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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01297
 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: AA00010883:01297
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

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' BRANIFF

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AN HYD
NEWSPAPER
TO:
WASHINGTON
ONE WAV .... $M0.45
ROUND TRIP . $264. 5
PatmmaAmerican
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.

Seagrams YO. :


(WUHAN \HIIMO
Mfai
Now. 6 Years Old!
'.
TWENTY-8EVENTH TEAR

PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1951
PITB CENTS

Before
Plan To End Korean War

Expected To Accept

'
Radios, Cycles,
Garden Hose
Filched In CZ
A rash of minor theft* In the
Balboa Height area was being
Investigated this week by Canal
Zone police.
During the week various Bal-
boa residents were missing ra-
dios, bicycles, garden hose and
laundry from under their quart-
ers. Also reported stolen was a
sewing machine which had been
standing under L. B Moore's
house.
(NBA Telephoto)
PLASMA PARADE Members of the crew of the U6S OrLskany line up on the aircraft car-
rier's hangar deck to give blood in a mass donation. A Red Cross bloodmoblle was hoisted
aboard the vessel, In New York harbor, and a 75-person sta/f manned the equipment while
between 1300 and 1500 officers and men gave blood during a two-day drive.
Italian Police
Shoot Looters
In Flooded Town
ROME. Nov. 17 (UP>The
federal police executed four
looters that were captured in
the flooded town of Villamar-
zana.
Some of the property has been
recovered.
- Thursday night complaints
were received by the police that
several private cars had been en-
tered and a few small items stol-
en, all In the Balboa Heights sec-
tion.
And early yesterday morning
police caught two young Pana-
manians in the area of the An-
cn nurses quarters with a length
of garden hose and a pair of la-
dles shoes.
The two youths. Jos Adames,
20. and Mariano Diaz,

UN Troops
Advance On
9-Mile Front
TOKYO, Nov. 17 (UP) Unit-
ed Nations troops attacked
along a nine mile front near
Kumsong todav and advanced
nearly two miles against light
to moderate resistance.
Supported by tanks, the at-
tacking Infantrymen gained
ground aver rugged terrain
southeast of the former Red
sunolv center. '
United Nations forces on the
western front pushed forward
across soegy ground against
some of the most deeply en-
trenched Communist positions
on the Korean front.
On the eastern front United
ohri "ZSSTL1ZE&k,Wf! Nons units were heavily en-
The execution was reported
by the authoritative "Glornale
D'ltalya.
Police we patroliinx the area J
that was evacuated *-hen fhV-
Po River burst through a sand-
bag dike. They found the four
youths in a large villa.
They were executed on the
spot as members of a band
which was raiding the flooded
villas, using motor-driven
barges.
yesterday
the Balboa Magistrate's Court,
and the case will be continued
Monday.
Today, police said the garden
hose was identified as belonging
to Dora Janen de Lanzner of An-
cn.
Two girls' bicycles were stolen
from under the Ralph Skinner
home, and are believed to have
been recovered.
- Meanwhile pane* are re-
*eT*Mffles^Mwn^nTrSwe
pump* (marked Queen Qual-
ity) t* report te the Balboa po-
lice station for the purpose of
identification.
All the cars that were entered
are being fingerprinted in an ef-
fort to find the persons respon-
sible for the thefts.
northwest of the Punchbowl,
lost to a Red battalion yester-
day.
The Red battalion profited
from fog and haze which
hampered the close support ef-
forts of United States aircraft.
Last night three enemy
fighters of unidentified type
attacked three United States
B-2 light bombers over north-
west Korea.
United States Sabres tangled
with Mitts over- tnanj* teda*
for the first time since Nov. 3.
The score wa one plane
damaged on each side.
In other actions today Red
ground fire shot down one
Mustang and one Thunderjet.
Neither pilot had a chance of
survival.
. PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 17 (UP) United Na-
tions truce negotiators here today proposed a dramatic
new Armistice plan to end the Korean war before Xmas.
The Communist negotiators tentatively accepted the
plan.
The United Nations team said it would accept the
Communist demand for a buffer zone along the present
battleline, provided that within 30 days the Reds have
agreed to exchange prisoners of war, and to other details
of the formal Armistice agreement.
Under the United Nations pro-
posal, fighting would go on m
usual during the rest of the ne-i
gotiations.
Should a final armistice be a-
greed on within the 30-day pe-
riod, the opposing armies would
return to the present battleline;
at the ceasefire.
But If no final armistice ,a-
greement were reached in thai
time the new battllne would be- """
come the new ceasefire line and
gssss asas asas *a
Gen. Ridgway
Confirms Truth
Of Atrocities
TOKYO, Nov. 17 (UP)United
Thorny Political Issues May
Solid South In 1952
Split
WELCOME TO KOREA Veterans of the Korean fighting form a double line to greet fresh
Marine replacements, carrying their duffle bags as they disembark at a Korean east coast port.
Veterana are waiting to be rotated back to the U. 8. iPhoto by NEA-Acme staff photographer
Bill Purdom.)
5 Injured In Fight-Over Water!
HONG KONO. Nov. 17 (UP>
Five persons were injured in
fist fights over water in the
Initial flareup of disorders re-
sulting fromN the government's
cutting the water supply for
five hours dally for the colony's
two-and-a-quarter million
population.
Venezuelans Pasted
For 'Making Fun'
Of Puerto Rkans
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 17 f UP)
Puerto Rican manager Pene
Seda accused Venetuelan base-
Aall slayer* of making fun of
the Puerto Ricaas far being a
'colony" of the United States
during yesterday'* play off
game of the Amatear Baseball
World serie*. '
teda said the Venezuelan*
played "dirty baseball," and
this, together with political al-
lusion, were mainly responsi-
ble for the terrific 17 te 1 patt-
ing handed the favored Vene-
tuelans by Puerto Rico.
