love-making
In the desert, which leads me to believe that the
boy was Just a touch stiff moat of the time he
was pressing his suit for Miss Gamal.
He mentions camels as u romantic vehicle,
which is a complete mlsleader. I have ridden
camels, in feminine company, and if there Is any
sure cure for romance, camel riding is It.
For a start the motion of the beasts induces
1 seasickness, dislocated livers and splnal-dlsc dis-
placement. .
Camels smell btd, and are r.ifested with camel
files. Also they bite, snarl ana groan most mlserr
iblv
Trie lady with whom I onct went camel rid-
ing fell off the critter and, oddly enpugh, held
me accountable for two sklr.ned knees and a
wrecked frock.
The lover from Lone Star seems to think hign-
ly of neeklng on a sand dune, and I again sub-
mit that not even an Egyptian Is apt to be over
fond of dune spooning as a steady sport.
We have all, In our tender youth, had expe-
riences with beaches and blanket, snakes, scor-
pions, ants and young ladies who did not greatly
admire al fresco amour.
Not even a sufficiency of the champagne Mr.
King so greatly admires can convince me that a
rumble seat or a simple sofa is not vastly sup-
r erlor to camels end sand as the ripe locale for
love.
But since one man's tastes are his own I will
not carp at Abdullah's great romance beyond
Eresslng the desire that he cease confiding his
opes and fears to the nation and scurry back
to his beloved on the Nile.
In passing though, I must strike a blow for
the home product
Mr. King, with his eyes on far horizons and
his thoughts pinned to the slnous Samla, Is in
the position of a man who starves in the midst
of plenty. _
There are remarkably few camels In Texas, but
in his native Houston alone dwelleth a bumper
orop of beauties that would make the average
Egyptian throw away his tarboush and turn
Christian.
The moon shines right nice In Texas, and
champagne is to be had in the Cork Club.
There is no necessity to learn a new language
to Impress your beloved with the Importance of
the momentnot if you already speak Texan, a
unique tongue which slightly resembles English.
And I will buy the Rio Grande over the Nile
any day, If only because It smells better.
But if young Shep persists In his madness, I
have a suggestion. .
There are a couple of fbrso twisters In one
Cairo nightclub that would send me off to Mecca
in a minute but for certain limitations here at
home.
A man of Abdullah's talents can never tell
when he'll need a spare and musile dancers are
a sometime thing.
They also have a habit of sticking knives into
their fiances.
cineWiiLY WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y DftlW HAKfQN
Drew Pearson says: Harry Truman appreciates Tallulah
Bankhead; Gen. Ridgway has revolutionized South Ko-
rean army; Attorney General balks at use of income-
ta files.
Professionals Talk
By JOSEPH ALSOP
cratle countries will not cease In their fight to obtain at any
cost the liberation of those people who cannot talk freely and
without fear, people who have not learned to live in harmony with
their neighbor because their oppressors have not given them
the opportunity.
"The struggle that your country has initiated will be long
and bard but the victory shall eventually be ours.
"In conclusion let me express our sincere gratitude for hav-
ing Invited us to this reception. To us. as students, this isn't
merely a party no, it means more, it means that you are con-
tributing to our educational exchange and that you have faith
la the young men of this country.
Mr. Wiley, you have created an atmosphere of friendship
i which we shall always breathe comprehension, today as stu-
dents, tomorrow as citizens.
u rmpethy for our university will always be remember-
ed; ji:ur sincerity will be considered: and vour work shall serve
a/i an example to each and every one of us."
And In the U. 8. and Can-
ada, the increase has been over
200 per cent. .
Conscription has been in-
creased by the Dute h tmB
to 20 months By the Belgians
12 to 24 months. By Italy, 12
to 18 months.
France has increased cons-
cription from 10 to 12 months
It should be higher, but it is
believed that is comjn?.v .
These are some of the prin-
cipal factors which keep the
pirit of the SHAPE general
staff hl7h, though their prob-
lems are many.
WASHINGTON. The professional politicians
, the Democratic party are Just about as nary-
^s, nowadays, as so many cats on hot bricks
The members of the real Inner circlesthe fa-
thers ol the party as IV werehave thought for
some time that theji knew what was going to
happen, and have been pleased with what they
thought they knew.
In brief, they thought they knew that at some
suitable moment before the new year, secretary
of Slate Dean O. Acneson would lay down his,
heavy burden, making a place at the State De/
partment for Chief Justice Fred Vinson. /
This they expected, would in turn be oniy,tne
preliminary for the President to lay down* his
burden, passing the Democratic nomination to
his old friend, the Chief Justice-Secretary of
This particular move in the game of political
musical chairs has been discussed often enough
eit can now be stated, however that some of
those who have discussed it were not indulging
In mere empty speculation.
Six months or so ago In fact, the Pres dent ac-
tually, signified his intention not to seek a third
term, and declared his preference for the Chief
Justice as his successor.
He also indicated his intention to prepare the
Chief Justice for tha race by allowing him, so to
speak, to use the State Department as a Judicial
disrobing room, where he ould conveniently
make the transition from the high formality of
the supreme bench to the undress of rough and
tumble politics.
Because a group of Democratic insiders close
to the President and the Chief Justice were aware
that these signs and significations had been
given they believed .that the Democratic party s
future was fairly cut and dried
They thought the Chief Justice could beat any
Republican caridfciate but Gen. Dwight D. Elsen-
hower. They thought ho would make a good Pre-
sident. They were generally pleased with the
prospect, as they anderstood it.
They are nervous now, fo a very single reason
The Chief Justice has also signified to his old
political friends, that he will not leap from the
supreme bench straight into p^rtv politics.
Some sort of a disrobing nnm Is essential for
him. The State Department appears to be the
only one available. .___
For It is inconceivable that the President will
replace Robert A. fcovett at the DMe"e Depart-
ment, where the new Secsetary U so brilliantly
tackling hli gigantic task, and it is equally In-
conceivable (Eat tS Chief Juitic will leave the
court to go back to the Treasury, where he was
before his elevation.
Thus the Acheson-Vlnson switch Is regarded as
being the Inescapable prelude to the Truman-
Vinson switch.
And those who have been looking to see the
Chief Justice as the Democratic candidate In 1952
are now beginning to fear thut the whole project
will die aborning, because there is nothing to
suggest that the Acheson-Vlnson switch is going
to be made.
At least, if. the Chief Justice is to replace the
Secretary of State before the new year as anti-
cipated, there are only two months left to ar-
range the matter.
And the President, who indicated his intentions
on this point a good many months ago, has more
recently been notably silent aaout them.
Such Is the background. .
Perhaps the professionals, in considering this
background, have paid too little attention to the
foreground, and especially to the peculiar rela-
tionship between the President and Dean Ache-
son.
Those close to Acheson still ppear to be con-
vinced that he has no intention of leaving his
office.
Yet they also say that the failure of the Sen-
ate to confirm his friend, Philip Jessup, has been
the worst blow that Acheson has received to date.
And there is no doubt at all that if a truce is
arranged In Korea, and Acheson comes back from
his present journey to Paris and Rome In a posi-
tion to claim successes abroad, a new situation
will exist in which Acheson can retire graceful-
ly, not "under fire."
This In turn may influence the President, who
has been so determined to stand by Acheson to
the last.
In short, you pay your money and you take
your choice, as to the best bet about this mys-
terious pattern, whose development is so unpre-
dictable.
Perhaps one last set of factor should also be
considered by the eager bettors.
Within the White House ltseif, while Mr. Tru-
man continues to urge the President not to run
again, the professional inhabitant ef the execu-
tive woodwork are urging are President to take
the oppoilte course.
They do this naturally, because their liveli-
hoods and their self-lmportirce depend upon
Truman.
But here again, there is a oalance of force,
between the cronies and the President' wife, so
that here also there is uncertainty.
WASHINGTON. President Truman beamed about daughter
Margaret's singing, kidded Congressional leaders about going home
and talked Texas steers with Speaker 8am>Rayburn the other
day at a private luncheon on Capitol Hill.
It was a farewell luncheon that had to be delayed a couple
of days so the President could attend.
.v. .** a ilsult' Congressional leaders had to hang around to say
then good byes after their colleagues had gone
j, ,,,'Imcouldn't maKe.lt n Saturday (the day Congress adjourn-
ed),'Truman apologized. "So I invited myself un today."
He taunted the Senate and House leaders ubout going home
for a vacation and leaving him with his nose to the grindstone.
. Vice President Bai-kley almost forgot the party and puffed in
late for the ham and turkey.
"I was getting ready to eat lunch with Dean Acheson, when
my wife finally reached me and reminded me of this luncheon,"
the Vice President explained sheepishly.
The table conversation steered clear of politics so that De-
mocratic and Republican leaders wouldn't offend each other.
In fact, the main occupation seemed to be eating with
House GOP leader Joe Martin and Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon
gulpinc their food to catch trains.
The President buzzed privately with Speaker Rayburn about
the Sppaker's Hereford.
But Truman looked up and beamed broadly when Senator Hill
of Alabama interrupted to tell about hearing Margaret lng on
Tallulah Bankhead's- radio program.
"Tallulah has taken cafe of Margaret as hei little girl," smiled
the proud President.
GEN. RIDGWAYV GENIUS
It has been obscured by the public's geneial apathy toward
the Korean war, but the fact remains that Gen Matthew Ridg-
way is emerging as one of the outstanding military leader of
recent time.
His accomplishments do not make spectacular headline, be-
cause he does not go in for sudden dashes anrl grandiose press
communiques.
Nevertheless by careful organization and training he has cut
casualties to a minimum, continued to gain ground, and done art
amarlng Job of training Korean troops.
These in .turn have relieved American and other U.N. forces.
The 8outh Koreans have always been the weakest link in the
U.N. line, they fought like tigers while winning, but ran like rab-
bits when the tide turned.
Every time a South Korean division stampeded under fire, lt
left the American flanks wide open to Communist infiltration.
Ridgway has changed all this.
He did so by first Interspersing South Korean units with Am-
erican units to give the South Koreans experience fighting side
by side with veteran GJJbV 4
He also assigned South Koreans to count the Chinese dead, so
they might overcome their psychological fear of the Chinese.
Next, Ridgway broke up the South Korean corps and wedged
Individual South Korean divisions between American divisions.
Then, one by orie, he began to pull the South Korean divisions
out of the line for 10 days rest and 30 days training under three
crack American brigadier generals Cornelius Ryan, Arthur
Champer.y and Thomas Cross.
It was General Van Fleet's suggestion to bring; a cadre of
battletested Americana out of the line to do the training.
At the same time, Ridgway also recruited and trained brand-
new tooth Korean divisions at the rate of one each month.
He also trained English-speaking Koreans as artillery "P0"
and liaison men to Improve the ground-air teamwork between the
South Korean divisions and the Air Force. v..
The total result has been that Rldgwav har changed a turn-
tail South Korean army into a tough fighting force.
This fs best indicated by the Korean battle communiques.
A fevNmonths ago these kept the location of South Korean
divisions top secret for fear the enemy wouid concentrate on
thWNow their location is openly repartid- *ei ^^t WM.the
weak South Korean link is new as steel-strong* as any othbY link
m RNrjBTf^Durnm'g the last all-out Communist offensive, the Sixth
Bouth Korean Division caved In and left a gaping hole In the
^''Remembering this, the Chinese struck again at the Sixth Di-
vision earlv this month, hitting with everything they had
This time the South Koreans heldi tenaciously-.^ jmoke
of battle bad cleared up, they actually counted 2,000 Chinese
dear! romnared with 20 South Korean dead. ___
This may mean that the Korean ground war eventually can
be turned over to the South Koreans and many of the American
ground divisions can be pulled out of ,Ko a'n e
The Air Force, however, will have to remain.
INCOME-TAX PILES ^ m _
Called on the carpet behind closed doors Attorney nerej
McGrath at first refused, then backed ?"a *b}J*tolCon-
gresslonaj invetlgators tax information from the Justice Depart-
men"I have drafted for the committee a brief which shows that
since the time of George Washington, these files have beenikept
confidential," protested the Attorney General at a closed sssslon
of the King subcommittee Investigating Internal Revenue "?<*
"There shouldn' be any difference between *y*MajtjwrNM
and those of the Bureau (of Internal Revenue)," snapped Chair-
man Cecil King of California. _, . .. h.. nrA,rmA tha
"For vour information, President Truman has ordered tne
Bureau to" give us free access to their files.
"All vp are asking of you," continued King, is tnat we xa-
celve the me%"opSrgatlon which Is now twlng given us by the
^tVBUMt ^HtFte^a co:
mlttee?" demanded Congressman Carl Curtis, Nebraska R*
PUb"'Non-there lust Isnt any precedent for'Jetting th. committee
as it will hot hinder our pr08ecutl0ns\,., rnrn r^,. -m-ri-rlce
"That ehouldn't be too great a problem from past experience,
C,"l dm"toow whether this arrangement will work wt* mug;
ed King. Then he warned: "If it doesn t youwlil hear from us.
RUSSIAN WEAPONS M
U.S. Ambassador Kirk, Just returned ^m Moscow. M per-
sonally warned Secretary of State Acheson tnat.the
making tremendous strides in their atomic-energy and rearma-
meVreiortlng to the Stats Department, Kirk urged^Achaten
not to make the fatal mistake of underestimating Russia ability
to produc complicated weapons. ,iM, w-
Hitaste! factories are inefficient by Artertean rtantordi, he
said but Moscow makes up for this by driving its worker* brutai-
'y dIm?rnessedBwith Kirk's report, Acheson nas asked nto toJ>a*a
the same advice along to other Cabinet officers
(Copyright, 1951. By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.).
....Your Wife ?
How long did it take
you to court your wrfeT
If* the sime with gdvertisini 1
You can't win customers with
one ad. .you've jjot to "call
on 'en" over period of time.
CoruUtent odvertUing in Th* Pmumo
American wins customer $ for you!
^
\
V
>|
i




WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 81, 1951 .

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Candidate Taft Murmurs Fond
Sentiments To Dixie Democrats
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 31.(UP)Sen.
Robert A. Taft opened his campaign for the Rep-
ublican Presidential nomination in the South last
night by urging a party bolt of all Democrats "who
don't believe in dishonesty or socialism, and who
want to see an American foreign policy."
Southern Democrats, he said, "will find them-
selves far more in agreement with the Republican
principles than in those which emanate frpm the
CIO Political Action Committee or the Democratic
National Committee."
"We can win because the Ame-
rican people are on our side ,and
because the principles which we
espouse can arouse the enthus-
iasm of millions o Republican
and Democratic workers," Taft
told a theater audience of about
800.
At news conferences earlier,
the Ohio Republican said he was
"not opposed" to a OOP coalition
with Southern Democrats, but
that one "depends on so many
things," Including the Democra-
tic nominee.
He also said he favors a meet-
ing of-President Truman. British
Prime Minister Winston Churchill
and Premier Josef Stalin of Rus-
sia provided "there Is a reason-
able chance of success." But he
added that only Mr. Truman
knows whether such a chance
exists.
Taft reminded newsmen that
Repub 1 i c a n s "proved" their
strength in the South In 1928
when former President Herbert
Hoover carried five states, and
expressed belief that they could
win them again in 1952.
During the afternoon he told
a group of Negro leaders he op-
poses FEPC but favors antl-
lynchlng and anti-poll tax le-
gislation.
An API. delegation failed to
appear for a scheduled confer-
ence, but Taft did confer briefly
with leaders of railway brother-
hoods here.
For his main address, Taft
moved to the theater from a $25-
a-plate dinner where he deliv-
ered a short off-the-cuff speech.
Proceeds from the dinner will
Georgia Officials
Laud Move to Claim
Tidelands For Stales
ATLANTA, Oct. 81 (UP) Oov.
Herman Talmadge and Attorney-
General Eugene Cook praised the
American Association of Port Au-
thorities today for its resolution
asking Congress to establish
ownership of the tidelands by
Individual states.
The officials wrote a joint let-
ter to Henry W. Sweet, general
manager of the Georgia Ports
Authority at Savannah who was
elected president of the Ameri-
can Association at its annual
meeting in New York last week-
end.
"Your association has rendered
a great public service in alerting
the American people to the se-
rious effect that federal seizure
of the submerged lands has on
the nation's major harbors," Tal-
madge and Cook said.
"These harbors developed un-
der local and state government
i are vital to national defense.
Their continued development and
. operation will be greatly impair-
ed if federal seizure of the states'
| submerged lands Is carried
[through."
help to finance GOP national
and state campaigns next year.
Southern Democrats, he said,
must be convinced of the "sin-
cerity and honesty and complete
fairness of the Republican can-
didate."
"There must be presented to
them, as there never have been
presented, all of the issues, and
the Republican position on those
Issues," he asserted.
Taft called for an "all-out
campaign in all Southern states
in behalf of the Republican no-
minee." and an "all-out cam-
paign" against:
1) Increased government "pow-
er and spending."
2) "Crookedness in government
and influence peddling." He ad-
vocated removal of RFC lending
powers except for "strictly war
purposes."
3) "The tragic mistakes that
this Administration has made in
foreign policy, against the soft
attitude which has prevailed re-
garding Communism and which
has built p Soviet Russia to the
point where It is in fact a threat
to the United States."
600 Kids To Join
Jack Davis'Hoi Dog
Rush Af Arraijn
Some 800 kids at Nuevo Arral-
jan will be In the hot dog rush
Nov. 3 at 11 a.m.
All told the party will feature
600 kids, 600 hot dogs. 600 buns,
600 candy bars, 200 lbs. of apples
and 50 gals, of lemonade.
Host will be bachelor Jack Da-
vis, who nonetheless knows
enough about kids to draft
schoolteachers to ride herd on
the stampede.
Host Davis will be at the sim-
pler Job of barbecuing.
For the past few years Davis
has given a Nov. 3 party for
school children of Nuevo Arral-
Jan and a Christmas party for
the kids too young for school
He gives two explanations for
combining them this year.
1) He Is going to the States for
an operation about Christmas;
2) Both groups of kids gener-
ally crash both parties anyway.
Really Honest Man Gets
Clean Bill Of Health
BUFFALO. Oct. 31 (UP) Dio-
genes' search for an honest man
would have ended if he could
have visited the office of George
Cofran, deputy city court clerk?
A man entered the office, said
he was 24 years old, and asked
for a warrant against himself.
"I wentjthrough a boulevard
stop signJ* he explained. ,*T
should be arrested and fined
and mfTlcense should be mark-
ed."
Cofran told him:
"You did your part in good
faith. Now go ahead."
"
'
INTER AMERICAN HIGHWAY
Bids will be accepted up to the ~29th day of November,
1951, at the office of the Minister of Public Works, third
floor of the National Palace In Panam City, for the
construction of a section of the Inter American Highway
In the Province of Chlriqul.
Proposals received will be opened in the presence of all
persons Interested promptly at ten o'clock In the morlnng
of the above mentioned date.
Prospective bidder may obtain plans, specifications and
other data pertinent to the projected work at the offices
of the Inter American Highway, Via Espaa, No. 16, Panam
City, by depositing the sum of one hundred dollars
($100.00).
Panam, October 24, 1931.
NORBERTO NAVARRO
Ministro de Obras Pblicas.
YOU HAVE SEEN THE REST
NOW SEE THE BEST
VISIT
the
L^luo 6i \Jai
(A bit of Stateside in the Tropics)
Nightly Piano Entertainment
6 miles from Coln on Boyd-Roosevelt Highway.
US Soldiers Tt>ld To Win
Friendship Of Japanese
BT EARNEST HOBERF.CHT
TOKYO, Nov. 3. (TJ.P.)
The American Army's next Job
In Japan will be to prove it
can be as good an ally as it
has been an Occupation boss.
The Army knows the transi-
tion from "lord and master"
to "friend and illy" will not
be easy. Concern with his de-
licate problem Is reflected in
the elaborate Indoctrination
erogram that-Is being launched
ere and soon will be going
full blast.
With the .signing o the Jap-
anese peace treaty and the
Japanese-American mutual de-
fense pact, the way was paved
for J,he U. 8. military forces
here to play an entirely new
role.
There still will be American
troops in Japan but they will
not be here as occupation
forces. They will be here to
help protect the Japanese a-
gainst aggressors.
Already they are easing into
the new way of life that be-
comes official as soon as the
peace is ratified.
"We will not be here as con-
querors," said one high Amer-
ican official. "We will be here
as. guests."
Some of the officers and men
who have been here for some
time as members of the occu-
fiatlon forces admit privately
hat the new role may be a lit-
tle difficult at first. However,
Army officials are determined
to be Just as successful in their
new program as they were in
running a model occupation.
American officials have star-
ted distributing pamphlets and
booklets to get across the Idea
to the troops that they will
have no special privileges, will
not be in a position to order
around Japanese and will not
be permitted to behave accord-
ing to their own whims.
Officers and top civilian em-
ployes of the U. S. Army are
getting the same indoctrina-
tion.
It is being made plain to all
that the Japanese will run
Japan and that the Americans
a long way from home.
The Job of Uncle Sam's dt-
Teddy Wilson, jazz pianist, has,
recorded an album of eight tunes
in M-G-M's "Keyboard Kings"
series. He shows his versatility
and keyboard speed to good ad-
vantage on such numbers as
"Cheek to Cheek," "All of Me."
"Why Shouldn't I?" -"Sunny
Morning," "Strange Interlude"
and "Hallelujahl"
lzens will be to "sell Amer-
ica" and prove by example that
the United States Is a good
friend and ally.
One of the booklets tells
troops:
"The Japanese people should
be accorded the same type of
treatment as civilians of other
allied nations."
"You" are not here as a con-
quering hero," one pamphlet
reminds soldiers coming to
Japan. "It is important for
you and for the United States
that the Japanese people gain
a favorable understanding of
democratic ideals through as-
sociation with you. -
"Your good conduct will pay
dividends in our future rela-
tions with the Japanese peo-
ple."
ACOBYon
CANASTA

