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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01296
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01296
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

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Panama Atrancan
ML* tfcf i>eop{ know the truth and the country U tufe** * Abraham Lincoln.

SeagraiirsY
CANADIAN WH1S
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rWENTY-SEVENTH IEAR
PANAMA, R. 1\ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1M1
five CENTS
"

Crimes Prober Raises
Prisoners Slaughtered By
Of UN
BONNIE CHARLES IS THREE Prince Charles, son of Prin-
cess Elisabeth of England and the Duke of Edinburgh, sits
for his third birthday portrait by official photographer
Marcus Adams.
------------.---------'T
Egypt Delegate Flays
British In UN Speech
PARIS, Nov. 1 Egyptian
Foreign Minister Mohamed Salah
el Din angrily accused Britain
today of waging "real war
against Egypt, and of perpetrat-
ing atrocities against the Egyp-
tian people. ,
A British degelation spokesman
immediately denounced the
speech as a frenzied harangue.
Laying Egypt's case against
Britain before the UBRed Na-
tions General Assembly, Salan el
Din Joined Syria's Faria el Khou-
rl in categorically rejecting the
big Western powers' proposal for
a Middle East Command, and in-
"WITH ALL HUMILITY" California's Republican Governor
Earl Warren sita at his desk at his office in Sacrljnonto,
Calif., during presa conference at which he announced that
"with all humility, I have concluded to become a candidate"
for President in 1962. He was Thomas pewey's running
mate in 1948.
British Skipper
Tells Of Mutiny
Aboard RP Ship
HC#JQ KONG, Nov. 1 (DP)
A British skipper discharged
the crew of a Panamanian ship
Cgpella becsjuse of the mutiny
lsjtt August when the
sallad inWNatlanalii
The Cnpella had bl-
ed for tha R*d*eld porfcWt%gV
cargo of soar) and fertlapter..
Oapt. James Hood lSue denial of a press report fro
Formosa which Indicated that
he concurred with the croW
members' action. Instead. Hood
said that the Chinese crew
forced him off the bridge at
pistol point, and confined him
under armed guard. .'
He said that after reaching
Formosa the Nationalists kepf
him under guard for another
fortnight without permitting
him to see the British Consul.
Later he reported the matter
fully to the British Consulate
at Tapei.
The leading British paper of
South China, the Morning Post,
which published the original
story, also published Hood's
statement, and apologized
embarrassing: him.
tenitoiional defense of Hie Sues
He described the Middle East
plan as "the broken doll o Im-
perialism outwardly paia-ted in
another color."
Salah el Din read his 26-page
address with tremendous emo-
tion.
His voice broke many times,
and rose to a high pitch time and
* He accused the West id gener-
al and Britain in particular, of
trying to pursue a policy1 In the
Middle East which might not
have had a place even In the
Middle Ages.
His speech brought the Egyp-
tian crisis to the forefront of the
United Nations, though he did
not ask the United Nations to
take any action.
But for the West it created a
second Cold Warbetween Brit-
ain and Egyptthat is getting
hotter and hotter and is second
only to the bigger Cold War be-
tween Russia and the West.
'$ New License
Case Of Negro Accused Of Assault
At Long Range Ends In Mistrial
Y^NCEVn-LK. North Carolina,
Nov. 16 (UP) A mistrial was
ceclared in the assault trial here
of Negro sharperopper Mack Di-
gram.
He was accused of assaulting a
buxom, blondr whRe girl, but
both the prosecution and the de-
fensa agreed the 44-year-old
Vegro came nc closer than 75
feet to Willie Jean Boswell, 17.
as she walked along a road near
here June 4.
The Jury, which Included four
Negroes, seceied the case yes-
terday and wa night.
Foreman C. J Long said the
jury stood 10-2 for conviction,
with two Negroes holding out for
acquittal.
Judge J. A Rousseau excused
the Jury after Long reported the
panel was hopelessly deadlocked
in trying to reach a verdict.
Ingram will be retried, pro-
bably in January.
Ingram was aceuaod of-aasamt
after Willie Jean, now Mrs Ed-
ward Webster, complained that
Ingram chased her across a corn-
field "leering at me so.it fright-
ened me."
District solVItor Ralph Scott
told an aJJ-male Jury Of elaht
whites and four Negroes that "no
one by show of violence ^has the
right to put another in tear."
But superior court Judge J. A.
Rousseau Instructed the J u ry
"that it, this gentleman didn't
show intentional 'violence even
if sfa (Mia* BnweJl) did become
frightened, it will be your duty
to return a verdict of not euilty*
By its unusua* nature, the
case on a m'dmeanor charge
attracted international atten-
tion and became a cause celebre
of the Comm'T.lst press
Among the secregated crowd
of 4M Jammed Into the court-
roam were newsmen fram New
York and London and this
town of 1,500 took on a car-
nival air.
The defense, including a bat-
tery of four Negro attorneys re-
tained by the National Associa-
tion for the Acvancement of Co-
lored People, did not call a single
witness in the two-day hearing
It confined i's efforts to gruel-
ling cross-examination of the
state's six wi'.nesses. Mrs. Webs-
ter was the star prosecution wit-
ness.
Cool and composed, she testi-
fied that she wus dressed in dun-
garees, a checkered shirt and
straw hat wh'n Ingram drove by
in a battered. 1936 car.
"He had his head out of the
car, driving aoout five miles an
hour, not watching where he was
going, but watching me. He drove
all over the road." she said.
She said she entered a patch
of woods at tne side of the road
and beaah running when she
heard the car rtop.
She said Imrram began walk-
ing across a corn field, between
her and a field where her father
and brothers Tere working.
"It looked like he was trying
to cut me off" she said.
The defense claimed Ingram
did not chaa the girl, bat
thinking tke was a boy
wanted to ask where he might
borrow a trailer to haul some
tobceo.
P e f e n s >ttorhey Ered Up-
church", Jr.. a local lawyer, said
the "law U th* there must hgve
been intention on the part of
the def endagt end he must have
reasonably eused her to be ap-
prehensive "
Snott chided the defense claim
that Ingram did not know Miss
Boswell was a gl
"You've ob*rved her in the
courtroom and going on the wit-
ness strand, I submit that the
fact she had on dungarees did
not hide her femininity and that
she looked like a girl nonethe-
less." he said.
Mrs Websur has wom a dark
dress with lumper and prim
white blouse -Tiring the trial.
Rousseau, a lanky veteran Jur-
ist froom North Wilkesboro, N.C.,
sprawled In the witness chair
while instructing the Jury. He
read a special prayer for ins-
truction handed him by the d-
tense, reading'
"to arrJvinn at your verdict,
you cannot allow yourselves to
be influenced by the fact that
the defendant is a colored man
and the pro*ncuting witness is
a white girl" He added:
"Of coarse, gentlemen, that's
true. We have but one set of
laws In this state for every-
body The court charges yon
that it is yonr worn duty to
give a colored man the same
charge that yoa wonld a white
man."
Ingram, who was sentenced*}
two years on fhe roads on ffe
same offense in a lower eoert,
faces the same punishment if
found gulltv in the superior
ceairt. A more erlous charge of
intent to commit rape was re-
duced bv court order yesterday.
Outside the two-story court -
house, pitchmen set up their
wares and did a brisk business.
Farm work was at a standstill in
this section and parking space
was at a premium in the town.
Once this morning court was in-
terrupted to ark that, two cars be
moved from in front of the fire
house.
Church ladlr* served a special
lunch nearby to raise funds.
Congressman Thurmond Chat-
ham (D-N.C arrived in town
and took the ooportunity to ad-
dress his constituent* during the
lunch recess
Plata Are
; W' Wsfv^Pslow**^^^^*
Go On Sale Dec. 1
Hew Panama license plates
for 1952 will be received by the
Panama Municipal Treasury
early next week, it was an-
nounced today by Panama au-
thorities. The new plates are
now in the government ware-
house in Colon.
The new license plates will
have white letters on a green
background for private cars;
red numerals on a blue back-
ground for commercial vehicles,
and yellow numerals on a green
background for vehicles of Ca-
nal Zone employes residing In
Panama. _
Distribution of the new Pa-
nama plates is now scheduled
to begin Dec. 1.__________
Government Lawyers
To Postpone Reply
In CZ Tax Case
January 16 has been set as the
new deadline for the Govern-
ment's attorneys to answer the
complaint seeking a court ruling
that the Canal Zone income tax
is unconstitutional.
A stipulation to thU effect was
file yesterday tn the" U.8. District
Court at Annon by the counsel
for both the defendants and
plPlntlffs _-,
A copy of the complaint, which
was filed Nov 7, was sent by the
District Attorney's Office to the
Attorney Genral's Office in
Washington and it is not expect-
ed that there will be any fur-
ther action until the tax ex-
perts of the Attorney General's
Office file their answer to the
complaint. u
The plaintiffs in the tax suit
are 74 Federal employes In the
Canal Zone.
Highway Sinks
Killing Fifteen
In Buenaventura
CALI. Colombia. Nov. 16 At least 15 persons were re-
ported killed, and an unspeci-
fied number injured when a
stretch of highway between here
and the Pacific port of Buena-
ventura sank while four cars,
filled with passengers, were
travelling over it.
Rescue crews were sent out
last night from Buenaventura
and reports reaching here said
it was believed that the Ameri-
can engineer of the Raymond
Concrete Pile of New York was
among the dead.
He had been working on a
paving Job on the highway.
It was feared that the death
toll may be as high as 21.
Salah el Din outlined Egypt's
complaints against the British
for their aDefced violation of
Egypt's sovereignty since the
Suez Canal crisis started and
their alleged atrocities against
Egyptian civilians"not even
sparing women and children."'
He said: "This is only a brief
account of British atrocities and
British aggression in Egypt. If
this is not war I do no know
what war is!"
He then referred to United
States Secretary of state Dean
Acheson's comments on the de-
nial of human rights in Hungary
and Czechoslovakia.
"I wonder what description
Acheson would give to the atro-
cities committed in the Sues Ca-
nal Zone by his British friends
and allies.
"I for one have no hesitancy
In calling them shameful, treach-
erous aggression by the United
Kingdom which constitutes not
only a menace but also a breach
of International peace and sec-
urity.
"They are Indeed a complete
repudiation by the United King-
dom of tke prthcdple and df
cencletof the charter, of the-on-
lted Nations."
Mid-Air Rescue
Saves Trooper
As Chute Falls
FOBT BINNING, Ga., Nov.
16 TOP)A td-year-eld para-
trooper plunging 5e0 feet
earthward when his parachute
collapsed, was Jerked to safety
by an alert buddy.
Private James R. Fernande*
plummeted to earth head first
when his chute failed to open,
but Private Frank Elliott
reached oat as he passed by,
grabbed the parachute's ras-
Srnslon lines, and the pair
oated safely to the ground.
Fernndez had pulled the
ripcord en the military chote,
but this did not open until he
was about 44 feet from the
ground.
Election of Coffee
Queen To End 3-Day
Casino Al Atlas
The Panama Junior Chamber
of Commerce will wind up a
three night casino Saturday
night at the new Atlas Garden
with the election of a National
Coffee, Queen to represent Pa-
nama in the Central American
and Caribbean coffee queen
finals.
The casino will get underway
at the Atms tonight.
Provincial coffee queens, chos-
en by the Junior Chambers of
Panama, Colon, P.enonome, Las
Tablas, Chitre and Arraijan. will
compete for the honor of repre-
senting Panama Saturday.
The Latin American Carib-
bean finals will be held In con-
nection with the Latin American
Congress of the Junior Cham-
bers of Commerce to be held in
the Hotel El Panama on Nov.
28.
.
UN Warns Reds
Only Armistice
Can End Battle
PANMUNJOM, Nov. 16 (UP)
Maj. Gen. Henry Hodes, United
Nations truce negotiator, warn-
ed the Communists today that
the fighting In Korea will con-
tinue until an armistice actually
Is signed, whether It be days,
weeks or months.
to a confused and quarrel-
some meeting in the Panmun-
jom truce tent, Communist Gen-
eral Lee Sang Cho asked Hodes
to redefine the Allied objective
in Insisting that the fighting be
continued during the negotia-
tions.
Hodes said, "You know what
that objective is."
"We are after an armistice
and not a gain on the ground.
If the delay lasts four or five
months, the fighting will con-
tinue until the armistice is sign-
ed.
"Or If the negotiation* con-
tinue for two days, three days
Utg WMI cmrttaup a ffie ar-
mistice Is achieved. You might
as well know this now. If you
have not known ft before."
Today's meeting ended up in
no progress in five hours and 15
minutes of talking the long-
eat session yet. But truce dele-
gates wilt meet again tomorrow
at 11 a.m. (9 p.m. todayi;
On the Korean battlefront
Allied warplanes stepped up the
air" war m the clearing skies
this morning and ground forces
patrolled over the muddy no
man'* land across the front.
PUSAN, Korea, Nov. 16 (UP) Col. James M. Han-
lev, chief 8th Army war crimes investigator, today raised
the total of United States war prisoners murdered by the
Communists in Korea.
Hanley said that altogether the Redi have slaughter-
ed 13,400 United Nations prisoners of war since the out-
break of the Korean war June 25, 1950. Of these, 7,000.
were South Koreans.
far from retracting his disputed earlier statement
that the Chinese alone had killed 2,513 United States
prisoners, Hanley repeated it and enlarged his report to
include 3,757 United States prisoners slain by North
Koreans.
Hanley said the Information
was gathered by 8th Army in-
vestigators, survivors of execu-
tions. South Korean police and
other sources.
Hanley today gave these max-
imum- numbers of United States
prisoners murdered by the Reds:
By Chinese: 2,513.
By North Koreans since the
Chinese -joined the war Novem-
ber 1950: 147.
By North Koreans before the
Chinese entered the war: 3,610.
Col. George Patrick Welch,
public information officer for
United Nations supreme com-
mander Gen. Matthew Rldgway,
and Ciol. Kenneth L. Booth, pub-
lic information officer for the
8th Army, talked with Hanley in
bis Pusan office for several
Ifttoura today.
Rldgway has postponed a
a|ate-
tag
have been reported fearful of
the repercussions of Hanley's re-
lease on the Panmanjom peace
3 Malayan Constables
Killed In Ambush Try
SINGAPORE. NOV. 16
A British police lieutenant and
a Malayan special constable
killed three Malayan constables,
and an Indian was wounded
when terrorists ambus ted a pel-
Ice car in Perak State.
Communist terrorists took
the weapons from the dead and
wounded before retiring.
talks, and on the parents of
United btates soldiers missing m
action in Korea,
Asked today whether he waa
aware of the furore resulting
from his disclosure, Hanley saio:
"I haa ol course authorization
from superior oiucers to publisa
the recoids."
Httwever there appeared
to be some question as te>
whether the clearance Ban-
ley claimed to have received
from the 8th Army's public
information office was for
releasing the information to
the prese er for using it in %
speech before army officers.
Hidgway was reported angered
over the release of the state
ment on Red atrocities wltnout
advance notitication, and to be*
lleve the ligurea In it are exag-
gerated.
Hanley sold attftho Mtt
ppswr conference whlcla/toucBeV
i off the edgy reaction within too
Both Tokyo and Washington United Nations Command thai
2-Tour Contestant Had Best
Answer to Braniff Question
A retired American school-
teacher seems to have found
the answer to boredom.
Charles K. Ransom of Los
Angeles, who retired last June
after 25 years of teaching voca-
tional kuto-shop repairs, has al-
ready won himself two trips, last
year to Honolulu and now. a
one-month Jaunt to South
America.
He and his wife Clara are in
Panama courtesy of Deal Arnar'
Colombia Broadcasting radio
show "Your Tropical Trip" a
quiz program that according to
Ransom, is "very hard to get
on."
Small wonder... For identify-
ing two songs that were play-
ed "I Get Ideas" and "I Dont'
Get Around Much Any More"
the ex-schoolteacher won him-
self and his wife beautiful wrist
watches.
But the real plum a free
trip to Santiago, Chile and stop
overs in other countries on the
way came to the contestant
who could answer the Jackpot
question. Braniff Airways spon-
sored this prize.
"They asked us to write, in
10 seconds, how many tons of
sodium nitrate Chile exports
every year. I guessed a million,
the figures were gathered by
that command In the first place.
The word early today waa that
Ridgway's headquarters was pre-
paring to revise downward the
statistics of the report which
frayed tempera in the UN com-
mand.
. The sudden release of the fig-
ures wa said to have shocked
everybooy from Rldgway down.
In Pusan, Hanley said: "X
have wanted to have a story
publicized since last Septemoer.
X made a trip to the States and
only returned to Japan Nov. 1.
"The front line Gl'a should
know what is happening to their
buddies who get captured. Peo-
ple generally don't know what is
going on."
Hanley denied that the release
of liia report was timed to coin-
cide with a crisis in the Korean
truce talks at Panmunjom.
Contrary to the reported
impression of Ridgway that
the figares were exaggerat-
ed, Hanley aaid they would
go up as more information
ii received.
Welch suggested that Hanley's
and came nearest to the right
answer which was 1,000.690."
By paying a little extra the
winner will detour through Rio.
ures was based on maximum
advantage of the free week's
stay at Hotel Crillon In Santia-
go, Chile. The prize only covers
Ransom's trip, his wife came
along "for the ride."
Last year the couple toured
Honolulu, courtesy of United
Airlines and a program called
"Earn Your Vacation." This
quiz show tested the general
knowledge of the contestants.
Ransom still remembers the
four questions that made him
the winder. They had to be an-
swered exactly right. What
is the motto of the Boy Scouts?
(Be tPrepared). <2> to wha
country of South America do
they speak Portuguese? (Bra-
zil), (3) What does BTU stand,
for? (An engineering term.'Booth to September, about th
British Thermal Unit and (4) If advisability of releasing the re-
you followed Dow Jones aver- port.
ages, what would you be in- At that time Welch said ho
terested in? (Financial stock gave Booth an okay In prln-
market) ciple. but told him to keep hint
approximations.
"For Instance," Welch said, "A
report may come in of 'about*
20u prisoners being killed. This
may be anywhere from five to
10 per cent off. If you add a lot
of these approximations toge-
ther your final figure will be
way off."
Hanley said he got permission
from the judge advocate gen-
eral's office to release the fig-
ures in September, and passed
them on for clearance with tjie
public information officer of th*
8th Army and presumably gen-
eral headquarters.
Welch said he was asked kv
The two-time winner had
this to say about contests
"It they happen to ask you
questions you know. It's easy
to win."
(Welch) Informed on the mat-
ter.
That was the last he heard of
it until the report showed up in
the newspapers.
OFFICIAL GROUP a* the recant Inter-American
Press conference in Montevideo Is pictured on the
dais. Left to right are, J. A. Cova.bf Ultimas Noticias,
Caracas; Or. Harmodio Arias of The Panam Amer-
ican; Luis Franzini, of El Da, Montevideo, the new
president of the group; Tom Wallace of the Louis-
ville Times, honorary president; Julio Garzn, of La
Prensa, New York, ond Leslie Higlev, IAPA Secretary.



PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN *. AN INDEPENDENT DAD.* NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER la, INI
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And

Comment
bj victor tmm
Dr. Peter I.inditrom,
DETROIT A bunch of the
muscle boys whose padrone
rates high in the Mafia social
set have been having them-
selves quite a knuckle-bruising,
knife-slashing time here for
months, kicking the daylights
and the unionism out of some
of Walter Reuther's followers.
The padrone is Santa (Sam)
Perrone, an old fashioned pa-
troon. good to his family, but
wants enthusiastically rough with
decency threatens
came up the
[There's But One Choice, Why the Hesitation?
Incrld Bergman's ex-husband, .
Calaste Holm (now being melted) for his next bride. The star pre- those whose dec
Mrs her career, as of now.. .The Jerry Colonnas are alg-sagging.. nig domain. He
Gary Cooper hopes to reconcile with his wife. Pat Neal. the cause ntrd way which actually Was
Sthe iplituation, is back in circ. .Betty Batten ha producer Nor- eMy lor santa, for he s all
tan Krasna tossing all night again... Helmut Dantine and Dolo- ,,uscle
I Gray of "Two on the Aisle7 are baby-staring. Disc Jockey This was a procett which
Irtin Block and hi wife are reported estranged /The Billy
IS (Eleanor Holm) have reached the wiretap vtsga. Wirstapper
_ iy of last year', front pages has the job- --Ufes*'"*'-Mar
Ellen Murphv served separation papers on Mark MUrprn or inr
New Yorker. Model Betty Dew of the Stork- Mwoeeo set has
switched from sugar baron Emilio Smnchjn,Jr.^o^ot..Shtr-
aan BlUingslev has been cleared by the Police Dep t en that rrau-
talent letter allegedly signed by him. Detective J. P. McNally of
Police laboratory certified it wa not written oa any of hi
fin,
If"*
kept him illiterate, the Kt-
fauver committee said in
chose television days. Per-
rone, according to the com-
mittee, has difficulty read-
ing even street siqns, but
this doesn't keep him from
finding his way home to his
mansion In swank Qrosse
Point, via chauffeured li-
mousine, a luxury made
possible because his manual
labor brings over 965,000 a
year.
Some of the padrones boys
have been travelling through-
Prom Saturday's front page of the N. Y. Tinte Gen Elsen-
hower Is definitely available for the Republican nomination for
President J. Russel Sprague, Republican National Comm tteeman
Irom New York, declared yesterday In a copyrighted story In News-
day Nassau County dally newspaper. Mr. Sprague predicted that
Osij Elsenhower would be nominated and elected Informed of uvw "-;""!. rZTfZ.
Or Spragues statement, Oovcrnoi Dewey. one of Eisenhowers cut the State as " lnJ*
fading supporters, said: "Mr. Sprague usually knows what he Is trot .knuckling workers who,
taking about"...Like W.W., who tipped It 2 days earlier. jwatned to Join the CIO Auto^
Rita Hajworth and Anita Urronde (who was an Inspiration to To the surprise of the Rover |
Aly Kahn list Summer) are trading icy glaresi li. H'wood .-War- ^yg, the padrone UMW
ren Hull of the "Strike It Rich" program and Mr Susan P. May- |Auto union, the police sudden-
Metopera star Patrice Munsel and Ro- ly cracked down the other
" morning arresting seven re-1
latlves, fi lends and employes of
Padrone Perrone.
Taking Armistice Day serious-
ens of Ssarsdale merged.....-----,----------
bert Sehuler, the candy heir, are sugary..Pattl Page irantathe
field to know her heart Is still free.. Judy Gershwin wishes Robert
Taylor wasn't so serious about Barbara Stanwyck. Appellate Dlvi-
sion Presiding Justice Peck (who soon quits the bench) will be
eucceeded by Judge Van Voorhis. Peck join the Wall St. firm of j the locai gendarmerie let
Sullivan A Cromwell ..The biggest howl among Sapciety folk was JJ M peacefully nd then
the costume party at which Arline Judge's ex-groom Scared as Franchot TonebUckened orbs and covered witn ral(js wnl?h promise to crack
band-aids. ______ lopen a succulent protection
Gilbert Miller, who parent, the Olivier, In'>'d "SSawhlle. at least, the hor-
mSFtfClmpM.*'W^^*L^JSJ&'i&&\5t beatings and bribery have
Orei