-They were playing dirty
fseball." said Pepe Seda. "At
e plate they tried to hit our
tcher * they swung their
bata. And they brought polities
Into the game making fun of us
far heint 'colony' of the Uni-
ted SUtes.-
Long queues of bucket-carry-
ing people formed before pub-
lic pipesa common sight in
the colony's slum districts dur-
ing the war.
Frequent fisticuffs were re-
ported and preliminary reports
said at least five persons, in-
cluding a 13-year-old girl, were
Injured and sent to the hos-
pital.
The water crisis is caused by
a scarcity of rainfall during
the last two months and re-
servoirs have been depleted at
such A rate that fears were en-
tertained that the reserves
might not be able to hold out
until the next rainy season
which starts next summer.
Prankish Reds
Send Firebuffs
On Viennq Chase
VIENNA. Nov. 17 (UP) The
Austrian police have discovered
that some Russians still have a
sense of humor.
After anonymous telephone
calls brought the Vienna Pire
Brigade to the American-requi-
sitioned Bristol Hotel twice last
weekend, police traced the calls.
They discovered that the a-
larms had been made from the
Hotel Imperial, soviet headquar-
ters la Vienna.
Barefoot Vagrant
Gets 10 Days More
In Balboa Jail
The "barefoot vagrant" Bar-
tenlo Navarro was back in the
Balboa court yesterday after-
noon where he drew an addition-
al ten days- sentenee on a fourth
petit larceny charge.
Navarro received 40 days in
Jail Thursday for three petit
larcenies. Yesterday he was re-
called to court when the owner
of one of the white shirts that
were recovered by the police
Identified it as his property.
When The Panama American
carried the item Thursday that
police were still seeking the own-
er of a white shirt stolen from
the Gaviln area. J. R. Castan-
on reported to the station and
claimed the shirt.
The 23-year-old defendant will
now serve a total of 90 days In
jail.
He was found wandering a-
round Balboa early Thursday
morning by the police. He was
carrying a large sack which con-
tained several men's shirts.
" All the stolen goods ha* now
been identified except a white
both towel and a laundry bag.
Police still hope that owners of
either of these two article will
present themselves to the Balboa
station.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17 (UP)
The possibility that the Demo-
cratic "Solid South" might be
split among old or new parties in
1952. Is the chief theme of poli-
tical speculation at the present
stage of the national campaigns.
The Intentions of the southern
states politicians will weigh
heavily on the Republican's
choice between 8enator Robert
Taft and General Eisenhower.
Many southerners will later
try to frustrate the nomination
or re-election of Truman, even
at the risk of splitting the De-
mocratic Party.
The "Solid South" is a political
phrase used to describe the soli-
darity of 11 Southern states In
their support of the Democratic
Party, and was first used in the
presidential campaign of 1876.
The states in this group are
those which seceded from the
Union during the War Between
the States in 1861 to 1865: South
Carolina. Mississippi, Florida. Al-
abama, Georgia. Louisiana. Tex-
as. Virginia. North Carolina, Ar-
kansas and Tennessee.
The nearby states of Maryland.
Kentucky and Missouri where
the political trend sometimes
corresponded to those in the
South, are called the "border
states." For some years after the
Civil War, the Republican Par-
ty gained a temporary domin-
ance in the politics of the
Southern states, due to the Ne-
groes and the movement of ma-
ny Northern politicians known
as "carpet baggers" to the
South.
The white Southernersstrug-
fllng for "white supremacy" and
he recovery of "states rights-
lost In the Civil War gradually
recovered control of the Demo-
cratic Party.
President Rutherford B Haves
withdrew his troops from the
South in 18T7 and In the presi-
dential elections of 1880, the De-
mocratic Party demonstrated Its
complete control of the presiden-
tial elections in the Southern
states.
Since 1880 the Democratic Par-
ty has elected most of the Sen-
ators and Representatives from
the "Solid Sooth" and through
long service and seniority rules,
they have gained power In thef
than Is Indicated by their popu-
lation and wealth In ratio to oth-
er sectional areas.
The South always supported
the Senate rules for unlimited
debate and thus gained addition-
al legislative power through the
well-established custom of "fili-
bustering" controversial legisla-
tion.
President Woodrow Wilson,
who held office from 1913 to
1921, was able te maintain a
fair degree of harmony be-
tween the Southern and the
Northern wings of the Demo-
crats I support of his eeono-
mis reform and war programs.
In the 1928 elections, the De-
mocratic solidarity of tne South
In the presidential elections was
disrupted fortbe first time.
Southern "drys" and some
Protestant churchmen looked
with disfavor upon the demo-
cratic presidential nominee,
Governor Alfred Smith of New
York.
amith favored the repeal of
the prohibition amendment and
wa* a Roman Catholic. In that
election. Republican candidate
Herbert Hoover carried Virginia,
North Carolina, Florida, Ten-
nessee and Texas.
President Franklin D. Roose-
velt recovered the solid support
of Southern as well as most of
the Northern states in the 1932
campaign.
The Democratic Party, during
It* early "New Deal" appeared
likely to surmount sectional dif-
ferences. The cotton and farm
aid programs, and the Tennessee
Valley Authority (TVAi develop-
ment, brought prosperity to the
South while the handling of the
minorities problems and labor
legislation brought strength In
the Industrial North.
The so-called -civil right*"
Isaac tantamount to great-
er equality for Negroes and
Fire Hose
COLUMBUS, Ohio. New. IT
Firemen roared through
traffic la central Colamba* to
a downtown hotel last night.
They arrived to find a man
had been boiling his socks in
aa electric coffee pot in his
. room, and the pot had boiled
they have gained power in wet gy. "^
United SUfcs Congress greater |' ftie only loa* wa* the socks.
whites in both the political
and the industrial legislation
bronght trouble at the 1948
convention.
. The Democrats disliked the
party platform on which Tru-
man was nominated. In the
South, a so-called "states rights"
or "Dlxleerat" movement grew
up within the Democratic Party.
Presidential and vice-presi-
dential candidates of this party
polled 1.101.021 yotes in the na-
tional elections, and had 39
electoral votes.
