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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01282
 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]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01282
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text


Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country Is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
5 P*
Now.. .6 Ye vti

Ground Troops Get 1st Taste Of Atom-Agd
Warfare As Compact Bomb Fired In Trials?
(U.S. Air For Phot oby NEA Telephoto)
COPTEE AND STRIPESMrs. Anna Rosenberg, aSjistant secretary of defense, takes times dur-
ing her Inspection tour of Korea to have coff ee with members of the 8th Fighter Wing in
the outfit'scanteen. With her are (left to rlght>. M/Sgt, Jack boos, of Dattu, Tex, and
8gt. Paul Hprdyke. yam*; Cafes?
Princess Enzaofth was to place a
wreath today on the tomb of
George Wash'ieton, who led A-
merican armi- in victorious re-
bellion against her great-great-
grandlathe;. King George III.
She was scueduleti to place a
second wreatr. on the tomb of
the United State Unknown Sol-
dierwho helped her country win
the first World War.
Britain's fiiture queen and
husband Dukt of Edinburgh
have scorea a sentimental, con-
quest sinoe their arrival here by
air yesterday from Montreal, tn-
equalled sine* 1939, when King
George and Queen Elizabeth vls-
Mted here.
Today refreshed by a full
nlgnt's sle=o t the felalr House
residence the Royal couple fr* I Truman and daughter Margaret,
to plunge into another crowded wno vlglted Eilzabcth and phiiip
*Mtn- visiting Waahmgton's ln "last -
mb and1AriS202..C.e?tSy Mr Truman, beaming on the
this morning thSlwret at- pdnc wltn paternal smlle>
tend a reception at the Canadian lnJecled a Iolksy t"0UCD 0l simple
Embassy fjr ambaasadorg of tne|M|MOUr| frlcn pomp and ceremony by saying?-
"Margaret tells me that when-
ever anyone becomes acquainted
with you, they immediately fall
In love with you. I believe It,
I hope that while you are here
you will have a most enjoyable
Commonwealth countries, am
senior affleen.
3e charming, 25-year-old girl'
some day will be Queen
stepped out of a four-engined
Royal Canadian Air Force trans-
port plane and Into Washing
ton's open-hearted affections at
4:03 p.m. yesterday.
A battery of 75 mm. cannons
roared out a 21-gun courtesy sa-
lute as the future Queen, smart-
ly dressed In a dark red coat and
black, tricornered hat, stepped
gracefully down the ramp.
Her handsome husband, the
Duke of Edinburgh, wearing a
British naval officer's uniform,
was at her side.
A bareheaded and smiling Pre-
sident Truman waited with Mrs.
Heurtematte Has
A Quick Word-
Under the heading "Diplo-
macy On the Run" readers of
the hemisphere edition of
"Time" Maf atine reaching the
Isthmus today found the fol-
Hustling through a Wash-
ington hotel lobby one day last
week, Panama's now Ambassa-
dor to the U.S. Roberto Heur-
tematte. spied an old friend,
Cuban Ambassador Luis Ma-
chaste. Said Heurtematte: "Lu-
is, I'm making my official calls.
Consider yourself called on."
Replied Machado: -O.K. Bob.
Consider the call retained."
Ship Strike Hits
Panama Merchants
The New York longshoremen's
strike is being felt in Panama.
A mail-order house agent sta-
ted here today that the s'riVe
lu cut down more than 20 per
dent of their business.
Their latest New York ship-
ment arrived here Oct. 18. They
do not believe that there should
Be any re-routrng of their mer-
chandise to New Orleans, because
Should the strike end soon, such
re-routiiiK might mean a further
delay in the arrival time of the
Customer's Christmas orders.
The Panama Line did not know
how much backlog cargo there
X O i Flays
UP Arti*
The restrict of Panama
Knights of Columbus joday
-;*9n!y.jL.44Aed.Jftft, w
Elizabeth replied with a brief
formal speech expressing plea-
sure at being here, betraying a
few symptoms of stage fright as
she gravely vead her address
from a paper in her hand.
At the conclusion, she glanced
up at the President with a little
; smile, as though to say, "There,
il got through It."
Mr. Truman gave her a father-
ly smile and said: "Thank you,
That broke the ice, and from
then on the Princess and the
President acted like old friends.
Atom Expert
Will Live Next
To Churchill
Theodore A. Aanstoos, who re-
tired in 1946 as Printer of the
Panama Canal Press, died at 7:30
in.m today at his home in the
ixDolx Building in Colon. Be
yas 68 years old.
1 H had been in ill health since
{lis retirement.
Mf. Aanstoos was born in Cin-
Utinktl, Ohio, and atte n d e d
mol in New Rochelle, New
Sort. He became a monotype op-
efa-.or in New Rochelle In 1904
id worked there, In New York
,t>, New Mexico. California and
[iia before coming to the Isth-
Surplus PanCanal Furniture
On Sale At Reduced Prices
Certain articles of household Dressers are available at
furniture which .are surplus to Storehouses and Housing Dlvi-
the need of the Panama Canal sion warehouses In all towns;
Company will be sold at re- tables at Housing Manager
duced prices effective today, it Warehouses' at Balboa, Cocoli,
was announced by the Superln- Gatun and Cristobal; beds at
tendent of the Division of .store- Balboa and Gatun; sideboards
houses and Chief of the Hous- at Cristobal. A limited number
lng Division.
The pric* reductions include:
Meel dreaojks, formerly sold at
;14, now pslced at $5.00; tables,
$'5 redwjefctj $5; chairs. $6 now
S3 All axeleler needing reol*-s
hi.- stiU serviceable at half-
Drice. ,
of other articles Is available at
most of the Housing Division
Purchases may be made at
Section I, Balboa during regu-
lar working hours each day and
on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday afternoons at Housing
Manager's Warehouses.
He was employed as monotype
operator for the Isthmian Canal
Oiinmisslon in October 19.11. He
was named printer in 1935 and
served in that position until his
>4r. Aanstoos has lived m Co-
lon since he left the Canal or-
> was a member of Cristobal
ge 1542, BP.O.E. and serv-
as treasurer for many years,
was also a member of Crlsto-
Lodge 1689 of the Knights of
umbus. in which he was
id Knight In 1916 and 1917
was Territorial Deputy from
to 1940. He was also a past
Jt of the Fourth Degree
lights of Columbus.
1. Aanstoos Is survived by his
. Mrs. Helen Aanstoos of
n; three sons. Theodore A.
Jr., Anthony and Edward; and
daughters. Mrs. Helen Jones
td Mrs Olive Ford, all of whom
Itffin the United States.
neral arrangements will be
unced later.
ftW"rtlfiror'3Ur7g ***
as telling; Catholic obstetrlclsaM
that the child Is more Importa!
than the mother.
The UP article, carried irf
Monday's The Panama Ameri
can, said the Pope stressed that
medical men should recognize,
that "the baby has the right to
live immediately" in cases where!
doctors are forced to make a
dcelsion In a critical moment.
The K of C. In a letter signed
by District Deputy James E.
Cole, caned the article "a gross
mlsstatement which has caused
great embarrassment to your
Catholic readers and untold
harm to the Catholic Faith."
Cole's letter said the Knights
of Columbus wished "to express
their deepest concern over this
matter." .
The letter said Catholic Theo-
logy does not make any one In-
dividual more Important than
another.. ."whether father, mo-
ther, aunt or cousin."
Cole added, "Allow me to state
tha ta doctor has a moral
obligation to save all lives. He
may not murder one to save
'the other. Just as he may not
murder the mother so tave the
child, so he mav not murder the
child to save the mother. That
is lust plain ethics, to which all
religions suscribe. Catholic, Pro-
testant^ ana Jew."
SS Panam Sails
From Cristbal
Sunday Morning
The SS Fanama of the Pana-
m Line will Ball from Cristobal
at 10 a.m Sunday, it was an-
nounced toiay at Balboa Heights.
The destn*t-on of the Pana-
m is uncertain because of the
continued longsnoremen's strike
In New York and other pert.
Panam Line officials said
that they will notify all *-
enters that the Line wlU try
to discharge them >n New York
but that they may have to go
to "any East Coast port."
Meantime, the Panam Line's
two other snip.1, the 88 Cristobal
pnd the Sb Ancon, aie tied up In
New York.
Argentine Red Poitico
Shot Addressing Meeting:
PARANA, Argentina, Nov." 1
(UPRodolfo Obioldl. 54. Com-
munist candidate for president,
was fighting tor his life in a
nos pi tal h*re where he was
brought afte: being shot while
repressing a political rally last
One person was killed and an-
other wounded, and several were
slightly injured in the scuffle
h occurr*d during the shoot-
was In New York, but their -
gents believe that Christmas
stocks are not being affected
since most of them are already
-here, except some re-orders like
toys and small gift Items.
The United Fruit Co. agents
are sending all their banana
shipments through New Orleans.
However, one of their regular
banana freighters, the Metapan,
left yesterday bound for New
York. The general belief Is that
it will be diverted before It
reaches that port.
And the Standard Fruit Com-
pany ship the Randl Brovld went
through this week with instruc-
tions to discharge in New Or-
leans, instead of New York.
In New York, attempts to end
the 18-day-old unauthor i z e d
strike failed, and authorities
took steps to order the rebel
longshoremen back to work.
A 12-hour talk between Joseph
P. Ryan, president of the Inter-
national Longshoremen's Asso-
ciation (AFL) and John Sama-
se*, leader of New York's 20.000
Insurgent stevedores, ended at 4
a,m. today with neither willing
to compromise.
^rouble was expected between
Ryan's followers and Sampson's
f Howas this, jooreanii-whon the
French liner LrbeTfiiirrivea.'
But the ship, bringing 1,416
passengers, caught Sampson's
men off guard by docking two
and a half hours ahead of sche-
Some 200 Ryan men were on
hand to handle cargo.
As hope for an early settle-
ment of the longshoremen's
strike faded new trouble loomed
on the New York waterfront.
The Masters, Mates and Pilots,
an AFL ship's officers union,
threatened to strike at midnljrht
tomorrow unless 44 shipping
companies meet their demands
for a welfare and pension fund.
Such a walkout could spread
,the waterfront stoppage from
Boston to the gulf of Mexico.
Meantime on the West Coast
the CIO Marine engineers called
off strike plans at San Francisco
and decided to let the civil courts
settle their dispute with the
Isthmian Steamship Company.
The dally box score provided
by U.S. customs officials in the
New York dock strike yesterday
showed 110 ships and 126 piers
idle and 17 commercial cargo
ships being worked.
Military cargo was being load-
ed normally since it no longer \
was picketed by the striking
LONDQN. Not. l (UP)Wins-
ton Churchill today summoned
| his top expert on atomic bombs
to live in the house next door
to No. 10 Downing St.. and then
appointed a supervisor for Brit-
ain's production 01 guided mis-
Churchill's decisive and un-
expected actions underline the
significance he places on Brit-
ain's failure to keep pace with
either the United States or
Russia in making atom bombs.
The best information Is that
Britain has not yet made one
bomb, though she has the scien-
tific know how to make one.
Churchill bluntly took the
enjire responsibility for atomic
energy matters from one Minis-
try of Supply and put It in the
hands of 65-year-old Lord Cher-
well, who will live at No. 11
Downing St.
During the war Cherwell. then
Prof. Frederick Undemann, was
Churchill's top adiser on scien-
tific matters.
He is giving up a professor-
ship at Oxford University to
-tab* hi new 4obrr-v-"-
> . 4-C. Mitchell. %9, has been
appointed to direct all work In
the #search. development and
production of guided missies. He
will also head all work on elec-
tronics for the Ministry of Sup-
LAS VEGAS, Nov. 1 (UP) United States {
troops today got their first tqste of what atomic wi
might be like when a blinding nuclear explosion of
Operation Desert Rock.
Today's atomic blast, seen from here at 7:30
was the third in the current series of tests being com1
ed by the Atomic Energy Commission on the vast Fr
man's Flat proving grounds.
The atomic weapon was presumably a compact
mic bomb. The flash did not appear as brilliant as
on Tuesday, but this may have been because the sun
higher in the sky.
Balboa Resident
Accidentally Shot
While Cleaning Gun
An.American of Balboa Is in
Gorges Hospital today after
having shot himself accidental-
ly in the left foot while clean-
ing his 30 cal. rifle. His condi-
tion is not serious.
Frank J. Mlllei. 41, had just
finished cleaning the rifle when
he tried to shove the bolt In
place. Police Investigation re-
vealed that the rifle went off
accidentally, wounding Miller In
the forepart of the left foot.
A cleaning rod. gun patches
and oil were on the living room
floor when police arrived at
his quarters.
Gorges Hospital reports that
examination reveals no bones
were fractured.
There were no immediate
report from the scene of the de-
tonation, where approximately
1,500 ground troops and observ-
ers were gathered In safe van-
tage points. ,
The post-explosion maneuver,
which was expected to take a-
bout three hours, was to deter-
mine how fast attacking ground
Panam Situation
Practically Normal
troops could move Into an
swept by an atomic blast.
The maneuver would
reveal the reaction of soldi
to this experience.
Some answers were expected,
come for the hundreds of
tidns military planners face!
the addition of atomic
ments to the mortar, bs
artillery, rifle and other fig
tools of the ground soldier."
The Army announced the
neuvers as "most successful"
with no casualties.
Observers Included
of the U.S. Army Grot)
The political situation in Pan- i Oen. Mark Clark. Sees
ama was aimcst back to normal the Army Frank Pace;
today followln. last night's un-
eventful student demonstration.
However some activity was
still in evidence as parties op-
posing' the government of Pres-
ident Alcibiades Arosemena plan-'
ned a series of mass meetings in
Chorrillo. Maraen and the San-
ta Ana Plaza.
Disturbance* which were ex-
the pbTisfc rai&a to snow up to .j m the Balboa
stand guard over the mass meet-! court this morning for
lng held by Panam City stu-. yield the right of way
dents in the Santa Ana Plaza 'senger. Garnett Leslie
last night. GM3 at Rodman, hita ^
Student speakers hurled insults wniie grie W8g m the cr
lous Congressmen.
The blast broke a plate
window in downtown Las V
Navy Han Fined
On Crosswalk Cl
and accusation* at the govern-
ment and at Presidential candi-
date and former Poilce Chief Jo-
s A. Remn ai.d criticized Pres-
ident Arosemena for his appoint-
ment of Lt. Col. Bolivar Vallarl-
no as Jhe new police command-
The only police otflcer In the
vicinity during the student dem-
lust week on Balboa Roa
The woman Paula
44. was confined to the
for two days suffering a
leg fracture. However,
peared in court today, eon
recovered, and stated shC
rot received any fractut
Also on the calendar
petty larceny charge
onstration wa kept busy direct- 32-year-old Colombian,
t.ng.tral'?. Il w" Probblv tbejRoman Goenara. He w_
first time In recent years that a ^^ to i5 days ^ jtll. H
political or student demonstra- piumblnn fixtures valued at
tion of this nature did not have from tn^ vs ^n,, ,
a mounted police detachment on !sno_ -t coroza!
guard in the area of Santa Ana
The meeting started with a pa-
rade along Certral Avenue from.
DeLessepe Park, but the demon-
strators did not go down to the
Presidencia or the National As-
sembly as had been announced.
Mass meetings are planned for
tonight by the 5 rente Patritico,
the Independent Revolutionary
Party and the Liberal splinter
groups in Chorrillo and Mara-
n. The meetings will be simul-
taneous and participants will ve
urged to come to Santa Ana i>r
the big. final mass meeting of
the night.
Red Cross Bern
Festival Slated
For El Rancho*
The Panama Red Creas
bold a four-day benefit
val at El Rancho Garde
ing tonight.
The usual games of citar
will be featured on each alxr
with play starting at 7:M p.i
and lasting as long; as the ua
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- .1 i.
Extra November, December Withholding
Tax Will About Cover 7957 Tax Boos:
NEA Special Correspondent
a you. as a taxpayer, have
been worrying about the new tax
law. you can relax. Your share
of the S5.700.000.000 In new taxes
won't amount to much in 1951.
i For instance, take a married
couple with two children and a
S75-a-week salary. Beginning
with the first pav check in No-
vember, they'll have an addition-
al 40 cents withheld for taxes.
That amounts to an extra two
per cent after allowing for de-
Most taxpayers will find that
Examples Of How The Withholding Tax Will Rise In November f l\^\
' Salary
Single person............................ $ 75
Married couple, no children ............. 75
Married couple, 2 children .............. 75
gle person ........................... 100
Married couple, no children ............. 100
Married couple. 2 children .............. 100
Single person ......................... 12*
Married couple, no children ............ 125
Married couple, 2 children .............. 125
Present tax
Tax withheld
In November
taxes. The gasoline tax fat up
one-half cent a gallon. The- tax
married person maintaining a that exceed five per cent of the
the additional two per cent, tak- home for members of his family Income.
en out during November and De- will now get part of the tax Members of the armed forces on whiskey will go up from $1 80
cember. will cover the entire in- Break given married couples ill- will continue to get an exemp- to S2.10aflfth.
crease they owe for 1951. You ins: Joint returns. tion fo rtime spent In Korea. Each person who is in the
probably won't have to dig up If you sol| your house during Taxes owed by servicemen who business of accepting bete for
anything extra when the March 1961 for a profit and buv another
15 deadline for filing returns costia? as much or more within
comes around. a year, you do not have to re-
That's the most important port the profit made on thesele.
thing, to the average taxpayer. However, if your new home cost
in the new bill. This Is just a less ^han what you Ot for the
die in Korea, or from wounds,
disease, or injury Incurred there,
will'be cancelled for any year
during which they spent as much
as a day in Korea.
preliminary look at the bill's
high spots. In NEA's 11th annual
Income Tax Primer, which is now
being- prepared, the changes will
be spelled out In detail. But here
are the important revisions:
8ome taxpayers wiU get a
old one. there will be a tax on
the difference.
Taxpayers over 65. who don't
file on the short form, ean de-
duct all medical expenses not
exceeding $5000 for a married
couple atir* $2500 for a sine* tax-
payer Younger ta break under the new law. An un- still deduct medical expenses
Your dependents can now
earn up to $600 in 1951 and still
be claimed on your return For-
merly, if they earned over $500
you could no longer claim them
as a dependent.
The new tax bill increases cor-
poration taxes and many excise
profit will owe Uncle Sam a tax
of 10 per cent of the beta. This
does not app'y to parl-mutuel
bet Ling licensed under state law.
The excise taxes went into ef-
fect today.
The bill has an unusual fea-
ture "All tax increases automa-
tically expire April 1, 1164. That
is. unless Coatgres* makes a
change in the meantime.
Boiled down that's what th
$5.700,000.060 tax increase
to the average taxpayer.

