The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram's Y 0. *


Now... 6 Years Old!
Reds Massacre 2,500 US War Prisoners;
Korean Atrocities
GOING OVER Carryfcg full packs, members of the Wh Infantry Division of Pennsylvania
board troop transport IJSS pen. Buiner at Philadelphia faval Base as Ufa Division's first con-
tingent sails for Germany. TOe entire 28th .000 troops la scheduled to be In Burope by
the end of November. j. _____________.. .________________
Student Strike Spreads

The strike movement among
Panama students contmued to
spread todav s Panama Uni-
versity students last night voted
to join the strike'' aimed at
forcing the removal of Ruben
D. Carles from the post of Min-
ister of Education.
I Carles is unpopular with
both the students and the pro-
fessors, who demanded his re-
signation soon after he was
sworn into office. However, they
have not yet Joined the strike.
The students accuse Carles of
"participating in a militarist
cabinet, and of persecuting
school'directors In the Interior"
In violation of the ethics of the
toichlng profession.
Almost all public high schools
in the Interior arid Panama
ckjr have been paralyzed by the
student strike which is also pro-
testas: the apoolhtment of Lt.
Col. Bolivar Vallarino to suc-
ceed presidential candidate Col.
Jose A, Remon a chief of the
mama Police.
le student strike has some-
it overshadowed other ac-
ty affecting the adminlstra-
of President Alclbiades Aro-
le Renovador Party, one of
the five which have pledged to
supDort the candidacy of Re-
mon, Is allegedly threatening
to withdraw Its support from
the coalition and from the ad-
ministration to express their
Sttany* Men
*Tt9m Space!
Tfcs oro some o* the en of
. the fetoro who dash with
CHUS WilKIN m bis s**r-
ptoosrary travels. Frying wewa'
span ships, firma bisara
weapons, rbsy teak lo coaqaer
tas Mivarsabat ataat their
starting tomorrow
The Panama American
discontent overs not being given
a cabinet poo during the recent
It is rumored that the Reno-
vadores, who have not yet set
the data, for their convention,
are planning to launch a presi-
dential candidate of their own,
other than Remon.
^i i i
Old CZ Quarters
Awarded To Local
Contracting Firms

Contracts ffr sale and demo-
lition of six did quarters build-
ings have been awarded lo Com-
paa Repblica de Construccio-
nes y Reparaciones, Paredes y
QomDaafcbvajHt, Chain Singh y
The; building are located in
La Boca, Gamboa, and Ancn.
Bids were opened Nov. 9 in
the office of the Superintendent
of Storehouses at ilboa.
The houses sold to Compaa
Repblica are: /
Building 373 on Gorgas Road
below Gorgas Hospital In Ancn.
the former allergy clinic: Build-
ing 586 on Mindi Street in An- {
con. a four-family house; and
Buildings 6U and 620 in South
Gamboa, local rat family quar-
ters buildings on the south side
of the Chagres River.
Paredes y Ca. was awarded a
contract for Building 1017 on
Barbados Street In La Boca, the
largest quarters structure In the
town which has been in use
since the community was deve-1
Building 641 In Ancon. a small |
cottage on Cascadas Road at
the foot of Lion Hill Road In
Ancon, was sold to Chain Singh,
53-Year-Old Han
Hurt On CZ Highway
A 93-year-old Panamanian was
injured yesterday afternoon
when he leaped int the side of
a car on Galllsrd Highway at the
Intersection of Gate No. Vat Ft.
The injured man. Felipe Lo-
lenso. a carpenter employed at
Albrook Field, was rushed by am-
bulance to the ft Clayton Hos-
pital in an unconscious state.
After be was fclven first aid, he
as transferred to Gorgas with
lacerations, a large lump on his
forehead, and bruises on arms
and }eg, but ha is not on the
seriously UIW.
Witnesses acid ha approached
the fttaxd rail OalBard Hfghwav at 4:30 p.m.
He Jumped over the rail and into
the fde of car driven by An-
ton O. MerePrcaa 18-year-old
student who lvres in Gamboa.
Loranao is listed-as a resident
of Capira, In (be Republic of
UN Naval Aircraft
Destroy 603 Enemy
Vessels In Korea
United iVftsori natal aircraft
hare destroyedDSenomy vessel
and damaged 1,458 ahite the be-
ginning of the Korean conflict,
according to an .announcement
by the United States Navy De-
.United Nations Navy planes al-
so have killed an estimated 48.762
North Korean and Communist
troops since the beginning of
hostilities, the Navy said.
The summary of enemy ships
destroyed or damaged was:
Dtro7*S Damand
Barges....... 46 17
Corvettes..... S 4
Freighters .... 3 2
Junks, Sampans 330 1360
LST........ 1 0
LCM........ 8 0
MTB........ S
Tankers....., 1 0
Minesweepers.. ..7 32
Tugs........ % 1
~m I
Poor minesweepers and one tug
of the VA. Navy have been sunk I
as a result of enemy mines and I
20 ships have been reported
damaged as the result of action
since Sent. 13, 1050.
Casualties from combat at sea
total 102 dead. 31 missing in ac-
tion and 382 wounded.
USAF Hospital Plane
Missing With 36 Aboard
WIESBADEN. Germany. Nov.
14 (OP) A fleet of 20 trans-
ports, helicopters and Jet fight-
ers zigzagged across mountain-
ous central France today In fog.
rain and snow, searching for a
missing United States Air Force
"Plying Boxcar" carrying 36 per-
The Boxcar disappeared in bad
weather yesterday on a flight
from Frankfurt to Bordeaux,
southwest France.
It carried 20 Air Force person-
nel. Including: wives and chil-
dren, one Army man and a crew
of six.
Ground parties started search-
ing among the snow-capped
mountain between Dijon and
Bordeaux, while the search
planes also hunted over the Bay
of Biscay In case the plane had
overshot Bordeaux.
Search planes carried moun-
tain troops and paramedics who
win jump to the missing plane if
lt is found among the mountains.
The Atr Force had hoped to
put 60 search planes Into the air
today, but poor flying weather
restricted operations.
An uheonltrmed rport ft*
Lyons, France? asad a plane was
reported to have fashed in the
mountains west or there.
The Air Force said the missing
aircraft was an old-type flying
Boxcar which had been convert-
ed into a hospital evacuation
French rescue service planes
also are scheduled to Join in the
Navy Continues
Search For Sailor
Drowned On Sunday
The Navy is continuing today
the search-for the bodv of James
P. Sparks. Machinist Mate third
class, who drowned when he
fell overboard Sunday night
during a fishing party on a
tornedo retriever boat.
Two small craft from the
Naval Station. Rodman, and a
light craft from the 1st Air Res-
cue Squadron are continuing
the search today In the area
where the accident occured.
Sparks fell overboard at 11:40
p. m. Sunday night and desDite
every effort of his companions
to rescue him, he was lost from
sight in the darkness.
His parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles T. Sparks reside at 152
West White Street, Rock Hill.
South Carolina.
search as soon as weather per-
mits, they said.
An Air Force spokesman said
the last radio contact with the
hospital plane Was made over
Dijon at 5:45 a.m.
Dijon Is just west of the
French and Swiss Alps: A direct
route from there to Bordeaux
would skirt the 8,000-foot peaks
of the "Massif Cntrale" moun-
tains of France.
Bordeaux is the main U.S.
supply base in France and Dijon,
from where the plane last' re-
ported its position. Is about half-
way between the port city and
Rhine-Mam air base, Frankfurt.
New Atomic Tests
Set Tomorrow
LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Nov. 14
(UP> A new series of atomic
tests was expected to get under
way at Frenchman's Flat Prov-
ing Ground tomorrow to experi-
ment with the effects of the
nuclear blasts upon American
and Russian military equip-
A hewvl^sfte*' wa,re Jolted
Las Vegas 'early Tadsday and
marry residents presumed this
was a TNT blast In preparation
for the new tests.
Informed sources said that
the new series of nuclear tests
will Involve atomic charges and
devices rather than completed
Military services have been
gathering material and weapons
at the proving grounds. Some
Includes, Russian material cap-
tured from Korea.
India Asks Secret
Big Four Meeting
For World Peace
PARIS, Nov.- 14 (UP). In-
dia appealed to the Big Four
Foreign Ministers today to meet
here In a secret session at once
and to agree to a "no war de-
claration" a the first step to-
wards making world peace se-
Sir Benegal Rau. India's Chief
Delegate made the appeal to
the United Nations Assembly.
Rau also deplored the con-
tinued exclusion of Chinese
Communists from the UN.
He said it would be "unreal"
to discuss disarmament in the
absence of a country which has
one of the most Important ar-
mies In the world.
Britian, France Key Countries
In Eisenhowers Paper Army
LONDON, Nov. 14 (UP>.Brit-
ain and France are sticking to-
gether to hold the colonial em-
pires with men, money and ma-
terials which could turn Gen.
Dwlght Eisenhower's paper army
Into a formidable battle force
If they let the empires crum-
ble, however, and shifted this
weight into Europe the grand
prize of the cold war the free
world would suffer a disastrous
defeat, for the remaining bas-
tions of the British and French
empires have become the key
centers in the worldwide strug-
gle to contain Communism.
The staggering and in-
creasing drain caused by
far-eff pseos like Indo-Chi-
na and Malaya hi the far
eaat and Morocco and the
Sum Canal Zone In the
Middle Eaat Is going to eon-
that Elsenhower
to scrape for his
This means
must continue
It also means that Britain and
France whose treasuries are al-
ready showing deficits will have
to ask the U.S. taxpayer for
more help to order to meet their
current commitments in Europe.
The alternatives mould be to
let those vital territorios fail by
default or for the United States
to take up the direct burden of
holding them.
Not all of them would fall to
the Communists, but Western
leaders fear the nationalists
would not be able tO-give their
territories stable governments
and western bases in tgiese areaa
would be Jeopardized.
Experts disagree on which na-
tion is giving what to the de-
fense effort.
The Atlantic Pact group h
trying to work eat a new set
of flgnrea in Paria right now
to decide on how to ihsre
United SUte aid.
By the most common gauge
the percentage of "grogs nation-
al product" devoted to defense
Britain and the U.S. are about
on par at 12 per cent with Franca
at 0.7 per cent.
The U.S. share Is Increasing.
In terms of manpower here'a
what France and Britain have
thrown Into their empires:
FRANCE Inodchlna About
166,000 troops Including almost
the entire Foreign Legion. More
than 30,000 Frenchmen have
been killed in the war against the
Communist-led Viet Minn na-
tionalists and the French officer
corps has taken a bad besting.
Morocco Only two divisions,
mostly natives, are left after the
shift of le,060 men last spring to
Indo-Chlna. Moroccan national-
ists are agitating for independ-
ence but there Is no fighting.
The Communist threat is not
considered acute but the terri-
tory is strategic and contains
U.S. air bases.
Korea 1,000 men.
Madagascar 2,000 French
troops and 0,000 natives.
BRITAIN Malaya 24.000
British troops. 10.000 Gurkhas
and 1.200 members of the King's
African Rifles are tied down a-
longside almost 100,000 native
troops and police terrorists, most
of whom are said to be Com-
Middle East Figures are se-
cret, but the British force pro-
tecting the Suez Canal Zone air
bases from Libya to Iraq and
other island bases and sea lanes
is estimated at 80,000.
Korea 22.000 British sol-
diers, sailor* and airmen.
Hongkong 11.000 men.
The cost of these cam-
paigns are rtsinf. The first
rear of the Korean war cost
Britain abont 10 SOO so
pounds (gM.OH.OM).
The Malayan campaign in
1060 coat over 15,000.000 pounds
1942.000,000). It was far more
than that In 1051. It.will be
even greater In 1062.
Reds Demand
Prompt, Truce;
UN Asks POWs
PANMUNJOM. Korea, Not. 14
(UP)The Communists admit-
ted to the United Nations truce
negotiators here today that they
want an Immediate truce In Ko-
The. Reds said the ceasefire
will come now or not at all.
For the first time the Reds
told the United Nations dele-
gates that they want to end all
attackson land, sea and 1st the
They said that unless tho* de-
marcation line between the ar-
mies is settled according to their
proposal with an Immediate
ceasefire they will not go on
to the other items on the peace
conference agenda. A
The United Nations dele-
gate* again refused to consent
to any trace tin agreement
had been reached on such
f> items as the release of thou-
sands of. United Nations pri-
soners of war.
The United Nations Command
Is holding out .for a ceasefire
line based an^the existing bat-
goners of war and all other
points1 agreed and ready for
In ground fighting today Un-
ited Nations forces recaptured
unopposed a western front hill
from which they had been driv-
en last night.
An estimated Communist bat-
talion, backed by the fire of 11
tanks, took the hill.
.United Nations tanks later
engaged 10 of \e enemy tanks
In the moonlight, knocked out
two of them, and put the rest
to flight.
Tomorrow Listed
A Visitors' Day
At CZ. Schools
Tomorrow is Visitors' Day In
the Canal Zone Schools, when
parents and other visitors are
invited to the classrooms to ob-
serve the manner in which the
local education program Is con-
Special Invitations have been
sent to parent* by children in
the element?// schools. Visitors
are welcome In all Canal Zone
classrooms on this occasion.
Visitors' Day is held each year
as part of the observance of.
American Education Week. The
theme of this year's observance
is "Unite for freedom."
American Education Week is
sponsored by >ie National Edu-
cation Associatlor. the American
Legion, the United 8tates Office
of Education and the National
Congress of Parents and Teach-
Purpose of the observance Is
an Interpretation of the history,
achievements, problems and
needs of American education.
Synthetic Rubber
Foreseen As Future
Key To Tire Design
AKRON, Ohio, Nov. 14 (UP>
Vice-Presldent L A Mc-
Queen of the Oeneral Tire and
Rubber Company predicted that
within five years nothing but
synthetic rubber will be used
to manufacture tires in the
United States.
He said that "man-made rub-
ber Is the real key to all future
thlnklne in tire design and In
tire safety."
Grand Slam
LEPPAVTRTA. Finland, Nov.
14- (UP) An st-year-old
grandmother saw her two-
year-old grandson for the first
timo today after he hit her
in she hood, with a wooden
Unto Pictiealnen was swing-
ing his plaything when he
accidentally track his grand-
Doctors said the blow had
broken a cataract hi one of
her eyes.
PUSAN, Nov. 14 (UP) A high United Notions army
officer charged today that Chinese Communists have
murdered 2,523 United States prisoners of war in Korea
in the past year, including 200 Marines at a single mass
The officer said that in the same period North Korean
Reds have killed another 147 United States war prisoners.
In addition the Chinese Reds were reported to have
murdered 130 prisoners from other United Nations units
erring in Korea.
Further, the Chinese and the North Korean Reds be-
tween them have executed 7,000 South Korean prisoners
of war in the past year.
near Sinung. south of Ham-
hung of Koreas northeast
coast, on the orders of tho
commander of the 2Srd Re-
giment of the 81st Division of
the Chinese Communist Army.
Barefoot Vagrant
Nabbed In Balboa
With Stolen Clothes
A barefoot vagrant with a
heavy sack on his back was jilck-*
ed up on the streets of Balboa a*
3 this morning by Canal Zone
The sack wat found to contain
about 13 men's ahrta, several
towels, and other imam thaMibi i
23-year-old Panamanian. VH
tenlo Navarro later admitted
stealing from clothes lines.
Navarro faced the Balboa Ma-
gistrate this morning on a
charge of vagrancy, but the cas
Is being continued this afternoon.
Police are investigating tho
stolen goods.
Ball of $25 was set, and the de-
fendants Is now in Jail. Navar-
ro, was previously convicted of
trespassing and petit larceny la
1940 and served 15 days in jalL
The figures were given by
Col. James Hanley, Judge ad-
vocate of General James A.
Van Fleet's 8th Army.
Hanley said: "This Is In
sharp conflict with Chinese
Red claims of compliance wl'n
the Geneva convention In their
treatment of war prlsloners."
He released for the first time
8th Army records documenting
atrocities committed by the
Chinese Reds since their In-
tervention in Korea last No-
Hanley said the 200 Marines
comprised the largest single
group of United States prison-
ers known to have been ex-
They ware slain last Dea 10
Show Off Readiness
To Land In Korea
TABO, Korea, Nov. 14 More than 3.000 United States
paratroops from Japan practice
jumped near here today as a
warning to the Communists that
they can be dropped In Korea
anv where, any time.
"Operation Show-off." biggest
practice maneuver of the Korean
war. dropped members of the
187th Regimental Combat Team
on the banks of the Naktong
River just south of Taegu from
nearly 1500 planes.
The 187th Is a veteran of two
combat jumps in Korea in Octo-
ber. 1950 and last March.
In addition to showing the
Reds that the team is a poten-
tial threat, today's maneuver
gave the troops practice for any
big operation In the future.
C-119's and C-48's of the 537th
and 314th Troop Carrier wings
delivered the paratroops from
bases in Japan to the drop-cone.
After the jump was complet-
ed, the paratroops marched into
Taegu and were flown back this
evening to their bases In Japan.
Japan Won't Send
Volunteers To UN
For Korea Fighting
TOKYO. Nov. 14 (UP)
Prime Minister Shigera Yos-
hida told the Japanese par-
liament today that Japan will
not contribute volunteers to
fight alongside the Inlted
Nations forces in Korea.
He rejected the suggestion
that Japan might become em-
broiled in the war against thw
Communists in Korea if tho
Reds bomb United Nstioim
troop concentrations in JapaJF
in retaliation for possible
United Nations raids on Red
bases in Manchuria,
(NBA Telephoto)
A "SHAW" SIGN Band leader Artie Shaw and his fiancee.
actress Doris Dowling, were a happy duo as they arrived at
New York's Idlewlld Airport from London. They plan to bo
married "within a month or a year," Shaw told reporters.
Miss Dowling will be his eighth bride when tand 11) he next
. goes to the altar.

t'.U TWO
p O lei 1*4 pnm *
***) OH"*
M Tiltil
10746 kiNtai
< I7S
CSNTa *VNU htwiin IIIHMI lW" Bisesta
MP.NTT,v.. J0MUA KWllll, IN
i ma>i> ava.. w VWft .":.v ,__
iji i NMnw. i aevsnsa J;bS
t I 70
I o