The States rights democrats
in 1948 showed their greatest
strength In Alabama. Louisiana.
Mississippi. South Carolina, and
also had one electoral vote In
Tennessee.
After his election In 1948. Tru-
man continued to press for civil
right* legislation.
His nine-point civil right*
program which iaclnded
statehood for Hawaii and
Alaska.' ant! reaching, and
fair employment practice*
was not enacted.
Truman'.* legislative program
was handicaoped also by a
tendency of the conseravtive.* in
the Democratic Party to align
with the Republican Partv on
an economv in appropriations.
and to resist the encroachment
of the national government into
the economic and social fields,
historically reserved to the
State*.
Many political riddles have
thus arisen to concern both
parties In 1952 Some of these
are: First, would Taft or Eisen-
hower as a presidential nominee
have a better chance of at-
tracting the suoport In the solid
south and the border states?
8ocond. would the Democratic
Party nominate Trumsn'at
General Matthew Ridgway today
personally accused the Commu-
nist armies in Korea of commit-
ting mass atrocities against Un-
ited Nations prisoners of war.
But Ridgway's staff prepared a
report discounting the scale of
the Red war atrocities charged
by the 8th Army's Judge advo-
cate, Col. James M. Hanley.
This statement, watering down
Hanley a charge that the Reds
have slaughtered 13,400 United
Nation* prisoners of war, is ex-
pected tomorrow.
Ridgway said no disciplinary
action has been taken or is In-
tended, against Hanley, who is a
former commander of the Nisei
442 and Regimental combat team.
A spokesman here today said
some of the war crimes report
released by Hanley were based
on unscientific investigation,
generalizations and possible du-
plication.
Ridgway himself, in a special
public statement,
The United Nations compro-
mise proposal was framed in
Washington under pressure'
both from the anruished rela-
tives of United States prison-
ers of war, who are worried hy
the Communist atrocity dis-
closures, and from ether mem-
bers of the United Nations
with troop* fighting in Korea.
A United Nations spokes mar
said the Communists today gave
this snap appraisal of the new
proposal:
"We have heard your proposal;
but we have yet to make a full
study of It. We can tell you this
much. Your proposal seems In
the main to be in accordance
with our principals."
The Communists are expected
to give their formal answer at
tomorrow's armistice meeting.
. The fact that the Reds did not
turn down the proposal marked
the closest that the two groups
ceasefire
rdat?v7a7rte^ " * the
or captured United Nations troops i t*,KS *">
for "the anguish which this most
regrettable incident has Inflicted
upon them."
But Ridgway subscribed in
general to Hanley's main theme
that the Reds engage in the
wanton murder of prisoners of
war. Ridgway said:
"The shocking Impact of
brutality which has been re-
vealed has been no surprise to
the people of the United States.
The basic facts had long been
known."
In Taipeh, Nationalist China's
former ambassador to Korea,
Shao Yu Lin. said that before ne
left Korea three months ago he
knew of an incident in which the
117th Division of the 39th Chi-
nese Army machine-gunned 140 At any rate, Sandra Betts. and
United States Negro prisoners of i her companion In the test. Mi-
war. |chael L. Harper, both aged 3,
The massacre was In supposed! spent three days at Fort Clayton
retaliation for the destruction of Hospital "under observation."
Kobbe Tob Spend
3 Days In Hospital
After Blueing Binge
Two little children from Fort
Kobbe must have been experi-
menting this week.
Authorities thought they might
have been trying to find out if
they would turn blue all over If
they swallowed some laundry
blueing.
a company of Chinese garrison
troops by Negroes In the fighting
a few days earlier.
Although the solution the chil-
dren swallowed was not poison-
ous, hospital authorities took ev-
rjom. ^5$5 ^^jeoorted eiy protective measure. The two
were discharged yesterday "com-
pletely recovered."
The little girl is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Betts
that the British Ambassador in
Washington has been Instructed
by his government to Investigate
the entire background of Han-
ley's news release.
There is unrest in Britain and the boy Is the son of 1st Lt.
the probable cost of the South
ern Slates and the new "states
rights" party movement?
Third can both parties avoid
the acrimonious religious issue
in the South which was Indicat-
ed in 1938 when th Smith vs.
Hoover campaign showed sign*
of revival after Truman had
nominated General Mark Clerk
ss the oroptwd Ambassador to
the Vatican City?
The Senate has not vet had
time to set on this nomination,
foreshadowing a controverav in
about the manner and timing of
the release.
The independent newspaper
Manchester Guardian said today
that questions are being asked
about Hanley's possible political
affiliations.
The Guardian said: "Anyone
who makes a critical inspection
of Col. Hanley's figures will risk
being damned by Sen. McCarthy
and his faction as crypto-Com-
munists *
Many British authorities can-
not understand the. release
such inflammatory charges
and Mrs. James L. Harper, both
of Ft. Kobbe.
Las Cumbres Council
Calls Meeting
The Las Cumbres Civic Coun-
cil has called a special meeting
for Monday at 8 p.m. at the
home of Hutching Schmidt.
Civic Council President Louis
of Gomez has an announcement of
of I unusual Interest for the residen
Red barbarity by a'junlor officer,of the area
at a time when the ceasefire ne-
gotiations are at such a critical
stage.
British Tommies
Seize Dried Apples
In Cairo Customs
CAIRO. Nov. 17 (UPi Brit-
ish troops armed with tommy
guns broke Into the customs
warehouses at Port Said ousted
Egyptian officials and seized a
shipment of dried apples which
the Egyptians refused to surren-
der without the payment of cus-
toms duty.
The shipment consisted of cas-
es of Italian dried apples bought
locally, which the Egyptians re-
fused to deliver unlea* the Brlt-
a year of political campaigns, lsh army paid the customs duty.
Youths Who Bit
Teenagers Put
On Probation
Imposition of sentence was
suspended yesterday on two
young Panamanian bow* con-
victed In Balboa Magistrates
Court on a batterv charge. Thev
were also placed on a year's
probation.
