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:
AA00010883:01292

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
uan Pern Gets Another Six-
AN UfDinENDBX>
NEWSPAPER
?
..-.
ncati
"Let the people know the truth and the country is utfe" Abraham Lincoln.
ScagramsYO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
\^^
PANAMA, K. P., MONDAT, NOVEMBER It, 151
ITf* CENTS


Arg
Election Victor^

Britain To Ask Quick
US Financing For Arms
' .___ mi i iMiiMWIIWsMsfTl IB
LONDON, Nov. 12 (UP) Bri-
tain, which had hoped to carry
out its rearmament program
without United atatea help, la
expected to appeal for United
States financial aid before Presi-
dent Truman's January meeting
with Prime Minister Winston
Churchill.
Britain's Conservative govern-
ment found It had Inherited such
a tremendous financial crala
that It could not -wait till the
January meeting before sending
out distress sgnala. .
But United ette#.ajd for Bri-
tain will attll be at-the. heard of
Churchill's agensVsrwben he
comes to WaihlngtOB. _,
Churchill and Treman will
hold a general review of hew
to prosecute and perhaps end
the CoM War.
Churchill said today that the
possibility of nia meeting Btajtn
after the Truman talks "should
not be excluded" if clicumstances
are favorable.
He said he-presently pad no
plans for
with Russia.
Mr. Tram. .
than CharchlU to talk thing
over with the Russians
Many Britons consider
Key West, where Mr. Truman is
vacationing, that he knew noth-
ing of a suggestion that Rene
Pleven, French premier, would
be coining to Washington at the
same time as Churchill.
Apparently, Churchill got in
touch with the President Satur-
day and told him he wanted to
talk with him In Waahlngton in
January. Mr. Truman sent back
c cable telling the British leader
he would be nappy to see him.
Actually, Mr. Truman was not
too keen about a face-to-face
meeting with Churchill. The Pre-
sident has felt since Potsdam
that it is a mistake to conduct
international affairs via confer-
ence of beads of state.
Mr. Truman's position is that
Truman a prisoner of his politic-
al opwsltlonhe dares not meet
SKEWS X s^'SH%SS^fflK?af,2TaJa '
the UN forces. (Photo by NBA-Acme staff photographer Bill Puraom.j
* *
US General Blasts Reds
For Skirting Full Truce
PANMUNJOM. Korea. Nov. 12 tog to avoid a full armistice
(UP) United States Major! settlement in Korea.
General Henry Hodes accused
the Communist truce negotia-
tors to their face today of try-
15th District
Sailor Drowns
On. Fishing Trip
While on a recreational fish-
ing trip last night aboard the
vessel Retriever, an enlisted
man attached to the U. & Naval,
Station, Rodman, fell overboard
at approximately 11:40 p. m.
and preswntbly drowned, Head-
quarters Fifteenth Naval Dis-
trict announced this morning
Although the remainder of
the crew of the Retriever exert-
ed every effort to rescue him.
the man was lost from sight in
Hie darkness.
At last reports his bodv had
not been recovered, after res-
cue facilities at Flight H, 1st
Air Rescue Squadron. Carib-
bean Air Command, small craft
Hodes, the chief United Na-
tions representative on the Ar-
mistice subcommittee seeking to
fix a ceasefire line and buffer
zone across Korea, bluntly told
the Reds:
"You Intend to establish a
presumptive demarcation line
and demilitarized zone which
will relieve you of any necessity
to settle the remaining items on
the agenda with speed and
equity.
"You want to establish a
spurious line and zone which
will provide you with leisure
and freedom to continue delay-
ing the- conference."
Hodes*said no progress was
made In today's 4 hr. 15 mto.
subcommittee meeting. There
will be another meeting tomor-
row.
Another United Nations
spokesman said:
"We are in an almost im-
pregnable position. We are not"
going to jeopardize our forces in
the flelcf and our prisoners of
war bv relieving the enemy of
battlefield pressure."
The Allies maintain that the
throughout the period of the
Armistice talks, which already
have lasted more than four
months.
The Communists continue to
Insist repeatedly but indirectly
that United Nations pressure be
removed before proceeding to
other key agenda items.
Munsan dispatches said the
Reds had launched what vir-
tually amounted to a filibuster,
repeating over and over again
that the Allied proposal is "un-
fair, unjust and unreasonable."
In today's fighting a surprise
United Nations dawn attack
took two hills southwest of
Kumsong.
The Reds have evacuated their
former big supply base, but still
cover it Irom positions to the
north, east and west.
Along the rest of the front
there was only patrol activity.
The United States heavy
cruiser Toledo duelled with Red
shore batteries for three hours
at Hungnam without being hit.
The battleship New Jersey
bombarded Red entrenchments
in the Kosong area.
Labor Macks Plan
To Denationalize
ji-rSSff"Sitif^ jMHsh Steel
Truman is less inclined LONDON, Nov. 12 (UP)The
~ BrKeh Labor Party initiated its
first attempt to unseat the new
Conservativa government of
Winston Churchill today with
They consider Churchill s po-
sition mor flexible. His Labor
Party opposition would welcome
direct negotiations with Stalin,
even without pinning any great
hopes on the outcome of such
a conference.
White Home Press Secretary
Joseph Short said yesterday in
operated by Paja-Canal and all |
' available U. 8. "Navy eraft bad actual cease-fire line must be Heavy cloud and thick fog
\ been utilized during an all nightj drawn along the fighting front limited the> united Nations air
* .Mr#h when the armistice Is readv tor forces to Hx sorties for the day
search.
The victim's name is being
withheld pending notification
of the next of kin. __
when the armistice Is ready for
signing.
The Allied proposal permits
freedom of military action war.
forces to six sorties for the day
the quietest day in the air
sines the start of the Korean
Panam Pushing
Fight Against TB
A big push win be given to the
fight against tuberculosis in Pan-
am, Dr. Alberto Calvo, Public
Health director of Panama an-
nounced today.
The first step towards a more
effective antt-tuberculosis cam-
palng In Panama was taken Sat-
urday when the panam Minis-
ter of Public Health signed an
agreement with Ifie World Health
The agreement calls for the
development of a series of health
programs aimed at curing and
preventing the fpread of tuber-
CUIt"is" estimated that if Pana-
m assumes the responsibility
speeding up the construction of
the Nicols Solano Hospital in
La Chorrera the WHO wl gram
more than 2 scholarships for
doctors, laboratory technicians
and nurses tor special training
in the treatment of tuberculosis.
The agreement also calls for
the sending of specialists in tu-
berculosis to work in Panam on
a program for wiping out the
Dr. Calvo alw has announced
that an important meeting will
be held in the Presidencia tomor-
row between Dr. George A. Hig-
eins, and Dr. Justo Lpez Boni-
lla, WHO rptrts; the Panam
Ministers of Health and the
Treasurer and the manager of
the Social Security Board to dis-
cuss an appropriation of $300,000
from Social Security funds to
finish the cenfcruetlon of the
Nicols Solano ospltal.
Artie~ShOvV Can't
Sai If No. 8
Will Be Forever
NEW YORK. Nov. 11 (UP)
Artie Shaw arrived here today
with the aeMM he hopesi te
make bis seventh or eighth
bride and said "It's anybody's
guess- whethee this will be his
final marital sting.
The band leader said there
was no doubt that he and Doris
Dowlbmg woeai be married, bat
he weuM notJay whether this
marriage win e "forever."
"That's what I figured with
say second eafcrriage,'' he said.
"I atoo thought se when I was
first married. It's anybody
international negotiations are
better conducted by. an under-
ling like Secretary of State Dean
Acheson who can always plead
In a tight spot that he must con-
sult higher authority.
Egypt Rioters
Storing Arms
Near Suez Zone
CAIRO, Nov. U (UP)W.
Gen. 81r George Erskme, com-
mander of the British troops in
the Sues Canal Zone, said today
that organised Egyptian terror-
ists have set up arms depots
outside the Canal Zone.
Srskine said the terrorists
were well organized outside the
Zone, but so far British road
blocks have been able to keep
rom etertna*he Zone
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 12 (UP) President Juan D.
Pern has been elected to a further six-year term, with
ample majorities in both Houses of Congress, and friend-
ly governments in Argentina's provinces
At midday today the vote count showed Pern with
2,107,161 votes and his principal opponent, Radical Deputy
Ricardo Balbin with 984,257 votes.
Heavy rains cut down the voting yesterday, and have
slowed the reporting of results from the countryside.
The Interior Ministry estimated that about 70 par
cent (6,000,000) of eligible voters went tc the polls.
of the Argentine
'SHvSOrlhlirVise- -
The move cams in Commons
when lormer Labor Supply Min-
ister O. R. Straus presented an
amendment regretting Church-
Ill's plans to denationalise steel
and give private truckers more
business. '
The vote will come later to-
night and both the Conserva-
tives and Laborltes mustered ev-
ery member they could tor the
test.
The Conservative majority of
14 was cut by the absence of
Foreign Minister Anthony Eden
and another government official
at the United Nations Assembly
in Paris. But there seemed no
doubt they would win with the
probable support of the six Lib-
eral members.
Bathhurst Due
This Afternoon
Brig. Oen. Robert Bathurst Is
scheduled to arrive on the Ca-
nal Zone by military aircraft at
2 p. m. today, from San Juan
Puerto Rico.
Bathurst, the commanding
general of the united States
Army's Department of the An-
ules Is making his second in-
spection trip to Panama within
two weeks;
He will be accompanied by
his aide, Capt. George Garrett.
Women voted for the first time
in Argentine history.
The voting was without serious
Incidentexcept for a Radical
complaint that Government ve-
hicles were being used to promote
Peronista candidates.
Radical leaders have no hope
of closing the 2-1 gap between
Balbin and Pern to the Presi-
dential race, but are confident of
winning substantial Congreaslon
al representation.
They have already won seven
out of Buenos Aires' 28 elective
seats in the Chamber of Depu-
ties. There are also two non-
elective seats In the Chamber,
awarded to the unsuccessful can-
didates with the highest voting.
Radicals say the voting indi-
cates they got the tacit support
of other opposition parties.
The voting shows Pern still
mass
. people,
despite the Radicals' pre-election
hopes.
The Government organised
General Confederation ofTrades
Unions said Just after the polls
closed:
"The forcea of reaction have
suffered a most overwhelming
and shameful defeat.
"Braden (former assistant Un-
ited States Secretary of State
Spruille Braden) and his hench-
men have been definitely swept
from the Argentine Republic."
The President is supported by
three powerful organisations
his own Peronist Party, the Per-
onlst Women's Party organised
by his ailing wife, Eva, and the
General Federation of Labor.
. The opposition parties, weak to
,vm .--------------- begin with, were further hamp-
cobunands the support of the tre by the "state of Internal
war"modified martial law
. authoi-
rld o-
fhe~Brill6h yesterday, as it did
against the Jews In the Pales-
tine fighting of 1948.
The Council of Ulemas of Al
Azhar University called on Mos-
lems throughout the world "not
to. spare life or property" in sup-
port of Egypt's attempts to drive
out the British.
Other Moslem leaders called
on the Sudan to Join Egyptians
in a "Holy War" against the
British, arid a cabinet minister
callmed victory for Egypt in the
first round of the fight for con-
trol of the Suez Canal.
Abdel Pattah Hassan Pasha.
Minister of Social Affairs, said
that Egypt had paralysed Brit-
ish bases in the Sues Zone
through the withdrawal of
Egyptian labor forces there.
Reports from the Canal Zone
said Egyptian customs authori-
ties had threatened to blacklist
any ship supplying goods to the
British.
The authorities threatened to
cut off fresh water, food. fuel.
provisions and other facilities
at Egyptian ports for such ves-
sels.
The government continued to
try to entice vessels to unload
goods tor the Egyptian market
at Aletandrla instead of Port
Said and Suez In the Canal
Zone. New warehouses In Alex-
andria were opened ahead of
schedule as an inducement.
Student Federations
Vote PmImI Strike
On Appointments
Student delegations from all
over the Republic of Panama
agreed to a general strike yester-
day at a student convention held
in Santiago, Veraguas.
The students are protesting the
appointment of a military com-
mander for the Panam police
force and of Rubn D. Carles as
Minister of Education during the
recent cabinet changes.
Professors have not Joined tne
strike movement.
The Panam students' Fede-
ration Issued a communique to-
day "indignantly protesting al-
leged offers made by the 'mili-
tarists" In an effort to bribe the
students Into sabotaging the
* These offers allegedly include
scholarships, police badges and
administrative positions in tne
government in exchange for a
split in the ranks of the stu-
dents. ,.
Students of the Arts and Crafts
school of this city Joined the
striking students of the National
Institute today, but the Uceo de
Seoritas and the Professional
schools were functioning nor-
mally this morning.
However, It Is reported that
student meetings will be held to
these two schools this afternoon
to consider Joining the student
strike. _________,
proclaimed as a result of the un-
successful Sept. 28 revolt.
The martial regime was for-
mally suspended forje, hours
the opposition's freedom to'cam-
paign.
Dr. Alberto Galnsa Pas, whom
the Pern Government drove
from ownership of the Indepen-
dent Buenos Aires newspaper La
Prensa, declined in New York to
comment on the results except to
say:
"I don't call that an election.
Nstor Gonzlez
Gets Shotgun Wound
In Hunting Accident
A Panamanian hunter Is la
Gorgas Hospital today In "im-
proved" condition after sustain-
ing a gunshot wound in his right
foot Sunday morning.
Nestor Gonzlez, 33, was hunt-
ing alone in the area between
the Farfan spillway and the Palo
Seco Leper Colony when his shot-
gun caught on some bushes, and
dis.'
llscharged accidentally.
Police reports Indicate that he
was taken to Gorgas Hospital af-
ter two passers-by saw him come
out of the Jungle in wounded
condition.
Gonzlez is employed by tne
Civilian Personnel Office at Hq.
USARCARD3. He holds a Canal
Zone hunting permit.
Two Chinese Nationalists
$19 Million 'Take Still
Accused Of
In Busin ess
the two men no longer ahould maltn with guns,
have official status. The two men <}
Accordingly, they are still re- would be harmed due
overnment even ------ -
low's successor arrived in the out incident.
U.S. tome time ago.
Asked why his successor had
not taken over tne Chinese Air
Force's purchasing duties, a Chi-
nese Embsssy spokesman said
"the two men (Mow and Hslang)
have been suspended but they
refuse to obey orders."
By DONALD J. GONZALEZ
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 (UP)
It has been learned that two
"suspended" Chinese Nationalist
air officers who were ordered
home last August to stand trial
on charges of falling to account
for $19,000,000 In official funds
are still on the Job In Washing-
ton.
The officers Gen. P. T. Mow
and Col. V. 8. Hslang of the
Chinese Air Mission "refused
to obey orders" and are continu-
ing to buy equipment for the Na-
tionalists.
They apparently are doing this
with the blessing of Chiang Kai
ahek's government, which accus-
ed them in the first place.
The charges against the men
were made after they had accus-
ed officials of their government staff of 13 Chinese officers, teie-
on Formosa of waste and corrup-
tion.
Mow and Hslang have denied
the charges brought against
them, snd the record Indicates
that Chiang's government Is not
pressing charges.
At any rate, the U. 8. State- De-
Mow and Hslang have now
they sought asylum In the U.S. pend-
thelr tog official notification of eharg-
es^^ffig =i5rr KsrsaMffl
K52K- ""fhoCh- SEISMS! went off with- prjhe National!, government
M
Mow and" Hslang went about
their business as usual. On Aug.
21 Chiang's government de-
nounced the two men. charged
them with failure to account for
$19,000,000 in official funds
some of It allegedly U.S. aid
money suspended them a
ruse M) ODey oraers. iuui^j -,---------__
Instead thev are continuing to ordered them to return to Por-
place contracts, supervise them, mosa for t
Miss Dowling bad nothing te
say.
pay for equipment and arrange
shipments from the U.S. to the
Nationalist stronghold c
mosa.
They are assisted by the same
Reported plans by the Chinese
Embassy to appoint a Joint six-
man U.S.-Chinese board to in-
vestigate the charges have not
been brought to the attention of
the U.S. State Department, of
Mow. or of Hslang.
The two men said they would
be willing to discuss with the
Formosa mission or the Embassy
any aspect of the case Including
the appointment of a board.
It has been learned that the
State Department will oppose
participation of official U.S.
personnel sitting on such a
The two officers paid no heed
to the orders from Formosa,
of For- They have not vet been inform-
ed officially of the charges a-
galnst them.
A five-man Chinese govern-
icet. ve.- ment Investigating mission came board.
22JrtS .*.? th-iT salaries eel for the accused officers wrote tlon was described as one of
222 JKLSSyfiSd? f letter toCWnese Ambassador "lively Interest but with detach-
^EsEsv&k 22 ."ara* ws ~ ** -*.. *
&SZSSS& SKSmKI iSa^SfS |s*n
pertinent's protoool division that menas lurked outside the big Chines. Minuter. **



rAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
tWNID AND FUuM*0 BY Wl PANAMA AMMICAN ->. INC.
I WO If
7
POUNBID BY HBISON ROUNHVBXL IN I.XI
HABHSODI ARIA, B.TOB
H trnicr >. o Bwc 194. Panama. ., *fc
T'LI'NOm PANAMA NO. S-0740 ( LI NI) *B
CABlt ABDRI.I, PANAMBWICAN. PANAMA
* Colon omen u I7t cbmtbav. Avcmub Mrumn itn and i.th triMiTt
POMIISN ReSNTAT1VTS. JOIHUA B. POWWIS. INC.
S4B MADISON AVB.. NtW YOBIC. 117) N. Y.
LBCAL Bf MAI
- MONTH. IN *"""** I 70 1.80
I FOB (IX MONTHS. IN *"""" S SO 19.00
I re* *N( VtABJ. IM "" It.BO 14.00
Labor News
And
Comment

Walter Winche
In New York
PEDDLING HIS PAPERS
Gen. Elsenhower's "positively no!" to the pre* (on hit as
piratfons for 1952) didn't mean posalutely. The Big Story it what
happened in a hotel near Grand Central Station the night be-
fore Ike met the President.
Governor Dewey and Ike secretly met and discussed plenty.
Oewey considers himself titular chief of the GOP and assured
Eisenhower he was the one most of them wanted. That Mr. Taft
had some strong support but not enough. That a few tycoons
were violently against him (Ike), but they would fall In time.
The General agreed to agree "before Jan let."
Many Washington correspondents believe Ike won't be a
candidate They otfer statements he made prior to the '48 elec-
tions. But what they neglect to consider is a fact in the public
records. That Ike also declared: "No man could refuse to serve
as President In time of national crisis."
Earlier this year Eisenhower stated: "The country has not
been In such grave peril since darkest days of the Civil War."
The English edition of Pravda. probably bored with World
'vents, takes up the never-dull subject of Wlnchell again, as
for example: "He began life In the Harlem underworld. As a
child he played with Herman Rosenthal, who later became a
horrible murderer known as 'Gyp, the Blood'."
New York editors and reporters will enjoy that double-take
Herman Rosenthal was slain about 40 years ago when we were
schooling at P. S. 184... Gyp, the Blood was one of iour gun-
men who assassinated him.
The avowed and admitted Nazi pianist. Walter Gieseking,
deported after reminders about his Hitler help appeared in this
col'm, made violent anti-American statement! in Peron'a Ar-
gentina recently... Carnegie Hall habitues, who sympathized
with his plight during our attacks, can save their apologies.
The B'way Bookies, who offered 7 to 5 on Sharkey to win,
expected him to enjoy a plurality of at least 200,000... If you
anted Halley (the winneri, you had to lay those odds... These
ore the same betting commissioners who have gueaaed wrong In
every election since '48... The bookies' big business came irom
the $2 bettors and others, who couldn't go to the tracks in time
to be on The Daily Double... Now that all bookies are under
Federal focus, Tropical Park is installing 20 extra machines
to handle the take on The DD... At Garden State, the other
very cold matinee (as the horses ankled out of the paddock i,
jockey Lindberg got a huge howl when he yelled at the ahiv-
cring people: "Anybody who comes to a track on a day like
this must be broke!"
Senator Kefauver recently stated he was against the 10%
tax on gamblers, because It would mean the government was
recognizing the gambling profession... What the Senator didn't
say was that the gev't right now collects income tax on gam-
hler's winnings... The plain fact is that the gov't is a gam-
bler's partnerif he wjnsand the Dept. of Justice Is his pro-
secutorsIf it catches a gambler doing his business across State
By Victor Riesl
NEW YORK It is not as
fantastic as it sounds today
but 1962 may yet see the mili-
tant CIO endorse a Republican
presidential candidate.
They like "Ike" at this CIO
convention. But they're com-
mitted absolutely to the en-
dorsement of President Truman
if he runs for re-election.
That endorsement definitely
does not go automatically to
any other presidential nominee
of the Democrats.
But should Mr. Truman, re-
ferred to here as "The Champ"
by the highest CIO policy mak-
ers, decide it's time to retire
the CIO will most certainly
consider at an end Its obliga-
tion to the party which virtual-
ly created It.
In that event, should y
General Eisenhower to i n
the Q.O.P. nomination next
Summer, there would be a
strong push in the ClO's
top political circles /or a
switch in its 16-year al-
liance with and allegiance
to the party which gave
them the protective Mew
and Fair Deals.
There would be franker and
fuller talk about the General
If the CIO leaders knew how
he stood on labor and the po-
licies that affect it.
Fully aware of the labor
leaders' fascinated interest in
Gen. Eisenhowers policies, I
communicated with him.
My letter, seeking out hla un-
revealed stand on labor mat-
ters, arrived as he apparently
was preparing his flight to the
White House.
His aide, Lt. Col. C. Craig
Cannon, writes,me the follow-
ing:
"Oen. Eisenhower has asked
me to acknowledge your recent
letter..While the General ap-
preciates the Interest which
prompted you to write, lt is
simply impossible for him. to
accede to your request. ,
"His days and thoughts are
so completely occupied by the
many problems associated with
his military assignment In Eu-
rope that he cannot possibly
devote the time to matters not
Who Said He Was Invulnerable?
M_
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, lMll
<*m* MSfjfttfTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
tf'MIW. PIARSON
' in >
Drew Pearson says: Russian jets powered by British m.j
gines; friendship counts in adjusting income-tax casts;
Oregon slot-machine operators finally get caught.
to .mh.SHINai>N^. hM been ** top-secret in order not
5n sSwS?m MtiB !et-Plwie engine which ought to be put
at hn01! ln. 1Lond0n Trafalgar Square as an Illustration
oi how not to help an ally.
ih jr.lh-. HuMln engine la an exact duplication of the Brit-
ish jet engines which Britain sold Soviet Russia In 1947-4*.
At that time, fifty British Nene engines were sent to Mo.
the So arrSenntTamanhIP ** "**"' tat 0th*nrt-
These are the same engines now powering the Russian Miga
tut th %", 0UtKylng every Ameritan plane in Korea^S"
cept the F-86. They have caused considerable loss of American
of Ameri
.8o..ma-1?..?^al*n.M1 have now been sent to Korea that
for not paying his taxes... The moral ef this study In out-
rageous hypocrisy: At least 39 million Americana are the real
tauMWert... The professionals are merely those" who fix the
Senator Taft probably doesn't know it^but Michigan De-
"mocrats are delighted with the campaign ammunition they are
.-getting from Mrs. Mary Streit, a member of that State Re-
fines... The crowning contradiction is that the same govt,
(Which would share a gambler's profits) will also prosecute him : pertaining directly to those re-
sponslbllllea.
"Hoping that you will under-
stand his position and the rea-
sons for this reply, the General
sends best wishes."
Though this left the labor
chiefs exactly where General
^publican Committee... She brought In propagandist Alien oil Elsenhower had left the nation,
(whose outfitAmerican Patriotswas listed subversive by the there was no change In aentl-
yuatice Dept.) to speak at a GOP meeting... At another recent met. The ClO's political dl-
-eneetlng in Mrs. Strelt's home, racial and religious hate pam- rector. Jack Kroll, Political Ac-
Sphlet* were peddled to guests. tlon Committee chairman, said.
----------- on being informed of the mi-
*** lltary leader's reply:
In our April 3rd, 1951, col'm were offered the text of tome "We think that's proper. We
3-extortion letters sent by an underworld figure in th room with approve of that while he's in
.be Relea when he "jumped or fell" to his death from a Coney ; uniform. We are interested In
land hotelthe night before Reles was l testify in the Mur- the portion of all candldstes
. _Pages 450-451 of the new book, "Murder, Inc." on matters vitally concerning