i Walter Winchell
In New York
I Time Square: Time Is a relentless and ruthless sculptor. It
^serceptlble touch carves wrinkles, shapes the contours o n -
tts and even changes the streets of a city...Times Square was
B the queen of thl Big Town. OSy m laugh Ollttering like
in.. .Today It ha the qualities of a hag.Wtt^ j^*, i3!
nt to the highest forms of entertainment Is now a faded lana-
rk The array of penny arcades, cheap movie mosques ana -------
ne'e Juice stands arethe'fossils oi a resplendent era. Itssole vant8, but the: new hi
ry is confined to the memories of those who recall fJW I himself la best known
3m and excitement.. .There Is still a swirl of activity and lights, Cambridge University e
am In the nightbut the sounds are discordant and neons only
mnate a shabby scene. It Is like the day after a parade-When
lfettl has become rubbish.
UK Could Get
Dollars From
Several Funds
LONDON-(NBA)-Main pur-
pose of Winston Churchill a
January visit to W shnviton will
be to seek means for strength-
ening the British fiscal position
-now realized to be even worse
than had been anticipated by
the outgoing Labor government.
Total financial, assistance in the
natura of six to ten billion dol-
lars may be ought. .
It Is expected that the new
chancellor of the exchequer, R.
A Butler, will accompany Chur-
chill. "Rab" Butler will be a
new figure to U. 8. Treasury
officials. He does not come from
ws-s .a? ?assa-
ed family of &* j
n as a
of Britain'?
and the author
present education law.
Essence of the problem is
Britain's dwindling gold re-
"Jt The Skyscrapers: The lanky towers have achieved world-wide The draln has been caus-
"^own Fabulous glanU Inspiring legendary tales round the world ed b an lncreaslngly unfavor-
' *-. Observation roofs present an Impressive Jasged tapestry yet Je baIance 0f trade-
Lk only a compelling sight for visitors. The horizons of those | ^ British producUon has
Irking there are boundedby office walls.The ^staes^tempo ha ir^^ PjjJ
cilmily WSUftNTOH
v PKIW flAgtOM
Dre* Pearson saysi Ik mort rijoyd jronilchildren and
bridge; Would oppose Taft ai Republican nominee;
Republicans will play up tax graft.
WASHINGTON. Next to his grandchildren .what Gen"*}
Elsenhower enjoyed most In Washington was playing bridge with
Chief Justice Fred Vlnson, ex-White House Jester George Alien
and Sid Richardson, the Texas oilman. ., ,* ,a
Early In the game when Allen was winning, hiiwwW to
Elsenhower, who Is supposed to be one of the btst brldgs players
ln *l'mgSng:to Uke an hour-off every day to give you lessons."
Later Elsenhower started winning.
"I think I had better arrange for you to come over to Pan
and play cards," he remarked solemnly to Alloii. ____
The luncheon Elsenhower had with President Truman was
highlighted by the general's view both on peace and the oinicui-
'" Elsenhower (Old Truman that he had no intention o leaving
his post ln Paris until his Job was done. _, .. _..,.
Then emphasising his agreement with Truman that
kneck pace. Elevators sooin like frightened birds. Revolv
doors execute their dizzy Journeys. There is an Incessant hub-
v The" rig-sag of lights after dusk sketches a shimmering
-"...When moonlight Ignites the darkened buildings they
Uw in the night like gigantic halos.
rea the price of British Importe
has increased tremendonaly.
And the volume of British ex-
ports has not been Increased
sufficiently to close the gap.
A British request for another
big loan from the United States
Is now considered only as a
last, desperate resort by finan-
cial experts here.
Fclnrh".dow."egage- In a grotesque ballet JKgj*1 f^g. !,t \l
me contracts to a metropolis *& ^^^u on althor-
islrut another multl-billlon loan
- Central Park: This Is an Island of repose bounded by a stone-
r "i-steel sea.. .Children frolic on the lawns. Promnaders find
i i In strolling through the lanes
An artist -Aptures an Instant
I perfection by sketching a bird balanced on a oranch. The jewel-
i'< of sunlight is reflected ln the lake. Singing winds hum their
re songs to the trees.. .Night fills the park with a sense of mys-
t-.y and danger
.All of these things -.
.' ted to materialistic achievements. The primeval forces are still
r zhtler than man-made wonders. -There Is more ingenuity in
t /growing ot a single blade of grassthan the erection of a sky-
not waving to photogMphers, they^nsUlllng a *"" _^ |5posi forming on the towsrt
Bad Man
a***" St. Patrick's Cathedral: Its architectural majesty Is highllght-
stt \ by spires resembling hands in prayer. Fragments of fiery sun-
;', nt glow in stained glass windows The reverent hush makes the
>fOar of surrounding streets seem like echoes cf distant lands...
/ i ie planet U shaken by the flame and thunder of destructive
I i nhents. Yet humans can still discover a world of peace ln the
lace of prayer.. A place of worship becomes an Invincible splrl-
i al fortressstronger than any weapon. For here Is the reminder
-i at nations will never attain peaceuntn individuals find it
^ .thin their souls.
Harlem: There Is no hiding place that seems so impenetrable
1 j poverty. It holds a million bitter secretscompounded of per-
.nal tragedies looked ln heavy hearts. .Out of the hearts of such
'*! JOttle IS woven a tattered fabric which deprive them of human-
^e'tT essential warmth. The threads of a grim dally existence
k Save a shabby cloak of life with more shadows than highlights...
" du can discern the obvious clues of misery ln every dismal tene-
t'ient. Tou can observe the melancholy evidence along every teem-
5 If street,-.'.Only those who have lost faith in mankind will fall
i y be aotWled. Here is a burning scar acrosi a great city that
6 MS lot hup- It is a pl*sv for simple decency. And you can hear
it, with SOW conscience.
to Britain is fully realized.
In fact, desperate as Britain s
position Is today, there is strong
support for the Idea that the
\,m million in'-res *"- ',"'
December on Britain's first big
loan from the United States
should be paid U. full.
NEW YORK."I expect I must have killed
maybe 120,130 people," the nTw!t^theT?q.u?fh;
ed nose and wlSe mouth SSld. %*&*****?.
electrocuted 60 times, and hanged maybe 10, is
"But I will tell you one thing: crime, so far as
I am concerned, pays better than law and order.
I was doing better as a Crook than I have been
doing since I went straight."
This is a reasonably startling statement from
a man who Is sitting ln a respectable cafe drink-
ing tea, and who had a train to catch, although
he is not on the lam. ____
There has been so much crime and corruption
about that I thought a short talk with Horace
McMahon would be Illuminating
World Bank and British fls- | Mr. McMahon Is oply a pasteboard crook He
cal exoerts have determined got his flattened nose while earning the right to
that there 1" -.mple Justification be named Horace as a child,
fo? asking that the Interest I I sympathize. The hump In my schnoz comes
navment be waived as provided from having the middle name of Chester and
fr in the term of the loan don't anybody laugh because I'm still sensitive.
for _ln._rr Mar has lust finished a stint on the side of a
Mac has Just finished a stint on the side oi a
law and order. He has played ihe second cop ln
both the stage and screen, versions of "Detective
8tory," 8ydney Kingsley's fine piece of reportage
on what goes on ln a precinct station house.
This, after a lifetime of playing gangsters in
the movies, and, believe me, Horace McMahon,
Fifth Avenue: Streets tend to develop certain characteristics.
*au* thorolare's outstanding quality is an arl-.tocratic, colorful
?dignlty...Ite commercial assets are displayed with artistic fidelity.
"Superior products from every nation are being marketedthe re- ,Pforrn
ifuR* of myriad skills and imaginations.. This is the kingdom of
?The business world. Her are castles of the modern commercial
Trsalrn. And you can see its crown Jewels ln almost every shop-
f/lndow. ._________________
[ in
Tkfl Mill I ii m Urum 1m leaps* ot r* Pnm Awerieaa.
'. Uttcti i. rMi.4 iraMHlty and ar. hmn\,i la a whall canfia'antii
But a waiver would have such
bad psychological effect on
American congressional and
general public opinion that it
is no longer given serious con-
sideration. __ '-" ti
The big question Ifthercfore, mftn 1Ul twMed genM of humor,has
on what other sources can be n tft most glnlster klUer 0f them all, in over
tapped to meet Britain s goia BQ movies '
and dollar shortage. It is now M ^ea K many erooks that he hai b*l
held doubtful that the
can be made up from any one,
source. A variety of measures
Is being considered.
come a cop collector.
He has been the policemen s favorite criminal
for years. .
When he travels he Is always stopped and ask-
ed for identification, mostly ao a gag, but In the
role of a French assassin in "Marie Antoinette."
He had a terrible time In both
"I can't shoot from the hip. Western style,
Mac. said. "I'm a chopper-man. or if it's pistols,
I'm a shoulder-holster kid.
"Also, I never learned how to get up unto, or
down off of, a horse. Terrible experience. In tha
last scene, Autry beat hell out of four of us and
threw us off a streetcar. _.^i.___
"I got suckered into that French period piece,
how, God knows, and I'm sitting around for
weeks, chafing with the ruffles on the neck and
the buckles on the shoes, and finally I'm run-
ning around hollering: 'Black bread! All my
children get to eat Is black bread I*
"Woody Van Dyke who Is directing is yelling
back: 'You stink I You're supposed to be a French
assassin, not a 10th Ave. hood. Make like a French
assassin!" _
McMahon says that .In one gangster, picture,
after he had killed three people In the first three
minutes, when he ran up the stairs and busted
ln on an Innocent mother and child, the entire
movie audience yelled, "Look outl" This gave
him a deal of artistic satisfaction.
"As a hoodlum," McMahon says, "I was the
Lord's greatest gift to writers. I invented the
cliche: 'Okay, boss.' After any scene where the
boss hood says meet me so-anO-o. keep the en-
gine running, don't make no mistakes, all the
other hoods say: 'Okay, boss.'
"Got so the writers left the spaces blank. They
knew that okay -boss bit had to be there."
Mr. McMahon,played a. very sympathetic role
as a detective ln both the stage and film ver-
sion of "Deteotlve Story," and it has sort of puf
him off his feed as a villain.
He Is inordinately fond of cops, since he knows
so many, but he says that he nas got to go col-
, of the first is internal s^lifg-jis-. J-g ^^ &% Tect his monogrammed convlec suit and get back
m of Britain's fiscal po- ES%h. H.^rvM in tha emmtn in*o character again.
*% M yea cantribate latter Wt iina.titnt if See*' eear the
A*t 44. Latter* are aublnkad m rha ardti r.t.irt.
Mee** try tt *. the lertm llMked t* leattk.
|L MewMty el latter writers M MM la) Mrktett taafiaane..
TIM* aewa)f SfSies rataaailkilitr *' rtateatant* ar Sfjaises
P^tassed IS rattan Item reefer*.
Mall Box Editor,
Referring to your front page news story on the income tax,
I paid like to call the attention of Attorneys John O. Collins
Sad Donald McNevln to the following:
1. Believe the income tax should read as follows: Uncon-
stitutional to all American employee of the Canal Zone regard-
pass of the branch of service they work for Panama Kaliroad
employee, Panama Canal employes, Army, Navy, Marine and Air
Corps services where American employes may be in the Canal
. When at such time we here in the Canal Zone have the
$UH rights as Americans ln the U.S. and all should be taxed, we
hould say nothing whatsoever. But that will never happen.
wt ef au we are ln a foreign country And our feet ln the Ca-
ll one is on Panama sou not on American property, since it
I only a land-lease, property of the Rep. of Panama.
S. Cut out the discrimination where only American em-
- noyes pay income taxes. How about local employes of Panama
r rpAtsver country you may be from? You are getting the
MSSfiTan dollar and should be paying the Income tax the same
any one else. Let's make It Constitutional. If Americans pay
everybady hould pay. If the foreign nationals don't pay, then
; Is unconstitutional and nothing but discrimination between
at policemen's functions all over the nation,
merely because he looks so tough and snarls so
In all his years of playing hoodlum, Mac has
had only two departures from type in the movies.
Once he got accidentally miscast ln a Gene
Autry Western, and the other time, through
Heles. ....---------. an=a
be asked to make further sacrl
One of the very first acts of
the new Conservative govern-
ment was to reduce the already
low meat ration. This means
further belt tightening asd re-
ductlon of the already slim some freti, of circumstance, got hooked into the
standard of living.
Since Korea, Britain has been
having a bit of an Inflationary
boom. Greater defense spending
and increased Industrial wages
have given people more maney
to spend on consumer good.
Britain has no credit restric-
tions like those in the United
States. Directives may be Issued
to the banks to reduce landing
rv' >-e Is no force behind
such orders.
on rTflumer credit the say
is the limit as long as mer-
chants have private capital
sufficient to fi"""c ii" sales.
British social security bene-
fits may have to be cut down.
Particularly in the socialised
ealth program.
says Mr. McMahon, "but in my racket the work
is steadier in a snap-brim hat and a sinister ex.
pression. I am longing for my Chopper, and I
miss the hot seat.
"I got so I never relaxed anywhere so well as
ln an electric chair, while they fussed around
with the electrodes. It was as good as a nap In
the sun."
The Meaning Of Hatred
By Stewart Alsop
4. That paragraph No. I would never be approved and con-
torne to be discriminatory with hard feelings as long as the in-
lome tax is being paid by American employes here on the Canal
sne or the Armed Services employes, as we here In the Zone
eta no ay whatsoever, as to who will be who as far as the
nnama Canal and Congress U run.
I. The weekly boat running to the U.s .As It Is now a
rat many Americans are waiting for the Brooklyn Bridge to
intended to Panama so we ean walk baek, and boat fare gone
run the wind in income taxes, nothing for same but some more
When the following things come about, many an Ameri-
Have vote pells here on the canal Zone on lection days for
Fiealgsnt and Congress
ave vote polls here on the Canal Zone for our government
here in the Canal Zone.
Rave a right of free talk In the Zone,
pay income tax and everybody do the same regardless of
teat country you are from as long as you gat the Amanean
% permitted to buy land in the C. Z.
Sallowed to build a home In the C. I.
able to open ASiP stores Uke In the UJ. and have weck-
Beaele to open saloons, eanteens, clothing tores and furni-
ture stores In the Canal Zone.
- Be able to have garages in the Canal Zone.
U in family quarters ln the Canal Zone you have the right
SI have anyone vou please to come and go regardless of de-
MBCsnee, etc.
As now you may have an uncle, aunt, sister-in-law or s
rephew on your tide or on your wife's side, who are not permit
H to live with you. .
The sbove l* something to think about
- A Tax Payar.
This might mean such re-
forms as asking the B itish peo-
ple to pay a nominal fee of a
shilling or so for every pre-
scription, Instead of gettlnr
this service free. This would of
course be tremendously unpopu-
lar. Also. It rould not raise or
save a great deal of money.
But any little bit that can
be saved helpslike Churchill's
cut of his cabinet ministers' sa-
Biggest potential source of re-
rellef for Britain Is believed to
be the International Monetary
Fund, which has reserves of
some $8 billion. Not all of this
could be made available to Bri-
tain. Its share Is $1.3 billion
over a four-year period.
CAIRO.One fact Is so obvious that it hard-
, needs restatement. Real Western "ailltary
power la reat present embodied ln the Bri-
tish tuflJs and bases in the Suez Canal Zone-
must at all costs be maintained, if this entire
area Is not become a ripe phim for the Krem-
lin's picking.
For the moment, however, British evacuation
is not In question; nothing tne Egyptians can
now do will force a British withdrawal
This provides a certain breathing pell, which
did not exist ln Iran, ln which to-consider how
the power of the Western alliance is to be main-
tained In this vital area not only ln the short
run, but for the long pull.
And for the long pull, the prospect U any-
thing but happy. .. .
Ofte wise and experienced Englishman here
6ut It this way: "If the entlri population really
ates you, sooner or later your position becomes
untenable. You're too dependent on the people,
these days, for food and labor and conununica-
tions and so on. We've found that out In Pales-
tine and elsewhere." ,,,..,
The entire population hereor all of it that
mattersnow "really hate" the British, at least
as a symbol of something else.
Both ln the Middle and Fat East, Americans
and British have tended disastrously to under-
estimate this mass bitterness as a force with
which they must contend.
In Iran, the line was, "The beggars will scon
feel the pinch, and then they'll come to heel.
This did not work ln Iran. In the end, It will
not work here. ,
The bitterness of the Egyptians has certainly
is anything
iuNn8d fi#tH8T* S ss^isaisrwWch tt woul<1
ror leave $1 billon still avail-
When the Marshall Plan was
inaugurated, Britain agreed to
ask for no additional withdraw-
als from the fund. ^_
But now that Marshall Plan
aid has been termlPfted. there
would be no further ban on
British request for more
from the fund.
be suicidal folly to disregard
Moreover, although Egyptians (with some high-
ly Intelligent exceptions, like U.N delegate Fawsl
Bey) constantly weaken their case by.wildly
overstating it, they do have valid reasons for bit-
Tbey" consider the talk about the "sanetlty of
treaties" hypocritical hogwash -which In a sense
,, it is, sine the 1086 treaty with the British was
1 something of a shotgun marrlsge to begin with.
*M and has been disregarded since when It suited
It Is recallH here that when
President Truman sent his or-
iginal Marshall Plan massage to
Conrees, he Included a state-
ment that putting the Europ-
ean Recovery Plan Into effect
British convenience.
As for the Sudan, Egyptian claims are obvious-
ly fanciful, but it is at least true that the Anglo-
Egyptian condominium has had precious little
"eon" in it.
Behind the issues of the treaty and the Sudan,
however, lie deeper and more emotlon-generat-
would not rule out the poasi-in| sources of bitterness.
unity of separate tablllrition One Is in the immediate pa'.t the creation of
the state of Israel .
Moral judgments aside, it :t a poUMcal feet
that the creation of the Israel state ESS left a
Festering political wound hare, and that the
shameful treatment ef the hundreds of thou-
sands of Arab refugees from Israel acts Ilka a
permanent irritant in tha wound.
loans, If they were needed.
The President's flnanelsl ad-
visers msy have hed some snab
contlr-encv as the prssent
Br"h crisis In mind, even
shea. ^
There Is also, of course, the acrid memory of
seventy years of British rule:
In a tour of the Canal Zone, this reporter uw
a sign reading, "For low grad native labor," and
this sign might stand as a symbol of the peculiar
British political tactlessness which even now
continues to enrage politically conscious Egyp-
All this adds up to a fierce national bitterness,
often puerile ln its very Impotence (like the
olind, shrieking rage of a small boy) but no less
dangerous for that.
Somehow, sooner or later, means must be found
(and the means are not United States Informa-
tion Service moviesi not to erase this bitterness,
for that is Impossible, but to bring It within man-
ageable proportions.
And this is possibleor should be What is pos-
sible, and what might be a great deal more ef-
fective than now seems likely, Is the kind of
well-timed grand gesture which Franklin D.
xtoosevelt and Winston Churshill, too- once
new so well now to make;
For example: a public recognition that the
1930 tredty is deadwhich It b: an offer of real
Egyptian participation ln Canal Zone deiense,
including military id and some command posi-
tion; a serious program of economic aid; a real-
y effective effort to deal with the Israeli re-
fugees; a promise of an eventual neutral plebis-
cite in the Sudan; and so ot;.
The details are for the experts But the gen*
eral purpose Is clearto give the moderate and
national Egyptians, who exist, and who are our
last hope here, ome sense ot participation and
The four-power proposal fo- Canal Zone de-
fense was presumably designed to this end, but
it was badly presented (much of the woroing
was luted straight out of a Pecksnlfftan State
Department draft; and idiotically timed (as
ooth the able American and British ambas-
sadors here futllely warned their governments).
And timing is all important. The crucial mo-
ment will come when the present government,
discredited by its own Impotence, ean safely be
replaced by King Faxouk.
Any new government will be quite literally the
lest chance for the West.
II we fall to strengthen a new government by
making some sort of bold and generous gesture,
the government will fall to govern, and the
street mobs and fanatic wUl take over.
Then w shall fall also, in the and, through-
out the Middle East
This sort of gesture is, to be sure, a tem-
porary expedient, a means of buying time.
But It is desperately necessary to buy time
here, as elsewhere In the Middle East, if more
permanent means are to be found to stop the
crumbling and dry rot in this area.
And Just as the situation could "easily have
been saved In Iran by proper timing end a sense
of political realities.*1 the situation ean UU be
saved here, although with immense difficulty.
know how everything else Is unimportant.
Truman added something to the effect that^he would go to
bat for Elsenhower on whatever he heeded to do the Job in west-
Mn After Ike left town, someone asked George Allen: "When do
you think Elsenhower will announce his Intentiona?
"You know I don't badger Ike about politics," replied Allen la
his Mississippi drawl. "I Just play cards and Joke with him. But II
I were to go way out on a limb, I would say on the second oaiiot.
This somewhat Inconclusive comment was Interpreted as mean-
ing that Elsenhower would run, but only at tne last minute.
He cannot leave Europe until sometime next spring. The re-
armament program is dragging and he feels be cannot launch a
political career until he has the Job reasonably well under way.
Whether Republican politicians, npw eyeing the Taft band-
wagon, can wait until "the second ballot" in other words natU
the last minute before the Republican convention remains to
However, Eisenhower did reveal to at least one ftlond.ftsljat
his Washington visit that on diplomatic issues ne sided with tne
Republicans in that he felt that Washington needed a house-
Cl**Butron foreign policy he said he sided with the ^mocrate. In
fact, he went so far as to indicate that f Senator; Taft westhe
Republican nominee he, Elsenhower, wotUd not only not ropport
nim but might even consider running against him as a Democrat.
Rather sadly, President Truman told new Democratic Chair-
man Frank McKlnney that "friends" had let him down
The comment came after the President urged Hoosler banker
McKlnney to clean house ln both the Democratic Party and Ad-
^1 might have to step on the toes of some of your friends. Mr.
president," McKlnney replied. ""_!, ....
"I'm oyal to my friends," said Truman, then unhappily added:
'But some of them have let me down. You have my complete con-
fidence and do what's needed for the good of the party, regard-
S of who, toe, yo^step^on^ ^^^
The cue has gone out to Republican speakers across the coun-
try to fan the flames of the Internal Revenue .scandals into a hot
political Issue for 1962. .__._ __i*a*
To supply the ammunition, the Senate GOP policy committee
has done a painstaking research Job, which wlU be sent out for
the confidential use of Republicans.
This eight-page research pamphlet goes into the ease nis-
torles of 21 officials who are linked directly or directly with the
Internal Bnvenue scandals.
It also gives helpful hints on how to slant toe scandals in or-
d;r ^pr^l^^uo^XS^mk^mu to
be a citadel of integrity. But the dishonest acts of the 'Truman
Administration appointees are discreditingJt in the minds of the
people," the confidential GOP pamphlet charges.
"What brought this sorry state of affairs to the Bureau, wnica
for so long was held ln wide acclaim and was a stronghold Of
public contidence?" demands the pamphlet.
. "Nearly twenty years of entrenched government sowed tha
8W"'TbeCTruman Administration Is reaping now the frulta of Its
own abuse of political power. ,
"One bevy of political hacks, chlseters and ward heelers has
succeeded another ln top-flight Jobs within the agency," the con-
fidential GOP instruction continues.
"Generosity in political campaign contrlbut'ons has been the
open sesame for Incompetents to aspire and ootaln Jobs.
"The Truman Administration has sired the corruption of the
tax collection agency by the intrusion of a brand of poUUcs which
makes no distinction between political loyalty and integrity."
The GOP campaign letter also attacks the man Truman ap-
pointed to clean up the Internal Revenue Bureau Commissioner
"Thereate nothing on the record to show thai there would have
been sny attempt at a clean-up within the Bureau, except fo
outside prodding declkrei the GOP brochu.
"It was not until after several cases bad bfi;n exposed to the
nubile view /that the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, John
Dunlap, on Oct. S ordered an investigation of tne tax returns Of
all officials and enforcement officers of the Bureau. Dunlap was
confirmed by the Senate several months before on July 18."
NOTEThe truth Is, Dunlap began the clean-up the moment
he was appointed. However, he tried to do his housecleanlng quiet-
ly and keep it out of the press. ..
The interesting thing about the 27 Case histories, prepared
bv the GOP policy committee, Is that they are headed by Daniel
A Bollch formerly No. 2 man in the Internal Revenue Bureau,
who requested reassignment last August because of his "health."
However, no official charges have been made against Bollch,
and the GOP research guide underlines this fact to keep Repub-
lican speakers out of a law suit. ...
Of Bollch, the OOP states: Included only because during
revelations of irregularities, Bollch requested reassignment for rea-
sons of health, Aug. 14, INI. No charges havs been made against
These were the only underlined passages In the pamphlet.
Thus the pamphlet has laid down the line that GOP sneak*
era will be following on the soapbox circuit.
NOTEThis column began investigating the Internal Revenui
i three years ago, was the first to expose the tax scandals
that led to the dismissal of eollecters James W Johnson in Rew
York City and James Smythe ln San rranclsco.
(Copyright, 1961, By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.).
It's a Good Trick'
... yes. If s a pretty Mg TT ...
and we dent pretend te knew the secret
BUT we do know that a illALL A
columns will reap BIG RESULTS!
Ivery month every weak every dey
then all other daily papers In Penemi ootViblnad 1

^tantic ^>ocietu i

mu mm j~ -tu.
&, 195, (J*l~ Mpkon. (j*lm* 378
Mr. Charles E. Robinson was the guest of honor at a sur-
prise picnic and buffet supper party given Sunday at the po-
lice range by a greap of friends to celebrate his birthday an-
Participating In the party with Mr. and Mrs. Robinson
were: Captain and Mrs. John M. Fahnestock, Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Cyril D Lapp, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
King, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Hauser, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Waddell,
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Green, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cooper,
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd A. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. George Cooper,
Mr. William F. Long, and the children of the families present.
Miss Baabliti
Honored on Birthday
Miss Dorothy Henry was hos-
ess for a cocktail and supper
party at her quarters on Wash-
ington Drive, Monday evening.
The Informal gathering honored
Miss Thora Baublltz who was
celebrating her birthday anni-

Bon Voyage Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. James Brown
were the dinner guests of Mr.
aad Mrs. Albert E. Pate Monday
eifenlng. f ,
and Mrs. Brown are leav-
thls month to make their
le In Lonsdale, Rhode island.
illion Club
(iccessful Dance
e regular dance of the
ijrton Cotillion Club was
Saturday evening ta the
ballroom of the Hotel Washlng-
. with a large group of mem-
' and guests attending,
(uslc for the evening was fur-
led by the Royal Sultans.
Ir. and Mrs. Donald Brayton
! as their guests Mr. and Mrs.
Tr Cofton, Mr. and Mrs. O.
Wilder had as their guests Mr.
and Mrs. C H. Luis.
Other visitors attending the
danc were Mr. and Mrs. Luis
W. Davis of Greenville. 8.C.,
Captain and Mrs. Samuel Brown,
Miss Barbara Brown and Mrs.
Lee Smith.
Orchid Club Meeting
The Atlantic District Orchid
growers will meet at the Gatun
Clubhouse, Thursday. November
15 at 7:00 p.m.
All Interested persons are cor-
dially invited to attend the meet-
Harvest Basket Raffled
The overflowing Harvest Bas-
' ket. which was raffled by the Ly-
dla Link of the Woman's Auxil-
iary of the Gatun Union Church
was awarded Tuesday evening at
a drawing in the lobby of the
Gatun Clubhouse. The holder of
the hicky ticket was Mrs. Will-
iam Badders, the president of the
Auxiliary. .
Captain and Mrs. Thompson
Arriving for VUlt
Mrs. Theodora Thompson
arriving tomorrow by plane from
Houston .Texas, for a visit with
her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Smith of
Margarita. Mrs. Thompson, who
is a former resident of Cristo-
bal, now residing In San Jose,
Costa Rica, has been visiting her
son Allen in Kansas City and son,
James in Houston.
Captain Thompson is arriving
from San Jose to Join his wife
and family for a short visit and
attend the Shrine Ceremonial In
Sarah Barfield
Has Slumber Party
Sarah Barfield. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Barfield of
Gatun celebrated her 13th birth-
day anniversary with a slumber
party at the home of her par-
ents Saturday evening.
After dining with Mr. and
Mrs. Barfield the group attend-
ed the moving pictures and re-
turned to the residence to cut
the blrthdayy cake, which was
served with other refreshments.
The guests were: Shirley Keep-
ers, Donna Humphrey, Pat Leach,
Madelon Garrett. Diane Delaney,
Barbara Thrift, Diane Hannlgan
and Judy Malcolm.
Shirley Keepers won the door
prize and prizes for games went
to Donna Humphrey and Pat
Visitors from Pacific Side
Mrs. Ann De La Mater. Mrs.
Mary Burnbaumer and Mrs. Lu-
la Mae Holden spent Mondav on
the Atlantic Side with Mrs.
Howard Anderson and Mrs. Jesse
They enjoyed a no host lun-
cheon at the Cristobal Gun
Club. .
Informal Breakfast Party
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Nix with
their children spent the week-
end as the guests of Mr. Nix's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nix
of Gatun i
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mc-
Ginn were Invited to Sunday
breakfast with Mr. and-Mrs.
Carl Nix to meet their son and
his family who recently arrived
on the Isthmus.