Pablo Gonzalez. 19, and his
companion, 15. residents of the
Canal Zone In the vicinity of
Chlllbre. were charged with at-
tacking two Panamanian girls
of 13 and 14.
The girls alleged they wera
thrown to the ground and bit-
ten by the two youths.


.
PAGE two
II I
i i r *i i ." -.
i i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, KOTEMTBfR IT, 1M1
THI PANAMA AMERICAN
o IS Uofa*. iM fcvAAi
o ant vf i* ovan.
^
Walter Winchel
In New York
Labor News
And
Comment
*5| That's Gratitude
i Victor JAMA
-4 NAMDRPPB TO ms LOV*
Your eves, rav lore, are like the southern ** .
Near Willie Maugham's delightful piare In Nice.
Your voice, my loTe, Is like a song to me
A song from Oiek and Oscar's coming piece.
I see you frown, and tears begin to stoit.
Such tears that Georgie Jessel can't improve:
I see you mi ir and It's a work Of art
That tlng of L. Da YinCl's In the Lout*.
Remember how we met(Hat night sublime
At ilu Maxwell's thinf tor Doris Duke?
?he room was Jammed, and yet vou found the time
A say the marie words: "Bernard Barnch."
The way yon drop a name Is too divine.
Why don't you drop your name and take up mine?
^Ul Rogow
the . Y. time* headlined- ". 8. Indicts Soviet bv Guong
tilA." The story told of a U. ft. State Dept. peiaphlt ealiea 'The
Kremlin Speaks," which uses Stalln' own words that hli soli Objec-,
five l wdrld domination .. .
Taking the theme right out of this warmonger s dept. of ABoUt I
| years ago. It appeared under: "Plain! Stalin write Column for |
"SlSlnt the State Dept. and the N. Y. TlmM join tile endless!
list of imitators makes us feel like a girl again!
Washington asks everyone to disarm.
Wot! In the middle Of A at?
The GV'l it flew taxing Bookies 10% of the "take."
We could really get Out of Hie red if they'd do th* same thing
with polticos.
Reporters were admiring Eisenhower's pNe in Washington,
when the pre#s bombarded him With iueriel.
"Its a wonder," observed Jack Barty. "tnat Ike didn't IMC his
'""ft's a bigger wonder," safeasm'd a Republican, "he 'dldfl't lose
his watch!"
item:
Quite
"Vlsfiinsky Laughs it U. 8."
A witch to Hear him laughing instead of lying.
The big news from Washington last week was made by a Krock
Instead of i Crook.
Jed Harris was On* of the toughest producrr whin he Was
ttttiAg on Hit*. At L'ArmOrlque last night Hugh Shannon offered
fni* sample. . ..
A dramatic actress did a 10-minute reading from Shakespeare
for Him. WHeh she Was through she was in tears from her Aoul-
WdBirid rehditld. _, ,, ., .
"Let me see your legs!" bellowed Jed. The bewildered woman
displayed tnem. ,. .__. ... ,
Harris turned to his aide and said: "Olve the lady a litter of
recommendation to Billy Roie!"
What Truman says about his critics lan't as bad as what the
leeord proves about Truman.
roadway people recall when Josephine Baker returned from
.Paree and went to a party thrown by Lam Hart, the songwriter,
The star went into the kitchen to impress the, colored maid,
formerly in show business. Josephine started oarlay-Voolng all
ver the place. ,, ,,,_ .4,. ,
The maid gave her one of those looks and said 1 Talk tne way
you was born, dearie."
' ." from the SAn Francisco Call-Bulletin: ".. .He is said to have
Krtd the Elsenhower trend two years, ago when he told listen-
: "We lit know i doih men Sit in smoke-filled rooms and decid*
who you will tote for President, how about vou sending me a
postcard giving the name of the man vou wanl for President?"
"WlChll told the AP that ill.OM cards came in naming
Eisenhower (the first week!) and learned that White House people
contacted mutual friends and said: "Can't you get him to drop
that damn froll? It's liable to atart A trend!'"
The Show-oafs: Richard Watts: "Fatuos." (Silly of. Richard
not to say silly)...O. Gabriel: "Considerable conamore." (Oh,
eurt!)...B. Crowther In the Times: "Jean Peters of the retrouse
note." (He means turned up>...J. Lalt: "Now she we* the star
of Its recrudesense." (He means revival) rrom a Times aporta
Bag*: "The ex-Champion remained supine" (Flattened).,.V.Pe-
irson in the Trib: "There rises miasma of malice." (Aw
foot floo-gie with the MalMy Doatai)
fiat-
rtbm a IP dispatch bylined by Rutherford M Poats:
Allied spokesman Skid tne allies would take a I'rm stand op
Hsu*, but not an adamant one. Adamant tncais unyielding."
Thanks, Mr. posts, for saving us the work.
the
The Players Club: Dear Walter: Edwin Booth WM Cheered
ft hi return to the stage But It ftS a Manhatten audience at the
Id Winter Garden, not a Washington audience Booth never
laved Washington after hli Brother killed Lincoln Bob Down-
ing, atfcge mgr. seventeen company. BroadhUrst Theater."
A nam was venting his spleen on one of the must hated book-
ing Agenta. "I'll kill that heel one of these days." he snarled. .
"Oh," said Harold Oary. "why don't you and become a hero?"
"Okay." said the bitter one.
Hours later he came Into Llndys where the bunch waited
Breathlessly. "Old you do it?" panted one.
.. "Haw ' was tne retort, "there was such *. line!"
Headline: 'Egypt Mobilizes." .
wots rirouk gonna dd? Drown the enemy in champagne?
London's popular cartoonist Tan) Webater amused laeals With
this about a former wife. She complained: "All I ever men With
you Ate Actor*, newspapermen and fight managers"
Shortly after the outburst the Webster were invited to meet
Their Majesties at Buckingham. Aa they left the Palace the Kihf
complimented: "I enjoy your cartoons. May I Have eome orig-
nala?"
