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

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Full Text
ONI WAT...... $141.00
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*i*f ffce people know the truth and the country Is utfe" Abraham Lincoln.
AM, R. P.,
* a a
Years Old!
noressinen Insist US Use Atomic Bomb
n Retaliation For 'Barbarism' By Reds
. (NBA Telajpboto)
rRESlDENTlAL PaWPILEPresldent Traman, looking alight-
plumper than usual, ttop to shake hands with 12-year-old
i LaWer on his morning stroll In Key West. Th* President
la vacationing at his Florida retreat.
------------------------------" -----1-------------------
Boxcar Found Burned
Alps With 36 Dead
8. Nov. 15 (UP)The
and burned out wreefc-
"a United States Air Force
Boxcar with 38 persons
.'as found today half-
ln snow on the slope* of
ire. Central France.
pe were no survivors,
ire *u another death in
irch when a' United
i Air Force (round crew-
fwas decapitated by the
pier of a search plane at
tear took off from
'Main airport, near
rt, Germany. Tuesday
on a flight to Bor-
thwest France.
was spotted this
by a French recon-
plane four miles
* of Lake Chambn,
timer resort.
ear aniseed clearing
Mt. Dore, ulammlii
mountain at 4,65t ft.
firemen and veteran
guides who sidled to
the scene of the crash found 3*
of those aboard dead and char-
red in the plane.
One crewman had been
thrown 45 feet ana killed In-,
stantly, while one enlisted man
had apparently crawled 10 feet
away into the snow-, where he
apparently died of bis Injuries
In the frosty night.
The passenger Included wives
and children of air force men
in Germany.
The Brandy Did It!
Nov.' 15 (UP)For M years,
until he was 86, Francoij La
Siege caiped down a daily shot
of gin.
Then be switched from gin
to brandy at bis doctor's ad-
Last Saturday, when he
celebrated his 7th birthday.
La Siege predicted be would
Uve to be IK).
He died yesterday.
Soviet Bloc Ridicules
Disarmament Plans
PARIS, Nov. 15 (UP)The 8o-
viet bloc today -ridiculed the
West's disarmament proposal as
nothing more than an espionage
system to collect military secrets
about the Soviet Union.
"The real purpose of the joint
proposals of Britain, the United
State and France on disarma-
ment la to collect secret Intelli-
gence data. Just as William Oatls
did in Czechoslovakia," Ukrain-
ian delegate A. M. Baranovsky
told the United Nation General
Assembly here.
Meanwhile in Key West, Flor-
ida, President Truman repeated
his'opposition to a Big Four
meeting The President said the
United Nation Is the.propef fo-
rum for the conduct of Interna-
tional relations. ,
French President Vincent Aur-
lol has suggested that Winston
Churchill, Mr. Truman. Joseph
Stalin and French Premier Rene
Pleven get together..
Mr. Truman was bitter In his
reaction to Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Vishihsky's state-
ment that he "laughed all night"
at the Western disarmament pro-
*irtre President said that l
long, long tfcsje.
In the <
Fervent appeals to both East
and West came from Denmark,
Pakistan. Colombia, Uruguay,
Paraguay, Belgium, South Africa,
Ecuador, El Salvador and Pan-
Behind their words was the
hope that Vlshlnaky might offer
a "surprise" proposal when he
speaks for a second time In the
UN Genera) Assembly debate
Yugoslav Foreign Minister
Erfuard Kardelj today appeal-
od to the Seera! Assembly
for help in preventing Yugo-
slavia from becoming another
Kardelj, speaking from the ex-
perience of nearly four years
of great trouble with Russia
ever since the Stalin-Tito break,
cautioned other members of the
United Nations to beware, of
Russian professions of peace.
He compared Stalin's Russia
with Hitler's Germany, and ac-
cused the Soviet Union of hid-
ing with speeches about peace
"deeds which are the source of
U.S.> Latin Journalists
To Swap 'News Beats'
Top-flight newspaper and
press association executives from
six Latin American republics
and their counterparts from
three Pacific Coast states of
the United- Mate are tempor-
"neWs beats"
FSTBJpr- Inaugural
coveraif of Pan American World
Airways' new hdhstop Clipper
ral Assembly yea- rvlee between Loa Angelea and
terday Danish Foreign Minlatnlouatemala City.
Ol* Bioerh Kraft condemnof party of sjjuewsmen from
Vishinskys statement. -.-V..-
"I aan sore tMagood many
other, Just aa were sleep-
less" ho, akty aeprlved of
their aleen not by laaghter but
by gflet and anxiety because
this was the answer given to
the West appeal far coopera-
Little nation of the UN yes-
terday implored the world's great
power to make a fresh start to-
wards an, understanding to pre-
vent all countries being swept in-
to a third world war.
*' "
Military Craft
Still Seek Body
Of Drowned Sailor
Five patrol caff from the VM.
Naval Station Rodman, and one
dispatched from (he 3rd Crash
Rescue Boat Squadron (USAF)
continued the search this morn-
ing for the body of machinist
mate third class James P. Sparks
who was lost when he fell over-
board Sunday night during a
fishing party op a torpedo re-
triever boat.
In addition to the craft search-
ing the area here the accident
occurred aaltors were assigned
to patrol the beach a far a
Bruja Point, '.n the event that
the body had washed ashore.
Sparks fell overboard at 11:40
p.m. Sunday night, and. despite
the efforts of hi jompanipns to
rescue him. was lost from sight
in the darkneu
Guatemala, El tlvador, Hon-
duras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica
and Panama Is flying to Los
Angeles for a four-day visit
and a similar group of 43 from
the Unite< State is paying a
simultaneous three-day visit to
The two groups of Journalists
will hate an opportunity to
gather first-hand information
on the terminal points of the
new Pan American route and
th many outstanding attrac-
tions swatting tourists from
their respective countries who
take advantage of the fast new
international air service.
They will also become ac-
quainted with the luxurious ac-
commodations of the big 300-
mlle-an-hour Constellation type
Clippers which are making their
Central American debut with
inauguration of PAA's Los An-
geles-Guatemala ervice Dec. 3.
One of the four-engine. 49-
psssenger Constellations which
will be used in regular service
over th hew route Is being
flown Miami to Guatemala City
No. T to pick up the Latin
American delegation which is
assembling In the Guatemalan
capital that day. The party Is
taking off early the next day
for the eight-and-a-half-hour.
2,235-mlie flight to Los Angeles.
The same aircraft Is being
used to tranaport the writers
from the states of California,
Oregon and Washington to
Guatemala Nov. 29. They are
met Leaders Malenkof, Sena Jockey
>/ No. 1 Choice as Stalin's Successor
Nov. J1 (UP) _
eria and f r :rg Malen-
[ now runnin; nee* and
the race for supreme
Stalin's death," ac-
) observers here,
jlce of Bert as speaker
liniversary of the Rus-
|utlon last week was ln-
as evidence of the So-
ity Chief's growing in-
general 1 y accepted
v and Berlg had
time the orottoat
[candidates fpr stalln'a
i But it was ssumed that
ir's chances are much
wins will depend a
ll on who gets Via-
olotev on hi side.
of Btsll
is Mai
still beber 7
d ad
i ."vlet eovern-
But while Mojotov'a peraonal
prestige is high.'he has no fol-
lowing in the Party and no Influ-
ence either with BedurM*! or*dth
the Army.
For this-reason, observers, be-
lieve that he ha but a slight
chance to reach the top. except
In some combination with Mal-
enkov or Berla or possibly both
of them at the same time
of the top njejja-
oi the .central
the Soviet Cotn-
I Deputy Pre-
_ so^'a^rfimeat
Marshal of the Soviet Union and
chief of the entire Sotlet Secur-
ity system
As security chief ft* 0.5t commands a weU-etjuippe-*jv
abbot 1,200.000 strong,
has ^^^^^Kcf t:
Soviet slave labor organisation
and supervisas all production
connected with armaments, In-
rgy. according
.K^ betovad
to have greatly increased af-
ter the cxpnMoa of Yugoslavia
from the Coralaform when his
supervision wag extended to
include all security arrange-
ments In MMtM< satellite
countries of la stern Europe.
Malenkov i alao one of the
leading members of the Politbu-
ro and Deputy Premier In the
As the most!
ber, after f~
tariat and
U party apt
In this he
of Stalin's own
frivate secret
or a number i
tant mem-
the Secre-
,1 "bureau
slttee. Mal-
I last word in
the example
tr and whose
he has been
Malenkov's power has grown
steadily as Stalin has shown a
growing tendofllcy to delegate
Important party matters to him
in recent years.
He Is the only man beside
Stalin to bo a napas ii of a*
thro top eodte wf the Cewi-
1st Parts? *> Pehtoaro,
the Secretariat and the Or-
ganizational Bureau.
Both men are comparatively
young. Berla will be 53 next
March, Malenkov 50 next Janu-
ary. Both became candidates of
the Politburo in 1941 and full
members In 1946. Both are hard
working, able and widely expe-
rienced administrators. Both
have immense power.
But however great is th
power escb of them has. the
ultimate result of their stmg-
61e will probably depend on
ke backing of the remaining
members of the Politburo,
v The official Hat of the Polit-
buro published thla year la aa
I. V. Stalin, 78; N. A. Bulga-
nln, 57; K. E. Vorosrjo-. 72; A.
Andreev, 50; V. M. Malo ov. 62;
A. I. Mikoyan. 56; N. 6. IChrush-
cjev. 58; L. P. Berta, 52: L. M.
Kaganovich. 58; G. M. Malenkov,
50; A. N, Kosygin, 4*. N. M.
Shvarnlk* 64. the president of
the Presidium of the Supreme
Pawcgt. is still luted a a candi-
date member.
returning home to Los Angele
Dec. 2.
Members of the Latin Ame-
rican party are flying back to
Guatemala aboard the actual
inaugural flight Dec. 3. The
Panamanians Are eonttonhrg a
th* nonstop* ^Inaugural flight
from Guatemala to Panama
while those from the Central
American nations are board-
ing other' PAA planes to re-
turn to their homes over long-
established Pan American routes
serving all the Central Ameri-
can capitals. *
Two Panam Reds
Trying To Lino Up
Workers In Chiriqui
Two known Panama City Com-
munists have set up headquar-
ters In Puerto Armuelles, Chiri-
qui and ate attempting to organ-
ise workers on the banana plan-
tation of the Chiriqui Land Co.,
according to a confidential report
submitted to the Panama Minis-
try of Government and Justice.
However. Secrei Police Chief
Hector Vajdes. Jr.. who Just re-
turned toTanama City from a
three-daj! inspection tour of the
plflntatlon, declared today that
"there was no immediate danger
of Communist infiltration in the
Province of Chiriqui."
According to the Ministry's re-
port Napoleon Natlvl, a former
Panama City tailor and Nemesio
Lopez Zapata have set to work in
Puerto Armuelles organ 111 n g
vouth groups. Issuing large quan-
tities of fly sheets and lecturing
on trade unionism and "Yankee
imperialism." aimed at stirring
up resentment against the Chi-
riqui Land Co.
Natlvl is an organizer for the
Panama Federation of Trade
Unions, an affiliate of Lombardo
Toledano's Confederscion de
Trabajadores de la America La-
tina. He la believed to be oper-
ating from a tailoring establish-
ment in Puerto Armuelles.
Zapata is a known member of
the Partido del Pueblo. He has
been operating In the Interior for
some time.,
These two men are aided in
the agitation among Chiriqui
Lana Co. workers In Oarlche
and Jac two planta'ions akmg
the rail Une between David and
Puerto Armuellesby a number
of Nlcaragnans, Salvadoreans
and Costa Rlcans.
. The Secret Police Chief, how-
ever, ssld today that the situa-
tion Is not one to cause any a-
larm. Re believes that the small
number of Communist operating
in Chiriqui can be easily con-
trolled and kept under surveil-
lance if they attempt any drastic
Michigan Copper Field
Gets Big RFC Loan
The Reconstruction Finance
Corporation today announced a
loan of 857.185.000. the largest
RFC loan since World War II.
for the development of a vast
new copper deposit In Northern
The deposit i expected to
ytold TOjOLMO Iba of copper
News Release
Of Atrocities
Under Probe
TOKYO, Nov. 15 (UP)Gener-
al Matthew Rldgway'8 United
Nations headquarters here today
opened an Investigation into the
8th Army's unexpected release of
a statement charging the Reds in
Korea with murdering 9.643
United Nations prisoners of war.
The United States Defense De-
partment in Washington wa al-
ao reported to be Inquiring Into
the circumstances surrounding
the news release.
Informed sources here said
Rldgway neither authorized nor
planned the publication of any
such statement for propaganda
purposes at this critical moment
in the Armistice talks.
Gen. James A. Van Fleet,
commander of the (th Army,
also said he bad no advance
knowledge that one of his sub-
ordinates was going to release
the statement.
The statement waa releaaea
at a Pasan press conference
yesterday by Col. James flan-
J[ey. Judge advocate of the 8th
Hanley taK ** waaTeHeVeJ
that altogether the Reds had
murdered 13,570 United Nations
prisoners of war and upward of
250,000 South Korean civilians
since the start of the Korean war
June, 1950. ,
Hanley did not disclose- the
sources or details on which he
based these estimates.
Hie announcement carried the
implication that the United. Na-
tions command was preparing it
propaganda case for the next
itehi on the Paumunjum truce
conference agenda the ex-
change of prisoners of wat. '
It also implied that the United
Nations were going to start get-
ting tougher.
Rldgway's headquarters today
denied either of these lmpllca-
A headquarters spokesman said
that while the release had been
cleared through censorship for
security It had not been reviewed
for propriety.
The Voice of America, the Uni-
ted States State Department's
global radi less broadcast the statement all
day In at least 35 languages to 30
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 (UP) Angty Congressmen
demanded today that the United States drop the atomic
bomb on Communist troops in Korea and break off truce
negotiations with the "barbaric" Reds in retaliation for
newly-disclosed enemy atrocities.
Equally aroused, officials of the executive department
warned that there will be a "reckoning" if the North Ko-
reans and Chinese Communists fail to account for all
United Nations prisoners. While they did not elaborate,
they presumably had war crimes trials in mind when the
fighting ends.
Officials also said that the
Communist atrocities reported by
the 8th Army In Korea will be
publicized throughout the world
as proof that the Reds reneged
oq their promise to abide by the
Geneva Convention providing for
decent treatment of war prison-
They were shocked and anger-
ed fay disclosure by 8th Army
headquarters that the Commu-
nists had massacred 12,790 Allied
captive, including 5,660 Amer-
icans. The 8th Army reported
that more than 250,000 Korean
civilian had been lughtered by
the Red.
Reds Threaten Push
In Kerea If Talks
Break Down Again
TOKYO, Nov. 15 (P The
Communists have threateried a
new full-scale offensive in Korea
if the Panmunjom peace talks
ireak down.
In an atmosphere of open mis-
trust and suppiessad violence the
negotiator achieved nothing at
their 28th mooting today.
But, the delegates from both
sides appeared to be putting off
a showdown. Another meeting
has been scheduled for tomor-
Smouderinr In the back-
gronnd a Vet unmentioned
at Panmanjom were the
United Nations charge, that
the Red have murdered 11,-
578 United Nation prisoners
of war.
A Communist newsman today
brought to the conference at
Panmunjom a copy of a Com-
munist statement delivered In
the conference tent there yes-
This statement warned: "If
your side fails to take due ac-
count of your strength, and
dreams.of using so-called mili-
tary pressure to change the mi-
litary demarcation line which
has been fixed, I must point
out that changes in the actual
line of contact can have two
"The result of these changes
may not be what yoo desire "
Meantime Superforts today
Public High Schools
Sim Closed In HP
An antl-atrike movement took
shape yesterday among Panama
City high school students, but
nubile hlih schools here re-;bombed two Red airfields near-
malned Inoperative today as
some teache indicated that
they would Join the students in
firotestlng against the new Min-
ster of Education
The Permanent Teacher's com-
mittee voted last night to sup-
port the striking high school
students In tr-elr efforts to se-
cure a cabin.", that would gua-
rantee "pure" elections.
A committee was formed to
study the situation and arrive at
c-eflnlte decisions regarding the
strike movement The committee
na asked high school teachers
in the Interior for concrete re-
ports on the situation as it exists
Earlier yesterday a group of
Panam City students voiced
their opposition to the general
strike during a visit to the Min-
istry of Education.
These students said they were
opposed to the strike because It
is prompted by political Issues.
Reckless Driving
Brings $25 Fine;
Marijuana. $10
For reckless driving near the
Hotel Tivoll parkin? area a 27-
year-old Panamanian. George
Hubert McParlane. was fined
815 this morning in the Balboa
Ms 1strate's Court.
Alao on the calendar was a
marijuana charge against Joe
Maria Vegambre. 48, Panama-
nian, who,waa fined 810. On a
second charge of disturbing the
peace by makinc loud noises in
the Canal Zone he received an
additional $10 fina.
ing completion in northwest
Rain brought ground activity
almost to a standstill.
Sen. Edwin C. Johnson Colo.) said the atrocities under*
scored Secretary of State Dean
Acheson's statement In Parla
Tuesday that the Chinese Rod
have a long way to go before trjpy
even rise "to the general level of
Johnson, a member of the
|-Joint Congressional Atomic En-
ergy Committee, demanded anew
that atomic weapons be used
against the "sub-oarbarians."
"Many folks were shocked last
week wnen I suggested that wa
should use our best weapons "in
Korea." Johnson said. "I wonder
if this disclosure might not
shock them."
Sen. Zales N. Ecton (R Mont.),
who witnessed the recent Nevada
atomic test, said recently that
***JinttajL-Katai now batan*
ough tactical atomic weapon u
stop any mass offensive tne Com-
munists might launch in Korea.
Johnson waa Joined in his de-
mand by Reps. W. Sterling Co;
(R., N..), John W. Bymes (R.,
Wls.i, and J. Frank Wilson (D+
Tex.). Rep. Fred L. Crawford tP..,
Mich.) said Administration "pus-
sy-footing'' in Korea encouraged
the Reds to engage in atrocities.
"Let's get an answer from the
Communists or let's quit negoti-
ating and get tough and push
the fight to a conclusion," Craw-
ford said.
Byrnes advocated use of tha
A-Bomb and "any other weapon
that would enable us to bring
the war to a victorious conclu-
Cole called for a United Na-
tions invetlgatlon of the atroci-
ties and said any demurrer bf
the Communists should be taken
as an admission of guilt.
"The only proper retaliation*
he said, "would be use of at leas!
one of our ultimate weapons on
an appropriate target." He em-
phasized that he meant a troop
concentration, not, a civilian ta>
RP Shipping Co.
To Build Huge
Tanker In Japan V
TOKTO, Nov. 15 (UP)The
Kawasake heavy industry
signed a contract today to
build aa 8.0M-ton oil tanker
for the Caribbean Land and
Shipping Co. of Panama, cast-
ing S5.1M.0M.
(NEA Telephoto>
HANGING ON A tearful wife hangs on to the sleeves of
her husband, who is marching down a Philadelphia street
on his way to board a ship for movement to Europe. HA
U a member of the 28th Infantry DivUion, which hlppec
on th 8S Butner.


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Labor New*
. i.
mm n rout whum tmi "*p" ** columw
T! TIm So. 11 an op.. (tarn toi .tod.r .1 rh. PAtai AMArU**.
ilHft rtc.iv.d f'artfully en* h.ndi* wholly confid.nli.l
If you conrrikwt. lH(t ton t k. tmpatitnt II t Mta'l HM
(191* **y. UttWl AM eatlM*** to Ik* '' recaiv**.
UM try H .Hp tk* ltr.r. limll** t* Unftft.
leanHty *f Itrttr writer* i haW to ttrictwt confidant*.
Thf nawip.p.r liumoi *a rapar..ibiHty Mr Na**KMlH or opinioNI
*r.fN*M*] I lett.ri from naden.
------ 0 ------
i.3*r Sir:
Your letter in the Issue Of November 14, of the P*nAm*
'. nerican end* with this:
"The above Is something to think About."
I would suggest that you get some Information on the sub-
. :ct about which you are writing, and then do some thinking
i.r yourself.
Among other mlsstatements you state: "since It is only
a land-lease, property of the Rep. of Panama."
It is bard to understand how a rant la perpetuity
can by any stretch of imagination be styled a lease. A
lease is a terminable contract and the lessor can recover
possession of the leased property. The rrant to the Unit-
ed States Is "in perpetuity.*
It Is contended by some that the fact that annual payments
art called for In the treaty that that makes It a Mase, but the
i.eaty reads:
"As a price or compensation for the rights powers
and privileges herein granted etc."
Only property It leasea. The payments Art made for rights,
prlvilegea and powers, which are not rentable things.
But, granting for the sake of argument, that It is as you
j,xy, how can the Canal ell to the employes a thing the cant,
-vies not possess, according to your statement.
You seem to forget that there was a Land Comml-
siion, which held sessions for more than ten years pay-
ing for the land in the Canal Zone. Remember the lest
two claim, that were settled, by order of the V. 8. Court*,
making payment for the land comprised in Ancon Hill,
and for "La Flor de la Play*?"
The Canal Zone la not a political entity, and It passes my
understanding to see how it could be made on*. The constitu-
..on of the United Spates does not apply; an act of Congress
i oes not have any effect on the Canal Zone unleas It Is specific-
ally so stated. ,
If one may Judge from the many things said by sell-styled
TAX l-AYiJti" it would seem to be the opinion of many that
paying an Income tax to the united States Government, by some
Lacuit reason conveys to uie said glorified tax payer some very
special privilege. .
You are not paying a tax upen yourself (that aort of
tax U found only In those state* that let-y a poll tax)
bnt you are paying a tax on your, Income because yon
are a cltiien of the United States of America.
L Is it not a fact that all countries claim the right of taxing
the property of their citizens, wherever they may be, and that
each and every country may tax the Income and property of all
aliens within its borders? -
You claim the protection of our national government, is it
not quite rlgnt that you should contribute to the support of
that government which we hold the best In the world?
You lay "Have the right to free talk In the Canal Zone."
That Is to laugh a big hearty guffaw. Without that
right, how could yon get yenr letter published? You
know yon can say anything yon please about the Canal
Zone, the officials of It, the Government of the United
Sttaes, and on one can deny you so long as you remain
with the limits of the truth.
May I suggest that the people living In the District of Col-
umbia have no more to say about the conditions under which
m they Uve than you have here. Those who have actual residences
36 the District can never vote for any public officer. They pay
V, mot only Income taxes, but property taxes, and have no word to
lay about how it shall be spent.
The Panama Canal may, quite properly, may be compared
to some big manufacturing company, like General Motor. Would
''you be able to persuade that company to permit the workers to
*J decide upon the officers of the company and to determine it*
* poiiey?
I would close by this:
"There is something for mny Americans to think
about when talking about the Panama Canal."
W. H. B.

