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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01293
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01293
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, S. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1951
PITE CEWT-
UN Tosses Out Red China Membership Bid;
1 - '
rael Votes With Reds On German Issue


r,m!IM apRETH Carlos Rangel (left cen ter) deliver an address at the tomb pi J>"P*r
%^^?1^^mS& newspapermen this morning
Congressmen Lay Wreath
t Foot of Amador s Statue
gassy Murray Wise. +
RP Newsmen Honor
Memory of Three.
To Install Officers
Most newsmen In Panama City
worked today as usual while oth-
ers conducted a pilgrimage this
morning to the cemetery to lay
wreaths and pay homage tp
three dead Panamanian news-
men in observance o Newspa-
perman's Day.
This evening the Panama
Newspapermen's Union will be
hosts to President Alciblades
Arosemena, members of his cab-
inet, Canal Zone civilian and
military press officers and other
guests at an installatiop ceremo-
ny and buffeX In the Balboa
Room of Hotel El Panama.
At the ceremony the new un-
ion president Jose A. Cajar Es-
cala, of El Panam Amrica and
his board of officers will be In-
stalled.
Dead newsmen to whom hom-
age was paid today Include Gas-
par Octavio Hernandez, poet and
newsman who died at the city
desk of La Estrella de Panama
Nov. 13, 193; Alberto Oonzalez.
who died in 1949 and Ramon
"Gallo" Ehrman, news photo-
grapher who died, following
wounds received last May 10
during the siege of the Presiden-
cia.
North Italy Flood
Kills 35; Slides
Choke Alpine Pass
MILAN. Nov. IS diptNorth-
ern Italy's devastating rain and
winds began acting up again
after having caused more that
35 deaths and millions of dol-
lars In damage in floods and
landslides during the. past week.
Reports of the new destruc-
tion wrought by floods conti-
nued to pour in however from
all-parts of the stricken north.
Four persons were killed yes-
terday when an avalanche of
mud and stone came dashlne
down the sides of the Alps and
burled the international rail-
road line through Simpln Pass
between Doonshola and Barro.
owing an official confer-
at the United States Embas-
ils mornina, the members of
Banking and Currency Com-
M of the UB House of Re-
presentatives *'ho afe currently
vislUng Panam laid a wreath at
the foot of the statue of Presi-
dent Manuel Amador. Guerrero
in Cathedral Square at 10:15.
Immediately afterwards, the
froup called un President Alcl-
tades Arosemena and then on
Foreign Minister Ignacio Moii-
*oio, Jr.
At 6:00 yesterday afternoon,
the member* of the Committee,
who are here to study Export-
Import Bank and other bilater-
al cooperation projects, arriv-
ed at Tocumen.
Representative Abraham J.
Multtt Democrat of New York,
heads the Committee which in-
clude Representatives C. D. Mc-
lnOn of California; Henry O.
alie of Iowa. Hardle Scott, of
r ftnnsylvani; H P. Eberharter,
Huk Guerrillas
Raid Phillipines
On-Election Day
- MANILA, Nov. 13 'UP* Com-
munist-led Huk Guerrillas har-
rassed Filipinos as -they went
to the polls In the local Phlllp-
l pines elections.
A policeman was shot and
killed by five unidentified gun-
men in the town of Mexico in
Central Luzon where the rebels
are most active, according to
the Philippines Defense Depart-,
ment.
The Department denied re-
ports that a Huk band had
raided the town of Angeles near
the United States Air Base at
Clark Field.
Press reports said that the
Huks entered the town this
morning, and fired at people
near the polling place.
As the voters ducked for
over, the Huks slipped out of
Ivwn.
of Pennsylvania; Lowell Stock-
man, of Oregon, all members of
the Committee: Ralph Roberts,
clerk of the United States House
of Representatives; Orman Fink,
committee staff member; Frank
Kimball, of Cne Export-Import
Bank; Commander C. F. Leigh,
Navy Liaison Officer; and W. T.
Bennett, Jr., Acting Deputy Di-
rector, Office of South American
Affairs, Department of 8tate.
Bennett himself last visited Pan-
ama in August of this year. Tra-
veling by commercial airlines and
also arriving last night were sev-
eral wives of tne visiting offici-
als: Mrs. Multer. Mrs. McKinnon,
Mrs. Eberharter and Mrs. Stock-
man.
The Congressmen are touring
Latin American countries be-
tween the period of Nov. 7 and
Dec 20 to stuHy Bmort-Import
Bank projects and other bilateral
cooperation projects. While in
Panam the rarty Is staying at
the Hotel El Panam and the
crew members of the Navy plane
f,t Fifteenth N? val District Head-
quarters.
Last nightU.e visitors wert.en-
tertained at a reception given in
the Canal Zone by the Com-
mander in Chief of the Carib-
bean Command and Mrs, William
H H. Morris, Jr.
The visiting wives of the Con-
gressmen were taken on a shop-
ping tour during the morning.
At 1 p.m. ioday, a luncheon for
the Congressmen 'was given at
the Embassy residence at La
Cresta try United States Ambas-
sador to Panama John C. Wiley.
At the same hour, the wives werS
honored at a luncheon given by
Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer in the"
Canal Zone
During the afternoon, the Con-
gressmen visited the National
Assembly At 6:30. they will at-
tend 4 reception given by Gen-
eral Robert M Bathurst, Com-
manding General of Army Carib-
bean, and at 8:30 a reception
l^ven by the National Assembly.
The group is expected to de-
part on Wednesday morning,
making a direct flight from Pan-
am to Guayaquil.
Guatemala War Looms
As Reds Juggle Labor
By DREW PEARSON'
WASHINGTON. Nov. 12 Civil
war in Guatemala begins to loom
as a rial possibility, following the
latest Communist maneuver
which brought al' organized la-
bor In that little Central Amer-
ican republic under direct Red
control
And open domestic warfare Is
Just what Guatemala's Commie
leaders are looking for.
With the aid and personal in-
tervention of Vicente Lombardo its continued and indispensable
Toledano. Mexican boas of the aid against hi.-, powerful political
Latin American Confederation of enemies.
with the WFTU in 1948 because
of Its obvious parroting of the
Kremlin's propaganda line.
But the real significance of
this adroit strategem by the wily
Lombardo is t*-it the Guatemala
convention also voted to "sup-
port the Government in its
struggle against the expansion
of Imperialism."
This means 'hat left-of-center
First move aiong this line was
to get Roberto Fuentes Alvarado,
president of the Guatemalan
Congress and an open Commun-
ist sympathizer, named a dele-
gate to the UDcoming Red-run
"Peace Congress" in Vienna.
Although Fuentes could Just as
easily have gone to Panam and
boarded a Europe bound ship
from there, the Commie strateg-
President Jacobo Arbenz must go I let* had the government request
elong with the rest of the labor
movement's program if he wants
Labor. Guatemala's 50.000 union-
ized workers v/ere' deftly herded
under the Red banner during a
convention h?ld In Guatemala
City, Oct. 18-21.
Lombardo's confed e r a 11 o n,
which the Guatemala labor
movement voted to Join, is in
turn an affiliate of the Moscow-
dominated World Federation of
Trade Unions.
U.S., British and other West-
em labor organisations broke
Air-Sea Souadreos
Search for Body
Of M/Male Sparks
Air and sea rescue squadrons
are continuing the search today
for the body of Machinist Mate
3rd Class James P. Sparks who
fell overboard Sunday night
while fishing aboard the craft
Retriever. It was presumed the
Navy enlisted man drowned.
Three B-17s and one rescue
Helicopter from Flight "B," 1st
Air Rescue Squadron, and all
available U. S. Navy and Pa-
nama canal craft searched all
day yesterday.
Flares were sent up all Sun-
day night without results.
Sparks was on a recreational
fishing trip Sunday night when
he fell overboard at 11:40 p. m.
Although the remainder of tire
crew of the Retriever exerted
every effort to rescue him, the
man was lost from sight in the
darkness.
His parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles T. Sparks, 152 West
White Street, Rock Hill. South
Carolina have been notified of
the accident by the Bureau of
Naval Personnel in Washington.
Akee-Poison Suit
By Five Children
Set for Nov. 29
A damage suit filed by five
young American children against
the U.8. government will come
up before the U.S. District Court
at Ancn Nov. 29 it was learned
today.
The plaintiffs are John. Allan.
Eleanor. Franklin and Aura
Townsend, brothers and sisters,
who were allegedly poisoned by
akee seeds that grow on a tree
behind their .quarters in Ancon.
Attorney Woodrow de Castro Is
representing the Townsend chil-
dren in the $20.000 damage suit.
They filed on June 25
It Is being claimed that one of
the children suffered partial pa-
ralysis as an outcome of the seed
poisoning.
The others were hospitalized
for several months after they
had played with the seeds.
Cabinet Members,
Generals Confer
On Europe Plans
PARIS, Nov. 13 (UPi Top-
ranking United States Cabinet
members and generals in Europe
are meeting to discuss the lag-
ging Western defense and what
to do about it.
They gathered and conferred
at the SHAPE Headquarters of
General Elsenhower. The top-
level meeting began a few min-
utes after Defense Secretary Ro-
bert Lovett arrived by air from
Washington.
The Arbenz administration,
however, is already in hot water
with strong Conservative and
Catholic groups Including a large
segment of the Army, for alleged
subservience to the unions.
She months ago these elements
staged country-wide demonstra-
tions in protest against the Gov-
ernment's anti-clerical education
policies.
If Arbenz r.ow tacitly goes
along with the labor movement's
new orientation, as he is almost
toound to do, active trouble is
Ukllyi
The Seetenct only know this
but hope tbifng it on. they be-
lieve that If they can force anti-
Communists to take the initia-
tive in civil strife, the latter can
be decisively ciushed.
Their major tactic in prepara-
tion for conflirt is to create
situations which will make the
"Imperialist" United States the
villain of the peace, thus arous-
ing useful anti-gringo sentiment
among all classes at home.
UN Negotiators
Reject Red Demand
To End Shooting Now
PANMUNJOM, Nov. 13 (UP)
The United Nations truce nego-
tiators today rejected a virtual
Communist demand for an Im-
mediate ceasefire in Korea.
A United Nations communique
said acceptance of the Red pro-
ral at this point might delay,
not forestall, the release of
thousands of United Nations pri-
soners of war now in Communist
hands.
The communique said the Un-
ited Nations will not agree to
end the shooting till the dispo-
sition of these war prisoners, and
the enforcement pi the truce
have been assured.
The rejection came during a
marathon five-hour meeting of
the Joint subcommittee seeking
to fix a ceasefire une and buffer
zone across Korea.
But the subcommittee will
meet again tomorrow.
Along the fighting front the
thermometer rose above freezing
for the first time in many days,
sparing troops the bone-chilling
cold.
Patrol action was reported
light to moderate.
a U.S. visa for him, so he could
sail from New York.
Poker-faced U.S. consular of-
ficials in Guatemala City answer.
ed the reque-t by saying they
"lacked authorization." and re-
ferred the matter to the State
Department.
If the visa is denied, the Reds
will have a handy Issue to trum-
pet and Fuentes can still go
to Vienna via Panam.
200,000 Egyptians
Parade To Protest
British In Suez
ALEXANDRIA, Nov. 13, (UP)
Some 200,00 Egyptians marched
silently through Alexandria's
streets today protesting against
Britain.
It was the biggest demonstra-
tion In recent Egyptian history.
The procession, nearly three
miles long, filed through the
shuttered, heavl1 y guarded
streets to protest against the
British occupation of the Suez
Canal Zone, and to mark Nation-
al Struggle Day, commemorating
the start of the 1819 revolution
against the British.
Police had declared a state of
emergency in the city, and had
rounded up possible troublemak-
ers. No incidents were reported.
The demonstrators, represent-
ing all the city's political, social,
religious, commercial and indus-
trial organisations, gathered in
Mlsr Station square to start the
five-mile march to the Royal
Raseltlne Palace, King Farouk's
residence in Alexandria.
This port city of 1.250,000 pop-
ulation Is Egypt's summer cap-
ital. The city has about 250.000
foreigners, mostly Greeks, Ital-
ians. British and French.
A similar march will take
place In Cairo tomorrow.
Military Mission To OK
Franco Deal For Bases
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13 (UP)
It was learned today that a Unit-
ed 8tates Military Mission will
recommend that the United
States sea and air bases be built
In Spain, If a deal can be worked
out with General Francisco Fran- One million men are being
c0 | trained yearly as recruit for
A seven-man team returned to the Red Army. _____
Washington last week following,' Russia Is continuing concen-
a tenweek survey of Spain's po-jtration on the battlewagon
tential as a link in the European - class of battleships. At least
defense system. three are known.______________
PARIS, Nov. 13 (UP) The United Nations General
Assembly today voted 37-11, with four abstentions, not
to consider Red China's admission to the United Nations
during the current session.
Before the vote, United States Secretary of State Dean
Acheson told the General Assembly'that the international
conduct of Communist China is presently so low that H
would take vast improvement to bring it up to "the general
level of barbarism."
He said that in Korea at the moment Red China was
defying, to the greatest extent possible, the authority of
the United Nations, and was killing the citizens of at
least 20 United Nations member countries represented
there.
Earlier today Israel voted with
Russiabut for different reasons
In a futile attempt to prevent
the General Assembly discussing
the German problem.
Israeli Foreign Minister Masa-
se Sharret charged:
"The Nasi spirit has risen from
the ashes of the Hitler regime/
He said any thought of the
unification or rearmament of
Germany was intolerable to, Is*.
rael and the Jewish people.
"Israel regards any plan to re-
unite and rearm Germany as a
most serious threat to peace and
security, and regards the three-
power Western proposal to set up
a commission to study the possi-
bilities of an all-German election
as morally unacceptable and le-
gally unjustified."
I- Soviet Foreign Minister Anaf -
Vistrrnsky charged the Westeeft
proposal was a plan to dewy the
unification of Germany, and in-
sisted only the Big Four Foreign
Ministers were competent to dis-
cuss the problem.
But the General Assembly vot-
ed 47-6, with two abstentions, to
put the German Issue on its a-
genda.
Juan Pern Returned
To Office By Bigger
Majority Than in '4
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 13 (UP)
Almost complete returns from
the Argentine election Indicated
today that President Juan D. Pe-
rn would be returned to office
by a popular majority about 10
per cent greater than he received
in 1948.
He held a vote margin of near-
ly two to one over his chief op-
ponent. Radical Ricardo Balbin.
Pern's supporters already were
celebrating a "cataclysmic" vic-
tory and popular attention shift-
ed to the Congressional races.
Returns were delayed by a
communications breakdown In
the storm-swept hinterland, but
there was little doubt that Pern
could count on a majority in both
houses of the new Congress.
Opposition leaders ascribed Pe-
rdn's sweeping victory to the 11
mitatlons imposed on campaign-
ing by Argentina's "state of In-
ternal war."
Balbin said today that "'on
terms of equal treatment, Peron-
ism would not have been an ad-
versary for radicalism."
Provisional returns give Perol
4.228.170 votes to 2,178,320 for
Balbina majority of more than
84 per cent for the President.
Soviets 500
A-Bombers Can
Hit US Today
LONDON, Nov. IS (UP)Rus-
sia's air force Is now equipped
with 500 bombers capable of
dropping atomic bombs on the
United 8tates. according to an
authoritative military publica-
'ttol' 12*
Brassey's Annual, a yearly
summary of world military de-
velopments assembled by Brit-
ain's leading experts, said also
that 12.000 combat planes are
now flowing from Russian pro-
duction lines yearly.
The annual said Russian
combat air strength is now a-
bout 19.000 military aircraft. In-
cluding a new jet fighter plane
designed by Hmyon A. Lavoch-
kln.
It said the plane has a per-
formance equal to the MIO-15
presently meeting United Na-
tions fighters almost dally in
Korea.
The 488-page analysis, ef
world strategy and military
developments said Russia's
best chance te win World
War in would be to start it
right now when the Soviet
Union enjoys a tremendous
advantage is modern wea-
pons.
Brassey's said Russia now has
500 TU-4 bombers, copies of the
U. 8. B-29. in her strategic
bombing force plus a reserve of
several hundred other four-
englned planes.
The TU-4 can reach targets
in the U. S. from Russia.
Brassey's also said the pre-
sent Russian Army of 175 divi-
sions, comprising 2.800,000 men
can be mobilized "at any mo-
ment" to almost 15.000.000.
Russia has SCO submarines
with a "minimum of" 120 others
under construction, the annual
said.
Fireman To Tell Version of 2 Train
Wreck At Wyoming-Utah Line; 20 Dead
EVANSTON, Wyo., Nov. 13 fUPi
Authorities planned today to
uestion badly-Injured railroad
oremen to learn the cause of a
crash In a snow-storm yesterday
of two Union Pacific Railway
streamliners.
The crash killed 20 persons
and Injured 49, according to of-
ficial counts.
John Branstlter. 38, was the
only survivor of the three-man
crew in the four-unjt diesel en-
gine of the "City of San Fran-
cisco that plowed through the
rear four cars of the sister east-
bound tram "City of Los Angel-
es."
The Los Angeles to Chicago
train halted briefly at Wyuta,
four miles west of Easton, so its
engineer could determine If ,a
anow-cnv --' 'gnal indicated he
should proceed.
City of San Francisco smashed the City of Los Angeles carried
through the silver-painted ob- only 53 passengers, 13 In Pul-
servatlon carripping it apart mans and 40 in coaches, wnen^ it
like a tin canand telescoped on left Los Angeles yesterday.
;r li
through three Pullmans.
The death toll was the sec-
ond highest in train wrecks
this year. Eighty-five persons
were killed on Feb. 8 when a
Penaayivaalan commuter train
jumped the track and plunged
ever an embankment at Weed-
bridge. N. J.
All passengers who were killed
were on the City of Los Angeles.
The accident happened about
1:32 p.m. (EST) on the Utah-Wy-
oming border about 55 miles
northeast of Salt Lake City. The
two trains, pride of the union
Pacific's passenger service be-
tween Chicago and the We3t
Coast, were headed east when the
crash occurred.
Although- first reports said
The
passenger load of the other train
had not been confirmed.
Railroad officials said the City
of Los Angeles was stopped by a
block signal and the City of 8an
Francisco plowed into Its rear
border between Utah and south-
western Wyoming.
A short time after the crack-
up, a Union Pacific freight train
plowed Into the rear of another
freight at Ridge. Wyo. 15 miles
west of Rock River. The Rock
River station master said that at
least 25 cars were derailed and
one caboose was demolished. No
end. The railroad said the San casualties had been reported
Francisco was moving slowly be-
cause of the blizzard and near-
aero visibility.
Four or five of the rear cars of
the Los Angeles and the diesel
locomotive of the San Francisco
were derailed. The Impact of the
crash sent the cars hurtling
across the canybn and knocked a
freight train off an adjoining
siding.
The crash occurred in snow-
covered Weber Canyon in the
Wasatch Mountains The wreck-
The City o Los Angeles had each tram was carrying 200 pas- Wasatch Mountains The wrecs- signal
Just started up again when the sengers, officials said later that age lay almost directly on the storm.
The twin luxury trains left the
West Coast for Chicago at 5 p.m.
yesterdayone starting at San
Francisco, the other at Los An-
geles. Each carried about 200
passengers. Neither was loaded to
capacity.
The City of San Francisco wal
supposed to be running nine
minutes behind the City of Los
Angeles, but officials at Union
Pacific Headquarters at Omaha,
Neb., said that the Los Angeles
tram had "stopped for a block
signal" during a heavy snow*