Ike Spurt Opinion
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK, Everybody else seems to have
a hand in making up Ike Elsenhower's mind for
him, so I might as well have a cut at the opera-
ton myself. I will play it positive, instead of
probable, and tjiis Is the way she goes:
Ike definitely has made up his mind to pre-
sent himself as a candidate. He will run as Re-
publican.
He would prefer to declare himself in April,
but will make his move, most likely, In February.
He will resign hla job as coordinator of our
military effort abroad. He will definitely hang
up hla uniform and put on civilian pants be-
fore he approaches the public politically.
The situation is known to;Ikes close friends,
who have played It as. cosy and cute as Ike has
played lt since the war.
Barring all the unforeseens, such as a sr-
expedlent, but that the volume of fire should
be fairly low.
Mister Elsenhowernot General Elsenhower
at a declared politician knows the burying place
of many a body In the political approach to the
military.
If he Is forced to fight dirty he knows where
to find the rocks. For this reason I think it
will be a pretty clean campaign, due to the
numerous niches in the Democratic armor.
The Democrats just can't afford to stand up
and slug, unless it's in sheer desperation.
You must say of Gen. Die that he has play-
ed lt very smart to now.
He did not flash his cards In the early days.
when the antipathy to military rule was heavy
as a result of juxtaposition with the last war.
2fby Turku* and Feder). confirm those letters of extortion... The
.aufhors name the sender and considerable hitherto unpublished
^sensations about that case... The book comes out Nov. lt.
; The N. T. Journal-American's exciting series. "Criminals on ;
Tarle," includes the following melodrama: "Shortly afterwards
the couple started a luncheonette business on West 48th Street,
just off Broadway. in a few months the place became ao ,
notorious that it was reported in one of the columns that 'you
need a parole card to gain admission.' That was the parolee's
last business venture before he was selred as one of the master
ralnds of the $30.000.000 dope and counterfeiting ring."
The column was this one.
us on the domestic and Interna-
tional fronts.
"In the future. PAC will
operate a.i we always have,
by fudging candidates on
their voting records. Since
Eisenhower doesn't have
one. we're naturally inter-
ested in learning what he
does think of issues vital
to us."
See became a civilian. He got himself a col-
prise war, Eisenhower is definitely committed lege Job, and downplayed his military position
to pass at the Presidency. until such time as 'the government hauled him
At least, he la privately on the record as a out of retirement to put htm In a position of
contender for the GOP nomination although trust as the organizer of our armed forces
he still has not defined himself publicly as
member of either party.
The general It potentially committed to a
heavy smear campaign.
As a long-tune undeclared partisan, he is
bound to be afflicted with the me-too attack
that harassed Wendell Wlllkle's campaign.
He is liable for assault as a too-liberal Re-
publican, and also as reactionary Democrat.
Like any man, his personal as well as political
life will be open to loud Inspection.
I think no great deal of public attention
will be paid to the cheaper smears, which are
the meet of any candidate.
By and large, he has been too successful as
a military man and a quiet politician. Hla re-
cord of success In the last war cannot be as-
sailed.
His personal charm and tremendous magnet-
ism are proof against almost any ammunition
the opposition might muster.
The talk in Washington is that lots of fire-
Secretary Sawyer has suggested that the American press; there was not the slightest
curb Itself. He warned that freedom of the press does not mean hint, In this conversation with Pwer may be aimed at Elsenhower aa a crafty
freedom to print everylhlng we know or can find oat"... If Mr. Kroll, of an" official sun- "
ShluKIffT m'*n" much t0 Mr gwrer. "hy 00*M,'t lhe Port of the Western Command-
aetotlnistration try curbing its own crooks?... President Hoover er-ln-Chlef
and Roosevelt handled the public fundsand while people quar
*,1ejrh thelr P0"0]*they never questioned their Integrity. What Mr. Kroll was doing in
.a. ..!" ccui"d 'beto* ery clever politician, but the effect, was highlighting the
f?'n?ii^.hSI.'.Vr"ena over at,CTO's political action resolution
abroad.
He has not even hinted t being the man on
horseback. In a very definite way he has al-
lowed Gen. MacArthur to take the brunt of
political abuse, merely by holding still.
Ike has been a very canny lad, and some six
years of civilian good deportment stands be-
tween him and any possible slur. He has not
tangled with his Commander-ln-Chlef, but has
more or less appeared aa a true and faithful
servant.
I wrote a piece nearly five years ago, as the
result of a demonstration in Chicago, to the
effect that Ike could be President when he
wanted to be President.
I believed It then and believe It now, although
I have no right to come out for or agalnat
anybody.
But. of this I feel certain: Dee Elsenhower
wants lt now, and will gamble for it now and.
I think he will be our next President, no mat-
ter who opposes him. Whether I vote for the"
man remains to be seen.
it i. -- t.__.----------:r. "> "" wen Mem, to Aorea uu
M?L2il5aSL2itil? t0r ^ *et >***" near the Ttltl
ri1, ^S6"1* pl*nM except at night,
that^^93ili^r" hlf,CftnuCome baclt t us with a reminder
Cordel? Hull ^LSmS-SE ?*d JU8t *Urtwl on 'he rampage,
?m *i =L Pelted American fighter-plane engines tob
minv The a.nny,de.8,5l,te, our tre,ty Dannln* munition, to oei!
whi>h rTi.r!ii ;?* Mater Peered the deadly Meaaertchmltt*
iSnte "i* f.va8tation on British troops. ""
toit?J". 2B,ort, Harbor, the U. 8. Army and Navr
ffi f?rmV..Te nft 5or1t^hted policy of permitting itSE
out to be a virtual duplication of the CurtU -. *
. SLOT-MACHINK TAXES
Getting your Income-tax case "adjudicated" these dava u>*.
t0 S22 mttler of nlr^ the right liwyw mnB
.nrn^hi"1" .V?1 '" *** *" Will gO 1,000 milOS, citar
acroe, the comment, to hire a lawyer wfio know, the* right
Something like this happened In Portland Ore in danka
r,vTLVhe.bl,g:,i '"-machine Ux-frau"ciee. to .^2
le?. IE. twu Ux, drff*.l!lt'r'' ot-machine mogul. Lee. BecKl
nmmtVSVand'htye Ju* "* t,!,ctM- taW
hv a^?C5l1,',twt'f-*lf.l2ft i*" wm completed one year ago
&8ffi*5'to SanVaSr ^ "" ^^ ""&
.,*rt A8U.dd.e.nI.y yPF*- Montha passed and nothing hap-
pened. The case against Allen and Beckman continued toVStr
. M.e,ftn.whlle iht. lliwy*r Beckman and Allen hired was not
a local attorney from Portland but Joe Burns, a member of
m.V1 th.""?,? 5? Hu,h rulton' i0rmer *>" to HairyTrS:
f f^n,htnVd T*""*" committee, and Rudolph Kaltey/oottn-
el for the Kefauver committee Thir n/fi,... v* ._!. rfL
the Democratic Nati. Comm. to keep their hands out of the
public till.
THIS IS rOUg FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tht Mail Ssa it sn san ftrum (or rtastr. i Ttw Pmsma American.
Hi sr. c*,*,i aratsfully mni or* h.nsl.d in a wholly caafiWis'
ameer.
If yau contribu, a Ictttr don't b< impatitnl I docin't pptar rat
Mxt doy. Letttri srs puklilhtt it the order rcccivtd.
Piss., try to ktta th. latttn llmrt.d to eat l.narh.
U.ntify ., latter irrlttrt it h.ld hi strictest csnfidsncs.
Teh sew.,.,., asninas as rsipsailbilJtv Hr stsmsnf. sr ssinism
Bi.ii.d la latttn rrsai rssasrt.
DOES SOMEONE REMEMBER?
Panama City, R. p.
Mall Box Editor
Dear Sir:
7?u kHow' sometlmes our memotfes do run out on us. And
to it is with me.
I am trying to recall certain events of mv youth, but cannot
i Lhe 17" ,So lf l can gel 'he vears of certain events, then
I Will be able o know what I am after. I am klndley asking you
which said quite plainly that
the ClO's doors were open to
friendly candidates on both
parties.
This is what the ClO's 13th
Constitutional Convention said
officially and specifically to its
8.000.000 members, from each of
whom lt expects a dollar for
the presidential campaign:
"Tour Political Action Com-
mittee has..been the target of
unprincipled slander and un-
restrained libel. It has been
charged with seeking to do-
minate the political life of the
nation, on one hand, and with
being dominated by one of the
major political parties on the
other hand..
"We declare that in this ne-
farious design they (the cri-
tics! will fail. CIO-PAC will
continue to operate as a power-
ful. Independent force, not
seekilng to capture any politic-
A Feast For The Vultures?
By Stewart Alsop
to help me out by giving me the following data on these subjects *rouP Mai rejecting with all
1 What year did the Hon. Marcus Oarvey came to this ,u Pwe
country*
I. What year did Tunny and Dempsey have their sense-
sal championship bout?
J. What year did Lindbergh make his record flight?
4. What year did the dance "Charleston" come to?
. What year was the "Veraguas mine." in Concepcin
ting?
. What year was the big fire in Boca, del Toro that burned
m ever.! business places In Third Street?
Yes, Sir! This Is really an unusual request. But it Is very
tnportant to me. ao please see If you ean help me out. Thanking
jou to advnmce for your kind attention, I am
"Memories."
Editor's Nate: Lindbergh made his record flight in
1*7^ Tnnney and Dempeey had their ehamplonahlp bent
la 1M. with a retara, bent to lttT.
Maybe readers tea Mp "Memories' with replies to
Vie ether question)
powei any attempt by any
group to capture It
"The Political Action Com-
mittee is further directed
to continue to act on an in-
dependent and non-parti-
san basis giving support to
the progressive forces in the
two major parties and bas-
ing its judgment of can-
didates and parties upon
their records and plat-
forms."
i That sayt. to effect, that for
the first time to Its history, the
CIO may hitch its wagon to a
j new political atar. -, mayor
I five stars to be exact
CAIRO. Calm reigns now to Cairo.
The brown wrapping paper which the treet
mobs, in a childish gesture of defiance, have
wrapped around all signs to English, Is coming
loose already, and flapping Idly In the wind.
In the streets, the crowds go sullenly about
their business.
. Yet it is an oppresive sort of calm. A be-
jewelled Egyptian lady In the fashionable Gez-
ira Sporting Club (where Egyptian ladle, were
formerly not allowed) remarks derisively: "I
suppose you will be writing that the street, of
Cairo are running in blood?"
The Oezlra Sporting Club is very comfortable,
there is no blood to the streets. But la there
not a certain nervousness in her tone?-
For, unless the best informed men here are
wrong, it U quite possible that there will be
blood to the street., quite soon now.
This is, in fact, the only real reason why the
British garrison to the Canal Zone Is being very
heavily reinforced.
Hardly more than a corporal's guard of Brit-
ish troops could hold the Canal Zone against
anything the Egyptian, have.
Yet no one discount, the possibility that the
Egyptians government may utterly lose control
over the street mobs.
If this happens, the mobs will take over, kil-
ling and looting with the wolfish ferocity of
which Egyptian mobs are capable.
Against this possibility, plans have already
been drawn up for moving the British Army
Into Cairo and Alexandria within a matter of
hours.
This 1. the real nightmare hereuncontrolled
mass violence, followed by a British occupation
of all Egypt, with unimaginable consequences
throughout the whole Middle East
Oh, ye, if. coming," remark, one experienc-
ed diplomat here. "No one can say when, or
what will start lt. but it's coming all right. It
will be very ugly Indeed when the mob* take
over."
Another Westerner, who ha. spent hi. life
hare, disagree., There will be a lot of noise,
he *ay. toK nothing ven much will happen.
Nothing very much ever happens.
No one, of course, really knows. But lt Is true
that the mob scenes here some days ago locked
like a rehearsal for something else.
Not that there was much real violence. Very
few people were hurt. On the surface, what
happened seemed as silly as a town and gown
riot to the bad old day. in New Haven, conn.,
and a good deal leu lethal.
Even so. the street mobs displayed something
unknown In New Haven, Conn. a mass hatred
ao strong and so bitter that you could almost
smell It
For the moment, this hatred is directed main-
ly against the British. And there should be no
mistake about lt as of today, most Egyptians
hate the very guts of the British.
Yet hatred is volatile stuff, and lt is not at
all difficult to Imagine a situation In which
thi. hatred could be turned In another direction
toward, against the tiny minority of Im-
mensely wealthy, Immensely Irresponsible Pashas
who alt on the top of the rotten and decaying
Egyptian social system.
This is why the Egyptian government, own-
ed body and soul by the Pashas.' ha. used Its
whole authority to suppress further mob viol-
ence, under threat of ruthless retaliation.
But now long will the government of Prime
Minister Nahas Pasha be able to maintain its
authority?
The Nahas government bought ltaelf a new
lease on life, just as King Farouk was about
to dismiss lt. by defying the British.
There should be no mistake about this either
the abrogation of the treaty with the hated
British was a deeply, and genuinely popular
move.
Farouk could seem to oppose It only at the
risk of his crown and hi. life.
But the Nahas government has promised the
mobs to get rid of the British, and there Is no
way the government can make good Its pro-
mise. As this knowledge seep, down into the
cafes and the bazaars, the shadowy authority
of the government may disintegrate.
(Copyright lrl. New Ybrk Herald Tribune,
Inc.).
Kefauver committee. Their office, ar* in New vnrk-
pespito thla. Beckman and Allen reached acrow Tneu*
iiltediState, and hired a man out of their offtoe
t,>rr, "?? .'^.y^' Abl* J<* Bum. once served u at-
worked Vh'^t."^10* K.f,he Ju,tlce Department WtieTe he
Sf d*ith Wwter Campbell, then a lawyer in the tax di-
SX^nTanrco8'1 *" tn *- *<>
^aSSSSSSS 22. *" to PM Judrment on "^.qJ
OWED 8. SSM,0Q
After a long delay, an ineffective case against the two slot
machinists was put before a Orand JurV lut^mer, but II
wasw toeffectlve that the Jury did not IndTct.
ftoit ri,K k.u* o""""1. Pite the fact that th* Portland,
n. &hM ?P*r*td carefully with Internal Retinue a-
??&,.%, reonlt 0Iu,the, money collected in lu .lot machines.
nn .S!i13.-,,^*111"' ** from Oolf Club's marine
ran about S32.0O0 a month. t
tt JU'^'.? Clu0 lUo c0perted with Internal Revenue agen.'4
rh.?!? "w1. i huge .urplus during the war from tofttt"
chine., and kept a record of the Allen-leckman "take."
h.-K ii r 0utflt checked by the agent, was the Actor. Club,
which, however, did not cooperate. '
fl^-J11^ tax fraud, of Beckman and Allen were considered to
SilEfn.fc-Vf* ltWM d,fflcult t0 how they could have to-
eaped Indictment, yet they did.
t Vn*y conscientious new commissioner John Dunlap asked
t tofhe'eJutT*"1 Att0rn*y mr*1 *re "M *"
,.Jraud ******* f eaayiolng Southern charm. Is a trait-
laced prosecutor, and sent one of hla beat men to Portland. tSto
TEXAS TOM CONNALLY
p.lhL ^n* T.wm" ConnllT- Te*" chairman of the Foreign
R"itlo? Committee, ralaed the roof to the privacy of the
committee foom when the nomination of Oen. Mart Clark m
Ambassador to the Vatican was announced
Poundmgthe table, the shaggy-haired Texa* drawled-
He d5nTyw,t.tm,nwd0 f.t 1 imenUo M"rk OMk' name mt Doesn't he know
S&WtnflT5wtI Cllrk', nwne *d" ASK
m.rw I0.1 fK,lks ta, TexM" continued Connally. "think Mart
nituin*;tt^blome.iorthe neav* casualties of the Mth Te.
S5SB lVh?d^tTn Texa.6"0""' ^ '** ***K
POLITICAL PIPELINE
. 2ent Trum8-n called In India Edward, head of the wo-
^^V.d8.h.anked.the President and asked him to give
ri,Vktno0Hrr,0t "^ 0?,rJhe nwt dy hi Wroto i"lettS
.tth 1 lJ?,i0T the honor, but declined on the ground that
with a campaign comine un. th*. +. .x.^ T_iH. -il"*
helm.
campaign coming up, the party heeded a man at the
rn?F"^
Tan 'for 5,0erl?r,pThheltdnid'nrg7*t,0n "" "-
.,- Ir*iliJch.t.bl\,i h.as .u|etly reei'gned his post as chairman of
Whit?emnocratlc Ntlonal Committee's finance committee The
White Houm was .ecretly delightod. Lichtblau triad for several
SSlJ?*i!rcuif ,n "PPO^tment with the President to ibmlt |la
wft"?J?- uttn0..?ne *l *> Wh'te House would let him to.
N.w Vo?LdoHskovit'.,predl.cJtlon on th important etocUon of
i iLniiy council president U: Joe Sharkey, Democrat, by
around 800,000 votes: Rudy Halley. Liberal and ex-couSal toi'.
Kerauver committee, second with about 500,000; Csngreasman
Latham. OOP, third with 400,000. i^nar-ann
. ..i3^e man *ho wins wUl probably be the next*mayor of the
world's greatest cltv.
Religious balloting has flared to the wake of the Vatioan
appointment.
/-..Jni.Om0..lMtJyeJ?rvc?lth2!,cl *Put their vote between non-
Catholic Taft and Catholic Ferguson.
. -Mo6t, c*tholic churches leaned backward to be neutral. Rut
in Philadelphia last week the Catholic vote Une up wild atminst
Baptist Parson Dan Poling. GOP candidate for major.
(Copyright, 1941, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.). .
---------------T
Try the email but mlf hty want
d
It's tria wonder soiling aid
Gets rtsultt so fist, so chssply
When you want to sail-or trade!
Yoa'll sfrtc P.A. Clarified are
SUPER, toe, fer etryiai, ttftfai.
rentisf, trsdinx. hiring or wfaet-
ever yoarr seed tit
MS