Mall Box Editor.
Pear Sir:
Dear "Memories"
he dance Charleston was originated during the latter part
et liwi or the beginning of 19J. it was in full swing In Europe
I was in show business to Germany, playing the Deutche*
Instare. Mncnen-Munleh. Bavaria under Direktor Crus. On my
return to Paris, Josephine Baker wa* doing the Charleston at
The dance died around 1W*~ Two Negro brothers flrtt
danced the Charleston.
Yes! I remember. ^.
Peggy Hendrtcks.
>' Please *Uow m* A space In your paper to expala the foul
nlAy tat is being dealt Out to Canal seamen.
Canal seamen worn eh base Of o.OO per trip, with the
understanding that no trip, no pay. formerly if a man arriv-
ed law for his transit he was aUowed to work on the eona
ship In transit providing he met his gana on the landing Before
they departed. But If a man^rrlveu later and found his gang
cane he is considered late and Be must return home for the day.
ff reason for allowing sueh a privilege to the men is as rol-
Ijiufja -
Canal seamen have no definite time for checking In fter
Since June 10, IBM drastic measures baa been applied to
Cual seamen by said office as follows:
In ehecklng, men are obligated to check In with same office
before checking list is been given to lender of gang regerdRa*
Stun*. Men arriving after said list has beeu given to leader
gang are eonslderea late and lose their trip for that day and
an punished ai much as three tripe oil t a time also a letter
| reprimand U placed on each man's, personal file at the cen-
tral labor ofiice.
Thus after accumulating certain quantity of letters on
ntjf't file you would be picked out a* not reliable and would oe
EEftrwn out in ea*e of a reduction of force.
Would this be justice to an employ* of 10 to JO years of
trice i the department? We are asking the official to au-
Enrtty to investigate this foul plav that U b*lng handed to
Shand from th* Harbor Master s Office
vras* nsur
per "Beachcomber"
Taur interesting and informative letter en the income and
trfortuneUly. to publlsn It in its' entirety as you suggest
would aeaan devoting *om* four full columns of spec* to a high-
tachnieal anAlysl* which with many legal references means
Such more to a lawyer than to the general reader.
Accordingly we have passed your communication along to
none of the attorney* and others Interested in the technical
)et* of the tax litigation. .
- Be sure to write 0* again whenever you .baveaerttoant tact*
aw Maaa that can be ftreianted in a letter Of nonai "Mail Box
fingih on* typewritten page or leas U preferred. ^^
By Victor Bieeel
DETROT. Out here, in the
arsenal city from which military
material musU steadily roll, a
coalition of left-wins extremists
and pro-Communist provocate-
urs have put misery on the as-
sembly line in an effort to mass-
produce hysteria and discredit
the fight against communUm's
Asiatic armies.
This crowd has dusted of all
the old propaganda gimmicks Of
the depression days of the Thir-
And they've developed tome
new ont too, sueh Auin{ the
Pord Motor Co. in the capitalist
ideral Courts to prevent the
massive firm from shifting vital
mbehlnery to othei cltlea for
strategic production in coopera-
tion wit* th Defense Dept.
Should thit maneuver /off,
the proletarian bralntrusters
will retort to more pltbian ac-
tion, such a outlaw picket
Una and flying /quads to $hut
down Ford, disrupt govern-
ment schedules and embarrass
Walter Reuther's efforts to
help the jobless in hie home
city and still prevent violent
upheaval on the nation's most
vital industrial war production
The hair is filled with the old
slogans of the grim days when
vou eould recognise A eomfad*
by his leather jacket.
They're organizing polltlcaliz-
ed unemployed leggues and, on
those familiar gray-white throw-
away* which litter deserted
streets ffter turbulent rallies,
they talk of a peopiea' third
They talk of the Ford Co. a*
the "common enemy."
They ap**k of "mass marches"
And "auto caravans" to carry
their people to the doors of union
leaders and company executives
with whom they disagree polit-
icallyand whom they blame for
the heartaches of Detroit's Job-
Through It all. with the skilled
propagandists- technique of re-
petition, runs the theme that
the fight to contain the floviet-
lsed Chinese armies is responsi-
ble for the Detroit crisis which,
by next June, will throw 135,000
out of work.
One leaflet found on the
street* after a Ford Union Arm-
istice Day mass meeting here
said openly that the layoffs were
due to war production and there-
"Paace above all must see a
continuous support for the peace
proposal of U. 8. Senator John-
son which calls for an armistice
and truce in Korea, with the
withdrawal of all non-Korean
"This should be followed with
all-out effort* to negotiate a
Kace pact between Britain. U.8.,
anee, the Soviet Union and the
the People'* Republic of China."
I want to report here that any
competent reearcher can find
almost the exact wording m a
recent Issue of the Corhlnform
Bulletin published In Bucharest
and mailed Into the** United
States. Just who uses that
phrase, the "People's Republic of
This crowd is appealing to
the 100,000 now unemployed
In this city, a trete unem-
ployment which nothing writ-
ten her tends fo deprecate. It
is a grim problem caused by
the slash of auto car produc-
tion down to four million cars
a year, a figure sSon to be cut
apaln. There is just not en-
ough metal for the auto plants
and there may not be *n-
ottoA for another II monfA.
So it's thin seething economlr
malaise whieh the left wing
crowd sieatily Attempts to ex-
Everything Is promised to
everyone. In an effort to win
support of all elements to this
phalanx, they even have organ-
ised a Workers Defense Commit-
tee (not to be eonfused with the
Workers' Defense League) to
tight for reinstatement f *uto
worker* fired at Federal "sug-
geetlon" a* bad security risks.
They help not th* weary,
frightened lob hunter, by shout-
ing for A gio-a-week unemploy-
ment compensation payment.
This would run to over $25.000,-
000 a month and bankrupt the
They help not the Idle with
their program for a 80-hour week,
at 40-hours pay *o that another
30.000 or so would be re-employ-
ed. That would bankrupt the
Nor are the anxieties of
families without breadwinners
soothed by propaganda which
lies when it savs that 500,000
(TMtoworfceri will be jobless by
Chrttmai. That's adding ar-
senic to pie it the sky.
Nor does It help to go into
court to prevent Ford machinery
from being shifted to Buffalo,
Cleveland or Cincinnati where
others* may find work. That'*
doa-ln-the-manger propaganda.
If they want to help those
who might soon go hungry, the**
champion* of the proletariat
should itow awky their leaflet*
and their closed conference* and
help their responsible leader*
preaaur* th* government into re-
organising and diverting It* De-
fense Dent, purchase* Into De-
troit so there ean be purchasing
once mor* In the food shops, the
clothing store* and the movie
boa office*, too.
Men Uva by more than Bread
alone, tmt nropagahda alone will
tana thea.
(Copyright 1MM, Peat-Hall
syndicate, too.).
" i iliaiula..... i.....
"THBSDAY, TOB 15, 1151
. *T4 VIM**
l.jgtMlnBnTTTrnnTTTRTBW I n i "I iiafi Ti.e unn ~ i*n ., .*- < ------------- ----------------
ftAMAUm Afit? ON THE ROKSAt Hasan, Korea, Lt-CoL Umpons, U. S. military dv,*',r m.^?thFRL.Public0of KS Regiment, give, a bJf^camouUd **g'fj'gj;
structions before ordering- them to move out on maneuver Note how brush bn, the so Men blend*
with bushy Kora* Countryside hi background. (U, S. Army photo via Acm* Telephoto.)
Let' Stop Talking Nonsense
ly Stewart Alsop
CAIRO. On leaving *ueh a elty as this, it
is difficult not to give way to a ense of
For here, In thl* curlou*. unpleaaant atmos-
phere, (the air has a we*t, cloying smell, rather
like a bapy's diaper) it sometimes seems that
the isolationists afe right; that we should retire
into our continental Olbraltar, eat our lotus
leaves while we may, and await our inevitable
end. .
Oiven a good deal more shrewdness and fore-
sight than London and Washington have cus-
tomarily displayed in these part*, the situation
might be glued together here, so that it can be
rendered more or lea* manageable for a time.
But only for a time and what happens after
that? ..
The plain fact 1* that thl* 1* an essentially
revolutionary situation.
It Is true that Americans are apt to be over-
ly horrified by the fantastic contrast between
wealth and poverty In such places as Egypt (a
contrast to which these from the "capitalist, re-
actionary" United States are far less accustonv-
ed than Europeans).
It Is true that this contrast has existed since
the time of. the Pharoah*. Yet the essential
fact remains. t ~
The structure of society here the rutnie**
xpioitatlon Of the many by the very few who
own all the land and therefore all the wealth
simply cannot stand up Indefinitely. in
For all sorts of technological and political rea-
sons, some sort of basic arid probably violent
change Is Inevitable here. In such a situation,
those who stand for violent, change are likely
ultimately to profit, while those who seem to
stand for things as they are will surely lose.
Under the above formula, the Soviets will pro-
fit and the We*t wlli lose In the present world
struggle, in such area* a* thi*.
Yet the dilemma of the West is obvious. If
only to keep the situation glued together, it is
tempting, and Indeed for a time it may be- ne-
cessary for the Anglo-American partnersnip to
use something very like the technique of in-
fluence'which the British used here and else-
where for many years And with considerable
The British, in effect, that created the ruling
class of Pashas and then controlled this class
bv bribes of one sort of another.
The British needed the Pashas simply because
they needed a handle through which to exer-
clsa their power in Egypt. British power was
sometimes thus exercised by subtle and indirect
mean*. Often the means wa* most simple and
. When, for example, Erne*t Bevin perhape un-
wlaely put a top to th* practice, the Egyptian
pollUeian* and journaliat* who*e palm* bad
been regularly greased by the secret taxti*
the Britl*h Ttobaasy were honeetly Indignant.
They have mee become professional Brltain-
baiters to a man-. \ ..
Because the handle *tUl oxlats, in the form of
a small and by no means Incorruptible ruling
clasa, tni* tecnnlque or something like it seem*
logical, and It might work for a tune.
But It cannot work indefinitely, a* the ex-
perience of the British all over thl* area ha*
shown. '
The fact Is that the present ruling class can-
not rule for very much longer, and only rules
now by going to any lengths whatsoever to dis-
tract the attention of the ruled from the misery
of their condition.
Although It is easy to state the dilemma, it
Is impossible clearly to see the way Chit of It
Yet two points may be worth con*ld*ring.
In the flnt place, we ought to atop talking
nonsense about democracy.
Talking about democracy Is talking nonsense,
as concerns countries like thl*, where the great
majority of the population live* rather below
the level of their animal*.
Democracy here means simply that politi-
cians must outbid each other, for the support
of the street mobs. r \
This in turn leads straight to the most vici-
ous extremism "Kill the Jews" yesterday,
"Kill"the British" today, "Kllljth* American*"
tomorrow. ..I:.
A wise Anglo-American policy here could bol-
ster the moderates for a time, but if the mo-
derates are not assassinated anyway, the extre-
mists will always overtake them In the end.
The second point fejlows from, he first. What
ii needed in this sort of situation Is a reason-
ably enlightened dictatorship.
The model Is Turkey's Kemal Ataturk, who,
by making basic changes, transformed a crum-
bling, corrupt and anarchic society, much Ilk*
Egypt's today, Into a modern state.
Tough though It may have been, Ataturk*
dictatorship laid the groundwork for the demo-
cracy which now function* so surprisingly well
In Turkey. ; .
The problem, of course,,! to find your Ataturk
-*- In a pinch, we should certainly settle for a
Reta Shah Pahlevi. .
- It Is hopeless to expect a stooge of the Weat
to exercise power no stooge of the West could
Any stooge of the Pashas, moreover, would In
the long run spell victory for the Soviets, since
what is needed is precisely the sort of change.
Including land reform, which the Pasha* most
At any rate, it i* time to strip ourselves of
our Illusions. 'A
It comes hard for any American to find him-
self advocating authoritarian rule anywhere. But
the fact remains the kind of rational dicta-
tor who will interest himself in the defense of
his country and to the basic change which his.
country need* to survive as an independent
state, is the best we ean hope for in such places
as Egypt.
It U also a great deal better than anything
we are likely to get. _^ __ ,
(Copyright, 1151, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
Italian Armaments
By Peter Edson
BOMB (NBA) Rebuilding Italy'* armed
fore** preaenu one of the moat erlou* problem*
Of the entire North Atlantic eomfflunty.
"They are poorly equipped and they have a
lofti way to go before reaching the tandard* we
require," ays U. 8. Admiral Richard B. Carney,
eommander-hvehlef, Allied forces, southern Bu-
rAdmlral Carney is. howeter, hopeful. Italian
manpower ha been untapped.
Economic surveys have indicated there la nom-
ina the Italians cant make.
Their technical skill la exceeded to Europe only
by the German*. _.,
The Italians have the spirit and the willing-
ness to do what Is aked of them. The American
aid program will help some. But mo*tly it la a
problem for the Italian themselves.
US congressmen, members of a House Military
Affairs sub-committee who have been touring
Europe, report that the Alpine troops on Italy's
northern border look excellent.
A big new U. S. supply base is being built in
the Leghorn area, and a new supply line for Aus-
tria 1 being e*tabllshed across northern Italy.
Italian Industry fcn the Turin-Milan area la
humming. Italian agriculture in th* frtil* Po
valay I* producing at record high*.
Farther south, however, the picture 1* not *o
good. Unemployment 1* around the two million
mark and then are another two million only par-
tially employed.
Over* a fourtn of Italy's groa national product
Is taken In taxes, and a third of the government's
budget goe to military preparedness.
Before the war, Italy had M division. General
Efllo Marras, Italian chief Of staff, maintains
that Italy'a 11 divisions of today have more fir*
power than 10 pre-war divisions, but that Is on
paper only.
A demonstration for American newspapermen
arranged at Italy'* Infantry Officers' Training
School a' Ceatno, near Rome, howed fundamen-
tal weaknesses even in the training stag.
The serool had Jut ncelved Browning light
automatic*. They had no ammunition for b*ook-
*, and *o hand net fired them, though they had
given ba*ic training to non-com* and Junior of-
At*a rudimentary nUtoon field ex.fda*. with
live ammunition, the student officers stood on
the sideline* and heard a lecture while a dem-
onstration team went through the mAneuv*r.
At an equivalent U. S. officer*' training sebaol,
the lieutenant and captain* themselve* would
have been put through the exercise to the mud,
to gain the experience the hard way.
Overcoming the old Italian Army officer ca*te
ytem la proving difficult.
The peact treaty limited Italy to an army of
250,000 men, a Navy of 25,000 men, an Air Force
of 25,000 men.
No limitations were put on plans, however, *o
Italy is planning to increase her forces Just as
soon as the treaty limitations can be set aside.
No treaty limits were placed on light tanks,
radar, Uaxookas and anti-aircraft guns and other
specialized weapons, so there Is a more rapid
build-up of equipment than manpower in these
Italy's Ah*- Force wa* completely destroyed to
the war. i )
By treaty it was limited to 200 fighters and 0
of all other types, excluding bombers.
The U. 8. made an Initial contribution of 100
F-51's, with a year's spare part*.
The Italian Air Force staff and supply syrtem*
have been reorganised on U. S. standard* and are
said to be showing Improvement.
When Italian crews flew 16 Vamplrea to the
European army maneuvera last month, and t*by
came baek acrou the Alp without iees. It was
considered omethlng of an accomplishment.
Italian pilot are now being trained for F-84
jet operations, and the present plan* call for
building up the Air Force beyond twaty limita-
tion*. The Air Force could be expanded to *0,000
or 100,000 men on short order.
The Italian Navy, limited by tnaty to 7BO0
tons, has been built around three erulaera and
three destroyers.
No limitations wa placed on auxiliary vessels,
so expansion of the Navy ha been begun hen.
All Bhlps are being modernised by tj. S. weapon,
radar and tonar.
The U. 8. ii bulldln some new minesweeper
for Italy, and other* will be built to Italian yards.
With an excellent reserve cyatem In effect, the
Italian Navy can b* expanded to 150.000 men a*
toon a* the treaty limitation* are removed.
Drew Pearson says: Truman looked unhappy during Eisen-
hower conference; Ike complains of Wilson's slow pro-
duction; Next spring considered European danger date.
WASHINGTON.When the Secretaries of Army, Navy;1! Air
and Defense gathered at the White House with all the Pentagon
brass hats for a full-dress discussion with General Elsenhower
and the President, the paramount question to everyone's mind
wa* whether Ike and Harry had discussed politics at their lunch.
Neither of them dropped so much as a hint of what they
discussed at their private, face-to-face meeting.
However, the President frequently gives himself away by, his
; moods. When he Is pleased by the shaping ef events, he Is jotlAl,
I relAxed, Informal. When he is displeased, Truman is eOmber, quiet,
' down-to-business.
At this conference, Truman wa* definitely down-to-busfaiesi.
Since the European picture is actually looking brighter, it
probably wasn't the cause of his somber mood.
Instead, Truman gave the Impression that he was disturbed
over something that had passed between him and Else^dwer.
Several of those present couldn't help but wonder whether Ike
had disc' ssd he planned to run on the GOP ticket.
The i aetlng convened In the cabtaej, ropm and started with
"I the usuai pleasantries. _
President Truman beckoned Elsenhower to the seat vice-pre-
sident Barkley usually occupies. .... ....
"You sit here where Mr. Barkley usually sits," directed the
"Thai is a pretty good Job," grinned Ike. _
Thl* wa* taken as a aubtle crack at Ike's alleged White
House ambitions, and got a laugh from, the group. .
Except for this brief banter, however, the meeting was right
to the point and lasted less than an hour. It was chiefly a Jen-
eral summary of the talk* that had been going on to the Paftta-
Btm *enhower presented hi* caae to general terms. He outlined
his plan for building a minute-man force- by the end of .ivsg,
rather than continuing the present, ^rf*^*.^0^ ?%"
nation program not scheduled for completion till the *nd of 195*.
In expfalnlng the need for a change Ft"**" a**" ?i*jj
on hi* needs to Europe and the laggiSg talWarfr Ailment* >om
t^*^ropean military production U far behind chedule.hj. re-
ported, and our North Atlantic allies are using our retarded abip-
menti m an excuse ^^fVpR oSSt ..
. The Secretarle* and Chief* of Staff of the Army, Ntvy and
Air Fore replied to Elsenhower, each explaining why hie par-
ticular servlee was too short of equipment lo spare more for blm.
The general explanation was that our ?wn ^IManrare-
ductlon ha* bogged down-due to crippling strike*, Crtate 01
maahin tools, and-too much strategic material going Into civilian
pr0Wnenn'Elsenhower pleaded for^mbre^alr Rwer, Bacratw tor
Air Finletter pointed out th trouble negotiating European bases,
explained the bottleneck tojetproduction at home, and declared
"^'Ltt^ecreTi^^ieiS^ball thought he rai^S
bB EEb!seenWhoSw1rr8r o^mS^eTO^Xed division had
MS^SWG^^A^f9& Collins replied
fSucpnKatth^TWhite HoueTrnTettojrwurred between
Eisenhower and ChAef Moblllser, Char;*., ,1 Wj^on. *nd It wa*
"^Btaenhower kept emphasising the Indeed of i*tttog eq,
ment to Europe.bdlore next spring, and in thl* connection_
marked: "The greatest danger to tne fre world may come nl
"Wilson broke ^ fe' Wd! W, Uure him that prodv
''WOTH0Wblere0lEWr^^ wouldn't me
big Ktom'HTpKed out^Sat folceTend equipment araJ
belore next pring. not by next "Prtng. tha'United St
Two or tnree t mes Ike complained that theunitea waieai
waa wy-behind in it* commitment in both equipment and anft*
pova w NAT08uM$&Twma.w*Wi
The White House meeting wa* a 'digast of-the prevtou Penta-
gon talks, a show window lor the President.
Everyone recited, for the President's benefit, what they bad
^T^nlT^^em^n problems were thorouhly
^ttX^%SE5& speed-P Plan %^
for more enuipment, but also more manpower from this country.
T^?howTe%ould be a stopgap plan to hold the fort unul
^TwhenMwe^avoen talking In termaof* division in
rone bv tne end of 1954, Elsenhower talked to terms ot 20
*S52mi dv te end o 1952. He plan* to have 18 divisions by
th? Zfot Januafy and he indicated mat he coula organise and
trato 30 d vK by the end of '8211 he could get the equipment.
mVm3SSJt\ biggest problem has been etUn.[****
own military production rolling. Reason, is t^"*"^-*!;
irn4)UHtoU al*o came to the surface of a controversy between
Eisenhower the military commander, and Harrlman, the new
cWlltoTadnitoltrator^er who should U^^J^^Jftt
Neither one relishes taking the re*ponlbtltty lor aaylng which
~fSe&f3 rhUeC$olnt Chiefs of Staff mm'*%**
hower'* plan for a speedup, though no formal decisions wera
""tms means we"would be stripping our home defense In order
to $f Europe wl"Second prloritf on both manpower and
^UKorea'would continue to get flrat priority.
ritv h*fore tsklnc off for Europe. They had already written that
S wm wmSnTnU way acroafthe AUantlc when he auddenly
howed up at New Tork'a La Guardia eld. .
Actually, BUenhower had planned all long to top at La
GuardiaT eld. so his wife could pick up some personal belonging
from their New York home
Eisenhower's escort offered to slip him to and out the
way of Washington offices to order to Avoid photographers,
ever he replied that he didn't want to "(fuappoint the
and shouldered hl way through the press mob.
At the Whit* House, all other dignitaries lipped Out a Ida
'.nf. fcent Elsenhower.
entranceexcept Elsenhower.