r
nr.
~A '
.tal PANAMA AMERICAN AJf INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1S51
A THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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Walter Winche
In New York
Labor News
And
Comment
THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
---x: State Door: 'Top Banana" probably win monopolio Broad
r3ray'l top monev at the Winter Garden. which now to scaled to
"CfcUI a tSS.SOO capacity.. The Imperial Theatre .Call Me Maiam >
".has 51.S47 worth of eat, and neat largest the M. James
""Where "The Kin* and 1" la enjoying raparitv crowds, who pay
ZU1717 for (he best music in toan plus Gertrude Lawrenee and
1 Brynner.. ."Dinosaur Wharr inspired a blend of roo tina; aad
rootint. John Chapman's minority report: "A Uot. toagh and
'Mli-illy nlodram". "The Pour-poster" Is rannuag eeeead to -the
Moon la Blue" In the straight-play dept. Big tteket demand for
bth, despite the Slump that started a fortnight ago Boston cri-
tic* appreciated "Never Say Never* and ur rested it wowld be bet-
ter Wit* torn* "tightening." Anne Jackson's pending woni top
critical applause.. "To Dorothy, a Son" was imported from Eng-
land to Boston, where Variety's sentinel reported: "It snaps like a
niece of taffy pnUed too far"...In New Harn "Point of No Re-
tan." starring Henry Ponda, was rated "absorbing and generally
' oStoxtalnlne". In Hartford "Nina" (a Parla hit fot S Ten> gave
MiCationi of llmplnr to Broadway. Gloria Swanson and David
Nh-en are the stars but a chap you probably never hoard ofnass-
ad Alan Webbthefted all the notices
B In the Wings..Eugene O'Neill considered Anselmo Aurelio
a genius So did Philip Barry. Fren tough the Greenwich Vil- i
lager who died the other day. never had any of his 55 plays pro-
duced .Aurelio refused to trust his masterpieces "to those moronic
ifitors" Once Barry boasted: "There's not a ticket to be had for
diy new play".. ."Same here." yawned Mr. A.. One of the charm-
ing exchanges between a critic and an actress was this one...
-lames Agate complimented Lady Tree on her beautiful hair.. .Her ,
Ladvshlp rushed him this acknowledgment: "How perfectly sweet
of >ou to call it mine."
=s
The Clnemagiclans: The reviewers reported "Detective Story"
even better than the stage sissler. Kirk Douglas. Lee Grant and
Horace MeMahen star.. ."Leave It to the Marines" of fen a plot
that was drafted in the Civil War..."Across the Wide Missouri"
has Catrk Gable as the straight-shootin' hombre proving his hero-
:na by rescuing the talo from mediocrity.. .The it porta oa "Be-
lieve Yourself call It an amusing jack-and jlllodrama eo-starring
^helley Wlnten and Parley Granger.. ."Quo Vadla" was another
-.ew entry greeted as an exciting Technlcolored recapture of an-
. lent Rome's pageantry.. ."Toast to Love" indicate ballerina Bare-
nevs's torso-twirling Is more entertaining than the yarn-spinalag
.."Let's Make It Legal." a feathery bedroomance. has Claadettc
'albert as top flirt.. ."Montana Desperado" waa Indicted aa the
vamal piffle.
Stairway to the Stars: The British critics still follow the custom
f sending good-luck messages to leading ladies on premiere night.
; conscience clear, they can go ahead and rap the show. Mary
"tartln, who rocked Londoners in 'South Pacific." was astounded
?$ receive the wires from the alslemen. who walloped our long-
time smash click...Flgger this one out: "Pacific," the Broadway
JSrllng. Is snubbed by the British reviewers but "The Meanest
:hief In Town," which was a qulcky flop on Broadway. Is a Pk-
tdiiiy hit,. .The chief objection to "Pacific" the critics complaln-
:i) was that "it Is pro-American." Shakespeare and Noel Coward
you mlfht ridiculously rebuttal) are "too pro-English." I say wot!
..One New York critic reported "Top Banana" was clean. Rose-
: tarifa bright ditty In It, "I Fought Every Step of the Way." Is
- i blue as a Summer sky...You Can't Eat Sciapbooks: Gladys
' eorge, a Broadway star not too long ago. has a one-minute bit
. i the movie, "Detective Story."
The Press Box: The President denied Arthur (N. Y. Times)
rock's report that Truman offered to support Ike In 1952. He
'.formed reporters he would not be surprised if Wlnchell or others
-la It, but coming from Krockl Truman's corkscrew logic is typic-
r'. of him. On our Sunday night broadcast (before Krock's skewp)
* e were the only reporter to get the Elsenhower-Truman story
i tht. We said they did not confer on politics (unfortunately)
t cause they were talking about the Allies wetchlng In Europe,
f e...Another denial came from Western Union disowning the
' -mazing" story that gamblers bequeathed a iortune to It...The
r -ntradlctlons and skulduggery aflflcting the Tr iman adminlstra-
' SB were never more evident. .Gen. vaughan confessed that he
: tempted to use his influence to aid an Income tax evader.. .And
T~.t. Truman urged the Russians to cooperate although (only 3
Mks earlier) he announced the Kremlin's vows are not worth the
atles written on...What Washington really needs (we told AP,
UP and INS) Is more Dwlghts and less Dwarfs.
Typewriter Ribbons: J. Barrymore: Experience Is what you
five lift after you have completely forgotten her name...Anon:
: hat talent but not the ability to get other people to forgive
' m for It...J. W. Raper: If tombstones told the truth, everybody
Juld wish to be burled at sea.. Alma Denny-, description of a
Matar: Garment worn by a child when its mother feels chilly.
'.run is rout okum tmi madias own column
THE MAIL BOX
The Mall loa M aa opea Hmm Hi reeeert of Tha Psima Ameritan.
! .wen ro rewired aratef ully ad ara handled la o wkolh/ onflderHial
aisaaor.
H yoo can fr ratita a loNei dan I aa impetltot H k- deeia'r ooaeor the
ni doy. Lanar* ara a-Htih.d io Hie ardor reserved.
Inh By to keep mo latten limited fa on. PM. i,nt,k.
Identity of letter writer I* held in ttrktett confidence.
Tkts aowapapor iumM na rmnoMieiliry fot etaterMati or epiniaai
H"prff##w##I IR Urlrt fr#>B reeffert.
By Vicfor JHtsai
NEW YORK In a plush
restaurant on West 56th Street
the other day. the nation's un-
derworld syndicate chiefs met
for eight solid houra to Teor-
ganiat their sprawling gam-
bling empire*, wilting under the
heat of the Keiauver crusade
and the Halley campaign.
Later, in the same restaurant.
the country's two top multi-
mlKionaire gambling overlords
sat together for some hoars
more.
These portl* men. in fAeir
ptn-sfrtpird nitt. hafe lab-
or connecraau spAscA brtRf
fAewi millions out o/ (Ac
Mf factories, but noichere,
in A thete avnatend OVW-
baraHoois, smu there a racA-
eteering reference to fhe
CIO meeting fust 14 blocks
further dattn town.
In fact, the only slot ma-
chine with even a remote CIO
touch was found some time ago
in a National Maritime Union
shack, which acted aa head-
quarters for Its Alberta. Michi-
gan, local of auto-ferry boat-
men.
When NMTJ officers Joe Car-
ran and Hedley Stosse learned
of it they telephoned aeros
country asking. -How come?"
The little man In the attack
said. "Some one left It there."
Stone snapped. "Throw It in
the river." That's where It
went fast.
Why then such emphasis on
racketeering In this llth CIO
Constitutional convention?
Answer that and you have
the whole motif of this vital
five-day parley of the men who
lead *.ooo.ooo workers in the
very heart of the country's de-
fense machine.
The CIO fat on the offensive.
It has been angrily so since the
first day Phil Murray hit town
and told the APL It could -Oo
to hell" If It planned merely
to swallow op CIO.
The anti-racketeertng re-
solution was aimed both at
wanting a ting handful of
CIO low echelon officials
not to try and pick up rnn
easy buck by aeffaaas
aoerif for the mobs and
at publicly challenging tht
AfL to clean house. Passed
in 'the midst of the most
effective dock strike m his-
tory on the racket-ridden
New York waterfront, this
resolution came with terrific
impact.
It followed swiftly the CIO's
For Distir^ishd DIsservTcirTo the U.S.A^

Halleyvision
ly BOB MARK
NEW YORK.You suspected last year, during
i he Kef au ver hearings on crime via television,
that this comparatively new and Inexact gadget
was to become the biggest Influence on our pol-
itical futurefar bigger than the old radio broad-
cast*, vastly bigger than the personal stump toar.
The huge attention reaped by Gen. MacArthur,
In bis old-sotdlec speech before Congress, bolster-
ed up the Idea, but It took an owl-eyed man nam-
ed kudy Halley to double-lock the certainty that
TV U the politico's best friend and or moat dead-
ly enemy. ,
Halley rust whipped ererrthknt In organised
might dominate an equally qualified but leas in-
gratiating auversary.
Herein lies the chief danger of such a direct
line to public emotion.
Harry Truman's "glve-'em-hell" tctica, at the
last moments of his 1M8 campaign, teeing off
with his late-night dramatic via TV In the Phil-
adelphia convention, finally smothered the snare
and sometimes sanctimonious tactics of Tom
Deweyr
Harry roused the rabble; the rabble voted Har-
ry In, and may have cursed the choice since
that time.
' I imagine a man with the tremendously earthy
. .an alna.en
MERRY- GO- ROUND
y PklW MAHIQM
?ndnTunn VSSSonal ^ Kr? t&^^ ^^ ^T'^'} *"
!S MIR. Ji^^.J^?S. pE-hlm in mmand to *e ^^^S^' * ^^^1
at a^a,aSaSaf^|gar^^ -main eventual candidate
Just as Phil Murray dtelo*!,or M*yor ^ P"** !ernKu .._ k-m
ed that all CTO dnionaiiJi I A little over a > ear ago the public never heard
shrned a p.ct^forcertl.'ln K&fc ho^M^ua. never mnfor
the court, men*,.. office before^ ^ ^ ^ nmodlo(
majority, on a light registration, on a scrambled-
egg ticket. ;_____
Por this Halley can thank TV and only TV.
Aa special assistant to Sen. Estes Kefauver, D.
Tenn.i Halley conducted much of the cross-
key examination of the crooks and semi-crook who
appeared before the crime commission last year.
The show was such that nearly all work stop-
ped in the cities that received a transmission
onions had
enforceable in ,.
courts, pledelne that ao'M*****
CIO union would raid another,
ble APL unions were In a Mt-
ter time-eating fend over con-
trol of workers at the Savan-
nah River H-Bomb Installa-
tions And at IS other
spots as well.
Furthermore. It should be re-
ported that there was another
Jurisdiction dS?wl of ^ oFtJ aroaram. Halley iras national figure in
Behind
formula le xtma a week.
t h e scenes, among He conducted his current campaign largely
tne Doucy makers of this con- via video, even appearing a* narrator on some-
Sli w U was P,nt*d out that thing called Crime 8yiidiea!ed.-
Pnii Murrsv. aware of the APL's On the record be Is as much actor as qualified
anH John Lewis' efforts to raid candidate for high public Kbee bat here Is, a
co. knew that this ant-clvl! good bet to be Governor before bel a great deal
war pledge would keep all CIO older.
unions intact. The immense potency of the televisin pro-
How? Inside co from now gram cannot be jnder-estlnured from no* on as
on. every CIO union knows a political weapon.
exactly what Its jurisdiction fat I Kaneasy approach to the fastener Its huge eonu
arrf no force can rm0ve It. mand of audienea, almost would make it po*-
B'lt once out of the fold, any *<* Milton Berk? to win an election over a
eroup whk-h threatens to qualified but dult-gray oppobent
CIO
HILLTOP FIRST AID
Diablo HcighU
rinaa4 Amar lean
M Man Box Editor
X airea with BarythemU (I looked it up). The offidaU don't
t uskV&t brains they shelve them Let', have ant mtoute of
lat prayer for the people of tht Canal Zone. They are going
J BtetTIt. Tht* 1* only the beginning. ^ fomg
Why don't they put a first aid station on top of Sosa HU?
that Is eentrally located. I guess no one thought of It____yet
Save you seen the little plywood partitions between examln-
t-g rooms at the hospital? We will have more privacy in a
jlephone booth. *
Barjrphonio.
AN EYE FOB ATOOTHT
flail Box Editor
.AerMr.
The American Society has waged a long bitter campaign
fjBUUt the Canal authorities on the question of the Increase
i school tuitions The fight hat met with little lueeeat so far
MM American Society* logic ran Into the stone will of short-
$ff?$,tiJSSrUMm' Mmbln*tlon teed t
There Is A easy way for the American Society to win this
'. ittle. According to their statistics, the amount Involved Is onh
. jo.OOo. Those who have suffered the most as a result of the
..tersase in tuition are middle income group Panamanian families
lo triad to give their children an American education In Amer-
ican institutions.
American Society! Here's how you do it. When the Canal
crfanlsationt const out for donations add campaign funds, con-
.tote as generously as you hart In the post but net to the
particular campaign. No! Contribute to a School Tuition Fund1
Set up your own School Tuition Fund. Raise the $16.000 and
uve It to tht Schools Division and let those children of Panama
Mktlaue to go to the Canal Zone schools paying their aid tui-
Whv not? la there anything wrong with this pisa?
bolt, knows ghat it esn be* cut
to nieces by bigger APL and
Lev is unions.
t-Zk*. *?." TCrT important
fsctor in Mr. Murray's startling
suggestions on this problem st
the highly secret CIO vice-pre-
sident's meeting In Washing-
ton's Hotel Statler late
August.
This
spirit of the offensive.
always the offensive, also mark-
ed the crusading ell for equal
riehU
WMter
ray.
A man with the easy chano of an llsenhwwsr
terference for his gaudy histrionics, while a Cal-
vin Coolidge or early Herbert Hoover might find
the TV screen a definite enemy.
The appeal of the medicine show, of the car-
nival barker, has never been denied as a vital ap-
proach to an essentially emitlonai public.
Florid oratory has nearly always paid offas
the rotund phrases of Winston Churchill and
the ripe and fancy phrase-making of Franklin
D. Roosevelt Immortalised them, even without
the addition of widespread riilon
The cracked voice, the jerked tear, the thund-
erous condemnation, have been used'often in
radio, but never with the paralyzing effect of
good lighting, good make-up, and a little care-
ful consideration of timing and enunciation.
Rudy Halley even turned his lisp Into a his-
trionic asset, and bis great black-rimmed glas-
ses became a valuable prop to his solemn face.
A man may need but one slogan to crush an
opponent. Halley rolled in with a condemnation
of crime, though heaven knows he was not the
first to attack the Costello connection with gov-
ernment, and ringingly to denounce wrong.
We really have the bull by 'he tall In this tele-
vision assist to campaigning.
It augurs an almost Impossible discipline on
the voter, who must remember that he Is not
voting for Dagmar or Captain Video, but for men
ho will control his welfare, tazas and even
death when once elected.
Three Pashas And A King
By Stewart Alsop
CAlRO.-it to ahsohrtsdjr
range with the present Egyptian
kino of compromise awttMMBt
tefeCTtwsr-
-emsnentany
._"" ~ ^ aaBBoW ajaa a^apaaayaoaaa *- nwm>
for colored people by crisis here.
Reuther and Mr. Mur- To understand why. It to yxceswmaj* kjow
something of the tntereathtg cast of ctosracters
It wss another challenge to rn thestrange, sullen oMmta which to being
those APL unions which stul played out here. .. _.___
have Class B snd segregated to-l the flnt player hi tot drama to the Pttoae
esU for their Negro members. MmMter, Ranas Pasha, aa agUe leathery manto
If there are any admitted at his later seventies,
all.
With the Influx of the Negro
workers In defense areas, tbto
resolution will play a poaeifsdipendencc
role In the tng-of-war between ,iy gensdne prestige it Kgypt
AFT. and CIO But, If only because efM| age the key ftow
Finally, there was the coas-lb* Btohas Pasha Waaidlst party (whfcb OPce
tant business of hittlnt hard *** atamethint of the drive ei moat
thouwh In the softest voftrea
^*tb aa erergy "d shrewd-
ness remarkable rn a man of Ms age, aad a odd
Sfeeadmdt^Igrpitoa^-
All three of these men are publicly and Ines-
capably committed to the evacuation of all Bri-
tish troops from the Canal Zote aa a precondi-
tion to any sort of settlement
Mabae Pasha, in aa Interview with this re-
porter, seemed to modify this position, saying
only that evacuation would "create a better at-
ntoaphere'' for defense dtorunlnns.
Bat to fact tato government to trapped by Its
a, and Incapable of any real eom*
are fiwnrwmad to getting the arf-
out aad once.
And the British are. slmpry not going to get
out, If only because the whc4 Middle East would
then be left Bato to defenseless.
Moreover, It would obviously be Insane for the
British, or the Americans for that matter, to
reward a government which baa htoked the
Western powers In the teeth, by talking eom-
at the white House's
of defense oolicy aukers who
urged the CIO to restrain Its
wave demands and not strike.
it got so that, finally, the
labor vosee of Pre*Mer.t >-
map. heard through tht ra-
markabiv effective Labor Se-
cret a rr robin, virtually ap-
oroved all CIO policy and
la Offset, ge smash the
ceiMn-s,
It was n complete victory
tor the ClCTt new mtUh
tavev.
Por Mnvice Tobin not
only said that 4 per cent
/ the populatum was un-
derpaid nnd had tost
tome three bttHon dollars M
purchMmg power by fatl-
in to oet wage increases
ttnet the Kor**n war broke
f"t oaf alto shouted to
cin to no out and pre a
io.tnojton nan T untoar*
white collar worrtrt m the
*o**tn't offices end
stores.
_ haven of eor-
a cx>Btttost verdete for the ttay
latertor.
uaag classr are two fcwafir men
Oaa ef these to the mdmjfnot thg
nag el Dta Paetoo, who toet Hke a Madafle
_ aad
pareatof
Alttwegh, wftb tito
""iSZKjm
Therefore, for the )', *-lcg. the oahj thing
to do to to stick it out .ae British are per-
fectly capable of Ola
But here there entere the real difference be-
tween Selag el Din and his rival Cdtoh el Dm.
~\ tosportant difference
^rSa.
nW
_ he controls the Wsafdtot party ma-
algtosvr. Berag el Din can afford to M
For keh el Din. thto Is tie last j\
has aever held top of fies betn. He
geeteat post to the aowonag* o tl
(whose seereury he was) aad do
wttfa sueet gesta, wblchbe has j
the awst extreme
who have no later eat ka
Drtw Pearson says: Republicans consider- Eisenhower a
Dabd-in-tht-woods politician; Ik* cut ground out from
under Sn. Duff; Facts behind disarmament proposals.
ivWA8HiN?TON' RopubUcans-for-Eisenhower heaved a ble
sign of reUef when their proposed candidate finally climbed oa
his plane and flew back to Paris.
During the short time he was here, they estimated that
theh man had helped Senator Taft pick up about 100 addltlon-
J delegates for the OOP nomination.
,. ,Hft .?**..*" aTaat general," mourned one Republican ac-
?nIn,toe1^h^w-or-preldent,orftnl*n. "but hVesr-
talnlv_faj a Babe-ln-the-wooda when It comes to politics."
what caused Elsenhower'supporters to tear their hair was
the way their man cut the ground out from under his chief
rm.e.r tS1 V1?, itatment th*t he hadn't heard from
long thS Pennsylvania "directly or Indirectly for a long,
In the first place this waa not true. For, earlier in the dav
Ike's own aide, Lt. Col. Robert L. Schuls, had phoned awaator
Duff from Louisville. He phoned around Sunday xm/and
**a2' atoStatae' to S P"m w Sunday afternooa.
m^^: ,d JWH Mn} * tor Duff two weeks before
a^SsP arrWed that he ** comlnK ad to keep Nov. I
o ana o open. ^
^.-l^1"1 .and more "nportant, Duff had been waging a steidv
Iha^A t-SBlP5ll,aa ranl * leederstoroulSout
' i^^I & %*'. O".^"*^- *V from Taft.
Last month, tor Instance, he made two speeches la North
Carolina urging Elsenhower tor President. I *^w" wona
Immedlatelv following the two speeches, John Gordon Ben-
f^i^onh.i.letHam*?^ew To*.? Mto*> to North
Carolina, began the actual work of pledging delegates,
CeJSr^e^^io^lkT Pmty Wl BnS^^. North
ANGDISHRD PHONE CALLS
Most essential part of the Bennett-Duff sales talk natural,
fr. had to be that Elsenhower was a RepuoUcenThad ven
definite assurances that he would be a candidate and would
not leave bis followers out on a lhnb.
5SS?1 ?uc? SMJLr?.nSe8, no ,ocaI PoUtician wants to deal
Imagine their horrified surprise, therefore, when local lead-
tn r??.d,n.JV,e ?reM that K*enhower hadn't heard from Sen-
ator Duff "directly or indirectly tor a long, long ttrne^
M.mmdUely. l0D"dtoUnce J*00 began coming la to
nseahower UeuUnants from various parts of the country.
You said Jim Duff was mMtermlndfng the OeneraA eam-
PAlgn/' protested one North Carolina repufiUcan.
"How can he mastermind the campaign when be hasn't
even been In touch with him? You asdDuff ha assurances n
would run. But Ike says he hasn't heard from rdm:
_ ta VI?W ot that'" continued the Irate North Cto^llnian.
we're getting in touch with Dave Ingalla (Taft'i camBain
nianager) as fast as ore can. We've got to protect ouraelveT*
What the North Carolinian had In mind ta the we^Bsen-
BHP* "buffed^verlous Demcrata who wanted to draft him in
19-m*king them too late to catch the Truman bandwagon.
Truman has never forgiven Sen. Paul Douglas of nunoit
Jimmy Roosevelt. Sen. Olln Johnston >of South Carolina and
others who plumbed for Ike.
Republicans know thto, and figure Taft might be lust as
vindicative as Truman.
Also what local politicians "live for Is patronage, and if a
new Republican In the White House doesn't like them, they are
out of luck on postmasters, U. 8. Marshals, tax eolleetors aad
everything else. ,
v.*?1?? "" aom\ ,the ,ord,d but easenttalgprs of politics
which Elsenhower doesn't understand.
Later he recovered part of bis political fumble by announc-
ing that he had had a phone conversation with Senator Duff
and Invited him to visit him In Paris.
But both Taft. Republican, an
ful that the general came back , *,
his brief words won them a lot of hay.
ROYAL AFTERMATH
Ladles of the Press who almost swooned before the hand-
some Duke of Edinburgh are now back at work, but they haven't
forgotten one remark made by a male colleagueFrank van
dor Linden of the Wilmington, N. C, Star-News. .
Moving through the press and radio reception, the Duke
observed women news reporters busily scrawling notes.
"Why is it," the Duke asked van der Linden, "that the wo-
men are the Only correspondents who write things' down?"
"They can't remember a thing," van der Linden replied.
"We men carry lt up here."
He pointed to his forehead.
BEHIND THE PEACE
Besides the genuine desire tor peace, two key factors are
behind the American disarmament proposals in Paris:
1) A report from U.S. Ambassador Allan Kirk, just returned
from Moscow, that both Stalin and the Politburo are suffering
a case of war Jitters, think the U.S.A Is ready for war, and that
Russia should get the drop en us.
Kirk warned that there to grave danger Russia may start
war for this reason; therefore urged the President to be ex-
tremely careful about all public statements on Russiaat least
until the war hysteria dies down.
2i The effective manner In which Russia has put across
the idea that lt Is the real .advocate of peace and that the
United States is warmongering. .
In Berlin last summer, this writer saw visual resulta of this
propaganda.
The blue and white flag of peace: the words plax, pat, mlr, -
bekepeace in every languagewere plastered all over Bast
Berlin. *H
Talking with both East German and West German youths,
it was obvious that this propaganda had sunk home. .. *
Thto was also true to some extent in more sophisticated but
warweary Prance. Britain, Belgium, Italy.
We have been urging them to arm for possible wax. jtmey
don't want war, and the Russians keep telling them they oat
want war either. e
So many Europeans are Inclined to believe that we are the
warmongers. _
That's one reason the present peace proposals at r'sris--
even If they failare so important, If only for propAgsade
reasons. iyiUiff *
(Copyright, Iff 1. By The Ben Byndlcaur Ihe!)
i
!
i
!
i
I
i
I
802 more 802 more 802 mere i
figures
that tpctk
for thcuriBddvet
Last month TMI PANAMA
AMERICAN eeld M eias-
classified ads at twAiptrad
2449 In all other eally pe-
gAAgfs In 'aftsm
a?IW## I
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!