Beavers Build Dams
For Flood Control
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov.
Beavers, those determined
builders of dams, are fifmly es-
tablished once more over most of
their former range in the United
States, and are now at work as
exDert conservationists.
Through relocation of their
scattered colonies, the beavers'
talent for engineering is used in
areas where beaver-size dams are
needed to aid in flood control
and conservation of natural' re-
sources, says the National Geo-
graphic Society. Their jobs are
supervised by state and federal
conservation officers.
Two Massachusetts beavers re-
cently built a dam 18 feet long
and six feet wide near Walpole.
The Job was completed in less
than three weeks. Labor cost:
nothing.
In New York State federal en-
gineers planned to do the work
n a flood-control and flre-nro-
tectlon pond. Beavers beat them
to the site. The dam was com-
plete and the pond was there
when the engineers arrived.
It has literally rained beavers
,ln Idaho's conservation opera-
tion Beavers in boxes were par-
achuted Into conservation areas.
In Oregon four beaver help-
ers were fired for not following
the engineering plans. They
had changed the dam site.
Where beavers cause losses to
farmers or to railroads by put-
ting ponds where ponds are not
wanted the toothy little animals
are no longer pelted but are
caught and moved to more suit-
able locations.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
"We have many discussions,"
writes a Washington, D.C., fan,
"about the legality of using an
eighth card in a canasta. We
know that when the canasta has
been made at a previous turn you
can add one or more cards to It.
But what happens when you
must use eight cards to create
the canasta?
"For example. I had melded
three kings and two jokers, and
the pack became frozen .The
player to my right discarded a
| king, and I had a pair of kings
in my hand. If I take the pile
1 and add these three kings to my
I meld I create an eight-card ca-
inasta. Is this a legal play?"
i
I According to the official laws
,lt Is perfectly legal to use more
I than seven cards in a canasta at
any timeprovided that no more
than three wild cards are used.
It doesn't matter whether the
eighth (or ninth, etc.) card ap-
pears at the time the canasta is
made or whether it is added at
a later turn. The play is legal
either way.
In the example given by mv
correspondent, it is quite all
right to pick up the discard pile
and add all three kings to the
meld. It would be equally correct
to do so even If the meld on the
table contained six cards instead
of only five.
On this point, as on so many
others, there are some players
who prefer to follow a home-
made "rule." These players allow
only seve ncards in a canasta
at any time and under any con-
ditions. In the opinion of all the
goodplayers of my acquaintance,
this is a very poor rule and al-
most unplayable.
If you play the seven-card
limit rule, it is harder to meld
out. You can't add cards to your
canastas, so you must discard
any extra cards that you hap-
pen to draw. Moreover, it is dan-
gerous to get a meld up to the
five-card mark, since that gives
the oDponents a chance to freeze
and discard that rank safely.
Like practically all home-made
rules this one makes matters dlf-
N0TICE
THE ENGLISH FURNITURE
STORE of COLON
wishes to advise their clients
that payments may be made
at their store untVJ 9 p.m.
Friday, November 2nd. The
store will be closed November
3rd until November 6, in ob-
servance of National Holidays.
Tibu are Invitea
to Dirige the Worlds
Most Modern Car
% 1951 Qdamd^
One of the world' greatest r*ad per-
former*. Recently Naah Aarbassa-
dor averaged 95.3 mile* per hour (or
712 miles in official competition.
Compare it, drive it. Here's your
finest Talus in fine cars.
Comb ir and drive the 1951 Nash
Airflyte. Discover how Airflyte
Construction brings you new safe-
ty, economy and performance, with
luxurious roominess. See why Nash
has a postwar sales gain 5 times as
great as the average of the indus-
try. Be doubly happy with the
nextcaryoubur. Before you decide,
lake an Airflyte ridein the world"$
most modern car.
ficult for the player who Is try-
ing to run up a big scoreN Most
nsk'llful canasta players want
to play for out on every hand
ana aon't want either side to
have a chance for a big score on
any single hand.
Mind you, nobody can object to
home-made rules. They're fine
for weak players and for family
games. Just remember that they
are not really the official rules,
and don't let anybody tell you
that they are.
Faltering Philip! fa
Philip's life is rilled with braise*.
Well-worn steps and rug be oses.
Repairs would leave bis home like new-
P. A. Classifieds, last the right clue!
1951
VI tModei Car*
THl AMHs 'HI MUIR
Drive the big roomy ear that got* more
than 25 miles to the gallon at average
highway speed. Like the Ambassador
^rvrfkiiilriil it offers Hydra-Matic Drive, Airliner
CHUflMUUU Reclining Seat. Twi. Bed*.
Mrl DMuwi. rMfrrf. MWl, U.S.A.
ti ilFORI YOU DICIOI, TAKI AN AIRPLTTI RID!-IN THI WORLD'S MOST MODIRN CAR./
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Phont 2-1790
(NASH AGENCY)
On* block from Tivoli Crossing
' TAX in
HITI
TH IK JEWELRY STORE
137 un ]
M*y 1
itwflif}
Bay your ticket for the monumental raffle of the Lions Club at Propaganda, S.A.
S'o. 2 East 16th Street, or from any member of the Lions Club.
GRAND
SPECIAL SALE...
SUITS and SLACKS
<>
;;:**
BEST QUALITY AT THE BEST PRICES!
.-
w
SUITS

(BRAND NEW)
FROM 50.00, 45.00 & 35.00
FROM 30.00 & 25.00
FROM 25.00 & 21.95
NOW
24.50
27.50
77.50
!
SLACKS
* NOW
FROM 12.00 & 10.00 ........... Q.50
FROM 8.00 & 7.50 ........... 5'50
FROM 6.95 & 5.95 ........... 4.50
"Quality Suits"

CASH SALES ONLY !
PANAMA COLON
34 Central Ave. 11th Street Opp.
Santa Ana Plasa P.R.R. Commissary


I


*=?
ft:


PAGE FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY/OCTOBER 81, 1851
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
Shipping & Air Line News
fishing Ship Arrive*
For Panama Tuna
. The Navigator, a;rived yes-
terday from the We:;t Coast to
fish tor tun-i in the Panama
Bray According to its local
agent. Sullivan and Co. there
-was a Panaim'inn priest
aboard who said mass every
morning that the ship was at
sea.
V. S. and Canadtan Steamship
Unes Freight Increase Elective
Jan 1
NEW YORK. Oct. 31 (UP
The freight increase announced
by the United States and Can-
adian .S'eamship Lines to and
from the ports of the East coast I Nov.
of South American, effective!
Jan. 1, 1952. will mean a jump1
of 15-cents per ba? in the rates
for coffee and cocoa.
o-----
immediate effect on the prices
I would be negllble. but deplored
on- astlon that tends to push
coffee prices towards the ceil-
ing.
Neverthcirss, they admitted
that the East coast South Ame-
rica Steamship conferences are
the last to boost the rates.
The African and European
conferences previously enacted
similar increases. The new scale
oi rates which affects all pro-
ducts traded hltween the East
coast of Soutrf America and
the ports of the Gulf of Mexico,
and East coasts of the finite*!
States and Canada will be made
available to merchants after
1.
Pretty Posy
Answer to Previous Puzzle
i:iWfflHMHI:IIL:: i'.'-l-: I
HORIZONTAL
1.8 Depicted
posy
13 Hero's lover
(myth.)
14 Lubricator
15 Auricle
16 Mountain
nymph
18 Fruit drink
riff
uAxii
l#e
' .'. The Stppmship conference,
nearini* completion of the new
1'jpcale of rates, which is ex-
pected to average a 10% in-
crease, disclosed that the
freieht rate for the two pro-
ducts would be increased from
1.60 to $1.75 oer 60 kilo bag.
Coffee circles said that the
Have You
Cot Yours?
Remember to make your re-
servations for the "Fireman's
Ball" on Nov. 9.
Call 2-2S92. Tickets may be
obtained at any Canal Zone
Fire Station.
Now Daily to the
UNITED STATES
In the past, thousands of international travelers
waited an extra day just to enjoy Braniff 's famed
brand of courteous service. Now you can enjoy
this same fast, direct service any day in the week.
Fly the luxurious El Conquistador (non-stop to
Miami on Tuesday, Friday and Sunday; via
Havana Monday and Thursday).. enjoy spacious
reclining seats, superb full course meals, courte-
ous personal service. Or fly El Intercontinental
and save up to 25% on air fares. El Interconti-
nental flights leave Panama for the U.S. on
Wednesday and Saturday mornings.

i
Consult Your Braniff Offies for
complete schedules
and reservation
CHy Ticket Office
Ave. Tivoli, 18 Tel. 2-2729
El Panam Hotel Via Espaa 111
Tel. 3-4726 or 3-1660,
extension 13#
Tocumen Airport
Colon Ticket Office
Calle 1* No. 1 S.I 13
Tel. Celen 779
19 Doctor;
20 Least rl
22 Compa;
23 Mixed
24 Bone
26 Mix
28Gudrun's
husband
31 Paving
substance
32 Act
33 Arabian
35 Scottish
sheepfold
36 Evaluate
37 Weight of
India (pi.)
38 Eye (Scot.)
39 Hawaiian bird
40 Pronoun
42 These-----are
a delicate red
48 Hebrew letter
50 Artificial
language
52 Musical drama
| 53 Winglike part
I 54 Dispatches
> 56 Covets
58 Play the part fj
of host
59 Asylum
| VEBTICAL
i 1 Vanished
2 Shakespearean
king
. 3 Swiss river
4 Symbol for
manganese
5 False god
6 Roman
emperor
7 Thrived
8 Turfs
9 Wrought iron
10 Palm leaf
11 Commdnists
12,Sketched
ointHAn (Scot.)
20 Courtesy title
21 Garden
amphibian
23 Freebooter
25 Solid body
(comb, form)
rill ls''_T2l=JM.iM i=,iS!
on.* aww:ji-4' iSMia-
WHCiai^l a MUkeMUkai
ill a z\Z'is\ I nr jr j'jvi -i.-;
27 Ancient Irish 45 Have on
capital 46 Gaelic
28 Sly look 47 Enthralled
30 Roman date 48 Entreaty
34 Flesh food 49 Direction
37 Distress signal 51 Individual
40 Haze 53 Exist
41 German river 55 Ambary
43 Misplaced 57 Symbol for
26 Heavenly body 44 Opera (ab.) iridium
Vandenberg Says BiloxTs
Gambling Shutting Down
WASHINGTON. Oct. 31 (UP) have pawned their uniforms for
Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg report- i money to cover their losses or
ed yesterday that all organized
gambling nas been halted in the
Hiloxi, Miss., area where airmen
from Keesier Air Force Base had
been aumpinr, $500,000 monthly
into winkeu-ac slot machines and
other gambling devices.
The Air Foice chief of staff
rebuked local officials for fail-
ure to crack cown on the mo-
rale-wrecking gambling and li-
quor rackets long ago.
In the same prepared state-
ment he naked a Senate Pre-
paredness Subcommittee for its
invstigatloi; at Biloxi which he
said prompted a "belated" local
cleanup.
Vanaenberg said he has been
informed by Sen. Lester C. Hunt
(D. Wyo.). acting chairman of
the subcommittee, that the sher-
iff of Harnson County, Miss., has
closed all gambling activities In
the county
Witnesses told the subcommit-
tee at hearings In Blloxl last
week that Keesier airmen were
pouring up to one-eighth of their
94,000,000 monthly payroll Into
1,421 gambling devicesmostly
one-armed banditsthat flour-
ished in the face of state law
making gambling illegal.
Two Air e orce lieutenants were
reported tL have killed them-
selves in despair over their loss-
es, and other airmen were said to
Christmas Committee
Stages Fund Raising
Show At Camp Bierd
COLON, Oct. 31 The staging
of an "Atomic Colossal Show," as
the first etlort of the Kiddles'
Xmas Treat Committee to raise
funds for a huge Christmas treat
from children has been announ-
ced for tomorrow night at the
Camp Blerd Theater.
Money raised by the commit-
tee will be used for the benefit
of the chlldien o the local-rate
communities of Camp Blerd, Sil-
ver City and Gatun.
With Rex Archibold as master
of ceremonies the show will In-
clude music by a musical combo,
dancing by Tim St Pearl and Zig-
gy St Zaggy, an amateur contest
and the movie "It's a Great Feel-
ing," stariing Doris Day and
Dennis Morgan
OUT OP LUCK
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP.) Al-
vie Sklpworth, a street cleaner,
found a $20 bill, but he couldn't
spend It. Someone had cut the
bill Into strips and Skipworth
found less than half of It.
try for a comeback at slot ma-
chine or dice tbble.
Vandenbeig said that Ma]
Gen. Jame: F. Powell, Keesier
commander, appealed to Biloxi
community ieacers more than it
months ago to Join him In cor-
recting conditions in and around
the wide-open Gulf resort town.
Later, Vimdenberc said. Powell
"forcefully brought the facts to
the attention o city law enforce-
ment officials, as well .as the
mayor auii Gov. Fielding N.
Wright. From his conversations
with the mayor, Powell got the
impression the situation would
be corrected, lie said.
Defending Powell's failure to
declare Blicxi gambling joints off
limits to servicemen, Vandenberg
said the one-aimed bandits lined
the walls in legitimate business
places Uke drugstores, hotels, bus
stations and eating places.
"To have declared all such es-
tablishments otf-limits virtually
would nave quarantined the en-
tire air bate," he laid.
Official Listo Pott
Offices In Superlatives
BOSTON, Oct. SI (UP)T. Do-
lan a Boston post office official.
'.Ms compiled this list of postal
superlatives:
Most northern post office in
U. 8.Penasse. Minn.
Most eastern Lulec, Me.
Most westernNeah Bay,
Wash.
Most southernKey West, Ft*.
Most centralLebanon, Kans.
Most southeastern Taver-
nier, Pla
Most northeastern Keegan,
Me.
Most southwestern Arllght,
Cal.
Most north westernNeah
Bay, Wash.
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
#4041 Few Bojd Ave
Colon rT>
FRESH MILK
. FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Deportment
HOME DEUVERV
Now... 6 Years Old!
WHAT? NO CAVIAR?
mtPTMCMtX,
OVBK HfiRC. M
*ur not thus
fTUCKLES AND HIS PRIENDA
Twirp Taf
MERRILL BLOSSU
Thepe (f b/ TUB OPHClAL.
TWIRPTA67 FROM HERE ON
NO MALE MOOCHBR WILL,
QtT A Tvvirp TfceAT UNLESS
HE WEARS ONE OTTHESE/
/
You wear rr i
BUTTONHOLE <
AROUND TU& N__
WHEN A GAL BW3
SHE SIGNS rr-=?wE
WANT TC KNOW WHO
our. coMPcrmoN ^/
HEY. 6AL6/NJE YOU HAV1N6 A.TVRP SEASON OT YOUR SCHOOL
if so. JusTjnojKLTrtrs,3A6 VLSP55?&??!&1^$^ **
%m*
IM6. THEN MAKE THE BOYS WEAR
N
'^g^P^S*- <~^ tu
IGT\\ UJ
P^(vi^ X
m/' ^s yS ^% 2
okv-/~1 f to
m^ 7>
x.
;..%i.i..'.!' '' -r.-^mm.A-vmm/.\m-'.iA
U.LEY OOP
Like What?
?. t. nAMT.rn
YES, LIEUTENANT.
IT A YOU SAY...
THE SWORD TESTS
6EEMS NOW WOULD SEA GOOD TIME
FOR ME TO MAKE A PHILOSOPHICAL
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Serenade
EDGAR MARTI*
CAPTAIN BAST
Ready to Sail
I LESLIT! TURVER
I HAP 10 ADMIT
WE WERE AIREADV
set to aa EAu
AW HE SAID TO
) AHEAD!
GOOD. A uHOuoew cauwe
ALOMO THE COAST 15 3UST WHAr
TE-VE BHM HrXOINO. PAL!
<.
VIC PUNT
Getting Ideas
six MICHAEL O'MALLKl
HA.KA/SOU'KE UP7IN0. FOR
A AMNUTB I THOUflHT MV OXff
PLC7T7V HAM SOriOE WAS
THERATfjMNcJ ME/
HOW
>OU
TALK.
seam?
NCfTHINJO
PUTTHft
SSTAT
port,
CC*JRPBIsrriAL.Y THRVVB OOTTA PB
eOQV. WB LOSE ACNBV OM THE FCO0\
OPBWtnON. HAVO TO MAKB it up
OH THE WAX.
Z WA& JU*T WON-
CWCNCV WHAT THE
STATE LIQUOR
90ARP WQULC PO.
WTTH YOU* UCEN*e
IPTHRVKMEW
YOU HAP*A RBC-
OKt7 POT A.KMBC
ooVErv.
UUK BOARDING MUtlSt
Mil
MAIUK tHHH'LB UUT OUR WAI
i-ft WILLIAMS
I OOSrtT YOU SOME TEA TO
Revive \oo APjea. x prba^
JHE NEWS MY eeOTHBR.
TOM. k*PT H PROMISE AMD
FCUND fMAT 30B FOR VOU/-
DONT GO INTO HOCK, IT'S
NOT PICK--AND-SHOMBL.
V40RX -~ YOU'RE OING .
,,-ToBe
TATlSTlClArt
IN A '
LAUNDRY.'
! TATIS GREAT 5
CAESAR,, MARTHA f <
WHAT KIND OP f?O0TINE
O06S THAT IMPLY
UM-*~ WAiT/ WONDER*'
^IP.ONCOFTHE
FUNlCTlONS WOULD BE
KeePlNe track
OFTHB FIRM1'
MOHBV/
fTHlNS
:AtATlCAL