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Written for NEA Service
;"1 NORTH S J 10 98 5 VJS4 ? KJ9 32
-Ml K6S 4A742
* 62 V A 10 9 7
..... ? 152 ? 7443
** ? QJ1087 4
""" ? AQ10
North-South vul.
&Mrth West North East
1* Put 1 Pass
2 Pas* I Pass
2N.T. Pata 3 N.T. Pata
Pm Paaa
Opning leid Q
Percussion Instrument
Answer to Prvlou Puxxle
1,7 Depicted
11 Diver
12 Ventilated
14 Eternity
15 Interior
17 Born
18 Hebrew deity
19 Stormed
21 Spirit (Egypt) 16 Diminutive
22 Irritate suffix
24 Prayer ending 19 Fencing
3 Palmlike plant
4 Labor
5 Crescent
6 Domestic slave
7 Venture
8 "Smallest
State" (ab.)
9 Vase
10 More subdued
11 Swerves
13 College
One of the most colorful bridge
experts is Leo Roet, who came
to this country at the beginning
of World War II from the Neth-
erlands by way of Australia. Un-
like most experts, he is just as
happy kibitzing as playing. As a
matter of fact, he kibitzes so
hard that he has been known
to break up an all-expert game
because one of the players made
too many mistakes.
His style as a player may be
Judged from the hand shown to-
day. Roet held the South cards,
and his play of the hand helped
his team win the National Mixed
Team Championship at Wash-1
mgton. D. C. two months ago.
West opened the queen of
clubs, am) Roet won with the
He returned the queen of
ttes, which nobody seemed to
ft. He next led a low heart to
(rnv's jack, losing to East's
26 Clip
27 Knights
28 Mountain
29 Thallium
30 Mixed type
31 Indian
32 Edge
34 Network
37 Was borne
38 Sketch
39 College degree
40 Darkens
46 Exist
47 Toper
49 Elude
50 Correlative of
51 Flight of steps
53 Projecting
55 Lather
56 Constructs
1 Porcelain
2 Sea eagle
20 Cowards
23 Clear
25 Kind of moth
32 It usually is
made of ------
33 Automatons
35 Small drums
36 Pitchers
43 Fish
44 Scent
45 Have lived
48 Greek letter
SO Seine
52 Psyche part
41 Belongs to her 54 North
42 Average (ab.) Carolina (ab.)
fs'f returned the tent of
fts. and declarer won with
queen. He got to dummy by
' iking the ten of diamonds
with dummy's jack and brought
; out the Jack of spades. Bast
played tne ace of spades,
discarding the three of
hst continued with the nixie of
|t's club discard was not un-
rts, forcing out Smith's king.
t's club discard was not un-
acted. Roet had been hoping
irec heart tricks to add to
spade, ihree sure .diamonds.
TwoTop rlvbs. Wrfn fre Bad
i break in hearts, however, the
' ninth trick was not very clearly
;in sight. In a manner of speak-
i ing, Roet got to his ninth trick
J| by way of Australia.
H,e led the queen of diamonds
'to dummy's king and returned
' 1
Terrorists Derail Train;
Sultan Escapes Death
I-'our passengers were killed fcUu
approximately 20 Injured wliin
terrorists derailed a train at
Tampin near here.
The Sultan of Negri Sem'oiUr.
and nis family narrowly escap-
ed death or injury.
the.ten of spadesdiscarding the
ace of diamonds.
West had to take the king of
spades and return the jack of
clubs. This gave East a choice
of discards. East actually threw
away a worthless spade, where-
upon Root took the ace of clubs
and returned a heart to East's
seven. Now East had to lead a
diamond to dummy's nine, al-
lowing dummy to wir a good
spade for the ninth trick.
If East hrfrr thnrWrPaWny the
seven of hearts. Roet planned to
refuse the club trick. If West
then continued clubs. South
would make two clubs and
heart. If West instead led a dia-
mond, dummy would win the
ru W
Written for NEA Service
"In recent columns," writes a
Miami fan. "you have tended to
urge canasta players not to meld
early from the hand. Yoif stress
the importance of holding up
I your cards instead of melding
I when you need only 50 points. Is"
there any situation in which you
| meld from your hand when you
I need only 51) points?"
Tnere are several. It Is always
sound to make the initial meld
from your hand when you have
a very good play for "a fast out.
For example, whenever you have
two sets of three of a kind (or,
better still, four of a kind), with
a few wild cards, you have a fine I
play for out but only a poor play
to win the discard pile.
With this type of hand, meld
early to make sure that your
partner adds to your melds In-
stead of throwing away his
i matching cards,
I One other common situation
develops when the opponents
need 120 to your 50 points. In'
i this position, the opponents are
i seldom able or willing to freeze
'the deck. For one thing, they
need their wild cards to,make
, the count. For another, they can
'afford to lose a small hand but
cannot afford to freeze and then
lose a huge hand. Henoe they
I will usually suffer In patience if
you meld from your hand..
For example, suppose you hold:
Joker A-K-Q J-J-J 7-6-5-4-2
You have just drawn a card
(that's why you have 12of them)
and it Is your turn to decide
whether or not to mld.t Is good
play to meld Joker-jack-jack,
followed by some sort of safe dis-
If the opponents fall to freeze.,
you have a deuce and five odd
cards. You should be able to win
the pack very quickly.
If the opponents freeze, you
still have your odd jack. You may
develop some-more jacks and de-
cide to play for out. Or you may
get the pack later on with a pair
of jacks. There is also the chance
that vour partner may win the
pack. You give up very little with
this meld, and you stand to win
a great deal.
Jmy.couonbl #nrr4V that Wo nomj twb kie-Atov
BVA*toN(4 V4BLB4* IMC*lT*awrMSNT APP* UP...1
Fot* aun* cu*abub you uvfttLae ramiuabitvI i conttmky to tmbj
CfttlS WELKEN, Planeteer
'nok&moo frCAWTBE.'lT-*
1 No FU Ittu ^. WR0N&! ^m
Mr& LAB-
3 V\ *1


WWW *'?-'-1-W'
Tmn%j>kr November is. na
page ma

&, 17, &tt~ 3L &&~ 3S2
The Ambassador of the United State ta Panai**, John
Cooper Wiley, and Mr* Wiley entertained last even*; at the
Embauy Residence on La Cresta in honor of the visiting
Western Hemisphere Serriee AtUchei and their wives.
Retir Admiral and Mr. Bledsoe
to Entertain With Dinner
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-,
toe, USN, Commandant, 15th
Naval District and Mrs. Bledsoe
will entertain at dinner Friday
evening, at their quarters on- the
Naval Headquarters Reservation.
In honor of local officials and
former shipmates of Admiral
Bledsoe who are now visiting; the
Mrs. Bledsoe Retaras to Isthmus
Mrs. Albert M. Bledsoe, wife
of the commandant o fthe 15th
NaTal District, returned Tuesday
night after an extended visit wl'h
friends in Lima, Peru and in
Quito, Ecuador. .
Prominent Official-, to Attend
Gourmets' Dinner Tonight
Araon? the Ruests planning to
attend the Gourmets' Dinner this
evening in the Bella Vista Room
of the Hote' El Panama are the
Minister of
Dfr. Ignacio Molino; the Mint?
Kuesta of the Balboa' Women's
Club enjoyed the Interesting
talks on the Panama School for
the Blind given by Malor Gordon
Barrett and Miss. Amelle de Cas-
tro at the repulir, club meeting
held on Wednesday morning.
During the mewln-r Mrs. Er-
Zelnick presented Mrs. Pat-
sy ityan with the Club Presi-
rient's Pin and the Curundu
Summer Recreational- Committee
presented a Puppet Theater,
made during the summer Art
and Craft Classes, to* the club, to
be used bv Mrs. Oliver Culp In
her work in the T.B. Ward at
Gorgas Hospital. v
The hostesses assisting Mrs.
Wlllerd Allfcrlght were Mrs. Er-
nest Zelnick, Mrs. Douglas John-
son and Mrs. Earl Bailey.
Mr. Taylor of Brariff Airlines
Entertains at Luncheon
Mr. William Taylor, manager
. of the Braniff Airlines, was the
Foreign Relat'ons,.,host recently ata luncheon glv-
en In the Brlboa Dining Room Of
of Government and Justl"*
Miguel Angel OrdoPejs an. uiw
Minister of the Treasury and
Finance. Dr. Canjeo Soils. i
Miss Pisa to be Honored at Tea
Miss Tanla. Plaa who is vls'p-
ln her brother-in-law and sta-
ter, Dr. and Mr. Gilberto Arins.
of Go}f HelPhta. will be compli-
mented with a tea given in her
honor by Mrs. Roberto Arias at
her home at Paltilla this after-
noon at five o'clock.
Panama City's "Coffee Oueea"
EntartaJrs with Cocktail Party
Miss Graciela Campagnanl.
newly, elected "Coffee Queen" of
Panama City, entertained her
mrtds of honor end some of the
members of the Junior Chamber
of Commerce af- -a cacEtall. par-
i yesterday at her home at Pal-
Vr'ior Horored at Luncheon .
? i.-s. Hilda Hart who Is visii hv
Dr. end Mis. Harry A. MerfeW _
of Bella Vista, wajr guest of honor November 23 from 12:00 noon to
at a luncheon given today, at the
Hotel Tivoll, by Mrs. Joel Shra-
Covers were laid for ten.
Major Barrett and Miss Amelia
d Castro are Sneaker* for
Balboa Women's Club Meeting
A large group of members and
the Hotel El Panama.
His guests Inclvdsd three mem-
bers of the Asoclation of Liquor
Dealers of New York, Mr. Sid
Kiel.. :!'.'. Edward Forsly and
Mr. Irvlu". Kislok at well as Mr.
Bernard Berman. the head of the
Modem Town Agency of New
York, Mr. Joseph Cunningham,
the manager o$ the Hotel El Pa-
nama and Mr. Pedro Dies the
District Sales Manager for Bra-
niff Air Unes in Panama.
Contest Winners to be
Guests at Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C.
Wynnes of Alexandria, Virginia,
contest winnen of a trip to Pa-
nama an da four-day stay at the
Hotel El Panama are expected to
arrive on the Isthmus today.
Reservations May Be Made
for Thanlrslvlng Dinner at
Hotel TlvoU
Reservation mar now be
made for ThanfcsgivtoK dinn > .0
b3 served at the Hotel Tivo on
Reserve Officers Association
to Hold Stag Meeting
The local Army. Navy and Air
Force chapters of the Reserve Of-
fice Association are having a
stag meeting on November 18 at
7:00 p.m., at the Quarry Heights
Officers Club and all Reserve Of-
ficers are cordially invited to
Those who plan to attend are
requested to contact one of the
following men: Quarry Heights
Club Officer. Mr: Walter Hunnl-
cutt. Mr. Paul Sldebothem. Mr.
Rodger Rice, Mr. Ernest Karen,
Mr. James Twomey, Mr. Charles
Meyers or Mr. A. B. Hendrlcks.
To cover the coat of food and
drinks $3.00 per person attend-
ing will be charged.
Le-rion Club
to Hold Dance Friday
The American Legion Club at
Fort Amador extends an invita-
tion to attend the regular cock-
tall party and dance to be held
at the club Friday evening. Free
coe':tW will be served from 8:30
to 8:30 p.m.
two o'clock and from six until
nine o'clock.
V. F.W. Bingo Tonight
There will be Plrgo tonight at
the V:F.W. Home- on Crru'iu
Road. Play will begin at 7:"J
p.m. and carb prizes will be

Suddenly, on every hand
y*.* new and wonderful
nail polish,.
CTEX %-imi
No other nail poliib offer *o muck-not vea the
mint expensive polish**!
Aroaaing wear without peeling or chipping. Allurins,
biting lustre. Array of fashionable, fadeless shade*.
Never before a nail polish with to many extra*.
Beautiful "dressing table" bottle. Long-handUd
"artUtV* brash for that professional tench in
It irua. not mum speawM maU polhkm afar *
assay > CttfM Wail BriilUne*. Try ft today/

