The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01286

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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CANADIAN WHISJKlV Gk^ f
IH mil t. ttti and hollltd lm Camama antr Canadian Gnnrnmni immtrrutaa.
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBEft ft, 1S51
FiVE CENTS
US, Britain And France Grab Initiative
rom Russia As General Assembly Opens
Tank-Tipped Reds
Shatter UN Line
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Nc*\ 6
(tjp, Wave of Chnete Com-
munists, supported by tanks,
smashed through the United Na-
tions line today and captured a
hill the third the* have taken
and held in three days of heavy
attacks.
The attack, which came north-
west of Yonchon. was supported
by artillery, self-propelled' guns
and mortars
The attack was launched in
the area where the United na-
tions forcea were threatening: to
outflank Kaesong. headquarters
of the Communist truce delega-
tion.
The Chinese attack hit the Al-
lied forces on the hill with two
battalions of infantry from dif-
ferent directions. The defenders
drew back to avoid encirclement.
All*Bfci yesterday the United
NafJrmswtWckers tried to retake
the two riearbv hills they lost
Sunday, but without success.
Last night Supertorts radar-
bombed Chinese ftontline eon-
eentratieefc to *M thl
A smaller-scale Red attack
west of Yonchon drove United
Nations troops from advanced
positions, but the Reds resisted
only lightly when the Alliea suc-
cessfully counterattacked. ,
East of Kumaong an Allied
tank-infantry task force truck
well into fced-fteld territory, da-
maging & enemy bunkers before
returning to base.
Small scale Red attack were
repulsed without loss of ajfound
southeast o Kumsong andrsouth
of Kosong.
RP Secret P
Solve 20 of 57
Weekend Complaints
The Panama Secret PofJce to-
day reported the solution of 30
out of a7 complaint* lodged over
Panama Independence Day
he majority of the Maffe
ere about oat
Red Negotiators Demand
Immediate Ceasefire Line
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 6 (UP) ^Commun-
ist truce negotiators here today demanded an immediate
agreement on a ceasefire line in Korea, in an apparent at-
tempt to prevent further United Nations advances into
North Korea.
A United Nations spokesman said the Reds were
trying to stop the fighting in Korea without a or mal armis-
tice, so they could stall as long as they wished on such ques-
tions as the fate of thousands cf United Nations prisoners
of war.
, The spokesman said:
"The United Nations command will t even con-
sider a ceasefire line without receiving other essential con-
ditions for an armistice, including specific arrangements
relating to prisoners of war now in enemy hands.
"I do not think the United Nations command has any
intention of walking away from Korea and leaving several
thousands of prisoners of war in enemy hands."
Britain Faces Ruin
Churchill Warns
LONDON. Nov. 6 (UP)Prime
Minister Winston Churchill to-
day warned the House of Com-
Governor Appeals
For 'Chest' Support
Storm Lashes
Moroccan Coast
RABAT. Morocco, Nov. 8 (UP)
A violent storm broke over
the Moroccan coast last night,
lashing the countryside with
sand and tomnta or rain, en-
dangering shipping, tearing
down trees and telegraph lines,
and destroying i communications
in some parts of the country.
A Constellation operated by a
Brazilian airline landed at
Casablanca airport with 30 pas-
serrgersaboard and its gas tanks
completely dry.
The engines ifppped as the
plane touched the runway.
the preventive arrest of IS
known petty thieve before the
holidays.
However, the Sam Francisco
home of Francisco Morales, Jr.,
a Panama City engineer, l was
ransacked and robbed of cloth-
ing and jewelry valued at $2.000
,'on the night of Nov. 2. The
burglary was carried out while
a maid was asleep In one of the
bedroom*., f
Recovery of a typewriter
stolen from the Maayland Ca-
sualty Co. some time ago also
was reported today.
The number of arrests made
was not revealed, but the report
said Juan Antonio Barra, 19.
waa arrested in the Bella Vista
area carrying several pieces of
[wet clothes, obviously stolen. In
his possession. One more burglar
and a petty thief were arrested.
j US To Spend $21245,653
Next Year On 'Point Four
By HARRY W. FRANTZ
Cr

T
1
4
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1 (UP)
Uncle Sam still has a warm
"good neighbor" feeHntf toward
Latin America and will spend
$21.245,85 In the next fiscal year
to nrove ft .
This amount in the last for-
eign alnd bill was especially, de-
signated for technical coopera-
tion under the FoMt Pout pro-
gram in Latin America. It was
independent of the $38,150000
approved by Congress for inter -
American military assistance
Officials said this Point Four
appropriation means the Unit?
,ed States In the year starting-
Julv 1. 1952. can expand large-
scaje operations started In the
present ftacar year, Intended
to foster higher standards of
living in sister republics,
The total coat of the Point .
Four program In Latin Asneri-
ea during the fiscal year end-
ing June 3. 1941 is offleiattv
estimated at 111.390.000 and
projects were Initiated to It
Republicsall ef the Fan
America group except Ar-
gentina. Cooperating coun-
tries provided a share of the
cost to many projects.
In individual countries there
were S3 Point Four technical
projects including 29 In agricul-
ture, 21 In health including
maternal and ehild welfare
and nine in education with ap-
ela I emphasis on rural and
vocational education and teach-
er training.
Besides these projects affect-
ing individuar Republics, there
were inter-American regional
pro'ecta in development of nat-
ural rubber, census taking,
labor statistics, vital statistics,
agricultural' statistics and labor
la" administration.
Five hundred stud eighty tour
iician* in Latin America
b* tBreaQfcT to about 900
tri^B*: ranto.;wtB be
'to w*rly,700 Latin Amerl-
U. 8. technicians cooperated
with a much larger: number of
Latin .American technicians
There were, for example, in
Brasil 4S U. 8. experts cooperat-
ing with several thousand
Brazilian technicians In health
and sanitation education, geo-
logic investigations, mineral re-
sources, development of agri-
culture, rubber development
and other technical enterprises
helpful to the general welfare.
In addition 82 Latin Ameri-
cans were brought to the ". 8.
to study in various technical
elds.,
Under plans now formulating
at the Technical Cooperation
Administration of the State De-
partment the number of U. 8.
technician* in Latin America
wlU be
and
Shade-
cans, man ot whom will come
to the U.'ft- for- hialruetion.
> Preliminary estimates of U.
8. Point Fbur expenditurres in
Latin America during the fiscal
year 1012 will Include the fol-
lowing :
About 810,200,000 for sala-
rle and expenses ef U. 8.
technicians, S5.H.M for sun-
plies and aasdfBieni and 82,-
000.000 for trainees. About
SS.tse.eM woaM be divided
Between the United Nations
and the Organization of
American States to support
multilateral technical pro-
ject in Latin Amrica.
Many U. 8. government agen-
cies will participate in the im-
plementation of the Point, Four
program during the next fiscal
year. Their combined facilities
will mobilize almost any kind of
scientific knowledge on which
Latin American countries may
wish to-flraw.
peopte.of-
"the Canal.' Z"ne for a more
vigorous anpport of the Com-
munity Chest in these latter
stages -of the present campaign
was made today by Governor
Francis K. Newcomer.
The Governor said:
"From reports received from
the Community Chest head-
quarters it is apparent that a
campaign failure wul result un-
less donations to the Chest be-
tween today and Saturday are
more generous and more wide-
spread.
"People living In the Canal
Zone have never'before railed
to assist these public agencies.
If those who have not yet
Klven will respond, and if those
who have donated can see their
way clear to increase even
slightly the amount given, the
Cheat can yet meet its goal of
S31.800.
"It would be disheartening to
eleven important community
enterprises for them to believe
that the people of the Canal
Parents Leave Key
In Car; 2-Year-0ld
Learns To Drive
OdeotjsVeds for the
Zor.e are tali
rally their mod
coming year. ThejriMancial dif-
ficulties of 'these- organizations
are immediate if the campaign
falls short of its goal.
"I know that the people of
the Canal Zone do appreciate,
and appreciate fully, the work
of these organizations and their
staffs, and I appeal to every-
one to donate and donate gen-
erously to the Community
Chest in these last few days."
Local Philanthropist
Found Seriously III
In Chorrera Home
A seriously 111 civilian employe
of the Army was being rushed
from his home in Arraljan today
to Gorgas Hospital, by special
Army ambulance.
The patient Is Jack Davis, a
painter-foreman for the Service
Operations Engineers, who is
well-known to Panamanians in
that area for his philanthropic
work. .
Davis was instrumental last
year In helping a little blind boy,
"Coco" Ramos get a new house
in Chorrera. He called the at-
tention of the 504th Field Artil-
Supreme Court
Reverses CZ
Court Ruling
The United 8tates Supreme
Court has reversed the ruling of
lower federal courts in the dam.
age-suit of Evelyn C. Gardner a-
gainst the Panam Railroad, ac-
cording to a cable received today
by Miss Gardner 'a attorney,
woodrow De Castro.
Details of the ruling by which
the Supreme Court reversed the
decision of the U. 8. District
Court for the Canal Zone, as up^
held by the US, Circuit Court df
Appeals in Mew Orleans, were not"
yet available.
The/ lcwe*
rerfli
m the
Panama Line on a New York to
Cristobal voyage.
The accidei.t occurred Dec. 3,
1947.
out Kot^rSd WiTa-i lery Battal,ion of,Tort Kobbe to
car. yesterday afternoon, but ^MrP&^n.! .3
her parents. Sgt. and Mrs. Jesse
W. Carnen are thankful the
lesson was not a costly one.
The trusting parents left their
2'i year old daughter in the
front seat of their 49 Buick
sedan, and their 4%-year-old
daughter in the back seat at
home was built for the boy and
his mother.
Col. L. H. Hewitt who went to
visit Davis yesterday In Arraljan
found the good-will emissary- in
very sick condition.
So today. Col. F. P. Kinta, the
a'rkA rSJ^'wlll^Thcato? USARCARIB's Surgeon sent the
parked neai r ambulance together with a guide.
to do their commissary shop-
ping.
They made the mistake of
leaving the keys In the car.
Their youngest daughter in
^.tS^JfJh -SESSii on tn n for treatment: The nature of
^XnUtCLr^rPPe.dnSn ac- his Illness has not yet been de-
Cecil Bockrodt. who Is Acting
Chief of Operations Branch for
the Army Engineers, and a male
nurse of Clayton Hospital. Capt.
Andrew G. Sipos, to brine Davis
combination starter and ac
celerator. and the car was off.
First it moved forward on the
south side of Balboa Road, the
right wheels lumping over the
curb. Luckily, there was no car
parked in front of them. The
force of striding the curb
changed the .course of the car
Just In tone to avoid hitting a
street1 lamp on the sidewalk.
Meanwhile, the two left wheels
turned the car tq the left, and
It headed straight for the bus
stoo alongside of the Balboa
commissary. Then the motor
stalled.
When a canal Zone police-
man arrived on the scene a mo-
ment later he found the car
crosswise on Balboa Road with
the ignition switch still turned
on.
The IVi-year-old was sitting
in the front seat quite uncon-
cerned about the matter, but
her old'sister, in the back,
crying.
tormlned.
Only last weekv Davis threw a
big party for all the Panamanian
children In. the neighborhood,
serving them ice-cream and cake
Clipped Speech
MUNICH, Nov. 6 (UP)The
Hungarian Communist gov-
ernment had ordered all Hun-
garian barbershops not hith-
erto aationalised to close. Ra-
dio Free Euros* reported to-
day.
It ha said this tep was
taken to end the "subversive
talking" of barbers la the
- small shops which had es-
caped nationsdlsatioh.
Every ton of coal, when burn-
ed, dissipates Into the air the
equivalent of about 68 pounds of
sulphuric add.
Brotherhood Calls
Strike On 4 Major
Railroads Thursday
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9 (UP)
The Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Engineers have
called a strike for Thursday on
four major railroads across the
United States.
The railroads chosen for in-
itial strike action are the Chica-
go and Northwestern Railway,'
the Baltimore and Ohio Rail-
road, the Louisville and Nash-
ville Railroad, and the Term-
inal Railroad Association of St.
Louis.
The Brotherood is seeking a
34 cent hourly increase for
firemen, and a 19V4 cent hourly
Increase for yardmen.
While agreeing to these In-
creases the railroads have de-
manded a change In four work-
ing rules. The firemen have re-
fused to accept these changes.
Canadian Women Urged
T fin On M*at Strike
MONTREAL, Nov. 6 (UP>
The Congress of Canadian Wo-
men said today It had recruit-
ed 60,000 Montreal housewives
to buy no meat for a week start-
ing tomorrow, to protect high
prices.
mons that Gieat Britain is on
the road to bankruptcy unless
drastic actioi. Is taken to solve
the country's serious economic
and financial crisis.
Churchill issued the warning
In his first speech to the House
since winning the general elec-
tion.
He said the economic position
was getting first olace In the
minds of his new government of-
ficials.
Britain's adverse balance of
trade is heading towards a defi-
cit of S1.680,00P,00O yearly.
Churchill id Britain's pres-
ent economic predicament is a
result of the loss of confidence of
the pound sttnlng in the rest of
the world, and also the loss of
Iranian oil.
He said the gratest hope for
ending the Cold War rested in
another Big Four conference with
Russia "when it is possible to
negotiate f:om strength, and not
from weakness.'-
At today's formai opening of
the new parliament the King's
speech, read for convalescing
King Gear**; VI by tne Lord High
''lor, promised that the
ernmer.t would make a
mat
PARIS, Nov. 6 (UP) The retiring president, Nox
rollah Entezam of Iran, today opened the th session of
the United Notions General Assembly in the rambling
Palais de Chaillot here.
Today's session will have before it a proposal by thej
United States, Britain and France that Russia permit
United Nations inspection team to look behind the Iron
Curtain to see if free elections are possible in Soviet-rut)
East Germany.
This would be the first step toward re-uniting te
divided former German nation if the Soviets agree ami
the inspection team's report is favorable.
The three pewers are agreed In
advance that a similar investi-
gation of che possibility of free
elections can be held in the west-
ern two-thirds of Germany,
which they control.
Their. mo\ e is Intended to seize
the initiative from the Russians
at the klck-olf of the meeting.
It is designed to confront the
Russians with a plan tor reunit-
ing Germany which they cannot
reject without discrediting their
loud and frequent claims that
they want Germany reunited.
Washington dispatches report
that President Truman will out-
line to the worla tomorrow night
a dramatic new U. S. proposal for
halting the East-West arms race
Luis Padilla ervo
in atomic aaa conventional
pons.
Mr. Truman whose speech will
be carried to the United States by
radio and television, and to the
whole world by the Voice of A-
merica. is expected to emphasis
that the Unluti States will presa
forward wltn Its gigantic rearma-
ment progran. unless or until
Russia agrees to real arms con-
trol policed by the U.N.
The Soviet Union so far has re-
fused any plan for unlimited U.tfc
inspection behind the Iron Cur-*
tato.
The American plan, which Sec-
retary of 8tate Dean Acheson will
press before the United Nations
General Assembly Is designed to
put Russia in a "put up or shut
up" position on the question pi
disarmament
Of foreign afiairs
the speech promised:
1) A supreme effort to build a
more tranquil and prosperous
world;
21 To figr.t if necessary to stay
in the Suez Canal Zone till in-
ternational agreement is reach-
ed for the protection of that in-
ternational highway;
S) "To repair the injuries our
rights and interests have suffer-
ed In Iran"
ft) "To continue to play our
part in Korea, with emphasis up-
on the restoration of that coun-
try's peace and wellbeing;
5) To push ahead with rear-
mament establish a Home Guard
and develoD Civil Defense.
CZ License Piales
Won't Be Issued
Prior To Dec 1
Canal Zone license plates fcr
1953 will not be Issued duruig
November this year as lh?y
have been in the past, it un-
announced today by Colo:, pi
Richardson Selee, Cevil Affairs
DlrecVt*.
. Canal Zone residents arc ask-
ed not to send in mail applica-
tions for licenses until Decem-
ber 1, when new plates will go
on sale.
A branch of the Licence
Section will be opened at
Cristbal this year on a trail
basis to issue 1092 plates to
Atlantic Side residents.
No 8 UP) Dr.'tnb
Padilla ervo. 53, permanent
Mexican delegate to the United
Nations since the first General
Assembly in 1940. and often men-
tioned as a possible candidate for
the Mexican presidency six years
hence, today was elected new
president of the United Nations
General Assembly
Nervo received 44 votes, Victor
Andrs Belaur.de of Peru 9, and
Costa du Rels of Bolivia 8.
The 20 nation Latin American
bloc broke its unity last night
after failing rn reach accord on
a single candidate for the pre-
sident of the Assembly.
The Latin American countries
were also to submit nominations
for today's selection of chairmen
of the General Assembly's Poli-
tical, Economic. Financial. So-
cial. AdmrrVratlve. Budgetary,
Trusteeship and Juridlclal Com-
mittees.
Max Henrique* Urea. head of
the Dominican Republic's UN .de-
legation, who until yesterday was
a leading Latin American con-
testant for the General Assembly
presidency, withdrew his candi-
dacy without explanation today,
but was expected to be offered
the presidency of the Trusteeship
Commission.
The Latin American bloc un-
animously agreed to support Pa-
raguay for vice-presidency of the
General Assembly
Other candidates for chair-
manships were:
Political or Ad Hoc Commis-
sion. Bolivia:
Economic Commission, Uru-
guay:
Social Commission. Chile;
Legal Commission. Brazil.
Red Army Ready
To Strike Blow
At 'Aggressor'
i
LONDON. NOV. 8 (UP) Mar-
shal Laventri Berla, all-powerful
chief of the Soviet security sys-
tem, said in a Russia-wide broad-
cast last night that the Red Ar-
my "stands ready to strike a
deadly blow at any aggressor."
Berla repeated Stalin's warning
that: "A socialist country In con-
ditions of capitalist encirclement
must be ready to defend itself.
"The Soviet Army, armed with
high morale and fighting; spirit,
stands ready to strike a deadly
blow at any aggressor.
Berla. head of the MVD. mad
the main speech at a Bolshei
Theater ceremony marking trje
34th anniversary of the Bolshe-
vik republic.
He began hie speech with th
usual praise ot Stalin, then went
into a detailed review of Soviet
economic, agricultural and sci-
entific achievements
Evita Undergoes j
Operation Well
BUENOS AIRES. Nov. 6 iUP'
Evita Pern was operated an
this morning. -*
It is officially announced the
patient stood the operation welL
Her condition Is Satisfactory.
Write? Reveals How He Planned Wife's
Mercy KillingAn Why Nobody Should
COLUMBUS, O.. Nov. 8 (UP)
A small town columnist reveal-
ed today that he planned the
mercy killing of his wife, suf-
fering from cancer, but gave
up the Idea because of "the
miracle" worked by her own
courage.
Dudley Chamberlain of Ma-
rietta, O., told in his column
appearing In the Columbus Ci-
tizen, a Scrlpps-Howard news-
paper, that his experience
taught him that mercy killings
are never justified.
Tortured by the agony of his
wife, Julia, 85-year-old mother
o! his three children, he decid-
ed after eight months ot her
anguish to end it, but at the
moment he made up his mind,
she whispered: j
"Walt, wait, Dudley, until I
tall you."
After that came "the miracle
that passeth all understanding,"
he said, and he could not go
thsough with the act.
Julia died last week at a rest
home In their Ohio river home
town.
Mrs Chamberlain's illness
was cancer of the chest and
spine.
In his column. Chamberlain
wrote that his wife first was
stricken in mid-March, fihe was
paralyzed from the waist down.
His wife, a native of Richmond.
Va., was taken to White Cross
Hospital here Doctors severed
the ensory nerves in her spine
to ease her pain but acid the
aase was hopeless.
In August, she was removed
to Marietta to await death.
Chamberlain wrote:
'We were sure she wonld die
before May 1. June 1. July 1..
"In the worst of her sgony
-'. rv' -- 'i's"*! de-
liberately to kill her. In my
own selfish viewpoint, no ethics,
no morality or commandment
was Involved.
"I was prepared physlcaly
and spiritually to do It. And
with neither apology nor regret.
"Por a few minutes one ter-
ribly bad afternoon, she asked
me to help her, aa I had pro-
mised. But thank God, I was
waiting for the moment. And
then she w'iipered. wait, wait,
Dudley, until I tell you..
"Then at White Cross Hospi-
tal in Columbus came the mi-
racle that passeth all under-
standing. A calm, serene peace
came with a tremendous
strength that touched all who
knew or saw her.."
Chamberlain ssld their three
children felt It, too.
"Each haj sat by ner bed and
from that tiny woman had
drawn infinite peace, streng-
thened by a miraculously new
talth. It na* smoothed my re-
maining way beyond any
dreams I ever had, but I do
not have too many lonely miles
to go..
"All that greatness, and no
one can know Its infinity, would
have been lost to the world had
I taken the law into my corn
sure bands and killed Julia last
April.
"I mention this only In pass-
ing to warn others who may be
tempted. At one time, just last
spring, no one could have been
more sure that I was right. No
cne could have been more
wrong...
"In one of her last hours of
consciousness. I told her:
" 'Julia, before my eyes you
have made yourself Into a
whole woman...
"'I'm glad.' she whispered,
that some people like some of
the things I did.'"


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TTJESDAT, NOVEMBER I, lttl
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Walter Winche
In New York
SONO ton a cm
Gone Ar 111* days of A tinselled tlm ..
Walks At dawn when the air is clean
Shouts of jot cause a loir's in rhyme...
And the sal is tall And sleek and lean.
Cone from the town that meim so much...
And ths neoned thrill of a Broadway spree-
No more and and the mafic touch...
No more lote and ecstasy.
1
Far awai from her fleam and 'Utter...
Far awav from my Street Of Dreams
Alon and adrift and ratHer bitter...
But still afire with her endless schemes.