Mew Business
By BOB RUARK
r noodle which wears a 2-inch black velvet collar tod- tire on their cars anainreaien-
realflamonds. The Wm. Bart.es of the Social Register ed their familles which, geU
ing for babv bartle. (Oh. Walter!).. Lorna Lynn of the real lOWMJ* totem
Caae and socialite Hugh McGill, 3rd. won't surprise intl-' pole, because that throws
eatlf the* Mend?torewY ear'... Brian bonlevy and socialite muscle against frightened wives
Ktt Wartf hi script girl, are uh-huhney.. Will Morrisry. thf huddling their tousled-haired
Showman, wed Glngere, a concert pianist, soon. Hi th.
The Cables: The King of Albania's real romance involves a
Btetty airline receptionist In Paris. .Capt. O. P. Jones, who piloted
$31 and Philip saiely. will be up'd to a Lordship. Diana Wyn-
ward, the star, and Dr. Tibor Csato wed in London this wk Rita
Pandit, dghtr of the Ambassador from India, is in love. He is RAF
Officer Herbert O'Malley of London...Tip to British Intelligence:
An Investigation of the background of the Prime Minister of Egypt
mipht pAvlde-ihe real clue to the disturbances in the Sumi zone.
U. S. agents uspec&Red alms. What wa the Premier's link to a
Communist newspaper there?
writer's
ha .To$raTnceT.Pt *
NEW YORK.A new corporation was born here
Lhe other dayan advertising agency. The gold
letters are on the door of the Chunln BIdg. now,
the telephones are In, the typewriters are install-
ed, and the sole proprietor is undergoing all the
birth pangs of any young boss of a new business.
Which is to say he's sweating, and will continue
to sweat.
All his Ufe he will sweat, no matter how suc-
cessful he become.
Sweat Is getting to be a fairly acaree com-
modity.
In a time which is obsessea with gimme, a
union, and the nailon shouMgl of honest perspiration is getting rarer ana
know of it for thta is what rarer. So is the inclination to gamble on your-
happens when a local police self. Preocppation is with stcurity, especially
.hop move, in fast | ^..^ ^ ^ ^ % ^
WokerSh(CIO,nlhd. S^rutmmTSL In Ttnca. when he was an
ffi.'lS'wMto'ttc "A! coon executive for the bustling firm of Rutb
arrested torpe-, f Jg .{^ dlsUnce out of the mail -
oLim mmm
m *, w t
MERRY-00-ROUND
ly DIIW PfAISON________
five-year-olds into the kitchen
until poppa come home- I
know. I've seen it.
Police action has gratified the
fee for just a song name.. ."Quo \ ad is" ha
he Astor. The Burning of Rome spectacular is Broadway' No. 1
eye-arrester... Bill Veeck, the St. Loui Brown's prexy. Is trying to
Set Mlckev Vernon, the Senator's star 1st acker Henry Morgan
ana Eve Hunter, the teevy looker, are a new Thing.. Elaine Muel-
ler and James Ward, who Is studying for the ministry, are seeing
preacher on the 25th... Joyce Mat hew Is busy taking drama,
TOlce, language and dancing lessons. A gift from Romeo...ABC
Mbllclst Lee Silvian leaves the network to take over Mary Scott
Welch' Entertainment Editor desk at Look. Mary' Imaging.
Dolores Fairbanks, ex-wlfe of producer Jerry Fairbanks, is
ecretly married on the coast to Mator McKlnley the mortician...
sAChes DeMille's p.utobiog will be the Jan. Literary Guild choice
^Baroness Helene de Grandcourts engagement to Canadian mil-
lionaire Olen Case ha been cancelled... The gendarme padlock-
de S East Side spots last week. The Lavender Set is in agony...
Arthur Loew, Jr., flies nightly In his private flivver from H'wood
to Las Vega. Reason: Arlene DeMarco of that quintet.. .Sales of
all racing sheets are off half. One dropped one-third of its staff
IriThe day Ike left for Paris a nag named "Man of the Hour"
tqmped in 1st at Pimllco In the 8th.. .Terrific brawl on E. 98th
I other Runyon Fund's safety slogan Awiteri ends Dec. loth.
helse $i to fight cancer, please). The priae la a $15,000 Buick
The reason attractive Dr. Eugenie Clark's swlm-ault photo'
(ibowlng a rare fish she trapped in the Red 8ea for the Museum
Of Natural History disappeared from the final edition of the Trio
va. that her husband called up and gave the editor a headache.
THI IS YOUR rORUM THt MADIRS OWN COLUMN
: THE MAIL BOX
Tht Mail Baa M aa forum te> rassart af The Panamo Amanean.
latir ara ractivad fruitfully mi ara handlad m a whally cenfieaetUI
sjasmat.
If yau conttibutt a letter eea't b impatient if k doesn't oitan twa
at day. Lattani ara pualrihed m the arder reaeivad.
Pleeaa try I keep rite letten limited t ewe sees lanath.
Idantity ef lattai writarf h kald m trlctaat cenfieanea.
Thai aewasap*' wamaa ae raaolbllrry ter atetaaaaata m eeMiam
In letter Heat leader.
, o -----
t m
KUDOS FOR "CRITICS CORNER"
Panama City
Pear Sir:
What an excellent Job Irene Chan Paulding did in explaln-
ipt cubism in "Critic's Corner" last Sunday.
Some people have an instinctive understanding of forms,
lanes and masses which makes It easy for them to receive the
Baet of a picture painted in the cubist manner. For those
Sa have no such primitive grasp of what cubism is all about,
lira. Paulding's analysis is one of the simplest and best I've seen.
Anyone who ponders It for a while and take a long look at
, reproduction of the works of Breque, Picasso and the other
HOdCrn masters will find the key to a new visual world both
i in art and nature. _
Gallery Hound.
ANXIETY ON THE TELEPHONE SQDAD
Mail Bos Editor,
panam American.
Jfcar Sir:
I am asking your kindself to publish this letter so that the
: higher-ups can take note concerning the great dissension which
I caused by an Individual at the telephone maintenance section,
Uval Station, Canal Zone.
This individual Is so incompetent that It's causing great an-
lety to all concerned In that section. When he gives an order
be is 75% wrong at times, the cable splicer are always wrong in
their work.
The storekeeper has a tough time for not ticking his neck
out releasing material without an authorize reauisltlon from his
auparvisor.
Roping that this letter brings some action from the hlgher-
I remain.
TJaooatenteS.
It has been ascertained that
there Is an organised plan of
operation on the par^ of cer-
tain persons to prevent em-
ployes in some plants from ei-
ther joining a union or form-
ing a union of their choice.
The organized plan follows a
pattern of outright threats, In-
timidation and the use of co-
ercive mesures "
What the police know U
that the plants they won't
name are the kind of "re-
spectable investments" which
certain elements hove gone
into secretly. To "protect"
that investment, the work-
ing stiffs have been mug-
ged, slugged, knifed and
bribed.
As a business Investment, the
Syndicate has. actually thrown
"very mtae funds" Into union
elections In major locals here
In the hope it might be able to
put over labor officials Who
would tolerate W-phtnt gam-
bling.
That hasn't worked. Which
accounts for the kind of vio-
lence seeping quietly across
some of this city's streets.
But failure to elect friendly
union officials has about as
mueh effect in wiping out sin
as revival tent shows. The sys-
tem Is hard to smash.
In many a giant plant there
are special tool rooms and clo-
sets used as gambling alcoves.
There are tool and spare part
distributors In some factories
who issue their stuff over coun-
ters.
There's a special pla-
toon syrtem. One squad ot
working men eager to pick
up a few extra bucks from
the syndicate picks up the
bets and then relays the
slips to a second band of
men who carry them out
of the plant. A third group
takes the money past the
gates.
Thus, if picked up by the
oolice, the final platoon has
nothing but currency. The mid-
dle men have no money la
their pockets and legal pro-
secution is difficult.
The first echelon is made up
of working Joes who are not
criminals. Tf picked tip they
"cop a pisa" (guilty) and tht
combine pays their fines Just
a business expense.
But without the lower squads
the operation limps.
Aim the union can and
tries to smash gambling by
oressurint that bottom groun
That accounts for mueh of the
mob's sneer here.
Only he police ean win this
fight The eountrv should keer
its eye on this strugtl In De-
troit It ean set a national pre-
cedent.
days,' while he was commuting to Philadelphia
to finish out an education that had been in-
terrupted by four years of wur/
He did all his studying on the trata, to and
from New York and Phifly.
He didn't stay in the mall room very long. He
busted out, and It wasn't long before he was
handling about four million bucks' worth Of oth-
er people's advertising money
That was when he got made a vice-president
of R. and R., before he was a7.
You would think that young David J. Maho-
ney, ex-Infantry captain recent vice-president,
would have been content with vp's pay and a
stout expense account and a little hunk of stock
and a bonus, and a very fat future with tneTinrr.
He had already hit it good, when most young-
sters are still striving to crack the outer edge*
of a cateer. "
But there Is a curious itch In some people, an
ltCae t^^thafl^he'coSd work po.ltlr.ly> an Injun, andls presafag westward, hoi
for somebody else he could work positively for
himself, so he laid himself on the line.
You only make one mistake In the tricky ad-
vertising business; Dave was willing to bet ha
wouldn't make that mistake.
One of his best accounts was willing to go along
on the same kind of faith. Others he accumulat-
ed.
Now here Is one of the funny things about big,
tough business.
When he quit his old firm nobody was sore,
which would usually be the case. His former em-
ployers pitched him a party, gave him a resound-
ing sendoff with good wishes, and contributed
che unexpected, handsome present.
It was as If, all of a sudden, vast R. and R.
remembered how everybody gets started.
So now the new gold letter are on the door,
the boy is beginning fa roll. I hope he rolls
it and far, JX only as t*n object lesson that it
i&a still be'dbhe If you've got the heart and the
glt-up-and-fo.
You hearan awful jot of low taoans from the
youth of today, who see no future for themselves,
and you also hear a lot of louder moans from the
elders who are frightened of losing what they've
gained.
The success story is downpu'yed; we are build-
ing up to another Scott FlUgerald age, where
the men grow long hair, drink warm gin and
pity themselves In bad prose and worse poetry.
The success story used to be the big story. The
success story was hi the progress of pioneers
from one coast to another, in the building of big
.ndustry from a standing start
The element of security never entered Into it
security was a minor nuisance for women and
weaklings to consider.
The fabulous people who made us great were
all heavy bettors, gamblers on themselves.
There are not so many horizon to look at how,
and not eo.tnann frontier, but there are Ull
chances to be taken,and jackpots to be hit. -
Which Is why I take a sort ot personal pride
in the gold letters on Dave Mahoney' new door.
In a way, the young man has *ust slain himself
w
The Real Eisenhower Story
By JOSEPH ALS0P
WASHINGTON.Now that the argument about
who said what to whom Is beginning to die
away, the real Eisenhower story perhaps deserve
attention. It U a very simple story
The Incidents of Oen. Eisenhower's brief visit
told by his friends of the damage done by his
first remarks. And when he lett the country, he
then gave a second Interview clearly Intended to
repair that damage.
Oen. Elsenhower said that thL friends knew
how he would "act and react"which plainly
* Cl ,i h> vtrtuai'v awent awav the how he would act and react wnicn piainry
mata doubt? t^atwe^^S implle. that Sen. Duff ta not talking nonsenaa
backers io? the Republl^Pr Jidential noml-
Flrst among these was the basic doubt about
whether Oen. Elsenhower was. after all, a Re-
publican.
This one Is being actively fostered by the
friends of Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, for rea-
sons that are almost excessively obvious.
Until rather recently, moreover, certain lead-
ing Democrats close to President Truman have
also rather desperately hoped that the General
might be Induced to take their party's 1982 no-
mination, again for reason ttiat are obvious.
Indeed this Democratic group is known to
have sent emissaries to the General, reportedly
Including former Secretary of tht Army Kenneth
Royall, to sound him out. And It Is also known
that Oen. Eisenhower answered these political
ambassador by thanking them for the compli-
ment, but confessing that he could not possibly
see his way to running on the Democratic ticket.
Thus Oen. Elsenhower haa effectively taken
his stand as a Republican considerably prior to
his famous White House luncheon with, the Fre-
The report that the subject was again raised
by President Truman at this luncheon has now
been denied by both Preside"' and General.
In any case, it Is surely more significant to
know whom the General talked politics to. than
to kiww who talked politic to the General.
The group of people who have talked politics
to Gen. Elsenhower cannot be called select, even
if it include the President himself.
The group ot people the General has volun-
tarily talked polities to. on the other hand, Is
very select indeed. And its chief members are
precisely Oen. Elsenhower's chief Republican
supporters Oov. Thomas E. Dtwey of New York
and Sen. James Duff of Pennsylvania.
Thereafter, the General talr.ed long and seri-
ously by telephone with Se-.j Duff and Dewey, who were meeting ta New York to dia-
cuss the organization and tr.egy of the Eisen-
hower movement.
There U no doubt at all that the General was
Die to run if called upon.
And Oen. Elsenhower also said that that be
would say "the word" when and If the time
jame which plainly implies that he will an-
swer his friends' call to declare himself a can-
didate, when and if the circumstances are right.
These remarks of Gen. Elsenhower's do not
constitute a flat commitment; and until he has
iven a flat commitment a man can always
Jhange his mind.
But these remark of the General' certain-
ly go a far as the General can possibly go, so
.ong as he holds a great non-pollUcal place
which forbid an open declaration.
The Eisenhower backers may now assume that
the General will be available and will declare
himself It there is a real call.
To these major doubts now removed in this
manner, must also be added a third, leaser, but
3 till significant doubt.
It has always been ta the President's power to
use his own position as Commander ta Chief in
order to sabotage Gen. Elsenhower's candidacy
on the Republican ticket. There are the strong-
est reasons for believing that this third doubt
has also been killed.
For whatever may have been said at the fa-
mous White House luncheon, It can now be
taken for granted the President haa Indicated
to Gen. Elsenhower that he is free to make his
own political choice ta his own good tima.
Thus all now depends on two remaining ques-
tions: whatever the Elsenhower backers can
really organise their movement; and whether
the decline In the Presidents popularity will not
encourage the Republicans to name Sen. Taft
None the less, despite the surface turmoil, the
Eisenhower movement is far ahead of where it
was a fortnight ago.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Military saw chance to eaie out
Gen. Clark through Vatican appointment; Frank Mc-
Hale engineered Frank McKinney's new job; Secret
China Record shows how Acheson supported Chiang.
WASHINGTON.It's been kept under cover, but the President'i
military advisers lobbied even harder than catholic leader to get
Gen. Mark Clark appointed Ambassador to the Vatican.
Official reason was that the Joint Chiefs of Staff consider the
Vatican the beat listening post in Europe. Unofficial reason was
that they saw an opportunity to ease General Clark gracefully out
of the army.
<3en. J. Lawton Coffins, the Army Chief of Staff, has been par-
ticularly solicitous about getting General Clark a new job. Mean-
while, Clark has been equally concerned about Collins' future, haa
been quietly booming him to replace General Elsenhower ta Eu-
rope. The truth about this unusual Interest In each other's wel-
fare Is that each would like to get rid of the other.
The two men are West Point classmates, but it is no secret
inside the Army that they have been rivals for years. During the
war. General Clark shot up rapidly, got into the headlines when
he went ashore ta North Africa by submarine, later became TJ. S.
Commander ta Italy; and after the war, Commander of U. S. forcea
In Austria.
General Collins did not get Into the limelight until be led the
capture of Cherbourg. After the war, Collins returned to master-
mind General Elsenhower's and the Army Public Relations, then,
became Deputy Chief of Staff, now Army Chief of Staff. As such
he is superior to General Clark, who commands the army field
forces, but both would like to run the army their own way.
As a result, Collins would be delighted to see Clark ta the Vat-
ican or as far away as possible, and Clark would be delighted to
see Collins move into Elsenhower's shoes.
As a soldier, Clark could not turn down the President's ap-
pointment. However, he asked to stay on active duty. Thus no
can still be ta the running for Collins' job. Thus he also outfoxed
Collins, who had hoped to see Clark go out of the army when ha
went to the Vatican.
Another member of the Joint Chiefs, who would be delighted
to call General Clark "Ambassador" Clark, la Oen Hoyt Vanden-
berg, the Air Force Chief of Staff. Clark Is the one who raised
the outcry about air force failure to support ground troops In Ko-
reathough he has been overruled by the ground commander,
General Van Fleet, who said he would rather have the air force
attacking supply lines and bases, It a choice had to be made.
Now Senator Connelly of Texas says he Isn't going to let the
Vatican appointment get out of his committee, so it looks a if the
generals would have to get along with each other after all
BACKSTAGE BOSS
Democrat Frank McHale, towering boss of the onetime Indiana
a per cent club machine, makes no bones about the fact that he
Sut hoosler banker Frank McKinney across as Democratic National
halrman, coached him at bis first press conference, dictated let-
ters for him to sign, and arranged his appointments.
McHale nabbed the committee chairmanship for his protege
by the old adage of "being thar fustest with the moetest."
Jake Arvey, the Chicago democratic boas, t'pped McHale off
that bill Boyle was on the skids anctsuggested that the big hoosler
might like the job himself. Whereupon McHnle put ta a long-
distance call for his friend and fellow Irishman, kingmaker Matt
Connelly of Mr. Truman's staff.
"I know just the type person you need to restore the prestige
of the Natfonal Committee," he said. "He should be young, a suc-
cessful business executive, clean as a hound's tooth, ana a loyal
Democrat."
"If you know that kind of a guy, you've bought yourself a
national chairman," Connelly said.
McHale Ifien recommended Frank McKinney who both fita the
description and did a bang-up job In the Pentagon. Kingmaker
Connelly saw to It the door was bolted, refused to let other demo-
crats with candidates of their own see the President.
NOTEMcHale saya he Is bringing Louis Johnson and other
deserving democrats into the Washington picture. Prank McKin-
ney says he will use a new broom, will sweep out democratic dead-
wood.
SECRET CHINA RECORD
Republican senators were emphatic. Just before Congress ad-
journed, that they did not want the secret hearings on China be-
fore the Senate Foreign Relations Committee made public. And
when you read the secret transcript of those hearings, you can
understand why.
From the testimony of Secretary of State Acheson before the
Senate Committee proves just the opposite of what GOP Senators
have been contendingnamely, that the State Department want-
ed to dump Chiang Kai-shek and turn China over to the Com-
munists. On the contrary, Acheson tried to support China right
down the line.
This column has now obtained a secret transcript of the Sen-
ate record of Oct. 12,1M9 which Republicans still don't want pub-
lished.
On that date, Chiang' armies were already on the run, and
some observers thought we should abandon the staking National-
ists and make friends with the new Chinese rulers by helping to
overthrow Chiang. However, Acheson's secret advice to the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Committee was: "We should NOT take the
view, which has been advocated by some, of -aylng the united
States will equip, arm and lead Chinese to fight the Chinese (Na-
tionalist) government."
Instead, Acheson was doing his best to find someone who
would stand up and fight: Even the fierce Mohammedan Ma bro-
thers, expected to battle the Communists to the death, chose this
time to leave for Mecca. i
"We are Investigating every possibility of giving some sort of
support as quick as possible to any group whj really wanted to
stand firm and maintain their position," Acheson reported to the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee. "But as t said, by the time
we had just about concluded that our friends, the Masthey are
the favorites of everybody, Including General Chennaultthe two
brothers had decided to go to Mecca on a pilgrimage.
"The great difficulty Is that by the time you have made up
your mind that somebody la a pretty 'stout fellow' and Is going to
stay with you," continued Acheson. "he la over on the other side."
CRITIC HICKENIOOPER
"Yes, I understand the difficulties of that kind," agreed Sea.
Bourke Hlckenlooper, Iowa Republican, now an outspoken Ache-
son critic who wouldn't want the public to know ho ever agreed
with Acheson on China. "It seems to be adding up rapidly, dap
by day, we are completely withdrawing from China, and a few
desultory gestures here and there are about all we will be able to
do."
"What else can you do but withdraw?" ahruggad Chairman
Tom Connelly of Texas.
'1 am not quarreling about It one way or the other." agreed
Hlckenlooper again. "About the only foothold we would have at
this time, as I see Itthat Is, that we propose to keep any contacta
withmight be Formosa.'*
"Formosa. Chungking and Western China at the present tune,"
interrupted Acheson, Indicating that he still hoped to keep the
Nationalist on the mainland.
"Also Kwangsl and Yunnan at the present time and as a point
of penetration Hong Kong Is valuable," added Philip Jessup, wtjS
has been called pro-Communist by Senators McCarthy and Hlcken-
looper, but who seemed more optimistic than Hlekealooper himself
about helping Chiang to hang on.
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.).
'Mr.P.A.W|}fcwj., attract
a follewlf#i-
Of prospecta mighty fine!
What' more ... he signs
them quickly
On the dotted line!
You- classified sd wBl st-
tract a parade of food pros-
pect* bocaoM everyone to
Panam sod the Canal
Zone read P.A. Wist Ad
regnlarly. Try them bow
... the results win gttfprise
yon!



I
.
FRIDAT, NOTEMBER 18, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.
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Lift For CZ Union Churches
Is Loyalty Sunday Slogan
THE NEW BUILDING of the Gamboa Union Church la locat-
ed at Galllard Highway and Sibert Street. The structure was
completed and occupied last month.
"South made his contract in
this hand," writes a Montreal
correspondent, "but he could
have been beaten. I don't say
that he should have been beat-
en, because that's really what I'm
writing to you about.
"West opened the ace of dia-
monds, and dummy played the
queen. West thought this over
for a second or two and then laid
down the ace of clubs, continu-
ing with the eight of clubs. He
hoped that East would produce
the king of clubs or a trump, but
he was disappointed on both
counts.
"South took the king of clubs
and ted a trump at once. West
could take his ace of hearts, but
nothing else.
"When the pay of the hand
had ended. West confessed that
he could have defeated the con-
tract. He could have led the
queen of clubs (instead of the
ace) at the second trick, forcing
out South's king. South would
lead a trump, and West would
hop up with the ace to lead the
six of dubs. This would put East
Special Music To Be
Featured At Harvest
Service In La Boca
Observance of the annual har-
vest thanksgiving at St. Peter's
church. La Boca, on Sunday will
be enhanced with special music
by the choir.
Services- listed for the occasion
re holy communion at 5:30 a.m.,
choral eucharlst 7 a.m., children
service 3 p.m., and evensong
7:30 p.m.
At choral eucharlst the choir
will sing a new communion serv-
ice in E flat, written by H. H.
Woodward. The offertory an-
them for evensong is J. Chrlsto-
CORNERSTONE WILL BE LAID on Sunday, Jan. 13. for the
new Margarita Union Church shown architects' scale model.
Next Sunday has been designa-
ted Loyalty Sunday by the Ca-
nal Zone Union Churches. The
entire membership of the six
congregations has been urged to
attend the morning worship ser-
vice and make their pledge of
support.
The combined budgets of the
six churches are slightly over
140.000.
The year 1951 has been marked
by active advance In facilities.
Two of the six congregations
have completed major capital
In with the seven of clubs to re-1 improvements while a third has
turn a diamond. plans completed for laying the
"Would a real expert make this corner stone of a new church
play, or Is it strictly a pipe sanctuary early in January,
dream?"
It's a hard question to answer.
?
The play is very logical, but dif-
ficult to see. I can think of a few
experts who might find the play
in a very Important match, but
they'd probably overlook the play
in a casual game.
West can see that he heeds a
diamond ruff to beat the con-
tract. He can give the lsad to his
partner only with a high club or
a club ruff.
When he1 leads the queen of
clubs, West Is asking East to
overtake with the king if he can.
After that play loses to South's
king. West leads the six of clubs
to allow East to win if he has the
seven or if he can ruff.
What if East has a singleton
club, and a singleton trump?
That is impossible. East would
have six or more cards in either
spades or diamonds and would
bid his long suit over the double
of one club.
What If South has a singleton
/king of clubs or the douoleton
king-seven? That would be hard
luck for Westbut in either of
those cases the situation would
be hopeless unless East had a
trump trick. That would be far
too much to hope for.
An important feature m the
expansion program has been the
new worship and educational
unit of the Gamboa Church re-
cently completed and now being
used. This new unit represents
an expenditure of $35.000 with-
out, equipment. The dedication
ceremony will be held in the
next four weeks.
Early in 1951 the Balboa Union
Church completed its new resi-
dence for the minister's family.
This three-bedroom-o.ie-story-
Callfornia type house adjoins the
Church on San Pablo St., Balboa.
It occupies an attractive position
also overlooking Balboa Road.
The Pastor's study with separate
street entrance also Is located in
the new residence. This new
unit represents an expenditure,
including furnishings, of $18.000.
To accommodate the growing
Sunday School enrollment, the
Balboa Church soon will begin
extensive alterations of the
ground floor area to provide more
departmental and class room
space.
The Union Church of Marga-
rita has completed plans for the
construction of the first Unit of
a new church edifice to accom-
modate this rapidly growing con-
f*
SECOND FLOOR
INVEHIDA
^* WE ARC UNPACKIh
Rosewood Salad Bowls.. 3.50
Individual Bowls........ 1.11
Fork A Spoon Sets...... J5
Chrome-Plated Garlic
Press ................. %M
Potato Mashers......... J5
Metal Porch Lamps ............35.00
Metal Reading Lamps, with flex-
ible shade ....................19.50
Nest of 3 Tables with Glass Top
and Lamp ....................20.00
Porch Lamps with Plant Holder.. 15.50
Metal Bridge Lamps............10.50
i
Bedroom ft Livingroom Pictures...... 2J5
Bedroom Lampa ..................... 7.95
Book-Ends. Oriental Design........... 5.95
Plastic Floral Centerpiece*........... j.51
Metal Rocking Chairs................ljjja
Wall Mirrors........... jt M
2f*in*u,L"imp*-wlfa ** B*ck '" M
Plastic Wading Pool*.................if .5*
Metal Ironing Board*...........I'll
1 Cotton Ironing Board Caver*........'. lju
Buy NOW
Second Floor 5a Avenida
gregatlon. At present this con-
gregation meets m the Margari-
ta gymnasium. The corner stone
of this .new church will be laid
on Sunday. January 13. This new
plant represents a capital ex-
pense of $60,000.
With the completion of the
Margarita Church, every Union
Church of the Canal Zone will be
housed in its own permanent
building. All but the Gamboa
Church also have their own resi-
dences for the minister and his
family.
During the coming year the
Cristobal Church has plans fot
extensive repairs to its Church.
These include redecorating of
the Church Sanctuary and Sun-
day school rooms, as well as ma-
jor repair of the roof. The Cris-
tobal Church is the oldest Union
Church and serves the commun-
ities of Cristobal, New Cristobal,
Colon and adjacent military
units.
The Gatun Church has insti-
tuted a unique service to mili-
tary personnel at scattered de-
fense batteries in that area. Not
only are these men served where '
they are stationed but a special
Sunday evening service featuring
movies and a social program
helps provide a much-needed
service to these met) In uniform.
A community family night is al-
so held regularly by the Gatun
Church and Includes both mem-
ber* of the church and non
members as Well.
The Union Church at Pedro
Miguel Is the only one currently
without a resident minister, but
it is actively raising its budget
and seeking the services of a full-
time minister. During the past
several months this church has
been served by the minister of
the Gamboa Church in the capa-
city of supply minister.
The Union Churches accept in
membership members from any
of the Protestant denominations.
They operate under a congrega-
tional type of Church govern-
ment and extend a cordial Invi-
tation to all residents of the Ca-
nal Zone and Panama, not other-
wise affiliated, to worship with
one of the six congregations.
Sunday Schools meet at 9:30 and
the morning worship services fol-
low at 10:30 a.m. each Sunday.
The slogan for Loyalty Sunday
this year is "We're giving our
Church the lift it needsPledg-
ing more this year!"
Elks Dance Postponed
Prom Nov. 24 To Dec. 15
Postponement of an Elks dance
scheduled for Nov. 24 was an-
nounced today by the sponsor,
Mount Olympus Lodge No. 559,
IBPOEW.
The dance has been reschedul-
ed for Dec. 15 at the Club Arcos
to music by Marcelino Alvarez
and his "Reyes del Mambo."
pher Marks' "I will Give
Thanks."
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley, priest
in charge, will be,offlclant and
preacher at the amices.
***eaac**nEssa**esa*MB*aa(s**i
Atlantic Sector
To Mark Fourth
Year With Dinner
PORT GULICK. Nov. 16 Sa-
turday, December 1. will mark
the fourth anniversary of the ac-
tivation of the Atlantic Sector.
To celebrate the occasion all
officers and men assigned to
Sector Headquarters are having a
dinner tomorrow at the Cristobal
Gun Club. Essential military
duties on December 1 preclude
having the dinner on that date.
Thanksgiving
Decorations!
LEWIS SERVICE
4 Tivoli Avenue
Opposite Ancon P. 0.
Mr. MwT" 'ml pl.H.
Can plat one hallad clear:
"Ll .tMift itKt in- .ii laaV
Ya'll profit r-r-r' '--r h-r-
(yurs ah
one
MABS....of California
A Repelation in BATHING SUITS
No Stays
No Zippers
Invisible Inner Bra
One and two piece suits
Nylon... Rayon... Laxtex... and Cotton
Sizes 32-38
AT BOTH STORES