Jj *ew and right for yoo, Corhasa "Rondo" is a
0W. modern expreaaion W toe best traditional design
elements of sterling tableware. A rhythmic design
with throe repeating movement*ike a musical
Rondo it rises to a climax in a deep-ent scroll at
the handle tip.
Rondo's cushioned panol easts many tight* and
dark*, giving it an unuonal feeling of rich*****. Start
yossr new pattern with a six-piece place-setting
knife, fork, teaspoon, salad fork,' cream soup spoon,
and batter spreader.
CASA FASTUCH Exclusive represeatative in Paguun
Woman's Club Bowling League
The Woman's Club has- Just
concluded the Bowlin-r League
begun last August. Chai-man of
this league has been Mn. Wilson.
Recorder; Mn.. Mason and
Treasurer, Mrs. Cummlngs.
Prises were awarded at a lun-
cheon held at the Army-Navy
Club last Thursday an deach
participant was presented with a
silver ah dcrystal ash tray. Win-
ners were as follows: 1st place
team. Captain Mary Dawn Jones,
Sherrv Cadwell. Tassle Brown,
Ruth Boane. Tudle Cummlngs;
2nd place team. Captain Ethy-
lene Dellinger. Teeter Waesche,
Marge Ersner, Nell Prince, Do-
rothy Faulds.
Individual prizes were award-
ed as follows: Hlvhe^t ave-a-re
by Alice Deems with 131: highest
iame rlu* handicap by DiTc Ma-
son with 195: highest series pl"S
*?nd'err by Dorothy Faulds with
506: ere* test incr*ase in a7erare
by Veda. Downey from 95 to 131,
increase' of M nolnts; highest
game by Alice Deens with 193.
Hall ant Fcrewcll
Coffee Clnb Meet
. Eivht "newcomers" were wel-
comed into the fold and five
"oldtimers" were bidden adieu
at th* monthly Hall and Fsrcwell
co"fee of the Albipok Officers
Wives Club on November
The affair was. sponsored by
the ho-)ltaltty committee, with
ShMev Pixel a. hostess assisted
by Jian Turbyfill and Charlotte
Corsages of baby orchids and
crdenles were Riven the new
arrivals vaflo ieare Dorothy Lag*
Wykne Walter; Betty Martin,
Joaa Langeller. Alice White.
Sh'rlev Bench, Audrey Thompson
and Norma Bergln.
Farewell lfts were presented
to Donna Newman, Jane Popken,
Wa-meta Wo'ters, Idolene Clark
and Pachael Watrous with wish-
es of good roete and hvopv days
ahead at their new stations.
Mr. Georre Krall Honored
at Farewell Luncheon
Mr. Geortre Knll, the moving
picture distributor for Army
oosts. was the) honored guest at
a farewell luncheon given yes-
terday in the Balboa dining room
of the Hotel El Panama by the
members of the Caribbean Film
Board of Trade.
The luncheon table had as Its
centerpiece a moving picture
machine. As a farewell elft from
the assembled p-rouo. a bcwMful
watch was presented to Mr.
Guests for the occcaslon in-
cluded Mr. W. L. Simpson. Re-
presentative Of Metro Goldwyn
Maver; tr. Saul Jacobs of Uni-
versal Films: Mr. D. S. Rock-
well of Columbia Pictures; Mr.
8. Chenaloy of Reoublie Pic-
tures: Mr. Paul Wlr of United
Artista; Mr. I. Munlila of Twen-
tieth Century Fox; Mr. J. O.
Qulnn of Paramount Pictures;
Mr. 8. Ross of Radio Pictures;
Mr. O. Barrios of Fox Films;
Mr. I. Aguilera of Mexican Pic-
ture; Mr. P. Pe redes of Mexican
Pictures; Mr. J. Darlington of
Panama Canal Pictures; Mr.
Henry Ronge of Independent
Films; Mr. A. Lee of Monognm
Pictures; Mr. M. J. Castillo. f>e-
cretarv of the Caribbean Film
Board of Trade and Mr. Mallory
and Mr. Benny.
Ghk' Frfewdlw Societv
Ob-rvM Week In RP*CZ
Girls' Friendly Porletv Wee*
was observed bv all branches of
the Episcopal Church in the Pa-
name.-Cansl Zone missionary
district beanhnine Sundav. Nov.
4 with corporate communion and
enrifn? last Sunday.
District chairman. Miss Vivian
M. Witter, who supervises all
branches in this area, visited and
lectured to groups at L* Boca.
Paralan and Gamboa. She will
visit oth*r Touos dnrhv the
course of the present month.
US Navy Lists Korean Casualties
These are the United States
Navy ships which have been
sunk or damaged since the start
of the Korean War:
DBS Collett. moderately dam-
aged by gunfire, one wounded,
Sept. 13, 1960.
USS Gurke. slightly damaged
by gunfin, two wounded, Sept.
USS Swenson, slightly damag-
ed by gunfire, one killed. Sept.
13, 1959.
USS LST-895. moderately dam-
aged by gunfire, one killed. Sept.
USSI9T-857, s'l-hUv damaged
bv gunfire, one killed, Sept. 15,
USS Rochester, very slightly
dams-red by an aerial bomb, no
casualties, Sept. 17, 1950.
U88 Brush, bow damaged by
mine. 18 killed, Fept. 23. 1950.
USS Mars'leld, bow damaged
bv mine. 28 wounded, Sept. 30,
USS Mamie, sunk by mine, 20
dead and 12 wounded, Oct. 1,
1950. ,
USS Pirate, sunk by mine, six
killed and 48 wounded, Oct. 12,
US3 Pledee. sunk by- mine,
seven VUled and 39 wounded, Oct.
12. 1950.
U8S LT-238. sunk by mine, 31
missing. Nov. 15. 1950.
USS St. Pan, near miss by
nmflre. seven wounded. Nov.
17. 1950.
USS Soerry. sllrrhtly damaged
by ernflw, one wounded, Dec.
23. 1950.
USS Partridge, sunk by mine,
eight killed and seven wounded,
Feb. 2.1951.
USS Ozbourn, slightly damag-
ed bv "unflre, two wounded. Feb.
18, 1951.
USS Hoaulam, slightly dmap-
ed by gunfire one killed, May 7,
USS Brmkly Bass, slightly dam-
aged by gunfire, one killed and
nine wounded. May 20. 1951.
USS New Jersey, near missed
by gunfire, one killed and four
wounded. Mav 22,1951.
US8 Walke, stern severely
damaged bv mine. 26 killed and
40 wounded, June 12. 1951.
USS Thompson, moderately
damaged bv gunfire, three killed
and fovr wounded, June 14, 1951.
USS Evans, slightly damaged
bv gunfire, four wounded, June
18. 1951.
USS Tacker. near miss by gun-
fire, one wounded. June 28, 1951.
USS Everett, near miss b" gun-
fire, one killed, July 3, 1951.
LSMR-409. slightly damaged
by gunfire. July 17. 1951.
LSMR-409, slightly Damaged
by gunfire. July 17, 1951.
USS O'Brien, near miss by
gunfire, one wounded, July 17,
LSMR-412, sllghtlv damaged by
gunfire. July 29.1951.
USS Helena, slightly damaged
by gunfire, two wounded, July 30,
USS Seiverllne, moderately
damaged bv e',rtnre, two wound-
ed, Sept. 8/1981.
USS Heron, slightly damaged
by gunfire. Sept. 11, 1981.
USS Perkins, slightly damaged
by gunfire, Sept. 14, 1951.
USS Ernest G. Small, moder-
ately damaged by mine; nine
dead and 18 wounded, Oct. 8,
USS Renshaw. slightly damag-
ed by gunfire, one wounded, Oct.
13. 1951.
USS Moore, moderately dam-
aged by gunfire, one killed and
two wounded. Oct. 16, 1951.
USS Helena, slightly damaged
by gunfire, four wounded. Oct.
23. 1951.
USS Osprey, moderately dam-
aged by Rvnflre, one wounded,
Oct. 29. 1951.
Escaping Robber
Shot By Deputy
CRESCENT CITY. Fla., Nov. 15
(UP)An armed man suspected
of a liquor store robbery was shot
to death late yesterday by Dep-
uty Sheriff Leslie Pieue.
The victim, identified as Roy
^ttlantic J^ocieL
, Wh. Mm J* Ylk
Bo, 195, (alum O.(.pkon. Q'mtmm 3$
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rankln, who are sailing next week
to make their home in the States, have been honored with a
number of ben voyage parties.
Mr. and Mn. Rankln are life-long Isthmian residents,
and he has been employed for the past seventeen yean with
the Industrial Bureau. Mr. Rankln has accepted a position
with the American Bureau of Shipping.
Mr. and Mn. Wayne Ne
Gatun. have returned from
week visit in Costa Rica.
Ray Endlcott. 28, Charleston, W.
Va wa a former West Vlrulnia acts. a. wicauiunc, j nuuiiKau,
co^'vlc?:"poliSTmuF* Vlrgmla,Walter Melanson. Les Clark. An-
Friday evening a group of
friends, with his fellow employes
In the Industrial Bureau gave a
stag party and buffet supper at
the Elks Club to honor Mr. Ran-
The group and other friends,
gave him a briefcase and some
expensive tools which he will
need in his new position. The
gifts were presented by Mr. Billy
Howe and Mr. Fred Trout, mas-
ter of ceremonies.
Those who participated In the
gift and dinner were: Captain
J. J. Schelbeler. Commander
Nichols. Lt. Commander Vin-
cent. Danny Clcchelli, A. So-
eandares, Roy Rhlnehart, John
Bruland, G. Coleman, H. T.
Souder, P. Sullivan. B. Philips,
H. Clarke. M. Nichol. A. Catan-
Jase, D. Gilbert. Douglas Jordan,
A. McKeown, David Coffe-%. J.
Green, V. Brians. William Howe,
Edward Moore, E. Chappel. H.
Burkle, Fred Trout, B. Bar tra-
ma. Ernest Angermuller, George
Husted, L. C. Crump. Russell El-
well, J. Haakin, Vincent Ridge,
F. Simmons, F. Fredericks. T.
Slowak. C. Johnaton, V. G. Cam-
by, B. Davis, T. Halsten, B.
Borden. T. Hanaen. Herbert En-
eelke, H. Smith. Andrew Bleak-
ley, D. Laird, W. Maugher, B.
Fltchett, E. Moolchan, G. Calla-
han. Cyrus W. Fields, Leo Tur-
ner. Vincent Raymond. Iri San-
ders. B. McElhone, J. Hourlgan,
Bon Voyage Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Tyden9m
of Gatun, entertained with J
Informal dinner party at the BE
(el Washington Tuesday evenB
Mr, John Tobhi, representing ^M/ol,lnd M^.J?m" ?1
the Electrical Union gave Mr.
Brown a twenty year pin and a
letter of commendation from the
Union. In which he had served as
an officer.
A handsome black bag, em-
broidered in gold and silver was
given Mrs. Brown as a bon voy-
age gift.
Annual Dance of Veterans
of Foreign Wars
The fifth Annual Dance of the
Veterans of Foreign Wan. Cris-
tobal. C.Z.. Post 100 will be held i Peggy Roddy.
who sail next week to reside 1
Rhode Island.
Captain and Mrs. Floyd I
rest were also present.
Despedida for Peggy Rankln
Miss Peggy Rankln. who is AeS
lng next week with her paijent
to reside In the States, was non
ored with a social evening'
dancing and games, given by w
Carolvn Sanders, daughter oIJ||
and Mrs. Max Sanders of war'
The other guests were: M|sse
Linda Erickaor
Saturday. November 17 at 8:00
p.m. at the Strangers Club.
There will be no
charge for couples,
door prizes will be awarded and
music will oe furnished by the
Rhythm Boys.
Recent Arrivals
Mr. Robert Martin Qulnn. son
of Mr. and Mn. W. P. Qulnn of
Oatun. arrived by plane Tuesday
evening from San Diego, Califor-
nia, for a month's visit with his
Mr. Qulnn returned to the
United States in August from a
nine-month tour of duty In Ko-
rean waters aboard the U.S. De-
stroyer "Isbell."
Jean Chambers. Andrea Arm
strong. Pat Leach. Diane Dela
ney. Margaret Leigh. Madela
admission Garrett, Gail McPherson an>
Numerous Messrs Bruce and Sam Newharc
Dickie and Eddie Cunnlnehan-'
Wayne Bath. Lawrence Elwel
Ross Tobln, Billy Rankln am
Leonard Scranton.
IwaiLer ivieiiMiouii, ljcb unit. /*.*-
thony Maggiorl, Joseph Hickey,
T rwil f Ohaalr William
Authorities said a man and two **>*!. c- cheek- William
teen-age girls who had come to
Crescent City with Endlcott in a
stolen car were taken to the Put-
nam County Jail charged with
robbeiy of a Pahokee liquor store
and with car theft.
Pi^ue shot Endlcott twice with
a .22 caliber rifle after he Jump-
ed from the bathroom window of
Dunning, Porter McHan, 3.
Ridge, R. Bright and William
A no-host supper party was
given at the Police Range Satur-
day evenln gto honor Mr. and
Mrs. Rankln. A bon voyage gift
of a piece of luggage was given
the honorees by the group.
Making up the party were: Mr.
a tourist court to evade the dep- and Mn. Ross Cunningham. Mr.
uty. and Mrs. Herbert Engelke. Mr.
Endlcott was shot twice when and Mn. Robert Rathgaber, Mr.
he raised a .32 automatic pistol andMre. John Erickson, Mr. and
to shoot at Plgue. jmts. Charles Bath, Mr. and Mrs.
. _.i mw j i u .'Max Sandefs. Mrs. Allen Ran- i
A verdict that the deputy shot km Mr. and Mrs. j. A. CUn-I
In self defense and to perform- nlngham. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert,
anee of duty was returned last souder Mr. and Mrs. Benolt.
night after a coroner's Inquest.
Jnat arrived
Lewis Service
4 Tivoli Ave.
Opposite Ancon P.O.
Souder .Mr. and Mn. Benolt,
Mr. and Mrs. Beverldv Turner,
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Elwell, Mr.
an dMn. Waldo Gllley. Mr. and
Mrs. Vincent Ridge and Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Trout.
Attending Reception
at U.S. Embassy
The American Consul at Colon
and Mn. Charles Whltaker and
Mrs. William Adams attend-
ed the reception given last even-
ing by the Ambassador of the
United States to Panama, the
Honorable John Cooper WUey
and Mrs. Wiley to honor the
Western Hemisphere Attaches
and their ladles.
Surprise Shower
Mrs. Henry L. Bell, of Marga-
rita, was complimented with a
surprise shower, given Tuesday
evening following the meeting of
the Women's Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church, at their
Church room In the Margarita
Hospital building.
Hostesses for the party were:
Mrs. H. P. Bevtogton, Mrs.
Bruce Sanders, Mrs. Harold Tln-
nin and Mrs. Ernest Cotton.
Coral vine and blue hydran-
geas were used with a three-
branched silver candelabra to
center the buffet table, with tiny
dolls Interspersed among the
A sliver sprinkler with ribbon
streamers carried out the show-
er idea. The gifts were presented
i na baby carriage, which was the
gift of some of the guests.
After the gifts were opened re-
freshments were served the sev-
enty ladles. Mn. Philip Havener
and Mrs. E. S. McClelland pre-
sided at the two punch bowls.
Prism-Lite Perfection* Diamonds the ooly 100% fully
polished diamonds in the market.
On Terms $45." *a*rUr $100." "i1 T*-$125.'
Mr. Brown Honored by Division
Wednesday afternoon, at the
headquartere of the Aids to Na-
vigation Division in Gatun. Cap-
tain Floyd Forrest, on behalf of
his friends in the Division, pre-
sented Mr. James Brown with a
wrist watch and band, as a fare-
well gift. Mr. W. P. Qulnn made
the presentation of a booklet,
embossed in gold, which included
Mr. Brown's service record and
the names of his friends who
gave him the watch.
Avoid the rash.
Use your
Xmas Dollar
Eaty Tanas
On Terms
Reg. Trade Mark

T H F J f W t I R Y IT0II
Mr fiSa tf r m M of a', A*r
For First-

m mu n i o n.
plain and embroidered
m,. and many other lovely fabrica!
108 Central Avenue Telephone 2-3418
Headquarters of VOGUE and McCALL Patten

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office:
. Tl
Tlroll At*
it ot
So, t roerla el Julj .
honf 2-4441
1M5I MrIrnici Ave.
Plreae JW -Colee.
cq SALE- indix outometic
Washer, $125, Sint' "ftw-
light portobl sewmo moefiin
125, phone Albrook 3243.
SALE9 cu. ft. Weitinghouse
Ttetrigerotcr 25 Cycle. Livinflroorr.
Jut. 593* Ancon. Tel. 2-3563.
SALEKtnmore Vocuum Clecn-
Jr almost unustd. Price $30.00
hone: 2-0913. ........
FO SALE:Livingroom Sit, i'flt
viirdrobe. Mog.c Ch.f stove House
2042-A Curundu. Tel. 83.6251.
% SALE: Refrigtrotor Servel.
Trinidad Street No. 1055, Apt. A,
a Boco. Worth 120.00 cosh.
TTINTION KIDS! We*)M yeu like
a, cut* kietee re ley **' w
re giine ewey 4. Tell eoe-dy t
cell telhene 3-3113 Penemi. rf
n eetwers cell leter.
Through this medium we notify the
public that Mrs. Esildo I. Escala
fcKila Escala is no longer an m-
at of Transportes Baxter S. A.
efore hos no authority to tron-
Isact business under our name.
ITrtfhiportei Boxter S. A. F. S. Ru-
liesneim. Penoma Nov. 13. 1951.
Real Estate
[eO> SALEColtoge- vvith oil modern
convenience t 1800 ft. high with
(a splendid view, at Cerro Azul.
Information^, Paname 3-1567.
idio Programs
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 Peeele Mm*
Today, Thursday, No. 15
J-Muslc Without Word!
-Music lor Thursday
-Negro Spirituals
-What's Your Favorite
-Panamuslca Storv Time
-Evenlnc Salon
JBMake Believe Ballroora
7:8fSports Review
1:49Jam Session
I:World News (VOA)
:Hr Cross Countrv. U 8. A.
8:0Jam Session i VOA i
8:1)4 Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:58 Commentator's Dig e s t
-(VOA i
'9:0Sports Tune ot Dav and
. News (VOA)
MrMusical Interlude
l0:XrTake It From Here (BBC)
rThe Owl's Nest
BOr-Sljn Oil
Tomorrow, Friday, No?. II
3-Slgn Oh and Alarm Clock
PRequest Salon
lf-News (VOA)
i:lft-Morning Varieties
KMusic Makers
ISStand By For Adventure
18As I See It
M News and Oil the Record
|BNews and OH the Record
| leV-Meet the Band
I IS B-News
L-Luncheon Music
-Popular Music
1 JR-News
Personality Parade
BAmerican Favorites
IBSongs ol France (RDFi
tt-It's Time to Dance
^-Afternoon Melodies
Battle oi the Bands
Star Concert Hal)
The Little Show
Music for Friday
Toytown (BBC)
What's Your Favorite
To Be Announced
Request Salon
Mayor ol Casterbrtdge
(BBC i
Sports Review
Here Comes Louis Jordan
ews and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
Radio In Review (VOA)
Pacts on Parade (VOA)
The Perry Como Show-
ir (VOA)
-Commentator's D i t e s t
K-8ports and News (VOA)
-Cavalcade of America
6-Adve-ntures of P.C 40
-The Owl's Nest
ft- am Sien Off
rplanation of Svi^els:
-Voice of America
8t-Brltlsh Broadcasting
f" RmdloiJiffiieinn Francatoe
Nt. U Weet lit* Strret
No. 51 "IT Stri-Pne
Ne. IX.ITS Ceelnl AveCole*.
Minimum lor
12 words
3c. each additional
Suspended Doctor Will Work
On Doubted Cancer Treatment
For the buving or selling of your
automobile consult: Agencies Cos-
mos, S. A., Au'omcbie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721, Panam.
FOR SALI:1947 P.ntiec Six few
deer sedan, feed paint ad tires.
This car is en eieellent boy. On-
ly $320 down. COLPAN MOTORS,
dealer, on automobile raw. Tele-
phone 2-10)1 2-1036. Pen-
FOR SALI: 194 Ford Custom
Club Coupe Six cylinder, new
paint and tires. This cei has new
car prrformence, en excellent buy.
Oaly $400 down ond drive it
dealer, an automobile raw. Tele-
phone 2-103) 2-10)6, Pona-
De yeu nevo a drinking problem?
Write Ale.hoi,c. A.onymeue
o 2031 Aaeea. C. t>
FOR SALE:Just receive larga va-
riety of Tropical fishes, plants,
ornements. lowe;i price in Pan-
ama, aquariums made to order. 1 I
Vio Esparto, opposite Juan Fran-
co Stables, Tel. 3-4132 Acuario
FOR SALEChild's ploy yard 10 x
10 x 3 $10.00. Baby's high
choir $7.00. Woman's winter
coat, gray, size 16, Excellent con-
dition $30.00. Call 2-1644
Houses ON BIACH Santo Clara.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2120.
or see carettker there, also house
ot CERRO CAMPANA mountains.
Sramllch's Santo Cloro beoch-
cot leges Electric lea boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE: 1941 Plymouth De
Luxe Sedan. Good tires, recently
overhauled. Excellent transporta-
t.on, $350. Tel. 83-5191 ofter
6 p. m.
FOR SALEUnderwood Sundstrond
electricol accounting, machine al-
most new. Con be seen ot Lewis
Service, Tivoli Avenue No. 4.
FOR SALE:I cerot Dlomond set in
platinum. Call 2-2679.
Williams Santo Clare Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frlgidalrej, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sale.
Phillips. Oceonside cottages. Santa
Claro Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
POR SALI:1950 Perl Custom De
Lue ftrdor dark grey, new seat
cavdrt. WSW ties. This car like
aew. Must be tee apareciere.
Only $520 down end drive it
owe. COLPAN MOTORS, year
deeler, en automobile raw. Tele-
phone 2-1033 2-1036, Pon-
FOR SALE:Greot Done Pups, full
breed AKC registered, best protec-
tion. 2-3198. Culebra rood. 324.
FOR SALE:1951 Super Oe Luxe
Ponfioc 6 Catalina, duty paid, new
condition. Phone 3-3477. Panama
FOR SALE: 1942 Ford, 4-Door,
tires ond running condition, excel-
lent. Phone 3-3477, Panama.
FOR SALE:1951 Mercury 6-pass
coupe, excellent condition, $1,900.
OC. Phone 3-2153. house 124-A,
New Cristobal.
FOR SALI: 1946 Chrysler New
Yorker fear deer seden, new point.
gaed tires, radia. This car com-
pletely reconditioned. Juit like
new. Oaly $115.00 dawn, drive k-
away. COLPAN MOTORS, year
deeler. aa automobile raw. Tele-
phone 2-10S) 2-1036, Pn-
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. at Quarters 255 Diablo Terrace.
Phone 85-4115.
FOR SALE- 1948 Plymouth, 4
doors. Coll office hours. Tel. 2.
FOR SALE:Lote 1950 Pontioc De
Luxe Streomfiner with Hydramatie.
radio, seot covers, sunshade, other
extras. This Is a cleon ear that
looks like new ond has only 7168
miles. Must be seen to be appre-
ciated. Owner leaving for States.
Qtrs. I5A. Ft. Kobbe, phone 84-
FOR SALE:1940 Tudor Ford. One
set (4) camphcr chests, telephone
2-4429 ofter 4:30 p. m.
FOR SALE:1941 Studebaker Com-
mander, Sedan, excellent condi-
tion, ftouse 5360 Dovis St. Diablo
Heights. Balboo 2918.
FOR SALE: Buick 1941 __ exe-
cutive desk, mohootny, bomboo
' chaise lounge, baby's high chair,
coffee table, all very cheap. Tel.
Learn the different Dances waltz,
foxtrot, jitterbug, rumbo, zamba.
tongo, mombo, Charleston or dif-
ferent routines, be popular. Bol.
boo YMCA. Harnett b Dunn.
ADULT BEGINNERS' The ability to
ploy the piano for pleasure can
be quickly acquired Take free
trial lesson and be convinced.
Phone 2-1282 Bennett's Studio,
Juan B. Sosa No. 9.
tomorrow i
Fish Chowder El Rancho
or Tropical Fruit Cup
Corbina Saute Lronnaisc
Tripe a la Genovesa
Egg Noodles Saute Vegetables
' Hot Rolls 4t Butter
Salad Dessert
Coffee Tea Boer
^Joln os for CoclUaila1"
from 4 to 6 Dm
FOR SALE:Leic $146.25, Boltx
three lenses $350. "Porras," Pla-
za 5 de Mayo, Panami.
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infants to 4 years visit IAIY-
LANDIA No. 40. 44th Street.
Bello Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:Wollensok 15x 40x
telescope with coated optics, car-
rying case, like new, $24.00. Al-
most new Wollensok 65 mm. f6.
8 Roptar W. A. lens in Ropax
shutter to I -400 sec. $50.00. Fair
Mercury II f2.7 corners, case, and
flash. $20.00. House 0434-J. An-
cn, 6-V p. m.
FOR SALE:Big opportunity. Very
cheap Juke Box. Estudionte St.
House 105, apartment A.
BAIL BONDS:Bail and Guarantee
Company S. A., No. 78 "B" Ave.
Tel. 2-3078. Box 1352; Colon
Agency, Central Avenue 12167,
Tel. 63V
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dept. Panamo Americon.
Help Wanted
Spend your week-end in cool El
Valle at Hotel Pon-Americano.
Rooms $2.00 daily per person.
Children $1.00. Meals a-1i-corte.
Telephone Panamo 2-1112.
furnished-unfurnished apartments.
Maid service optional. Contoct of-
. fice 8061, 10th Street, New Cris-
tobal, telephone 1 386 Colon.
entirely renovated and well fur-
nished. Rotes reasonable. Bache-
lors only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing Da Lesseps
FOR SALEIndian VT light weight
motorcycle $475. Indian 45. $225,
both excellent condition. Phone
4-567. House 171-B. Pedro Mi-
WANTED:Maid. Good with chil-
dren. Must have references. Apply
610-A. Ancon Blvd.
WANTED: Maid for housework.
core of children, to live In, must
hove reference, come mornings. El
Congreio, 7th Street No. 7, be-
low Colegio La Salle. 3-4242.
WANTEDReliable maid to take
core of baby 3 months old. No.
30, 33 rd street, corner of Justo
Arosemena. '
Cristobal Churches
Plan To Hold Joint
Thanksgiving Service
On Thanksgiving Day. Nov.
22. at 10 a. m. Cristobal churches
will hold > Joint Thanksgiving
Service at the Union Church.
The services will be led by
the pastor. Rev. Philip H.
Havener. The sermon will be
preached by Rev. Milton A.
Cookson pastor ol the Church
of Our Savious.
Mrs. C. J. Oenis will be at the
organ, and the choir of the.
Union Church under the direc-
tion ol Mr. o. E. Jorstad will
sing, "We Thank Thee." by
Franz Bornscheln. Mrs. Victoria
Hourigan will play as a violin
solo. Handel's Largo.
The offering at the service
will be used lor Christmas
baskets to be given through the
Atlantic Council of Religious
Ex-Silver City Resident
Seriously III In Jamaica
Word has been received her
by his grandson that David
Brown, a former Isthmian re-
sident, is seriously 111 in Kings-
ton. Jamaica.
Brown formerly resided at Sil-
ver City and was sergeant major
In the Salvation Armv there.
His grandson is Cleveland Rob-
Oe Irssepa Park
TeL: t-*t -2009
Article By Local
Professor Appears
In Science Magazine
An article entitled "Origin of
Life on the Galpagos Islands"
by professor Kenneth W. Vin-
ton, head of the Canal Zone
Junior College's Science Dept.,
was chosen from among hun-
dreds ol scientific articles to
appear in the Panorama of
Science, a supplement to the
Smithsonian series.
In a Jetter receivel by Pro-
fessor Vlnton, notifying him ol
the selection, it said "your ar-
ticle was chosen as one of 25
which epitomize the year's
progresa and developement in
'all branches of science." It had
appeared In the May Issue of
the American Journal of Science.
Professor Vlnton's own pic-
tures and maps which he com-
piled during the war years and
from many trips he took to the
barren islands. His last trip to
"the Rock" was made in 1948
when he explored a remote area
near the mountain peaks of
the islands, and studied the
various plant and animal life
Accompanied by another Col-
lege professor, Vlnton left a sign
there saying "Kilroy has been
here because he felt they were
the first explorers to travel In
that, region.
Vinton has been with the
Schools Division for 21 years.
In 1937 he headed an expedi-
tion down the Amazon River on
a balsa raft, and collected spe-
clments of peculiar fish and
plant life for the University of
Iowa and also for his alma ma-
ter. Rlpon College of Wiscon-
During the wai the Science
Department Head lectured mi-
litary troops all over the Isth-
mus on Jungle survival.
Legion Auxiliary
To Study Cuba
Cuba will be the country
studied by the women of the
American Legion Auxiliary
throughout the United States in
the Auxiliary's Pan American
8tudy program for 1982, Mrs.
Lucy Dewey. Pan American
Study Department Chairman,
has announced.
The study will cover the his-
tory, economics, customs and
dally life of the Cuban Republic
and will be conducted as part
of the Auxiliary's contribution
toward increasing understand-
ing and good will amoung the
peoples of the western hemis-
phere, said Mrs. Dewey.
Each year the Auxiliary stu-
dies one of the Central or South
American Republics in Its Pan
American Study program, and
has Just completed the study of
P. T. I.
invention of the CIRCULAR
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Tel. 3-1711
. 22 E. 28to St
Hotel F< Pensar
100 *harr Abattoir
300 sharr> (nreferred)
Fores' Preeacls
3M shares (rummon)
Forest Prodacts
TEIJi.: 1-4711 1-lfiSO
Slipcover Rf upholstery
Alberta Reres
i. r. e la Osea 77 (Automobile Row)
Free Kstlmales Pickup te Deliver
TeL 3-4.2S S:M .. lo 7:0* ..
CHICAGO. Nov. 15 (UP)
Dr. Andrew C. Ivy, vice presi-
dent of the University of Illin-
ois, said today he would con-
tinue his investigation Of a
drug for cancer treatment des-
pite his suspension by .the Chi-
cago Medical Society for "un-
ethical conduct" in "promot-
ing'' the substance.
The society announced the
three-months suspension Tues-
day night.
"Dr. Ivy," the society's state-
ment said, "has been found
guilty ol unethical conduct and!
suspended for a period of three
months by the Chicago Medical
Society for the methods he em-1
ployed in promoting a subs-,
tance, know as 'Krebloben,' in
thp treatment of cancer."
The society said the suspen-
sion was decided upon after
"several months" of study by
Its cancer committee.
"The cancer committee and
the council felt that it was
regrettable that Dr. Ivy would
associate himself with a drug
whose physical and chemical
properties were kept a secret.
This was a specific violation
of medical ethics," the state-
ment said.
Ivy denied both that ha had
violated any medical ethics or
that Kreblozen could be classed
a "secret" substance.
"No one believes more than
I do in the principles of medi-
cal ethics and their just in-
terpretation and enforcement,"
the world-famous physiologist
Regardless of the majority
decision of the society, I am
not guilty of a breach of me-
dical ethics.
"However, I shall not appeal
(the suspension) and shall con-
tinue the investigation of the
merits of Kreblozen."
As for associating himself
with a drug whose contents
"were kept a secret." Ivy said
he did not believe this applied
to his handling of Kreblozen.
"The spirit of that ethic is
to prohibit an Individual phy-
sician from attracting patients
and making money because he
says he has a secret remedy,"
Ivy said.
' '"The clinical Investigation
which we are carrying on is
free of charge to patients."
Park Livingston, president of
the university's board of trus-
tees, said he could not "pre-
judge" the case.
It was Ivy who first an-,
nounced the discovery of the |
new drug. He did so at a con-
ferenee last March 26 before
more than 100 physl/ani, re-
search workers and newspaper-1
He has been under criticism
since. Ivy said that Kreblozen
"had promise for the manage-
ment of the cancer patient and
merited serious clinical Inves-
The substance was discovered
by Dr. Steven DurovTc, a for-
mer Yugoslav physician now
living in Chicago.
Durovtc said he learned to
produce the drug from experi-
ments on horses In Argentina,
However, Jie refused to ex-
plain how he stimulated ths
cells of horses to produce the
drug in the form of a pur*
white powder.
On Oct. zs, the American
Medical Association issued s>
report repudiating the benefi-
cial claims made for Kreblown.
The association said that
detailed study of 100 cancer
cases treated with the drug
"falls to confirm the beneficial
effects" originally claimed by
Ivy and Durovlc:
By Calbraith
Without Worry Or Care
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. I-X006
24 CZ Girl Scouts
Are WAC's Guests
At Ft. Clayton
Twenty-four members of the
Senior Girl 8couts of America,
accompanied by Miss Mary L.
Patton, Canal Zone Girl Scout
Executive Director and four Isth-
mian Scont Leaders were guests
of the Women's Army Corps at
Fort Clayton last Sunday.
The Scout Leaders Included
Mrs. W. W. Pence, Troop 11 and
the Mariners' Ship 17, Mrs. P. M.
Holbrook, Troop 77, Mrs. Nellie
Voigt, Troop 42, and Mrs. O. M.
Prez, Troop 31.
Following religious services at
Fort Clayton and the Post of Co-
rozal, both the WACs and the
Girl Scouts returned to the 7448
AU WAC Detachment at Fort
Clayton, where members of the
unit introduced the Girl Scouts
to the technique of Army life:
how to assemble a field pack;
how to make a GI bed, and other
activities routine for the WACs
but intriguing to their guests.
"Gosh," said one Seblor Scout.
"This is Just like campl"
"Yes, but more fun," said her
Scout companion. *
After a tour of WAC barracks,
and an Introduction to Kahki,
the monkey, Blackte, the spaniel
and Tommy, the cat, WACs and
Scouts gathered 'round the piano
to sing familiar songs played for
them by Sergeant Agnes Fergu-
Dinner at 12:30 consisted of
turkey with all the usual trim-
mings, plus homemade bread, and
chocolate sundaes, prepared by
Sgts. Jennie MacFarland and Su-
sie Wllklns.
The afternoon was spent in
singing traditional Girl Scout and
WAC songs and viewing slides
and movies taken by members of
the WAC Detachment,
The program was planned by
Captain Elsie J. Chapman, Com-
manding Officer of the 7448 AU
WAC Detachment.
I desire to notify the pub-
lic that my name has been
changed from Chester La-
mont Jones to Lee Lamont
Thome as of 11/13/51.
C.H.S. News
Friday the Tigers "sunk the
Green Wave" by the score of 13-0.
Arnold Manning, quarterback,
scored In the third quarter for
the first Tiger touchdown. It was
a 68-yard Manning ran. The sec-
ond td came In the fourth pe-
riod when Bob Ballsy smashed
over the nine-yard fine for the
touchdown. "Our Own" Uncle
Bllley made the extra point. This
was a game that really showed
Tiger spirit. With Balboa and
College rooting for the "Green
Wave,' Cristobal had to stand up!
against a loud cheering squad,
but the Cristobal roofers, al-
though outnumbered held their
Saturday morning the Tigress-
es took one and lost one. The "A"
League beat the Balboa squad by
the score of M-24. It was a well!
played game with Balboa taking j
a nine-point lead at the begin-!
nlng of the f irat half, but Tigresa-!
e6 were not to be taken so easily, i
They came back with the "good
ole C.H.S. spirit" and went into,
the lead and stayed there. The
"B" League, not as experienced!
as the "A" League, lost to Balboa
31-22. They tried, but Just didn't
get going in time, and if there
would have been a few more
minutes In the game, they could
have been the team on top.
Last Monday the juniors pot
on their assembly commemor-
ating Panama's independence.
Vernon Bryant, junior clan
president, opened the assembly,
by introducing Mr. Pinto who
save a most Interesting and In-
formative talk on the way Pan-
am got her Independence. Yo-
landa Pea Herrera, In a clear
well modulated voice, explain-
ed the Panamanian flag.
Jetty Tarr was next with a
Spanish dance. Arlene Llm did
an excellent job of translating
the Panamanian national anth-
em, which the whole student
body sang. The assembly ended
with the cry of "Seniors first."
Thanks to ths Junior class for >
swell assembly and a special
thank you to Mr. Pinto for his
graclousneas in appearing before
Dave Rubelll, and pretty swell
guy, has been taking pictures for
the Trade-Wind, the Yearbook,
and the football team. He has a
new and expensive camera which
really makes his subjects look
Everyone is busy selling tick-
ets for the coming game on Oc-
tober 7 with Key West. Front
the comments board from Paul
Whit lock and Leslie Rinehart,
"they're bigger than we are
and they weigh more, but we're
going to fight hard and beat
rem.'T |
Terry McNamee's house was
the scene 01 his seventeenth
birthday party last Saturday
night. Some of C.HS.'s own were
there. Some of those having a
good time were Mary Ann Hanni-
gan, Noel McGinn, Carl Pinto,
"Goofy" Grace, Elaine O'Hayer,
and Francisco Wong.
The senior class proofs came in
Wednesday and all you could
hear Martha Graham, Ardls Wll-
loughby and Francis Geri saying
was, "f like yours, but mine... P
Miss Anderson and her Ameri-
can problems and F.TJt. groups
are working hard on their as-
sembly which is this Thursday.
Sunday morning and after-
noon three cars could be seen go-
tg out to Pin, Leneve Dough,
ack Katallnas, Ann Thomas,
Leslie Rinehart. Bob Orvls, Tom-
my Hughes are just a few who
had a swell time.
Well, that's all for now, dont
forget the football game Friday
night at Mt. Hope, and the girl's
"A" League, game at Balboa
against JC. Saturday morning.
"But I only stopped a minute! Do you think mora of that
old ffrapiug than you do my family'i dinnr?"__