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S7 M sritd e Bo, 134. PANAMA. MM
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t.. .. ?il *00. "ANAMIRICAN. PANAMA
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'mun Bi.iiii,,,!,,, JOSHUA PC*, INC
48 Mom AVB NlW YOK, 171 N. V
/* *(" IN VNCl___
" * I 4VAMCUL_
13 OO
4 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
Labor News
By Victor Ritsel
The First-Nlghters: A single
Wl gem, "Don Juan in HeU," i
'r. Hardwlcke, Laughton A M
m performance of Georfe Bernard
nZZrMSl P?n lu*n ln H*fl-" showcased the Tiffany talents of
V Hf>rt,w,cke, Laufhton A Moorehead. The notices flittered
Jhi2i.""e" "Ju,Lmry P*,latiTes as extraordinary, masterly, great,
"IJ!Bd ""nlshed. The N Y. Timesman appraised It as
' j*111* and moving occasion." The gifted troupe returns to
.. Broadway a month hence for four weeks..."The Fourposter," a
7 5Lh only tw0 ln the cart> hn* out '* shingle at the Bar-
ITnore. The scarcity of players was overcome by an abundance of
; talent displayed by Jessica Tandy and her husband, Hume Cronyn.
' ^. ?.;.fTery crU,c "Weed. The Mirror's Robert Coleman enthus-
' I '.uiii KooA * h"ve *not,er hit"..."Top ii:inana," trying out
; in Philly replaced three numbers in Act 1 and is now reported
down to fighting weight for its Broadway premiere tomorrow. Pre-
viewers report that its Act II ("especially the burlesque ballet") is
. superb. Despite critical floginn, "Love and Let Love," starring
angel (Ginger Rogers), appeared headed for capacity business
a- l".,u.,,,,l*l "l *ea at the Plymouth Attracted $32,000...Des-
L P-ts ths ge . advanrr word on "Paint l'our Wagon," Variety re-
1.1. "I"**' peddle his share.
The Cinemagieians: "Anne of the Indies" te a routine adven-
Itur* dealing with (surprise!) a distaff pirate. Jeun Peters portrays
.Cap:. O. u. Kidd.. ."The Dalton Women" Is a 6-snooter saga that
im.siires. ."The Blue Veil" was greeted with passion by many cri-
me*. They allege it Is a superior misty-eyed rpns guaranteeing
evsry sigh. Lovely Jane Wyman suffers beautifully.. .An Italian
import named "Mill on the Po" Is a run-of-th-mlllodrama, If you
re amused at bum puns.. ."History of Mister Polly" Is a Jolly
Bnusher.. ."Ten Tall Men" was called an exciter, with Burt Lan-
caster the heroic Legionnaire and temptress Jody Lawrence mak-
ing the 8ahara hotter.
NEW YORK: Just the mo-
ment before the tall, white-
haired leader walked Into the
noisy sailors' hall with asimple
native dignity which hushed1
the crowd, the crew-sweaterej,
open-Jacketed seafarers were
heatedly debating how to .
handle shipmates who get high
on rye, pull switchblades and
guns on the others, abandon
and endanger a ship, or go off
on a narco7.es binge.
A few moments after their
national leader, Philip Murray,'
slightly wan alter his danger-
ous llmess, finished speakiir; to
the National Maritime ) iun
convention, some of the i.ard-i
ened men of the open seas
openly wept. I,
For this man from the coal t
dust of Pittsburgh was their
own eloquent elder .statesman
who had helped their seagoing
union up their wages from $25
and 150 a month to the $202
package they have today on
the great luxury liners.
They grinned when he Jested
with them over their demands
for washing machines and Cof-
fee percolators.
Tuere Were tears on the
wind-burned faces when he
told them every union must
worship human dignity, and
labor's role was simple "to
put pictures on their walls, car-
pets on their floors, mu.'lc ln
their homes wherever they may
be "
Phil Murray also had things
to say of interest to the people
They Shall Not Want
Twinkling with the Stars:
fable that he is tough on thespians. The other edition-he beha,ved
like Sir Galahadembracing several actresses treated shamefully
Dy co.,cages.. .Playwright John van Drulen has a pet peeve. He
demands that the v In van be in lower case. Sooo, the press agent
for his upcoming play ("I Am a Camera") sent out a release read-
ing John Van Lruten.. .Broadway hears that one of the backers
of Clare Booth Luce's soon due "Child of the Morning" is Msgr.
Fulton J. Sheen, a top-flighter at words himself "Remains to be
Seen" remains to be seen by crowded houses, despite the divergent
(he means mixed) notices.. "Faithfully Yours" was another new
arrival that was unappreciated by the critics albeit they hailed
the show's eyefilllng frocks. Then Ihe program omitted the talent-
ed designer's name... Variety also itemed this startler: That a
sinful sketch in "Top Banana"considered okay bv Boston's pris-
r crnorsis being laundered foi Broadway.. Playwright Moss
Marl's lavender brogans are the scream of the Stiubert Alley set.
The Aiil; tocrats| 8brlpters generally have trouble mastering
teevy'a drama technique, but one playwright np.med Shakespeare
Bandied It perfectly. "Studio One's' version of "Macbeth" was mag-
nificent; NBC's "Mister Wizard" Is a bright ana informative show
for youngsters. It explains scientific wonders !n afee terms so that
even adults crn savvy... Tastiest tidbit on Garry Moore's menu
was cudc-pie Mrr-arci O'Brien. Her natural .-harm says a heart-
ful...Jerry Lec.er, a funny clown, was betrayed oy gagsmlths who
burdened him with slapstick stalci than the entlcs of Keystone
Konstalples-----81d Caesar and Imogene Coca capered merrily
prong* a spoof of French films. They offered something rarely
relayedjpy antennasclassy satire Bob Monroe s whiz quiz, "Take
Numler," Is so good its once-a-weeker has been up'd to a half-
[dozen weekly...Martha Raye, co-starring with Seor Pinza, be-
uae teevy's most exciting personality. The camera work on her
Black Magic" < showing a closeup of her classic mug on one side
lth a full length shot on the other) was a spellbinder.
The Story Tellers: J. Brooks Atkinson's vivid New York essay
Reader's Digest captures the Big Town's tempo and makes It
inee to the music of his literature.. .Why mag's psychological
[study of Rita Hayworth Is a poor ad tor Success. Rita has beauty,
fame, fortune and unhapplness.. U. 8. News-World Report applies
[Ice to Mr. Truman's anti-newspaper fever. Washington officials
[have publicised military secrets as part of a planned program to
Ifrighten the Kremlinals. Boo!.. Stanley Woodward takes the rah.
rah out of eollege football in l.oo'i. He says it is as commercial
the Oldest Profession. People Today's traffic safety tips are
rth pasting on yonr windshield Holiday's valentine for actress
Lull Palmer stresses her teevv click. Her show was dropped last
reek Tallulih Bankhead's touching eulogy for her. father (in
set) is written in a language any heart can understand.
far beyond the halls of the
CritiejB. J. Nathan debunked the'sailors' eighth convention a
convention, incidentally, of the
^why WSIiftOTOH
ie Press Box: The Josephine Baker-Stork Club controversy
ting the distortion treatment ln various places. The N. Y.
uoted her denial of our report that ln 1933 (when we were
_ig for her people's civil rights) Miss Bak*r announced that
was on Mussolini's sideagainst the Ethiopians. On a radio
Tfram a spokesman (Walter White) denied It, too___The AP
ry we mentioned can be located ln the October 1st, 1935, edi-
na of the very same paper that now denies It happened .. At
ny rate, we have had more time to think things overhand we can-
"^ain fight for Miss Baker, whose record "or inciting "ind-
is obviously a "plant".. .San Francisco, Los Angeles At-
N. Y., Miami, Havana and (recently) ln Sardl's Restaurant,
she complained loudly to companions over the location of
table and "how long does it lake to be served?".. A critic
es we didn't object to her Mussflini support when she sppear-
v a cancer benefit. We didn't know about if. then! As for the
she helped us get, her beloved France rnd Italy received
It money.
Tilt MAM i in pen forum fo. rcodtn ol Th Panama American.
a re rai.i.ad frot.fully and .,. handlad in whall confidant,.!
I CMtroWe tartar don a. Impel,.. it n da.in't appear Hm
day. Lanar* ara aukh.h.d in the order recaivat!.
tlease try to *.Mp ths letter, limrt.d Ic an. page length.
Identity of letter writer, b held la tricte.t confidence.
TM n.w.p.M, atauraet r.,po..ibil,t, for .tatemen*, .r opinion.
eased in ratter frvm nadara.
If Mail Box Editor: Ballm Z'
One by one our few poor privileges are being withdrawn. The
Nt proposal 1* to eliminate our dispensaries Now perhaps the
toensary system U not perfect but we like It ind wsnt it retaln-
We are entitled to It also, for if it is not self supporting it is
r taxes that pay for It
I believe the Civic Council should bring a concerted action to
E a dispensary in each town. If no protest U registered we will
m loae an excellent medical system. The Civil Councils should
rate to protect the interests of their respective cities. Now is
mut hsnee to perform a real service.
Status Que.
l North Locust Street,
VUalla, Calif.
Class is studying Central America
? very much Interested in your wonderful country, Panam
(W -appreciate any information you would care to Mnd
r Of your newspaper (Editor's Note: She'll get one.i.
mmlttee is trying to prove to our class that Panam Is
eountry ln Central America. Your information would
i.prove that Panam is really the best country
|you please write to me sometime? I ,
___ _elghbor from United State ..
Mary Albright.
world's 'highest paid and best
cared-for seamen.
He had driven ln from Pitts-
burgh the night before and was
to see Joe Louis fight that
evening and, ln between, he
had lots of time to disclose
some vital plans, it seemed to
First in his heart, of
course, in'his fight against
the steel industry next
month. He disclosed that his
union of steel workers now
was 1,250,000 strong the
world's biggest labor organi-
zation. He intimated that
unless there was a curb on
industrial profits, he would
smash all wage control* and
ignore the "lopsided" De-
fense Production Act which
attempted to control wages.
There was no subtlety ln this
preview of things he will say
at the CIO convention here
next week. He was blunt He
charged American business with
"raping the American public."
There was no doubt that
Phil Murray was warming
up his old coal digging jar-
gon for the blasts on big
steel. There also was no
doubt that he and his aides
would be quietly probing
for a soft spot among the
steel-making giant whose
headquarters are downtown
in this city's financial dis-
trict. Phil Murray hits the
picket lines only when he
As the sailors cheered him,
he hinted at new, coast-to-coast
CIO unionizing dlives, when, ln
that Scottish-burr which ac-
cents his words when angry, he
"The CIO has not scratched
the surface of ltt possibilities In
the v. a."
He sprite of the National Ma-
ritime Union leader, Joseph
Curran, as I've never heard
him, ln 15 years, speak of an-
other CIO leader.
"I've come to have a very
wholesome regard for Big Joe
big ln stature, big In mind
and an outstanding leader of
CIO. I have come to have con-
siderable reliance on his ad-
vice while we underwent the
rigors of our everyday tribula-
Thera was more. This ob-
viously was no Idle, meaningless
boost. If any man had received

Soiled Serge
%% >.,.
NEW YORKIt Is with httivy Intent of pre-
judicing all witnesses that I venture the hope
that Mr. Serge Rubinstein, an unsavory type if
there ever was one, will be kicked out of the
country by tin immigration lads who are now
considering applying the bounce. /
I can get real loose ln the language when I
consider Serge, because he is nut the lad to go to
court to get you.
Courts come to him, as do ja-ls. and all he has
Is money and guile to stand them off. .
Rubinstein Is the delightful klrrd of interna'-'
tlonal financier type who once had himself rul-
ed a love childalthough I had a stronger word
ln mindto pick up a phony citizenship, which
has later been denied by the Portuguese.
Rubinstein seems to me to be a mirror of the
international conscience today. He makes me
sore when I even think of him,
This Is the classic spoiler, the boy1 you would
love to have ln the family if your name was Ma
Barker and your address was Murder, Inc.
In the last war he bought himself about 15
draft deferments, and finally went to Jailaf-
ter, of course, the shootin' was over.
By money and Influence he .epeatedly ducked
a serious charge of stock-rigging, ln the ripe case
of the Taylorcraft Corp., and oy some miracle
of Justice was acquitted.
To the best of my knowledge nobody has had
at him on income-tax evasion, but that, too, is
a minor miracle of oversight.
Rubinstein used the White House extensively
during the war as a gimmick for his dubious
businesses, according to the photostatlc copies
of invitations I keep in my files to comfort me
when I am feeling low.
He has operated on high levels for low purpose,
always, and to me is symbolic of the filthlness
of our times.
Rubinstein has ever been genius at corrup-
tioncorruption ln Japan, corruption in Can-
ada, his port of entry to the Atates, corruption
He is a genius, too, according to the financiers
who know him, but the trouble with his particular
kind of talent was that he always used It negat-
ively to wreck what, he touched.
We have ruled the guy eligible for deportation,
but the problem Is where to send him. Russia,
where he was born, doesn't went any part of him.
I am sure Japan has had him and Canada,
I suppose one of the less savory banana repub-
lics might receive him. since they are inured to
the Idea of drovidlna sanctuarj to outcasts, and
he might eveh fit ti scMapnll M-dJentlna today.
My Idea of depottaUBay plce*ia? would be
simple. You would put the old draft-dodger ln a
boat, take him outside the eight-mile limit, and
find out how well he could swim.
This would not be as brutal as it sounds, since
he would undoubtedly have a fix in on the
sharks, and a tidy black-market rescue rig stand-
ing hy. Probably provided -by the RFO.
As it is we ^rilr probably kotp old Serge, .
on bond, free to operate, free to foul the air
breathe, because with his dough and easy a
proach to buyable folk, he can go foreyer on a
peals, through court after cot-rt after court.
His trial ln. the Tayjorcraft thing was years
the building, and he ducked tne entire dange
ous war on repeated deferments.
If you wonder why I got so wrought up abo t
a guy that I once staged a one-man demonstr -
tion to keep him in Jail, it is simply this:
I knew a nice gent who caught one down ti e
stack at Salerno at a time when this illegal fo -
elgner, Rubinstein, had Just rigged a fresh dra t
deferment through pull, lies and possibly brlbei .
Rubinstein affronts every shred of decency >
the ordinary American, and besides he Isn't o r
boy, but an undesirable Import.
in the days of the old west somebody wou 1
settle him simply by shooting him,- but thai i
illegal now and he isn't worth going to jail f,
The best thing we can do is lose him. Lose
him fast, or let us then big in to speculate oit
loud as to Just who is Interested in keeping
rascal here.
I keV Crusade
By Peter Edspn
PARIS(NBA)A proposal to make U. 8. Oen.
Cvlght D. Eisenhower virtual "ciar" of western
r.,..opean rearmament was recently put to him
by an American emissary w."io has the fullest
confidence and backing of President Truman.
The idea was to give Eisenhower control over
not only the armies of western Europe, which he
now has, but also control ovei European defense
production. *"
The latter wouid mean that this "czar" would
the accolade of leadership, it also haVe ? Uect th.e econoDy,0Mh countries of Europe, to coordinate their rearma-
ment effort.
was* the big, balding, pug-nosed,
sailor who appeared to person-
ify CIO's toughness.
Philip Murray had some words
for the AFL leadership, too.
"They can go to hell as far
as I'm concerned,"^he said.
Then he looked down at our
press fable.
"Don't misquote me," he
added. "They can go to hell
if \their attitude is that
they won't talk to us, fust
issue a virtual ultimatum
that we must have organic
unity. I wish the AFL would
itudy these problems before
f-ry provoke controversy.
"I have been --across this
corntry. We have millions of
dolors ln government bonds,
This master plan was neatly conceived.' Gen-
eral Elsenhower Is known to believe devoutly in
the need for European unification He preaches
it, off the record, to all his visitors.
If anybody can unite western Europe, Elsen-
hower is that man.
When French generals tell their political lead-
ers that western Europe can be defended, there
Is disbelief, or dobut. They remember the Magl-
not Une and the fall of France ln '40.
When Elsenhower tells th"ir. the same thing,
they believe it as fact.
There is great belief In western Europe that
the American-led rearmament effort is a mask
for an Intended U. 8. aggressive warfare against
Yet when General Elsenhower tells European
political leaders that he has r.o plans for aggres-
sive warfare only defensive warfare against
,. possible Communist aggression -they believe him
real estate, some 50 or 60, or implicitly,
maybe 100 newspapers. We have! And a great teellng of relief is apparent. It
hundreds of people) working in' builds up confidence ln the U. 8. leadership, spur-
the field who have all sorts of
benefits, pensions and insur-
ance policies.
"I will fight to protect them
(in any merger with the AFL).
Every human being who works
for CIO is entitled to protec-
tion. You ean't Just merge with
the AFL by passing a motion."
Then he left the sailors to
t^-eir own problems. Wht else
this leader of 6 000,000 militants
'""I ** '''. would have to wslt
for the CIO convention itself.
ring the Europeans to greater effort.
In spite of this great fervor building up be-
hind Elsenhower the General was smart enough
not to put his head ln the noore offered to him,
to head up western European defense produc-
tion as well as military defem
France, and the "13 apostles," representing
the North Atlantic Treaty countries.
Ambassador Harrlman Is in Paris now, me it-
lng with European government leaders, trying to
find ways and means by which the civilian eco-
nomies can back up Elsenhower's new crusada In
If General Elsenhower is the guiding spirit snd
Inspiration of his movement, then Ambassaldor
Harrlman is cast ln the role of its St. Peter and
St. Paul.
In preaching the new gospel for Europe, Gen-
eral Elsenhower and Ambassador Harrlrntah
begin with the simple approach of adding up the
resources of the free world as opposed to ire-
sources behind the iron curtain.
The advantage is shown to be on the sida, of
the free world, whether the measure Is ln steel
capacity or general levels of education. Wpy,
then, the concern?
According to the Elsenhower philosophy, ihe
Communists have unity while the free world
General Elsenhower's problem, then, is how to
convince the free nations that they are mors
than a match for the Communist world.
This is the goal of the Elsenhower crusade] It
la considered so Important It is given prlo lty
over everything else. It is to restore Europ an
The approach Is to make the 12 North Atlantic
nations and their future allies see their enlig lt-
ened self-interest ln the crusade.
The American self-interest, from the Elsen-
hower point of view, is that freedom can't eiist
if all other nations fall under Communist no-
It is Impossible to spend even a few hijurs
around the Elsenhower hep''quarters without
catching the spirit of this revival.
The General quotes Patrick Henry's "Give i me
liberty, or give me death," as a slogan.
Rebuilding morale ln Europe is talked about ln
Drew Pnrson tayi: Truman compliments Jimmie Byrru
via Bernard Baruch; Byrnes is for Eisenhower on either
ticket; Tennessee feudist McKellor adds another round
to his record.
Torkto te him^hSi? Man D.em trfibon* **""* *">* New
dH'^%^-wms s i
the same wly'"ent'" he SRld' w" ver* cordlal an11'treated him
cracked1 BwrnS*'!!^ 2 hiB ?amp.at the ilr8t opportunity," wlae-
^owllg^own^Sarrd n0t ntlceably wm^ "P W Truman
"Will vou ,t *Lmet a.m*P aSn "'P*018 tflan Jim Byrne"-
ing. SS-SH^tS ntotagtaolnhearaSked OVBrDOr ^raM' hWk"
?rah^vn'.epeated the President's compllmertary remark I
either the Republican or Democratic ticket ""-
The incident was hushed up. but shortlv heior. rnncr... *
.ourned 82-year-old Senator Mckellar"of Tn2Se ad^mrfrT
six to his record as the Senate's most bellicos? member
In past encounters, McKeUar has tried ?o bean one victim
ThifrRL8 r &nd 01ice he 1nded a surprise left hook.
Th?in^ihr02S[rer',McliellSr a"*<*ed with his walking stick.
propTTtlonnsdr!lXe!ttCe ^ ClMcd d" of the ^ ^'
, Tnewvlctu2 was Displaced Persons Commlssionei Harrv Rosen-
ZMFS kWehp? r^eaiffi^ &<&*S&S SfSS
rhF,!S5l^??e,lar1I,app:?d: "In't ttere anyone around here
who understands anything about this?" *
Rosenfleld. Jumped up to his colleague's deiense.
-. w e c**n of the Displaced Persons Commission does
"^KrMc^^cu^lm^f?!^ Per'0n ~BflW "2
t Am ca.n? t^ to me like that!" he shrieked. "You sit downl
I dont want to hear another word from you at this meeting!
.-. Shakm?iwlUl anger and shouting Incoherently McKeUar
SSa and^Sow'na^ ^
close^ra^s ncluaef Or :McKellar' **>" ** * -
Round" ,1McKellar started to,pull a,
pocket and;advanced toward the late
York on the Senate floor.
Round 2McKeUar tooi
ton Moore's questioning, whipped, hlin oveV tfi BaoTffl
of newspapers. ""
Round 3Nashville publisher 8111iman Evans greeted McKeUar
courteously ln_a Washington hotel, but the old man landed a poke
that caught Evans off balance.
- Itonund *-^ representative of this column askeM McKeUar hie
age The aged Tennessean replied by raining blows on the re-
porter s head.
Round 6McKeUar got into an appropriations argument with
Congressman Cannon of Missouri, tried to settle it by crowning
Cannon with a gavel. t
It's getting so that both Congressmen and newsmen find It
safer to steer clear of the Senator from Tennessee.
The freshman Congressmen's dinner for Senator Taft was
switched the last minute from the Congressional Hotel to the Hotel
2400 because Murray Olf, the Washington lobbyist for racketeer
Frankle Coatello, lives at the Congressional.
Congressional investigators, checking on scandals inside that
Internal Revenue Bureau, are using assumed names. They think
they are being watched by Treasury agents,
_ Senator Taft's forces have lost one. of the key backstage OOP
advisers, John G. Bennett of Rochester. Bennett Is now Working
full time for Eisenhower. Though unknown to voters, he knows
the inside of the Republican Party better than anyone ln Wash-
Russia isn't waiting for the United Nations to decide who own*
the Kurlle Islands extending out Into the Pacl.'ic between Japan
and Alaska. Large groups of immigrants have already been sent
to the Kuriles to colonize them.
The Army has picked up Information that, ln public, Russia
has been calling for a Korean truce while privately urging the
Chinese to continue the war. The Russians argued that the Ko-
rean War was splitting the American people. (Maybe they're
(Copyright. 1951. By The BeU Syndicate, Tne.)
cJA*pgwfa,,from hi
" New
toward the,,late SeMfctar,;Cope)nd o
loor. Colleagues is#efr,Mfi*
took'offense at Unlea^fflra&ter 1
I, whipped, him ovet the MafwAb a
Game Bird
Marfil ;.
lllUMl -i
33 It is found in
39 Curved pieces
As a result of this decision. W AverUl Harrl-
man, President Truman's trouble-shooting am-
bassador and foreign policy adviser, has taken
over the role of eo-ordlnktor of western Eu-
ropean defense production.
Ambassador Harrlman is head of the "three
wise men" representing the O. 8, Britain and
_ --."- ,_, terms of reducing the hours of labor necessary to
To have accepted It would have put full re- buy a pair of ahcrs.
sponslbllity for its success rr failure on bis
shoulders. So he poUtely ducked SHAPESupreme Headquarters, AUled Powers
In EuropeIs mixed up ln all such matters.
General Elsenhower has Vef ued to assume per-
sonal responsibility for them but he does pro-
vide the inspiration.
Elsenhower's guiding principle may fee stated
u a conviction that a people united can do the
HORIZONTAL 4 Folding beds
1,6 Depicted 'United
gime bird 8 Cipher
10 Native of 7 Ci*nt king of
Great Britain Bashan
11 Scamps JSUced
13 Permit "Sharper
14 Marked 10 Vital fluid
rhythm Seek flsx
16 Number 12 Precipitations
17 0randchild of winter
(Scot. 18 Parent
18 Landed la Hermits
properties 19 Embroideries 40 Encourage
20 Negative reply 22 Fruits 41 Underworld
21 Scant 24 Inborn god
23 Afresh l Towing hooks 42 Canadian
25 Remov *2 Amphibians province (sb.y
28 Damage* .
27 Edge
28 Liquid
measure (so.)
2 Six (Roman)
30 Mouth part
32 Measure of
length (pi.)
34 Wicked
36 Subterfuge
37 Nevada city
18 Correlative of
39 Woe
43 Preposition
46 Deity
48 Sacred book
49 High
80 Backbones
92 Relishes
54 Redact
99 Sea eagles
1 Raiser
2 Ignited
Anawer to Previous Punte ~>
111 ttUll-j ^:iaV.JH,,
'">> g V,-;. |i ],,
!*J> laaaaai
.- i i]
i ;
lll-J WUH.iy Miar i-4MLi i'J'ee;
41 Otherwise
44 Dry
47 Accomplished
49 Playing cam I
1 Nickel
83 Not