^
^
/"
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 13, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THR
2
i
Canal Zone School Activities
V
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
BHS'eri had a brief vacation. Did I ay Vacation? Sorry,
jon't think anyone did anything except catch colds and get
tired. So it's back to school for our vacation. With the ao.e
assistance of Bruce Quinn, my inquiring reporter while I was
away, I am able to put out this column.
The most important event of the week was the "All School
Party" on Friday night. Thlsjwas given for Balboa High Stu-
dents by the generous Elks. This group has really been swell
about giving us parties and dances. They will remain long in
?" nXon thlTenda was swimming at the Balboa Pool from
i-3o"o 7:00 p.m 8Barba?aGordon, Sion Harrari, Elki Alunan,
Jack Love, Margie Walsh and BUI Dawson were among those
WlmTeng'onPltohteg & ClublorXfood and dancing. Crowded
round the food was Shirley Zemer, David Otten, Miles Pace and
ton MeV Garnet were played at the dance, Betty Ftateau
d Irwin Frank won the musical chairs Then on to dance.
BlnainB and Swaying" was Josle Dl Bella, David Mcllhenny,
M*Q& NobUHolladay, Bill Underwood. Sylvia Swift. Jimmy
Evens and Carol Adams. Twlrp cards were pased and the
K. were making the girls buy their food and drinks To put
K Mid to a wonderful time, the crowd ended up at the mld-
BahTmoV Carl Wldell, Mary Adella Morley, Joe Oliver, Con-
K Olassburn, Ray NickUher, Pat Peacher and Jerry Fox were
there. What a nice evening. v
Our VJleJ-baiI AU-rtara went t Cristobal Saturday;
the A-Le.fe to ta-ste defeat at 34-24 and the B-League
W to taste victory at 32-19.
S over the long week-end many B.H.S'ers were seen at beach
Mdmounum sorts in Panama. Faye an^ ay Tucker and
Andv Mulligan were tanned by the sun at Santa Chua
* UP in If Vane, Gloria Morton, Bill Elton Barbara Shaw and
Rlcha?d Abbott. Nancy Wells, ^^^.v^BH's'ers who'were
K-nKi. Hniiiriav were in a party of twelve B.H.Sers wno were
Lioylng he cold a!r mountal/ climbing d wtmmlng at ttie
fin. However if Mike McNevin doesn't speak to you, It Is not
^Jto to not friendly, it's because he lost his voice and
Fun! _________
The eaattog for the new flay "The Life of The Party
I, ftalihed and the actors and "? are .~fi**
their parts for a cute, little comedy about------. But that
. ?w STfor it, though, if you want a good(laugh don't
misa "The Life of The Party," coming soon at your nelghbor-
iood theatre. ^fk- Ed Armstead, Junior Class Presl-
ADATES^HISTORY- Th^d **1* Jggjgj
aTut^anK: ffi & surged how muchyou'v. for-
KOtten- Don't forgot the BO.T.O. Congo !>!
Oh well, oh weU, o long nntU n*t week.----------------
iel Society at :S0.
Mariemma played to a pack-
ed theater last night and In-
terpreted the dances of her
country with a grace and skill
that left her audience satis-
fied.
The music for her dances Is
played by Enrique Luiuriaga,
piano and Paco de la Isla, gui-
tar.
The artist is leaving tomor-
row for Havana,
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
Friday evening the college team lost the game of football to
Cristbal with a score of 13-0. Cristbal made its touchdowns dur-
ing the third and fourth quarters of the game. The falr-slsed
crowd had many backers rooting for the "Green Wave" team.
The Junior College team will play the Cristbal "Tigers" Fri-
day evening at Mount Hope Stadium at 7:00 p.m.' Although the
college score board Is written In round figures this season; It is
hoped that the coming game will bear a few points for Junior
College.
Spanish Dancer
I To Repeat Show
At 8:30 Tonight
A repeat performance of the
Spanish dancer Mariemma will
I.V be staged tonight at the Na-
il tlonal Theater by the Pro-Arte
Musical Society and the Dan-
The Junior College volley ball team will challenge the Balboa
High School team on Wednesday. On Saturday the volley ball
team wll play'against the Cristbal team at 8:30 a.m. The exact
location of the game has not yet been decided. The girls have
been winning quite a few of the games that they have, played so
far. Keep up the good work, girls!!
Stud/.its of the Extension pivlslon Classes can make up the
class missed on Monday, tonight. The regular classes will be held
during the regular hours this evening.
This week professor Kenneth Vlnton, head of the Science
Department, gave a lecture and showed moving picture of
the Galpagos Islands. The lecture was presented daring the
Assembly Period today which began at 9:3* a.m.
Professor Vlnton's trips to the Galpagos have produced an
article called 'Origin of Life on the Galpagos Islands" which
appeared in the May, 1951, Issue of the "American Journal of
Science," (Vol. 249, pages 356-376). Professor Vlnton's first trips
to the Galpagos occurred during the war years of 1941 to 1945.
During his trips to these barren islands he lectured to the
Army personnel on how to survive in the jungle. He carried
a portable laboratory which contained specimens of edible fruits
and animals as well as poisonous fruits and animals. The nirns
contained excellent hots of the volcanic structure of the higher
mountains of the various Islands. These shots were made In a low
flying plane which the Army commander on the Islands maae
available to Professor Vlnton. ..... K.
Professor Vlnton's last trip to "The Rock" (the epithet be-
stowed upon the Islands by the American soWiers sUtlonedthere
during thelasr World War), was made in 1948 Professor Bowen,
teachir of history in Junior College, accompanied Professor Vln-
ton on the trip to the Islands. They explored a remote^area near
one of. the mountain peaks on one of the slan^ds andstudied
the various living forms of plant and animal life theon.They
hink they were the first human beings to explore that certain
area; therefore, in order to notify any other Plorer who may
travel Into the unknown area with expectations of being the first
man to set foot there, Professor Vlnton left a sign there which
M,d,Moringyprcruref wehrerUken of the turtles, seals and iguanas
lnhabltmgBtl?ese mysterious Islands. The two P'ore 0 vlsi ed
the soot where the insane countessthe main character in ine
DOokTntlUed "Satan Came to Eden"-llved during her stay on
the islands.___________
This week Is also the end of the first quarter of the .college
vear 1951 1952. The cards showing the present grades of.the i tu-
rt.nt. win alo aDDear during Wednesday and/or Thursday. In
caTe your expecufCs^re shattered by a lower grade, remember,.
%unisplro Spero," or while there Is breath there 1 hope I >
Father Fires Gun
At Mother, Hits
Daughter In Leg
DARLINGTON, 8. C. Nov. IS
(UP) Deputy sheriff Sam
Chapman said today an eight-
year-old Negro girl was wound-
ed In the leg here last night by
a shotgun blast fired by her
father at her mother.
Chapman said Mary Gilbert
was struck by most of the
charge when Dalford Gilbert
fired a shotgun at his wife after
an argument. A few of the
pellets struck Gllebrt's wife and
another child, but they were not
Injured seriously.
Chapman is being held In the
Darlington County JalL
US Diplomat, Once In Panam,
Foil Reds' Austrian Block
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.(UP)The United
States announced plans today to appoint an ambas-
sador to Austria, and challenged Russia to stop
blocking a peace treaty which would give the Austri-
an "full freedom and independence."
Informed sources said the U. S. Ambassador
probably will be Walter J. Donnelly, who already
serves as this country's minister and high commis-
sioner in Austria.
Donnelly was United States Charge d'Affaires
in Panama till 1946.
The Informed sources also pre-
dicted that Austria's minister to
the United States. Ludwig Klein-
waechter. will be raised to the
rank of ambassador.
Acting Secretary of State Jas.
E. Webb said elevation of U. S.
diplomatic relations with Austria
from legation to top-level em-
bassy status Is "an additional re-
cognition of Austria as a mem-
ber of the community of nations,
despite the continued presence
on her soil of forces of the occu-
pying powers."
Other diplomatic officials said
the move Is designed to give the
Austrian people a concrete de-
monstration of the often-voiced
U.8. desire to conclude a peace
treaty, remove all occupation
troops, and restore the country
to the full dignity of a sovereign
nation.
Webb emphasized in his state-
ment that Russia, and Russia a-
lone. stands In the way of this
goal.
"Austria could be granted her
full freedom and independence
were the government of the So-
viet Union willing to abide by its
promise made in the Moscow de-
claration."
In that declaration. Issued af-
ter a Big Four foreign ministers
meeting In Moscow In 1947. the
Soviet Union Joined the United
States, Prance and Britain In a-
greeing to conclude an Austrian
peace treaty as soon as possible.
The foreign ministers deputies
have held more than 250 meet-
ings on an Austrian treaty since
that time, without getting any-
where.
The United States frequently
has accused Russia of deliberate-
ly "obstructing" a treaty In or-
der to keep its troops in the
country.
Webb said the United States
will continue its efforts to get a
peace treaty "providing for the
withdrawal of these forces."
The decision to appoint an am
bassador to Austria, ofjiclali
said, fits- into the pattern of re-
cent U.S. diplomatic movel
which, amount to "going ahead
on our own as far as possible" la
situations where Russia contin-
ues to block general agreement.
STAMP OF ROYALTYCanada has issued this four-cent postage|
stamp commemorating the visit of Princess Elizabeth of
_____ Britain, ana her husband, the Duke ot Edinburgh.!
Everybody flaads C\a$s{e9
ISTHMIAN DATA
Births
WATSON, Mr. and Mra. Theo-
phllus of Colon, a on, Nov. 2 at
Colon Hospital.
HEPBURN, Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
naldo of Colon, a son, Nov. 5 at
Colon Hospital.
BARRIOS, Mr. and Mrs. So-
crates of Panama, a daughter,
Nov. 6 at Oorgas Hospital.
NOW you can FLY to MIAMI
via Costa Rica and Cuba on LACSA
(PAA affiliate) for only $83 one way,
$150.75 round trip.
Enjoy All Day-Tim Flying; Moke Your
Travel Dollars Take You Farther!
3 Rights weekly from Tocumen 7:45 a.rn.
Tots-, Than., Sat.
To COSTA RICA $30.
(round trip) .
PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tel. 2-1655 4 of July Avenue No. 7
at the Ancoa Bus atop or your travel agent.
Lay aw*" your
Xmas gifts coday
USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR
ANO SHOP EARLY
SaaU Deposit
Holds
Any Gift
UntU Xmas
TAHITI
Tut j'i#nn iTtll
Use year Xmas Dollar and shop early.
ANNOUNCING:
Felix' Annual Xmas Drawing
2000
.00 IN CHRISTMAS
GIFT PRIZES
START COLLECTING
YOUR TICKETS...
TODAY!!!
You will receive a numbered ticket
FREE with each $5.00 cash, paid charge,
or lay-away purchase you make during No-
vember and through December 22ndor as
long as the tickets last. You may also accumulate
your purchase slips until they total $5.00 for
a ticket.
If any ticket you hold plays in accordance with the
Panam National Lottery drawing of December 23,
1951, you will win one of these valuable prizes!
FIRST PRIZE:
A 164-piece set of INTERNATIONAL
STERLING SILVER flatwareservice
for 12"Royal Danish," designed for drama! It's a rich, luxur-
ious pattern... a little on the daring side...
yet so classic it won't go out out of
fCfAlin nni7C A 103-piece set of world famed ROSEN-
jtlUNP PKlaX THAL BAVARIAN BONE CHINA
DINNERWAREservice for 12in the "Winifred" pattern...
beautiful blue against a gleaming ivory
white, encrusted with rich 22K gold.
Rvalue $1,000.00
VALUE $350.00

-
THIRD PRIZE:
A LIONEL DIESEL ENGINE TRAIN
complete with realistic freight cars and
electrically operated accessories galorethe heart's delight of
every little boy! VALUE $250.00
PLVS .81 APPROXIMATIONS:
A $6.00 MERCHANDISE GIFT BOND,
redeemable at either of our Stores, will be
given to each of the holders of the 81
APPROXIMATIONS of the First, Second
and Third Prizes
SEE THE PRIZES ON DISPLAY
IN BOTH OUR STORES
Felix B. Maduro, S. A.
MAIN STORE21 Central Avnu
BRANCH STORE6 Tivoli Avtni*


'*T*W,J "'

.
.. ......
- v

I
APE pour
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER IS, I9S1
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
TERRY
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. Fiador Knot ............,..................N* J'
S.S. Chiriqui .................................v- *
8.8. Infer Skou ...............................Dec. 1
S.S. Chiriqui ................................. Dec- z
Handlini RaMftfatcS Chilled and General Carfo
SPECIAL ANNOtSCEMENT
Our S CAPE AV1NOF III he on herch In Philadelphia aboul
Nn>emher iSlh I loari carlo lor Kanllaco. Kinjslon Carlaiena,
Barranqullla and CRISTOBAL.
nraVENT SAILINGS FROM CRISTOBAL TO Til COAST
CENTRA!. AMERICA.
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
8 S. Chiriqui ___(Passenger Service Only).....Not. 20
S.S. Chiriqui..................................Pec-_ *
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
; FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "CUZCO" ...................................Nov. 19th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO-...................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SANTANDER"
.Nov. 15th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
.V. "PARDO"...................................Nov. 16J.h
-
TO UK/CONTINENT
.S. "DUIVENDYK" .............................Nov. 16th
.. 'Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
5j; Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
% PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1636
JORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
JAW,
IRRITATED
fHROAT?
for Prompt Relief
fry TAHCR0
-
4*or coughs due
3fe colds.
Pleasant-ladling effec-
tivefor both adults and
children. Al your druggist.
ancro w vP
Can't Sleep Well?
Drink a cup of POSTUM prepared
with hot water or milk before you
fo to bed and you'll deep like a
baby! POSTUM does not contain
caffein! Get POSTUM today
end enjuy a rettful sleep!
/*

WIDE-AWAKE PANAMA MERCHANTS
are using RADIO STATION HOG
to tell CHRITMAS SHOPPERS
about what's new . and where!

Start your yule chopping today
and you can snooze peacefully like Santa
jueath your Christmas tree . .
with no last minute eift woes!
r
Actor
HORIZONTAL
1,7 Depicted
actor
13 Barterer
14 Reduce in
rank
15 Pronoun
16 Flavor
18 Tasmania
(ab.)
19 Fish
20 Poignant
21 Qualified
22 Centigram
(ab.)
23 Hebrew deity
24 Dispatch
27 Flower
container
29 Ocean
30 Morindin dye
31 Six (Roman)
32 Apex
34 Device used
by golfers (pi)
36 Withered
38 Northerner
39 English
version (ab.)
40 Hostelry
42 He did
Shakespearean
roles on the
47 Winglike part
48 River (Sp.)
49 Noblemen
50 Youth
51 He is a radio
and------star
53 Handled
55 Mortise inserts
56 Heavier
VERTICAL
1 Moral
principles
2 Deepens
3 Female horse
4 Alleged force
5 Promontory
6 Drachm
7 Smell
8 Diminutive of
Bertram
9 Ream (ab.)
10 Particle
11 Storehouses
12 Cuddle
17 New Zealand
native fort
25 Glacial snow
26 Speaker's
platform
27 Large tubs
28 Succulent
plant
Answer to Previous Puzzle
aOiliH50lliriiW,d.-3 ;'
L.ll 'BHBMnawia .'II J
-: 121? :MiL.-f-,M'Mt -
33 Ecclesiastic
dignitary
34Dryness
35 Feminine
appellation
37 Eluder
41 Divine
giantess
42 Observed
43 Light browns
44 Measure of
area
45 Pleased
46 Anglo-Saxon
slave
47 Exclamation
of sorrow
82 Daybreak
(comb, form)
54 Symbol for tir.
Shipping & AirLine News
Contest Winners
Arriving Thursday
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C.
Wynne, of Alexandria, Va., who
won a grand prize In a con-
sumer's contest sponsored by
the 78 drug stores of the Peo-
ple's Chain in Washington, and
will arrive Thursday for a four-l
day stay at El Panama Hotel.
More than half-a-million en-|
try blanks were received and
the prize was described as "an
exciting trip to Panama, with
a side trip to the Canal Zone
and the thrilling Jungle."
These rites prescribe formal
attire for all guests, use of no-
thing but aperitive wines be-
fore the meal and a ban on
smoking until after the meal,
to avoid dulling the taste buds.
ACOBl
CANASTA
Liquor Dealers
, Survey Panama
Three members of" the Asso-
ciation of Liquor Dealers Sid
! Klein. Ed Forzly and Irving
Kislok left last night for
New York after a three-day
survey of Panama. Klein is the
publisher of a wine and liquor
publication. The men were ex-
ploring the possibility of plan-
ning a liquor convention In
Panama. In their group during
their three-day stay at El Pan-
ama, was the head of the Mo-
dern Tours Agency of New York,
Bernard Herman.
Y OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NEA Service
J2O0 Pounds of Fancy
FoodstuJ/s Arriving in Panama
for Feast
Epicures in the Republic of
! Panama and the Canal Zone
apparently are in for a heavy
night of high-class eating at
El Panama Hotel Thursday.
That was the conclusion
drawn by cargo officials at
Miami International Airport af-
ter they had dispatched more
than 1.200 pounds of fancy
foodstuffs to Panama to form
the bill of fare for the repub-
lic's first formal gourmets' din-
ner on that date.
Included In a single 600-
pound shipment placed aboard
a Panama-bound Pan American
World Airways Clipper were 280
pounds of pheasant,, 170 pounds
of fish, four lugs of mushrooms,
three cases of artichokes and
a box of endives.
The remainder of the ship-
ment Included some 300 pounds
of lamb, imported asparagus
and a variety of other delicacies
unobtainable in Panama.
The "fixings" for the feast
were gathered from various
points in the United States and
Europe and flown to Miami for
trans shipment to Panama.
There they will be fastidiously
prepared by Che* Andre Douthe
of El Panama and devoured in
the grand manner prescribed
by rules of the gourmets' so-
cieties of Paris and New York.
World's
wUmtw
Location
2000 modern rooms
both-rodio-Muxok
tpotleit comfort
7th ave. yrui VilMfJ
.t lOta St. IfCff TUKIM
in ran set* it urn ml
aw am. a. a* t a*, a, Saapa
Here's a little Canasta problem
for you. The chances are you'U
get it right, if only because It's
supposed to be a problem. Most
people would do the Wrong thing
in actual play.
You and your partner each
have seven or eight cards. You
have closed a couple of canastas
and have melded six natural
kings, four queens with a pair of
deuces, and some lesser melds.
The opponents have made a ca-
nasta of tens and one or two
small melds of spot cards, but
have not melded any picture
cards. They're both trying lor
out.
While you're enjoying all this,
you draw from the stockpile and
find that you have picked up the
last wild card. You're a fine Ca-
nasta player, so you know that
it's the twelfth and last wild
card. Naturally, you want to
make a canasta with It. because
the opponents may draw their
out-card at any moment.
Where do you add the deuce?.
Do you put it on the six natural
kings or do you put it together
with the four queens and the two
deuces?
Most players would add it to
the queens. They wouldn't want
to spoil their chances for the na-
tural canasta of kings. Would
you play it that way too?
Ybu shouldn't. If you add the
deuce to the queens, there are
only two cards in the deck that
will complete your canasta of
takings. But If you add the
deuce to the kings, there will
then be four cards in the deck
that will complete your canasta
of queens.
In other words, the right play
gives you twice as good a chance
to make both canastas. It's bet-
ter to have a full chance at 300
than to have a half chance at
500.
What's more, the opponents
will very often be holding both
the kings in this kind of situa-
tion. They can spare the room
for these two cards, perhaps, but
they can't try to collect and hold
the four missing queens. If they
do so, they will probably have to
give up their play for out, and
then you will profit much more
from that than if you had made
the natural canasta.
Revitalize Your
KIDNEYS
Feel Younger
Look Younger
Nothing ai>a man or woman mar*
B-jKInt up Nlaht*. ron, cloudy Urlaa,
Purnlna. Italia* Paaut, Nanraa,
galna, ClreSa imdar ZruTSSSSZi A
!aH?.Vk'",",-;'"cn ,ho,ul *>lr ***
*_* ""l0" * *' nd aolaona, Ml
fin "Mata and muaelaa. Crataa
* "?.,*"' < a coa*
^&5iWa^,uara
BULL'S-EYEHOSPITALITY
'* f' s
T5a TsuNtfoarr mein*
ti eac colons*., un
CQS]*1 AHD Ta**y, HA
LANPaWATA KaWAI*
SA4B IN TUB CHINA
INTBKJC*. TSUtaVi'JOTaH
Ml*- oHTBta PLANS*
ON Tim RBLO ASP IN A
6UepP MAN6AK.----A
van:** f-so j*rr...
, THS.M...
ARM, SAtv-.' WOUU VOU CAM
TO *UN TUROUOH TH INTEOPUCTION
JO THIS PDB-nN* *BT A6AIN *
FRCELES AND HIS FRIENDS
Rodent at Work
BY MERRILL BLOSSEB
aV SAY7E Oe HUM'S VJAHHIN6, LAUD
HAS TAKffJ OVf* Motilo AfCWTOvS
7WKP DATC WT7U A SUCK DISH
WILL l! IU.JUWjpAT NIGHT-
SPOT /NTD A NkSHT SCHOOL'
^_----------; .. ,-------\. -
ALLEY OOP
Nero Has a Flash
BY V. T. HAMLIN
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Unreasonable
BY EDGAR IHART1N }
V\QV0'O N'tXYlCA WK
CftftWVIKk'
CAPTAIN EA8Y
Empty Handed
BY LESLIE TURNEB


I I li


TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 13, 1951
fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1
i*
--------------!----------------j>------
pacific Society