And when these friendless skies Are very dark. .
I'm almost sure the sun Is out on ParA!
Andrew Cowan*.
The Bit Parade: Dorothy Lamour filling the eyes with her
''tifa, coming out of a cab... Van Johnson, the ex-chorus boy,
4.owning a bit of soft-shoe In the Paris foyer... Ginger Rogers
f "racing through the Plaza lobby mU. a crooked seam In her itock-
~*ig yet!.. Countess Dorothy Dl Frasso strolling 5th with a pussy-
i it under each wing... Fra nicle LalneThe Lalne Ranger... Jane
'. lckena of "Music in the All" being kidded about her undressing
. '.ene in Act II... Judy Garlano looking like a high-schooler Along
g. 68th (the other 2 ln-thc-yawr.lng), featuring gray sweater, black
lenient.. Hope Hampton at Oogl's showing off about $160,000
' lfjgtms to the photogt from Look mag... Sugar Ray Robinson
: fixing his head m wonderment over tht planted misquotes.
1 Sallies in Our Alley: A roue-abont-town seal this telegram -
Irritation to an aging show girl... "flow About dining, dancing
: Id doodling?" .. To which the old gal replied: "I'm on A diet,
I I-fOn't dance, but 111 b there!"... Benny Young-man's form-of-
{ cteltm: "The coaxial cable must be pretty strong to stand the
. ottln of some of those teevv flops."
<
Mid town Vignette: Ed Wynu was decrying the Impermanence
Cf fame In show business... 'Every other field of endeavor," he
a group of friends, "has some sort of Hall of Fame. Take
?ball it has Cooperstown. Art has museumsheroes hare Arl-
ington And so on. There should be an Institution for people like
lmmv Durante, Eddie Cantor and me"... "There Is," reminded
Iat-j Hart. "They call It The Bank of America."
..-.os o' a Mi'lnhhicr: The N. Y. Times, which rarely does
rueh things Is conducting a comprehensive surrey, national (And
eren int'li on the whole gambling situation. If the findings justify
i., The Times will eome out for legaliiation In some form, etc....
Opte a rumpus the other middle -of -the-dawnlng At The Gold Key
i ."hen one of the partner, got his lampas for messing around with
the books... hastiest crack In the eternal war between Performers
and Critics w-.i voiced by Fred Allen on The Big Show when he
Inquired: "Txrr connf>r,a rritlfi tr'ef Just take a look at their
me:." (0,Ir-'. 'Tila Ir r-nccod... Ths corsage of orchids Bever-
ist, IJjgtt'a got va, gen by.G. Kbft... Dennis anjour?
er: The
I *
ttf btJ^jlWbfer Who got her name In all those papers
:*tke Igent /rom Texas, opens Jan. 19th at CAfe Society. If U. S.
mmlrratlon doesn't nokay It... Jet Sherry, of the Glided Cage
chorus, won't permit her name (In press agent offerings) linked
to remenees. Says It Ain't dignified. Jet says ex-Prea. Hoover Is a
]sjg truck telling Harlemites to patronise only Negro shops. Tea, la-
deedy.
Broadway Baby: The lady cab-driver on 00th Street puffing
I her pip;: between fireb... Liuly Limehouse, who runs An escort
bureau. She feature.! a monocle on her beat of the Broadway bars...
The young 'Dltnd gl.l pedaling gardenlAS... The over 70-lsh woman
[ pedaling like maid ove, the Central PArk bike path* every lun-
Op, weather permitting... The Havana-Madrid chorine who own
I A giun machine route along the Big Street..; The dowager on A
, park bench, who reads rhymes (from A Mother Goose book) to
Mt poodle.
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI RIADIRt OWN COLUMN
I
THE MAIL BOX
' T..4 Man* Sea n in open forum lot moton o( fila Panamo Amoricon.
totteri are rotoivod frofofully and are honalot in A wholly canfldeMlal
JBAAsar.
. I* you cenrributa a l.tt.r don t be Impotlant II doom't Appear Hte
ASM Say. tartar re publiihod in Hi* irtr rAttlvtf.
nsAAt try >c knap Hi ittttrt limrred te ana asas linath.
isantity o lenet ntm b) held m ttrleteit canflence.
TbU ASWtpapS' auumai no eeAAntitillty let H.l.m.nli ., opinion!
AA<0 144 in lotto inn roodort.
. LET'S CENTRALIZE IT ALL
31 Mall Box Editor
r Sir:
Here we go again. What next Why don't they centralize
Post Offices or the police stations or the commissaries'
"-u Just As much sense as closing an the dispenssries.
_ aot oao fire itAUon on the theory thAt the more trucks
Ueker the fire will be put out?
_ That's the kind of thinking I like to tee In our officials.
Teu Just know it took no time and little effort so It must
Be.AAVtog us something. Money, mAybA?
BarytbynA.
F WHAT ARE WE AFRAID?
Box Editor,
American,
Ama. R. P.
.
(Editor's Note: The first psrt of this lengthy letter
dealt chiefly with the CAOsI Company's rent redaction
suettlAds which had Already been extensively discussed In
Mi columns.)
Of eourse the problem that worries me even mor Is the
pAtfcy of the people down here. It was bound to happen.
We have been squashed down so herd lAtely. in the hut few
with having taxes, high food prices, rent problema. And a
tod ether little Jabs, that we Just ghrug and say what's
qga. You ean't win, no matter whether you Are right or not.
i trill Always lose.
Of eourse some have left and other will as soon u hey eon
Labor New
And
\
"The Invisible Candidate
Comment

.
AW old contacts but there Others that Are afraid. What of,
sfCtt know. Thev are Americans with the sup?
1%
_ ppoeedly God
righU to keep their country strong.
flow can you, when you Ire in All the time to the miner-
5, it us, the little people that moke up thu wonderful coun-
ours It isn't Washington, or the Brats here. It to up to
to flfht for our rights.
Jome on And do It. Don't take everything laying down,
through your Civic council and go help them fight for
ey can't do It alone And they ean't know what needs to
Trected unless you tell them About It.
dent belong but I am going to be A member at soon as I
and help them. Of course there ar tom that will Ay,
restricted by the Hither Up And maybe they art to an
but with All our weight, lndlviduAlly behind them and
payen with teau rights, tutea 0aW?t7f ?
By Victor Riesel
NEW YORK When President
TrumAn returned to his office
after entertaining the gracious
British prince and princesa, he
laced a king-sized headache.
For on his desk was a confi-
dential report quietly submitted
by his high economic counselors,
auvlsing nlm to expect run-away
Inflation, uncontrollable, sky-
rocketing prices and wages in
the next 12 months..
That's not a" that's uncontrol-
lable these days ,
CIO leaders, who will confirm
the Presidential report When
they take their convention plat-
form this wetk, report a mys-
teriously-led rash of wildcat
"rAnk-and-flic" strikes sprouting
in tht grass roots.
- These Are flash stoppages.
Many walkouts are being led
by strangers. And, Although
completely disavowed by the
responsible national union lea-
dership, these wildcats are ef-
fective. Sometimes violent, they
have cooled blast furnaces,
shut down auto plants and dis-
rupted peaceful labor negotia-
tions. They point grimly to a
restive instead of festive
Thanksgiving, as unknown lea-
ders dash on the scene, about
about run-away prices, high
rents, speeded-up production
an-: then disappear.
Even in !.hl: pier-paralyzed
city, the most startling sirlke
news came fiom a visitor tht
handsomest nd certainly one of
the most Affective of America's
labor leaders David McDonald,
second In command to PnU Muf-
ray in the ClO's Stetlworkrs'
Union.
Puffing away on his pip iO
that It gave off smoke like an
old locomotive coal burner, Mc-
Donald revealed that A consider-
able Amount of steel production
had been slp.ehed In the past
months by a cries of these stop-
pages.
"Our people had just complet-
ed negotiating with the Tennes-
see Coal uml Iron Co., down In
Birmingham. Ala." McDonald
told us.
"As they walked back to the
plant a n u union headquarters,
there was a picket line at the
gate.
"We didn't authorise It. We
weren't striking. But some of our
people were, and we still don't
know who provoked and organiz-
ed it. But tney were yelling about
speeu-up."
That one threw 14,000 people
cut tor a WDlle when the com-
pany was forced to bank six blast
turnacea. That's a lot of lost
litDonald mscloeed ether such
wildcats In the Chicago Area,
Jam-packed with sprawling mills,
and in Johnstown, Pa.
First there s unrest. Then dis-
rupted production because of
short strikes.
And the leadership, such as
McDonald, Just find it Impossible
to pinpoint responsibility for the
walkouts obv ously engineered
by some organized group.
This thing is spreading. Every-
where you go you hear the mys-
terious words "rank- and tile
committee."
I learned, tor example, a tew
weeks ago that a group Inside
the Electro motive Division of
General Motors wat planning
r.urn a flash stoppage.
Then thAt group leArned that
the Auto Union leadership itself
tin Chicago had tom griev-
ances And planned to call an of-
ficial strike against speed-up
proauction.
Tne first group met and switch,
ed plant. Now It's working on
prolonging the official walkout
if It's canedor attempting to
provoke a strike If the respon-
sible leadership makes peace
with the company.
At Ford, the "rank-and-file
hat gone Wild. It's Screaming
for a national Ford strike un-
less Walter Reuther delivers to
them no lest than See week
for unemployment insurance,
most of the year round; a 30-
hour Week with 40 heart pay
to spread joba, one a lot of
other pie In the toy demands.
Watch that crowd; they'll
walk.
There are A series of flash
strikes scheduled for the General
Electric let and Atomic plants.
The rank-Ana file Just doesn't
return after lunch. Then they
make It up by working overtime.
No picket lines, just no work-
ers m the p.m., are the plans.
The rank and-file loses no mo-
ney, but the company lotes pro-
duction In disrupted schedules.
Then there It the New York
WAterfront, on which revlng
rank-and-fi;.; squads are get-
ting reel tough gun in the
belly stuff, men beaten ea day-
lit streets, ears ripped And
rocks heaved.
The record's swiftly being fill-
ed with these stoppages tome
cottln gonly $1000. others crip-,
pllng over one billion dollars
worth of merchandise .
There's even a roak-And-flle
committee in the lAcats' millin-
ery line.
Everywhert k contract expires,
the "rAnk-and-fllera" awing Into
action.
It throws contract negotia-
tions back into the jungle days.
Younger wot tor! ate learning
that their squad* eon be tough
and upset agreements made bet-
ween their regular loaders and
their companies.
very time thev get higher
wages, the rAnk-and-ffle screams
prices Ar higher Thtt't dAnger-
oul.
Boon nobody will be Able to
central Anything. i


Pay
By BOB
NEW YORK.You will please pardon a mut-
ed mumble, since I am no student of economics,
but only a working stiff, but A curious working
stiff, withal, and I am most unsure of my
ground here.
All I know about the new tax thing Is that
they are going to nip a larger chunk out of my
salary.
And that what I was buying for what we need
Around the hoase is now going to cost more, be-
cause they just boosted the price ceilings on
consumer goods.
This is great and gay for the people who tell
the ttuff, and make the ttuff, but it causes no
rejoicing among people like me We ore still
making the tame dough.
Mr. Truman hot his tax-exempt 80 grand to
soak up the fresh bite on earned Income, hut
lovely little us alu't got no tax-exempt slush fund
to stick away in the bonk.
What lovely little us has got Is more taxes, and
higher costs, and the tamo old beat-up income.
This bolls low in the pot.
It meant we hate leas money to pay more un-
less we can find a friend In the Income-tax-fam-
ily and bribe him to ease us otf the book.
The people who advocate the higher taxes to
slash the wrist of Inflation, by some curious coin-
cidence, always seem to have a fau-lsh egg of an-
cient, tax-free money, stuck away In the china
teacup.
Even to, I will buy heavy taxation At a curb
to runAWAy inflation, if they will leave the status
quo-lng long enough to make a mite of differ-
ence.
But how you can regulate an economy by shov-
ing a prohibitive tax on Income, and then Im-
mediately raising the price of what you buy on
a reduced pay cheek leaves me mired down in
bewilderment.
It Just isn't fair. More to pay more makes
sense. Lest to pay lest make tense.
But less to pay more It sheer Idiocy.
Role
RUARK
Some of the authorized Increases In the cost
of essentials Are even more than the moat of
absorbing the tax boosts.
This sayt to me that the t*x hike it nullified,
and even it used as a gimmlcic to help the man-
ufacturers and retailers to the extreme hurt of
the consumer.
The boys who rule my destiny have not flipped
In a paybounce to even me up with the goverrr-
ment, as your masters have not squared you off
With the new jump In the struggle for existence.
- A great many of us punchy citizens ore not
tied to a cost-of-llvlng clause that Immediately
recompenses us for another Jab In the high price
of keeping alive.
I expect we are a majority in the nation. They
can bang us silly wKh the taxes, and beat our
brains out on new government adjustments In
whet we buy, but nobody stops at the desk to
sty: "HI, Pete, you'll ibid Another double-saw In
your check to- keep you solvent In tht rece to
avoid starvation,"
A man who knows his economic business once
told me that you can't control a part of anything:
that you must control It All or you merely create
vaet thieving opportunltiei for the spoilers.
My brain Is baffled but the statement still
sticks.
And more taxes to provide less money for more
people to pay higher prlcea witn less Income does
not Add up to right. It adds up to fierce foolish-
ness.
I will take my taxes and keep my big mouth
clammed If everybody else lakes hit whipping,
too.
But If the boys in Washington keep adjusting
Frlcea to compensate for the tax increases, then
aim to hollar.
The price adjustment nullifies the effort M
hold down inflation on one hand, add drives the
static wage earner into double desperation on the
other.
You Can't Beat Pan-Am
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON, When a great Industrial cor-
poration builds a political empire rather a f a-
vorlte thing to do nowadaysIt goes without lay-
ing that the Aim is to Influence government ac-
tion in ways beneficial to the corporation.
In this important sphere of effort the greatest
of the empire builders. Pan American Alrwayi,
has a record that stands by Itself.
The regulatory body to which Pan American
looks for subsidy determinations and route al-
locations is the Civil Aeronautics Board.
And the scalps of no less than two chairman
of the CAB. hanf at trophies in the famous
house on F Street where Pan American'! politi-
cal Branch has Its headquarter!.
In 1947, civil Aeronautics Chairman Jame*
Landls angrily opposed Pen American's famous
"chosen Instrument bill." Landls was briskly
dropped from the chairmanship In 1948.
Landls' successor, the able Joseph o'Connell,
then ventured to fight Pan American's purchase
of American Overseas Airways. In mid-debate, in
June 1950, O'Connell was also dropped from the
chairmanship, but Pan American also hot its
kindly tide.
In December, 1948, the term of C.A.B. member
Oswald Ryan had expired. Bv then, Ryan had
reached the tragic stage that it often reached by
public servants who have given good valu in the
past; he was no longer likely to find another Job
and therefore wanted*to hang on at the CAB. if
humanly possible.
His appointment was not expected. Then Pan
American's Washington counsel, Louis A. John-
ton, who then had fftth upon hit brtw the Iau-
relt earned by financing the President'! 1948
campaign, thougntfully Urtervered in poor Ryon't
bthilf.
Ryan got tht job Again And ever tince, be hat
voted itrAlght down the line for Pan American
on every important issue before the Civil Aero-
nautics Board.
Moreover, when the CAB. has been intrac-
table, Pan American hat alwayt teemed to be
Able to get help elsewhere.
There was the case, for Instance, of the Seat-
tle-Honolulu route, desired by both Pan Amer-
ican and Northwest Airlines.
In March, 1948 the Civil Aeronautics Board
ff.vt thlt route _
mf Pan Ameriean
1948, the President L_
finding against Pan American, ca
pony to request a re-hearing b
. In September, eome the gr^
In the Demoerktiet RationaC
Carroll Coot. Fob Amer^H
moerats, helped to find the
fuadt to put tht Pretldent
ttot Booftl could hold the requek
toe vu Aeronautics ooara
to Northwest, tpeclficAlly denv-
*n's application for H. In July,
int formally approved the CA.B.
inc.lAl crisis
the President reversed his decision of July, and
directed the CA.B. to certificate Fan American
for the run after All.
As a result, Northwest which had hoped to
bolster its Pacific competition with Pan American
by Seattle-Honolulu profits it Instead reported to
be losing on this route.
For a corporation which can persuade the Pre.
aidant to change his mind, It it nothing much to
induct iht Justice Department to revise its briefa.
This also happened, when Pan American wat
leeking to purchase American Overseas Airways
in order to secure control of itt crucial Atlantic
routes.
When the cose first opened before the Civil
Aeronautics Board, Edward Dumbauld, represent-
ing Justice, announced itrong opposition to the
proposed deal on anti-trust grounds.
But when the formal bearings began, Dum-
bauld had been replaced by another Justice De-
iartment lawyer William McFarlane, who main-
lined a discreet tllence.
The new Justice Depaitmnt emissary explain-
ed to CAB. attorney! that ;he "red carpet had
been out on the fifth floor," when Attorney Gen-
eral Tom C. Clark had received a Pan American
delegation.
In the second round of the same case, J. He-
ward McGrath had become Attorney Oeneral And
the Able Lambert CMalley was chosen to repre-
sent the Justice Department. The preliminary re.
port of the CA.B examiner wet favorable to Pan
American's plan to absorb Ameriean Overseas.
O'Malley at once filed a lone series of bitterly
hostile objections, excoriating the Pan Ameriean
project as monopolitlc. These were offlclsUy tlgn.
ed by Herbert A. Bergton. Chief of the Anu-Trutt
Division, and Jamet I. XUday., chief of the
TrAnaportAtlon Bectlon.
Representation! were promptly madt by J. CAr-
roll Cone.
Almost equally promptly, Justice Department
Anti-Trust Chief Bergton withdrew ail O'Malley'!
tactless exceptions, save one which was formal,
general and meaningless.
Even to, the Department wat still called upon
-to file a brief in the cate. A powerful brief, again
excoriating Pan American'! scheme to absorb
American Overseas, was prepared by the deter-
mined O'Malley.
But thlt explosive document went up through
Justice Department channels until, presumably,
It Just went up a smoke.
At any rete, the flnel Justice Department brief
wot An entirely different and completely mllk-
-water doeumeat, whieh there wat good rea-
^gl Brtt been shown to Pan Am-
the
^miy WSiiftOTON
MERRY-(50-ROUND
f ttw riAltOH
1 Hlli. .1 ""
ftK?SIUL pSW
Drew Pearson jays: Infernal Revenue jobs frequently poli-
tical plums; Nashville office hires drug addict and
deaf mart; Collectors should be rotated to different
cities.
WASHINGTON. The more you look into the income-.
tuation, the more it appears that some U.S. tax collectors,
clullr those with political pull, regard their Job? as indirect
siont and spend more time on private business than on
oams.
Fortunately, there are thouiandi of nonpolltica! Internal Re-
venue agents, but here Is an Wuatration of wht has been hsp-
penlng at Neehvllle, Tenn. .
InveitlgAtlon of. Naihvllle*! Internal Revenue office so for hai
concerned three Individuals:
1) Lipe Henslee, the suspended collector, Who, following an
Illness a couple of years ago, fell a victim of raictiea.
The narcotics bureau tent two agents to Tennessee to tee
where Henslee was getting his drugs, reported that nothing Illicit
was Involved though he Is still taking narcotics and not spending
sufficient time at .hit office. Thlt was the reason for Hensiee't
suspension.
5) Alto under invettigatlon is Oeorge Welch., Jr., assistant
collector, who has been criticized for spending too much time OH
the affairi of the Waahington Realty Company rather than on
collecting taxes.
., 5SS Real'y Company owns three large apartment houses la
Nashville, and the company is controlled by Welch's family.
Investigator! who checked the case reported that Welch la
tlmost itone deaf, difficult to talk to. with the result that hie
superiors by-pasted him, gave him little work to do. Therefor*,
he devoted himself to his family's Realty firm. .
S) Also under investigation it chief field deputy Ira Parker,
Jr., whose family is connected with a liquor distributing firm,
the National Distributing Company of Clinton Tenn.
The company was organized by Parker's nephew, Kenneth I.
Caldwell, and financed by a note for $126,000 at the Commerce
Union Bank of Naihvllle.
Underwriting the note are Ted Murray of the Nashville Base-
ball Club and Joe Parker, brother of the chief field deputy
What investigator! are interested in is wnether Ira Parker
it or was an owner of any part of the liquor firm.
They found on arrangement in the underwriting deal whereby
MurrAy and Ita's brother Joe were cut In on the profit! until tne
$129,000 lOAn was pAld off, plus another provision whereby the
loan wat never to be entirely paid off, whieh made his brother a
virtual partner.
In August. Mrs. Roxte Parker, wife of the deputy collector,
acquired a 26 per cent ttock ownership in the firm.
It has been reported that deputy collector Parker Accompani-
ed representatives of the firm on their viilts thus bringing in-
direct pressure to Increase the company's business. Caldwell, when
questioned, denied thlt. r
"Ira was down here on a visit And just happened to Accom-
pany me," he explained. '
POLITICS AND TAXES
Washington Internal Revenue executlvei lay they feel sorry
for Messrs. Henslee and Welch because of their physical Infirmi-
ties.
However, it'i admitted that the government budget, Already
one of the blggett in history, should not be overloaded by paying
salaries to those who cannot give full time to their Jobs.
NOTE 1The three above-mentioned collector! got their jobs
through Sen. Kenneth McKellar, who, as chairman of the Appro-
priations Committee, is one of the moat powerful and Irascible
members of Congress.
To fire one of his appointees would mean bringing the well-
known McKellar wrath down on the entire Internal Revenue Bu-
reau and probably curtailing its budget. Hence McKellar's friends
stay on the payroll whether they work or not.
NOTE 2What qur tax-collecting system needs it to have
collectors appointed by Civil Service, not politics, And then route
them to different cities after they heve lived ten yeert in a com-
munity. Alter collect* have mide, too many friende they lose
their eltectivenees. ^
Friendly SenatorSen. Olln Johnston of South Carolina be-
lieves that a friend it a friend.
He hat just demanded a Senate investigation of Puerto Ricaa
Governor Mufloz Marin's administration all because of friend-
ship.
Olln's friend is not Governor Marn, but Leonard Long of
Chnrleston, 8.C., from whom the governor it trying to collect one
million dollars in taxes. Inside story is that Long not' been mass-
producing houtet in Puerto Rico. He was promised tax exemptions
on the housing by former Gov. Jess Peero, but the new governor
hot now filed suit to collect.
So Long's friend. Senator Johnston, want! Governor Maria
Investigated.
British AdmiraltyA secret State Department report blamtt
the British Admiralty for the crisis in Iran.
The British admiralty controlled the Abadan refinery, but was
too blind to grant the Iranians a few small concessions.
For example, the Admiralty charged.the Iranians the full
Erice for gasoline used in Iran, plus the cost of freight from the
arlbbean. In other words, the Iranians had to pay a phony
freight rate, even though the gasoline came from their own wclle
and was never shipped.
The Admiralty alto refuted to allow Iranians to examine the
books or tit on the board of the Anglo-Iranian, oil Company.
fealth DriveThe American Legion and'olher vet groups will
ehlnd a physical-fitness program to counteract the hetvy
ejection of draft 4-F*l now running better than 80 per cent
In some big cities.
The program Is spearheaded by Congressman E. H. Hedrick
of West Virginia, a doctor And long-time crusader for more out-
door exercise and Better diet education to Improve civilian health.
President Truman has privately okayed the Idea. Also, the
Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce has offered to moke Miami
Beach the national headquarters lor the health drive if Hen-
drlck can get a bill through Congress.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
GOP Ben. Kenneth Wherry of Nebraska is mending after an
operation at George Washington University hospital. Where he
pAld the full ret lnsteed of accepting the cut-rate accommoda-
tions for Congressmen at Bethesda Naval Hospital. Whrry alta
tcorni Congressional Junkete, pays hisnwn way wherever he goes.
Another Congressman who payi his own way is JArmoi Of
Oklahoma, Democrat. He lt> going to Korea at his own expense.
The Bonner Committee, incidentally, hat now decided to go
to Korea for an important Invettigatlon:
Jovial Congressmen Donald OToole of Brooklyn wot comment-
ing on the trials of blg-clty Con$rtitraen in a campaign year.
"Everybody wants to get into the act," mourned OToole. "Seme-
tlmet lt't a little gruesome. If I even intete, at least ten guys file
for my Congressional seat, hopping 111 catch pneumonia."
It/a standing room only in Washington theatrea for "The Day
the Earth Stood till" despite the fact that Elmer Davit, Bom
Kaltenborn. Gabriel Heatter and DP pit a small part to it.
Economic Stabilizer Eric Johnston will not be replaced. Mobl- .
Illation Boat Charlea E. Wilton, who hat a hard time getting along
with people, wants to handle prices and wage controla himself.
(Copyright, 1H51, By TM Bell eradicate, Inc.)
....Your Wife*
How long did it take
you to court your wlfet-
It's the same with edvertfaiflf I
You cen't win cmtoeieri with
one Ad .you've got to "cell
un 'en" over e period of tine.
ComUimU advrti$in$ J Th* Panamo
American wins eustamart for yam!
-*?!