Outside, Webster glared at the wife and grtwiea- "How donteha
Very i'y ya never meet nl* People With me!"
Meredith Anderson offers this one as typical of Hollywood.
E MArlt and her "HdllywooUTtype' mother wer at the services
1 Pida?, as the mourners ftftd past the casket Mother recog-
ed top producer. ,
Pinching her daughter on the ami tne Widow Wpt: "There's
8am ooiawyn'g fignt nana man and look how vou loom"
- Form f criticism: Irving Berlin, who runs a Miami Beach
haberdashery, claims it is his real handle. His slogan la: "Our
styles are tlways in tune."
When songwriter Irving Berlin arrived in Florida the other
day the habetdSSHer sent him two ties. The fsmrms Jrving Btr-
U.1 sent him a thank you not and signed It:
real monicker
Reminder to ikea critics
BEY HO StlU Dep't PAflay.
He miy not have been i Lilybut
Dog Tired Dave!
DAvtt was a busy relio
nepping sever ierr run bKIMw:
# am weti, tirad ana a rate
ifrhv nal cead Mr Wtn Ada Dave?
Detroit one man's fellow
traveling up what he thinks Is
the glory road Inaide labor may
ytt cost this nation thousands
of tonka, bomber engines And
secret scientific experimenta-
tion.
Judge this man by the com-
Eny he keeps. HlgH on his wall
a picture of his patrdn, John
wellyn Lewis, blgggr df course
than the smaller COpleS distri-
buted tfl tne rest of the faff.
AH autographed too, In that
blustering Lewis signature.
And under that Wagnerian
lffiage, Mr. Lewis has seen to
If that, in absentia, he is re-
presented by One Of his agent*
whom h keep* permanently in
this auto town.
He advise the man on the
glory road, Carl Stellato by
name, leader of 4i>,000 Ford Co.
workers b/ profession.
For monfft* now, one of
John L's men has been With
Stellato in the headquarters
of the ford section of the
ClO's United Automobile
Worker* VMOfi. for month
now, Carl Stellato, Ford lo-
cal president, has been fafc
ing John Lioii' transmit-
ted MtXei In an old fash-
ioned sport balflnp the
boss at Ford tti an effort to
build a political Machine
around tnalcbntent.
To do this. Stellato .has told
his people that It may be ne-
cessary to strike to win the ple-
ift-the-sky he HU been Asking.
And ne has been berating tne
Ford contract flow, aitnough It
has four years more to run.
Such a strike would disrupt
the Defense Dept's time-table
designed to get us, with express
train speed, to that .moment in
mid-1953 when he would be
able to awing into ail-out push-
button war production at a mo-
ment'* notice.
SUCh a itrlke would seriously
Slow the production of GAA
iank engines Which have one Of
the Pentagon's highest ordnance
priorities.
Such a strike Would cripple
production of parts for Pratt
and Whitney Wasp Malor air-
craft engine for the B-36 bomb-
er Which Ford plans to produce
in Chicago neat March. These
fiarto are being built now In
he Dearborn engine plant here.
Such a strike would halt, ab-
solutely, vital secret research
and development work being
one In the River Rouge plant
of the three Armed services.
These are described to me is ex*
trerneiy critical in future pro-
duction of defense material.
Such a strike mould halt
work on the "prototype"
(model) of a jtt engine
Which has one of the htgh-
M ptiotltiei of on* of the
armed services which I'm
not permlttM to name.
Finally, such a strike Would
wipe out "mil" production of
trucks and slash the much
needed steel which the revitaliz-
ed Ford Co. la producing, hot
only for Itself But tor other
defense manufacturers as well.
Is auch a strike necessarv?
OAfl Stellato, whom John L.
Lewis seeks to build up a* a
competitor to Walter Reuther
president of the Auto Workers
say* he may be forced to can
one. Why?
Because, says thl* friend of
i*wi. the Ford Motor Co. is
shipping it* machinery to other
cities, thus denuding the gar-
gatituah River Route plant and
so deprivin- Detroit workers of
their bread for alt tim.
Sut. before we go into the vi-
tal statistics here, and even be-
fore we point out that Mr.
Stellato Is up for re-iectiofl
soon in a union campaittn which
cost* thousand* of dollars be-
cause 44.000 UHiofl voter* must
e reacned witn wh* f virulent
literature. It millt first Be noted
that Any cessation f Frd'4
shift of machinery Will lture
tnii nato*"* defense. And that
comes first.
"Instoat! of putting, defense
production into Rouge, the
company la shipping it o-t to
it* plant in Chicago and else-
where," stellato shouted at a
miss meeting her* the
dAy.
At this BO^nt. the fi of this kind of union politics
hits one.
Mr. stelintn knows that
torn Mil be makin mwcA
needed S-.t born"' .
elnes in Chicago He cer-
talnlt/ Is aware that a hute
plant has been squatting va-
cant there, fie has been In-
formed that it has 7.000.000
saudte feet compared With
the i.mnnnn here and that
engine can be whipped off
the belts twice a feet there.
He know*, too, tnat special
te*tinv cells (huate concrete-
covered Compartment*) are
valla)* there to tost each new
motor, But are not avallaBie
here And that many a aid'*
life win depend on thole
t**t*.
Reluctant Birdman
By BOB RUARK
HBW YORK.--The phone Jangled dolefully.
"Tills is Pete," the voice said. "I lust called up to
tell you that I'm ragged But right. Off to be a
Hero again, same deal. Been reclassified. Same
deal. Captaln-navigbtor. Bakn- tWo-nlnes."
"For k bit 1 thought I was going to Improve my
position, until I told them I know from nothing
about radar, t Was captaln-nombardier. Same
deal. Haker-lwo-iiiiips."
Pete Is 37 years old. Wife, with baby. Pretty
food business going out Ih a little town in Ohio,
'elevlslon set and money in the bank. Home of
hi* own.