IAGS Presents Microfilm
Records Of Vrk To Panama
In an Informa! ceremony at
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs
yesterday at 11 a.m.. United
States Ambassador to Panam
John C. Wiley presented Foreign
Minister Ignacio J. Molino, Jr.,
vith the microfilm photographic
ecord of the inter American
Geodetic Survy work in the In-
terior of Panam. Toms Guar-
dia, chief of the Panam section
of the Inter-American Highway,
signed the receipt for the six
rolls on beha'.f of the Republic
of Panam. The ceremony was
witnessed by Col R. C. Miller,
director. IAGS; Lt. Col. Fred M.
La Bree, executive officer; MaJ.
John R. Davis in charge of the
LAGS Panama project; Minister
of Public Works Csar A. Guillen;
Camilo Levy Salcedo, chief of
protocol; Rogc.'io Garcia de Pa-
edes. assistant to chief of pro-
toco! and Paul H. Pi a, public
r.ffairs asslstans. United States
The United States, with the
cooperation of the Republic of
Panam, has been engaged in
the mission of accurately map-
ping the Republic for production
of material to: use by both coun.
tries. The proip-am Is being ac-
tively carried out by the Inter-
American Geodetic Survey, oper-
ating agancy for the United
States Army Caribbean, with the
support of Navy and Air Force
Units within the Command, un*
der the terms of a bi-lateral
agreement dating from July 1946.
The primary missions of the
survey to date have been to esta-
blish first order triangularon net
Artillery Observes
176th Anniversary
for horiaontai control and flrsl
?rr3eV.?vel ntt i0r """ con-
trol. These nets will prvida tha
fkeleton around which aecurata
njapa can be made from aerial
The trianguiatlon work started
from accurateiy measured base-
lines of 414 to 7'. miles in length,
(three In Panam) and expand*
ed through the off-shore islands.
Two hundred \nd seven stations
have been rr.onumented with
uronae marker*. In Panam. Man*
of these positions have been lo-
cated by astrcnomlc methods to
provide a check on the accuracy
of the work and a basis for min-
or, adjustments. This network
has also beeu connected to si-
milar network? in Costa Rica
ond Colombia, providing continu-
ous horizontal control from Alas-
ka through South America.
At the present tim, existing
maps reflect many inaccuracies
with consequent hazards to land,
sea and aeriui navigation. The
work now being accomplished is
extremely valuable to the Repub-
lic of Panama because lt pro-
vides the skeleton for accurate
maps, and furnishes data for all
types of engineering works in th
construction of highways,
bridges, railroads, airfields, ports,
power lines and hydro-electrl#
plants, as well as for land sur-
veys, city and town planning,
and projects of a similar nature.
Applications Must
Be In For '52 ROTC
Program By Saturday
Applicants for next year's
The US. Aimy'a artillery wlUiNavai. Refve Officer's Train-
have Its one-hundred and seven- in* Co,rPs Propim.,BSUS' **
applied for examination by Sat-
urday, according to Headquar-
ters 15th Naval District.
The Navy expects to enter a-
bout 1,800 young men Into the
program with the start of th
fall terra O college. 1852.
Applications to take- competi-
tive examinations which will
determine the 1.800 candidates
for Reserve commissions must
reach the Educational Testing
ty-slxth anniversary tomorrow.
No special observance of the
occasion Is planned by artillery
organizations stationed on the
Isthmus. ... 4
Army record* Indicate the first
element of artlUfry was organ-
ized in 1776. The Continental
Congress, about a year I atar
created, three egtments of field
Until the turn of the 20th cen-,
tury, all artillery came under one Service, Princeton. New Jersey
branch. Then 'Artillery was se-
parated In two branches "Field"
and "Coast." After World War
I, "Coast" Artillery was broken
own into "Sea Coast" and "An-
tiaircraft" artillery.
In the past year, all artillery
has again beoti placed under the
one heading "Artillery." How-
tver. separate schools are maln-
by midnight of November 17.
Application forms are avail-
able at Naval Reserve Section.
Headquarters 16th Naval Dis-
Competitive examinations will
be heW December 1.
Successful candidates wlU re-
ceive a tour-year expense-paid
college education and will be
talned. the Artillery School commissioned In the Navy or
at Port 8111, Oklahoma, and The' Marine Corps upon graduation.
Antiaircraft Artillery School. The program is opon to male
Fort Bliss. T.xas The 504th (a citizens of the United States
field artillery outfit) Battalion U between the ages of 17 and 21
located at Fort Kobbe. CZ. and, who are high school seniors or
the 65th AAA Group u based at graduates and who moat pbya
Fort Clayton, CZ Jlcal requirements.

Investigators Get Their Sights
On Liquor Hoodlums, Tax Men
WASHINGTON, Nor. 15.(UP)The govern-
ment cracked down on liquor industry hoodlums
yesterday with a sweeping investigation aimed at
uncovering any "irregularities" by Internal Revenue
agent in handling liquon taxes and operating li-
At the same time, Chairman Cecil R. King (D-
Calif.) of a House Ways and Means Subcommittee
investigating the scandal-rocked Internal Revenue
Bureau disclosed that President Truman will order
the Justice Department to give the group its files
on tax fraud cases.
The new Investigation was
announced by Internal Revenue
Commissioner John B. Dunlap.
It will be headed by M. L.
Hamey, assistant Commission--
er of Narcotics, and will be
venue Bureau forwarded to the
Justice Department for prose-
cution .
Some of the cases have been
prosecuted but others have not.
The department offered the
carried out by agents borrowed files on a case-by-case basis
from the Secret Service and the
Bureau of Narcotics. '
The inquiry will have the
two-fold purpose of crack-
ing down on any racketeer*
in the liquor business and of
uncovering any shady prac-
tices by agents of the Trea-
sury's alcohol tax division,
who handle liquor taxes and
issue liquor operating per-
King said the subcommittee
will have access to the depart-
ment's personnel files.
. It has questioned assist-
. ant Attorney General T. La-
mar Caudle, head of the
tax divisin, about' h per-
sonal tax affairs as well as
his division's handling of
lax fraud cases.
Dunlap told a news confer-
rC.Ti. ^.ia u .>. m.w> enc* the investigation of the
Mftd he wants ^to make, aIcoho, unit "will be de-
,wahni t adL?r r2 ^ncd t0 correct any situation
iC.0 'BHX J*"., ""h J whch may give rise*to Irregu-
California's Warren Enters
GOP Presidential Contest
the up and un" and also hopes
the investigation will "give us
a true picture'' of the influence
wielded by hoodlums In the
honor business.
The commissioner said he will
need 4.000 new men and an ex-
tra S35.000.000 to enforce the
new 10 per cent tax on gamblers
iarlties. to Improve efficiency
of operations and to recommend
the reassignment of supervisory
personnel where such action
will promote efficiency of the
He; noted that the Senate
Crirrre Committee had complain-
ed that too many racketeers
cVmuS6, in^e'X1'^ hid initiated th;^lqorbusi:
000 racketeers or suspected
King disclosed Mr. Truman's
decision on the Justice DeDart-
ment tax liles after a telephonej
conversation with the President,
who U' vacationing at *lCey West,
He said Mr. Truman assured!
him "full cooperation" and!
agreed that the subcommittee
must have the tax data.
The department had refused
to make its complete files avail-
able to the Congressional in-
vestigators. .,' ,i
But Mr. Truman agreed to
force the department to do so
as soon as he receives from the
subcommittee a memorandum I
stating the general nature of
the files It wants.
The Congressmen- wan* WL
take*a;close loo* t tax fraud" \
cases whfcH the Internal Re-
Col. Taylor Joins
Coln Centenary
Carnival Junta
man for Atlantic Sector Head-
quarter, announced today that
the Sector Commander. Col.
Henry F. Taylor, had accepted
membership in the Junta del
Carnaval del Centenario de Co-
lon (Council of the Carnival of
the Centenary of Colon. >.
The offer of membershlD was
contained in a letter written to
Col. Taylor by Jose Maria Gon-
zalez. President of the organizing
committee of the Junta.
SACRAMENTO. Calif.. Nov. 15
(UP) Gov. Earl Warren of Ca-
lifornia announced yesterday ha
is a candidate (or President, thus
becoming the second Republican
to enter the race for the 1952
GOP nomination.
"With all humility. I have con-
cluded to become a candidate,"
the 60-year-old three-time Gov-
ernor told a crowded press con-
Senator Robert A. Taft of
Ohio announced his candidacy a
month ago.
Warren, who was the Republi-
can nominee for vice president In
1948, said he would permit a
group of top-ranking Republican
leaders In the state to submit his
name in the California presiden-
tial primary but would wait un-
til the "proper season" to decide
whether to urge his candidacy in
other states.
"I have no intention of mak-
ing: It a divisive campaign," the
governor said "in a prepared
statement. "The necessities of
the situation are too great."
"There must, for the welfare of
our country, be a change in na-
tional administration, but If this
is to be, the Republican Party
must present a definite construc-
tive and workable program for
the nation.
"We cannot hope to win solely
on the mistakes of the present
20-year Administration, many
though they are."
Warren waa a "favorite son"
candidate of California Republi-
cans both in 1944 and 1948. In
1948 he ran as vice presidential
candidate with Thomas E. De-
Warren, who calls himself a
"Liberal Republican," was no-
ticeably cool to Taft's announce-
ment of candidacy.
Some of the governor's closest
advisers feel that Gen. Dwlght
D. Eisenhower will not be a
Presidential candidate and that
1952 is the year for Warren to
make his strong bid.
Births '
ROBERTS. Mr. and Mrs. Vi-
vian of Colon, a daughter, Nov.
8 at Colon Hospital.
HUNT, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil D
of La Boca, a daughter, Nov. 8
at Gorgas Hospital. \
BOWEN. Mr. and Mrs. Janiea
H. of Balboa, a daughter. Nov. 8
at Gorgas Hospital.
WHYTE, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
O. of Silver City, a son, Nov. 9
at Colon Hospital.
MITCHELL. Mr. and Mrs. John
E. of La Boca, a son, Nov. B at
Gorgas Hospital.
EDWARDS. Mr. and Mrs. Al-
exander of Paraso, a son. Nov.
9 at Gorgas Hospital.
BATISTA. Mr. and Mrs. Jose
of Colon ,a son, Nov. 11 at Colon
PRESCOD. Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
nold of Rio Abajo, a daughter,
Nov. 13 at Gorgas Hospital.
Marriage Licenses
8CORDANE8, Cortos of Pana-
ma, formerly of Brooklyn, to DE-
GRACIA Luz Maria of Panama.
KOONTZ, Clyde Allan of Fort
Clayton, formerly of Zlon, 111.,
to STALLINGB. Doris Pearl of
Curundu, formerly of Baltimore,
PAPSYZCKI, John Joseph of
[Panama Canal Clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
J SADDLE TRAMP' (Technicolor)
" """ f*KAP"
frd MacMUBHAV # riatidatte COLBERT
George Rizos, New
Assistant Field
Director Of ARC
Rizo? has taken over the duties
of Assistant Field Director for
the American Red Cross at Fort
Gullck.Hhe coco Solo Naval Sta-
tion and the Coco Solo Naval
Hospital. Rlzos's last assignment
was at Ramey Air Force Base,
Puerto Rico.
A native of Kittaning, Pennsyl-
vania, he graduated from Muhl-
enberK College in Allentown.
Pennsylvania, with the class of
1949. He holds the degree of Ba-
chelor of Arta In Bacteriology.
Mr. and Mrs. Rizos (formerly
DoDothv J. Kerln of Allentown.
Pennsylvania) and their two
children. James W., 22 months
and William K.. 9 months, reside
at Quarters 4-E. Coco Slito.
Cocol!, formerly of New York to
DAHIR. Josephine of Brooklyn,
New York.
PHILPOTTS. Susan, 58. of Sil-
ver City. Nov. 8 at Colon Hospi-
8TEVENSON, Edward. 58 of
Cristobal. Nov. 8 at Colon Hos-
CUNNINGHAM. Eduardo. 51,
of Gamboa. Nov. 8 at Gorgas Hos-
ROMERO, Prudencia. 59. of
Gatun. Nov. 9 at Colon Hospital
FOSTER. Millicent, 57 of Camp
Blerd, Nov. 9 at Colon Hospital.
7< .':.
Florida Cabinet
Refuses Money
For Crime Probe
v TALLAHASSEE. Fla.. Nov. 15,
(UP)Attorney General Rich-
ard Ervln'a hopea to-have the
Haley House Committee dig in-
to political corruption and or-
ganized crime in Florida died
in the State cabinet today .
Cabinet members heard Ervin
and Gov. Fuller Warren argue
in sharp disagreement over
whether a crime emergency
exists In the state and then re-
fused to second Ervln's motion
to vote $20,000 for financing the
Investigative committee headed
by Rep. James A. Haley of Sara-
sot a.
The debate had been brewing
for several weeks but either
Ervln or the Governor has been
absent from previous cabinet-
The attorney general asserted
that "there is an emergency in
the field of organized crime."
"The numbers racket Is still
going strong In many coun-
ties." he continued.
"Efforts are being made to
open the (bookie) wire service.
Press reports indicate there Is a
revival of gambling in Volusia [
and Monroe counties."
The Governor took exception.
"I have no evidence to say a
law emergency exists." Warren
"On the contrary, I've been
told durlne mv tour of 55 coun-
ties so far that it is being bet-
ter enforced than ever before.
I have abundant Information
that it is being enforced."
Ervin accused the Governor
of "camouflaging the issue."
"It's organized crime we're af-
ter, "not law enforcement in
Warren said he is not willing,
"in the absence of proof, to
stigmatize the state by voting
that an emergency does exist."
The attorney general suggest-
ed that the Governor accom-
Sany some of Ervin's investiga-
>r> on a gambling raid to be
shown proof.
"The law enforcement offi-
cials had better get on the ball,"
Ervln declared, 'because the
people are aroused even If we
are not."
La Boca Charity
Bazaar Postponed
The Charity Bazaar previous-
ly planned for Nov. 14. 15, 1 2
and 17 at St. Theresa Parish, La)
Boca .is postponed for the pres-]
ent an (rescheduled to taken* <
place on Dee. 12, 13, 14 and 15:
Due to the dock strike in New |
York, several of the prizes have-1
not arrived as yet. It is expected
that these prizes will arrive in
the near future.
Father John A. Doyle, CM.,'J
wants to thank all the mer-1
chants for their generous dona- <1
tionsof merchandize. '1
Timo from month to second
Sell-wound by wrist oction
3:99. 4:20, 3:40. 7:15, 9:09 p.m.
County Fair At
St. Mary's School
The parents of the children
attending St. Mary's School, and
the public, are cordially Invited
to attend the County Fair to be
glve by the Slaters ot St.
Mary's School. Balboa. Friday
from 1 p. m. to 0 p. m. Oames
and fun for young and old.
Cpl. Ellis Fortune will provide
story tales and clown antics to
amuse all ages.
MOVADO Watckes are J and
id bif feaaina jewel er all over Ine
irla. *~rn flew Work iVs ZJiffanu's ana
J anama it's Casa ^/asffic/i.
1:10, 3:98, 5:92, 6:58, 8:54
Tor'* SP0*TS Mm
The fhinqs shii hnd
-.* to do the lies
she had to tell .
^ the love affair
shr hnd to hide !
*-^ J~m .irA IIIPIMO