*



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE

t
\

,
Canal Zone School Activities

"H

I
B.H.S. Notes...>
By Ann Morrill
VICTORY, VICTORY is our cry; V-I-C-T-O-R-Y! And that
is the way Balboa spelled it Friday night. With the- excellent
running of Jim May and Ted Norrls; the spectacular back-field-
ing o Bill Dawson and Bill Altman; the outstanding blocks and
tackles of linemen Bill Rlley. Dick Dillman and Bob Dolan; the
skillfull calling of Sam Maphis. our captain for the evening; an
ODDOsing team that played as well as college did and our red
hot offense and pur original "stone wall" defense, the game was
thrilling from start to viotorious finish. The most spectacular
event of the evening was when Ted Norrlsrecovered a bad cen-
ter on the fourth down and ran about 70 yards before being
tackled. However, this was all In vain for clipping was called
^Not ooiydM'the team have winning spirit but the students
of BJUS. came irr great cheering numbers to yell their team on.
During the half, time, the cheerleaders from College and Balboa
played their own football game. Hilarious from start to finish,
but Balboa also won here with a score of.12-6. ..,,.
After the game many fans went to the dance at Bt. Marys.
Richard Andrews, Nancy Ladd. Nobie HoUaday, Barbara Gordon,
Bruce Quinn and Elkl Altman were taking advantage of the
music. ,_________
Halloween! Oh, what things happen on Halloween!
Edith Beauchamp gave a party at her home to celebrate
the night of "terror." Robert Hensleal, Joan Sharp, Jim-
my Fulton, Sally Aackerman and Bill Fulton were among
the party-goers. Leave It to Edith to give a really good
.. *>* ___________^
Also, Kayleen Vinton invited Ray. Davidson, Shiela Fearon,
Bill Elton, Joanna March and many others to another wonder-
ful party. Games, dancing, ping-pong and Just plain fun was
on the agenda for the evening.
Out Diablo way, Mrs. Morris. Bobby's Mother, gave a supper
arty for the enure football team. A cute variety of different
aames, including drinking cokes through a nipple, and bobbing
lor apples, really gave the boys many laughs. How would you
like to see a big husky football player taking his nourishment
from a bottle with a nipple? Robert Montavanl won the coke
drinking contest. Bob Peacher. Francis Boyd, Myrna Boynton,
Joe Oliver, Betty Wilkinson and Jane Mallon were among the
many who had a marvelous time.
Saturday night, the college gave a dance and Invited
the B.H.S. football team, BUI Yerkes and Mary Ellen
Kelly, Clair Godby and Mary Adelia Morley,.Ralph Hulls
and Beth Lockridge, Jerry Fox and Pat Peacher accept-
ed College's invitation for an evening of fun and frolic.
Wednesday, the R. O. T. C. marched In honor of Dr. John-
ston, Supervisor of Schools. Richard Abbotts Company A won
the "Best-all-around-Company" for the past six weeks. Balboa
High is really proud of her very military R. O. T. C.
This past week has also found the Volley Ball all-stars hard
at work. Miss Potter has been training the girls town, Chosen
for "A" League All Stars" were; Virginia Selby, Colla Goodln,
an Forbes Sally Ackerman, Gloria Alvarado. Leona Hart Joyce
Ctnge Mabeli Chatburn, Shirley Karst, Jud>-Crooks and Nira
lleves Fot "B" League All Stars" were: Beth Lockridge Janet
Gibbs/Jaccue Hutchlngs. Violet Scott, Julene Page Anne Magee,
Francis Dillon Mary Hamma. Judy McCoy,, Connie Trefflnger,
Mary Lou Allen. '
H H S'er OF THE WEEK: Anna Galloway, Editor of the
Parakeet" Anna is that good-looking Senior who, with her cap-
able tali, put out the first P*akeet of the year. Not only was
?t on tfme.Ct it was a top ranking paper. Congratujation. on,
all your hard work, Anna. ^
BIG DATE IN HISTORY: TtoElks Swimming^Party and
Bar-B-Que-Dance at the Balboa Pool and the Elks Club Friday,
at 7:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m._____________________._______________
*Jrcntf0lD Troops Not Involved Yesterday
ti.**: In Series'Biggest A Bomb Tesl
JACOB Y ON BRIDGE
Concert of Brazilian
Music To Be Given
Nov. 15 at University
A concert of Brazilian music
honoring trie proclamation of
Brazil as a Republic will be giv-
en on Thuisday evening, Nov. 15
in the Aula A'axlma of the Na-
tional University.
No admission will be charged
and the general public Is invited
to hear mu!*ca' program by stu-
dent of the National Conserva-
tory under thet direction of Al-
fredo St. Mulo. ,
The program of Brazilian se-
lections wll. start at 8:30 p.m.
It Is being sponsored by the
Brazilian Cultural Union of Pan-
am and the Women's Roundta-
ble^__________^_____________
Copt. Bob utter
On Active Duty
Captain Rootrt L. Nutter, for-
merly of Knnberly, West Virgi-
nia, has relumed to active duty
as an officer, and has been as-
signed with Headquarters, 45th
Beconnais-ance Battalion, Fort
Clayton. C.Z. <
Prior to his return to active
duty as an officer, Captain Nut-
ter was a Master Sergeant and
served from June 1950 until Oc-
tober 1951 as rrst sevgeant of the
518th Trucl: car Company. Spe-
cial T-oops &ARCARIB, Fort A-
mador, C.Z.
45 More Receive
1st Aid Diplomas
Forty-five additional first aid
eraduates were given Disaster
Control diplomas during a cere-
mony held In the Fort Kobbe
theater recently.
Kobbe zone training officer
Major Rlc'.iarc! Rawlings intro-
duced Colonel R. H._ Douglas.
Commanding Officer of the 3&rd
Infantry, wno was the principal
speaker.
Prior to piesentatlon of the di-
plomas, Colonel Douglas said.
"My first training in Red Cross
First Aid. was when I was In the
Boy Scouts But I had no occa-
sion to use tr.ls knowledge until
the 'Battle of the Bulge,' and
then It proved Its worth. You too
may not U3t. First Aid for a long
time, but jour knowledge may
prevent a disaster from becom-
ing a panic."
Have You
Cot Yours?
Remember to make your re-
servations for the "Fireman's
Ball" on Nov. 9.
Call 2-2392. Tickets may be
Fire Station. .
obtained at any Canal Zone
Forest fires destroy about 300,-
000,000 cubic feet of timber in
the southern United Staes each
year.
LOUISE GLUD, whose weekly
Balboa Hl-Notes appeared In
the' Panama American last
school term, gained honors re-
cently at the Pennsylvania
State College when she waa
elected as one of the two sena-
tors that will represent the
school's freshman student body
of 700 in the Women's Stqdent
Government Association. The
former Balboa High School
graduate is majoring In jour-
nalism and is active in various
school activities, being a mem-
ber of the Newman Club, a
choral society and the staff of
the college newspaper, the
"Dally Collegian."_______
C.H.S.News
By Mary Ann Hannigan
Last week's column went to
press so quickly that due glorifi-
cation was not given to the rug-
ged winning; Tigers who blasted
Balboa High to the tune of 13-8.
And at the same time blasted
their hopes of an undefeated sea-
son. Outstanding in the line
were Francisco Wong and Paul
Whltlock. Starring in the back-
field was quarterback Arnold
Manning and close behind him
were Bill Roberson and Leslie
Rlnehart.
On Thursday night the Tigers
lost to the Black Knights. 8-0.
The boys played a good tough
pame, but the Knights were just
a little bit tougher.
The Intramural voile y b a 11
games are over and the league
standings are as follows:
Team Won Lost
Hannigan......... .. 6
Wllloughby........5 3
Dough............6
Marquard..........4 3
Recela............3 4
Nix..............2
Stroop........... 1
Lelgnadler..........1
The Volleyball All-Stars were
posted on Tuesday, October 30.
Well-known and welcome visi-
tors, Dr. Johnson and Mr. Es-
ser, were seen in CHS halls last
week, looking hale and hearty as
ever in splc and span white suit*.
The ROTC promotion list
was posted last week. Those
promoted included, from Com-
pany E, John Anderson to 1st
Sift., Charles Lessard to M-Sgt.,
and WilUam Wetsel to M-Sgt.;
from Company P. Alexia Vila
to 1st Sgt... Charles Thompson
to M-Sgt., and Dale Cockle to
M-Sgt.
The sophomores' dance, the
Harvest Hop, held on November
2. was a great success. The gym
was beautifully decorated and a
lot of credit must go to the kids
who gave up their time to do It.
June Rowley was the chairman
of the decorating committee and
some of the members of the class
who helped were: Donna Brown,
Donna Guyer, Diane McLaren,
Sheila McNamee. Charles Les-
sard, Mercedes Peterson. Larry
Cox, Bobble Williams, Marie Fra-
zer, Jimmy Custer. Dick Cun-
ningham, Danny Klsam, Joan
Holaerson, John Hatgi. Tony Dy-
er. Topper Didler. Skippv Ander-
son, Sylvia Dlnkgreve. Edda UI-
rich. Barbara Hlckey, John De-
laney, Pat 8hank, Ralph Recela,
John Hayes, Carlene Taber,
Bruce Newhard, Gil Farrell. Carl
Tuttlc and still others.
The Senior Class held a meet-
RECREATION AT RECESS Terry Gilkyson, who sings typi-
cal songs of the Great West of the U. 8. A. in RKO Radios
new Clnecolor film, "Slaughter Trail," was a great favorite
with Juvenile members of the cast. He Is shown entertaining
at a Pott Schoolhouse. Brian Donlevy, Gig Young, Andy
Devine, Virginia Grey and Robert Hutton are starred In this
" -. f action-picture._____
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pitrson
Within the past few weeks the newspapers have have been
running articles encouraging more adults to attend the Exten-
sion Division classes for education and Improvement courses.
This opportunity allows people to invest in themselves and their
future. Th* authorities, however, can extend this opportunity
by reconsidering the budget of employes other than Panama Ca-
nal Company or Canal zone Government employes, and giving
them a fair chance to pursue their studies in an institution oi
higher learning such as the Canal Zone Junior College. This
can be accomplished by lowering, the abnormally hlgn tuition
rate for full-time day students, and also night students who are
not employes or dependents of employes of the Panama Canal
Company or the Canal Zone Government.
In order te show the relationship of the tnition rates
of the Canal Zone Junior College non residents students
compared to that of the students of the United States,
let's take one of the popular colleges of the United
States, the University of Illinois. It is in teres tin to note
that the tuition rate for students who are not residents
of Illinois Is only J80.OO per semester, a total of $168.80
per year. This amount does not include the textbooks,
room and board, and* miscellaneous charges. The annual
tuition rate for U. S. Citizens who are not associated to
the Panama Canal agencies pay $425.M.
.--------------
The past week was an enjoyable one for almost every student
in Junior College. i
BY OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service
NORTH U
4Q1093
VAQ82
? 8
? Q1085
WEST EAST (D)
44 *A8
VJ10943 VK7I
? QJ973 4>K64
? 62 AKJ8T
SOUTH
' AKJ8752
5
? A1052
Neither side vul
last South West North
1N.T. 2* 1 34
4V 4* Pass Pan
Double Pass Pass Redouble
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead ? Q
LAS VEGAS, Nev.. Nov. 8
(UP)A Super fort dropped, a
new, compact atom bomb ion
the Frenchman's Flat proving
ground yesterday rocking the
Nevada countryside with the
nation's 21st atomic explosion.
Jail cell doors 100 miles away the explosion.
cession. He said the Jail c
doors rattled so loudly
thought prisoners were try*
to attract his attention. *
Windows rattled sharply. land
the sound of the blast was heard
approximately 25 minutes after
The beach party at Amador was success. Approximately fifty
alumni were present. Sandwiches, sodas, and ice-cream were
consumed and almost every participator was in swimming.
The Spanish (Tub gave a show on Friday which was
followed by a pep rally. The Spanish Club presentation
featured the celebration of the independence Day at Pa-
-


*
f
'>nv
The guests of the Spanish Club were Panamanian musicians.
They participated in the dance "Tamborito" and "Cumbia" by
playing drums and a violin while Margarita Dzevaltauskas, a
college student, accompanied on the piano. A short talk on the
history of Panama was presented by Howard Castao and a
piano solo, Capricho Tipleo Panameo, was played by Margarita.
The program was concluded by having the audience sing the
national anthems of both Panama and the United States. The
program was organized by Olga Stanziola.
--------------
The C.Z.J.C. lost to the Balboa "Bulldogs" with a score of
26 to 0. The Balboa High School made Its touchdowns during
the first, second, and third quarters. The college team began
to pull itself together In the last quarter, however, when college
began to gain yardage, the last quart* ended.
On Friday evening at 7:00 p.m., the C.Z.J.C. will play the
Cristobal High School. The lnterschool football game will take
place In Balboa Stadium.
The combined adult and college choras will meet to-
night in the lecture roam of the Juiyor College Building
for another rehearsal. The tura out of both students
and adult* bs been very satisfactory. Mere members,
nevertheless, are welcome to come and Join the group.
The coming week Is mid-semester examination week,' there-
fore, the course of events has been limited to only the lnter-
school football game on Friday night. The first cards can be
expected during the fifteenth or sixteenth of this month.
The members of the S. A. are now encouraging students to
Join the Staff of the yearbook known as the "Conquistador."
The 1951 annual is still being made and may make its appear-
ance during the earlier part of 1952. .

..for MEN
SPORT SHIRTS
SLACKS'
o SWIM TRUNKS
MOTTA'S
Panam
CoMn
lng on October 31 and some of
the things that were discussed
were: Announcements and call-
ing carda and Karen Strodp and
Johnny Fahnestock are In charge
of them; and the next question
to be discussed was class pins.
Do you want them, seniors? Be
sure to let your homeroom repre-
sentative know. The date of the
Senior Dance, the Holly Hop. is
to be December 14, Instead of De-
cember 21. Be sure to get your
dates early, boys and if you want
to reserve a table, be sure to see
Joanne Recela or Elsa Rernan-
dez50*.

1SOW you can FLY to MIAMI
via Costa Rica and Cuba on LACS A
(PAA affiliate) for only $83 one voay,
$159:75 round trip.
Enjoy All Day-Time Flying; Make Your
Travel Dollars Take You Farther!
3 Ftijhls weekly from Tocumen 7:45 a.m.
Toes., Thurs., Sat.
"Please comment on the bid-
ding of this hand," requests a
reader of Port Huron, Mich.
"We thought that both North
and South were very enterpris-
ing and that East was unfor-
tunate. There was a difference
of opinion about West.
"Some of us thought that
West should have passed from
start to finish. One or two
members of our club thought
that West bid his hand cor-
rectly but that he was un-
lucky. A third opinion was that
West should have kept on bid-
ding.
'There was nothing to the
play at four spades. South took
the ace of diamonds and cross-
ruffed diamonds and hearts.
He had to lose a trump and
two clubs, but nothing more.
Even if West had opened a
trump, South would have made
his contract. Two rounds of
trumps would cut down dum-
my's ruffing power, but the
queen of hearts would set up In
time for a diamond discard.
There was just no way to beat
four spades.
"What is your opinion about
the bidding?"
It's very hard to say whether
West srvul'J bid three hearts.
He has fine distribution but
miserable strength. It is prob-
ably all right for him to bid If
East happens to have nothing
much In spades; but it will
probably turn out badly for
West if East, instead, has strong
spades.
West cannot really be. sjre
which Is he case. It South is-
a sound bidder, the chances
are that he has good spades
and that Bast, consequently,
cannot have too much in that
suit. If 8outh Is a "sporting"
bidder, East may have two or
more natural spade tricks.
In most games I would bid
with the West hand. In some
ggmes I would pass. It would
depend on who the players
were and what mood I thought
they were in.
So far I have been rather va-
gue, but the time has come to
make a definite statement. If
West does enter the blAdin?. he
has to stay In It. He can't
stand for a double of four
spadeswhether or not North
redoubles. West knows that he
has bid at the level of three
on one queen and two Jacksa
fact that East has no way of
suspecting. West's hand Is use-
ful for offense but worthless
for defense.
If West bids five diamonds,
he will play the h~nd at either
five diamonds or five hearts-
doubled, of course. With nor-
mal play he will probably be
set two tricks, which is far bet-
ter than letting South make
a redoubled game contract.
rattled under the Impact.
A school house at Callente
90 miles away shook so violent-
ly that children wese led Into
the street for safety.
The needle in a radio station
control booth 225 miles east 'of
the test site "bounced all over
the dial."
The bomb exploded with the
most brilliant flash of the cur-
rent Atomic Energy Commission
series of tests which are being
conducted here in an effort, to
develop atomic weapons for
battlefield use.
The AEG said no troops par-
ticipated as they did last Thurs-
day. In history's first atomic
war games.
The bomb, the fifth of the
present series and the 10th de-
tonated at the Nevada test site
was dropped at 8:30 a. m. It sent
a reddish-tinged, mushroom-
shaped cloud boiling furiously
15.000 feet into the air.
Seven minutes later, a low
rumbling sound like distant
thunder was heard in downtown
Las Vegas, 90 miles from the
test site.
8herif E. N. Kitchen of
Golfield, Nev., 100 miles north-
west, said two distinct rumbles
William Warner of radio _
tion KSVC said that "two sht_.
bangs" were heard in Rlchfildj
Utah. 225 miles east of the test
site. He said his station record-I
ed the reports and the sound!
"was so loud that our meterI
needle bounced all over thai
dial."
The atomic cloud which fol-l
lowed the explosion was gray-l
ish-purple at first. It looked
like a giant head of cauliflower |
as It shot into the sky.
Then, the head broke off froml
the stem, and the cloud took on
the appearance of a jockey's |
cap.
It was similar to the ca
which formed over the cloud |
from the air-drooped bomb at
Bikini atoll, in the Pacific, tail
1946.
Scientists described the for- j
mation as an icecan produced
by the cloud's rapid rise to a
high altitude.
After the current series of
tests is completed, the AEC will
begin another series later this
month.
Its primary purnose win. m
to determine the effects of tac-
tical A-bombs on weapons, mili-
tary vehicles, planes and.frit-
were heard there in quick sue- holes and dugouts.
High Flood Pressure
UHlft Blooa Pnuan makaa
you iiiy. htvi pain* aroaa4
Mart, baaoaehaa, abort braatfc, to-
Slnatlon, palpitation, and awoUaa
anklM, you oaa gn almoit Inataai
raMat from thaa* dangaroua i
toaaa with HTNOJC *
baaalat (or HTNOX today
pa
A VERY SPECIAL GIFT -
AT A VERY SPECIAL PRICE !

To COSTA RICA $30.
(round trip)
PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tel. 2-1655, 4 o July Avene No. 7
at the Ancn But atop or your travel f eat.
,
S
..

17 Jewels
Man' or Lady's Watch
(with metal band attached) only.

.. $19.75 "
The early shopper is the wise shopper!
Bay new while these are still in stock.
Those whs give a lovely timepiece will
be remembered many years te eesne.
Always the best of its kind at
MERCURIO
(Most a um Caaferal Tbaatra)


fa

Si
poce
Tin PANAMA AMERICAN AN TODEPKNDENT DAILY NRWSP
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15I
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
II
W
<
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1M0
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
.ST PREKiHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
National Flag
HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. LAGUNA"..................'.......... Nov. 8th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA.
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
,, ;.V. REINA DEL PACIFICO'".................. Nov. 17th
H
M.V. "LOBOS
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
Nov. 8
TO UK/CONTINENT
J S.S. "DUIVENDYK"..............................Nov-
. -Accepting passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
E> "Superior accommodation available lor passengers
All sailings subject to chance without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAY. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
'JORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
J1-
-
C,E GlE T I A N S ATLANTI QLE
r*ST FBfclGHTER SERVICE BETWEEN
H Borr AND NORTH AND SOUTH PACIFIC COASTS
(A Limitad Number of NMMMJM Berth)
TO IXBOPT:
SS Avranches ....................................... November 27
TO ECUADOB, PEHU it CHILE:
S.S. Trun ........................................... November 17
n
O CENTRAL AMERICA WEST COAST U.S.A.
MJ5. WuRlngton .................................... November It
VrOM NEW YORK TO PLYMOUTH LE HAVRE /
I "De Clrasse" ............ ........................... November 10
He De Trance............:......................'..... November 15
raa.tn.tr Service frea CARTAGENA le El'ROPE Via Caribbean Porte:
"Colomble"........................................ November 17
Ja-.-- 1 ri.l.h.l. .BENCH LINE. P.O. Ho 414 Tel. MM lU...
Penaml: LIND V MADURO S A Box IMS
Tel Panema S-ISS.1 1-ISM ,
1 Depicted is the
flag of-----
7 This country
is a member
of the-----
Nations
13 Deed held by
custodian
14 Irony
15 Viper
16 Later
18 Age
19 Direction
(ab.)
20 Lives
22 Measure of
area
23 Within
(comb, form)
25 Insect
27 Measure of
paper
28 Wing-shaped
29 "Pelican
State" (ab.)
30 Artificial
language
31 Chief priest
of a shrine
32 Palmlike plant
33 It produces
35 Otherwise
38 Poker stake
39 Fly aloft
40 Parent
41 Most gradual
47 College degree
(ab.)
48 Anger
50 Worship
51 Belongs to him
52 Tick
54 Mourn
56 Fragments
87 Hits
Baser
Hebrew
ascetic
Ex coupon
(ab.)
Not (prefix)
Ice cream
holder
Is indebted
Employed
Nostril
That thing
Bind
Printing
mistakes
Costlier
West Indies
(ab.)
Love stories
Answer to Previous Pmile
riw.2 MiSi-dsi'jia.' 'iaiii4i
EJi2l# J.-'aH. J.7..-1-. kft-J
-' mmmmmmum -)
r; < IillIii3 i J-<
>ii"i'_'!l IdHillal ..|g =.,-(
Vf-JIlV
L-J'
H 4wiDML4aldlRlz Jl A BBBBBR IJMLS -if--'
KEEPING THE GUEST AMUSED
TROUT
21 Brightest
24 Ability
26 Philippine
seaport
33 Tropical
plants
34 Graft without
cutting
36 River in Texas
37 Expunges
43 Placed
43 Advantages
44 Warrant
officer (ab.)
45 Goes astray
Appear
40 Hearing organ
51 Strike
53Anent
55 Mixed type
II I MV COLOrfBL. "A*
(U OeWBRRP THAT VBU
HAUPR COMFORTABLE.
i o** Birr, Ps*eoMu-y.
I UKR 4H0ODM4 BRTTeW
UAAMm! TKAT4U
BATH, AMP SRaMKBetT,
MU4TV BORN A WR4.fi*?
TMIfr POLL OUNP*
MORB NORMAL '
HE MOULD Bfi QUITS 4ATI4F4CTO*/.
MAY PROCRRP WITH PKBBAKATION4
m^i
at
FRECKLE* AND HIS PRIENDi
Tag or You're It
, Y MERRILL BL088K
ALLEY OOP
NertEou who missso luefasr
oNe i ctr MWeV frausf mquw ttks on cardboard,
PUNCH A/OLE AND ADO ST/ONS/
Look Now,' Fooiy
?. T. HAMI.rfl
Shipping & AirLine News
Pain and Itching
I Quickly
Tanker Taking Oil
to German Whaling Fleet
Transiting the Canal yesterday
I was the Norwegian tanker Thor-
shavn, which came from Sandef-
ijord. Norway to bring fuel oil to
ithe German whaling fleet that
came through the Canal last
I month. Her onlv other stop be-
' fore heading out to the Antarc-
tic had been Aruba, where she
loaded fuel oil. Fernie and Com-
pany is the local agent.
Two Liberty Ships
Dae This Week
The Hai Chang and the Hai
Huang, two Liberty ships that
are due here this week, will be
carrying cargo for Japan. They
re arriving from Buenos Aires
with all-Chinese crew of 45 men.
Both ships fly the Chinese flag.
Si?, if 2two.n vur'' nd on iha
' SSfri" riUB *nd r*"" lnor bllatara
TmJTh PXywr '"' *" anr. at
^1" '?" "".' "CI"*v ld? If you
l?.2L"*'/ ,h" ,h* r"' *" I
|. Barm or funjua. rid yn ..1( ..-
Bjm rroiiblaa. you have to kill in.
rma that rauea tham
Ovarcaaaa the C.uaa
Fortunataly It ,. poaamla lo over-
aaa th.aa foot rrojhlea and alao van
B> moat eijbbern rlnfworra Infection
aEL.i"^,rmra rn"V Uralppad
"antis. Amarle formula an now
Imported by l.idlni Drurglita.
f!i- VT. V '"" """" "nnlu c
alte and funsua raaponalbi. for thea.
v ln.'.C"0,n.,."tw" *" ''"form, i
ftrh 5SS "' body- "P na
I t mi,"""'t' JJ ronl Iho akin.
amootn *f1, ler n .J?.','. B5g*g! ,rom J'0"'' druaglat
SKS .Apply.'.' tonl*nt tj"1 tbi hi
dTB.t' ". ",-'h* "ST"1" a assf
tat?^.i M!*2!" 'll l'va attacked
in*nfii.i p,r" "< funsua re-
12for i""" '"u'; "I1 you can
.lor Y" irm#'f tht vn- .l.t *___,vtT
Grace Line Ship
Heading for New York
The S.S. Santa Maria transited
the Canal yesterday en route to
New York from Valparaiso. A-
mong the prominent passengers
aboard were Richard Bratcher of
the U.S. Embassy at Santiago,
Chile and Hugh Jones and Jos-
eph Konop. both employed by the
Compaa de Acero del Pacifico
at Huachlpato, Chile.
Grace Line Captain
Receives Medal
for 25 Years Service
CARTAGENA, Nov. 6. (UP)
The Mayor of Cartagena. Vicente
Martinez Martelo boarded the
Grace Line's Santa Rosa today to
present a civic medal to the
ship's captain. Alfredo Adle, for
completing 25 years of service.
Captain Adle has been bringing
North American tourists to Car-
tagena every month. The medal
was given to him because he "Is
one of the-best propagandist for
this city."
PLENTY OF FIRE
8PRINGFIELD. Mass. (UP)
Burt Wilkinson may not have
set the world afire but no one
can accuse him of not trying. A
pipe smoker. Wilkinson says he
has kept count of all the match-
es he has lighted in the last 20
years and the total is now more
than 5.000,000.
-. ...-Mi 'toBjl:* I
-.-..*.""' ."" '">" akin ra
necomlnt aoft. Hear amnoth
SHOULD BI
2000 modern room
both-radio-Muxok
spotles, comfort
tail
7th avi. yriAj VADl/
tioihBi Htff TKIV
ON HUS StJMK AT I.M CUT
i.iF..mN.i,.:
frerybody feuis Qassifeg