?' 4


PAOC Tflxajl
Scandal-Rocked Tax Gathering
Bureau Tagged Por BigShakeup

WASHINGTON, Nov. 1.(UP)A special
House subcommittee announced plans yesterday for
a sweeping six-point investigation of the Intern
Revenue Bureau to determine the extent of scanda
in the nation's tax collection system.
Chairman Cecil R. King, whose Ways and Mean*
group already has turned up evidence against se\|
eral tax collectors, predicted the expanded inquire
will lead to "further disclosures of irregularities o:
The California Democrat said
any new Information will give In-
vestigators a better overall pic-
ture of the situation but "will
not materially alter the recom-
mendations" they plan to make.
One recommendation is expec-
ted to be that collectors be plac-
ed under Civil Service rather
than appointed by the President.
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
announced Tuesday that he will
Introduce a bill in January to
accomplish that.
Six of the country's M collec-
tors have been fired, suspended
or allowed to resltm in repent
months and two have been in-
dieted .
Kin* said the subcommittee
will continue to "press its check
of the offices of collectors" but
also will branch out into other
Amone them will be the
methods of handling tax fraud
eases, procedures for settling
civil tax liabilities, the alcohol
tax unit, supervision of tax
lawyers, supervision by the ba-
an of Its own employes and
"overlappini" functions.
King said the latter Item may
result in some reorganization of
the bureau. He will discuss all
phases of the investigation with
Secretary of Treasury John w.
Snyder and Revenue commis-
sioner John B. Dunlap at a clos-
ed session tomorrow.
Dunlap said today his bureau
has started action on its own to
provide "the cleanest and most
efficient service humanly possi-
He said all present and fu-
ture employes will be screened
as to background, honesty and
net financial worth to insure
that eaeh Is "completely above
reproach." Summary action
win be taken against present
employes found guilty of dis-
honesty and criminal prosecu-
tion will be recommended
where it is in order, he said.
Once the bureau's own Investi-
gation la completed, Dunlap said,
a newly created Inspection serv-
ice will keen check on personnel
to "prevent the occurrence of
anv laxity." \', \.
He said divisions within .the
bureau are being studied to de-
termine which should be reor-
Eanized to eliminate overlap and
crease efficiency.
The commissioner said the new
policies were installed "In full
cooperation" with King's sub-
committee and that the bureau
will cooperate "completely and
wholeheartedly" with the rest of
the congressional investigation.
The tax office at San Fran-
cisco will be "particularly in-
vestigated," Ring said. Collec-
tor James G. Smyth and eight
f his officials have been sus-
pended and a Grand Jury has
started looking into the situa-
tion there.
Special attention will also be
given to "Improper Influences"
In tax fraud cases. King said. He
said the subcommittee is dis-
turbed" by the high percentage
of cases "which have been drop-
ped at higher levels."
This Dhase will bring top le-
vels of the bureau Into the Inves-
tigation along with the Justice
Department and United States
attorneys who are responsible
for Drosecutlons.
' The Jastiee Department also
MT be linked with the San
Francisco inquiry because of
reports that it sought to shut
out a Grand Jury Investigation.
King said civil tax settlements
"involve by far the greatest In-
centives and opportunities for
corruption." He said tax lawyers
still permitted to practice before
the Revenue Bureau Include
self-confessed participants to
t shakedowns" and convicted,
criminals. w .
The study of the alcohol tax
unit will be a follow-up of a pre-
vious Investigation which re-
vealed that James B. E. Olson,
resigned head of the New York
unit, received $5,800 in "commis-
sions" from the American Lltho-
fold Corp.. St. Louis.
King said "it is already appar-
ent that there has been lacking
any real provision for checking
on the integrity and efficiency y
of bureau personnel
Washington and Held units of
the bureau also should "ellmlii
ate overlapping, duplication functions, division of authorlt',
excessive review and conferenc;
procedures," he said.
Kefauver said his bill to put
all tax collectors under civil sen-
vice would take their appoint-
ments out of the "realm of par-
tisan politics.",
It also would make it unlaw-
ful for Internal Revenue employ*
e.s to accept compensation for
"any other activity"
KOUTS, Ind. (UP)Mrs. Pal
Hefner won the unofficial "Port-
er County cucumber growing
contest" v.ith a pickle that
weighed i' pounds and mea-
sured H& In. In length and !
inches'In circumference.
Officials Stress Role Of US
Agriculture In World Peace
The role of American agricul-
ture In the free world's struggle
for peace Is being stressed In the
29th annual U.S. agricultural
outlook conference here.
The keynote of the week-long
conference of farm experts was
sounded by U.S. Agriculture
Secretary Brannan. He told the
opening session that American
farmers are making "a magnifi-
cent contribution" to the free
nations' efforts to maintain
Agriculturists and home econ-
omists from each of the 48 states
in this country are participating
In the conference. It Is sponsor-
ed by the U.S. Agriculture De-
The effect f the free world's
defense program on U.S. agri-
cultural exports In the coming
year was discussed by Stanley
Andrews, Director of the Depart-
ment's Office of Foreign Agricul-
tural Relations. He said, "We are
In the fortunate position of hav-
ing adequate supplies of most
1002 1003
4041 Feo Boyd Avt
Coln R P
Inspected by the
Health Department
for the
We have just unpacked
and Dressy
100 Central A vs.
Serial Bonds Second Series
payable on or before August 1, 1957
notice of Redemption
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
the provisions of the Serial Bonds Second Series of
SCHLUMBERGER OVERSEAS, S.A., payable on or be-
fore August 1, 1957, the'following numbered Bonds
have been drawn by lot and will be redeemed on Feb-
ruary 1, 1952:
Nos. 2MX 3 and 2MX 6, each of
the principar amount of $10,000.
On February 1, 1952 said bonds will become due
and payable at the principal amount thereof, together
with accrued interest to February 1, 1952, upon pre-
sentation 'and surrender thereof at the office of the
Company, 33 Central Avenue, Panam City, Republic
of Panam. From and after February 1, 1952 interest
on said bonds will cease to accrue.
by A. J. Stoll, Treasurer
(fust received
for the Holiday Season
Different Prices!
Beautiful BAGS
Varied assortment of
Complete line of fine
"Lady Marlene" Brassieres
in all styles.
in many styles and
all sizes.
La Moda Americana
102 Central Avenue Panama
commodities which normally en-
ter our export trade."
Wlllard L. Thorp, U.S. Assis-
tant Secretary of State for Eco-
nomic Affairs, told the confer-
ence that "1950 was the best year
the world has ever had from an
economic standpoint." He point-
ed out that production levels rose
from 20 to 25 per cent In West-
ern Europe and the United
The communist attack on the
Republic of Korea, Thorp said,
"put new emphasis" on the free
nations' program of building up
their defensive strength. "It was
apparent," he said, "that we
could not permit Communist ag-
gression by force."
Thorp stated that the policy in
the United States Is to encourage
the expansion of the supply of
various raw materials. He add-
ed, however,, that even with the
present expansion program, "we
will not have all the materials
we would like to have."
Secretary Brannan, in his ad-
dress, said that American farm-
ers face a tremendous challenge,
one of the greatest in our his-
tory. He said the farmers must
'produce enough to bacfc up the
nation's foreign policy by enab-
ling us to continue to share our
food and fiber to the fullest pos-
sible extent under sound ar-
rangements with friendly coun-
tries In need- of help."
Big Georgia Plant
Is Being Readied
For B-47 Production
MARIETTA. Oa., Nov. 1 (UP)
Grading will start within two
weeks for a new AL- Force ware-
house In the Lockheed bomber
plant area here to cost about 13,-
000,000 it was announced today.
Major Wilbur Brltton, Air Force
representative at the Lockheed
plant, said the 1,000,000 square
feet of warehouse space In the
new building would be used to
shelter thousands of machine
tools how stored on the assembly
lines of th? Lockheed plant.
The plant, where B-29 bombers
were bull during world War ,,
is now being cleared for produc-
tion of the B-4? jet bomber.
Construction of the warehouse
to take care of the machine tools
will free the p.ant more quickly
for B-47 Drodi'ctlon, It was said.
Wilbur said the two-building
warehouse also will be used to as-
sist In stf ring B-29 and B-47
parts and material.
The Lockheed plant at present
Is about 63 pei cent cleared of
machine tools stored there after
B-29 production ceased. From 101
to 35 freight cars of machinery |
and tools 'eave the plant dally.


on November 3rd in celebration off
We will be open for business
on November 4th.

cervecera nacional, s.a.
(National Brewery, Inc.)

tvetyboy %e$ Classified


MOV ADO lAJatcliti art iold and itrviced by leadina jeweler
ill over tit* world, 3h ll*w Ijork it's ZJiffany
and in f^anama it (Saia Ztalticn.
Ju" Ca/a fa/Ulcl.

T iii -' i -- I
argo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
ireal While Fleet
:w Orleans Service
S.S. Sixaola ....................................Nov. 2
S.S. Fiador Rnot ...............................Nov. 10
S.S. Quisqueya ................................Nov. 1
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................Nov. 18
i Hand lint Krtrlser.terl Chiller! and General Carnet
MMKI.v Sailing-, ni New totk. LM Aniel, San rmnrn Irani.
Occasional Sailing lo New Orleans and Mobil*
rtoiimi trelihi Selling 'rom Crtnlnnal la West Cosl Central merle*
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................Nov. 20
Written for NEA Service

ft /-.
JHany Extra
No Extra
Shortened, Simplified CZ
Housing Regulations Approved
,Jiew houiny regulations gov-
erning the assignment, occupan-
and rental ni quarters by em-
fpyts of the Canal organization
twrtieen pnoved by Go\enio.
T The new regulations have been
Jihortened and simplified and
FaORibine the regulations tor both
ES. and local-rate quarters
ch formerly were separate.
The changes represent, gener-
llberauzatlons of former
._jing policies as far as em-
byes are concerned.
Among the changes are these
II > Service credits for housing
Bignment.s include all satisfac-
jbr full time employment with
Inal agencies or predecessor or-
sations, wherever located.
_ regulation provides service
dia, for the first time, for em-
ftyment with the Panam Rail-
_ad Company in New York.
R) The new regulations apply
b both male and female em-
loyes alike. The former regula-
provided for regular as-
p_aents to family quarters on-
Jtor male employes with de-
fendents but made no provision
1 regulai assignments to fe-
Je emplome with dependente.
\Generalfy, employes may not
re quarter with each other
r with others, although excep-
~Dns to this rile may be author-
1 In unubual circumstances by
Chief of the Housing Dlvl-
n?) The Chief of the Housing
UJMvlslon and his representatives
shall obtain the consent of oc-
cupants be'ore entering quarters
r inspections and inventories.
6) Employes are required to
Jwe in the -dittriet" in which
ttee.T work and, in general, in
the towns in which they are
BxcepUous to this rule may be
authorized (ai when the employe
presents a meritorious case con-
curred in by his Division Chief
and approved by th*> Community
Hirlce Director: or (b when the
employe's wu r k location is
^Knged within either the North-
ern or Southern District and his
jtvlsion chief does not certify
that a change of residence is ne-
Under such circumstances, the
employe will be permitted to re-
main in the quarter to which he
is assigned out-will not be allow-
ed transfer privileges except to
his new town of -employment.
61 An emplove will not be per-
mitted to transfer between hous-
es built in IMS or later until he
has occupied for two years or
more the houft from which he
wishes to move.
Housing regulations for non
employes in Canal quarters will
be governe by separate instruc-
tions to the Chief of the Housing
Hate (WTioBywo<> Stars Aid US Bond
Sales In Salt Lake
The hats of Hollywood movie
stars Will be given away to Utah
women in a "bonnets for bonds"
campaign cooked up by Mrs. J.
Bracken Lee, wife of Utah's gov-
More than 100 hats have been,
contributed by filmland residents
for the drive to stimulate inter-
est In bond sales. They will be
awarded in bond sales contests
throughout the state.
The idea started when the gov-
ernor's wife told a defense bond
volunteer worker, Mrs. Clell Pt-
tey. sister of the movie star La-
ralne Day. that she receives re-
quests for all sorts of Items
which have been used by oc-
cupants of the governor's man-
? 632
AQ1075 4K98
62 43
? KJ5 ? 10987
*jSj + A862
? AQ4
Both sides vul.
1 South West North East
IV Pass 1A Pass
'* Pass 3 V Pass
4N.T. Pass 5 ? Pass
6V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead? 5
The bidding of today's hand
was eminently reasonable.
North's hand was too good for
a single raise but not good en-
ough for a double raise. He there-
fore bid his own suit first and
raised the hearts at his next
turn. Note that the heart raise
was a jump bid. since a bid of
only two hearts would have been
a mere preference between
hearts and clubs.
North's bidding was enough to
put the slam bee into South's
bonnet. South used the Black-
wood Convention to make sure
that his partner had an ace, and
then properly went to slam in
hearts when the response of five
diamonds showed him that North
had one ace.
West opened the five of spades,
and dummy won with the ace.
Declarer then returned the four
of clubs from the dummy. If East
had played the ace of clubs, the
rest would have been plain sail-
ing. South would discard two
diamonds from dummy on the
king and queen of clubs, cash the
ace of diamonds. nd then cross-
ruff to make the rest of the
tricks. i
Unfortunately for declarer,.
East happened to be Generous
George. When the four of clubs
was led from dummy at the se-
cond trick, George played a low
club instead of putting up his
i ace. rr
South won with the king of
clubs and now didn't have to lose
a club trick. But this was no*
cause for rejoicing because he
couldn't discard dummy's low
diamonds; and he therefore had
to avoid the loss of two diamond-
As it turned out. the diamonds
were unfortunately placed. South
ruffed a club in dummy and
finessed the queen of diamonds,
losing to West's king. West re-
turned a trump, and South even-
tually had to lose a second dia-
mond trick.
Generous George's play de-
serves a little notice. It takes
nerve to play low when dummy's
singleton is led through you, but
it is often the best play. Some-
times you get your ace later on.
since declarer can't always ruff
out the rest of the suit.
Sometimes declarer takes a
finesse in the suit on the theory
that you don't have the ace.
Sometimes you lose your ace but
get the trick back in another
suit. And sometimes, as In this
case, you get your trick back
with interest.
B08TON (U.P.i Vincent
Mottola, candidate for Boston
city council, listed his occupation
as barber violin, teacher, real
estate dealer and lawyer.
When a superior court judge
turned down a Juror's request for
time off to feed his chickens,
District Attorney Maurice M.
Lyons assigned'* deputy sheriff
to do the chore.
Platter Fans....get "Hep" to Our
For u little as
00 Weekly
'Vou can be the proud owner of the latest "hit$",:..
or what ever type of music you enjoy most!

Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
N. 1 Jos Feo. de la Oasa No. 16 Tivoli Ave.
(Tivoll Crossing) (Across from Ancon Plarshed)
Written for NEA Service
"I have a discarding problem
for you to solve," relates a cor-
respondent, "and hope that I
will be able to give you enough
information. That isn't easy, be-
cause It's one of those situations
In which the pack builds up and
up until all the players have ul-
cers of the stomach from sheer
"The pack was born froze with
each side needing only 50 points
for the first meld. Everybody
throws safe cards, including ten
wild cards. You draw from the
stock and hold three aces, three
kings, three eights and three
fours. You must now discard
from one of those triplets,
discarded. The player at your
left has discarded two eights, at
his last two turns to play; but
no other eight has been discard-
ed by anybody. Only one king
has been discarded by your
partner at his last turn to play.
"Assuming that all the players
are experienced Canasta players
(they consider themselves pretty
good. too), what should you dis-
card at this point?"
A very interesting little prob-
lem. The safest discard stands
right out. In this situation you
should discard one of the kings.
We can begin by eliminating
the aces and fours. They have
never appeared, and they are by
far the most dangerous cards to
The eights are a possibility of
course. The player at your lost
has thrown two of them. Unless
he started with four of them, or
unless he picked one at his last
turn, he does not have a pair
of eights left.
However, it Is very likely that
he did have four of them when
hehe discarded the first eight.
It was then a very dangerous
discard. What Is mpre natural
than for him to discard the rank
he had most of?
On this basis, you are sus-
picious of the eights. You don't
rule them out entirely, but you
look around for something bet-
Now consider your partner's
last discard of a king. It was the
first king to apoear. Obviously,
your partner didn't choose this
moment to throw a singleton
king. He must have had enough
kings to make the discard look
safer than anything else he could
throw. He surely had at least
three kings, in other words; per-
haps four or five.

If he had three kings, there
are only two that are left to be
accounted for. Perhaps both of
them are at your left; but that
would be hard luck. If your
partner had more than three
kings, your discard U perfectly
Have You
Cot Yours?