.
PECI/Us
REMEMBER OUR CHRISTMAS RAFFLE
You will receive a numbered ticket FREE with each $5.00 cash, paid charge,
or lay-away purchase you make during November and through December 22nd
or as long as the tickets last. You may also accumulate your purchase slips until
they total $5.00 for a ticket. If any ticket you hold plays in accordance with the
Panam National Lottery drawing of December 23, 1951, you will win a valu-
able prize!
'r(
SATURDAY j
SUNDAY :g
_________ j^NDAY^
HEINZ SOUPS
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A
21 Central Avenue
...
ST*AND $A Nf7*r~R7l WA #
ifh/pptie Jtafttti fit m fu Fe
CORNER "H" and Darin Street Phone: 2-2181
Abo in COLON: Front Street in "Arena de Cotn" Building Tel. 1212
DON'T FORGET TO USE YOUR CHRISTMAS DOLLAR

LISTEN IN SUNDAY
I to X:U n.m. f(*
SAS SYMPHONY
IMS Ex. > KfMH
PANAMA'S riNEST
. ON y -STOP *'
SHOPPING CENTER f
15th Beltsario Porrea Are,
(Golf C'lnb Road)
St
KM
HOME DELIVERY
Tel. 3-MJ4




- 'V -
plIPIWPPIPPPi

'
**'
PAUfc FOITR


.
'
THE PANAMA AMKRICAN rr AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
*9*<
_
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER IS. IS51
fflttl
eiVplat
B. .ana
HacArlhur Speech
rr-'s Congressman
5 .TTLE. Wash.. Nov. 16 (UP)
-:*,*:n. Douglas MacArthur, ig-
nfc.iti* charges he offered hlm-
1. as a GOP Presidential can-
dk..ue at what was supposed to
be ,a i.on-partisan celebration,
wr'it ahead with plans today to
prrt 1.291 returning veterans of
th-' Korean war.
i the general on the speak-
atiorm will be Gov. Arthur
...agile of Washington. Mayor
Willrm B Devln and other dig-
nitaries.
Eut at least one invited guest
counted himself outCongress-
fHuah B. Mitchell last night
y rejected an Invitation to
pprt after hearins MacAr-
charr-c this nation's leader-
ship with -diplomatic blunders
abroad and reckless spendthrift
aims al home."
The Washington Democrat, a
staunch supporter of President
Trvman'.s Administration, accus-
' ed MacArthur of subverting"
Wattle's 100th birthday celebra-
tion with -gross partisan poli-
tic.'
In my time. I recall of no
more demagogic speech," Mitch-
ell said.
"I have.long suspected that
MavcArthur fancied himself In the
role as the Republican Presiden-
tial nominee. I am more firmly
of that opinion after listening to
him last night."
MacArthur had told a loudly
applauding audience of 12.000
persons, in addition to hundreds
of thousands of television and
radio networks, that U.S. "diplo-
matic blunders" have helped
build up Russian military
strength.
MacArthur also lashed out at
immorality in government, high-
er taxes, threats to freedom of
the press, and U.S. aid to Yugo-
slavia.
Without specifically naming
Yugoslavia, he said there is no
way to reconcile a declared aim
of defeating Communism while
providing arms to a Communist
nation.
Georgia Sheriff Convicted
OfMoonshiningOperations
ACOB
CANASTA $i
Volunteer Referee
Wonts Presidency
BALHART. Tex.. Nov. 16 lUPi
Furniture dealer N. D. Allen-
der announced yesterday he
would run for President on a j
"referee"tlcket.
i
Alexander said he planned to i
referee politicians in Washing-
ton "back Into the field of i
orno the straight and narrow i
path." i
"AH politicians are poison." f
he said. "Including Mr. (Robert
A.) Taft.

""General Elsenhower Is exact-
ly sphere he belongs, and Gen-
eral MacArthur has served His
purpose."
NEWNAN. Ga., Nov. 18 (UP>
Spalding County Sheriff J. D.
i posey was convicted today of
I conspiracy to defraud the gov-
ernment of taxes through oper-
ation of a vast moonshine busi-
ness while he was in office.
A. U.S. District Court jury re-
turned a verdict of guilty against
Posey and four co-defendants
after deliberating one hour and
36 minutes.
Convicted with Posey for what
the government called an "un-
holy" conspiracy were William J.
Burks. Collie Eubanks. his bro-
ther. Roger and Douglas Stewart.
Judge Boyd Sloan told defense
counsel Hal-Tlndsay to have the
five convicted men. return to the
' courthouse TuesdaVy"-to hear their
sentence.
The maximum penalty for the
offense would be five years im-
prisonment. $10,000 fine or both.
The government charged that
Posey was chief of "an unholy al-
liance" of bootleggers during
which time he violated the trust
i placed in him by the electorate
'of Spalding County.
The defense contehded that
I the sheriff was the victim of a
Iframeup, designed to put him
! safely behind bars and thus pre-
vent his efforts to clean moon-
'shiners out of Spalding County.
As lawyers on both sides sum-
med up their cases, Posey's de-
fense for-the first time during
I the trial produced the sheriff's
I family as courtroom spectators.
"Don't send this innocent man
to prison." defense counsel W. H.
i Beck begged the jury. "Send him
home to that fine family: give
him a chance to recoverif he
canfrom this frame-up by the
rats who squealed when they got
Into a corner."
But U.S. District Attorney J.
Ellis Muddy demanded that Po-
sey and his co-defendants be
, sent to prison.
I He said the defense was com-
I plainine because the three wit-
nesses "violated the code of the
bootleg profession" by telling
i what they knew.
"I'm not in the milk toast busi-
ness." Mundy said. "When some-
one tells me about a violation of
'the law I'm going to give it to
;the Grand Jury."
Posey. who had appeared jolly
and confident during the first
davs of the trial, eame to court
today with a haggard face.
He studied the floor and the
defense table as lawyeYs stood
before the jury and.alternately
argued that he was a villain and
a victim of a frame-up by men
who once claimed him as a
irlend.* "*
BHS Students Present
"Life Of The Party"
At Diablo Theater
Thirty students of the Balboa
High School are cast In the
forthcoming production of "Life
of the Party." the family com-
edy by Hayes and Hayes, it was
announced from the office of
the Superintendent of Schools
today.
The comedy will be given at
the Diablo Clubhouse Theater
on Tuesday. Dec. 4 and Wednes-
day. Dec. 5, with all seats re-
I served. Tickets are now on sale
bv members of the high school
Student Association.
"Life of the Party" is a live-
ly, understanding study of
modern youth and the modern
family Warm and funny,
brisk and tender, and full of
: hilarious situations and dia-
logue. A large number of stu-
dents are taking part, one rea-
! son being that this will be the
only all-school play for the pre-
i sent school year.
Duplicate performances will
I be given on both nights, so that
j theater patrons of the Isthmus
may choose the more convenient
1 time.
Revitalize Your Kidneys
Fight Backache Rheumatism
If vou are feeling run-down, Git UP
Nighti, or auffer from Backache, Iron*
cloudy urine, Burning PUMfMi Rheu-
matism, Leg Pain, Swollen Ankle-,
Nervouenee, ttficlnee, and feel old
before your llmV kidney trouble may
be I he cauae.
Wrong food and drfnka, wofry, rolda
or overwork placa a heavy atratn on
your kidliej > that they function
poorly and often may need help to
Eroperly purlfjr your blood and maintain
eaith and energy.
Revrtallie Yae* KI-MVf
A fat acting; internal medicina called
Cyetex. devalopad by tha Knox Control
lthoratorr of Loa Amele, California.,
la now helping thouaand to revitaltee
kidney action in tbaaa 1 positiva waya:
1. Help* kldaars clean nut noUonoua
acid and purify tha blood, t. Combata
rerms tal tha urinary aystera. I. 6oothaa
and calina Irritated tleauea.
Cyetax la now Imported by leading
rirufglati, ao there la no need of any-
one eiufering from Backache, flatting
ITp Nlghi and tha other aymptoma
mentioned abova without tha beneflta
of thta great medicine.
Gat Cyetex from your drugglat today
and ee hew qulektr It help put yen
on tha read to better health.
BV OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
A good many readers seem to
be puzzled about the correct pro-
cedure when a hand dies a na-
tural death. We can probably
i settle it best by taking a concrete
example.
Nobody has melded out The
; player at your right draw*' the
la.si card of the stock and dis-
cards a king. What happens
.now?
You are allowed to pick up that
king to start a Hew meld. For
example, you may" take it if yon
have a pair of kings in your
hand. Provided that the deck is
not frozen, you may take the
king with one king and a wild
card. Of course tin means that
Jyou pick up the rest of the dis-
card pile with it.
Notice particularly that you
are allowed to pick up the pile;
you are not compelled to do so.
I If you prefer not to pick it up,
the hand comes to an end then
and there. Nobody melds any
. more. Nobody does anything. All
. you do Is count up. Each player
must deduct for the cards still in
;his hand. Neither side gets the
bonus for going out.
What happens if you already
had a meld of kings on the ta-
ble? Provided that the deck la
not frozen, you are now compell-
ed to pick up that king and add
it. to your meld. If the deck is
frozen, however, nobody can
compel you to take two kings out
of your hand and add them to
the meld.
If you do pick up the king un-
der this rule, you must meld at
once, as usual. You may meld
anything else at the.same time,
for this is just like any other le-
gal turn to play. Then, if you
have not melded out, you must
discard.
If you discard, the next player
must treat your discard exactly
as you treated the king. He must
pick it up If he can do so by
means of cards that are In his
hand.
Q In a game of Samba our op-
Donents put, down three red
threes but did not complete two
canastas. How do thev score for
those red threes. Do they merely
throw them back Into the deck,
or are they actually penalized
for them?
AThey are penalised 100
points for each of them. The
scorekeeper subtracts 30 points
from their previous score.
BEAVERS TOO EAGER
MEREDITH, N. H. (UJM
Beavers were toe/ eager here. Po-
lice had to destroy several dams
they built, to prevent the flood-
ing'of a main highway.
TERRY-
BEGGAR'S CHOICE
^ ^ ^ m N
fTH* AMtWCAN JaTT YPU WaWUr yUH,Hl...ANP UpPO*
' ALLOW* TO ** WA* fctfcUUT J I ** A VT-POM
Toe eWerST* ILeWJC* MPICATeK THAT MJ t/ U* ApTaW MWN HOT POWN 4vnJleaw Mil? etW4*
IMS POS* NOT CLAiM OPPICIAL VTATUS V \V 6B01HD FIM IN NQHTH KCaM.ir--^rO pLY ITT
rAPMlTTlM* THAT H I* A XarJKeaer OPrWCS* \ IT I* IN aaVCaWXaVNrTCfiNPmOfJ,
...ntoCtMP with TH ntmriH, **muwt,
|ZOUNPOfr
7s
0BL.
war* :M "'iSs;
frf.cki.es and his friends
_________________________________________
WcOLOrJeK. POINT OUT THAT ROMAN *>,
LAPIATOH* BaCSVP WITH CSSTAIW PBMAT
6T1U. PQUOHTOrU PaVaTH IN ON HOUK I4>
PRSF*RALB) TO PaWVTH AT ONC*).)-
I
Sometmi'mg Terrible
Happcmco, lardsy
Hilda Relents
i
____ _______
_____ _ m,
BY MERRILL BLOSSER
I MBAMT Tb
PETURW ALU
YOURTWIRP
TAGS THIS
MORNING- |
but rye
tOSi one/ ,
This is simply frightful! \ .JT
BUT l 'WAVE AN IDEA MOW OETJER
TO PUT YOU AHEAD Of I /_5^_ /
MORBID MORTON ,' J OUOQ.
'---------------------. .-------1r^lif- SO FA*.
Y BBHINU, EVEN
THE 8- MU- IS,
OUT O SaSMT/
ALLEY OOP
,
Fooiy Softens Up
.
BY V. T. HAMLITf
CHRIS WELKIN, Planeteer
Not a Meteor
BY Rl'SS WINTEBBOTHAM
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEX



^w*7* r^v^^mr

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER IS, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PTfl
pacific Society

nu enroll JCJm
&.l7..&Am tU&Am 352
REAR ADMIRAL BLEDSOE WILL HONOR
VISITING COLOMBIAN CADETS
fa) addition to the Informational tears of Installations
and fadlltlei of the Naval District in anama, Vaa^Jm
the 75 Colombian Naya! Cadete from the destroyer Antioqula
Caldes and the transport Ciudad de Perol, ^ J5tn_NT*J
District will honor Colombia's future Naval Officers with a
formaf dance to be held at the Naral Officers Club at the
Coco Solo Naval Station. t 8:00 p.m. today.
Invitation* hate been 'extend-
ed to the younger set of Panama
and the Canal Zone.
Mr. Lyle l. Koepke. the Pres-
ident of the Inter American
Woman's Club, Is chairman of
the dance committee.
A Navy bus foV the accommo-
dation of the young ladles and
their chaperones on the Pacific
Side, will depart from the Bal-
boa Railroad station, for the Na-
val Station at Coco Solo, at 6:00
am. Friday and will return to
e same point after the dance.
Music for the dance will be fur-
nished by the United States Ar-
my Band of Fort Qullck.
Mr*. Murray Wise
Returns to Isthmus
Mrs. Murray M. Wise, wife of
the First Counselor of the Uni-
ted 8tates Embassy, returned
Tuesday from a visit with friends
in Lima. Peru. MrsT. Wise and
Mrs. Albert M. Bledsoe, wife of
the commandant of the 15th Na-
val District, were travelling com-
panions to and from Lima.
Mr. LeadBitter
Addresses Rotary Club
The First Secretary of the Brit-
ish Legation in Panama City, Mr.
Jasper Ms Leadbltter, was the
guest speaker, yesterday at the
Strangers Club, at the Rotary
Club Luncheon of Cristobal and
Colon. "Anglo-American Co-Op-
eration" was the topic on which
Mr. Leadbltter spoke.
Army-Navy Club to Hold
Thanksgiving Dance
The Army-Navy Club of Fort
Amador, will hold a Formal
Thanksgiving Dance on Saturday
at 8:00 p.m. There will be danc-
ing on the esplanade, weather
permitting. Reservations for
members and their guests are
now available.
Clark Celebradle
Silver Wedding Anniversary
In celebration of their silver * * tn
wedding anniversary, and *n i^,* -'
Mr- Harold Otrta ertained at J-J. "*^ "S^J"*.
Among the guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Gregory Gramllch.Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Farr. Mr. and Mr.
Francis Lenow, Mr. and Mrs.
John Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Alberga, Mrs. Maud Da vies. Mrs.
May Da vies, Mrs. Elsie Standlsh.
Mrs. Aminta Heurlgney, Mrs.
Ruth Verner, Mrs. Harriet Kee-
nan, Mrs. Michelle Poling, Mrs.
Schmidt, Mr. M. A. Wler and
Mrs. Betty Webster.
Doctors Wives Luncheon Club
Meets
The Doctors Wives Luncheon
Club met at 12:30 p.m. Wednes-
ATmy-Navy Club
R. Carriker. Mrs.
a dinner in the Bella Vista Room
of the Hotel El Panama on Wed-
nesday evening.
Attending the dinner were Mr
and Mrs. Frank Chollar and Mr
and Mrs. Nick Ellch.
Baby Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Brown.Christened
Teresa Ann Brown, the baby
daughter ef Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
W. Brown of Locona, was chris-
tened last Sunday afternoon at
four o'clock in Saint Mary's
Church in Balboa. Rev. Father
Rutledge officiated at the cere-
mony.
The godparents were Miss Bet-
ty Jane Kenealy and Mr. Albert
J. Joyce, brother of Mrs. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Schultz. of
Margarita, stood proxy in the ab-
sence of Miss Kenealy and Mr.
Joyce.
After the ceremony, close
friends and relatives were enter-
tamed at a buffet supper held at
the home of the baby's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert J.
Joyce of. Balboa.
Briscoes Honored
on 34th Wedding Anniversary
Miss Betty Telfer and Miss
jeanette Cristison gave a sur-
prise party * 1 Santa Clara
Casino m honor of the 34th wed-
ding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Brlscoe, of Santa Clara.
THIS IS YOUR INVITATION TO THE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
' SUNDAY November 18, 1951
10:45-Morning Worship. "AN URGENT REQUEST FOR AN
IMMEDIATE AN8WER." ,
Combined Choirs
. \
7:30Evangelistic Service. .,_
"THE 80NG THAT JESU8 SANG."
Ladles Trio Youth Gospelaires.
EVERYONE WELCOME
(bySpeaking. HOXO780Radio Outlet
Crucified Rise Coming Again.
Past
VTe
W
GREATEST PRE-
CHRISTMAS SALE!
BUY
NOW!
ruT* i ture STORE
-ENTRALAVE..t21"E.ST. PHONES; 2-183C
* 21633
venport, "Mrs. Senzer and Mrs.
Kopp were co-hostesses for the
occasion.
Guests attending the luncheon
included Mrs. Matilda Johnston,
Mrs. Ida Mykland, Miss Peggy
Smith and Mrs. T. 8. Spencer.
The members present were
Mrs. W. T. Bailey, Mrs. S. J.
Beaudry, Mrs. C. G. Blitch. Mrs.
R. W. Bonlfacl, Mrs. R. H.
Boon, Mrs. J. H. Draheim, Mrs.
8. A. Kay. Mrs. C. H. Lasley.
Mrs. L. S. Leland, Mrs. J. N.
Llontl, Mrs. A. V. Mastellari,
Mrs. J. R. Mitchell. Mrs. Lea,
Mrs. 3. G. Sebren, Mrs. J.
Shrager, Mrs. H. W. Shreck.
Mrs. F. P. Smith, Mrs. M. J.
Smith, Mrs. A. N. Springall.
Mrs. G. M. Stevenson, Mrs. I.
J. Strumpf, Mrs. J. D. 8ummer-
lin, Mrs. C. A. Zarzekl. Mrs.
G. E. Zerne, Mrs. de Alba, Mrs.
Blanshaft, Mrs. Kelvan, Mrs. Ja-
cobs. Mrs. M. Christlanson, Mrs.
Schroll, Mrs. Remlck, Mrs. Har-
vey Robbing. Mrs. B. Olnick,
Mrs. Gerald 8hannon, Mrs. Ro-
bert Thompson, Mrs. Ossenfort,
Mrs. Wemraer, Mrs. L. G. Brad-
bury. Mrs. Paul Davis. Mrs. J.
Lyon, Mrs. Bradford, Mrs. W,
Brown, Mrs. Deering. Mrs. Fon-
taine and Mrs. Matheny.
Benefit Buffet and Card Party
Is Success
Many members and guests of
the Balboa Woman's Club at-
tended the benefit buffet and
card party held at the Jewish
Welfare Board Center In Balboa.
Mrs. Harry cranfleld was the
chairman of the party and serv-
ing as hostesses were Mrs. A. H.
Plumer, Mrs. Oliver Culp. Mrs.
Ruth Wilson, Mrs. O. R. Ml-
chaelis, Mrs. Patsy Ryan. Mrs.
Ira Wright. Mrs. Murray Klipper,
Mrs. Elisabeth Zlrkman*nd Mrs.
Rose Casey.
The "dark horse" prize In
charge of Mrs. L. D. Boney and
Mrs. Joe Bourgeois and donated
by Paul Ketaier, was won by Mrs.
E. J. Ellington.
The door < prizes, donated by
Shaws. the Philippine Rattan
Company and Tahiti Jewelers,
were won by Mrs. C. M. Weeks,
Mrs. Ohapek and Mrs. Ruth
Mummaw.
Girl Scout Troops
Handle Pacific Side
Xmas Seal Sales
GIRL SCOUT Inside
Christmas seals, now. being
"old In the Canal Zone to raise
i funds to fight tuberculosis, are
During the business_ meeting _.rB sold In Canal Commissar-
ies, at the Administration Build-
ing at Balboa Heights and at
Gorgas Hospital and are being
of the club Mrs. G. H. Davis was
elected Corresponding Secretary,
Mrs. Mary Rupper Is the new
Assistant Corresponding Secre-
tary; Mrs. Joseph Casey is the
Assistant Treasurer; Mrs. A. H.
Plumer is Parliamentarian; Mrs.
Walter Dryfti as Assistant of the
Garden Group and Mr*. Ira
Wright is the new Assistant Re-
ception Chairman.
"Fly Up" Ceremony
Held by Girl Scouts
Girl Scout Troop No. 10 held a
"fly up" ceremony on Tuesday
afternoon In the Cocoll Gymnas-
ium. Brownies from troop 37
and troop committee members of
both troops were present.
The following Brownies receiv-
ed their wings from their leader,
Mrs. G. H. Davis: Maebelle
Walke;-^U^WhTMrisnoeS nama c,tv- Colon- ch,trc- 8an"
ollnJ^r^brta^tSe?ltla80- Arijsn an Penonom.
andk"c . and are .
handled bv Pacific side Girl
Scout troops.
The sale is under the general
direction of Mr. H. J. Million,
chairman of the annual sale and
Mrs. A. G. Turner, who is gen-
eral chairman for the Atlantic
side of the Isthmus.
On the Atlantic side, the sales
are being handled by Mrs. Will-
iam L. Brooks at Margarita;
Mrs. Freida Boydston at Cristo-
bal; and Mrs. H. E. Plhlgren at
Gatun.
The seals are being sold by
these representatives on the Pa-
cific side of the Isthmus: Miss
Margaret Wiggins, Finance Bu-
reau, Administration Building,
Brownie troop 37. was "flown up"
with her daughter Maebelle. She
will serve as Assistant leader to
troop 10.
Mrs. Gordon Balbernie, assis-
tant leader of Girl 8cout troop
10 received the Brownies and
Mrs. Walker and awarded them
their Girl Scout pins.
Plans were made for a shell
hunt and weiner roast to be held
Saturday at 9:00 a.m. at Farfan
Beach for the Brownies of troop
37. Girl Scout Troop 10 will go on
a conducted tour of Mlraflores
Locks, on November 24 at 9:00
am., in preparation for transit-
ing the Canal during the Christ-
mas holidays. All Girl Scouts of
the troop and all girls Interested
In girl scouting are urged to at-
tend this trip. Meet at house
811-A in Cocoll.
Mrs. Davis presented Mrs.
Balbernie with the World Pin for
her assistance in the Girl Scout
troop, after which refreshments
were served by the Girl Scouts.
Panama's Candidate for "Coffee
Queen" to be Selected Tomorrow
The Junior Chamber of Com-
merce of Panama will sponsor a
dance at the Atlas Gardens at
night. At 11:00
compete with other Latin Amer-
ican Queens for the title of "Cof-
fee Queen" of the International
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Miss Graciela Campanlagni Is
Panama City's Queen and en-
trant in the contest and Miss
Nancy Sasso will represent Co-
lon.
Rebekah Lodge to Meet
The Isthmian Canal Rebekah
Lodge No. 1, LOOF, will meet
Tuesday at the Wire Memorial.
806 Balboa Road, for a covered
dish supper to begin at 6:00 p.m.
Members are requested to come
and bring a covered dish for a
100% "get-together" In the new
building.
Tower Club to Meet
The Tower Club of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke will hold their
monthly meeting on Monday at
6:30 p.m. in Bishop Morris Hall.
Elks to Sponsor
"Turkey Dance" Tonight
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks will sponsor a
"Turkey dance" for Elks and
their guests tonight at seven
thirty o'clock at the Elks club.
Those attending are requested to
wear old clothes. All prizes in-
7:00 tomorrow _
p.m. a candidate to JffifT^ldtog door prises wtf be" tur-
Panama wdlll be selected irom!kevs
six contestants who are from Pa- '
Just unpacked ,..
C QrfJONS,
AND
COCKTAIL FROCKS
I0DA
62 Justo Arosemena Telephone 3-1477
- and -
- Branch -
No. 8 TIVOLI AVENUE
Telephone 2-3)21
Opposite Anco Post Office
LARGE SELECTION OF
Zrrenck Cryitat
SAINT KH IS
TNI fINIIT CITSTAl AM
All Patterns In Open Stock
w Easy Terms Available
BOUND IN RED
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UP.)
The report of the California
senate's committee on un-Amer-
ican activities is bound in red
cloth.
FOR BABY'S
TENDER SKIN!
Ute JohnsonS Baby Powder after
bstha, at diaper change*, ind in be-
tween time, too. It
soolbesprotecul
ssr rot sAir...
ssrratrou
nnu
, On iMiiiBHingasfrawat,tt,m
i At bath ttoee, waah baby with gentle,
I fragrant Johoaon'i Baby Soap. Alk
far* today!
Balboa Heights; Mrs. O. B. directed by these troop leaders:
Baldwin, Gorgas Hospital; Mrs.
Joe Bourgeois at Curundu and
Mrs. Norma Wemmer at Gam-
boa.
Sales b ythe Girl Scouts are
Mrs. A. E. Gerrans. Troop 16.
Balboa; Mrs. W. N. Pence,
Troops 11, 3 and 17 at Balboa;
and Mrs. G. H. Davis, Troop 10,
Cocoll.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panama No 58 Justo Arosemena Ave
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. Por Information call: 3-2217 Panam.
____________ ig a-m.: 2< p.m._________________
m&
$175.- $100.- $125.-
Prism-Lite Perfection* Diamonds the only 100% fully
polished diamonds in the market.
10-Diamond duet, a n r.
Choice of UK gold \ A SI I _
mounting. * 'Vv*
LAY AWAY YOUR XMAS GIFTS TODAY.
PAY AS LITTLE AS $5.00 A MONTH
/Trade Mark
i" TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
1J7 AVOTD THE RUSH USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR NOW.
t
M
For fanny but. H'i 8.A.S.!
Here, by thr MacTHRIFTT riarn,
A customer CAN ret more for lev:
y? *-n bet he can! ,(
SATURDAY
SUNDAY
MONDAY^
Ta n i fd n iT"s oaF
o
MILK
/ge.
tin
"is
...u
i'lIO
RICE
lbs.
DANISH BUTTER],
INGREDIENTS FOR
A WONDERFUL EVENING I
Tike Chef Douthe's culinary creations, mix ?11 with sparkling
company, topped by the melodic music of KEN DEIANEY and his
orchestra, with a dash of organ tunes by AVLUNO MUNOZ ,
and what do you have?...
THE SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
at 6:30 p.m
in the Bella Vista Room.