Pete is now going to war in the B-28s, flak
war, MO War, Korean WAT, ftt the same grade
he quit the last War.
Pete was by no means a deok aviator. He flew
the B-298 out of Salpan M Japan. When IWO Jim
was active and nobody knew whether you were
going to make It ott the strip at Salpan, let
alone make It all the way to J*f,an and Back,
Pete's record was pretty good. Forty-eight
combat missions. Nearly 400 hours of flying tuna
not training time, But combat time. The usual
medals.
Then home to the girl next door and a budding
business and A baby and a mortgage. A brief
Spate of peace, and Whoom! Back in them same
old tired B-90*.
Pet is hot pleased. Pete 13 real off-browned.
Pete has no enthusiasm for flak any more, for
enemy fighters, any more,
Pete Is a family man with worries on his mind.
Pete is hating hla fate. H figure* 41 mission*
are enough for anybody, even when they're young
and footloose 'and full Of foolishness.
For Pete Is not a professional mUltory man.
He is Just a young guy who went to Work ih a
war and heaved a sigh of relief when he lived
through it.
"Some punk buck sergeant tells me I am in
great shape," Pete ays. "Some young major tells
me we cannot do It with the youngster*, we need
tHe seasoned personnel, old B^kPr-Two hands.
"So I fold the business It r-.n't make it with-
out me. while I am in the wild blue. I am an Air
Forcer from when we still wore khaki instead of
thl* postman blue. You remember the take-offs
at that field In Salpan?"
The field in Salpan was too short for i B-2B.
Us Navies used to call the heroes "reluctant Bird-
men."
The long plan** took off, and aank from sight
over the cuff tnat left them alon in the air.
Sometimes the wheels bounced off the rocks, and
then you would see the lean, clKar-shaped bomb-
ers pop into the air and level off for that long,
mean road to Tokyo and back.
They Used to say that if they did get off, the
Interceptors at Iwo had a crack.
If they got to Japan, the interceptors there
had a crack.
If they weren't shot down over Japan, the boys
at Iwo had a return belt at them.
And If they Were lucky enough to skin through
all of It, It was still a sad bet that there wouldn't
be enough gas to come In on
The word "ditch," which menn* the plane goes
down ,At *ea, was painfully prevalent In those
day*.
It was easier after we moved from Salpan to
Guam, and easier still after We knocked out Iwo
before we took it, but it was never real easy, be-
cause that Japan was a real heavy Haul from
the Marianas.
I can remember one evenin* when we rooted
home a B-J with all props gone except one. and
the whole Island cheered When he flopped Into
the field!"
I can remember Salpan and Tlnlan when the
Japs were still bombing us. Especially one Christ-
mas Day.
So doe* Pete, the papa. 80 does Pete, the old,
tired married man, the Worried businessman.
Yet back he is, strapped into a chute over his
flak suit, to go out ana play war While the col-
lege kids are home free.
Pete the papa Ha* fought i'lmkelf a war. Pet*
Is not enthusiastic about fighting another. His
reflexes have Jammed. His enthuilasm ha* waned.
He worn** now While he should be reacting
with a youngster'* carefree approach to death
And disaster.
The situation continues, all the time, with the
retreads taking the bruises. A reluctant airman
1* not a capable airman. A bitter airman 1* not a
functional airman. A worried airman la not a
peak performer.
But back they go, these civilian*, robbed of
their maturity, to play a youn* man' game.
Ragged but right, Pete aid. 1 would tay ragged.
Reds Might Outflank Turks
By Peter Edson
ANKARA, Turtey-(HA)Oen. NUfl Yamut,
chief df iff Of th* TurklsH army, point* to the
tret between the Slack Sea and tne Caspian iea
on a big map in his oval office in the Defense
Ministry.
"We can look at the map and see what would
b* the logical moves for tne Russian* to make,"
he says.
First would be an attack towards urop, on
the west.
Second would Be a move to invade the Middle
area between the Black and Caspian
He na* been told that Only 7,
2O0 men hive lost job* her*
ana that tnat is due to civilian
eiuna. Ml na* oe*n informad
thit By next June All these. And
more, will be working for Ford
in that am.
other Eastern
I Seas."
An examination of any map of this area will
show that the western half of this area 1* made
up of the Turkish border. The eastern half 1*
the border of Iran;
Turkish armea forces ara generally conceded
to be strong. Iranian force* are not.
This situation points clear!; to the direction
from whien a soviet attack might be expected to
com*.
It would push easily through northwestern
Iran, then attempt to turn the flank of the Tur-
kish defense.
The rout* of Invasion of Tufaey's northeastern
frontiers would be through Kars In east-central
Turkey. This has been the historic route of tWO
previous Russian Invasions of Turkey.
On this eastern front It is believed the Rus-
sians have some 12 divisions. They ar made up
of Azerbaijan, Georgian and Armenian troop*,
commanded by Russian officers
While the people of.these three Russian state*
are believed to Be restless under Soviet domina-
tion, the Turks are under :.:, desilusin* over
any possibility of revolt
To the west of the Hlack Sea. on Turkey'* a*e
ond front, tne Turk* fae-e another li to 14 divi-
sions. This l* in TurkCy-in-Europe, west Of the
BOspnoru*. in what is known As Thrace, or the
Macedonia!- piam. The troop* opposing thl Thru
here Art Bulgarian*.
turkisn Mtimlto of the Russian utent*
forces is tnat they would fignt well a* 10
An extension of thl* wait Turkish front is the
jreek-Bulgaflan border What thl* tended
ron tier polfltt Up is the need for unified Greek-
Turkish defense west of the Boaphorut, clear to
the Yugoslav border.
to fAr, unified Oreek-Turkish operations In
this area and in the Aegean sea between tne
two countries have been tne subject of only pre-
liminary tarn.
The recent announcement, oy the U. S., France,
Oreat Britain and Turkey, Of fh establishment
Of a four-piiwer Middle East defense command,
with Turkey as Its keystone, indicates that our
Allies in this area will defend the right flank Of
Oeheral Hlsenhower's NATO a'my from the poe-
aiBle Russian aggression described by General
Yamut.