MONDAY-, NOVEMBER l. 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE
^fuantic^ ^ocieti
&, 195, QU D.bpkon. (J*Un 378
MR AND MRS. MADURO ENTERTAIN
Aa informal cocktail party 'was given by Mr. and Mi*.
Clifford Maduro Saturday evening, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Motta.
A few close friends enjoyed the evening with the heat
and hostess.
inform! Luncheon
Miss Adamary Anderson was
honored with an Informal lun-
cheon given- Sunday at the Cris-
tobal Oun Club by Dr. and Mrs.
Wayne Gilder.
The luncheon was arranged to
i elebrate Miss Anderson's birth-
day anniversary.
Sorority Meeting. ,
Beta Chapter of Beta Sigma
Phi Sorority met at the home of
Mrs. Howard Henning. at Coco
Solo Friday evening, for then-
monthly meeting.
A cultural talk was made dur-
,ine the business meeting on "Ex-
pression" by Mrs. Wlltard Huff-
man. -
Refreshments were served by
i.e hostess during the social
our.
The members present were
Irs. Max Welch, Mrs. David
foitcy, Mrs. Arnold Hudgins,
fis.i Charles Judge, Mrs. Rob-
iwtgtr and Miss Ann Wlchen-
U tad Mrs. Lea
' a to Balboa
r. and Mrs. Melvin Lea have
nged their residence from
ion Beach to Balboa. Dr. Lea
s been serving as surgeon at
jlon Hospital and has been
ansferred to the staff of Gorgas
iospitnl.
Duplicate Bridge Tonight
Duplicate bride Is played on
Monday evenings at the Marga-
rita clubhouse. The winners of
last week's games were: North
and* South. Samuel L. Roe and
Sidney Passailague; 2nd, L. E.
Cottrell and Julius Loeb; Srd,
Mrs. Irl Sanders and Mrs. E. W.
Mlllspaugh.
East and West, Mrs. Samuel
Rowley with Mrs. Porter McHan;
2nd. Sergeant and Mrs. Edward
Dickinson; 3rd, Mrs. George
Poole, Jr. and Mrs. Joseph Ca-
tania.
Harvest Basket Raffle
The Lydla Link of the Wom-
an's Auxiliary of the Gatun Un-
ion Church will hold the raffle of
the Harvest Basket Tuesdty, No-
vember 13 at 6:30 p.m. at the
Gatun Clubhouse.
Slumber Party
Miss Carol Newhard had a
slumber party Sunday evening at
the home of her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Newhard of Gatun.
Her guests were Marcla Rudge,
Elaine Slevers, Louise Edmond-
sen and Diane Sheidegg.
Armistice Dance at Cristobal "Y"
A dance to celebrate Armistice
Dav was given at the Cristobal
Y.M.C.A. Saturday evening.
The dance was titled a "V" dance.
The Girl of the Month gift and
award was presented .Miss Ann
Mlzrachl, who had compiled thir-
ty-seven hours of service during
October. Also receiving recogni-
tion was Miss Barbara Sherry
with a hundred hours of service
received a red seal certificate.
Miss Lillian Williams, with 500
hours received a blue seal cer-
tificate.
Fernando Aguilera was master
of ceremonies and music for
dancing was furnished by Gard-
ners Band.
Among the 320 service men
attending were the crew mem-
bers of the U.S.8. Pittsburgh.
Twenty eight hostesses and
guests were also present.
Visitors from Bolivia
Rev. And Mrs. James D. Had-
fleld and young daughter, are
guests at the Bible House in
Cristobal. They ar en route to
Australia, from their mission a-
mong the Bolivian Indians.
Mrs. Hadiield spoke' to the
young girls of the Gatun Union
Sunday School Sunday and Rev.
Hadfle'ld addressed the congre-
gation at the morning service.
Coral Chapter O.E.S.
Stated Meeting
Coral Chapter, Order of the
Eastern Star will have Its stated
meeting at the Gatun Masonic
Temple tomorrow evening.
All Eastern Stars are Invited, to
attend.
Meeting at Gatun Union Chnrch
The visitation teams of the
Gatun Union Church will meet
tonight In the dining hall of the
church for a conference. The
members are requested to be pre-
sent at 7:00 p.m.
CZ Colored Schools Improved
Rapidly In Last Few Years
i In observance of American Ed-
ucation Week, from November n
through 17, some of the high-
lights of the history of the Canal
Z*ie school system were outlined
tl Is weefc by the Schools Dlvi-
>.
.ome of the notable milestones
the colored schools In as short
period as the last five years
ve been:
Construction of the La Boca
d Silver City Occupational
i Schools, completed In 1937
\a cost of (756,600;
instruction of a new elemen-
ts V school at Sliver oity.com-
i In 1947, at a cost of $203;-
t'stady hall buildings at the
Ctiy and La Boca Occa-
onal High Schools and other
nprovements at both schools in
1950 costing $274,711;
Remodeling work at the La
loca school in 1946;
Establishment of the La Boca
inlor College and Extension Dl-
jlon In 1950;
Construction of the riew Silver
Mty swimming pool, now oper-
ited by the Schools Division,
ompleted.ln 1951 at a cost of
$150.000 and considerable expan-
sion and Improvements of re-
creational faculties in several
local-rate communities; and
Establishment of a branch of
the Panama Canal Library at
the La Boca High School in
1949.
Apstft from the regular pur-
chases of books and school sup-
plies, $1,236,568 has been spent in
the colored schools In the last
jive years on major Improvement
rod betterment projects.
In 1946. there were 3,945 stu-
dents enrolled In day classes In
the colored elementary and ju-
nior high schools and in the
La Bota Normal Training
School for teachers.
This year, the enrollment 1*
4,218 In day classes In the ele-
mentary, Junior and senior high
Vrhoola ahd the La Boca Junior
iFollegei
In 1946. there were 400 stu*
suits In regular evening school
Zfeir,
Stive*
>ANAMA
classes (the first colored night
school was established at La Bo-
ca in January 1943) at La Boca,
Red Tank, Gamboa, Gatun and
Silver City.
This year. 73 students are en-
rolled In night classes at the La
Boca Junior College and there
are 331 In evening classes of high
school grade, at La Boca and of
Silver City.
There were 106 teachers and
four supervising principals In the
colored schools in 1946. Of that
number, about 100 were enrolled
in the La Boca Normal School
Extension Division and the en-
tire teaching force took part in
the regular summer Institute for
teachers. i u- <
This year, there are 144 teach-
ers and seven principals, all of
whom attended the summer Ins-
titute. Many teachers are now
taking courses at the La Boca
Junior College. Also as a result
of special arrangements made by
the Schools Division in 1949. ma-
ny teachers are also taking cor-
respondence courses from the
University of Nebraska for which
they obtain residence credit for
the completion of extension
courses offered In the Canal
Zone.
As a part of a curriculum re-
vision program, teachers in all
the Canal Zone schools have
been organized Into study
groups to acquaint themselves
with modern edac a t i o n a 1
thought in the fields of educa-
tional psychology, sociology,
philosophy and school prac-
tice.
Among the continuing, revi-
sions and expansions of the
fields of study open to Canal
Zone students, one of the note-
worthy developments In the col-
ored schools has been the work-
experience program for grade 12
students at the La Boca and Sil-
ver City Occupational High
Schools.
Starting In 1948 with the first
grade 12 class at the high
schools, last-year students In
certain fields have alternated
between employment and class-
rooms in a practical educational
program In which youngsters
gain actual experience hi the
fields of their vocational choice.
These students have been em-
ployed In government, commer-
cial and industrial establish-
ments In the Canal Zone and the
Republic of Panama In the fields
of woodworking, motor mechan-
ics, dressmaking, tailoring, up-
holstering, printing, commercial
work and hospital dietetics at
Panama Hospital.
A counseling program in the
occupational high schools, estab-
lished when the schools were
(Continued on Page 6. CoL 1)
US Steelworkers Wage Claims
Frighten Price Control Heads
WASHINGTON. Nov. 12. (UP)
Top Government price offi-
cials voiced fear today that the
steel wage negotiations coming
up next month may smash Price
Stabilizer Michael V. DISalle's
hope of holding the price line.
They said the controls pro-
gram which DISalle claims has
put a fairly effective brake on
prices will be In "real trouble"
If the United Steelworkers (CIO)
force through an increase which
exceeds the present government
wage celling.
The union's wage committee
meets In Atlantic City this week
to draft specific demands. But
steelworkers p r e s ldent Philip
Murray already has said they will
not be satisfied with the five
cents an hour permitted under
present wage ceilings.
Murray ah indicated that
the union la prepared to strike.
If necessary, to overcome what
he termed "discrimina t o r y
wage f ree^es.,,
Price officials said this would
put the government squarely In
the middle because any inter-
ruption In vital steel output
would strike a critical blow at
the rearmament drive.
At the same time, they said,
an over-celling wage Increase
probably would mean a steel
price Increase and perhaps an-
other round of general wage In-
creases which Inevitably would
be reflected In price boosts at the
retail level.
If the union gets a contract
that can be made to fit the ex-
isting wage formula, price offi-
cials believe there Is a possibili-
ty of holding the line on steel
prices and price ceilings In gen-
eral.
DISalle now Is In the process
of clearing the way for celling
price hikes due under the new
controls act which requires the
agency to let manufacturers'
prices reflect all reasonable cost
Increases through July 26.
Despite the fact that there
will be many ceiling price
hikes, DISalle hopes to hold to
the general level of ceilings, by
making rollbacks where he can.
His biggest worry now Is steel,
top officials said.
It was understood that they
do not believe the steel Industry's
story that It Is already entitled to
price Increases regardless of the
outcome of next month's wage
negotiations. They even think
the Industry can absorb some
additional labor costs without
raising prices.
The Industry recently told De-
fense Mobillzer Charles E. Wilson
that In the past year their In-
creases in costs have far out-
stripped their price hike of a
year ago.
But OPS officials were said to
feel that the pries hike was sub-
stantially more than required to
cover the wage hike granted at
that time.
The union still is entitled to a
five cent hourly increase under
the wage stabilisation formula.
If It would take this and ac-
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
SOVIET BLAST Russian- Foreign Minister Andrei Y. VI-
shlnsky takes to the microphone at the UN General Assem-
bly meeting in Paris to moke a vitriolic denunciation of the
Allied proposal for a world disarmament plan.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. C E. GEOGHEGAN and DAUGHTER
wish to express sincere appreciation to'
their friends for the kindness shown dur- '
ing their recent bereavement.
SNEEZES IT AWAY
MEMPHIS. Tenn. iU.P.i A
sneeze coat 11-year-old Mary
Anne Tatum $20 In bills. She
eafrled the greenbacks In her
handkerchief en route to the
store. When she sneezed, she
yanked out the hankie, forget-
ting the bills Inside.
PARIS BAZAAR
Emilio Palomeras
COLON



K
A el l!" Si tkt ., i ",!
*JpS illOf wlii Yvr 0".y
bvy ,-. iMc^llr *
, f-.. le- a )<<'( Hit* Bvr>Mt
LEWIS SERVICE
4 Tivoll Avenue
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45 Central Ave.
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TOMORROW and WEDNESDAY
We offer SPECIALLY REDUCED PRICES
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Before $5.95 NOW 3.95
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CASH SALS ONLY
cept the remainder of any addi-
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and productivity increases, price
officials think they could hold
the line on steel prices.
On the other hand. Defense
Moblliser Charles E. Wilson
might not let DiSalle force any
cost absorption on steel. Wil-
son recently ordered DiSalle
against DiSa lie's wishesto
grant a price increase for lead
and sine.
Wilson said it was necessary to
get Increased imports and do-
mestic production.
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PAGE rOB
THF r..N.M* AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, lSl]
hargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
LEI US GET YOU
THERE UN A HURRY
iy arranging your complete trip
B the most efficient route possible
Accredited
Travel
Agents
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YD BtOTHIKS, INC
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monetary unit m>-m,^j /.w \
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si'-'i* :>JiisJi].s'.
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l>inia : <'-'.i;j rJ..-4.J
1^1 t-i-aj i 4U 2>JM
Warren Could Put Confusion
Into GOP White House Race
"lAfQRY ON BRiPQL
BY OSWALD JACOB?
Written for NEA Serrice
NOKTH (D) M
1 4(3 4 ? AQJ 10 95 3 ? 10 4
* TOI IA8T
4x352 4.K10 J5 VQ873 ? K7IW 4>8 4>9 +AJI732
SOUTH
4AJWI74 AK10S2 ? Nene 4KQ East-West vul.
NertB J ? 4# Eh( See** West Pass S 4 Pa P m 4 V Past Pass Pass Paei
Opening lead*
! WASHINGTON. Nov. 12 (UP) I party-splitting free-for-all could
Politicians said today that a'. develop if Gov. Earl Warren of
--------------------------------------- California jumps into the Re-
: publican Presidential race.
Warren was Gov. Thomas E.
Dewey's vice-presidential run-
ning mate in 1948 when Pre-
sident Truman scored his sur-
prise victory.
Warren's candidacy therefore,
would raise immediately the
r.uestion whether he would still
support the policies of Dewey,
follow an Independent course,
or possibly support the program
of Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio.
Taft, the only avowed candi-
date in the field, is sounding
the hustings in a whirlwind
tour that already has won him
strong support but also has
turned up a party fightTaft
versus Eisenhowerthat may be
intensified by Warren's impend-
ing move.
Dewey himself is busy beat-
ing the Presidential drums for
Eisenhower and says he is con-
fident the general can be nomi-
nated.
Warren. California's most pop-
ular vote-getter, said that he
may announce his decision this
week. He had intended with-
holding it until early 1952 but
said that top-ranking Republic-
ans, whom he did not name,
are pressing him to act now.
Thomas Mellon, who ran War-
ren's 1990 campaign for the gov-
ernorship, said tersely that "he
Warren) will be In there pitch-
ing."
Whatever happens, Warren
seems destined for a strategic
role in the GOP. nominating
convention next July. He Is pop-
ular nationally and by Ju
could have a sizable bloc
15 Follower
16 Mongolian
18 Age
19 Palm lily
20 Controls
22 Type square
23 Great Lake
25 Scumble
27 Lairs
28 Helps
29 Exists
10 Afternoon
31 On account
(sb.)
32 Behold!
33 SUm
35 Italian town
38 Ascend
39 Actual
40 Abraham's
home (Bib.)
41 Halls
47 Board (ab.)
48 Snare
50 Window parts Iff
51 Malt beverage
52 Evade
54 Oscine bird
56 Ecclesiastic
council
57 Egg dishes
VERTICAL
1 Lured
2 Whole
3 Falsehood
4 Guineas (ab.)
12 Restricts
17 811 ver
(symbol)
20 Errands
21 Fastening
machines
24 Skull
U
ii one of 45Groupot
Hs cities
14 Lightly
M Writing pad
17 Seniors
42 Imitated
players
IDotneetki
protruberances 41 Note of seale
26 Creviced 44 Preposition
[Slav-
Sitter
SlEra
83 Accomplish
5 Indian
mulberry
Many of the best American
and Canadian bridge players the
AH American Tournament In St.
Paul last month, but they had
lo work hard to get ahead of
some ol the local players. For
example, here's the.sort of de-
" ienalve play that you can ex-
pect from the St Paul experts.
Sev Widman, holding the West
cards, opened the nine of clubs.
His partner, Jim Dolan, won
with the ace of clubs and
promptly returned the ten of
spades. With any other return
South could ruff a couple of
hearts in dummy and get rid
of -another heart on the ace of
diamonds. The trump return was
the first step In a very fine
defense.
South couldn't afford to put
up the ace of trumps because
then he would surely loae two
trump tricks, one heart, and one
club. He therefore finessed the
jaca'of trumps, losing to West's
queen. Widman led back a
trump since any other continua-
tion would allow declarer to ruff
ne heart and discard another
heart on the ace of diamonds.
South drew one more trump.
cashed the king of clubs, and
then laid down the ace of
hearts. This play gave Widman
something to think about.
It was clear that South had a
six-card spade suit and only two
clubs. The bidding indicated
that his five remaining cards
were all hearts. The defenders
needed two heart tricks to de-
feat the contract.
Having reached this conclu-
sion, Widman dropped the nine
of hearts on South's ace. Declar-
er continued with the king of
hearts, and Widman dropped
the Jack of hearts.
That was the end of poor
SouOjI. Whenever he continued
truJQiearts East was able to win
teas-tricks with his queen and
setting the contract,
interesting to see what
happens if West falls to unblock
QH hearts.. When South leads
avthirdleart. West must win
the trick. (East dares not over-
take with the queen of hearts,
nee that sets up South's ten.)
>st must then lead a diamond,
which gives declarer a chance
to finesse dummy's queen. The
finesse succeeds, and South gets
rid of his remaining hearts on
the queen And ace of diamonds.
%
Britain Scents Break
In Her Sterling Area
LONDON. Nov. 12 (UP) An-
xiety is mounting here over the
threat of a rift In the sterling
area. It is feared that some of
its prominent members may
walk out.
Unofficial Australian moves
for a separation from the joint
dollar pool of the area were con-]
sldered a first indication that
the sterling-area set-up was in
grave peril.
The growing British deficit and
the ensuing weakness of sterling
was blamed for the uneasy sltua-
delegates in hla pocket-people tlon. Experts urged the govern-
who like neither Taft nor Elsen- ment to take the speediest poaal-
hower.
That could put him In a 1
strong trading position and the
target of ardent wooing from
both the Taft and Eisenhower
camps.
Or he could "go it alone" and
hope that a Taft Elsenhower \
deadlock would throw him the.
nomination.
On the surface his candidacy
would,seem to deprive Taft and
Eisenhower of hopes of an ad-
vance pledge of support from A %o0d many people have ask-
the big California delegation t tne Mime sort of question re-
Thls assumes that Warren will, cenuy about Samba. That is the
have made no prior commit-, gtme M most canasta players
ments to either candidate. know. In which you use three
But he might spring a sur- aecka and ,n whlch you are al_
S22 bliaklSL hS'JSSS Si. leMi to meld sequences,
either man when he makes his, The question boils down to
ACOB
CANASTA Ufa
B* OSWALD JACOB
Written for NEA Service
tight,
ral's
Warren enters a picture that
already is a maze of party di-
visions which some politics lik-
en to Theodore Roosevelt's par-
ty-splitting Bull Moose rebellion
in 1912.
Eisenhower has not said yes
or no on whether he Is a can-
didate but he has not stopped
Dewey and Sen. James H. Duff
(R-Pa.), hla chief tub-thumpers,
from starting an all-out boom.
Taft Jumped off to an early
start in hopes of corralling
enough delegates to give him
the nomination. But he is run-
ning into strong Eisenhower
sentiment. Duff has been in
Texas gunning for the Ohloan,
who Is popular there.
BEDFAST BUT HEIGHT
HUDSON, Mass. (U.P.) Mar-
garet Sheehan never went to
high school but ahe was graduat-
ed with the highest honors in
the class of 1991. Confined to
her home with a back aliment
for several years. Miss Sheehan
topped the graduating class by
home study and was given her
diploma at special ceremonies in
her own house.
ACID INDIGESTION?
Here are the facts on
Eno relief for acid indigestion
AeM MigMsrien of a temporary
nature frequently occurs when the
acid-alkaline content in your gas-
tric tract (chemically known as
^rour normal pH) h out of balance.
Each toaspoonful of Eno con-
tains approximately four grains of
free Sodium Bicarbonate, and fur-
ishes, in solution, approximately
fifty grains of complex Sodium Tar-
trates. These two very important
elements tend to restore your nor-
mal gastric pH. In addition, Eao
acts as a mild laxative. Thus Eno
fights acid indigestion in two ways:
it helps neutralize excess stomach
acids, and furnishes mild taxation.
Don't wait until acid indigestion
hits. Get a bottle of Eao today for
quick relief. Used by millions. Ask
for it at all druggists.
Take Good-Tasting
Let's suppose that the player
at your right has just discard-
ed the nine of spades. Let's dis-
cuss all the situations in which
you are allowed to pick it up.
You are allowed to pick up
that nine of spades if you have
a pair of nines in your hand.
You must then meld those cards
as a meld of nines. If you al-
ready have a closed canasta of
nines,' you must start a new
meld. In this game you are al-
lowed to have two canastas of
the same rank.
You are never allowed to pick
up that nine with just one
matching nine and a wild card.
That kind of meld is allowed
In Canasta but Is Impossible at
Samba.
That covers all the cases in
which you want to start a new
meld. You are never allowed to
start a new sequence with that
nine of spades. Now let's discuss
the cases In which you want to
use that nine of spades with a
meld that is already oft the
table.
Suppose the pack Is not froz-
en, and that you have a meld of
nines that was on the table be-
fore your turn began (a meld
that was not a completed ca-
nasta). You may pick up the
nine of spades and Just add it
to your meld. This* Is Just the
same procedure that you follow
In Canasta. You can't do this
If the pack is frozen. And In
samba you can't pick up the
nine to add It to a completed
canasta.
Now we come to sequences.
Suppose you had a spade se-
| quence on the table before your
turn began. You are allowed to
add the nine to it If that se-
quence ran down to the ten or
if it ran up to the eight. In
other words, the nine of spades
must fit directly on to your
sequence as it was before your
turn began.
Here's the case that stumps
many people. Suppose your part-
ner has melded K-Q-J of spades
and that the next player now
discards the nine of spades. Can
you meld the ten of spades from
your hand and then add the
nine of spades from the discard
pile? No. That is not a legal
plav. The card must fit directly
on lo the sequence.

ble measures to meet the threat
while there was still time.
The anxiety was caused spec-
ifically by a suggestion from
Australia's leading economist, Sir
Douglas Copeland whose ad-
vice the government Is known to
have followed frequently on pre-
vious occasions, that the do-
minion should free itself from
the dollar pool.
So far there has been no of-
ficial approach to that effect. It
was noted here, however, that
the suggestion followed closely
the disclosure by the British
treasury of a steep rise In ster-
ling balances.
Moves tor greater Indepen-
dence were said to have been In-
timated also from Ceylon.
The issue probably will come
up when experts, from common-
wealth countries meet here this
month to discuss the area's pay-
ments problems.
Finance ministers of common-
wealth countries will meet in
January to take decisions.
The proposal from Sir Douglas
Copeland was interpreted to imv
Iily that Australia should no
onger pay In her dollar surplus
to the common pool of sterling
area countries and consequently
not rely any longer oh dollar re-
leases from it.
Australia, among other com-
monwealth countries has run up
up a considerable surplus with
the sterling area lately because
of large wool sales.
The proposed plan is believed
to be based on Australia's grow-
ing need for American loans to
finance-her 'lm migration
schemes. Australia apparently
assumes -that American Invest-
ment capital might flow into the
country more readily under such
arrangements.
Acceptance of the Australian
flan, experts say; would mean
hat Australia would extend le^s
credit in future to Britain. Aus-
tralia la reminded that a few
years ago she had a deficit with
the sterling area and was its
debtor.
ATOMIC HEATING FORECAST
CHICAGO (U.P.) A manu-
facturer of hot water heaters
Sredtets that atomic piles will
e used to heat homes within 25
to 30 years and "perhaps soon-
er.*' E. J. Gossett said such ato-
mic "furnaces" would cut the
average family's yearly fuel bill
down to what It now spends for
heating In one month.
FOR BRONCHITIS
COUGHS, COLDS
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
It's diHreniIt's fastei In action
It's compounded on superior. medical
(act findings never befara heard of
in this country.
Buckley's Conodlol Mixture Mrlpls
strength) is the name el this omax-
ing cough and cold prescription that
"acts like o flash" yet is SO purs and
free from harmful drugs 'hot e child
con take It. .and stop coughing.
One little sip and the ordinary
cough is gon* o few doses end
thot tough old hong on cough ft
heard no more It's really won-
derful to weteh ho speedily bod.
lingerina colds or put out of busi-
ness.
Right away thai tightness loosens
up..th bronrhicJ nosings i dear.,
you're on your toe ogoln. happy and
braathing easier. Get o bottle ef
Buckley's Conodlol Mixture today.