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER Jl, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJL1 NEWSPAPER
racijtc J^ocietu
PAGE FIV*
*
Bo, 17, BatUa V.L Bah*
352/
CORPORAL AND MRS. HARRY VINCENT SHONEBARGER,
after their marriage in St. Mary's Church in Balboa on Oct.
24th. Mrs. 8honebarger is the former Mary Louise Turman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turman of Balboa. Corporal
Shonebarger is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Shone-
barger of Lancaster, Ohio.
SWEDISH MINISTER IS HOST
FOR COCKTAIL PARTY
Mr. Brynolf Eng, the minister of Sweden to Panam.
Colombia and Ecuador, entertained from six to eight o'clock
last evening with a cocktail party in the Presidential Suite
of El Panam Hotel.
Those attending included a group of the Members of the
Honorable Diplomatic Corps accredited to Panam and their
wives, and other friends.
Special entertainment has been
lined up and a buffet dinner will
oe served. Tickets are on sale
by members of the Post or t the
door of the club.
Elks to Sponsor
Bowling Meet
All Elks, their guests and
friends are invited to attend the
Bowling Match between Lodge
1542 of Cristobal and Lodge 1414
of Balboa. The event will take
place at the Balboa Bowling Al-
ley on Friday evening at 7:00.
Legion Club Sponsors Bingo
Bingo will be played on Thurs-
day and Sunday nights at the
American Legion Club at Fort
Amador at 7:30. Cash prizes will
be awarded.
Jury Finds Klan Chief Guilty
Of Mail Crime-$1000 Or Jail
Bridge Group to Meet Thursday
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Women's Club will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
Balboa.
Table Reservations
Open for Firemen's Dance
Tables for the Canal Zone
Firemen's Dance to be held No-;
vember 9 at Hotel El Panama
may be reserved by calling 2-
2392.
Lt. Commander and Mrs. Haines
Have House Guest from Jersey
Lt. Commander and Mrs. J. E.
Haines have as their house guest
Mrs. Olive Holmstrup, of Som-
ervllle. New Jersey, who Is the
mother of Mrs. Haines.
Medical Association to Hold
Reception at Union Club
A reception will be offered by
the medical profession of Pana-
ma and the Canal Zone In hon-
or of the visiting British special-
ists, Dr. T. Holmes Sellers. Dr.
A. J. Parry Brown, Dr. Francis
J. Bach and Dr. Thomas M.
Ling, this evening from nine to
eleven o'clock at the Union club.
**- Members of the ,medical pro-
fession and their ladles, former
students and graduates of British
Universities and Colleges (not
necessarily medical) and other
friends of Great Britain, .both
ladies and gentlemen, who desire
to participate in the reception
are requested to communicate
with Dr. Rolando Chanis (tele-
Ehone 2-1309. Panama) or with
t. Joel Shrager; GoTgas Hospi-
tal., ^
Ambassador to Ecuador
and Wife Return to Panama
The Ambassador of Panama to
Ecuador and Mrs. Alberto Ale-
man returned yesterday from
Quito by plane.
Miss Annie Nicholson
Gives Slumber Party
At a slumber party given Sat-
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Eneslie of Albrook, Miss Annie
Nicholson entertained the mem-
bers of the Gamma Chi Sorority
of the Canal Zone Junior College.
Those attending were Pat Kel-
ly, Anne Howze, Mary Lea Azcar-
raga, Ernabelle McCarthy, Joyce
Dugas. Marlon Dorrls, Betsy Gor-
donler, Martha Hook, Llbby
Blitch, Ellen Cline, Sue Berc.au,
Barbara Ely, Elaine Kelly, Cora
Anne Gomez, Geri Snodgrass and
Margarita Dzevaul taskas.
Dramatic .frternity"\^
Holds Costume Party \
The Dramatic Fraternity of
the canal Zone Junior College,
Delta Psl Omega, held a costume
party,aunday evening at \the
home of Mr. and Mrs. SuperL
Turbyflll.
Those attending were Ahne
Nicholson, Geri Snodgrass. Betty
Flumach, Ellen Cline, Barbara f
fEly, Ann Edwards, Anne Hofcze,
Pat Kelly, Peggy McCubbln.
by Blitch. Frank Robinson,
Toussieh, Charlie Becktell,
Alexaitis. Edward Castao,
ny Angermuller. Wendell S.
bury. All McKeown. Miss,
thy Moody, Mr. and Mrs.
Mower and Mr. and Mrs.,
fill.
American Art Week Notice
Pictures will be received for the
American Art Week exhibit at
the YMCA on Thursday and Fri-
day from 3:00 to 8:00 p.m. .and
from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m.
For further information call
Mr. John Buechle, Mr. F. R.
Johnson or Mr. Ernest Reimer.
Patrons Named
for Cotillion Class
The patrons for Thursday
evening's Cotillion class in the
Washington Salon of Hotel El
Panama are Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry F. Cody with their son. Spike
Cody, serving as host.
Those planning to attend are
requested to dress for a dungaree
barn dance.
Balboa Women's Club
to Hold Rummage Sale
The Balboa Women's Club will
hold a rummage sale In La Boca
at the Salvation Army Hall on
Thursday, November 1. at 9:00
a.m.
.Corozal Officers Wives Club
to Sponsor Harvest Dance
The Corozal Officers Wives
Club is sponsoring a Charity
Benefit Harvest Costume Dance
urday evening at the home of her Fort Amador.
American Legion to '
Hold Stag Smoker
The American Legion Post No.
1. Balboa, has announced to all
Legionnaires that a stag party
will be held Friday from 7:00 to
11:00 p.m. at the Post's Club at
"So you want the
Top in Radio''
RCA VICTOR!
COLUMBIA,S.C,Oct. 31 (UP)
The boss of South Carolina Ku
Klux Klan was convicted in Fed-
eral Court here yesterday of
sending matter defamatory to an
anti-Klan newspaper publisher
through the malls.
Grand Dragon Thomas L. Ha-
milton was sentenced to one year
or $1,000the maximum under
the chargeby Federal Judge
George Bell Timmerman, Sr.,
after a Jury found him guilty of
writing and mailing a postal card
containing statements obviously
intended to reflect injuriously on
the character and conduct of
Wilton E. Hall.
Hall Is publisher of the Ander-
son. S.C, Daily Mall and the In-
dependent and a radio station
owner.
He Is also a former U.S. Sen-
ator and his papers have been
bitter opponents of the Klan.
Hamilton Is expected to pay
the fine rather than go to Jail.
He denied that he mailed the
card and said he was in Florida
organizing a Klan demonstration
at about the time the card was
alleged to have been mailed.
T* postal card containing the
defaffcatory state ments was
typewritten and unsigned. How-
ever it bore a Leesvllle S.C,
post office box number' which
Hamilton admitted was his.
Hamilton said that' unsigned
mail was often sent out under
the Klan's name In an effort to
embarrass the Klan. He said he
never mailed unsigned material.
A postal Inspector testified
that Hamilton admitted to him
last January that he wrote and
mailed the card. Hamilton says
he did not examine the card he
was shown closely.
Assistant District Attorney
Claude Sapp described a Klans-
man as one "who puts a hood on
his head to hide the hands that
thcow the rocks at night."
Former State Sen. George
Keels of Florence, Hamilton's at-
torney said Hamilton, had no
reason to write such a card to
Hall.
He also said the government
should have made a test of Ha-
milton's typewriter to determine
If the card was written on it.
He said the charge made by
the government was "hitting be-
low the belt."
Palette Croup
Starts New Class
Saturday at 9 a.m.
The Lalette Group of Morgan's
Hill announces the opening of
Saturday morning classes begin -
ningf at 9:00 Nov. 3. Instructions
is given in still life, flower paint-
ing and landscapes in oil paint-
ing.
Those interested may call Mrs.
F. R. Johnson, Balboa 3484 or
enroll the opening day. The
classes are held in the Garage-
Studio of the Charles P. Morgan,
estate at Mlraflores.
All students are to park cars
at the entrance and walk up to
the studio. Classes will be In ses-
sion from 9a.m. to 12 noon.
Sftlanlic Jjociet
f9U Witlon J YU
Bo, 195, Q*tnm Otltplum. Qmlum 378
BON VOYAGE PARTY FOR MRS, POOLE
Mrs. George Poole, Sr., of Gatun, was the guest of honor
at a bon voyage, dessert canasta party given Monday even-
ing by Mrs. Arthur Albright of Gatun.
Bon voyage gifts were given the hostess and Mrs. Gilbert
Lee who is sailing on the same boat. Mr. and Mrs. Poole
will be gone for a month and will visit relatives in Virginia
and New York. Mrs. Lee will spend the holidavs with her
sister and brother in Perry and Wayland, New York.
Guests at the party were: Mrs.
Ralph Graham, Mrs. Howard
Harris, Mrs. (ieorge Poole, Jr.,
Mrs. Fred Newnard, Mrs. J. W. L.
Graham. Mrs. B. B. Gray, Mrs.
Leon Egoii, Mrs. Sam Mauldih.
Mrs. C. D. Kppley, Mrs. William
Nessler, Mrs. Paul Furr, Mrs.
John Fahnestock, Mrs. Marie
Gorman, Mrs. Caleb Clement,
Mrs. G.G. Thomas, Mrs. Fred Wil-
loughby and v.is. Lee Nash.
The prizes vere won by Mrs.
Wliloughby, Mrs. Fahnestock.
Mrs. Gray, Mrs. Harris and Mrs.
Eppley.
gifts to the veterans in hospitals
at Christmas with *.ne discussion
of other Chrisimas plans.
pjn.
All members of the troop ara
urged to attend and help formu-
late the plans for the year.
RUTH MILLET! Says
and Buffet at the Fort Clayton
Officers Club on Saturday at 7:-
30 p.m.
..Members and fruests of the Pa-
cific Sector Officers clubs
welcome.
are
Auxiliary.Thanks Contributors
to Success of Annual Fair
A committee of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Gamboa Union
Church would like to thank all
who contributed to the success
of the annual Fair held last Fri-
day In the Civic Center.
Book Review Group
to Meet at Darden Home
In figuring out how the family
shall spend its money, the ques-
tion parents should ask them-
selves is not "What can we af-
ford" but "What ought we af-
ford?" says Eleanor Graham
Vance in a recent issue of Good
Housekeeping magazine.
She is right, of course. Too
many parents squander their
money on things they can afford
at the moment but perhaps
shouldn't either because the mo-
ney could bring the family more
lasting good spent some other
way or saved toward a larger,
more important objective.
So when Sis or Junior is urg-
ing you to let her do this or let
him have that, don't stop with
thinking whether or not you can
afford lt.
Go on to thinking In terms of
whether or not you ought to af-
ford it. Put that demand up a-
galnst the other needs of the
family and see just how import-
ant lt is.
And do the same with your
own adult wants. Maybe you can
afford the household appliance
all your friends are raving about.
But before you decide you
Easy Credit Terms

Nipper; knows: An RCA VICTOR RADIO
makes the best Christmas present in the world!
PANAMA RADIO CORPORATION
29 Central Avenue
Tels. 2-3364, 2-2SM
WHY HAVE A HOME
PERMANENT ?
... with inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen yon can
have a professional one com-
olete for onlv $7.50! It will
last longer..and look better'.
These can be had
MONDAY thru THURSDAY,
Make your
Appointment
Early!
^ ^k "S?r W th" ought to 'afford*7. make sure' it
Canal Zone College Club will
meet Thursday at the home of
Mrs. Benjamin Darden of T79-A
Tavernilla Road (back of the
Balboa Clubhouse) at 4:00 p m
Mrs. Darden will be the hostess
for the meeting and Mrs. J.- E.
Schrlftgiesser will review David
Garth's "Fire On The Wind."
2-2959
BALBOA
BEAUTY SHOP
Mrs. Bates Wieman, Mgr.
Open :M am. to :M p.m
Balboa Clubhauie. ueMain
Winners of Bridge
Tournament Announced
The winners of the bridge tour-
nament held Monday evening In
the Card Room of the Hotel Ti-
voli were 1st. Mr. and Mrs w
w^'j 2nd' MRJr and Mrs.
N. Holladay; 3rd. Mrs. c. Mc-
Murray and Mr. O. Malsbury;
h, Captain and Mrs. Schafer-
5th. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ken-
nedy and 6th. Mrs. Norman El-
ton and Mrs. P. Cnanahaw.
Balboa Emblem Chib to Meet
The Balboa Emblem Club will
meet in the Balboa Lodge Hall
on Friday at 7:30 p.m. As this is
an Important meeting members
are requested to attend.
will do more lasting good than
some of the other things you
mleht use the money for.
DONT GO BY OTHER PEOPLE
All of us today tend to pay
too much attention to what other
people have and do. We Bet our
children talk us Into buying
things simply because they re-
port that "all the other kl& are
getting one."
We talk ourselves Into think-
ing we need things simply be-
cause our friends are buying
them and telling us, "You simply
must get such and such."
But every family is different
from every other family and
each family has different needs.
Nobody can tell us how we
should spend our rnimey. We
have to figure that outior our-
selves. But a good way to start
figuring it out is to ask ourselves
the question Eleanor Graham
Vance proposes: "What ought
we afford?"
Mrs. French Honored .
With Farewell Party
Mrs. M. L. McCullough was
hostess fo ia drssert bridge party
Tuesday evening, at her home in
Margarita, for Mrs. Worden E.
French who 1- leaving with her
husband and sons for a vacation
in Vermont.
Her friends presented the hon-
oree a blouse and handbag as a
farewell gift.
Those who participated in the
gift and partv were- Mrs. B. D.
Humphrey Mrs. ROy W. Perkins,
Mrs. W. G. Cotton, Mrs. John E.
Erikson, Mrs. D B. Marshal, Mrs.
iri R. Sanders, Jr.. Mrs. Parker
Hanna and Mr?. Harold E. Cham-
bers.
Mrs. Humphrey won the high
scoring prise and traveling deuce
prize. Mrs. Cotton won second
high and Mrs. Marshal third. Mrs.
Hanna received the draw prize.
Mrs. Lee Gnest At Luncheon
Mrs. Arthur Hammond, of Cu-
rundu Heights, was nostess for a
luncheon and canasta party giv-
en for her aunt, Mrs. Gilbert Lee,
who Is leaving to spend the holi-
days in the States.
The other guests were: Mrs. M.
M. Seeley, Mrs. Frank McGahhey
and Mrs. Richard Stoudner.
Mr. Whipple Visiting
In California
Mr. Jack Whipple left by PAA
Wednesday t) visit his mother,
Mrs. May E. Whipple. who has
been 111 for some time at her
home in Laguna Beach, Califor-
nia. Mrs. Whippie has been a vis-
itor to her sons family on the
Isthmus and has friends on the
Atlantic side.
Mrs. Jack Whipple did not ac-
company her husband, as Lieut-
enant (jg> Fred Whipple Is at
home, having recently returned
from Korea.
While in the States Mr. Whip-
ple will also visit his daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Al-
vin Gomes, in San Jos, Califor-
nia. Mr. and Mrs Gomes recently
lost their baby daughter.
American Legion Auxiliary
'Meeting
Elbert S. Wald, No. 2, Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary, of Cristo-
bal held tnelr montnly meeting
at the Legion Hall, with Mrs.
Louise Griffon presiding.
The program Included a letter
from one of tne churches pres-
ented flowers on Gold Star Mo-
thers' Sunday: an item on Col-
umbus Day read by Mrs. Clara
Nelson; and an article on South
America, read by Mrs. Celia Bush.
Plans were made for the pres-
entation of the Person-of-the-
Month, Mr. Waiter Hunnlcutt, on
the Radio program.
Other business included: An-
nouncement ot the Jr. Auxiliary
meeting on Nov. 3: toy collection
by the Legion members for their
Christmas protect: plans for the
rummage sale scheduled for Nov.
24 in Coln, and plans to present
NEW! SENSATIONAL!
0D0-R0-N0 SPRAY
cm n apM If simply prtssiit
the bottJe wftk your finfirs
ODO-RO-NO SPRAY i. die latest, most
otenienl and effective deodorant
eemet in new pliable, plastic bottle.
MIT- Banishes pertplratien insianily.
Lmu 24 boon!
WI Doe not irritate normal skin.
Can be ated daily. Harmless to fabric*,
ICMHflCAl The flexible, plastic bottle
Jeeto Bao apray. You sue leu...
it laiu longer.
oWBIIBT Jnet squeeie tbe botlie... it
sprays o easily. No (ear of leaking,
pilling or brooking.
\\l
iSl
GRAND
nnouncina