Gt back in step
Seltier at
tba first sign
of muicular
fatigue. The
me safa an-
algetic, to effective
as a headache rem-
edy, relieve discom-
fort quickly, help.
you to relax. Kaap
it bandy a/wars/
most famous
20OO modern roomi
ipofless comfort
.t*othst. HEn YORK
m Tints siuk it um an
.sue*.* lasian.W.ai......I
Remember to make your re-
servations for the "Fireman's
Ball" on Not. 9.
Call 2-239?. Tickets may be
Fire Station,
obtained at any Canal Zone
This New Amazing
Cough Mixture Comes
From Bhzzardly
Cold Canada
Compounded trom rort Conodlan
Pine Bolsjm. Menthol. Glycerine, Irish
Moss and other splendid ingredients
Buckley's Canodiol Mixture s differ-
ent moro effective faster in
octlon. Get a bottle today toke
a teaspoonful, lot it lie on your tongue
a moment thon swallow slowly
feel its powerful effective action
spreod through throot. heoo n d
bronchial tubes. Coughing spasm
ceases for right owoy it storts to
loosen up thick choking phlegm and
open up clogged bronchial rubes
Now you'll know wtry ovor 30 mil-
lion bottles of Buckley's hove beer
solr1 in cold.' wintry Conodo.
Your own druggist hos this great
Conodlan discovery.
utZerera from loaa of vlsour, narv-
uaneaa, week body. Impura blood,
falling; meaaory, and who are old end
worn-out before thair tima will ba de-
Ushted to learn of a new (land dli-
eovery by an American Doctor.
Thla new dlacovery make It poa-
aihie to quickly and eaally restore
vlsour to your rlande and body, te
ulld rich, pure Mood, to atrencthea,
your mind and memory and feel like a
new man. In fact, thla discovery-
which Is a home medicine In pleaaaat.
- iiuiiiw niiuibiiio in liivata^aala
eaar.tp-take tablet form, does away
with stand operations and quickly be-
ttnai to buUat new vlsour and enerar.
(land operatlons'and'qmlckly be-
--to bull* new vlsour and energy,
yet ft Is absolutely harmless and n*t-
The aucceeeof thla araaatas discov-
ery called Vl.Ta... haikeeVw srwl
that It Is now belns distributed by all
ehemlata here. In other wards. VI.
Tabs mskes you fael full of vigour
and energy anal years younssr. A
pedal bottle of 41VI.Tabs ooets little.
V2 __,_ Oat Vi-Tabe
W Ma M. Bill from your
W m m ehamlat today.
esteres Me.ke.rf mm4 Vitality

nnrtso^y. November i. itsi


pacific Society '
& 4 && 5/ BalL* 3521
The Dean of the Diplomatic Corps an# the Ambuuto
ef Pwu to Panama, and Mr. Emilio Orth de Zevallos gave
a dinner Tuesday evening at the Emtaeay on La Cresta in
honor of and In farewell to the Pint Secretary of -the Em-
bassy and Mrs. Clement Araoi, who are tearing aeon lor li-
ma, Peru.
Diplomatic Corps Ladies
Make Plans for Benefit Part y
Mrs. Emilio Ortiz de Zevallo,
wife of the Ambassador of Peru
to Panama and Dean of the Dl-
flomatlc Corps, was hostess to
he ladles of the Diplomatic
Corps at the Embassy on La Cres-
ta on Saturday.
Plans were made for a benefit
party to raise, funds for local ins-
titutions for Christmas. The
party promises to be an out-
standing; social event of the
Dinner To Be Given
Br General and Mrs. Morris
Invitations have been issued
by the Commander-m-Chief of
the Caribbean Command, Lieut.
General and Mrs. William H. H.
Morris. Jr.. for a dinner to be
lven this evening at seven thlr-
y o'clock at Quarters One,
Quarry Heights.
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe
Have Guests
Captain and Mrs. W. K. Ro-
moser ale guests of the Com-
mandant of the 15th Naval Dis-
trict, Rear Admiral and Mrs. Al-
bert M. Bledsoe for a few days.
They are presently staying in the
guest house on the 15th Naval
Carbaufh-Jone Engagement
Announced at Tea
The engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of Major
Peggy Olynn Carbough to Col-
onel Kenneth Paul Jones was an-
nounced Tuesday at a tea given
by Mrs. William D. Graham at
her home at Fort Clayton.
The wedding Is planned to take
place late in November.
Engagement of Miss Betty Garcia
Is Announced
The engagement o Miss Bet-
ty Garcia, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Julio Garcia, to Mr. David
Reed of Fort Kobbe was an-
nounced at a betrothal party Sa-
turday evening.
The wedding will take place
late In the fail.
Tea Honors Bride-Elect
Miss Julia Alemn *
Miss Julia-Alemn, whose mar-
rlage to-Mr. Jose EV Coreo will
take placa November 8, was com-
plimented with a tea given in
ner honor at the home of Miss
Viola Icaza.
Hostesses for the tea were Miss
Icaza_,Mi?s Tereslta A. Arias,
Miss Isabel Burgos and Miss Em-
ita Arosemena.
Toones Leaves for States
Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Toone
'eft early yesterday morning for
lew Orleans, Louisiana, where
-,hey were' met by Mrs. Ruby
Worley who is accompanying
them to Houston, Texas to be
the week-end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Wright, former Canal
Zone residents. The Toones and
Mrs. Worley will leave for Dal-
las on Monday where they will
visit with Mr. Toone's mother.
Lynn Carol O'ConneU
Christened Tuesday
Mr. .and Mrs. Gale O'ConneU
held a Christening party for
their daughter. Lynn Carol, on
Tuesday evening at their home in
Among those attending were
Lynn's grandparents, Mrs. Hasel
Peterson of Minneapolis, Minne-
sota and Mr. and Mrs. John W.
CrConnell of Balboa.
DesLondes Hosts
far Cocktail Party
In celebration of their fifteenth
wedding anniversary, Mr. and
Mrs. James O. DesLondes enter-
tained fifty guests at a cocktail
party on Saturday evening at
their home in Balboa.
Mrs. Dombrewsky
Hostess for Bridge Club
Mrs. J. A. Dombrowskv was
hostess to the members of her
bridge club at bridge and late
supper at her residence In Pedro
Miguel on Tuesday evening.
Those attending were Mrs. Ro-
bert Turner, Mrs. Donald Hatch-
Ison. Mrs. B. B. Powell, Mrs. R
Meissner. Mrs. J. H. Jones, Mrs.
H. H. Corn and Mrs. J. H. Mil-
Palette Class Opens Saturday
The Palette Group of Morgan's
Hill will begin its classes at 8:00
a.m. Saturday Inornlng. Ins-
truction will be given in still life.
flower painting and landscapes
in oil painting. Enrollments may
be made on opening day or by
calling Mrs. F. R. Johnson, Bal-
Class will be held in the Gar-
age Studio of the Charles Mor-
gan estate at Mir a flores. Stu-
dents will please park cars at en-
trance and walk up to the stu-
dio. Class will be in session from
9:00 a.m. till 12:00 noon.
Reservations May Be Made
for Gourmet's Dinner
Reservations for the Stai
Gourmet's Dinner to be held No-
vember 15 at Hotel El Panami
will close on Thursday, Novem
bar 4.
Morning Guild
to Meet Friday
The Morning Guild of the Ca
thedral of St. Luke will hold i
meeting on Friday at 9:30 a.m
Little Tonny
has joined the crowd
Now everybody in our family
likes Campbell's Tomato Soup
best of all! Perhaps It's because
of that wonderful, zestf ul flavor,
for Campbell's Tomato Soup Is
made from the choicest, red-
ripe tomatoes, blended with fine
creamery 'butter and just the
right amount of delicate sea-
But there is another reason
why we serve plenty of Camp-
bell'sTomatoSoup in our home!
Every plump, luscious tomato
brims with health bringing
goodness, fairly bursts with
summer's wealth.
For an extra delicious and
extra nutritious treat, I often
add milk Instead of water to
make an appetizing cream of
tomato soup. You'll be surprised
how quickly everybody in your
family will make Campbell's
their favorite, tool
St the home of Mrs. Elmer O.
Abbott of 5088, Diablo Heights.
Mrs. James Schaffter will in-
troduce the year's study topic.
"BrazilIt's Political, Social and
Religious Life." An Invitation
has been extended jto an new-
comers In the community to at-
V. F. W. Bingo Tonight
There will be Bingo tonight at
the V.F.W.'home on Curundu
Road. Ply wUl begin at 7:30
p.m. Cash prizes will be awarded.
Navy Lets Contracts
For 30 Minesweepers
Award of contracts for con-
struction pf 30 minesweeping
boats has been announced by
Rear Admira! Homer N. Wallln,
chief of the Navy Bureau of
The MSB's will be buUt by six
smaU huskiest flrm& at a total
cost of *5,4i>.".noo, Including an
estimated 065,000 per vessel for
centrally procured Items. John
Trumpy and Sons, Annapolis,
Maryland, is central procure-
ment agent.
The craft wUl be 57 feet three
Inches in 'tngth, with a beam of
15 feet four nvhes and light dis-
placement of 30 tons.
Invitations to submit proposals
were Issued to 92 firms and 48
responded with proposals. Con-
tracts were awarded as a result
of competitive negotiation.
* "
San Francisco Feels
Short Earthquake
The Bay area was rocked yes-
terday by a sharp but short
earth tremolcr which was felt
both in San rtancisco and Oak-
University of California seis-
mologists said they had not yet
been able to determine its cen-
The quake was felt by occu-
Sants of nppur floors of taller
uUdings n the two Bay cities
while it posted unnoticed to those
on lower floors and at street lev-
There wna no report of any
damage although the quake pro-
duced a rocking action for sev-
eral seconds in some buildings. I
Eleven Miners Believed Dead
In W. Va. Underground Blast
^Atlantic J^ocieii
Be like the early bird!
You're sore to be more
than pleased with the
Washing Machine
e hereby notify our Club system clients that our
store will remain closed Saturday, November 3rd.,
Panam Independence Day Club payments may be
made all day tomorrow, Friday 2nd, and Sunday, Nov-
ember 4th, from 8:00 to 10:00 jn. > /
20 Central Avenue
e*awie1voBeB>ellabejlveeaj Hr
Only Cutes cenuiat M
wonderful, new ingredient
Enanelon. It makes year
Belli retain their luitre lor
mji and daye. No chipping,
bo peiilm, ne lading.
VET-Cele* Lipetick! Smooth*.
tewferiaatieg. It flatten your Upe. Cute*
comee in meny meeominf femim
The World's Most Popular NmU Polish
Yours lor $50.00
Down Payment
By Club System $6.25
60 & 25 cycles
NOW yon can have it
at an Economy Price I
Central Ave. at 1st. E. St.
nenes Z-1S30 S-1US
KAYFORD, W. Va., Nov. 1 (UP)
Four men were kllied and eight
others were bnlteved dead when
a terrific explosion rlppd through
the United No 1 mine of the Tru-
ax-Traer Coal Co. near here yes-
W. R. Cuthbert, chief engineer
of the mine, 'Id the blast oc-
curred "soMietime between 2 am.
and 3 a.m. while a 16-man main-
tenance erf w was preparing the
shaft for the first shift which
was due to report several hours
Rescue crews In the mine ex-
pressed doubt that any of the 11
men In the vicinity of the explo-
sion survived the terrific force of
the blast
The other 11 men known to be
in the mine were believed trap-
ped in a nearby section but mine
officials said there was no indi-
cation whether they had survived
the blast.
A spokesman for the State
Mines Department said rescue
teams were digging through the
rubble which blocked the shaft
but were beinc hampered by nu-
merous slate falls.
"The teams are moving only
Spare Parts Strike
Closes Nash Motors
DETROIT, Nov. 1 (UP) Nash
Motors said today it will shut
down automobile production for
one week tomorrow, idling 13,000
employes, because of a parts
shortage caused by a strike that
has closed 10 midwest Borg-War-
ner Company divisions.
It was the first auto company
to announce a shut down because
of the Borg Warner tie-uD,
which eventually can cripple
production in most motor firms.
slowly because they have to shore
up the overheads which were
loosened by the explosion," the
spokesman said.
The spokesmen said he believ-
ed the blast may have been caus-
ed by a coal dust explosion but
that further investigation would
be necessary before the exact
cause was determined.
Officials of the mining com-
pany refused to speculate on
whether any ol the men survived
the blast.
"All we can do is wait and see
what the rescue teams find when
they reach the area," a spokes-
man said.
The min? which employs ap-
proximately 80 to 00 men was
opened about three vears ago and
was working three shifts.
Sergeant fobbed
Aboard Troop Train
DENVER. No* 1 (UP)Milita-
ry authorities disposed today
that they aic holding PFC
George W Carroll, New Bruns-
wick, Qa., in an Investigation of
the stabbing of Sgt. 1-C Richard
F. Roberts. Millen, Qa., aboard a
troop train last Saturday.
Roberts 32 is in a critical con-
dition at FlUslmmons Army hos-
pital with 12 wounds in his chest.
Col. Claude V. Lyle, public in-
formation officer for the Colo-
rado milita t y district, said that
Roberts an i Carroll got into a
fight while the train, en route
from Lawton, Wash., to South
Carolina, was passing through
Carroll was taken off the train
when it reached Denver.
Roberts was hospitalized at
Rawlings, Wvo. ana flown here
last night.
"We haven't been able to find
out Just wha' the fight was
about, but Rocerts was stabbed
during the fight on the train,"
Lyle said.
"How's that?
You're right!
in Radio
Credit Terms
Nipper Knows: An RCA VICTOR RADIO makes
the best Christmas present In the world.
2 Central Ave. Tels. 2-3304, 2-2500
nU. WAm eJL VerA
Box 195, Qmimm DsUpkmee (mlun J7f
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn C. Doaxh, of Margarita, entertained
with a dinner party at the home of Sergeant and Mrs. Jerry
Whyte, at Fort Gulick Tuesday, to honor their daughter,
Miss Jean Dough, and her fiance Corporal Charles Judge,
following the rehearsal for their wedding at the Fort Davis
The members of the wedding
party who attended the dinner
included Chaplain (Captain)
James Hemann and Mrs. He-
mann. Miss Leneve Dough, the
maid of honor, Mrs. Jerry Whyte,
the bridal attendant and Ser-
geant Whyte, best man; with
Sergeant Max Ellsworth and
Corporal John Comoex, the ush-
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh Cassibry. Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Hudgins, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Hlckey. Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Dyer and Corporal and
Mrs. William Besecker.
No invitations have been issued
to the wedding which will take
place Friday, November 2 at 7:00
p.m.. at the Fort Davis Chapel.
1 All friends of the bridal couple
or of their families are invited
to the wedding and the reception
which will be held at the Elks
Club at Brazos Heights, following
the ceremony.
Friends Share Honors
at Bon Voyage Party
Mrs. George Poole, Sr., and
Mrs. Gilbert Lee shared honors
at a dessert canasta party given
by Mrs. Lee Nash at her Gatun
residence Tuesday evening.
A Hallowe'en theme was used
with black cat and witch candles
creating a spookv atmosphere. A
little ghost, Andra Lee Nash,
welcomed the ladles.
The other guests were: Mrs.
George Poole, Jr., Mrs. Arthur
Albright. Mrs. Fred Newhard,
Mrs. Emmett Argo. Mrs. How-
ard Harris. Mrs. Edward Cox,
Mrs. Ralph Graham, Mrs. C. T.
Swearingen. Mrs. Joseph Irvm.
Mrs. Fred Willoughby, Mrs. J.
W. L. Graham. Mrs. John Fah-
nestock, Mrs. Leon Egolf. Mrs.
Lawrence Chambers and Mrs.
Sallie Foote Allen.
Guest prizes were given the
honorees and they also won the
two high scoring prizes. Mrs.
Poole was high and Mrs. Lee se-
cond. Mrs. Chambers received
the consolation and Mrs. Fahne-
>tock the cut prize.
Farewell Dinner
for Commander and Mrs. Dlehl
Major and Mrs. B. L. Hamon
had Commander and Mrs. c. B.
Dlehl and Mrs. Maybelle Thomp-
son as their dinner guests Wed-
nesday evening, on the eve of
their departure for the States.
Also present were Lt. and Mrs.
L. 3. Ducote.
Commander Dlehl has com-
pleted a tour of duty at the Coco
Solo Naval Station and is being
assigned for duty at Corpus Cris-
ti, Texas. Mrs. Dlehl and Mrs.
Thomson have been active in the
work of the Inter-American Wo-
men's Club.
Informal Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Sny-
der were the dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. c. L. Leeser at their
Margarita home Tuesday even-
ing. Also present was Mrs. Al-
len Pllnn.
Little Theater
Has Party (or Members
She east of "Heaven Can Wait"
was feted with a buffet supper
at the Little Theater Shack Sa-
turday evening following the
opening performance of "Heaven
Can Wait."
At this time the director. John
Lingwood was given a large beer
stelii by the members of the cast.
Mr. Roger Orvis. nresi^ent of the
group presented the gift.
Visitors from Fort Kobbe
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Henry L.
Miller were over Wednesday to
bid goodbye to Chanlain and
Mrs. Merle Bergeson who sailed
that day for duty at Fort Worden,
Wash. Chaplain and Mrs. Ber-
geron have been the hove guets
of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Van Sie-
len, Jr.
Hallowe'en Parties at Fort Gnllck
The Fort Gulick Ladies' dub
sponsored two Hallowe'en Parties
for the children of the Post
Tuesday. The children from one
to seven years of aee met in the
Post Theater at 3:00 i).m. fO' a
rand march followed by the
showing of several cartoons.
The prizes were given Jane
Hlpson, a Dutch girl, most or-
inal; Alpine singer. Edwin To-
rres; Drettiest-Bo-Peep. Rosema-
rv Montgomery: funniest, a
clown. Daphne Greer. most ap-
Droprlate, Hector Guvot a* a
black cat; best pair, clowns, Ter-
ry Thomnson and Stephen Z'l-
ttle; Scariest, a witch. Annabeth
Undstrom and a skeleton. -Tlm-
mv Hipson. Shiny new sliver
dollars were given as orizes.
The ludees were: Lt. Colonel
Richard Norton. Mrs. J. P. Mc-
Carthy and Mrs. Neville Hart.
The older children met at the
Officer Club that evening from
7:00 to 9:00 for their party. The
club was beautifully decorated to
represent a spider's web.
Ninety-eight children were
present and they were judged by
Mrs. Alexander, Colonel Henry
Taylor and Mrs. John Kernick,
who also told fortunes. Mrs. Ro-
The prises went to Hal Han-
kel as the Little General; Patty
Preiss as a witch;
Chris PumneJly and tt;
and Queen of hearts; Jac
and Harriett Burke as the!
and Queen of Spades; &c
'~ndcz as Peter Pumpkin
Roger Oakley as Old
.. ohaw in tin.
...... Antonio Quesada
gener.n' chairman for the
and was assisted by the
president, Mrs. David McCr
en. with Mrs. Roy Wllke.
Mrs. John Hipson. Mrs.
r-renle, Mrs. Victor Mrquez
Mrs. Raymond Patricio.
Mr. and Mrs. Glawson
Sail for States
Mi. ana i.iis. Robert Claws'
who have been the house guO
ui their daughter and son-ln-lej
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Ferns
doz. f-ai'-d Tuesday on the "Cl
rlqul" for a vacation in Ufl
^.utaMlai states.
Orchid Society Meeting
The Canal Zone Orchid
ty will hold its regular moni
meeting at the Trefoil House
Gatun Funday, November i
10:30 a.m.
Friends and visitors
dially invited to attend:'
having plants m bloom
to bring them.
Fort Dr. vis Hal
The Fort Davl
arranged parties on
luiiiy, for the children.
George Poole. Jr., was
chairman and was as '
Mrs. Milo Gardner, Mrs.
Donahue, Mrs. Donald Ne
Mrs. Danwood Rasnvssen 1
Harry Green and Mr. FTal
The Judges of the costui
wue: chaplain Leonard, %B
geant and Mrs. Lippebt,
William Eennett and Mrs. P
Prize winners for the aftea
were In the Kindergarten I
funniest. Orto Perez as a (,
man and Adrian PlcciriH
clown; prettiest Totito
an Arab and Pat Wise In a i
ra costume; most original,
Jess as a Pixie and Lynn
as a Gay 00's gviw M
In the School-age group
winners were: funniest,
Hartwig as a monkey andpj
Scarborough as a wile
tiest. Donald Nelson in a l
na costume and Myra Ptl
a Harem Girl; Most origino
bert Green as a goblin andl
delle Gardner as Piske. ftp |
BERKELEY, Calif. (U.P.)
i takes 35 minutes for blc
circulate through the body
bug according toan Insectf
siologist, Roderick Craig,
lfornia University's as
college. The determina*
said, was made by shoot .
dloactlve phosphorus into
blood stream of the insects.
Tels. 2-1791 2-1792
For a memorable weekend
AVELINO MUOZ and his Rhythm Makers
alternating with
KEN DELANEY and his orchestra
(featuring Hall Kelleher and his trumpet,
with Tom Currie, vocalist)
in the

Traditional Panamanian specialties
Liquor available by the bottle
(No cover charfc No minimum)

Sunday Noon DANCING (rain or shine) to the happy music of Avelino Muoz and his
Rhythm Makers during youi lunch in the air-conditioned Balboa Room from 12:30
Evening: The popular Sunday Buflett will be
highlighted by several tasty Panamanian
dishes with
Ken Delaney's orchestra
alternating with
Avelino Muoz at the organ
from 0:30 pjn.
- in the Bella Vista Room.