CU 1 Oa
(A bit of Stateside in the Tropics)
Bring the Family.
" 6 mil from Coln on Boyd-Roostvelt Highway.
p you should hove
this V-M trl-o-matic 955!
your home entertainment picture just isn't
complete, without facilities for playing
your favorite recorded musicand the tri-o-
matic 955 fits the picture perfectly! Equipped
with a six-foot plug-in cord and a four-foot
phono-cord, the tri-o-matic 955 plays through
the amplifying system of any T'V set or radio.
Completely automatic for all records, all sizes,
all speeds and shuts off automat!
cally after butt record has played t'
Family Supper at
Gatun Union Church
A covered dish supper will be
held at the Gatun Union Church
tomorrow for the families of the
church and all friends in the
Bach family is requested to
bring an ample dish and enjoy
the supper and evening of pic-
tures which will follow. Misses
Ann and Bertha Imswller will
show colored slides taken during
their trip to Norway and Sweden.
Baptist Rales Satan
Public Enemy No. 1
Ahead Of Stalin
(UP)The president of the
South Carolina Baptist Conven*
tlon said today "Satan, not Rus-
sia or any. other country, is our
real enemy."
The Rev. John Hamrick told
the 131st Annual session of the
convention meeting here "if we
conquer Satan in a criminal, he
will no longer be a criminal; it
we conquer Satan in Russia, then
Russia will no longer be our
Hamrick, pastor of the First
Baptist Church of Charleston
called for an "all-out war by
Christians against evil to save
civilization from destruction." .
Hamrick said'some Christians
act as though they were un-
easily awaiting a draft, "but our
Lord has no drafteeshe calls
for volunteers;**
Personnel Changes
To Affect CAIK's
Key Officers Soon
Officer personnel changes at
Caribbean Air Command, Ar-
, brook'Air Force Base, will affect
several key officers in the near
Col. Wilfred B. Newman, depu-
ty chief of staff, personnel for
CAirC, will leave the headquart-
ers on Monday for a new assign-
ment with the Air Defense Com-
mand at Hamilton Air Force
Base. California.
Already arrived at Albrook to
replace Col. Newman Is Lt. Col.
R. M. Walters who has already
taken over his duties.
Lt. Col. Charles A. LeClalr, Al-
brook base accountable supply
officer is also scheduled to leave
soon for reassignment to Olm-
stead Air Force Base, Pr. His suc-
cessor as yet unnamed, is ex-
pected to arrive some time this,
Major R. L. Chadwlok, Albrook
finance officer, will also leave for
a new assignment at Hamilton
Air Force Base, Calif. He will be
succeeded by Major John M. Cook
who will arrive from Boiling Air
Force Base, Wash., D. C., later
this- month.
Two additional arrivals at Al-
brook an Lt. Col. J. M. Martin
who has been named assistant to
Col. Albert A. Cory, Albrook base
executive officer, and Lt. Col.
William Lane, Jr., appointed spe-
clal assistant to the Command-
ing General, CAlrC.
Written- for NEA Service
? ASS ., .
man EAJT
XM4 A J 1072
Q* jrm
? 1 '.4i ? # ,
? QJI51 ?*Ktf

BothHoei vuL
a**ath Wort Nee* East
1* Pa SV Pa*
? jp.M u Pass'
IN.T. Pass 4 NT. Pap
.?>- Paes 7 ? Pass
'Pass.. Pass
Opening leao-V 1
-1------, -L. '
Byrnes Says Dixie Independents
Would Be Powerful In Senate
Photo Albums, Scrap
Books, Autographs,
Lewis Service
4, Tivoll Avenue
Opposite' Ancon P. O..
... .4a*NKMf3t3tX**3t^^
KA MarS*!
Hara'a ta* act yaa'ra alwaya
arantes*; .. it'a *a>al (nmh 1H"
k(. 2" feirfc), it, .aurt frakiaat
ia an attractive arawa aad alnari-
am roabtaaliaa), it'a a poruala
pertonal" (Uaa It with as*
riaraTar yn* ja). Tfcia radia kaa
naw aiatnra tabaa, apar r-
colla which gi*a aiat raarc ai
toa* aad ToluaM. 5a* it... hear it!
I Easy Credit Terms I
39 Central Avenue
Phones: 2-13*4 t-ZSM
A story goes with today'*' hand:
The man who played It managed
to lose the grand, slam, and his
partner was indignant. "It's an
absolute laydown,"' said the an-
gry one. "There's no guesswork
and no fancy business. It's Just a
matter of putting one card down
after another."
Still sputtering, he showed the
hand to a succession of experts.
One after another, they muffed
the hand. Only two or three saw
the right line of play. 80 he stop-
ped sputtering. Maybe If was a
difficult hand after all; but the
right play is so wry, very sim-
West opened the deuce of
hearts for some obscure reason of
his own. Declarer won in dummy
with the ace of hearts and laid
down the ace of diamonds. East
dropped the ten, and declarer
rightly assumed that this was a
South decided that the hand
could not be made if the hearts
were 5-1,- so he next cashed* the
king of hearts. He returned a low
heart from dummy and rffed
with the nine of diamonds to
shut West out.
Declarer now took the ac of
clubs and ruffed a club with
dummy's four of trumps. He next
ruffed out the Jack of hearts
with the Jack of diamonds and
suddenly saw that he was In
trouble. U he ruffed another
club in dummy he would have no
way of returning to his hand. If
he dldnt ruff the club, he would
be one trick short'. ,
That was the end of him. Now,
how about you 7 Can you see the
really simple play that stumped
the experts?
The first three tricks are all
right. Dummy takes the ace of
hearts, ace of diamonds, the king
of hearts. But then the hearts
must be sidetracked for a mo-
South must take the ace of
clubs and ruff a club in dummy.
Now he can ruff a heart with the
nine, of diamonds and ruff his
other low club In dummy. The
king of. diamonds Is next taken
to draw a second round of
trumps. Finally, South ruffs an-
other heart with the Jack of dia-
monds, thus setting up a heart
and at the same time gaining the
lead to draw West's last trump.
At this point South can discard
a spade from dummy while
drawing the last trump; and dis-
cards another spade on the king
of clubs. Dummy wins the rest
with the ac of spades and the
last heart.
(UP.) A local merchant, John
W. Fulton, was fed up with so
many persons coming into his
tore wanting change for park-
ing meters. Fulton placed a cup
at the front of 61s store, filled
lt with pennies, and put up a
sign reading: "Help yourself to
the penniesfree'parking on the
house." '

HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Nov. 14.(UP)Gov.
James F. Byrnes of South Carolina suggested today
that the South could win a balance of power in the
Senate by going "independent" in 1952 if President
Trumn runs again.
Southerners then would not have to go "hat in
hand" seeking committee assignments, Byrnes said
in sharply disagreeing with a speech by Rep. Sam
Rayburn (D-Tex.) at the Southern Governors con-
ference here.
Rayburn had attempted to rally the largely
States Rightist Dixie governors to the support of
the Party regardless of the nominee in 1952.
A split could only contribute to a Republican
victory and deprive Southerners of committee posts,
Rayburn said.
"I do not agree that loyalty lose their Job," Byrnes said in
to party would demand that we
go along with the nominee or
platform because someone might
Written for NEA Service
' We're going to put you into an
expert game for a minute or so.
Don't get nervous. You're going
to be asked to make only one
play. If you make the wrong play,
you can always say that It takes
you ten or fifteen minutes to hit
your proper stride.
Both sides need 120 points for
the first meld. Your partner goes
down very early with two Jokers
and two queens. At his next turn
he melds three Jacks. This leaves
him with four cards in his hand.
The opponents have not yet
melded. '.
It Is now your turn, and you
draw from the stock pile. After
the draw you hold A-A K-K 10-9
8-8-8 5-3-2.
What do you do?
Before we can answer this
question, and while you are
thinking about lt, let's see If we
can figure out what your partner
is doing. He's an expert, so he
must have a good reason for the
way he has played.
His Initial meld tells you very
little. However, you can deduce
that he did not then have several
pairs of 5-polnt cards. Had he
held that type of band he would
riot have melded; he'd have play-
ed for the pile. But aside from
the fact that you know he did
not start with a good play for the
pack you did not know much else
about his hand.
His second meld tells you a
great deal more. He cannot gain
by making that second meld un-
less he is in position for a fast
out. But why didn't he put down
two more queens; or why didn't
he put down four Jacks Instead
of only three? He knows that
four natural cards are needed for
a canasta.
The logical answer is that he
didn't put down a base of four
natural cards because he could-
n't. He is begging you to add
queens and Jacks if you can, or
to put down a base of your own.
Unfortunately, you cannot
oblige him. You have no queens,
no jacks, no base of your own.
What should you do?
Put down the three eights and
make a safe discard. This will tell
the storythat you cannot make
a base but that you understand
his message and that you are do-
tag the best you can. Perhaps he
has an odd eight lying around:
if not, perhaps one of you will
draw an eight fairly soon. Then,
presumably, he will be In posi-
tion to go out.
Nylon Huyo!. Lastex
in grain, aqua, navy, black
P.nM Color, MOTTA'S
an interview.
He added that the South
would never go along with a
platform that embraced FEPC
legislation and failed to affirm
States' Rights.
"If the situation should de-
velop where the South support-
ed an independent party."
Byrnes said, "The group wouldn't
have to go hat ta hand to some-
one for committee assignments.
They would have a lot of people
coming to them for help In or-
ganizing the Congress."
Byrnes noted that it takes a
majority vote of 46 to organize
the Senate and said the 22
Southerners in the Senate would
have the balance of power If
they nad taken a bloc inde-
pendent course.
Byrnes disclaimed any Inten-
tion to take the lead in a new
Southern bolt from the national
party but said'. he will opobse
either Mr. Truman or a Civil
Rights "socialized medicine"
The one-time New Deal states-
man who became a bitter critic
of the Fair Deal said he does
not believe Mr. Truman will ac-
tually try to get the nomination.
"I'm hot saving what I'm go-
ing to do until the time comes."
he added. "This is November.
That (the national Democrat
Convention) Is in July. Many
things can happen ebfore the
convention meets."
Another and more recent
critic of the present Adminis-
tration. Gov. Herman Talmadge
of Georgia, said he likewise has
not made any plans "beyond
July, 1952,"
He said Georgia will offer
Sen. Richard B. Russell for no-
mination if it's all right with
Talmadge said that If the
convention chooses a candidate
or platform objectionable to
Georgia, the state may select its
own candidate.
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower
might be selected even though
the Republicans nominated him
first, Talmadge said.
All Doctors Urged
To Attend Lecture
By Dr. Paul Cyorgy
The Public Health Department
and the Central American Nu-
members of the medical profes-
sion to attend Doctor Paul Gyor-
gy's lecture on experimental liv-
er disease, this evening at 8 at
Gorgas Memorial Laboratory.
... AND IT COMES OUT HERE-An apprsciaUye audtojee o
native women watch S/Sgt Francis McRae of Modesto, Calu\, io
about his business of inspecting a B-29 bomber's .50 caliber machina
guns before a combat mission from his Okinawa air base over
Korea. Sgt McRae Is a gunner with the lath Bomb Group, Farj
East Air Force. (U. S. Air Force photo from NEA-Acm. ., .
r Sterling Tet
Prized above all elset

- 're <^r
iS^rtC V* f"53^ _=;
-------------------------------- _. ^----------_
r~ ~z--------------
/f/afn'ficnl poitusion dtiUnid lm
it com t a Irtaiurid ktirloom !
(flSfl fflSTLKHS
...and start your Christmas
Shopping early!
Ssnta'a Panam deputies listed below have hundred
of "jufrt-what-l-want-for-Chriatmas" gift awaiting, your joyou selection!
We've had a peek at what' in tore for youthat' why we join Santa
in urging you to coma down now while they have everything!
A SHOPPING GUIDE will appear TOMORROW in this paper. Follow it
vary Thursday in the English sectionevery Sunday in the Spanish
BURGOON'SNew York Jewelry


..... ..
r r. ,

f ace rom

_____________________________________________________________________________ ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -- --------------------

- *'' ---------------------------------------^
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
US Studying Plan To Mobilize
Inventors To Cut Bottlenecks
Ratite Bird
EA Staff Correspondent
I Depicted bird
4 Slant
9 Steamer (ab.)
12 Grain
13 Cherished
14 Blood money
15 Obtain
1 Wise men
2 Is indebted
3 Horn .
4 Scrutinize
5 Disembark
8 Boundary
(comb, form)
7 Skin of a
Answer to Previous Puxzlo
not JI1MP1C J* 3HU.-J.i3
. JM2I"* Uu'lliVtiJ III I. 1
i-tn.*Hfl,i in -K-. hi*.
iJIll* IMHI'.V. I I
riuiii -.(Taiiiin -;:-i
jii fi'lTPl I ^ -i
-I 'I I*.Mi',l
U ] rFJill'J.OMiTJI 1 <
t JMiJfifHHir-jig "3iw d

? iwyn. i
-t.i -IHid'J'
16 Old-womanish x vrestpbalian.
'CHECKING AN INVENTION are the two full-time employes
of the National Inventors' Council, John C. Green deft) and
Leonard Hardland. Thye're examining a new method of
fastening .50 caliber shells together.
uncle Sam wants to mobilize
thnatons inventors for an all-
out assault on the big "idea bot-
tlenecks"' holding up many vital
military projects.
The National Inventors Coun-
cil! a esml-government outfit
which acts as a go-between for
Uncle Sam and the country's in-
ventors has already petitioned
the pentagon to start paying;
eiiOBRli money for accepted Ideas
tolSplrc inventors to solve the
big problems at hand.
Russia and England give tre-
mendous rewards and privileges
t* Inventors of useful military
Items. But the U.S. barely
comes through with a "thank
you." As a result, today, when
the need for specific ideas and
(Miami & New York)
on the luxurious
Takes Good Care Of You
{The only alrllnt operating
double decked stratocrulsers
/exclusively on every North
Atlantic flight.
'free advice anC information
available on request from
a/our local Travel Agent
}ritiih Overseas
Airways Corporation
5ft WoliAvt.-Ttl. 2-2112
17 Assist
18 Body of land
20 Vagrants
22 Measure of
23 Preposition
24 Sweet
26 Retain
28 Correlative of
30 Narrow Inlet
31 Individual
33 Oriental
34 Nearest
36 Par*
38 Toward
39 Chemical
40 Steeple*
44 Swift river
4( Cooking
49 Asiatic
51 Period
52 Part of a
53 Vestige
54 Compass point
55 Seine
56 Facilitates-
57 Brother of
9 Hasten away
10 Journey
11 Wands
19 Ampere (ab.) 36 Sharp, quick
21 Sea bird sound
24 Diving bird 37 Nullifies
25 Sea la 40 Bridge
27 "Emerald We" 41P*1
2Eucket 42 Grafted (her.)
32 It now is 43 Wheys of milk
35 Rocky 44 Contest of
pinnacle speed
45 Malt drinks
46 Accomplished
47 Let it stand
SO Dance step
A UUHtM C* 4*a/TV, vtf*y 60LONW..
AROUNP TH e*4... t*it AtV 6AL,
Mk6*. >va LavBUN*...r*i Kxncrmo TO
JOCfc*. I OOHV 60** TH* AW*Ua
This Hurls
inventions is greater than ever,
men of creative minds are apa-
thetic about the service's prob-
lems. ,
Members of the Council in-
clude top-ranking industrialists.
Army and Navy officers and pa-
tent experts. John C. Green and
Leonard Hardland, full-time em-
ployes of the Council in the De-
partment of Commerce, give
ideas and inventions their first
Some of the pressing needs and
problems for which the military
is seeking outside help include: Delure of Aircarro
Improved fuels and lubricants gfiL tKTAmerieT
for use in extreme cold.
Machinery for fabricating and
welding high-strength titanium.
An adhesive tape which will
stand up In hot or cold temper-
atures and against weathering.
A device capable of burrowing
a large, vehicle-sized hole or
tunnel through hard, compacted
snow or solid ice.
New miniature radio equip-
ment construction methods Jhey have never seen anything
A rocket motor that will be ,lke tne current deluge,
completely used up after it de-
Shipping & Airline News
Flowing to Latin America
The greatest flood of aircargo
shipments In the history of any
international air terminal is
flowing through Pan American
World Airways' cargo hangars at
Miami International Airport.
While round-the-clock crews
expedited the shipments to Latin
American destinations, veteran
PAA cargo supervisors reported
livers its power.
The inventor mobilization
plan, being considered by the
Council, would involve tbe pre-
paration of a master list of
those U.S. inventors not alrea-
dy employed by the govern-
ment or by companies with big
government contracts.
Persons on the master list
would be given some classified
information on Just how far the
services have gone on certain
projects plus some of the needs
which are now kept secret.
Lack of this Information causes
many good scientists and inven-
tors to spend years on problems
which have already been solved.
The big need Is for a greater ex-
change of information between
government and private Inven-
tors, says Hardland.
The master list would be lim-
ited to established inventors,
men who would observe the re-
strictions on any classified in-
formation made available to
The Inventors' Council, which
gets about 400 ideas and sugges-
tions during a normal week, ha*
greatly eased the red tape an in-
dividual Inventor must go
through in trying to sell some-
thing to the government. About
five per cent of these ideas get
further than the waste-basket.
But still the red tape involved in
getting an inventor credit and
money for an accepted ideis
If his idea isn't patentable. or
if he neglects to patent It, the
inventor isn't likely to get a cent
for a good idea from Uncle Sam.
If It is patentable and he does
patent it, he practically has to
give away all right* to it to get
the government to use it or to
put any further work on an idea.
Giving inventors more infor-
mation about what's going on in
various fields, and giving them
more money for what they pro-
duce, are the two big factors in
breaking the idea bottleneck, a
patent expert for the Pentagon
says. If we don't do something
along these lines soon, he claims.
Russia is likely to overcome the
lead we have in scientific war-
The world-record shipments
are traced to expanding Uni-
ted' States air commerce with
Latin America and to the jut-
ended New York longshore-
men's strike, which had closed
the world's greatest seaport
since late last month.
When the strike-stymied car-
goes started arriving in Miami
for air shipment to Latin Ameri-
ca. PAA officials Immediately
put into operation long-ready
plans for quickly working the
unprecedented flow.
Space allocations on all south-
bound Clippers were made on an
engineering-type basis to give a
plane the maximum load that
could be safely carried. This
planning utilizes size and shape
of the pieces of -cargo, as well as
their weight, and is a principal
factor In Pan American's setting
all-time world cargo handling re-
cords at the Miami gateway.
It is no easy technique, as can
easily be seen from a' partial list
of the shipments, many of which
comprise strike-bound cargo
brought to Miami for Clipper
shipment to major cities
throughout the Caribbean area
and South America.
They include 3.495 pounds of
boat parts to Panama; 6.231
pounds of construction machin-
ery and 21.000 pounds of type-
writers to Caracas, Venezuela;
2.600 pounds of farm machinery,
7.700 pounds of tobacco and 12.-
000 pounds of seed beans to King-
ston. Jamaica; 12,000 pounds of
Caterpillar tractor tracks to Ca-
maguey. Cuba; 7,000 pounds of
foodstuffs to St. Thomas, Virgin
Islands; several thousand pounds
of Christmas toys destined for
various Latin American points,
and more than 336.500 pounds of
cigarettes to Venezuela and Pan-
radical methods of cargo hand-
ling and other outstanding fea-
The four sister-ships have been
in operation for some time. The
addition of this fifth new cargo-
carrier to the Scandinavian-Pa-
cific Coast service of Johnson
Line adds to one of the fastest
and finest services ever made a-
vailable to local shippers and im-
They are twin-screw vessels,
Diesel-powered, with a sea speed
fully loaded Of 19 Va kntos. They
are the speediest craft of their
kind transporting products or
passe ngers "froto the Pac i f 1 c
Coast to Europe. They are 9,000
deadweight tonnage and have
luxurious accommodations for
12 passengers. All cabins have
private baths. The navigational
equipment Is of the very latest
and includes radai, as well as
other developments that have
come out since the war.
Building of this fine fleet la
advanced as proof of the inten-
tion of the Johnson Line to give
Pacific Coast shippers, receivers
and travelers the best, speediest,
safest, and most comfortable
service between the Pacific Coast
and Europe.
Merchants in Panama, are
well aware of the rapid serv-
ice afforded to them by the
Johnson Line m the past and
are expected to be more than
ever interested in the new ves-
sels which bringing European
cargoes direct to Panama in
the shortest possible time.
Johnson Line Is represented lo-
cally by Panama Agencies Co.,
with offices m Cristobal, Balboa
and Panama.
A-Scientist Believed
To Have Fled Argentine
The arrival in Salto, Uruguay o ~te wif be'ready to sail on her
the Belgian atomic genius Pau^maiden y0yBge to the Pacific
rnrlAcuIn Hpr ROOnenOCCKe. WOO ____. ,u_ .j ~i TU^amhar
Carlosvin der Roodenbecke. who
worked for the Argentine gov-
ernment in nuclear studies, was
reported here todav by thp Agen-
cia Nacional de Informaciones
First indications are that the
Belgian genius took refuge in
Brasil as a result of difficulties
with the Argentine government,
later going to Uruguay. It is be-
lieved he will travel to Monte-
Getting Up Nights
If tou sR*r from Getting- La
Ns>uBaelsach*. W "**T
of Vlsour, Nrvounaa or ta-
ntas ou ihould hlp your P>ata
Mini IromKJIataly with ROGkNA.
Thla wonder madlclna maaaa
you faal vounser, atronsar and
leap wlrtiout 'nterruptlonjjat
ROO KX A from your ehemlat toa#.
*a,tifa< tion cuarantaad.
New Motorship Silver Gate
Readv for Maiden Voyage
growing fleet of Johnson Line
motorships has been Increased by
another member, the motorship
Silver Gate, launched successful-
ly November 3. at Howaldtswerke,
Kiel. Germany. It was recently
announced by Johnson Line of-
It U expected that the Silver
Coast at the end of December.
The motorship, fifth of a fleet
of super-cargo carrying motor
vessels constructed by the John-
son Line for its Pacific Coast
service, is named to honor the
entrance to St\ Diego Harbor.
This harbor somewhat sen-
tentiously termed "Port of the
Sun" extends southward al-
most 16 miles flanked on the
seaward side by North Island,
Coronado and the narrow Silver
Strand, and on the east by the
city and mainland suburbs, rising
in terraces from the water's edge.
The harbor entrance, sometime*
called the Silver Gate, is between
lofty Point Loma, and low-lying
North Island.
The Johnson fleet Is notable
for advanced designing, speed,
passenger accommodations, new
you re
read this
You wouldn't be
BUT if you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion pf your progressive
business, you'll want to know
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
Every month.. very week
. every dayTHE PANAMA
WANT ADS than all ether
daily papers in Panam com-
VVARNIN6 about 76 wry NtLS
Merc's vjmere *>u lo
MANO oven TMose
TWIKPTAOS.' -----^
Fire Versos Gold
xo fMfttue "wvs
\V<5 Sen "\o i. *A(S^-'\0-ANR)''.V'iX
WrW U* VNWJfc "VWV "*V\r\\ VOPO ,
CHMACTfcR .NVOVi, op ,ftK r\*#3t
r\ 6000 TMH
Encouraging Words
run k>r vessels
that depewp ok
nearbv fishing
rrMWERf GRATEFUlTvWM'T nprw father)
A Myitery in the Making