WPPIH***a
MONDAY. NOVEMBER It. 19.11
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE pin
Sib
pi).
1 "
.;
t
f^acihc Society
&. 17, && ?*- 3521
PRESIDENT AROSEMENA r *'
TO BE HONOR GUEST AT BANQUET
His Excellency, the President of the Republic of Panama,
Dm Aleibtades Areeemena, will be the meat of hener at a
banquet, te be gIran an Wednesday mtol. November the
twenty first, at eight o'clock at th* Union Clnb, hy the Amer-
ican Society of the Republic of Panama. ______
Chilean Ambassador and Wife
Honored at FareweH Party
The Ambassador of chile to
Panama and Mrs. Manuel Hidal-
go Plaza were honored Saturday
evening at a farewell cocktail
party given by the Ambassador
of Costa Rica to Panama and
Mrs. Alfonso Guzman y Leon at
the Embassy.
Ambassador Hidalgo Plaza has
recently been appointed Ambas-
sador to Costa Rica and Panama
and left yesterday, accompanied
by Mrs. Plaza, for a visit of sev-
eral weeks in San Jose, Costa
Rica.
"* .
Zo;
tfe
n
j
N".f
Peruvian Minister of Education
Overnight Gaaat Here
General E. Mendoza, the Min-
ister of Education of Peru, arriv-
ed by plane Friday night and
left Saturday morning en route
to Lima. Peru.
Wives of House Members
To Be Honored at Luncheon
The wives of the members of
the visiting Congressional Party
will be the guests of honor at a
luncheon to be given Tuesday by
Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer, the
wife of the Governor of the Pan-
ama Canal, at her Balboa Heights-
residence.
Woman's Auxiliary of Balboa
Union Church to Meet Tomorrow
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Balboa Union Church will meet
In the Church parlors Tuesday,
November 13, at 9:00 a.m. Mrs.
Howard Demarest will be the
Leader of Devotions and the
Roy. Alexander H. Shaw will
bring a Thanksgiving message.
All members of the Church and
friends are welcome. Coffee will
be served preceding the meeting.
Elks to Sponsor Turkey Dane*
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks In. Balboa will
sponsore a Turkey Dance on Fri-
day evening at seven thirty o'-
clock at the Elks Club. All Elks
and their guests are invited- to
attend wearing old clothes.
All prizes, including door priz-
es, will be turkeys.
Miss Nancy Gibson
Celebrates Tenth Birthday
Miss Nancy Gibson was the
guest of honor at a luncheon In
the Balboa dining room at the
Hotel El Panama, Saturday. The
luncheon was arranged by her
mother, Mrs. T. F. Gibson, of
Gatun, to honor Nancy on her
tenth birthday.
Cocktail Party Postponed
Until November 29
The cocktail party at which
Mr. J. E. Healy .vice president
of the Chase National Bank, was
to have been host on November
18 at the Panama Golf Club has
been postponed until November
39 owing to the host's unavoid-
able absence from the Isthmus.
Week-End Visitors
in Costa Rica
Mia. Brenda Barnthouse arid
Mrs. Frank Scurlock left by
plane Saturday to spend the
week-end In San Jose, Costa Ri-
ca; ,
RUTH MILLETT Says
Major Barrett to Speak at
Balboa Woman's Club Meeting
At the regular meeting of the
Balboa Woman's Club at 9:00
a.m., on Wednesday, November
14, Major Gordon Barrett, who
has recently replaced Major
Tucker as Regional Director of
the Salvation Army, will speak
on "Schools For the Blind In
Panama."
Miss Amelie DeCastro. teacher
of Braille In the school and a
member of the club, will talk of
her work m the school and will
bring exhibits of handiwork done
there.
Mr. Baumaa Leaves far Mexico
Mr. A. I. Bauman, of Gam-
boa, left Sunday for Acapulco.
Mexico, where he will attend the
international Sallflsh Tourna-
ment. He is expected to return
m about six days. Mr. Bauman Is
the President of the Panama
Marlin Club.
Bridge Tournament
To Be Held This Evening
The weekly duplicate bridge
tournament will be played this
evening in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tlvoli at seven o'clock. New
members acid visitors are wel-
come.
ARTIST A. B. CONVERSE receives the Cardenas River
Garden Club prize, for his oil painting "Sabbath Morning,"
from F. R. Johnson, president of the Canal Zone Art League.
This Interesting picture of Balboa rooftops Is now on display
at the JWB-USO along with other prize-winning entries in
the American Art Week Exhibition show which closed yes-
terday.
*

Group Show of Prize-Winning
Paintings Opens At JWB-USO
Proclamation of the Republic of
Brasil To Be Commemorated
In commemoratlo nof the Pro-
clamation of the Republic of
Brazil, La Mesa Redonda Pan-
Americana de las Mujeres de Pa-
nama and La Union Cultural
Brasll-Panama will sponsor a
concert of all Brazilian Music on
Thursday evening, November 15,
at eight thirty o'clock in the Au-
la Maxima of the University of
Panama.
-
Appearing on the program,
which will be directed by the Na-
tional Conservatory of Music, will
be Alfredo de Saint Mato, violin-
ist and his string quartette; Mr.
and Mrs. Jaime Ingram, pianists
and Mr. Federico Jlmeno, bari-
tone.
There will be no charge for ad-
mission and the public Is cordial-
ly invited to attend.
Noted Spanish Dancer to Appear
at National Theater Tonight
The noted Spanish dancer,
Marlemma. will appear tonight
at eight thirty o'clock at the Na-
tional Theater in a program of
her specialty, the dance of her
native Spain.
AU of these things pay off for
a woman in making home a hap-
pier, move Inviting place for her
husband and children.
Improving her skill as a cook,
by varying her menus enough
and trying new recipes often
enough to make eating at home
the kind of pleasure it can be at
the best restaurants
Putting comfort and conven-
ience first In every bit of furni-
ture and piece of equipment she
buys for her hour.e.
Giving each member of the fa-
mily a place for his own posses-
sions, where he knows they are
safe from other members of the
family.
Varying the family's social life
so itattl is a mixed "menu" of
eve*""** when the grown-ups
ente, lain, when the family does
things together, when the adult
entertaining Includes the chil-
dren and when husband and wife
go out together.
Having an emergency shelf
where there are all the makings
for a quick company meal or re-
freshments for a crowd. Then
the family can entertain unex-
pected guests or plan a spur-of-
the-moment get-together with
friends.
Being willing to change her
Slans at a moment's notice if
he family has a chance for an
unexpected treat of some kind.
Dividing up household chores
that must be done In the even-
ing, so that the whole family
can be free at somewhere near
the same time.
Keeping general conversation
on cheerful subjects. A mother,
like a good hostess, should steer
conversation away from unplea-
santness.
Refusing to make comparisons
among her children.
Encouraging family jokes, the
kind that don't hurt, and spon-
soring family customs children
can look forward to from year to
year and season to season.
Balboa Woman's Club to Hold
Benefit Luncheon and Card
Party
The Balboa Woman's Club will
hold a buffetluhcheon and ben-
efit card party for members and
their guest* on Thursday, No-
vember 15, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare.Board in Balboa.
Proceeds will go to charity.
For reservations to the party
telephone Mrs. J. B. Devers.
Balboa 322. or Mrs. Murray
Klipper. Balboa 30M.
The public U cordially Invited
to attend. Tickets may be pur-
chased for l from club members
or at the door. Players are re-
quested to bring their own cards.
lA/omen's
WU

BIG PRE CHRISTMAS
SALE--BUY NOW!
Vtiit our
five/tor f
exhibition
By GAY PACLEY
United Prese Staff
Correspondent
NEW YORK (UP.) Some-
time soon, John F. White. Jr., pre-
dicts, bonito will be to Peru what
coffee is to Brazil.
Bonito, he explained, Is a fish
which inhabit* both th* Atlantic
and Pacific oceans and just now
Is coming into favor in this coun-
try as a food.
His firm, the American Colony
Corp* Is one of the few firms
packing and distributing the
fish, which he said rivals sal-
mpn and tuna for flavor, de-
licacy and versatility of pre-
paration.
White said the best bonito now
comes trpm the Humboldt Cur-
rent, the icy "river" In the Pa-
cific Ocean. It surges from the
frozen Antarctic and sweeps a-
long the shores of Chile and
Peru. White said, fUb from these
waters can't he matched for flav-
or and tenderness.
The bonito fishing and pack"
ing Industry, White said, actual-
ly grew from World War n. He
explained, "the war cut off Jap-
anese shipments of tuna and
fishing in the Atlantic was cur-
tailed. So packers turned to the
South American bonita"
"However, It's not a tuna sub-
stitute." he said. "Bonito will
stand on Its own merits."
He offered a couple of tested
recipes, one for a hot dish, one
for a cool, summer salad.
The hot dish, bonito and corn
casserole, requires these Ingredi-
ents; 1 seven-ounce can bonito;
1 large can evaporated milk, 1
No. 2 can cream-style corn: 1
grated onion; 1 chopped green
pepper; 2 eggs.
Beat the eggs, mix with other
Ingredients and put In a butter-
ed casserole. Bake in a 325 de-
gree oven until the "custard" la
firmor about 1 hour. Serves
six.
The recipe for jellied bonito
salad requires:
1/2 cup diced bonito; 1/4 eup
each of chopped celery, canned
peas, chopped nuts And stuffed
olives; 1 package lemon gelatin;
The first group show to be
held at the JWB Gallery opened
this afternoon, with the work of
the prize winning artists from
the American Art Week Exhibi-
tion. This Is the 21st exhibition
arranged by the canal Zone Art
League with the cooperation of
the U.8.0.-J.WB. in Balboa.
The artists whose work is
shown are Jeanne Stuffer Beau-
dry, wife of Lt. col. Stephen J.
Beaudry. Gladys Barnard (Mrs.
Paul Barnard. Betty Bentz (Mrs.
Paul Bents). Frances Greening.
(Mrs. John F. Greening), Ethel
McDermitt (Mrs. Floyd R. Mc-
Dermitt), Mary Patton, B. Stur-
tevant Gardner, A. B. Converse
and Roger Morrow. The three
classes of work represented are
oil paintings, watercolors. pas-
tels and charcoal.
All of the artists are well
known on the Isthmus with the
exception of Mrs. Beaudry who
has lived here but a short time.
She Is a graduate of Syracuse
University from which she re-
ceived a Hirim Gee Fellowship
Award which she later took at
the Academy of Fine Arts in
Philadelphia. Since then she has
had her own studio, doing work
on commission, has taught and
has had "one man shows" at Le-
hlgh University and Allentown
Art Museum.
10P /it/ 0f
opt*/it/ *t the
Utwt prices otttke market-
JNTRAL AVE.at 21 "E ST/?
PHONES 2-183C
* 2-1833
-------------
1 cupbcdlingwater; 1 lemon; 1/2
cup cold water.
Dissolve gelatin In boiling wat-
er. Add 1/2 cup cold water and
the Juice and grated rind of le-
mon. Mix In rest of Ingredients.
Pour into ring mold and place
In refrigerator until firm. Un-
mold and fill center with may-
onnaise. Serves six.
The titles of the pictures indi-
cate somewhat the style of paint-
ing and the aim of the artists.
"Patterns In the Sun," 'Pampas
Grass," "Lowtlde," "Native Squir-
rel," "Hudson River Town," "Sab-
bath Morning," "Planes," "My
Daughter Joan." "The Valley,"
"Yo Descanso," Santa Clara
Beach," and "Alamanda."
The exhibition is open dallv
from 9a.m. to 10 p.m. and will
remain on display through Sat-
urday, November 24.
A cordial invitation is extend-
ed to the people of both Panama
and the Canal Zone to attend
the group showing at the U.S.O.-
J.W.B. in Balboa.
United Burial Scheme
Holds Special Meeting
A special meeting will be held
by the United Burial Scheme of
Panama Friday at 7:30 p.m. at
the Bible Truth Church of God.
Chorrillo.'
New members will be admitted
and matters of vital Importance
will be discussed during the
meeting.
Mount Olympus Lodre
Plans Oldtimers Dance
Mount Olympus Lodge No. 559.
IBPOEW, Is making plans for an
oldtimers dance to be held at
Club Arcos on Saturday. Nov. 24
with the Marcelino Alvarez or-
chestra.
- The dance committee has sent
out invitation letters to all units
] of Elkdom on the Isthmus, espe-
cially lodges and temples of the
1 Atlantic side.
Cut finger?
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No 6a Just Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments. Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths. Male and female
operators. For Information call: 3-2217 Panama.
_l^nv-^t-^Msj*"^^^^^^^^^
Jury Finds Sheriff
Shot Accused Rapists
'In Line of Duly'
EUSTIS. Fla.. Nov. 12 (UP)
Authorities today called off all
local Investigation of the shoot-
ing of two accused Negro rapists
after a coroner's jury found
Sheriff Willis B. McCall acted In
self defense and "In the line of
duty."
There was a chance a special
Grand Jury session would be
called to inquire Into the death
of one of the Negroes and the
wounding of the other, and the
FBI continued a separate inves-
tigation.
The Jury, composed of a Meth-
odist minister, three citrus grow-
ers, a local contractor, and the
woman editor of a weekly news-
paper, found McCall free of all
blame in the gunplay.
Circuit Judge Truman Futch
of Leesburg. Fla., said the ques-
tion of whether a special Grand
Jurv will be called Is yet to be
decided upon.
McCall told the coroner's jury
he shot the two Negroes. Wal-
ter Lee Irvln and Samuel Shep-
herd, both 23, when they "start-
ed knocking me down" and try-
ing to escape while he was es-
corting them to a county jail
from the state prison at Ralford,
Fla. Shepherd died.
The verdict, reached after a
dav of conflicting testimony,
said:
"Shepherd came to his death
as a result of gunshot wounds in-
flicted by Sheriff McCall and
that the said sheriff was then
acting In the line of duty and In
defense of his own life."
Irvln seriously wounded, testi-
fied from fels bed at the hearing
conducted in a hospital lobby
that neither he nor Shepherd
tried to escape as thev were be-
ing brought from Ralford to a
hearing proceeding a second tri-
al on rar>e charges.
J. J. Elliott, a key witness who
had been assigned by Gov. Ful-
ler Warren to Investigate the
shooting, testified that powder
burns on McCall's left arm Indi-
cated he was warding off an at-
tack as he fired.
John Anderson. 15-year-old
youth who lived half a mile a-
way. testified that he heard five
shots in rapid succession, but
heard no shots after that.
This testimony was brought
out to refute Irvin's claim that
Deputy Sheriff J. L. Yates ar-
rived and fired additional shots
after he and Shepherd had been
felled by MeCall's gunfire.
Judge Futch said Irvln was re-
turned to' Ralford last night.
Vandals Strip House;
Even Of Kitchen Sink
BALTIMORE. Md. Nov. 12 (UP)
Charles Crane, a real estate
dealer, started out with a $7.500
house and ended up with Just a
wooden shell.
Crane's tale of woe began lit-
tle more than a year ago when he
bought the home. Presently he
found it being stlrpped by van-
dals, piece by piece.
First the radiators were stolen.
Then came the furnace and
plumbing fixtures. Including the
bath tub. Finally thieves even
walked off with the kitchen
sink.
Crane now has hired a wreck-
ing crew to tear down the house.
BOTTLE FEEBING AT ITS BEST
There'i no need to worry over
bottk-feedtni if uuk is modi-
fied with Robinson's Patent'
Barky. Bsey will then digest
it *o easily and sleep
contentedly after
every
Umkea cow' milk right for bab
Mati Pet east
BAND-AID
Keeps out dirt sad gsms.
Half* pmes* iafcetioa.
aMOViPfS ASCWT M TO TMf HwMM OUtY CtXiP WOUWf MfMT
NUTS is only one of the 7 dif-
ferent varieties of single-eerv-
ing packages in POOT-TENS!
ui, neurithine GRAPE-
NUTS makes a bit with the
whole family! And ORAPE-
7 varietiei-
10 uockaaetl
TWO SILVER MEN STUDY THE GOLD JEWELRY OF
PANAMANIAN NATIONAL DRESS In the Patio' of the Mtei
El Panama. Seorita Marltza Obarrio, wearing the montuna
costume shows Adalbert Fastlich and Mrs. Fastlich her an-
tique gold Jewelry, while Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nagle of Rhode
Island are fascinated by the chains worn by Seorita Mr-
cela de Janon who wears the classic pollera. Nagle is a re-
presentative of the Gorham Silver Company, and with Mrs.
Nagle Is staying at El Panama. Fastlich Is the local gent
for Gorham Silver. *
Prism-Life Perieclioo*
Diamond Bridal Pair
MORE VALUE FOR
LESS MONEY
LAY AWAY YOL'R GIFTS TODAY
TAHITI
TMf JIWCIRY IT0 li
147 <*? n -6 r 1 (i>4. n*
Reg. Trade Mark
Don't forget to use your Xmae Dollar.
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy fellow,
shopping never left him mellow!
Worn out. weai/. tired and brave.
Why net read onr Want Ada. Dave?
YOU MUST GET READY FOR
CHRISTMAS IN TIME
Be practical! Your wife and children will be delighted if you give them new
Furniture for the Home!
We sell only First Quality Merchandise
EASY WASHERS 25 & 60 q-cles SERVEL REFRIGERATORS 25 60 cycles
SIMMONS MATTRESSES and SPRINGS Genuine PHILIPP1NF BAMBOO.
If you belong to the Armed Forces or if vou have a steady Job come to our
Store and you may choose your own credit terms
The Store Where Yor will Find the Largest Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
86 CENTRAL AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-2465
"Leaders in the Furniture business since 1909"


.
#

,tAC.W. SIX
TlfE PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

MONDAY. O
it. mi
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds
Leivt your Ad with one of our Agents lkwis SERVlCi
He. 4 Tln.ll An
1MB* -**!
tUOHKO D LESSEES
Pueae *' Li***
eanaata
MOKKIMiN'S
Nc. 4 renrtk of Jatr At*.
Mi** t-*l4l
HOIIH l ARLTON
I MtUmn At*.
Fe**e t -Cale*
SALON DK BEl.l :ZA AMERICANO
fa. H Wmi lttk sneet
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N*. ST "H" street-r\.n*jn
N*. 11,17 Central Ar < ol*n
0*