A Kirkee? Hetel

'-.....i -
Thursday, November: i, m,
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!

lew your Ad with one of out Agents or our Offices
Pareja* te l.i
M I-M41
lt.tM M....... A..
Pkeae aSSColee
w. m Weal lita Street
N*. s: -- StoMtr.uiaau
Na. IX.1T* teatral Av -Cal*.
Minimum lor
12 words
3c. each additional
fO* SALE G. M. 25 cycl refri-
gerator, Halllerafter SX 28 radio.
mm. camera. Sunbeam coffee
raker, kitchen table and (tools,
<*shes. child's table and chairs
Balboa 2-2901._________________
FOR SALE:Mehogony Chino ca-
binet. Good condition. House HI
New Cristobal.
FOR SALEOn account of vovoge
livingroom set, dmingrocm set. b*d-
room, piano and kitchen set also
office equipments almost ne. Via
Porros 131. Ttl. 3-3553. From
II o. m. untii 4 p. m.
FOR SALE:1948 Pontee corn*!-
ible, hvdrjmotiC, radio, Jl.OCC-
00. duty poid. 2-6319.
FOR SALE 1947 Pont>c E-aht.
Looks l.ke new $1.050 Coll Boi-
boo 2697.
0* m ka*. Vmk.f aeaMaear
Writ. MniiiMn Ummmm
2011 Am. C. X-
FOR SALE 42 * mouth. 2 doorl
seoon. acKs cano t on. After 5 p.
m. 15~*-0. Ga lor Reoo. 8c boo.
FOSTER: Cottogei for rent by
day, week or month between Santo
Cloro and Rio Hoto. Tal. 2-JH2
or toa cara tokar.
Gromlkh't Sonto Claro beoch-
cottagaa. Electric Ice boxes, gat
stoves, moderate rata*. Phone 6-
FOR SALE>-S 50- 60". rival 441 * ^S67'__________________
Vw2: >""* $,500- 5089 w.llioms Sonto Clore Beach Cottages.
Toro bedrooms. Fngidoires, Rock-
FOR SALE 1951 Tudor Custom
Fcrd maro < O/aa". NVSW, njOic
20)143 Curvmdu. 83-6251.
/OR SALE:Large Porcelain Ice-
box in excellent condition. $20.-
00. 1441-D Owen St.. Balboa.
|DR SALE:Refrigerator. Simmons
3-4 bed. rug. wardrobe, vanity,
night table, Christmas ornaments.
8th Street Santa Isabel 9085.
"ANTED: Clean soft rogj. Job
Dept. Panamo American.
VANTED:Furnished or unfurnish-
ed apartmant or house for British
couple. Tel. 3-1388.
/ANTED:Furnished house, 3 bed-
rooms, .2 bathrooms. Call British
Legation, Panama 2-0912, be-
tween 8 o. m. 4 p. m.
Wanted Position
WANTED:Position for experienced
stenographer and officiol tronslot-
or. Abla to handle English and
Spanish correspondence and take
charge of office routine. Write Box
954, Ancon stating place, kind
of position and salary.
UNi Again Wins
"the second successive year
Ith Reconnaissance Batta-
five-man rifle team Tues-
on the rifle championship
I United States Army Carib-
[ (Panama Area).
145th men, Capt. Albert C.
i and Marter Sergeant E. C.
capturen the individual
pionship and runner-up re-
ively. Cap'.. Miller scored 200
[ a possible 210 and Sergeant
t 1W Tlie 45th's winning
[score wa.* 945 out of a pos-
1050 ^p-
United States Army Ca-
n School (7470 AU> rifle-
ptook second place in yester-
|matches. running up an ag-
i acore o' 134.
it Hist Class M L.
r of the 65th AAA Oroup
nigh individual in the
with a 198.
Say's triumph for the
their second in two
lis yer.r. On Oct. 24 they
f UdARCARlB (Panam
Plato! championship, a ti-
abo won in 1960.
FOR SALE1941-42 V-8 Ford
b'ocks ond parts. Priced for quick
sale. Coll Geneteau, Panama: 2-
FOR SALE:1950 Pontioc, 4 door
Sedan, light grey, hydramatic, ra-
dio, good tires. Coll Kobbe 5143.
FOR SALE1950 Chevrolet, four
door, undercoat, visor. Information
coll Panama 3-4436. after 5 *p.
FOR SALE:1939 Graham 4 door
sedan, motor recently overhauled,
new clutch, $125.00. Coll Fort
Clayton 6209 or see at Quarters
353-A. Ft. Cloyion.
FOR SALE: 1947 Chevrolet x-o
Door Rode. New t re*. f h eta it
eond sr, S875.0O. "hen* Aearaoa.
FOR SALEPerruse 19*9 Door
Sadon. radio. Eacfllen* txmVtiun.
Bobeo 2984
LOST: Female do' ce dca. rwxr*
"Mickey." child's pet. Lateral re-
. *rd onyona k-oxng
bouts Telephone 82-5124
84-5181. Sot. Marfchom.
FOR SALE UooVwood typewriter,
Re\ial pcrtvibla typewriter, gas
stove four burners. Panel double
bed. Dining toble four choir*.
Phone 916 Colon.
gos ronces. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE:Boby cnb and bureau
in very good condition. Call Crit-
tobol 1065.
FOR SALE:"Grandfather" clock,
Westminister Chime, $125. Tele-
phone Balboa 1478 or 1711.
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infants to 4 years visit 8A8Y-
LANOIA No. 40. 44th Street.
Bella Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE Loica Comer $146.
25. Bolex three lenses $350. Porras
Posa 5 de Mayo. Panami.
Oceonbide cottages. Sonto
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
food, swimming. No reservation
Modern furnished-unfurnished port
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386, Co-
Real Estate
RENT:Metel Attar Bar. be
icatiaa. appetite RR Ste-
tiaa m Catea. Apply ea premises.
FOR SALE:Houses No. 13, Puerto
P.lon and No. 7031. 6th St. Co-
lon Phone 6, Colon.
Leom Bollroom dancing at its best.
Professional Instructors, Balboa
YMCA. Harriett & Dunn.
> De Lateen Park
Jal.: 2-7BM 2 2ee9
FOR RENT:Two bedroom apart-
ment, best location. Bella Vista,
also one bedroom opartment Via
Espaa, moderate price. Coll 2-
3-Way Plant Food
s cheaper than water
foi it
279 Central A?e. .Tel. 3-0140
DR. LAWRENCE JOHNSON, Superintendent of Canal Zone
Schools, affixes the "Best All Around Company" streamer to
the guidon of Company "A" tt Balboa High School. Cadet
Captain Richard Abbott. Cadet 8FC Noble Holladay, and
Miss Nancy Wells accompany the guidon.
FOR REr.T:Furnished small apart-
ment with Or without cooking
utensils. 4th of July Avenue No.
5, across bus stop. Phone 2-4448.
entirely rrnovjtcd end wall tar-
nished. Rotes raateaabla. Bache-
Ion only. Inquire at Tba Ame-
rican Club faciag Oe Lessees
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room,
meals available. If desired meals
only. Bella Vlsto.4 6 St. 18-A.
Phone 2-1693 office hours or 3-
1789. |
.tomorrow i
Tropical Fruit Cup
or Fish Chowder
Jelly Osoelette
Cexrbina ftaetc MarteJUaiee
Mr Potatoes Vegetable*
Hot Rolls
Coffee Tea Beer
[tin ua far Cocktails
from 4 to 6 p.m.
D C.
IZElti 'On Tht Houtt-
* S T U D E B A K E R S
'47 through 950 MODELS
Tel. 2-0870
FOR RENT:Clean furnished room
with kitchen privilege. 43rd Street
No. 13. Bella Vista.
Tel. S-1713
22 B. 28 th St
Haiti D FaaaavB
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Producs
and Nat. Abattoir
TeLs.: 3-4719. 3-1660
Parades In Honor
Of Dr. L. Johnson
The cadet Corps of Balboa
High School paraded in review
for Dr. Lawrence Johnson, Su-
perintendent of Canal Zone
Schools, in a ceremony held yes-
terday morning at the Balboa
stadium. Sigurd Esser, Director
of Secondary Education, accom-
panied Dr. Johnson.
Company "A," commanded by
Cadet Captain Richard Abbott,
received special hon#^ when
Dr. Johnson pinnesf the "Best-
All-Around-Company" streamer
to their guidon. This streamer
signifies that Company "A" haa
excelled in their appearance and
performance for the past six
weeks and is one of the cadets'
most coveted awards.
After reviewing the cadet bat-
talion, Dr. Johnson inspected tha
classrooms, rifle range, offices,
and supply facilities at the ROTO
building. He gave the highest
praise for their splendid perfor-
mance and for their enthusiast!
participation In the ROTC pro-
Rain Frustrates
Hallowe'en Pranks
On Atlantic Side
Halloween pranksters on the
Atlantic side were frustrated
yesterday by heavy rains that
began at 6:15 and didn't let up
until the early morning houra.
However. Pacific 8ide young-
sters contributed their usual
share of mischevlous pranks
such as upsetting garbage cana,
writing on car windows ,etc.
Police reoprted no unusual ine
Slipcover Reupholstery
Alberto Beret
. P. e la Oaaa 77 I Automobile Row)
frae Killmaln Pick A jOrlivery
Tel. J-M28 I M a.m. lo 7:M f.m.
strates to ladles of the Port Kobbe Womens Club, a tech-
nique for converting old sheets and similar materials Into
bandages. The Kobbe club it mother of the many womens
organlaztlons within USARCARIB. which are cooperating
with Zone Training Officers la the Disaster Control-Relief
Team prjgtam. ,
(US Army Photo)
FOR RENT:Central locale, suitable
for office or Priauty Porlor. ad-
jacent to PRA locale. No. 14 Cu-
bo Avenue. Call Miss Ariot, Tel.
New National Boss
Of Democratic Party
Pledges Clean House
Prank E. McKinney, chairman-
designate of tne Democratic Na-
tional Committee, laid down a
policy today o* firing any em-
ploye who accepts fees or favors
for dealings with government a-
The policy was laid out in a
speech McKinney prepared for
delivery to tne National Commit-
tee after his formal election.
The election of the 47-year-old
Indianapolis banker was assured
by the backing of President Tru-
William M Boyle, Jr., who has
been accused of using his influ-
ence on behaif of a former law
client to obtain an RFC loan, re-
signed the committee post with
an explanation that his health
would not sttnd the strain of
net year's Presidential cam-
paign. He denied any wrongdo-
McKinney said it Is aU right
for committee employes to help
people get in ;ouch with Gov-
ernment agencies but he didn't
want them accepting any fees,
favors, glflj or anything else of
value for sjch services.
He said that if he finds any-
one whose hands are not clean
he will be fired immediately.
He said he didn't know of any
such cases at this time.
McKinney also proposed crea-
tion of an 11-member executive
committee to meet with him
twice a month on budget and pol-
icy matters; ana said that suit-
ing today he would put a stop to
all spending, aithout his approv-
al, until the executive committee
has approved a new budget.
' He proposed that the executive
committee be composed of two
members each from the east,
midwest, snutr., and far west and
three sppoHned by hlmeelf.
CIO Local 900 To Hold
Special Meeting Tonight
The Balboa Chapter of Local
00. CIO will bold a special
meeting tonight, commencing at
7:30 p.m. at the Pacific Club-
President Bdward Oaakla will
give a report of a recant confer-
ence held between CIO. repre-
sentatives In Washington and
Governor Francis K. Newcomer.
Without Worry Or Care
II TiTolt ave. Pan. *-2WU
Far-Flung Caribbean Command
Marks 4 Years of Unification
Hemisphere Census
Completed by 17
American Countries
Seventeen American nations
have completed national census
enumerations under the hemis-
phere-wide census of the Ameri-
cas program, according to the
Inter-American Statistical Insti-
In a summary of hemisphere
census activities up to mid-year
just made public, the Institute
reporte dcomplete census counts
in Panam, Bolivia, Brazil, Can-
ada, Colombia, Costa Rica, The
Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El
Salvador. Guatemala, Haiti, Hon-
duras. Mexico, Nicaragua, Para-
guay, the United States and Ven-
All these countries have taken
a population census and collected
housing data, and gathered 13
figures on livestock and agricul-
ture. Tabulation work is in pro-
gress in all of them.
Balboa YMCA To Hold
3rd Of November
Dance With Polleras
In commemoration of Inde-
pendence Day of Panam, the
Balboa YMCA is staging a spe-
cial "Independence Day Dance"
Saturday evening.
Music b.. Dave Leon's Dance
Band will feature the tamborito
and tuna with hostesses In polle-
ras and montunas. Dancing will
be from 8 to 11 p.m. with special
entertainment during tht inter-
mission and reireshment period,
Under the leadership of Mrs.
Abbie Linares the YMCA has en i
listed more than 80 junior host-
esses from the Canal Zone and
Panam to act as dance hostesses
at these serviceman's dances.
Olrls who are not already reg-
istered with the Olrls' Service
Organization may apply for
membership but are reouired to
have a guest pMO until duly in-
stalled. Guest pastes art also
available *n wive* sA fjrtcamtn
and should he secure aVMvanct
at the YMCA progr
information dr*k.
All servkearen o
have an opport
and parttrtpat*
and typical dinj
Panam. ThOM I
of Um well rpswded program
TrwYMfAU MM Of thaj Ifen-
"les raetrrkta rttf frofl th* Ca-
nal Zone CvmmmmHf (fete*.
f t lea or
. beeatl.u
famow m
i aro a fart
Today, Caribbean' Command,
mal existente of m jcommand
began at 0001 Greenwich mean
time on the morning of Nov. 1,
1947. The commander in Chief
at the beginning was Lieutenant
General Willis D. Crittenberger,
Jr., presently the Commanding
General of the First Army.
Caribbean Command, led today
by Lieutenant General William
H. H. Monis. Jr., is one of the
seven uni|iea overseas com-
mands. Each Is charged with it*
specific mission.
In the Caribbean the mission
is the defame of the United
States against attack through
this arta and the defense tf
the vital Panam Canal.
Previous to unification, the Ca-
ribbean Defence Command was
the top headquarters In this
area. Unlike the Caribbean De-
fense Command, which did not
have complete tftree-service rep-
resentation on its staff, the pre-
snet organization typifies the
unified theme. At Quarry Heights
the observer ces men and offi-
cers of the Army. Navy and Air
Force tollld; side by side and
solving problems affecting all the
Primarily, members of Head-
quarters Caribbean Command
accomplish the necenary plan-
ning for currymg out the desig-
nated missjns. The Commander
in Ohief supervises the operat-
ing programs ol his Army, Navy
and Air Torce component com*
manders. He lays down broad
rules for tt-em to follow and has
operational control of all the
fighting force*. Inherently With-
in the Caribbean area.
SlBKe tba unification of the
Armed Perece, the Caribbean
Ctntasaad bat accomplished
many savings through deleting
duplication. Toda In the Ca-1
nal Zona fladi tht Al and
Navy operating hoapitalt far
all the sei vieea.
The Army iurnlshea quartern
master suppUes; the Navy Xur4
rushes tea transportation; tin
Air Force provides air transpprj
tatlon and the Army schooling
for the other three earflces, etc.
In the Antilles Area similar pro-
gress has been made.
In addition to tht defense that
Caribbean command must fur-
nish tht Panam Canal and tht
United eHaten, numerous other
missions art perfomad. Thtat
missions ai* suchJniaat m pro-
viding aid fhen dlaaattr trlkM
ln tht eoactrles tnuth of_M*
United State border, the provld
ing of air aavvh sna aw rawi*
towiortunata vtettls and air-
craft in troucle the usport State Department policies an
other mistin* too numwou*
a^ndET^arr -^Jffljj
carried ha tarotn of Command*
^eommajtaarof we;
This famous armored divisin
within General Patten's. .Arm
succeeded fn the captura of Metx
and participated In the gallant
defense of Bastogne, later break-
ing through to the Rhine and?
papturlng Heidelberg, Germany.
Because of the geographical
!oe*t!OB of the Commander in
Chief t headquarters, it be-
comes important as a contact
Klnt with the Latin American
Atmad Forces liaison and co-
peratlon with these nations U
arried out by military missions
n fourteen countries In Latin
imertca from Guatemala to Ar-
The major components of Ca-
bbean Command are: United
tates Army Caribbean. Carib-
bean Sea Fiontier and Caribbean
Air Command.
Little poppy, brown color, an*
swers to the name of "PANCHI-
TO," Ioat last Monday 19 in
Curundu, C. Z., #ZUt-h 7th
Street or phone 83-6124. Please
return to the sad owner. Grati-
fication granted.)
Oar store will be open
ALL DAY FRIDAY from 8:00 ajn. to :M p.m.
We will be closed aU day
SATURDAY and SUNDAY, 3rd and 4th of Nov.
tt celebrate Panama's Independence Holidays.
If you need a half size dress
to fit you well we have just
_ what you desire:
Beautiful New Collection of
In Youthful Styles
From 14V. to 24/2
The French Bazaar


I Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whan 100.000 ople Mm

Today, Thursday, Not. 1
4:00 Music Without Word
3:30Music for Thursday
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Pa vori te
6:00Panamusica Storv Time
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30Sports Review
7:46Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. O: 8. A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
8:00M*et Eleanor Roosevelt
8:30Commentator'! Dig eat
(VOA) .
8:45Sports Tune ot Day and
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It Prom Here (BBC)
' 11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off -
Tomorrow, Friday, Nov. I
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Mornihg Varieties ,
8:45Music Make
. 8:00News
8:15Stand By For Adventure
, 8:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:18Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00Songs of France (RDF;
' 2:15R's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
J:00All Star concert Hall
3:15The Little 8how
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Jennifer In London (BBC)
4:10What's Your Favorite
8:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Casterbridge
7 SSOSports Review -
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
1:00- a.m.-Slgri Off
City Slips Livil Defense Plan
Into Gearr-Musters Lizards
ws tV
of America
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadlodifluslon Francaisa
HARTFORD. Conn. (UP)8o-
ealled "bug deflectors" are out-
lawed by the state motor vehi-
cles department because Investi-
gators found the deflectors have
caused accidents by impeding
vision of motorist*.

NEW OfcLfc/NB, Nov. 1 (UP)
An engineer struggled up a 100-
foot ladder today and Installed
green rubber lfeads In the roasts
of the City Hnh pigeons, which
have injected a sporting element
into the reception of visiting dig-
nitaries for a rentury.
"The pigeons, about 50 of them,
all left," building engineer Jo-
seph J. Laurie said.
"I don't now whether it was
me or the lizards, but they all
took off. I broke up four nests
and threw eight efg* into the
"The pigeons didn't like It, so
they left."
The lizards were Installed as
an act of desperation.
City Hall was 100 years old last
year and as long as anyone can
remember the pigeons have been
there. City officials have tried
every remedy they could think of
to get rid of them.
One year, they hot them out
with roman candles.
As soon aa the city officials ran
out of flrowrrk, the pigeons
came back.
Zeke Mimura, former first
baseman fur the Chicago White
8ox, opened an offensive with
an air rifle aealnst the pigeons
15 years ago.
He had killed 12 and routed the
rest when cuy officials remem-
bered that there might be some
pigeon lovers among the voters
and that the SP.CX might not
like having them shot. Bonura
put up his au- rifle and the pi-
geons came back.
The pigeons remained, a coo-
ing threat to every .iignRary who
was received a*- City Hall.
They roosted and nested at the
front of the ouilding, under a
statue of Dhnd justice, two fig-
ures holding shields and a gar-
goyle, and over the front door.
The gantlet had to be run
twice to get into the building.
Mayor DeLes?ep* Morrison de-
cided that they had to go.
As a last resort. City Hall cus-
todian Adrtlph Dantegnan decid-
ed to take tne advice of Dr. Win-
ston Hami'.on a Baptist minister
from Washington. D.C., and put
green haarris In their nests.
Dantegnan can't stand high
altitudes and when the Fire De-
partment sent up a 100-foot lad-
der yesterday he told Laurie to
go up and glue 21 lizards in the
haunts of the pigeons.
I sure hope this get* them.
Dantegnan said, standing on the
steps of City Hall'and scanning
he sky for a returning pigeon.
i "Every time a dignitary, comes
in here, I'v* got to worry and
ave somebody out here to scare
ose plge-ms off.
"Every few day* somebody 1*
owing in City Hall and com-
plaining. Tho* pigeon* have no
respect for anvbody."
while he was talking, a big,
nest, alighted over the City Hall
H evidently was on top of a
lizard before he saw it. with a
muffled squawk, the pigeon fell
out Into space In a cloud of hi*
own feathers, fled across the
street with a areat flopping of
wing* and took refuge in Lafay-
ette Square^
"Ye* ir," 'Laurie aid, "it look-
ed like they dont like me or the
lizard* either."
WORCMfTEB,.Mas*. (U.P.)
Mrs. MatlMf M. Klrswell re-
ceived a divorce from her form-
er brother-in-law. She wa di-
vorced from Alfred C. Klrswell,
whom she married in 1838, 10
year* after divorcing hi* broth-
er Albert.
NEA Staff Correspondent
h u -
Byth, who ha* the. gams and
c irves. for it, has slipped the
w )rd to her studio bosses and a-
g nts that she'd like a whack at
a typical Betty Orable musical
f ollc.
Scanty costumes, singing,
dancing and all.
Getting ready for the heavy
histrionics with Gregory Peck In
"Fhe World In His Arms," Ann
"I'm grateful for my wonder-
fit dramatic chances. But I keep
hinting for musicals. I've kept
u i my vocal, lesson* and I could
b ush up on my dancing with a
li tie practice."
Edgar Bergen's burning over
,tle Army's cancellation of hi*
tl ree-wee,k tour of camps. His
radio sponsor was ready to pick
ui the check for the entire junket
bit at the last minute, Army
bras* decided they might be cri-
ticized because of the commer-
lal tie-up.
Ella Raines has made a New
ear's Day reservation at a New
ork hospital for the stork's
ndlng. It's their first for Col.
nd Mrs. Robin Olds___ No
ruth to those Peggy Lee-Dave
larbour reconciliation stories...
)avid Nlven's first novel. "Once
)ver Lightly," hits the stands
lotf 12.
Maybe Hollywood's "Mve" inva-
lon of the hinterlands to hypo
Movletime U.S.A." wasn't such
good idea after all.
The meet the people tours,
reamed up by the exhibitors,
aye brought a fine reaction to
the movie contingents in some
pities and horrible public rela-
jona in others. ,
The pelting of Dorothy ("I just
forgot to duck") Lamour, Direc-
tor Alfred Hitchcock and Debra
taget with limes at Brockton,
Mass.the crowd objected to an
lour and a half delay in getting
he program under way and a
ties for "no autographs"was a
our note Hollywood could ill af-
Preview Note: Paramount's
"Detective 8tory." produced and
directed by William Wyler. 1*
slick, adult celluloid with three
really great performances by
Kirk Douglas. Eleanor Parker and
Lee Grant In the featured role of
a shoplifter.
television's sagerbrush heroes
can start blushing over MGM's
"Callaway Went Thataway," a
satire on video cowboy heroes.
Howard Keel plays a cowboy
who's taken right off the range to
become a national hero.
"But I never did any acting,"
he protests to Fred MacMurray.
a Hollywood agent. -
"Who said anything about act-
ing," replies Fred. "You're going
to be a cowboy star. All you need
are two expressionshat on and
hat off."
Stan Laurel is back to 140
pounds and is anxious to resume
his career. He never expected to
leave that Paris hospital alive.
! accept a physically handicapped
hero opposite luscious Linda?
The answer is coming from
previews o ftbe film, where
r-Cray's being cheered by audien-
ces. He lost the arm a* a soldier
in North Africa.
Modern-day movie acting?
Francis X. Bushman, the Clark
Gable of his" day. didn't mind
having his say-so on the subject.
"In the old days, we were in-
dividualists. Wc turned our heads
the way we felt it. it was real. 11
make a gesture today and they |
tell me that I'm corny and an '
old-school aetor.'Old school, my
eye. I was reacting naturally.
"Today you have a big scene.
A mother dies in an upstairs
room. The daughter turns to her
boy friend and says. 'She's gone.'
Then she'takes out a cigaret. and
says, -Do you have a light?' Oh,
no, give me the good old days."
" oOo
Enough water to float the "Big
"No ace or four has ever been
Mo" is being showered down on
Gene Kelly as the cameras turn
on his big dancing number In
"SinguV In the Rain" at MGM.
The torrent has been heated, but
Gene is still uncertain of his leg-
work on the slippery floor.
Director Stanley Donen decid-
ed on another take when the
number is finished. Before Gene
has time to dry off, the play back
music has started again and
Donen is calling:'
"Hey, Esther Williams, you're
John Howard and Rochelle
Hudson are teaming up for a TV
film series, "Ship From Maca-
bao." ... Rhonda Fleming's pen-
ciled in for Cleopatra in Colum-
bia's "Serpent of the Nile."
Ann Sheridan's chuckling over
the memories brought back by a
TV revival of "Winter Carnival."
a movie she made.at the peak
of her "Oomph Girl" publicity.
As she tells it;
"Walter Wanger borrowed me
from Warner's but he'd have
nothing to do with the 'Oomph
Girl' ballyhoo. Instead he paid
$22,000 for a full-page ad In a
national magazine and labeled
me 'America's No. 1 woman of
"I went back to Warners and
the 'Oomph Girl' title and no one
ever mentioned the word 'allure'
Hollywood did a double take
when Director Stuart Helsler
cast one-armed Donald Gray as
Linda Darnell's lover In "Satur-
day Island." Would audiences
Shows: 1:38 4:08 8:30 -
"""" 8:58 p.m.
His Adventurer Cascade To WondrcnitTPorts And Cities o*
Marble, To Pirate*" Lair* and Caribbean Bastion*...
Wawnir Bros.
' Horatio
Special Flight To Miami
ONE WAY..........$ 67.00
ROUND TRIP........120.60
v Contact
TEL. 2-1655
[Panama K^anai (^uphoi
JBr*-H^ Showing ronjfcr*
ill *:3S
IS a *
1:15 1:2*
.....Snows: 1:88 3:40 5:M -.7:88 -t:H p.m.
- AT THE .1
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G A 1 U N
4:15 > M
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lUl/AY I1"' : '>:05- ":0. 9:00 p.m.