PAe near
^Pacific Side Football Finale Slated For Tonight
Fastlich fTeen-Age' Leaguers
Play Pre-Season Tilt Saturday
"': Omphroy Tennis Tournament
ENCE ELIE, 6-2, 6-9.
A large group of tennis enthu-
atasts yesterday afternoon at-
tended the tennis match In the
Omphroy Tournament between
Working Boys, Bulldogs Dominican Republic Clinches
Clash At Balboa Stadium Spot In Series Finals Playoff
to keep abreast of the schedule:
7:S0 a.m. Manfredo Engel vs. Dr.
Rubn Puertas; at 8:30 a.m. Ben-
ito Charrls vs. Myron Fisher;
9:30 a.m. Cyril Oldfield vs. Oeo.
Motta; 10:30 a.m. Angel Delvalle
vs. Carlton Taft; 11:30 ajn. Wll-
Webb Hearn, the present cham-, 11am Arthur vs. Dr. J. B. Hamp-
plon singles player of the Isth- ton.
mus of fanama, and game old
Clarence Elle. The match was As four of these five matches Fears,
I.. .oubvHeain 6-::. 6-0, but it was have one contender each from Eeaves, Klrchmler, Black, Cody, ... '
aui-prlslng the gainenessthat Elle the Atlantic side, every effort Is Norton, Selcls, Baughman,'
put forth, considering he was being made to take advantage of Meade, R., Cicero, Roberts, Chall-
{laying a first round match with the morning play If It does not X, Morton, Laatz, Morris, C.
he Champion. rain as there Is very little guar- At the Ancon Athletic Field
Elie has a fortress in his fore- antee that it will not rain out in teams known as "C" and "D" will
hand drive which is about his the afternoon to the Ipconvenl- play at 8:30 a.m. The following
onlv reliable stroke and he drove erne of the Atlantic side players, boys shown below must report on
With confidence, lorcing Hearn It Is quite possible most of time at Ancon: "C" TeamHen-
many times into errors to gain, these matches will not take more derson, Smith, R., Eiseman, Hay-
points. It was also surprising than 40 minutes each In which den, R.. Powell. J., Powell, W.,
|t~rthat in the first set E!ie succeed- case the morning matches will Rlgby. Reyes. Selby, Qlassburn,
ed in leading Hearn by 40-15 in finish much earlier. Mondav the: Welgnaugh, Drlscoll, Galloway,
three different games, deuclng i 19th. Victor Pascual vs. R. B. H. Gramllch, Hummer, K., Hummer,
four times. He also aeuced four stroop at 4:30 p.m.: Tuesday R., Seal. "D" TeamGlud, Per-
times in the second set. 20th, 4:30 p.m.Croeslyn Guar-
Whlle It was generally thought, da vs. Luther LaMotte; Wednes-
It will be the Black Knight against the Bulldog tonight at
The first of several pre-season Balboa Stadium In the football finale for 1951. This will tee the
games will be played Saturday in j end of the current gridiron season for the Pacific Side fan*, and
the Teen-Age League for the should be a great game to wind up the activities,
purpose of allowing the manag- Both teams are loaded and out for bear. Although outman-
mg personnel to observe the boys ned in total numbers, the Knights have experience, sise, speed.
in actual play.-
At the Cocoli Athletic Field,
teams known as "A" and "B" will
play. The game will start at 8:30
a.m. The boys shown below must
report on time at Cocoli: "A"
TeamAngstadt, Brandon, Cot-
ton, L. Charles, Dlxon, Wlnklos-
ky, J. Sorrell, wheeler, Meteler,
Hatchett, Kaufman. "BT Team
Hamma, Rlgby, Carlin,
that Hearn would have walked
through this match, Elle pres-
ented Hearn with a puzzling
game that forced Hearn into
carefulness. This afternoon Ib-
sen Avila will play Dr. C. W.<
Omphroy. Jr. and this match!
promises some aggressive play-
Tomorrow afternoon at 3:301
J Julio Pinilla will play Frank1
Hladky and at 4:30 the other
postponed game between Harry
111 and L. Simons will be play-
Sunday morning the following ,
day 21st, 4:30 p.m.Howard
Spaulding vs. Martin Pereira;
Thursday 22nd, Lieut. Luke vs.
Roger Little.
Further scheduled matches will
be published later.
Fight Dope
antic. DesLondes^ Delgado, Ham-
mond, Smith, Pustls, Therrell,
Fearon, Huff, Mclntyre, Harari,
Hayden, Reg., Cazorla. Lee. Con-
ner, Leisy, Lopez, Rodriguez.
At the Ancon Athletic Field
teams known as "E" and "F" will
play at 10:30 a.m. The following
boys must report on time. "E"
TeamArcher, Hots, Watklns,
Blackburn, Hinkle Magle, Hill,
Kaska, Lombano, Reece, McKe-
own, Ryan, Morris, K., Powell, W.
E., Bacst. Eaton, Schevalln, Pace.
F" TeamGoodln Bruhn, Scott,
LOS ANGELESWorld Light-, Tinker SalaSi p., Sajas, pa.,
weight Champion Jlmmv Carter, ciemmons Cox, Manly, Prez,
of New York rrade his lirst de- Roddy. McCarrlck, Nahmad,
atches will be plaved in order pns ? 135-pound crown ajEder Billiard, Walters, Baugh-
successful one by scoring a una- mer Dunning
nimous decision over Art Aragn i Messrs. Wm.' Black. Joseph Eb-
of Los Angeles in a torrid 15- don and Mickey Kiernan will ob-
rounder last night. serve the game placed at Cocoli.
... The remaining members of the
Carter floored Aragn twice Managing Personnel will observe
and at the finish of the bout the ^^ direct the play at the Ancon
and power which has carried them throw the season thus far
with z victories, 1 defeat and 1 tie. In the first game these two
teams played back in Sept they tied I all. This time they will
both be out to win, which always means good football from the
spectator angle.
Kickoff time is 7 p.m., and given a break in the weather,
the field will be perfect. This will aid the crushing ground at-
tack of the Bulldogs, and be of equal assistance to the Knights
in their passing. i
Bulldogs Black Knights
LE Herring 164
LT Malla IN
LO Thomas 181
C Fraser 173
RG Gunter 175
RT Sherry \ ISA
RE Carlin 175
QB Delamater 190
IH Dedeaux 1S5
RH Thompson 160
FB Angermuller 175
(The Standings)
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Underwood IBS
Godby 107
Dillman 132
Cotton 159
Bryan 153
Fox 177
Dolan 132
Nickisher 163
May 162
Peacher 147
Maphls 183
Cuba......... I
Venetuela...... 9
Dominican Rep... 7
Puerto Rice .... *
Nicaragua...... |
Costa Rica.. ..,. 5
Panama....... 4
Colombia...... 4
Mexico....... 2
Guatemala..... 1
El Salvador .... t
Fans will be treated to one of
the best games of the fast fad-
ing football season. The Knights
will have their defenses set to
stop the quick plays of the T, and
will counter with some of the
most deceptive single wing foot-
ball ever witnessed here.
Clark, Osorio
Opponents In
Cola-ABC Clash
Vibert Clark, ace southpaw for
the Spur Cola, will get the start-
ing assignment in the Liga Cvica
Nacional benefit baseball game
next Sunday, November II, at
the Olympic stadium. This much
'was made known today.
Standford Graham had earlier
announced he would use Alberto
Osorio as his starter with Hum-
berto Robinson ready to take up
,'duty if necessary.
2*. Clark appears to be the big
JJactor In the Spur Cola coming
campaign in the Panama Pro-
essional League which opens
Jecember 4. The temnerametital
*southoaw who saw action against
the Colombians in the spries here
4ast moni h and subdued the vis-
itors In the opener, will undoi't-
Tedly hold the No. 1 spot on the
uncertain pitching staff which
the Spur Cola mav present next
season without the services of
L Pat Scantlebury who was with
:. the club last vear.
Pp- With pitching the greatest
rnhifw confronting the Soda-
^men. negotiations are franticallv
underway to secure an importee
fc_aseithln the coming weeks.
'As far as the Chesterfield club
^B concerned Graham announc-
er] he would have Chet Brewer
; ajid Connie Johnson to bolster
>4Me twirling department. The
Two U. S. ballplayers are expect-
i ed on the Isthmus over the next
> The proceeds of the game
Sunday morning will go toward
the LCN fund for the construe-
tion of a park-playground In Rio
Abajo. Admission prices will be
i cents general admission. 50
its covered stands, and $100
California Mexican was bleeding
from one eye while the other was
completely c'osed. Both boys
wel-hed 135 Vt-
Operating from several varia-
tions of the single wing, the
Knights have kept their oppo-
nents guessing at all times. The
basic plays work off the now fa-
mous buck lateral series, devel-
oped and perfected by the Uni-
versity of Michigan teams of a
few years back. Perhaps the most
successful exponent of this of-
fensive formation now are the
Princeton Tigers.
The Bulldogs will have to call
on all their tricks and speed to
make their T formation play
work against the beefy and expe-
rienced forward wall of the
Knights. Jim May, the most ef-
fective back the nigh school has
had this year, will be called on to
carry the major share of the of-
fensive work. Supporting him all
the way will be 8am Maphls at
fullback, and halfbacks Bob Pea-
cher, Dick Ostrea, and John Al-
brltton. Ray Nickisher and Bill
Dawson will, in all probability,
share the quarterback assign-
ment. Both boys are only juniors.
1 .900
1 .901
S .7*
t. .667
4 .640
4 356
5 .444
8 JtM
9 .104
Venezuela 6. Costa Rica 5; Dom-
inican Republic 11, Nicaragua 5;
Puerto Rico 8, 'Mexico 1; Colom-
bia 6, El Salvador 5.
Panam vs. Colombia; Puerto
Rico vs. Costa Rica. -
Three teams were set today for
the championship playoffs of the
Amateur Baseball World Series,
but three others still were in the
fight for the fourth spot' They
are Cuba, Venezuela and the
Dominican Republic which have
clinched berths in the finals
which will be played tomorrow,
Saturday and Sunday.
Junior College Tackles C. H. S.
At Mount Hope Park Tomorrow
amply backed up by Talmadge
Salter, and Les Rlnehart, two
scrappy ball handlers who are re-
covering from leg ailments, and
may be ready for action on the
leun. Bill Roberson, the unpre-
tentious lad from down South,
has definitely earned himself a
Mt. Hope Stadium will again
be the scene of football activity
tomorrow night when the cellar-
dwelling Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege eleven travels to the Gold
Coast to play Cristobal for the
last time this year. The game
wul be billed as an "exhibition
contest" but the J. C. boys are' position in the starting Cristobal
hungry for a victory, having gone I lineup and will be running many
through the. entire season with- j Cristobal plays from fullback,
out ever taking the pigskin over | Centers like Vernon Bryant are
the other teams' goal line. | few and far between, and this
The Cristobal Tigers will be big Junior o CH8 will be throw-
putting all their power behind; lng all his weight into priming
ihelr next two pre-Key West' himself for the Key West game
games in an effort to be In top on Dec. 7.
shape when their Florida rivals
arrive on the Isthmus. The rec-
ords show that Cristobal, in their
two previous meetings with the
Junior College, has been on the
long end of a 13-0 score on both
occasions; but the record also
shows that Cristobal had no easy
time scoring either victory.
It Is particularly noteworthy
that J.C., with nothing at stake
In the last scheduled game at
Balboa last Friday night, battled
CINCINNATI. Heavyweight
Bob Baker of Pittsburgh and KM
Riviera fought to a 10-round
draw before some 2.600 fans at
the Cincinnati Garden Tuesday
The 215-pound Bakerwho
was a slight favoritewas off on
Athletic Field.
Parents of the boys and sport
fans are invited to attend and
assist in umpiring and scoring
the games.
In case a boy has entered his
name and does not appear in any
of the above teams, please report
to the Athletic Field shown
above and nearest to his home.
signed at the end of the 1051 sea-
hls0timing'while" Riviera lacked! "* ______
thThPeUreChwerenanoTneockdowns I FOOTBALL. Rain forced a
The shariest enhance wa7 in ** football teams to hold
3 ifth.hVn RMrn^'RIv-l workouts indoor, yesterday. Sev-
the fifth when Baker drove Rlv
iera to the ropes and scored with
left and right crosses.
S*. Briefs
CHICAGO The Illinois Box-
ing Commission has approved an
over-the-welght bout between
Welterweight Champion Kid Ga-
viln and Johnny Bratton at
Chicago on Nov. 28. The approval
came after commission^ physi-
cian. Dr. J. M. Houston, reported
that Bratton's broken jaw has
eral teamsIncluding Minnesota,
Northwestern, Wisconsin, Purdue
and Indianabad to shift inside
because of the weather. Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan sent his Mi-
chigan squad through an outdoor
workout despite the rain.
BALTIMOREFive of the na-
tion's better thoroughbreds were
entered yesterday in the 815,000
Pimlico Special to be ran at the
Baltimore track on Friday. Entry
in the mile and 3-16ths feature
Is by invitation with only win-
ners of the country's leading
events invited. Twenty-nine were
invited this year, bat most of
them have been retired for the
rest of the season. Oil Capitol,
Bryan G.. Royal Governor, Call
Over and County Delight are
those entered.
cretary of the Philadelphia Phils
George Fletcherhas been
given the added duties of director
of public relations. Fletcher suc-
ceeds Babe Alexander, who re-
Greal While Fleet
New Orleans Service
Unknown Trinidadian
Upsels Dave Sands
LONDON, Not. 15 (UP) A
little known fighter from Trin-
idad has pat a crimp in Dave
Sands' hopes for an early middle-
weight title boat.
Yolande Pompee threw the
British Empire Middleweight
Champ's schedule off balance by
scoring a technical knockout in
the seventh round of their sched-
uled U-rounder at London.
Pompee floored Sands with a
left hook to the Jaw in the third
round. The Australian bounced
back to stagger Pompeo with a
left in the same round, bnt was
no match for the Trinidad fight- |
er in the seventh.
The two fighters fought toe-
to-toe In the seventh nntll the
referee called it off eecause
Sands was bleeding from a bad-
ly cut eye.
The Dominicans Joined the se-
lect group Wednesday by trounc- the Tigers to a standstill for the
lng the hopeful Nlcaraguans 11-5 first half. But for the lack of re-
in the last game for both teams.' serve power, Junior College might
But Puerto Rico, Costa Rica and i have had a more impressive rec-
A feature of Thursday night's! Nicaragua, still have a chance at ord for the 1951 grid season; and
battle at Balboa Stadium will be lh remaining finals position,
the presentation of the Sears n hinrr* n football trophy tothe.Balboa and a^WBS tm which.
favorite to land the No. 4 spot.
Puerto Rico breezed easily past
Mexico last night 8-1 and now
have six wins and three losses.
They meet Costa Rica In their
most crucial game of the Serie*
Cristobal High Schools. Mr. Glud
will make this presentation dur-
ing the half time. ,
While Sox, Red Sox
In Four-Player Deal
CHICAGO, Nov. 15 (UP)The
Chicago White Sox have traded
pitcher Randy Qumpert and out-
fielder Don Lenhardt to the Bos-
ton Red Sox for pitcher .Chuck
Stobbs and lnfielder Mel Hoder-
leln In a straight player deal.
The left-handed Stobbsa 22-
year-old bonus playeris named
as the key player of the deal by
White Sox General Manager
Frank Lane.
Stobbs appeared in 34 games
with the Red Sox last season,
winning 10 and losing nine. Hod-
erleln28 years oldis untested
In the majors. He played with
Louisville In the American Asso-
ciation from 1049 through 1951.
A switch hitter. Hoderlein batted
.312 last season.
Qumpert has been with the
White Sox since 1948. The rlght-
tander won nine and lost eight
in 1951.
Lenhardt was purchased from
the 8t. Louis Browns by the
White Sox last June. He hit .265
and had 15 hornera
as has been said on many pre-
vious occasions, if the JX. first
string can hold out for the en-
tire contest, this might be their
opportunity to break into the win
And when writing of any Cris-
tobal game, the story could not
be complete without mention of
Paul Whitlock, team captain and
a leader throughout the 1951 sea-
son, for whenever it seemed that
the Tigers might be lagging a
bit, it was always Paul who got
in there and gave them a little
pep talk which was about all the
boys ever needed to get back on
the right track. Whitlock Is a
great competitor, a hard fighter
and an all-around good football
Half Time Display of Old
It has been announced that at
half time, while the two squads
rest, the Junior High Cristobal
Football hopefuls will put on a
display of how football used to
be played on the Canal Zone. A
short contest of the now obsolete
"Flag" football will be staged for
IOWA CITYCoach Len Raf-
fensperger of Iowa has changed
his mind about benching last
week's regulars against Wiscon-
sin this Saturday. Raffensperger
had threatened to use reserves
and freshmen against the Badg-
ers after Iowa's poor showing
against Illinois' last week. How-
ever, the coach now Says only four
or five former regulars will ride
the bench this week end.
S.S. Fiador Knot.......,.......... Not 17
S.S. Ohirio,ui ...........................'.'.".'.'..Nov. II
S.S. Inger Skou .............................. Dee
S.S. Chiriqui.................................. Dec. 2
H.ndlinr Rcfrfente* Chilled and Genera. Citit
Our S.S. CAPE AVINO' will Be en berth In Philadelphia abaa*.
Neveaiber lita lo lua rare far Santiago. Klnnton Cariaren*
Barraaaullla and CRISTOBAL
ratQi r vi sailings pbom ckistobal to west coast
Cristbal lo New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
S.S. Chirieul .... (Passenger Service Only) ... Nor. t
SS. Chirie-i................................ Dec. 4
Wonderful vacations at Ihe
year's lowest rates await
you in Mexico and the
U. S. A. And there's a new
low combined fare to Los
Angeles. S 380.80 round,
trip. Chicago is no more
than half a day away, via
Miami, with DC-6 service
all the way... Your choice
of 2 services to Miami: "El-
Inter Americano" and "El
Turista" flights.
V W" Trurtt AgtM *
*0T UPlllIIKIt
Pa/v American
Httmtit A/***
Fa**-* L Sartal No. I,
T.I 1^670
Cole. SU aw.., Ttl. !0t7
Many Extra
No Extra
past ranoirru
ctmont and Hoani and south pacipk coast*
(A Limitad Numbar f Paaaanfr SarOMl
S.S. Arrancha..............
to iTUABOB, rani cams;
%%. Cherbourg .............
~ iSnwa5S5UCA. .*. V?"!1..VMJL
IT* DvFrsUMt........................
rm^maS2SJT.?.'kaiAOm' "* "?
1 rssMUi una, po sm tew at,
undo r wasisjo. a 1
A Puerto Rican victory will give
that club a clear claim to the
Ilnals with a 7-3 record and a tie
for third place with the Domini-
can Republic. But if Puerto Rico
loses they will be tied for fourth
place with Nicaragua and Costa
Rica as the three clubs then will
complete their regular schedule
with six wins and four defeats
Tournament officials said If a
layoff between the three teams
; necessary, it will be held this
afternoon after the regular
schedule ends.
The Puerto Rlcans, however,
hoped, to eliminate any need for
a playoff for fourth. A Puerto
Rican club spokesman said de-
terminedly last night, "We will
win. We have recovered from our
mid-schedule slump."
The only other game besides
the Important Puerto Rico-Costa
Rica clash is the Panam-Colom-
bia morning game.
Luis Oil led the Dominicans to
their important victory over Ni-
caragua Wednesday as he drove
in five runs with a triple and
double and scored three himself.
The Nlcaraguans took a one-
run lead In the first Inning but
the Dominicans came back fast
for four runs in the second and
were never headed.
Venesuela was forced to come
from behind with a two-run
rally in the bottom of the
ninth to alp Costa Rica, 7-6,
and win a tie with Cuba in the
final standings of the tourna-
After the Venezuelans loaded
the bases in the dramatic finish,
Costa Rican hurler Jos Macis
walked in the tying run. Pinch-
hltter Pelayo Chacn then
smashed a fast ball over first
base for a single which brought
in catcher Dlckson Bell with the
winning score.
The narrow Venezuelan victory
fulled the team back Into a final
Irst place tie with Cuba which
completed its schedule Tuesday.
Both teams wound up with a
tourney record of nine wins and
one loss.
Puerto Rico's Hctor Maldon-
ado held Mexico to only six hits
as his teammates nicked two Me-
xican pitchers for 14 in Boricua's
*-l victory.
El Salvador fought gamely but
ended their schedule with ten
losses and no wins as Colombia
edged them 6-5 In a morning
game. Jos Melndez homered in
the eighth for Colombia's win-
ning run*.
Frank Robinson will once again
be calling the plays for College. **** merriment of the fans.
Robinson was sidetracked most
of the regular season due to a
knee injury, but when he did see
action he was always a thorn In
the sides of the opposition. Frank
is ready for this Friday night's
game, and his swift, oagey play
will be a big reckoning point. It'll
be big Henry PhfDlps at fullback.
Bucking the Une Is his specialty,
but inability to maintain the
pace for the entire contest has
kept Phillips from belne the big
threatening power that ne is.
BUI Maloney, right halfback,
did much of the J.C. running last
Friday night, and was on the re-
ceiving end of many band-offs
and pilch-outs that gained plen-
ty of the yardage for the College
eleven in the last Cristobal game.
Maloney will be In this role once
more, and the Cristobal ends will
have their hands full trying to
stop his wide end sweeps. One of
the main J.C. threats centers
around their All-Isthmian end.
All McKeown. Alt gained the hon-
or of being selected for the
"dream team" of the Canal Zone
through hard work and -his dog-
ged determination never to quit.
MeKeown will probably see ac-
tion throughout the contest, and
from start to finish, on "end-
around" plays, or on receiving
passes, the Cristobal defense will
nave to keep a watchful eye on
this tough end.
Speaking of "All-Isthmian"
players, the Cristobal Tigers will
have five in action Friday night,
the most noteworthy of which s
Arnold Manning. Arnold's quar-
terbacklng of tie difficult "T"
formation has been something
sensational this year, and Canal
Zone fans will once again be able
to see this smooth operator in
action. Arnold always constitutes
a triple-threat in the backfleld,
possessing a fine throwing arm,
and is a last and elusive runner
as was proven last Friday night
when, on a quarterback sneak, he
went 60 yards for the touchdown'.
Bob "Crazy Legs" Grace and Bob
Bailey, the former All-Isthmian
also, will take up the Cristobal
offensive power from their half-
back positions.
These two fine ball players are
Football Schedule
CA Victor BX6
_ SKA Victor
parUMa Matt*
.as* aan-ran*. tlaj ha "OaMaa
tv5to^t&.,,-' -
Credit Tcrai
t* Central Ave.
neaesi t-Uti i-um
Middle Term. vs. East Tenn.
Ottawa vs. Baker U.
Western 111. vs. Carthage
Heidelberg vs. Akron
Peru vs. Neb. Wesley.
Emporia Col. vs. 8terling Col
York vs. Tarkio
Youngstown vs. Mt. .Union
Os. Tech vs. Alabama
Idaho U. vs. Alisons
Baylor vs. Wake Forest
Vlllanova vs. Boston Col.
Boston U. vs. Wichita
Bucknell vs. Delaware.
California U. vs. Oregon
Cincinnati vs. Xavier, O.
VMI vs. Citadel
Columbia U. vs. Navy
Cornell vs. Dartmouth
Denver vs. Utah State
Clemson vs. Furman
Auburn vs. Georgia U.
Harvard vs. Brown
Mich. State vs. Indiana U.
Kent State vs. New Hampshire
Kentucky vs. George Wash.
Wash. & Lee vs. Louisville
Hardsn Simmons vs. Loyola CoL
LSU vs. Miss. SUte
Marquette vs. Detroit
Dayton vs. Marshall
Maryland vs. N. Car. State
Chattanooga vs. Memphis 8tat
Miami, Fla. vs. Florida U.
Miami, Ohio vs. West. Reserve
Northwestern vs. Michigan U.
Tennessee vs. Mississippi U.
Missouri U. vs. Kansas State
Colorado vs. Nebraska U.
Brig. Young vs. New Mexico U
Notre Dame vs. No. Carolina
North Texas vs. Fresno State
Ohio U. vs. Eastern Ky.
Kansas vs. Oklahoma A. St M.
Oklahoma U. vs. Iowa State
Illinois vs. Ohio SUte
San Francisco vs. Pacific Col.
Penn U. vs. Army
West Virginia vs. Pittsburgh
Princeton vs. Yale
Purdue vs. Minnesota
Emory & Henry vs. Rand. Macos
Texas A. M. vs. Rice
Penn. State vs. Rutgers U.
SanU Clara vs. San Jos
Arkansas vs. SMU
Stanford U. vs. Oregon State
Wofford vs. Stetson U.
Syracuse vs. Colgate
Temple vs. Fordham
Texas U. vs. TCU
Tulsa vs. Texas Tech
UCLA vs. Washington
Colorado A, si M. vs. Utah
Vanderbllt vs. Tulaae
Richmond vs. VPI
Virginia U. va 80. Carolina
Wash, sute va Montana
William & Mary vs. Duke
Wisconsin vs. Iowa U.
Appalachian vs. Newberry
Bethany W. Va. vs. Grove CHy
Whitman va British CoL
Camp Leleune vs. Morris Harvej
Davis a* Elkins vs. Concord
Presbyterian va Erskine
Centre vs. Georgetown Ky.
Hamp.-Sydney vs. Shepherd
Janeaboro vs. Henderson
MUlsaps vs. Hendrlx
Florence vs. Jaekvllle St.
Western Md. vs. Johns Hopkins
S. E. La. vs. J. McNesse
Lamar Tech vs. Sul Ross
Miss. Southern vs. La. Poly
Ark. Tech vs. Little Rook
Livingston vs. Troy
Osara va. MonUcaUo
Murray, Ky. vs. Western Ky.
N.. La. vs. La. College
Pittsburgh St. va. Nt OfUa. M
flewanee vs. Howard
Southern Ark. vs. Delta SUte
8am Houston vs. 8. F. Austin
8. W. La. vs. N. W. La.
East Tesas vs. 8. W. Tax. SUte
BvansvlUe vs. linn. Tech
Florida 8UU vs. Tampa
Texas A. 4k I. vs. Austin Coi
Tempe vs. Texas West.
West Carolina vs. Car. Newmam