A special review df Turkisn military forces,
staged as a rehearsal for celeoration of the asth
anniversary f the founding Of the Turkish Re-
public on OCt. 26 showed thlm In most favorable
tne* were winning, But would mtickly disintegrate
But go ten that to a man on if the tide of battle turned AgAinst them,
tn* gioryroad Who uts under The question for tne Turki is now much Rus-
theoicture of his patron, John I Alan strength, particularly air strength, might
. Lewis. af be thrown In to support the Buigars.
faritry, cAVAirr, rntorlaed infantry, tanks, tank
astrdyfs, anti-aircraft and heavy artillery.
They created a much better impression than
either the French or Italian units shown to a
aroup of American preta oorrfrpondents touring
Europe to Me its defense.
The Turkish armed forces have at times been
estimated at a million men, but that la a vast
OV*r-stat*ment. Thelf forcej oday number
roughly 400,000 men, 90 per cent irt thl army, the
remainder divided about eqiillly between navy
and air force.
Their air force Is planned as an entirely tac-
tical unit, to support ground troops. Its ultimate
atremth la five group*. Today it Hat tome 1M
serviceable aircraft, most of them World war n
models. '
But tne alt force la being converted to jeta,
one group at a time, a* fair aa crews can be
trained. t .
The Tur navy is two cruisers, eight destroy-
rt. 11 lyBmarines. M mmeaweeperT plui i\ua-
UAfy craft. There la no naval air or marine force
Their principal mu*ion in ea*e of war would.
Be in thl iiack Sea, aa long a* they eouid last
against AUAtiAfl naval units in th'.t area, to deny
them Access to the Mediterranean through the
Dardanelles.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
If. Ml l>gARl,H
Druw Peor Jon sfjyi: Three figure! point up world'g struggle
for peace; Eisenhower recognizes need for United
Stetee of Europe; We should try to sell Europe our De-
claration of Independence.
nW^?1NOT0N'-rTnr6e l^ufes m tnres BWiMM pana of the
pains) to fear* polnted up the story of the world' hP. ito
nlll'" No: was a yUn* S1'1 whose courage ,and graeiUs-
Sa.taa JB"?S "fmpathy. but who In a way seemed a little lad-
HAMbdft.ii 5epftrfy" a nee-great Bmplre wMch hat teen its
i^tpnitf eSSrrS1 ** ^^ n *eal&y CoUMns te"
o Sfef* y: was an Hed- 'aUant. prime minister, returned
to office at the age of 76 to guide the limping desires ot
a. country whose stock market skidded to alarming lows in a vir-
naUons crisis"0 coniWence ln even his ablutT to cope with hla
uh&J^S f w^.aiiii,nelJcW 80ld,er who flew hnh"> rorn
inSEL*0 ? ^ion,his Mteiilt. discouraging task ofbuuaim up
5kf-;^y & 2fi2d countries so war weary they would almost
prefer to Be conquered than to fight.
. H;,.ti,e t1hrete' WinsWti Churchill represented a Brave Attempt
to revive private enterprise ln an area slowly being engulfed la
red tape and regulation; Princess Elizabeth represented the brava
fmFw. nnt .genlratl?n, lP cop<5 ""h problems which
their elders have so miserably failed to solve; and General fiisen-
hower represented the thesis that from armed might U derived
!TI2i thIf*' however, were symbols of hopetired, discouraged.
mm hope, t u t^but^ev^th^Sope. *
.amffouh^o^mfner^m^^S*" bM Blehhower has to nave more American money if he it ta
succeed in rearming Europe. ^
Churchill will desperately need two billions If British finances
Are not to reach the -Vanishing point. ->
And it was part of the prlnCeaa' job to help create thl good-
will so nece**ary for-American-British economic cooperation.
However, tnbney i not inexhaustible. Furthermore, It 1* only
A temporary palliative. ^^
And Whllfe more money will be necessary to bolster British
finances and European armament, it is time we worked out long-
range plans that will give our European friends permanent hope
hot cash-and-carry hope. ,
As a result of toy two visits to Europe this year t would
like to urge two deep-rooted and permanent changes for Europe.
Both are purely American. They are two of the great principles
that have made us great, and without them I do not think Europa
can long survive.
?ne is a United States of Europe.
Wo 1* applying the Declaration of Independence to Europe.
HO EUROPEAN EQUALITY
Proposing that these be applied to Europe may sound ilka
pious preaching, but when you don't have equality and unity,
you cannot bulla a firm foundation of peace and free government.
Unfortunately, equality, the basic guarantee of the Declara-
tion of Independence, simply does not exist ln Europe. It existo
politically in France and Some other countries, but It doe* hot
exist economically.
A man is born to a certain economic level, and In most coun-
tries there he usually stays. If your mother was a servant in
England, the chances are you Will be a servant, too. If your father
worked at a certain trade in Italy, the chances are you would
not be able to rise above his statusunless you migrated to the
united States.
Thus the great mas* of the people, tuck in one groove, with
little chance of improving themselves, abandon hope.
That Is why communism, full of wonderful though phor.
promises ot a bright, new horizon, bring* hopeplui Europe*
converts by the thousand*.
Meanwhile we have sat on our hands and failed to sill tha
greatest creed we havethe Declaration of Independence.
We have passed out billions In dollars and material things,
but hardly two cento worth of spiritual, cultural or philosophical
things.
we have rebuilt factories, helped big business, but have
failed completely to attach any of the basic principles of tha
Declaration ot Independence regarding lush profit* or workmen's
Opportunities.
t'NITED STATES OF EUROPE
Point No. 1, the United States of Europe, is Indirectly tha
chief reason Oenerai Elsenhower flew back to Washington.