pacific S^oety
Wh. C*~M J(Jur
Bo, 17, Ba(U V.L &/L. 35Qt
MB. AND MRS. JOHN J. PAPSZYCKI, JR, cut their wedding
cake at a reception, held In the Pern Room ot the Hotel Ti-
roll, following their marriage at St. Mary's Church on Novem-
ber 10th. The ceremony was performed by Chaplain John T.
Hayes, Captain, U8.A. Mrs. Papszyckl Is the former Joseph- Dahlr o Brooklyn, New York. Mr. Papszyckl li with the
U. 8. Navy and Is stationed at Headquarters, 16th Naval
A reception given by BHg. Gen. Robert M Bathurst, the
Commanding General of the Army Caribbean, was held last
evening in honor of the visiting Congressmen at :10 p.m.
* and a second reception was giren at 8:30 pjn-, in their honor,
by the National Assembly at the Hotel El Panama.
The group, which Included the Honorable and Mrs. Abra-
ham J. Matter, the Honorable and Mrs. C. D. MeKlnnon, the
Honorable Henry O. Talle, the Honorable Hardle Scott, the
Honorable and Mrs. H. P. Eberbarter, the Honorable and Mrs.
LeweH-Stockman, Mr. Ralph Roberts, Mr. Orinar,Fink, Mr.
Prank Klmball, Commander C. P. Leigh, and Mr. W. T. Ben-
nett Jr., was expected to leave the Isthmus this morning for
Ambassador and- Mrs. Wiley Will
Entertain With Reception
The Ambassador of the United
States to Panama, John Cooper
Wiley and Mrs. Wiley will enter-
tain tonight with a reception in
honor Of the Western Hemis-
phere Attaches and .their wives
at six o'clock a*iibe j>mbassy ie-
sldence on La Crests.
Coffee Honors Wives of Officers
Attending the Attaches
A coffee honoring thirty two
wives of officers, attending the
attaches conference, was given
Monday morning by the officers
wives of the Armed Services of
the Pacific Side of the Panama
Area, at the Army and Navy Of-
ficers Club. Port Amador.
In the receiving line were Mrs.
John C. Wiley, Mrs. Francis K.
Newcomer, Mrs. William H. H.
Morris, Jr.. Mrs. Emll C. Kiel,
Mrs. Robert L. Howze, Mrs. Le-
wis E. Ooley, Mrs. Herbert D.
Vogel and Mrs. Philip D. Coates.
The ladles who poured for the
occasion were Mrs. 8tanley F.
Oriswoid, Mrs. Herbert V. Mit-
chell, Mrs. Lloyd L. Hanes. Mrs.
Frank Stone, Mrs. L. E. Coley,
Mrs. C. O. Qllaaon, Mrs. H. E.
Brown. Mrs. O. B. Browrt^Mrs.
Robert H. Christie, Mrs. A.. P.
Calvert, Mrs. R. 8. Nourse.Mra.
R. M. Peaoher, Mrs. James
Cathroe. Mrs. William A. Clark,
Mrs. Paul 8. Deems and Mrs.
Harryy L. Waesche. (
Approximately two hundred la-
dles of the Army, Navy and Air
Force were present at the cof-
fee". _____
Beams Will Celebrate
Golden Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Heam,
who came to the Canal Zone dur-
ing early construction days and
who are now living near Meri-
dian. Mississippi, will celebrate
their golden wedding anniversary
on November 15.
Their six sons and daughters,
four of them from the Canal
Zone, will be with Mr. and Mrs.
Hearn for the anniversary which
will be celebrated with an at
From the Canal Zone are Cap-
tain Jack Hearn. Captain Roy
Hearn. Miss Lucille Hearn and
Mr. A. N. Beauchamp. The two
otb'er daughters, who will also be
with their parents, are Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Folftr of San Diego, Cali-
fornia and Mrs. Mary Moore of
Arlington, Virginia.
Former Embassy Counselor
Visitor in Panama
The .former Counselor of the
Embassy in Panama. Mr. Carlos
C. Hall, now the Counselor of
the United Otates Embassy In
Santiago, Chile, arrived Saturday
by plane for a short visit In Pan-
ama. Mr. and Mrs. Alberto de
Obarrlo of Golf Heights, have
Mr. Hall as their house guests
during his stay here.
Delegates to ONU Meeting
Leave fer Europe
Mr. and Mrs. Miguel Moreno,
jr.. and Mr. and Mrs. Rodrigo
Arosemena left by plane, during
the week and for Paris, where
Mr. Moreno and Mr. Arosemena
are members of the Panamanian
delegation to the UN meeting
Gourmets' Dinner Thursday
Night at Hotel El Panama
The Stag Gourmets' Dinner
will be held Thursday evening in
the Bella Vista Room of the Ho-
tel El Panama at seven thirty.
Casks are Guests
at Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Clark, of
Loa Angeles. California, arrived
orrthe isthmus Monday and are
guests at the Hotel El Panama
unt their departure late today.
Mr. Clark is of the Clark Hotel
in Los Angeles.
Cotillion Class
Patrons Announced
The patrons' for Thursday
evening's formal Cotillion Class,
to be held at seven o'clock In the
Washington Salon of the Hotel
El Panama, are Mr. and Mrs.
Saul Jacobs and Mr. and Mrs.
Edward W. 8cott. The hostess
for the evening will be Miss Di-
ane Jacobs with Master Edward
Scott serving as host.
Bingo Thursday Night
at Legion Club
Bingo will be played at seven
thirty o'clock tomorrow night at
the American Legion Club at Ft.
Amador. Prises will be awarded.
"Know The Canal Zoste" College
Grab to Make Field Trip
The "Know the Canal Zone-
College Club will meet at 4:00
p.m. Thursday, m the circle In
front of the Balboa Elementary
School and will leave from there
In a group to make a field trip
to the Mlraflorea Locks.
Winners of the Bridge
Tournament Announced
The winners of the bridge
tournament held Monday even-
ing Irr the Card Room of the Ho-
tel Tivoll were 1st, Mrs. Helen
Kelley and Mr. Tom-Orr; 2nd,
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Robinson;
3rd, Mrs. Marguerite MacMur-
ray and Mr. o. Malsbury: 4th,
Dr. J. Loyd and Dr. Wlekjis;
5th, Major and Mrs. N. Holla-
Benefit Card Party
Jo Be Held Tomorrow
The Balboa Women's Club win
hold a Benefit Card party tomor-
row at 12:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Welfare Board Center in Balboa.
tight refreshments wlll^be serv-
ed and door prizes will be
awarded .
Georgia Primaries
Held Noi Governed
By US Conslifulion
ATLANTA, Nov. 14 (UP)The
Georgia Supreme Court today
upheld the validity of the con-
troversial County Unit system
in Its Democratic primaries.
The court based Its ruling on
grounds that a primary election
does not come under the Con-
stitutional provisions of the 14th
and 15th Amendments, under
which the system wss challeng-
ed In two court suits.
The ruling said that the pri-
maries "are In no sense elections
for an office but merely me-
thods by which party adherents
agree upon candidates who may
Intend to offer and support for
ultimate choice by all qualified
"General provisions touching
elections and constitutions or
statutes are not necessarily ap-
plicable to primaries. The two
things are radically different."
All seven Justices of the court
concurred in the decision fol-
lowing about one month's de-
liberation. There was no dis-
senting opinion.
William M. Cox, Cherokee
County farmer, had contended
that because of the one-party
system in Georgia the Demo-
cratic primary is the equivalent
of an election in a Constitutional
The other plaintiff was Ed
Methvln of Eastman. Ga.
Both had sought to collect
$100,000 damages from State De- I
mocratlc Chairman Jim Peters
of Manchester, Ga., and Iris I
Blltch, former committee sacre-'
tary, for "diluting" the plain-'
tiffs' votes by the County Unit
The County Unit system as-
signs a unit value to each coun-
ty according to its population
and awards the entire unit to
the candidate leading in the
county's popular vote in Demo-
cratic primaries.
The system gives rural coun-
ties a balance of power since
several of them have as much
total units as an urban county.
i ~
Explained one mother who had
made up her mind to give her
grade-school son more responsi-
bility and to let him do more
things on his own Instead of try-
ing to protect him against all
klrds of danger:
"It Just dawned on me that ac-
tually I've only got eight more
years and then the Army will
have him. So I have to let him
start making some choices and
taking some chances. Otherwise,
I'm going to turn a baby over to
the Army."
That is sound thinking. And if
you substitute "life" for "Army"
it is sound thinking any time.
And It U equally true of your
young daughters as well as of
y out young sons.
When you catch yourself doing
your child's thinking for him or
telling him he cant do this or do
that because you know you would
worry about him. stop and figure
up how many years there are left
before you are going to have to
turn him loose completely.
The answer will probably star-
tle you. And it may make you
suddenly realize that for the
child's good you mustn't wait and
try to let go of him all at once.
You've got to let go gradually.
And the sooner you start the
gradual process of letting go, the
easier it is going to be on your
child to step hito manhood or
The easiest thing In the world
for a mother to do Is to overpro-
tect a child. It is easier to say
"No" than to say "Yes" and wor-
LIFE OF EASE FOR SIAMESE Regency Beau didn't win
this cup at the 81amese Cat Clubs show in London, but the
cute kitten eouldn't be ruled off for trying it for size. More
than 600 of the species were entered".
Paraso CIO Chapter
Holds Monthly Meet
The Paraso Chapter of the
GCEOC-CIO Local 000, wUl hold
Its montblv meetin tomorrow
In the auditorium of the Paraso
Clubhouse at 7:30.
Matters to be discussed will
include a report of the executive
board of the union.
ry about a child's being able to
look out for himself In some sit-
uation that Is frightening to the
parent but that the child insists
he Is capable of handling on his
It Is easier on you to overpro-
tect, but some day it will be much
harder. And that Is when you
have to turn the child loose com-
pletely. Think It over. How ma-
ny years are actually left to you
to begin a gradual process of
turning loose?
Vogel, Donovan
To Attend Housing
Talks In Pentagon
Lt. Governor Herbert D. Vo-
gel and Henry L. Donovan. Di-
rector of the Community Servic-
es Bureau, will leave Friday by
plane for Washington to attend
a housing conference which will
be held Monday In the office of
the Assistant Secretary of the
The conference, which Is ex-
pected to last only one day, will
be attended by representatives
of the Army, Navy. Air Force and
Bureau of the Budget.
Vogel will return to the Isth-
mus late next week. Donovan
will be away for about a month.
There Is probably no one more
annoying to others than the
Loud Mouth. And you see him
You meet him in restaurants
talking In a loud and what h
must consider impressive man
ner to his compunlon* and, rnuci
to their rei/ret to the other
ers as well.
You find him at ball games,
broadcasting his own priv
opinions to everyone within ear-
shotand earshot in the Loud
Mouth's case Is always quit a
You find him at vacation spots,
attracting attention by his loud
talk and his loud guffaws.
You can always hear him
when he gives an order to a
waitress, bawls out a clerk, or
makes a verbal pass at a hat
check girl who has to take his
noisy bad manners good- natur-
The Loud Mouth does nothing
unobtrusively. He is determined
to have an audience at all costs
and at all times.
You dont have to bother to
get acquainted with the Loud
Mouth to know certain things
about him.
You know he isn't as important
as he is trying to make other
DeoDle think he is. If he were
that important, he wouldn't have
to be so noisy.
You know he has no feeling
for others. If he did he would
be reluctant to force himself on
others' attention. And he would
watch their annoyance at his
loud behavior.
You know he has never really
grown up. For a mature person
doesn't need constantly to call
attention to himself.
You know there Is no use try-
ing to be friends with a Loud
Mouth. All he wants is an audi-
enceand he isn't particular
about who the audience is. If
you refuse to be his audience
he'll find someone who will.
Coroners Jury Clears Sheriff
Who Shot 2 Manacled Negroej
EU8TIS, Fla., Nov. 14 (UP)
A Lake County circuit judge
praised a coroner's Jury today
for a "thorough Job" in investi-
gating the shooting of two
Negro prisoners and said there
is "no need" for a Grand Jury
But agents of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation con-
tinued scouting the area for
evidence of civil rights viola-
tions when Sheriff Willis Mc-
Call killed Samuel Shepherd
and wounded Walter Lee Irvln.
The coroner's Jurv ruled that
McCall acted in line of duty
and in self defense when he
shot the last two defendants
In the widely oubliclzed Grove-
land rane case.
The 23-year-old Nevroes were
shot Tuesday night last week,
the sheriff said, as they at-
tempted escarie when he wss
taking them to the countv seat
for a hearing preliminary to
their 8upreme Court-ordered
retrial on charges of racing a
17-vear-olrf white farmwlfe.
Robert Wall. FBI district chief
In Miami, refused to sav how'
long his men will participate to
the case.
Circuit Jud said he felt the state attorney,
coroner and coroner's Jurv "have
done a thorough lob in so far as
any crlmlnsl liability of anyone
is concerned in connection with
the death of the prisoner, Sam-
uel Shepherd."
"There Is now no need for a
Grand Jury In Lake County,
Fla.. and none will be Impaneled
at this time," he added.
"If anvone be dissatisfied by
the findings of the coroner's
Jury, he can make affidavits...
and procure (warrants) against
anyone whom he wants to
charge with any crime in con-
nection with the Incident."
But any possible misfeasance
or nonfeasance charge against
McCall must be taken up with
the Governor, said Futch, since
it is "not a matter to be hand-
led by the Judicial department
of the state."
youngsters grow
Meanwhile, Irvin's attorney]
Thurgood Marshall of
National Association for
Advancement of Colored P
and Alex Akerman of Or
sent a telegram to Oov.
Warren rebuking him for,-
susDendlng McCall
"The killing has all the _
dence of the type of unlawful
killings by peace officers whicl
have replaced the old type? of
lynching." the telegram said.
"This new pattern require*
the cooperation of the alhefl
state officers to escape Justified
"In this case yon sent your
Investigator, J. J. Elliott, to th
area to Investigate. From
testimony at the coroner* toi
quest, lt is obvious that he spiff
all his time getting together 1
defense for Sheriff's McGs^I 1
Use Our
Service... :
Attractive, dainty watch .
... famed for its de-
pendable accuracy I $40.50
Now ... lelecl at your leisure
before the grand rush ...
come in and see our complete
array of GRUEN'S newest
end smartest watch creations.
for Beauty!
...with inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen yea eaa
have a professional one com-
plete for only $750! It wi
hut longer..and look betttr'
These cao be had
^su 2-2559
Mr. Batea Neman. Mgr
M a M S:M
and set a fine spray off
Stops Perspiration Instantly
Deodorant... in the blu. pliable,
plaetie Beetle. Jail qoeeae ft...eaa
I coma. fin. pray *f lb. newest,
oil effective deodorant.
r*tT -Perapintion .dor vaniahee
inrtaatly. 24 hour pretantiI
Step* penpirarton aafely.
Aft Doe. not irritate normal ekaa,
aer harm your clothing. Can
b. need daily.
I Each bottle contain,
bandredi o .pray*. Long-Usting
and effective I
URVDUERT _The new, klae plaatie
kettle wea*i break ...weal leek.
it is virtually indestructible, because ft doe
not lot* it* super resilience over the years,
because it nevar needs a shaking, airing or
turning, never saga or forms lumps, Dunlopillo
is the most economical buy you can make.
One you'v* slept on a Dunlopillo mattress
you'll realize that it offers the comfort and
deep sleep you've dreamed about, but never
experienced before. There' nothing as good
as Dunlopillo for sheer comfort. And, because
Complete with handsome Damask Covers
4" TWIN MATTRESS.........<39"x75"x4")........ $ 66.80
4" DOUBLE MATTRESS.......(54"x75"x4")........ 85.30
6" TWIN MATTRESS.........(39"x75"x6")........ 90.50 .
6" DOUBLE MATTRESS.......(54"x75"x6")........ 119.46 ,
PILLOWS ....................................... '7.50
Reduced Canal Zone prices given when Free Entry Permit is secured.
$ 53.4*;
LE ___________' .
T^h DOB- *


You Sell em... When You Ted em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
Re. 4 veil Ave
* Mm
H: 4 r.urt* ( At*
PkMt 2J4-C.I4.
Me. it Wool lita MtMi
n* 7 "ir Mm-mm
No. tMTS Ceatrel At-< oloa
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
FOR SALE:Cheap. 5 eoreh towi,
H new venation blind. misc. wicker,
I .tc. Call 2-H22.______________
PO* SALE: Bendix outomotic
^r* weight portable sewmg mocnm
', $125. phon Albrook 3243.
FOR SALE:Refr.gerotsr, 9 ft. enc-
meled Westinghouse. perfect con-
dition. 5444-F Dioblo Heights.
Phone 2-3586,
fOR SALE-__9 cu. ft. Westinghouse
. Refrigerator 25 Cycle. Livingroom
' set. 593X Ancon. Tel. 2-3563.^
fC* SALE Refrigerator Prilco 25
cycle ~l '' Excellent condition. 2
; years old. House HO-B. New Crij-
' tcbol.____________________
FOR SALE -Cowes mode livingroom
' and porch furniture as new. baby
stroller, venetijn blinds, pens,
" garden tobies, te. Justo Arcse-
Z m#no Avenue 88.__________^
FOR SALEKenmore Vacuum Clean-
er almost unused. Frice $30.00.
'.' Phone: 2-C913._____________
FOR SALE Livingroom set. large
-' wordrebe. Mogic Chef stove. House
2042-A Curundu. Tel. 83-625*.
FOR SALE:1950 Refrigerator Ad-
: mirai new $175.00. House
- No. 13. Fifth Street. Porque Le- ____________^^^
For the buying or selling of your
automobile consult: Agencias Cos-
mos, S. A.. Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721. Ponomi.
FOR SAL I:1*47 Sis fear
it*i t*4mn, teeW eaiat and tire.
This car it aa ecellnt auy. On-
ly $120 e.-n. COLPAN MOTORS.
dealer, eutemokile raw. Tele
2-IOii 2-1036. Fea-
FOR SALE1951 Chevrolet Bel Air
Sport Coupe. Forest green, power
glide, custom mode seat covers.
3,000 miles. Radio, $1.950.00.
Coll 83-3145. 86-5106.
Boats & Motor*
FOR SALE:1951 modal 60 Mortm
Outbcaro' Motor 7 t-2 horsa-
' power. Perfect condition, octuol
running time opproximotely 60
hours. Nebb Heorne. telephone.
Curundu 4288. $155.00._____
Real Estate
FOR SALECottage with ell modern
"TJonvenience at 1800 ft high with
splendid view, at Cerro Azul,
formation Panama 3-1567.
FOR SALE: 194 Far. Caste
Clu Coupe sil cylinder, aiv
pomt eaef tirei. This car bat new
cor aerferateaca. aat eicaHcat bay.
Only $400 down and dri. it
oeeler. on outomoailo raw. Telo-
eeeae 2-1031 2-1036. Faaa-
FOR SALE:1949 Nosh Ambosso-
dor 507-B Cocoli. C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1941 Plymouth De
Luxe Sedan. Good tires, recently
overhauled. Excellent transporta-
tion, $350. Tal. 83-5191 ofter
6 p. m.
FOR SALE1950 Ford Caataai Da
Laxa fardar dark tray, ajaw teat
cavan. WSW riat. TMt car Kk*
new. Matt e seen to appreciate.
Only $520 down and d.iv.
dealer, aa aee*aeeile raw. Tolo
shone 2-1033 2-1036. Paa-
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Convertible
7.000 miles, radio. A-l condition.
Call 86-5155. Between 6 and 7
p. m. Sgt. Gaultney.
802 more 802 more
f l gures
that speak
for themselves
Last month THE PANAMA AMERICAN sold 3285 clas-elassified ads as compared 2483 in all othar daily pa-papers in Panam com-binedl