ACOBY
CANASTA
r.oN
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Writteu for NEA Service
"Please settle a dispute," re-
quests a correspondent. "I was
the dealer the other night, and
happened to have a red three in
my hand. When my first turn
came, the player at my right had
discarded a black three. Even if
I replaced my red three at that
time I couldn't possibly get the
discard pile. Therefore I decided
to let the red three stay In my
hand.
'At my next turn, the top dis-
card was a king. I had one king
in my hand. In my opinion, this
was the time to put down my
red three and draw a new card.
I might not get the other king
that I needed, but at least I had
something to shoot for.
"As it happened, I did draw
another king. Since I also had
the count, I wanted to pick up
the discard pile. I put my two
kings down, together with the
count, and tried to take the pile.
You should have heard the fuss
my opponents raised.
"To be brief, they wouldn't let
me take the pile. They said I had
to draw from the stock pile. Is
this really the rule, or did I get
Jobbed?"
The opponents were right. My
Portland friend had no right to
take the discard pile. His only
right was to draw the top card
of the stock pile in this situation.
To begin with, he had no right
to let the red three stay in his
hand. It didn't matter that he
couldn't pick up the discard pile
that time. He had absolutely no
choice. He had a red three in hi-
hand and it was up to him to put
it on the table and replace It
then and there, not at any later
turn.
When he let the three stay in
his hand, he was deliberately
breaking the rules. Of course he
didn't mean any harm, but it's
considered very bad form in any
card game to break *a rule de-
liberately. Among experienced
card players, that sort of thing
isn't much better than using
marked cards. Casual card play-
ers don't take it so seriously, of
course, but its still the wrong
thing to do.
If you break one rule deliber-
ately, somebody else may break
another rule. In a ahort time the
result Is complete confusion.
That is the reason for the law.
The law Itself is quite clear on
the point: "If a player makes the
correction (puts down a red
three that he should have put
down at an earlier turn) before
drawing, he must at that turn
draw from the stock and may
not take the discard pile."
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIRB
What's the Use?
BY BDGAR MARTL
WYVN. AWK'4 NMt IvaW-WWWt-W V VOt f.
.OOteN '.VX'fJ WO I ON* "tO "N.' HOW4
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WVfc WOW>\NXi AG 60MI-
ok* vs si.* m TO -
NCft',
CAO .
V
CAPTAD) EASY
It's Familiar
BY LESLIE TURNER
HOW^TMW. \TlB*iS HNE. SMS* DUE Ni PROM
WM CAKES? mi\AVUGSKfe CRIME WrTH A LOAD
UCAVE TH' WHARF I Of TOURISTS WHO PRETEND TO
CLEAR FOR YOUR. V *E PART OF THE CREW.
PAP'S SCHOONER
TO TIE Ml.'
T*_r VIC PXINT
Applying the Needle
i
StY MICHAEL O'MAl.LEX
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MAIUK unui-LB OUT OUR WAX
St* J. R WILLIAMS
VOU'vE 3ST SOT Tl
TO SrlAVJ OH A FEW!
OF THESE HOCKEY
puck eefORe EM-
SMlhUliG Oi VOUR
KlEWJ LAUNDRY 30B.'
I. -^SHAU. t PACK
f> YOU A LUMCH WlTrt
"A 6AWAMA
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ESAD, MARTHA.' DO VO IMASlMe
this 16 a 308 where a mam
lurk's behind some greasv
machime to bolt a colo ^
Site ? vmooldmt the ^~
STATISTICIAN LOKiCH LElSURC-
lY WlTKTKE EXECUTIVES?
BOT PACK. IT ANYWAY
MMCH BETVMEEM
MEALSAMD

rae .V*1*''*^ -THt? love Twer fade*
[Br1i*nii*ai ^-p-J




'


TUESDAY. NOVFMBET f, 1951
e
H|

,
fl
;


*
*
I
r.
Si
saw*
the pan*ma amkrican an inde. cent DAn.r newspaper
f^acific ^odetif

BISHOP AND MRS. GOOOEN
ENTERTAIN WITH BUFFET-SUPPER.
The Kigt Reverend Reginald Haber Goeoen Mid Mrs.
Gooden were hosts last evening In the Fern Roem of the
Ttvell Hotel at a baffet-supper in honor of the Right Rev-
erend Charles Alfred Voegeti, the Blshep of the Missionary
Districts of Haiti and Santo Domingo, end Mrs, Harry Seal,
the wife of the late RJfht Reverend Harry Real, D. D, who
are visitors on the Isthmus. ,.. .^. __
Guests Inclnded members of the Cathedral Chanter and
their wives and close friend* of the (vests of honor.
Kobb-EndicoU Marries.e
is Announced
Mrs. JullaSeery. of Indiana**'
11s, Indiana, announces the mar-
riage of her daughter. Mrs. Eve-
lyn Robb, of Balboa, to Mr. Ar-
thur L. Endlcott, son of Mrs.
Myrtle Jamleson of Santa Rosa,
California, on Thursday. Novem-
ber first In Panama City. Pana-
ma.
Mr. and Mrs. George E. RUey, Jr.
T* Be Honored Guests
at, Buffet-Sapper
M*. and Mrs. George E. RUey,
Jr. of Diablo, who have returned
recently from their wedding trip,
will be the guests of honor at a
buffet supper to be held Satur-
day evening at seven o'clock at
the Summit Golf Club, to be giv-
en by a group of their close
friends and fellow golfers at
Summit Golf Club.
V
Por those who wish to make re-
servations please contact either
Miss "Tohje" Ely-Balboa S8M or
Mrs. E. L, Hochstedler-Albrook
3245. ______
McMillans Entertain
at Hotel El Panama
Mr. end Mrs. Thomas McMll-
an of Panama, were hosts at
dinner Saturday night at Hotel
El Panama to a mall group of
their friends. Those attending
were Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Fra-
iler and Mr. and Mrs. Alton
White, all of Gamboa.
Mr*. Smith Honored
W'h Birthday Dinner
Mrs. Charles E. Smith was
honored on her birthday Satur-
day, bv her husband and a group
of Mends. Cocktails were served
at the Smith home after which
the group went to Hotel El Pana-
ma for dinner and attended the
dance there afterwards. Covers
were laid at the dinner for
twelve.
it
their guests during that time Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Scrlbner and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Akin.
New Arrivals
at Hotel El Panara a
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Brobstof
Grosse Polnte Woods, Michigan,
arrived Saturday from the Unl-
d States and are guests at Ho-
1 El Panama.
Blaster Robert Beall
Arrives on Hallowe'en
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Beall, of
Curundu, announce the arrival of
a baby son. Robert, on October
31, at Gorges Hospital.
Mr. Beall is the son of Mrs.
Cyril Beall .of Panama City and
is a civilian employe of the Army.
His wife Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Llewellyn Zent of Cu-
rundu. "**'
in costume. Prizes were, awarded
the winners.
The party was arranged by
Mrs. Marion Dodson, chairman,
assisted by the following com-
mittee: Mrs. Anita McOlade,
Mrs,. Vivian Haydel. Mrs. Helen
Cicero, Mrs. Emma Barlow, Mrs.
May belle Clement, Mrs. Kather-
lne Trimble and Mrs. Frances
Hennessey.
Women's Auxiliary to Bold
Gift and Rake Sale
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Cathedral of St. Luke will hold a
pre-Christmas gift and bake sale
on Saturday from 5:00/to 5:00
p.m. at Bishop Morris Hall.
Baby O'Donnell
is Christened James Joseph
James Joseph O'Donnell. baby
son of Mr. and Mrs. James O'-
Donnell of Curundu Hts., was
christened at an afternoon serv-
ice at St. Mary's Church recent-
ly. Father Byrnes of St. Mary's,
officiated at the ceremony.
Godparents were Mrs. James
Coffey, sister of Mrs. O'Donnell
and Mr. Robert McCarrlelc,
After thv ceremony close friends
and relatives were entertained at
a Hght buffet luncheon at the
O'Donnel home in Curundu Hts.
Needleeraf t Class to Meet
; The needlecraft class of the
Balboa Women's Club will meet
Thursday at 0:00 a.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board In Balboa.
Mrs. Ruth Wilson, chairman.
All Star Circle
to Meet for Luncheon
The All Star arele will meet
for luncheon and a business
meeting tomorrow at 1:00 p.m.
at the Scottish Rite Temple In
Balboa,
Court Sancta Marls
to Meet Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
of Court Sancta Maria No. 447
will be held at seven thirty o'-
clock this evening In St. Mary's
Hall. Balboa. After the meeting
a social hour will be held. All
members are requested to attend.
Charity Benefit
Harvest Dance is Success
At the Charity Benefit Harvest
Dance and Buffet-Dinner given
Saturday at the Fort Clayton Of-
ficers Club by the Officers wives
Club of the Post of Coroza!, a
drawing was held for an em-
broidered linen tablecloth and
was won by Mrs. W. N. Holla-
day of Fort Amador. Another
Fort Amador Officers
Wives Club to Meet
The Fort Amador Officers
Wives Club will have Its monthly
coffee and business meeting at
:S0 am. at the Army-Navy Club
on Wednesday at Fort Amador.
Hostesses will be Mrs. W. C.
Garrison and Mrs. R. J. Drake.
Mr. sad Mrs. Elsenmaan J
Have Week-End Guest* *
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Elsfn*
mann of Panama City spent ihe
past week-end at their cottage
st Coronado Beach and had as
Mrs. Gregory of Balboa
^^^asgu^stl
of honor at a birthday party,
given by his grandmother, Mrs.
Fletcher Gregory, of Balboa, at
the Balboa Yacht Club on Satur-
day at 2:00 p.m. His mother,
Mrs. Marvine Mehlhorn. assisted
at the party.
. Special guests' on this occasion
were eight children from the Be-
lla Vista Orphanage in Panama
City. Playmates celebrating
Ray's fifth birthday with him
were Charles and Arthur Bly-
stone. Richard and Cathy Casey,
Paul Jenkins, Mary and Bobby
Leutcr, Vlckl and Lolle We'I and
Charltneand Shlela Bishop.
Hallowe'en Party Held
By Catholic Daughters
A successful Hallowe'en party
was WKrIy-the Court <8a3toM
Maria. No. 44T on Tuesday even-
ing October 30 m St. Mary's Hall.
Games were played and a
grand march was held for those
PRE-CHRISTMAS SALES!
The deal gift of
the Season:
ets to Costa Rica, donated by
Panama Tours was won by Mrs.
Edward A. Levy of Curundu
Heights. Drawings were held on
other donations which Included
a mahogany clothes rack from
Cowes Furniture Shop; an album
of classical records from the Pa-
nama Radio Shop; four bottles
of liquor and two cases of beer
from the National Brewery, Inc.;
two "free dinners at El Rancho;
two free dinners at El Panama;
three 8x10 portraits from Mr.
Green ot Post Photo Service;
$6.00 credit at the Corozal Tailor
Shop: $5.00 credit at the Corozal
Watch Repair Shop; two tickets
from Mr. Slngley, each for $2 00
of work at any P.X. barber
shop; a vase from Shaw's; a
ioenpsct taw Tahiti;- socket
from Casa Fsstllch; a Chinese
figurine from the Isthmian Cu-
rio Shop In Colon.
Costume prizes were awarded
those wearing the funniest cos-
tumes. Winners were Mrs.
Holmes Bevlngton and Captain
Loach. Music was furnished by
the Rainbow Ramblers.
SGT. AND MRS. BRADY GARNER, pictured during their
marriage ceremony Thursday evening at the Albrook Base
Chapel, before a group of friends and guests. The marriage
rites were performed by Chaplain V. M. Warner. Mrs. Garner
was the former Miss Sally Ann Hufstedler.
Pictured In the bridal party are, left to right, M/8gt. Paul
Leek, best man, Sgt. and Mrs. Garner and Mrs. Paul Leek,
the matron of honor.
SAINT LOUIS
('U/ / THI FINEST CRYSTAL MADE
All Patterns In Open Stock
Easy Terms Available

COMFORTABLE SMART-COLOPUL
BUY YOUR SET NOW.
CASH CftEDlT CLUB PLAN!
.ENTRALAVE.at21tE.ST. PHONES: 2-1830-
ft 2-1833
Hamadan Grotto To
Hold Meeting
Hamadan Grotto will hold its
regular monthly business meet-
ing tomorrow night at seven
thirty o'clock at the Pedro Mi-
guel Masonic Temple. Nomina
tlon of officers will be the high
light of the evenln'sg activities.
Refreshments will be served af-
ter the meeting.
Diffusing vanes of a gas tur-
bine are made of steel that re-
sists temperatures in excess of
1500 degrees Fahrenheit.
V If a delicious beverage
V it contains no stimulant
V it helps you enjoy a restful sleet
V it's prepared right in the cup
with hot water or milk
Os* POSTUM day
in, mi
CHICKEN S." SOUP
TREAT BABY
GENTLY!
--------
JiU-0
TAPIOCA
pUDWNi

QUICK-AND-HIIPICT TAPIOCA PUDDINOSI
To a package of JeU-0 Tapioca
Pudding (Chocolate. Vanilla
Orange Coconut)...
AddS cups fattt...
Cook about sainuust That's t^TD ^TO
aU there is to HI ttvi
Wfet.eUlkfeus.tasntrtingdea- =
sort! Always rich, always full TJ J
" ^
Far ba4y*s efeie, nothing soothes
and protects like Johnson's taby
Powder. Use It after
baths, stostpw changes
sesr roe sssr..
surra* rov
flavstedl
Gal these weneenStt, eaay-ie-ateke
* cggS tf*flpew~4**t7
Lamft^'

Just as sure as you like chicken, you'l 1
like Campbell's Chicken Soup, for
every golden-gleaming spoonful is
rich with tempting; chicken flavor!
Fine, plump' chickens are chosen
with care. To the glistening broth
chockful of chicken goodness is
added fluffy white rice, along with
plenty of tender pieces of chicken.
For a delicious, nourishing treat,serve
Campbell's Chicken Soup soon!
to o omTt y*iui too* tot tits tip-aw
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy fellow,
shopping never left bJbn mellow!
Worn oat. weai/. tared and brave.
Thy not read en Want Ada, DaveT
rAGKftf*
\JtLntic Societu **"*".**
/ &, 195, QaUus Jslfiema &* 379
MR. ULLRICH HONORED
WITH BIRTHDAY DINNER PARTY
Mr. Frank Ullrich, prominent Colon business man, was
honored with a dinner given at the Betel Washington, Sat-
urday, by Mr. Edmund Ullrich, to celebrate his birthday an-
niversary.
Celebrating with the honoree
were his wife. Mrs. Frank Ull-
rich, Miss Etta Ullrich, Mrs.
William Dlers, Mr. and Mrs. Al-
fredo Oranges, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Llm. and Mr. Frank
Dlers.
Triple Birthday Celebration
Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Byrd, of
Colon Beach-entertained with a
dinner party, at their residence
Sunday evening. The occasion
complimented three of their
guests on their birthday anni-
versaries. The honorees were:
Mr. Frank Ullrich. Mrs. Robert
Byrd and Mr. C. J. Genis.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Frank Ullrich, Mrs. C. J. Genis
and Mr. Robert Byrd.
Canal Zone Orchid Society
Spends Day In Gatnn
The Canal Zone Orchid Society
met Sunday at the Trefoil : louse
in Gatun with the president, Mr.
Harold Gore, of Balboa, presid-
ing. Following the meeting a
luncheon was served. In the af-
ternoon the group visited the or-
chid growers In Gatun.
The luncheon was arranged by
Mrs. T. W. Pels. Mrs. Ross Al-
rich and Mrs. George Radel.
The members who attended
from Balboa Included: Mrs. T.
M. Smith, Miss Mary Clark, Mrs.
Electra Staple, Mrs. Hazel All-
sing, Mr. and Mrs. A. Nichols,
Miss Brown. Miss Barbara Ellen,
Mr. B. J. Ellen and Mr. Mar-
ches ky.
The Atlantic Side members
present were: Sergeant and Mrs.
A. F. Lloyd, of Fort Qullck. Mr.
Shuberg of Margarita and from
Gatun. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Cox,
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Pels. Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Lutro, Messrs
H. P. Butcher, Wilkerson. Rex-
ford Ray, Henry Lawrance. Per-
cy Hooper and W. R. McNamee.
Natt, Pat Kelly and Sheila Mc-
Namee.
The young men attending
were: Messrs Noel McGinn, Don
McLaughlin. Carlton Hallett,
Jimmy Nellls, Billy Roberson,
George, and Ralph Harris. Carl
Pinto. Talmadge Salter. Francis-
co Wong, Leslie Rhlnehart, Les-
lie Croft, Darrell Green, Ed-
ward Sterns, Leo Constantlne,
Roy Wilson, Bob Blakeley. Bob
Granberry, John Fahnestock.
Keith Moumblow, Bob Bailey,
Bob Grace. Trevor Simons, Jim-
my Doyle, Charlie Lessard. Char-
He Thompson. Billy Wetsel, Alex-
Is Vila, Henry Lawrance, Jeb
Wilkerson, David Rubelli and
Francis Roddy.
ed to the States because of *
death In the family.
Shower Compliments Mise Saetea
Mrs. Lloyd Peterson, of Bal-
boa, was the hostess for a beau-
tifully appointed shower given an
honor of Miss Judith Ann
Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mri.
David S. Smith of Margarita.
Miss Smith's wedding- on No-
vember 20. to Mr. Harvey Tt
Krogh is of interest to a wlda
circle of friends on both sides ox
the Isthmus.
ty-
Fifty friends attended the par-
Panama's Independence Day
Observed at Cristobal High
School
The Junior Class of the Cris-
tobal High School arranged a
program, which was presented at
an Assembly period Monday, to
commemorate Panama's Inde-
pendence Day.
Several musical selections were
olayed by the orchestra, under
the direction of Mr. O. E. Jor-
!stad. The introductory remarks
were made by Vernon Bryant.
Mr. Fabian V. Pinto gave a
well-organized talk on the histo-
ry of Panama's fight for her In-
dependence.
The history ot the Panaman-
ian Flag was given bv Miss Yo-
landa Pennaherra and the origin
of the National Hymn by Miss
Arlene Llm. Miss Llm read the
words In Spanish and English, to
the musical accompaniment of
Miss Ginette Wachtel. The stu-
dent body then Joined in singing
the Hymn.
Birthday Danee and
Supper Party
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McNamee
arranged a party at their Gatun
home Saturday evening to com-
pliment their son, Terry, on his
17th birthday anniversary.
After an evening of dancing a
late buffet supper was served.
The guests Included: Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Dietrich, Misses
Kayleen Vlnton, Joann Sorrell,
Carol Newhard, Irma Lelgnadier,
Nellie Holgerson, Marine Gra-
ham, Ann Thomas. Dora Welch,
Rita Katalinas, June Rowley,
Margaret Ridge. Gwendolyn Ka-
rlger, Jeanine Nix. Jo-Ann Par-
sons, Jean Shank, Elaine OUay-
er, Janice Rankin. Yolanda Diez.
Jo-Ann Recela. Karen Stroop,
Donna Brown, Jo-Ann Curtis,
Virginia McBrlde, Blanqulta Mc-
Rutb Link Meeting
The Ruth Link of the Gatun
Union Church Auxiliary, headed
by Mrs. Benjamin Brundage, will
meet Thursday at 7:80 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Howard Harris
Of Gatun.
As this win be the last meeting
of the year, all members are urg-
ed to attend. They are request-
ed to bring the five dollars which
each person was to earn for the
group.
Gala Dance Planned by Firemen
Local 13, Canal Zone Fire As-
sociation are sponsoring a dance
at the Hotel El Panama, Friday,
November 0. starting at 8:00 p.m.
This is a semi-formal affair
and the price or admission is a
dollar per person. There will be
a floor show and everything will
be done to make it an evening to
remember.
The sponsors hope to make this
an annual affair.
Mrs. Plhlgrea)
Returns from Sweden
Mrs. H. E. Plhlgren of the De
Lesseps Area, arrived by plane
Saturday from Miami. She has
spent the past four months vis-
iting her mother In Sweden. Re-
turning to New York by boat she
flew to Miami and the Isthmus.
The gongylug mantis of Indi
resembles a flower so much aa
color and shape that other in>
sects alight on It and are osp>
tured.
CASA FASTLICH
a.d
Tftwle Sterling
Staa. for
good" taste
Mrs. The riot
Leaves for Los Angeles
Mrs. Semon Theriot. of Gatun,
left by plane Saturday for Los-
Angeles. Mrs. Theriot was call-
gift in o box that carries tomj
nome a gift thot beor yhej
name TOWLE Sterling e MP
in perfect taste!
We suggest thot yoti considere
gifts of TOWLE Sterling for tveiyj
occasion. TOWLE prices ore right!
e amgl# teaspoon costs osj
little as $3.40. six-piece placet
settings stsrt ot $27.30.
(RSR HBTLKHI
DUWREE 5HVER (BiTEJ
PANAMA '
+
-
"
r "PARDON MY BACK ,
Tin listening- to toe tops
in Radio
RCA VICTOR
EASY CREDIT TERMS
Nipper knows: An RCA VICTOR RADIO nukes toe
/ Best Christmas present in toe world!
PANAMA RADIO CORPORATION
t$ Central Avenue
. Tela. S-SSM 2-2M4
.
ie.s.4

-
Make Your Reservation 1SOW! i
The FIRST ANNUAL
------------GOURMETS'DINNER-

will be held
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER IS
at El Panam
RESERVATIONS, accompanied by check.
MUST SE MADE BY THURSDAY, NOV. 8!
$15. per person
(Including cost Of vintage wines
to accompany each course)



: .
Be on of the Isthmian charter mambert to carry on the unique
traditions of the Oourmata' Society! Chat Douthi is planning em
unrivalled array of true culinary masterpiecei to delight the dis-
criminating palates of connoisseurs of fine food' and wines. fA .
and Braniff vdU fly the rare viands selected for this dinner to
the Isthmus.