-
PAGE PTTl

Bo. 17. &4~ 3/ &* 352/
Dr. and Mrs. Gilberto Arlas To
Bo Host* at Cocktail Party Friday
Dr. and Mrs. Gilberto Arlas,
of Golf Heights, will be the hosts
at a coclrtall party at their resi-
dence at six thirty o'clock on
Friday evening to be given In
honor f Mrs. Arias' sister. Miss
Tanla Plaa, who Is a visitor to
the Isthmus.
Vacationers Return to Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin H. Johns-
ton of Curundu Heights, arrived
by plane Sunday from a vacation
of eight weeks In the United
| states spent in New York. Balti-
more, Washington and Miami.
Freddy Roe
Celebrates Ninth Birthday
Frederick Roe. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Roe, Jr., was hon-
or guest at a luncheon given by
his mother on Sunday, at twelve
noon In the dining room of the
Hotel Tivoll, in honor of his
ninth birthday.
Also present at the luncheon
were Mrs. W. Sheridan. Billy,
Kevin and Philip Sheridan, Bob-
by Klelhoffer. Richard and Eddie
Lanzer and Bruce Ermin.
Princess Elizabeth, Philip
End 5-Week US, Canada Tour
MISS ANN MARIE TRIMBLE

MR. AMD MRS. J. G. F. YRrMBLE
ANNOUNCE DAUGHTER'S ENGAGEMENT .,,
Mr. and Mrs. James G. F. Trimble J**%W*~
the engagement of their daughter, Anne Marie Trimble, to
Mr. Charles Parks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charle Parks of
KenMtayTrimbIe is a graduate of Balboa High School and
of the Canal Zone Junior College. ____.
Visiting Representatives Honored
at Luncheon ay Ambassador,
The Ambassador of the United
States to Panama, John Cooper
Wiley, entertained with a lun-
cheon toda yat 1:00 p.m., at the
Embassy residence on La Cresta,
m honor of the visiting House of
Representatives. Members of.the
Committee of Banking and Cur-
rency.
Those honored at the lunch-
eon included the Honorable Abra-
ham J. Multer, the Honorable
Ralph Robert Stockman, the
Honorable Herbert T. Eberhar-
ter. the Honorable Clinton D.
McKlnnon, the Honorable Henry
O. Tulle and the Honorable
Hardle Scott. Also honored at
the luncheon were Mr. Frank
Kimball. Mr. Orman Fink, Mr.
Ralph Roberts, commander C.
F. Leigh and Mr. W. Tapley
Bennett, Liaison Officer for the
Department of State. .12
Covers were laid for twenty
four. .
The Members of the House or
Representatives Committee of
Banking and Currency and their
wives arrived on the Isthmus
yesterday for a visit to the Isth-
mus. During their stay here they
will be guests at the Hotel El Pa-
nama, i
given Saturday evening at the
Legibn Club at Fort Amador by
the American Legion Post No. I.
Mr. E. M. Bennett, Command-
er of Post No. I, introduced the
honored guests arid the toast-
master, Mr. John J. Kennedy,
aide-de-camp of Major Carting-
ton .the Department Commander
who was represented m his ab-
sence by Mr. Frank Hohmann.
Miss Tanla Pisa Honored at Tea
and Card Party Saturday
Miss Tanla Pisa, who,la visit-
ing her brother-in-law and sis-
ter, Dr. and Mrs. Gilberto Arias,
of Golf Heights, was the guest of
honor Saturday. t a tea and
card party given-by Mrs. Arlsti-
des Romero, Mrs. Jaime de la
Ouardia and Mrs. Octavio Mn-
dez G. at the Panama Golf Club.
Those attending were Mrs.
Gilberto Arlas, Mrs. Roberto
Eisenmann, Mrs. P. Fierro Mrs.
jack Scribner, Mrs. Rogelio Al-
far. Mrs. J. J. Vallarino, Mrs.
Gabriel Mouynes, Mrs. Stanton
Brown, Mrs. Jorge Porras Mrs.
Carlos G. Muller, Mrs. Gabriel
Gallndo. Mrs. Aquilino de la
Guardia. Mrs. Roberto Arias,
Mrs. Tomas Guardia, Jr., Mrs.
Roy Watson and Mrs. Adolfo
Arias E.
Ambassador and Mrs. Wiley and
General and Mrs. Wade Honored
at Armistice Day Dinner Dance
The Ambassador of the United
States to Panama and Mrs. John
Cooper Wiley and General and
Mrs. Wade of Rio de Janeiro.
Brazil were guests of honor at
the Armistice Day Dinner-Dance
Cocktail Party to Honor
Miss Pisa Tonight
Miss Tanla Piza win be the
euest of honor at a small cock-
tail party this evening at six
thirty o'clock to be given by Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Akin * their
residence in Bella.Vista. Mta Pi-
sa Is a visitor to the Isthmus.
PRE CHRISTMAS SALE!
BUY NOW AT
20 0 Discounf
DURING
NOVEMBER
ONLY
^r 3he time has com*
to renew your furniture
BUY THIS BEAUTIFUL SET UPHOLSTERED
IN FIRST CLASS DURAN PLASTICS
ONLY $50.00 DOWN
CLUB $6.00
- >nec-a/ 4 *ven conccesstoa to retry clitnt I
Departures of Interest
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nagle of
Providence, Rhode Island, who
have been guests at the Hotel El
Panama for the past several
days, left this morning to return
to their home in the United
States. Mr. Nagle Is the Export
Manager for the Gorham Silver
Company.
Mr. and Mrs. Jose Coreo,
whose marriage was solemnized
Thursday In the Cristo Rey
Church, left Sunday for 8an Jo-
se. Costa Rica on their wedding
trip. On their return they will be
at home to their friends on Dia-
blo Heights.
Mrs. George Dawson of Bella
Vista left Sunday for a vacation
to be' spent in Baltimore, Mary-
land.
Balboa Women's Club to Hold
Benefit Card Party
The Balboa Women's Club will
hold a Benefit Card Party on
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center in
Balboa. Light refreshments will
be served and door prizes will be
awarded.
J. E. Healy's Cocktail Party
Postponed to Nov. 29
Mr. J. E. Healy has found it
necessary to postpone the cock-
tall party to which he had Issued
invitations for Friday, Nov. 16
until Thursday. Nov. . The
postponement was made neces-
sary because Mr. Healy, a vice-
president of the Chase National
Bank, was suddenly called to New
York on business. *
The party on Nov. M wllrbe at
the Panam Golf Club at the
same hour for which guests were-
origlnally invited.
RUTH MILLET! Says
It's a good mother who
However overjoyed she Is to
see school start doesnt express
those feelings in front of her
children.
Is a particular In choosing a
baby-sitter as in choosing her
own companions.
Is careful.not to pass on all
her own fears and prejudices *>
her children.
Doesn't mind the "happy' noise
of childrenthe kind that comes
from spirited play.
Makes her children's friende
feel as welcome as her own.
Prevents her children from
turning into teasing whiners by
being sure she really means "No"
before she says It and then
standing by the "No."
Laughs often with her child-
ren.
Takes the time to answer her
children's questions In language
they can understand.
Resists the Impulse to keep tel-
ling her children how much she
does for them.
Doosnt let herself get upset
over small catastrophies, but
shows her children by example
that the way to handle a prob-
lem is calmly to figure out the
best way to solve It and get on
with the Job with as little fuss
as posible.
Distinguished between the in-
tentional and unintentional trou-
ble her children make for her.
Doesnt nag.
Doesn't blame her chldren for
her own mistakes, such as los-
ing patience with them if they
Set cross when kept up long past
leir bedtime.
Never embarrasses her children
In front of their friends.
Doesn't compare one child
with another.
Enjoys being a mother at
least most of the time.
8T. JOHN'S, Nfld., Nov. 13
(BUP) Princess Elizabeth
and the Duke of Edinburgh
sailed for home yesterday a-
board the Empress of Scotland
after a five-week tour during
which some 6,000,000 Americans
and Canadians saw the Royal
visitors.
They said farewell-to Canada
at Portugal' Cove, nine miles
from St. Johns, and then rode
aboard the tender Maneco out
Into Conception Bay to board
the gleaming white Canadian
Pacific luxury liner.
Newfoundlanders lined the
the shore and sang folk songs
as Elizabeth and Philip sailed
out Into the wind-whipped bay
escorted by a fleet of gayly-
decorated fishing boats.
The ship pulled up
at 11 a.m. ST, carrying 630
passengers, in addition to the
Royal party. .It will omit the
usual stop at Greenock, Scot-
land, and go direct to Liverpool,
where It is due to dock Satur-
day.
The cruiser Ontario and the
destroyer Mlcmac escorted the
Empress 100 miles out to sea.
Elizabeth and Philip, weary
after their 10,000-mile trans-
Canadian tour and a visit to
Washington, D. C, settled down
to rest in their quarters. Their
party occupies a block of 14
staterooms on "A" deck, aft on
the starboard side.
A door at each end of the
companlonway was guarded to
ensure the couple privacy dur-
ing the voyage.
The visitors made their final
appearance at the Feldian
grounds, where 700 girl guides,
300 brownies and 15,000 stu-
dents sang farewell songs and
one verse of the "Ode to New-
foundland."
The Princess wore a red hat
and a long mink coat. Philip
was dressed in civilian clothes.
After making their official
farewells to their hosts, Eliza-
beth and Philip drove slowly
to Portugal Cove to give the
thousands of Newfoundlanders
along the route a last chance
to see them.
Police tried to keep the
crowds away from the dock,
area, but about 200 broke thru >
anchor and rushed down to the water-
side as the tender cast off.
The sailing ended an historic
visit, during which the couple
travelled across the continent
and back.
Sen. Johnson Urges
Use of Atom Bombs
To End Korean War
SPARTANBURG, S., C. Nov.
13 UP)Sen. Olin D. Johnston
(D-S. C.) called yesterday for
an Immediate end of the Korean
war through use of the A-bomb,
H-bomb "and any other weapon
at our disposal."
The principal speaker at Ar-
mistice Day exercises here,
Johnston Issued a four-point
program to foster world peace.
He called for:
1. Reduction of international
trade barriers.
2. Exertion of pressure against
the use of force.
S. Upholding of a civil and
moral standard of International
conduct based on law, Justice
and confidence.
4. Not forcing the U. S. way
of life on the rest of the world,
but rather letting the U. 8. sys-
tem prove Itself superior to
Communism.
Johnston also advocated the
bombing of Manchuria and
Chinese bases and "let Russia
know we are going to play
rough." He said the nation can-
not continue ltt, present military
spending rate forever without
national bankruptcy.
Johnston did not recommend
a cut In the present military
spending, but he said If the Ko-
rean War was ended now, much
of the excessive expenditures
could be ellmfcated.
Junta Femenina Plans
Special Attractions .
For Open-Air Fair: J
A number of special attlTC*
tlons are being arranged for thf
fund-raising open-air fair to bf
sponsored by the Junta Femeni-
na de Beneficencia on Dec. 1 at
the Parque Infantil in Parqu^
Lefevre.
a
Appropriate entertainment fof
children wil Ibe offered during
the early evening hours to Of
followed later with games, dane
ing and other forms of diversion
for adults.
The proceeds of the fair wlB.
go towards a Christmas party for
children at the "Casita" nurserj
home in Chorrillo and the dls
trlbution o fChrlstmas package*
to needy families.
The first cabin was assigned
to Philip, the second Is a com-
bination sitting and dining
room, the third Is Elizabeth's,
and the other 11 are occupied
by members of their entourage.
The couple will dine private-
ly and are not expected to
mingle with
sengers.
Md. Strip Teasers
Told To Cover Up
UPPER MARLBORO, Md. (UP)
Night club operators in Prince
Georges County now have an of-
ficial interpretation on how far
strip tease and exotic dance acts
can go and still be wlthm the
law.
The official ruling cites the
"necessary wardrobe" as mate-
rial that "covers the lower ex-
tremities of the body." An added
requirement is that the costume
not be "of transparent material."
The ruling also Is backed by a
recent court case in which it was
held that "transparent brassieres
the other pas-'and net panties are Indecent
enough to be disorderly."
(Next to the Central Theatre)
by
MERCURIO
AMERICAN MODERN
DINNCRWARE
Open stock available in five beautiful colors: Seafoam Blue, Chartreuse,
Coral, Granite Gray, and the startling new Chutney Black.
5-Pc. Place Setting Consisting of
for only $'3-35
Dinner Plate
Lug Fruit
Tea Cup
Tea Saucer
Bread and Butter Plata
Always the beat of IU kbti U
MERCURIO
rENTRALAVB.At21rE.ST. ? PHONES' 2-1850
* 2-1833
Asthma Mucus
Diuoif id Easv Wav
-ysaswS 83WWUS
breath T lea an t nffer another
maeHeln. reeeatly d.relop. by a
ecleetlOo Atoarte laboratory, work*
thrtwa-h the aloe*, thua raanhla your
ftraf eA bronchial tabea. Tb*t why
Mendaoe work a faat ta harp roa three
way, l. Help* natore dlaeolve aae re-
move thick atraaarilaf muoaa. t Pro-
mote free) easy Weathlna- aad eounf
Jew eo row eeo feel O.K. . Qalckly
away, lea how amaeh bettor row aaw
deep toalatfet and how aweh bettor awe
Fly KiM from Tnmi to art* cities or
It an Europe
Foe hl-inr-i or pleasu.. main KLM your travel rule in
the Caribbean. Enjoy the convenience of schedules planned
with you in mind and the same fine meals and service that
har nata KLM famous throughout the world.
You'll taste at once the tempting flavor of
chicken in every golden-gleaming spoonful,
and you'll know why Campbell's Chicken Soup
is such a universal favorite! Plump, full-
breasted chickens make a rich, glistening broth.
Fine white rice fluffy light makes every
delicious spoonful extra satisfying, extra nour-
ishing. And you're sure to enjoy the tender
pieces of chicken so generously added! Serve it
soon for just as surely as you like chicken,
you'll like Campbell's Chicken Soup!
NOENSED fOR GREATIR VALUE IOOK, POR TH
*-*^..~M ^




-

/(iE six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1S1
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office
J.fcWlS SlCRWCfc
"fie. 4 Tho'l Ave
Pimm t-rat
-xlOSKU DK LESSEPS
earue at Laaue*
MORRISON'S
He. 4 r.nrih f JbIj At*.
rti*M 2-M41
HOTK-X i.'ARLTON
lt.43 Mfitrin At*.
r-hene 2-Celea
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
N*. M W*M lit Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
M*. J7 "H" StreetrSaasaa
M*. 12.17 Central Ave.Cele.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
m
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALEBedroom set. twin beas
Bedroom set. doi.b e beo. Dining-
.room tb!e b chairs. "White"
*!ctric sewing .iicHme. Toppen
'. De Luxe stove, garden hose
Srtouiehola orticles. 45 th Stree:
N.o !, Apt. 4.
FOR SALE:-- Cheop. ^ perch screens
I new vrnelian blind, n-usc sucker.
"etc. Cali 2-1722.
FOR SALE- Bend.x automatic
aher SI25. Singer feother-
weght portable sewing rroch.ne
SI25. phone A^brook 3243.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
Fcr the buving or selling of your
a-tcmcb'.'e consult Agendas Cos-
mos, S. A Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721. Ponarri.
FOR SALI:1947 Peatiec Six four
doer sedan, good paint and tires.
MISCELLANEOUS
O* IP hit* eXakina. otala*/
Write Alcoholics Anonynwut
Bo 2031 Anco. C Z.
RESORTS
Philfrp*. Oceanstd* cottages, Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1871. Cristobol 3-1673
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE
rtliscellaneoii!*
| Houses ON IEACH Sonta Clara.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2(20,
or see ccretoker there.
-. ..v. , ....... m-~ ...... ------------------
This car ii an excellent huy. On- hUK ^LE Just receive large va-
ly $320 dawn. COLPAN MOTORS,
yovr FORO. MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, en automobile row. Tele-
phone 2-1033 2-1036. Pan-
ama.
FOR SALE: Six piece Costoricon
hvlngroom set. Leather upholster-
ed Excellent condition Si 00.00 -------
'. See Earl Cuke Clubhouse Eurber FOR SALE: 1949 Ford Custom
FOR SALE 1931 Chevrolet Bel A.r
Sport Ccupe. Forest green, power
giide. custom made seat covers.
3.000 miles. Radio, SI.950.00.
Coll 83-3145. 86-5106
riety of Tropicol fishes, plants,
ornaments, lowest price in Pon-
omo. oquariums made to order, I 1
Via Espaa, opposite Juon Fron-
co Stobles. Tel. 3-4132 Acuario
Tropical.
Gromlich's Sonto Cloro beach-
cottages Electric lea boxes, gas
stove, moderate rotas. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE:African Violets. Quar-
ters 247 Albrook Field Base.
Shop. Ccco'i. Tel. 4-452 ,
Br SALE:Rclrgerotcr, 9 ft. eno-'
v rreled Weitirgliojie. perfect con-
hdition. ;^J-F Doblo Heights.
1,Phone 2-3596.
I'f6r SALE 9 "... ft Westn-ghouse
Refrigerator 23 C>cle. L.v.ngroom
**Tset. 593X Ancon. Tel. 2-3563.
SALE:Refnaerotcr Prlco 25
evele 7 ft. Excellent condition, 2
tTv-ar' cid Hcu' '7C-B. New Cris-
* tobol
FC'i SALELou-Gr;atch w.th cov-
" er S295. New Eng'o-der twin bed
-* '. SS0. Allrcok 2195.
~ FOR SALE
Poat fk Motors
Club Coupe six cylinder, new
paint end tires. This car has new
cer performance, an excellent buy.
Only $400 down and drive it
away. COLPAN MOTORS. Yeur
FORD, MERCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, on automobile row. Tele-
phone 2-1033 2-1036. Pane-
mi.
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infonts fc 4 yeors visit SASY-
LANDIA No. 40. 44th Street
Bello Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:Leica S146.25,~Bo7x
thre lenses S350. "Porros,'' Pla-
zo 5 de Mayo, Ponomi.
Willioms Sonto Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires. Rock-
gos onges. Balboa 2-3050.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cobins. food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sale.
FOR RENT
Apartments
WANTED
tliscellaneoup.
FOR SALE.-1949 Noih Ambassa-
dor 507-B Cocoh. C. Z
WANTED: C'ean soft rogj. job!
Dept Panamo Americon.
FOR SALF: 1951 Mercury 6-pos WANTED. To rent cholet three
couoe. Con be financed. House bedrooms unfurnished in Bella
124-A New Cristobal, phere Cris- Vista. El Cangrejo or Golf Hgtrs.
Pleose phone 3-4784 during of-
fice hours.
t.bol 3-2153.
FOR SALE:1950 Ford Custom Do,
Luxe feeder dark grey, new seat WANTED:Rags. 1.000 lbs., cleon
SALE 1931 model 60 Mrtir
fC t'-->.-. Vafr 7 1-2 hirse-
J, power. Perfect ccid.t.cn. octucl
jrunn.rg tirre oporcximoteV 60
. ^Th^urs. Nebb Heorr- telephone
vCurundu ^283. S135 0C.
leHicoal Pickets
fose Coal Mine;
-PITTSBURGH, Nov. IS (UP)
-J-Petticoat pickets closed down
[..triree coal mines cut tine; off pro-
-doa*ion of 8.500 tons of coal, to-
In protest to the sale of
rr company-owned houses.
poi'sewlves Irvine: In the Al-
jenv Vallev town of Har-
Itville apoeared at the en-
nces of the Consumer Coal
mine there this morning
,, 1 "*00 men refused to dare
Hr lines.
co.en WSW tits. This car like
new. Must be teen to appreciate.
Only $520 down and drive it
away. COLPAN MOTORS, yeur
FORD. MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, on automobile rew. Tele-
phone 2-1033 2-1036. P*n-
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Convertible
7.000 miles, radio. A-1 condition
Coll 86-5155. Between 6 and 7
p. m. Sgt. Gaultney.
FOR SALE: 1946 Chrysler New
Yorker four deer sedan, new point,
flaad ire, radie. Thit car com-
pletely reconditioned. Just lib*
new. Only $315.00 down, drive it
away. COLPAN MOTORS, your
FORD. MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, an automobile raw. Tele-
phone 2-1033 2-1036, Pan-
ama.
FOR SALE: 1947 Willys "Stotion
Wogon." new point, good tires,
over drive, radio, excellent con-
dition. $900.00. -561 U0, Hodges
Place, Diablo Hgts. 4-7 p. m.
Austin 4 Door
Easy payment