Ib.
WILSON OATS
CHUCK STEAK*
BRISKET
M
CORBINA WHOLE
:.. .
--.
lb.
I
<
--------4-
SWIFTS FLORECITA
BUTTER
;;
FILET OF BASS

TOILER'S REWARD .."
...It's not the name of a new cocktail, but it Is what
awaits anyone who drops into the
Balboa star at 5:M p.m. dally
when the Cocktail Hour finds weary workers savoring
our canapes to soothing rhythms by AVELINO MUNOZ
at the organ.
BB
flama
A Ktrktby Hotel
LISTEN IN SUNDAY ,
g to >:ie p.m. -
SAS SxMPHONY "*T
MM Kc. ^ __ HPMW
PANAMA'S PTNEST
ONE-STOP
SHOPPING CENTER .
15th 4k Belisarlo Poms
(Golf Club Road)
HOME DELIVERY
Tel. 3-HS4
-------r


.


bHHHHHBHHHHHHBM
MMHHHMQBMBBUUBH&flHAli


PAGE SIX
*HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i "i
PRIDAT, NOVEMBER 11. 1S1
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds i
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS EBVICE
NO. Tlvoll *v
Pbone i-ttli

*
B KIOSK (I DK LRSSEPt
i rr*iif e> Lottoae
Nil
MORRISON'S
N. 4 fatuta l Jiy At*.
Fade I-M4I
BOTICA CARLTON
Ilota Mcleadet Ave.
Phone W> CllH
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Re. IS Wt lltk Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "H" StrtetMM
No. 12.171 Centra) Ave Colon.

Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
2 SALE: Rtfriflirotor Servel.
frir.idod Street No. 1055, Apt. A.
Bocu Worth B.I 20.00 cosh.
FOR SALE
Household
SALE:Porceloin 8 footFrigi-
ire. good condition S250.00,
rs! Per.c* 33rd. Street, Amooro
kiildmg, opartment 26.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
For the buying or sclimg of your
automobile consult: Agencias Cos-
moi, S. A., Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721, Ponomi.
MISCELLANEOUS
Be u taav m drinking arablem?
Writ* Alcohelki Aneiiymeue
o 2011 Anee. C. Z.
r SALE:Excellent condition, re-
[igerotor stove, washing machine
itr heater. Panama 3-0346.
1"rSALE:One Kenmcre 60 Cycle
'^jtomoti: v-ash.ng machine. One
I $22 Ceep Freeze. Home Freezer,
e*d two menths. Phone 86-3205.
FOR SALI:1947 Ponti.c Si< few
daar leWen. eoed joint and Mrl.
This car ii an excellent buy. On-
ly $320 own. COLPAN MOTORS.
Mf FORD, MIRCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, an automobile raw. Tele-
ahene 2-103 J 2-1036, Pan-
ama.
r
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALECottoge with oil modern
Convenience at 1800 ft. high with
FOR SALE:I94G Tudor Ford, one
set (41 camphor chests, telephone
2-4429 after 4:30 p. m.
h splendid view, at Cerro
information Panama 3-1567.
Azul
FOR SALE At Sonta Cloro, three
edjoin.ng lots of 1.000 meten
och. shode trees, right by the
eoch. Best location at Santo da-
rn. Completely furnished house
idady to occupy, eight beds ond
Bnottrasses. tiled floors. modem
bathroom. Eelectrolux refrigerator
end even electric fans! Also in-
eluded is a small house which
needs a little work, sleeps four
or six and has both. All for $9-
00. Can be seen by oppomtment.
Phone Ralph Skinner ot Bolboa
$748 or write to Box 221. Bol-
ftoa Heights.
FOR SALE:Cowes made livingroom
and porch furniture as new, boby
Stroller, Venetian blinds, pans,
farden tobies, etc. Justo Aroseme-
na Avenue 88.
| ^ST b FOUND
I am on eight months old Airedale
, Terrier, black, brown and whit*,
lost November 1 st from neighbor-
. food Bolboa YMCA. If you know
" where I om pleose call my owners
-Jt Balboa 3085 or return me to
|96 Union Place. Hal boa. Reward.
FOR SALE
.;.. Boats *Sr Motors
a __,
F5>| SALE:Boat 20 Ft. long 5 1-2
wide wilh accessories. Like new.
" Moderate price. Riviera model
Tal. 3-0680, Ponam.
~.---------------------------------
Winds Delay 2nd
Pjiase Of A-Tests
At Frenchman Flat
AS VEGAS Nov. 18 (UP1
\ TblB second phase In the current
enes of the atomic bomb tests
at the Frenchman's Flat Proving
Ground, were delaved today by
i high winds that threatened to
cmrv deadly radioactivity over
Lai Vegas.
The forthcoming blast* will
jH-obablv be smaller than the five
detonations touched off recently
at Frenchman's Flat' and will be
used the determine the effects
of atomic warfare on military
Dtwipment. ndustrial construc-
tion and enemy weapons.
Lewis Service Buyi
Morrison's Store
i Morrison's Novelties tore on
Pteurth of July Avenue was sold
today to Lewis Service, in Pa-
mm*.
Tht Lewis Service store, lo-
tted opposite the Ancon post
Mee, will continue to be open
JtOr business, for the time being.
LEGAL NOTICE
Unit**- States Of America
.* Canal Zaeia
hatted Stetet District Court Far The
Bnttricf Of The Canal Zone
Di.iiion af Cr.stebal
IjfDREW ETOHRER.
Plalatiff
FOR SALI: 1949 Ford Cuttem
Cly Coupe til cylinder, now
paint and tirei. This car hat naw
car etrformonco, an excellent buy.
Only $400 dawn and drive it
away. COLPAN MOTORS, Your
FORD. MIRCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, an automobile raw. Tele-
abana 2-1033 2-1036, Pana-
ma.
FOR SALE:1941 Studebaker Com-
mander, Sedan, excellent condi-
tion. House 5360 Dovis St. Dioblo
Heights, Balboa 2918.
FOR SALI:1950 Ferd Cuttem Da
Luxe fardar dark fray, new' teat
cavan. WSW ties. Thii car like
new. Matt be taen le aparecate.
Only $520 down and driv* it
way. COLPAN MOTORS, yeur
FORD. MIRCURY. LINCOLN
d*al*r, an automebile row. Tele-
phone 2-1031 2-1036. Pan-
ama.
FOR SALE:1951 Mercury 6-poss
coupe, excellent condition, $1,900.
OC. Phone 3-2153, house 124-A.
New Cristobal.
FOR SALE1947 Studeboker Com-
mander. 4 door, in good condi-
tion. Good price. Tel. 2-3128, Pan-
ama.
FOR SALI: 1946 Chrytler New
Yorker four door teden, new paint,
toad tires, radio. Thii car com-
pletely reconditioned. Jut* like
naw. Only $385.00 dawn, drive it
away. COLPAN MOTORS, your
FOR D. MIRCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, an automobile row. Tele
phone 2-1033 2-103, Pan-
FOR SALE1941 Ford 4 door^se-
don. Good tires. Good transporta-
tion. Coll Balboa 2995.
FOR SALE:1939 Chevrolet Panel
Truck. Reosonoble. 5448-B, Dia-
blo.
LESSONS
ADULT BEGINNERS! The ability to
ploy the piano for pleasure can
be quickly acquired. Toke free
trial lesson and be convinced.
Phone 2-1282 Bennett' Studio,
Juan B Soso No. 9.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced American
Beautician, Ancon Beauty Shop
old Ancon Theatre Building
'Phone 2-1322.
Boy Scout Executive
Board Meets Sunday
Morning In La Boca
The last meeting of the execu-
tive board of the International
Boy Scouts of the Canal Zone
before the annual meeting In
January will be held in the study
hall Of Silver Caty high school 9
o'clock Sunday morning.
There are many important
matters to be discussed at this
meeting and luncheon will be
served.
Pacific District Commissioner
Pearl E. Ford has summoned
Scout leaders on the Pacific side
to attend a meeting In Paraso
Scout Shack at 7:30 tonight in
Interest of the Scouters' Coun-
cil.
Burial Services
For A. C. Boxill
Tomorrow At 1:30
The burial of Anderson C. Box-
f All. whose death occurred on
(AT.ICE ROTH STOHRER.
__ Defendant
.SUMMONS
Hh No.
L?^H_ Pocket t
^|CTK>N T-tK DIVORCE
the abova-nsmed defendant .
fau a.o hereby required' to appear
aaawer the rnrnelejnt filed ia the
entitled action within ninety due
IT November . ltd.
JB ."" :l 7?"drfmVntr'-iU 'b. "J& TV.** *' '<* **" at
^^^Bt 70u b fault for tbe relief
andod in tbe complaint.
WITNESS tho Honorable JOSEPH J
^tCOCK. Judt' United Statet pit-
Court for the District of tho Ca-
i. ataaa, thii 7th November, ltd.
C T. McCORMICK. Jr..
Clerk
IK/Li
1. (Sfd) E. D. White, Jr
Deputy Clerk
lALICE RUTH sroHRtR
^Pka foregoiae summons is served
you by publication pursuant to
.order of the Honorable JOSEPH J.
PCOCK. Judie, United Slates Dl.
t Coort for tbe District of the Ce-
| Zone, dated N'oveaaber tih. ltd
entered anj filed in thii aitiun
Bl oflice of the Clerli of aald
Stalee District Court far the
J**" of Cristobal oa Neveatber i
[Ittl
C. T. McCORMICK. Jr..
Clerk
*r (Sad) S. D. While. Jr.
Deputy Clerk
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
RESORTS
FOR SALE:Just receive large vo-
ri*ty of Tropicol fishes, plants,
ornaments, lowest price in Pan-
ama, aquariums made to order. I I
Via Espaa, opposite Juan Fran-
co Stobles, Tel. 3-4132 Acuorio
Tropical.
FOR SALE:Great Dane Pups, full
breed AKC registered, best protec-
tion. 2-3198. Culebra rood. 324,
Ancon.
FOR SALE:Wollensok 15x 40x
telescope with coated optics, car-
rying case, like new, $24.00. Al-
most new Wollensok 65 mm. f6.
8 Raptar W. A. lens in Rapox
shutter to I -400 sec. $50.00. Fair
Mercury II f2.7 camera, cose, and
flash. $20.00. House 0434-J, An-
con, 6-V p. m.
TIRES AND TUBES: New; 11.00 x
22; 12 ply; for trucks; bargain
prices. F. Iceza Gr Company, 79
B Avenue.
FOR SALE:Miscellaneous lengths
used rubber hose, I", 1 1 -2". 2"
ot 10; per foot. Best offer tokes
entir* lot. The Texas Company
IPanuma) Inc. Tel. 2-0620.
FOR SALE: Buick 1941 exe-
cutive desk, mahogany, bomboo
chaise lounge, boby's high choir,
coffee table, all very cheap. Tel.
3-2735.
Sealed bid:, in triplicate, will be re-
ceived in the office of the Engin-
eering ond Construction Director.
Panama Canal Company, Bolboa
Heights, until 10:OQ o. m.. Jan-
uary 16, 1952, ond then open-
ed in public, for furnishing oil
plant, tools, equipment, moteriols,
labor and services, and for per-
forming all work for construc-
tion of on ice cream end milk
bottling plont at Mount Hope
Conol Zone. Bid schedules, forms
of proposals, specificotions, ond
full particulars may be obtained
from the Office of the- Contract
and Inspection Division, Room 336
Balboa Heights (telephone 2-
3739J. Specifications and drow-
ings will be issued on a deposit
of $40 00 per set. Deposit will be
forfeited if specifications and
drawings are not returned within
30 days after opening of bids.
Gromllch't Santo Claro beach-
cottages. Electric lea boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotes. Phon* 6-
441 or 4-567.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cob;ns. food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sale.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Santa
Clara Box 435. Balboa. Phon*
Panomo 3-1877. Cristobal i 1673
Spend your week-end in cool El
Voile at Hotel Pon-Amencono.
Rooms $2.03 daily per person.
Children $1.00. Meols a-la-carte.
Telephone Panama 2-1112.
Houses ON BEACH Santa Clara.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2S20.
or see coretaker there, also home
at CERRO CAMPANA mountains.
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS, modern
furnished-unfurnished apartments.
Maid service optional. Contact of-
fice 8061. 10th Street, New Cris-
tobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Concrete bungalow.
Three bedrooms, three services
parlor, dinning room. big closed
porch, kitchen, maid's room, wash-
room, garage. Hot water connec-
tions. B.I35.00. Vio Espao. Ap-
ply Sabanas 810. Telephne 3-
3041.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, cool
entirely renovated and wall fur-
nithed. Rotet reasonable. Bache-
lors only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing Da Lettept
Park.
FOR RENT:Independent apartment
balcony, bedroom, diningroom, ser-
vices. For couple without children.
No. 4. Central Avenue. Panami.
FOR SALE:Belgium ond Grmon
pclice pups. 3 weeks old, reason-
able pnces. Calle Estudiante No.
93. room No. 18.
FOR SALE:AKC Registered cocker
puppy, black, male. Excellent Pe-
digree. 29 Champions In 5 gener-
ations. 516-D, Curundu Hgts.,
Phone: 86-4109.
FOR SALE: Fine breed puppies,
very cheap. 9th. street, final en-
trance Banco Fiduciario, Panama
American Settlement. Vallorlno fa-
mily.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dept. Panamo Americon.
WANTED:A good car for reason-
able price Payable cash. Tel.
Panama 3-2633.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid for housework,
core of children, to live in. must
have reference, come mornings. El
Cangrejo, 7th Street No. 7, be-
low Colegio La Salle 3-4242.
WANTED:Generol housework moid
to live in. References required. Coll
Coco Salo 8413.
1:80 p.m. Saturday at the Pue-
blo Nuevo Cemetery.
The deceased was affiliated
with the Sojoumers Society and
the Barbadian Progressive Socie-
ty of Panama. The body will lie
In state at the Sojoumers Hall on
P Street, where the last rites will
be held.
8urvivors are: Stanley, Clyde,
Cuthbert, sons; Mrs. Alma
Butcher and Ivy Boxill, daugh-
ters; grandchildren. Alexander
Justin. Stanley Boxiil Jr.. and
Eileen Boxill.
OLD BUT GOOD
JONESTOWN, Miss. (U.P.i
Tim Brooks, 100-vear-old cotton
-lcker; can still p''- " -v>iinds
of cotton a day, a good average
for a young
omnr /'it i
BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH 75
Fresh Orange Juice or
Potage Creole
BRAISED BEEF TONGUE
JARDINIERE
Steamed Rice Green Peas
Salad Dessert
Hot Roils & Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
-Join as far CockUM-*---
from 4 to 0 p.m.
MANHATTANS ,..
MARTINIS VSf
DAIQUIRIS -**
APPETIZERS 'On The House'
FOR RENTFurnished room private
entrance ond both, Bella Vista
44th Street. Apply No. 3, Jose
Cuque Avenue, Lo Cresta, top
floor.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room,
board if desired, Bella Vista, 46th
Street 18-A upstairs. Phone office
hours 2-1693 or 3-1789.
New Books
A book on golf and one on
bridge, for the many Isthmian
enthusiasts for both, are among
the new books placed in circula-
tion during the past week by the
Panama Canal Library.
"If I Were in Your Golf Shoes,"
by Johnny Farrell, presents a
discussion of the game's prob-
lems. Including 18 photographs
of the right way to meet these
problems. The book is not a be-
ginner's manual but is written
for those who are already golf-
ers.
"Point Count Bidding In Con-
tract Bridge," by Charles H.
Uoren, explains, not a system, but
an approach; a simplified meth-
od for valuing bridge hand.
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
Aircraft Jet aircraft power
systems, Casamassa.
Fine Arts The great au-
dience. Seldes; Point count bid-
ding in contract bridge; If I
were in your golf shoes. Farrell.
Travel, Biography. History
The Netherlands. Ogrlzek; D. H.
Lawrence, portrait of a genius
but... Aldington: The new So-
viet empire. Dallin; and Indian
art of the Americas, Appleton.
Fiction Fruit In his season,
Barney; The weight of the cross.
Bowen; Three novels. Flrbank: I
could murder her.'. Lorac; The
green plaid pants.', Scherf; and
Candles for Therese, Wylie.
Children's Fiction Luck of
the Irish, Knight; Federico, the
flying squirrel, Palazzo, Strong
wings, Robinson; A race for Bill.
Wallace.
Added to the Reference Col-
lection Rand. McNallv and
Company atlas of the United
States. Canada and Mexico, 1951.
P. T. I.
SAFETY SAW BLADES
COST LESS STAY SHARP
TWICE AS LONG TAKE
HALF THE TIME TO SHARP-
EN AND USE 35% LESS
POWER.
THE GREATEST ADVANCE
IN POWER SAWING since the
invention of the CIRCULAR
SAW.
GEO. F. NOVEY, Inc.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0110
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 8-171S
,22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel Fl Panami
HAS (OR SALE:
100 shares Abattoir
- 9M aharer (nreferred)
ForeV Producta
3*0 shares (common)
Forest Products
tus : 1-47U a-itn
MODERN FURNITURE
cusroM BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-BOOMT
Alberta Hero
i. r. de la Otea 77 (AateoMblleftew)
Free Kittautef Pickup A Delivery
Tel. 1-4*28 l:M a.m. lo 7:M m.M.
504th WOjg Gets
Promoted To Lt.
WOJG Hector Garcia. Unit Ad-
ministrator of Battery "B." 504th
Field Artillery Battalion, was
called to active duty as a reserve
2d Lieutenant on Nov. 8. Lt.
Garcia was given his oath by
WOJG W. F. Hopkins, Personnel
Adjutant, in Headquarters, 504th
FA. at Fort Kobbe.
Lt. Col. William H. Bach and
his staff looked on as Lt. Garcia
was sworn In. Lt. Col. Bach
then replaced the warrant offi-
cer bar with a bright gold one
with the remark, "You're costing
me lots of money with these
quick changes."
Lt. Garcia, his wife and three
children now live in quarters at
Fort Kobbe. His home Is In Ma-
yaquez. P.R. He worked there as
a clerk in a shoe store before en-
tering the Armv in July 1944.
He will remain In Battery "B,"
">04th. as a forward observer.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
18 Tivoll Ave. Pan. Z-2t
Eglinlon Named
To National V.F.W.
Security Committee
E. J. Eglinton. Department
Commander. Panama Canal
Zone, Veterans of Foreign Wars,
has been named vice chairman
of the VFW's most powerful op-
erating group, the Committee on
National Security and Internal
Organization.
Word of Egllnton's new assign-
ment was received on the Isth-
mus yesterday in a radiogram
from Frank C. Hilton, National
Commander-in-chief of the VFW,
whose headquarters is In Kan-
sas City, Mo.
Egli.iton, a cartographic en-
gineer attached to the U.S. En-
gineers at Corozal, took a leading
part in the VFW convention last
summer. He has been depart-
mental commander here for four
consecutive years.
The committee to which Mr.
Egllnton has been named vice
chairman is in constant touch
with members of Congress and
the various government depart-
ments which deal with national
security and the Armed Forces.
Nationalists Hold
Lead In Philippine
Election Race
MANILA, Nov. 16 (UP)Two
minority party Senatorial can-
didates polled more than a mil-
lion votes as an unofficial count
of the votes in Tuesday's Philip-
pine elections showed that other
Nationalist contenders were
holding the lead in a race for
nine senate seats.
Doctor Joae P. Laurel, presi-
dent of the Japanese Occupa-
tion Regime, was given 1,125,315
votes and businessman Oil
Puyat polled l, 114,908 as the un-
official count neared the half-
way mark.
The same returns showed the
former Education Secretary
Teodoro Evangelista leadlne* the
liberal candidates with 666,409.
RIDER UNGRATEFUL
BRAZIL, Ind. (UJ.) Clay-
ton Howard, bus driver, was bit-
ten by a passenger who tVQfect-
ed when Howard awakened him
at his stop. ""
! Land Reforms Can
Hake World Ideal.
Raymond Swing Says
PARIS, Nov. 16 U8IS) Fol-
lowing is a commentary by Ray-
mond Swing, American radio
commentator attending the Un-
ited Nations General Assembly
session here:
"Two out of three people of the
world live from farming, and if
their farming methods, and the
terms on which they hold their
land, could be brought up to quite
realizable standards, life on this
planet wduld surpass the dreams
of a mlllenium.
"Until the United Nations was
organized the machinery did not
exist for dealing: with this tre-
mendous opportunity on a world
scale. Land reform has become a
key theme In the social policy
and the propaganda of indivi-
dual countries. But it never could
be studied, defined and worked
out to the point of action, with
technical service being made ac-
cessible to all countries, until the
creation of the United Nations.
"So, land reform Is a major
subject, one bound to be a major
plank in the policies of all coun-
tries responsible for United Na-
tions performances. That is why
it Is one of the major interests
of the United States, ranking
with disarmament, uniting for
peace, and human rights.
"I speak of it today because the
United States, along with Thai-
land, Pakistan and Brazil, Has in-
troduced evTesolutlon in the Gen-
eral Assembly that deserves the
widest attention.
"Last year Secretary Acheson
included a strong passage on land
reform in his assembly address.
This was followed by the action
in ECOSOC, where the United
States resolution, embodying cer-
tain features of a Polish resolu-
tion, provided an outstanding
program. Now this reaches the
assembly and will be discussed In
committee two. so that next
year's assembly can take final
action.
"More than 70 per cent of A-
merican farms are operated by
their owners. As recently as 1935,
tenants in the United 8tates op-
erated 42 per cent of the farms, a
figure brought down through so-
cial action by 10 points in 10
years and by now reduced anoth-
er five. ,
"American experience natural-
ly varies from that of countries
nominated historically by large
estates. The Stress in American
policy is not simply on breaking
large holdings Into smaller ones,
but Insists on a number of re-
lated factors.
"Sometimes the need is the op-
posite from breaking up large
holdings, lt is to unite fragment-
ed holdings into profitable units.
But a formidable list of other re-
forms is found necessary.
"Simply breaking up large es-
tates is not necessarily pern^v
nent reform. In some countr.-!
lt has led to the detriment of the
individual farmer. He was taxed
too large a share of his crop, and,
being unable to meet the assess-
ment, his land was taken from
him and he became the underling
of a collective. That U the oppo-
site result to the one the United
States promotes. It seeks to have
the prosperity and stability of
the world based on the individual
farmer.
"As the United Nations gains
influence, basic changes can be
realized In all countries now par- (
alyzed by antiquated land poli-
cies." _________
CZ License Plates
Arrive Here; To Be
Issued December 4
Canal Zone license plates for
1952 have arrived on the Isthmus
and will be Issued by the License
Section starting Tuesday. Dec. 4,
lt was announced yesterday by
Col. R. Sil**, Civil Affairs Di-
rector.
To assist Atlantic side resi-
dents, a branch office of the Li-
cense Section will be established
in Building 1029. Cristobal, and
will be open for five weeks, be-
ginning Dec. 4, from noon to 4
P-m- it
It will be necessary for appli-
cants using this office to file
their applications and return an-
other day to obtain their license
plates. No fees will be accepted
until' the plate Is ready, for lssu-
The License Section, Civil Af-
fairs Building, Ancon. will be
open as at present, from 9 to
11:45 a.m., and from 12:45 to 4:15
p.m.. except on Dec. 4. when the
office will be opened at 7:15 a.m..
In order to serve those who have
waited In line for low numbered
plates.
From Dec. 4, to Jan. 5, the Li-
cense sectlon_Ancon. the branch
office in Cristobal and the offic-
es of the police driver examiners
on both sides of the Isthmus will
be open on Saturday and dosed
on Monday.
These changes are being made
on an experimental basis and
they will be continued In future
years if they prove to be effec-
tive and well received by the
public and also result in a reduc-
tion of mall applications. Appli-
cations received by mall take
several times as long to process
as those handled In person.
SIDE GLANCES
By Colbraith