Separate tables an be arranged
far greea* of six or mere.



.
OMIT, MDT ONLY
sf
.-
toflmfl
^___






w*
vtx
THE PANAMA AMBK1CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER I, IMt
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices

. MVis SKRYH E
Re. 4 '
tUOSKU UK LESSEES
rseaee Lee*ee
e.
MORRI!ON'S
Ho. 4 Faarlh f JbIj At.
Pleat Z-M4I
BOTICA i'ARLTON
l*.(M MtleeSei *\
Paoaa WS-Celee.
SALON DE BELLEZA
He. M Wait I2ib Street
AMERICANO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ma. IT "H" 9tr** no. I2.n teatral A Ceiaa.,


Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
i .i *-,
FOR SALE
Household ____
'rt* SALE G. M. 25 cycle refri-
oerater. Hellicrafter SX 28 rod.o.
8 mm. camera. Sunbeom coffet
maker, kitcher toble ond Stools,
dishsi. child's toble ond choirs.
Bilboo 2-2901.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:1937 Packard Ssdon,
motor recently Overhauled, n i w
manifold. exhaust, tailpipe, muf-
fler. $250.00. See at Pier 20,
Bolfcoo, 7:30 to 4:30; quarters
2061-D. Curundu oftir 4:30..
Phone 83-6284.
FOP. SALEOn account of voyage
llvlngroom set. diningroom set. bed-
rbom. piano ond kitchen set alto
fice equipments Imost new. Vie
Porras 131. Tel. 3-3553. From .
Ti e. iti. unti. 4 p. m.
FOR SALE:One ton International
truck with stake body in very
good condition. Cia. Alfaro S. A.
Peru Avenue No. 28.
SALE: 1951 4-Door Styline
De Luxe, radio. $1,700.00. 4,-
000 miles. Ft. Dovis. Phone 87-
449.
FOR SALEBargain. Modern mahc- (
geny Guatemalan love seat end I _
fair, with green nylon webbing; J Moving Ponamo Soon. Will sacrifice
*mall table, large cerner toble &,
"large coffee toble. 124-B. Al-
'.'took. Tel. 86-4249.
POR SALE:Mahogany furniture &
.1 Venetian blinds. Phone fialboo
*:*?25_
jti SALERefngerotor "FngidoM"
' '60 cycles, like new. 8 c. ft.' _
*'puU 1006 Domingo Diaz, Apt. F0R
life. Colon.
pr ---------------
(DR SALE-Eoby bed. high chair
1950 Chevrolet. 4-door for
330 cash. For information
Ponomo 3-4436.
$'.-
FOR SALE: 1948 Koyser 4 door
sedon. black, radio, tires in good
condition. Price $750.00. See
Frank Alemn, Smoot & Poredes.
Suick and Chevrolet Deelers.
SALE:1949 Buick Super. 4
deer sedon black plastic seat-
covers, white side well tires, ex-
cellent condition? $585 down. See
Frank Alemn. Smoot & Paredes.
Buick & Chevrolet Dealer.
ond chest of drawers in good cen-
..Utiori tor S30.00. Balboa Corr St.
Heuse 1407-C.
-ML.---------------..........- --------
rt SALE:Westinghouse refrlger-
^iti^icles^^.T'S!^
. D. Ceceli.
LESSONS
jj Real Estate ______!
REGAIN:At only $3.25 square
* meter, for sale unsurpassable lot ,
h In GOLF HEIGHTS, measures 2.-
<50O square meters. SOTILLO Y i
" OA No. 1. Central Ave.
your self to a Ballroom Dance
course. Balboa YMCA. Harnett Or
Dunn.
I
- ;:ound



TATTLE-TALE FIGURES
A true story
with many
happy endings!
Last month THE PANAMA AMERICAN sold
3285 classified ads comparad to
2483 classifieds in all other dailies
LOST:Strayed, 8 months old. Aire-
dole Terrier, from neighborhood
Bolboo YMCA evening November
1 st. Anyone having information as
to whereabouts please communi-
cate with telephone Balboa 3085.
combinsd In the city!



802 MORE
MISCELLANEOUS I RESORTS
~
$fS Court Session Disposes
>QGny, Deportee Cq$(
Ob M heve driakrag
Write Alcehelio
It. 20S1 Arwea. C. S.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
fcalld this 130 days. The 51-year-old d
7JS. District I dant was accused o molesting
at Ancon. Ian 11-year-old Panamanian girl
; While one deiendant who at- al the Tom Klem Chinese gar-
tempted to commit grand larce- dens at the Limits. The case
rjy was sentenced to serve one was continued.
.ear in jail, three who returned I Meanwhile trial for four other
the Canal Zone after deporta-1 cases was set lor Friday, Nov. 9.
ooii were given two-year aus- They were, Gladstone Graham
ended sentences. Brathwaite who Is appealing a
Julian 'nejos, a 29-ycar-old speeding charge, Luis Mosquera,
amantan wno pleaded guilty 'charged with aecond degree
charge ol attempting; to: burglary, Joseph Brlnton Wor-
_ alt grand larceny was sen- ; rell for grand larceny, and An-
eed to serve one year in jail, tonlo Jimenez who is charged
Jos was found by a soldier at j with a subsequent offense of
__ Curundu military reservation j possessing marijuana,
ear Oct. 13 trying to steal heavy
caalc. His accomplice, who was
equipped with a hacksaw, man-
fcfew to escape. Xne defendant
had been convicted several times
OS theft and roocery in Panama
ano on two loitering cnarges in
th* Canal Zone
Rt returning to the Canal
gate after deportation, Ventury
Mares Tunon, 36, Clifford Lash-
KRoblnson, 32 and George
^HkOn fiealea, 37, all Panaman-
Piloting Course
Opens Tomorrow
Evening At CZJC
Were given two-year sus
dea sentences and place_
I years probation. All three
pleadea guilty.
or stealing a load of 448 feet
||pe that was valued at i2u.-
i Sept. 12. two Panamanians,
in Benjamin South, 29,
Duncan Franklin Prescott,
teach drew a three-year sus-
nd sentence, and were plac-
^^pi five years probation. They
pleaded guilty to the grand
roharge.
Francis F. Hargy, administra-
tive assistant in the Marine Bu-
reau, will teach a U.S. Power
Squadron course in elementary
- Piloting, open without charge to
- all adult U.S. cltiiens interested
in pleasure boating, which will
start at 7 p.m. tomorrow in
Room 104 of the canal Zone Ju-
nior College building. Balboa.
Advanced courses In seaman-
ship and Junior navigation
open to Squadron members only
will be taught by Charles R.
Bowen. Junior College Instructor
and William H. Clark. Jr.. direc-
tor of design for the District
Public Works Office, respectively.
Announcement of the Instruc-
ilo Parson, 26, faced the tors was made by Brodie Burn-
ft on three charges, ine first; ham. commander of the local
Eare of petty larceny after a unit of the U.S. Power Squid-
RouS conviction drew a one- rons. nation-wide organization
sentence. For returning to of pleasure boat enthusiasts.
SiCanal Zone after deprta-
la he was given a two-year
nded sentence, and was
on five years probation.
All U.8. citizens 18 years of
age or over, of either sex. who
are interested in gaining a sound
basis for safe and efficient small
pleaded guilty to both. In i boat handling have been Invited
of last year he had recelv- | to attend the piloting class. Boat
two-year suspended sen- i ownership la not necessary. Men
for petty larceny. This | who pass the course are eligible
Judge J. J. Hancock to apply for membership In the
d this probation and sen- U.S.P.8.. while successful ladv
Parson to serve two student* may join the local
His police record shows i squadron's auxiliary.
nine convictions of petty I The class, which will meet each
since 1940, and three Wednesday for 12 weeks, will
lUons of returning to the cover such subjects as rules Of
i. .. .-......
FO RSALE: Winter genuine fur
coats. $50.00 each. Come early
and get one. Casa Americana, be-
tween 6 ond 7th St. Bolivar Ave.
Phone 157. Colon. ->
FOR SALEPedigreed great Dane
pups, AKC registered sire is
35" high, best protection. 2-3198,
Culebra road, 324, Ancon.
MOTHERS, protect baby's feet the
best safest way you can JUMrMNQ-
JACK Shoes ore recommended by
specialists. Sold exclusively at
BABYLANDIA. No. 40. 44th St.,
Belle Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY OP-
FIRS POR SAL POUR VIHICLIS
Sealed bids will be received until
10:30 A. M, November 29, 1951,
for four vehicles. Information and
Bid Forms may be obtained from
the Cocoli 'Garoge. Motor Trans-
portation Division. Balboa, and the
office of the Superintendent of Store-
houses. Bolboo, 2-2777.
FOR SALE:Pofessional full set of
drums and trops, consisting of
snare and bou drum with nickle
plated shell. $125.00, Navy. Phone
8515, Coco Slito 84-B.
We ust received lorge assortment
of TROPICAL ond GOLDFISH, also
accessories for aquariums. 58 "B"
Ave, Jardin Inmaculada.
FOR SALE:Piano, new felts, ma-
hogany finished, mahogany rock-
njehair, phone 2-2369. Balboa.
FOR* SALE: Black, floor length
dress lace and maouiaette, new. 38
tall. Cell after 2 p. m. Call 4-
280.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dipt. Panamo American.
WANTED:December 1st furnish-
ed studio or one bedroom apart-
ment in Bella Vista for American
bachelor. Call Panemo 3-3347.
Zone after deportation. In
also, Parson has a long
of petty larceny convic-
a motion made bv Attor-
Wtlllam J. Sheridan, Jr.,
Chong. the Chinese gar-
Who is charged with lewd
vlous acts with a child,
be) placed In Oorgas Hos-
ier mental observation for
the road at sea, the mariner's
compasa, elementary seaman-
ship, safety at sea. nautical ter-
minology, aids to navigation,
and nautical eltquette.

SSSfS So'a mtan temperatures
from II degrees in the
I mountains to 54 degrees
lower Arkansas vallev.
1000 fires occur in
r, with an average loas
tucky's name originated
an Indian word. "Ken-
DON'T BE A
an Indian word. Ken- ^ CflliC^ A
* meaning 'tomorrow.'Or tCiflf I' f afaak
of tomorrow." L ^^w V ^SUsf*
Phillips. Oceonside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Gramlich'i Santo Cloro beoch-
cotteges. Electric fee boxes, gas
.stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
'441 or 4-567.
Houses ON BBACH Santa Claro.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2820,
or see caretaker there.
Williams Sonta Clara Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. FrigMolres, Rock-
gas ranges. Balbo 2-305O.
FOR RENT
Apartment*
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modem furnished-unfurnished sport
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
Ion.
FOR RENTApartment, chalet type,
to married couple only. Modern
convenience. "El Carmen" settle-
ment. First Avenue, Ponome.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment,
ocrosa bus stop. 4th of July Ave.
No. 5, screened. Phone 2-4448.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, ceel
entirely ranevatae ana well far*
Milked. Rete* rtasanakle. Bache-
lor only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing De laeasas
Park.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room,
board if desired. Bella Vista. 46th
Street 18-A upstairs. Phone office
hours 2-1693 or 3-1789.
FOR RENT:Cleon room, best re-
sidential section. Modem conve-
niences. No. 13, 43rd Street.
For many centuries, the Chin-
ese kept the secret of silk. They
made the outside world believe
it was combed from trees.
Cl DtuvcKo
I am arrow i
BUSINESS MAN'S
IIKH 75
Minted Bartlett Pear
Chicken Qlblet Soup
Deviled Beef
Dutchesse Potatoes
Danish Red Cabbage
Rolls and Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
Jota as far Cocktails g
from 4 to B p.m.
MANHATTANS
MARTINIS
DAIQUIRIS
APPETIZERS -On The House]
25 c.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Imciedlate
Delivery.
Tel. 8-1713
-22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKER^ INC.
etel St Pauas
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panama Forest Product
and Nat, Abattoir -
Tels.: 3-4719. 3-1680
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM- BUILT
Slipcover Renpholstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM!
Siberia Reres
i. P. Se la Oaaa 71 (AaleaoSfU Baw)
Free eatbaatts PtekuB A Delivery
Tel. 3-4S28 S:*S .. lo 7:M p.m.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Cre
TBaVlf*-tf II Tvoll Ave. Pan. 2-29SS
Jeanne Baudry Wins
Prize For Painting
Al YMCA Exhibition
First prize for oil pain tinea
was awarded Sunday to Jeanne
C. Baudry for her painting of
"Patterns m the Bun," at the
opening of the 1951 exhibition in
celebration of American Art
Week at the Balboa Armed Forc-
es YMCA.
A total of 103 entries. Includ-
ing oil paintings, watercolors,
drawings and ceramics, were put
on display in the basement gal-
lery. The exhibit ion/will conti-
nue until next Sunday.
Second prise fo rolla went to
the painting of "Planes" by Gla-
dys Barnard and third prize to
"Sabbath Morning" by A. B.
Converse.
Single prises were awarded In
the wstercolor and graphic field,
With Mary Patton winning two
first prices for "Hudson River
Town" ami "Low Tide." an* a
second prisf-* "Church at Na-
ta." ~
Betty Bentz, Ethel McDermltt,
A. B. Converse. B. Sturtevant
Gardner, R. Morros, Mary Pat-
ton and Frances Greening earn-
ed honorable mentions for other
entries, i
Special commendation was riv-
en to R. K. Morris for his color-
ful and decorative display of as-
sorted pottery.
Presentation of the prizes was
made by R" R. Johnson, who an-
nounced that the Canal Zone Art
League had awarded a scholar-
ship In painting to Eduardo
Dogue of Camp Coiner to study
with Ralph Pearson of Nyack,
n.y.
iSTHMA and
ehok. ae tad "-
fwr.
Sr>tpc M *.... Tkte treat if*?***
kseitelae. reeetljr.eveles*' bj 4
SeaUfle Aasaric.a >ktawteir. warkj
5r*uk the Stood. ,* "SJF.IS
lunaa and broaehlal tabea, Tn _wny
MeneaeSWtkZ oo fast" ta J^tbrae
ware. 1. Hetoa ature lesa**aodra*
era thick atranalla mucoa. 1. Fro-
JtyageVaeSte!!. S?^
aSevtate
5
year

&tttt&:
RussianSmuggletShanghaied
Into 'Waifing Armi QfU S.
MIAMI, Fia. Nov. 6 (UP>
Gregorio Si.uonovlch, the Rus-
sian kingpin of a smuggling ring
for years, wai shanghaied mys-
teriously out of Cuba and drop-
Eed Into the "waiting arms" of
. S. immigration officers here,
it was disclosed today.
Immigration officers had
sought nis arrest on smuggling
warrants since 1947 but he had
lived in safety- as a resident of
Cuba. The loog-aought Russian
also was accused by a U.S. Sen-
ate Committee last year of "mas-
terminding Communist activity"
in the Western Hemisphere.
Blmonovkn. 49, an undistin-
guished grey-haired man only
rive feet tnree Inches tall and
known as "Griska the Russian."
was quite puzued over his sud-
den arrival In this country.
Joseph Savoretti. District Di-
rector of the Immigration Serv-
ice, said the V 8. border patrol
received an anonymous telephone
call about 7:SO am yesterday
that "someone you want badly"
will land at Prospect Airport, s
seldom used field 40 miles north
of Miami.
John Pllcher. assistant chief of
the border putrol, arrived at the
airport at 8 a.m. and found 81m-
onovich therii alone. The Rus-
sian told them he arrived five
minutes earliet by plane.
He told officers he waa taken
to a hotel room in Havana Sat-
urday night and guarded until
dawn yesterday. Slmonovlch
said he was forced into a tight
plane by hie abductors, brought
here and uusbed sut before the
plane to4k off agsln.
Savoretti said be did not know
how much ol 'he Russian's story
to believe but he was investigat-
ing it.
Some officers speculated that
SB Old friend of Slmonovlch
turned on the Russian, kidnaped
him end sent him to the States
at the same time tipping off U.S.
officials, savoretti would not
comment on the report.
The mysterious Russian's name
has popped up in almost every
major smuggling case of aliens
coming, to this country from Cu-
ba. Savoreui said Slmonovlch
was "the key figure it not the
top figure' of Cuban smuggling
syndicate. Hi. said Bimonctvlch
received (750 tc $1,500 a head for
sending aliens to this country.
He was linced with several ar-
rests here of persons charged
with conspiring to operate air
taxis for aliens from Cuba to hid-
den airports lr Florida. His lsst
indictment occurred only two
months ago when Federal offi-
cers arrested tour American pi-
lota mi charger- of conspiring to
smuggle Chinese by air to Flori-
da and then by'trato to Hew
York?'
Slmonovlch waa known in the
'30'a When he was an informer
for immigration officials and
contact man ior smuggling oper-
ators at the same time, receiving
fees from both. He helped Fed-
eral officers break up the old
Revels gang of smugglers, by
finding, some 26 aliens hidden in
a New York Hotel.
But before tipping off police,
he vanished ior two days and
then re-appeared dressed in gsu-
dy finery with suitcases packed
witn expensive purchases. He ad-
mitted he had shaken down the
aliens for large sums.
His only recent arrest was In
1849 in Havana where Cuba
charged him with conspiring
against that country's integrity.
After questioning here today,
immigration officers charged him
with illegal entry into this coun-
try and then turned him over to
the U. B. District Attorney to an-
swer four smuggling warrants.
T certalrjiy did not expect to
get him this easily." Savoretti
said. _________________
Educational Aid
Offered To Kids
Of War Veterans
Bringing children of war ve-
terans desiring higher educa-
tion into toucn with the edu-
cational aids available 10 mem
is the parpse oi a special
nationwide efiert Being made
by the Ameritan Legion Auxi-
liary this montn, Mrs. Grace
Gravatt, Department Chairman
of Education of orphans of
veterans for the Auxiliary, has
announced.
Many scholarships, loan funds,
gratuities and oiher lorms eu
educational aide are open to
veteran!? children, Wrs uravatt
said. She urged that eligible
children who are" how in the
laat year of high scaooi find
out now what help is available
to them and plan to matte
early applications for this aid.
"War orphans and children
of veterans living with service-
connected disabilities of SO per
cent or more can continue to
receive compensation from the
federal Goverment beyond the
age el 18 if they remain in
scaooi", explained Mrs. Gravan.
"Thlrtynlne states and the
District of Columbia havg
lawa which authorize state edu-
cational assistance to children
of veterans, particularly the
children of dead and disabled
veterans. Forty appointments to
the United SUtes Military and
Naval academies are open each
year to sons of men killed in
World War I or n, or who died
as a direct result of war ser-
vice".
Virginia has 4088 miles of rail-
roads; West Virginia, Jobs miles.
World War I cost the united
stat 0.000 An hour
April, is
TWO LOVELY SPANISH DANCERS the 8uares 8iaters
are headllners in the entertainment program booked for the
Firemen's Ball o be held Friday night at Hotel El Panama.
R.P. President To Attend Firemen's
Ball; Reservations Close Thursday
Reservation* tor the Firemen's
Ball at Hotel El Panam Friday
night will close Thursday eve-
ning at 6 o'clock, it was an-
nounced today.
Tickets ere still on sale today
at all fire stations in the Canal
Zone and reservations may be
made at the Balboa Fire Station
by phone or In person.
A gala floor show is planned
and the smoke-eaters have gone
all out to make this one of the
outstanding events of the year.
Invited distinguished guests
Include: President Alclbiades Ar-
osemena, Jo Ramon Quizado,
Vice-Presldent; Miguel Angel Or-
donez, Minister of Government
and Justice, Ignacio Molino.
Minister of Foreign Affairs; Lt.
Col. Rodolfo U. Castrellon, Aide-
de-camp to tne President; ,U. &.
Ambassador John C. Wiley; Lt.
General W. H. H. Morris, Jr.;
Governor F. K. Newcomer; Rear
Admiral A. M. Bledtoe; Lt. Gov-
ernor H, D. Vogcl; E. C.Xombard;
Col. Richanlsor. Seiee; R.P. Fire
Chief Ral Arango; Second Chief
Luis Endara; T. G. Duque. Third
Chief; Colon fiie Chief Luis Du-
cruc-t; Second Chief Julio salas,
Fad Finders Study
Contract Involved
In Stevedore Strike
NEW YORK, Nov. 6 (UP)
Fact finders appointed by the
State industrial Commissioner
todav summoned the leaders
Involved in the 28-day-old un-
authorized waterfront strike to
decide whether the disputed
union contract Is legal and
binding.
The three summoned leaders
4re John. Lyon, chairman of the
New York Shipping Association.
Joseph P. Ryan, president of the
International Longshoremen's
Association (AFL> and John
Sampson, spokesman for the
rebel ILA strikers.
They will meet this afternoon.
Sampson, who has repeatedly
thwarted Ryan'a attempts to
break the $1,000,000,000 strike,
ha* said the walkout will not
end till another contract is
negotiated awarding longshore-
men a 26-cent an hour increase
and other benefits.
and Captain Arthur J. Troup,
Chief of the Panam Canal Firs
Division.
Clayton Hospital
Soldiers See AAA
Operations On Tour
One hundred and forty soldiers
from U.8. Hospital Fort Clayton'
were guests of the 5th Antiair-
craft Group of USARCARJB, Ft.
Clayton, for a guided tour of AAA'
operations recently.
The "Medics" host was 'C*
(Charlie) Battery, 764th Antiair-
craft Battalion, of the OSth AA.1
Group, Fort Clayton. Captain
Douglas Schwartz, Commander
of 'C Battery, gave a brief talk
to the group prior to beginning
their inspection tour.
The entire operation of a mo-
dern antiaircraft battery was ex-
plained to the visiting group
from the Initial detection by ra-
dar of an unfriendly target to
the final meeting in space be-
tween plane and projectile.
Members of Battery "C" who
conducted the demonstration
were: Captain Douglas Schwartz.
1st Lieutenant John J. Sawyer,
1st Lt. Nestor Asencio. 2nd Lt.
Eltel F Banks. Sergeants FirSS
Class Gilberto Vasquez, Francis-
co Acevedo, Maximino Leandro
Sanfellz, Manuel Lopez, Carlos
Flgueroa. Montalvo, Veles del
Valle, and Jose M. Rivera; Ser-
geants Reinaldo Salva, Nlcome-
der AlRarln. Jose L. Reyes, Jos
Soltero. Pedro Alvarado. Ellzier
Hernandez, Fonseca And Rafael
Fonaeca; Corporals Joaqun Cor-
dova and Pedro Cruz.
Sampson scored a victory
terday by oreventlnir. dissident
members of his own local from
toting on whether or not they
Wanted to return to work*
' He stationed
the waterfront
Shefe the votlni
ted held,
the. ballot
1 But Ryan said t:
work mawe Wsf kpr
that the end of the strike was
In sight.
His argument Was bolstered
by a Customs Bureau report
that more than 1.000 stevedores
began Working 81 ahipa on 21
commercial piers yesterday.
ISTHMIAN DATA
Births
WTLLI8. Mr. and Mrs. Harry or
Pr.nama, a son, Oct. 27 at Gorges
Hospital.
REID. Mr. and Mrs. Roy T. of
Colon, a son, Oct. 28 at Colon
Hospital
CARTER. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
P. of Silver City, a daughter, Oct.
28 at Colon Hospital.
SHAW. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar S.
of La Boca, a daughter, Oct. 29
at Oorgas Hospital.
Sampson scored a victory yes- *0 1 Colo nHospltal ______
JULES. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
F.. ol Silver Glty, a daughter.
Nov. 1 at Colon Hospital.
..RUIZ. Mr. and Mrs. Adolfo Of
aughter, Nov/.2 at
and Mrs. chas.
sNot. 8 at*Gor-
was to have
r%a&,,""n
Oorgas Hespital.
lighter, Nov. 4 at
Deaths
HALLER. Annie. 51. of Piba-
ma, Oct. 27 at Corozal Hespital.
LEVINE, Frederick A.. 2. of
colon. Nov. 3 at GorgAS Hospital.
INTER AMERICAN HIGHWAY
Blda will be accepted up to the 20th day of November
1851, at the office of the Minister of Public Works, third
floor of the National Palace In Panam City, for the
construction of a section of the Inter American Highway
in the Province of Chirtqui.
Proposals received will be opened in the presence of all
petsqns Interested promptly at ten o'clock in the mortnng
of the above mentioned date.
Prospective bidder may obtain plans, specifications and
other dita pertinent to the projected work at the offices
of the Inter American Highway. Via Espaa. No. Id, Panam
City, by depoalting the sum of one hundred dollars
Panam, October 24 ltoi.
NORBERTO NAVARRO
istWd* Obras Prtblicas.
e\>
stf
41
4,