802 more
802 more
802 more
9a im ko a aVaakia. arablaoar
Wrire Sl.saistaSS RfHlliii
On 2031 Aacea. C Z.
FQH SALE.Indian VT light weight
-ejiotorcvele $475. Indian 45. $225.
veth excellent condition. Phone
4-567. House I7I-B. Pedro Mi-
MaTB. Roiabelle Sampson,
Grandmother of 17, Dies
rs. Rosabelle Sampson, 77,
here yesterday afternoon as
suit of an ULnesi which had
practically bed-ridden since
FOR SALE:1947 Sfudeboker Com-
monder. 4 door, good condition,
new tires ond rodie. $87500.
Telephone 2-3128, Ponomi.
FOR SALE: 1944 Cbryiler New
Yorker foar dear oedaa. now point,
ood tirao. radia. Tan ear tom-
olrtoly reconditioned. Jar* like
new. Only $J5 00 down, drfrt ft
away. COLFAN MOTOR!, year
dealer, an auteearla raw. Tele-
phone 2.1033 2-1036, Pen-
FOR SALE:Just receive large va-
riety of Tropical fishes, plants,
ornaments, lowest price in Pan-
amo, aquariums made ttj order. 11
Vio Esparta, opposite Juan Fran-
co Stable. Tel. 3-4132 Acuario
FOR SALE:African Violets. Quar-
ters 247 Albrook Field Base.
lurvived by four daughters. 17
frfindchildren and 31 great-
grandchildren Mrs. Sampsi/i
lived on the Isthmus since her
arjlval from Jamaica In 1911. She
an active member of the
enth Day Adventist Church
both sides of the Isthmus.
aneral arrangements will be
ksunced later.
ore Two Groups
Colon Tomorrow
ILON. Not. 14 Jasper M.
bitter, first secretary of the
Legation in Panama, will
cat speaicer at two gather-
here tomorrow,
noon Leadbitter will ad-
members and guest* of the
tbal. colon Rotary Club at
Strangers Club on "Anglo-
lcen Cooperation."
tr in the evening, at 7:10,
1 address a mixed audience
lamanians and West In-
on "The British Common-
in the World Today" un-
i auspices of the Society of
FOR SALE: 1947 Willys "Stotion
Wagon." new point, good tire,
over drive, radio, excellent con-
dition, $900.00. 5611-B. Hodges
Place, Dioblo Hgts. 4-7 p. m.
FC. SALE1951 Austin 4 Door
Sedan (English). Edty payment.
Call Eskildsen. office. Tel. 2-0825
home, telephone 3-2484, Panama.
FOR SALE:1951 Super De Luxe
Pcntioc 6 Catalina, duty paid, new
condition. Phone 3-3477, Ponoma.
FOR SALE: 1942 Ford, 4-Door.
tires ond running condition, excel,
lent. Phone 3-3477, Panamo.
FOR SALE: 1950 Dodge. Woy-
forer. Tudor Sedan, fluid drive,
under 10,000 miles, con be fin-
anced. Can be seen after 4:30 p.
m. et quarters 255 Dioblo Terrace.
Phene $5-4115.
FOR SALE- 1948 Plymouth, 4
doers. Coll office hours. Tel. 2-
22; 12 ply; for trucks; bargain
prices. F. Icesa & Compony. 79
8 Avenue.
FOR SALE:ChiWs ploy yard 10 x
10 x 3 $10.00. Boby's high
choir $7.00. Woman's w i n t e r
coat. gray, size 16. Excellent con-
dition $30.00. Call 2-1644
FOR SALE Underwood Sundstrarvd
electrical accounting, machine- al-
most new. Can be seen at Lewis
Service, Tivoli Avenue No. 4.
Spend your week-end in cool El
Valle at Hotel Pan-Americano.
Rooms $2.00 -doily per person.
Children $1.00. Meols o-la-carte
Telephone Ponoma 2-1112.
P. T. I.
Invention of the CIRCULAR
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-H40
Ttl. J-171$
,28 E Mtbet
Houses ON BiACH Sonto Clara.
Phone SHRAPNIL Balboa 2R20.
or see caretaker there.
Gramlkh's Santa Cloro beach.
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, ops
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Williams Santo Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Fngidoires. Rock-
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Cabins; food, swimming. No reserve
tions necessary. Choice lots for sole.
Hotel ri Pwuuai
tea shorn Abattoir
See horr (vreftned)
fore** Preeacto
lee iharn (->
Forest frweact
TUS: 1-471 3-l**e
Slipcover Reupholsterj
visit oil show-oiov
Alberta I
1 r. aa la Oau 77 (AatomoMIe law)
Froo latiautot Pkfcaa Delivery
Tel. S-en> S:et M to 741 .as.
Oceonside cottages. Santa
Clara Box 435 Baaboa. PneM
Panamo 3-1877. Cristbal 3-1673
FOR SALE:1 carot Diamond set nl10"-
olatinum. Call 2-2679.
Vtodem tuiniihrd-urrfurnished apart
ment. Contact office Mo. 0061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
FOR SALE:Great Done Pups, full
breed AKC registered, best protec-
tion. 2-3198. Culebra rood. 324.
FOR RENT:Independent oportment
balcony, bedroom, dlningroom, ser-
vices. For couple without children.
No. 4, Centrol Avenue. Panama
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dept. Panama American.
*u4| Vlehyssoise or Applept Juiae
Betf a la Medie
Mashed Potatoes Vegetables
Hot Rolla k Butter
talad Caramel Custard
\ C*ffee Tea leer
^iofai as far Cocata'as' |
from 4 to 8 Dm
25 c.
AfPBTlZSRS "On Trie House
FOR SALE:Late 1950 Pontiac De
Luxe Streamliner v/ith Hydramstic.
radio, teat covers, sunshade, other
extras. This is a clean car that
leeks like new and has only 7168
miles. Must be seen to be appre-
ciated. Owner leaving for States.
Otrs. I5A, Ft. Kebbe. phone 84-
WANTED: To rent cholet three
bedrooms unfurnished in Bella
Visto, El Cangrejo or Golf Hgtrs.
Please phone 34784 during of.
flee hours.
entirely renovated and well fur-
nished Rates .enable. Bache-
lor! only. Inquire a* The
ricen Club
WANTED TO BUY: Chevrolet
Plymouth Codg*. 1947, 1948.
1949. cosh. Reqsonobly priced.
Telephone 3-3409, Ponoma.
WANTED :_One youth bed in good
condition. 1485-C, Dchrman. 2-
FOR RENT: Furnished room to
married couple without children
or gentleman No. 8, Apt. 8. Do-
rian street, Ponomi.
WANTED:A good car for reavon-
oble price. Payable cosh. Tel.
Ponoma 3-2633.
Through this medium we notify the
public that Mrs. Ecilda I. Escalo
(Chila Escala) is no longer on em-
ploye of Transportes Baxter S. A.
therefore hos no authority to tron-
soct business under our name.
Transportes Boxter S. A. F. S. Ru-
desheim. Panamo Nov. 13, 1951.
Help Wanted
ADULT BEGINNERS! The ability to
pley the piano for pleasure con
be quickly acquired. Take free
trial lessen end be convinced.
Phone 2-1282 Bennett's Studio,
Juan 8. Sosa Nc. 9.
De I r ser pe Park
TeL: C-NM t-*aet
WANTED:Moid. Good with chil-
dren. Must have references. Apply
610-A. Ancon Blvd.
Anderson C. Boxill,
Canal Old-Timer
Dies In Santo Tomas
Anderson C. Boxill. an olej-
tlmer from Barbados who mig-
rated to the Isthmus In 1908,
died in Canto Toms Hospital
yesterday after an illness of
about two weeks.
Funeral arrangements win be
announced later.
Mr. Boxill was born on July 4.
IBM. and was employed by the
Building Division of The Pana-
m canal until hi retirement a
few months ago.
He Is survived by three sons,
Stanley, Clyde and Outhbert
Boxill; two daughters, Alma
Bojlll de Butcher and Ivy Bos-
ill; two grandsons, Alexander
Justin and Stanley Boglll, Jr., a
daughter in law. Mrs. Louise
Boxill. and a granddaughter re-
elding in
Children's Book
Week Is Observed
By Zone Libraries
Children's Book Week from
Nov. ll to 17 U being observed by
Canal Zone libraries with special
The annual observance, an-
nounced each year by Book Week
headquarters, is celebrated In all
types of libraries although em-
phasis is usually placed on chil-
dren s books. It originated In
In addition to the exhibits in
Canal Zone libraries, several new
books for children will be includ-
ed in the Library's weekly Libra-
ry Bulletin. Two of the new books
are "Strong Winga," by Mable
Louise Robinson, a book for Jun-
ior high school girls; and "Fly-
ing Squirrel," by Tony Palazzo
for children In the first, second
and third grades.
The following exhibit are be-
Without Worry Or Care
II I ivoli Ave. ae> fa. 2-Zee*
Sheriff Claims He Is Being Framed
In Charges. Of Big-Time Moonshining
ing shown thlsTweek:
The Main Library at the Civil
Affairs Building features in its
exhibit a key poster, "Kingdom
of Childhood," illustrating booka
for children selected by Dorothy
Canfleld Flahar.
An arrow points to displays of
the books or similar books avail-
able in the Library which ara Il-
lustrated on the poster. Another
iter completes the dis-
e key poster was pres-
ented to the Library try lake, Jean
Kareb, Art Supervisor In the Ca-
nal Zone elementary Schools.
The same poster u featured in
the exhibits at the Cristobal and
La Boca Branch Librarlas with
children s books ajsd other items
Legion Post No. 1
Celebrate Armistice
With Dinner-Dance
American Legion Post No. 1,
Balboa, celebrated with their an-
nual Armistice Day dinner-
dance at their club at Ft. Ama-
dor last Saturday.
Although the turnout was not
as large as had been hoped for,
the committee should be Congra-
tulated on a highly successful
dance nevertheless.
Distinguished guests, headed
by U.S. Ambassador John C.
Wiley, were: Ignacio Molino Jr..
Minister for Foreign Affair* of
the Republic of Panama. Brig.
Gen. Leigh Wade. Air Attache at
the U.S. embassy at Rio de Ja-
neiro. Ernest V. Siracusa, officer
In charge of Central American
and Panama Affairs, Department
of SUte. Mrs. John C. Wiley,
Frank W Hohman, acting De-
partment commander of the
American Legion, Mrs: Patsy
Ryan. Department Avail 1 a r y
president, and Mrs. Marie ien-
net. Awdiiary president of Poet
No. 1.
Ambassador .Wiley spoke on
the effectiveness of the Ameri-
can Legion in combatting the
forcea thai are endeavoring to
keep a free world from living In
peace. He also stated that he
had followed the activities of the
Legion from its birth in 1919. and
watched with great interest the
many programs that the Legion
Hopoi4 guests for the evening
were: Past Department com-
manders Miguel Coreo. John J.
Kennedy. Julius 8. 8chriftgles-
ser, Pat Ryap gnd Hans P. Pe-
dersen. PMt Post Commanders
present was; Claude X Camp-
bell and Wf C. Myers both of
Post No. 17
Music for the occasion was
fumiAhpd try Al Martin and his
orchestra, Featured with the
orchestra wks a sweet voiced girl
singer try the name of Janet
Creighton whose; stale and clari-
ty wks g pleasant surprise to the
Club Meeting
The WWU Hose Social and
Dancing Club will bold its regu-
lar meeting tonight to discuss
matt' imprtanos. The
meetl' will *0 pm at
he e^^^^^^^Hpl
NEWMAN. Oa., NOV. 14 (UP)
Testimony was concluded late
yesterday In the Federal conspir-
acy trial of Sheriff J. D. Posey af-
ter his defense attempted to show
that Posey had been framed Into
charges of bossing a huge moon-
shine liquor racket.
The defense took lesa than
three hours to wrap up its case
mostly with character witness
in contrast to the solid week
used by Government prosecutors.
The final defense witness was
Superior Court Judge Chester A.
The portly Jurist testified that
he knew James Kubanks, Doug-
las Harry, and Olenn H. (June)
Cleveland aa men of "very bad
character." He amid he would be-
lieve none of ham under oath.
These three had been among
the Government's prime witness-
es and helped bolster the prose-
cution chart* that Posey master-
minded a bootleg boon* outfit
that produced thousands of gal-
lons of moonshine while he was
sheriff. .
Tomorrow the 13-man Federal
jury will take the case of Posey
and four co-defendants in the
Cowet County courthouse.
Six defense witnesses said they
never had been asked by Posey
for permission to open liquor
stills on their properties.
But several testified that Glenn
H. (June) Cleveland, who has
identified himself M Posey*
"front man" in the bootleg bus-
iness, made such a request.
Wadle Slade, a stout Negro,
testified that Cleveland warned
him "they might take away my
mama's place'" unless Blade told
a Federal Grand Jury that Pos-
ey had ben to the Cleveland
Cleveland's Spalding County
dwelling previously pad been
portrayed as the warehouse and
clearing station for thousands of
gallons of moonshine. Poaey had
been placed there almost every
day by prosecution witnesses.
Slade admitted under cross ex-
amination by U. 8. Assistant Dis-
trict Attorney Lmar N. Smith
that he incorrectly told the Fed-
eral Orand Jury in Atlanta he
had never seen Cleveland.
But he said he told the He be-
cause he waa frightened by a
cross that was burned in front
of his home.
J. D. 81ms, one of the defense
witnesses, told of a clubhouse he
formerly owned on his property
which was the scene of several
barbecues. .A guest at one of
them, he said, was Oov. Herman
The Government tried to ftsree
an admission from 81ms that he
knew a still was operating at one
time in the clubhouse. But the
witness denied it.
As the week-long total neared
its close, the defense) summoned
several character witnesses who
testified Poaey had a 'good rep-
utation" to his home town of
Oriffto. Oa.
For its cldalng witnesses, the
Government called two officials
of Southern Bell Telephone Com-
P*They testified regarding ft
batch of long distance toll tick-
ets on calls made from Poaey'*
home and office, Cleveland's
house and the Jail to three loca-
tions in Atlanta where some of
Posey s allegad confederates hung
Armed Services
Sot Up Councils
To Aid Taxpayers
The Defense Department haa
taken a main step toward
solving Inter-service income tax
headaches by establishing the
Armed Services Individual In-
come Tax Council.
The new Council will coordin-
ate all matters Involving Fed-
eral income tax laws, regula-
tions and rulings, "insofar as
they pertain to the obligation
of the Department as employ-
ers, and to the rights, benefits
and liabilities of their person-
nel, civil and military."
Annual Christmas Seal Sale
On In Zone Until Xmas Fv
The annual sale of chriatmaa
seals to combat tuberculosa
started Monday to the Canal
The seels, which show this
ear a pixy version of Santa
aus, wlU be old throughout the
Canal zone until Decampar N.
They are on sal* at chriatmaa
Urn* each year throughout th*
United states to rala* fund* to
tight tuberculosis, which kill*
mor* people than any other sin-
gle infectious disease.
In the Canal Zone, as in th*
United States, th* sale is con-
ducted each year in cooperation
with the National Tuberculosis
Only sis per cent of the total
fund* collected are sent to th*
national aatociation; M p*r cant
of th* money collected locally is
used in anti-tubereulosls work in
the Canal Zone. On* per cent of
th* funds sent to the national
association is used for research.
The Christmas seals may be
purchased at Canal Commissar-
ies and at armed forces post ex-
changes. They are also being
(ami Issues 9000
EltglbHIty Cards
Te Local Raters
Since May 1, 1961, the Central
Labor Office has issued 9,000 elig-
ibility cards to Individuals seek-
ing local-rate employment in the
Canal Zone, and the Issuance of
these cards is still continuing, It
was announced Taesday at Sal-
boa Heights.
On May 1. the general policy
governing th*lr
for a number of years. On
sand are to pftraoi
changed In order to permit per-
sona Who had boon U4. Govern-
ment employes in the Zone at
any time since January i, 1940. to
have their eligibility re-estab-
lished for the purpose of seeking
employment with Federal agen-
cies and contractors.
Prior to this change, eligibility
cards ware issued only to those
who had been separated from
Zon employment for not more
than on* year. .
Of the total cards iasued, about
8,000 are to individuals who have
not been employes of the Zone
ears. On* thou-
>ns with no pre-
vidua service, but who er grad-
ate* of vocational aeheol*.
The number of eligibility cards
that will be issued under the pol-
icy adopted May 1 wfll total be-
tween 18,000 and 11,000 accord-
ing to appointments that, have
already been given to Individuals
making requests.
At the present time, the only
known project of any size in the
Zone which may afford new em-
ployment opportunities to local-
rate personnel is the quarters
building program of the Com-
Much of that work will be let
by contract, and the contractors
will make whatever employments
are necessary, rather than the
Even though this program may
provide employment for a* many
as a thousand or two thousand
persons, the number trill ft* amftll
in comparison to the total soak-
bor la expected to continue great-
ly to exceed the demand.
Piddy Was-otj Pod* Op*n,
T#n PPifonera Scrum
lUKOMUM. Tnn. (UP.) -
Knoxviiie police want a new pad-
dy wagon.
When officers were hauling 10
prisoners to th* lookup, the doors
of the wagon pepped open. light
of the arrested men "took off in
all directions," as on* police-
man put it.
sold by representatives of thl
Balboa, Cristobal, Pedro Miguel
Oamboa and Margarita Woman "I
clubs. '
Th* nationwide campaign a-
gainst tuberculosis through thl
annual sale of Christmas seals
was officially launched in 1HH
with the organisation of the
National Tuberculosis Associa-
tion. At th* turn of the century
tuberculosis was th* first causs
Of death, killing almost 100 per-
sons each year far vary 100,000
living in th* United States.
At that time, there was little
understanding of bow the disease
waa spread and even la** of what
to do to prevent lie aproad.
Sine* than, great strl*)** have
been made and th* death rate
has been forced down about 85
per cent but victory ha* not 1
achieved. Despite th*
made, tuberculosis kills
than 40.000 Americans a yar
and Is responsible for th* doathi
of more young pftopf* bet*tii
IS and 35 than any other disease.
Its cost Is estimated at about
1350,000,000 a year.
The antl tuberculosis work
which has been don* so far to
reduce the great toll taken Ooeh
year by this disease Is supported
by those who buy Christmas
The seals have provided th*
national, sute and local tuber-
culosis associations throughout
the country the financial sup-
port which has made it possible
to wag* a determinad and con-
tinuing fight against this great
The support of the people of
the Canal Zone In this years
ale of Christmas seals will help
assure th* continuance of th*
5rest work being don* to com-
at tuberculosis.
Geneva Convention
POW Cards Issued I
Te Troops, bnphytt
Identification' cards for mili-
tary. civilian and protected per-
sonnel, for use in the event eft
capture by the enemy, have!
been developed for issuance by
the military services, th* De-
partment of Defense ha* fts-
"SrhfSew *% bit Forma' 4M
and 528. Will be iasued to all
persons who in time of war
serve with or accompany a Unit-
ed States Armed Fort* in the
field and who are liable to cap-
ture by the enemy.
One card. Form 528. will bej
used for military personnel an*
protected personnel (medical,
chaplain*, certain Red Cree
and voluntary personnel >.
The other card. Form 4*9. will
be used for civilian employes,
consultants, contractor's per-
sonnel and ether oivlllan non-
Th* format of the carda la
based upon the Geneva Conven-
tion of August 12, 1*49. relativo
to the protection of war vie-
tlms. The U. S. Government la
a signatory power te this eon- ,
Bach such individual liable te
capture will be provided two
identification cards, one of
which will be surrendered to
capturing authorities to facil-
itate the treatment and Detec-
tion of the individual, and the
other copy for retention by th*
Since the Geneva Convention
provides that prlannera of war
are to be treated with the re-
card due to rank and, as*, mili-
tary-civilian grade relationnto*
have been established for this
purpose based en employes of
the Department of Defense.
Mayor Dials Trans Continent
Phone Call Without Operators
ENOLEWOOD. N. J., Nov. 14
(UPiThe nation' first lona
distance dialed telephone call
was made from Englewood to-
The mayor of Englewood rang
up the mayor of Alameda. Calff
3000 mile* away, without th*
heir, of a single operaW.
They marked the historic oc
caslon by discussing the same
old subject the w.**r.
Mayer Leslie Deanlng picked
up a tejenhon* to the New Jer-
sey Bell Telephone office, push-
ed the dial around 10 times.
instead of the usual seven, and
in Is seconds Alameda* Mayor
I Frank t- Oabern was an th*
another familiar telephone should be m*d* tp Alameda, b*-
toplc. cause the first cress-country
The telephone caU meant that oJrpMfte flight. 0 years ago. waa
It no longer is naceaaary for made from the east coast to the
10,000 kngl*wood exchange tele- CalifornUa city,
phone customera to contact a Th* two man. who never bftv*
long distance operator to make met. than dosed their **Jl. Pr-
eails to mere wan sniping to look on* another up
persons In }4 m*J*r mftt'oj11- wh*ntrav*Ung across th* coun-
tgn areas from coat-to-coast. try.
A subscriber has only to dial The telephone company agid
thrs* cede number* and then that sails now can hi made by
the number b* waatt. and he dial from Bnglewaed te San
Has th* party **&t* an the Francisco, Oakland, Alameda,
wire. Chicase. MUwftuk*;. tatos,
A telephone eaenpanv spoke- Philadelphia, providence, De-
at s-fursa." Kanqw
and that th* dialing .will, be aau_countie* to Hwt*rk Bt*.
rices. Custom**
a vawtatp of long
strieth en* way fa*'^the tispe The ayaUm waa Inaugurated
?*ona th athor oitie* *tui win pfi' with $ wE flM wltchr
have To gat lmi vakne* tog aau&ment. n< autometl*
Fine, "But hw ar* the me* operator to mas* their cats V# Mt^mwT
quiteee in New Jersey,* Oabern faslowood, M aatd. bra aleo
replied. The eortvensatton between th* distance ...
banning ehueklad ore* thl| mayors, whiab lasted th>* pr New Jersey Bell *ngta**r* aald
four mlnptea. Wtd carried over the average long distance call
a loudspMksr ao ths rowd on takes two mtoUW to connect
kave on* of th* big gut l>rWg*s intoute*.
ov*r ther*. ilka my aentlrt toil yt*n.hsri-gW
_ me i have."
though yeu were right here in Denning ad|*d *ha* t was wl*Wb*vie ee
ujL fitting that the first trans- Jeter whether 1
call ef this type nationwide bad
"Hello. How's the weather out
there?" Denning aajjed.
ovar thl*
He retorted that it has been
so long stop* he ha* been bit-
ten that he oan't remember just
when be bad his last encounter
with 0 BftONulto.
th* subject t* eoMttnental
to a
laatall it at ft