FOR SALE:1951
Sedan I English I
Call Eskildsen. office. Tel. 2-0825
Vint; bands of Irate women home, teleohone 3-2484. Ponomo.
fd to two nearbv mines of----------------------------- ---------
itr at Harvick nd Dorsey- FCR SALE:1951 Chevrolet eon-
In the afternoon and an-
br 700 men refused to enter
\< pits.
^e women, who live >n 145
Fre In the 30-rear-old town
{the base of a burning, vlle-
eling pile of mine refuse,
determined not to be pul
Kof their homes. I-----------
r'ease don't oa^s our ole'-e.t F0R SALE
vertible Powerglide radio, exfros.
in excellent condition, ft eon be
financed Will toke a trade in
See Fronk Alamar ot Smoot O
Paredes. Tel. 2-0600.
read signs waved bv the
|ets. "Thev want to out us
our children out on the
ts."
companv specified that
mt tenants had first chance
ray their homes. However,
miners complained that
i.y families had found It "im-
Ible" to get loans to make
payments. A real estate
it said the down pavments
Che $4,000 houses would be
le the miners respected
female picket lines. It an-
wlves of miners who do
live In the company town.
objected to the lots of
gy husband's last check for
('weeks' work was $244," one
"Some make as high ax
fin two weeks. Let them buy
houses like we did."
FOR SALE:1951 Super De Luxe
Pontioc 6 Catalina, duty paid, new
condition Phone 3-3477, Ponomo.
1942 Ford, 4-Door.
tires'and running condition, excel-
lent. Phone 3-3477,: Panama.
and useable. mechonic shop use.
To be supplied over 3 months
period. Will accept lowest reason-
able bid. The Texas Compony
(Ponomoi Inc! Tel. 2-0620.
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contort office No. 8061, 10th
St New Cristobol Phone 1386, Co-
lon
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment,
porch parlor, diningrcom, kitchen,
bedroom, sanitary services, garoge
555.00. Apply 112 Via Belisorio
Porras, near Roosevelt Theatre.
P. T. I.
SAFETY SAW BLADES
COST LESS STAY SHARP
TWICE AS LONG TAKE
HALF THE TIME TO SHARP-
EN AND USE 35% LESS
POWER.
THE GREATEST ADVANCE
IN POWER SAWING since the
Invention of the CIRCULAR
SAW.
GEO. F. NOVEY, Inc.
27$ Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Negro Shof 3 Singing Whites,
Claims Color Prejudiced Trial
26,000-Man Strike Over
In Big Dixie Steelworks
COLUMBIA, S.C., Nov. IS (UP)
The South Carolina Supreme
Court was asked today to apare
the Ufe of a Beaufort County Ne-
gro convicted of murdering three
white men on grounds he was de-
nied a fair trial because of hi*
race.
Attorney Aaron Kravitch of
Savannah, Ga asked for a new
trial for 40-year-old Smith Harv-
ey who is slated to die for the
fatal shooting of the youthful
white men last February on La*
dy's Island.
"There Is a written law 'Thou
shalt not kill' but In this section
of the country there Is an un-
written law that applies to Ne-
groes"Thou shalt not kill a I
BffiMTNGHAM, Ala., Nov. IS
(UP) Union official! an-
nounced last night that a "inu-
Detalls of the agreement were
not announced.
It came at a meeting of com-
tually satisfactory" agreement i pany officials with Fan- and
has been reached with the1 David J. McDonald, lnterna-
management to end a 26,000-1 tional secretary-treasurer of the
man, industry-crippling strike Steelworkera Union sent here
at the Soutb/s largest steel, by CIO President Philip Mur-
works. | ray.
R. E. 'Farr, district direltorl "Arrangements are under way
Kravitrh lld the oi *"* C10 Steelworkers It lion,' for the immediate resumption
said employes of the Tennessee of operations," Farr said.
Coal, Iron and Railroad Co.. The work stoppage begin
would return to their Jobs "as,when coke mill workers object-
fast as we can get to them." ed to the reassignment of sum-
The end of the strike wa' mer helpers on "hot" Jobs. The
announced almost 17 days to company said the helpers were
the hour from its beginning! used only during hot weather
with the walkout of about 100 to keep down. cases of heat
coke oven tenders Oct. 26. exhaustion.
Company officials estimated When TCI served dismissal
that the strike had cost 13$,- notices on 37 of the strikers,
000 tons of vital steel produc- charging that they had not
tion, enough metal to build, used the regular grievance pro-
FOR RENTApartment, cholet type,
to married couple only. Modern
convenience. "El Carmen" settle-
ment. First Avenue, Pana mi.
FOR RENT
Rooma
WANTED TO BUY: Chevrolet
Plymouth Dodge. 1947. 1948.
1949. cash. Reasonably priced.
Telephone 3-3409, Panoma.
WANTED:One youth bed in good
condition. 1485-C, Dohrmon. 2-
1572.
TJQajvcho
.Jomorrow'i
JSptcial
BUSINESS MAN'S
ujtCH .75
Pur of Lentil Soup
or Tomato Juice
Be*at Pork Jardiniere
Potatfoe. Vegetables
Hot Roils Butter
(Balad Dessert
Sjoffe Tea Beer
Ma a lev Ceektaibri
from 4 to $ p.m
[MANHATTANS
MARTINIS
f DAIQUIRIS
ntTlZtRS 'On Tht House-
25 c.
Wile Tells Judge
Of Affair Between
Husband, Daughter
LOS ANOELES. Nov. IS (UP)
Mrs Helen I. Cosgrove sought
custody today of a three-year-
old girl she said was born of
an Illicit affair between her
husband and her 19-year-old
daughter.
The 89-year-old woman told
Superior Judge Victor R. Han-
sen when hearing opened yes-
terday that she learned only
four months ago that her hus-
band, Albert M. Cosgrove, 41,
was the father of the child,
Vicki.
When the girl was born, the
woman said, her daughter, Joan
Lea Ervin, then 16, refused to
name the baby's father and the
Coegroves passed it off as their
own.
Mrs. Cosgrove said the girl
admitted the affair with her
stepfather last June after she
again became pregnant, again
by her stepfater.
"Up to that time I thought
Mr. Cosgrove had been a good
husband and a good stepfather
to my daughter," she said.
Lifhofold Case Echo
As Re vernier Reveals
Getting GHf Camera
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13 (UP)
Charles Ollphant, chief coun-
sel of the Internal Revenue Bu-
reau, revealed today that he re-
ceived one of the fancy cameras
which the American Llthofold
Co.. handed out last Christmas
as a "good will" gesture to high
government officials.
Ollphant, in reply to ques-
tions, insisted, however, that he
had no business discussions
whatsoever with the St. Louis
printing firm or any of its of-
ficials who were Involved In a
long and sensational Senate In-
vestigation of the Reconstruc-
tion Finance Corporation.
Ollphant. responsible for all
of the Bureau's tax fraud cases,
said the gift was arranged by
former St. Louis tax collector
James P. Finnegan and actually
was sent to him bv Cecil A.
Green. Uthofold's Washington
representative.
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, ceel
entirely renovated ana* wall fur-
nUhea'. Ratas reasonable. Bache-
lor, only. Inquire at The Am*
ricen Club facing Da Laaaeaa
Park.
LUX
VENETIAN
BUNDS
Imciediate
Deliver*. .
Tel. -171S
.22 E tb 8t
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel H ruuU
HAS FOR SALE:
1W shares Akattelr
3M abares (ere/erred)
Fore*? Proaacti
3M shares (common)
Form Pnssnaet*
TF.LS.: 1-471* 3-1***
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room,
board if desired. Bella Vista, 46th
Street 18-A upstairs. Phone office
hours 2-1693 or 3-1789.
LESSONS
ADULT BEGINNERS! The ability to
play the piano for pleasure con
be quickly acquired. Toke free-
trial lesson and be convinced.
Phone 2-1282 Bennett's Studio.
Juan B. Soso No. 9.
MODERN FURNITURE
Ct'irOM-BUILT
Slipcover Re upholstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-BOOH!
Alberta Here
J. f. *> la Ossa 77 (AntoBMMle Bow)
free raljajall Pklraai A Dolts-err
TaL I-eUS l:M a... to lett P -.
Learn the different Dances waltz,
foxtrot, jitterbug, rumba, zamba,
tango, mambo, Charleston or dif-
ferent routines, be popular. Bttl-
boa YMCA, Harnett O Dunn.
PERSONALS
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
Through this medium we notify the
public thot Mrs. Esildo I. Escolo
< Chi la Escala) is no longer on em-
ploye of Transportes Baxter S. A.
therefore has no authority to ffon-
sact business under our name.
Tronsportes Boxter S. A. F. S. Ru-
desheim. Panama Nov. 13, 1951.
' OST & FOUND
LOST:Hunting dog. ton color. "14
months old. between Montana
Vicente and Aguo Bueno. Reword
Call Tovor, Tel. 2-3165. Ponami.
white man',
court.
"Our juries still don't give
equal consideration to Negroes,"
he said.
Harvey, a war veteran and for-
mer boatman, was convicted and
sentenced to die in March for the
slaying of Jadle Aubrev Godley,
29, and Lonnie Oodley, 24, broth-
ers, and Wilson Lee McAlhoney,
20.
The shooting occurred on a
lonely spot on the island where
the three victims and a fourth
companion were seated in a
parked car singing..
The fourth man, Wordls p.
Swain, crouched in the back seat
of the auto and escaped unharm-
ed. His testimony helped convict
Harvey.
Swain testified at the trial that
the Negro approached the car
and one of the occupants asked:
"Who the hell is that." Swain
said the Negro replied: "Who the
hell is making all the racket."
"Clearly the aggressor was not
the man who did the killing,"
Kravitch said. "I don't believe if
three Negroes had ] umped out of
a car at a white man any Jury
would have convicted the white
man for murder.
He said the white men had
been "drinking and partying" for
some time before the shooting.
He told the court that volun-
tary manslaughter was the wont
crime of which Harvey "could
possibly" be guilty.
He said trial Judge J. Frank
Eatmon had failed to make prop-
er reference to a possible man-
slaughter charge in his charge
to the jury-
Solicitor Randolph Murdaugh
denied the victims had been
eartying" extensively and said
ey had consumed "only a pint"
of whisky. He said Harvey had
been "flashing" a pistol on the
night of the slaying
The court asked Murdaugh
why the three men got out of the
car.
"I don't know," he replied. He
also said there was no evidence
that Harvey had threatened the
white men.
cedure, the remainder of the
huge work force walked out.
The company later fired 12
of the coke oven tenders.
Navy Secretary Dan Klmball,
here for an Armistice Day ad-
dress, said yesterday it was
strikes such as the one at TCI
which "cause my biggest head-
aches."
In a strike which closes a
major basic producer "we lose
precious weeks In putting teeth
In or sea power", Klmball g&tfi,
said.
"That steel which ought to
be plating destroyers and car-
riers can't ever be had."
Steel fabricators here said if
the strike continued they would
. have been forced to close, pa-
strike was costing a payroll ofiralyzing this steel center's In-
more than $2,000,000 a week. Idustry.
'-----------------------------------------------------------,------ t.....
more than 2,000 medium tanks.
TCI President Arthur V. Wle-
bel Issued a statement which
said the company had been ad-
vised ."that the men will re-
turn to work and that griev-
ances will be filed in accord-
ance with the contract."
"We will be glad to process
those grievances quickly," Wie-
bel said. "We are very glad
that the matter is to be com-
posed for the benefit of the
employes and the customers
and the community %a a whole.
"And we propose to get our
plants and mines back into
operation as quickly as prac-
ticable." the executive said.
Wlebel said earlier that the
far
AUTOMOIILE
INSURANCE
SIS
MrYBMwTMs^l-Be.
Ot) lesee** nark
TeL: t-tm t-tm
War Bride Wants Love Triangle
Husband Slayer Electrocuted
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 13 (UP)
A Norwegian war bride op-
posed leniency today for a man
and a boy sentenced to the
electric chair for the "love
triangle" slaying of her hus-
band.
Jerry Killinger, 18, and Max
Amerman, 28, are scheduled to
be executed for the shotgun
slaying of Harold Mast last
year. Amerman's electrocution
was ordered for Thursday
night, and Killinger's Friday
night.
"I loved my husband and I
can see no reason to extend
mercy to either of the men
who deliberately killed him,"
Mrs. Mast said in a letter to
Oov. Frank J. Lausche from
her new home In Nutley, N. J.
Attorneys have appealed to
Lausche for leniency for the
pair, and the governor said he
is giving the case "serious con-
sideration."
Killinger, whose 19th birth-
day will come four hours after
he is scheduled to die, admit-
ted being the trigger-man in
the slaying.
Amerman, the alleged mas-
ter-mind ot the shooting, has
made no effort to escape exe-
cution. After bis conviction, he
arranged for Mrs. Mast to re-
ceive all his property. He ex-
pressed bewilderment over the
pretty widows wish for him to
die.
Attorneys for Killinger, how-
ever, have made every effort
to save his life. They obtained
stay of execution by appeal-
ing to the State Supreme Court
trial. The governor gave Amer-
man a stay until the court de-
cided the Killinger case.
.Tne Parent* of the victim,
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Mast, have
urged that Killinger's sentence
for killing their 24-year-old
son be commuted.
Randl Mast told the gover-
nor how she felt In a letter
read to the Pardon and Parole
Commission. The Commission
is an advisory body and its
report to the governor has not
been revealed.
Her story was that of "a very
foolish girt" who had bad a
"sordid affair" with Amerman
but later confessed to a for-
giving husband whom she had
m.?Lr1!? whUe he w" on duty
with the army in Oertnany.
Mrs. Mast said that because
she couldn't use the English
h"W well "the manner in
which I related certain details
(at the trial) leading to thl*
intimacy were horribly mla-
e."tood and misquoted. Suf-
fice it to.say that I know now.
as I had known at the time,
that I was a very foolish girl."
Her account of the "one" in-
timacy with Amerman was that
.f *. wai,J>rtde *** her hus-
band settling on the Amerman
r" nLMe 2"2 hortly fter their only
child. Elsie Kay, was bom,
.. M that she developed
a friendship with Amtn
was intimate with him
but then told Mm that
would not go away with him
and that outside of friendship
Pope Defends Rights
Of Peaceful Nations
Banding Together
CARTEL OANDOLFO. Nov. IS
(UP) Pope Pius XII today
strongly defended the right of
peace-loving nations to band to-
gether "against the danger of
unjust aggressions" pending an I
overall settlement of world pro-
blems.
Although he did not specif it-al-
ly mention the Atlantic Pact, the
Pope appeared to be referring to
the efforts of the NATO powers ^."XS^t^r'vui^m*VavT"
toward mutual defense while' 5rgh^TKe ZKeta
trl lrWom\^8ov^r^g~|S^ **?working*SF3
ture from the Soviet Union. ^ n^^ project, and died
The Pope expressed bis views; ,fter being in a coma for eight
In a short speech after accepting j days. .____ ...
the credential* of Fernando Ma- Hospital physicians said he
ria de Castlella y Maz as the I had been gaining strength
new Spanish Ambassador to the gradually, but took a sudden
Holy See. turn for the worse shortly before
be died.
Vensel was stricken while do-
ing research on viruses which
had been causing encephalitis
(sleeping sickness) among u. 8.
troops in Korea and other Far
East areas.,
Research Worker
Killed By Virus
Brought From Korea
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 1J (UP)
A young University of Pitts-
Artists Show Work
At Post Libraries
Throughout Isthmus
National Art Week brought out
the works of a large number of
Army artists and libraries at Ar-
my posts throughout the Zone
observed the occasion.
At Fort Amador, especially,
there was a display of paintings
by military artists and their fa-
milies. Among those represented
by paintings were Lt. Col. Frank
Stone, Lynne Schulz, Mark
Schulz, Mrs. Flavia Hauoran,
Mrs. j. E. Newlands and Mrs.
George Meyer. The exhibit wit
arranged by Mrs. Patricia Bur-
set, Post Librarian.
Under the supervision of Mrs.
Hallie Moran, Librarian, United
states Army Caribbean, Army
libraries throughout the Panama
area participated In National
Art Week. Books on art were
placed on view at all the llbrarle
and numerous reproductions of
famous paintings were displayed.
Special Programs
Listed At La Boca
For Education Week
Education Week this year win
be observed by the La Boca High
School with special programs.
starting today with operation
under the theme: "Schools keep
us free."
On Wednesday the theme will
be "aMacatton for the Long
Pun." "Teachta*- the Fundamen-
The week observance wll be
^wlth
tration betw|
*H_
ted. par-
te school
tdswts at
CORN MARKS THE SPOTCarl D. Snider, a fanner near Otaey.
IUItoldhU band over the .pot In Ms corn field named by the
V. S. Census Bureau as the exact center of population of the United
The point U 41 mil*, west and seven milts south of Use
if* center of pcpuJafJoo, located near Gfl&^jfes
Detroit Has Big Crackdown
On Union-Busting Terrorists
DETROIT, Nov. 1J (UP)An-,
thoritle* promised mor arrests
today in the motor city's first
major crackdown on union-
busting terrorism In the wake
of a Senate Crime Committee
Investigation of labor violence
hers.
Seven men were seized bv pol-
ice when an Investigation of
Smoling in industrial plants
rued up an "organised plan"
to Intimidate workers from
forming or joining a union.
On* of those arrested was
Auguetino Orlando, 31. son-in-
law of ex-eonvlet santo (Sam)
Perrons, who figured promin-
ently In Ktfauver Committee
hearing on strike breaking at
the Detroit Michigan Stove
Company and head-cracking at
the Briggs Manufacturing Com-
pany. >
. Ail of those arrested wi
leased on 11,000 bond by
fr-s Judge George Murphy,
hearings were set tor Ttoui
, Ins written statement follow
Ing the arrests, Wayne County
iwoseeulor Oerald St. O'Brien
'It bis keen ascertelned that
Maw wa*. and is, an organized
gain of operation on th* part
Of trials persons to prevent
fBJLPyot til tome plant* from
______ sitner joining a union or fora-
vfte *g a union of their own choice.
m f "O" organised plan follows a
mtm Pattern of outright threat, ln-
The alleged plot came to light
while a special police squad was
checking reports that wide-
spread gambling, chiefly the
numbers racket and horse bet-
ting, was allowed to flourish in
Detroit's motor industry.
The Crime Committee estim-
ated the annual "take" as sev-
eral hundred million dollars in
the Ford plants alone.
CIO United Auto Workers' of-
ficials said the union-busting
activity centered at the Metal
Fabricating Company, a sub-
sidiary of Detroit Michigan
Stove.
The UAW charged that for
six weeks "hoodlums'' have been
beating workers, slashing tires
and threatening workers in an
effort to get them to desert their
local union, which recently won
- a collective bargaining election
there.
Arrested besides Orlando were
John W. King, an employe of
Perrons'; Willie Warford, em-
ployed by the Stove Company;
Willie Polndexter. chief union
commlttetman at the Metal
Fabrlcatlne Plant; Peter Guadl-
no, Sam Olordano. and Harry
(Papa Dee) Johnson.
Pondexter and Warford were
held at witnesses and the other
five for "Investigation of con-
Oiordano. Johnson and Gua-
dlno have criminal records
ranging from extortion to man-
slaughter.


afc
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ii
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER TJ, IM1
.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
C
41
PAGE SEVER ^L
I l n .1 i ..
37S
NEEDLEWORK GUILD TEA EVENT OP-WEEKEND
The annual Needlework Guild tea. and display of items
donated to charity, will be held Saturday. Notember 17 at
4:tO p.m. at the 8tranfer Curt.
This organization datas back to the time ! Mrs. Theo-
dore RooscTelt, and its activity has been continuous. The
ladies of the Canal Zone and Republic of Panama onee a
year donate two new articles of cloth in or household linens
for use In the charity hospitals orphanages and homes for
the aged in the Republic.
A tea is held at which these
articles are exhibited and a sor
cial hour with a program Li en-
joyed In this annual et-toge-
ther. All interested residents of
the Atlantic Side may call Mrs.
Stanley Hamilton or Mrs. Julio
Balas.
Mrs. Frank L. 8cott. Mrs. Ol-
medo Alfaro and Mrs. Raul He-
rrera will be at the Strangers
Club from 9:00 to 1:00 pim. on
Saturday to r.ceive the contribu-
tions. '
Mrs. Julio Salas Is acting as
General Chairman of the tea, as-
sisted by Mrs. Fabian Pinto, Se-
cretary and Mrs. Agustn Cece-
no, Treasurer. Mrs. Isaac Oso-
rio Is In charge of the program
and Mrs. Humberto Leignadler is
taking care of the flowers.
The past presidents, Mrs. Jesse
Byrd and Mrs. Julia Emlllani
win preside at the tea table.
Cristobal Little Theater
The members of the Cristobal
Little Theater held a no-host
get-together Saturday evening at
the Little Theater Building.
Mr and Mrs. Robert Armitage,
Of the Pacific Side, former mem- !
bers of the group were the week-
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. R.
A Orvla and attende dthe par-
ty:
Thirty members and friends
had a social evening with buffet
refreshments. _______.
Radio Programs
Your Community StoHon
HOG-840
Ensign Doollng
Arrives for Visit
Ensign Margaret V. Doollng,
MC, U.S.N., arrived Monday
from Jacksonville, Florida, for a
visit with her sister and brother-
in-law,. Lt. and Mrs. Will-
iam Ronayne of the Coco Solo
Naval Station.
.-
Wh*r 100.000 P.it **
Presenis
Today, Tuesday, Not. IS
8:30MujW for Tuejadaj .
4:00Radio University (VOA>
4 15Promenade Concert
8 00Panamsica Story Time
e ;15Evening Salgo___
1 OQ^y* A Laugh (BBCL
7:30fcSpo Review **
7:45Jam Session v
8.00-News (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VO)'
:45Time for Business
9:008ymphony Hall (VOA)
9-30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:4*sports. Tune of Day and
News 10 00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Nov. 14
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9 15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See lt
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Music
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:16It's Time to Dance
2:30 Afte-Toon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jasz
3:00All 8tar Concert Hall
3:15The -ittle Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15--French In the Air (VOA>
4:30What's Vour Favorite
5:30News -
5:35^-Whats youi Favorite
8:00British Masterpieces
i nop i
8:16 Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple
7 30BLUE H1BBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA i
S: 16Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15 Radio Forum (VOA) .
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00 BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owls Nest
12:0O-Slgn Off
Birthday Dinner Party
Sergeant and Mrs. Victor M
Rosello entertained at their
home at Coco Slito 8unday to
celebrate S e r g e ant Rosello's
birthday anniversary.
A buffet supper was served
featuring Puerto Rican "paste-
les."
The guests Included fellow as-
sociates of the honoree In the
60th Army Band, with other
friends. They were Captain and
Mrs. Fernando Oulot, W.O.
(Jg) and Mrs. Emilio Rodriguez,
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Agulrre, Ser-
geant Victor Dlaa Pulzoni. Ser-
geant Tomas Agralt, sergeant
Miguel Matos, Corporal Rafael
Rivera, Corporal Santiago C.
Vazquez, Corporal Angel R. Gu-
tierrez. Corporal Emilio R. Lam-
berty, and Corporal Carlos M.
Lozada.
Attending Firemen's Ball
Captain and Mrs. W. H. Cass-
well with Miss Pat Casswell, Miss
Barbara Brown and Bill Casswell
attended the Firemen's Ball at
the Hotel El Panama, Friday
evening and were the overnight
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
J. Sullivan. Mr. William Sulli-
van was a member of the party
at the dance.
Mr. and Mrs. Sulliyan enter-
tained Saturday with a buffet
luncheon at their home In Gavi-
ln Area for their guests.
ElkS Planning
Annual Charity Ball
Trie Elks Charity Ball will be
held Wednesday. November 21
from 9:00 to 2:00 a.m. at the
Strangers Club.
Table reservations are now be-
ing accepted. Mr. H. L. Hen-
nlng Is chairman of the reserva-
tion committee. He may be
reached by mail. Box 293 Coco
SolaJM. -, '
( ovcrtM Bish Dinner
The G*tun Union Church Is
planning another of Us popular
covered dish dinners for Thurs-
^toJafeniheat 6:0 Fa^Famlly Night" dWr and all
members and friends are cordial-
ly Invited to attend.
Following the supper the Mus-
es Ann and Bertha Imswller will
show a set of pictures covering
their travels In Norway and Swe-
den. Last spring the group had
the pleasure of seeing their
beautiful pictures on Southern
Europe.
Visiting at Curandu
Mrs. Esther Mlzrachl. of Co-
lon, was a week-end visitor in
Curundu Heights as the guest of
her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Johnston.
Mr and Mrs. Johnston returned
by plane from an eight-week
visit in Baltimore. New York,
Washington and Miami.
CM-UaIs
/(tcalm
STARTING THURSDAY!
Thanksgiving Tea and Musical
The officers of Coral Chapter,
""o. 3. O.E.S.. are sponsoring a
Thanksgiving tea and Musical
tor charity, to be given Sunday.
November 18. In the banquet hall
of SIbert Lodge in Gatun, from
4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
A most cordial invitation is ex-
tended to all members and
friends.
Junior Auxiliary Installs Officers
The Junior Auxiliary of the El-
bert 8. Wald, Post 2, American
j Legion installed Its new officers
at a meeting Saturday afternoon.
The installing officers were:
| Mrs. Ross Agulrre and Mrs. Hol-
lls Griffon, with Miss Lucy Alex-
aitls. retiring president.
The new officers are: Presi-
dent. Miss Henrietta Ferri. vice-
4 president. Judy Griffon, secreta-
ry. Cecilia Alexaltls. chaplain.
Miss Lucy Alexaltls, Sergeant at
arms. Sandra Agulrre. historian.
Mary Frances Holmelln.
The other adults who attended
were Mrs. H. G. Ferri, Mrs.
Bush and Mrs. O us Holmelln.
Noted Professor
To Lecture Here
On Liver Diseases
A lecture on "experimental liv-
er diseases" will be delivered here
tomorrow night at the Gorgas
Memorial Laboratory by Dr. Paul
Gyorgy. visiting professor of clin-
ical pediatrics and nutrition of
the University of Pennsylvania's
School of Medicine.
Dr. Gyorgy, who is conducting
a tour along with Dr. Nevln
Scrlmsaw. chief of the Nutrition
Section of the Pan-American
Sanitary Bureau, Is the discover-
er of rlboflavln, vitamin B-6* and
of biotln as a vitamin-like factor.
He is the author of several
books .monographs and over 250
scientific and clinical papers.
His lecture will be under the
sponsorship of the Instituto de
Nutricin de Centro Amrica y
Panam, of which Dr. Scrlmsaw
Is director.
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCB r 1I h Broadcasting
Corp
RDFRadlodlttuslon Francalse
Hioli Blood Prtssurt
If. High Blood Fr.s-.ure raakea
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tlaraetloa. palpitation, and awolla*
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wlth HYNOX Aak
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"THREE HUSBANDS''
HOW/WO DA SIIVaThIVmO STIWOwICK
aa RUTH WAMICK VANESSA BROWN
LUX THEATRE
(Air-Conditioned)
Today and Tomorrow!
Heifel
MinonuTos
tnailiiuliau
THURSDAY
Week-End Attraction!
- THURSDAY!

IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ER8KINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Deanna Dur-
bln again is hinting for a
chance at a film comeback in
letters from Paris to Hollywood
pals telling about her new svelte
Ugure.
Joe Pasternak, who discovered
her and produced all her hit
films, is still dreaming of guid-
ing her back to boxoiflce lame
but not In the Immediate future.
"Deanna's 26 now," he told
me. "I'm going to wait until she
gets a little older. She'll mature
and be another Jeannette Mae-
Donald."
Reason for Joe's flying-down--
to-Rio trip:
A movie, "Latin Lovers," in
which he says he'll co-star Lana
Turner and Fernando Lamas.
a a a
Janet Leigh, in her new short-
boooed hair, and hubby Tony
Curtis may get wish to co-star
in a moviea trailer.
MGM wants to borrow Tony
from UI for a day to work wltn
Janet in the trailer for "Just
This Once.'.' In return, Janet
will be seen In the trailer for
Tonys new film, "Hear No Evil."
* m
Esther Williams and hubby
Ben Gage are working up a
stage act for the New York run
of "Skirts Ahoy" which will be
unveiled on the tenth anniver-
sary of the WAVES around East-
er time. Ben will sing and Es-
ther will work with four girls
in a comedy seen from the
picture in which she gets
drenched to a water-and-mop
Initiation to the WAVES.
"We'll prove to people," Esther
says, "that things aren't always
tricked up in Hollywood."
Her fans may scream about
her lack of swimming in "Texas
Carnival," but Esther Isn't wor-
ried. "I just write them and say
I do a lot of swimming In 'Skirts
Ahoy' and that the Annette
Kellerman story will be all
swimming."
The movie mermaid is still
blushing over the regulation
WAVE bathing suit she tried on
for the film and which had to
be remodeled because of censor-
ship. "It was awful," she con-
fided, "no two things happened
at the same time."
a a a
Don't count on any actor
playing General Patton in "The
Red Ball Express." UI admits
that Patton's heirs and estate
must first give approval of his
depiction in a movie. Shortly
after Patton's death. Charles
Bickord tried to obtain the film
rights to his story and was re-
fused permission by the estate.
a a a
His pals say that Dan Dailey's
palpitations about Jane High are
tne real thing. Dan met Jane at
the airport wnen she ended her
Movietime, U. 8. A. tour, rushed
her to the Beverly Tropics, and
called for buckets oi cnam-
pagne.
a a a
Double feature marquee eye-
popper:
"Meet Me After the 8how"
and "Behave Yourself."
Tom Neal telephoned Betty
Hutton for a date, but Betty was
out and didn't return the call...
Both Dick Contino's mother and
father face operations in the
near future. Pals explain Dick's
Inability to pay his court fine
this way. Most of his initial
earnings in theaters and nlteries
were drained off to buy his con-
tract back from Horace Heidt.
They're hush-hush about lt at
Columbia, but words leaved out
that Stanley Kramer will rush
"Death of a Salesman," the
Fredric March starrer, Into a
Hollywood movie house for a
week just before Christmas to
qualify for the Academy Award
race. The studio pulled the same
under-the-wire stunt with "Born
Yesterday'' last year.
Gilbert Roland is about to
slap a lawsuit on producer
writer Paul Harrison, who sign,
ed him to a contract to star in
"Flight Across the Border" and
failed to raise capital to pro-
duce the movie. Busv Roland's
next: "Glory Alley" for MGM.
Jean Arthur Is beginning to
haw out and gabbut not to
newsmen on Paramount's
"Sharte" set. Uncommunicative
Jean is under contract for two
movies at the studio.
The new makeup device that
Gloria Swamson used In "Three
for Bedroom C" has the boys in
the projection rooms gasping.
One of them whispered to me:
"She looks about Janet Leigh's
age."
When the hand shown today
was played in the national cham-
pionships at Washington, D.C.,
nearly every player who held the
South cards became declarer at
a contract of three no-trump.
Most of them lived to regret it.
The South hand is a perfect-
ly normal, but minimum, opening
bid of one club. The trouble aris-
es when West overcalls and
North follows with a response of
two diamonds. What should
South do then? If he bids two
no-trump, he suggests a better
hand, than he really holds. The
only other possibility, two spades,
Is even worse, since it indicates
a good hand (which South does
not have) and denies stoppers
in hearts (which South does
have.)
Willingly or unwillingly, each
South went to two no-trump, af-
ter which a raise by North to
three no-trump brought the bid-
ding to an end. The final con-
tract wasn't particularly sour,
since it depends only on finding
the king of diamonds in the West
hand.
At most tables the play was
short and sharp. West opened the
jack of hearts and South won
fi/UAmu.d^^ ***** *5 a,
L/WrTmit... Js add m.lk M
.Si*

w.w^-^,H*e8t,
JEUrOl
Puddings
Panama Ca/ia/ Clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
Alr-Caadltlened
t:l a l:mm
Dan DeFORE a Andrea KING
"SOUTHSIDE 1-1000"
Wedneeday Taaraaay "SADDLE TBAMP-
DIABLO HTS.
tilt St
Rosalind RUSSELL Brian AHERNE
"MY SISTER EILEEN"
Wedaeeday "CASABLANCA"_____
COCOLI
1:1 :M
Louis JOURDAN Debn PAGET
"BIRD OF PARADISE"
(Technicolor
Wtdntid.) TKA1L Of BOB1N HOOD"
GAMBOA
T:M r M
(Waeoaaajr)
SWORD OF MONTECRISTO"
G A 1 U N
ItO f M
O
MARGARITA
15 l:5S
Uaoraa MONTGOMERY Paula CORDAY
"Th Sword of Monrecristo"
rrlaay PEOPLE WILL TALK" '
David BRIAN Arlan* DAH1.
"INSIDE STRAIGHT'
Wcaaaaiar "JUNOLF BKAPHUNTEBS"
CRISTOBAL
Atr-CoaaMened
:lk a:M
Stave COCHRAN Virginia GREY
"HIGHWAY 301"
Wedneaaay Tharaaay GIBL OF THE YEAR"
M-I-M't Big
South Seas
Musical! /,
PANDORA IS COMING!
CENTRAL
OPENING
THURSDAY!

79tPM&OFFJAtF
SPOX7S MCXFTf
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HARD. I AS I
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? 7
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Neither tide vul.
fe***. West North Bast
l* 1 2* Past
t N.T. Pats S N.T.
Past Pass
Opening lead? J
with the queen. South then took
the diamond flnessee ,and East
triumphantly won with the king.
A heart return then allowed West
to run four more tricks, setting
the contract. South could easily
win the rest with top cards In
the black suits and the rest of
the diamonds.
At a Jew tables the result was
eveh worse for poor South. He
managed to go down three tracks
instead of only one. It was just
a question of running up against
a defender who was willing to
give South enough rope to hang
himself.
At the second trick South led a
low diamond and finessed dum-
my's queen. And a few East
players refused the trick without
the slightest hesitation! A very
simple defensive play, which can
hardly lose and will very often
gain.
Declarer naturally gets ambi-
tious when he thinks the dl3>
mond finesse is onside. He gi
to his hand with the ace
spades and repeats the diamc
finesse. Then East takes the ktj]
of diamonds, whereupon the
fenders can take not only to{
heart tricks but also two spade
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.

.MUF EIGHT
Tire PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
" T-
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 151
[Cuba, Venezuela Clinch Playoff Spots
Stanford s Kerkorian Heads
United Press Top Backfield
C By STEVE SNIDER
United Press Sports Writer
r". NEW YORK, NOV 13 (UPi
All-America football memo:
Quarterback Gary KerKorian
f Stanford, who spelled the dif-
ference between two great teams.
rates this vote Mondav as top
iran in football's backfield-of-
tne-week.
The heady, steady star of the
unbeaten indiana ook more
.than his customary share of hard
Unocks against Southern Califor-
nia last Saturday but his passing!
proved to be tli significant fac-
tor in ; crucial victory. He heads
.the week's all-star group, includ-
ing halfbacl-s Die!; Kazmaier of
Princeton. Billy Hair of Clrmson
and Dick Pahin of Michigan
State.
All bu! Panin have beeiVmen-
tioned prominently in reports
throughout the season.
Kerkorian handed Southern
California one touchdown on a
fumble but he passed Stanford
to one and set up another as
he clicked off 18 completions
in 32 attempts for 218 yards.
He missed one try for extra
point but kicked another to tie
the store at 20 to 20.
Kazmaier pitched three touch-
down passes against Harvard
during his brief stay in the game
and Hair. Clemson's ace tailback,
tossed two touchdown passes and
ran for another score in a vie-,
tory over Boston College. Panin j
ripped 88 yards to score for Ml-;
chigan State against Notre Dame,
on the Spartans' first play from
scrimmage and topped the fleet
of cround-eatlng backs that'
hammered the Irish: 35 to O. '
Among other-quarterbacks
around the nation, Babe Parilli1
of Kentucky, Harrv Agganis of,
Boston U., and Bill Wade of Van-
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For information and reservations,
see your travel agent or Braniff
office.
City Ticket Office
At*. Tivoli. 18 Tel. 2-2729
El Panam Hotel Via Espaa HI
Tel. 3-mr or 3-1660,
extension 130
Tocumen Airport
Coln Ticket Office
Calle 1* No. 10.113
Tel. Coln 779
derbllt carried on for the back-
ers who like their All-America
chances.
Parilli tossed two scoring pass-
es against Tulane to tie the na-
tional record for 47 in three sea-
sons. Agganis tossed two against
Oregon, and Wade hit three
against Louisiana State.
Other standouts at quarter- i
back were Tommy <>'( onnell of
Illinois, red not in recent,
weeks; Al Dorow of Michigan
State; Johnny Scarbath of
Maryland: Charley Maloy of
Holy Cross: Darren Crawford of
Georgia Tech; Rufe Barkley,
Virginia, and Dale Samuels,
Purdue.
Halfback leaders Included Paul
Giel of Minnesota, who ran for
one and passed for one against
Indiana; Paul Cameron of UCLA,'
who threw the pass that licked
Oregon State, and Frank Glfford
of Southern California. Trojan I
workhorse who figured In all
three touchdown drives against.
Stanford. Hank Laurlcella and
Herky Payne of Tennessee ran
wild over weak Washington and
Lee.
Fullbacks Bob Mathias, Olym-
pic decathlon champ from Stan-
ford; Hugh McElhenny of Wash-
ington. Bob Haner of Villanova
and Bill Miller of Wake Forest
were in the hard-to-stop group
drawing praise from the press
box.
Outstanding linemen included:
ENDSJoe Vernasco. Illinois;
Bill McColl. Stanford: Steve Mei-
linger. Kentucky: Pat OTJono-
hue. Wisconsin; Bob Carey, Mich-
igan State; Bob Hines, Vander-
bilt; Glenn Smith. Clemson;
Frank McPhee, Princeton.
TACKLESJim Jerome, Cor-
nell: Don Coleman, Michigan
State; Bob Leu. Wisconsin: Gor-
don Holz, Minnesota. GUARDS
Vic Blhl, Princeton; Bill Athey.l
Baylor; Les Richter, California;
Joe PalUmbo, Virginia; Charley |
Ane. Southern California. CEN-
TER^Jack Day, Rice.
Benefit Ball Game
Scheduled To Be
Played Sunday A.N.
The first Sunday morning ball
game of the season at the Olym-
pic Stadium will be presented this
coming Sunday when tha Ches-
terfield and Spur Cola, perennial
Panam Professional League riv-
als, tee off In a pre-season game
as a benefit toward the construc-
tion of a park and playground in
Ro Abajo, a project sponsored by
the Liga Cvica Nacional.
Both Dicky Arias and Carlos
Eleta, owners of the Spar Cola
and Chesterfield teams, gave the
LCN park-playground committee
the green light to go ahead with
arrangements for the fond rais-
ing game which will help to pro-
vide the well-needed improve-
ment for the benefit of children
in the Rio Abajo-Parqne Lefevre
area.
Managers Stanford Graham of
the Chesterfield and Leon Reli-
man of the Spur Cola said they
would have a team ready for the
Sunday morning tilt. The two
clubs will, however, depend on
local players since their Import-
ed stars have not yet arrived on
the Isthmus. The 1951-'52 season
is scheduled to open December 4.
LOOK ALlKESNorthwestern Line Coach John Kovetch scratches his head trying to distinguish John
Roche, center, from his brother Tom. The latter is a six-foot two-inch, 319-pound junior tackle. The
. look alikes are from Chicago's Loyola Academy. (NEA)
Cristobal, Balboa Share Equally
On All-CZ Interscholastic Team
Balboa High and Cristobal
High shared equally in the 1951
edition of the All-Interacholastlc
League football team for the Ca-
nal Zone. Both teams landed five
Slayers each on the team, while
ie Junior College got the re-
maining position. Eight of the
eleven boys chosen are in their
last year of football in the Canal j
Zone schools, while the other i
three have from one to two years
yet remaining.
The two high schools split:
things right down the middle,
just as they did the season when
they ended up all tied for the
title. Cristobal had three line-
men and two backs, and so did
the Bulldogs. The selection com-
mittee had little trouble in mak-
ing the choices, as there was no
outstanding player indicated, yet
all eleven boys who did gain the
honor are easily worthy of It.
The two end spots went to All
McKeown of J.C. and BUI Under-
wood of Balboa. Both these boys
are seniors, and will be playing
football for someone else next
season. This is Underwood's sec-
ond season of football, while Mc-
Keown Is completing his first
time at the sport. All was the
backbone of the College defenses
all year, and on more than one
occasion did some remarkable
pass catching. Underwood is also
a defensive specialist, and far
and few were the times the op-
ponents were able to turn his
flank for any yardage.
Two hard wonting seniors
grabbed off the coveted tackle
berths, left going to Francisco
Wong of Cristobal and right to
Clair Godby of Balboa. Godby's
work was outstanding all year,
and teaming with Underwood at
end maae a very formidable line
for the opponents to put up with.
Godby is also the boy who open-
ed many of the holes for the Bal-
boa backs to go through as they
marked up the greatest total
yardage any C. Z. team has ever
made. Wong was everything to
Cristobal that Godby was to Bal-
boa. Quiet, bkrd working, alert,
he was always a tough man when
it came to opening holes, or giv-
ing up yardage. Most opponents
preferred to try some other spot
than Wong's to try and pick np
yardage.
Two of the outstanding playera
In the line were the two guards,
Dick Dlilman of BHS and Paul
Whitlock of Cristobal. Whltlock,
standout lineman for the Tigers
all year, Is a senior, and it will be
a big job to try and replace him
next year. This Is Paul's third
year of football for the Tigers,
and never once In this time has
he failed to give a creditable per-
formance. This, his final year, he
has been tremendous In every
game. Dlilman, his running mate
at the other guard, is the light-
est of the entire All-League
team, weighing only 132 pounds.
But what he lacks In weight he
makes up for in scrappiness. One
of the most aggressive players In
the front line, Dick Is a three-
year man in the gridiron sport
for the Bulldogs. Two years ago
at this time, Dick's brother, Ev-
erett, was selected for the same
honor, so the younger brother has
followed in his footsteps in a
very satisfactory manner.
Vernon Bryant, Cristobal cen-
ter. Is the only repeater on the
team. Bryant was honored with a
guard position on last year's
team, but this time he was se-
lected as a center, which is the
position he so capably played for
the Tigers all season. Bryant Is
rough, rugged, aggressive, and
loves to play the game. There
was no question as to his right
for the position.
Another Cristobal player Is Ar-
nold Manning, who took over the
quarterback role without any
competition. Manning, the back-
bone of the Cristobal attack all
year long, is one of the finest all-
around athletes ever to wear the
Blue and Gold. This yea rin foot-
ball he came into his own as the
tricky signal caller In the Cristo-
bal spUt T formation. Without
Manning, it Is doubtful if the
Tigers would have had the of-
fensive weapon they carried all
season.
The halfback posts went to Bob
Grace of Cristobal and Jim May
of Balboa. Both of these boys are
under classmen with Grace being
a junior and May only sopho-
more. Grace alternated with
Manning as the big gun in the
Tigers' offense. Every time he
carried the ball he was a threat.
At any one of these times he
might break into the clear and go
all the way. For a boy his weight,
Grace packed plenty*of drive,
and It was very seldom that one
tackier was able to bring him
down. His running mate at the
Right End And Tackle Double Team
To Make Hole For Lehigh Halfback
CAUGHT IN DRAFT Don-
Newcnmbe tries on another kind
of a uniform for size. Brooklyn'
20-Rame winner was re-classi-
fied from 3-A to 1-A under the
new draft law cancelling 4?fcr-
ment for married men without
children. The six-foot four-inch
right-hander took the physical
examination. (NEA)
Another of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fam-
ous coaches for NEA Service.
By BILL LECKONBY
Lehigh Coach
BETHLEHEM, Pa. NOT. It.
(NEA) Lehigh i No. 1 power
play operates off the spllt-T. the
left halfback
taking a hand-
off from the
quarterback.
The right
end and tackle
double team
the defensive
left tackle.
The center
blocks the left-
side guard.
The left
guard pulls out
and takes the
left end.
The right
halfback and fullback crack Im-
mediately through the hole be-
tween defensive left tackle and
end.
The right halfback blocks the
linebacker, the fullback continu-
ing downf ield to take care of the
B1U Leckoasy
PULLS OUTThe left guard
pell eat, tefcat the ad. (NEA)
secondary defenders. The left
tackle and end also block down-
field.
The Engineers' prospects
weren't too bright when this
year* campaign started. We had
only 14 lettermen on hand from
1950 undefeated and untied
squad.
But this teem has come along
rapidly, winning four of 1U first
six starts.
other half, Jim May, Is without
doubt the greatest running back
ever to wear, the Red and White
ofB alboa- High. In fact, many
people feel that May is the best
to play in the three years of foot-
ball In the Canal Zone schools.
Fast, rugged, elusive, and power-
ful all apply to May. When the
going was toughest, he was at his
best. In the game with Miami-
j Jackson, May was the most ef f ec-
i tive back on the field, gaining
more yardage than any of the
1 Jackson backs, or his teammates.
Teamed with Grace at the other
1 half. It makes a mighty potent
combination.
Workhorse of the Balboa Bull-
dogs, "Slamming" Sam Maphls,
was unanimous choice for the
fullback honors. Maphls winds up
his football for Balboa this year,
and in the three years he has
played, he has been one of the
best all the time. Maphls' strong
point is backing up the line. In
fact, he was so effective In this
during the year, that his oppo-
nents ran the majority of their
{lays to the other side. In addi-
lon to his defensive work, 8am
was also the number two offen-
sive back for the Bulldogs. His
drives up the middle and off tac-
kle kept the opponents worried
throughout the season. "
There it la, the eleven best
footballers the Canal Zone has to
offer. And when you stop and
l look that group of boys over, the
opinion is that they would give a
mighty good account of them-
selves in any competition. The
only thing thek lack is size, but
they have speed, experience, ag-
gressiveness, spirit, and determi-
nation. Many a high school coach
would be tickled to death to have
this buncH report for practice
when the first call Is Issued.
ALI.-1NWRSCHOLASTIC
LEAGUE TEAM 1951
Po*Name Sch.
LBAL McKeown JC
LTFco. Wong CHS
LGP. Whitlock CHS
C Vern. Bryant CHS
RGD' Diriman BHS
RTClair Godby BHS
REB. Und'rwoed BHS
QBA. Manning CHS
LH-JIm May BHS
KHBob Grace CHS
FB Sam Maphls BHS
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
FIRST RACE
1Diana t.80. $3.40. $3.
2Duque $4.20, $2.80.
3Don Joaqun $440.
SECOND RACE
1Hortensia $4.80, $2 80, $2.20.
2Terry J. $5.80, $250.
JBartolo $240.
First Doubles; (Diana-Horten-
sia) $13.
THIRD RACE
1-Strike Two $5.80. $2.80, $250.
2Cacique $2.0, $2.40.
3Peggy $2.20.
One-Two: (Strike Two-Caci-
que) $15.80.
FOURTH RACE
1Exito (e) $10.40, $4.80, $3.20.
2La Negra $8.40, $8.80.
JDon Catalino $7.80.
Quiniela: (Extto La Negra)
$48.8$. ______
FIFTH RACE
1Tomebamba $3.40, $250.
2Polvorazo $220.
SIXTH RACE -
1-Sllver Fox $36, $5.80. $4.40.
2 Battling Cloud $5.20, $4
3 Walrus $4.40.
SEVENTH RACE
1Cntaclaro $8.60, $5.80, $2.40.
2Choice Brand $420, $2.40.
3Scotch Chum $2.20.
Second Doubles: (Silver Fox-
Cantaciaro) $140.80.
EIGHTH RACE
1Armeno $30.40. $13.40, $7.
2 Danescourt $7.20, $4.80.
3Flamenco $32.
Quiniela: (Armen o-Danei-
court) $97.6t.
NINTH RACE
1Apprise $10.20. $7.80, ft.
2Bendigo $8.40, $5.40.
3Betn $3.60.
One-Two: (Apprise Bendigo)
$98.M.
TENTH RACE
1Charles S. 13.40, $350. *
2Blumaha $250.
Six Teams Battle For 2
Other Places In Finals
AMATEUR BASEBALL WORLD SERIES
The Standings
Teams Won
Venezuela....................... $
Cuba ............................ t
Costa Rica....................... 5
Dominican Republic ............ 5
Nicaragua ....................... S
Colombia ......................;.. 3
Panama......................... 3
Mxico .........................i t
Guatemala ...................... 1
El Salvador....................,.
YESTERDAYS RESULTS
Cuba 4, El Salvador 0; Panama 31, Puerto Rico 14; Costa
Rica 1, Colombia 0; Venezuela 8, Dominican Republic 1.
TODAY'S GAMES *
Panama vs. El Salvador; Colombia vs. Nicaragua; Guatemala
vs. Dominican Republic; Cuba vs. Costa Bles.
Lost Pet.
1 58
1 .839
X .715
3 .15
3 .635
4 .439
J 575
7 532
3 .111
1 .to
Class Wt.
Soph .16$
Sr. 179
6r. 167
Jr. 17J
Sr. 132
Sr. 267
Sr. 169
Sr. 133
Soph.162
Jr. 133
Sr. 183
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 13 (UP)
Cuba and Venezuela today were
assured o playing in the finals
of the Amateur Baseball World
Series but six other teams still
had a mathematical chance for
the other two playoff spots.
The Venezuelans and Cubans
each have only one more game
to play in the round-robin tour-
nament which will decide the fin-
alists. With a record of fight
wins and one loss they stlU will
finish first and second efen if
they drop their remaining games.
Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Puer-
to Rice, and the Dominican
Republic are In a hot fight for
third and fourth positions.
Colombia still has a mathema-
tical although unlikely chance.
Panam could tie for finalist
honors.
Mexico, Guatemala, and BU
Salvador are definitely eliminat-
ed aa contenders. Costa Rica,
which must meet the Series lead-
ers, Cuba and Venezuela, in two
of its last three games has the
toughest fight ahead to stay in
the running.
The Costa Rlcane had trouble
yesterday edging past the hot-
tempered Colombian team, 1-0.
Tempers flared on both sides
during the game and the Colom-
bia nine threatened to walk off
the diamond In the ninth Inning.
Costa Rican centerfielder
Jos Carrn blasted out a game
winning triple In the fourth
Inning to drive in Carlos Gayle
with the game'a lone score.
Both sides complained to the
umpire several taces of unnec-
essary roughness and fist
fights were narrowly averted
at least twice.
The Colombian squad picked
up their bats and started for the
exit after an argument In the
Smith's Tackle
Is One-Man Job
DETROIT, Nov. 13. (NEA)
Bob Smith, rugged Detroit Lions
halfback, rocked Zollie Toth with
a vicious tackle.
The New York Yank pulled
himself to his feet, shook his
head.
"You all surely tackle hard,"
drawled the former Louisiana
SUte fullback.
"You all, nuts," snorted Smith, I
"I did It by myself I"
last inning but finally returned
to the game.
Cuba and Venezuela continued
to run neck and neck in the. Ser-
ies lead as the Cubana blanked
the last place El Salvador, 4-0, la
a morning game and the Vene-
zuelans downed the. Dominican
Republic, 8-1, In a night game.
The surprise of the day wae
the outrageous right put up by
El Salvador against the Pow-
erful Cubans. The cellar dwell-
ers, who previously had taken
the worst beatings in the his-
tory of the Series, made a re-
markable comeback to hold the
Cubans to only ten hits.
Cuban hurler Del Montes' four-
hit shutout was the day's finest
pitching performance. '. <
Venesuela scored three rune in
the first Inning on catcher Lais
Boyer's bases loaded triple and
stayed in front to sweep easily
over the Dominican squadlast
year's tourney champion. Dick-
son Bell and Ramon Castillo
homered to fatten the Venezuel-
an score.
Puerto Rico, which blasted
Guatemala 20-3 Sunday, found
out yesterday what It was like to
be on the short end of one of
those lopsided scores. Panam,
showing unexpected strength,
lashed Into the Puerto Ricans for
21 hits to score a 31-14 victory.
Venezuela Picked
To Cop 'Series9
MEXICO CITY, Nov. IS (UP)
Fans today established Venesue-
la as a 10-3 favorite to win the
Amateur Baseball World Series
title. Cuba and Venesuela, cur-
rently tied for first place in the
tournament, are assured of play-
ing in the finals.
Cuba was a pre-tournament
favorite but the fans are now
betting that Venesuela will edge
the Cubans in the finale. The
two teams each have wen eight
1:ames and lost one. Venesuela
ost to Cuba but beat Puerto Rico
which downed the Cubana.
The fans are also betting thai
the four teams in the playoff win
be Venesuela, Cuba, Nicaragua,
Dominican Republic.
and the
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- M*