Minimum for
12 raa-
le, each additional
word.
Snip: I Family Home Available
Rent Free To Approved Tenant
I "HI r'iiT
E
SSSB
FOR SALE
HuuseiioIiJ
|BR SALEBedroom set. twin b*ds.
Bedroom set. double bed. Dining-
' r0;r table, 6 choirs. "White"
*l*ctrie sewing machine. Toppon
"Ce Lux* stcve. .gorden host
Hcuiehola ortlcles. 45th Street
No I. Apt. 4.
BOR SALE: 25 cycle Universal
iVo'hing machine. $100; glass top
eeffee fable $20; Lone cedar
ches', $40 All in Mcallcnl con-
f'ditiOn. Coll Amador 5243.
SALS' Double bsd from*, end
springs, Re.'tcn -he'', mirrcr. ir>-
""hr spring cojeh kitchen choir!.
?Venetian blind; H:i:.e 5-126 A
Diob.o Hgts.
SALl:Complete set of bom-
Ooo. Apply Ri\iera Apts. Melende?
I.and 3rd. Si. Ac'. 8. Co'en.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
For the buying or selling of your
automobile consult: Agencias Cos-
mos, S. A Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721, Panama.
FOR SALI:1949 Peatioc St f..r
dear itmn, ajead paint ana1 firi.
Thii car ii an cxcalltnt buy. On-
ly $300 down COLPAN MOTORS,
yea* FORO, MIRCURV, LINCOLN
deler, aa autemeeile raw. T*la-
eh*e 2-IOJl 2-1016. Pan-
ama.
FOR SALE1951 Chevrolet Bel A.r
Sport Coup*. Forest green, power
glide, custom mad* seat covers.
3.000 miles. Radio, $1,950.00.
Coll 83-3145. 86-5106".
MISCELLANEOUS
a yea have drtakiag greUeea*
Writ* Aicak*ii 2011 AMP*. C. Z.
RESORTS
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Just receive large va-
riety of Tropical fishes, plants,
ornaments, lowest price in Pon-
ama. aquariums made to order. 11
Vid Espono, opposite Juan fran-
co Stables, Tel. 3-4132 Acuoria
Trpico!.
Gramlich's Santo Claro beach-
cot leges. Electric lea -boxes, gas
stove*, moderate rotas. Phono 6-
441 or 4-567.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
PhrSJes*. Oceorulda cottages. Santa
Clara. Bo> 435. Belboo. Phone
Ponama 3-1877. Cristobal -I673
FOR RENT
Apartment
SALE -Automol.c woshing mo-
.chlnf, 60 cycle, aood condition
Rhane Baiboo 2879, 221 A. An-
ean
SALE:Norge all porcelain re-
PfrigeratOr. Insid and Cut, $20-
I 00. Phone 3-4020.
FOR SALI: 1949 Ferd Custom
Club Ceupe an cylinder, a a w
paint tr.d tires. This cer has aew
car perUrmencc, an excellent buy.
Only $400 dawn and drive it
away. COLPAN MOTORS. Yaur
FORO. MIRCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, *n oiitemaM* raw. Tele-
pkene 2-1013 2-1036. Paaa-
m,
ALMAMIRA APARTMENTS
>Aodarn nrnishe^-urrKirnishaO apart
mefrf. COntrJet ottte* P*>. 061. lOttt
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR SALE African V.olets. Quar-
ters^ Albrook Field Base.
UK Industrialists
To Attend World
Conference in NY
FOR RENT: Furnished oportmant.
poreh, parlor, diningroem. kitchen,
bedroom, sanitary services, garage
$55.00. Apply 112 Vio Balisorie
Porras, neor P-ootevort Theatre.
FOR RENT""
Room*
FOR SALE
final* K' Motor*
FOR SALE:1949
dor 507-B' Coco
FOR SALF:
! SALE1951 model 60 Mortm
W5 tS-art! Mote 7 1-2 horse-1
i power. Perfect condition, actuol I
Prunning time approximately 60;
Wiours. Nebb Hearne. telephone
fCurundu 4288. $155 00.
ccupe. Con be financed.
124-A New Cristobo
tcbol 3-2153.
tnaluts representing the Feder-
ation o British Industries and
British Employers Confederation
Nosh Ambosso-' will begin to arrive in the 17 S
i. C. Z Mils week.
" tJfcl^l' Br'tain'8 delegation
... ., to the International Conference
951 Mercury 6-pos of Manufacturers, whicCLenlta
House New York Dec. 3. sixteen aow
aawiteer renavaraej
aatked. Ratea
or aaly. Ia*.wir*
'cea Club tecina
Park.
P. T. I
SAFETY SAW BLADES
COST LESS STAY SHARP
TWICE A8 LONG TAKE
HALF THE TIME TO SHARP.
EN AND USE 19% LEES
POWER.
THE GREATEST ADVANCE
IN POWER SAWING since the
invention of the CIRCULAR
SAW.
GEO. F. NOVEY, Inc.
?79 Central A re. Tel. 1*14 I
THE RED ROOM: The SOSB color, Vat la vary at shade*. (These are an artist's drawings.)
The
Da
phon* Cris-
tZ COLORED
aHOQLS
Continued from Page THREE)
Mned. placed emphasis upon
Li individual student and the
ration of his problems in school,
ho!ti and hi the community.
["viral tests are administered
all incoming s'.udents at the
th schools and individual rer-
r are maintained for each
Indent for use bv teachers and
lperviaing principals in coun-
lng and scheduling students
various courses. All students
a!"o interviewed several
ee*. during the year regarding
arses and participation In
loo] activities.
course fci human relations.
sloped by the Delaware State
iety for Mental Hygiene, was i
1 given at each grade level at
sr City and to several classes!
La Bona in the 1B48-1948 I
IrOol year. A community sur- I
was also made that year at
rer City to acquaint counselors
the regular counseling pro-
wlth the community.
ie program of organized ac-
ias tor students In the col-
_ schools has been expanded
dtly for a period of several
. with an Increasing num-
"Of field trips, social gather-
J, group asemblies. school
JNats and school clubs,
tactlvitles at the high schools
jf Include student associations.
Sent newspaper club. Junior
Kb school honor society, alum-
psajtociatlon, and clubs for bio-
. Spanish, citizenship, pho-
phv. sewing, library and
|T, Negro hiatory and others.
Increasing emphasis Jias
placed On music activities,
^dlng the formation of school
Ks. orchestras and glee clubs.
f.t curriculum in the ocoupa-
iRl high echools provides both
fnaral education for those
who (o on to college
atlotial training for
. will be employed Im-
, after graduation. The
Jin Jn the high schools Is
_ itly being expanded to pro-
[lncrtaaine opportunities for
>J as well as vocaUonal ad-
__ron.
though the programs at
tattli schools ware designed
neet the speaial needs ef
^'h In the Canal Zana, they
similar in basic time allat-
V'jt lor each ef several ml-
[areas af learning to pre-
as of studr offered by tvpl-
[vacational high schools in
Caited States.
S entire plans for the occu-
pal high schools were deve-
rby the administrative staff
Division of Schools with
of Dr. George Parkes. Dl-
of the Wllllamsport. Penn-
Lnia. Technical Institute a
jally known authority on
education, and Dr. 3.
jt. Assistant United
ammissioner of Educa-
FOR SALI1950 Ferd Cuetem De
Luae ferder dark grey, aew seat
carers. WSW ties. Tkis eer like
new. Must k* seen te appreciate.
Only $520 dewa aad drive r
ewey. COLPAN MOTORS, year
FORD MIRCURY, LINCOLN
deeler, *n autemekUe row. Tele-
pkene 2-1033 2-1031. Pan-
ama.
FOR SALEMercury 1950, 4 Dcot
Sedon, rodic. $1.800.00. 157-A.
Pedro Miguel Phone 4-451.
FOR RENT: Cool, comfortable,
furnrshed rooms, controlfy located.
No. 5 I" Street. Telephone 2-
1541 Panama.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
lanrjedlate
Oelhrary.
Tel. 1-1711
- 22 E. 2s)tb St.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Convertible
7,000 miles, radio, A-l condition
Call 86-5155. Between 6 And 7
p. m. Sgt. Gaultney.
FOR SALI: 194< Ckryeler New
Yerker four deer seden; new point.
good rlre*. radio. Tkis car *
alataly recenditiened. Just like
new. Only $315.00 down, drive it
.way. COLPAN MOTORS, yaur
FOR B. MIRCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, en eutemekHe row. Yele-
phaae 2-1033 2-1036, Pan-
FOR SALE1951 Chevrolet con-
vertible Poweglid* radio, extros,
in excellent condition, it can be
financed. Will take o trade in.
will be represented.
The British team Includes Sir
John Hanbury Williams, chair-
man of CourUulds, the great ra-
yon and textile manufacturers; ----------------.------------
fi ?frIe L*'h Jones. manag- WANTED: Clean soft
ing director and director of he Oept. Panamo Americon.
S,e" nd-R,y' D"tch Oroup of
WANTED
Miscellanpoup
Oil companies; Sir George Ne- 'VAKTH> To rant cholet three
on president of the British E- beoVcoms unfurmahod .n Bella
lectrical and Allied Manufactor-i Vs,Q- E! Cangrejo cr Golf Hgtr*.
ers Association, and chairman of p P^'one 3-4784 during cf-
the English Electric group of' ^ companies; Ernest Lever, head of:------------------ -----------
England's largest steel produc-lWAKTiD:* 'OOO lbs., dean
ing company. Richard Thomas! cn<1 "***>>* mechanic thee use.
and Baldwins: and Sir Norman To "P^-d over 3
Kipping director of the General
Federation of British Industries I
iT^v. hiternattonal confeface,
will be attended by tbe OVaRed
States, Austria, Belgium, Den-
mark, Sweden. Norway, France
Germany, Greece. Holland, Italy!
Luxembourg, Erie. Switzerland
and Turkey.
They will discuss means of se-
curing greater productivity, arid
copaloer ways and means of
bringing about a maximum co-
operative effort between West-
ern Europe and the U.S.A.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
pi
HAS roa iALKl
IN ihare Ahail.ir
reran Pre*
teat
: 1-4T 3-14
BROADCASTING ROOM: In an aid kitehea made aver, ftresid* ehats will be more aatheartk.
ST DOUGLAS LAHStff
period Will aexapt krweet reason
obi* bid. Th* Texas Compony
Ponomol Inc. Tel. 2-0620.
Help Wonted~
WANTED: Good laundress for
work by the day. Avenida Cuba
No. 11. "Nestle" Building, en-
trance 28th Street.
MODERN FURNITURE
CfJSMM-aXM.1
Slipeovet eupboltterr
vastT 04ja taow-aooti:
J r. OtaOaaa-n (Aa
vnSkTTiJtff^
6* taw
MRS. MAC COPIED
u turupe ana i U.B.A CHICAGO (U.P.) The Chlc-
The Mission is being organized a* an<1 Mhiol Hairdressers As-
- F,C A In pnllahnviHr.*, ,i. l, : aocia t.ion i nrntnnllno th "Mra
*i*c Mautstuu is Dcmg organized "14U law nnumMatifl na-
by E.C.A. In collaboration with' <>ciation Is promoting the "Mrs.
the National Association of Man- MacArthur Bob" as a hair design
- for women. Meeting here, thy
recreated the hair-do of the gen-
eral's wife on models and pre-
dicted that the coiffure's slmpll-
ufacturers of America and the
National Management Council of
America .and la an indication of
financed. Will take a trade in. l&jfiff*2L beler V^T
See Frank Alemn at Smoot & gS5gH*il22L. the UB A-
Paredes. Tel. 2-0600. I Br""m "i" Europe.
city and flattering lines would
make it popular.
100 Armed Services
Attaches Here Fer
Annual Conference
A group of almost 100 United
States Armed Services attaches
in the Western Hemisphere met
this morning for their annual
conference at the U. S. Army
Caribbean's headquarters at It.
Amador.
The delegation, headed by
Ma], Gen. A. R. Boiling, Aast
Chief of Stalf, G-I, Dept. of the
Army, Ma]. Gen. John Samford,
Director of Intelligence, if. fl.
Air Force, and Rear Admiral
Fella L. Johnson, Chief of In-
telligence, Dept. of the Navy
arrived on the Isthmus this
weekend from Washington to
attend the conference.
Many of the members are ac-
companied by their wives.
The conference Is scheduler'
to end Saturday, at which time
the represenativea will rtturr
to Washington.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Wrtittw. Worry Or Care
TrUt-gL-SgRVTCC:
II Ttvoll Ave. Paa. t-2BM
a splendid program of academic
instruction, but the most com-
plete vocatlonmal and industrial
laboratories which offer learning
opportunities In printing, wood-
work, metal work, science, phy-
sics, commercial subjects and
other useful vocational training.
A great effort has been made to
provide training in those practi-
cal subjects aimed at preparing
the Negro youth for profitable
.vocational and occupational
. served as consultants [jobs."
__ihools Division in p'an-
the high schools and their! At the La Boca Junior College
ijarograms two curricula are offered. One
. aduoational 'amities ln,s designad to train teachers for
roopatlonal high schools re-1 servios in local schools The oth-
very er is planned to provide a two-
year general education course -
for students who want to trans-
fer to colleges In the United
States or those who may wish to
secure a two-year liberal arts
by Joseph R Griggs.
Of the Commission of
Schools of the South-
atlon of Colleges and
Ola. After visiting
* '"' May. he education at Junior College level.
^j the Executive Secretary
I Association:
La Boca Vocational High
I Negro students was an
l. wot only did we find
Dictionary Records
Words of Chicago
CHICAGO. Nov. 13 cago, which got its name from
wild onions, has coined many
colorful words which have be-
come part of the language, ac-
cording to the Dictionary of
Americanisms. -
Some of them are "midway."
"yo-yo," Loop," "hootchy-koo-
tchv," and "Ferril wheel."
The name Chicago, according
to the dictionary, came from the
Indian term moaning wild onion
or skunk.
The dictionary, published by
the University of Chicago press,
was edited by Mltford M. Mat-
hews, lexlcographerd at the uni-
versity.
"Rootchy kootchy," according
to Mathews, usually Is associa-
ted with the dance performed by
Little Egypt On the "midway" at
the world fair of lS. Mathews
said the term was used as early
aa uso. however.
The word, "midway." as ap
plied to an atea devoted to en-
tertainment and aiuaement, al-
so stemmed from the Columbian
Exposition, Mathews said, as did
"farris wheel," named after its
inventor.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 INEA>
-Presenting the dream house
Of 1952.
It is rent free to the right
tenant; comes equipped with A
highly efficient staff of maids,
cooks, butlers, doormen, gard-
ener* and social sacraUrlea;
and is protected day and night
by the most efficient watchmen
m the world.
its brand new features in-
clude an atomic bomb shelter;
a radio, television set, telephone
and public address system In
every room; a solarium for son
bathing on the roof; the very;
lates* in air conditioning and
humidity control equipment;,
huge cold storage rooms in the
basement; an earthquake-proof
foundation; five elevators; and
54 rooms, including 21 bed-
rooms.
Each room Is decorated ac-
cording to a plan which has
been supervKed by the 8.
Fine Arts commission, the most
outstanding group of experts In
the u. 8. on decor and good
taate.
No expense has been spared
In making It the most modern
and comfortable house in the
world. Exact cost of rdhovatlon
is $5.781,000.
ITS OTHER ETABLI8HED
featurea include a balcony
built at a coat of considerable
mental strain to the present oc-
cupant; a swimming pool; sev-
tH1 iaT?* J!L*hMJ, '*" **
beautiful gardens; adjoining of-
oar.
This unique house Is located
m a not-very exclusive section
of town, but it has an easy
addresa to remember, 1100 Penn-
sylvania Ave. N. W.
It has an easy name to ra-
vrfftftoS?. ~ M C,Ued the
and It is close to a good
5ifSPmiJenter' downtown
Washington, with churches of
practically every denomination
a few blocks away.
Sometimes you might be
bothered by visitors asking for
handouts but that la all right
because the world's greatest
supply of money, the u. 8.
Treasury. Is Just across tbe
street.
Among the extras are, a yacht,'
a fleet pf limousines and a
summer home in Key West, Pla.
which go with the lease.
This fabulous residence will be
furnished largely with second-
hand furniture and appoint-
ments, but, as part of the reno-
vation, all pieces have been re-
linlshed and reupholstered.
They Include the most price-
less collection! of antiques and
historical places which can be
found in the country. Practic-
ally no new items will be used
in the renovated house.
An old kitchen on the lower
rioor has been restored with
atone fire places for use as a
broadcasting and conference
room. This, apparently, is to
make fireside chats mor au-
thentic.
A recent strike of plasterers
held up that phase of the Job,
but the plastering will soon be
finished.
The biggest part of the Job
left to do Is laying the marbla
and wood flooring;. Marble is
being used for some of the
floors of the official' rooms
while hardwood will be used la
the living quarter.
WHAT Iq-lBD TO be he Green
Blue and Red rooms will con-
tlnu to be decorated in those
colors but with varying shades.
Bilk and satin will be used for
draperies and chair covers.
Instead of dark wood panels
for th state dining room, there
will be wood stained a light
green.
AboT -thf fjrat couple of
floor, where th* rooms for offi-
cial and formal funotiona are
located, the living quarter for
the main tenant and his family
and th guest rooms will b de-
corated In an early American
theme with emphasis on com-
fort and informality.
In these rooms printed cot-
tons, instead of 'aflla. will be
used for draperies, coverings
and trim.
IT 18 ESTIMATED that some-
time In December the construc-
tion men should be through
ano; then the decorator and
painters Will start Working.
After that is finished, it will
probably take about a month
to mote In all of the used fur-
niture.
When that la complete, may-
be M January, the prsnt lea-
see, a Harry Truman and fa-
mily, will move in for what
might be only a temporary oc-
cupancy.
On other man, a Robert
Taft. has announced that he
would ilk to 11 v thr; if pos-
sible.
It Is known that other aro
Interested, too, but are waiting
for a mor opportune Um to
announce their bid for the
house.
Sometime in November of i5
the) degisjorr will b made on
the occupant and the for rent
sign will be taken down for
another four years.
At the present time 45 full-,
time students are enrolled in the
day school and It part-time tu-
dents are enrolled in the junior
college extension division.
the last UNE. in Pan American World Airways' glob-ir-
cllng service U being closed Dec. 3 as Clippers begin flying
..2rnWrtmS^ng,!lM-f}uatem*1* Clt ronM- *" miugu thiee-
??*i c/rtlf,c*te ha been granted PAA by th UniUd States
mrtrr^ita"!*,-^80^"1 /r I"** flifhu >'*" California
metropoHs and th Guatemalan capital. The new ona-stoo
*rvlco Unking Loj Angeles and Panama U shown In S
above chart. ^
^ fe^ .7.-.,
eaeaptm**~ SfKiat
BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH .75
Cream of Com Soud
or Fruit Cocktail'
OM Fashioned Beef Stew
Oreen Salad Dessert
Hot Rolls *% Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
""-Jeto a tag <^esstall-^
from 4 to I p.m
MANHATTANS MARTINIS VN a*.
DAIQUIRIS r ***
APPETIZERS 'On Th House*
Exhaustion Shuts
Judy Garland's
Voice In Mid-Note
NEW YORK, Nov. IS _
Singer Judy Garland, who de-
fied her dealer a order* by go-
ing ea with the shew in her
vaaAevtsie got at iba Pake*
?*,*.,". Ti"l,s HM. was
hospitalised for nerVeus ex-
haustion.
Garland collapsed last night
in the middle ef a aong on
stage.
Sko was arriad frean the
stage on a stretcher and
wheeled dewa the theater's
maim alai aaeasd a tsaoaed
audience te a waiting ambni-
anee.
Her physician ordered Gar-
land taken to the saaitorium
for a "few days rest." Re said
she had gaav on stage last
night deeette big ad vie*
Angltr Gets Lions
Instead Of Trout
COLUMBIA FALLS, Mont. Nov.
12, (TJP) ~ A Seattle. Wash..
fisherman came to Montana to
do some trout fishing but he
didn't even get hi line wet.
In the rugged northwestern
flat head country. H M. Johnson
left his ear and cut through the
timber to a stream, only to bate
a large mountain lion croa the
trail In front of him.
He beaded for the nearest ser-
vice station, filled up his car With
gas and told the attendant: "
was out on a flehlng trip, not a
lion hunt."
New Nssh Rambter Gwhrty Olub
Y,h'sr**r**a<*wRai^C
the talk of the America ... tbe smartest hardtop con-
vertibr with bTeath-Ukjng beauty, ptrfortaauac* and
many de luxe accessories included in its low price!
And our deals are tod hot, too! Wt> caitbratiag th
boat tales in oar history with th bk deaJ ever! Com and take a Rambler ride. '
See. ifcToctey at
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
(NASH AGENCY)
Phone 2-1790 One block from Tivoli Crooning


IONDAY NOVEMBER It, 1M1
.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETHI
i
ii
177V Anti-Incitement Proposal
Could Curb Voice Of America
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.-(UP)-Twenty-8ix
republican congressmen called on Secretary of State
)ea Acheson yesterday to oppose a United Nations
nova which they fear will curb the Voice of'Amer-
ca and block U. S. aid to Uttder**und movements
lhind the Iron curtain. .
They tabled Acheson in.Paris uVglng him and
>thr delegates to the United Nations General As-
iemWy meeting to iight a proposed code on "offenses
iga&t the peace $ rjecurity.of mankind."
Itfternalldflal tyfensa of offi-
cials o oil* government to en-
courage terroristic acts
RR Union Chief Bares Red Plot
To Enmesh Him In Iron Curtain
By VICTOR RIESEI.
o
i Noting that the code
Brawn wide Communist
he congressmen said it *
DM
fa*
rs:n
ng eve
A iht US. Government
knd t I American people ;rom
being everlastingly ori the Sid
3f usnan freedom and In up
port (fall who struggle Wf It
ind aeist tyranny and police
date method*."
if age terroristic acts or
war in another country.
civil
Th* congrassman added that
( 5 code U approved, it
lght mean a death Wow to
Sa Voice of America programs
nd to the new "Free Europe
'radio*.
That code wpuld matea H an
Radio Programs
Your Community StoHa*
HOG-840
WW. 100.000 PhK m^
resents
Today, Manas?, Net. It
rJL
J:30Music or Monda*
4:00Mualc Without word*
4:15David Hot* Show
4:S0What'e Your Favor!.*
i:00British Masterpieces
(BBC)
4:16vening Baton
7:00Kellog's Program
7:joports Beritw
7:45 Here Comea Louis Jordan
1:00News and- Commentary,
(VOA)
: 15Planer Parade *VOA)
|: 45Labor World iVOA)
:0OStory U.S.A. (VOA
9: icommentator Digest
'(VOA) ST.
:45-Sports Tune ol Day and
News(VOA)
10:O-The World At Tour Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl*Nat
UidaightSign Off
Tomorrew, Tuesday, NOT. IS
ftft-4Sl|
"We respectfully urge thei Un-
rerlTsUngly on the side lted Nations not to permit them-
selves to be bound by conven-
tions which only they will re-
spect and which the tyrannies
will Ignore, whether a signatory
or not," the Republicans told
Achaion.
The congressmen feared that
the proposed code would nullify
a provision In the Mutual Se-
curity Act providing $100,000,000
for aid for "underground liber-
ation movements In Communist
countries."
Rep. Charles J. Kersten, (R-
Wis.), sponsor t)f this provision,
was one of the group sending
the cable u> Acheson.
The congressmen noted that
the Communist New York Daily
Worker supported the code in
one of its columns on Nov. 8.
Others sending the cable were
Reps. Welter H. Judd (Minn.);
William M. Ayres (O.); Claude
A. Bakewell (Mo.): John W.
Byrnes (Wls.): Fred L. Craw-
ford (Mich.); Sheperd J. Crum-
packer, Jr. (Ind.); Carl T. Cur-
tis (Neb.): Thomas B. Curtis
(Mo.); James P. 8. Devereux
MS.)', James I. Dolliver (la.);
George A. Dondero (Mich); Ivor
D. Fenton (Pa.).
John W. Hesselton (Mass.);
Ben T. Jensen (la.): Edward H.
Jenlson (111.); WUUam E. Mc-
Vey (111,); A. L. Miller (Neb.);
William E. Miller (N.V.); Albert
P Morano (Conn.); B. Carroll
Reece (Tenn.); Antonl N. 8ad-
lak, (Conn.); John f*. Savior
(Pa.); Timothy P. Sheehan
(111); Lawrence H. Smith
(Wis), and Charles A. WoWer-
tn (N. J.a *?'
-.., i : ----------------------------"
TOO MANY FLEAS
NEWPORT, R. I. (U-P.) -
Thomas Hudson Oxx, 58. was
ranted an unconttstad divorce
on the grounds of extreme cruel-
ty because his wife, Cecelia, 42,
kept some 70 cats about the
house. Oxx complained to the
judge that "the cata were full
of mange. The fleas used to Jump
on me end bite me."
NEW YORK, r&V. 12, A
Communist cloak-and dagger
plot 40 "dupe, drug or hypno-;
tlie" one Of America's fore-|
most rauroaa onion officials
into strangling the U. s. trans-1
portation arteries via strikes
and wrecks was disclosed here.
The fantastic scheme was
unfolded at the CIO conven-
tion, in the Hotel Commodore,
by W. Parker Kennedy, heed
of the 210,000-member Brother-
hood of Railroad Trainmen.
He described whet he charg-
ed was a bizarre attempt to
lure him behind the Iron Cur-
tain for "special treatment"
and told Of two mysterious
phone calls that led him to
call in the FBI.
Kennedy revealed the plot
while appealing to the CIO to
Join with the independent rail-
road unions and the aft to
for ma labor army of 17,000,-
000 members to fight commun-
ism all over the world.
It centered, he said, around
an invitation reaching him last
May 12 from Daacalu Coman,
head of the transport workers
in Bucharest, to spend his sum-
mer vacation in Romania
"In one af our sanatoria or
rest homes belonging to our
trade unions."
A few days before he receiv-
ed the letter. Kennedy explain-
ed, he got a phone call from
a man with a heavy accent
warning him:
"Kennedy, I can't talk long.
1 may be followed. I want to
warn you. Dont leave the coun-
try! Accept no invitation to
speak behind the Iron Curtain.
Believe met Trust me! Don't
go!"
The night the invitation
came he got a second phone
call with a similar warning, he
Kennedy notified the FBI, he
explained, because he was con-
vinced he was being-invited to
Romania to be instilled with
the communist ideology, and.
If that tailed, to be "drugged
or hypnotized" in a sanatorium
until he became a communist
pawn. '
"They Intended, I'm certain,
to make me call strikes at cru-
_lgn On Alarm Clock
Club
7:10Morning Salon
:15Nsws (VOA)
1:80Cragy Quilt
* 45 Hawaiian Harmonies
9100News
*: 15-Saeied Heart Program
9:30As I See It
lo:00News
i;MOft the Record
ll:S-Newa
li:05Off the Record
U:8tMast the Band
12:80News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:80Popular Music
1:00News.
1:15Penonaty Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A can From Las Paul
1:15Date for Dandnt
2:50Spirit of the Vikings
1:48 Battle of the Bands
1:00All atar Concert Hall
3:15The Little ahow
8:30Muele for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:ISPromenade Concert
4: joWhat's Ybhr Fa vori
:00-JPANAMO&!CA STORY
TIME
4:15Evening aalon
7:00Ray'e A Liugh (BBCl^
7:30PABBT SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam aeeaton
8:00-NCWa(VOAJ
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA) '
1:48Time for Businss (VOA)
>: oOSymphony Hall
:30-Commentator's Digest
1:45aporta World and Tune of
(TEL EL PANAMA
10:18Mueiaal Interlude
10:80VarieWiendbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
11:00Sign Off

Gt8Ly)jM
5 ra ft r / n g
THURSDAY!
The delicious, suspicious
story of 1
"THREE HUSBANDS"
HOWAtD DA SHM35&KI STIUOalCK
- turn wamick Vanessa mow*
I G S01DSMITH m.mmubu
VESA CASMHrTf?MASO fllSCU
ej

A
fPanama Lanal (clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
$ ALBO A
tr-CeMrrieaee'
IK as 1:3*
tmIdIsertfox"
sotTHsrpii i-i
Tuesday
DIABLO NTS.
f:ll IIS