'
*
I**
I
TTKSDAY NOVEMBER I, 181
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDIPENOENT DAILY NCWSPAPn

It



Eisenhower Keeps Fast Schedule
Of Top-Level Capital Meetings
-t
PAGE SEVfal
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.(UP)<3n. Dwight
D. Eisenhower held a aerie of highly secret confe-
rences with President Truman and top military and
State Department officiftls yesterday to urge a sharp
speed-up in Western European defense preparations.
Eisenhower said in,advance that the talks would
deal only with "military affairs."
But the general assumption^ was that Mr. Tru-
man and the Geneaal cold not talk world problems
without at least some mention of politics and the
1952 Presidential election.
Msenhower met it the White
Home with Mr. Truman-, De-
fense Secretary Robert A. Lovett
arm feeling Secretary o Btate
James a. Webb alter lunching
Srtvately with the President at
lair Home.
He started off the round of
talks by meeting at. the Penta-
gon with Lovett and Gen. Omar
rams
Your Community Station
HOG-840
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Today, Taasday, Net.
S:SOMusic for Tuesday
4:00Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
6:00Panmslca Story Time
: 15Evening 8*100
7:00The Christian Science
Program
7:15Musical Interlude
7 :S0Sports Review
7:45Jam Seaslon
8:00News (VOA)
8; 15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
4.45Time for Buslnea*
8:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9: SOCommentator'a Digest
(VOA) .
8:46ports. Tune of Day Ad
News(VOA)
10:00-HOTKL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:S0-Varlety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
MidnightSign Off.
I
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Not. 1
A.M.
:00-eign On .,,
:00-Alarm Clock Club '
7:30Morning Salon '
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
1:00Newe
8:15Stand By Por Adventure
9:30As I see It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Music
P.M.
12:30Popular Muele
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:49American Favorites
2:00American Journal CVOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
.2:30 Afternoon Melodies
3:45Notes en Jaw
S:00All Star Concert Hall
S: 15The tattle Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
1:30News "
5:35What a your Favorite
. 0:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
8:15 Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Cornea Louis Jordan
1:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
1:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
:48Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
t:*8-flports and New (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Rest
12:00Sign Off
Explanation ef VOAVoice of America
BBCB r i t i a h Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodiffualon Francaise
N. Bradley, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff.
While officials sources were
silent on the talks, Elsenhower
was said to have stressed the
necessity of increasing' Euro-
pean arms shipments to give!
his North Atlantic Pact army 32
fully-equipped divisions as soon
as possible.
The general now has about 28
divisions committed to his
forces, but some of them, are
mere paper outfits.
He was said to feel that he
must have 32 divisions at com-
bat strength.to deal With any
sudden Russian attack since the
Soviets have at least 22 divi-
sions in Eastern Germany alone.
Mr. Truman himself mv give
some further hint of Elsen-
hower's proposals when he de-
livers a major foreign policy ad-
dress tomorrow night.
The White House said the
President would discuss his
speech with Elsenhower before
the general to Europe today.
Eisenhower will hold a brief
news conference at the, airport
before leaving.
Although both Elsenhower
and the White House said the
conferences would deal only
with military affairs, most ob-
servers felt that politics crept
Into the discussions even if
only in passing.
They looked at it thia way:
If Elsenhower yields to the
fleas ef some Republican
leaders and permits himself
to be "drafted" for the OOP
Presidential nomination next
year; Mr. Traman will he
faced with the task ef find-
ing iticcesssr fw the gen-
eral as head ef Western Eu-
ropean defense. That Is *
Ctklem the President would
ve to solve in a few months
asid it would ha a matter ef
"military affairs."
Eisenhower arrived in thia
country late Saturday, two day*
After the White House disclosed
that Mr. Trumtfn had imwmoh-
'ed him back unexpectedly.
The general went first to Fort
Kndx, ky to visit his son and
flew to Washington Sunday
night. He met briefly in his
hotel room with elder states-
man Bernard Baruch.
The general started his busy,
day of conferences- with a meet-
ing with Bradley.
After a 45-mlnute talk, he
and Bradley conferred for 50
minutes with Lovett.
Eisenhower then went to the
White House where he talked
with Mr. Truman In the Presi-
dent's office.
The two men whose Presi-
dential aspiration. If any, have
the political world guessing
then lunched privately at Blair
House. They held the big con-
ference of the day with Lovett
and Webb at the White House.
' During a break in the morn-
ing conferences Elsenhower
took time out to go to Walter
Reed Hospital with Gen. Walter
Smith, head of the Central In-
telligence Agency, to have his
teeth cleaned and checked.
MT. Truman and Eisenhower
seemed in good spirits when
they met at the White House,
posing for pictures while seat'
ed at the President's desk.
At one point, Mr. Truman
reached into a file on his desk
and pulled out a copy of a tele-
gram.
Handing it to the general, the
President said. "This will tickle
you."
Eisenhower glanced at it and
laughed heartily.
Ike Says No One Has His Authority
To Beat Presidential Drum For Him
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ER8KINF. JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent

WASHINGTON. NOV. 8 (UP)
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower
said today that he has never
authorized anyone to campaign
in his behalf for the 1952 Re-
publican presidential nomina-
tion.
The supreme commander of
the North Atlantic Pact forces,
who Is being boomed for Presi-
dent of several top GOP lead-
ers, made the statement to
White House reporters after a
65-mlnute high-level military
talk with President Truman and
his defense chiefs.
Elsenhower said the White
House would have to make any
announcements on the military
discussions.
But on the subject of politics,
he said flatly that he has given
no one authority- to undertake
any political activity in his be-
half.
The discussion was touched
off by the general's statement
that he planned to remain at
his hotel last night and hoped
to get to bed early so as to rest
up for the return trip to Europe
today.
A reporter broke In.
"Have you given anyone au-
thority or a go-ahead to under-
take any political activity- In
your behalf?" he asked.
Eisenhower, who has been
bombarded with political ques-
tions at every public appearance
since his arrival here Sunday,
laughed and almost shouted
"No."
"Whafwill happen if anyone
wants to talk politics to you
will you let them?" the reporter
persisted. .
"No, not Just now," Elsen-
hower replied.
He added, however, that he
would be glad to see anv old
friends if "any of them come
around."
Eisenhower was asked if that
Included Sen. James H. Duff
(R-Pa.>. a leader in the Elsen-
hower- for-president movement,
who had said he intended to see
the general during his visit
here.
"Oh yes. he's a friend." Eisen-
hower said. "I like him very
much and I admire him very
much. However. Senator Duff
has made no attempt to see me."
Duff himself has aald he will
have no comment at all during
the general's stay in the capital.
RAW,
IRRITATED
THROAT?
For Pnmpt MM-
TryTAKCKO
far cevfths ewe
celds.
PleaMnt-UMiogsocc-
livsfor both adults end
children. At your urujgm.
Tancro
Army Gets Volunteer;
Puzzles Over Whal
To Do About Him
SAN ANTONIO. No?. 8 (UP>
The Armv is grappling with the
strange case of a rookie who
never heard of the draft, had
never ridden In an elevator, and
was wearing his first pair of
shoes.
The soldier is 20-year-old
Peter Grainger, the husky
mountaineer son of a New Mex-
ico prospector.
Peter told his startling story
to Army recruiters in San An-
tonio.
He said he had decided to
join the service after hu father
died, and set off on an old mule
from the Isolated rock hut In
northern New Mexico where he
and his father had lived alone.
When the mule died, he got
a lift from a passing motorist.
Grainger showed up in sheep-
skin trousers with a shawl over
his shoulders.
Recruiters checked and re-
checked his tale, but could find
no evidence* that he had ever
registered for the draft. Finally
they decided to accept him and
stop searching the records.
Peter had only -two com-
plaints today: he felt "a little
sick" from his first auto and
elevator rides.
And he complained of red
tape, because the Army wouldn't
Just give him a gun and send
him out to fight, jb ?>'.
wi_____' ^ ***'-
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Be-
hind the Screen: Howard Duff's
marriage to Ida Lupino has the
fan magazines yelling for an ar-
ticle titled, "I'm In Love With My
Producer," by Howard Duff.
"Could be," winked Howard
whea I asked him if he would
star in a movie for Ida's inde-
pendent movie-making company
now that he's received a release
from his UI contract. Duff's ex-
planation for his sudden exit
from UI:
"It's something I've wanted to
do for a long time. I'd like to get
different partsparts I didn't
get at UI.17
new lyrics to "Old Smokey." First
wo lines:
"On top ol smoked salmon.
"Cream cheese is real fine."
oOo
Pat Medina, who took over the
role when Barbara Payton took
over the newspaper headlines,
plays the dual part of twin sis-
ters in "The Lady in the Iron
Mask." A new scene now will also
have her impersonating a boy.
"At this point," whispered gor-
geous Pat. "I'm a little confused."
Marriage plans of actress Janis
Paige, now starring In "Remains
to Be Seen" on Broadway, and
orchestra leader Dick Stabile
have been called off. Stabile, who
is at Clro's with hi* band, has
reconciled with his wife, the for-
mer Trudy Ewan, and says :
Janis was being blamed for
the the break-up of my marri-
age. Actually, she had nothing
to do with it. I was the heavy in
the case all the way through."
Director George Sidney sent
Red Skelton one of those gnarl-
ed, aged, expensive sections of
driftwood so popular in contem-
porary decor Red, always the
prankster, could't couldn't resist
sending Sidney a thank-you wire
which read:
.."Fireplace log beautiful. Had
to saw it up to get if on the
andirons*Thought of you while
toasting marshmallowa over the
coals."
DON'T BE A
Construction of one mile of
standard two-lane concrete
highway requires the use of 41
tons of steel.
Tennessee has an area of 42,
246 square miles.
a
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undtfstrictestcontrol
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mesuiag sad pscUag-U ntUixae aedtr uw
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CONTtOL
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i
. KLIM ST MILK
WEST IN PtgfMgNCg TNg WOMJ VII
Pat Neal and Oary Cooper are
still closer than a mosquito's
eyes. Maybe It's the tension of
Cooper's property settlement
talks with his Rocky that
Erompts Pat to pretend ahe hard-
r knows the lanky star.
oOo
The Ritz Brothers, who have
vetoed all TV ideas proposed to
them, have now decided on a
filmed show from Hollywood
patterned after the techniques
Introduced by Lucille Ball and
Desi Arnaz in their "I Love Lucy"
package. They play it live to an
audience but It's on film when It
hits the TV screen.
oOo
The property settlement papers
have been signed by Francesca
de Scaffa and Bruce Cabot. Gor-
geous Francesca will collect $350
a month for 18 months.
oOo
Coming soon Claire Trevor'
debut on TV. .: "
"I want to do It, If only to show
Hollywood that I can do some-
thing other than gun-molls with
hearts of gold," she told me. "But
so far there's been nothing sub-
mitted to me that wasn't real sec-
tion rate."
oOo
Comic Lew Parker is warbling
Lillian Roth, singing her tal-
ented heart out, sent the arrow
on the applause meter up to the
million mark at her Mocambo
opening. An entertainment
bull's-eye from the lark who hit
screen stardom In the late 30's
in Paramount musicals.
oOo
A sneak preview of "Love Is
Better Than Ever." Larry Park's
co-starring MGM picture with
fclz Taylor, was held in a town
just outside of Hollywood recent-
ly and Larry reports that public
reaction to his appearance on the
screen wa "good."
"At last that's what I've heard
from some fans who were there,"
Larry told ma "I've had no offi-
cial word about it."
Betty Garret, who has elected
to stay away from the Hollywood
sound stages until her husband
resumes his career, smiled \hap-
plly while Larry continued!
'I've received a lot of wonder-
ful letters from people. Out of
485 letters, there were only nine
bad ones. The encouraging let-
ters were nice to get, believe me."
OOo
UI is paging Diana Lynn for
two more pictures... The word
from New Yorbkis that Judy Gar-
land won't take that TV plunge
until after her Palace stint is
out of the way... "Farewell to
Love." a new song destined for
the Hit Parade, was authored by
Henry Hack, the maltre d'hotel
at the Beverly WUshlre.
oOo
Joel McCrea will head for Eng-
land to star for producer Ray-
mond Stross in "Roughshoot."
from the Geoffrey Household
novel. A suspense film, not a
hayburner.
SERVE
CERVEZA
ChLMxL
Starting THURSDAY!

O*
LUX THEATRE
Starring
PAUL DOUGLAS
RICHARD BASKHART
BARBARA RRL GBDDES
AGNE8 MOOREHEAD
TO THE PUBLIC
Please Do Not Reveal The
Ending of Thia Picture to
Tour Friends.
GOES TO
THE RACES
> wKAiD nrat
O'CONNOR LAURIE
FMNCIS****
James Mason Plays
Military Leader
In The Desert Fox'
'" After gracing the silver screen
for a number Of years. British-
born James Mason finally joins
the ranks of those actors who
have portrayed famous military
leaders, real or fictional, during
their career.
Mason's claim to this unique
groups stems from his role as
Field Marshal Erwin Rommel in
Twentieth Century Fox's pro-
duction of "The Desert Fox.
which opens Saturday in the
Balboa Theater.
The record show that every
top flight actor has. at one time
or another, donned a military
uniform to lead his men against
the "enemy" _. _. .
Running down the list, we find
that the late Wallace Beery
rored his greatest triumph aa
Pancho Vlllaf kn "Viva Villa" as
he led his band of Mexican ban-
dits against the American army
Charles Boyer. the perenlal lover,
once put aside his romantic in-
terests to portray Napoleon In
conquest." _____^
THURSDAY AT THE
CENTRAL
SAVAGE PASSIONS
Ad. la Mm Nerfti Atlsstid
Filmtown
Shoptalk
HOLLYWOOD (UF.) A map
can't do too much In the way
of planning for old age.
Take thi-ease of Gregory Feck.
for instance. He makes a hand-
some living as an actor, but If
things turn bad in the motion
picture business, he can always
go back to learning the doctor-
ing trade.
He keeps himself in the proper
frame of mkid by curling up In
his idle moments with a copy
of Gray's "Anatomy," often cal-
led the Bible" of the medical
profession.
Peck's dad was a druggist and
his fondest ambition was to have
his son become and M.D. 8o back
in the middle 30s, Greg started
school at san Diego State Col-
legue. He finished the second
year of a pre-medlcal course be-
fore school dramatic detoured
him into the theater.
Father Peck gave his son a co-
py of the "Anatomy" volume as
a birthday gift, and even after
Greg gave up thoughts of a med-
ical Career he Was so fascinated
by the book that he continues to
study it. The tome now is dog-
eared from the actor's turning
of the pages.
AS a matter of fact. Peck's ele-
mentary knowledge Of doctoring
has stood him In good stead more
than once on a picture location.
While he was in Baja Calif-
ornia for "The Macomber Af-
fair," Robert Preston was stung
by a scorpion and Peck gave him
first aid. Peck also fashioned a
temporary splint for the broken
arm of a British stunt man who
fell from a yard-arm during a
battle sequence for "Captain
Horatio Hornblower."
It must be a comfort to the
cast and crew of his current pic-
ture, 'The World in His Arms,"
at Universal-International, to
know they have a "doc" In the
crowd in case of emergency.
Slim Fat Away
If fat ruino roar Asure or makes
rou hart of breath and endangers
ror health, you wUl Bnd It r
to luae a half pound a ay with the
lur Hollywood method called
rOKMODB. No draitlo Statins or
zarctaa. Absolutely aafe. Aak your
hamiat for FORMODB and
BALBOA
STARTS
SATURDAY!
"SEALED CARGO"
Savage Passions ..! A Flame in the North Atlantic
Opening at the CENTRAL Thursday*
"SEALED CARGO" with Dana Andrews, Carla Balenda, Claude
Rains is opening next Thursday, at the CENTRAL Theatre.
Panama Cana/ Clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
Alr-CsnaHloned
:l* sum
Steve COCHRAN e Vil-finia GREY
"HIGHWAY 301"
ws. a Than. "ami. or the year"
DIABLO HTS.
*:I5 a 7:5*
Screen's Fiercest "/Id-Man-Thrills'
"JUNGLE HEADHUNTERS"
Wednesday TWELVE O'CLOCK HIGH"
C O C O L I Bob HOPE e Marilyn MAXWELL
m*. "THE LEMON DROP KID'
_________O Wednesday "INSUBANCF INVEST1GATOB"
GAMBO'A
TrSS P as,
Wednesday)
Rod CAMERON Audrey LONG
"CAVALRY SCOUT"
G A 1 U N
t:M P. U
e
John MILLS e Helen CHERRY
"OPERATION DISASTER"
Frldsy STKIC-n.V DISHONORABLE
Steve COCHRAN David BRIAN
"INSIDE THE WAILS OF FOIJKIM
PRISON"
Wednesday "HIGH SIEBRA*
Robert MITCHUM Ava GABDNER
"MY FORBIDDEN PAST"
Wed. A Thur. THE GBEAT CABUSO"



I

MGF FTOITT
_______THB MANAMA AMERICAN AN rNOEFWiDENT DAILT NCW8PAFKR
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1MI
i-i-i i"'
-si
List Of Unbeaten, Untied Teams Getting Smaller
Duke's Field Runs Deep And Wide
To Get Behind A Blocking Screen
HEAD MENCapt. Mel Massucco, left, right halfback, has been Holy Cross' offensive star tor two
"ampaigns. Quarterback Eddie Crowdcr. center, pitched four touchdown passes for Oklahoma in the
' it 17 minutes and 16 seconds to rout Colorado. Halfback Jim Ellis is all-conquering Michigan State's
fastest man, a quarter miler on the track team. (NEA)
I
I

f Now Daily to the
RJNITED STATES
In the past thousands of international travelers
waited an extra day just to enjoy Braniff's famed
brand of courteous service. Now you can enjoy
this same fast, direct service any day in the week.
Fly the luxurious El Conquistador (non-stop to
Miami on Tuesday, Friday and Sunday; 'via
Havana Monday and Thursday).. enjoy spacious
reclining seats, superb full course meals, courte-
ous personal service. Or fly El Intercontinental
and save up to 25% on air fares. El Interconti-
nental flights leave Panama for the U.S. on
Wednesday and Saturday mornings.
*.
Dodgers Sign
Dressen For
Another Year
NEW YORK NOV. 0 (UP)The
Brooklyn Dodgers have given
Manager Charley Dressen anoth-
er chance.
Owner Waiter O'Malley says
Dressen will return under a new
one-year contract. The Dodger
manager has not yet signed the
agreement but will on hi next
visit to New York.
"I think Drewen wants to come
back badly,' aid O'Malley. "I
think he wants to prove he can
win the p-.mant with the team
he will have at his disposal."
The Dodge: manager was crit-
icized widely this year after
Brooklyn blew a 13 and one-half
game lead, then lost the Nation-
al League pennant In a playoff
with the Ntw York Giant.
O'Malley ays Dresden's new
contract is a "straight one-year
agreement with no trtek lauses."
Asked whether Dressen would
receive a raise. O'Malley said, "I
don't think nc wlU press that
point."
O'Malley says he was forced to
announce the te-hiring of Dres-
sen earlier than the club deemed
advisable because Dodger second
baseman Jp.^kie Rouinson let the
cat out of Int. bag recently.
Robinson said last week that
O'Malley had told Dodger play-
ers Dressen would be back after
Brooklyn had i -st the final play-
off game to. the Giants. The
Dodger owner says he told Dres-
sen the same thing at that time
which wa& nJter the last play-
off game with the Giants.
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
Another of a series of key plays I
diagramed and written by fa-
mous coaclie.' for NBA Service.
By Bill.MURRAY
Duke Coach
DURHAM. K.C., No. 6 (NBA)
Piney Fielu is the key figure in
Duke's dela.erj revet se.
The No. 1 back
hands the ball to
the No. 2, goes
wide to the
right.
Right half-
back Field. No. 4.
take* four steps
to ttie right, piv-
ots and gets* the
bah from No. 2.
Field runs
deen and wide to
Eet behind the
locking screen
set >ip by the left
end, tackle,
guard and center.
A play of tnia sort demands a
swift carriel. In Field we have
one of the fat-test in the nation.
The Martlnsvilie, Va.. Junior cov-
ered the 100-yard dash In 9-6 last
track season.
The Blue Devils have been a
pleasant surprise tnls year, win-
ning four of their first six starts.
The squad was sman and green
when practice got under way, but
BUI Murray
SWITCHMght Halfback
Piney Field, 4, takes four steps
to the right, pivots and takes the
Jail from No. 2. (NBA)
made up for it in speed and spir-
it.
Besides Fit id, our leading
ground-eaine. with an average
of 8.3 yards, nalfbacks Charlie
Smith and Ked Smith and full-
back Jack K'stler can also -run.
In-our flrti six ga.ues. the team
gained 1524 yards rushing, and
393 passing lor a total o 1917
net.
Spirit and speed can carry a
football tearr. a long way.
NEXT: Bill Leekonby of Le-
hlgh.
George Riley Is Medalist
In Ft. Davis Invitational
------- 0 ------ .
George Riley, Summit Hills golf club champion, set
the pace for the qualifiers in the Smoot-Hunnicutt Golf
Tournament at Fort Davis over the weekend.
Riley led a record field of 163 golfers when he shot -
an even par round of 72 on Saturday. Close behind Riley
were Johnny MaeMurray and Maj. Harden With 71's.
Pairings for the match play round will appear In The
Panama American tomorrow night.