0D0-R0-N0 SPRAY "1
... way Mere women every day
are switching to the new, improved
Modeu.
It's because Modeu gives them
more freedommore comfort-in-ac-
iioHthan they've ever enjoyed be-
fore.
And here's why. This new. im-
proved unitary napkin has extra
cotton on the edge extra softness
10 help prevent' chafing. And
there's a iripk safety shield far ex-
tra-long protection.
Are you- enjoying these advan-
tages?
SOr-Tfff, SAM*
MOOESS
''W'O'^v* ^'jPJWTloivWl^
RAFFLE
Beginning NOVEMBER 1st (TOMORROW > **>-*
we will Issue a numbered raffle, ticket
with each $5.00 purchase or multiples
thereof. YOU MAY WIN ONE OP THESE
HANDSOME PRIZES!
FIRST PRIZE
SECOND PRIZE
THIRD PRIZE
Sterling Silver Tea and Coffee Sat with Starling
Silver Tray VALUED at over $ 800.00
One 93-Piece Set of Fina "Rosenthal" China
rvice for 12 persona VALUED at < 250.00
One Set "Boda" Crystal, "Coteborg" Pattern
Service for 8 persons VALUED at C ]^6.00
18 MERCHANDISE PRIZEr valued at $10.00 EACH representing
APPROXIMATIONS on the first prize.
WINNERS WILL BE DETERMINED.by the Panam National Lotter)
Drawing of DECEMP-R 23rd., 1951.
No. 14 Tivoli Avenue
PANAMA
SH
awj
No. 5 Front StreeA
COLON
Luncheon at Fort Gulick
Sergeant and Mrs. Jerry Whyte
entertained with a luncheon at
their Fort Gulick residence Sun-
day.
Their guests were: Corporal
Peggy Parker, Corporal Betty
Rodenhiser. Cnrporai Betty Hes-
hlon. Corporal Barbara Kasmlre,
Corporal Pat V.'elcnham, Wave
Elizabeth Elwood of California,
Corporal Roger Belisle, Corporal
William Coulev and Corporal and
Mrs. William Besecker.
Auxiliary /Meeting
The Wfcman's Auxiliary of the
Gatun Union Church will meet
Thursday at thi church for their
regular monthly meeting. Des-
sert will be seived at 1:30 p.m.
with the meeting following. All
members are urged to attend.
Informal Anniversary Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ralph
had Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wester-
velt as their guests for dinner at
the El Panama. Mr. and Mrs.
Westervelt were celebrating their
wedding anniversary.
Visitors Honored
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Jehle. who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Middlcmas of Brazos
Heights while the "Chirlqui" has
been in port, were complimented
with a buffet dinner given by
their host and hostess, Sunday
evening.
The other guests were: Mr. and
Mrs, Michael Brzezinski, Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Dtdier, Mr. and Mrs.
John Kernick and Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Gough.
Notice for Girl Scout Troop 30
The membiets of Girl Scout
Troop 30, of Galun, will have
their reorganiweflbn meeting at
the home of their leader, Mrs.
Ralph Malcolm Thursday at 6:30.
New Arrivals at Fort Davis
Captain and Mrs. J H. Bowman
and two-year-old daughter, De-
borah, arrived by plane Sunday
from Lon,! Peach, California.
They are stationed at Fort Davis.
"Captain B. F Roll also arrived
Sunday by pl-ne from San Ber-
nardino. California, for duty on
the Isthmus i"d is stationed at
Fort Davis He was accompanied
by his wife and children, Ljinne,
Pamela, Biooks and Deborah.
Five-Year-Old Celebrates
Candy, your.p daugnter of Cap-
tain and Mis. L. L. -ioepke of the
Coco Solo Navu! Station, cele-
brated her iifth birthday anni-
versary with a supper party at
the home o her parents, Sunday.
A color scheme of pink, blue
and white *a- used to decorate
the ground iloor of the residence
where the party was held and
the grilled supper was cooked.
The young quests who helped
Candy celebrate were: her slater.
Taffy and bmthr. Henry Bell
Twohy. Jr. with Stanley and Al-
bert Motta. Sue Ellen Anderson,
Jim and Christine Ellis, Virginia
Romayne, Davt dand Ricky Ap-
olequist. Nor.i Lynn Stvens,
Dean and Mary Frances Plaia.
Jim and Linda Bailey, Brooke
Jennings.- le ry and Katlry
Thornton. Jean anrj Patty Ham-
on. Patricia and Michael Hayes
and Dwight King.
Mrs. Koepke was assisted by
her mother. Mrs. J. J. Jackson,
and Mr. and Mrs. Eric Thele-
marck. Mrs. Richard Carter, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Motta, Com-
mander and Mrs. W D. King and
Lieutenant Commander and Mrs.
Theodore L^Applequlst.
Getting Up filghls
If you/eulFer from Oetunc U
N1*U, Backache. Leg- Pain, Lose
of Vigour, Nervousnaaa or weak-
ness yak should help your Prostate
land frnmedlately with ROOEN'A.
1 his wonder medicine makea
you reel younger, atronger and
>*'P without Interruption, el
ROOENA from your chamUrt today.
nifecUon guaranteed. ~*

0&
QUAKER
OATS
Children grow husky
and tall ; ; ; bigger,
stronger better
equipped for school
and play, and for the
future, with a hearty
Quaker Oats breakfast
EVERY MORNING!
No other whole grain
cereal is more delicious
and satisfyi ng, no other
gives greater nourish*
ment at less cost.
GREAT HEALTH fOOD ... Quaker 0.15.5 rich, n the
elements needed by everyone for quick energy, strength and health;
It supplies essential minerals, proteins, carbohydrates, and essen-
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Ask for Quaker Oats today at your favorite store... ierre Quaker
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LOOK! QUAKER OATS GIVES YOU
MCfte ENERGY...............is rich
MQQg STRENGTH..................pUty ef eretek
MOtU STAMINA .. .tkeab to |aaen-s TUss. (Vtassa I.)
MM ENJOYMENT......eelkiee fWver s.wisej.1 Iks


PAGE SIX
THE r AN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31. 1951
B="
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
.. 4 ftVeS Ave.
Pk.m 2.nil
ttlOSKO DE LE5SEP8
ri 4r l.aaaeei
MORRISON'S
No. 4 r*nrth of Jui. At*
rhonr J.iMl
BOTICA I'ASLTON
IMS Mrl.ndci A.
Pie ru-rdn
SALON lit, KH I r.ZA
He. In Weil ll||i Mrrcl
AMERICANO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
S: St "H" Slree> PaOMM
t, 11.171 Cutral A -Col*.
59*
nimum for
12 words
3c. etch additional
word,
.idTir'ii
FOR SALE
Household
FOP. SALEC. Ail. 25 cycfe refri-
gerctor, Hellicrafter SX 28 radio
S mm. camera. Sunbeom coffee
maker, kitchen table and stools,
dishes, child's table and chairs
eiboa 2-2901.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FOR SALE:Mahogany China ca-
binet. Good condition. House Ml
New Cristobal.
Wonted Position
WANTED:Position for enoerienced
_stenotropher end official translat-
or. Able *to hondle English and
Spanish correspondence^ and. toke
. .charge of office routine. WnteNSox
'954, Aneorj feting place, kind
,Zef position and salary.
Whatever used cor you ant to
buy oi sell consult first__with
Agencio Colmos S. A, Automo-
bile Row No. 29 Tel. 2-4721.
Eeiy termi. Opened oil day Sat-
urdays.
MISCELLANEOUS
0e re* hove e Srlnktot fSSS
Wri Alceheliu AeSOVHej,
B. 2031 Akii, C. I,
RESORTS
Leokine
USID
for a
CAR?
Come te the
NASH AQINCY
2-1790
Tel.
S Power Squadron
lifers New Courses
In Boat Handling
seco
the
--The fall season of night adult
epurses In specialized small-boal
handling 111 begin in Balboa the
pond week in November under
sponsorship of the local unit
the United" States Power
juadrons. a nation-wide or-
ganisation of pleasure boat en-
tb' lasts.
Three colines, one of which
Sll be without cost and open to
I U.S. citizens 18 years of ace
or over who are Interesting i'.i
boa.lne. will be held In Room 104
of the Canal Zone Junior College
bt'i'dine; in Balboa. Each class
will meet once each week.
The free course in piloting,
on i to all adult U.S. citizens,
will meet each Wed.icyday at 7
r>.m. for 12 weeks, starting Nov.
7, Covering such subjects as
Rules of the Road at Sea, the
Mariner's Compass, elementary
Per nrhio. Safety at Sea. Nau-
**--' Te-r-f-ioloay. Aids to Navi-
l Etiquette,
the course is designed to pro-
i.l I" for both safe
'ceave small boat opera-
tic^ and for advanced study as
*" r ,
* Men wb pa* the eeorse are
SffrWe fe anotv (er meeibrr-
sh . in the In f ted State* Few-
er ''-inetwi ff they ae desire.
, i>cresf*>l women studets
ns" join tke auxiliary et the
lot-M qeaSren. Boat ownership
fa not necessary.
Ad"anced courses, open to
Bpd'on and auxiliary mem-
H{-s cily. will include Seaman-
strio. to be taught every Thurs-
d?. for 12 weeks starting Nov. 8
lj.f',fl same Junior College room.
a'r> -Tvnior Navigation, which
w*ii i-e tai"ht everv Pridav nlsht
HB W weeks H the same room,
s4r.,n: Nov. 9.
ispl UJJ. citizens 1$ or over who
r? interested in the elementary
nTotinr course have been invited
te> reelster at the first session
JjBdne-dsy. Nov. 7. at 7 o.m. In
Boom 10' of the Junior College.
*se Lefevre Speaks
To Panama Rotamni
Tomorrow at 12:30
The regular meeting of the
3naraa Rotarv club will be held
the Hotel El Panama ",wor-
FOR SALE:DODGE 1937 4-door
sedan; good tires, recent overhaul,
new battery. Hartig, Panama 3-
3134.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Laic*
Cameral
$157.00
vert IS mm
$2*5.00
International Jewelry
fadj. Internotionol Hotel)
saund
CASINO SANTA CLARA>-ColHni.
food, swimming. No reservation*
necotsqry.
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottages.
*Two bedrooms. Frlgldaires, Rock
ges ronges. Balboa 2-3050.
COMMERCIAL fr
PROFESSIONAL
Houses en beach at Sonta Cloro
Phono Shropnet. Balboa 2820 or
toa cerefoker there.
Pkilliei, Oceonside cottages. Sonto
Claro. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR SALE:1948 Pontiec convert-
ible, hydramotic, radio, J 1.000.-
00. duty paid,- 2-6319.'
FOR SALE: l947~Pontioc Eight.
Looks like new. $1.050. Coll Bal-
boa 2697.
FOR SALE "42" Plymouth. 2 door
sedan, good condition. After 5 p.
m. 1574-D. Covilon Road. Balboo.
FOR SALE: 1951 Tudor Custom
Fcrd metallic green, WSW, rodio.
2011-D. Curundu, 83-6251.
FOR SALE: 38 Buick two door,
new tires. Excellent G. E. tront-
portation, $200.00. Federico Boyd
No. I, Tel. 3-1516.
FOR SALE:1941-42 V-8 Ford
blocks and parti. Priced for quick
Mle. Coll Geneteou, Panam: 2-
2112.
Position Offered
WANTED:Two experienced o n d
responsible chouifeu. for bus.
For information "Tu Tiendo,"
"A" Avenue and West 21st St.,
9 to 10 o. m.
FOR SALE:Black male Duberman
Pinscher, 9 months. Cristobal 3-
2380.
FOR SALE Greot Done pups, full
breed AKC registered. Coll 2-
3198.
FOR SALE:Six 50" x 60", five
41" x 72" blind. $150.00. 5089
A, Diablo.
TIRES AND TUBES: New; 11.00 x
22; 12 ply; for trucks; bargain
prices. F. Icoio 0 Compony, 79
B Avenue.
FOR SALE:Underwood typewriter,
Royol portable typewriter, g o s
stove four burners, Ponel double
bed. Dining tabla four chain.
Phone 916 Colon.
FOR SALE:Baby crib and bureou
in very good condition. Call Cris-
tobal 1065.
WANJED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clesn soft rags. Job
Dept. Panama American.
WANTED:Two bedroom furnished
apartment. Cell Balboa 2-3376.
Between 8:00 p. m. 12:00 N.
mi at 12:30
. Jhe proi
program will give emoha-
Sto Panamas Independence
y with one of the Rotary's
beat qualified membtra. Jose Le-
fevre, as speaker.
Special patriotic music will al-
sqStature this Independence Day
ProW,m.
Visiting Rota Hans are eordlal-
g invited to attend these week-
meetlngs.
- Bill Andreve It President of
Hotary and Robert C. Worsley.
Chairman of the Program Com-
mlttet.
FOR RENT
Apartments
AlHAMBRA APARTMINTS
Widern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
DONT STARVI YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO IE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3.Wsy Plant Pood
is cheaper thsn water
foi ft
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
UN Betakes Itself To Paris
For Session Opening Tuesday
ROSETTE HARGROVE I made away with them under the
Impression they
the sixth penersl Assembly o'jof "walkle.-talkie."
were some sort
the United Nations meets in Pa-
ris Nov. 6. all the physical oper-
ations, at least, will run on oiled
wheels.
Benefiting by the trials and er-
rors of setting up such a vast op-
eration for the first time three
years ago, an advance guard of
men and women already has the
UN's Parisian house In order.
As in 1844V the Trocadero. fac-
ing the Eiffel Tower on the right
bank of the Reine, is the local*.
Por 100 days It will represent
an international state within the
Prench capital.
The dSjeumentation depart-
ment. whlchs*in turn out a mil-
llon mimeographed reports and'
use 120 tons of {steer during the
session, slresdy IsVoing through
trial runs.
The 300 members oi the Prench
police force who will detailed
to the Palais de Chai lot are'be-
ing briefed ahead oi time by a
small group of pollc sent over
from UN headquarte s in New
York. i
One of these Is a 'rench po-
liceman who has bee i with the
UN in New York for the last
The one big difference this i three years, who will be able to
FOR RENT:Large spacious 2 bed-
room living-diningroom apartment.
Darien St. No. 8, next street from
4th of July.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom apart-
ment, belt locotion. Bella Vista,
also one bedroom apartment Via
Espaa, moderate price. Coll 2-
2443.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE Lit*, ee*l
entirely reeevsred and wall fur-
nished. Rere* mawnoHe. lache-
lan anly. Inquire et TSt Ae-
liff* Club feeing Da Uai
FOR RENT
Housra
TO RENT:Furnished house, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 bathrooms Coll British
Legation, Panama 2-0912, be-
tween 8 a. m. 4 p. m.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
mr-iedlate _
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1715
22 B 29th St
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Beta! O Mai
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat. Abattoir
Tels.: 3-4719, J-16S0
time will be the huge U-shaped
building which the French gov-
ernment built for about 88.800,-
000 to house conference rooms,
offices and restaurants.
The three-story, pre-fabricated
building was erected in the rec-
ord time of four months and re-
presents 103,000 square feet of
office space, SOiOOO square feet of
corridors, 2700 iron girders. 8000
windows and 800 doors.
All utilities and most of the
furniture are being provided by
the Prench government, includ-
ing $1300 worth of green baize to
cover conference tables.
The 2800-seat theater of the
Palais de Challlot will be used
for plenary sessions again and
has been wired for television.
The individual earphones for
listening to translations have
been fastened to the seats this
time; in 1948. too many people
MODERN FURNITURE
CLSrOM-eUTLT
Slipcover Reiipholstery
visit oua SHpW-OOM!
Alberto
J. r. d la' Oeea tt_,
riee eatiimata _._ tick** A. OeHrary
3-4*2 1,-aa
SVl4Utt4
RECONDITIONED and GUARANTEED
'##*AOAo
JamorriHi
Spicial
MANS
.75
4f
BUSINESS
UJNCH-
Vegetable Soup or Clam Juice
Boiled Beef Saute Marseillaise
Creamed Spinach Zaffron Rice
Salad Dessert
Hot Rolls Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
lea as far C
from 4 to 6 p.m.
asVUfHATTANS ^ _.
aauwrrais 25 r
DAIQUIRIS *--'
PnrtZiMM 'On The Houst-
LARGEST SELECTION IN TOWN!
* PONTIACS
CADILLACS
OLDSMOBILES
CHEVROLETS
* B U I C K.S
STUDEBACKERS
CHRYSLERS
PACKARDS
* PLYMOUTHS
'47 through 950 MODELS
ALL in A-l CONDITION
EASY TERMS
FOR RENT;Central locale, suitable
for office or Ffiauty Parlor, ad-
jacent to PR A locale. Ne. 14 Cu-
ba Avonuo. Coll Miss Arios, Tal.
2-0825.
18 Crewman Safe
As Tinker Explodes
Off Nova Scotia
HALIFAX, Oct. 81. .
Eighteen crewmen were rescued
from the burning oil tanker
"Transpit" early today after an
explosion in her hold.
The chief engineer and an
oiler are reported missing.
A radio message said the ex-
plosion rocked the 2,940-ton
tanker shortly before midnight
and it was still burning at 10
a.m. today.
The 2,?.70-ton coal freighter
Ottinge, en route to Montreal
with a crew of 30, pulled up
alongside the flaming tanker
and plckeo ur the Transpit's 18
survivors.
Another Panamanian freigh-
ter, the "Stork," is reported
aground in Notre Dame Bay on
the northeni Newfoundland
coast earry today, bat the
marine radio that the crew of
38 was in no immediate danger.
The freighter was bound for
Trinidad from Port Arthur,
Quebec, with a cargo of bauxite.
! I* *.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TRAVFTL SFSyiCr,
18 Tivoll Ate. Pin. 2-2888
I JACOsTY OH UXOm
BT OSWALD JACOB*
Written for MCA Serriee
NORTH i
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LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANiCES
VISIT VS NOW I
CIVA, S.A.
Your CADILLAC PONTIAC Dealer
PASTOR GIVES FREELY
TVERTON, R. I. (U.P.)
With no funds to make much-
needed repairs to Holy Trinity
(Episcopal) Church, the Rev.
Hubert J. Buckingham solved
the problem by taking a $800
salary cut.
There wers 70,4000*700 care,
trucks and buses registered
throughout the world in 1950,
according to a recent announce-
ment of the Automobile Manu-
facturers Association. The U-
nited States accounted for 49,
178,798 of the total, with Califor-
nia topping the tetas with
3,955,351.
Tel. 2-0870
Panam
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
Independeoce Day
French Make Trout
Look Like Salmon
PARIS. Nov. 3 fO.P.) The
Russians claim they invented
anything from shoestring and
footpowder to the atomic
bomb. So far, they can't make
a royal salmon from a plain
lake trout, however.
The French can, rapidly and
cheaply.
After years of patient re-
search, Louis Pace, a promin-
ent member of toe French A-
cademy of Science, and Pierre
Beate, "master pisclcu|turlst"
claim they have mastered the
trick.
In a learned report submit-
ted to the Academy of Scien-
ces, the two men proclaim they
can change the looks of a lak-
er by feeding hinv a home-
made drug that makes his
flesh rosy and makes him tast#
like a salmon. *-|
"If the method is adopted it
will revolutionize angling" the
men said. "All yon need to do
Is to take a leisurely walk a-
long a fast-running brook or
a sleepy 'ake and asses the
number of trout living there"
Basse said poetically. .
"Then you take boiler lob-
ster shells and grind them in-
to floe powder. Dissolve the
powder in chloroform and dis-
till the liquid. Knead the re-
sidue with chopped beefstake.
"A teaapoonful of the stuff's
enough to salmonlse 10 pounds
of live trout.
"The color varies with the
food the fish eat. Those eating
crawfish, freshwater shrimp
and other crustaceans get a
pink-colored flesh. Those who
swallow Just anything have a
white, tasteless flesh."
Beate said he had Isolated
13 spring salmon and four
rainbow trout and put them
,on his lobstershell diet.
^^^^^^nw
m
For
AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE
SEE
a-trrDisWTHsy.IJrC
De Ueeepe Park
TaJ.1 t-TSff .Oft
Dick Kahn .was unquestiona-
bly the star or tbs recent na-
tional tournament held by the
American Contract Bridge
League in Washington. The
young New York experts was a
member of the team that won
the Mixed Team championship,
played on a differept team thai
{ot to the semi-final round of
he Open Team championship,
and won the Master's Pair
championship with Peter Lev-
entritt. Hs'll need n extrs room
at his Card School just to hold
the trophies.
One reason for his success Is
that be Is a very accurate bidder.
The hand shown today Is taken
from one of the early rounds of
the team championship. The
other team climbed alljthe way
UP to one no-trump and then
collapsed. When- the dummy
came down the declarer discov-
ered that he had missed a game.
As usual in such cases, there
was much recrimination. North
said he had made one try for a
game by bidding his four-card
major rather than bis five-card
minor; but that he couldn't bid
twice with only two kings un-
less South made a jump bid. And
South said be couldn't make a
jump bid because North might
have a completely worthless
hand. And to it went.
When Kahn and Leventritt
held the same cards, the bidding
began in the same way. but ft
did not die at one no-trump.
Pete Leventritt knew it was both
safe and important to bid again
with the North hand because
Kahn obviously had a very strong
hand.
The reasoning was very simple.
If South held an ordinary no-
trumper (just like an opening
no-trump bid), he would, have
bid one no-trump right over ona
heart. If he had lass than an
opening no-trump bid he would
have passed the response of one
spade..
iJCehn's only reason for doub-
ling first and then bidding one
no-trump was to shew a band
that was too strong for an im-
mediate bid of one no-trump but
not strong enough for a jump to
two no-trump.
Opposite such a strong hand.
North's two kings were probably
enough for game. Hence Leven-
tritt went to two diamonds over
one no-trump. Kahn then Jump-
ed to three spades. Indicating a
strong hand with only three-
casd support for spades. (With
four-card support, he would have
raised spades immediately In-
stead of bidding no-trump.) Le-
ventritt then went to three no-
trump.
with the clubs finesse working
there was little trouble making
the gams. Kahn won two hearts.
three spades, twp.djgaaopds, and
two clubs.
help his fellow gendarmes recog-
nise the UN's more Important
faces.
Counting 80 delegations of five
members and 10 advisers each,
along with permanent suffers
and outside help, there will be
close to 2000 people with UN
badges for the police to watch.
Another 2000 visitors will mill
around the Trocadero each day,
and tome 2000 reporters, photo-
graphers, broadcasters, news-
reel men and other technicians
have been accredited.
Scores of applications from
obscure provincial publications
have been turned down.
Boss of security measures la
Frank Begley. director of UN
building management In New
York.
His greatest headache, he says,
is "irresponsible people" who try
to approach the delegates.
"Last time we had Garry Da-
vis." he recalls, "but he was just
an Idealist and not a real men-
ace." Nevertheless, self-styled
"cltizen-of-the-world" Davis In-
terrupted a Oeneral Assembly
meeting and managed to camp
on the steps of the Palais de
Chaillot for several days and
nights.
For the 100-day-sesslon, Wal-
ters. Squire has arranged trans-
portation and lodging of 780 per-
manent UN personnel and their
plus 300 tons of type-
tors; duplicating machines,
printing presses .paper and ink.
Accommodations are tougher
to arrange this time, because the
rates of medium-priced hotels
have gone up and the per diem
allowance for staffers has not.
Meals, however, will be less of
a problem. The new building has
two restaurants, one for person-
nel at 95 cents to $1.80 a meal,
and the other for delegates and
their guests and the press, where
the check will ri just under $3.
families,
writ
Girl Scouts Mark 7 Service Days
THE 8CVEN SERVICE DAYS OF THE GIRL SCOUT WEEK
are being observed by the 987 registered girls in the Canal
Zone. This is an annual event wherever the Girl Scouts of
the U. a. A. have troops. It honors the birthday, today, of
Mrs. Juliette Gordon Low. founder of American Girl Scout-
ing. Above, the scouts celebrate "homemaking Day" pre-
paring to go troop camping with neat bed rolls. Good home-
making, in the scout code, applies also to camping.
A
CITIZENSHIP DAY was typified for the Brownie Scouts by a
recent visit to a, Naval vessel on its way through the Canal.
It is all part of learning to be a citizen of the U. S. A.
US Navy Photo
HEALTH AMD SAFCTY every day not only on Wednesday
is part of the activity ot every Oirl Scout troop. Leaders
always carry s First Aid Kit on outings, and girls learn basic
-------------ilaH.aJt. as jart..oi JfeeJr_acout nwgJ}^ fbam
/