fc U0l C8t[ tv.HMtlklMl
Marls-1.ANCA a Ann Bl.YTH
Friday "CAV.M BY SCOUT"____
Friday "HIOH SKUA"_______
Cary GRANT a Jeanne CRAIN
James CACNEY a herbara PAYTON
_Saturday_^Inalde the WilU at Fotaom Prison"
Fred MacMURRAY a Eleanor PARKER
"A Millionaire For Christy"
Doris DAY a Cordon MacRAE
John WAYNE at Maureen O'HARA
her life!

Gxing Smoker Slated For Clayton Gym Tomorrow

r I
Records, Future Rivals Of Nation's Top Grid Teams
M Datta St.
t uv u
M Vaaslarbllt 33
13 Tssssimh 17
TMWiriMl Sl.tr
N 3Al Georgia
M. l-MUs. Southern
M. 17Ci.T at B ham
N. 34 Florida
D. 1Auburn at B'h.m
7 Utah 21
11 Omon SI
a Wax leua Stale 13
f Tata* Tick 41
N. JNew Mexico
N. 10At Tempe State
N. 17- Idaho
N. 34 At Hardln-Slm'i
D. 21At Hawaii
12 Oklaaaaaa A AM 7
M Aflaona State 13
7 MB C. II
7 Baj'ta
It True M
12 Saata Clan -1
N. e-lnai A. A M.
N. 19At BJee
N. 17At So. Methodiit
N.S4Tutea at LB
7 Vlllanava 21
It Narthwasisr a
It DlllsaiaU U
II llarvara a
It Calaaaaia
N. 3So. Cal. at NY
N. Itiitaosl
N. ITAt Pennsylvania
D. 1Navy at I'hila
M Vanterbllt 14
a Welleed 14
14 rierida 13
7 tiaargla Tech 2/
31 Tsdaa*
N. 3La. College
N. IDMtea. at Mobil*
N. 17Ga. at Col.. Ga.
N. 14At Clenuon
D. 1Ala. at B'ham
H Bsiass
NiM 14
A rkaasaa
M TOM Tack a
31 Tesaa A. A M. 21
M. 8Taxas Christian
N. IB At Taxas
M 17Wake rorrst
N. 34Sou. Methodiit
D. 1At Rlc*
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7 MtealaalMti 34
a rarthaaa 38
IJ Detr.ll It
a Oiarjia a
N. 2 Richmond
R. 10At Clenuon
M. hVlllanova
D. 1Holy Crosa
7 FlarMa 27
7 Saartk Carolina M
34 Darttaen 14
tl Newkerry
14 "mana O'burr 33
35 rrasbytrrlan
N. 3At Vlrginls
N. 10At Army
N 17-V.M.I.
Preebj terl.n
Birr It
I .V. C. State
7 At Col of Pacific 21
0 south Carolina a
N. 3Wake Forest
N. 10Boaton College
N. 17At Furrnan
N. 24Auburn
17 Buffalo 13
13 Canean tl
M Waatern Reeerve 7
a Brown It
7 Vale
N. 3At Holy Cross
N. 10Bucknell
N. 17At Syracuse
N 24- At Rutfars
William A Mary
34 Pas State
a Low-Yin.
[ "s^-New Tork Only
_. ISOresojn
p. 17Wichita
IP. 34Syracuse
i At Tai.
. L State
|34 Colala
Hat* Croo.
. 3At Princeton
17At Harvard
-B4 At Columbia
Seat. Clan
At Prnn.ylv.nla
I Washlagten State
Raartkera Cal.
Qiaaaa Mate
i JOJ Washington
I 34Al Stanford
R New berry
lAbilswe Car
I EvararrllU

r 3Vanderbilt
Miami (Fla.)
17Memphis State
38North Tens State
JUaaas Stele B
AAt Hardin-Slms
At Ohio Onhr.
17Xavier (O.)
ft Miami (O.)
a Colana* A. A M.
35 Kanaas
34 Missouri
a Kansas State
M Oklahoma
N. 3Iowa State
N. 10Utah
N. 17Al Nebraska
N. 34At Mich. State
35 Harvard
It Vale 0
13 Pennsylvania a
S Army 14
N. 3At Cornell
N. !nDartmouth
N. 17law
N 24Brown
21 8jrcese 14
tl Colgate II
tl ll.rvard
XI Vale
13 Princeton M
N. 3Columbia
N. 10Michigan
N. 17At Dartmouth
N. 2tAt Pennsylvania
t fordham It
It Pennsylvania 39
-J Army It
14 Syracuse
a Harvard a
N. 3At Yale
N. 10At Columbia
N. 17At Cornel
N 24At Princeton
7 Lenolr Rhyn* 21
22 Virginia Tech a
It Citadel 34
11 PresbyterLn It
f Richmond a
Wash. A Lee 34
N. 3At VMJ.
N. 10N.C. at Chluotte.
N.24At Georgia Tech
I Drake a
14 Wyoming a
a New Mexico 17
It Utah 17
M Brlghaa. Yeaag
N. 10At Col. of Pacific
N. 17Utah SUte
N. aColorado A A M
34 Toledo
7 Houston a
Notre Dame 44
Drake M
It Boston College 13
I Oklahoma A A M. a
N. 3 At Bradley
N. IIAt Vlllanova
N. 17At Marquette
N. 22At Wichita
D. 8At Tula*
34 Saata Carolina
It Pltuburjh It
a No. Car. State a
St VA Tech at N. C
7 Virgula M
H. 3At Georgia Tech
N. 10Wake Forest
N. 17At Wm. A Mary
N 34North Carolina
a Wy.mlmg
a Citadel I
t sargia Tack 27
44 Leyla (Cal.) 7
13 Aobam It
a Vanderbilt 13
Kentucky It
N. 10Ga at Jaxville
N. 17At Miami (Fla.)
N. 14At Alabama
44 Trap State
13 Masai a
34 Delta State
34 Mlsaeurl
It Dartsawth
M Holy Crass
a Beaton College
a San Francisco
a Syracuse
N. 3At Rutgers
N. 17At Temple
N. 24New York Uniy.
a Presbyterian
7 Wash. A Lee
7 Wast Virginia
South Carolina
2 Stetson
U Tha Citadel
11 George Washington
N. 2At Wofford
N. tNewbtrry
N. 17Qlemson
I Georgia
I Virginia
M VlrglnU Tech
13 Wake Forest
it Furman
N 3At S. Carolina
N. 17At Kentucky
N. 30Richmond at A
21 So. Methodist
27 Florida
13 Kentucky
25 Louisiana SUte
21 Auburn
I Vanderbilt
N 3Duke
N. 10-V.M.I.
N. 17Ala. at B'ham
N. 24Davidson
D. 1Georgia
N. 3lax. N.A.S.
N. 10Wofford
N 17Tampa
N. 24 Bradley
33 George Wash.
21 North Carolina It
I Manksshml Stele
7 Maryland 43
t I St 7
3 Sosten College a
N. 3AUbaroa
N. 10Fla. at Jaxville
N. i7Auburn at Col.
D. 1At Georgia Tech
21 Springfield 13
4 Italy Creas a
t Columbia M
t Cornell 41
22 Army
2t Dartmouth a
N. 10Princeton
N. 17Brown
N. 24- At Y.ile
33 Harvard
St Fordham a
It Tulane a
53 New York Univ.
tl Brown
N. 3Colgis
N. 10Marquette
N. 18Quantico Marines
N 34Temple
D. 1At Boston College
Wyoming a
7 San Francisco a
t Oregon State U
12 Montana
it Ban Jose SUte 7
,N. 3At Oregon
N. 10- Wash, State
N. 17At Arliona
N. 32At Utah
14 WsKonsia It
tl Syracuse 21
37 U. of Washington M
21 Indiana t
N. SMichigan
N. ItIowa
N. 27At Ohio State
N. 24At Northwestern
I Notre Dame tt
II Pittsburgh t
It Michigan a
32 Ohio State It
I Illinois 11
N. 3At Wisconsin
N ItAt Minnesota
N. 17Michigan State
N 14Purdue
S3 Wayne 21
a Hamas 53
4 Marquette
33 Kansas Slate
31 Missouri 14
U Drake t
N. 1At Colorado
N. 10Nebraska
N 17At Oklahoma
t Cincinnati 34
4 Iowa It
I Nebr.sk. t
4 Iowa State a
7 Colorado a
It Kansas a
N. 3Oklahoma
N. 10At Tulsa
N. 17At Missouri
a Texas Christian 13
U Iowa State a
27 Colorado 35
a Utah 7
21 Oklahoma a
a Kansas State It
N. 3At Nebraska
N. 10 Loyola (Calif.)
N. 17At Okla. A. A M
D. 1Missouri
72 Team. Tech It
t Texas 7
17 Mississippi 21
7 Georgia Tech 13
a Mississippi State t
M Vlllanova 13
14 Florida t
N. 3Miami (Fla.)
N. 10At Tulane
N. 17At George Wash.
N. 24Tennessee
13 Miss. Southern t
13 Alabama 7
7 Bice t
7 Georgia Tech a
7 Georgia t
t Maryland 27
N. 3Mississippi
N. 10Vanderbilt
N. 17Mississippi State
N. 24Vlllanova at S.
D. 1Tulane
II Kansas State t
M Farda* 34
M Pittsburgh IT
t Michigan 31
31 Onto State 47
M. SMinnesota
N. ItAt Illinois
N. 17At Wisconsin
'N. 34At Notre Dama
23 San Diego Naval 42
23 College of Pacific 41
7 florid. 44
14 At SanU Clara M
11 San Jos* State 12
N. 3Pepperdlne
N. ItAt Kansas
N. 17Hardln-Slmmona
N. 38At San Francisco
tl South Dakota
t Wisconsin a
4 Iowa State t
It At Michigan State M
21 Totea a
27 Miami (Onto) 7
N. iCollege of Pacific
N. 10At Holy Cross
N. aS. Clara at Sac.
D. 1At San Jos State
St Wash. A Lee 14
a Geotge Wash. t
43 Georgia
14 Nartn Carolina 7
27 La. State t
N. 8 Missouri
N. 10Navy at Balto
N. 17N. Carolina SUte
N. 24West Virginia
7 Talan. 11
a Florida State 13
7 Purdue t
a Wash. A Lee U
ga Mhailaal 1
N. 3At Kentucky
N. tChattanooga %
N. 17-Flonda
N. 30Nebraska
D. /-Pittsburgh
11 Wichita 13
tf Bowling Green 7
It Xavier (Ohio) a
M West Mlchlgsn a
7 Ohio U. t
7 Marquette 27
N. 3 Buffalo
N. 10At Dayton
N. 17Western Reserve
N'tAl Cincinnati
6 Oregon State t
a Michigan t
24 Okie State a
a Marqaette 14
K Pean State II
a Pittsburgh^ M
N. 10Notre Dame
H. 17At Indiana
N. 24Colorado
t Michigan State a
13 Stanford a
a Indiana 14
21 Iowa t
54 Minnesota a
N. 3At Illinois
N. 10At Cornell
N. 17Northwestern
N. 24Ohio State '
a Arkansas Slate
t Tsanaasas 14
. Georgia t
I Kentucky XI
I Alabama 7
N. 3At Tulane
N. 10At Memphis St.
N. 17At La. State
D. 1Mississippi
a Memphis State t
31 Kentucky 17
34 Boaton College 7
a Vanderbilt 34
a Tulane t
7 Miami (Fla.) a
N. 3At La. State
N, 10Auburn at Mobile
N. 17Tennessee
D. 1At Miss. State
M Fordham 31
37 Oklahoma A AM M
t So. Methodist M
13 Calende M
14 Iowa State 31
M Nebraska II
N. 8 At Maryland
N. itOklahoma
N. 17Kansas State
D. IAt Kansas
7 At Washington H
a New Mexico 7
t Denver S3
t Idaho It
M Montana State t
I Utah State II
N. 3Wyoming
N. 10At Colo. A A M.
N. 17At Wash. State
M Washington
14 Callforate
7 Northwestern
a Nebraska
XI Michigan
N. 8At Iowa
N 10Indiana
N. 17At Purdue
I N. 34Wlsconsin
7 Yale 7
M Princeton 14
It Bice 31
7 Northwestern It
t Pean 14
N. 3 N.D. at Baltimore
N. 10M'land at Balti.
N. 17At Columbia
D. 1Army at Phlla.
7 Texas Chilsttan a
t Kaaaai State f
7 Feaa State 11
a Mlaa nits M
II Missouri a
N. 8Kansas
N. 10At Iowa State
N. 17Colondo
N. 24Oklahoma
N. 30At Miami (Fla.)
M Princeton M
21 Kings Point 13
t aUrtgers a
f Holy Cram a
I Leaigk a
N. 3At Boston Univ.
N. 10At Temple
N. UFordham
M Catawba t
I North Carolina 21
t Wake Forest 11
t Clernson
11 Duke
a Was. A Mary 35
It Virgtate Tack 14
N. 3At Louisville
N. 10D'ton at C'lotte
N. 17At Maryland