TCM.A,.KOTmU.. --^"-~ | mMHUmttSBCM. A .POTENT DinT ******** ~ |------------- ",~-----------------,=*=_--------------tiS^
Hornsby And Browns Get Rivera, White Sox $50,000 Seattle Purchase
,or;<
Briefs
BROWN BEAUTYH linn, a left-handed hitting and throw-
the Melle Com* League In batting and total
base* lit wu Itt fastest man. (NEA)
Players Must Be Kept In School;
Coach Likes Well-Rounded Profs
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sporto Editor
Groaay Neale
WtW YORK (NBA) Tre-
quently In pressure football the
coach's ttUk'le to keep the star
In duege."
There are flo chain stores, as
In organized baseball. Notre;
m*. for example,, can't farm
ccoirmHahed back' or tackle
to Aloyslus; and
recall him when
he Is fully de-
veloped. If he Is
no good, the
athletic depart-1
m e n t Is just
tuck with him.
It pay rich
dividends for a
coach to stand
well with the fa-
culty.
"When I
coached college
football," says
Alfred Earle
Neaje, r'L always made it a point
to get close to the professers "It
helps a lot to have the faculty
on your side when examinations
are coming up, and you'd be sur-
prised how many high-domed
Instructors have a yen for foot-
. ball.
"Take the late William Lyon
helps, for Instance. Professor
Billy Phelps was a rabid fan,
treated our Yale kids kindly
when marks were passed out.
"A friend once asked the not-
ed English teacher which would
five him the biggest kirka 50-
yard run for a touchdown or a
perfect recitation.
-Well,'* Professor Billy re-
plied, 'I can't get too excited a-
pout a perfect recitation.'"
WELL-ROUNDED GRADUATES
AND PROFESSORS
There is nothing wrong with
a schoolmaster giving a slight
lift to an athlete who is on the
scholastic fence. The combatant
has something the bookworm
lacks. That's why there are
Rhodes scholars.
_ College athletics are, mew1' to
7 *urn out ell-rounded graduates,
and coaches prefer their peda-
gogues the same way.
* Players take to football like
they do studies.
"Some fellows are much easier
to teaeh than others," points out
Greasy Neale, who also drilled
*
young men at Musklngum,
Washington and Jefferson and
Virginia and Is currently being
paid for not coaching the Phil-
adelphia Eagles.
"Take Clint Frank, the great
Yale back of the mid-lOSOs. He
needed to be told or shown only
once,
"At the end of his sophomore
year, Frank came to me and
asked:
'"Coach, what must I do to
play 60 minutes?"
"I told him he'd have to learn
to kick and pass., Until then he
was Just a runner.
" 'Okay/ Clint said, 'by next
FftU.ni be a passer and a kick-
er.!,
"He made good bis word, was
the greatest back I ever saw."
LITTLE EWART HAD ,
DELUSIONS OF GRANDEUR
Neale believes a sense of humor
helps a football player.
"Take Larry Kelley," he says.
"When Yale was practicing at
Gales Ferry in 1038, little Charley
Ewart was dazed- by a Jolt on
the head. I Jogged out and asked
the customary question, 'What's
your name?'
"Charles winked at me, and
said, 'Kelley.'
" 'Take him out, coach,' crack-
ed Kelley, 'the little mug has de-
lusions of grandeur.'"
As owners and coaches have
discovered, a slizlhig college
career doesn't always mean that
a boy will be tops professionally.
Neale's Eagles tackled the
Cleveland Browns for the first
time last Autumn, and the Old
Master has the utmost respect
for their quarterback. Otto
Graham, and coach, Paul Brown.
"Graham was very good at
Northwestern, but hardly pheno-
menal," he says. "But since he
took up post-graduate work un-
der that fine tactician. Brown, I
rate him the slickest T quarter-
back of all time.
"He practically never makes a
mistake or throws a pass that Is
Intercepted." -
Greasy Neale would prefer a
college Job, but had a lot of fun
In the National League.
"With the pros, you are. cheat-
ing cheaters/' he laughs.
By UNITED PRESS
PBO FOOTBALL
The battle lines are drawn for
the big bout of the year in pro
footballthe Cleveland Browns
vs. the New York Giants next
Sunday in New York. Cleveland
knocked off Philadelphia, 20-17
Sunday to remain at the top of
the American Conference divi-
sion and the Giants whipped
Washington, 38-14, to stay Just
half-a-game behind last season's
champs. In other pro game, Los
Angeles posted a 45-21 win over
the Chicago Cardinals to move
into a tie for first place of the
National Conference with the
Chicago Bears. The Bears lost to
Detroit, 41-28. Pittsburgh beat
Green Bay, 28-7, and San Fran-
cisco edged the New York Yanks,
19-14. ______
PINEHURBT, N. C. Golfer
Tommy Bolt has token top mow-
ey in the North and South Open
Golf Tournament at Plnehurst,
North Carolina. It'a the first top
.prise ever wo nbv Bolt. The pro.
from Durham, North Carolina
turned in a three-nnder-par 68
on the final round Sunday for a
72-hole total of t88. John Barn-
um of Grand Baplds, Michigan
ran second with a IM.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. The-j
chairman of a fact-finding com-
mittee of the Missouri Valley
Conference says a special meet-
ing of conference faculty repre-
sentatives probably will be called
before January. The faculty
members will receive the com-
mittee's report on the Johnny
Bright case. Brighta star half-
back for Drake Universitywas
injured in a game against Okla-
homa A. and M. last month. The
fact-finders have been Investi-
gating charges that the injury
was deliberate.
PHILADELPHIA Staff Ser-
geant Curt Simmons took part in
a parade pat on by the 28th Divi-
sion In Philadelphia Monday. The
former star pitcher for the Phil-
adelphia Phillies arrived In Phil-
adelphia Sunday prior to embar-
kation on the troopship General
Butler for overseas duty In Ger-
many.
TOKYOFive members of the
touring United States All-Star
baseball team will spend two days
this week In Korea. Visiting the
G.I/5 will be Dom DiMaggio and
Mel Parnell of the Boston Red
Sox; Ferris Fain of the Phlladel-
Ehla A'a; George Strickland of
he Pittsburgh Pirates, and Billy
Martin of the New York Yankees.
Two Service Teams
Selected For Annual
'Cigar Bowl' Game
TAMPA, Fla., Nov. 13 (UP)
Two service teams were paired
today for the Cigar Bowl football
game here Dec. 29.
The selection committee an-
nounced that the Fort Eustls,
Va., Wheels, representing the
Army Transportation Corps
Headquarters, wUl meet Camp
Lejeune's Marines for the grid
classic.
Both teams are spotted with
former college stars.
Bo far this year, the Wheels
have rolled over Hampton Insti-
tute, Little Creek Amphlbs, Boil-
ing Air Force Base. Cherry Point
Marines and Fort Lee twice.
Their lone defeat was by a 14-13
margin to Fort Campbell, Ky.
Camp Leieune tops all -the na-
tion's Marine Corps teams with a
string of victories over 8t. Bon-
aventure, Youngstown. Cherry
Point Marines, Eglin Air Force
Base, and the Quantlco Marines.
The Marines lost to Fort Jack-
son, B.C., and Boston University
and tied Xavier.
Most-Valuable
Man Goes In
Strange Deal
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Nor. IS. (NBA)
A deal that will have all base-
ball asking questions will see
the now-affluent White Sox
trade Jim Rivera to the lowly
Browns.
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Rogers Henahy Freak Lea
The Chicago Americans paid
the Seattle club $50,000 for the
Pacific Coast League's moat-
valuable player.
Rivera being shipped down the
river before his arrival in the
American League has nothing to
do with his baseball ability, for
hi three years in the minors the
left-hand hitting and throwing
center fielder clearly demon-
strated he has plenty.of that.
Neither Is General Manager
Frank Lane going that far out of
his way to do BUI Veeck and
Rogers Hornsby a great favor.
The reason for this strange
transaction, therefore, must be
the same one that retarded Ri-
vera in the game he plays so well.
The hard-driving Puerto Rlcan
will be 31 in July.
Hornsby's eyes fairly popped
from his head when he first saw
Rivera in Puerto Rico last Win-
ter.
The Rajah found the highly-
accomplished unknown the prop-
erty of Pensacola of the Class B
Southeastern League and, to his
utter amazement, draftable.
BRINGS HORNSBY BACK
Hornsby, who knows a ball
player when he sett one. quickly
slipped the word to Owner Emll
Sick of the Rainier, which Is
not the least reason why the
greatest of all right-hand bat-
ters is back as a major-league
manager.
. Sparking Seattle to the pen-
nant and victory In the playoffs,
Rivera, who Is out of New York's
Bronx, led the league In batting
(.352), runs (135), hits (231) and
total bases (363). was second In
triples (16).
He stole 34 bases, would un-
doubtedly have swiped more, but
Hornsby wasn't so keen o nhav-
lnn him bust himself up. He bar-
rels Into a base head first. He
beat Sacramento's Bob Boyd in a
75-yard foot race to become un-
officially the fastest man in the
circuit.
He hits a ball to the outfield,
and If they Juggle It an instant,
he's off to second. He's a'tre-
mendous threat bunting.
CAUGHT SLOW STUFF
Lenny Anderson, the Seattle
baseball writer, reports that he
was weak on change-of-pace
stuff early in the season, but m
batting practice had them pitch
nothing but slow stuff, and by
the end of the campaign he hit
If as well as any other pitch.
Rivera throws hard, sometimes
a little wUd. but through the
season cut down a number of
blokes at the plate with throws
that were almost Impossible.
Rivera had a few professional
fights before gohig into the Ar-
my, has the strength of Muscles
Stranahan, terrific hustle and
desire. He stands an even six
feet, weighs 180 pounds and Is
harder than plglron. He actually
reminds oldtlmers of the Im-
mortal Tyrus Raymond CObb.
BIG HITCH IN SWING
In s baseball way. Rivera is
faulted on only one count. He
has a marked hitch in his swing,
which could be bad, but his
strength seems to overcome It.
"The feUow beato you five
ways," says BUI Sweeney, last
year with Portland and now the
Seattle manager. "He beats you
with the long ball, the bunt,
steal, a good catch, or a throw."
As to Rivera's chances In the
big league. Rogers Homsby. who
knows best, says only:
"I think hell make It."
Rivera, who broke Into or-
ganised baseball with Atlanta,
was also the most-valuable play-
er with pensacola In 1950, when
he batted 338 and drove In bet-
ter than a run a game. He hat-
ted .342. stole 65 bases for
OalnesvUle of the Classp Florida
State the previous campaign.
Jim Rivera is quite a ball
player to be dealt off before he
as much as checks la.
BIG TIME FOOTBALL
HOUSTON. Tex. (NA)
The Rica Owls averaged 50.000
for six home games in i960 to
rank sixth to national football
attendance.
Meyer Spread Is Spreading;
Hill Calls It Finest Offense
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
NEW YORK (NBA) The
Meyer Spread Is sweeping the
great southwest.
It could be the newest trend In
football.
Blackle Shefrod, spprts editor
of the Fort Worth Press, tells
me high school coaches are
switching to Dutch Meyer's for-
mation Instead of the modern T,
or back to the old. reliable sin-
gle whig.
Southern Methodist and Bay-
lor are using some Spread. Okla-
homa and Arkansas have star-
tod.
After Texas Christian scared
him to death in the Los Angeles
Coliseum, Jesse Hill called the
Spread the finest offense he had
ever seen.
The Horned Frogs came back
like an election repeater to fur-
ther spread the deployment's
fame. Working out of It. Danny
McKown, freshman tailback, set
offensive records against the
powerful Trojans before the
Froggles were edged by only
points after touchdown, 28-26.
STRICTLY A SPECTATOR
GAME
Coach Meyer, renowned aa a
designer of pass patterns, uses
the spread almost entirely, except
for doable-wing plays Inside the
10, where you either have or have
not a football team. He stuck to
It while the rest, with only a
comparative handful of excep-
tions, went T crazy.
The Spread Is strictly a spec-
tator game, which is not Its least
recommendation these Saturday
afternoons when a lot of people
are souring on the game because
of the two platoons and what-
not.
Everybody Is strung out. with
only the tailback in his orthodox
place-
Meyer figures the Spread gives
his boys better blocking angles.
He contends it enables smal-
ler blockers to outmaneauver
larger opponents.
. He gets more pass receivers
down field quicker.
The Spread Is a whale of a
formaUon for the run-pass op-
tion.
Dutch Meyer will probably be
In big demand to teach the
Spread at coaching schools, and
that's good business, too.
ROCHESTER HAS CURE-ALL
Tackling St. Lawrence, Ro-
chester bid for Its first unbeaten
season in 63 years.
Adhered to by all, the Yellow
Jackets' athletic policy would put
an end to all of college football's
current evils.
As stated by Director of Athle-
tics Louis A Alexander. It is:
"The athletic policy Has been
developed to further the best In-
terests of students who parti-
cipate.
"The definite objectives are:
"1To provide an opportunity
for as many men as possible to
gain experience intercollegiate
sports.
"2To provide the best In
coaching, faculties, equipment
and medical care.
"3To devote only as much
time to athletics as is necessary
to give students all the worth-
while values of participation.
"4To make certain there Is
a minimum of interference with
their academic endeavors.
"5To arrange schedules, the
playing of which entails only a
minimum loss of time from clas-
ses.
"6To compete with teams of
approximately the same ability,
representing institutions not on-
ly of about the same enrollment
of undergraduate men students,
but also of slmUar educational
standards apd athletic Ideals.
"7To have rarslty teams
comprised of students success-
fully carrying a-full program of
studies, who play for recreation,"
The high-pressure college foot-
ball cure-all Is as simple as that.
McKechnie Says
Boudreou Is Boy
To Pull Up Bosox
BRADENTON, Fla., Nov. 13.
(NEA) Bill McKechnie, one of
Lou Boudreau's lieutenants when
the new Red Sox manager was
piloting the Indians, believes if
any one ckn get the Back Bay
Millionaires down in front next
year, it's the erstwhile Boy Man-
ager.
"Boudreau can get more out
of players than anyone I've
seen," says McKechnie. who
won four permants with three
different National League clubs.
"I believe Boston can go all the
way. If they won't put out for
Lou. they won't put out for any-
one."
McKechnie will be with the
Bosox during Spring training,
wUl become a full-fledged coach
if he can find someone to oper-
ate his fruit and vegetable plan-
tation.
LEBARON WOUNDED
STOCKTON. Calif. (NEA)
Lt. Eddie LeBaron, College of
Pacific's 1949 All-America quart-
erback, has been wounded twice
in Korea.
JOE WILLIAMS
What does P. G. A. stand for? An Important yet reasaaM?
g Of B
accurate,answer might be, "it will stand tor anything.1
our closely knit sports famiUea the Professional Golfers _
tion seems to have the greatest talent for poor tasto and
propriety.
So sharp is the difference in their regard for the sporting,
ideal and tne fitness of things that there are times when -a to
difficult to believe the pro stars are related in any way to tito
elder branch of the family, the U. S. Q. A. Perhaps match*
they Just haven't grown up yet.
In the recent Ryder Cup matches our pros gave their British
cousins a lesson in golf. In return they received a lesson la
manners. Since the deficiencies on each side were glaringly rt-
dent, it was agreed that both profited; at least the lessons vera
lorceful enougn to have been effective.
The rival Internationalists were invited as honored gueato. to)
attend a buffet luncheon by top university Officials and later
witness the North Carolina-Tennessee football game, the Ftao-
hurst matches having been recessed for this purpose, the invito*
tions issued weeks before.
Only three of the Americans showed, one an alumnus of the
university. Tnough the Britishers could possibly have had no in-
terest In the game, other than the mild curiosity of strangers,
tney obviously felt common courtesy demanded their pretence
They attended.
Sam Snead Takes a Powder
Following the Ryder Cup matches came the North and South
Open, one oi the oldest and most distinguished competitions Uk
American golf. Unfortunately, it Is not one of the most lucra-
tive. The P. G. A. minimum purse is $10,u00. The North and.
South, played In a village of less than 1000 population, offers
$7600.
But Inasmuch as the N. and S. Immediately succeeded tha
Cup matches, the P. Q- A. brass magnanimously agreed to spon-
sor the championship, formal action to this effect being taken
as late as last August. (If my information is correct this aa
the ilrsc time the N. and S. had ever been so sponsored. And
tnere is good reason to believe Plnehurst will see that it is too
lastr.)
All the Britishers stayed over to compete. Only four Ameri-
cans Sam Snead, defending champion; Skip Alexander and
Clayton Haefner, native Tar Heels, and Henry Ransom elect-
ed to grace the hallowed event with their slklls. But, as of.
Saturday, only Ransom remained.
Alexander, who had miraculously escaped from a blazins
plane crash a year ago and is still not up to par phys
withdrew for understandable reasons. Haetner, who
bruises easily, called lt quite when his shots began to fly off
line. Experiencing similar travail, Snead also proceeded to
a powder.
Snead's behavior was particularly boorish. As captain of the)
Cup team and one of our outstanding players, his position potojte^
edly called for good manners and good sportsmanship, neither
of which was he, In the stress of a sticky round of 78, able to
manage. If the Britishers get the idea our pampered pros foil
when the going is tough, who can blame them?
a-.
a