aero, ten erau ataviet.
a}lffbarty'lj.j
"I understand all this except freedom of speechI can't
ay what Vi Ilk* to ay to mv oaronta and ><*"
Justice Department Shakeup
Predicted After Tax Probes
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1 (UP)
Chairman Cecil R. King said
today his House Investigators
expect "no difficulties" in ob-
taining Justice Department tax
fraud files despite President
Truman's assertion that he
made no promises on the score.
The California Democrat
made the statement aa his
House Ways and Means Sub-
committee announced it will
call assistant Attorney General
T. Lamar Caudle for public
questioning next week In con-
nection with its Inquiry into tax
scandals.
The investigators believe then-
Inquiry will result in a shakeup
in the Justice Department. They
refused to predict who will be
Involved.
Rep. Frank Boykin (D-Ala.)
said in remarks published today
that no man has done a "finer
or better job" than Caudle. He
said it is "unthiakable that men
should drag the name of a
Caudle through the mud."
Caudle Wednesday night de-
nied published reports that hi
tried to impede prosecution of
an Alabama tax evasion case
and that Boykin had brought
pressure on him not to pursue
the case.
In another development, King
said his group tentatively plans
to start public hearings in Ban
Francisco Jan. 7 on irregulari-
ties In the tax collector's office
there.
San Francisco tax collector
James c. Smyth has suspended
recently and aeveral employes
In his office have been suspend-
ed or fired.
As for the fraud files. King
said Wednesday after telephon-
ing the president in Key West.
Fla., that Mr. Truman had as-
sured him the Investigators
"certainly should have what It
needed to conduct a proper in-
vestigation."
King, who had been seeking
Justice Department tax case
files interpreted this as a oro-
mise to make them available.
The department has refused
to make the files available on a
wholesale basis but said it
would turn them over in specif la
cases.
I muir..: tntlrt i tu i
NOTICE
I desire to notify the tab-
lie that my nans* has been
changed from Chester La-
aoont Jone* to Lee Lament
Thome as of 11/13/51.

Santa up a tree!
KADIO STATION HOG will help you
tell CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS about your
tremendous selection of Christmas
gift-ware . thingi to delight i|
everyone from toddlers to silver-
haired grandpai!
V
SHOP EARLY . don't be "dogged" by
last minute gift woef!

A
M


UWP!..>1# .....^i.iijii^..-.-
npwsppp^pppiw
FRIDAY. NOVF.MBFR IS. 1951
' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN"
i

Insect
Answer to Previous Puzzle
HORIZONTAL
1,4 Depicted
insect
10 Injures
11 Itemized blU
14 War god
15 Elude
17 Tree
II Six (Roman)
It Individual*
21 Pert of "be"
22 Volcano In
Sicily
24 Great Lake .
28 Foreteller
27 Short
28Gutta (ab.)
39 Goddess of
' plenty
20 Operated
31 Direction (ab.)
22 Palm fruit
33 Pulled
88 Above
37 Toiletry cate
3 Note of tcale
39 Malay
| .garments
48 Radon (ab.)
44 Finish
48 Wash lightly
49 Fabulous bird
50 Shore
32 Run way to
marry
54 Shows
. pleasure
M Be indebted
VERTICAL
1 Common
mineral
SAge
3 Type square
4 Prejudice
5 Within
(comb, form)
Level
7 Preposition
8 Telia
falsehood
fl Pa i trie.
10 It sometimes
infests
11 Observe
It Ant
18 Queen
. Victoria (ab.)
Associates
Fencing
" positions
23 Nullify
liir-Jinj'iiWWBsiiim.:! - 3
ri j
IIIQ
11 1 1
>ii.i
MHI '
l2.1I l^aial
rv j"
J
4J J IJQIdU
I ... J '
0 Deep valleys
32 Cupolas
34 It is found in
35 Cringe
40 Seed covering
41 Be borne
23 German prince 42 Unit
43 Canadian
province (ab.
44 Driving
command
47 Barrier
4 Propel a boat
tl Chinese river
. I Behold!
11 Young Orphans
Prefer Rural Life
To Mass Adoption
PONTIAC, Mich.. Nov. 16 (UP)
Eleven youngsters who lost
their mother and father In an
automobile accident today chose
rural hardship.", rather than the
comforts of a Pittsburgh suburb.
After a conference with 15-
year-old Jerry Moore, oldest of
the orphans, and his relatives,
Probate Judge Arthur E. Moore
said the children would continue
to live In their own home at tiny
Leonard, Mich. Their maternal
grandparents will care for them.
The decision ruled out, at least
for the Immediate future any
hope of a well-to-do Pittsburgh
couple to adopt the family en
masse and take the five boys and
six girls, the youngest 6 weeks
old, Into their luxurious home in
suburban Mt. Lebanon, Pa.
Judge Moore, not related to
the family left behind by Mur-
ray Moore and his wife Mary
Jean, said the children wanted
it that way aweVa* did their
grandparents and aunts and
ancles.
I But Mr. and Mrs John D. Babb,
although obviously disappointed,
had not abandoned hope. They
Invited Jerry, who spoke for hla
brothers ano sisters, to visit
them "with no pressure Just"
a friendly viiH."
Jerry said he would do so
"sometime soon," adding that he
didn't think "inev come any het'
ter than the BabbaV' who have
three small cnildren of their
own.
The Babbs did not attend the
conference with Judge Moore.
They sat in an adjoining room
cwaiting the outcomei Wn*n the
judge announced that he had
appointed tw-j uncles - Dick
Moss and Art MeCure as co-
puardians. the Babbs said they
still want to help."
"But we think valuable time
is being lost. Their personalitie
might change." said Mrs. Babb.
Judge Moore emphasized that
today's action did not rule out
future adoption or other living
arrangements for the children.
Paper Says Stalin
Suffers Hardening
01 Heart Muscles
ROTTERDAM, Holland. Nov.
18 tUP) The newspaper "Agree-
ment Dablad" reported today
that Soviet Premier Josef Stalin
la suffering from a hardening
of the heart muscles and ,has
left for Crimea for a cure and
possible operation.
The newspaper based its story
on reporta which it claimed
reached Russian occupation au-
thorities in Berlin.
Allied officials In Berlin de-
scribed the reports of Stalin's
illness as "rumors." The Soviet
Control Commission could not
be reached for comment.
The newspaper said Soviet
authorities In Berlin received
word of Stalin's alleged illness
when It was "disclosed" on Oct.
18 In a bulletin signed by four
doctors.
It aald the report might be a
"giant propaganda move" de-
signed to create sympathy to
pave the way for ''Important
Politburo decisions."
The correspondent thought It
significant that "a rather wide
circle" had been Informed of
Stalin's alleged Illness.
La Boca Traffic
Ta Be Rerouted
Starting Monday
Traffic: on La Boca Road near
the junction with Balboa Road
wUT'be rerouted for about three
woeju atar ting Monday, because
of construction activities in the
area, according to information
from the Municipal Division.
Traffic will be rerouted tem-
porarily via the extension of Bar.
neby Street v/hich pusses the
tups In front of Saint Mary's
Chuten.
Jailhouse Lawyer
Returns To Former
Place of Business
PEN8ACOLA. tin.', Nov. 16
(UP) Al House, who once
talked his way out of the State
prison at Ralford, Fla., by pes-
tering the Florida Supreme
Court, was on his way back to
jail today this time for 10
years.
Judge Dozler Devane of U.
S. District Court here passed
sentence yesterday on the 54-
year-old ex-convlct after a
Federal Jury found him guilty
of three post office robberies.
House insisted he had been
quietly making a living in
Terre Haute, Ind., when the
Federal officers arrested him.
He aald he had made a busi-
ness out of preparing legal
briefs.
The SUte Supreme Court
and other Florida officials
weren't surprised by that ex-
planation. They remembered
when House was sentenced to
70 years for robbery by a Tam-
pa court and what happened
when House settled down at
Raiford.
House, with plenty of time
on his hands, decided to study
law and spent all his free
moments In the prison library
or in his cell writing the court
reasons why he believed he
should be free.
Fellow prisoners nicknamed
him the 'Jailhouse Lawyer."
The State officials could take
only so much legal fireworks,
and finally asked Raiford au-
thorities to take away House's
law books.
This he didnt like. When he
refused to stop his legal ma-
neuvering, prison officials lock-
ed Al away in solitary confine-
ment.
Al's fellow convicts gave the
solitary section of. the prison
a new name "Al's House."
Finally, the SUte could take
no more and decided to par-
don House, who had served 24
years. The pardon was grant-
ed on the condition he remain
up North the rest of his life.
Even If he had managed to
avoid the Federal charge. House
probably wpuld have faced a
return to Raiford. The State
Padrn Board revoked his con-
ditional freedom following his
arrest on the Federal charge.
I
A CHRISTMAS GIFT FOR MOM Through the Joint efforU of the hospital command, the
Post Exchange Service and the Red Cross, a "giftmoblle" is now providing shopping service de
luxe for soldier patlenu at the 12th Station Hospital, Fort Clayton, whose condition prevents
their leaving bed to do their shopping for Christmas. Private First Class Ray L. Wysockl Is
shown selecting a present for his mother. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Casimir Wysockl live In
Detroit Michigan. Pfc. Wysockl Is a member of Company B, 370th Engineer Amphibious Sup-
port Regiment. He is hospiUlized with a broken leg. Also In the picture are Mrs. Lillian
Wainwright of Fort Kobbe. a Red Cross Grey Lady (second from lefti; Miss Patsy Sparks,
"Red Cross recreation worker, and Captain J. E. Henry, Army Nurse Corps.
(U.S. Army pnoto)
RCA VICTOR
45 RPM PHONOGRAPH
VICTROLA
25 or 60 Cycle
What better Christmas present than this
inexpensive phonograph made specially for
the troptes. Contains a ceramic pickup that
is not affected by humidity. Has its own
speaker and amplifier. Unsurpassed tone!
BULL RESENTS GLASS
INDIANAPOLIS .(U.P.l A
bull housed in a sUll adjacent
+to a window at a dairy show
twice indicated the Window panes
gave him a pain. He lifted his
nose and knocked out the panes.
i Maintenance men replaced them
but he did it again.
Ft Sherman M/Sgt.
Gets 7th Honorable
Discharge From Army
FORT SHERMAN. Nov. 16
Master Sgt. B. D. Carter. First
Sgt. of the 370th EA8R Medical
Detachment, added another ho-
norable discharge certificate to
his growing collection Tuesday,
when he ended his seventh tour
of duty in the Army. He re-
enlisted for six years to fill his
own vacancy.
Sgt Carter has completed 22
years of active service. During
World War II. he was First Sgt.
of a tank company in the Eu-
ropean Theater of Operations.
He participated in a number of
major engagements In France
and Germany.
The recent promotion of Mas-
ter Sergeant Melvin R. Paine
to the rank of Warrant Offi-
cer i Junior Grade) made him
the first soldier to become an
officer in the 370th Engineer
Amphibious Support Regiment
since the unit arrived in this
Command.' --
This .promotion ended 19 years
and fl months ar art enlisted
man In the Regular Army for
Paine. He Is new unit adminis-
trator for the Engineer Boat
Maintenance Company, Fort
Sherman.
|i

C* fatUknT
H nit. Kiaa- GMip !
TnMrMray.OarMACe.1
Qua
ordon's
Stands Suptefiui
wWW4Jaflf^
... Nw WMgwy Hn*e
^ f citar w nf
* rinMM w4iHr
-
25 or 60 CYCLES
ONLT
$8950
Down 10.00 Monthly
RADIO (ENTER
7116 Bolivar Celen Tel. 46
Balboa T Lists
Dance Tomorrow
A "Get Acquainted Dance" win
be a ma lor program event at the
Balboa YMCA tomorrow night.
Music for this special occasion
will be furnished by the 7 lit
Army Band.
Dancing will be from 8 to 11
p.m. and plenty of dance part-
ners are promised by the com-
mittee In charge. .,
A special feature of this dance
will be the formal presentation
of a group of new members In
the Girls' Service Organization.
Membership in the GSO is re-
stricted to girls who express a
willingness to give regular vol-
unteer service In "Y" activities
and who are able to furnish good
character references. Mrs. Ab-
bie de Linares, staff aide at the
Balboa "Y", Is counsellor for the
GSO. Miss Louise Feemster is
president.
Senior hostesses who will be on
hand at this dance are Mrs. Ruth
Wilson. Mrs. Codrlngton. Mrs.
Bthel Wood, Mrs. Leo Pa^ge and
Mrs. Olive Piper.
Hostesses who wish to attend
the "Get Acquainted" party and
who are not members of the GSO
are reminded of the necessity of
securing a guest pass at the pro-
gram office in advance. Milita-
ry, personnel are invited, to bring
their wives but are asked to get
guess passes also.
Bootlegger Evades
Jury Duty But
Hell Face Judge
OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 18
(UPi Jack Woody wasn't serv-
ing on a District Court Jury to-
day, but he had one of the best
excuses the Judge had ever
heard.
The prosecutor asked the 28-
year-old talesman If he knew
any reason why he couldn't
serve as an Impartial and un-
biased Juror In a bootlegging
case. |
Why, yes, I believe I do,"
Woody said. "I'm a full time
wholesale bootlegger myself.
They arrested me last week.for
the same thing you have this
man charged with."
Woody was excused from Jury
duyt, but he'll be back next
weekas defendant In a liquor
possession case.
Puppy Love Triangle
Killer Gels 20 Years
PRESTON, Minn Nov. 18
(UPi Sixteen-year-old Carroll
Bakken was found guilty of
first degree manslaughter today
in the fatal shooting of his best
friend in a teen-age "puppy-
love" triangle.
The Rushford. Minn., high
school Sophomore was im-
mediately sentenced to 20 years
in custom of the Minnesota
Youth Conservation Commis-
sion.
His mother, who was In the
courtroom when the verdict was
returned, broke down and sob-
bed quietly.
The father, Arthur, put his
arm around his wife but did not
CLU-MTC Meeting
Set For Sunday
The regular monthly meeting
of the Central Labor Union
Metal Trades Council will be
held Sunday at 8:30 a. m. in
the Margarita Clubhouse.
I A repoit from William M.
I Price, legislative representative
I who has returned lrom Wash-
ington will be heard.
New officers for the coming
lyear will be installed by presl-
jdent Walter Wagner.
say anything.
Bakken was charged with the
fatal shooting of Doeland Peter-
son. 19, Sept. 15.
He shot Peterson between the
eyes after finding the older
youth with Nina Peterson, 15,
Bakken's "steady" girl friend.


Children lovi
Cream of Wheat
Your child will ask for more of this healthful-
tasty, cereal that is full of energy-giving food
elements.
As the first solid food and during the time
when growing teeth and bones ask for extra
nourishment, Cream of Wheat has proved to be
an excellent, easily digestible cereal food.
The "5 Minute" Cream of Wheat has been
enriched with extra food iron and calcium.
Cream of Wheat
i DfLtCIOUS.,.
\ ..NUTRJTIOUS


'


AGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, II
mJiL
aniic
tic
^>ociet
t
Bo, 195, (jatmn "DMpkon* (JmUn 378
a
VISITOR INTRODUCED AT LUNCHEON
Ensign Virginia Doolin was introduced to group of la-
dles of the Coco Solo Naval Station, at a luncheon given
Thursday by Mrs. II. E. Walther at her home. Ensign Doolin
Is the houseguest of her sister and brother-in-law, Lieutenant
(jg) and Mrs. W. D. Ronayne.
The guests were seated at a luncheon table centered with
white ginger lilies and red hibiscus blossoms. The red-and-
whlte theme was repeated in the red tapers in crystal holders.
The other guests were: Mrs. L.
Zi. Koepke. Mrs. T. L. Apple-
uist, Mrs. J. W. Schwartz. Mrs.
I. L. Hamon, Mrs. Fred Wroble,
Mrs. R. L. Schaefer, Mrs. G. L.
Wallace, Mrs. W. D. Ronayne
and Mrs. D. E. Fabln.
*!

: K
Dinner Compliments
Mr. and Mrs. Brown
Captain and Mrs. Floyd W.
Arrest entertained with a hui-
! fat dinner at their Gatun resi-
dence Wednesday evening to
t honor Mr. and Mrs. James
Brown who are leaving next
jvweek to reside In Rhode Island.
BJ) .The other dinner guests were
V* Mr. and Mrs. R. G Tvdemnn,
- Mr. and Mrs Floyd McDermltt,
J Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Hudjrlns and
Floyd McDermltt.
Luncheon Given by
N.C.O. Wives Club
Mrs. Ralph Johnson. Mrs
Owen Tolbert and Mrs. Mlllard
k -Mundkowskl were hostesses for a
luncheon meeting of the Fort
Oirlick N.C.O. Wives Club Wed-
Say at the club. Mrs. Virjril
ucky. Social Chairman planned
^e affair.
Bunko was played after lunch
th prizes being won by Mrs. R.
Agulrre, Mrs. Gladys Smith
d Mrs. David Foele. The door
was won by Mrs. Michael
nnock."
The other members who were
sent included Mrs. Austin
Ip, Mrs. Thomas Cousins,
a. Carl Hess, Mrs Ernest
eck, Mrs. Rosalie Wazaluskl.
n. Harry Copare, Mrs. Donald
molka. Mrs William Sweenev,
rs. Eva Hart. Mrs. Francis
emmer, Mrs. Betra Frelae, Mrs.
:eph Shirley and Mrs. Ray-
ond Townc.
rlcan Woman's Club was held
Tuesday at the club, with Mrs.
L. L. Koepke. presiding.
Mrs. James W. Pumpelly and
Mrs. Samuel D. Puller, program
chairmen, had prepared an in-
teresting afternoon for the
members. A group of officers
from the USAR Carlb School at
Fort Gullck gave a history of the
flags of their nations, with Cap-
tain Orville T. Shaw serving as
translator. The officers who ad-
dressed the group were: Lt. Dan-
iel E. Jurado of Colombia; Cap-
tain Hugo Antesano Castro of
Bolivia, Lt. Rodolfo Rdano of
Ecuador; Captain Lopez Lopez
of El Salvador; Lt. Jose Cecilio
Castro B. of Honduras and Lt.
Victor M. Silva of Nicaragua.
Mrs. Harold S. White gave a
talk on tropical plants. Including
their care.. Potted plants were,
put on sale at the I.A.W.C.
building and may be obtained
from there.
Tea was served following the
meeting by Mrs. T. L. Apple-
quist and Mrs. John Constanta -
kis, chairmen and their com-
mittee.
It was planned during the
meeting to adopt the children of
Pina for Christmas and for each
member to select a child and pre-
pare a gift for this Individual.
The names may be secured from
the club.
-
Announcement was made of
the monthly afternoon of bridge,
next Monday. Cards may be
played either in the morning or
evening. Tables may be arranged
by calling Mrs. Lenidas San-
che/, Colon 1331-J. Mrs. Peiclval
Alberga or Mrs. Fabian Pinto,
Colon 321.
Farewell Coffee Planned
A farewell coffee Is planned
for Tuesday, at 9:30 a.m. at the
home of Mrs. Arthur Crandall to
honor Mrs. William Hawkins,
Mrs. William Sweeney, Mrs.
Jerry Whyte. Mrs. Ralph John-
son, Mrs. Ernest Beck and Mrs.
Joseph Shirley.
The party is being given as a
"bon voyage" for these ladles
who will be leaving with their
husbands In the near future to
reside In the States.
--------
George Evans Celebrate*
Birthday Anniversary
George Evans, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James J. Evans, celebrated
his fifth birthday anniversary
with a party at the home of his
grandmother, Mrs. Esther Mlzra-
chl in Colon.
Balloons and toy birds were
used In the decorations which
were carried out in green and
American beauty shades. The
birthday cake was topped with a
little boy encircled with birds.
Games were played and the
prizes were won by Ralph de
Boyrie and Johnny Vasquez.
The other young guests were:
Stanley and Albert Motta, Jr.,
Raymond. Richard and Robert
Pretto, Leila and Stanley Leon,
Nelson and Lupe Mendlzabals,
Jose Casis, Anita and Tony San-
tos, Luis Cruz. Jr., Dexter Roman,
Luis and Darlo Martines, Cristi-
na and Billy Qulroz. Alonzo and
James Fernandez, Esther Miller,
Buddy Clarke, Peter Dykstra,
Donna Wong, Clem Malea. Irene
and Guy DePuy. Paul Frederick-
son. Diane Vila Lindo, Nora and
Nellie Kay tan.
The adult guests were Mrs.
Howard Clarke. Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Pretto, Mrs. Alonzo
Fernandez. Mrs. Robert Asyn
and Mrs. Luis Cruz, Jr.