7 Arkansas 42
M Missouri XI
13 Wash. State 27
43 Wichita t
27 Drake 14
M Detroit 1
N. 8Tulsa
N. 17Kansas
N 14At Houston
D. 1At Oklahoma
tl Wm. A Mary T
7 Texas A. A M 14
7 Texas t
33 Kanaas 11
55 Colondo 14
N. 8 At Kansas State
N. ItAt Missouri
N. 17Iowa State
N. 14At Nebraska
D. 1Okte A. AA M.
t Michigan State t
1 Utah a
M Ida t
It So. California It
14 Washington St. M
it California a
N. 3At Washington
N. 10-U.C.L A. at P
N. 17At Stanford
N. 34-^At Oregon
M /ford at rand XI
a Arlrona 21
t Wash. a
t UCLA 41
Wash. State 41
N. 3Idaho
N. 10At Boaton U.
N. 17At California
H. 34Oregon State
47 Lafayette
7 Temple
4 Lehlgh
N. 3 Fordham
N. 10At Brown
N. 17Perm State
N. 24Colgate
31 No. Carolina State t
II Georgia a
a Texas 41
21 South Carolina t
7 Maryland 14
7 Wake Forest 3
N. 3Tennessee
N. 10At Virginia
N. 17Notre Dama
N. 34At Duke
M Colorado 14
M Army 14
21 Minnesota 7
It Navy T
t Wisconsin 41
N. 8At Ohio State
N. ItPurdue
N. 17At Michigan
N. 24Illinois
48 Indiana t
44 Detroit t
21 So. Methodist 87
13 Pittsburgh t
30 Purdue I
N. JNavy at Balti
N. 10-At Mich. State
N. 17At No. Carolina
N. 24Iowa
D. 1At Bo. California
7 So, Methodist
M Michigan State 24
4 Wisconsin f
II Indiana ., 33
47 Iowa 21
N. 3Northwestern
N. ItAt Pittsburgh
N. 17Illinois
N. 34-At Michigan
a Hardln-Slmmona 7
41 Loyola a
M Oregon t
31 Clernson 7
12 Beaten U. tl
N. 2At Marquette
N. 10Denver
N 17San Francisco
N 23 At San Joel State
40 Boston U. 14
14 Vlllanova a
15 Nebraaka 7
II Michigan State 32
11 West Virginia 7
N 3At Purdue
N. 10Syracuse
N. 17At Rutgers
N. 84At Pittsburgh
t California 34
a Dai tea talk 14
7 Princeton 13
a Columbia 13
N. 3Wm. A Mary
N. 10At Wisconsin
N. 17Army
N. 24Comen
14 Duke It
4 Indiana 13
17 Iowa 84
t Notre Dame XS
M Michigan State
N. 3At Rice
N. 10Ohio State
N. 17West Virginia
N. 14Pann State
D. 7At Miami (Fla.)
a San Diego Naval
a San Joe/
a Idaho at Boise
a Camp Pendteten
a San Josa State
32 Fordham
N 4Santa Clara
N. 17At Col. of Pac.
N. 28L'ola Cal. at RB
I California 34
21 Wash. State 3*
17 UCLA. 44
a Loyola (Calif ) II
14 Stanford 11
11 Arkansas 11
N. 4San Francisco
N. 17At Ssn Jose State
N. aM'quttte at Sac.
t Duke i 31
a Citadel 7
21 Furman t
t North Carolina 21
M Clernson t
N. 3George Wash.
N. 10At West Virginia
N. 17At Virginia
N. 14Wake Forest
M Washington 11
44 San Diego Navy 7
a Washington 13
14 Oregon State 14
21 California 14
a Texas Christian 24
N. 3Army at N. Y.
N. 10Stanford
N. 24UCLA.
D. 1Notre Dame
7 Georgia Tech 11
0 Ohio State 7
34 Missouri t
27 Notre Dama M
7 Rice
N. 3 Texas
N. ItTexas A. A M.
N. 17Arkansas
N. 14At Baylor
D. 1At Tex. Christian
Tf Oregon M
a San Jos* State 11
a Mlchlgaa 13
21 U.C LA. T
21 Santa Clara 14
it Wsshlngtou 7
N.' 10At So. California
N. 17Oregon State
N. 24California
21 At U.C LA. 14
20 Texas Tech 7
It Oklahoma 7
14 Texas Christian a
21 Baylor 21
N. 3At Arkansas
N. 10So. Methodist
N. 17At Rica
N. a Texas
13 Kaaaai 27
a At Nebraska 7
17 Arkansas 7
11 Texas Tech 7
M Texas A. A M. 14
M So. California a
N. 8At Baylor
N. 17At Texas
N. 84Rice
D. 1So. Methodist
44 Waal Texas State 7
7 Texas A. A M. a
t Hearten f
a TCU It
a Baylor 44
41 Arlrona I
N. 3At Tex. Waatern
N. 17At Tutea
N. 24At New Mexico
D. 1Hardln-Slm's
7 Kentucky
14 At Purdue I
a North Carolina a
* Oklahoma 7
It Arkansas II
14 Rice t
N. 8At So. Methodist
N. 10Baylor
N. 17Tex. Chrtetlan
N. ItAt Tex. A, A M.
a Davidson 82
0 Virginia 33
IS George Wash. 88
t Duke 55
14 Na. Carolina State It
N. 3W. A L. at Rich.
N. 10At Wm. A Mary.
N. 17Richmond
N. 22V.M.I, at R nk
20George Wash. t
a Va. T. t
It Wash. A Lee 42
M Duke I
N. 3ClUdel
N. 10North Carolina
N. 17South Carolina
N. 24Wm. A Mary
a Boston College I
21 No. Car. State I
58 Richmond I
t Wm A Mary 11
3 Nerth Carolina 7
N. 3At Clernson
N. 10At Duke '
N. 17At Baylor
N. 24At So. Carolina
54 NYU
M Navy
13 Pennsylvania
M Lafayette
a Cornell
N. 3Brown
N. 10At Harvard
N. ItYale
N. 24Dartmouth
t Taxaa
M Iowa
t Miami (.Fla.)
N. 8Perm State
N. 10At Northwestern
N. 17Minnesota
N 24At Indiana'
14 Clernson
t La State
14 Navy |
a So. Methodist
t Texas
N. 3Pittsburgh
N. 10Arkansas
N. 17-Texaa A. A M.
/N. 14At Tex. C'stten
D. 1Baylor
13 Randolph-Macon
t V.M.I.
t Wake Forest
t West Virginia
a Davidson
II Wm A alary it
N. 8At Boston College
N. 10At Stetson
N. 17At VJU.
N. aWash. A Lee
N- 30At George Wash.
a F-glln AF
It Patrick A.B.
42 Jax NAS I
21 Furmaa
14 Tsuipa
II Florida State
N. 8AtErsklne
N. 10Richmond
N. 17At Wofford
N. 14Livingston
D. 1East Ky. State
II Temple
It Cornell
44 Lafayette
21 Illinois
a Fordham
N. 10-At Perm State
N. 17Colgate
N. 24At Boston U.
72 Patrick AB
I Bradley U.
14 Wofford
41 Jackvllle State
XI Lenotr-Rhyae
14 Stetson U.
11 Appalachian
N. 3Livingston State
N. 8 So. Gs. Col.
N. 17Florida State
,1 Syracuse 11
a Brown 14
It Rutgers 7
47 Albright t
11 Delaware T
M Boston U. IS
N. 3At Bucknell
N 10-N. Y. U.
N. 17Fordham
N. 14-At Holy Cross
14 Mississippi State
M Duke t
a < h.ttanooga 13
XI Alabama a
M Tennessee Ted)
N. 3 At No. Carolina
N. 10-Wash, as Lee
N. 17-At Mississippi
N. M-At Kentucky
D. l-Vanderbilt
21 Miami (Fla.) 7
14 Baylor tl
a Holy Crasa 14
t Mu.ta.ippi a
t Anbura 11
N. 3Mississippi State
S. 10Kentucky
. 17At Vanderbilt
N. 24S'castorn La.
D. lAt La. State
a Cincinnati 47
M Houston XI
XI Marquette 11
53 Wichita 4
N. 3At Okla. A. A U.
N. 10Kansas State
N. 17Texas Tech
N. 34Ark. at L. R'k
D. 1-Vlllanova
D. 8Detroit
14 Texas A. M 11
13 At Illimus XI
M Santa Clara 17
7 Stanford 21
tl Oregon 8,
N. 3California
N. 10Or. St. at Port.
N. 17Washington
N. 34At So. Cal.
a Furman T
14 Maryland M
31 West Virginia
42 Virginia 14
12 Miami (Fla.) 33
34 Davidson t
N. 3Va. T. at Rich.
N. 10At Tennessee
N. 17At Louisville
N 38At Richmond
a Temple State 21
11 Wichita
t Wyoming
St Colorado A. A el. M
II Montana t
N. 3Utah '
N. 10At Brlgh. Young
N. 17At Denver
D. 1At New Mexico
XI At Arlions 7
a At Orejo State tl
7 Rria-ham Yeantg t
7 Kansas a
17 Denver 14
N. 3At Utah State
N. 10At Colorado
N. 17Colorsdo A. A M.
N. 22-Idaho
a Mid. Tenn State 7
14 Auburn M
a Alabama St
M Mississippi M
13 Florida a
7 Georgia Tech 8
N. 3-Chattanooga
N. 10At La. State
N. 17Tulane
N. 24 Memphis State
D. 1At Tennessee
11 Army 7
M Pa State 14
41 Alabama I*
13 Kentucky M
a Houston 17
N. 10Detroit
N. 17At Boston Coll.
N. 24La. St. at Shpt.
D. 1At Tutea
7 Cincinn.tl M
a WoHerd t
14 Richmond t
It Wm A Mary 7
14 Virginia 34
M Catawba 14
X. Davidson
N. 10At Ga. Tech
N. 17At Citadel
N. ItVa. T. at Roa'k
21 Southern Cal. 11
M Saata Clara M
27 Oklikoma A. A M 12
a Csllfornls a
a Oregon State It
41 Oregon t
N. 3At Stanford
N. 10At Idaho
N. 17Montana
N. 24At Washington
a Montana 7
25 Minnesota M
13 So. California 1*
a Oregon t
a llllnela 27
7 Stanford 14
N. 3Oregon State
N. 10At California
N. 17At U.C.L.A.
N. 14Wash. State
21 Wayneshurg
18 Furman 7
t Wash. A Lee 31
3t Richmond t
a Geneva t
N. 3Western Reserve
N 10So. Carolina
N. J7At Pittsburgh
N. 14At Maryland
M Beaton U.
7 Oklahoma 4t
7 V.ML M
7 Wake Forest I
M Ne. Car. State M
a Richmond It
N. 3At Perm.
N. ItVirginia Tech
N. 17Duke
N. 14At Virginia
t Lehta*
7 Cennectleat
14 Massachusetts
II Bewdola
48 Tufts
N. 3 Union
N. ItAt Wesleyan
N. 17Amherst
a Marqaette
10 lunate
t Ohio State
31 Purdue
41 Northwestern
N 8Indiana
N. 10Pennsylvania
N. 17Iowa
N. 24At Minnesota
I Florida 11
a Idaho t
a Denver 14
37 Utah State t
7 Colorado A.AM. .. it
a Rrigham Young a
13 Utah t
K. 3At "Montana
N. ItAt New York
N. 84At Tampa State

U Bates
7 Navy
13 Brean
t Columbia
t Cornell
H Cagate
N. S-Dartmeuth
N. 17AC Princeton
N. 14Harvard
mphroy Tennis Tournament
He Omphroy Tennis Toumt-
hAi been tAklng on much
st And entries have been
: In favorably.
of the tournament is
developing a higher brand
among the younger
ttlon, (2) fomenting a
friendship and sporting
ationshlp with our neighbors
the Canal Zone, (S) stlmulat-
A keen sense of sport-man-
among the tennis enthus-
i and arousing the public In-
to the game.
tjErery tennis player whether
-Class or mediocreshould
_jr all tournaments because it
the only means of:
Raising the standard
(eh player's game.
t will develop his tourna-
. Tne noice player of today Is
nrnaroent champion of to-
on Entries: Many inquiries
kve been directed to the promo-
as to what aecommodatlonj
j b made for the Atlantic aide
Or heel tiling of games
lao that:
1. If two Atlantic side players
are matched, they will be permit-
ted to play their match on the
Atlantic side at their choice.
2 Where they are matched
with Pacific side players, their
match will, as far as practicable,
be scheduled to play on Sunday
Omphroy expresses his distaste
for tennis matches won on for-
feit. Matches will be won on de-
fault only when It Is not possible
to contact both players for the
accommodation of one or both as
the desire of these tournaments
is for more and better tennis be-
ing played.
Atlantic side players may tele-
of | phone in their entries immedi-
ately to Omphroy s Auto Supply,
inc., phone 2-0810, ask for the
All players are asked to send
mediately, rather than waiting
mediately, rather tha nwaitlng
for the last moment.
Fort Davis Golf Glub
Invitational Qualifying
Round On Tomorrow
The Fort Davis Golf Club to- Gaiters will then be placed In
rnV Will Ka HsTBamaT #*%* ah a* an ssssststb sMl_l.sL__________i- saw. a af Z.
All players are urged to begin
a rigid round of practice so as to
bring their game up to their best
morrow will be host for an ama-
teur invitational golf tourney
sponsored by Smoot and Hunnl-
cutt, auto dealers of the Atlantic
The sponsors have donated 34
beautiful prises which will be on
display at the club.
The tonrney Is open to all am-
ateur golfers on the Isthmus.
It Is hoped, therefore, that
golfers from ail clubs en the
Isthmus will want to enter the
tournament so as to make It a big
success. No contacts or pre-ar-
rangementg are necessary to
compete In the tournament.
There is ne entry fee and It Is
not necessary to be a member of
a dab. The only requirements Is
that all golfers interested In en-
tering must play their qualifying
round ef It holes either on the
seeend. third, fourth or fifth ef
flights ranging from the* lowest
to the highest score. Flights will
be of 16 men each and Consola-
tion Flights will be made for the
losers in the first round.
The first, second, third and
final rounds will be match play
and must be completed by the
12th, 19th, 26th ef November and
3rd ef December respectively.
The Fort Davis Golf Tourna-
ment Committee ha staken spe-
cial Bains to have the courses in
excellent conditions. This tour-
nament promises to be one of the
feature golf events of the year.
The Fort Davis Golf Club opens
Its course to all amateur gotten
this month so that all players
can become acquainted with the
course before forthcoming event.
There will be no green fees fresa
now until tournament time. Arm
there is no green fee for partici-
pants during the tournament.
tierfoo Jy &a h Qas$te$
To Atlantic Side Auto Owners:
PANAMA AUTO, 8.An located on 15th 8t. t. Mt>
lndez Ave. has reorganized its shop, and under the able
leadership of Mr. Rafael Solht, we are able to offer the
best of service to your automobile.
We are also offering home service, in other words,
you may call telephone 690, Coln, and we hall be
glad to send for your oar, 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 oars.
Try us and you will be oonvinoed.
Contests In Every Class
Listed On 13-Bout Card
A 13-boat boxing smoker is scheduled to be held beginning at
The program is bo
Berrios (SMth)
7:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Fort Clayton Gym.
Ing sponsored by CO. of the Post of Corosal.
The program: ____
Piercee (Corosal) vs
Mountain (Corosal) vs Cowan (45th Recon.)
Colombanl (33rd Inf.) vs Jimenea (45th Recon.)
Tossas (Corosal) vs Peres-Zayas (5etth F.A.)
fcsqullin-Gonsales (Corosal) vs Vachon (45th Recon.)
Centeno-Almodov/ar (Corosal) rs Reyna (45th Recon.)
Cobourn (Corosal) vs De Jesus (504th F.A.)
Thornton (Corosal) vs Zsyas (504th F. A.)
Chalk (A F. B.)
Sullivan (Corosal)
Lewis (Corosal)
FlueUen (AFB)
Out to hit the win column for
the first time this season, the
Green Wave from Junior College
will throw the works and then
some at. Balooa High in their an-
nual "Golden Anchor" game to
be played this Friday at Balboa
Stadium. J.C. is the current pos-
sessor of the Anflhor by virtue of
their victory over Balboa In this
game last yea-\
Spearheading the offense of
the Colleglaru will be halfbacks
Bill Maloney and George McAr-
thur. These two boys wDl handle
most of the ruining plays, but
will get plenty of help from Nick
Gorham and Henry Phillips al-
ternating at the fullback spot.
Mastermlnlng the Wave will be
veteran Frank Robinson, only
holdover from last year's cham-
pionship team
Maloney does most of the pass-
ing for the ar*en Wave, and his
favorite target.' are Alex McKe-
own, lanky end, and Robinson. He
has hit botn of these boys con-
sistently with his pitches this
year, and in chis game he will
probably nave instructions > to
really open up.
With Ray Mcklsher and Bill
Altman still on the sick list, Bal-
boa will have to rely on reserve
quarterbacks Bill Oawson and
Everett 8tacy to carry the load.
What effect, if any, this will have
on the potent Bulldog running
game remains to be seen.
With barks like Sam MaphLs,
Jim May. Bob Peacher, John Al-
brltton, Dick 0trea to carry the,
mall, any signal caller should be
able to k-?ep the attack going.
The Bulldogs have gained In the
neighborhood of 1200 yards on
their opponents In the five games
they have played thus far, for an
average of 25C \ards per game.
Chief targets for the passes of
the quarterbacks Will be ends Jim
Jones, Bill Underwood, Bob Do-
ian, JCen Knight, and Francis
North Dakota Has
Lightest Cridder
Nov. 1 Defense platoons sus-
pect they are seeing things
what there is of It when North
Dakota lines up with the ball.
Crouched behind the huge Si-
oux forward wall, virtually hid-
den, la Abe Tanaka, 118-pound
quarterback from Kapaa. Kaual,
The 21-year-old junior is the
lightest man in college football.

Stands Suptom\
Harvey (Signal)
vs Riddle )33rd Inf.)
vs Collins (33rd Inf.)
vs Rabelais (*5th Recon.)
oberts (45th Recon.)_______vs Agosto (504th F A.)
Green Wave To Make All-Out
Try For Season's First Win
Boyd. Also 'si for his share of pass
receiving will be Sam Maphis,
who has been the receiver of sev-
eral of Nlckifher's tosses this
Sports Shorties
Philadelphia..Manager Eddie
Sawyer of the Philadelphia Phils
says he is willing to trade any-
one on the teem except outfield-
er kioh" ouip r"-' Dte*""
Robin Roberts. Sawyer, who
siened a new three-year contract
with the Phils Tuesday, says,
"We must strengthen every posi-
tion if we hope to get back in the
running." The Phils finished fifth
this year after winning the Na-
tional League pennant In 1950.
ANN ARBOR. Mich -Michigan
University wlngback Wes Brad-
ford probaUy will be able to
complete the season with the
Wolverines before being drafted.
The Ann Arbor Selective Service
Board says It probably will not
call up any inductees until after
the end of the year.
CHAMPAIGN, n. Michigan
and Illinois will play before a
packed house this Saturday wheil
they meet at Champaign, 1111*
nols, in a game that may decid
the Big 10 title. Illinois ticket;
manager Georg Leegg says Mem r
orial Stadium i* completely soil
out for the clash.
BUFFALO, N Y.British Em-
Dire middleweight champion
Dave Sands of Australia is a step
closer to his goal of a title fight
with world champion Ray Rob-
inson. Sands scored a 10th round
technical knockout over Henry
Brimm Tuesday night at Buff a
lo. The Australian fighter floor
ed Brimm four times before t>
win *n 48 seconds of the last
Detroit.The Detroit Tiger
have sold their Toledo farm club
In the American Association to it
syndicate headed by two Califor-
nia men and two Toledo broth-
era. A Detroit jookesman says thii
deal was completed by telephone
and contrete will be signed
Monday. The spokesman addn
that the Tigers hav< lost money
on the Mudhens in each of the
four years toej have owned tht



tiht !
%fet Of 9 Unbeaten, Untied Teams Risk Records This Weftfe




BULLDOG GUABD8The Balboa High football team has .more
experienced boys In the guards pots than any other place on the
T'm The three boys that pack all this experience are shown
above frcm left to right, Irwbn Frank, Dick DL'lman, and Frank
Em. The latter two are two year lettermen, and Frank a one
tima monogram winner. Dlllman, one of the lightest men on the
tem at 132 pounds, Is a true watch charm guard. He 1* also one
of'the scrappiest players oh the aquad.___________________^_

Incredible Hoople Selects Navy,
Oiccjon State Over Washington

Big Upset Picker
HALLOO, my Billions of gentle
Today finds me in a salubri-
ous mood, prepared to pass on
to you the tidings of a few maj-
or upsets, and to crow and
chortle a bit because of recent
form reversal! I selected.
Throughout the length and
breadth of the land har-
rumph! I seriously doubt if
there is another prognostlcator
who elected Rice to triumph
over mighty Southern Method-
lst just one week after the Me-
thodists trounced Notre Dame.
Another besides me, that is!
Who but Hoople. gave you that
one? Bcho answers none!
The Old Boy Himself
That Is what distinguishes
your author from the run-of-
mlne dopesterthe uncanny., the
incredible, the blearre. .
. And this ver* week, by Noah's
heard, I hav. some more start-
ling result*"torito youm ad-
vance. '"
Who would expect Navy tode-
leat Notre Dame? And Oregon
State to spank Washington (by
a single point, if you'll notice)?
......*..-.......... ,
Also, probably a great many will
choose Ohio State to conquer
Northwestern, but my system
shows an entirely different re-
sult, the Wildcats winning by
two touchdowns.
. s
You can't beat Hoople!
Now, go on with the forecast:
So. California 41, Army 7
Navy St, Notre Dame 14
Princeton M, Brown 7
Cornell M, Columbia 1
Illinois M, Michigan 13
Wisconsin 7, Indiana 0
Iowa 20, Minnesota 14
Northwestern >, Ohio State 13
Alabama 20, Georgia IS
Maryland 34, Missouri
Tennessee 31, No. Carolina 14
Texas A. tt M. 20, Arkansas 14
So. Methodist 24, Texas 13
California 20, UCLA 7
Oregon State 14, Washington 13
111* ... h
Post Worth (NBA) Danny
Ray McKown, the. Dumas, Teat.,
lad whc*T>itched ,ran and quar-
teftacke* Texas Christian to the
30-14 upset of Texas A. and M.,
is called "Ding Dong Danny from
______________M ' t -rti .t
The Cristobal Junior Rifle
Cub, unaer the sponsorship of
Noel E. Gibson, has siaiteo. out
tils year with a bang! Mem-
bers elected John Fannestock
td the office of President, Vlce-
ptesident Yolanda Diez, and
bcretary-Treasurer May dele
laidner. James Schelbeler was
osen to the Job of Executive
The Range itself, which Is
used by the, Cristobal
:c and by the Senior RUle
up, has undergone many
riges for the better. A new
nlat has replaced the small
Mate formerly used for prone
siootlng. New fans have been
and are being installed as well
at several coats of paint and
cincrete fill-ins. Everyone is
invited to visit the Range and
Jan in the shooting on Monday
and Wednesday evenings from
6;30 to 9:00. I
The Gallery League firing will
In In November. Also, the
ital match targets will arrive
in and the competition will
The Jr. Rifle Team Is In fine,
tondltlon. Such distinguished
Bflemen as James 8chelbeler,
John Fahnestock, John Hatgl,
and Leo Constantino are back
k the team with "Cookie" Ta-
garopulus and Clifton Hayward
*ho have had Gallery League
New members coming up and
boxing good ar Carl Pinto,
larrell Green, Bill Stevens,
lenry lawrance, Alex Vila,
saac Malea. The klrls are put-
lng up a good showing with
>cllla Alexiatis, the youngest
nember on the team, Joanne
urebb, Donna Oeyer, Mary Orr,
Esther Reynolds, Mary Hall,
rolanda Dies, Martha Graham,
aargartta Barcenas, and Mar-
aret Leigh.
In the Junior group, the Cubs,
alien Roblnett. Dan George,
.like Brians, Billy Gibson, John
Vebb, -Lionel Gardner, and Bil-
y Hitchcock are making a good
howing. ,
, u tl
Several of,, the '.shooters are
jlready turning In perfect tar-
gets for prt* (hooting and
their off hand Is greatly im-
proving. All in all. the Cristobal
Rifle Team should come out
mighty near the top this year-


FROM 50.00, 45.00 ft 35.00.....24-50
FROM SO.OO A 25.00 .... 27-50
25.00 ft 21.95
FROM 12.00 ft 10.00........... 6-50
FROM 8.00 A 7.50 .'.'___..... 5-50
FROM 6.95 ft 5.95 .,.....____ 1.50
"Quality Suits"
M Central Ave. lita Street Oil.
Saeta Ana Plasa PJL*. CeaaxeJesary

Piincenton, Cinci., Tenn.,
Md.9Ga9 Tech Solid Choices
United Press Sports Writer
NEW YORK, Nov. 1.Eifht of the nation's
nine major unbeaten, untied football teams risk their
perfect records this week and the ranks are almost
certain to be thinned.
The solid choices are Prince-
ton, Maryland Tennessee, Geor-
gia Tech and Cincinnati
Illinois is a major risk against
rebounding Michigan and picked
to lose for the first Ume are
Stanford and San Francisco.
Around the ration:
Prlnceto:i over Brow nno
trouble wheeling through 19th
Southern California over Ar-
mywide edge In power, expe-
Notre Dame over NavyIrish
have speed, punch; Navy, neith-
Also: Cornell over Columbia,
Penn over William and Mary,
Dartmouth ovei Yale, Holy Cross
over Colgate, Bucknell over Tem-
ple, Boston U. over New York TJ.,
Boston College ever Richmond.
Illinois over MichiganKarras
may relieve the pressure.
Wisconsin over Indianarug-
ged Badgers are rolling.
Oklahoma over Kansas State
easy for versatile Sooners.
Also: Iowa over Minnesota,
Ohio State over Northwestern,
Purdue over P.^nn State, Colora-
do over Iowa State, Kansas over
Nebraska, Detroit over Bradley,
Marquette over College of Paci-
fic, Houston over Wichita.
Tennessee over North Carolina
Vols hold an the aces.
Georgia Tech over DukeDuke
not up to louehie like Tech.
Maryland over Missouripu-
pil Tatnm raps teacher Faur-
Also: Alkoema over Georgia.
L8U over Mississippi, Tulane over