They Should Hire Emily Post
Trouble with the P. G. A. (which could also stand tor pefiaM-
ness, greed and arrogance) Is that lt has seldom had eoAjttent
and firm leadership. One word from the leaders and the Mem-
bers do as they please. This Is especially true of the glafvour
boys The Sneads. Hogans, Burkes, Demarett, et si. They
make the headlines but actually they represent only * mar,
fraction of the total membership. Apart from political zfovo-*
ments which may serve their own selfish ende* the glamour.boy
have no honest Interest in the organization or Its objectives. .
Snead's attitude toward the captaincy (supposedly alhigh
honor) was completely frivolous. . "I Just told my men to ie on
time at the first tee.". . Snead passed up the university Bufft
for an exhibition match which netted him $000. I'm sure Mas
Faulkner, the top British star, would have been disposed a do
the same, but if he had attempted to he would have "been
promptly thrown off the team. That's the main dlfferenef be-
tween the American P. G. A. One exercises authority, the other
doesnt
Our P. O. A. has a long record of strife and turmoil. Sejrce-
ly a year goes by without unhappy Incident and resultan bad
press. Capable trouble shooters, such as Bob Barlow andiPred
Corcoran, have been Impulsively dismissed for reasons that inaeto
no sense except to the small captious minds who hapytoafd to
be In control. Leadership the P. O. A. desperately need. A
course in manners wouldn't hurt, either. .
==
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(Page u
D^ILT mWSPAPIt
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"Lei i/m pcop/e know the truth and the country is *afe" Abraham Lincoln.

1 WIN1 T-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Truman Critic Hints
In Marine's Medal
Politics Had Part
Of Honor Award
KEY WEST, Fla.. Nov. 13 'UPi
The White House sharply de-
alen", todav an Administration
critic's assertion tha'. his fallen
on may have been slighted In a
posthumous award because of
political "funny business."
, Retired Army Capt. Eugene R.
Guild at the moment was a let-
ter dated Dec. 5,1946, in which
the writer criticized the Ad-
ministration's handling of a
coal strike.
When the letter about the a-
wards arrives it will not be an-
swered, Short said, because of es-
gljjja said that his son received tablished policy of not replying
is Navy Cross while a Marine to letters which are made public
buddy wounded beside him in the l
same action got the Congression-
al Meta! of Honor.
" "JBU criticism of President
Truman's conduct of the Ko-
rean war. made in a trayeside
spteeh for his son, may have
had something to do with the
"dfierimination," Guild said.
Guild said at Glenwood Springs,
CoL; that he had stated his opin-
ion* bout the awards in a letter to lose a child;
to tha President.
MT.Truman's aides at the vac-
ation White House here said they
hayan't seen the letter yet.
However, Presidential Press
Becraiary Joseph Short said.
Guild* is wrong in implying that
Mr. Truman would deny the dead
Marine, Lt. John Guild, the Med-
al c2 Honor for any such reason.
The President holds the Med-
al x Honor to be so sacred that
he would not tolerate any tam-
pertha with the procedures that
are let up for giving this medal,"
Bhort said.
Thia medal is just for one
thing extraordinary heroism,"
Bhort added to reporters.
"You have heard the President
aay many times that he would
rather have the Medal of Honor
than be President. He mean*
what he said."
Short said that the only
White House record of any
copunnnication with Captain
before they reach Mr. Truman's
desk.
The Presidential secretary ex-
plained that the President has
never personally recommended
anyone for a combat medal and
acts only on recommendations
from the Defense Department.
"Many fathers and mothers
are deeply distressed by the loss
of their sons in battle," Short
commented. "It is a terrible thing
Captain Guild identified the
Marine who received the Medal
of Honor as Lt. Henry Alfred
Comiskey. He said that both
Comiskey and his son were or-
iginally recommended for the
Navy Cross because "each had
exhibited the same degree of
heroism."
Cross and Comiskey got the Hon-
or Medal.
The elder Guild said he did not
think his son was necessarily en-
titled to the Medal of Honor but
"what I have in mind is to guard
our symbols of heroic sacrifice
from abuse."
"There are indications of an
intent to discriminate against
him (his son), which is an abuse
in itself," Guild said.
"I think there was some funny
business somewhere and that
this matter should be cleared up
by being brought to public no-
tice.
"Reprisals against those who
criticise yau and your associ-
ates are not unknown. Mr.
President," Guild said he wrote
Mr. Truman.
al of Honor must not be ra-
tioned out like political patron-
age or RFC loans for political
purposes."
Guild, long a critic, of the Ad-
ministration, previously called
for use of the atomic bomb in
Korea.
Gorgas To Unveil
Memorial Plaque
For Pioneer Nurse
Canada May Build St. Lawrence Seaway
Alone After Waiting 10 Years tor US
A Memorial Plaque to Miss M.
Eugenie Hlbbard. first director of
nursing at Ancon. now Gorgas
Hospital, will be unveiled In De-
cember by Miss Jessie M. Mur-
doch, another early day nurse at
"I have no desire to see my; hospital,
sons award raised; I MMtt M Murdoch, who now Uves
action though valiant was not of m Jersey clty lg 8cheduled to ttr.
rive on the Isthmus December 3,
Medal of Honor rank.
"These awards particularly
the hallowed Congressional Med-
Plenty 01 Action
On Home Front
Mis Draft Boards
It was learned from official;
files, however, that Comiskey had
been recommended for the Medal
of Honor by the office of the
Commander for Naval Forces in;
the Far East and that the Navy
Board had accepted the recom-
mendation. It was then passed
to the President.
Comiskey was the first Marine
to be awarded the Medal of Hon-
meant, The award was granted some
time after Mr. Truman publicly
expressed surprise that the Lea-
thernecks had recommended
none of their men for the high
honor during the Korean fight-
But Guild said he had noted in
his letter to the President that
"in the United States, some time
later, the father of the dead boy
severely criticized the President
for his battlefield appeasement
which shackled the hands of A-
merlcan fighting men, and had
'Old' Offender, 16
Beats Loitering,
Wire-Cutting Raps
An "old" offender, Pedro Vas-
quez, 16, Panamanian, was
cleared this morning on two
charges in the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court.
On a charge of maliciously
cutting and injuring, a tele-
phone une underneath building
322 at Ancon, he was found not
guilty.
On the motion of the govern-
ment, a second charge of
vagrancy on Ttvoll Avenue in
Ancon was ordered dismissed.
Vasquez has a long police re-
cord of convictions for loiter-
ing, vagrancy and petit larceny.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13 'UP)
The stork ;= saving so many
young husbands from the draft
that the Armed Forces may in-
due* fewer thun 150.000 married
hen. Selective Servir head-
quarters Indicated today.
. The new drnrt act removed the
dependency exemption for draft-
The Hlbbard Memorial Plaque
will be placed in the lobby of the
hospital Administration Building.
The unveiling ceremonies will be
at 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon
of December 5.
The plaque was brought to the
Canal Zone about a year ago by
William I. Russell, a New York
lawyer who worked for the Ca-
nal from 1905 to 1000, and Mrs.
Russell who is president of the
Women's Auxiliary of the New
York Society of the Panama Ca-
nal.
It was planned that the plaque
would be unveiled at that time
but because of Injuries received
in an accident Miss Murdoch had
to postpone her trip to the Ca-
nal Zone.
Miss Murdoch was a nurse at
Gorgas Hospital from 1005 to
1012 and later served as director
. ._ | of nursing at the Jersey City
Also heard this morning m Medical Center, where the nurs-
kllled his son and thousands of the court was a vagrancy charge i home j, named Murdoch Hall
others." against Margarita Gonzalez. Pa- ;. her honor.
Subsequently, he said, his son | namanlan. She was sentenced
received a posthumous Navy to 15 days in jail.
accompanied
Moffat.
by Mrs. Norma
Hoff Family Takes The Rap
T husbands who support only -, W rw\
^Zr^Tmo^ror Jesse James lreasure
classifying about 500,000 men
.that category
tut the boards "are finding that
|agy has ke^t ahead of them
k the boy*,- registered, some
K]n 1848. Many a first father.
INDEPENDENCE. Wis., Nov. 13 Then it started at night al-
iUP) Someone., or something ways five or six gentle knocks in
...is rap-rap-rupping on the walls a row, a pause, and more knock-
liM out cigars neglerted to of Mr. and Mrt Lawrence Hoff's ing.
his draft board a smoke and farmhouse and the Hoffs suspect
Bford about the new little -
zemption.
tst or pending birth in the
can save the father from
in the army.
Sever, he still will be draft-
.^Bilrv he shows the draft
Iffd, before he is ordered for
auction, a birth certificate or
affidavit that his wife
it.
fatherhood, which Is
to exr-mpt about 250,000
viousiy listed as chlld-
A few times the kitchen floor
someone is after Jesse James' shook under Mrs Hoff's chair. "
buried treasure. The couple said nothing about'
The, Hoffs don't believe in the mysterious noises for two
ghosts. But so far they've found months because they "felt fool-
no better explanation to the iah about the whole thing."
gentle tapping that has kept Later, they called in friends
them awake at night and rattled and relatives who said they also
the windows of the house by day. heard the pounding on the bed-
Friends suggest that someone room and kitchen walls,
might be try:ng to drive the
Hoffs out of the house by "haunt- One night the noise got so loud
lng" it.
They figure there might be
hidden treasure some place in
that Hoff moved his family to a
relative's home for the night.
Hoff returned with his father
Selective Service officials the two-story building which is and brother and fired a shot Into
these reasons for believing, located in an area where Jesse the air.
H get fewer than 150,000 James was believed to have burl- The
m the list into 1-A: ed loot from a bank robbery at The
ding just got louder.
offs have searched the
Miss Hlbbard served as head
nurse at Ancon Hospital from
1004 to 1906.
Labor Launches 2nd
Assault In Two Days
Against The Tories
LONDON, Nov. 13 (UP) The
Labor Party today launched a
second House of Commons as-
sault in as many days in an
attempt to bring down Wins-
ton Churchill's new Conserva-
tive government.
Former Foreign Secretary
Herbert Morrison led the at-
tack, with amendments criticiz-
ing Churchill's general policies,
and his plans to close Parlia-
ment for a long recess from
Dec. 7 to Jan. 29.
Last night Churchill defeated
by a safe majority Labor's first
attempt to unseat him.
The Commons divided 320 to
281 against a Labor amendment
protesting Conservative propo-
50-year-old farmhouse time and la to return Britain's iron and
rical explanation
jut they've found
[bout hatf of those called Morthfleld, Minn.
jr fall the physical and The Hoffs think there might cgaln for a 1
tests. ; be something tc the theory be- to the tapping,
ny married non-fathers cause someone broke into the nothing.
deferred on other, house one night and dug around The noise isn't In the plumbing
such is jobs in agrlcul. in the basement and there are no squirrels or
essential industry. The dally tapping startea last mice scampering in the walls.
reas, in extending the, August shortly after 18-year-old Some folks think that someone
w last summer, removed Mrs. Hoff came home from the wants to Induce the Hoffs to sell
_.ptk>rj from men sup- hospital with a newborn son. the house cheap.
only their wives, In or- She thought 1 was Just nerves The Hoffs, however, say they
assure an adequate supply until her husband started hear- have no intention of leaving. But
e/s from the 18Vs-to-28 lng the taps. too. they would like to evict their
First the tapping came by day. 'spooks."
steel Industry to private owner-
ship, and to give private truck-
ers more freedom of action.
The Conservatives are certain
to repeat their win tonight
when Labor will force a vote on
Churchill's policy as outlined In
the King's Speech at the open-
ing of parliament.
The Churchill policy, aa ex-
pressed in the King's Speech
promised Briton super-austerity
'with less food and less coal.
By JAMES MONTAGNES
NBA Special Correspondent
TORONTO, Nov. IS (NBA)
Sometime in 1980, ocean-going
ships may be able to steam up
the St. Lawrence River through
Canadian waters and sail
through all the Great Lakes.
That Is how Canadian plan-
ners visualize the future at the
moment in their decision to go
ahead and build the controver-
sial St. Lawrence Seaway alone,
without U.S. help.
Although the U.S. Congress has
shelved action on the idea of a
joint project until 1952, rather
than actually turning down the
idea, the present plan has been
rebuffed for the past 10 years
and has been under study since
1920.
Thus Canada has now begun
action to do the job alone, build-
ing all the canals to clear the St.
Lawrence rapids on the Canadian
side of the international bound-
ary. Since there are internation-
al complications to be cleared a-
way, however, the door Is still
open should Congress change its
mind early next year.
Three major considerations
prompted Canada to give aa
waiting.
Canada needs the power the
waterway would provide for im-
mediate industrial expansion.
She needs the waterway to ship
Iron ore from the new fields be-
ing developed in Labrador and
Northern Quebec to the steel
mills in the Cleveland and
Southern Ontario areas.
. And she needs the seaway to
allow construction of larger na-
val vessels at Great Lakes ship-
yards as part of Canada's de-
fense effort.
Major pressure on the Cana-
dian side of the border has come
from Ontario, where a phenome-
nal Industrial boom which has
been growing since 1939 has
Capital City Spurs
Rebuilding Program
For Central Avenue
Efforts to stimulate the demo-
lition of old wooden buildings
and the construction of new con-
crete buildings by store owners tarto, as well as the Welland Ca-
along Central Avenue, between nal and other canals all the way
ALL IN CANADIAN WATERS: Map shows how Canada plans to build controversial St. Lawrence
River Seaway all alone. Lack of U.S. participation would put entire project north of border.
a
pushed up electric power needs.
Right after World War n,
there were electricity "brown-
outs" in Ontario. Although new
power plants are now going Into
operation and the "brown-outs"
have been temporarily elimina-
ted, there still is a power short-
age.
If Canada sticks by the pre-
sent decision to go ahead a-
kme, all shipping will ge
through Canadian territory
and building costs .'estimated
at ISM.0M.fia) ill be met
through toll charges at the
locks.
The eight-year project will re-
quire a labor force of more than
10.000 men and will flood out 30
miles of Canadian territory in
the International Rapids section
north of New York State.
It will mean wiping out seven
villages and one larger town in
the 47-mile stretch between
Cornwall and Prescott and mov-
ing those communities to new
sites. And it would require deep-
ening of existing channels all the
way from Montreal to Lake On-
the Panama Railroad crossing
and the Casino, were being made
today by Panama City officials.
At a meeting with City engin-
eers and Councilman, sponsored
by Mayor Alberto Navarro, a de-
cision was made to atudy a plan
whereby store owners in that a-
rea would be allowed to build
temporary showcases to display
their wares while their estab-
lishments are being demolished
and rebuilt.
The Idea behind the meeting
Is to speed up the widening of
the much-traversed avenue a-
long the sector known as Celi-
donia, by encouraging shopkeep-
ers to hasten the construction of
new stores along the new con-
struction line some 10 feet behind
the present line of buildings.
Another meeting, to which
store owners will be Invited will
be held Friday morning in the
Mayor's office for a further dis-
cussion of the city's plans.
up to Lake Superior.
Development of the water -
Cpnuck Brigade
Sails For Europe
In Rare Comfort
QUEBEC CITY. Nov. 13 (DP)
Canada's main fighting force
to bolster Gen. Dwlght D. Elsen-
hower's North Atlantic army
sailed for Europe today aboard
the line Fairsea amid a "luxury"
strange to troopships.
Instead of the usual crowded
decks of a transport carrying
troops, the Fairsea provided
two-berth cabins for the officers
of the special 27th Brigade, and
the men were quartered La
spacious 12-berth dormitories.
Their only chore on the voy-
age will .be making their own
beds.
Mother Strung Up Young Son
By Thumbs For Stealing $ 20
DETROIT. Nov. 11 (UP) A
30-year-old mother who strung
her 11-year-old son and a neigh-
bor boy to the wall by their
thumbs to make them confess
taking money from her purse
said today that other people
should keep their notes out of
her business.
Thrice married Mrs. Ethel
Lashbrook faced arraignment on
cruelty charges. If convicted,
she could be sentenced to a max-
imum of four years in prison.
8he had five children when
her second husband died of tu-
berculosis.
"When I was a widaw no one
offered any help when I need-
ed it," she said. "Now I have a
Illustrated bv Walt Scott

Hagiji
teaon to dhr M.U. Sm-
dnh'i mnioif fa Pracrito
WBkm
"So I have coste to as) new,
with an offer ond proffer
of morrtoos .
fine husband, I am living in a
fine house and'bringing np a
good family. Everything la
wonderful, but saddealy every-
one sticks their noses in my
business,"
Eleven-year-old Harry Zoller,
son by a previous marriage, told
investigators that his mother
strung him and a playmate by
their thumbs to nails in the wall
after they took $20 from her
purse last August.
She also set fire to cigarette
lighter fluid that she poured on
her son's hands, dropping a
burning, oil-soaked rag in his
hands, and made him walk a-
round the room with unpopped
popcorn m his shoes, the lad
said.
However, the boy added that
most of the odd forms of punish-
ment, including the thumb
stringing,-were the ideas of him-
self and his- brothers.
"Whenever we do anything
wrong, wa hold a family eoart
in the basement," he said.
"My step-father is the, judge,
and my mother is the resca-
te. When we're gmsy, we de-
cide ear'own punishment."
Harry said none of the pun-
ishment hurt him physically. "I
confessed taking the money
when mother tied me by the
thumbs,'' he said. "as>d she let
me down. The lighter fluid did
not burn me. and I dropped the
burning rag before lt could burn
me.
"I thought about the pop corn
in my shoes after mother told me
she kneel on pop-
corn ker she did any-
^^^M girl,
FOR BIGGER SHIPS: Welland Canal locks on Canadian side
of the Oreat Lakes, like this one, would be deepened as part
of St. Lawrence Seaway to let ocean-going ships pass through.
power at the International Ra-
pids still would require approv-
al of the International Joint
Commission, which handles all
water problems along the U.S.-
Canadian border.
There has been no U.S. deci-
sion as to whether the federal or
the state government would han-
dle power development on the
American side of the rapids and
hearings on that phase of the
project may mean a delay of at
least 18 months.
Canada's decision for a solo
project is not exactly new. Such
plans are understood to have
been reSdy for about two years,
but not put Into operation be-
cause of hope th .8. would ra-
tify the 1841 treaty for the sea-
way.
Now Canadian opinion haa
stiffened in the face of U.S. op-
position, and legislation for an
all-Canadian seaway Is expected
at the current session of Parlia-
ment.
The cost would be divided be-
tweeh the Dominion and Onta-
rio governments, since Ontario
wants the electric power from
the dams.
Above the cost of the water-
way Itself, there will be another
$333.000.000 for power develop-
ment. This would be shared
with New York State if New
York gets the go-ahead from the
International joint Commission.
4
%
HAMILTON
Yon can bt .prem. (is*** tha finest when von v.
a BasaOaM..For only HafjftpnJive. np N the stud.
, arda of fin. weulanakl,. Toted eecwaey ,n time-
enduring beauty haV, earned for Hamilton die title,
"The Aristocrat of Watches."
*""*' *** fo* Ppaamai IMpa, S.A.
Elk*.