uMc.il and Tea
The members of Coral Chap-
r. No. 3, Order of the Eastern
Star are planning a charity tea
nd musical, with a Thanksgiv-
kg theme, to be given Sunday
ftemoon, November 13 at the
atun Masonic Temple. The
ours of calling will be from 4:00 I p0fice"Force.
k 8:00 p.m.
* A most cordial Invitation is ex-
nded to the members and
lends to attend.
iirlli Announcements
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Robert-
son, of me De Lesseps Area, have
announced the birth of a son on
November 13 at the Colon Hospi-
tal.
Mrs. Robertson Is the former
Miss Mary Leach. Mr. Robertson
is a member of the Canal Zone
? l\VC Hears History
' f South American Flag*
The General Assembly of the
I olon Branch of the Inter-Ame- on November 10.
*
Mrs. George W. Kennedy and
Infant daughter, Deborah Kay,
have returned to their Fort Da-
vis residence from the Coco Solo
Naval Hospital. The baby was
born to Lt. nr>d Mrs. Kennedy
Veterans of Foreign Wars
Holding Annual Danee
Post 100. Veteran of Foreign
Wars of Cristobal. C.Z., are
sponsoring their fifth annual
dance to be held tomorrow
evening at 8:00 at the Strangers
Club.
No admission will be charged
for couples and there will be nu-
merous door prizes.
PARIS BAZAAR
E.nilio Palomeras
COLON
v
o
NOVEMBER SPECIAL
on popular washable
COTTONS
for Ladies
Cay colors and prints . .
In easy-to-don and easy-to-
tond styles. With absolutely
the tiniest price tags of the
year during our SPECIAL SALE
395
(NEA Telephoto)
NO EXPLANATION Otto
Maynard. refused to explain
the -hotos, drawings, clippings
and notes on defense subjects,
1 n c 1 u d lng the atom bomb,
which were found in his shack
near the San Francisco-Oak-
land Bay Bridge in California.
The 42-year eld gardener was
held by police In Oakland on a
vagrancy charge.
AF Pushes Back
95-Croup Target
Date To 1953
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18 (UP)
Lagging production and west-
ern Europe's need for new
planes have forced the Air
Force to push back its target
date for building up to 95
grups from late 1952 to some-
time in 1953, lt was disclosed
today.
ARE YOU DISC'UURAGED^
cause you suffer distress Iron
f COMPLAINTS
wWch makes you NERVOUS.
HIGH-STRUNG on such days?
Sgtt/S.....mm wtieh m'k- r~ .X*
lzlZ'-ou'- er*nkJ''tmeM' *-
"TT"' Thn oo try Lydi E. Pinkaaa- " V
*** Cmmm to relieve such irmptasMl
BALBOA
OPENS SATURDAY!
'r Lia/ *:**
[LfflJWV'A*&M'S HIGH, w,DE
j AMD HANDSOME
MUSiCAL
- odK-.l tttt it proved reoarkat*W
s*pna womca troubled this wag. War oaVt
"khsm's Compound b what DactM aal a
* ** * grand aoottLnTdssTa
a of -omin. mo, f important organ.
TaaasBfasBlanyPmkham'i Compound Ma
W up resistance gain* auca Oaatos,
It. ai great atasMSsss toakt
I "NKMAM'S TASUTS M, ooo mm.
Lrdie I. Pinkham', VEGETABLE COMPOUND >
Victor Young Is
Legion Auxiliary
Person-Off-Month
Announcement has been made
by the Department Radio Chair-
man of the American Legion
Auxiliary, that Victor Young of
Gatun, ha sbeen chosen by Oa-
tun Unit No. 3, American Legion
Auxiliary as the Person-of-the-
Month.
Young has been active for the
past five year in Canal Zone
scout work. He Is the director,
scoutmaster training, school At-
lantic district, member board of
directors, Trefoil House scouting
center member. Canal Zone
Council 801, B.8.A.
A radio program will be pre-
sented In celebration of Thanks-
giving Day, sponsored by the
American Legion Auxiliary at
which time he will be presented
to the public.
Lt. Douglas Graham and Wal-
ter Hunnicutt were presented
during the months of September
and October, respectively, on
Person-of-the-Month programa
Visiting Cadets
From Colombia
To Attend Dance
In addition to the Informa-
tional tours ol installations and
facilities of the Naval District In
Panama, planned for the 75 Co
lomblan Naval Cadets from the
destroyer, "Antioquia Caldas,"
and the transport "Ciudad de Pe-
relra," the 15th Naval District
will honor Colombia's future Na-
val Officers with a formal dance
to be held at the Naval Officers
Club at the Coco Solo Naval Sta-
tion at 8 p.m today.
Invitations have been extend-
ed to the younger set of Panam
and the Canai Zone.
Mrs. Lyle L. Koepke president
of the Inter-American Women's
Club, is chairman of the dance
committee.
A Navy bus, for the accomoda-
tlon Of the young ladles and their
chaperones on the Pacific Side,
will depart f ro.n the Balboa Rall-
ioad Station, for the Naval Sta-
tion at Coco Solo, at 8 p.m Fri-
day and will return to the same
point after the dance.
Music for tr.e dance .will be
furnished by ihe United states
Army Band of Fort Gullck.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 Pmam Mm) .
Presents
ALVIN STERLING

NOW AVAILABLE AT
MERCURIO
Next to the Central Theatre
SPECIAL ORDERS SHIPPED
DIRECTLY TO THE CANAL ZONE
ARE ACCEPTED AT
LARGEST DISCOUNT


Panama K^anal Clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
Atr-CaaattUaoaa
: :15 IN
John CARROL a Marie MacDONALD
"HIT PARADE"
Saturday "TEXAS CARNIVAL"
DIABLO HTS.
S:tt :
Ann SHERIDAN a Errol FLYNN
"SILVER RIVER"
Saturday "RICH, TOL'NG AND PRETTX
COCOLI
: :30
AH Star RcvtttHI
"HOLLYWOOD CANTEEN'
Saturday "EMERGENCY WEDDING"
PEDRO MIGUEL
ttu tm
Daan MARTIN and Jerry LEWIS
'THAT'S MY BOY"
Saturday "RIO GRANDE"
GAMBOA
S:1I
(aturda? i
Louia JOURDAN a Ocbra PAGET
"BIRD OF PARADISE"
G A 1 U N
T.m p at
Can atTANT Jeanne CHAIN
"PEOM.E WILL TALK"
Saturday "INSIDF HTKAIGHT"
MARGARITA cu m i* The Sword of Monrecristo
a Satarday "TOE LEMON DROf KID"
CRISTOBAL
Air-CimdHtaned
:li A :*
Robert STACK Joy PAGE
'Bullfighter and The Lady'
Saturday "TBS DESERT FOX"
&n moiw
a "Ceaaac Caaya
Pa
V-8 Has lively B&vorz
Wholesome fioodess
no *sny/*Juice can mlcl
* __.i
mu umm m mm um vm
In V-8 there ara 8 delicila juice
*A cardan-fresh vegetablea-not just
one. That* why V-8 has lively flavor
and wholeaoma goodoaM no mnl,
juice can match. Each juice adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamin
A, B, C-caldun and Iron, Your
family will lov V* Sarva it ofhm.
fVab
Catary
by*, aaaaar. W
Um*,
Today, Friday, Nev. 18
Ml
3:0-Mulc for Friday
4:00Toy Town (BBC)
4:80What's Your Favorita
6:00To Be Announced ,
8:16Evenlne salon (rennat) i
7:t)(>-BarchsterTower (BBC)
7: SOBLUE RIBON SPURTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Joraan
8:00NBW8 and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOAi
8:16Radio In Review (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Perry Como Show
(VOA)
0:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30Commentator's 01 a t
(VOA)
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
_(VOA)
10:30 Adventures of P.C. 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sljrn Off
Local 900 Starts
Membership Drive
"A Sure Way To Better Pay i
Join the C.I.O," will be th*'
campaign slogan of the'^annual
membership drive of Local 900 of
the Government and, Clvio Em-
ployes Organizing Committee-
C.I.O. to be launched on Sun-
day In Cristobal.
The benefits of unionism and
its tendency to benefit all Local-
Rate employes will be explained
MORE DEAD THAN LIVING
HAMMOND, Did. (U.P.)
More people are dead than a_
within Hammond's city limits"!
There are 126,322 persons burlad
in the city's 80 cemetery acres,'
which Is 38,728 more than the
area's population.
In a special message that will be
delivered to all homes in the
Camp Comer, Silver city Heights
and Sliver City by C.I.O. repre-
sentatives who will be prepared
to answer all questions pertinent
to the operations of the local 900.
Saturday, Nov. 17
AJML
6:00Sign On
6:00 Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Pioneers of the
World (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00NEWS
9:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30Highwayman's Hill
10:00 NEWS
10-06Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30 Meet the Band
l?-nnnews
P.M.
12:05-NEW TUNE TIMEPAN-
AMUBICA
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00NEWS
1:15Personalitv Parade
1:45Tout de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:16Date For Dancin?
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Band
3:00American Band Concert
3:16The Little Show
3:30McLean's Proeram
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorito
6:0O-Guest Star
6:16 Masterworks from Paraca
(RDF)
8:45American Folk Sone?
7:00-Gav Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00NewsreelUBA (VOA)
8:15--Onera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Reoort (VOA)
9:00Radio Universitv (VOA)
:15tamo Club (VOA*
9:30Radio Amateur Proeram
(VOA)
t:46norts and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL BL PANAMA
10:30The HOO Hit Farade
11:00The owl's Wast
1:00 a.m.Slam Off

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"
rnn.%T. NOVEMBER 1. J9M
House Re
To Ike As
-
-
0 i
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16. -'(UP)A poll o 161
House Republicans showed today thai 44per cerrt
favor Sen. Robert A. Tftft ***$&&'^^E^
dential'nomination, white,
Ihvight D. EisenhowgM-
The results were ais Lodge Jr. (R-Mas.) was named offtoallyas director
of m Eiaenhower-for-Pr^lidenifgwppaign. jjjge
will o& a ew.hea4ai-Irs i#Washington ft*..,
Ttoijcret poll was conducted#r8,belnK topped only by taft
r
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSPAPER
PAGE N1NB
Sh.pp.ng & AirLine News y# S. ROYAL
SIPEMIIKI TRUCK TIIES
Yacht "Virginia"
Arrives in Cristobal
The 18-ton yacht Virginia ar-
rived at Cristobal this weeK
from Key West. She Is headed
for San Pedro with a two-man
crew. The Virginia has an Ame-
rican master, Eenjamln O.
Brane.
by Rep; W. Sterling Cole- N Y-Owbo sept questionnaires
to all 196 House Republicans
They were asked to state their
first, second, third and fourtn
choices for the nomination. A
bul: 35 members replied in some
^Taft" an avowed candidate for
the nomination, received 71 first
choice votes. The Ohio senator
also on 30 second choices, 23
third choices and 7 fourth
choices. <
Elsenhower, who ha* not yet
Bid whether he will run. but
who has done nothing to squelch
ft boom by his supporters, re-
ceived 54 first choice votes. The
general was listed in second
cholees. 20 third choices and 5
fourth choice.
Sen. Everett Dirkoen of Illinois,
a prominently mentioned "dark
horse," won 13 first place, 19
second place, 17 third place and
3, fourth place votes.
Gen Douglas MacArthur. who
ha- disavowed, any political
ambitions. w,aivlisied as the first
dtoloe f li.merhtotrs. Twenty-
bkw others named the ousted
Far East commander as their
second choice, while.. 8 picked
him as a, third choice. ^ .
?Gov. Earl Warren of Califor-
nia, who threw his hat in the
rins Wednesday to become the
second avowed candidate for the
nomination, ranked fifth with
first place Votes. But he was
the second choice of 23 mem-
in this category. Warren also
had 20 third choice and H
fourth-choice selections.
In other political develop-
ments yesterday:
President Truman told a news
conference at his Key West.
Pla., vacation retreat that he
did not discuss domestic politics
with Eisenhower during the
general's recent visit here, but
declined to comment when ask-
ed whether he would support
Elsenhower for the Democratic
nomination.
The president also said that
his "Fair Deal" program will be
the heart of the 1952 Democra-
tic platform regardless Of
whether he or someone else is
the party's candidate.
l Republican National Chalr-
.jnan Guv George Gabrlelson ln-
fvaded the not-so-solid Demo-
cratic South and appealed in a
speeoh at Oxford. Miss., for
Southern GOP votes next year.
Gabrlelson said a "real two-
pattv svfftem" is what the South
needs to win Its place In the
*un.
EXIST NOT SO GOOD
INDIANAPOLIS (.P.'Clyde
Pulton, jr., 25,01 milkman, sued
for $1^,000 tor hi juries received
when he backed out of a door
marked, ^'exJt" in an apartment
buildmjr and fell to the ground,
15 feetVlowV
m
~'
i ' m
,
?i_-_.- a a ex
,PARISBAZAAR
'Emilio PalpmerM
.COLON <***. j
.'fc*.
' i

BEAUTIFUL DRESSES
for Ladies
Extra Savings on

.'An*
* SI.KS

IT
COT TOTS S ,
Now at lowest prices
during our SPECIAL SALE
L. o
In talk en Anglo-American1
cooperation given In Coln yes-;
terday. Jasper M. LtdbitUr,
Second Secretary and PtfiU At-
tache'of the BrltUh Legation hi.
Panam, told the Cristobal-Colon
Rotary Club that: i
"A famous philosopher once1
compared mankind to hedgehogs
living in an Arctic climate who
have to snuggle together to keep
themselves warm, but are con-
tinually drifting apart because of
the prickles.
"We do not have to read much
of the history of Anglo-Ameri-
can relations to appreciate that
in .the past we have shown some
pretty formidable prickles to one
another; but. thanks partly to
the activities on both sides of the
Atlantic of organizations such as
Rotary, I bajleve we have at last
evolved a smoother-coated breed
which can cling together with a
more warming effect.
If anything can be sure in
this unsure world, it is that Brit-
ain and the United States must
and will stand together, now and
a* far Into the future as anyone
""tKi. a truth which the news
of theday often obscures. There
are what appear to be almost
continual differences of opinion;
there are intermittent noisy
quarrels. An American Senator
denounces United Kingdom poli-
cy on this or that issue A Brittah
Member of Parliament criticizes
American views or American be-
havior. A good part of the press
on each slSe of the Atlantic jos
in and there is another of those
all-too-famular free-for-all ar-
guments which must often sug-
gest to the rest of the world that
the two nation are hopelessly at
d"dy'et anyone who looks a llttte
further than the headlines will
remember that this Is a state of
affairs which has existed lora
long time and that it has never
had any effect on the capacity of
the two nations to draw together
quickly and firmly at the appear-
ance of grate crises. .__,.
"Moreever, perceptive people
will see that a P"rt~,,i
must be very strong ****J*
! hie, withoVt any serlo* torn-
elo itself, to fMriatt the
partners he luxury of being as
Frank with one another nd
even, Occasion, as rude to
one another, as are the Ameri-
cans and British...
"it is not only thftt the Ameri-
cans and British speak the same
language or spring ftgg^Wg
same dock. Having kind of
family relationship, we tend to
criticize each other mocejthan
moat people, and t* d*l\d P?J;*
fectlon, which Is, after all,, un-
reftSonabie.Butthough our ideas
on central .heating and the right
temperature- for beer re. far
apart, we are profoundly ln.--
greement on the essential of lib-
erty For our idea are based on
more Ujan common convictions:
they are Baseff on common In-
stincts.
"It is not differences of con-
victions or Instinct which cause
the Anglo-American arguments
but differences of temperament
and approach resulting from our
very different development, sit-
uation, and outlook on the world
"Anyone who takes the trou-
ble to examine the issues on
, which the British and Ameri-
cans have differed during the
last hundred and fifty years
Will find that the differences
were almost never over what
result it was desired to achieve
but almost always over what
would be the best way of a-
ehievlng a result both nations
desired.
German Whaling Ship
Returns for Repairs ,
One of the whale catchers
from ihe German whaling fleet
that left Balboa Oct. 2 bound
for the Antarctic, returned to
Balboa Wednesday for repairs <
She is the Olympic Rider. The
fleet, headed by the mother-
ship Olympic Challenger was
scheduled to be away about
eight months. This was the first
German post-war fleet to leave
Hamburg. Fernie and Company
are local agents.
Oslo, Norway, and the 1952 O-
lymplcs at Helsinki, Finland.
Arrangements have been com-
pleted by the I Jilted States
Olympic Committee and Pan
American for the transportation
of the entire U. S. delegation
of apDroximately 100 contestants
and officials to the Oslo games
and approximately 425 athletes
and officials to Helsinki.
The Olympic Winter Games
will be held at Oslo February
14 through 25.
President Postpones
Rail Strike Threat
KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 16
(UPiPresident Truman today
set up an emergency board to
deal with a strike threat by 17
non-operating unions against
"So we must expect to have
these differences from time to
time between our countries, Just
as we expect to have them be-
tween groups of opinion inside
our countries. After all, they are
stuff democracy Is made of, and
so long as we remain at one on
the basic questions, those that
really matter, those that are vit-
al to the common cause, and so
lorig as we retain our confidence
In each others Integrity, differ-,
enees about methods, procedure,
emphasis, or even about the ex-
act policy to be pursued at any
given time, need not trouble us
too much...
"From war, tension, the sup-
pression of liberty anywhere in
the world, BriUin and the Un-
ited States have everything to
lose. From peace, stability and
the practice of liberty, we have
everything to gain.
"We have so much to gain, and
we know it so well, that we are
both submitting ourselves to the
costs and sacrifices of the fight-
ing in Korea and of a rearma-
ment program we would long ago
have thrown overboard If it had
hot held out the only hope of the
liberty and peace and stability
we seek.
"And so, though we argue as to
whose rifle is the better weapon,
and criticize each other's plans,
we feel by conviction and instinct
that so long as our present part-
nership endures, with all it can
muster of moral and military
power, of human and natural re-
source and of Industrial poten-
tial, that we have a much bet-
ter than even chance of keeping
the peace."
I---------------------------------------------... i
iJ'BTUCB DRTVER APPBAJ* ,
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (U.P.1 The
parking meter flag showed red
but a note on the windshield ex-
plained: "Please don't give me a
ticket. My car won't start. I will
be after It this .afternodrl."
PAA Will Transport
V. S. Olympic Team
Pan American World Airways
will serve as official air carrier
for the teams which Will repre-
sent the United States li\ the
1952 Olympic Winter Games at
Lively Veep Barkley
Says He'll Run Again
all the major railroads of the
nation. The unions are de-
manding addition of a union
shop clause to all existing con-
Lrncts
The railroad strike threat in-
volves more than 1,000.000 em-
ployes.
The strike has not been for-
mally scheduled and the Presi-
dent's action today automati-
cally halts any possibility of a
walkout for at least 60 days.
Named to the emergency
board were David L. Cole, Pater-
By DREW PEARSON son. N. J.. attorney, as chair-
WASHINOTON, Nov. 16 One man: Georgie E. Osborn, law
of the liveliest Democratic de-, professor at Stanford Unlver-
bates In Capitol Hill cloakrooms sity, Palo Alto, Calif.: and Aaron
has been whether 74-year-old Al-. Horvitz. New York labor arbiter
ben Barkley should run for vice and consultant,
president again.
The Veep personally Is running
like a house afire and taking a
few digs at possible rivals in-
cluding Tennessee's Sen. Estes
Kefauver.
Barkley has told friends: Sure
I'm going to run again, and it
Harry Truman steps down, I u
run fbr President."
But a wide circle of Democrats
on the hill, searching for a new
and fresh team, have been look-
ing over the field.
Chief Justice Fred Vinson, also
a Kentucklan, is at the top of
their list to run for President,
which would automatically eli-
minate Barkley since two Ken-
tucklans could not run on tne
same ticket.
Barkley's busy campaign man-
ager is bustling Les Biffle the
Senate secretary, whose big din-
ing room in the Capitol is a fav-
orite haunt for senators and poll-
11P t 'A 1 \ S
Blffle's relations with President
Truman are off-agaln, on-agaln
but with the Veep they are 100
per cent, 100 per cent of the time.
PANAMA AUTO S. A.
Apartado 1913, Panama
!
At the close of Congress, Biffle
ave a luncheon for "President
ruman and Congressional lead-
tave a
It at which "the" Vice'presldeht!
was slated to be No. 2 guest of
honor. However, the busy Veep
came in late, almost forgot the
lunch entirely.
KIDNEY TROUBLE
Here's a medicine
specially made for it!
If yon supectthat there's something
wrong with your kidneys it awy me*n
that they need a corrective medicine.
IHTERNATIONAL TRADE FAIR
MARCH 22-APRIL 6, 1952
fton now to exhibit 0f. mi gigantic fair in the hear! of
America's rich dollar market... a (tended in 1950 by
25,000 buyers, exhibitors from 44 nations. See yor nearest
American Consulate or write, cable today for information.
tUmm MlHUftsml Trade Mr, MStctwadh* Mart, CMaaa* s, U.VA.1
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The trouble starts when the kidney grew
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function of Skrnag away arparrbas from
the system. You can estore these vital
organs to normal activity at many others
have dona by taking De Witt's Pule.
They have a cleansing, soothing and
aaaeptk effect on the kidneya and you will
vary quickly feel the good they are dotar
This triad and trusted medicine has brought
relief to many people Uka you in all parts
of the world. Why not try De Witt's Pills
for your trouble / They may be just what
you need. Get a supply from your chemist
OUt aUABANTH
De Witt's Pis ere
under strictly
.'gienic cedition end
ingredient conform to
rigid standard of parity.
DE WITT'S PILLS


*# --
/


-------fu lit
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 18
| *%G* "" -. ......... ______.,1 E PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1
' j ' mil ii t ir--------;$ ii a i i ii m ii ........
tAmateur 'World Series' Playoffs Begin Toda
I Atlantic Twilight League
JHolds Opening Session
The Atlantic Twilight League,, turn of the Sunday p.m. game,
till riding on the crest ol their I ano li was with this thougnt in
highly successful 1950 season,
aid their first preliminary meet-
ing of the 19S1 baseball loop.
The main topic of discussion
was the aim of the loop to give
e Gold Coast a season of top
cball played by local boys, to
bstltute for the now defunct
anal Zone League. Everv one
resent at the well attended
,eeting seemed unanimous in
heir optimism that the Atlantic
aide fans will be pleased with
what the amateur loop has to of-
fer this year.
IS
The Atlantic Twilight Baseball
League directors agreed on play-
ing four games a week; three
night games and one Sunday af-
Jternoon contest. For some time
(>now the Isthmian baseball fans
.have been clamoring for the re-
Sports Brieis
By UNITED PRES S
.5
*.
i.