Mississippi state, Kentucky over
Miami, Auburn over Louisiana
College, Vandeibilt over Chatta-
nooga, Wake Forest over Clem-
son, VMI over Davidson, 8outh
Carolina over George Washing-
ton, Washlngttn and Lee over
Virginia Tich Furman over Wof-
ford, Virginia over Citadel, North
Carolina State over Louisville.
Baylor over Texas Christian
lsbell tops McKown for league
Texas over Southern Meth-
odistTexas defense should
bold 'em.
Rice over Pittsbuigh over-
match No. 8 for poor Pitt.
Also: Texas 4. and M. over Ar-
kansas, Texas Tech over Texas
Western, Oklahoma A. and M
over Tulsa, Cincinnati over Har-
California over UCLAfigures
easv for G.ilden Bears.
Washington State over Stan-
ford--a hunch on Its punch.
Santa Clara over San Fran-
ciscoImproving in tougher
Also: Washington over Oregon
State, Oregon over Idaho, Wyo-
ming over Montana In the Rock-
ies: Colorado A. and M. over
Brifrham Young Utah over Utah
eighteen 764th AAA
Men Qualify With
.30 Caliber Carabine
Eighteen soldiers of Headquar-
ters Battery, 764th AAA Gun
Battalion, Fort Davis, qualified
with the .30 caliber carbine
Tuesday afternoon, October 30.
Of the 18, two qualified as Ex-
pert (180 or more out of a pos-
sible 200); 4 as Sharpshooter
(18S thru 179): and 12 as
Marksman (140 thru 184),
These men were:
rXPERT: Pvt Miguel Fran-
quiz Borrell and Pvt Eleuterlo
Negron Montes.
A. Peres Cordero, Pfc Pedro Ca-
siano Vega, Pvt Jaime Irlsarry.
and Pvt Rafael Rivera Rodri-
MARKSMAN: 'Pfc Gilberto
Gullloty Bernard, Pvt Nicanor
Maldonado Figueroa, Pfc Fabian
Castro, Pvt Francisco Cruz, Pvt
Jos A. Peres Vera, Pfc Lucas
R. Rosa Rosa, Pfc Jos Fontan
Santiago, Pfc Cesar Mlianda lei
Olmo, Pvt Reinaldo Fernandez
Bejron, Pfc Francisco Santiago
Colon, Pfc Jess L. Aviles Apon-
te, and Pfc Rubn Morales
Quintero. -
N,B.A. To Allow
Louis To Fight
CHICAGO, Nov. 1 (UP)For-
mer Heavyweight Champion Joe
Louis can continue fighting as
far as the National Boxing Asso-
ciation Is concerned.
NBA Commissioner Abe Greene
says the association plans no ac-
tion on Louis even though the
Illinois Commlaslonan associa-
tion membersays It will stop
the ex-Champ from fighting in
that state.
"We're trying to protect Louis
against hlmselt," explains Illinois
commissioner Lou Radzlenda. "It
is my personal opinion the
chances of his getting Injured
seriously or ecen fatally are too
great If he were allowed to fight."
Commission Chairman Joe
Triner says no formal action will
be taken unless Louts tries to
book a figr t lr Illinois or a pro-
moter presents a card with the
Brown Bomber on it,
Louis is so upset about this
public concern over his boxing
future that he has decided to
make a formal announcement of
hi- n'rn no l*ter than today.
Earlier, Joe said he wouldn't
rr e an announcement until hit
i from a Japanese tour next
"it's better than I make a
statement as scon as possible,"
explains Joe. "in order to end
the confusion."
Louis says he'll talk it over
with his manager, Marshall Miles
and his trainer. Manny Seamen
and then make the announce-
ment, not later than today. v
November 3rd ad 4th
at 3:30 San Francis:
p.m. Garden
November 3rd, MaL-ore;
from Sevilla, new in this
nag, winner ef the golden
ear in Caracas, Venesuela.
Xing of the Sword.
November 4th. Matadores
from Valencia, Spain, new
In this ring, famous let
Bogot and Lima.
well known by the
Panamanian public
Bull fights in honor of the Panamanian gentleman,
Ernesto de la Guardia. Jr.
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.(Page I)
lyptians Issue
Tut Of Public

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is a/a" Abraham Lincoln.
CAIRO, Nov. 1 < UP -The
I?yptlan underground move-
ment warned todav that any
SCVptian caught helping to
supply British troops in the
soft Zone will lashed in the
ruWic square and branded on
trie" face with fire.
The warning was contained
in leaflets distributed in the
Canal Zone by Egyptian "Lib-
eration Battalions."
The leaflets labelled anv who
sell or transport supplies to the
British as collaborators.
The Egyptian Ministry of the greatest threaito their existence
Interior said two days ago that since the Ketauver Committee,
Bookies Folding Up Across US
As Gambling Tax Starts Today
NEW YORK, Nov. 1 (UP^The
nation's bookies today faced the
Liberation Battalions were
springing up throughout Egypt.
They can get plenty of arms
ion the black market.
Another leaflet, signed by the
["Defenders of Islam." was dis-
tributed to British troops in the
It promised the Egyptian un-
derground would exact from the
British garrison "an eye for an
eye. a tooth for a tooth."
- Meanwhile Russian diplo-
mats throughout the Middle
Etot are reportedly conferring
with all Arab states on the
West's plan for a Middle East
defense Pact against Com-
Russia has reportedly offered
to trade wheat, barley, oil,
trucks, machinery, newsprint,
fertilizer and chemicals against
Egyptian cotton.
Britain, the United States,
rrance and Turkey would be the
founding members of the Middle
East pact. Arab nations would
be invited to join.
Russia is expected to tell the
Arab states shortly that It would
regard their Joining such a pact
as a hostile act.
and many decided to close up
shop In th: face of the new Gov-
ernment gambling tax.
The parade was led by book-
makers of wide-open Las Vegas.
Nev., who yesterday announced
they would lold at midnight last
Law enforcement officials in
other cities reported bookies
particularly smaller operators
giving up the ghost.
It appeared that today, when
the new tax tckes effect, would
be one of the ligntest betting
days In years In some areas and
the hardened horse player would
have to scramb'e to get down his
The law requires the gambler
to hand Uncle Sam 10 per cent
of his gross receipts and buy $50
yearly tax stamps for himself
and each of his employes.
This puts the gamDlers square-
ly on the horns of a dilemma:
They are convinced they can't
make money 11 they absorb the
tax themselves, and if they com-
fily with the law they brand
hemselves as violators of anti-
gambling statutes In most states
Gambling Is legal In Nevada,
but State-licensed bookmakers at
Las Vegas decided In a meeting
that It would not be "economic-
ally sound' to continue In busi-
The Las Vegas operators said
that If they decided to pass the
tax on to the consumer he could
easily arrange to place his bets
Reno booKles did not agree and
said they would try to continue
by charging 1C cents on each dol-
lar bet.
"We might as well give It a
whirl for a -veek or so," one Reno
operator said "If the consumer
doesn't scream, we're not out
anything and we're still In busi-
To Be Consecrated
By Bishop Gooden
British troops yesterday re-
sorted to gunfire to clear the AI1 Souis. chapel and Colum
Suez-Cairo road in determined barium at the Cathedral of St.
action to keep control of the Luke, Ancon will be consecrated
Canal Zone |on All Souls' Day, tomorrow at
Egyptian sources said British |5:00 p m -
s and mobile guns were I The Rt Rev. R. Heber Oood-
etfHnto positions com- s.T.D.. will seal the Sen-
states had to worry about anti-
gambling laws and they were re-
luctant to take the plunge.
In some cities gamblers called
in person or Dy telephone to in-
quire about the law, but in oth-
ers Internal Revenue offices were
empty. Few offices reported any
rush of gamblers to fill eut forms.
"Let somebody else go first,*' a
Philadelphia gr.mbler whined.
"We've get 30 days to look for
loopholes," a St. Louis bookie
The law gives gamblers 30 days
from todav to buy their tax
stamps and the 10 per cent levy
Is paid on a monthly basis.
Some cities reported that book-
ies apparently would continue to
operate while adopting a "wait
and see" attitude, but in others,
including San Francisco, Kansas
City and Louisville, they were
preparing to fold.
Some operators In 8an Fran-
cisco began refusing bets Tues-
Btit his colleagues In other day and most hooks In Louisville
and Lexington, Ky., were closed
In some' cities the number of
bookies already was down be-
cause of local cracKdowns- after
revelations of the Senate Crime
In Cleveland two big policy op-
erators announced their "retire-
ment" at midnight.
One of them. Buster Matthews,
who admitted grossing about
$1,000,000 last year, said he has
700 employes and can't afford to
buy $50 stamps^!or each.
Kansas City'authoritles expect
some book'es to app# for unem-
ployment compensation.
The gamblers, meanwhile, de-
bated going underground and
defying the law, passing the tax
or part of it on to consumers or
fighting the iaw through legal
"I don't know what the others
are going to do" a Columbus, O.
bookie said, "but I'm going to call
It quits and fir.d a job."
2 Leopards Shot, Polar Bear
Still Being Hunted In Ozarks
the road and railway
etween Cairo and 8uez
The city itself was report-
" sled."
iports reaching Cairo said
ksn Tommies fired over the
fded highway traffic when
tians refused to obey or-
ftr clear the road.
b casualties were reported,
jet Cltv Is the southern gate-
to the 8ue* Canal. The
bsh ordered it sealed, ac-
ting to Egyptian reports. In
Illation for the growing
Utlan "cold war' of non-
era tlon.
British statement said to-
that all shipping. Including
} Of Egypt itself, would be
Klyzed in the Canal Zone if
re not for the work of the
pi navy.
Btyptian sabotage." was
^ed with denying ordinary
unolles to all vessels using
nalincluding non-Brit-
British announcement
too commercial cargo was
worked at Port 8ald or
he north and south
^jls of the Canal.
Suez Canal Is technically
Egyptian management.
Is supoosed to provide
pilots and other navlga-
alds through the Canal.
To Discuss
tropean Problems
th Pres. Truman
A8HINGTON. Nov. 1 (UP>
White House announced to-
that Gen. Dwlght Eisen-
will fly from his French
quarters tomorrow night
conference with President
an on Western European
ry problems.
Eisenhower will meet with the
ent and other officials
Monday and Tuesday and
llv back to Paris Tuesday
t or Wednesday morning.
tence of consecration which will
then be read and placed on the
altar bv a member of the Cathe-
dral Chapter.
Everyone has been cordially In-
TheRt. Rev. C. Alfred Voege-
11, S.T.D.. Bishop of Haiti and
Santo Domingo and formerly
Dean of the Cathedral of St.
Luke, will address the congrega-
tion. The fund for the construc-
tion of the Chapel was started
during Bishop Voegeli's time
here. The late Rt. Rev. Harry
Beal. D.D.. was also instrumen-
tal in getting the fund started,
and a general offering which was
received at the time of his death
was added to the fund. The
Chapel is erected in his memory
and In memory of those who lost
their lives in the construction of
the Panama Canal and of ma-
ny other faithful departed lp
Christ whose names are listed In
the Book of Remembrance.
A special niche has been con-
structed for the permanent dls-
Dlay of the Book .of Remem-
brance under a plate glass.
At the back of the niche Is a
set of tile painted and fired lo-
cally, depicting Christ Church
by-the-Sea, Colon, with a tiny
figure represe n 11 n g Christ
Church's beloved rector emeri-
tus, Fr. Cooper.
Congregations all over the mis-
sionary District of the Panama
Canal Zone have made contribu-
tions to the Chapel and Its fur-
niture. It represents not only
several years of work and saving,
but a great breadth of Interest
from among peoole of all deno-
minations, especially those who
have deposited urns in the old
Havward 8hacklett was the
architect for the project, in con-
sultation with John C. Buechele.
They carried on the work of
Frank E. Dopp who made the
initial studies before he left here
some years ago.
Mrs. Harry Beal has come
down from Los Angeles. Califor-
nia to be present at the ceremo-
MT. IDA, Arkansas, Nov. 1
(UP)A lone hunter who set off
at daybreak today in search of
four dangerous circus animals
killed a 180 pound leopard.
Three bears are still at large.
Five wild animals escaped
yesterday from the caravan of
a Jlnxed circus In the rugged
Ozark foothills but a posse's
guns killed the first of them, a
vicious leopard, a lew hours
The animals belonged to the
Campa Brothers circus, owner
of the half-grown lion that
chewed and clawed to death an
eight-year-old girl Tuesday
night at Mena, Ark.
B. C. Davenport, co-owner of
the circus, said the lion was not
among the animals which es-
caped Into the rugged Ouachita
mountains after a truck over-
turned during a rainstorm.
The animals freed In the
truck crash were two leopards,
a polar bear and two black
The posse closed in on the
first leopard within a mile of
the crash site and shot It to
The black bears. Davenport
said, are not particularly dan-
gerous, but the polar bear and
the second leopard were con-
sidered "extremely dangerous."
More than 100 heavily-armed
citizens worked the treacherous
slopes of the Ouachita Range.
20 miles north of the little town
of Mt. Ida. yesterday In a cold,
beating rain.
Visibility was cut down fur-
ther by a gray blanket of ground
packs of dogs were rushed in-
to the hills to track the beasts,
but In the steady downpour
they were of no value to the
Police authorities said 19 men,
armed with rifles and shotguns,
were in the group which spot-
ted the first leopard crashing
through underbrush. Every gun
In the group blasted at the
Dapenport said the killer lion
had not been out of Its cage
since Tuesday night's disastrous
stand at Mena, SO miles west of
Mt. Ida, where it killed 8-year-
old Maria De La Luez, a mem-
ber of the circus troupe.
A truck-trailer overturned as
the circus moved on for a new
scheduled stand at Mt. Ida yes-
terday, freeing the leopards and
the bears.
The Luez girl was herself an
elephant rider, grand-daughter
of Luisa Campa, a co-owner of
the circus, and daughter of a
tight-rope walker.
Her father went on with -his
act in the circus tradition Tues-
day night after the girl was
killed. v
The young lion had never dis-
played vlciousness, the circus
said, until the girl passed in
front of his cage. The animal
had been regarded so gentle
what he was staked out In front
of the cage.
After he attacked the girl, at-
tendants used a pike pole to
make him release his hold an
her mangled body and prodded
him back into the cage.
No Paper
The Panam American will
not be published on Saturday
and all government and busi-
ness establishments will remain
closed when the Republic of
Panam celebrates the 48th
anniversary of Its Indepen-
dence from ('-tlombia.
An announcement by the
Panam Chamber of Com-
merce today said business esta-
blishments also must close on
Not. U, the date of Panama's
independence from Spain.
Monday, Nov. 5, has been de-
clared a civic holiday In Pan-
amy City but stores are under
no obligation to close.
Disaster Control
Center Emphasizes
First Aid Training
First Aid training Is only one
step toward total civilian pre-
paredness on Armed Forces in-
stallations This was emphasized
today in an announcement by
the USARCARIB Disaster Con-
trol Center.
Graduates of every first aid
class have been Invited to Join
disaster relief teams now being
formed. In teams, everyone will
have an opportunity to do the
work for which he Is best
Each person will be a cooper-
ating member in the vital com-
munity function of mutual as-
sistance, in event of a disaster
to the Panama area.
The lion was among the
other caged animals loaded on-
to trailers for the move on to
the next stand, out it will not
be destroyed.
After the accident, the loosed
beasts vanished into bleak, fog-
shrouded hills of the Ouachita
Exprelenced animal men said
that fortunately the animals
escaped with full stomachs: it
would be several days before
they began foraging for food.
At that time they would pose
a peril for isolated farm families
bceause the Jungle cats and the
polar bears readily attack man.
U.N., Reds Agree
On Where To Slop
Fighting In Korea
PANMUNJOM, Nov.' 1 (tj?)
United Nations and Communist
negotiators have agreed on
where to stop fighting halfway
across Korea, but still argued
today over the possession o
Kaesong and Heartbreak Ridge.
Though the truce negotiators
have made unexpected speed
on this point, U. 8. negotiator
Lt. Gen. L. G. Hill today said
the end of the Korean war was
not in sight.
Hill said: "It Is possible the
war will go on for some time
after the truce line Is settled.
'The fighting will go on till
the entire five point truce
agenda Is adopted."
Only patrol action was re-
ported by ground troops toda/.
In the eastern and east cen-
tral sectors of the front the
first snow of winter fell.
Communist Mlgs. apparently
disheartened after having 33 of
their fellows shot down last
month, were not aggressive to-
day in a 10-mlnute dogfight
with eight United States Thun-
der jets.
The United Nations had 40
planes shot down last month,
nine in dogfights and the rest
ground fire.
Draft Board
To Re Examine
(UP)Acting Alabama Selective
Service Director Col! J. T. John
son said yesterday that he hat
ordered a ie-examination of Na
tlonal Baseball League Rooklt
Willie Mays who flunked his
draft exam this week.
The Negro New York Giants
outfielder was named "Rookie-
of-the-Year" cf the National
League this season.j
Johnson said, "IB view of the
fact that he was In the upper
half of his class as a high schofl
graduate, we are asking the Bli-
mlngham induction Station *>
set a date fot a second examina-
Johnson confirmed reports
that the fleet-footed baseball
player was rejected because of
the psychological or aptitude
tests given in induction to tht
armed forces.
"This Is Just the usual proce-
duce in cases of this type,'' John*
son said.
"We are not picking on anj
one certain person. We ask that
any man be sent back for re-
examination when it appears that
he should be for any reason."
Johnson said another man wh
flunked his Induction exam be-
cause of the mental test also will
be re-exam.'ned along with Mays
The Selective Service dlrectoi
said the induction station in Bir-
mingham will set a date for the
new exam and Mays' local board
in Fairfield will issue orders to
the Negro athlete to report again,
Mays was reported to be out of
town in Birmingham on a nine-<
day trip.
Fleeting Moment
Whs Cambridgeshire
Mrs. M. 1. Johnson's Fleeting
Moment, a five-year-old chesti
nut ridden by Arthur Breasleyi
won the second leg of the fall
double the Cambridgeshire
Stake* ovet one-mlle-and-an-!
Mrs. G. Jelliss' Denizen, rid-
den by F. Durr, was second and
Lord Furham's Brunetto. ridden
by A. Roberts, was third after a
photo-finish for third place.
The betting was 28-to-l, 20-to-
1 and 88-to-l. Lord Roseberry's
Fastnet Rock was the favorite at
8-to-i and finished fourth.
BOXING SMOKER ACTIONThe left hook Jimmy Lewis (right)
of Corozal threw fell short here but he landed enough to cop a
unanimous decision over Arthur Collins of the 33rd. More action
of this sort is In store for the fans tomorrow night at the Clayton
Rules Set For Nov. 3 Motorbike Race
Final rules and regulations for
Saturday's holiday motorcycle
races starting at the Juan Diaz
Plaza were announced today.
Entries were to close this af-
ternoon and about 30 partici-
pants were expected. A practice
run over the course was also set
for this afternoon.
The races will get under way
Saturday at noon.
THE CIRCUIT: The race will
take place on a circuit the peri-
meter of which Is five and eight-
tenths of a mile. The circuit Is as
follows: a rlfcht turn from the
Tocumen Highway to Juan Diaz,
following the Juan Diaz road to a
turnof f into a gravel pit, and on-
to the hlghwiy traveling over
the highway for a distance of
two and a half miles back to the
starting point. The two and a
half mllesof highway .will permit
full throttle V almost all ma-
chines, while the rest of the
course will test the ability of the
rider, due to curves and poor
road surface.
size of motorcycle may compete.
The condition of the circuit pro-
hibits any machine from having
too great an advantage, there-
fore anyone can. win. There ill
be two classifications, the 118 cc.
and the unlimited classification,
2 classes: 500 cc. to 880 cc., and
1000 cc. to 1200 cc. In the 125 cc.
category, larger motorcycles such
as 250 cc. and 350 cc. may com-
pet, however the larger ma-
chines will be handicapped ac-
THE START: The race will
start in groups of three motor-
cyclists at ten second Intervals.
The motor of the machine must
be stopped and at the command
"Ready," will be pushed to the
starting point. Once there, the
starter will wave a black and
White checkered flag, signalling
"Go." The motors will be started
and the participants will depart
DISTANCE: The laps to be cov-
ered by the 1X5 cc. division will
consist of fourthe unlimited
class will over ten laps of the
circuit. At anv turn off which
may lead to confusion, there will
be a signalman with a banner to
point the way.
will be maintained by the Pan-
am National Police, who will
close the circuit to traffic
at noon. The circuit will be re-
opened to traffic at 1:30 p.m.
Commissaries Will
Close On Saturday
Open Monday
The closing day of the Pana-
ma Canal commissaries will be
changed next week because of
the holiday on Saturday.
They will be" closed on Satur-
day, Nov. 3, Panama Indepen-
dence Day.
The stores will be open for
business on Monday, November
5, and will close Instead on
Thursday to avoid a three-day
closed period.
Illustrated by Walt Scott
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