UCK5DAT, RUVEMSJM 18, iWI ..>?.. **" --- ~"~""~........------ "------ --------.......------------ .
nyi .........i ..... 'i t' ..... "......" ''. '?.....:........".....j"1 ^ -
Players' Fine Efforts Fail To Silence Critics Of Indiana Coach I
HIGH ROLLERSHalfback Harry Hugasian, left, carnti' much of Stanford'* running attack against
Southern California. Tailback Danny McKown. inset, roae from the fourth string to put Texas Chris-
tain in the fight for the Southwest Conference championship. Tennessee Triple Threat Hank Lauri-
cella Is everybody* All-America. (NBA)
Low Of Falling Bodies Gives
Hoople Three Choice Upsets

Father of Delay ad Buck
Bead! My Billions of readers
and loyal adherents will be re-
warded this week by three choice
upsets which I am selecting ac-
cording to the Law| of Palling
These startling' phenomena
are: Oregon State to defeat
UfOrd, Indiana to turn back
Michigan State and Army tp edge.
'V **rffi2"wjli continue "its' con-
quest o the Western. Conference
by bowling over vaunted Ohio
State, and purchasing tickets for
Pasadena. ,
Illinois, with it* great quarter-
back, Tom O'ConneU, and eel-
hipped halfback, Johnny Karras,
I have sent in my recommend-
ation of Karra tor All-America.
He does everting, but .throw
the Old Granddad bottle* out Of
the staiuut ..v. ...... ,
Whichever of the up-onerday;
down the next Pacific ,;Ooast
teams la chosen to meet Illinois
in the Bowl faces an unpleasant
afternoon. .
Illinois soundly drubbed. UCLA/
conqueror of California... .
The four California teams seem
to be pegged about even, several
notches below excellence.
Well, having taken care of you
Giants Bolster For
Crucial Cleveland
Game With Veteran
, NEW YORK, Not. 18. (UP.)
The New York Oiants have
signed a veteran of six National
Pootbali League season in pre-
paration for that crucial game
with Cleveland this Sunday. -
He' Is Bosh Prltchard, a 31-
ear-old halfback released by the
hlladelphla Eagles this week.
Giant Coach Steve Owen says he
will work Prltchard at right
halfback on offense, also on the
' defense.
End Bill Stribllng goes on the
Inactive list to make room for
Prttehard. Stribllng was nursing
i few cracked ribs. Halfback
Kyle Rote will miss the Cleve-
land game because of an Injured
knee, and quarterback Travis
Tldwell is sidelined for at least
three weeks with a back Injury.
Rote has resumed training, but
Owen say the former Southern
Method 1st All-America is too
valuable to risk using until he
is In A-1 shape.
First place will be at stake
Sunday. The Browns, with six
five wins, one loss and one tie,
are one-hlf game off the pace.
The lone Oiant loss was'a 14^13
verdict to Cleveland.
"Well need all the help we can
get,".say Owen. "We've played
the Browns four times over two
V seasons and there Is a total of
only four points between "da.
That's touch football."
With Tldwell Out, the Giants'
only quarterback U Charley GBn-
erly. And Owen had something to
say about that.
"polk ask me." saya, stout
Steve, "what will happen if Cte-
erry get* hurt. Well, what would
happen if the Browns Otto Gra-
ham? in our four games with
Cleveland I havent seen anybody
, but- Graham de much quarfkr-
I ;
Te old boy himselL
on that score, now go -on and
.peruse he forecast: .: r:
Atmy 14, Pennsylvania 7
Navy M, Coiuaabla IS
Priaeoten M, Yale 3
Notre Dame 29, So. Carolina IS
Illinois 14, Ohio SUte 1
Indiana 14, Mich. State IS
Wisconsin M, Iowa
Michigan 13, Northwestern 7
Alabama 20, Georgia Tech 13
Tennessee 20, Mississippi 6
So. Methodist 27, Arkansas 21
Tex. Christian 24, Texas 13
California 41, Oregon
Oregon SUte 2, Stanford 14
UCLA 21, Washington 13.
Sports Shorties
By United Press
NEW YORK. Nov. 15. It was
a case of like father, like son in
the Yonkers Purse race Tuesday
at Jamaica.
Admirals Pride broke ahead
and led all the way in the front-
running tradition of his sire, War
Admiral. The four-year-old
chestnut paid 37.30,5.10 and 3.80.
The place horse Blinker Light
returned 32040 and.11.50 arid,
Free Strlder showed at 7.10.
Jockey Hedley Woodhonse got
Admirals Pride away fast, with
Free Strlder challenging from
the outside. Free Strlder moved
up In the back turn but faded
In the last furlong-and-a-half.
Admirals Pride would up a length
and a half ahead flf Blinker
The favorite Nothlrdchance
. ran out of the money In se-
venth place.
A fund to aid all-time athletic
thereat jim Thorpe has been start-
ed in Green Bay. Wisconsin. The
83-year-old Thorpe who un-
derwent an operation in Phila-
delphia last week Is said to be
broke. A six man committee .
including Coach Gene Ronsanl
of the Green Bay Packers
heads the fund group.
Speculation is running high
that Maryland soon may receive
and invitation to play in the Cot-
ton Bowl. A trip to Washington
by President Leonard Green of
the Cotton Bowl Association has
heightened the belief that the
Terpa are in a line for a New
Year's Dav bid. Maryland belongs
to the Southeast Conference
which has asked members to
turn down post-season games.
OLD RELlABLtNotre Dame
counter on old reliables like
_ BUly Barrett and a
of, new men in the big
dt Michigan State.
Yed an doobly wear reBel mbm
yen tas Jliileiii tar ye*
Mdaase. bacanas Alha-sekafi
pasasete inilgaaJOaaanpalna,
and aa alhaliaia* ages* %e oeTtet
na faetric acidity, to tea *>
eecieted rita kAadachaa. Have a
aptiv baady a/wej*.

This New Amazing
Coch Mixture Come:
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Comaeunawa roc rara CdMdksV
'.ne Boltem Menthol Wvcerme. Irfc*1
MOU onO othei tptendte moredleni
Buckley i Conodio' Mixture elite
am '*> pa *letfrv. awe. *
JfJIer* Gel o OOttle lodoy -i take
WVv^Mui; *? He en your lenfwe
3 moment then woltow lowly r-
fea1 ewugr wvest *eoc arto
orenehtoi tube*. Coughs *po
,-easet tot tight awey it tprti u
ooeer up thick choking phleffr one
0m KB ckajaeo bronchia* tube*:
No you'll knew *> over IC mil
on entries # 8ur>'ey t nove beat
>oif kt cota, mtry Conede.
Yeur own oVuOgrM toe IN
Conedian draeovety.
A spokesman tor a boosters
group In Phoenix. Arizona, has
called for the Immediate removal
of head Coach Bob Wlnslow df
the University of Arizona. The
spokesman says Winslow's re-
moval la necessary for "the fu-
ture-welfare of the university."
Wlnslow who game to Arizona
from Southern Cal where he was
an assistant coach has a con-
tract which runs until June.
Graham Saw Them
The First Time
As Otto Graham took his po-
sition under center against De-
troit, he kept talking to the
Cleveland linemen.
"Gimme a five-man Une,"
munmbled the Browns' great
passing quarterback. "Com'on.
you guys, gimme a six or seven-
man line."
The linemen obeyed, and Gra-
ham was thrown for losses on
two successive plays.
The next time the Browns lin-
ed ud. the aoe signal-caller re-
"Ah, shucks, fellas, just stand