<
ji MIAMIThe Miami Sun Sox of
i'the Florida International League
>vl4ave dropped Pepper Martin as
iSmnager. Club President H. B.
Taber says the former St. Louis
""Cardinal star will be replaced by
It playing manager, probably
from the Brooklyn Dodgers. Ta-
ber says the club isn't renewing
Martins contract "for numerous
reasons."
CHICAGOThe Chicago White
Box will open pre-spring training
sessions lor pitchers and catch-
ers in El Centro, California, on
Feb. 22. Spring training for the I
rest of the club won't begin until
March 1 in Pasadena.
mind that the Twi-Loop deciQLa
i to respond 4o their demands.
Other matters brought up at'
the gathering of the Gold Coast
oaseoal moguls' was the solvency
of the league, the financial re-
port and the possioillty of charg-
ing admission. On the latter
question, no definite decision was
reached, and it will again be
trashed out at the next meeting, j
Fans, as well as members of the
loop are urged to participate in i
the voting on this important Is-
sue, i
i
The Twi-Loop will meet once
more on Nov. 27 at the Margari-
ta Clubhouse, there Is still one
open franchise, and all applica-'
tions must be in before that date.
For any further information prior
to that date, all possible appll-
, cants may call Trevor Simons at
; Cristobal 2530 between the hours
of 7:30 a.m. and noon.
Saturday's
Program
1st Race "F-2" Natives|M Ffs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Rare of the Doubles
1Little Lulu G. Snchez 112
2Norma V. Ortega 120
3Recodo V. Rodrguez 117x
4Vlllarreal G. Prescott 120
S Tap Girl A. Mena 114
6El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. H7x
7Golden Faith C. Chavez lllx
8Romntico M. Guerrero 120
9Embustero H. Reyes 117x
10Fonseca F. Avila 118
Four Teams To Dispute
Coveted Diamond Title
2nd Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fjs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Miranda H. Reyes 106x
2Rio Mar G. Ramos 107x
3Duque C. Ruiz 117
4Bijagual J. Contreras 120
5Campesino C. Chong lllx
\i
WASHINGTONThe Presiden-
tial Cup football game in Wash-
ington has been called offat
. least for this year. Officials who
sponsored last year's Inaugural
gamebetween Georgia and Tex-
as A. and M.say a game may be
played next year. Game Chair-
man Lester Steinem says spon-
sors of the game cannot match
ffers of large Bowls and won't
ettle for anything short of the
nation's top teams. Steinem says
It may be a different story in 1952.
~ EAST LANSING, MichThe
nation's number one football
learn may have to get along with-
out one of its key linesmen to-
morrow. Michigan Stateranked
.number one by the United Press
feoard of coachesmeets India-
na. Coach Biggie Munn says sen-
ior tackle Marvin McFadden still
Is hampered by an*ankle injury
received last week against Notre
Dame.
."rd Race "B" Natives 6Yi Fgs.
Purse: $350.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Batn V. Ortega 112
2Grito y Plata M. Hurley 114
3Amazona J. Samanlego 117
4Dalida P. R. Vsquez 120
5White Fleet C. Ruiz 120
AMATEUR BASEBALL WORLD SERIES
Final Standings
Teansa Won Lost
Venezuela ....................... 9 1
Cuba .. .......................... g j
. Dominican Republic .............' 7 3
Puerto Rieo...................... 7 3
Nicaragua .........'...,'.......... 6 4
Panama......................... 5 5
Costa Rica...............*,..... & 5
Colombia ........................ 4 6
Mexico .......................... t 8
Guatemala ...................... 1 9
El Salvador...................... u
r
Pel,
.900
.900
.700
.700 .
.00
.SM
.50Q
.400
.290
.100
.000
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Puerto Rico 25, Costa Rica 5; Panama 2, Colombia 0.
ith Race "E-2" Natives6'/j Ft.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Avlvato V. Ortega 115
2Aqui Estoy E.Campbell 112x
3Cafetal H. Reyes 112x
4Julito J. Chuna 112x
5 Don Catalino F. Avila lib
6Cosa Linda V. Rodrig'z 112x
5th Race "G" Imported 1 Mile
Purse: $450.00 Poo] Closes 2:55
1Piragua E. Silvera 108
2Cyclone M'lone A. Mena 112
3Beduino E. Alfaro 117x
4Fright V. Ortega 120
5Levadura G. Ramos 105x
TODAY'S GAMES
(Championship Playoffs)
Puerto Rico vs. Venezuela; Cuba vs. Dominican Republic.
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 16 (UP)
The championship playoffs of
the Amateur Baseball World Ser-
ies open today with Puerto Rico
meeting Venezuela and the Dom-
inican Republic versus Cuba.
The playoff pairings were an-
nounced by tourney officials late
last night. Tomorrow's games will
pit Venezuela against Cuba and
the Puerto Rlcans against the
Dominicans.
The final games Sunday will
see Venezuela tangling with the
Dominican Republic while Puer-
to Rico meets Cuba. If it is nec-
essary to hold a playoff for first
place, first place tie playoffs will
Stanford Coach Pacific Little League
Tops UP Poll ^^s Tryout Tomorrow
Cicero of the AFGE, Lodge 14
teams, will be on hand to scout
the players.
Saturday, Nov. 24, a tryout will
be held for the 11 and 12 year-
olds, at 9 a.m., Diablo Height*
baseball park.
Louis Arrives In
Japan For Boxing
Exhibition Tour
Time with Cuba meeting the
Dominican Republic at 8:45 p.m.
The weather bureau says it will
be clear and warm at Delta Park
for the afternoon with only slight
chill In the air for the night con-
test.
Puerto Rico fought its way
into the playoffs In the final
ame yesterday by blasting six
osta Rican pitchers for 25 hits
and 35 runs while Puerto Rican
hurler Juan Hernndez Massi-
ni held his rivals to nine hits
and five runs.
Hernndez' pitching and the
be held next Tuesday if two .powerful batting by hut team-
HOW ABOUT THAT?Yu-l
Berra mirrors a broad grin
after learning he has been
named by the Baseball Writers'
Association of America as the
most valuable player in the
American League. Squat Yan-
kee joins Dodgers' Roy Cam pa -
nella, the National League win-
ner, to become the first catchers
to cop the prize. (NEA)
6th Race "1-2" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Celaje II E. Guerra 112
2Baby Rol) G. Prescott 120
3Delhi) G. Snchez 118
4Danescourt M. Hurley 114
5Bien Hecho V. Rodrig'z lllx
6 D. Elelda A. Coronado 115x
7Betn V. Ortega 118
8Flamenco C. Ruiz 115
9Bronx J. Contreras 113
7th Race "I" ImportedVi Fgs.
Purse: $540.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Revlal R. Vsquez 120
2Caribe O. Chanta 115
3Mariscallto G. Cruz 111
4Apretador V. Ortega 113
5Prestigio) A. Coronado UOx
$P. Star) J. Contreras 112
7Milros V. Rodrguez 117x
8th Race "1-2" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
HEADACHE?
caused by acid indigestion or temporary sluggishness
Get sparkling Eno ... today! Let it
relieve your sick headache two
ways: Eno quickly helps neutralize
xcess stomach acid ... and Eno
also acts as a speedy, gentle laxa-
tive when needed!
PLEASANTas a glass of spar-
kling, bubbly soda water!
-J. LAX ATI VI- relieves temporary
sluggishness quickly. (Take be
fore breakfast when needed.)
3. ANTACID relieves sourness, ga<
and heartburn promptly.
Used by millions.Effervescent Eno
is also good for constipation,
DULLNESS, OVERINDULGENCE and
SOUR STOMACH.
At all druggists-Get Eno today.
TAKE GOOD-TASTING
1Blumaha
2Ara be
3Mayordomo
4Tartufo
5Bartolo
6Beach Sun.
7Atasn '
8Gay Ariel
9Bosforo
10Mete Bulla
O. Chants 115
C. Ycaza 115
A. ngulo 112x
J. Ruiz 115
G. Grael 115
V. Rodgz. U2x
G. Cruz 115
A. Mena 115
F. Avila 115
J. Chuna 112x
teams are tied or Monday and
Tuesday if three teams are tied.
The Puerto Ricans, who blast-
ed their way into the playoffs
Thursday with a convincing
25-5 victory over Costa Rica,
announced that pitcher J. Cor-
doba will start on the mound
for them today.
The Venezuelans said they will
select a hurler for the afternoon
game from among Rodriguez,
Quintero, Arizmendi and Guillen.
Last year's championship Dom-
inican team did not announce a
.starting pitcher for> the night
game but the Cuban pitcher is
expected to be Puentes.
The fans have established the
Venezuelans a 10-8 favorite to
take the championship. Cuba,
which finished the round-robin
tournament in a first place tie
with the Venezuelans also rates
high.
But many fans were rooting for
the' young Puerto Rican squad
which was lightly regarded in the
early reckonings then started
strong In the round-robin tour-
ney, slumped in mid-schedule,
and made a roaring comeback to
the Dominicans In the final
standings.
Today's game between Puerto
Rico and Venezuela will start at
finish in a third place tie with
3:30 p.m. (Central
mates gave the other Puerto Ri-
can hurlers a much needed rest
for the finals. A Puerto Rican
loss would have thrown fourth
place into a three-way tie and
required a playoff between Nic-
aragua, Costa Rica, Puerto Rico
for the finals berth.
But Puerto Rico, whose players
predicted before the game that
they would win, did just that in
one of their most overwhelming
victories.
Panam shut out Colombia 2-0
in the only other game on the
tournament's final day. Panam
was one of the hottest teams at
the close of the tourney. The
Panamanians came back to win
five of tbelr last six games after
losing their first four contests.
CITY PASSES UP CASH
DALLAS. Tex. (DP.) Dallas
has lost a source of revenue that
has amounted annually to about
$80,000. Hereafter, City Manager
Charles C. Ford said, all cases
involving driving and drinking
will filed with the district at-
torney. For year the city has
handled hundreds of drunken
driving cases in its corporation
court, disposing of them by fines
Standard of $50 and up.
NEW YORK, Nov. 18. .)
Chuck Taylor of Stanford, who
fails to see how his team does
it even though he has picked
them in each of their eight vic-
tories this season, was named
United Press Coach of the Week
Wednesday for the. most smash-
ing triumph of allover swash-
buckling Southern California.
Taylor thinks it is luck and
that the good fortune dates back
to the time he hit the Stanford
campus in patched pants with
only a nickel in his pocket and
stuck around to become an All-
America guard, returning later to
rebuild the Indians into a na-
tional power as coach.
This is Taylor's first year as
head man and at 31 he is the
youngest big time coach In the
business. He also Is the first
alumnus to take over as bead
coach at Stanford in nearly
half a century. And he got the
job mainly because the athle-
tic department couldn't lure
the big time type of man it
wanted.
But the bigwigs should have
known Chuck would come
through. He always has before.
He was guard on the Stanford
"Wow Boy" eleven of 1940 which
knocked off a great Nebraska
team In the Rose Bowl.
Later, after lucky Chuck es-
caped unscathed In hot combat
on Omaha beach In Normandy,
he had a brief stint In pro foot-
ball with the Miami Seahawks,
then returned to Stanford as
freshman coach.
A strong believer in psychol-
ogy which he thinks is 80 per
cent of the game, he convinces
the boys that the next game on
the schedule always is the
toughest, but that they can win
it if they don't let down.
That was the way he felt last
Saturday about Southern Calif-
ornia, which was coming back
home from a smashing conquest
of Army in New York. That is
the way he feels about Oregon
State this Saturday.
The Pacific Little League will
hold their Initial tryout tomor-
row (Saturday) at 9:00 a.m. on
the Diablo Heights baseball field.
All boys (Including boys who
Kayed In the Pacific Little
rue last year) 8, 9 and 10
years of age and attending U.S.-
Rate schools on the Pacific side
are requested to report for this
tryout.
All boys In this age group are
requested to bring along a birth
certificate or a note from their
parent or guardian stating the
date of his birth.
On arrival at the ball part all
boys are requested to report to
the Player-Agent for registra-
tion. After registration the boys
will form croups by positions
they are trying out for-and will
be put through batting and field-
ing drills.
Managers Lou Glud of Sears,
Fred Mohl of the Firemen, Paul
Mohl of Lincoln Life, Clarence
Priest of the Police, Jimmie Des-
Londes of the Elks, 1414, and Joe
9lh Race "B" Imported4Vi Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Rose Hip V. Ortega 120
2Breeze Bound G. Ramos 106x
3Tully Saba J. Contreras 109
4 Miss Fairfax R. Vsq'z 118
5 Hechizo G.Snchez 115
6Vermont J. Samanlego 115
7Cantaclaro G. Grael 116
8Belfarset G. Prescott 118
9Rlnty E. Silvera 112
10Lujoso O. Chanis 120
lath Race "A'' Natives4W Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:40
4-rManolete V. Rodriguez 106x
2Don Temi M. Guerrero 108
3Golden Tip C. Chavez lOlx
4B. Sambo J. Contreras 120
5Marsellesa V. Ortega 118
$10,000.00'Stock of
LINOLEUMS
just received! All sise rugs and
yard goods. More than 100 dif.
fereat designs. Choose yours
today.
Mueblera El Diablo
The Star* where you will find
he largest assortment of Glass
and Linoleums."
86 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2485
"Leaders in the Furniture
Business since 1909."
Zazmaier Closes In
On Collegiate Total
Defense Grid Record
NEW YORK, Nov. 16 (U:P.)
Latest football figures released
by the N-C-A-A show that Dick
Kazmaler of Prlndeton is closing
In on the major-college record
for total offense.
Kazmaier has gained one-
thousand-470 yards in seven
games. Princeton still has two
left to play. That yardage Is on-
ly 83 yards less than Johnny
Bright of Drake, out for the sea-
son with a broken jaw. has rolled.
Several other players probably
will pass Bright before the sea-
son is over. Don Klosterman
from Loyola of California ranks
third with' one-thousand-399
yards. Klosterman is the leading
passer. He has completed 120 pas-
ses for an average of 51-point-
five per cent. Babe Parllli leads
in touchdown passes with 16.
Old-Time Slugger
Still Able To Take
Care Of Himself
CHICAGO, Nov. 16 (U.P.)
-r- A couple of thugs Jumped an
old-time slugger in Chicago...
and got a lot more than they
bargained for.
Oscar "Battling" Nelson, a one-
time lightweight champ, says
two hoodlums tried to get him
from behind on a Chicago Street
Tuesday night.
The 69-year-old boxer flat-
tened one with a fast punch be-
fore the other one got him down.
The second thug took one look
at his pal iylng on the deck and
beat It. The other hoodlum.pick-
ed himself up and lit out. toa
Nelson's legs aren't what they
used to be... he couldn't catch
up.
The old boxer didn't want any
first aid.
All he asked was a return bout.,
another crack at the two thugs.
TOKYO, Nov. 16 (UP)Former
Heavyweight Champion Joe Louis
arrived In Tokyo for a three-
week tour of Japan.
After stepping from the plane,
Louis repeated what he said be
fore leaving Americahe will de-
cide about retiring when he re-
turns to the United States. Louis
was asked whether back Income
taxes he owes would keep him
fighting.
"Taxes have nothing to do with
It," answered the Brown Bomber.
Louis continued: "I've been
looking forward to coming to Ja-
an for many years and rm glad
> be here. I'm here to help the
Shrlners build a hospital for
crippled children."
Louis will open the exhibition
tour in Tokyo this Sunday. Joe
will box four American service-
men, three of them Negroes with
good records in Army tourna-
ments. Louis says he hopes to vis-
It the GJ.'s In Korea.
"If Joe wants to go to Korea,"
says Shriner Chairman Maurice
Upton, "that means he will go."
Juan Franco Tips
By CLOCKER '.
1Fonseca Little Luid
2Bijagual Duque
3DaUda P. Batn
4Don Catalino Cosa Linda
5Cyclone Malone Fright
6Baby Roi (e) Betn
7Apretador Porter's Star (e)
8Bosforo Mete Bulla
9Brese Bound Belfarset
10Don Temi Black Sambo
ONE BESTDalida P.
Now Many Wear
FALSE TEETH
With More Comfort
FASTEETH, pleasant alkaline (non-
cid) power, hold false teth mor
firmly. To at and talk In more comfort.
I Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH on your
I plates. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or
feeling. Checks "plate odor"
breath}. Get FASTEETH
tort.
(denture
at any drug

lets
STOP
STAUN
NOW/
"Why wait any longer to win a Korea?"asks a former Par
East commander who knows America's full war potential.
And be adds that the time has come to warn Russia which
move in Europe will be considered an act of war. Such
a bold policy would certainly stop creeping communism,
aad possibly clear the clouds of war from the free world
for yean to come I Read the red-blooded statement by Lt.
Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer, U.S. A (Ret) in the Nov.
17th issue:
NOWONSAlff
Collier's
'1
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd aod 9th RACES
COLON!
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
operating both at the
"COPACABAA" and
"SAVOY."
iili,,-,^
* &r*
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
\ SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
7th Roce "F" Importeds 6V2 Fgs.
Purse: $500.00 Pool Cierra: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
1. REV1AL.................R. Vsquea 120
2. CARIBE..................O. Chanis 115
3. MAR1SCAL1TO..............G. Cms HI
4. APRETADOR ........... F. Ortega 113
5. (PRESTIGIO.............A. Coronado U0x
6. (PORTERS STAR........./. Contreras 112
7. MILROS...............F. Rodriguez 117x
ut&t/pionco *ace 'Jiae
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK

SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
7th Race
5th Race "A" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $1,000.00 Pool Clone.: 2.55 p.m.
1. (ROYAL COUP.........../. Contreras 126
2. (MAIN ROAD..............E. Silvera 96
3. RATHL1N LIGHT...........A. Mena 106
4. DICTADOR............. M. Guerrero 105
5. CHACABUCO..........M. Arosemena 96
rv
D" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purte: $600.00 Pool Close.: 4t05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
1. FAIR CHANCE ........... G. Prescott 116
2. RIDING EAST...........j. Contreras HO
3. TRAFALGAR.............m. Hurley 115
4. ROADMASTER ..,.......... A. Mena 110
5. NOTABLE ............. V. Castillo 115
6. MOSQUETON...........A. Coronado 107x
7. SUN CHEER..............V.Ortega 115
4
f


^"ffiWJB

FRIDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1M1
NM*
r r----------- ,- "-'
tiiir
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' PAOE
Law
<-
Trick Needle When Coach Ha Horesf
But There Are Innumerable Way To Score
By JOHNNY McCALLTJM
NBA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK* Not.' 16. (NEA)'
Michigan State threw the
t at No
boki
(Jotre Dame.
But Biggie Munn dldnt have
to resort to voodoolsm, mirrors
and sueh to get hla voracious
Spartans m a mood to awallow
the Irish,'*6-0.
They ituck to good,. bule
football, dldnt make a miatake,"
said Frank Leahy.
Which was the soundest way
to thwart. The Master's eager
opportunUU. whosa o r .4 o
..\..........H ..... " '" '
through the years has been to let
the other guy beat himself.
A minimum of tricks are nec-
essary when a coach has the
hones.
Albrook-CurunduNi.
In First Indoor Rifle
Thanks largely to top mid-sea-
son shooting form shown by
M-Sgt. Bill Merriman, the Al-
brooI-Curundu rifle team squeez-
ed out a three-point victory over
the Balboa Gun Club In the first
match of the UUimlan OMm
League by a score of 1098 to 1095.
The match took place Wednesday
night at the Albrook range. Al-
though the scores In general
Jackson, Carswell
In'Service Bowl'
COLUMBIA, 8.C.. Nov. 16 (OF)
Cerawell Air Force base of Fort
Worth, Texas Thursday accepted
a bid to meet Fort Jackson, B.C.,
here Dec. 15 In the "Service Bowl"
for the mythical football cham-
pionship of the armed forces.
The game will be sponsored by
<-- Columbia Optimist Club in
acity university of
the 35,000 capac, .
South Carolina stadium with
proceeds after expenses and team
guarantees going to the Optimf-*
club's program for boys.
were not up to what these teams
are capable of, the match was
close and interesting all the way.
With one shooter on each team
still firing. Balboa was in the
lead by one point, but the excel
lent anchor-man
Ed Coe
RedBUlk
Steve Owen
"Texas simply hammers for
tior-man performance Dy ,, .. d ht yards on
Ed Coe pulled Alorook-Curundu, "* Je "J?%$
intothe lead Ironically .Ed isI XTreffied Scout Walt Roach
local boy whose ability with tne. T* rifle was developed on (he Balboa.^l"" ^*- thev have
Junior squad which had lehit1 Yo"Lg fSSmon ^
fine record a few years back. He 'he ball all afternoon
is now in the Air Force, and It. But tacticians with a little
looks like he wUl take up some of Imagination long ago learned
the slack on the Albrook-Curun- there are innumerable ways you
du team caused by the loss of Oil can baffle, and sometimes de-
Kemm who is returning State- feat, the other side,
side In the next few days. Steve Owen beat the profes-
Blll Merrimah's 289 led his slonal Washington Redskins,
team to the win, and topped all,28-14. with alphabetical soup.
shooters for the night. Archie The coach of the New York
Turner with .278 and Al Joyce Giants used A. T and Double A
with 277 were high for Balboa, as
Ed Coe fired 274 for Albrook-Cu-
rundu. .
Balboa's squad has been
strengthened by the addition of
Sets. Breckon and Budd of the
45th Reconnaissance Squadroh,
and they loom as a dangerous
team. Trie league this year will
consist of eight rifle teams and
Along The Fairways
Lady golfers will to* off tomor-
row (Not. 11) at Brasos Brook
Country Club in the regatar
PWGA monthly tournament.
All newcomers to the Isthmus
and to golf who ara Interested
an cordially Invited.
It yon nave not called your
Club Representative please call
Box name and handicap to Edith
ithieson, telephones Home
t-lltt, Office I-1I.
Luncheon will be served (1.58)
after the tournament.
Teeing off time 8:M a.m.
four pistol teams, and any one of
five of the rifle teams can easily
win this wide-open competition.
ALBROOK-CURDNDU
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
B. Merriman 08 98 BO
Ed Coe 9
BUI Jaffray 100
Bob Deming 05
95
07
06
80
76
75
274
273
265
Team Total
1098
BALBOA
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
Archie Turner 07 0 88 278
Al Joyce 00 06 83
Fred Wells 07 04 70
Clay. Breckon 09 04 77
Team Total
rr n -v tf
277
2701
Geo. Flor*'
Widow Claims
'Negligence'
NEW YORK, Nov. 1 (UP)
Leading boxing officials in New
York face a one-half million
dollar law salt.
Mrs. George rtoree, widow of
the middleweight who died or
rina Injuries two months ago, has
filed suit against official of the
International Boxing Club, Mad-
ison Square Garden and the New
York Boxing Commlaaion. The
IBC promoted the Aag. M**'-
son Square Garden boot to whleta
Roger Donoghue kayoed Flores in
the eighth round. Flerea died en
Sept. 5 as the result of injuries
suffered in the bout.
Mrs. Florea charged "negli-
gence" in this suitthe first ever
filed by survivor of a fighter who
died as the result of ring Injnriee.
In the suit, the widow claims the
IBC should never have permit-
ted the fight because he had been
knocked out in two previous
l^lso^hIhth.tXri,tin "do-or-die" effc/rt in
Madison *' "** V* | which they will "shoot the
padded in accordance with com- j ....
mission recommendation, | works" to get their first
According to accounU of the
JC To Make AU Out Try tonigh
For 1st TD, Victory Of Season]
Balboa High School Bulldogs E
Trounce Working Boys919AL
..-* .i-i.t i-..f.. #iwtni iaat nuarter Out of this thev breaklna stride went over for to