wymw W-^^^l

1TKDNESDAT, OCTOBER 31. 1851
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEK
PAGE SEVEN
US Preparing To End
Occupation Of japan
BY KITIIEKFOKI) POATS
withdrawn from major cities
to make a clean break with
irte atmosphere of occupation.
While the Korean war con-
tinue!, however, Oen. Rldg-
occupatlon j way's military headquarters
over Jap-; will I
is a polite' rations in the Tokyo-Yokoha-
ma area and extensive use of
other Japanese facilitiei as
part of Japan's announced da-
cUion to support the VM. ac-
tion.
Ride way'a staff of ..military
and civilian officer and em-
ployes and their familia will
continue to uae Tokyo office
buildings and live in houses
originally commandeered from
owners by the Japanese gov-
of the oecu-
TOKYO. Nov. S
Without fanfare and without a
fixed schedule, the occupation
government of Japan is going
out of business.
The supreme
commanders voice over Jap-; will be Allowed continued ope-
anese affairs now
whisper of occasional advice to
a government taeitly recogniz-
ed as sovereign.
The special staff of tho su-
preme command of allied pow-
ers has been cut almost to less
than 1.000 civilians and of-
ficers. /
Japan will remain under no-
minal occupation rule, how-
ever, through this fall ind
winter. Oen. Matthew B. Ridg-
way will cease to be the ruler, ernment for use
and become the guest of Jap- patlon.
an only after a majority of thai The' caste system under
war-time Pacific allies formal- which the occupier lived on a
ly ralfy the peace treaty. That level above the Japanese and
probably will not come until. was Insulated against contact
several weeks after U. 8. Ben-j with them is being partially
te ratification, expected in abolished. however. Special
late January or early Pebru- railway cars, lavatories and
ary. seating sections for allied per-
Those Japanese who expect- sonnel are being discontinued,
ed a spectacular, change soon and public signs discrlmlnat-
after the San Francisco peace lng against Japanese have
conference are due for a da- been taken down,
appointment. Occupation officials said no
Thousands of American mil- final target date has been set
itary officials, civilians and for ending the last ICAP con-
ther families will continue to; trols over the Japanese gov-
llve in Tokyo if the Korean ernment. They indicated that
War continues after the end of they had reduced staffs and
the occupation. operations to a point where
they could close shop on short
Under the U. 8 -Japanese notice well under the 90
military base agreement, the, days following ratification al-
American forces were to be lowed by the peace treaty.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
When 100,000 Pt.pl. Me*
Presents
Today .Wednesday,
Acl. SI
a:JOMusic for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16 rrencli in the Air (RDF)
4:SOWhat's Vaur Favorite
8:00 -,As I Knew Him (BBC)
: 16Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7.SOBLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7; 46 Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00New and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOAi
g: 16Twenty Questions (VOA)
:46Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
9:16Radio Forum (VOA)
9:80Commentator' Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00The BBC Playhouse (BBC)
i*:u Tne Owls Nest
MidnightSign Off.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKJNE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Be-1 ting it drop" that Linda Darnell
hind The Screen: Edgar Bergen I underwent body plastic surgery
slipped me the flash that a new in Bermuda.
Uve character and not a dummy
named Charlie McCarthy will be
in the spotlight when he invades
television as a regular hi late
1962.
The new Uve character: Edgar
Bergen!
"Ill do a lot of characters my-
self,", be announced. "I once did
a Joe Jackson-type tramp char-
acter in vaudevlUe. I'm going to
European tourists report they
have been seeing Farley Granger
and Shelley Winter at all the
favorite tourlat spots they're
strictly rubbernecks.
Despite the "lt-won't-help-
Holly wood" advice, agent Leon O.
Lance wUl go ahead with his
lawsuits against powerful film-
Elks Unity Lodge Meets
Tomorrow at Paraso
Unity Lodge No. 1084. IB.P.O
E. of W.. will convene to conclude
the revision of Its bye-laws a.
the Paraso Lodge Hall tomor-
row, beginning at 7:30 p.m.
All Bills are urged to attend.
do himand some others I have town ten percenters for "steal- I
In mind. Yes. in makeup and m inB" his star client.
cancelled out with the com-
plaint:
"The show doesn't play well in
cocktail bars."
"I tried to convince them that
it played very well In home." Ir-
ving walled, "but they didn't
seem to care."
There's still hope of Rlley on
TV with Bcndlx.
go with the
PRO-
8CI-
"SEeiNQ-EYE" FOR A DOC-There are thousands of dogs who
serve as eyes for blind nerwiu hut "ain.u > m .,71__u
serve es eyes for blind person, but "Barney," a lS-year-old
blind nd deaf cocker spaniel at St. Petersburg, Fie., may be toe
flrst dog to have his own "seeing-eye" animal. Barney's frieiuj
and constant companion is the four-year-old chimpanzee named
Joan, seen above relaxing with her charge.
Thursday, Nov. 1
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crasy Quilt
8:46Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:16SACRED HEART
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00 NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:08Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:16Personality Parade
l:45-EXCUR8IONS IN
ENCE
2:00call for Le Paul
2:16Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
S: 00American Debut
1:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00-PANAMUSICA TORV-
TTME
9:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session ^
8.00 World News
8:16Cros Country, U. S. A.
(VOA)
1:48Jam Session (VOA)
P:0OMeet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOAv >
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:46Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA
10:00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
the wardrobe to
character."
No. Bergen won't be barbecuing
steaks over the coals of Charlie,
Mortimer and his other wooden
dummies. They'll all be In his TV
act as supporting characters.
There will even be g couple of
new ones, including his lire-size
glamour girl, Podine Pufflngton,
and a grizzled old Swedish fish-
erman.
But as Bergen walled It to me:
"I've been lee good to Charlie.
A lot of people don't knew who I
am until someone mentions that
I'm the father of Charlie, He'll
still be with me en television but
he won't be begging the lime-
light."
Why hasn't Bergen taken the
big TV plunge as a regular?
He grinned and said:
"I'm having more trouble stay-t
lng out of television than get-
ting In. I walk down the street
and guys trip me. But a come-
dian Is more vulnerable than any
type of entertainer.
"He ha to gamble on two
thingsprolonging his career for
tax purposes and wearing out his
welcome. After you've worn out
your welcome on television, there
is no other place to go.
"I'm tooUng up this year. I'm
going to do 15 or 20 personal ap-
pearances. I need the work. Te-
levision requires a standout per-
sonality or else you're through.
Thank Gofl I've got a lot of dum-
mies. And I'll fire 'em as fast as
they don't stand out."
DIVORCE WILL WAIT
Attorney for Lana Turner will
soon announce a property settle-
ment with Bob Topping and de-
tails of a separate maintenance
agreement. There will be no Im-
mediate divorce for Lana.
Movie Queen Involved rr Kuth
Roman, Nancy Olson. Terry
Moore and Kim Hunter, who
started as unknown with Lance.
Report are reaching HoUvweod
that gusan Peter U ill and win
have to return to movietewn fee
another operation. It mean that
Susan will abandon her TV se-
rie in the east.
Dorothy Parker, whose re-mar-
riage'to Alan CampbeU Is again
on the rocks, is writing night
club* material for mtmlc Arthur'
Blake. '
Explanation of Symbol
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcast tag
Corp.
RDPJtadlodiffturipp Prancalae
THEY KEEP PACE
LEDYARD, Conn. (US.) The
married lives of the Crouchs, so
far. run parallel.
Theodore and Raymond Crouch
married sisters They built homes
side-by-side. .
Then Mrs. Theodore Crouch
gave birth to a son/Three day
later a son arrived at the Ray-
mon Crouchs.
QMu^JCu
The samp sources who insist
that Oarbo went to Paris for la-
All Hollywood's cheering the
comeback of Gloria Saunders in
"3000 AD." "Red Snow," and
other films. Plastic surgery re-
moved the scars of an auto acci-
dent a couple of years ago.
HOW ABOUT TAVERNS?
Irving Brecher, who conceived
the "Life of RUey" radio show,
tells a hair-raising early-days-
of-television story about his,
filmed video version of Riley.
Brecher, now directing Betty
Hut ion In "Somebody Loves Me,"
made 13 half-hour Rlley shows
with Jackie Oleason In the title
role because BUI Bendix was tied
up with movie contracts. After
the 13th show, the beer sponsor
cial plastic surgery are also let-
Mack Sen n e 11, who owns
enough full-length features and
two-reelers from the old Bennett
Picture Co. to keep TV screens
supplied for several years, just
sala no to an offer for a full-
hour video show. He want dou-
ble the proposed money.
Some of the stars Mack will In-
troduce on TV when his asking
C" e Is met Include Bing Crosby,
aid Novls, Phyllis Haver,
Gloria Swanson, Marie Prevoat,
Carole Lombard. Mabel Normand
and W. C. Fields.
\tlantic Sector
-ists Promotions
FT. OULICK. Oct. SI Two
rt. Oulick sergeants took over
n.ew duties this week. SFC Der-
nont W. Burkhead assumed the
duties of first sergeant of the
20th Military Police Co. and M-
Sgt. William T. Warden became
sergeant major of Atlantic Sec-
tor headquarters.
In Headquarters. 784th AAA
Oun Bn Ft. Davis, 13 corporals
were promoted to sergeant. They
were:
Russel J oaspard. Clyde T.
Fetzer. Jaime Rivera CoUazo,
2 Positions Open
At NAS, Coco Solo1
Two positions are available aft
Naval Station. Coco Solo, it wae
announced today.
The positions are:
1) Property and Supply Assii-
tant. OS-6. The incumbent of
this position will be the supervis-
or of the Control Branch of th>
Supply and Fiscal Department .
2 > General Supply Assistant
GS-5 The incumbent of this por
sition will be the supervisor of
the Inventory Branch, Supple
and Fiscal Department.
Both positions are subject vf
Rafael Tirado. Felix A Burgos I classification within 90 dayi
Alvflraiin tnrril W rnln Til uilor tha i.^ili,m, .... 111..**
Alvarado, Angel F. Colon. Hip-
lito Cruz, Vicente CoUazo Grau.
Carmelo Reyes. Florenci Berrios
Rivera, Leonard F. Biedenkapp,
Billy O. Heath and Bobby E.
Tate.
In the Atlantic Sector head-
quarters at Gulick. Walter R.
Hovestadt was promoted to cor-
poral, Donald W. Huck to ser-
geant and Austin B. Tulip to
sergeant first class.
DUCK JOINS ROTARY
after the positions are fllledr
All applications iForm 571
should be addressed to: Indus-
trial Relations Office. U.S. Na-
val Station. Coco Solo. C.Z.
Closing date for receipt of ape
elications for the positions 1
ov. 12.
TROPICAL
TOMORROW
OH?
Do FALSE TEETH
Rock, Slide or Slip?
FASTEETH. an Improved powder la. b*
prtnlcled on upper or lower plates, hoick*
BRISTOL. R. I. (U.P.I Two f,1" '*u> mor H' "i place. Do n*
years after Verglnlo J Derecha 2fc Ya?i,orortocfi.n. VSffltJff'fc
lost his Rotary Club pin. he tata..on-cid' dLZ?Z*cLu
found it in the gizzard of one KS!S!f.,m*?r"J<,rJ''"re.*"*<*>) Get taS,
of his ducks he was dressing.
I TEETH at any drug tore.
[Panama \,anal Ctuonouses
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
Air-tenJlione
DIABLO HTS.
COCOLI
:U :J
f
an
Thar4ar '
GAMBOA
' * r m
I I. M.
*r
...... I
RITA
1:
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Cw.aitieae
t|* e
Tomorrow
Release!
WOULD
CENTRAL
\\ajv
Mai a LANZA a Ann BLVTH
"THE GREAT CARUSO"
i Technicolor) Aleo Showing Thursday!
John HILLS a I'elen CHUBBY
"OPERATION DISASTER"
Thursday "CALL OF THE KLONDIKE"
'SIDESHOW
"CALL OF THE KLONDIKE"
uteye tkr WIU V t sisea r-rltoa
Gordon atocRAE a Julie LONDON
"Return of The Frontiersman"
Thursday "> TOMOKStOW UOODB'VE"
Allen MARTIN
largarel OBRILN e turn IABT1N
HER FIRST ROMANCE"
PfffT.
TEA TO* TWO
John WAYNE a Maureen O'HAKA
"RIO GRANDE"
Alao Showing Thursday!
Tomorrow
Thursday!
WEDDING DAY?
eV
cM(X)
QrYYXXXmS
LIGHTNING,
STRIKES
' TWICE! <&
Cirl
IwltlMt
a
|stifi|h!
In
r life!
-T*BC*
I0DP__^
McCambrioge
KINC
VID0I
Y BLANK
*** a, uMMtainu fw> **> i*m **i
LUX TOMORROW
Fighting Where No Men Have bought Before
Defying Sub, Foe and Coral Jungle. .!
UNCLE SAMS UNDERWATER COMMANDOS!.
r
Starring:
RICHARD YVIDMARK DANA ANDREWS
and GARY MERRILL
CECILIA
THEATRE Tomorrow: X
SPECTACULAR ,-'
TECHNICOLOR TRIUMPH!
Saving New Orleans in her
hour of need. Robbing Spain
in her Era of plunder... To '
bui'd a ptate Kingdom for
his Love!.
IMLtfrnt!
10WI...PWTE..
HOW. ..OK
POPULAR
PRICB8:
CM .. a.M






PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEkJNOENT DAIL NEWSPAPEE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER II, 1151
PAGE EIGHT \lHif PANAMA AMERICAN AN PTOE-jWENT PAIL* NEWSPAPER _.., ... ... WEPNEgPAT>gCTOBER 11, H51
Tennessee Vols Still Top UP. Grid Ratings
i
V
Boudreau Would
Give Up Williams
For Lemon, Hegan
NEW YORK. Oct. 31 (UP)
The United Press has learned
that. Lou Boudreau. new manager
of the Boston Red Sox. is willing
to give up Tec1, Williams for two
of his former Cleveland players.
Boudreau. who managed Cleve-
land from 1942 through 1950, is
said to want light-hander Bob
Lemon anr: catcher Jim Hegan.
Illinois Moves Past
Mich. State For 2nd
Bv United Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 31.The Volunteers of Ten-
nessee still rule the roostas the number one team of
the United Press coachff rating board.
HOME WORKJoe Page hits the comeback trail early in the back yard of his Springdalc. Pa., home, with his wife, Cathy, as a bat-
~l gets a careful arm massage from the missus after each workout. The Yankee
ery partner. Page gets
great.relief pitcher of 1947-49 tp Kansas City, and he wound up with San Francisco. (NEA)
ees the past season had to send their
Scribe Picks Kazmaier,
JKarras Top Halfbacks
The 35 coaches on the board
gave Tennessee 297 votes47
more than went to Illinois. Mich-
igan state switched places with
Illinois and rarks third this week:
Southern California moved up
Boudreau is reportedto havead- one notcn and ^ iourtn whlJe
Georgia Tech fell off one spot
and holds fllfth place. Maryland
remains the sixth best team in
the country. California moves
move from eighth place to sev-
vlsed Red box General Manager
Joe Cronln to give up "anything
within reason" for Lemon and
Hegan. Cleveland General Man-
ager Hank Greenberg says the
Indians would like Williams. but_nth princeto also gained one
adds that the asking price seems notch and is eighth. Wisconsin
Old Pro Hein Schools Trojans
line Like He Prepared Himself]
By STl \ I. SNIDER
United Press Sports Writer
NEW YORi: Oct. 31All Am-
erican football memo: Those
wift-striklrfg "K-Kids" Kaz-
Against Cornell he showed no
mercy: hit three touchdown pas-
ses, ran for I wo more, set up two
with passes and running.
Karras ripped Indiana for all
BV HARK GKAYSON
NEA Sport i.iiuin'
NEW YORIsOct. Z^ INEA)
- Before the iiiig"began', a scnool-
ed observer wrote In connection
with Southern Calltornla's chan-
.ces:
"If Jesse Hi'i can parlay en-
*" tjiusiasm v>lus half a aozen clas-
: ay backs into a solid contend-
*er, he will qualify as a genuine
ialth heai^r, for tne line has
..more sensitive pots than a cha-
in store avocado."
* The magicians moved over to
make room icr another when the
.Trojans maae it four in a row
coming from 14 points benind to
eoge supposedly invincible Cali-
fornia.
riaier and Ki'irasare back a-tffPW" Illinois touchdowns.
gain in football's backfield of the' .printing 88 yards for the real
uarticular'v to a college kldiweek and on l^e asis 0I weekly game-breaker at a time when
working out nose monotonous i check-lists up to here rate as the' Indiana was making things
day-to-day licid porblcms. He,}w ,t0.P halfback candidates for, rough.
quietly explain., cause and effect,' the ltol Ail-American team. C"rcillo Ohio State s signal-
so an ambitious lad can" hustle! Dick. Kazmaier of Princeton I caller, had one of those fantastic
and feel that he is getting and Johnny Karras of Illinois,; cays against Iowa with a hand
somewhere talented veterans of completely in six touchdowns. He passed for
This maces for good morale! different offensive systems, are four, ran fo.- two. Worden, a
and an ouiiit which can exert a lnls vear's "most mentioned"|flash in the Irish opener, con-
Z IJess Hill, an old pro himself
(baseball variety), knew wnere
to look tor Iielp, you see. He sent
for Mel Hein, the greatest center
.; the Giants evti had and who
.'. starred for the Polo Grounders
fw 15 years alter coming on as
;; Washington State All-America.
m Hein is u very quiet guy. talks
g player witn the objectivity of
"' -professor m a class.
"Aiding Red Stratier of the
5 Yankees and Joe Stydahar of the
Rams as line ccach, Hein drilled
; even the proiessional over and
.'. over. The operation want coin-
plicated, bul the energy it took
" to go through with the drill was
'.. taxing anu prolonged. And no-
thing escapee! Me>'s highly-
',', Jrained eye. hence there was no
opportunity fjr loaiing or sol-
diering.
JLAYER PEEL THAT THEY'RE
'.>. GETTING SOMEWHERE
'J\~ Hein has ail the answers, and
! ihen some, and that s a big help
^_______________________
carload of pressure.
Iggie McVay of Look once ask-
ed Hein, the active comoatant,
how he prepared for money
games. Did ne stew and fret? Did
he go home Saturday night and
growl at his v.'lfe? Did he toss
sleeplessly. wondering about
Sunday's game?
Hein (hough a while, then
calmly said he did none of these
things.
Instead, all week he reviewed
his experience witn the forth-
coming opponents. He carefully
analyzed their strength, weak-
nesses, tricks, i-ny new informa-
tion whlcii scouting informants
had made ki.cwn.
Off this he prepared all week
! to meet this soi t of opposition.
! At the end of the week there
was no anxiety Hein was pre-
! pared, and being an accomplish
pro, confident Everything was
tidy on Saturday night, and
Center Hem went right to sleep.
NAIL SCISSORS -*I>1 CENTER
HEIN EVER REQUIRED
n his protracted stretch as a
pro, Hein was never hurt until
the last play of his flnai game,
nstead of blocking a hole with
his shoulders, a recruit guard
swung a le swing that caught
the veteran Mel on the nose, and
naturally t hanged the outline.
In all the year., that Gus
Mauch conditioned the Giants,
Hein at no time snowed up in
the training room or as mucii
as even a strip of tape. After
several saaions of this. Trainer
Maucb"tells tsf one Sunday wheu
Mel/inally pnt his big frame In
theffubbini'. department. Mauch's
eyes lit up Finally he thought
could do ometning for the
Man
Well," he said, "at last I can
up something for you. What's
ong, Mel?"
"Not much. Doc, replied Mel
Hem. "I goi a oroke,-. fin^e *-'.'
"i wondei if 1 can borrow your
nail scissor?"
Those Sou'.nern California
boys aren't easily hurt, either.
with another month to go. They tributed one-; h I r d of Notre
c.ominate this week's top back-
field including quarterback Tony
Curcillo of Ohio State and fresh-
man fullback Neil (The Bull)
Worden of Noire Dame.
Kazmaier is an authentic
Ail-American if your yardstick
for tailbacks is producing
touchdownscither running or
passing. His tremendous job on
Cornell last weekend was no
better than several other af-
ternoons.
Dame's rushing yardage against
Furdue and did a job good full-
back should do
For voters who ignore back-
field positions and merely pick
their favorite four, these were
among the week's best:
Quarterbacks Gary Kerkorlan
oi Stanford. Vito Parilli of Ken-
tucky, Larry Isbell of Baylor,
Dickie Davis of Wake Forest and
Ray McKown of Texas Chris-
tian.
TWO NOSESPanson, foreground, with Warren Lane up, and
Agrarian-U, piloted' by George Walker, nose the wire-in a dead
heat foi first place at Garden State Park, N.J. Their time for six
furlongs was 1:11.3. That's Father Link finishing third. (NEA)
>**
>ague-
i*
ASK FOR
*
Haig
SCOTCH WHISKY ^k%W
Sports Briefs
By LNITED PRESS
Presiuciii, Waiter Brown of the
Boston Celtics says- "Authorities
S..OU10 inrow the book at the
players accused of tlxing collegi-
ate basketual. games." The Na-
.lonai Basketball League execu-
tive adds, "If a boy Knows enough
to get uno college he should
know enough to distinguish be-
lt, een right, and wrung."
The United states Figure Skat-
in^ Association announces that
Olympic trills will oe held in In-
dianapolis on December 21st and
22nd. The li)52 Winter Olympic
Uames open February 14th lu
Oslo.
The Norwegian Olympic Com-
mittee has a reserve track ready
for the downhill and slalom ski-
ing events next February if there
is no snow on the No.ef jell courae
at Osio. The extra track is locat-
ed in western Norway which usu-
ally is covcre* with snow even
when the sou'nern part of the
country has none.
urn
To Atlantic Side Auto Owners:
PANAMA AUTO, S.A., located on 16th St. A Me-
lndez Awe. has reorganized its shop, and under the able
leadership of Mr. Rafael Soli*, we are able to offer the
best of service to your automobile.
We are also offering home service, in othar words,
you may call telephone 690, Coln, and we shall be
glad to send for your car, service same and return it
as soon as the work is finished. .
Our Parts Department carries an extensive num-
ber of parts for all makes of cars. ,^
Try us and you will be convinced.
PANAMA AUTO, S. A.
COLON, R. P.
a little high.
A source close to Boudreau savs
Lou still regards the 31-year-old
Lemon as the best pitcher in the
American League.
"When Lou managed Cleve-
land." says V.-is source. "Lemon
usually was r.is first choice in
any vital game 'Here's your ball
gameyou pitch it for me; Bou-
dreau would tell Lemon."'
Hegan, also 31 years old, never
has batte.i higher than .249.
However, he is regarded as one
of the best defensive catchers In
the league Lemon won 20 games
in 1948. "49 and '50. He won 18
and lost 14 in 1951.
America's Former
Top Tennis Stars
Help Davis Cuppers
PALM SPRINGS. California,
Oct. 31. (U.P.) America's top
tennis stars of the past 10
years have pitched In to help
this year's Davis Cup team try
to win the coveted trphy from
Australia in December.
8uch stars as Jack Kramer,
Don Budge, Qene Mako and
Frankle Parker are working
with the team at Palm Springs,
California. Kramer Is the
team's official coach. The oth-
er are serving in an unoffi-
cial capacity.
They certainly are working
them over and doing them a
world of good." says Team
Captain Frank Shields, a star
player in. his own right be-
fore he retired.
Shields says he is well pleas-
ed with the results of the
workouts.
"Getting Ted Schroeder t>n
the team has boosted every-
one's morale." says Shields.
"I'm very happy that he could
join us."
/The addition of Schroeder
f- who at first declined to
Join because of business rea-
sons gives the team five
players Dick Savitt, Tony
Trabert. Hamilton Richardson,
Vic Seixas and Schroeder.
Richardson is the only one
absent from the California
training session. The young
Baton Rouge, Louisiana star- Is
In Japan and will join the
team in Australia this Satur-
day. The Americans meet Swe-
den, starting December 13th,
for the right to challenge the
Aussles for the cup.
Budge says he thinks Amer-
ica has an exce]Jenfl chance of
beating Australia.
The Americans leave today
for Honolulu. They will play
Sweden's European Zone win-
ners in Australia and, if suc-
cessful, will go against the
Aussles.
1 think well win I've
thought so ail along," says
Budge.
"I think we'll win I've
thought so all along," says
Budge. "I even think we might
sweep the five matches with
Australia."
Incident Between
Michigan Stale And
Noire Dame Settled
By UNITED PRESS
The'little mix-up oetween Mi-
chigan State and Notre Dame
over la scout in incident has been
settled. '
igau State officials asked
Notre/ Dame scout Johnny Druze
to leave the press box Saturday
when the Spar'ans played Pitts-
burgh. Michigan State claimed
.Notre Dante aiteadv had scouted
Its teamitliiee timesthe limit
under airagreement between the
schools'
Notre Dame Athletic Director
Ed Krause Mtji Druse was han-
dling Notre Dame's third scout-
ing assignment of Michigan
State. Krause cays Notse Dame
had scouted the Michigan State
Sgmes-with Michigan and Penn
tate. He admits, however, that
Assistant- Coach Bemle Crim-
mons watched Michigan State
play Ohio State, but he insists it
was only as a spectator in the
end zone and not as a scout.
"Everything was Just m hon-
est disagreement." says Krause.
"Relations between Notre Dame
and Michigan state rave always
been on the highest and most
friendly plane t is our Intention
to keep them that way."
Notre Dame play Michigan
State one eek from this Satur-
day.
jumped from 15th place to ninth
with its wi never Northwestern.
fornia plays UCLA Princeton
tackles Brown Wisconsin hooks
up with Indiana and Baylor plays
Texas Christian
Coach Jim Tatum of sixth
ranking Maryland refuses to talk
about the Sugar Bowl even
though hij, unbeaten Terrapins
are being considered for the New
Orleans classic
"We've still got four games to
play,'' reminds Tatum. Maryland _
finishes out the season against today but probably will not re-
Willie Mays
Classified 4-1
By UNITED PRRS8
Army officials say center field-
er Willie Mays of the New*York
Giants will bs re-classified 4-P
by his draft board in Birming-
ham, Alabama \
The announcement comes from
Col. Benjamin Kellev. ThevCol-^
onel is in charge of recruitlngrof
the Alabama military district.
"Here aro thr facts as reported I
to us by the examining station,".
says Col. KeHey. "Mays passed
his physical okay. He failed the
aptitude examination."
Draft Board Chairman T. B.
Batson says his group Is meeting
Missouri, Naw, North Carolina
State and West Virginia. All Ta-
tum will admit is that Sugar
Baylor is 10tn, a drop from its Bowl scouts were impressed Sat-
seventh place standing of last
week. Texas dropped from the
top 10.
Tennessee meets its next test
against sub-par North Carolina.
Illinois figures to have its hands
full against Michigan's defending
Big 10 champions. Michigan
State Is idle this week end. Sou-
thern California meets Army and
Georgia Tech faces Duke. Mary-
land goes against Missouri. Cali-
urday night watching Maryland
trounce Louisiana State 27-0. The
Southern Conference has recom-
mended against post-season
games for its members, but even
Tatum Isn't worried about that.
"If we finbh unbeaten," says
Tatum, "and the boys want to go,
I don't think there will be any
difficulty. The Conference Bowl
ban is a recommendatiohvnot an
order."
Working Boys To Play
Cristobal Hi Tomorrow
The Black Knights or Working
Boys play iho Cristobal Tigers
Thursday night at Mt. Hope Sta-
dium. The Black Knights, fresh
from a 20 to C win over Junior
College Saturday, are out to wipe
out the ony blot on their sched-
ule that was handed them by the
Tigers, a 13 to C defeat.
The Black Knights have bol-
stered their lineup with new
men. Charile Sherry, one of the
best tackles or the Isthmus last
year and WUioughby, another
rugged lineman are several new
faces who wll' see action tomor-
row night. Two servicemen have
replaced Trout and Johnson, who
have recently been Inducted into
the armed forces.
The Black Knights held a very
improved Junior College to one
first down throughout the entire
contest, and late In the game,
stopped the Green Wave at the
goal where they had a first down
and goal to go on the one-foot
line.
Cristobal puts an enviable rec-
ord on the line, as they meet
those big rugged Knights. The
Tigers have lost only to Balboa
High Schoo:, by a score of 6 to 0.
And last week they stopped the
powerful Bulldcgs to a tune of
13 to 6.
The Tigers' defense has been
its long factor when needed, as
only two touchdowns have been
scored against them this year.
How long the Tigers can hold up
Is only a matt i for time to tell.
Against the Bulldogs, It looked
the bottom might drop out
Agal
like
part of the last half, and only
play In spots.
This game sr. uld prove to be
another thriller, so be at the Mt.
Hope Stadium on Thursday
night, Nov. 1. Regular prices will
prevail: 75 cents fr adults; 25
cents for students, without S.A.
cards, and grade school children
free.
Comparative records:
CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL
C.H.S., 0; B.HJS., 6.
C.H.S., 13; KNIGHTS, 0.
C.H.S., 13; J.C., 0. i
CHS.. 13;B.H.S.. 6. /
BLACK KNIGHTS
KNIGHTS, KNIGHTS, 0:-C.HA, 13.
KNIGHTS, 20; J.C., 0 .
TENNIS The United States
Davis Cup team is scheduled to
leave California by plane tonight
en route to Australia. The Amer-
icansunder now-playing cap-
tain Frank Shieldsmeet Swe-
den in the semi-finals of the Da-
vis Cup challenge round in ear-
ly December. The winner of that
match plays the Aussles for the
Cup.
PROFESSIONAL TOUCH
Tucson, Ariz 4NEA) Ariz-
ona's four football coaches play-
ed professionally.
as four regulars had to sit out them.
RAMBLING WRECK
Baton. Rouge. La..(NEA)In
the eight games played through-
out a 36-yea- period between
Louisiana State and Georgia
Tech, the latter won seven of
classify Mays^yet. "We usually
let the flics .-ie around awhile
when thev ate turned down." ex-
plains Batson. \
The Cinclnnntl Reds have ap-W
oolnted Bill McKechnie, Jr.. as^
farm director to replace Fred
Fleig. McKechnie took the job
after beimr released from IfB post
as minor league director for then
New York .Giants. Flete recentlyT
was named Assistant Secretary-
Treasurer of the National League.
Former Chicago Cub pitcher
Walter Woods died at his Ports-
mouth. New Hampshire home
yesterday at the age of 70 Woods
was known as the pitcher who
wouldn't play baseball on Sun-
days.
Playground Sports
The results of the first and sec-
ond rounds of the Elementary
Six-Man Football Tournament
held at Gambop. October 27 were
as follows:
FIRST ROUND
Margarita defeated Gamboa.
Cristobal defeated Pedro Mi-
guel. I
Balboa detested Cocoll.
SECOND ROUND
Cristobal defeated Margarita. I,
Diablo Heights defeated Bal-
boa.
On Saturday Nov. 3rd at 9:00
a.m. the Championship Gamebe-
tween Cristobal and Diablo
Heights wl be played at Gam-
boa. .
At 8:00 a m. a preliminary fea-
ture has been added with Mar-
garita. Balboa and Gamboa play-
ing two quarters of Touch Foot-
ball against each other.
PANAMANIAN
FLAGS
in all sizes.
Lewis Service
#4* Tivoll Avenue
Opposite Aneen Post Office
SEE THREE GREAT CITIES
IN ONE FLIGHT________
Dally, the famous El Inter
Americano tp Lima and B
Aires, stopping 6 times a week
in Santiago.
For added luxury ItVice
week El later Americano of-
fers Fiesta Lounge flightsthe
world most luxurious DC-6's.
New 3 limes weak a faster
Tourist Special offers you choice
of routes to Buenos Aires (1)
via La Paz, or (2) via Santiago.
Important reductions in fares.
Uam South Amaricen buUHghttaa cantar.
Your trovef ooanf con Mp you. Ne oH*n you
mony ervJcat without chargo. lot him ftWp you
plan your noxt trip via Ponagra.
M