Jean ARTHUR a JmI licCRXA
THE MORE THE MERRIER"
3ST
M.i
Huati wnxuMs
a
itnc must wmuA
NAUGTHY ARLCTTE
t.w -Map or tAAAPsar
MARGARITA
ana* esa
... tTaeeaaJM
Cwh MOMTCOIOBV rub COWAY
'The Sward pf Mootecritto"
'TWEUtTFeLOCK HIGH"
mmfJ -INSP STKAIOirr
CRISTOBAL
ui-cttmmmt
W OMAMLt M*DMMld CARrY
"Mewt Ma Arttr Tat Show"
*av a*iM
iT-ctakie*i
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NBA Staff Correspondent
ciel moments," be said, "to sa-
botage our key transportation
arteries, cease movements of
war and peace materials, halt
the flow of men and arms to
Korea, stop malls, food, and
fuel, cause inexplicable break
down of troop trains, blow up
oassenger trains, and complete*
ly paralyse our country's activ-
ity that in any way depends
on the railroad."
Sulphur Production
At Peak; Industry
Clamors For Mori
WASHINGTON, DC, NOV. 11
Sulphur, pretty as gold dust piled
high on a Mississippi River barge,
is acaree for defense needs de-
spite record production.
Industry must have sulphur
and plenty it UB. output
from all sources has vera|d
five million long tons annually
since 1848. says the National Geo-
graphic Society. Ten years age,
the annual average was pttle
more than two million ion* tons.
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Scenes for a
Hollywood movie satire on Com-
munism were filmed in the Rus-
sian aone of Vienna, it now can
be told, and there will be red
faces on the Rede when the word
gats around in the Kremlin.
Vlvaaa Lindfort and a cmara
crew invada* the Red tana tar
three hewn this summer far a
naa^aanea la the antl-Cammaaiet
film, "Ne Tima far Flower."
Producer Mort Brlskin and his
associate. Maurle Suesa, who
made the film In Vienna's Brit-
ish and U. 8. sones, unzipped
their Ups about fooling the Rus-
sians now that the film's nega-
tive Is safa In Hollywood.
"The Russians," Butts said,
"never did discover that we were
making an anti-Communist film
because of the way we broke
down the script in Jig-saw puzzle
fashion. Wa shot the few scenes
wa needed In the Red zone and
got out fast."
Even at the current au-tlme
record pace, sulphur output is a
million tons less than domestic
and export demands. The na-
Uon'i sulphur stoekpllehas- been
tapped until now it Is down to
mere sU months' supply-^len-
geroully little, Industry leaders
warn.
In raw powder form Or com-
bined in sulphuric acid, sulphur
Is indUpenaable in making chem-
icals, fertilizers, insecticide*,
alnte, explosives, metals, foods,
extlies. It helps make gasoline,
synthetic rubber, rayon31.000
articles in common use.
The United States and Cana-
da need 700,000 tons a year for
their pulp end paper todustrles
alone. Each automobile contains
30 pounds or mora. German In-
dustrial collapse was hastened .in
two world ems by the loes of the
Sicilian sulphur supply.
Today, Oraet Britain. France,
Belgium, and Western Germany
plead for sulphur to strengthen
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganisation.
There will be no splashing
around In a portable tank at the
London Palladium or elsewhere
for Esther Williams for at least
five years. Ducking rumors of an
aquacade tour, Esther told me:
"I Just signed a new ID-year
contract at MOM. The last five
years of the contract permits me
six months of each year to go on
tour if I> want to. I'm not even
thinking about a tour until then."
oOo
Joe Pasternak's turned Kaefe
Braeselle into a crooner for
"Skirts Ahoy."
"Amale Durbin?" I asked him.
"Ne," mid Jee, "a man's Sina-
tra." <
oOo
The wags are saying that if
Elizabeth Taylor and Nicky Hil-
ton reconcile, MOM will change
the nema of Betsy von Furstan-
berg, reported engaged to Hilton
a month ago. She will be known
as Betsy von 6econdberg.
onWNG *
THURSDAY!
CENTRAL
*** ;

_ THURSDAYI
r_
WF P*t& OF MM
//f 7M M-T//UF
spopts Mear!
Tk thing ka ka < da...the
IUi th kad Mil...Ik* I.. afMIr
K. kad M Mat!
HARD. I AST.
m: Mill 111
.10* UPim=:CUIK TKEVM SUIT F0MEST
?
Newlyweds Howard Duff and
Ida Lupino have mora Joint mo-
vie plans, it now can be told, than
Wafd-Krasna. One is for Howard
to star in Ida's production. 'The
Man Who Talked to God." An-
other plan calls for Duff to di-
rect a picture for the production
organizatlc-n headed by Ida and
her ex-husband. Collier Young.
oOo
The British press Is hopping
mad at Jack Carson, back on TV
after a Palladium stint. They no
like Jack's uotes about English
women to American newsmen.
OOO
Larry Parks' wife Betty Gar-
rett Just underwent a second
note-bob operation.
any intention of playing klss-
and-make-up with her studio
bosses.
Her latest sizzling quota:
"I'm disillusioned with my
studio. I've fought against all
kinds of opposition to make good
pictures. I'm an easy-going girl.
Why fight?
"Right new I'm net interested
In making films. I won't starve.
My husband can support me."
The grapevine, meanwhile, is
hinting that Retty will whiz back
if the studio buys "Guys and
Dolls" for her.
oOo
Lucille Ball Isn't worried over
whether Hollywood film execu-
tives will give her the thumbs-
down sign for leaping Into TV.
She howled:
"Hollywood. What does Holly-
wood care about me? Hollywood
doesn't misa you whether you're
coming or going."
oOo
Gene Nelson's on TV despite
the Warner atudlo ban. Look
quick and you'll see him as a rug-
by player in "Tom Brown's
Schooldays," filmed 11 years
ago.
oOo
The fan magazines are scream-
ing about the ruling from RKO
and MOM against any home lay-
outs on Stewart Granger and
Jean Simmons... Mario Lanza's
$4000 Investment In a Nevada
tungsten mine Just brought him
a $100.000 cash offer. He turned
it down.
oOo
Columbia quirllr ra-sbot the
ending of the William Holden
starer, "Boots Malone." Now he's
a living, breathing man instead
af a corpse at the fadeaut.
oOo
Vaughn Monroe's due for an
all-out movie-star build-up whan
he starts that long-term con-
tract at Republic.
Howl of the week: A trained
seal breaking out with spontan-
eous applause after Gregory Peck
did a big dramatic scene in "The
World In His Arms." Director
Raoul Walsh plotted the rib.
LUX THATR A Sex-Ationa, Romantic Hit!
Shawi: Ml SM 7:M S:l* p m
YOUNG
Half Angel *;
TE'.MNICOLOR
Ct NT R AL
1:M, :. JS :, : PJ.
Daaa Andrews
( laudr Rala
Carla Balen**
in
"SEALED
CARGO"
Hot Paalon
On Htfh Saul
Ak for Vow IMttty Ticket
ajBfc Baga**!
BELLA VISTA
las, ttts. :re, 7*, %m >.
The famous talking MULE
la back... In his Newest
Hilarious Adventures!
Betty arable, the subject of
Hollywood's biggest guessing
game since her suspension from
30th Century-Fox six months
ago, whacked a spike right
through the rumor that she has
CECILIA THEATRE
Bay HOLLAND la
"NIGHT INTO MORNING"
Abe: Barry SULLIVAN A nene DA HI., la
"NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
TROPICAL
"RATON PASS*
Dennis MORGAN Patria NEAL
ENCANTO THEATRE
Mr CaadlUaaaS ____
CUudtir Colbert Ann
Blyth, In
"THUNDER ON THE HILL"
David Wayne Tom
Fwell. in
"UP FRONT"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Stewart Greneer Walter
Pidyeon, in
"SOLDIERS THREE"
- Alee: -
Pier Antell John
Ericon. in
"TERESA"_______
THEATRE
VICTORIA THEATRE
Margaret Sheridan, in
"THE THING"
Alao:
Randninn Seatt. In
"CHINA SKY"
SPANISH PROGRAM!
Bite Mnnlaner. in
"NEGRn ES MI COLOR"
Also: Another great Spanish
Micture!
"pomK.cosMZQjr
Everybody fcttr Classiftit
Now that all large makers
are following
FORD'S V-8 lead...
Santa and hi PANAMA DEPUTIES
are all st with a bright, new
selection of toyi to make tiny tota'
dreams come true on Chriatmaa Day.
Tell your customers .
Sell your Christmas merchandise .
over RADIO STATION HOG!
now that other leading car makers
re offering V-8's in their
top lines, it's a good time to
summarize FORD'S many V-8
advantages
3. Only Ford has had 19 y*arV expariance building
so many V-8's.
4. It was Ford that first proved th* economy
ol a V-8.
5. Ford, Marcury, and Lincoln V-8 enflinoi have
proven themielvBi by winning top honors in
th* 1951 Mobilgas Economy Run.
FORD MERCURY LIN COL
epw


*-/'
)
PAG* EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

MONDAY, NO T EMBER 12,
Cuba, Venezuela Continue Deadlock In 4Serie

Georgia Tech., Tennessee Continue
Southeastern Conference Title Race
.
Southeastern Conference
Standing
lei
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'!
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r
I
TfcAM
Gd. Tech .
Tennes>f(
Mississippi
Auburn .
Kentucky.
Vanderbilt
LSU .
.Manama .
Miss. State
Georaia. .
Florida .
Tulane .
W. L. T. Pel. P.
0 0 1.000 100
1000 41
.750 111
.(00 80
.600 102
or
28
13
77
93
(fl
nounced that Tech had accept- i Quarterbacks Jimmy Lear and
ed its earliest bid in history Rocky Byrd made Vaught's split
and the other team would be T offense sing to perfection while
picked within two weeks. | the "Mississippi Showboat" full-
Tlie Southeastern Conference back Arnold Boykin and fresh-
title race narrowed down to a i men Allen Murhead and Lea Pas-
two-team battle between Tech
and Tennessee over the week end
as third place Auburn dropped
.300 110 1'8| before a red hot Mississippi team.
.300
.400
.400
.250
.200
.000
53
6:!
16
21
: 13
TEAM
Tcnnes.spp
Ga. Tech .
Auburn .
Mississippi
Kentucky.
Vanderbilt
LSU .
Mis*. Slate
Alabama .
Florida .
Georgia.
Tulane .
(All Games)
W. L. T. Pel.
7 0 0 1.000
P
264
1 000 169
.714 159
.714 184
.667 238
.621 151
.571 86
.571 75
.500 210 124
.500 138 89
.500 124 122
.286 68 141
OP
40
M
117
:r>4
73
140
92
75
.3-
Bv BILL FERGUSON
United Press Sports Writer
ATLANTA. Nov. 12 (UP) The
bis talk around Georgia Tech
now is of New Year's Day and
the colorful Miami Orange Bowl,
bul the big worry is of this Sat-
urrav and Alabama's Crimson
Tide.
'lech's surprising Engineers,
unciefeaied in eight games, have
already accepted a bid to play In
the Gold Coast classic but they
still face the unenviable task of
taking on Alabama at Birming-
ham this week.
The Yellow Jackets, who hold
a perfect slate except for a tie
jvlth Duke, racked up their scv-
nth victory Saturday as they
took easy measure of VMI. 34-7,
while the Improving Crimson
Tide flooded Mississippi South-
ern. 40-7.
Rifht after the 21.000 fans
poured out of Grant Field in
Atlanta singing additional
nr: tea for Tech's Darrell
Crawford, the Orange Bowl an-
39-14. Tennessee had little trou-
ble dropping Washington and
Lee. 60-14.
Kentucky gained some momen-
tum in their comeback march,
stomping Tulane, 37-0. and Geor-
gia saueeked by Florida, 7-6, In
i a thriller at Jacksonville, Fla.
In the only other Conference
battle, Vanderbilfs BUI Wade
passed the Commodores to a 20-
14 victory over LSU under the
lights at Baton Rouge, La while
Mississippi State had a scare be-
fore topping non Conference
Memphis State. 27-20.
VMI, of the Southern Confer-
ence, started out like they might
give Georgia Tech some trouble
by scoring in the first six min-
utes of the game for a 7-0 lead.
However, quarterback Dar-
rell Crawford got the Engineers
out of trouble by hurling Tech
to three quick scores. Crawford
pitched to speedy Buddy Hirks
for two of the markers on sen-
sational 32 and 70-yard pass
plays.
Tennessee didn't even get a
scare. The ace Volunteer tailback
"Hurrying Hank" Laurlcella was
in the game less than eight min-
utes, but that was enough time
to score two touchdowns and set:
off the onslaught.
Herky Payne, a speedy tailback
who plays in Lauricella's shad-
ow, adequately filled the slot and
scampered for four touchdowns
himself.
However, thin look like this
might be a tougher week coming
uo for the Vols after Mississippi
cut down Auburn.
The unpredictable Rebels of
j Johnnv Vaught unleashed a ter-
rific ground attack that struck
for three touchdowns in the first
1 six minutes of the game and bat-
I tered Auburn's defenses for 515
k yards rushing.
ley added the Impressive leg
power.
The difference between Ge-
orgia and Florida turned ont to
be the Bulldog extra point
kicker, Sam < Not -So Nervous)
Mrvos, as the guard with a
missing vowel added an impor-
tant extra point after Florida's
Haywood Sullivan and Geor-
gia's Zeke Bratkowski each
passed for a touchdowti.
There was a lot of difference
as Kentucky rolled over Tulane, j
but the big margin was Babe Pa-
rllll, who passed for two touch-
downs and ran for another. The
Babe connected on 13 of 18 tosses
for 172 yards, hiked his collegi-
ate output to 4,082 yarda to es-
tablish new national passing
mark and tied another record by
completing his 47th scoring toss.
Bill Wade was definitely the
margin over LSU as he passed for
all three of Vanderbllt's touch-
downs.
Five Conference games on tap
this week end with Alabama vs.
Georgia Tech; Auburn vs. Geor-
gia; Tennessee vs. Mississippi and
Vanderbilt vs. Tulane. Florida
takes on non-Conference Miami'
(Fia.i and Kentucky meets Sou-1
them Conference George Wash-
ington.


15
Young Finnef an,Each Sports 7-1 Record Ii
KO's Charolito
In First Round
Amateur Baseball Tournei


PUP FORMATIONGoalkeeper Bob Flack of the Fulham soccer-
football team take* the dog by the tail and drags him out of the
line of fire during a match against Arsenal at London. Like Amer-
ican football, a game in England isn't complete without at least
one dog getting into the act. (NEA)
Colon's flashy welterweight
Young FInnegan last night;
pulled one of the biggest sur-
prises of the year In local box- I
lng by stopping Cuban welter-1
weight champ Charolito Espirl- I
tuano In two minutes 35 sec- j
onds of the first round at the I
Colon Arena before an average
sized crowd.

FInnegan, 146 1-2, caught the
Cuban flush on the chin with
r. left hook during the first
minute of sparring. The blow
staggered Charolito and he
went down seconds later as
FInnegan followed up with a
right and left to the head.
*

- 1
M
NOW... Years Old!
-
But No Increase
IN PRICE
Pacific Side
Football Finale
Slated Thursday
sac I
A
ells
Omphroy Tennis Tournament
Off To Thrilling Beginning
f.*i_
I .*::
ir
' -
I '-
!:
1
(I
i
ft :
:
i

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Try it. it' aged longer.
MfrfcvtW m Amama by:
COMPAA CYRNOS, $. A.
SeagramsVO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
forytody1fea Thursday night will sac the
football finale for the PaciBild'
football fans. The game V be
one of the best yet offeredTws It
will pit the potent Working Boys
against the equally strong and
rugged Balboa High School team.
In the first meeting o fthe two
teams, way back in September,
they battled to a 8-6 deadlock.
This game, which gets under
way at 7 p.m. on the Balboa Sta-
dium turf, Is a lead-pipe cinch
to be a thi iller-diller. Both teams
are loaded with talent. Both have
big, fast, aggressive front lines,
that promise to put on one of the
best displays of football seen this
year.
The Bulldogs defenses, which
has been one of the best this
year, will be led by 207 pounds of
hard charging tackle, Clalr God-
by. Godby will be making his fin-
al appearance as a BHS foot-
baller. He has been an outstand-
ing linesman for the Bulldogs for
three years.
In all 15 seniors will finish the
season In this game. In addition
to Godby at tackle there will be
Carl Meissner, Bill Riley and Jer-
Morning sets won by Earl Omph-
roy over De la Guardia 6-1, 6-1,
and A. Petit over Geaa Schay 6-1,
6-3.Afternoon games ware
rained out.
Yesterday morning at the
Olympic Tennis Court the Omph-
roy's Singles Tennis Tournament
started off its first series of
matches with plenty \Of keen
competition.
Juan de la Guardia, Jr. and
Earl Omphroy were the first to
take the court and after warm-
ing up exercises, De la Guardia
won the spin and chose to serve.
From the outset there was no
doubt that young Omphroy was
the more experienced player, yet
young De la Guardia gave his
best throughout.
When the Cuban got up, FIn-
negan stalked him for an open-
ing and dropped him again
with another barrage. Charo-
lito got up again only to go
crashing to the canvas follow-
ing a blistering attack. The
fourth and final knockdown
left Charolito draped over the
lower strand of ropes and the
referee halted hostilities.
Charolito. who weighed 140-
3-4, requested a return match
with his conqueror and Imme-
diately after the fighters left
the ring arrangements were
completed for a third engage-
ment between the two Nov. 25
at the Colon Arena. The first
time the two boys met Charo-
ln
AMATEUR BASEBALI.'WORLD SERIES
(The Standings) '
TEAM won Lost
Cuba........................ 7 i
Venezuela...................... 7 1
Dominican Republic.............. 5 1
Puerto Rico.................... $ j
Costa Rica.................... 4 j
Nioaragua ........ ............. s 1
Colombia...................... 3 1
Panam..........,............. I 5
Mexico......................._ x 7
Guatemala...................... 1 I
El Salvador.................... 1 J
1---------------,
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Dominican Republic 9, El Salvador 0 (forfeit): Cnba, S
Nicaragua 4 (12 inning*); Puerto Rico 26, Guatemala 3:
Costa Rica 4, Panam 5.
TODAY'S GAMES
Puerto ruco vs. Panam; Costa Rica vs. Colombia; Domini-
can Republic vs. Veneiuela; El Salvador vs. Cuba.
Pet
75
J75
.714
.714
.647
.625
500
S
111
ment, a game sport, and with a
most orthodox form, undoubted-
ly from professional coaching In Uto knocked out FInnegan
the United States. With an awak- the second round,
ened interest to improve his
game, Schay could be trained to Sylvester Wallace pounded
be one of our national champions out a split ten-round decision
of the future. | over Kid Allen In the eight
The winners of Sunday morn- round semifinal. These two
ing's gameEarl Omphroy and, 135-pounders staged a close,
A. Petitwill be paired up next, thrilling battle all the way.
Sunday morning, Nov. 25th. This | Pedro Tesis scored a close
ought to be a thrilling match but unanimous four-round de-
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 12 (UP) |
A spokesman for El Salvador said 1
today that his team forfeited yes-
terday's scheduled game to the
Dominican Republic because
"nine players on the team arel
sick." thus dispelling rumors that1
El Salvadorwhich has lost aev-l
en games and won none'plan-
ned to withdraw from the tour-
nament and return home.
He said the team, definitely
hopes to be in shape to play to-
day's game with first putee Cu-
ba. Ironically, in forfeiting the
game to the Dominicans by 9-0
El Salvadorby nop showing
up at alllost the game by a
much narrower margin than In
the last two times it has play-
ed.
El Salvador was demoralized by
Nicaragua Friday 37-5 and crum-
bled by. Costa Rica Saturday
22-2.
Cuba, meanwhile, moved into
The Costa Ricans held onto
their gift victory bv snuffing
out a Panam rally in the last 1
of the ninth after one run was
scored. With one out and men I
on first and second, Elias Oso- I
rio hit into a double play.
Panamanian rightflelder Rlcj
ardo Obel was ejected from the
game by umpire W. B. Wilson la-
the eighth for objecting too loud-1
ly when Wilson called Grenaldol
out as he tried to steal home.
Mutuel Dividends
Juan Franco
from the beginning.
The two afternoon games
scheduled between Harry Willis-
L. Simons and Manfredo Engel-
Dr. Rubn Puertas, were both
rained out and will be re-sched-
uled to be played Friday.
It was gratifying to see the dlf- j
cisin over Rodolfo Ampudia
In the main
mlnary at a 126-pound weight
limit.
Kid Zeflne II easily whipped
CUco Kid in the opening four
round 118-pound preliminary.
FIRST RACE
1Luck Ahead $33, $17.40, $.80, |
2Volador $11.80, $6.
3Proton $4.20.
SECOND RACE
a first place tie with Venezuela 1Con Valor II $4.40, $2.20.
after a narrow 5-4 win over Nic- 2Mamboleca $2.60.
aragua In Sunday's 12-innlng First Doubles: (Lock Ahead
thriller. Con Valor II) $68.64.
Cuba broke the tie' in the
6-1,6
throughout and De la Guardia
was congratulated for his gamc-
ness. Omphroy, confident, calm,
and resourceful throughout the
match, at no time was forced to
extend hi game.
The next match was scheduled
between Geza Schay and'A. Petit
at 9:30 and was started on time.
It was obvious from the exchange
of strokes in the warming-up pe-
riod that the fans were in for a
fine brand of tennis and during
the match, they produced fast,
thrilling volleys with no let-down
at any phase of the game.
Schay was particularly good in
his service, drop-shots and fore-
hand drives while Petit was very
masterful in his experienced
court tactics but at no phase of
ry Fox. At guard there are three the match was he certain of one
Although the match finished; ferent positions of linesmen, ser-
-1, it was packed with thrills
more, headed by Dick Dillman,
with Irwin Frank, and Frank
Bryan right behind. At the flank
positions there is Bill Underwood,
Bob Dolan. and Bob Ranson. The
eleventh linesman to complete
his hlgb school football will be
Marc McKee, center.
Four backs complete the list,
with Sam Maphls, outstanding
fullback, being the big gun. Sam
has been a regular since his so-
phomore year, and it is going to
take a heap of work to find his
replacement for next year. Along
with Maphls are two halfbacks,
Dick Ostrea and John Albritton,
and quarterback Bill Altman.
famehe fought determinedly
or every point.
Schay s game was admirable,
but his form was way off and he
lacked confidence in his smashes
and volleys where he lost many
Important points.
Schay Is a young man of high
promise and is one of the young
crop of players on whom Pana-
ma will be able, no doubt, to lean
on very heavily in the coming
Olympics in 1954 if he practices
assiduously and sticks constant-
ly to the game. He has all the
makings of a champion player-
young, tall, slender, aggressive,
admirable tournament tempera-
vice linesmen, etc., were volun-
tarily and efficiently taken care
of and during no phase of both
games was there the slightest
doubt about one point called.
A representative gathering of
tennis enthusiasts, both ladles
and gentlemen, especially of the
younger set were present, and
were very liberal Ih their ap-
plauses in appreciation of the
high caliber of games played.
The following matches are
scheduled for this week: Mon-
dayJulio Pinllla and Frank
Hladkv at 4:30 p.m.; Tuesday
Leopoldo Snchez vs. Ernesto Pi-
fate at 4:30 p.m.; Wednesdayi
Webb Hearne vs. Clarence Elie at
4:30 p.m.; ThursdayDr. C. W.
Omphroy, Jr. vs. Ibsen Avila at
4:30 p.m.
Florence Chadwick
To Attempt Swim
Of Gibraltar Strait
The two matches which were
rained out Sunday afternoon, be-
tween Dr. Puertas vs. Engle and
Willis vs. Simons will be played
Friday afternoon, and Sunday
morning if rained out again.
All four players are
the