Vigour Resfond,
Glands Hade Yomg
ut memory aria bed, n*rrounee.
and tlaeur t* taouandi. It versa *< -
.raetly oe U tenle a4 awves, ud
lets eew^rTonlSeod ead aMesy la
I-Tabi ES
aateres etaaboed ead VlnvfMf
Real Surprise
Comes When
Hoosiers Win
NEA Special Correspondent
COLUMBUS, O.. Nov. 1
(NEA) Clyde smith resigned
at Indiana.
Almost superhuman efforts of
his players to silence his critics
The Hoosiers rose to the
heights to defeat Ohio State. 32-
10, Oct. 20. They had to play Il-
linois, rated No. 2 in the nation,
the next week, and lost, 21-0.
They came within seconds of pul-
ling their second big upset, when
they held Wisconsin scoreless
until the final minutes of play
before finally losing. 6-0, Nov. 3.
Then they edged Minnesota, 16-
14. They started by losing to No-
tre Dame, 48-6; defeated Pitts-
burgh, 13-6, tost to Michigan.
Like Wes Fealer, last year with
Ohio State. Smith decided that
Ufe is too short to take the sort
of punishment meted out to a
coach guilty of losing.
Smith is a fine type of gentle-
man, coaches good football and,
with adequate maVrial. might
turn out a championship team
now and then.
He got some good material.
Much of It came from Pennsyl-
vania, attracted by Smith and
Influenced by his friendship with
Pennsylvania high school coach-
But he didn't have the man-
power to cope with a schedule
which called for Notre Dame,
Pitt. Michigan. Ohio 8tate. Illi-
nois. Wlsconslng, Minnesota,
Michigan State and Purdue on
successive Saturdays.
Even a ton team would have
trouble with that sort of a
So the wolves howled.
And Smith resigned.
If you'Ve ever visited Bloom-
ington, vou know that Smith and
Bo McMlllln, his predecessor, had
to be combinations' Of hypnot-
ists, evangelists and miracle men
to persuade top players to attend
the school.
Indiana isnt much of a toot-
ball state In a high school way.
Most of the Indiana high
schools concentrate on basket-
Many don't even have football
The.n there are Notre Dame
and Purdue within the state and
Northwestern. Illinois. Wisconsin.
Michigan. Michigan State. Ken-
tucky, Miami. Cincinnati and
Ohio State, among others, In
neighboring territory to compete
for prospects.
The surprising thing isnt that
Indiana loses as often as it does.
The real surprise is that In-
diana is ever able to win.
But you've got to win if you
want to hold a Job as coach at
a Western Conference school.
That's one of the reasons I'm
glad I dldnt start out In Ufe to
be a football coach.
I'd perfer some safe, secure,
quiet occupation like training
wild animals, riding bucking
broncos, driving stunt cars or
parachute jumping.
Width Of New Harvard Stadium
Put Forward Pass In Foo.ball
NEA Sports Editor
Chatting with a group of old
Yale and Harvard men, you
wondered what today's Sarnmy
Baughs would be doing to get
their pictures In the newspapers
if the present Harvard Stadium
had not been a football show
place In 1906.
This sounds like a non-seqult-
ur, but the explanation is quite
When the cry against Injuries
swepth the land In 1905, Presi-
dent Theodore Roosevelt, a gen-
uine friend of football, deman-
ded that mass play be curbed and
the game opened up".
Walter Camp decided to mo-
dify the cede to make the port
more closely resemble Rugby,
which is founded on lateral pas-
To make lateral passing an In-
tegral part of football, however,
the plan necessitated widening
the playing area beyond its then
and-present 160 feet.
Right there Father Camp
bumped into an Irresistible snag
the Immovable Harvard sta-
The Crimson's magnificent
concrete plant with its hairpin
ends, built in 1903. was designed
to hug the boundary of the field
as tightly as a sheath skirt.
Harvard obviously had sunk
too much into the plant to per-
mit the field being widened.
Walter Camp reluctantly was
compelled to abandon his Rugby
[idea In favor of the forward pass.
a phase of football he considered
a sacrUege.
A lot of people argue that em-
phasis on forward passing has
taken much out of the game.
They also point out that the
receiving of and defending a-
galnst passes have put1 a lot of
rough stuff Into the sport
But It is also true that squads
like Southern Methodist, pas-
sing on something like 46 out of
55 plays, are never consistent.
They are hot one Saturday and
colder than oreeland's ley moun-
tains the next.
It may have been significant
that even the professionals cut
down on passing for a while this
A coach cannot through pas-
sing do away with football as It
should be known and get away
with It consistently.
Te nor 15 passes a game are
a good many for a side playing
sound footbaU, for you can't
throw the ball for rich returns
unless this is complemented by
a good running game.
While the Southwest Confer-
ence probably always will be as-
sociated with prodigious passers,
Ed Price. Texas' new coach, this
Autumn soft-pedaled helter-
skelter pitshlng in favor of solid
fundamentals. This edition of
Steers has averaged less than
eight passes an outing.
This is because the Longhorns
are without an accomplished
passer, which easily could turn
out to be a blessing in disguise.
"The team that finishes the
number of yards gained on the
season with about the same
ground and In the air puts foot-
ball where It belongs on a bal-
anced basis," says Steve Owen of
the New York Giants.
"Coaches more than ever are
finding out that they have to re-
gulate their offensive minch."
Any good coach will tell you
that the only time the defense
should be dishonest is when it
is time for desperation passes.
And many a game could be
pulled out by a running play or
two when, with time running
out, an excited quarterback Is
trying to complete a lona pass
against Insurmountable odds.
Army Snorts
beaten footballers of the 370th
EASR Medical De ta c h m e n t
snowed under the Regimental
Headquarter Football team yes-
terday with barrage of passes
that accounted for a 20-8 vic-
tory and the fourth straight win
for the Medical Detachment in
Regimental competition.
The energetic Headquarters
line started strong but was phy-
sically overcome by the heavier
Medic line, led by 220-lb. Will
Lapp and 230-lb. Ameen Joseph.
It was apparent soon after the
game got underway that the Me-
dics had superior coaching and
more finesse In their plays.
The first touchdown for the
Medics was a master piece of
precise timing as quarterback
Klrkpatrlck threw a pass to end
Joe CHerry who had gone far
beyond the secondary to catch
the ball for the TD. The lion's
share of the credit for the Medics'
second touchdown goes to P. J.
Flores for his fine running. He
was by far the fastest man on the
field. In the final quarter both
teams schored a touchdown to
make the final score Medics20;
On The Alleys...
November 7,1951
The American Club won three
points from the Carta Vieja five
while Acme Paints kept in the
lead by taking three points from
VFW Post 3822. Budwelser re-
Salned its hold on third place by
iking four points from Balboa
Beer and keeping them In the
cellar position. Angelinl have a
good chance of moving into first
Elace soon. They downed Canada
>ry for three points.
1McCarragher........ 172
2Colston............ 157
3Coffey............ 155
4Kelsey............ 154
5Hovan............ 153
6Lane............. 152
7Lavallee.......... 151
8Stahl............. 150
9Cain.............. 150
10Allen............ 149
Corn. .
163 156 16
140 158 139,- 417
152 112 13$- S9f>
153 101 108?- 366
Borgia. Handicap 153 150 156 139 4*8 150- 480
Totals. 911 831 831259
Hovan. 168 181 162- 68
Steuwe 126 137 134- 397
Bryan. 124 127 154- 405
Stahl. 134 162 118- 412
Walker 152 142 164^- 4SS lOfcr 327
Handicap. 109 109
808 858 8392509
Smith. .
Cain. .
Schoch .
125 152 125- 403
130 133 110 373
128 138 152- 418
137 127 118 38S
111 111 131- 353
151 151 151- 488
Acme Paints.. 18
Angelinl .. .. 16
Budwelser ... 17
Canada Dry.. 12
Carta Vieja .. 13
Amer. Club .. 11
VFW Post 3822 11
Balboa Beer.. 10
L. Pts. Pins
9 24 22849
11 23 22625
10 22 22620
15 17 22772
14 16 22870
16 15 22489
16 14 22263
17 13 22124
Vale .
Hellwlg .
Relchert .
Coffey .
184 131 150 465
135 121 122 378
146 113 153 412
156 147 171 474
135 155 158 448
140 140 140 420
896 807 8942597
Mynarclk. 134 138 139 411
Torian ... 136 169 138 443
Kelsey ... 164 157 131 452
McCarr'gher 171 166 179 516
Boney. ... 142 146 132 420
Handicap. 92 92 92 276
. 839 868 8112518
Mashburn 125 110 112 347
Hannberg. .121 116 95 332
Rlzzo. ... 152 141 126 419
Witsig. ... 89 148 122 359
Moss .... 113 160 126 399
Handicap. 160 160 160 480
Totals. ) 760 835
Totals. ... 782 811 8002398
127 161 399
AUen. ... 107
Murdock .
Hicks .... 125 145 154 424
Lane.....136 157 188- 481'
131 153 135- 419
134 145 154 438
Handicap. 133 133 133-- 398
McConneU 163 143
Studebaker. 161 137
Woner .
Colston .
Totals. .
130 161
135 143
166 181
122 122
13V 149- 498
123- 388
867 876 8393588
1002 -1003
4041 Feo Boyo Ave
Coln R P
Inspected by the
Health Department
Bids will be accepted up to the 29th day of November,
1951. at the office of the Minister of Public Works, third
floor of the National Palace In Panam City, for the
construction of a section of the Inter American Highway
in the Province of Chlrlqui.
Proposals received will be opened in the presence of all
persons Interested promptly at ten o'clock in the morinng
of the above mentioned date.
Prospective bidder may obtain plans, specifications and
other data pertinent to the projected work at the offlees
of the Inter American Highway. Via Espaa, No. 16. Panam
City, by depositing the sum of one hundred dollars
Panam, October 34, 1951.
Ministro de Obras Pblicas.
a^ ^* ^ mLL flwL *i. at
novia and ismov ovia tni run, niw htda-matic
H mi BfjuKT Mama roa oosMoeurs ranows -socarr-i
ReoogaiaMl leader of *11 the "automatics"OMimoWe Hy&a-Mmic*!
Ovar 1 JO0.0CO OldemobiW owner, have thrilled Se Ike aaagio of
Bydre-Made driving! Aje* nowteaaaed with OMaaeobile'e great
Mili umiimaelf "Rocket" Engine, Hydra-Made la eren smoother
,, even more reeponriva ... eren more edeetlaM te pcratet So step
arto yoar Oldeaaobile dealer'* and etep oat today in the meet popular
"Bocket1-Hydxt-Mtio ear af them all ... the brilliant Super "88"t

(Page t>
Panama American
"ei trie people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Egypt Issues Defiant Warning,
Starts Forming Underground
CAIRO Nov 15 i UP' Egvpt, will it yield under any form or staged a general strike today in
served a defiant new warning io- pressure or compulsion." sympathy with Egypt's anti-
day that It will stand on its de-i Nahas also said the Egyptian British stand,
mand for the withdrawal of Brit-1 government was sending a mis-1 The demonstration in Cairo
trooDs from the Suez Canal sion abroad to buy arms, and was was not only one of the largest
* importing foreign experts to ever staged anywhere. It was one
build up Egypt's own production of the strangest,
of arms, ammunition and planes.' Cairo's streets, normally among
ish t_--
Eone, "regardless of any form of
pressure or compulsion.
Premier Mustapha El Nahas
Pasha speakine In the name of
Nahas said "Egypt is highly
the noisiest In the world, were
deathly still. The silence was
countries are always one in broken only by the shuffling of
standing for what is right, and in feet and the muted throb of fun-
defending their own causes. eral drums.
"The Egyptian government will I In Lebanon, Syria and Iraq
continue the defense of justice general strikes were staged as
Kins Fa"rouk, told the opening gratified to note that the Arab
session of Parliament that his
government has no intention pi
yielding to Britain.
Bltking up the premier's words, continue the defense of justice general strikes were staged as
thaSovernmrnt for the first time in the Palestine case till justice is gestures of support to Egypt in
betan organizing underground; achieved and maintained within, its struggle. Delegations of stu-
Mbrratlon battaoas to drive tnel the limits outlined In the de-; dents from Jordan and Palestine
British from the Canal Zone and demands of the Arab nations in joined in the Cairo parade.
and haul away pipelines supply-
ing water to a British garrison
near Ismailia.
One Egyptian was killed and
another wounded.
Another Egyptian was shot
when surprised while rifling
British army stores in the Sues
Daring Restaurant
Owner Cuts Prices
And Makes A Profit
the case.
from the Sudan.
Such battalions have sprung
wPee^ThgehyaUe%Pgedntrpr m.n3? i:
pare for war with Britain if nec-
At first the Egyptian govern-
ment said it would neither help
nor halt the organization of the
But last night Minister of the
Interior Fuad Sirag El Din said
that henceforth 1
fighters will be organized and
trained bv the government.
Borne 2,000 students and wora-
ers today shouted anti-British
slogans and waved Nationalist
banners as Nahas and Farouk
rode in state together from Fa-
rouk's Abdin Palace to the Par-
liament building.
The Premier told Parliament:
"My government will not
change its policy, which met with
your unanimous approval, nor
DETROIT, Mich.. Not. 15 (UP)
LA*6 pol?terJ?ri?e3 b? KIBe -A darln* restaurant owner
"The foremost of these de-. 15,000 bare-headed students who wno g]aShed his prices to 1989
headed the parade read: lev Americanmediationis an lm- jammed wjth eu3tomers and he
periallst trick on a nation which u making a profit,
wants Russian friendship Jose h TvCnki owner # ^
2? SEE T S reen feather Restaurant, said
fledJ5f.5S,IKl? %L2? E5S:l had decided to turn back
gees to their homes, and compen-
sation for the losses they have
One million Egyptians, carry-
ing banners demanding "Friend-
ship with Russia," and "Freedom
apprances by women waved tne calendar when httoJtU
or death" marched in stony si- banners showing an Egyptian,.-, 24 ta ,_ honra one
lence through Cairo's streets yes-! stabbing a British Tommy rdjht last wk
,. terday in a massive demonstra- crouched behind a Canal Zone 5Tt t t. -_ _*_..
the liberation tion in support of Egypt's efforts barbed wire barricade. %"& 1 %/R,8
1 to oust the British. White uniformed constables ..?!,/" "% 5*i' J~. ?!
The parade, for which the ci- lined the parade route shoulder- ~f%,?!*..?*,.J1101'?1;
i business halted, to-shoulder and police mounted fejh?n Sf^f: T
ty's traffic and
Retroactive Pay
(becks Ready Soon
For Canal Employes
-Employes of the Panama Ca-
nal Company and Canal Zone
Ojyemment will receive separ-
ate" checks for the retroactive
feature of the pay raise no later
thjuj the first week in Decem-
bety-barring unforseen delays, it
was announced today as Balboa
This to postal and
classified employes, policemen,
firemen and teachers in both
gfljaniza tion s.
The retroactive pay will be
handled on a supplemental pay-
II and will be issued to em-
ployes on separate checks apart
from regular paychecks. It will
sovir the difference between
the old and new rates of pay for
K period from July 8 to Oc-
tober 27 for classified employes,
kfiff from July 1 to October 27
'postal employes, policemen.
ftflOien and teachers
The first paychecks reflecting
the pay raise will be received
EkU these employes on the
^iber 20 payday for thp pav
tsiriod from October 28 to
orember 10.
was without Incident.
But gunfire, sabotage and oth-
er violence crackled along the
disputed Suez area.
Reports reaching here said
on white Arabian horses and h??ab0", 1>W? flSftSH! rom,
motorcycles patrolled the line of n0 un"' midn'*ht ye8t"dy"
march to preserve order. I ,Iuf2akvai* th* Une started
In the Canal Zone British forming before noon when the
troops opened fire on a group of nf *ot, round 'ha* *e*k
most" of the Arab "Middle East Egyptians attempting to rip up dinner with all the trimmings
could be purchased for $1.15.
He said he took in $600 from
1.000 patrons yesterday.
"It's great." Tuezak said. "It's
money for a change."
Among other prices now
charged are bacon and eggs, 45
cents; grilled pork chops, 55
cents; breaded veal cutlets, 50
cents; roast ham with apple
sauce, 55 cents; and fried fresh
shrimp, 60 cents.
(NEA Telephoto)
HOSPITAL VOTEREva Peron casts her vote from a Buenos
Aires hospital bed to re-elect her husband, President Juan D.
Peron. The Argentina election resulted in a landslide victory
for Peron. His wife is convalescing from a major operation.
Barefoot Vag Gets
40-Day Sentence
For Petit Larceny
The barefoot vagrant who was
found wandering around Balboa row morning and berth at the
Trial Of Negro
Opens In N.C.
(UP) A'frightened Negro ten-
ant fanner went on trial here
yesterday charged with intent to
commit rape under an old court
rule that forbids Improper looks
at a female.
A battery of four lawyers re-
tained by the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of
Colored People flanked Mack In-
gram, 44, father of nine, who ap-
pealed a previous conviction on
a lesser charge.
Ingram was sentenced to two
years at hard labor on the roads
June 18, on the testimony of Wil-
lie Jean Boswell, 17, who said In-
gram eyed her "peculiarly" and
"trotted" after her along a rural
road near this little town.
In the recorder's court trial,
Solloitor W. B. Horton reduced
the charge to assault on a female
a misdemeanor. Hut when In-
gram appealed, a Caswell Coun-
ty Superior Court Grand Jury
Monday indicted him for intent
to commit rape, a felony carry-
ing a penalty up to 15 years.
Willie Jean, now Mrs. Edward
Webster, is the chief state's wit-
ness before an all-male jury that
included four Negroes.
The attorney-general's -office
in Raleigh said there have been
a number of cases In North Car-
olina in which a judge held that
intent to commit rape occurred
when "actions put a person in
mind where she thinks she is a-
bout to be assaulted."
Horton, who is assisting Supe-
rior Court Solicitor Ralph J.
Scott in.the prosecution said he
believed the charge would have
to be reduced again. "I don't
think the evidence will warrant
conviction on a more serious
Following the recorder's court
trial. Communist newspapers in
London and New York telephon-
ed here for the story. The case
became a cause celebre of the
Communist press.
75 Colombian Cadets
To Visit Navy At
Coco Sole, Rodman
About 75 Colombian Naval Ca-
dets on a training cruise in two
Colombian Naval vessels, the
destroyer Antioquia Caldas and
the transport Ciudad de Pereira,
ill arrive at Cristobal tomor-
AN EAGLE WITH A SIX FOOT WING SPREAD was killed last Sunday near Pacora on the
farm of Dr. Adolfo Arlas. The bird was shot by Adolfo Arias Bsplnosa, left, who has pre-
sented the bird to Dr. Alejandro Mndez, right, Director of the National Museum in Panama
City. After stuffing and mounting, the eagle will be displayed at the museum
Pan Canal's Sanitary Pioneer
Receives Outstanding Award
early yesterday morning, was
'Coco Solo Naval Station until
given a suspended sentence on a SME SEft fflS !*K
vagrancy charge In the Balboa I j:.ul"*> Ul**?uth Bound tran"
Magistrate's court and placed on oi the CanaL
0nH^e?Tthrnee ^t^^^n^H^r^ll S
dant. Bartenlo Navarro. 23. Pan-
amanian .received a total of 40
days in Jail.
Court records show that the
shirts belonged to three differ-
ent American residents of Bal-
boa. Roger Williams. Ray D.
Wilson and W. H. Hele
Police are still holding one
white bath towel and one white
dress shirt that they believe
came from the area of Morgan
Avenue in Balboa
remain until Sunday.
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soa, Commandant, 15th Naval
District, has trade arrangements
to give the Colombia cadets a fa-
miliarization tour of the facili-
ties and installations at the
Coco Solo and Rodman Naval
Arrangements have also been
made with the Panam Canal
Joseph Augustln LePrince, em-
inent sanitary engineer, was hon-
ored today by the National Mal-
aria Society, which presented to
him its first Joseph Augustin Le-
Prince Award, established in his
honor to recognize "Outstanding
Accomplishment In Malaria con-
LePrince, who Is 76 and lives In
Memphis. Term., is best known
for his work with Dr. William
Crawford Oorgas in virtually
freeing the Canal Zone of mos-
quitoes and thus making possi-
ble the building of the Panam
His latest honor was presented
at the 34th annual meeting of
the National Malaria Society, at
the Congress Hotel In Chicago.
It consists of a check for $500
and a citation signed by Dr. Jus-
tin M. Andrews, President of the
Nelson H. Rector, of Atlanta, a
long-time friend of LePrince and
Anyone missing these Items i company for a briefing of the
from their line are requested to cadets on the operation of the
report them to the police, or go Mlraf lores Locks at 11 am. Sat-
in to identify them. urday.
Illustrated by Walt Scott
Mvndei&l Deodorant Xpu* /brHtt/
New Protection!
New Creaminess!
New Fragrance!
swuwi now cnnfnjlna mus-
ing new ingredient M-3 that
afely protect! againat ooor-
canting bacteria. Softer,
creamier new Mont is
harnleaa to ildn and
fabrica. And yon 11 love
ita aabtle new Sower-
Tlaaka to wnV wnniraig MS. today1. Mask not
sly atana jrawta ai liiiniaajsa bacteria -bat
kaaa dawn /** t Y.
tnlatria, with recalar, sel
an m *
. nelaairv uae M
Belgian Physicist
Refused Loyalty
Pledge To Pern
Paul Charles van der Rooden-
beck, 46, a Belgian atomic phy-i
slclst who claimed he had been
working on a secret atomic pro-
ject for the Argentine govern-
ment, said today that he sought
refuge in Uruguay after refusing
a loyalty pledge to President
Juan Perqn's gpvernment.
Roodenbeck told the police he
contracted to work on the Ar-
gentine atomic project two yeara
After working for some time
he was asked to sign a "docu-
ment of political adhesion." He
said he refused to do so.
He said he was arrested Sept.
20 at Mendoza, where he had
gone to live.
He claimed to have been re-
leased later through the inter-
vention of diplomats and clergy-
men, whom he refused to identi-
fy. He was then permitted to
leave Argentina.
Roodenbeck said the Argentine
atomic experiments were Insig-
nificant, because Argentina had
neither a cyclotron nor a neu-
Curundu Council
Sponsors Benefit .
For.Chest Groups
A Community Chest benefit
dance will be held Saturday
from 8 to 12 p. m. at the Curun-
du Clubhouse it was announced
today by Charles Youngblood,
president of the Curundu Civic
Welfare Council.
Tables and chairs will be
cleared out of the restaurant to
permit dancing to the tunes of
a popular local orchestra.
> Tickets for $i may be bought
at the door or from members of
the Council, and all proceeds
will go to the canal Zone Com-
njpnr Che'
Deer prizes and refreshments:
are being offered. ISveryone la
welcome, the council announced.
Pedro Miguel Boot
Club Holds Dinner,
Dance Saturday
The Pedro Miguel Boat Club
has Invited members and guests
to the monthly dinner and dance
to be held Saturday. 6:30 p m. at
Of adn.
Senior Sanitary Engineer of the
Communicable Disease Center,
made the presentation. He called
Mr. LePrince "an outstanding
engineer, who has played a major
role In wiping out the terrible toll
taken by malaria, not only in
Cuba, Panama, and the United
States, but aQ over the world."
Rector stated that LePrince
was the first person to control
malaria by the control of adult
mosquitoes. He related how,
along one strategic section of the
Canal Zone, LePrince hired small
boys to capture mosquitoes each
morning immediately after dawn,
He reasoned that the chain of
infection could be broken if mos-
ultoes which had feasted on ln-
ected blood the night before
could be prevented from biting
other human beings. Records
show that the malaria rate in
those barracks where mosquito
catching or swatting was prac-
ticed was cut to one-fortieth of
the rate In nearby uncontrolled
"Gorges and LePrince did
not have an easy road in Pan-
ama," Rector said. "They were
true pioneers, tireless, re-
sourceful, inspired. The record
shows, I am sorry to state, that
some United States officials did
not cooperate with them to the
fullest extent. In evaluating
their phenomenal results, we
must give credit to oar great
President Theodore Roosevelt,
who overruled subordinates
and gave Gorras and LePrince
sufficient authority to prose-
cute successfully their necessa-
ry, life-saving work."
Dr. Felix J. Underwood, Exec-
utive Officer, Mississippi State Gottfried Is a guest at Hotel
Board of Health, related that Le- i El Panam.
Prince, accompanied by Oorgas
and another officer In a canoe,
made tne first trip through tho
Panama Canal. The trip almost
ended tragically, for a strong
current swept tnem near a dyn-
amite charge, the fuse of which
already had been lit. When the
explosion occurred, they wer
showered by rocks and gravel.
but they escaped unhurt.
In 114, after 10 years In the
Canal 2ofte. where his final title
had been Chief Sanitary Inspec-
tor, LePrince returned to tho
United States. In 1915 he became
a commissioned officer in the U.
S. Public Health Service. His
book, "Mosquito Control in Pan-
ama," was published in 1918.
During World War I he had
charge of the malaria control
program in and around 28 Army
and Navy Installations in the
United States.
In 1923 he was director of yel-
low fever control In the Mexican
oil field area. In 1027 he was di-
rector of American Red Cross
malaria control activities in the
Mississippi River flood area.
Since 1936 he has been consult-
ant In malaria control to the
Tennessee Valley Authority.
Time' Foreign New*
Chief Local Visitor
Manfred Gottfried, chief of the
foreign news service of "Time
the Weekly News Magazine," IS
spending a few days on the Isth-
mus. He arrived this morning
from South America and will
Krobably stop Jn Central America
:fore returning to New York.
Gottfried to
R/NSO washes
Everything comes really dean
when you use Rinso. If rich
hwHnftbg: tuda ease the dirt
out csving whites to much
whiter, sad colouredt so much
brighter. For beast, eesk*
wsahmg, always mt thorough.
RINSO for all
your wash/

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