\\
PANAGRA
PAN AMHWCAN GftACf AIKWAYS

PaaenM Aaiaalai Ca.


WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER SI, 1951
-
niirr-*"i! *
WB PANAMA AMEElpAH AM
DAILT NIWSPAPEE
f*
EAi
--------" -


page mn
Panam Golf Club Offers 6Hole-In-One-Jac
COROZAL F8T BOXING TEAMFrom left to right (stand-
ing) re Sit. Wlebush, 8gt. Mountain, Sic. Proylvent. 8gt.
Crespo, Trainer Ramon (AD Guerrero; (kneeling) Pic. Thorn-
ton, Pvt. Centeno-Almodovar Pe. Overby and Pvt. Sullivan.
These boys have,' been holding thtlr own In the smokers
now being held at the varloua service gyms._______
w being
Friday's .C.-Balboa High
Game Features Top Players
Friday night's football game
between 3. C. and Balboa High
will leature some o the out-
standing players In the local
football league.. Although, the
Junior College team Is composed
mainly of Inexperienced play-
ers, they still have two or three
boys that must be considered
when it comes time to hand
Out All League honors.
years how has been appearing
all most entirely on defense,
has been coming along fast on
the -offense during this week,
and/ will probably see double
dutj this Friday night.
Regardless of the final out-
come, local fans will be treat-
ed to a bang up football game.
Balboa is out to get back on
Winning side after two
the
straight losses, while i. C. is
Heading the list is Frank i just as determined to come
Robinson, veteran Green Wave j through with its first win of
alfhal caller. Robinson, who the season.
missed the first Balboa game I ------------------------.
due to injuries, has been the
back bone of the defense for
the locals, and a very effective
bloeker on the offense. Running
i along with Robinson in the
backfleld is Bi'l Maloney. as
good a ball carrier as there
Is in the league. Bul also does
a bang up Job of llnebacking
on defense .
Two other boys. who have
Hunger Reveries
Stand Against
2-Piaioon System
BY UNITED PRESS
Pennsylvania football coach
nlaved some mighty goo/ball, George Munger -along-time
?? th. tr tm"re Alex Mc- foe of the two platoon system
? .t .nrt L Jack Alex- reversed his field Monday.
Keown at end. andiJacK aim w when x f t
aUs at 8u."f futfe** the two platoon system," Mun-
lads have been tandouts m ^ New y(jrk Footba
the games the Oreen wave nas
played to date.
The Bulldoes wBt 'latan have
ome candidates for "all" ho-
nors at seasons end In action
during this game. 8am Maohls.
drlvin fullback, who has been
a stand out for three years with
'-the Balboa team, is a definite
contender, as Is his running
mate t halfback. Jim May
Ma" pfobablv pained more
vards than any other back in
.the league this year.
Writers' luncheon, '.'it has
helped the game and cut down
Injuries."
Munger also took exception
to the Increasing cry for de-
emphasis of football. He called
for over-emphasis of the good
things.
'Waturally we should elimin-
ate the undesirable," said
Munger, "but let's make the
good things important! the
will to win particularly."
Sports Shorties
By I N; 1KD PRESS
BOXING The ranking con-
tender for the light heavyweight
crownArchlt Moorepounded
his way to a seventn round tech-
nical knockout win over Chubby
Wright in St. Louis Monday
night. A nard left and right to
the head finished the 22-year-
old Wright.
In other bouts, unbeaten fea-
therweight Ernie Gene Smith
racked up his 24th straight win
on a unanimous 10-round deci-
sion over Harrv La Bane In New
York. The affair was staged for
the benefit of the family of the
late boxer George Flores, and Al
(Red) Priest outpointed Tony
Masclarelll at Boston.
NEW YORKThe president of
the Manhattan Booking Agency
Toots Mondtsays he has
signed heavyweight Rocky Mar-
ciano for a series of personal ap-
pearancesuntil Marciano gets
a shot at the erown Marciano
who stopped Joe Louis Friday
nightwill referee wrestling and
boxing bouts and give sparring
exhibitions on a $620,000 guar-
antee,
BALTIMORE Righthander
Vic Raschl of the New York Yan-
kees soon will go under the knife
for removal of a cartilage from
his right knee Raschi will enter
John Hopkins Hospital In Bal-
timore on Wednesday. The three-
time 20-game winner was injur-
ed in a game against Cleveland
in July of last year.
Coach Jimmy Phelan of the
New York Yanks pro football
team says he'll welcome back
contract jumpei George Ratter-
man. Ratterman Jumped to the
Canadian Big Four Football
League. But Phelan warns that
Ratterman will have to fight Bob
Celerl for the quarterback Job
on the Yanks.
NEW ORLEANSThe Sugar
Bowl commlttet says the Unl-
verslt yof Maryland is being con,
sldered for its cnnuai New xwrrs
Day classic. Unbeaten Maryland
racked up a 27-0 decision over
Louisiana State University oh
Saturday. I
TAMPA, Kla.^Tne annual Ci-
gar Bowl football game will be
held on December 28th Instead
of New Year's Day. No announce-
ments have been made on the
team selections.
PULLMAN,~Waah.Coach Fo-
rest Evashevskl of Washington
State was askfd yesterday how
he felt about meeting unbeaten
Stanford this week end. Eva-
shevskiwhose team has already
faced California and U8CJust
grlmmaced and said: "It gives me
toe creeps."
Regal Scores Upset
Victory At Jamaica
In Ciencia Handicap
NEW YORK. Oct. 31 (UP)A
newcomer at Jamaica Race Track
Prize Limited To Golfers
Competing In Regular Play
The Panama Golf Club wishes to announce ef-
fective Immediately that any member of the Pana-
ma Golf Club in good standing, their guests or
guests of the. Club, who-makes a "Hole in One" in
the Panama Golf Club Course, will receive what is
to be known as the "Hole in One Jackpot."
The only rules wish apply are that the "Hole
it* One" must be made during regular play, in other
Words, it will no be recognized if made while practic-
ing. The "Jack Pot" has been made possible through
tne cooperation of the merchants of Panama and
members of the Panama Golf Club,
\ There are more items promised, but these will
be announced later when definite commitments have
been made. Below we list the prizes together, with
their donors.
1 Case "Balboa" Beer Cervecera NacionaJ.
1 Case Canada Dry Soda Cervecera Nacional.
1 Magnum Champagne . Angelini Hnos.
6 Bottles Carta Vieja Rum V Vincola Licorera,
S. A. /
3 Bottles "White Horse" Sotch Ca. Cyrnos,
S. A. / tn.
1 Bottle "Kings Ransom* Alliance Distribu-
tors, S. A. / -^ m
1 Bottle "House of Lords" Alliance Distribu-
tors, S. A. 7 '
1 Yardley^Glft-Set Felix B. Maduro, S. A.
$10.00/Free Cleaning Trott the Cleaner.
1 "Ja/tzen" Golf Shirt,-- George Maduro.
SlQjQO Merchandise Kodak Panama Ltda.
,$10.00 Merchandise *- Bazar Frances,
/l Dozen "Spalding" Air Flight Balls I. L.
Mduro, Jr.
/ 1 Sport Shirt La Parisin.
1 Sport Shirt Motta's
6 Golf Balls (Dunlop) uolf Professional
.....^Cartons "Philip Morris" Cigarrettes Chicho
de la Guardia.
1 Dozen (Dunlop) Golf Balls Agencias Doel.
1 Trophy Agencias Doel. <
1-2 Qt. Bot. Agewood Finest Bourbon Whiskey
National Distillers.
' The Panama Golf Club wishes to thank the above
persona for their kind assistance.
At another lunr'"-rm in Co-
lumbus, a smiling Woody Hayes waltzed off with the feature race
nn front the Pd "d Whit*- predicted that ireshman Doug i at the New York track,
up ironc rne i-o _,.. _,n.,,j ,. hl. rhin: Reea. a Drown fillv v
offer Clalr Oodby. bulwark of
"both offense and defense.- God-
bv holds do'-n a tscR> berth.
and sees acMon fot almost 48
minutes each ball geme. An-
other Bulldog to reckon With
is Dick Dillmfn. diminutive but
gut*v e-iiard. DWman. weighing
onl" 132 pounds, was. hlirhly
praised by the Miami Jackson
Coaches after the Bulldnts
game earlv .this season^"Slll
Qderwood, and, who for two
By UNITED PRESS
,.3ALL The University
Of Tennessee football team heads
the United Press board of coach-
es ratings this week for the third
time this season. Illinois replac-
ed Michigan tat* as the second-
ranked team, vrile the Soartans
dropped to third. Wisconsin
showed the bigfest Jump In the
ratings, moving from 15th to
ninth.
QoodseU would give his Ohio1 Regal, a orown fillv which has
State team the running attack one most of ita running In New
It needs. Hayes said Goortsell England and Maryland, flntehtd
had beaten out that Walt Kle- ree WfiS f'S 0,iS!.lS2!f
vay-last year's leading ground Rd ta%!5f,,a "51^
vainer in th* Bi* 1ftffir a Renew, the favorite, came on
furting V" in*"!tateV tack- * *** a*** *teke thlrd-
field this week against North-
western.
In Chicago, Purdue Coach
Stu Holcomb Sounded the
warning to "watch out for No-
tre Dame."
''I just want to be the first
to say Notre Dame is tack,"
Holcomb told 'the quarterback
club. "They're rough, tough,
big and they can run over you
now."
which the Irish won 80-9 -\
was rough. He adds that he
blames the officials rather
than the players. Holcomb says
the officials "let the game get
away from them."
Who Dinl set the early pace and
held It until the head of the
stretch, only to fade ano finish
fourth.
Jockey Hedley Woodhouse
broke third with Regal and stay-
ed there for six furlongs in the
mile and one-sixth handicap for
mares and fillies. Although forc-
ed wide and brushed dv Gorgeous
Reded entiling the stretch. Re-
gal took charge when in the clear
rd won going away.
Hoicorao says last Saturdays, It is the fourth Win in IS Starts
Purdue-Notre Dame game -4 this year lor Kegal which cover-
MOTORCYCLE RACERSA group of riders get ready for the start during the practice heat
last Sunday in the circuit where the Nov. 3 race will be held.
** ***** *
Motorcycle Racers To Practice
Tomorrow; Big Field To Go 3rd
BUFFALO, New York, Oct. 31
A 39 yearod school teacher from
Springfield, Massachusetts, won
the National AAU 25 kilometer
road race at Buffalo, New York.
It was the third National AAU
Senior title captured by Thomas
Crane. *
COLUMBUS O ttLO. Oct. 31
Ohio State's number one center
Bob Held wllr be out inde-
finitely because of a shoulder in.
Jury suffered in Saturday's game
against Iowa Coach Woody
Hayes says that All-American
halfback Vic Janowlcs on the
shelf with a chest injurymight
miss this week's game against
Northwestern.
Ht* Haw Ma uta>
contiit Itaolis, il
tm taittty. (1
W>1> 4tr "
__. {I)lw
>*.- rftctly.
(I) MMetk*. of
MWi.CWawM'1
tt, bay a Jar nmwl
lEXSANA fAinfuam

Fight Dope
By I; Ml CD PRESS
NEW YORK-,The collector of
Internal revenue In Northern Il-
linois says Joe Louis can come to
a compromise over his Income
tax if he retires from boxing.
John Jareckl says Louis would
have to quit fighting and prove
Inability to pay back taxes before
a settlement could be made. He
refuses to say how much Joe owes
but it has been reported at $100,-
000.
"You can't ret blood out of a
turnip," says Jareckl "The glam-
or Is worn off Louis now and as
a boxer he is through."
CHICAOOBoxing writer Dan
Burley has predicted that Heav-
yweight Champ Joe Waleott may
never defend his. title.
Writing in "Ebony" magaxlne,
Burley saya mat waleotts wife
insists that Jersey Joe call it
Suits after 17 \ ears in the ring,
lurley also says Waleott may not
fight because he is older than
his admitted 37 years, and be-
cause Waieolt thinks he can
make a great deal more by per-
sonal appearances without fight-
ing. -
VltlO J*-*l *_. IVVgUl "1UV1I tuiv"-
ed the distance in 1:44 3-6 over a
fast track The outsldftKln the
fIeW of eight paid $46, $18.20 and
$a.20T^
New 3-Slate Class C
LOOK YOUR BEST tSTi
Your hair will be
handsomer by fat
whan you treat K to
Vaseline* Hair Tonic.'
Just use a few drops
a day...then see
the difference!
try a battle tedayl
Vaseline
TMADSMAMK
J&wzsligiixst
MERIDIAN, Mississippi, Oct. 31
(UP)Representatives of sev-
en southern cities have met in
Meridian, Mississippi and work-
ed out preliminary plans for or-
ganizing a newThree-State Class
"C" Baseball league. a
Represented at the meeting
were Vlcksbur?. Jackson, Hat-
tiesburg, Laurel, Columbus and
Meridianall in Mississippi, and
Pensacola, Florida. Selma, Ala-
bama, indicated interest In the
Croposed leag le but was unable
d send a representative to the
meeting today.
But representatives from all
e'ght cities will meet again in
Meridian on November llth with
full expectations of forming the
new league, according to Char-
les Buck waiter, former president
o the Meridian Millers of the
now defunct Southeastern
League.
And Buckwalter says that ball
parks in all the cities are ready
for play with the exception of
Hattiesburg which would have
to install a lighting system
Jaekson, Vlcksburg, 81 < m
i ensaeola and Meridian were all
rembsrs of tie Class B South-
eastern League which folded at
the outbreak of the Korean War.
is is
fsisfo

CinDUtilkr
Hny. Cc*ttWi&. tag
ordon's
A meeting o all the motorcy-
clists who will participate in the
Nov. 3rd races is scheduled to be
held tomorrow at 'Motores Na-
cionales" at 4 p.m. for a practice
ride-at the racing site.
Sunday morning a doze nor so
riders who plan to compete in
the Nov. 3rd races assembled at
the Juan Diaz Plaza for a prac-
tice run. The main purpose of
the practice was to organize the
starting procer.ure and the com-
plex timing which will be requir-
ed in such a race.
The riders left in groups of
three at ten second intervals and
lapped the circuit twice. Much
excitement prevailed at the start
since the riders were required to
start their machines at the "go"
signal
One fellow became so nervous
that he fell down, the motorcycle
falling on hir.
Although it as planned to be
a practice run, man*/ of the rid-
ers got the racing fever half way
through and opened their ma-
chines to full throttle, providing
a racing finish.
It was reported that on the
most dangerous point of the cir-
cuit, a "hump-backed" bridge
followed by a sharp curve, two
riders narrowjy escaped acci-
dents. They faked to cut their
speed and, first one, then the
other, went into a full lock slide
which ended against the waU of
a nearby "cantina" (they must
have been tnlrsty).
All In all the practice turned
out quite well and the race Itself
promises to be very exciting.
BASEBALL President Ellis
Ryan of the Cleveland Indians
says he is Interested in working
a trade for Ted Williams if the
price Is right. Commenting on
reports that the Indians will send
Bob Lemon and Jim Hegan to
Boston for Williams, Ryan said,
"We need outfielders. But we're
not going to hurt the club to get
a player like Williams:'
Along The Fairways
The Panam Gelt Club an-
nounces with pleasure that I,' L.
MADURO, JR., Agents of Spald-
ing Sports Goods are sponsoring
what is to be known ai the
S P.A L D IN G TOURNAMENT.
There will % several valuable
Srizes donate! by I. L. Maduro,
r. The dates of this tournament
will be announced later together
with the prises and method C
play.
In addition to this tournament
between now and the end of Dee-
ember, the President's Tourna-
ment and the Board of Directors
Tournament or Club Champion-
ship wiU be played. All dates vtU
be announced in the very near
future. .
BTPPS! BfPPS! HOORAY!; f
Athens, Ga.(NBA) -
Hipps! Hooray 1" U a yeu
of footballcaptaULCiaudo
Georgia cheer section in
LA MASCOTA
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Which Means
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Wrinkle Proof/
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in maintenance during;
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ONE PANT TWO~PANTS
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LA MASCOTA
Opposite Ancon Post Office