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WHY OUR PRODUCT SELLS THE MOST?
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asked to
telephone the management of
this tournament to see what ar-
rangements could be made for.
playing during the afternoons of
this week.
Fort Jackson Golf
Open Play Starts
Tomorrow Morning
FT. JACKSON. S. C, Nov. 12
(UP)Fort Jackson, South Caro-
lina, officials say the Fort Jack-
son Open Oolf Tournament will
be played over the Armed Forces
golf course Tuesday and Wed-
nesday.
More than 107 persons already
have entered the contest for
$3.000 worth of prises. The dead-
line for entering is at 6 p.m. EST,
Monday night. The British Open
champion Max Faulkner as
well as British golfers Harry
Wheetsen and Fred Daly are en-
tered In the tournament as well
as Ottawa, Canada, golfer Stan
Kolar.
Some of the well-known ama-
teurs who are registered are
Hobart Manley, Jr., of Savannah
who Is the 1951 North-South
Amateur Champion and former
South Carolina Open Champion
Bobby Knowles.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKUS &
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TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
NEW YORK, NOV. 12 (UP)
Florence Chadwick, gener-
ally acknowledged as the wo-
man-athlete-of-the-year, today
revealed plans to swim the
shark Infested Strait of Gibral-
tar because conquering the
Errgllsh Channel twice only has
left her "restless."
No woman eve* has swam the
Strait of Gibraltar, but that
does not worry the dark-haired
3J-year-old San Diego secretary
who became the first woman
ever to swim the English Chan-
nel In both directions Sept. 10.
She explained, "Swimming
the Strait of Gibraltar will not
bring me any fame or fortune
but it will bring me a great
deal of personal satisfaction."
"There's a way to #utwit
the sharks," she said. "A man
by the name of Daniel Carpi
swam the Strati of Gibraltar
in 1948 and I had quite a chat
with him recently. He advised
me how to avoid being bitten
by sharks.
" 'Simply swim between two
row boats all the time,' he told
me. He said that's what he did.
The boats frightened the
sharks away but even so men
in both boats had rifles and
kept shooting at anything that
moved In the water.
"This man Carpi told me
all that shooting was a little
hard on his nerves though.
Each time one of the men fired
Carpi would stop swimming
and touch each of his arms
and legs to make sure they
had not shot him," she ter-
minated.
Florence hopes to make the
attempt next summer.
four round preli- twelfth inning when Armas sin-
gled to drive In rightflelder Es-
trada, with the winning run. Es-
trada had singled and went to
second when Echavarria walked,
scoring from there on Armas' hit.
Nicaragua had tied the score
in the ninth when Francisco Fle-
tes drove In Jorge Prez after Pe-
res singled and went to second
on Adolfo Garcia's single and to
third on an error.
While Cuba drWs what should
be an easy game today against
the cellar dwelling El Salvador,
Venezuela meets a tougher foe
in the Dominican Republic now
tied with Puerto Rico Just behind
the leaders.
Guatemala took up where El
Salvador left Off in the realm
of lopsided scores Sunday, los-
ing to Puerto Rico 20-3. The
Puerto Ricans pounded across
12 runs in the first inning and
never let up.
Guatemala used four pitchers
In the initial frame in a vain
attempt to stem the tide. Geraldo
Valdlzan finally retired the side
and won the somewhat dubious
honor of remaining on the
mound for Guatemala the re-
mainder of the game.
Costa Rica took a close 6-5 vic-
tory from Panam when pitcher
Eric George blew up and walked
four men in a row In the seventh
to score Alonso Wilson. ,
THIRD RACE
1Batan $28.20. $2.00.
2Ria Rol $2.20.
One-Two: (Batan-Ria Roi.il
$36.40.
FOURTH RACE
1Pesadilla (e) $4.20, |a, $2.20.
2Fonseoa (e).
3Little Lulu 12.20.
Quiniela; (Pesadilla Lain) $4.
FIFTH RACE
1Cbraggio $6.80. |S,40:
2Cherlberlbin ;
SIXTH RACE
1Key Heaven $4.20, $3, $2.46.
2Apretador $4.20, $3.
3Mariscalito $2.80,
SEVENTH RACE
1Roadmaster $8.40, $3.40, $2.80.,
2Alto Alegre $4, $2.00. ,
3Pampero II $3.80.
Second Doubles: (Key Heaven-
Roadmaster) $21.00.
EIGHTH RACE
1Rondlnella $4.00, $2.80, $2.20.
2Sun Cheer $3.40, $2.20.
3Moaqueton $2,00.
Quiniela: (Roadlnella Saul
Cheer) .20.
NINTH ECE
1Porter's Star $0.20, $2.20.
2Fright $2.20.
O n e -T w o: (Forter'i Star- I
Fright) $12.60.
TENTH RACE
l+-Forzado $1280. $480, $2.00.
2Celaje II $4.40, $2.80.
3Islero $3.
LONG TIME BETWEEN
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (NEA)
Colgate hasn't defeated Yale
In football In 30 years.

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jtitli


MH1
MONDAY, NOVEMBER II, INI
the panam ammucan an inbni>t dailt newspafs
II -'
McKown Rise$ From Fourth String To Put Texas Christian In Title Fight
___i --------.---------- i------------;-----------------------------~ mZIZZZZZ *m* ,
-,.. t -i_______----- "- |- # \ J ** ________. ^^^^.^.MBJBJtsH**tVBBHta*aMs**ss-- ^l^L A& f \C ^\f AI lT a* *# .4*V
Weekend Football Results Injuries Give by yS^liylliSffl
a,*,.. ****?; ismntaw"" Soon Chance JOE WILLIAMS ,*&*'***!&*" W9*)
SOUTH
.
Etc Man'
sarasa?;}
T*an*s*M M, With. A L*e 14
W
Be. Carolina tt WMJtWtvglBla It
QMrgla T**h 84, TMI 1
AtaUmi 48, MlM. S.uth.rn 7
M| it, Auburn 14
Mt it, Duke II
_AMryttIVM7_i .
Carolina Bt. 11, Davidsan
III* IS, Heutton tt
.Va.) 84, WIL (WMh.) 1
lpl St. 17. MtmphU St. !
..jky 17, Tulane I
laehlan tt. Ersklne I
81. H, MM. Tenn. 7
Jaeon St, Ham.-9yd. tt
1, Centre 4
j. St. 31, W. *.* '
* Rhyne 41, Ele. 14
fh. ft, CHOlfMd 14
i. t. b. La. Cell*/*
It. Tehrt. 34, NWJU.St, 17
Collect Mi La. Tech 7
celVw *7cei. it
Jr Cel. 88. Gordon Mil. 1*
it M. CM* II
i4t,Bi*a*rau*8
It, tttwM* .
r 13, W. Cat. Tehrt. 1
_jllt 31, IMV 13
T*eh 33, Team, t
ART
tt, Michigan 1
j4 44. NaVT SI
.,.11, ClUdelt
FCree* It, Marauette IS
tan M, Harvard 13
wiWa 31, IMrtmeiita t
aeknell 31, Calate tt
Bcctoa V. M,W|M t
St Lawrence 41, *eehe*t*r I
Ratters tt, Br*wa SI
Main* 4t. M
Pana State St, Svrause IS
Calby IS, Bate* t
Williams S3. Wealeya. 7
Kings t- Uen Tehrs.
Aer. lat'al 4. CeaaeetKat t
Trinity 4t, Amhertt
Mentan 4. Arneld t
Jafaa Hopkins 34, Dicklaaea 13
Mahlenberg 14, Scra.tea t
Branden 12, Rider 7
Pean Military IS, WajM
Hamp'n Inat. 7, Morgan St. 4
Allegheny It, Waatmlaater 6
*. k Mar. 34, Wain- Jeff.
Jnnlata 13, Grove City 7
Lincoln (Pa.) "It, Upeala'lt
Gettysburg 31, Albrlfht St
Norwich 34. Woreh'ter Tech 34
. Mansfield 37, Lock Haven St. 14
. Stroudsherg St. 34. Ithaca I
Kutstown iLMillersyille IS
Arnold t, Moravian t liv
Bridgeport 33, Loyola (Men'l) It
Rhode Island 32. Brooklyn t
Hofstra 7, Alfred 7
Adelphf St. CrsinuR It .
Vtllanova 2, Detroit 1
Shlp'hurg t, Indiana St. (Pa.) t
Lthlgh 34, Carnegie Tern 7
Drexel 88, Swarthmore 4
Satauehanna 37, Haverford 7
W. Md. it, Lebanon Valley II
Athlaa* tt! Defiance 7
BI(lMttgBt.8,v>WterSt.'
BSStflgrT"
Mldtlabary 4t, tlalan It
Natal Agglta 24, Qallaadet IS
CL Tehrt. tt, *. Ufc. Teehrt. 7
Otntta 14, Bathany 4
WIDaiartM It, Earlham t
. SOUTHWEST I
i"
f t,! ,.
SMV 14, Texas A. A M. 14
Abilene Christian it. Aaatla 33
Talaa 42, Kansas State tt
Oklahoaaa M, Mltaaaffiitt
8W Teaaa St. 20, Sana "*
Panhandle A. t M, U, Si CeL 7
E. Cea. St. St, N'west (Okla.) St
Mt. Caloa 37, Woeeter 21
I. Tea. Tehr. 31, Ste'a Austin l
W. Tex. St. 5t, NJW. A. M. St
Tex. College 43, Biahop t
N. Tex. St. 41, M'weetera t
Bacone 47, N. Okla. Jr Col. t
Prairie View 34. OnMbUaf U
Arkansas IT i, LSC "B" t
Henderson 34, Arkaaaaa Teeh 7
Arkaaaas A. If,JM"11" ll
Nebraska Weal'a S7, MlfTaat 14
Howard Payaa 47. McMurry IS
rs^Sc^iafO-ri-U
MeNeaae IS, Laaiar Teeh 7
Ark. |t. It, Langston M
MIDWEST
Mich. SUte tt, Netr* Dame t
Wlaconain It. Jj,.'
Ohio State It, Pitt 14
Minnesota It, lallana 14
Illlaels 4t, lewa IS
rnrdaa S, Narthweatera 14
Nebraska 34, Iawa State 37
KSa7tt.yeto North Central SI. Carthage It
Drake 14, Wichita1
Miami (O.) 31, Dayton tt
Ohle Weeleyan ft, Muakingum 8
Btld berg St Mt-Waltaat 14
Xafler A, *ha CutM 1*
Connors Aggies ttjJeaUa M
III. Col. 84, Elmharst IS -
NortheraSt. St, W. State 7
A.gstana S, jtotT^ftW
SsSlWfl-."
Kent State 4t, Akroa 7
Oberlin St. Deatooa
FladUy 28. Ohio Northern 27
Pru (Nek.) Tehra. It. E. NX. 7
Valparaiso St, WheatoB. 8
^akXarDjketaM
Hone 47, Hlllsdale t __
Way.. *5a>.h5iB Tehn
Beloit 24, Winters'
Partena 17, Warttjt 1
Knox 11, ceraell da.) 1
So. Tchrs. 4t, N6 Tehra. SI
Bowling Green 20, Toung n t
Ealamlsoo St, Adria. 7
Es. Wealeyaa 17. Bethel (Es.) M
Toledo M, Bradley 13
NW Me. tt, War'aVart 1
Wash. (Me.) St, Batler IS
8. D. State 38, Lacrosse Tehrt. 7
FAR WEST
Stanford 17, DSC tt
CsUforala 37, Washington St
Cole. A. AM.St.MoataBat
Wyoming 41, New Mexico 7
Celarad* 84, Utah I
Brifhaca Young St, Utah State t
Lawk, A Clark 4t. Mah* St. |
Col. of la. 46, E. Orj. Nar. IS
W. Waah. 87, C*a. WMh. 7
East Montana 8, Dickinson t
ColeraSe A. A M. 14, Montana 4
Whltworth 2t, E. Waah. 1
Carroll It, Kick* t .--
Cole. Mines St, AdaauSt. 14
LaGrande 41, B. Ore. Cal. 18
SERVICE
Sewsrt S14th 4t. Miami 435th I
Quantico Mar. 13, Nary 1V t
(o.st Guard 35, RPI 14
Ma. M'time M, Maaa. M'ttaae t
Ct. Lejeu.e 2*. St. Bon'ttnrc It
Potamae St. 33, Ft. Monroe 7
E. Car. Col. 45, Ch'y Pt. Mar t
Pt. Myer 24, Pt. Jaex II
Carswell APB 40, Texaa A. 1.1
NEGBO
Howard SI, Delaware St. 8
Hampton 7, Morgan State 8
S. Car. A. A M. 27, Tuakefee t
W. Vlr. St. t, N. Car. CoL t
Southern Unir. S4, Witey 21
Saraanh St. 48, Pla. Nor. t
Fayetterllle tt, Paine t
Fink IS. Clark It
MkM. M. A I. It, Miles It
Tenn. A. A t M, Morrla Brown 12
Ala. A. A M. 27, Ala State I
Central St. 24, Ken. State I
Virginia St. 14, ClaUn 14
Winston Salem 28, Shaw 12
Benedict 31, Ft. Valley I
Bleefleld St. 2t, St. Augnet i 8
Lincoln 87, Lane t
HIGH SCHOOL
Miami Jack. 14. Miami High 7
ES Peter A Paal St, Gaan t
Clearwater 31, Jesuit 13
Three Red Flags
Could Result In
Five Hard Years
8TATE COLLEGE. Pa., NOT. IS
(NBA) Football officials
worked overtime when Penn
SUte met West Virginia here
this Fall.
All told, 116 yards In penal-
ties were walked off.
On one occasion, alter two of-
ficials had' played drop the
handkefchtei simultaneously for
twor ssWBrtte^eu^tfomeone
remarked:
"What happens U thr* red
flats art down? FlTfe year* of
hard labor?*
HIGH-ROLLING UONS
STATE CLLBOE. Pa.(NEA)
Pen SUte ha* introduced eight
All-America players in 85 years.
ries Give
Soph Chance
To Set Marks
By BLACK1B SMKHMOD
NtA Special Corre$pondent
FORT WORTH, Tex. Nor. IS
(NEA)At Texts Christian, fa-
mous spawning grounds for
great quarterbacks, there'* a
brand-new arrival with a story-
book past and brilliant future.
Danny Ray McKown rose from
One of the functions of a political leader is U interpret pre-
liminary election skirmisher for the party faithful Optimism la
unswervingly In order. Thus, Prank MrKlnney, new chairman
of tha Democratic National Committee, saw no menace in the
recent resalta.
Mr. McKUsney may come by optimism naturally. As head of
the Pittsburgh Pirates he was that way, too. Ralph Kiner
couldn't miss breaking Babe Ruth's home-run record, and In '48,
v.-hen the Pirates got horn* fourth, an advance of three posi-
tion*, the Indiana banker was aure they were on their way.
But something happened last summer In the inner councils
of the front-office family and Mr. McKlnney sold his stock, pack-
ed up and went horn* to Indianapolis. Kiner hadn't broken the
. Babe7* record and tha Pirates had skidded back tp eighth place,
the fourth trlng to blase th* i you heaad later Mr. McKlnney'* business a*ociate* were dis-
Horned Frogs Into the unbeat- satisfied. Bad deals for bad players.
en Southwest Conference lead.
TCL tackles Texas in Austin.
Nov. 17, in a tame that prob-
ably will decide
championship.

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. Martinet
When Dutch Meyer began his
18th year at the TCTJ helm,
McKown was burled beneath
such quarterback name* a* Gil-
bert Bartosh, aopnomore All-
Conference phenomenon of 1850;
Mai Fowler, a bu*ky Junior,
and Danny Powell, a ure-arm-
ed soph hurler.
McKown was a steady but un-
spectacular performer a* a
frosh. No one expected too
much of tha cold-eyed young-
ster from Dumas. Tex. It waa
with some surprise that Mc
Kown was installed as safety on
the defensive platoon.
Powell was lost for the entire
season with* a twisted knee.
Bartosh suffered a head Injury
la the Kansas opener. Fowler
lasted through the Nebraska
victory, was s*nt crutehward
with a knee Injury by the Ar-
kansas giants. Bartosh return-
ed to action briefly against Ar-
kansas, then was benched In
the Texas Tech game with a
sprained ankle.
DES PER ATS MOVE PATS
In desperation, Coach Meyer
jerked McKown from his de-
fensive post and Installed him
at tailback.
Calmly grabbing the tiller of
a faltering Frog offense in the
Tech game, he completed 10 of
17 passe* and led the Purple to
19 point* In the final quarter.
But It waa the next week, in
the stunning upset of vaunted
Texas A. and M., that McKnown
really blossomed.
With TCU 14 points down in
the final quarter, the 19-year-
old exploded off Uckle for a
61-yard scoring daah. Minutes
later, he guided the auddenly-
blaalng offense to another
score. Then he teamed with
Fullback Bob Floyd for a 30-
?ard smash in five plays for
he winning touchdown in the
30-14 surprise party.
In the thrilling 28-38 TCU
[Joss to Southerern California,
McKown set. Los Angeles spec-
tators on their ears.
Against one of the nation's
top defenses, he set an Indivi-
dual record for passing against
the Trojans with 17 of 25 com-
pletions for S70 yards. He toted
the ball 30 times for another
70 yards. Bis 340 total-offense
yards was the most ever re-
corded against a Trojan team
TOPS 8LMNNERS, ISBELL
Against favored Baylor, Mc-
Kown completed 10 of 17 passes
for 144 yards, scampered 15
yards for on* tally and set up
another with upstairs shot*.
Although he's played but four
games offensively, he's shot up
to third place among the con-
ference's total offense leaders.
He's had hi* mitts on th* ball
for 139 plays, running and pass-
ing, and he's averaged 6.7 en
each one.
He lead* the conference In
percentage of pass completions,
his .610 average eclipsing such
established throwers as Fred
Benners of Southern Methodist
and Baylor' Larry Isbell. He
was third behind those two In
total yardage pasting, even
though he'd played but four
ames to six for Isbell and
nner*.
McKown leads Southwest
punter* with a 39.8 mark.
Danny McKown has a field-
ful of Ulent and two more years
in which to display it to South-
west Conference opponenU
There was on* deal, though, they couldn't fault him on. In
tha winter.of '49 he paid the St. Louis Cardinal* 8125,000 for
Murray Dlckson, and this year the little right-hander won 30
the league xmmes for a club that had to scramble like mad to escape the
cellar, first time he'd ever done better than 15 in the majors.
This was an intriguing deal In more ways than one. It didn't
hejp the Pirates (who dropped to sixth In 1949), but It cost Ed-
die Dyer and the Cardinal* the N. L. flag. You might add it
ultimately coat Dyer his Job and ended his baseball career. And
it was a deal that probably couldn't have been made except for
politics.
When Politicians Get Together
They say politics makes strange bed felfowt, but therewas
nothing strange anout Mr. MeKlnney's bundling with Bob Han-
negan.
The former postmaster general had moved In as part owner
of the Cardinals. It wat with him the deal was made. Mr.
Klnney and Mr. Hannegan worked the same side of the street
politically.
Dyer was caught in the muddle. He didn't know he had lost
the pitcher until he read of the deal In his home town Houston
newapaper. He was an angry man when I caught up with him
In 8t. Petersburg that aprlng. He had debated whether to quit
but stayed on in the hope the Cardinals might be able to do it,
anyway. They missed by on* game, the Brooklyns whining on
the final day.
Later that spring Mr. Hannegan, traveling In a luxury yacht,
visited St. Petersburg. A few weeks earlier he had sold his base-
ball stock at a profit close to a million. One night I approach-
ed him in the bar at the Soreno Hotel. He was astonished the
deal had evoked criticism.
"Isn't it perfectly permissible for a club owner to *ell a play-
er?" he demanded.
I suggested It was customary to discuss such transactions
with the club manager who presumably Is better informed as to
\alues.
"Dlckson hasn't been a .600 pitcher In two year*. I made a
fine deal for the club. Dyer won't miss him."
Reason Dlckson's average waan't Impressive waa that he waa
used In relief, and at the time was about the best In the league.
Dyer not only ratssed him plenty but got hurt by him. Dlckson
beat the Cardinal* five time* that year and, as I ay, they lost
the flag by only one game.
It May Be Wrong But It" Legal
Mr. McKlnney was Involved in another baseball deal that
Srovoked considerable controversy and criticism. There's a base-
all law against signing high school players. A young*ter named
Paul Pettlt was a current sensation but the law said hands off.
Pretty soon word came Mr. McKlnney had signed the high
school pitcher to a Pittsburgh contract. How could that be?
Well, It developed the youngster had an agent and the deal was
made through the agent. Lota of people have agents actors,
artists, writers. Why couldn't a high school pitcher have an
agent? .. -
The Truman administration has Uugbt us an act can be
morally wrong and perfectly legal at the same time. The ap-
reared to be a clear case of circumvention but Happy Chandler,
baseball boas at the time, mad* no protest. It may even be he
privately admired the lngenlousness of the operation. He was a
member of the same lodge and slept in the same bed.
It will be lnteresttag to tudy Mr. MeKlnney's technique a*
he goes about getting the Democratic donkey ready for the '52
Pork Barrel Derby. We saw enough of him In baseball to realize
he knows all the angle*. Too bad about Pettlt, though. Devel-
oped a ore am and la*t I heard of him he was in the bushes,
counting what's left of the $100,000 bonus his elever agent got
for him.
Leading Lawyers Make Baseball
Decisions In Red-Hot Pto. Rico
By HARRY ORATSON
NBA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, NOV. IS (NEA>-
Olvlng you an idea of the base-
ball hysteria a visitor Is likely to
experience in the Puerto Rlcan
League. Burton Benjamin cites
an event that enlivened a game
in San Juan.
"San Juan had a man on sec-
ond with one out,'' relates Bud
Benjamin, the RKO-Pathe pro-
ducer Just back from the island.,
"The batter hit a slow bounder
to the 8anturce shortstop. For|
some strange reason, the man on
second held up. The ball wax top-
ped and the runner had it beat
"The shortstop, seeing he had
no play at first, looked around
and saw to his amazement the
runner on second breaking for
third. He threw to the third base-
man, who tagged the man out.
"The question was: A fielders
choice, or does the batter, who
clearly had the ball beaten, get a
Wt? ,.
"The official scorer, who In
Puerto Rico sits at a desk In
front of the home dugout, not in
the press box, called it a fielder s
choice.
"The press box seethed.
"The writers telephoned the
scorer, got up and shouted point-
ed Spanish criticisms, waived
major league rule books, gener-
ally went oeserk."
HARASSED SCORER BAB THE
LAW ON HIS SIDE
An harassed tallykeeper came
over and "discussed" the matter
for an Inning or so, and finally
convinced, changed the ruling to
a hit. It was announced over the
public-address system. The hit
total was changed on the core-
There hasn't been ueh bed-
lam in and r0Hrlr55. since the Baseball Writer* Aseo-
clatioft wa* founded," reports
Benjamin. -j____________
Coach FWed
Grid Vacancy
JtSZ -oba; % a
emphasis on platoons, ha* come
n tone: wav since it was Intro-
Suceder in^ttt by Loui*tana
State and Mississippi.
Injuries cleared the lbu
bench, and by the fourth quar-
ter Coach A. P. Simmons had
no one to end in at quarter-
Getting permission from Ole
Miss officials, the Tiger mentor
filled In the vacancy himself,
scored LSU's only touchdown as
the visitors won. 28-6.
"Four of Ban Juan's tat
lawyers planted themselves In
front of the press box, a* they
would at the bar of justice, and
began to harangue the report-
er*.
"The ruling was wrong. The
original decision wa* correct.
The argument raged for three
innings, both sideslawyer* ad
writer*screaming at each other
In Spanish.
"Finally a major-Uagu* rula
book was produced. In fine print
is a clause to the effect that on
a ball hit to the Infield on which
a man Is forced or tagged out,
the batter cannot be credited
with a Hit."
WHY PENALIZE HITTER 1
BECAUSE OF RUNNER?
Again the public- address gys-
tern was turned on, a correetifii
on the correction made, the hit
toUl changed back. The writer*
were thunderatruck- M
"If the addict* were confused
Ci'd never know It," cay* M*i*
n Benjamin.
"They were too busy shouting,
no doubt. You've never heard
such sustained rooting la your
life. They easily outloud Brook-
lyn'* raucous faithful.
"And after all. what's a little
thine Ukt a double error when
vou're watching baseball In eun-
hy Puerto Rico, where you really
see the baseball fan18,00o or
more of them at a crackin the
raw "
By way of Bud Benjamin and
Puerto Rico, thla department
would like to go on reeerd as be-
ing in total disagreement on the
rule that stirred up the rhubarb
In the tropic*.
Whether a batter is eottttet to
a hit on an infield Ud with a
man or men on base heuld De
left to the judgment of the *cor-
"why penaUae a hitter tor the
stupidity of a baserunaer? .,
Not H It Favors |
Zone Defense
EAST LANSINO, Mich., Be. 12
(NBA)-Dr. Harold C. OttjkwsYs
dislike for the eone deten** in
basketball 1* one of the most re-
lentless of hatea
"At one m^A where the
coaches were cOtUldering dept-
ST new-type foul rule the
Pittsburgh eoach seemed to be
for it," says f^ SS ""fift:
lgan SUte ,"BUt I wttMted &
his ear that it would help th*
zone defense. .
Doc jumped tp hta feet end
delivered a halt-hour oration
against it."
Now Many Weor
FALSE TEETH
With More Comfort
FASTSXrH, 1 plMunl Ikllml inoo-
cM) powtr. hold false tth mar a
firmly. Te eat and talk In more eorafait
)nat aprtnklt a Mttl FASTBETH on yaur
platas. No gummy, gooey, party tarta or
feeling. Check "abte ader" entura
). Oat FAATXaTnt at any rug
OFFICE SUPPLIES
ribkeas few all make* of of.
flee and portable machinas,
adding machine rails, ear-
en paper, typewriter cet-
era, folders guides, index
cards.
V
if Tivoii Axe. TeL 8-tfM
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete rrite-Wliuiiag Nnmbert in the Ordhttry Drtwui* No. 1705, Stutdy, November 11, 1M1
The whole ticket has 48 pleees divided In two eerie* "A" "B" of 34 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
2789
6320
8648
$ 43,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00
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prize-winning numbera of veaUrday's Lottery drewlna were old: l*t and trd In Panam; tad in 18M ata* haadred whole tickets adlag In t and act laeladed In the abere tttt wta Forty-light Daflar* (tit.)
Th* whole ticket has 4t pieces which eotnprlM the two serte* "A" and 'B.
Signed by: AOUSTIN FSRRAHI. Assistant Manager of the National Lottery.
HUMBERTO PAJtIDES C, RepreeenUtive of th* Ministry of Traaaury.
aimieccBc Hernn Isaacs COduia Mo. t-1014
WITNESSES: Juea Untlae-C*du3* No. 7-41519
JOBE DOMINOO BOTO
Notary Public Panam
"!&***