' -,
r rrri

NBA Stuff Correspendeat
Navy went to see In Hollywood
the other 4y.
French movie- glamor -oiien
CorUne calvet will be wearing a
mlntmum-slaed "evenlna aarto"
with'floral anklets and blossoms
between her toes.
It may not be an authentic
Ret-up for a Hawaiian luau, but
it was the U.S. Navy's Idea and
who's going to argue with the
It all started when producer
Hal Wallis cast corlnne as a Na-
vy pin-up hi for a luau se-
quence n the Dean Martin-Jerry
Lewis comedy, "tailor Beware."
He prMsed a buszer that sum-
moned Paramount fashion de-
signer Edith Head to his office.
"I want you to design ome-
thlne special for corlnne." said
Wallis to Edith. "I don't want
you to design it for me. lor you
or for Corinne. I want you to de-
sign something to please the VM.
It was KitTe an* *"
She telephoned the Navy.
Radarman Terry McOovern 01
San Diego, and Sonarman Dick
Snell of Los Angeles arrived, bug-
eyed and on official orders, at
Paramount Studio to Judge what
would please the Navy.
Corlnne arrived in a bathing
sVtt. (Navy whistles.)
Designer Edith Head arrived
With an armful of materials an
authentic Hawaiian graas skirt
fd g dim view of the whole
Corinne slipped out of her
dressing room wearing the grass
^tt's authentic," beamed Edith.
"It's awful." afcld Radarman
MeQovt rn.
"ft burn too easily." .id Son'
arman spill, M,
"lUoofa like a barrel of Hay."
said McOovern.
Corlnne wet back into her
dressing room and cam out
wearing a native sarong made of
tapa cloth.
"This is what Dorothy Lamcur
used to wear," Edith beamed.
"It's authentic."
'She looks too much like a na-
tive girl." McOovern groaned.
"It doesn't eling to her," Snell
%n...". ..... .-..'. i >,v
"The Navy uses that stuff for
camouflage," said McOovern, still
^EdHh'had an idea.
She took a bolt of pale blue
line-nasally rsserrod for evea-
iat gewasand sMlded a senty
earesic around t'orlnne's lush
carves. It was as revealing as a
Ksfauver report. It hit Corinne
war above the knees and it hit
the Navy right between the eyes.
"That's it," yelled the radar-
man, whose eyes have been
trained to pick up minor details.
Sonarman Snell whistled so
loud that a couple of his pals at
sea off Tahiti Joined In.
The flowers between her toes
was corlnne's own little idea.
"Who," asked Corlnne. "wants
to see just toes?"
The Navy sighed and went
back to sea to treport that Holly-
wood had done right by the pta-
up-happv Navy.
Designer Edith Head was still
taking a dim view of the whole
thing. "It's not authentic." she
Corlnne put on adreaslng gown
and beamed:
If the Navy's hegsee I'aa hat-
David O. Selanick's next big
picture for Jennifer Jones will b
The Rain Olrl"-,a biography of
famed Broadway star Jeanne
Eagles, who made stage history
in Somerset Maugham's "Rain."
Gary Cooper's aim la getting
better.. .He kills fesr meet In a
twe-minute fan fight in "High
Janet Leigh l denying a whole
flock of new rumors that she and
Tony Curtis are expeeting
Dao Dalley ha gotten around to
Jane Nigh.... Miguel Alemn,
Jr., son 01 the Mexican president,
and film actress Cheryl Clark are
seeing only rainbow. .Kathryn
Qrayson will be an aunt for the
14th time oBxt month....WhU-
tl* note: Esther Williams goes
swimming in her lingerie for a
some In "Skirts Ahoy."
Actress to Paul Oonlan: "Do I
remind you of Jane Ruasen?'
Paul: "Yes. yon nave legs Just
like Bob Waterfield"
Red Cross Blood Campaign
Steps Up US Donation Rate
The American Red Crps re-
ported today'that its campaign
te get needed blood for the
Arihed aa& IV olflllan
uses Is a huge successso far.
"But," warned Dr. David
Gram, head of the. organiza-
tion's national blood program,
''we must maintain the dona-
tion pace {o achieve the gpal
of s.WO.ooq pints to next July."
Red Croe officials reported a
steady Increase m donations
since the drive wgs started Sept.
At that time, however, many
blood banks were all but empty
and donow had *aUen to almost
an gil-time low.
Rut during the week from Oct.
]g to Nov. 4, the last period on
which ooinpjete returns are in.
4.M& Pints of blood were dopa-
s hy elvic and pgtrtQtie-mlndad
This was the first week that
the Red Croas hit and exceeded
it goal of 75.000 pint a weak
until July.
When donations reached a low
ebb of 1.617 pints during the
Seek of Sept. 3-9. Army and Red
ross ef flcils decided that seme-
thing drastic was needed to
awaken the s-periean puMro to
the dlw naeflfer blood
i T malntaw adequate sup-
ply of blood plaama on Korean
battlefields, the Armad Force
needed 300.000 pint a month.
They were, getting only, about
1S0.OM pints and the Army s re-
serve supply was running- low
enough to cause serious alarm.
If th supply was exhausted,
defense offlolal warned, men
might die who otherwise might
have been saved.
American cltlsens had been
chalking up a dismal record
with fawar than 700.000 pints of
blood donated In the 12 months
prior to the opening of the drive.
the expanded need for blood
in Korea is due. in part, to a new
medical concept that call for
lavish use of mood in an effort
to save Uves.
Tpls concept. Of course, car-
ries over to the treatment of per-
sons Injured In civilian accidents
here at home.
hi proved slue ia checking infections,
illnr>, severe, colds and tore throat mike
\y faiiNB Antiseptic "a Trusted Friend of
she fmily"l
am sBai suns curs.
lu*U desastas sgaat lad
HOM|. Semhiaa. Maim.
uavaaap AsjwiatTr is wss-
wassi ew *^ laws
***r lf-reu tened, ariete.
dn uMti f uetamDm Asa*
to* ata fewer caissl
. tru me, tea &* *?
f ef aesifisur
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
WVwe ItO.OO eeeeie. Meet
Today. Wednesday. Nev. U
3: SOMusic for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:l-rrench In the Air 4:10What's Yaur Favorite
C:00British Masterpieces
4:15 E venlng-Salun
7:00Raul Tefeple (BIO)
7:49Here Come Louis Jordan
1:00New and Commentary by
Raymond Swing
1:15-Twenty Question* (VOA)
1:48Aru and Letter (VOA)
8:00The jo Stafford Show
: 14Radio rorum (VOA) r
:S0Commentator's Digest
9: ASports and Tims of Day
10:00The BBC Playhouse < BBC)
10: SOForeign Policy Address by
Pres. Truman (VOA)
U:00-TheOwi Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Thursday, Nov. If
1:00Alarm clock Club
1:10-^ Morning Salon
8:30-Craxy Quilt
1:46Jerry Sears Presents
9:S0-As I See It
10:06Off the Record
U:Q5-rOff the Record (Contd.)
11:0Meet the Band
11:06Luncheon Musle
12: JOPopular Music
1:1$Personality Parade
%: 00Call for Les Raul
!: 15Date for Dancing
SOAfternoon Melodies ,
2:4-BettJe of the Band
3:00 American Debut
3:16The Little Show
3:30Muiic for Thursday
4:00 Music Without Words
4:16Negro Spirituals
4:30 What's Your Favorite
7:00Make- Believe Ballroom
4:dswWorM New (VOA)
g:lw-Cross Country. U. S. A.
.. tvt>A) '"
:4i-*J/Mn feaston (VOA)
9:00Me t Eleanor Roosevelt
:SOCommentator' Digest
(VOA) /
9:46Bports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
lO.loWMualcal Interlude
lO:30-Tak It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-81 gn Off.
Exptaaatien ef Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRailodlffuslon Francalse
JERSEY JOLTJean Porter of the New Jtrsey Jolters is about
to hit the treck hard in a game against the New York Chiefs at
MsnhatUn's 89th Regiment Armory. Miss Porter is one of the top
offensive players in the National Roller Derby League. (NEA)

Canal C/uoAoas
- Showing Tonight ^panaeaeHflK
*kJL!L "SA%lTTuWf'7TS:olor)
is II
: 1H
Huiaphrty BOART e lnrld BWOMAN
f:|l 4 VM
l:M P SI
"Th* Sword of Montecriito"
tkmMtur "Bmp or rasAPisE"
till id
Screen'! Fl*rcet WlM-Ku-THriiU!
Atr-Ct(to* II t:l*
aobert CUtfinKCS o Joan cAULTIILD
~ ehni
Also Showini ThurMUyl
Opening f PNTKAI 0pfB,,fl
Tomorrow! ^^*" ^^ *^* Tomorrow!
spoxrs MC&rs
Tke thiait .K. h.4 I 4t... Ik*
- Ilea id km ta tll...taa Ua at'a"
ik> k.4 i* kMe!
BEAU I iri'L

United Press fluff Correspondent
It may come as a big shock to g
larae portion of the movie-going
public but Gary Cooper is not
primarily a western star.
True, he haa that reputation.
He was born in Montana and
spent his childhood on a ranch
not far from Helena. On the
screen he looks lust the way mo-
vie fans expect their heroes of
the plains to look.
An a has played la ale
share of epic esteras, sueh ss
the fame/"The Virginian."
Yet his current movie, "High
Noon." Is only the 19th western
among more than 70 pictures in
which the lanky film hero has
Most or hie pictures have been
adventure stories bot a large
share of them were laid In locales
other than the plains of America.
Aa for "High Noon,'' it is a west-
ern in the truest sense, but Coop-
er says it is a new type of story
for him.
"It's a suspense type adven-
ture," he said. "All the biasing
action erupts in the last reel. Up
to that last reel, the audience's
nerves are hopping with an ex-
oltement developed purely in sus-
Cooper seleetf M hi favorite
portrayal the role of "Sergeant
York," which won him an Acad-
emy award in 1941. He also lists
"Mr. Deeds Qoes to Town" as hi
co-fvorlte movie, followed bv
"Farewell to Arm 'and "Lives of
a Bengal l.aneer." There is net a
western in the bunch.
Actually, the role of Cooper's
pictures establishes him as an
able performer in just about ev-
ery type of drama. His portrayal
of Lou Oehrlg in "Pride of the
Yankees" still I recalled by the
critics, as are hi comedy per-
formances In such films as
"Along Came Jopes" and "Ball
of Fire."
Silver City Xmaf
Treat Committee
Sponsors Movie
The technicolor movie "Blue
Skies," starrlnjt Fred Aatalre and
a stage show will be put on to-
morrow evening at the Camp
Bierd Theater under the auspices
of the Kiddies Christmas Treat
Committee of Silver City.
The movie will be shown at
8 and 4:30 p.m. Between shows
the committee will present Fe-
derico "The Boy Wonder," magi-
cian. Henry Beresford, Clda Cg-
det and Hex Archibald, singers.
Air Cesditiosed
TODAY Last Time!
HaUati Buklaotoaa Paarta
Diaahrl Ultra*!... la
Ani ta
Id Taafcnlcolor I
TODAY Last Time!
1>a ajtxxiy. courneous
(tory el
flaa: IntrigOa In
"80UTH or
Two Big Action Features!
New Jungle Thrills, la
With Johpay Weiesmsller
HATS from PARIS A Novel Gift!
Xxaulutr miniatura ata...
lapa) pin and aarrinfi will
mak* a truly charming gift
far the lady, whathar ah*'*
It ar H Bach tiny hat.
Imported from Paris an
a*llv.r*d In Its original hat
b*. look* Ilk* very fin*
French straw. Th* **autl-
lul details will delight you.
Juet a* adverta* hi lead-
ing Stats*' miriso hut
at half the ptical
Always Ike keel ef Its ham at
Per set $4.90

Hsrs'i s timely "tip," Fid
Smart merchants are sending their

Shows: 1:1 S:M 74 t:H a -
..... ....... i
Meet and listen to th* greatest aueiciani ef
th* wer'd I
ArHsae BUMNSTSW Jaacha esflfBTS
hi -
Gary Cooper
Georfe Rnft, m
Ask for Ytur tptfery
Ticket at.Th* Entrae*!
Baila Vista Latin Doy
Skews: 3:*, tit, f.ti, 7.21. pas.
Violent dram*, of Intrigue
thM lake place in
with Carol Marsh -
Raymond Lovoll
Oatidotte C.lbort Ann
aivth. la
"THUNDEE en tke ILL"
Ah: -
David Wayne. In
Three mero Chipien of the
thrilling serial:
"MASKrll MABVEI.' 7-g-
- A l*o -
I M B S*M*^iirTOfnfanor.
Th asan whe eata got had!
On th* Scr**n.
s, aM>.'' -\
Th* Serial gao* an!
11 U AIM
Dog Tired Dave!
DaM was a kHSSy fellww.
seis+BSBg aewer left hiss saellew!
Tesa sat. greasy. Uros" aa4 bmto
sTsit sst rood oar Wast Ais. Baet

ii ni a

rAGi near
Nicaragua, Domini can Republic Clash For 3rd Spot
T i .. ------ I I II II I I -]. ...... ,|
jiowa State Regulars To Ride
^ftenchi Mini Meets Ohio Stale
_ -- .-c.
', Putting one little word after another, and whatever became
Hi Tammany Haul* Lacking a scientific mind toe Tiger natural-
ly found Bailey's comet battling. To r rankle (Lover Boy) Sina-
tra newspaper reporters are creeps. Well, they say it takes one
know one. For futility, lunacy and dreary pointlessness the
odern peace conference has replaced the old six-day bike race.
He bigger bookmakers have been advised by eminent legal u-
Eirity that the federal tax on their murky operations will not
nd up in court.
""t The mall bristles with indignation that young able-bodied
athletes, such as the Giants' Willie Mays, can be deterred because
S failure to pass the whimsical aptituae test. Is Mr. Whiskers
>king tor scholars or soldiers? Princeton's continued success
has increased the demand for Charley Caldwell's excellent book,
"Modern Single Wing Football." Coaches will find it illuminat-
ing on all points except maybe where to pick up a Kazmaler.
Caldwell doesn't go In for razzmataz footoail; Kamaier is quite
sutflclent. Carl Snavely of North Caiolina works without a con-
tract. And this year ne's been working mostly without a loot-
ball team.

Paradoxical note: The Irish were too green. Presence of so
many freshmen and sophomores no doubt contributed to the
shambles. Hut as 1 saw it on the home screen .V.chigan State
was a tremendous team with power, speed, precision, resource -
tulness and bewildering guile. So maraed was the duierence it
looked like a pro team scrimmaging against a uigh school team,
an impression one never expects to experience in watching Notre
Dame. Perhaps the Irish never recovered irom the shocking ml-
'peet of the first half play when the enemy's Dick Panin ran 88
breathless yards for a touchdown.
Regulars on the Iowa football
team will ride the bench most of
next Saturday If Coach Len Raf-
fensperger keeps his word.
Disgusted over Iowa's 40-13 loss
to Illinois last Saturday. Raf-
fensperger gave his regulars a
45-mlnute tongue lashing yester-
day and dismissed them. They
didn't even suit up for practice.
Raffensperger did put reserve
and junior varsity players
through a long scrimmage.
"I doubt," says Raffensperger,
"if some of the seniors will see
much action this week end."
Unbeaten Illinois is a heavy
favorite over Ohio State, but the
Buckeyes are talking upset.
Assistant Coach Ernie Godfrey
says Illinois shows the strain of
carrying an unbeaten record and
a possible Rose Bowl bid into the
game. Godfrey says the Illlni are
getting "tighter" each game.
Head Coach Woody Hayes agrees.
"Youp have to hand it to those
kids," says Hayes. "Our Ohio
State boys play their greatest
game against the best teams."
In San Francisco, Coach Hugh
Taylor of Stanford finally has
admitted his Indians may go to
the Rose Bowl. Stanford took
over first place In the Pacific
Coast Conference last Saturday
with a 27-20 win over Southern
The admission was an indirect
Things like that can happen. Even to the pro3. Some 10
. .: years ago i saw Bul OsniansKi run "iu yarus iu acor agaim. the
-Washington Redskins in the lust .econds ol piay. rim was tne
.Licreaiui game the Lulcayo ea. won, iJ-u. Obviously mere
- wain t tliai much difierence between the two teams, .dually
"it tigurea to be a tignt game.) but c&uiaiiaitl's sucden, explo-
sive dash set uie pattern 101 tne aay's play ana tne battle-test- .
is. poised, well-equippea Reaskins tbenuny Bau^h was a veteran' of the season we'll beat Oregon
-even then never regained composure, atril, trie overpowering' State."
.- impression you get watcrung Michigan Slate and xoire L>ame was |
. that the two didn't really belong on the same iield.
Taylor says Scout Dutch retir-
ing will watch the Illinois-Iowa
"We've got to be prepared for
emergencies though," says Tay-
lor. "We still could lose to both
Oregon State and California. But
I think if we play our best game
Bulldogs Work
Hard For Final
Game Tomorrow
Faced with the-problem of set-
ting up defenses that are equal-
ly effective against passes and
runs, the Balboa Bulldogs were
hard at work this week trying to
dope out ways and means of halt-
ing the hard hitting and decep-
tive attack of the Working Boys.
_ is...
een too effective in stopping
The Black Knights can pick up
the yardage either way, and as
Sit nene of the local teams have
Playoff May Determine
Fourth Place For Final
The Standings
Teams Won
Venezuela ....... ...............
Dominican Republic ............. 8
Nicaragua .......................
Costa Rica...................... 5
Pasito Ble* ..................... 5
Panama..............,.,......... 4
Mexico ......... ***,.. *
Guatemala ..... ................
El Salvador......................
Lost Pot.
1 JM
1 M9
I mi
S Ml
I .m
5 .444
1 .It*
t tot
Jimmy Carter
Art Aragn
IN THIS CORNER James Carter, left, of the Bronx makes
the first defense of his world lightweight championship In a
15-round match with Art Aragn, home-developed Mexican,
in Los Angeles, tonight. (NEA)
Omphroy Tennis Tournament
Match Play Continues Today
The Buffalo A. C.'s famed sports dinner last night featured
Rocky Marciano who, incideniauy, makes his next ring appear-
ance against Lee Savuld in Miami in rttutiary. 'i'iie new xork !
Turf Writers' Assn. has readied a revolutionary decision. From i
now on members must be able to read and write. Knowing cri-
tics iault Willie Shoemaker because he doesn't like the rail. I
Great jockeys show no preference, but they go to the outside
..only when they have no alternative. Shoemakers out there most
v.tof the time. This explains his many spectacular nose finishes.,
Me is forced to regain lost ground the more daring rider would
,..never have conceded.

titc Scientists in the Southwest saw seven balls of fire In 11 days. I
.".-One of them had to be Dick Andrade. It is no surprise Visrrin-
rreky lounu tne disarmament proposal laugnaole. r-eace nas long
, teen a joke to the Commies. Such was the eifect ot the end- |
? less commercials there was disappointment Michigan state root-
,*, era aidn't tear down Westingnouse and carry Betty Fuiness off
-ene iield on their shoulders. It is fanciful to refer to him as the
white-collar worker since he can't afford to own one anymore.
-America's experience proves the best way to wind up in war is to
go looking for peace. Some men never grow up and maybe this
U explains why they get federal relief confus dwitn Santa Claus.
La. The Cotton Bowl will probably pick Maryland over Tennessee.
"Apparently Joe Louis feared the worst all along: He advised Vic
_-4toeui, occasional golfing companion, not to bet on the Marcia-
,uo bout... "Sparring partners are banging me around now that
ttuWn't lay a glove on me live years ago."... Mr. Ghezzi kept
..lik> money in his pocket. If Andy Highs widely hailed scouting
report on the Yankees was so good bow come the Giants didn't
beat 'em? It might help reduce the mortality rate in the woods
_if the deer would wear red caps and red sweaters. A fact that
farther complicates matters is that so many hunters bear a strik-
ing facial resemblance to moose.

At a mldtown baseball clinic Phil Rlzzuto was telling a small
ir> how to play shortstop, going into the basic points of fielding,
throwing and covering the bag on the double-play. The young-
ster listened with polite solemnity Then he asked: "What hap-
pened when Eddie Stanky kicked that ball out of vour hand?"
This embarrassed the Little Master but only briefly. (The Inci-
dent had led to five runs and a Yankee defeat in the second
game of the World Scries.)