110 IE
S0M.0
"*
Consult Your Braniff Office for -
complete schedules
and reservations
City Ticket Office
Are. TiToli. 18 Tel. 2-2729
El Panam Hotel Via Espaa 111
Tel. 2-4726 or 3-16M,
extension 136
Tocumen Airport
Coln Ticket Office
Calle 16 No. 16.113
Tel. Coln 776
.
.
FIRST RACE
1 Arqulmeaes $8.40 $3.60.
2Raymond 62.40.
SECOND RACE
lMonteverde.
2Baron.
(Annulled'.'tlxed race.").
First Doubles: (Arquimedes
with all in second race) $8.60.
Til 1KD RACE
1Breeze Boura Jo.flO, $3.20, $3.
2Jepperin $4.20. $3.
3Hechiso 5X4*1
One-Two: (Breeze Bound-Jep-
perin) $31.
FOURTH RACE
1Baby Bett;, $4.80, $2.80.
2Vermont $3.
Quiniela' iHaby Betty-Ver-
mont) $5.86.
FIF'lH RACE
1Hortensia $4, $2.20.
2Marsellesa $.20.
SIXTH RACE
1Piragua V'.Ki, $4.40. $4.20.
2Silver Fo>: $2.60. $2.40.'
3Miss Falrfas $3.8
SEVrNTH RACE
1Paragon $14 80, $5.60.
2Oslante II $4.40
Second Ooubles: (Piragua T
ragon) $lJ'.l.4u
EIGHTH RACE
1Cobradoi $6.80. $3.20, $2.80.
2Bien Hecho S3, $3.
3Novelera $7 40.
Quiniela (Coorador-Bien Be
cbo) $12 46.
NIMH RACE
1Clpayo $7 ?0, $3.80.
2Porter's St.ir $3.80.
One-Two: (Cipavo Porter's
SUr) $26.66.
TENTH. RACE
1Manolete $780.
The qualifying round was play-
ed over four days, ending yester-
Most of the scores ran high al-
though the course was In excel-
lent condition and the weather-
man did his best for the tour-
nament.
Some of the qualifying scores
follow:
George Riley........ 72
Doc Mitten.......... 74
Jim Riley........... 77
Al Gagnn .. .,...... 77
JimHlnkle.......... 78
Jim Piala............ 78
H. Finnesan........ 82
M. Euper............ 82
George angelice ...... 82
T. A. Cllabtc ....... 82
L. L. Koepke........ *t.
aiiMorianc......... 82 '
Frank Day .......... 83
Charlie Wood .. .... .. 83
H. Beall .. i....... 83,
Percy Graham........ 83
8.D. Pu'lir......... 84
I
Sports Shorties
>
DON'T BE A
VEZA
American junior tennis cham-
pion Ham Rkhnrdson has joined
the united Stv.tes Davis Cup team
in Australia after a tour of Ja-
San. NonrFlajing Captain Frank
hlelds says he believes the
young Baton Rouge, Louisiana,
star picked u|- invaluable exper-
ience" while playing in Japan.
The Brooklyn Dodgers have re-
called pitcher Chris Van Cuy*
from their Montreal farm club in
the International League. Van
Cuyk won 11 and lost four with
the Royals this year.
Pitcher Early Wynn of the
Cleveland Indians turned hero
over the week eno saving six
crewmen aboard a vacht In dis-
tress in the G ill' of Mexico. Wynn
and his brother-in-lawBen
Dunnused their cabin cruiser
to tow the yacht "Elsador"' after
picking up a -."oast Guard dis-
tress message en Saturday. The
Elsador had Jrot two masts In
high winds Ft.'day night.
Matt Shannon........ 84
J. A. Colon:'....... .. 84
Joe Ken way........ 84
D. Henderson........ 84
A. Colindo.......... 4
R. F. Alexander...... 84
Don Matnteson....... 89
Bill Bailey.......... 86
J.C.Hlpson.......... 86
C. F. Livingston...... 86
Paul Rlc'unond...... 86
R. Crumi.i.......... 86
E. R. MacVittle....... 86
T. BoxweM......, .. 87
F. L, Hulatculst...... 87
Dr. Byrd........... 87
W. Fritz Humphreys.... 88
Dick Brown......... 89
W. 0'Sh*a .. ,. .. .. .. 89
S. B. Bubb.. I ....... 89
Bob Pugh .......... 89
N.R.Clark.......... 89
SIDE SADDLEAllan Stan-
ley, veteran defenseman for the
New York Rangers, gives Mon-
treal's Maurice Richard a free
lift at Madison Square Garden,
but not for long. Stanley shook
off hi uninvited passenger to go
on and help the Rangers cop the
National Hockey League bat-
. tie, 2-1. (NEA)
Notice To Teen-Age Boys
All boy* who wBl be 1 years of age before next August
1st or will not be 16 yearg old before next August 1st and
who go to U. S. Rate schools on the Pacific Side are eligible
and are iavited to fiU oat this ballot for membership on
the "Fastllch Teen Age Baseball League." Please leave your
completed ballot with Principal T. F. Rets, Balboa High
School, or bring it along to the tryouts to be hold at the
Aneon Athletic Field (next to Laundry) ou Saturday, Nov.
16, and Monday, Nov. 12, from 8:36 a.m. until 3:06 p.m.
To become a member yen must" appear at one of these
tryouts.
Tear phone
Name..........................(or nearest.................
neighbor's)
Birthday ..............
Age
/
Addrei,
Position Toa Usually Play ...
s
Omphroy Tennis
Tourney Entries
To Close Soon
Attention la called to those de-
siring to enttr the Omphroy's
Singles Teinls Tournament that
there are only two cays left for
making final application
Entries w.ll close p.m. Thurs-
day and the drawing will be cele-
brated In the oil Ice ol Omphroy's
Auto Supply Inc., in Justo Aro-
semena Avenue and 28th Street,
the same Thursday the 8th at 8
pjn.
All tennis enthusiasts and en-
trants are Invited to attend this
drawing.
Players de&irlng to enter this
tournamen* muy teltphone their
entries at Paivm 2-0810 call for
the secretaiy. An entrance fee of
$2.00 will be collected from each
entrant not mter than Sunday,
Nov. 11.
No playc- wiil be permitted to
play his mater it he has not paid
his fee. which &oes to defray ex-
penses of tennis balls.
Remembtv, ciosinj, date Thurs-
day G p.m Drawinw Thursday 8
pjn. First match of the tourna-
ment to be played Sunday morn-
ing.
Telephone entries to telephone
2-0810, Panam
Young Golfers Must
Wail Before Taking
Over The Pro Game
By IM1KD PBESS
It looks like young golfers will
have to wait a while before tak-
ing over the pro game.
The American Ryder Cup team
won its fifth straight series with
Britain over the week end and
team captain Sammy Snead
laughs off the poss-'bllities of a
"youth movement" In the pro
game.
"Forget it," says the hard-hit-
ting pre from White Sulphur
Springs, West Virginia, "a man
can play real good golf until he's
46 or 45."
Snead, who is 37, and the other
Ryder Cup golfers went a long
way toward proving that as they
beat Britain's top golfers nine
and one-half to two and one-
half. The Americans lost only two
of the 12 matches and tied a
third.
The team's average age was 36
with Jackie Burke, Jr., of Hous-
ton the youngest member at 29.
Snead sa>s young players don't
mature as fast as they used to.
.."We're glad to have the kids
playing," says Snead, "bat as
long as the eves and the nerves
hold up you can play top golf, af-
ter all, golf is not a game of
strength, so it's not right to talk
about these youth movements."
CUN CLUB
NOTES
TURRET SHOOT ANNOUNCED
FOR NOV. 11 ft II AT FAR FAN
Everyone connected with local
shooting knows Lew Ryan, one
time presiden^ c! the Balboa Gun
Club. A color j1 character who
has been snooting for years, he
has ocasslDnalh- come In for a bit
of ribbing about his $300 "free"
rifle, and his competition with
Joe Stalin to see who could In-
vent the Colt M first. However,
at this time of year Lew comes
Into his own.
The writer met him at the CJ5.
SA. meeting the other night, and
asked him- "Hey. Lew, how about
that turkev shnot this year? Go-
ing to run one?'
Lew seized my lapel in a firm
grip.
'Son," he said, "you're Just the
man I wan-1" talk to Once upon
a time the head of the family
would fare form with his trusty
blunderbus* to bring home the
Thanksgiving turkey. Today we
are customarily faced with the
unromantl', reality of visiting the
commissary to line up in regi-
mented fashion to purchase the
bird But now tnanxs to the Bal-
boa Gun Club Pop can forget re-
gimentation, and prove himself
a Nimrod capable of bringing
home the holiday meal with his
keen eye and steady trigger fin-
ger.
"I have my oians all laid for
two turkev shoots, one on Sun-
day the lltn and one on Sunday
the 18th, boih to start at 10 a.m.
And while we dont want to let
the wives anc" children in on this
and ruin Pop's reputation as a
Dan'l Boone, tbe veriest dub has
an absolutely even chance of
winning one of these birds: In
fact he can even astound the
folks by shooting down a ham or
a rib-roast, as the commissary
purchase order he wins with his
trusty gun vl.'l be convertible
even Into corbina is tils heart de-
sires."
Lew went on to explain that
the Gun Ciub would furnish
shells for each contestant, and
recommended bringing along the
favorite lS-gsvpe Betsy" if he
owns one. if not. Jui.t borrow one
from a frlono. who may not be
able to go turkey runtlng that
dayor, belter, bring him along.
With this. Lew released ray lap-
el, slapped me on the back and
said, "If rumors of this match
ct in the paper, it won't hurt my
eellngs a bit." So saying, he
Only Eight Major Schools
Maintain Perfect Records
By United Press
....NEW YORK, Nov. 6.College football turned
into the home-stretch the past weekend and the list
of unbeaten, untied teams is getting smaller and
smaller.
Only 27 teamseight of them major schools-
have perfect records. The University of Cincinnati
leads the big schools with eight straight wins this
year. Other major clubs on the list include San Fran-
cisco, Princeton, Maryland, Michigan State and
Illinois.
The Midwest ieads with 11 un-
beaten am1 Uiied teams. They
Include Cincinnati, Valparaiso,
Indiana, South Dakota Mines,
Illinois Wosl'-yan, Black Hills,
South Dakota Teaeners, College
of Bmpori.i. Kansas. Michigan
State, Northern Illinois State,
Illinois, DePauw and Lawrence
Wisconsin.
Princetonwith ,19 straight
winsheads the. list of eight
Eastern sciu-ols with perfect
marks. The others are Bucknell,
Rochester. Bloomsburg, Pennsyl-
vania Teachers Trenton, New
Jersey Teacurn*. St. Michael's of
Vermont, Susquehanna and New
Haven Tea.-hprs.
Five Southern teams are on the
listMorris Brown of Georgia,
Maryland Tennessee, Western
Maryland ana Centre College.
The Pacific Coast section has two
unbeaten, uuiled clubsS a n
Francisco anu Stanford. Eastern
New Mexico '* the only perfect-
record team ir. the Rocky Moun-
tain area.
Two of the major unbeaten and
untied teams- Stanford and Mi-
chigan Stateface big tests this
Saturday.
Stanford the sut prise of the
Pacific Coast Conference with
seven In a row goes against Sou-
thern California. The winner of
that one ulm->;t certainly will
represent the Coast Conference
In the Rose Bow!. Michigan State
meets an always-tough Notre
Dame team.
Five of the other major un-
beaten and untied teams have a
food chance r>i staying on the
1st. Princeton goes for Its 20th
straight wLi ag hist Harvard, Il-
linois should step closer to the
Rose Bowl when It meets Iowa,
Maryland plays Navy and Ten-
nessee meets Washington and
Lee. san Francisco is certain to
keep lt sUtt clean. The Dons
have an off day.
\ v
The University of Rhode Is-
land end coachWilliam Gossel-
inhas moie c nhis mind than
next week's football game. Gos-
selln reported to the Army yes-
terday at Lawrence, Massachus-
etts. Gosselln graduated from Ar-
izona State College at Tempe last
spring. ,
-----------r---------------------------
USARCARIB Needs
Baseball Umpires
A need for baseball umpires by
USARCARIB, i* indicated by an
announcement from the Fort A-
mador offices ol Special Service
Section, USARCARIB.
For all Interested persons.
there will be a. meeting at the
Fort Clayton Gymnasium, 7:00-
pm.. Tuesday. Nov. HI. Military
personnel, and civilians from the
Republic of Panam and Canal
Zone are Irvlted to attend. The
conference will cover rates of pay
for local umpires additional
training through use of motion
pictures, and briefings on rules
changes.
The umpires are to be used for
the USARC4KIB Panam Service
league games, whlcn are sched-
uled to begin Jan. 2, 1952.
The most consistent football
team in the country probably Is
the St. Pau's Kolytechntc Insti-
tute club of Luwrencevtlle, Virgi-
nia. Coach Russell Biount's team
has lost 34 straight games and
scored only three times In the
last three seasons. Touchdowns
are so rare that the players were
not sure how to line up for she
extra point after a touchdown,
against Bluefleld. West Virginia,
two weeks ago.
THE WINNERS
IN BIG 3rd OF NOV. CYCLE RACES
$604.57 Canal Zone TERMS
walked away.
1st PRIZE..... 500 c.c.
also
1st PRIZE UNLIMITED
$312.11 Canal Zone TERMS
1st PRIZE........125 c.c.
2nd PRIZE.......125 c.c.
Oar prices far below States prices.
FOR INFORMATION CONTACT
PANAMUSICA, S. A.
Your B.S.A. Headquarter
#4 Call* Monteserrln
Phone 2-0063
I
*\\
*1
5

14
4
/
: 4
?%
4
t


Tuesday. Ndvnoa mi
> -.em iwim
~J-
* y
THE PANAMA AMBIICAlt AM INDEPENDENT DA1XT NEWSFAPEB
FAOSinifl
f

I
*
M
1
0
a
'V
Finland Going All Out To Make 1952 Olympics Big Succes$
-
Organising Committee Uses
'36 Berlin Games As Model
By United Press
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.Finland, a little nation
with big idea, i going all out to make the 1962
StSnmer'Olympic! Games a success. Officials of the
iffihian' OfganMng Committee are using the 1936
Berlin Games as their, model and have been work-
ing night and day for three years now to carry out
their careful and minute planning.
1 Probably no nation ha
beeiawardcd thYfrraa with to
llttl toJOfk with M ]*,1i.it
had a fine stadium and other
Aflslifii mid* in Hslsinki but llt-
tl more.
there we no housing, not en-
ough hotelb, too few means of
tftwsportatlon and not enough
money due to heavy wm repara-
tion to HtMlfc. But through dil-
igent work and planning, the of-
fleers have been overcoming the
problem one by one. .
Soma of them cannot be
olved entlrelv. like honatng for
instance, but from the compe-
That will nrt be true In the
ease o< visitors and fan, how-
ever. Therewlll be no ltotelroom*
except for Olympic offlclali.
Other who go to Helsinki to see
net will have to get room In
Ivate home school or camp
At.
ft definitely will be no "Rivie-
ra" for the ten but the Finn
will make them a comfortable as
condition peimit. 80 serious Is
the housing situation that Scan-
dlhAvlh Airona, one at two
which pent from New York to
HaWnklT already ha made ex*
tensive plant to run shuttle
plane from Stockholm to Hel-
sinki on a dally basl for those
Who wish bftter accommodation
that-can be aecured in Finland.
The other eirllne operating to
Helalnkl I Pan-American.
Two Olympic villajes are be-
ing built for the atnletes. One
will house male competitor
about 4,500the other will
house female competitor, be-
tween l,Mf> ind 1M. '
An indication of how aerlou
the homing shortage 1 In Hel-
sinki 1 seen in the fact that all
ha apace in the Olympic villages
was sold to local cltlaens for post
Olympic occupancy a be"
ftre construction work was start-
Prleea nava not been fixed for
the hotel rooma which wlU he,
used by thavarious OlympicoB*-.
elals but for the fans the prices
of rooms lr. private home range
from two to five dollars singla
tnd from $2.00 to $7 double.
In community housingschool
halls, etc.th/ price will be $150
for a bed. A bed In a camp tent
Will cost $0.80.
So far officials have lined up
il.toa beds in private homes
and they hove to Increase the
number to *Q.Mfl. A total of
O.eOo beds v*U be available in
community housing centers
and seout camps.
Like Oslo, Helsinki la short of
good coffee and soap. If import-
ad coffee is obtainable In Helsin-
ki, It brings from MAO to $ per
pound. Otherwise, there la ample
food and suples in the crowded
City of 4OC.C0 a tenth of the
total population of. .-Finland.
There's little eotcai ro Bourbon
There Will n .different site
for the game themselves, but all
are located In a relatively con-
centrated area. __ .
The Olympic Staaium tn Hel-
sinki i one ef the moat beau-
tiful in the world. It originally
seated M,M speetators but a
rttden Stand has Veen, added
make the capacity W,M.
For the opening cesemony on
Thursday Julr 19, seats for 1,000
mor spectator will be erected
fOr use on that day only.
As for trar>portatlon, a new
airport Is ce.ng built and offi-
cials xveet Scandinavian and
Pan-American Airlines to han-
dle an ave'ig of 12.00o 'persons
par day.
Only two or three ocean liners
now land at Helsinki regularly,
but officials hopa to ulerease
that number to SO just before
the gamas tart.
Transportation within the city
will not be much of a problem
owing to the concentration of th?
various athletic fields, halls and
ranges.
Sr-. Briefs
By united ratas
RACINGThe leading con-
tender for Horse-of-the-Year
honorsCounterpointha gone
on the shelf for the rest of the
year. The C. v Whitney colt suf-
fered a light separation of the
left front wot in the umpire City
Handicap. Counterpoint has won
more than 1360.000 this year.
BASEBALL Charlie Oreasen
will be back, as manager of the
Brooklyn Dodgers next year.
Brooklyn owner Waiter OMalley
says a one-yeai contract will be
signed soon. When asked If Dres-
sen would et a boost In salary,
O'Malley said: "I don't think he
will press that point."
PRO FOOIBALL The New
York Yanks have signed wander-
ing quarterback George Ratter-
man to a contracteffective to-
day. Ratterman Jumped from the
New York Yanks to the Montreal
Alouettes last July. This month
he jumped to. the Yanks again.
National league boss Bert Bell
says Ratterman has been fined
13,000 "for action detrimental to
the welfare" of the league.
RACE OF THJC DAYOwner J.
W. Nlxjek's Ah At Once won the
Oraraatan Handicap on the Ja-
maica track yesterday, but lost in
the judges' box.
The judges ruled that All At
Once had Impeded red M. during
the race and awarded the victory
to the Claude Buxton entry. All
At Once was placed last.
Lambent ran second In the
mile and one-16th tettwo and
one-half length oack. Royal
Governor waa third.
Jockey Eddie Arcaro moved
Ted M. over the fast track In
1:44 3-5. The payoff was $9.30,
$4.40 and $2.41.
r-OMINr, THROUGH__All-America Candidate Dick Kaimaier. Princeton's Mr. All-Everythlng. bulls
KayVouX E^of Cornell tackier, to .core on an '^-yard -mssh In the eecond&
Prirw.nn ThS undefeated and untied Tigers roiled over the Big Red, 53-15. At right i Keginaia
Merchant, 35. ol Cornell. (NEA
1
Joe Jackson Had None Of Advantages