Ji
I
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'
1
I
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I
CHADWICK TO TRY SWIM OF
(Fw
Renegade Briton
Said Red-Held
For Atom Spying
LONDON. Nov. 12 (UP'' The
mystery of a vanished atomic
scientist "as revived yesterday
by published reports that he
was arrested In Russia as a
British spy.
The scientist. Prof. Bruno
Pontecorvo. went 16 months aeo
from England to Italy to Stock-
holm to Finland.
The trail petered out on the
doorstep of the Soviet Union.
Reports persisted that he went
through the Iron Curtain.
Newspapers in Italy and Ger- '
many published weekend reports
that Pontecorvo had failed in a
Trojan horse maneuvers to
gather Russian atomic secrets.
The reports were credited to re-
fugee sources in Scandinavia.
A British Foreign Office
spokesman said tbe reports
were Intriguing." But he said
the government had no infor-
mation on what happened to
Pontecorvo and his family af-
ter they reached Finland on a
"holiday" last year.
The Ministry of Supply, which
employed Pontecorvo. an Ita-
lian-born naturalized Briton,
said II had no Information of
the sort reported bv the Rome
newspaper II Tempo and the
Bonn newspaper General An-
zeiger.
Pontecorvo had worked at
Britain's Iod secret atomic re-
search center at Harwell, as had
Dr. Klaus Fuchs. now serving a
prison term for betraying ato-
mic secrets to the Russians.
The Rome report was attri-
buted to Russian refugee sources
hi Stockholm.
AN INDEPEND
HY NIWSPAP

Panama American
*%et the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, NOVEMBER It, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Dark Events Form Background
To Armistice Day Observances
NEW YORK. Nov. 12 (UP!
The Nation observed Armistice
Day Sunday against a grim
backlrop of swelling arms pro-
duction and a lengthening con-
flict in Korea.
tretarv Robert A. Lovett, acting ment that the hopes of peace of I without undue flinching of "the
burdens which fall to our lot in
the world of today a world in
which no nation can find se-
curity by itself."
tor the vacationing President, 1918 have not been fulfilled. He
:aid the Presidential wreath on said a second world war was
the tomb of tl\t Unknown Soldier fought because "we failed to
at Arlington National Cemetery.
In Philadelphia today 3,000 sol-
measure up to our responsibili-
ties for keeping the peace."
"We have learned a lesson out
of that experience," he said. "To-
Traditional memorial services dlers of the "28th Infantry were "We have learned a lesson out His chief fear was that Amer-
were neld in many cities across to parade through the streets. of that experience," he said. "To- leans may fail to take necessary
the land but o'hers delayed their But unlike other soldiers who day, we face new threats of ag- steps to prevent war by "lndif-
liaradta until oday, the official turn out Just for the occasion, gression in ths world, new dang- ference or n?giect.
holiday the 28th will re making a fare-jers of world war. But this time
It was the-33rd anniversary of well parade. Afterward the dlviJwe have accepted our responsi-
sion embarks to join the Allied bllity to meet those threats and
defense forces in Europe. dangers.
At Chicago, the nation's old- "Now we
the end of World War I. it's ob-
servance was dimmed by memo-
ries of mammoth World" War II
snd the bloodv Korean war.
While the nation moved into
another arms race to bolster
fhe Western allies against a
possible World War III. Presi-
dent Truman said in his an-
nual proclamation that Amer-
icans must renew their pray-
ers for the establishment of a
permanent peace.
Mr. Trumar. said that lasting; lade until
peace Is the country's "greatest, York some
est war nurse. Miss Emma Hol-
land. 89, who served in the
Spanish-American war, placed
a wreath on monument de-
dicated to the dead of all Wars.
White haired Miss Holland
marked the -cession by urging
voung women to follow a nurs-
ing career.
Chicago delayed its annual pa-
today, but at New
b.000 veterans and
rattling" when he uttered those
' prophetic words" 45 years ago,
but added:
"Had the satire been drawn (in
1914) as we have drawn It today
in defense of the Republic of
Korea, war on a world-wide scale
might have been averted."
Kimbail termed "folly" the all-
out disarmament drive that fol-
lowed World War I. Emphasizing
s oelegate Warren R. Austin read I while In Los Angeles actor John, The ceremony was carded waant peace_ he'saldl PCP *
sources as saying Pontecorvo scripture lessan at a special UN Waynes was master of ceremo- | full military'honors by the Army I WhUe we are ready at any
i service in the American Protest- r.ies for an observance on the; Navy and Air Force. The Army lime ^ worK wjtn other nations
r.re engaged in a
great national effort to build up
enough strength and economic
power so we and all the peaceful
< nations can be secure against the
; threats of new aggression in the
world today," he continued.
The President gave his baek-
1 ing to the armed forces' new
1 recruiting drive for women,
starting yesterday. He said
women can do "great work,"
both in defense Joke and as
members of (ha armed forces,
toward building the strength
needed to deter aggression.
Lovett placed the Presidential
Navy Secretary Dan A. Kim-
bal said the United States is
rearming "because we know
that those who are determined
to destroy freedom are more
likely to respeet the one who
speaks softly but carries a big
stick."
goal" but addei that the defense I members of patriotic organiza-
rffort must continue to guard rions marched down Fifth Ave.
against any new dangers. San Francisco delayed its ob-
"This way we hope to prove servance until today, but Oak-
TheBonn report was credited i" the aggressors that they can- land marked its memorial ser- wreath on the Unknown Sol-
t Finnish refugees In Helsinki 'not afford the cost of war. This, vices b^ Ousting a wreath on thejdier's tomb after the traditional
The customary checks in Stock- *as we hope to keep the peace," waters of Lake Merritt. Jone minute ot flunottat.il aJ.
holm and Helsinki turned ud no he said. Seattle held a public service at The exact hour the armistice was
word of Pontecorvo I In Paris. .F.. United Nations Veterans Memorial cemetery, signed on Nov. 11. 1918.
In a speech at' Birmingham,
Ala., he said President Theodore
. "., >,- (U.8. Army Photo by NEA Telepholo)
liner sinks Lifeboats pull away from the sinking Argentine liner Malpu, after she Was
rammed by the USN8 Gen. M. L. Hersey off the German coast. All the passengers and crew
were; taken off before the vessel sank In a hea vy fpg. This la the first picture of the collision.
BiglOO-Plane
Carrier Joins
Royal Navy
DEVONPORT, England. Nov.
12H-.M.S. Eagle, largest British
aircraft carrier afloat, arrived
at this British naval port to-
day, having formally joined the
Royal Navy at sea on. her way
ant cathedral. steps of the city hall. .band and West Point's celebrat-
I In Korea, tie mournful sound Columbus, O.. scheduled its pa- ed 115-man glee club partlclpat-
I of a bagpipe floated over a bat- rade today with the 37th Divi- ed.
i ilefield as th2 King's Own Scot- sion. scheduled for active duty in, Lovett. in hli Arlington speech
Itish Borderers honored their January takirg part. said the United States "stum-
l dead of Worlu War I and those Toledo. O held a brief parade bled" toward a "mirage of peace'
had been seized bv the Russian
secret police and charged with
espionage.
It quoted Russian refugees as
saying that according to the
8oviet police Pontecorvo, act-
ing under taStrucUont, pre- i---- -^ Yn"" fierce "communist' Satutday" .night with only 2,000 after World War I by scrapping.
fttack last week. i spectators ore-har.dr ........ Hs military force* and-retreating
At Panmun;om where neg- An old-tlm^r looked on and into isolation..
iiators are try.rut to end the Ko- observed: "Every year the pa-1 Since then the nation has
rean war. the truce talks were rade gets shorter and the crowd shown some evidence of "matu- matched away the fruits of
conducted against a background, gets smaller." Irity." he asserted evidenced by world War if victory but has
of the thump of artillery fire. The President's statement re-!a broadened outlook, an endur- -apparently paralysed our capa-
In Washington. Defense Se- called the nation's disappoint-'ing courage and acceptance
tended to
went to Russia to steal atomic
scerets and report them to the
Allies.
"This sensational information
4eems supported bv the fact
that, according to the American
press. Truman obtained his in-
formation on atomic explosions
in Soviet Russia from a private
source, that is to say from a
secret agent, and not only from
scientific listening posts," II
Tempo said.
"There are reasons to believe
that Pontecorvo is the only for-
eign atomic scientist working in
Russia, and therefore the person
upon whom it would be easier to
throw the suspicion of treason.
"The hypothesis of Ponte-
corvo being sent to Russia as a
bogus Communist to play the
role of a Trojan Horse within
the walls of the mysterious So-
viet atomic citadel is fascinat-
ing, but we must warn it Is In-
formation that mast be taken
With due caution.
to lessen the burden of arma-
ments which the actions of the
Soviet Union have imposed upon
the world, we reject the doctrine
of appeasement"
I
Donald R. Wilson, new nation.
al commander ol'fhe American
Legion, said the "evil genius that
is the 8ovlet Union" has not only
Workless Father And Welfare Board
Wrangle Over Three Happy Runaways
NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 12 (UP' a board member beseeched
- Three gay youngsters who them to be reasonable, and for
Panamanian Baby
Die Suddenly
On Land Lease
A seven-month-old Panama-
nian child died Saturday after-
noon at thr home of her grand-
" parents on i land-lease near
.Puerto Escon.iido on '.he Atlan-
.tlc Side.
Allle Wilkin Rt>id. the Infant
.daughter of F'dria Reid was be-
ting cared for by her grandpar-
ents. Mr and Mrs. Randolph
Hunt when she died at 4:55 Sat-
urday. apparTtlv from natural
.'causes.
Police repor; indicates that the
'Child was always in good health
since birth, ar.d no clinical re-
cord of any Illnesses was found.
The body wus sent to thr Co-
lon Hospital, and an autopsv has
been requested
Loser Loses Twice
KNOXVILLE. Tenn. (UP)
James D. Bolt lost $40 by playmg
a tip board. Bolt complained to
police. The result was that Bolt
was charged with gaming.
created a stir by running away
from their New York tenement
home last week were reunited
with their tearful, but happy,
parents here today.
After a tiff with the welfare
board which had cared for the
runaways since they turned up
here last Friday, Mr. and Mrs.
George Qulllen took custody of
the children with the blessings
of the authorities.
Quillen. unemployed Iron
worker, and his wife arrived
by bus from New York early
today, tired and almost out of
funds, only to learn the board
wanted to question them be-
fore releasing the children.
Mrs. Beulah Wheeler welfare
director, said she wanted the
board to question the Quillcns
aboi'l the environment of their
Greenwich Villaee home before
deciding whether to give them
custody of the children.
Quillen. shocked at finding
his right to take custody im-
mediately was questioned,
promptly got the help of a
lawyer, and the argument grew
out of his demand that the
lawyer be permitted to attend
the consultation.
Quillen and his wife, both
tired after missing their bus
at Washington and arriving
tardily shortly after midnight
were Insistent and the board
room door was slammed In
their faces.
Tl.y left, but returned after
the first time since Wednes-
day were able to see the run-
away children.
Mrs. Quillen cried and Qull-
len's eyes glistened as these
three of their 12 children were
bro nt in. Although the wel-
fare board never said where
thfy kept the children, the
youngsters gleefully told of liv-
ing on a farm.
Leroy. 10, said he liked to
ride a horse. Ronald. 14, was street.
board's South Norfolk
was literally slammed in their
faces during the argument over
the right of attorney Richard
B. Kellam to attend the con-
ference.
"This is legal kidnapping,"
blurted Mrs. Quillen
burst Into tears.
Without having a chance to
see the children whose disap-
pearance Wednesday caused a
13-state alarm, the Qulllens
turned and walked into the
quiet,
secret
York.
Judith. 12. told of their
train Journey from lew
W. J. Lassiter, Jr., a board
member, bounded out Of the
office, caught up with the
Qulllens on tbe sidewalk and
pleaded with them to return
and sit with the board.
They consented after Kellm
advised them no harm could
result, and the officials agreed
to let the Qulllens have the
children.
THE FIRST THANKSGIVING
oarents had waited
during the early, less
negotiations with the
board.
The door of the
No special ceremonies marked
the observance of Armistice Day
yesterday, although all Zone gov-
ernment employes were celebrat-
ing today with a day off
Unlike Armistice, Day observ-
ances of past years, there were
at ed^h^^ultcase3 fXf'wIrh 3^J5 &S?"
to SfLwttiL.w.,t5?!e*"'"Li!01 The Veterans of Foreign Wars
declared an Open House at Posts
3821 and 857 yesterday.
The American Legion did their
celebrating last Friday night at
a special Armistice Day dinner
and.dance at the Legion Han.
Although the Boy Scoots of
America originally scheduled a
dedication of a new Statue of
Liberty, this project was called
I don't have enough;Cff, according to their leader, be.. ,
take them home." cause tbe site for tbe statue had
Quillen. told he must pay for
their board while in custody
of the welfare board, presented
a $13.50 check issued by a news-
paper 'the New York Dally
Mirror. )
The board members glanced
at the check, went into a hud-
dle, and then marked
check "void." fresh clothing for the youngs
"We want the world to see ten but no luggage for them-
that we have hearts, too." a selves, then found they owed
board spokesman said "Well the welfare department the
pay for their board out of our money they brought to buy bus
own pockets. It Is not neces- tickets.
sary for a newspaper to do It." "I have to pay beard for
The Qulllens and their chil- them while they were here.*
dren were then taken to a Quillen moaned, fit U 84.50 a
friend's farm home to await day per child. This makes me
time for a bus trip home. short and
It was at this farm that the money to
Roosevelt was accused of "sabre- irom 'fast, Northern Ireland
where she was built at a cost of
($39,583,600).
The 36,800-ton Eagle left Bel-
fast on Oct. 30 and became a
unit of the Royal Navy by the
simple ceremony of hoisting the
White Ensign at sea.
H.M.S. Eagle will embark
stores, fuel, and ammunition
here before her final trials.
She brings the Royal Navy
strength up to five battleships,
seven aircraft carriers, six light
carriers, and 26 cruiser's, besides
smaller craft.
The 800 foot long ship will
carry 100 aircraft and have a
crew of over 2,000 officers and
men.
Already a squadron of At-
tacker Jet fighting has been
earmarksd for the carrier. Later,
powerful Wyvern turbo-prop
strike aircraft will be embarked.
The new carrier. Northern Ire-
land's latest contribution to
Western defense, was launched
In Belfast by Princess Elizabeth
in 1848.
When the present rearmament
program in Britain Is completed,
the Royal Navy will have 18
aircraft carriers, compared with
a total of 11 such vessels dur-
ing World War DL
'.i. --------------------------------
Electrical Union
Meeting Tomorrow
At Balboa Hall
Local 397 of the International
Brotherhood of Electrical Work-
ers will hold its scheduled meet-
ing at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow at
Balboa Lodge Hall.
Several referendums to atter
the constitution of the Union
are to come up for discussion
and vote.
The International body Is con-
sidering postponement Of its
convention this year, and there
is also a move to eliminate the
"B" locals of the group by 1953.
These "B" locals composed
of electrical maintenance men
are expected to transfer to
"A" local status or drop out
within the next two years. The
"A" locals are composed of "in-
side" electrical workers.
city to seise the initiative and to
i right to win.
Speaking at the Arlington
, wreath-layin; ceremonies, he
said the time has come for this
country to proclaim in the name
of its war dead that "Russia's era
of conquest is at an end."
Gen. Matthew B. Rid g way,
supreme Allied commander in
the Pacific, Issued a call for in-
creased blood donations as an
2Sr Armistice Day gift to fighting
' men in Korea.
He said there is no way of
knowing how many men killed
rnd wounded in Wprld War I
would be alive: today enjoying
M he fatherhood and "the homely joys
of family Mfe" if only todays
blood transfusion techniques had
been known then.
Armistice Day Here
Quieter Than Usual
____ (NEA Telephoto)
THEIR SHIP COMES INLongshoremen load supplies, aboard
the Queen of Bermuda in New York, as the dock workers'
strike came to an end. The 25-day-long wildcat walkout
had held up $1,000,000,000 worth of business In the Port
of New York.
Doctor Adopts
Littje White Dog
Lost In Ancon
The little white dog that was
lost for so many days has found
a foster home.
According to his new owner,
a doctor on. Herrlck Road, the
'ad' m the Panama American
brought the lost pup to the at-
tention of Ancon commissary
shoppers who, noticed him
watching passers by forlornly.
8ince the dog's plight was
publicized and nobody came
to claim him, the healthy
canine, a friendly sort, now has.
a new. master.
Tory Government
Makes Friendly
Gesture To
LONDON, Nov. 12 (UP)
The British Foreign Office tor
day announced the first move
In the shut to a more friendly
policy towards Gen. Francisco
Franco's Spanish government.
In the most conciliatory ges-
ture towards the Madrid gov-
ernment since the end of World
War n, the Churchill govern-
ment had been -expected to
drop the cold reserve main-
tained over the past six years
by tht Labor regime, observers
in London were surprised at
the speed of tbe move.
Xalyjera' Transits
After Investigation
Of Crash Into Lock
The freighter Calygera, which
struck the center wall of the,
Miraflores Locks Saturday, con-
tinued on her northbound tran-.
sit of the Canal yesterday after-
noon. |
The 7,178-tcn Liberty Ship hart
several plates dented on her
starboard bow. but the damagu
was not heavy enough to delay
the trip more than one day. Ac-
cording to Informed sources, o
steering gear failure was tht
cause of the accident.
The Panamanian-flag ship
carried two German stowaways
aboard, Karl Heine, 29, and Wer.
r.er Kroeger, 28. who were taken
into tbe cusfudy of the Balboa
Police for safekeeping. They were
returned to 'he ship yesterday
before she transited.
En route to the United King-
dom from San Pedro, the Caly-
gera had a cr*w of 21 Germans.
The Captain Is British.
The freighter returned to Bal-
boa Saturday afternoon assist-
ed by two tug* and berthed at
Pier IS. Wher. Investigation of
the accident revealed that there
was no serious damaged to the
ship, she continued on her way.
Fernle and Co are the local
agents.
Boy Returns Dog To Dying Master
ANNISTON, Ala. Nov. 13 (UP) "Keiths," but the three-year-eld circus called the Star to at*
a cir- grey and black Alaskan Spitz had help in locating the dog. He i
tensely ThU problem Was solved not yet been fippointed.
friendly when the board members a-1
welfare greed, after voiding the news- Canal Zone police report a
paper's checks, to pay the costs I ouiet week-enu unmarred by the
welfare themselves. usual holiday accidents.
A boy. a newspaper and a cir- grey and black Alaskan Spitz had
cus joined hands last night to found a new master who was un-
kMt dog o the bedside of willing to give up tbe animal.
dying master ht Florida. Willie Clevenger. 12-year-old
Staff members of the King school boy, turned aside all of-
Brothers circa* said Keller Press- fers of "a liberal reward" for
.rush a
ftladfl
Stafl
Broth*
members of the circus staff
would "do anything" to get tht
animal to Pressley.
The Star said Pressley return-
ed here after the circus left town


Illustrated by Walt Scott
ley. 72-year-old trainer of horses finding "Ktltha." Wila said he several weeks ago to search for
for the Big Top, was in a dying would rather keep the dog.
condition at a Sarasota, Fia., hos- But reporters for the newtpa-
pital. per explained that the aged
They said Pressley was calling* trainer In Florida was critically
for "his best friend." a dog HI and grieving for his pet. Wil-
named "Keiths" whleh strayed a- lie swallowed hard and said in
way from the circus when the that case he knew "Keiths"
tentad show played in Annlston. should go.
"Keiths." He told the newspaper
when he Inserted an ad about
the dog that he "would go to any
lengths" to find him.
Willie and the newspaper wID
ship "Keiths" to Atmore, Ala.,
tomorrow where members of tht
circus will meet tbe dog and take
Tht Annlston Star turned up Manager Ralph Clawton of tht him by automobile togarasota
r
If MM Twtm MAY smCTrYEY-
No other tooth paste, ssasaoa laced
or regalar, has beta proved better
MmlPANAf
T.00IH PASTE


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