"There's a good lesson in the mistake 1 made," admitted Rii-
xuto. "Berra's throw was perfect. 1 held the ball for Stanky to
slide into. Instead he kicked It into centerfield. Whenever you
make a tag don't hold your hand motionless. Tag the runner
with a sweeping motion. And grip the ball firmly." This, I be-
Beve, is the first public explanation of Stanky's historic five-point
field goal.
'Ol M
Michigan State
Tops UP Weekly
Grid Ratings
NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (UP)
The 35 coaches on the United
Press rating board have climb-
ed aboard tbe Michigan State
bandwagon. In their latest
weekly rating, these coaches
pick the Spartans as the num-
ber one team in the country.
Michigan State, which wal-
loped Notre Dame 35-0, [last
Saturday, received 315 points to
drop Tennessee into second
place. Tennessee had led the
three previous weeks.
The next four clubs in the
rankings also are unbeaten.
Illinois, leading the Big 10 Con-
ference, is rated third. Stan-
ford, Pacific Coast Conference
front runner and a strong Rose
Bowl possibility, Is fourth.
Maryland is rated fifth and
Princeton, with 20 straight
wins, is sixth.
Unbeaten, but once -tied
Georgia Tech, which accepted
an Orange Bowl bid Saturday,
is the seventh ranking team.
Wisconsin is rated eighth, Sou-
thern California ninth and
Baylor 10th.
Japs Wail 20 Years
But Finally Beat
U.S.A. at Baseball
NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (UP)It
took the Japanese 20 years to do
itbut they've finally beaten an
American baseball team.
The Pacific Pro League All-
Stars downed the touring Amer-
icans 3-1 before 25,000 at Okaya-
[ ma. It Is the first Japanese vic-
tory since American teams start-
ed touring Japan in 1931.
Four pitchers held the Ameri-
cans to five hits as the Japanese'
scored three runs off 17-year-old
Ed Cereghino of the San Fran-
cisco Seals. The American run
was scored in the third Inning
when American League batting
champ Ferris Fain of the Phila-
delphia A's singled and rode
home on a triple by Chuck Stev-
ens of Hollywood.
The New York Yankees have
heard bad news from rookie out-
fielder Mickey Mantle. Mickey
says he has trouble walking with-
out a brace on his right leg.
That's the one he hurt in the
second game of the World 8eries.
"The knee seems weak," says
Mantle. "I have trouble walking
without the brace which covers
most of my leg." %
Yesterday afternoon play in
the Omphroy Tennis Tournament
was resumed after being rained
out on Monday evening. The
scheduled match for the after-
noon was played by Ernesto Pl-
ate and Leopoldo Snchez.
Match play was started at 4:40
p.m., Plate winning the toss and
chose to serve. After a brisk
warm-up, the players took to
their match, and Snchez drove
home In excellent tennis the first
game which he won on Plate's
service, losing only one point.
He started his service by lead-
ing off at 40-0 but Plate surged
ahead with a placement to win
the game, and three more games
before 8nchez could find his de-
ciding point, and Pifate finish-
ed up the set by winning the fin-
al two games to take the first
set. 6-2.
The second set started off with
Snchez leading 30-15 but did
not have sufficient sting to fln-
Jim May. 185 pounds of half-
back, will wind up the 1951
gridiron season with the Bull-
dogs of Balboa High tomorrow
night at Balboa Stadium when
the Bulldogs and Working Boys
play. May has been the ace of
the Balboa backfleld all year,
and Is one of the greatest run-
ning backs ever to perform on
a local football team. May, only
a sophomore, has two years of
competition yet, which will be
bad news for the future oppo-
nents of the Bulldogs.
lsh off the game. Plate won the
following three points with three
distinct placement shots. Again
in third game, Snchez got off to
a 40-15 lead but racked finality
and lost the following games,
taking the fourth In four
straight points, losing the follow-
ing two with a lead of 4O-0; took
the seventh game, and dropped
the following game to lose the
match, 8-2, 8-2.
It could be plainly observed
that Plate was the master on
the court with his long experi-
ence in tournament play, bis ex-
cellent forehand and backhand
ground shots made it difficult for
Snchez to shine. Plate was
confident of himself throughout
the whole game whereas Sanchez
seemed to have lost courage in
the beginning of the second set.
Snchez should be compliment-
ed, however, for he engaged Pl-
ate in many excellent driving
duels, winning many points on
excellent placementsand many
placement aces. With more tour-
nament play Snchez' game Is
bound to improve and it Is hoped
with the Improvement of some
weaknesses in his game, he could
be able to win many matches.
This afternoon Champion
' If the Bulldogs can stop Jimmy
Thompson, Louie Dedeaux, Geo.
Egolf, Ronnie Angermuller, and
Bul De La Mater the hard run-
ning backs of the Knights, then
they will turn to passes. Dedeaux,
Egolf, and Angermuller can and
will toss to a brace of the best
ends In local grid circles, Bill Car-
lin and Burnlce Herring. These
two lads are on the receiving end
of most of the Knights' tosses,
and they can catch them while
standing on their heads.
The Bulldogs, who have, found
it mighty difficult to go through
the air all season, will find the
6-3 defense of the Working Boys
Panama 12, El Salvador 7; Nicaragua 7, Colombia 1;
Dominican Republic 5, Guatemala 3; Cuba 6, Costa Rica 1.
El Salvador vs. Colombia; Nicaragua vs. Dominican Republic;
Venezuela vs. Costa Rica; Puerto Rico vs. Mexico.
If it is possible to get L. Sim-
ons and Harry Willis out at 4
p.m., both matches could be play-
It will be appreciated If Dr.
Puertas and Man redo Engle can
make themselves to the promoter
by telephoning 2-0810 that in
case the first postponed matches
cannot be played, tbey will be
able to take the court.
A reminder is given to all play-
ers available to be present to act
as linesmen so that the matches
will go off with more precision.
Pedro Miguel Pool
To Be Closed Today
Pedro Miguel swimming pool
will be closed all day today, for
cleaning. It was announced by
the Physical Education and Re-
creation Branch.
The work will be done by tbe
Municipal Division forces, and it
is expected that It will be com-
pleted In time to have the pool
reopened on the regular schedule
Hotel El Panama Team
Shcllacks Suavel 14-3
The Hotel El Panam sort-
ball team last night shellacked
the Suavel combine, 14-3, be-
fore a capacity crowd at the
Santa Rita Park. Tbe game got
under way at 7:30 p.m.
plenty tough to crack. Backs Jim
May, Sam Maphis, Bob Peacher,
Dick Ostrea, and John Albrltton
will have to call on all their cun-
ning and power to pick up the
extra yardage for their ball club.
A muddy field will further hind-
er the offense of tbe Red and
White, as it has all year.
It will be a great ball game to
watch. Fans will get to see the
deceptive,, powerful single wing
of the Knights pit itself against
the tricky, quick hitting T of the
Bulldops. Both these offenses are
among the most deceptive in C.Z.
grid circles. Fans are reminded
that this game Thursday will be
tbe last on this side of the Isth-
mus for this year.
On The Alleys...
Sears Increases Lead In Classic
Bowling League Defeating Nash
as PAA Flyers Split With
Jantxen Heelers
Tbe keglers representing Lou
Glud in the Classic Bowling
League did themselves proud last
Friday night at tbe Diablo
Heights bowling alleys when they
took tbe strong Nash team for
three games and Ifour points,
which increased the Sears team
lead In the Classic League.
The PAA Flyers, suffering from
the defeat the previous Friday by
the same Sears team, endeavored
to stay close to the Sears keglers
but were unable to take but two
points from the Jantzen team.
In the Sears-Nash match, Lulu
Zebrock took high honors for the
evening with 180, 203 and 235 for
a good 618 series. Along with
Zebrock's fine score, the rest of
Webb Hearn will meet Clarence ^t^^SSS^AV&
ilie at 4:30. Melanson following Zebrock with
183, 181 and 224 for 588; Balcer
with 217,170 and 174 for Ml; Col-
ston with 183,18 and 185 for 556,
and Norria with 203. 178 and 166
for 547. The team rolled games of
066. 020 and 084 for a fine 2870
Fighting tbe Sears fine scor-
ing, but unsuccessfully, were
Jenner with 228, 201 and 142 for
569; Best with 212, 166 and 170
for 548: Madeline with 185, 170
*nd 177 for 532, and Saylon with
178, 169 and 180 for 527. Thomas
was unable to score 500. The
Nash team rolled 960,875 and 819
for a series total of 2648.
while Sears was taking Nash,
the PAA Flyers and Jantzen
meshed up In a fine duel. PAA
took the first |two games, but
Helps You Overcome
Looseness and Worry
SJ* Iwm b* unojrtd or tetl lll-.t-
mm bwmi of loos*, wobbly talat tsath.
FASTXSTH. an Ifroml ft (nan-
Mid) sowar, apraiklad on rour olataa
hoMa thara filial ao Ok fad mora
comfortable SooOuna and eoolln to
amaaaim by ilii odd raooth.
Avoid hai i aaant caused by looat
Mas- Oat ASTBTH tadaj at any aso
Now...6 Years
dropped the last by such a scots
difference that they also lost tbe
point for plnfall. The "first gam*
was extremely close, with tbe
Flyers winning by one pin by a
score of 868 to 857. The second
game went to the Flyers by a
score of 955 to 915, but the Jant-
zen team came back strong hi
the third to win by a score of 908
to 826.
For PAA. Herb Cooley was high
with 559, followed by Hermann
with 540, Engelke with 526, and
Wllber and Schneider, both of
whom bad 507
team, Owesne
Nicaragua and the Dominican
Republic will battle today for a
certain berth in tbe playoffs of
the Amateur Baseball World Ser-
ies. Both now are tied for third
place in tbe round-robin tour-
nament behind Cuba and Vene-
zuela which already have clinch-
ed spots in tbe finals.
The team that wins today's
game will be assured of third
f'lace and the right to enter the
Inals. It is the hurt game for
both the Nlcaraguans and the
Dominicans who Were^ast year's
The team that loses could be
knocked out of tbe finals by
either Costa Rica or Puerto Bl-
es and at best wlU have to set-
tle for a fourth place tie and a
6layoff for tbe remaining spot
I the finals.
The young Puerto Rlcan squad,
due to the schedule, stands the
best chance of snatching a play-
off with tbe loser of the Domln-
lcan-Nlcaraguan game,
. The Puerto Rlcans face the
ninth place Mexico tonight In a.
game which tbey should win eas-
ily, thereby assuring themselves
of at least a tie for fourth place.
Tbe Costa Rlcans will be the un-
derdogs In their tilt with tbe
rugged Venezuelans today.
Costa Rica will meet Puerto
Rico In a crucial gams tomorrow
that will settle tbe fight for the
fourth spot. If either of these
two teams can win Its two re-
maining games It will move Into
a third place tie with the winner
of tbe Domlnlcan-Nlcaraguan
game and clinch the remaining
playoff spot.
both Costa Rica and Puerto
l<1 fl.-A
Rico lose today, the winner of
their game tomorrow wW tie lor
fourth with the loser of the Dom-
lnlcan-Nlcaraguan game and
must meet in a playoff game for
the finals berth.
There's one other possibility
If one of the two teams wins to-
day and the other loses and the
squad that lost today wins the
crucial tomorrow", there will be a
three-way tie for the number
four spot and a three-way play-
off will be necessary.
Panam, Colombia, Mexico,
Guatemala and El Salvador have
definitely been eliminated from
Although tbe battle between
the Dominican Nlemraguan.
nines Is today's feature game,
the Venesuela-Costa Rica con-
test has drawn considerable ln-
t: rest as tbe Vet esswlans strive
to pull baek into a first place
tie with the Cabana.
Venezuela was Idle yesterday
as Cuba clinched at least a tie
for first by downing the stubborn
Costa Rlcans, 6-1 In its final
?ame to move a half-game hi
ront of the Venezuelans.
The Cubans have finished the
round-robin tourney with a rec-
ord of nine wins and one loaf,
Venezuela, with an 8-1 record
must win its last game today of
be content with second place.
Nicaragua stayed In the run-
ning yesterday by trouncing Co*
lombla, 7-1 while tbe Domini-
can Republic wat downing Gua-
temala, 52, El Salvador, which
meets Colombia In the first game
on today's schedule, lost their
ninth straight yesterday by bow-
ing to Panam, 12-7.
..... ni i. -
Hope Hardy Will Be
Ready to Go Sunday
The Chicago. Cardinals are
hoping quarterback Jim Hardy
will be ready for action in next
Sunday's National League game
with San Francisco.
Hardy suffered a strained llge-i
ment in his back yesterday and
had to be carried from the field
as the Cards bowed to the Los
Angeles Rami. 45-21.
The Rams moved Into a tie for
tbe lead in the National Con-
ference as Detroit stopped tbe
Chicago Bears. 41-28. Both teams
have won five and lost two.
Cardinal Coach Curly Lam-
beau says Hardy's loss hurt his
club, but he doesn't believe Chi-
cago could have stopped the
"For my money.'* says Lam-
beau, "the Rams are the class of
the division."
The pro league's American
Conference k> heading for a
showdown this Sunday when the
leading Cleveland Browns play
the second place Giants at New
The Browns are ahead with six
Ins and one loss while tbe
Giants have won five, lost one
and tied one.
Coach Wayne Milner of Phil-
adelphia has seen his Eagles lose
to both clubs, out he Isn't pick-
ing a winner in Sunday's test.
"Both gave us a jtough game,'*
three good games of 186, 201 and
210 for a total of 597, followed by
Presho with 539. Jamison with
525, Morton with 514, and Mara-
bella with 505.
PAA bowled games of 888, 958
and 828 for a series total of 1839.
while Jantzen bowled 857, |915
and 908 for a total of 2680.
(NBA) Don Coleman. Mich-
igan State tackle, made every
tackle on every Spartan klckoff
and punt In his team's 32-20
victory over Penn State.
suys Milner. "I J u s f wouldn't
For the Jantzen, want to pick a winner In that
was high with game next Sunday."
Army Sports
6re-game ceremony Lt Col. wil-
ara J. Bennett, Commanding
Officer 764th AAA Gun Bn, pres-
ented to Lt Walter D. Bailey,
Commanding Officer "B" Battery
784th AAA Gun Bn. the team
trophy for winning the Battalion
'ball championship,
vidual trophies were pres-
ented to WOJG Alberto Robena,
manager, SFC Juan Fuentes, Sgt.
Carmelo Flgueroa. Sgt. Pedro
Mandes Sola, Sgt. Patricio San-
tiago, Cpl. Roman Caban, Cpl
Ivan Belvis Along, Cpl. victor
M. Pens, Pvt Antonio Ortiz, Pvt
Jos Pineiro Lugo, and M-Sgt!
Manuel Cartagena.
After the presentation were
made "B" Btry 764th AAA Gun
Bn. pUyed "D* Btry 764th AAA
Gun Bn. (U8ARCARIB champs)
for the unofficial ehamptcnahln
of tbe 86th AAA Group. D" Btry
won 17-6, 18-9. ^
Both teams represented 8Mb
AAA Group In the recent USAR-
A marble tournament was held
at tbe Margarita Gymnasium
Saturday morning for the boya
and girls of the 4th. 5th. and 6th
grades. Tbe game, which was
used In the tournament, is called
"Ringer" and was devised by the
National Recreation Association.
It is the game used in the Na-
tional Marble Tournaments In
the States. Thirteen marbles are
placed In the form of a erase
within e circle which is ten feet
in diameter. The lad who'first
shoots out seven of tbe thirteen
marbles Is the winner.
Twenty-five boys in all entered
the tournament and competition
was conducted simultaneously In
each of three "Rings" for each' of
the three grades competing. Re-
sults of tbe tournament are giv-
en below:
4th Grade Preliminary Round
D. Phillips defeated J. Damla-
Bill Will defeated R. Gulot, 7-0.
J. Will defeated M. Field, 7-0.
R. Perkins defeated J. McGloin,
Bill Will defeated D. Phillips,
Jim Will defeated Ralph Perk-
Ins, 7-6.
Jim Will defeated Bill Will, 7-1.
5th Grade Preliminary Round
D. Eberenx defeated R. Sand-
ers, 7-2.
7-0 UT<" totmWL 3. Wallace,
M. Webb defeated F. Robihson,
F. Leves defeated D. berena,
M. Webb defeated J. Bseayian,
r. Leves defeated M. Webb, 7-8.
8th Grade PreUaauaary Round
J. White defeated C. Leves, 7-6.
R. Phillips defeated W. Bath,
D. Smith defeated J. Bennett,
D: mu* defeated T. Outot, 7-4,
T. Wllllford defeated T. Me-
Cullough, 7-0.
. R. Phillips defeated J. White,
D. Smith defeated D. Dill, 7-0.
D. Smith defeated T. Wllllf ord,
Enthustaam throughout the
tournament was hub and a great
deal of skill with the alleys was
dsmonsttted Another tourna-
ment will be held neat month in
which the current champs will
have to defend their crowns.
ta.toc.4t?ulhi.luc* and on a had
nfcht jpsl to "A- Btry 604th FA
Bn. during the USARCARTB
CTlemptonsnlp. "D" Btry 784th
were more fortunate and went on
AAA Gun Bn. ran ship.

^ i i i.
"* JET" A **- a- ^^ ^^ _-_fc *
De-Emphasis Still Big Question In Collegiate Football Ranks
nunro WHFN HE SHOULD BE OVERCadet Bob Campbell was catapulted from the saddle of
IBKkWhu"! ffir the fina"bar o the triple-bar barrier at the NationalI Horn'Shoe in Madj-
m Saure Garden. The rider and mount represented the Oakland, N.J., M.I.Ury Academy. (NEA
in oquar w nhoto hy gUff Bnoto|tra|>her Anthony Sande.)
'acific Little League To Hold
i -.
-Outs On Saturday Morning
e Pacific Little League will
tryouts on Saturday morn-
Nov. 17th at Diablo Heights
ball park at 9:00 a.m. All
s 8, 9. and 10 players of age
J attending U. S. Rate schools
_the Pacific Side are requested
to report at this first tryout.
On the following Saturday
November 24th a tryout will be
held for the 11 and 12 year olds.
(Inch boy Is requested to bring
A birth certificate or a note
from his parent stating the date
*f his birth.
This year the Pacific Little
League will again be composed
of six teams sponsored by the
following: Sears, Firemen, Po-
lice. Elks Lodge 1414, American
Fed. of Government Employees,
Lodge 14 and the Lincoln Life
Insurance Co.
The Pacific Little Leaguers will
play on a regulation Little
League diamond this year. The
diamond with a four foot fence
is being constructed by the
League on Gaillard Highway at
the south end of the Albrook
Filled runway.

Stanford's Taylor Optimistic
Team's Rose Bowl Chances

NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (U.P.)
Coach Chuck Taylor was talking
about hlsJ3taniord football team
i teamTthtteemead-
for the Rose Bowl on New
/ear's Day.
Taylor's comment "A team
Soesn't know what It can do un-
as it has to do it"applies to
Jtanford and the Big 10 leaders
it the University of Illinois.
Both clubs started the season
|VJ*,o of^wi
Tk. wtrld's llmst
|f-winding wrist watch
k the Omega" Automatic thinks
, h winds ItseH with each
i movement and stores up a
King reserve ol 36 hours. 17
rfs-non magnetic and shock-
if, it is far more accurate than
unary watches because the
ring tension is constant
wiss Jewelry Store
Chas. Perret
General Agent
Coln, R. P.
IS Olio inurs OMf4
as dark horses -with the Indians
pi ven the least chance of suc-
cess. Now the Illlni and Stanford
have^e,Ude tracks leadlng-to
Pasadena, vi r January, ilrat.
Stanford with Taylor in his
first season a*-a head coach .
upset favored Southern Califor-
nla, 27-20 Saturday for its eighth
straight win The Indians have
been called a "surprise" team all
seasonnow they're being called
a Rose Bowl team,
"Stanford is driving right to
the Rose Bowi." says- Southern
Cal. Coach Jess Hill, "and it de-
serves it. That's a fine team."
Stanford has two games left
Oregon State and California
but only a loss and a tie, or two-
losses, could keep the Indians
out of the Rose Bowl.
Southern Cai w o u 1 d have a
mathematical chance of getting
tne bowl bid 1 Oregon State at
least ties Stanford next Satur-
day. Hni admits he would not be
"aispieaaed" if that, happened.
But the Trojwi coach is sceptic-
al that any team in the West
can lisg dowu the Stanford ex~
Hui '. and Taylor differ as to
the turning point in Saturday's
Tne 31-year-old Stanford
mentor trunks it came when
bianiord neia the Trojans on the
one yard line. Taylor says stop-
ping that diive gave his team
the psychological edge it needed
to win.
hni says penalties made the
difference. Tl.a Trojan coach
points to an extra point kick that
was good and then called back
because of a holding penalty.
The second try missed and
Southern Cal nao to settle for a
20-13 lead at tne time instead of
"If we could have had that
eight point margin," says Hill,
"we would tuve played the rest
of the game differently. We cer-
tainly wouldn't have been throw-
ing any passes "
You may recall that Stanford's
Skip Crist set up the Indians
winning touchdown, by inter-
cepting a Trojan pass.
Taylor gave Ms Stanford squad |
the day off yesterday, but he's
working w i t .i bis assistants-
plotting the strategy for next
week's test against Oregon State. I
Cristobal Gun
Club To Be Scene
Of Pistol Match
The regularly scheduled com-
petition of the Canal Zone
Shooting' Association for the
month of November will be the
Center Fire pistol match. This
will comprise 60 shots over the
combined Camp Perry and Na-
tional Match courses. The CZ8A
officials announce that* this
match wUl be held on Sunday,
November 18th at the Cristobal
Gun Club range. Firing will start
promptly at 10 a.m.
This Is the first Isthmian
championship target match of
any kind to be held on the Cris-
tobal range in some years, and
It is hoped that it will reawaken
the interest of Gold Coast marks-
men m the sport to an extent
that more matches may be held
This is a match that Cristobal
stands i' good' chance of win-
ning, as the John Laws on the
team are most at home with the
.38 special revolver which is
usually used. Any center fire
weapon is legal however, which
in actual practice means any-
thing from the .32 to the .45 au-
tomatic. Some shooters sacrifice
the superior accuracy of the 38
to the easier rapid fire charact-
eristics of the autoloading jobs.
Beside Cristobal, the Balboa
Gun Club team and the Marine
Barracks Club should stand the
best chance of winning. Rotation
has shot up the Albrook-Ourun-
du team, and they are rebuilding
with new material and renegade
rifle shooters.
Entry fees in this match are
$1.00 per man. Teams may con-
sist of either four or five men,
with four cores to count, and
any club may enter as many
teams as desired. Individual en-
tries are also cheerfully, accept-
ed by the officials. It is hoped
that a good turn out of Pacific
slders wil give the Cristobal Club
officials such a boost of enthus-
iasn that they adopt the target
sport for good..
S.ftSiHina Smil
*m h*l* **> lh<
IrrltataS aab
Yale Stops Spring Training
And Asks Others To Follow
By United Press
NEW YORK, Nov. 14.To de-emphasize or
not to de-emphasize still is the big question in col-
legiate football ranks these days.
Yale tookxa step toward de-emphasis yesterday
by announcing it will stop spring football training
and asked other Ivy League schools to do the same.
The president of MarylandDr. H. C. Byrdsays
his unbeaten Terrapins would like to play in a bowl
game even though the Southern Conference frowns
on post-season games,
do receive an offer, we'd like to
Southern Conference presi-
dents have gone on record as op-
posing Bowl games. But it was in
the form of a recommendation,
not a rule.
President Leonard Green of the
Cotton Bowl visited the Maryland
campus Monday, but insists it
was just a stop-over from a bot-
tlers convention he is attending
in Washington.
Sunday Ball Game
Proceeds To Help
Building Of Park
Yale is the second New Eng-
land school to drop spring train-
ing. Williamsa non-Ivy League
school made the move last
week. And Pacific Coast Confer-
ence officials have suggested It
be done.
The Ivy League will discuss the
Issue at a New York meeting Dec.
14, but It seems doubtful that a
majority of schools will go along
with Yale.
For instance, Cornell says It
refuses to abolish spring prac-
tice "of its own volitlon.'r Sports
Publicity Director Mort Deny of
Pennsylvania says: "I see no rea-
son why Penn's stand should be
any different than it was when
Coach George Munger announc-
ed his preference for spring
practice last week."
Derry says he feels spring foot-
ball practice Is no more over em-
phasized than winter track
meets. He contends winter track
meets set up better track team
for the spring season.
Most Ivy League schools favor
cutting down on spring practice,
but not eliminating.
Getting back to Dr. Byrd of
Maryland, his pro-Bowl game
statement was made In Houston.
Byrd says he doesn't know wne-
ther Maryland has received an
Invitation. But he adds: "If we
DiMaggio Says He
Alone Will Decide
Whether To Retire
An obviously Irritated Joe Di-
Maggio said Monday that he
and he alonewill decide wheth-
er to retire. .
The New York Yankee star
made that clear upon returning
to California after a trip to Jap-
an with Lefty OTJoul's American
DiMaggio declined comment on
his future, but Joe says he's de-
terminedas he put It' not to
let anyone run my mind or maae
my decisions about my future in
"I'll make my (announcement
when I get good and ready." said
DiMaggio. Asked if he planned to
goto New York to talk with Yan-
kee officials, Joe said: "111 goto
New York sometime in the fu-
ture, but I don't know how soon
I'll go."
It was plain the Yankee out-
fielder was perturbed with wnat
he called ''everybody's insist-
ence" that he reveal his plans.
"It's my decision to make, Di-
Maggio added for emphasis, "and
I'll make it when I get ready.
DiMaggio returned from tne
Far Eastern tour a week ahead Of
the team because he said he had
"personal business" to look after.
Fight Dope
Lightweight Champion Jimmy
Carter quit active training yes-
terday for his title bout with Art
Aragn In Los Angeles tonight.
The bout will start at 7 p.m., Pa-
cific Coast time so Eastern tele-
viewers can see it at the usual 10
o'clock time. ,,. .,
Carter's manager Willie Ket-
chum says: "Jimmy's lln such
fine shape he can't lose, whetner
it's a knockoutv or goes the
The Champion is a solid U-to-
2) favorite over Aragn.
Welterweight Gil Turner of
Philadelphia Is, ^king tor
Champion Kid Gaviln. Unde-
feated Turner, who scored a sixth
round.kayo over Bernle Docusen
in Philadelphia Monday night,
has been offered a non-title bout
with Gaviln. His manager
Georgia Katssays all he wants
is a title bout with Gaviln.
If he can't meet Gaviln. Tur-
ner may meet either Billy Gra-
ham or Chico Vejar in New York
next month.
announced yesterday morning
that throngh the cooperation of
Messrs "Dicky" Arias and Carlos
Eleta, a Pre-Season Baseball
game, with SPUR COLA vs.
CHESTERFIELD, will be held on
Sunday Morning at the National
Stadium, starting at 9:30, the
entire proceeds of which will go
towards the construction of a
Park and Playground along Via
Espaa, Rio Abajo.
Both managers Reliman and
Grahamare doing their utmost
to make this game a real "open-
er" for the series which will he-
gin within the next two weeks,
and fans are assured of all-out
playing by the team.
The Park and Playground re-
present tW most ambitions
project of the LIGA CVICA NA-
CIONAL, a local civic organisa-
tion very active In the social,
economic and Civic fields of the
Isthmian Community, and the
project has the official approval
of the Municipal Government.
The Alcalde, Dr. Navarro, has
presented to the Municipal Coun-
cil a project-law which would
grant Municipal funds to the
construction, and which is now
under study by the City-Fathers.
There can be no doubt that
this project will go a tons way
towards Improvement of the a-
rea, not only from a "city-beau-
tiful" point of view, but also in
providing an ana where the
children of the community may
enjoy wholesome recreation, and
the grown-ups a locality for
evening relaxation and the hold-
ing of civic functions.
BASEBALL ACADEMYThe American BaseballAcademy is in its first season at New York's 212th
AJiA. Armory. Gathered around the teachers. 1200 boys between the ages of 10 and 18 get a good loakl
at, clockwise, Ed Lopat. Gil McDougald. Phil Rizzuto. and Gene Woodling of the Yankees: the Braves'!
Sid Gordon and the Dodgers' Gil Hodges. Directly in front of Gordon is Ralph Branca of the Brook
The Giants' Monte Irvin is at the right. Shortstop Rizzuto is president. The school's prime purpose is)
not to tparh v>oeball, but good citizenship. (NEA)
Get Your Deer, But Not Your Man;
If You Cant Be Patient Don't Hunt
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (NEA)
Another deer season is here
with Its Inevitable accidents.
The National Rifle Association
last year for the first time took
something approaching a na-
tional survey. Replies from 30
states showed 832 casualties and
178 fatalities reported, mostly
during the open season on hunt-
ers, or rather deer. For reasons
best known to themselves the
conservation departments of the
other 18 states did not choose to
cooperated. This year the asso-
ciation has assurance that 46
states will give an accounting.
It goes without saying that
many more mishaps are not re-
ported. You'd think it was our
The roundup revealed that the
majority of the shootings oc-
curred on the first day. You can
read anything you like into that.
More rimrods are out, tor one
thing, and they seem to prefer
being killed In the early rush.
Anyway, the open air shooting
gallery will be in business in one
state or another until mid-De-
cember, so a note of warning Is
Henry P. Davis, the Bridgeport,
Conn, arms man and an au-
thority on the subject, sums it up
well: "Be sure of your target.
Get your deer, but not your
He says that if hunters would
only hesitate for a fraction of a
second to be absolutely certain,
the accident rate would fall like
a barometer before a hurricana.
Most hunters are prone to make
"Sometimes this Is necessary it
one is to get In a shot at all," he
admits, "but It only takes a frac-
tion of a second to make sure
that your target is really a deer
and not a cow or a calf or even
a man."
In still hunting, take it easy.
"Be sure of your footing,"
cautions Davis. "A cracked twig,
a dislodged stone, and there may
go your trophy before you can
catch a glimpse of him.
"If hunting with a companion,
and you should for playing a lone
hand Is dangerous, be positive
where he Is at all times. If three
or more are hunting together,
stay abreast.
"If you are placed In a stand,
stay there. If you move, right
then and there is Just the mo-
ment Mr. Buck will stroll by.
"If you cant be patient, don't
venture after deer. Many good
chances are spoiled because the
man behind the gun becomes
"Try to put your bullet, slug or
buckshot in the chest area, the
closer to the heart the better.
The chest area is bewteen the
elbow and shoulder. The vital
neck area Is a good spot if you
can hit it. -Anything behind the
ribs Is usually very bad, so hold
low and forward."
A deer left to die is a total loss
in every respect, so Davis insists
that the gent with the weapon
save the meat.
"If you cripple a deer, stay-on
the trail until you get him, ewe
if you have to wait until the next
day," he instructs. "Unless you
know the deer Is down, wait for
at least 30 minutes before you
follow. He will probably lie down
In the first good cover, and if al-
lowed to remain there awhile- la
likely to stiffen up too much to
move far later.
"If you go after him too soon,
he may travel miles before bed-
ding down. If it's too dark to
follow, take up the trail again at
dawn. The chances are he will
be lying down not far from whera
you left off. A wounded buck will
eventually try to return to his
home area."
Because body heat spoils meat,
a deer should be dressed out at
once. Don't just throw It on tha
fender and let it go at that."'
"If you have a long, hot trip
home, skin out your deer, quar-
ter the carcass, rub salt into tha
meat and wrap in cheese cloth
or packer's cloth," suggests Henry
P. Davis. "If the trip runs into
the second day cool the meat
during the night and repeat tha
'Insulating' process. Arrange to
properly age the venison before
it Is quick frozen."
With steak at $1.85 a pound,
that's not hamburger, either.'
Pat Bowers, ranked next to
Olenn Cunningham as the great-
est half-mller in Kansas history,
is now an artist for the Feder-
al Bureau of Investigation* In
New York.