J

TED WILLIAMS HEADED TO INDIANS ?
crw.
.1
on Davies
Yields Proxies;
Weds Captain
NEW YORK. Oct. 31 (UP' Si-
lent screen star Marion Davies,
10T many years a close friend of
the late newspaper publisher
William Randolph Hearst, yester- I
day renounced all her rights to
vote at stockholders' meetings
f0r the possession of stocks she I
now holds as trustee in the.
Hearst Corporation.
This morning in Las Vegas. Ne- \
vada. Miss Davies became the
bride of Horace G. Brown, Jr..
4, a Beverly Hills. Calif., sea I
captain, in a secret ceremony.
8he gave her legal name as Ma- |
rion Cecilia Douras. 45. She said
the had never been married i
Representatives of the former ,
screen star in New York and of
the corporation Issued a joint
statement last night announcing
"an agreement on all matters
that had been the subject of dis-
eusaiorv between them" since
Hearst died.
The statement denied rumors
that there had been conflict be-
tween Miss DavlPS and the heirs
Of the Hearst, estate over the
control of the big newspaper
chain, but admitted that she had
certain rights according to the
disposition of Hearst's will.
The statement added that the
matter of her right to vote in
stockholders" meetings as a trus-
tee could only "have been cleared
tip through a long legal process
which neither of the parties con-
sidered necessary or desirable."
AN
^SS< .
Panama American
"Lei the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1951
FTVE CENTS
Princess Gets Washington Welcome
Today; Capital Shakes Out Flags
Students Classified
1-A May Normally
Finish School Year
College students classified I-A
will normally be permitted to
complete their academic year's
study, it was pointed out today
by State Selective Service Direc-
tor A. C. Medlnger.
Under the Selective Service
Act. a student may not be in-
, ducted after he has started his
college studies until the end of
his academic year, but he may
receive only one such deferment.
His work must be satisfactory.
and he must be engaged In a
full-time course.
A student classified I-A may
be required to undergo process-
ing for Induction, includine the
taking of a pre-lnduction physi-
cal examination. However, upon
Issuance of an Order to Report
for Induction in such case, he
will be placed in Class I-S until
(1) he finishes his academic Vear.
or (2'Lhe ceases satisfactorily to
pursulnhls studies, whichever Is
earlier.' **-
The foregoing provisions
Save no application to stn-
enti in a 11-S classification.
whose continual deferment in
such class is normally contin-
gent upon maintaining the re-
quired scholastic standing or
attaining the required score in
a College Qualification Test.
On the general subject of stu-
dent and occupational defer-
ments in Class 11. State Director
Medlnger explained that under
:\ the law. persons so deferred re-
p mam liable for training and serv-
ice, m the Armed Forces until
reaching the age of 35.

Penna. Republican
Congressman Mumma
Dae In December
United States Representative
Walter M. Mumma. Republican
ef Pennsylvania is scheduled to
Malt the isthmus In December.
Hie planned to sail from New
York on the Panama Line Det.
5 and to leave the Isthmus Dec.
Representative Mumma is a
member of the Merchant Marine
and Fisheries commi'tee and has
been to Congress since November
1050
WASHINGTON. Oct. 31 iUP>,
Princess Elizabeth of Britain,'
who with her dashing Prince
Philip captured the heart of Can-
ada, arrive^ here this afternoon
to receive the highest honors the
United States can bestow on the
future Quen oi its most power-
ful ally.
The throat of possible rain
failed to dampen the Capital's
eager anticipation as nervous of-
iicails rushed final preparations
to assure the Royal couple an un-
forgettable th:e days.
Even the weatherman did his
best. He modified an earlier fore-
cast of "likely" showers to
'chance of scattered showers.-'
Bu* weather or no, Washington
will have a gaia welcome ready
from the moment Elizabeth and
Philip alight from the plane that
will wing them here from Can-
ada.
President and Mrs. Truman
and the entire Cabinet will be at
National Airport to greet the dis-
tinguished "tourists' 'and will re-
ceive a 21-gun salute, an honor
guard and all tr.e trappings that
go with royalty.
In a ceremony tnat will be
brought to the nation by radio
and television, the President
will welcome the first British
royalty tc visit the Capital
since 193.i when King George
VI and Queen Elisabeth spent
two days here.
The Prince.* will reply in her
first offlcia; words In the United
States, .
Then tlie honor guard will pre-
sent arms ann the band will play
first "Goa Save the King" and
then the "Star Spangled Ban-
ner." The Royal couple then will
be whiskeu to Blair House.
They will no* get the keys to
the city nor will flags line the
avenuesa tribute reserved for
heads of nations. But little else
will be lacking.
Every government employe
who can be snared will be let
oat early to loin in the wel-
come. So will employes of the
local District of Columbia gov-
ernment. Even the schools will
close early. '. J *'
Thousands of Capita/residents
will Hno'frV streets as the Royal
couple/leaving the airport, pro-
ceeds IR a long motorcade along
the} treejnec Potomac, across
the! stately Memorial Bridge with
its gold stallion statuesa recent
gift Trom Italyand down his-
toric Constitution avenue.
"troops witn fixed\bayonets will
line the route. I
Turning up 15th 8treet near
the Washington Monument, the
Royal procession will circle the
Treasury aod roll down Pennsyl-
vania Avenu." past the White
House to Blair Housethe Pres-
idential residence while the ex-
ecutive mansior is being repair-
ed.
At Blair House the great-great-
granddaugnter of Queen Victoria
and her husband will be made at
home by being served the tradi-
tional British afternoon tea.
They will stay at Blair House
or rather next door in the con-
necting Blalr-1 ee Housefor the
two nights they are to be in the
Capital.
The Princess' personal flag will
fly over the historic mansion dur-
ing her stay.
The first day's festivities will
be hectic? even though they start
late.
After relaxing at Blair House.
Elizabeth and Philip, accompa-
nied by Margaret Truman, will
attend their first reception, a
press receptlo Din the Statler Ho-
tel. .
There they will rr.ee ts and be
honored by the Capital's host
of reporters, radio commenta-
tors, photographers and maga-
zine writeis. The Princess will
make brief speech as will
Margaret Truman.
Later President Truman will
give his Royai guests a formal
banquet at Blair House.
Elizabeth and Philip will eat
with gold knives and forks ac-
quired by tiie White House dur-
ing the Monroe Administration,
and dine from the blue-bordered
Lennox china bought for the ex-
ecutive mansion by the late Pres-
ident Roosevelt.
It is decorated with the Roose-
velt coat-of-arms.
Later there wlU*be a White
House reception for the visitors,
attended by about 100 top Gov-
ernment officials including
members of the Supreme Court
and the Cabinet.
Tomorrow the Royal pair will
go sight-seeing. They will visit
Mt. Vernon in Virginia, historic
home of George Washington, and
the Arlington National Cemetery
where lie many Americans who
have fought side bv side with
British Tommies In two world
wars. \
Later there will be a reception,
at the Canadian Embassy foikof-
flcials of the British Com
wealth countiles, and then t
biggest parly cf allthe Brltis
Embassy's glittering reception/
In*dditlon to Washington'syOf-
ficial "society'senators, con-
gressmen diplomats and cabinet
>fficialsElizabeth will find
Jiere at her own request a cross-
section of America.
Coveted invitations have been
issued to beads of 4-H clubs,
leagues of women voten, vet-
erans groups and religious and
education organizations. Labor
leaders John L. Lewis, Philip
Murray and William Green are
on the list.
On Friday there will be more
sightseeingthe Library of Con-
gress where EJzabeth will see the
shrine of tne U S. Declaration of
Independence: the Washington
National cathedral; the Supreme
Court and the Capitol.
The Royal couple is due to
leave by plane Friday for Mon-
treal, and will sjiil Nov. 12 from
St. John's, Newfoundland, for
home.
Dockers Strike Spreading To
San Francisco; East No Better
- otherwise- fceptvihe nation's
biggest port .virtually shut
. ____ __ (NEA Telephoto)
ELIZABETH AT THE THROTTLEPrincess Elizabeth listens attentively as she receives last-min-
ute instructions from Canadian National Railways' engineer A. McPnail before she took the
throttle of his locomotive. With Prince Philip < right) watching, she drove Locomotive 8057 from
Yates. Alberta, to Peers, a distance of 14.4 miles.
NEW YORK. Oct. 31 (UP)
President Irumari prevented the
East Coast longshoremen's strike
from getting worse today, but on
the West Coast CIO Marine en-
gineers planned to nalt work on
nearly 100 ships in San Francis-
co.
Fears that the East Coast's up-
authorized strike of rebel AFL
stevedores would spread to In-
clude AFL'-snips' officers were
dispelled before dawn today
when member.* of the Masters.
Mates and Pilots Association
(AFL) heeded a last-minute re-
quest from Mi. Truman to let
Federal medratofs-jroy the is-
sues in dispute with shipowners.
The ships' officers had snap-
ped off negotiations with 44
companies yesterday and threat-
enedto strike-today.-
Rebel members of the Inter-
national Longsnoremen's Asso-
ciation (AFL) had anticipated
giving the ships' officers a noisy
welcome to then 17-day-old pick-
et lines.
With defiant East Coast dock-
hands unbudging, focus shifted
to the East Coast where marine,
engineers will meet this after-
noon to consider what to do
about a court order which vir-
tually outlawed their three-
month-old stiike against the
Isthmian Steamship Company.
Harry Bridge*' powerful Inter-
national Longshoremen's and
Warehousemen's Union (Inde-
pendent), which had pledged
support to the engineers at San
Francisco, also called a confer-
ence to plan what steps to take
if Isthmian hires AFL dockhands.
The International Longshore-
men's and Warehousemen's Un-
ion, which has a contract with
Isthmian, refused to handle that
company's cargo last week and
the company quickly signed a
contract with the rival Interna-
tional Longshoremen's Associa-
tion headed by Bridges' bitter
enemy, Joseph P. Ryan.
Ryan claims Bridges is respon-
sible for the Atlantic Coast re-
bellion against Ryan's leader-
ship.
Defiant pickets permitted
military ships to be loaded but
(NEA Telephoto i
TO-HEAVE-HOPolice force back shouting pickets at a New
York pier where the Queen Elizabeth is awaiting unloading.
About 200 police opened a path for 150 non-striking long-
shoremen who reported for work at the pier.
down.
Moreover, state mediators re-
ported a "stiffening", In tt\e reb-
els' resista .ice which hud ap-
peared to be weakening some-
what last week end.
The insurgent stevedores then
had offered to go back to work If
President Truman named an
emergency board to investigate
the dispute. But yesterday the
strikers reverted to their origin-
al demand that a contract nego-
tiated by their union leaders and
against which they rebelled, be
renegotiated.
The Commerce and Industry
Association, representing a large
part of the city's industry and
business, estimated $1,000.000.000
wo>th of merchandise was tied
up in New York harbor.
John J. (Gene) Sampson, lead-
er of the wildcat strikers, said he
had been assured by delegates of
rank and file longshoremen in
Philadelphia that the Philadel-
phia port would be shut down
today.
Ryan had promised that "loy-
al" union members would break
the strike which the rebels be-
5an Oct. 16 In protest against
;rms of the contract Ryan ne-
gotiated, ar.d which the member-
ship ratified, but which has not
been signed.
When the > a.m. shape-up
whistle blew yesterday, some ste-
vedores went back to work at
about a dozen piers But after
lunch, when rebel pickets showed
up, the workers refused to con-
tinue on the Job at three of them.
Officials at the U. S. customs
service said that at one time dur-
ing the day about 24 ships were
being worked, but that 133 were
Idle and 124 o'. the city's com-
mercial piers tied up.
At best, Ryan's "strikebreak-
ing" move appeared about one-
fifth successful.
Ryan had told his loyal follow-
ers to be ready for the early
morning shape-up (work call) at
all Idle pierson the theory that
by thus trying to cover the wat-
erfront, he would force the reb-
els' to spread their pickets inef-
fectively thin.
The pickets managed to muster
force later at piers they found
being worked and shutdowns re-
sulted.
Sampson conceded that "about
45" men got tnrougn the picket
line at Plei 90 where the Queen
Elizabeth was berthed, but he
said "300 st jveoores normally are
needed to handle her cargo."
Asked about his threat to
break the strike by sending "loy-
al'' union members "through" or
"over" picket lines, Ryan said:
"I'm not going to try t Influ-
ence my men to go out and be ac-
cused of disorderly conduct. It's
up to the men."
New Flight To
Link Panama
To Los Angeles
Pan American World Airways
announced today that a new
flight linking Los Angeles and
Panama will begin Dec. 3. It will
take only 13hours.
Fast Constellation-type Clip-
pers will be flown on the new
non-stop flight which will follow
a route between/LosNAngeles and
Guatemala City. From there, a
distance of 2,190 miles, they will
continue over PAA's existing
route1 from Guatemala to Pana-
ma.
The new service will link the
U.8. Pacific Coast and Central
America, the only" major geogra-
phical areas of the Western Hem-
isphere not already Joined by di-
rer* a'r service.
At present, the 12&-hour trip
between Los Angeles and Guate-
mala City requires travel on two
airlines, with a change of plane
lrt Mexico City. Panama is a
flight of nearly six hours from
Guatemala.
The Constellations will make
-the.Calliornla-Guatemala Jump
In eight and a half hours. The
entire Los Angeles-Panama trip
will require only 13 hours, with
no change of plane, including an
hour's stop in the Guatemalan
capital.
Two round trip Constellation
flights will be operated weekly
over the route.
Southbound, the Clippers will
leave Los Angeles International
Airport on Mondays and Fridavs
at 9 p.m.. arrive In Guatemala
City at 7:30 o'clock the next
morning and reach Tocumen In-
ternational Airport In Panama at
12:55 p.m. (local times.)
Northbound flights will depart
from Panama at 10 a.m. Sundays
and Thursdays, reach Guatema-
la at 12:15 pjn. and terminate in
Los Angeles at 7:45 pa, (local
timea.)
Cemetery For Dogs
Set Up In Florida
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (U.P.)
St. Petersburg has a cemetery
for dogs.
The cemetery was established
by Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Burbank.
retired Joliet, 111., couple who
.were upset when they discover-
ed there wavno suitable place to
bury their dog when it died.
The nine-acre tract is called
"the happy hunting grounds."
Jailer Indicted For Lashing
Prisoners, Molesting Woman
COLUMBIA, 8. C, Oct. 31 (UP)
A Federal Grand Jury today
Indicted a county Jailer on
charges of beating and lashing
men and women prisoners and
forcing a woman Inmate to have
sexual relations with him.
The indictment charged that
Reuben Lyles Irby, former Sum-
ter, S.C., county Jailer, violated
the civil rights of eight women
and seven men Inmates of the
jail.
He was charged with 16 counts
of brutality and cruelty to the
prisoners under his control from
November. 1948, to March of this
year when he was discharged.
The Indictment charged that
Irby "coerced" one of the wom-
en into sexual intercourse with
him and then gave her "drugs
which caused her to sustain an
abortion." This occurreo/ln 1949.
Circus Lion Chews
Little Girl to Death;
Screams Unheeded
MENA. Arkansas. Oct. 31 (UP)
A half-grown lion clawed and
chewed to death nine-year-old
Maria de la Lux at a circus last
night while the delighted laugh-
ter of other children watching
the rest of the show drowned out
her screams.
Several persons who finally at-
tempted to subdue the beast
were injured, but none seriously.
Maria approached the lion,
which was chained near the ring
area where the other big cats
were being prodded into the
filn tamer's area. The lion lash-
ed out with one paw and caught
the child on the side of her face.
The animal then broke Its
chain, pounced upon the girl,
and sank his teeth Into her
neck and head.
The beast seised her by one leg
and dragged her away from the
arena area.
The youngster screamed for
help, but was not noticed.
Maria was travelling with the
circus in the custody of her
grandmother.
Maria's cries finally attracted
the attention of the attendants
who rushed to help her, but the
lion refused to release his grip
at the child's throat.
Attendants finally pried the
lion's jaws open to release the
girl who died 20 minutes later.
Irby. father of two boys, is now
living in Marietta, Ga.
He was a Sumter policeman
before becoming county jailer in
January, 1947.
On another count, Irby la
charged with beating a male
prisoner about the face and
kicking and knocking him a-
round his cell.
Another man, the indictment
charges, was hung from the ceil-
ing by his feet for a long period
ahd another was handcuffed to
his cell bars and forced to re-
main in a standing position for
a long period.
Irby was charged with beating
another man with a blackjack.
Most of the charges involving
brutality to women Inmates ac-
cused Irby of tleing them to
chairs and beating them with a
leather strap. He then forced
other inmates to rub the wounds
with a strong, hot liniment.
U. S. District Attorney Ben
Scott Whaley of. Charleston said
he would try irby at the next
term of .court. He said 31 wit-
nesses, some of them prisoner!
or former prisoners, testified be-
fore the Federal Grand Jury
which returned the indictment.,
Irby was indicted under a Fed-
eral civil rights legislation based
on the 14th amendment to the
U.S. Constitution.
The penalty for each count la
a year in prison or a $1,000.fine.
Army Civilians'
Back Pay to Come
Before Tax Jump
The Finance Of/ice, U8AR-
CARIB, Post of Corozal an-
nounced today that retroativa
salary payments due local U. S.
citizen classified employes, will
be paid by the end of this
week.
The checks for this special
salary payment are now being
prepared and will be dated Oct.
31.
The new higher wltholdlng
tax sohedule will not be used
in determining the amount of
tax to be wltheld on this re-
troactive salary payment. In-
stead the old, lower rate of
wltholdlng tax will be used on
this retroactive compensation,
which was provided for under
"The Pay *ei of 1951," recently
passed by Congress.
THE FIRST THANKSGIVING
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