Enjoyed By College Basketball Crooks
By EDDIE ASH
NBA Special Correspondent
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov.*'(NBA)
Is an lTimesue.dlfferenoe
.. the easel of BHoelees Jde
Jackson of Black Sox infamy and
these modern-day college bask-
etball player who yield to tem-
tatlon and collude with "sure-
thing" oribe ahers.
The newspapers made a great
play on the 'fley It Isn't So, Joe"
angle of more tnan 30 years ago
by picking it up to apply to a new
sports scandal when the shock-
ing story broke on the Indiana-
poli Olympians' Alex Oroza and
Ralph Beard and their former
Kentucky teammate captain,
Dale Barnstable.
Bear this in mind, all the bask-
etball piayers Involved In the
scandals were college students
when they committed the indis-
cretions.
They had been through grade
and high school. Most of them
were seniors in college at the
time they weie propositioned to
shave point and agreed to go
aTBng fe totMty for a payoff.-
Ralph Beard
It is safe to assume that all had
read or heard of the Black Sox
scandal of 1919, about the bar-
red-for-life penalty levied on
Shoeless Joe Jackson and seven
other dishonest members of the
White Sox.
Joseph J Jakion had none of
the advantage* of schooling,
guidance and splendid environ-
ment college basketball players
enjoyed. Joe was an Illiterate. As
a boy in the south, all he knew
was the humble lite, HA. toever
saw the Inside of a 'school.
-rr-
Omphroy Tennis Tournament
Faults
BES
The game of tennis, like all
other games, are made up of
many rules, r.ome of which are
flagrantly brocen In play.
In order to develop orthodox
players of tnni, attention
should be called to some of these
faults which have become the
rule of the game, rather than the
exception.
Most of these faults creep In
during continuous playing of
friendly games without any one
correcting them, and they be-
come established as a part of the
game.
In tournament play, a tennis
ball struck by a player is consid-
ered good after crossing the net
until It hits the outside boundar-
ies of the court or the side or
backstops.
A player may contend that a
ball Was going way out and catch
It before it hit* the fence or the
ground. The ball may be hit with
plenty of contrary spin and In
retarded flight a current of mov-
ing air may drop It in play.
In tournament play the oppo-
site player who catches a ball
before it hi any pact of the op-
posite court is considered as a
Sood point to the striker of the
an.
If a ball, going way out of
bound is struck by the opposite
player, it la cjnsidered a return
and if it drops outside the oppo-
site court wfl' be scored against
the player hitting the ball even
though it would have dropped
way out of court if not inter-
cepted.
As in footfault, this error will
for the present be counted on
semlflnala and final matches
with grada! warning a the
tournament progresses from the
first round to the semifinal
rounds, in order to act as re-
minders for eUminstlng these
habits.
Norris Proposes
Walcott-Charles
Feb. Title Fight
NEW YORK Nov 6 (UP)
Promoter Jim Non is aays he
haa proposed that Heavyweight
Champ Joe Walcott fight Es-
xard Charlea in February at
Miami. Florida.
Norria aays be has made the
proposal to Walcott s manager
Felix Bocchlcchio But Nor-
ria Saya Bocchlcchio wants
Walcott to defend hie title
against Rocky Marciano in
February, ith the winner
meeting Charles in June.
Norria emphasised that Wal-
cott haa a contract to meet
former Heavyweight King
Charlea; and that heNorris
would not allow Charles to
be by-passed In favor of young
Marciano.
Many baseball men of more
than 30 years ago believed Shoe-
less joe didn't realize what the
?amblers were doing to him in
he 1919 World Series, that he
was led Into the conspiracy by
his educated mates, who arrang-
ed the sell-out
In the elyht games played
against Cincinnati in the series
(scheduled bet-in-nlne to 1919),
Jackson pounded out 12 hits, in-
cluding one home run, In 32
times at bat for an average of
.375 Despite that remarkable
batting record evidence put
Jackson in the eight-player sell-
out ring.
The one mistake sent Shoeless
Joe back to eke out a living doing
odd Jobs.
The basketbellers who lumped
the fence in college probably will
get a better deal.
Pause to peruse this report
from Louisville. It aays Ralph
Beard and Alex Oroza went to
Kentucky on athletic scholar-
ships and yet neither has gradu-
ated.
O rosa lacks one semester.
Beard a full year. Of the three
ex-Kentucky aces Involved in the
fix scandal, only Dale Barnstable
graduated dnrlng his regular
school term.
Perhap Ralph Beard Wasn't
talking through his hat when he
said: "After all, all we know Is
basketball."
Sports Shorties
By UNITED PRESS
American taseball stars tour-
ing Japan have won their sev-
enth straight game.
Six homirs and tight pitching
by southpaw Bobby Shantz of
the Philadelphia A's gave them a
13-2 win ovei the Japanese all-
stars at Osaka.
Back In this country, the first
unfair labor practice complaint,
ever to Involve organized base-
ball has been filed against the
Cleveland Indians.
The club is charged with fir-
ing a woman ticket seller in 1949
at the request of the union "for
reasons other than non-payment
of dues." Regional NLRB Director
John Hull ays a hearing is set
fOf Nov. 24
General Manager Charley Geh-
Players Read, So Everything
Must Be All Right At Princeton
By HARKY QMAYSON
NEA Sport* Editor
ringer of the Detroit Tigers say' Berg, the
NEW YORK, Nov. 8 (NBA)
Leaving Palmer Stadium after
Princeton had routed Cornell,
53-13. .Matt Jackson, the Ro-
chester sports editor, bumped
into Moe Berg.
"Did you ever see anything
like that?" asked Jackson, still
shell-shocked.
"Never In my life," replied
his club must oo plenty of Jug-
gling if it hopes to do any trad-
ing this winter And Oehringer
says he does.
As it stand now. says Geh-
rlnger, 'We can't complete a
trade unleai w have one or two
more In the fire. We Just don't
have the manoower to let one
player go without finding some-
one to take his place."
RACINGA United" Pre sur-
vey shows the new Federal ex-
cise tax on gambling had a
strange effect on betting and at-
tendance at major race tracks
Saturday.
Crowds were smaller and the
mutuel handle dropped. How-
ever, the average bet per person
increased since the Government
put a 10 per cent bite on all bets
placed with bookmakers.
The .8. Davla Cup tennis team
has arrived In Sydney. Australia,
for Its intei-Zone final match
with Sweden It opens Dec. 13.
The winner will meet Australia
for the cup starting Dec. 27.
Matchmaker Al Welll of the In-
ternational Boxing Club Is try-
ing'to arrange a non-title bout
between Welterweight Champ
Kid Gaviln and middleweight
Ernie Durando. Durando won a
split decision over Paddy Young
Friday night In New York.
NEW YORK Middleweight
Champ Ray Robinson will throw
his title on the Une Dec. 20. Rob-
inson will take on Carl "Bobo"
Olsen of Hawaii In a 10-rounder
at San Francisco.
LARDQ. Tex. An expected
150 players will tee off at Lare-
do, Texas, next Thursday to the
first 72-hole amateur match
tournament between American
and Mexican golfers. Among
those who will compete are In-
vitational Champ Billy Srfurth
of Brownsville, Texas, and Joe
Conrad of San Antonio.
Charlie Caldwell' haseball bat-
tery partner as an undergra-
duate. "But I sat with Joe
Evan, who run the supply
store, and he tells me the
Princeton kids buy books, so
everything muat be all right."
ALL ALONETailback Wek Kaimaier waa the only
hurt FalT starting oflendve team Who returned to all
^^^^^^rrtaeetemthl season. (NEA)
Newl Thrilling New
COMPLEXION
LOVELINESS/
flu Sm* i hi It vita Cudaaa
Smo. Th. to hala I
aw** BLACK HBADS
It. Mid r.lif.t PIM-
yf 7lis.ippl7CaUem
VtOWmL Form
Vflas rnulti
Vernier, al r"
'Vdniiiiilii
CUTICURA
Norhlnfl Mte a briak bridle-path workout.
say riding faaa, te make you /*! fitter,
leak better. And-nothing Ilk* the famous
VlUlis "0-Seeond Workout" to make
your oal* feel fitter, hair look better. 60
Mends' brisk manage with stfmulesbif
Vitalia and you FEEL the difference In
your aealp-prevent Tynesa, rout flaky
dandruff. Then 10 seconds to comb and
Ci tTZ the difference In your hair-far
ndiomar, healthler-looklbg, neatly
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NEW I For cream tonic fan
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ih yoor stxtf>-
nrm QrrTBronow
As Athletic Director Bob Hall
of Yale pc/it out, the varsity
from the Jersey meadows 1 a
striking example of what can
be accomplished In college foot-
ball In a legitimate way.
Watching the Tigers sweep
toward their 22nd straight vic-
tory, a feat Coach Caldwell's
lads scarcely can miss this Fall,
It 1 difficult to believe that
Tigertown lost 25 of 40 lettr-
men, 10 first-string attackers,
six top defenders.
Only the extraordinary Dick
Kazmaier remained of the
Grade A offensive force.
LIKE EVERYTHING ELSE
How did Caldwell do It? Kai-
maier is so good, aa one writer
puts it, that he even scored
two points for Cornell, but the
Nassau Nugget could hardly go
it alone. He had to have com-
pany, so Caldwell went to work.
There are only minor variations
In hi single wing, with It buck
lateral, flankers and other se-
quences, and everything at It
inception looking like every-
thing else.
Caldwell ranks last season'!
side superior to this edition, but
there are violent dissenter, Cor-
nell's Lefty Jame, among them.
Andy Kerr, who coached longer
than he care6 to remember, saw
Ilinols, Michigan State and
Princeton on uccessive Satur-
days, and the Tigers looked best
to him.
"Because we had more to do,
this team came along slower
than the polished one of a year
ago," says Caldwell. "It broke
out on in full bloom against
Cornell."
Accounting for the remark-
able biulding Job, Caldwell,
after Kazmaier, credits three)
young men you never hear of**
Quarterback George Stevens and
the attacking guards, Jim Otis
and Bd Forsyth.
Stevens, the Ivy League's lead
lng pass receivers who hag
snagged 16 of the gnat Kasf
tosses, apent two years em the)
bench. Now he turns up cslllns;
perfect games and as a blocks
Blockersvllle.
Caldwell showed other coach-
es what to do with Surplus or-
dinary backs when you ara
short up front. Otis, the son jot
a Harvard man, and
were fourth-
corn pactly I
previous
to UrwbaeJ
quarter of bi
take full advent
speed leading a lot of plsMk '
SIX JUNIORS IN LIHt t '
Ted Mc Claln, the canter, waa
on the squad last trip, but did
not play enough to keep warm.
Left Tackle Bill Bills played-a
little both ways In 1950.
other tackle, Cowles Herr,
a Jayvee linebacker. The
Len Lyons and John R,
won numeral, but were Mt
startea.
Wlngtoack Dick Plvlrotto play-
ed only at safety man last Au-
tumn. Fullback Rass McNeil
understudied Jack Daviaon.
Resourceful Charlie Caldwell
has six Juniors In his attacking
line, where games are won, and
has a way of bringing stars
along.
Princeton's opponents have
every reason to suspect that the
work will go on.
ayedVa
J. T
rr, #a
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ECUADOR
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week,
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we~ \
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You can be $mn yee're grrimg the laest whoa yea gtva
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enduring beeaty W*e earned fee Haaeutoa. the tide.
"The Aristocrat of Watches."
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^B


^p


RESSEN SIGNED AGAIN BY DODGERS
All
_________
(Page f>
I
Yale Prof
Sees Women
Ruling World
AN IOT)__PBNDBNT^V
^ILY NBWSPAP-

Panama American
"Let the people knou the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTl-SEVENTH YEAR
NEW HAVFN. Conn., Nov. 6
TUP> A Yale University anthro-
pologist said : o d a y mankind
faces the posvbility ol a "wom-
an's world" in which females
would own most of the property
gnd husbands would play a sec-
ondary role n family life.
It could even be that girls
ot boys nay eventually car-
Ei on the family line and name.
tr George P. Murdock indicat-
ed.
T The scientist, reading a paper
at the annual fall meeting of the
National Academy of Sciences.
emphasized that he was not
making any such predictions.
ad that he was not "warning"
tftS male sex
- "It Is merelv a statement of a
scientific possibility" he said
Murdock based the possibility Ernployment Practices bill. program and particularly "the
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Civil Rights Issue Quickens;
Fair Employment Bill Listed
WASHINGTON Nov. 8 (UP> The Presioent has endorsed
Sen Hubert H Humphrey (D-' such legislation repeatedly.
Minn.) lighted a fresh fuse un-1 Humphrey's action is certain
e'er the touchy Civil Rights issue! to arouse the wrath of Southern
yesterday by announcing Senate | Democrats, who are against the
hearings In January on a Fair i President's entire Civil Rights
in the changing of customs and
traditions.
One such change, he said, is
?he lncrease.1 "political and
economic emancipation" of wom-
en. Furthermore he said, their hegds t0 prepare for hearings I Pa r t y
e o c 1 a 1 status has been' en-.
beneed." reconvenes.
Humphrey, long a leader in Fair Employment Bill, which
battling for President Truman's they consider the heart of it.
racial rights proposals, said he
has instructed the staff of a Sen- [ It could lead to another poll-
ate Labor Subcommittee which | tical explosion in the Democratic
such as the one that
on the issue soon after Congress touched off the 8tates' Rights
The scientist said that women
lready own "more than half of
the corporate wealth of the Unit-
ed States "
"Assume that they Increase
their holdings until they are
owners of the great bulk of all
property, including real estate,"
he said.
"Assume further an acute
housing short.-.g; making it im-
possible for a newly married
Humphrey is the author of
a bill providing for creation
of a Federal Fair Employment
P r a c t i ees Commission with
power to hilt discrimination in
employment 'or reasons of
race, color, religion or national
origin.
The commission would be re-
quired to seek and end to dis-
crimination by conciliation, but
would be backed by court author-
couple to find apartments or lty ,f lts ordm w r not obeye
homes of their own, thus requir-
ing them to move in with rela-
tives."
If the day ever arrives, accord-
ing to MurdocK it could be that
the women would have a "su-
perior status That status, plus
their control over property,
would put them in the driver's
eat. he said.
Thru, the "boss" of the family
the female would so order
that the young couple move in
with the parents of the bride
split in 1948, particularly if Mr.
Truman threw himself whole-
heartedly behind the new FEPC
bill.
Informed sources emphasized,
however, that the President had
nothing to do with Humphrey's
decision to begin hearings on
FEPC.
Mr. Truman soft-pedalled his
ratlve Democratic unity on for- anxious to bring the issue, up In
elgn policy.
An aide to Humphrey said
the labor subcommittee will be
studying the whole problem of
defense manpower, and discri-
mination in employment has
an "important role" in the pic-
ture. "We aim to find out if a
commission to insure non-dis-
crimination in employment Is
needed in -lew of the defense
program," ho said.
an election year
Even if the meas-re came
up, the present Senate "gag"
rule is unlik.'lv to shut eff the
inevitable Southern Democra-
tic filibuster that could pre-
vent the bill from even being
S laced formally before the
enate.
Sen. William H. Benton (D-
Conn.) recently concluded hear-
also takes tht- position that
even if Civil Rights backers lack
votes to put across their bills
they should continue to serve no-
tice that they still back the pro-
gram.
Even if the lull labor commit-
tee should approve an FEPC bill
there is doubt that It will be
brought to the Senate floor.
Democratic Leader Ernest W.
Civil Rights program during the iMcFarland (Ariz.) voted with the
last session of Congressa stand Southerners Id the last Civil
credited by some for the compa- Rights battle and. will not be
It was learned that Huniphrey | ings by a Senate Rules Subcom-
mittee on proposed chances in
the "gag" rule to make It pos-
sible to halt filibusters.
He expressed hope that the full
i ules commute* will give priority
to the issue when Congress re-
turns.
The present debate-stopping
rule requires a vote of 84 Senat-
ors two-thirds 6f the entire
membership to halt discus-
sion on any issue, including a
motion to bring up a bill. "
Local Explorers Head South on 1st Leg
Of Jeep Jaunt, Courtesy Foam Rubber
By HINDI DIAMOND
When the two met. they click-
ed immediately, and plans for
"Everybody thinks we're crazy,! the South American tour were
the dwelling, of course being the _mtybe we are agreed two ad-1 soon hatched.
rperty of the mother-in-law, venturous young men one an
-W. American, the other a Panama- A co-operatively owned Army
.Thst corning to pass, he saw. nian on th, e,e of thelr e- surplus lP was the first lnvest-
nrujshrj ties through femies parture for South America as ment. Fully equipped now, it has
would be accentuated in import- i they patted their jeep tenderly, a built-in metal box i the rear
According to their estimates
based on the price of gasoline
in the various countries they'll
be touring, they should spend
roughly $158 on gas, figuring
about 15 to 17 miles on the gal-
lon.
Ruby win record the Journey
*n ___,,_____. .. __._ | At feast Dr. Frank P. Smith of | for food heavy woolen clothes; -or posterity with his two came-
' JThe POasibUty f__? **,.-.fir Gr*as Hospital, and engineer, (it gets cold in them thar hills) i **. Contax and a Kodak 35
thaV'today's custom of patri-; Kubeil0 . ...-uw.1, *-_!. Quintero of the
Hneal descent might pass out and : Canal Engineering Division
be reolaced bv matrilineal des- thought it seemed that way on
cent." the eve of their departure last
In other words, daughters week *~
might be more desired to carry g^ day new obstacies ap.
on the familv s name and exist- peared on the horizon, until their
?? .. ,j ,______! two-month tour of South Amer-
hile. Dr. Murdock said he was ,ca via Jeep Decame an acven-
he
t*t "predictin-? or warning.-ne ,ure ln suspense before they
insisted that such things as the, even gtarted
ale becoming a secondary part. After clear!r.g consuls, police
trt familv life was a possibility. [ recordS and other red tape, they
I "Only modest readjustments In lfound there was no possible way
kinship terminology would be re- f gettlng themselves and the
fuired to brtng into existence a jeep to Colombia at the same
ftn-fledgedmatrilineal and even time So in desperation Saturday
?triarchal system of the type | lhey flew down to Call l0 twalt
S| their trusty vehicle that was
Which once prevailed among
Iroquols Indians." he said.
At one time, the squaw in the
froquois tribes outranked the
*"le- ._,
Some experts at this "blue
packed on to the Dutch ship
Helena, bound for Buenaventura.
Then only 60 miles will keep
them apart.
They resolved: "We can make
and an extra gas tank. The pad-
lock was added as an after-
thought for safety.
On a trial run some weeks
back, in which they road-hopped
to Oc. Las Tablas and Aguadul-
ce, they decided that "something
new must be added." Beems they (by i
encountered a little difficulty
sitting down for a few days af-
terwards, and so now the Jeep
boasts high foam rubber pillows.
"We believe in comfort," they
explained.
If their calculations are cor-
rect, the jeep jaunt shouldn't
take more than two months,
that's with a few stops along the
way to visit friends.
mm., and Frank expects to keep
a day-by-day account in a log-
book.
Although some people came
right out and said they wouldn't
make it because of the rough
South American roads, the two
travellers managed to be cheered
postmaster at Gatun who
went down there in a command
car two years ago on bis
honeymoon. From him came
most of their encouragement.
And helpful lints galore were
do anything illegal, or try to
sell the Jeep in countries where
it's against the law.
Peru, they found out, is the
only place that has no car res-
trictions, so they may sell the
jeep there. However, their itine-
rary includes Colombia, Chile,
Per, and Bolivia, with the last
stop being Buenos Aires. Then
they'll fly back, "if we make it."
They're carrying two long lists
of souvenirs that friends and re-
latives have ordered.
"I'll send V'u a suitcase full,"
Frank winked at his wife, "but
it'll have to go collect."
And how did Mrs. Smith feel
to be left alone now? (She's ex-
pecting an addition in February).
Unselfishly she said "It's a
chance of a lifetime for Frank, I
wouldn't want him to miss it."
Ruby claims some people ln
Panam have yed him queerly,
called "Motoring in Central and
South America."
A letter of credit foe $2,100 has
been posted with the AAA ln the
8tates.
This they discovered stands
as security "just in case" they
tJ-od" .scientific meeting ex-, lhat eagUy by ca'r bus_or Mme_
ised Informal comment that1
Murdochs "possibility" al-
ly has become a reality ln
American homes.
Brazilian Officers
CM Survey Service
Quests Of ITS A-mv
' Six Brazilian officers are cur-
___itlv guests of the Inter-
Jfcmerican Geodetic Survey in
Jtolboa. where thev will attend
Inferences and inspect equlp-
nt relative to surveying and
production during the next
ral days.
guests of the United States
y, the visiting party Is en
to Brazil, after a month's
tion of similar Geodetic
to in the United States.
"In the party are: Col. Jacinto
ftttlcardo Moreira Lebato. Chief
^^be 2nd Division of the Army
_raphic Service, Col. Lan-
Jose Bernrdez, Col. Lulz
lito Da Veiga, Lt. Col. Car-
~De Morals. Lt. Col. Darlo
ar, and Maj. Antonio Da 811-
KArauJo. all of the Brazilian
rmy Geographic Service.
thing.
Their last request to me was
not to print anything before they
left. With so many hitches in
petting off, they said they'd
"hate to pick up The Panam
American and read about our
trip while we're still here." So I
complied.
Smitten by the wander-bug
many years ago. Dr. Smith
blames lt all on chance. During
his internship he went to buy a
medical text, but the store didn't
have it in stock He fingered
through a geography book which
be bought instead, and soon
found he was neglecting his work
to read about his neighbors to
the South Since then, he's nur-
tured the dream of seeing all the
1 countries South-of-the-Border,
and his assignment to Panam!
was the first step
That same geography book
(they call it their "Bible") is
part of their standard equipment
now on the trip.
Ruby, on the other hand,
claims that a cross-country
trip.he took n the States when
he was fresh out of the Uni-
versity of Southern Califor-
nia seemed to whet his appe-
tite for ear-rmlsing.
PANAMANIAN ENGINEER RUBELIO QUINTERO, left, and
American Doctor Frank P. Smith scan a map of South Arrfer-
lca showing some of the road they hope to negotiate ln
their specially equipped jeep. The vehicle is now on the high
seas en route to Colombia. Quintero and 8mith flew down;
hope to be on the dock to receive lt when it's unloaded.
SHE FIRST THANKSGIVING
gleaned from the AAA pamphlet __d are aure they're going on a
4 secret mission"
"Our only mission," he assured
me is curiosity.
Barbershop Tenors
Will Harmonize
Wednesday Night
The regula- monthly meeting
of The Society for the Preserva-
tion and Encouragement of Bar-
bershop Quartet singing in A-
merlca Inc. will be held as usual
in the Beer Lounge of the Balboa
Plant at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday.
Members will receive their
membership cards and arrange-
ments will be made for the for-
mal presentation of the charter
of the Panama Chapter at the
December meeting.
All of the material from the
International Office has been re-
ceived by Fred Gerhart, Secreta-
ry of the local chapter so a full
business meeting will be In or-
der.
All members and prospective
members are urged to attend this
important mtetlng.
Ceremonies Will Mark
Day Of Armistice
President Truman has desig-
nated November 11 as Armistice
Day and has requested .the peo-
ple of the United States to ob-
serve the occasion with ceremon-
ies to honor the Americans who
have fought so valiantly for free-
dom.
-------------------------u*----------------
Illustrated bv Walt Scott
Big Three Agree
On Middle East
Defense Pad
PARI8. Nor. 6 (UP) The
Big Three Western Foreign Min-
isters were reported here today
to have reached complete agree-
ment on Middle Eastern policy,
and to have decided to go ahead
with a joint defense command
for the area with or without
Egypt.
The door was left wide open
for Egypt to Join the projected
Middle East Defense Pact as an
equal partner.
But the Western powers have
agreed that Britain, the United
States. France and Turkey should
no longer delay their plans to
protect the vital communications
Unes running through that area.
Meanwhile in the Sues Canal
Zone sentries at a British an-
tisb anti-aircraft battery at
Nefeisha exchanged fire with
seven Egy p 11 a n a who ap-
proached the battery early to-
day.
The Egyptians fired when
challenged, then fled.
The Cairo newspaper Al Misri
said British tanks and armored
cars besieged the Egyptian Go-^
ernor's building in Port Said last
night and forcibly released an
Egyptian contractor. Hamdl Has-
san Omar, who supplies food to
British camps.
He had been arrested by Egyp-
tian police pending Investigation'
of a report that he had fired a
pistol at Egyptian police.
The Egyptian press today
hailed aa "a turning point ln
Egypt's foreign policy" yester-
day's Egyptian vote in the Uni-
ted Nations favoring the admis-
sion of Red China to the Gener-
al Assembly.
Russia has recently conferred
with Egypt on Increasing trade
between the two countries, while
Poland has proposed the ap-
poitnment of an Egyptian Minis-
tar to Warsaw.
BAGS TAME OCELOT Strain Ortega, 18. of Rio Abajo
sadly holds the young ocelot he shot and killed yesterday
with two bullets from his trusty .23 rifle. Both the ocelot
. ad the gun were taken away from him when police discov-
ered that he did not have a license to carry the weapon and
the animal was a pet owned by Miss Teresa Llsano, secretary
of the tabloid "La Hora." The ocelot had run away from
home yesterday morning and Efraln shot him at noon on a
bill near Matas Hernandez at the request of a frantic woman
who told the boy a tiger was roaming near her home.
3 Service Shops
In Diablo Area
Must Move Soon
The shoe shop, tailor and
dressmaking shops at Diablo
Heights Clubhouse will be mov-
ed. The building In which they
are now-located. Number 5040.
is to be demolslhed.
The dressmaking shop will be
transferred tomorrow to an area
back of the bowling alley at the
Clubhouse. Entrance to the1 new
location is through the Club-
house.
The shoe shop and tailor shop
will be moved about November
15. They will be relocated in the
Clubhouse adjacent to the thea-
ter.
i
Monday Is Holiday
For Zone Employes
Monday, Nov. 12, will be a
holiday for employes of the Pa-
nama Canal Company and the
Canal Zone Government, in ob-
servance of Armistice Day on
Sunday. .
President Truman has pro-
claimed November 11 Armistice
Day and has requested United
States citizens to observe the
occasion with ceremonies honor-
ing the Americans who have
fought for the nation's freedom
and to express renewed prayers
for the establishment of perma-
nent peace.
Constellation Here
On Survey Flight
A Constellation-type Clipper
made its first appearance here
today on a survey flight over
Pan American World Airways'
new route between Panama,
Guatemala City and Lo An-
geles.
Manned by a top-ranking
crew irom PAA's Latin Ameri-
can Division headquarters in Mi-
ami, with six United States Ci-
vil Aeronautics Administration
inspectors aboard as official
observers, the survey flight is
being made ln preparation for
beginning passenger service
over the route Dec. 3.
This is the first time a
Constellationone of the world's
finest and fastest aircrafthas
ever been scheduled to operate
ln Panama and Central Ame-
rica.
The Constellation, made by
Lockheed Aircraft, is one of
the most distinctive and grace-
ful In a p p e a r a n c e of all
commercial tran ports with Its
shark-shaped fuselage and tri-
ple-finned tail.
Its four Wright Cyclone 18-
cyclinder engines, generating
8,800 horsepower, give the Clip-
per a cruslng speed of 300
miles an hour and a range of
more than 2,500 miles.
It seats 45 passengers ln the
main cabin and four others in
forward compartment, all of
whom travel in pressurized-alr.
comfort. When the aircraft is
four miles high, above weather
disturbances, the cabin has thr
8,000-foot atmosphere of i
mountain resort.
Draftless ventilation provides
heated or cooled air through
the perforated ceiling. The
temperature remains an even
78 degrees, even though the
weather outside may be SO de-
grees below zero or 110 above.
Walls are shock-mounted to
reduce vibration. The cabin is
fully insulated against engine
and propeller noise, vlbvatton
and extreme temperatures. Pas-
sengers can talk at conversa-
tional levels.
t
Soft reclining seats are ad-
justable to each passenger's
wish, interior trim and de-
corations are a tasteful blend
of modern design.
Constellation-t y p e Clippers
carry a crew of fivecaptain,
first officer, flight engineer
and two flight attendants.
Beginning next month, the
Constellations will make two
round-trips weekly between Los
Angeles and Panama in IS
hours, including an hour's stop
in Guatemala City.
Pan American personnel on
the survey flight include capt.
Oliver J. studeman; operations
manager of the Latin Ameri-
can Division; capt. Lewis c.
Lindsey, division chief pilot;
Capt. David, G. Desmond, sector
chief pilot at Miami and Pana-
ma, and four other veteran
Clipper pilots.
I

A
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