16 flyh
a week
via Panaora
All* At i
o trawl ago* m it MM
PaaoaM Asiaalii 0a.
sparkling; skyand a damnrtnu
OUmuM. JT7 That's today'* formula for a new
adventure la motoring! Here's long, lew, lustrous
aaeutydistinctively Oldaraobile! Interiora are rich
and luxuriouatauarad for unlimited comfort! And to
to it all, you've got the power-famous "Rocket"
pin* OidanoMla Hydra-Mafic"! Smooth-surging action
plus real mfb-corapreaaion gas savings! Try this
saagaiaeeat ear OUtmaUU'i rUimt "Rock* 98"/
Fimit if thi'Riekit'.irs !

(Page S|
Plant Dispersal
Seen As Counter
To Red A-Bombs
Ramsey Po'.ts former head of
the Strategic Pombing Survey,
said todav thit Russia has the
tHii<- bombs, the long-range
planes and th trained pilots to
blast anv city in America, even
Fnight or in bad weather.
He issued the warning before
iOO top Industrial, labor and civic
planning officials called here by
the National Security Resources
Board for a nptional conference
on dispersal of defense plants.
Potts, now a special consultant
U> the Reconstruction Finance
Corp. said Russia appears to be
three' or four years behind this
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Too Many Generals, Admirals
Getting In The WaySenators
Honor Medal
Winner Ducks
Award Debate
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14 (UP) In its latest report, the sub- committee hearing to be schedul-
Senate Investigators said to- committee said a survey showed ed later,
country in atomic development, dav lhe Defense Department has that 381 general and flag offi- The Senator raid it was "start-
but is racing to catch up witn s0-many generals, admirals and'eers and 91,081 Defense Depart- ling" to see the number of Army
any atomic energy organization cvian employes that they are I ment civilians were stationed In and Air Force captains and col-
r. threat to the" rearmament pro- the Washingto?i area on Sept. 30. j onels who seve as "messenger
gram. It said tluv on April SO, 1945, boys" carrying briefcases for
The Senate Preparedness Sub-; there were 397 high officers and j "even higher ranking officers"
committee said the department 98,071 civilian* I who appear before Congression-
now has nearly as many ''high! al committees
brass" and civilian workers ate- L "There can he no justification | -
Honed in Washington as It did! for these figures.' the ubcom-
on V-E Day Imittee said. "The high concen-
Chalrman Lyndon B. Johnson', tration of "upper brass1 is ap-
iD-Tex.. summoned Defense Se- parent to the most casual ob-
cretarv Robert A Lovett for a server of the Washington scene.
public' hearing on the situation. "Even a noonday stroller down
The subcommittee said In Its any street In the mldaeetion of
33rd report or. the mobilization the city is llkeiy to encounter at
which equals or surpasses the
size of the U.S. program.
He predicted that by 1955 Rus-
ala will have "plenty" of A-bombs
for both strategic bombing of
American cities and "tactical"
battlefield use
He urged full cooperation with
the Industrial .itspersal plan put,
out by the National Security Re-
sources Board last summer.
The plan calls for construc-
tion of new plants, wherever
possible, on site at least II
miles from existing industrial
enters and three to five miles
'from any other big factory.
Defense MocUizer Charles E.
Wilson told the conferees that
the plan is "in excellent one"
and that It will not disrupt the
psogram that it could find no
reason why as many flag officers
and employes are needed for a
military machine of 3300.000 as
v.ere necessa^ at the wartime
peak of 12.000.000.
"It is obvious." the subcom-
mittee said, "that the defense
least a few of Seen of general or
flag rank."
Johnson cal.ed on Lovett to
make "a full study" of the num-
ber of flag officers stationed
here and asked him to be ready
to present testimony at a public
Fight Forecast
Captain Easy vs.
Joseph Stalin
COLUMBIA B.C., Nov. 14 (UP)
A librarian who "deploras the
growing popularity of comics"
defense produ-ttondrive. He not- ;'s0Tlshment is tending toward f ,
ed with approval that it does not admmistrative top-heaviness fa ti 3 TrAttlf nKlh
recommend thr relocation of any fhtt UineffU'ient. wasteful and UHlOl IIPIIH. Iliyil
! In October Despite
NY. Stevedore Strike
"Unless the trend Is halted
existing plan
Potts said new plants "prefer-
ebly" should be located 20 miles
industrial area with ~ r' IndU
today proposed comic books as a, drug whose physical and chemic-
method of poking fun at Com- al properties were kept aecret."
PENSACOLA, Pla., Nov. 14
(UP) A Marine Corps Con-
gressional McJal of Honor win-
ner whose buddy, received a post-
humous Navy Cross award for
action in which they fought side-
by-aide said ".day he does not
care to get involved in the con-
troversy over the two different
Lt. Henry Commlskey survived
the Korean war and came here
to take flight training.
His slain companion. Lt. John
Ouild, received the Navy Croas
a lesser decoration.
Guild's father Cast. Eugene R.
Guild of Glen rood Springs, Col.,
wrote President Truman asking
if his son was discriminated a-
gainst because the elder Guild
had criticized the President po-
A spokesman for the President
said there was no discrimination
intended and the President
would not tolerate any one "tam-
pering" with military awards.
"The statement the Navy De-
partment made on the matter
r.ight suspended Dr. Andrew C. will have to represent my view,"
Ivy, vice-prestdent of the Uni-1 Commlskey snfd. "Guild was a
verslty of Illinois, charging that very good Marine... one of the
he violated "medical ethics" by best."
methods he employed in promot-
ing the substance known as
"krebiozen" in the treatment of
The Medicai Society said that
Ivy committee a violation when
he associated himself "with a
Medical Society
Suspends Dr. For
Pushing Krebiozen
CHICAGO. Nov. 14 (UP)The
Chicago Medical Society last
muan and selling democracy to
the world.
Miss Elizab-th L. Porcher,
Greenwood dry and County li-
brarian, won the South Carolina
Greenwood plan contest for ideas
to pierce the Iron Curtain with
had beer, under criticism In
medical circles ever since he
brought krebiozen, a substance
discovered by Dr. Ste'van Duro-
vic to the piiolic's attention as
a new kind of medicine.
The discovery of krebiozen was
her comi book proposal. i announced last March 26 by Dr.
Miss Poroher said she has long | iyy before about 100 physicians,
felt that "we will have to fight | research workers and newspaper
Iron Curtain Ideas with demo-1 reporters. Ivy trld them about the
which Durovle, a
os:av physician now
Chicago, claimed he
from blood serum of
SS^-^SrStf&B:SMSxnas- .5rSL^SWSia5
security at reasonable cost" with-1 vlPe""rr^ apted after the < and between the U.S. East Coast
out wholesale uprooting of esta- JSL2B& jSL *Z fil and the West Coasts of Central
Wished patterns of industry.
Ho said scattering new fac-
tories oat inte the open spaces
on the outskirts of congested
cities would yield "lasting
economic and industrial bene-
fits... whether or not an at-
tack ever comes "
Potts, a former Air Force col- j
osmI who flew 41 bombing mis- i
sfBjs in World War II and later
heeded the survey which assess-
ed the damage done by strategic
bombing in Germany and Japan,
did not give any estimate of how
many A-bombc Russia has now.
But other officials have said
Russia could blast 20 to 30 major
U.S. cities simultaneously If war
Already from behind the Iron
subcommittee pointed out the
number of able-bodied men hold-
ing desk Jobs .._.______
American Society
To Honor Panama
President Nov. 21
-$he American Society of Pan-
ai will pay tribute to President
"blades Arosemena at a for-
stag dinner in the Union
i here next Wednesday night.
jie banque'. for the President
o*Panatn is in keeping with the I
tradition of the society to honor
every new President of the Re-
The price of the dinner will be
$e per person snei tickets avail-
able from Fritz Humphreys in
Son and Will Arey Bill Boyri.
Fred Gerhard John Gorln. Jack
McOrath, Paul Sidebotham and
ithers in Panam City.
7kketa to attend trie banquet
solut be obtained by members
End their guests no later than
bit Monday. It was announced.
&}, Yugoslavia Sign
Mutual Aid Pact Today
BELGRADE. Nov. 14 fUPi.
Jugoslavia and the United
ptes today signed a mutual
A agreement under which the
totted SUtes will furnish "mil-
itary equipment, materiel, ser-
pea and other aid" to Yugo-
, Curtain various well-liked Jokes
and South America also remain-,,bout 6talln aiMj communism
ed high throughout the month. I are coming through.-Why not
Tbfre .w.ef %*i commercial capitalize on them?"
vessels of 300 net tons or more 'As a jibra-ian I
through the Canal in October as
compared to 518
The transits avera
last month; 17.2 in sepxemoer, i chllaren ,<) young people and
and 15.5 in October 1950. are very popular with the im-
TTCt?xy1r7Ml\by shl?a,in ^mature members of. our armed
United States intercoaatal trade' jorcei
growing popularity
deplore the
of 'comics,'
ormer Tug
living in (
Ivy explained that his examin-
ation of the rtrug caused him to
believe it "had promise for the
management o' cancer patients.
and merited eerious clinical in-
Durovic said that from experi-
ments on horses in his research
i Onlamlur p.ww..B ~k- '} -* HICIllS Oil IIUriT* III HIS leSCBrCIl
Jm?TSSfc Dut there to no doubt th,t *** .laboratory in Argentina he learn-
in seutember rtiR tremendous appeal to ed to produce krebiozen by ex-
septcmuer, rnilriren and voung peODle and il^Ua. i m ~.. hit. nrf
averaged 1.7 dally during Octo-
ber and 1.5 the previous month.
Transits by ships in trade be-
tween the VS. East Coast nd'fhrrTiM^e7pITrrMonV"iioa to
South America averaged 4.3 daily j gj Son to the SonTur!
during October compared to 4.01 ?.|n coiinSe
average daUy transits in His .?**
trade in September. The number
between the U.8. East Coast and
Central America averaged 1.8
dally during October and 1.2 in
Total tolls for the month of
October amounted to $2.484.149.-
12. Including a credit of $247,- STARTANBURO, 8.C., Nov. 14
378.68 for transits by Govern- (UP)The battle between Cow-
ment vessels. I pens, B.C., and Winchester, Va
. For the first ten months of the over the bonej of Revolutionary
1951 calendar year, the transits war hero Gen. Daniel Morgan
have totaled 4,816 as compared to was a step closer to a court set-
4,764 for the same period in the tiement today.
previous year. Tolls for the first The Corporation Court of Vir-
ten months amount to $20,161,-' ginia set a hearing at Winches-
She said the comics should be
drawn by a top-notch cartoonist
and distributed by baloons which
Gen. Morgan's Bones
May Keep Marching
trading it In a pure white powd-
er derived from stimulating cells
within the blood vessels of the
animal, but refused to disclose
publicly how be stimulated the
horses to produce the drug which
derives its name from Greek
words meaning "creator of a bio-
929.16 this year
$21.393,928.92 for
months of 1950.
compared to
the first ten
Carrington, Greene
In Indianapolis For
Legion Conference
(NEA Telephoto)
ON VACATION.With walk-
ing stick, sport cap and col-
orful array. President Tru-
man is well garbed for his
morning constitutional at
Key West, Fla., where he's
currently enjoying a break
from full White House
The National Commander .
The American Legion, Don Wil-
son, has called a 3-day confer-
ence of all Department Com-
manders and Adjutants, starting
Department Commander L. J.
Carrington, and his adjutant,
Roger Greene, are attending the
meeting In Indianapolis. The
Legion program for the coming
year will be discussed and le-
gislation prepared for introduc-
tion into Congress. All laws con-
cerning National Defense. Child
Welfare, and Rehabilitation of
Veterans will be studied In or-
der to further press these basic
alms of the American Legion.
ter on Nov. 26 to decide if the
general shoulc stay in his pre-
sent grave at Winchester or if
he should be removed to a shrine
at Cowpens, scene of his great-
est military triumph.
J. Manning Pollakoff of Spar-
tanburg and Robert E. O'Neal of
Winchester, attorneys, for Cow-
Britain's Weekly
Bacon Ration
tipped 1 Ounce
LONDON. Nov. 14 i UP "Min-
ister of Food Major Gladwyn
Lloyd George told Commons to-
day that Britain's bacon ration
would increase from three to
four ounces a week beginning
Dec, a.
He added that the usual extra
sugar, tea and butter for Christ-
mas would not be Issued this
Candidate Tall Says
He'll Gel Nomination
In Early Ballots
HARRIBBURO. Pa.i Nov. 14
(UP)Sen. Robert A. Taft pre-
dicted todav that he would re-
ceive the Republican Presiden-
tial nomination next year "on
the first few ballots" regard-
less of whether Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhoyer were a candidate.
The Ohio senator, said his
prediction was based "on the
assumption Elsenhower will
Taft said be then would go
on to "defeat President Truman
or any other Democratic can-
After a luncheon with several
Pennsylvania OOP leaders Taft
said Pennsylvania showed "open
minds" about his candidacy and
"that's all I was really interest-
ed In."
Taft conferred with State Re-
publican National Committee-
man G. Mason Owlett, U. S. Sen.
Edward Martin. State Party
Chairman M. Harvey Taylor and
Gov. John 8. Fine.
"I didn't ask for any com-
mitments." Taft said. "I had
been advised to let Pennsylvania
alone to let them settle their
troubles first."
The State's junior senator.
Jame* H. Duff, is a top leader
in the "Die for President"
drive, while Martin has hinted
he favors either Taft or u. B.
Sen. Everett Dlrksen ((R-Ill.).
The governor repeatedly said
lt Is too early to decide on whom
to support. The Keystone State
will have a 70-member delega-
tion to the 1952 nominating
convention in Chicago.
Taft declined to say how many
state organizations are commit-
ted to him, but he asserted: "I
wouldn't have run if I were not
convinced I would get the major-
ity on the early ballot."
THE GENERAL VOTES Gen. Juan D. Peron, who Is the
first Argentine President ever to seek reelection, casts his
vote at Buenos Aires, during biggest election ever held in
Latin America. Voting was heavy but orderly as millions
went to the polls under the watchful eye of the Army
to choose a President and 6,000 lesser officials
Peronista Deputies Increase
Lead Over Radical Opposition
Late returns from Sunday's
Argentine election show that
President Juan Pern, who was
elected to another six-year term,
has also strengthened his posi-
tion in Congress.
Present count gives Pern
4,524,823 votes and Ricardo Bal-
bin, Radical Party candidate
and his strongest opponent.
The Radical opposition in the
Chamber of Deputies has been
cut almost in halfto 14 seats
Army's Caribbean,
Antilles Commands
Round Out 4 Years
"Duty as usual" is to be the
theme of the day for the United
States Army Caribbean and the
United States Army Antilles to-
morrow as the two commands
mark the fourth anniversary of
hei rctlvation.
The 'line" troops stationed
at infantry and antiaircraft pos-
itions ail along the Canal will
go about their usual daily tasks.
Lo special ceremonies are plan-
ned at United States Army Ca-
ribbean Headquarters at Fort
Amador or at Antilles headquar-
ters in 8an Juan.
The United States Army Ca-
ribbean and its subordinate com-
mand, United States Army An-
tilles, came Into being as a com-
ponent of the Caribbean Com-
mand on Nov. IS, 1047. The Uni-
ted States Army Caribbean was
formed from the old Panama
Canal Department aria U a vital
member ot ttt defense team
which guards the "famed Isth-
mian waterway and the Carib-
bean area. "
while the Senate will remain to-
tally Peronista.
The Radicals, who drew the
bulk of the dissident votes ev-
erywhere, won six seats in Bue-
nos Aires City and two in each
of the provinces of Buenos Ai-
res, Santa Fe, Crdoba, and Rn-
tre Rios provinces.
Returns are still not complete,
Eva Pern today left the cli-
nic where she underwent an,
operation recently, and return-
ed by ambulance to the Presi-
dential palace, where she will
Meanwhile East Germany's
Communist press today said that
the Western plan for German
unification calls for "Argentine
The official Communist paper
Neues Deutschland said:
"Under the Western plan the
United Nations is supposed to
control the all-German elec-
"But in the United Nation
sit the instigators of the Argn-
Une balloting, and their col-
leagues of the same stripe from
all the other Latin American
Truman Officially
Sets Nov. 22 As
Thanksgiving Day
President Truman has desig-
nated Thursday, Nov. 22 as
Thanksgiving Day, a day of na-
tional thanksgiving.
'Let us- all on that day," the
President's Proclamation states,
"In our homes and in our place's
of worship. Individually and in
groups, render homage to Al-
mighty God.
"Let us recall the words of
the PssOmlst, 'O give thanks un-
to theXord: for He Is good: for
flla mercy endureth forever.' Let
us also,' on the appointed day,
seek divine aid In the quest for
Met Opens With Diamonds, Coffee And Aida
pens and Winchester respective- NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (UP) -
ly. will spearhead the renewal of; The Metropolitan Opera opened
. the fight over the general' re-! a tax-free season last night be-
01: mains. | fore a packed house, and cele-
Wi..chester wants the general brated by serving free coffee to
tc stay put in his Virginia grave! opera fans waiting outside In tne
and Cowpens wants to dig him I cold to buy standing
ud and put him In a memorial
te at the Cowpens battle
..iakoff said Mrs. Josephine
Callahan, "sole'surviving rela-
tive" of the general, would be
flown to Wii:"hester from her
hear Verdi's "Alda," with Yugo-
slavian soprano Zlnka Mllanov in
the title role.
In the audience of 3,840 were
the customary bejewelled fash-
ionable patrons who occupied the
home at Redwood City, Calif., to world-famous "Diamond Horse- or a festive dinner in the Me-
testify for Cowpens if her health
Morgan and a small band of
colonial soldiors routed a much
larger British force at Cowpens
In one of the major tide-turning
battles of the Revolution.
shoe" and choice orchestra seats
The presence of numerous di-
plomats, and socialite, ironi all
parts #f the worldIncluding
SouteVAmericagave the open-
ing lJhTan international flav-
Level J k* Cptam, Job Aide... fta
"Airily tat maiden un, led, ood with yo.
1 vith loirahttr,
UU, metNMoloM voice, -Way don't vea
or yoenolf, JeW"
Illustrated by Walt Scott
The box office took in $53,113-
10 for the first night of the Me-
tropolitan's 97th season, and not
one cent of it will go to the Unit-
ed States government.
The last session of Congress
exempted the opera company
from the amusement tax to help
It meet expenses.
Socialites paid up to 128 per
seat to attend the opening night,
and some paid out another 86
tropolltan's own bar before the
lights went up on "Alda."
Common folk waiting outside
paid considerably less for stand-
ing room and had their coffee
free. But many were dissatisfied
with the opening night's festivi-
After the first act, a group
stormed the executive offlcea
and protested they had not been
able fo buy tickets after stand-
ing in line for hours. Some
shoutad, "Let's have a bigger
opera house 1"
"Aide-' had new scenery for the
first time In SO years, and the
cast also had an international
flavor. It was completely restag-
ed by British Margaret Webster,
the well known Broadway/Shake-
spearean director.
1 Besides Miss Milanov, a Yugo-
slavian, in the leading role, Ele-
na Nlkolaida. the Oreek contral-
to, was heard as Amnerts, Mario
del Monaco, an Italian, as Rad-
j ames, and Oeorge London, a Ca-
nadian baritone, as Amonasro.

tie i, $. mtu mini
...haswaiusidewalUcaet really May
whits! Cosa io and see the most
beawifcj rise oo th. road coder!
Bvtlfcef^ Copee c
John Aide* ees Priecilla MUiiat. Ha tl
^svewj ^povsy ^swj w^*sw sbwsws/j
an* Will!
rfsjg IfleVhwsMM

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EV481G63Z_C0UAUA INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T12:13:49Z PACKAGE AA00010883_01294