r%^\jrs^>^^^*>^SS%J%J^r%M^SJf^SJF%0%F^S0>^
Meet Scotland's
Favourite Son
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
OtN ll-ITtl COIN tTSOM*
The faehionable drink everywhere
/obn wautn a tow ltd. e**k wm*> o*mm. gruuawoca
formations, rather heavy pres-
sure. Just to be sure, the Polo
Grounders intercepted three pas-
ses and turned them into touch-
downs.
Decidedly outmanned. Red
Blalk of Army threw a mild scare
into Southern California by
quick-kicking on first down,
scored first and early with this
surprise method of attack.
It took alert and resourceful
Yale players to thwart wily Fritz
Orlsler's machinations when the
Michigan athletic director coach-
ed Princeton before numbered
Jerseys became jogue. The Tigers
spun out of the huddle, heads
down, faces tucked out of sight.
This scrambled a puzzled de-
fense. The Ells couldn't tell one
player from another without a
scorecard. They called time out,
got together on a solution.
When the teams returned to
position, Yale linemen jerked
~ "t sticks of chalk and marked
the rival helmets they were in-
terested in. X marked the spot.
Sharp practice In football has
backflrech An upstake New York
coach once surreptitiously relln-
ed the field two yards wider than
160 feet. The Idea was to further
exploit a swift halfback on wide
end sweeps.
Twenty seconds before the fin-
al gun an opposing halfback In-
tercepted a pass, and toe-danced
down one of the revised side-
lines for the winning touch-
down.
Wav back In fabulous Pudre
Heffelflnger's days at Yale. 13
Ivy League All-Stars barnstorm-
ed the eaat. They played six
rames In as manv davs. showed
ud for the finale at Syracuse
with only 10 able-bodied comb-
atants.
"We had no left halfback, so
had to borrow the Syracuse
coach." recall Old Back Num-
ber.
"In the huddle he gave us all
his kids' slenela.
'We murdered 'em."
1005
Listen to...
THE FOOTBALL
PROPHET
Every Saturday at 12:30 p.m.
on
HOG 840 on your Dial
The Football Prophet
Picks the winner of Saturday and Sunday** big
football games. . And he's seldom wrong.
The PROPHETS winning average last year 773.
Don't make any bet* until you listen
to
The football Prophet
over HOG-840 kcs.
/Ml Ilium* .-___ -- - -
fight, Flores- head bannced off
the canvas a. he hit toe floor
Doctors who examined Flore
aid they were unable to deter-
mine whether death was/awed
by the puneh or the head trik-
nthe ring floor,
ttorney Jacob Fuchaberg, who
represents the tt-fO1^* !"
ow, says Flore wa mto-mtch-
ed. Be also say e^Pet.Ja*
the bout wa unsafe and inaoe-
qn*in* filing thl wit,"
Fuchsbers, "Mrs. Flores beUeves
the publicity may briag boat
preventive measure that will
protect other boxer."
Benefits ana contribution
have rataed about S4.0M for Mr*
Flores. But the widow W "
depends largely on the Pia
month she receive from BocUl
"fi wit against the three or-
ganisation .k uM&ir s
Juries to the stata fbtoruid
another IMo.toe for Mr.Plores
and aa infant son, Michael.
Omphroy Tennis
Tournament Play
Dr. C. W. Omphroy, Jr-jejiar
day afternoon eliminated Ibsen
Avila, 6-1, 6-0, in an Omphroy
Tennis Tournament match at tne
Panama Olympic Tennis' Court
This afternoon two matches
wul be played. The fat,***
match which wa RMtPO*"*
through Inclement weather Mon-
dav evening pits Frank Hladky
ffitort Ju?io Plnllla. This match
begins at 3:30 p.m. and Immedi-
ately upon its conclusion thesec-
ond match will be ptoyed by ^
Simons and Harry WUUs.
As previously pubUshed the
following schedule will be to
force on Sunday morning: 7.30
a.m. Manfredo Engel vs. Drjiu-
bn Puertas; 8:30 am Benito
Charrl vs. Myron Fisher^ 0JO
am CyrU Oldfleld vs. George
MottariQ.M a#^n. Angell Delvafle
v. Carlton Taft; 11 :S0 am. Wil-
liam Arthur vs. Dr. J. B. Hamp-
ton. ________ /
"gun club
NOTES
Mrs. MaxleWestover former
Canal Zone shooterette, whl>hM
recently returned from the unit-
ed State, came out of her tour-
year retirement from shooting
when she blew away toe moth-
balls out of her gun barrel and
broke 08x100 to tie T. ^TMjto
for high score at the Crtotobjl
Oun Club Championship shoot on
NMarie won a beautiful pair of
sterling silver candle holder plus
The Junior College
GiOSii .. .ve t--------1. ".....
less and scoreless all sea-
son, will make their final
1951 grid appearance to-
night at the Mount Hope
Stadium against the-Cris-
tobal High School Tigers.
The clash is scheduled
to get underway at 7 p.m.
The Tigers are heavily
favored to again wallop
the Green Waye. "ThrBSiTd'og's'openedtheor-
The J. C. players have ,ng m the first quarter, and from
4 then on were In almost complete
command of the game. Taking
the opening klckoff they march-
ed on three successive first downs
to the Knights' 32-yard line.
With the defenses drawn in tight
to stop the running attack, quar-
terback Ray Nlckisher faded back
and tossed a perfect strike to
Maphis on the 18-yard line. Bam
took the ball in full stride and
went over unmolested for the
touchdown. Bob Morris' try was
blocked.
Dick Ostrea returned Jim
Thompson's punt for 20 yards to
place the ball on the Knights 46-
Forty-eight minutos of playing i last quarter. Out of this they
Ume after it started It was aD were only able to connect on five.
over, and the Balboa High grid-, Time and again Louie Dedeaux
ders had come up with a convine- would hit his receivers only to
Ing 10 to 7 win over the potent' have them drop the bail, out or
Working Boys team. Big guns for the 10 in the final quarter they
the victors were a couple of All- counted on two, and one of them.
Isthmian League players, full-1 the last play of tne game, _was
back Sam Maphis who scored
twice and halfback Jim May with
one six-pointer.
announced that they in-
tend to make this game a
touchdown of the season,
f hey also hope to pull a
oig upset anu turn back
the highly rated Tigers.
The Tigers, co-champ-
ions of the Canal Zone.
Interscholastic C o n f e r-1 v,
ii .i.:. . vard line midway through tne
ence, Will USe this game gjand quarter, and from here
as a medium to keep in'the Bulldog marched Jtheir
, ... a*E2** I second touchdown. On runs by
shape for their forthcom-' m^uh, and
ing game with the Key
West High School team
December 7.
It has also been an-
nounced that the con-
tracts for the Key West-
Cristobal game which will
be played at Mt. Hope al-
so were officially signed
yesterday.
t;ood for a touchdown. Jack Cor
Iss made a great running catch
of the pass from Bill Carlln, stole
the ball right out of the hands of
safety Dick Ostrea, and without
breaking stride went over for ft*
touchdown. *
Statistics showed that the
Bulldogs had a net yardaga-ol
337 to 161 for the Black Kfiifhto.
The Knights made 11 firat doma, t
while the Red and White
adding 17 to the total tor
season. Of the 337 yard the
doga marked up on the ,
side, Jim May accounted for
of them.
The Singer 5H1500 Roadster Is Here
j
You are cordially invited to see the perfect
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TROPICAL MOTORS INC
he
a couple of passes
from Nlckisher, one to May for
12 yards, and one to end Jim
Jones good for 30 yards, the ball
was moved to the 15-yard line.
Jones made a sensational diving
catch of his pass to snare the
ball lust before going across the
side line. First and 10 on the 15,
and Maphis was held for no gain
over the center. May then wok a
pltchout from Nlckisher and sped
around hla own left end for the
score. This time Morris' kick split
the uprights.
There was no more scoring un-
til the final stanza. The third
quarter was played between tne
two 30-yard stripes for the most
Eart. Neither team seemed able
> get anything like a sustained
drive under way. Ball carriers
were stopped cold for small gains,
and passes missed their mark
more often than not.
Maphis Intercepted a Black
Knight pass early in the fourth
quarter deep in Knight territory.
On the same play, however, the
high schoolers were set back 15
yards for clipping, so started with
the ball on the 32. It took exactly
two plays to score here. May hit
through the rapidly tiring
Knight Une, cut back to his left
and raced down to the 10-yard
line before he waa pulled down
from behind. Maphis then drove
off his own right tackle for the
promised land. Morris' kick was
wide of the mark.
After the next klckoff the
*o-
a
6
i
Insist on
a Quality
'sweet/

Fastlich Teen-Age
League Players
Asked To Report
The first of several preseason
game will be stayed tomorrow in
the Teen-Age League for the pur-
pose of allowing the managing
personnel to observe the boys In
actual play.
A list of the player who should
report at Coooli Athletic Field
(g:3e a.m.) and Aneon Athletic
Field (l:M a.m. and 10:30 a.m.)
was published yesterday in The
Panam American.
The name of the foUowing
player ef Team "A" who should
report to the CoeoU field at 8: JO
$ 'TS^SSSJn& I Bl*ack"KnYght-took "the air. In
Btau, Wood, Lee Cotton. Dan, all thev threw 20 passes In the
Wuowauad Barton 'Mead. I game, 10 of which came in the
te-
a-
e-
ld
ne
a-
lat
ie- *
nd
he
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n
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WHOLESALE TIRE & SUPPLY CO., Ltd.
No. 71 West 17th Street Teta, S-17M. UWIA _
ed
at
i
bt
sd
>s
re
8in also was awarded two jgeam-
ing sterling silver c^te ?!
otfhl acor of U*W i lf
varda and 47x80 on the handicap
taddie FteneHe^gejoMpofc
til both smashed *M *
yarda and were on top until the
, handicap scorea rolled in. Joe
I Kueter came in third at handicap
with 44x50. ,
Mr. Rodell has announced that
the Colonel Rice annual trophy
hoot will be held at the usual
time on Sunday. Deea.ttt
Cristobal-Oun Club. This shoot
has always been a very impor-
tant event as it la a combination
trap and akeet program. __
fjn the Pacific side Eddie Fran-
cia tells us that the atalboa Own
Club traps will be open Satur-
day afternoon, Nov. ft, tor akeet
and trap praetlee.
Imported
Canned Hams
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'I




STANFORD COACH HEADS U.P. POL
ranee Takes
Drastic Steps
?To Plug $ Gap
PARIS. Nov. 16 The
Wench Government todav an-
nounced a serie* of drastic
luures aimed at plugging the
par gap and saving the coun-
from financial ruin.
he Ministry of Finance said
free cutbacks in French im-
ta from the dollar, zone will
ip the return of austerity to
nee for the first time since
B bleak days of 1947.
' Among the steps announced
11*. the National Assembly bv
~r jWnce Minister Rene Mayer |
Am
5> Elimination of all tobacco |
j paper pulp Imports, starting i
fay;
Hk) Coal Imports will be halted
S*ext Jan. l;
Jjl Imports of chemical pro-
liucr-s synthetic rubber, ferrous
Imetals and synthetic textile*
IWJl be cut by from 10 per cent
,io 75 per cent:
4i OH imports will be reduced
j radically while France seeks to
p,| i buy more from the sterling
, I Mayer announced that mili-
i,t tary expending this year will be
J 28 per cent higher than last
? ^year's record figure.
Be warned the Government
yml promptly authorize the strict
. rationing of any product in
HUted supply.
2 New Forms Ready
For Use By Canal
- Ctmpany Employes
t"wo new forms are ready for
use by Panama Canal Company-
Canal Zone Government em-
ployes may obtain them from
their unit heads.
JL revised Form 194-L will be
raed when employes are apply-
ing for leave involving transpor-
tation
A new Form 265 will be used
for local leav of more than 80
hours.
Local leave of 80 hours or leas
may be authorized verbally by
dejlgnated supervisory officials.
J3ke revised Form 194-L is made
up to quintuplcate, has throw-
tway carbons between the sheets
ind is bound at the top with a
perforated tear-away binding.
The employe fills out his sec-
, tlQBof the for-n and forwards it
trm carbons intart through the
1 flHfcsary stages of approval to
the Chief of the Administrative
j Branch
itbe Transportation Section of
the Administrative Branch then
issues the travel authority on the
form itself, tears off the binding.
_ ihrow* away the carbons and
' .-distributes the copies.
In this manner the employe's
5 application for leave involving
ransportation becomes his final
wswel authority without use of
jther forms
[Employes leaving by air from
faeumen Airport will find a de-
sfigure permit card attached to
Ma-Copies of the travel authority.
Mox Herz, Former
PC Property Clerk,
Dies In Jamaica
fax Herz, who was Chief Pro-
ty Clerk for The Panam Ca-
; before ni* resignation in
U died November 9 in Jamai-1
LH.T.. according to lnforma-
received recently on the I
Bus. He w-is 77 years old.
i lived In Jersey City and had i
ed ten years ago as' account- '
! with the Department of
Jlce.
Jlerz was born In Austria and
"^a naturalized united States
til. He was employed for
I 12 years In New York City
Idre coming to the Isthmus. He
employed :n 1909 as clerk in
P-pfflce of the Chief Quarter- !
Keper at Culebra and served for
period as Chief of the Quart-
rmster Dlv'slon.
He was named Chief Property
a*tor In ion and served in
. position throughout the re-
ader of his Canal service. I
-
AN dtoepend:
ritflfe

DAILY NEWSPAPim
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, K. P., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER II, 1951
UVE CENTS
Steelworkers Want More Pay;
Prepare For Tough Bargaining
ATLANTIC CITY, N. ., Nov. I Michael V. DISalle la reported
16 iUP> The United Steel-
workers (CIO) mapped plans
today to demand substantial
wage hikes and broad fringe
benefits for Its 600.000 members
In the basic steel industry.
Union sources disclosed that
contract demands will hit the
steelworkers "both ways."
determined to hold the line. If
steel prices go up. so does al-
most everything else.
A iteel strike would cut di-
rectly into the heart of the
defense production program,
and government officials have
served notice that a walkout
must be avoided.
Defense
&-*& -. Jfi itfWSPMrtfi
although unspecified across
the board wage boost as well as
improvement in premium pay
and other fringe Issues.
The union's demands probably
will set a 1952 pattern for other
industries and may wreck the
whole stabilization program.
The stepoed-UD timetable un-
derlined the union's eagerness
to start negotiations.
It was emphasized further by
the disclosure that Philio Mur-
ray, president ef both the CIO
and the steel union, has sched-
uleda preliminary meeting next
Monday with John H. Stephens,
chief negotiator for the giant
United 8tates Steel Corn. They
will set a date for full-dress
talks.
The union hopes that "Big
Steel" and other Industry lead-
ers will be ready to sit down
contract deadlock would be re-
ferred promptly to the Wage
Stabilization Board.
If the case goes to the board,
there is no guarantee that the
steelworkers or the Industry m
would accept Its reeommen- In
dations for settlement.
Undef the present wage for-
mula, the union would be allow-
ed about a 5-cent Increase to
match the rise In the cost of
living since Its last wage hike
in December, 1950. The union
then won 16 cents, or about 11
per cent, raising; tthe average
pay to $1,90.
But the wage board had open-
ed the way for an end run
around the cost of living for-
mula by approving -additional
raises for increased producti-
vity 4 cent* an hour or 2 per
cent.
This Is the government's esti-
mate of the theoretical increase
national productivity each
Gourmands
Gorge
Grandiosley
year.
Truman Declares Fair Deal
Stays In Democratic Program
nSPJ3SLJ&S Nov- 1[justly and rapidly when it la
(UP)President Truman evaded discovered
a discussion of Gen. Dwlght d: 2) He said he thought Sen.
5?ower "* Democrtt'c pos- Robert A. Taft (R-o.) one of
..... - .v.T lv on uwwu siDUities yesterday and con- the top contenders for the OOP
at the bargaining table later centrated on his own firm in- i nomination next year should
tention to make the Fair Deal not attempt to make a'political
this month. Earlier Indications
were that talks would open in
December.
The standard union contract
with basic steel producers ex-
pires Dec. 31 and the union will
be free to strike after that date.
Murray warned at the CIO
convention last week that his
union is readv to quit the mills
if necessary to win large bene-
fits.
But the Industry also has de-
livered a warning that it will
need price increases to pay for
any wage hike it gives Murray
the heart
platform.
of hia party's 1052
issue of the Korean war.
3 He said he believes
Gov.
at a news conference that he
and Eisenhower had not dis-
cussed domestic politics at any
time during the general's re-
cent Washington visit.
Asked whether he had any
Intention of supoprting Elsen-
hower for the Democratic no4-
mlnation, the President An-
swered: No comment.
Mr. Truman, however, ex-
plained at some length that
j fc mac it given iviurrav. k-"'m nnc imgiri in.
Steel men estimate that each 'here will be no retreat from
naw* mm !*._ Iu ~_^_____ ... aia tKa 1U<> T\ak1 IT. ___, __
cent an hour increase will add
$25.000.000 annually to thelr
operatlng costs.
However, they already have
failed in one recent bid to win
a price boost from the office of
price stabilization. OPS chief
Court's Order To
Destroy Red Pepper
No Sneerinp Natter
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Nov. 16
OiPiU. s. Marshal Raymond
Thomason borrowed a gas mask
from the fire department today
and wondered nervously what
happens when you set fire to
8,925 pounds of red pepper.
Federal Judge Beybourn H.
Lynn ordered Thomason to des-
troy that much sub-standard
pepper at the A. C. Legg Packing
Co. here. The Marshal soon dls~
covered the job was nothing to
be sneezed at.
He learned he couldn't pour
the pepper down the drain be-
cause it could set up chemical
reactions which would explode
the Fair Deal program when
the time comes to write the 1952
Democratic platform. That, he
said, would be true, regardless
of who runs for President.
The President, at his first
formal news conference in three
weeks, threw these other logs
on the political fire:
1) He again rejected charges
of corruption against his Ad-
ministration. He said that a
vast majority of Federal em-
ployes are eminently honest and
that malfeasance is punished
iiBEL *" w ne ocueves uov
Mr. Truman would only say Earl Warren of California an-
other Republican Presidential
aspirant, is still a Democrat at
heart and doesn't know it. He
called Warren a fine man.
41 He thought the Taft-
Hartley labor-management act
in its present form still required
changes, but as to whether this
will become a 1952 issue depends
on amendments which might
be adopted by Congress at the
next session.
Bolivian Consul
Jailed In Italy
In Passport Sale
GENOA. Italy. Nov. 16 fTJP)
Ortiz Pacheco. 58. former Boli-
vian consul here, was today
sentenced to two years im-
prisonment by a local court for
selling Bolivian passports to
Italian emigrants for $1,500
each.
The illegal traffic In passports
was discovered in 1950 when an
investigator inspecting the Boli-
vian consulate found 30 blank
passport* missing.
hortftr beforehand Pacheee
who haj been warned f the
imminent Inspection, had dls-
Eric Johnston Quits
As Chief Stabilizer
appMgja..
The prosecution said Pache-
KEY WEST. Fla., Nov. 16~
(UPiPresident Truman- yee^'
terday accepted the retlgnaiion
of Eric A. Johnston as Economic ' -roeeeution said Pache
Stabilization Director, effective fs 38-year-old eon Gregorio
Nov. 30. tried to cover up for his father
Johnston will return to hia bv t**!n' a,iake holdup in the
post as president of the Motion l.c9nf"iftf:..w"h " complicity
Picture Association which he 2 A*0 ItaJ1n women employ-
left last' January on leave of i eVilere'
absence. r<**1 yo^K Ortiz drew one
Press Secretary Joseph Short I Sfii **t h* wmen ">-
as not ready to announce a Pi." .S our month
Mam v.. u__u ____- / respectively.
other
was
successor, but he said it would |
not be John D. Small, now
Two
found with
Italian
Bolivian
women
hfJiwty'* sewer sy1""- The i chairman of the "Munitions a with Bolivian paaspom
h nV.anger saW "* couldn't | Board. He said the Prtsident drew three months each.
r.",n.D. v..1.".? stream because it i needed the services of Small in
would kill the fish.
The judge said Thomason
his present post.
When Johnston Joined the
SSS re**lS Feder.?def?nse se?-uKagr S5
Veifher lurtV.0 ..de?troyed- i ? J only nlne months and
------------------ m *w !; UtOUUVCU.
Neither could he give it away.
The marshal decided in des-
peration to don a gas mask and
burn the pepper In the city in-
cinerator if the barrels will go
down the chutes. Otherwise, he
will burn it In the open
The only thing bothering him
Is no one seems to know what
happens whne you set fire to
that much pepper.
he had remained beyond the
original October deadline.
Johnston on Nov. 13 told the
President that "in all fairness"
to MPA, he felt he must return
to hia post as movie czar.
The president said he did not
want to -let him go, but that he
had no choice. He praised
Johnston for his part in the
initial stabilization program
One hundred connoisseurs of
the dinner jacket, et als. were
quite happy and supremely satis-
fied last night.
Some said they were complete-
ly exhausted.
Whatever the condition, they
all had had it.
They had just finished the first
Gourmets' Dinner ever held In
Panama.
It was the greatest show of
fine foods and wines ever pre-
sented on the Isthmus.
The gentlemen, in formal din-
ner clothes, met promptly at 7:30
in the Peacock Bar of Hotel El
Panama where they were served
"Le Caviar du Volga aux Blinis"
accompanied by Vodka-Smir-
noff.
After a suitable interval, din-
ner was announced. Aldrete's
string orchestra provided back-
ground music and the gentlemen
took their placea at an "E" shap-
ed table to pay serious attention
to the dishes prepared by Chef
Andre Douthe and his helpers.
A gold embossed booklet re-
vealed the menu.
So as not to dull the tastes,
cigarettes were taboo and all the
diners acquiesced.
Also as part of the gourmet
tradition, every course was pa-
raded around the room before
being served at the table set
up for that stage. A spotlight
shone on this table and it was
there that Andre presidedand
carved.
The soup, "La Petite Marmlte
du Vert Galant," with cheese
sticks was served from large tu-
reens and Amontillado Snerry
accompanied the course.
English Filet of Sole with Mo-
selle Wine followed. A crown
roast of lamb, billed as "Le Baron
d'agneau, Nivemalse" next hove
into view.
With the lamb was served po-
tatoes, artichoke and tomato and
a Rhone Wine (La Bernardlne
Chat eauneuf-Du-Pape, 1942.)
Champagne mousse was then
presented, to give another lift to
the appetite, and prepare every-
one for the next dishone of the
high spots on the menu.
The pheasants were carried In
by ten waiters. White asparagus
was then served and a Bordeaux
wine poured.
The final dish was the flaming
dessert. A procession of nine
people took part in this, some
carrying pieces of Ice sculpture,
lighted from within, others bear-
ing the dessert a bombe -
and other bringing the cherry
and brandy sauce, lit up.
Mumm's champagne was pour-
ed into the wine glasses at each
place.
Dinner ended with coffee and
cognac, cigars and liqueurs.
Diputado Alfredo Alemn Jr.,
on behalf pf the gourmets as-
sembled, paid the traditional cus-
tomary tribute to Chef Douthe.
Then all left those who could
walk, that Is.
Arab UN Delegate
Flays Middle-East
Defense Command
PARIS. Nov. 16 'UP) A.
spokesman for the Arab Middle
SNOWSTORM TRAGEDY Six cars of the streamliner City of Los Aneles He scattered ,0.
the tracks near Evanston, Wyo. The train was rammed fro.. thTrear during'aKdh ,?
torm^; another streamliner, the City of San Francisco. At least 21 persons wer? wlfe?^"
some 200 injured in the tragedy. Befow. rescuers carry a bodj torn tte wreck^e *
NY-Miami Express
Rams Into Freight;
2 Dead, 23 Injured
HOTEN8E, Georgia, Nov. 16
(UP) A N:w York to Miami
streamliner clashed Into the rear
of a alow freight in a rainstorm
near here last night, killing two
persons and Injuring 23.
One of the dead was a young
stationmaster vainly trying the
flag down the speeding train.
The Atlantic Coast -Line's
southbound Havana Special piled
Into the last six cars of a north-
bound freight as the* freight
crawled into r. siding.
The Impact scattered cars over
the right of way and demolished
a 30 x 50 ft. depot.
Six cars of the streamliner
were overturned, and seven de-
railed.
Six of the Havana Special's
crew and 17 passengers were in-
jured. Many passengers were
temporarily trapped in the over,
turned cars.
The wreck occurred 31 miles
east of Waycroas, Georgia.
3 Women Vagrants
Jailed In Balboa
Three women this morning
faced the Balboa Magistrate on
vagrancy charges.
They were Berta Maria Soto,
36. Colombian. Rita Bustaman-
te. 28, Colombian and Ins Judith
Campbell 26. Panamanian.
Soto and Bustamante were
.sentenced to 1C days each In jail.
While Campbell, who has had
several previous convictions on
both vagrancy and petit larceny,
wa* given 20 days in Jail.
Tugs Continue
Search For Hulk
Of Brazilian Ship
LONDON, NOT. 16 (UP1Two
British tugs were still searching
between the Azores and Madeira
Islands today for the hulk of an
old Brazilian battleship and
crew of eight who have been
adrift for ten days.
The 19,000-ton former battle-
ship the Sao Paul was reported
yesterday to have been sighted.
Pius XH Welcomes
Finnish Minister
CASTEL GANDOLFO, Nov. 16
(UP) Pope Plus XII today ex-
pressed the hope for the awaken,
lng of a "new spirit among big
powers to free small countries
from the haunting nightmare of
the ancontroUable desire -for
power."
The Pontiff ypoke in welcom-
ing the new minuter from Fin-
land, Russia's nail neighbor to
the West
THE FIRST THANKSGIVING

i
Fire-Crazed Livestock
Shot By Australians
SYDNEY, Australia, Nov. 16
(UP) Hundreds of stampeding | Easi today warned the Western
livestock crazed by the worst powers that Jewish and Egyp-
bush fires in Australian history tlan problems must be ettled
were shot to death In a blaze before they can "impose" a Mid-
that encircled the farm country, die East defense command upon
re?rher'.\ . th Ar*b states.
A j-mlle wide wall of flame Syria's Faris El Khourl bitter-
melted the railway lines, disrupt- ly denounced the Middle East
ed tne telephone communica-1 defense command project at
ttona, and destroyed 48 homes,! this morning's session of the
leaving a trail of damage run-. United Nations General As-
nlng into millions of dollars. sembly.
Illustrated by Walt Scott
Wil tfc* coming of Strmo,
1, rfct diMo* hod ?a
jf cowrie. Frfty-on Bt
boo of m colony survived
-fr Be* them odarh.

a.
"IT IS A CHRISTMAS GIFT
OF COURSE
IT IS NOT TOO LATE
TO ORDER
FOR CHRISTMAS FROM SEARS
REPREMMTATWES FOR ^/EARf, ROEBUCK AND <0J
Across The
afreet frim.Ancon Post Office
?
*!
10 & Melndez
COLON
1