For ln trying to build up a European army, h* has had to
put the cArt Before the hone. Me has been like Oeort* WAAh-
lngton, who tried to draft the Revolutionary Army from tha
Thirteen Colonies,
Each colony reaerved the right to decide how many men it
would send to fight the British, how much they Would be paid
and when they would be mustered out. Washington had no con-
trol over them except the appeal to patriotism.
Likewise with Elsenhower. He ha* no more control ovar tha
number of troops France will send him thah General Washing-
ton had over the sise of the Pennsylvania mill) IA
Out of Washington's experience with the 13 colonies, there Was
gradually forged a United States of America. And out Of lUAn-
hower's experience there may emerge a Unltea Stite* of Europe.
However, he needs a lot of political help from th* State De-
Sartment, from the British, and from American puhllc Opinion
p which he l*n't getting. _tjj
For instance, he has Been trying to get the French to Build
jet engines In their own factories, but using British blueprint*.
H* argues that the British have about the bet let engine ln
the world, so there 1* no use having the French spend a y*Ar fus-
lina over new plant to develop their own engine. Ike wantt pro-
duction right now. The French have the factories. But Also they
have the-national pride that demands that they develop their
own blueprints. ___
DISASTROUS PRIDE
Thl* illustration could b duplicated a dbicr. times.
The chief reason Europe remain* economically unstable, un-
sound and without our' support would be bankrupt, II the Cfln-
tlicting criss-cross of boundaries, customs barriers and national
prides which demand a steel industry for Both France and Belgium,
when one Industry ln one country could easily supply both cOun-
triet.
The United States is tne only nation ln the world which has
sohed the problem of Federal government whUe preserving_a fair
degree of states rights. A similar federal Unity 1* What Europe
needs more than anything els*.
Without it her people know there Will be unemployment,
human misery and eventually war.
But with it and with the equality of human endeavor inherent
In our Declaration of Independence, Europe can have genuine, not
cash-and-carry hope. And With hope, the phony prflmisea Of COD*-
inunism fade away.
These two American principles will not be caay to sell Europe,
but the alternative 1* A eohtlnual flow of loans across the Atlan-
tic, plus a continual flow ot troops until th* American people
either rebel or art sucked dry and bled white.
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.).
*




)
SATTTKDAT NOVEMBER 17, 1951
...---- - ......---------------, ------.------. .
THE TANAMA AMERICAN AN INDFPENDFNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THKEI
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Methodist
IHt METHOD1S1 CHUBCB
(British Confrnc*l
Minister Ktv. U. HvMn Moon
*M a.m. Moraine Prayer and Sermon
3:00 p.m. Sunday School.
4:00 'Men's Meeting.
7:15 o.m. tvenlng Prayer and Sermon
niNITI METHODIST CHUBCB
7th Street and Melnder Avenue.
Kev. Norman Pratt. Mnuaiei
Colon. R.P.
Rer. Norman Pratt, Minuter
Sunday Service at 9:30 a.m. and 7:11
p.m.: Sunday School for all sge at "
6*86-
Monday 130 p-nu Wtakry Prayer
Meeting,
nr.NEZF.K METHODIST CHUBCB
Siver aty. C.Z.
Sunday Service* 8 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.
Sunday School for all age at 8:30 pal
Tuesday 7*0 p.m. Prayer Meeting.
-Yaw lavltatlen T* WanMa;
Bible School ............... *:* a.m.
Worahlp ................... "5 ,m
Trainlnt Union ............ 30 P *
Worahlp .................J2?pm-
Prayer MaarJmi (Thura.) ... T:S0 om

Church of Hi* many faith* hi the Canal I, tita terminel
citiei af Panana ond Colon. Republic at Panama, altead a welcome
at all time* to man and women *f the armed terrice, end to civilian
neighbors, friend* anal ttrangara.
A* public ervica, the The Pname Amerken Wet balew, by
a'tnominotions, neticei af hour* af warship ana) other regular activities.
Lilting* ara rotated from time to time. Deneminetlani heving
only ana ar two cengregetioni ata liitad under "Other Churchei Anal
Servicei." A ipeciol lilting fa Included far service* at Army eeeti,
Air Force baiai and Novol Marian*.
Minister, church itcreforlei and chaplain* ara aiknd t* mfejeasi
th* news dash by Wadnaaday noon at the leteit at any change* far.
the earning Saturday'* church page.
Salvation Army
_Panama" City. Calla U> da > eorero
SerrJce at 11 am and 7:X p.m. (Mai
or Wlhon); Sunday School at 1 pea
La Boca: Service at if am and 7Jt.
p.m. Sunday School at 3:30 o.m
Bad Tank: Service at 7 JO o-ra Sunda>
School at 1.-60 p.m.
awnrlea* at .,...... It'arm. 7:60pm
. Colon. 1*6* Meet
Sunday School at...........1*0 pa*
Colon, 3rd Street
Services at ...... 11 a.m. I JO pro
Catholic
Seventh Day
Adventist
Pacific Side
Cabo Verde. Panam City, No. 1 J. A.
Maynard; Panama City No. 1 Jamaica
Society Hall (Sabbath Service* only);
Adolphua Law**. Chorrillo. P. A. Henry;
Rio Abalo, O. D. Abrahams; Gamboa. A,
A. Briol*, and Spanish City Church, t-
duardo Rulioba
Atlantic Side
Colon Third Street. Joseph Bryan; CrU-
tobal English New Church. E. A. Cruck-
shank; Cristobal Spanish Church. B. t.
Maxon. (No Sunday night aarrlca at
orasanLI
Sabbath school each church Saturday
1:30 am. Divine worship 11 a.m. Sunday
night aarvle* at all churches exocot
otherwise Indicated.
Union Churches
estants cooperate with
tUls, liberty In *-
charity In all things
>
Where all Protestants
unity la
asentala aad charity
TBB ATLANTIC StDB
Cristobal
The Re. PhlUlp Havener. Pastor.
Phone J-14. _
10:45 Worship service and Church -time
nursery
8:00 Young People* Meeting.
Th* Be. J. William L. Graham. Paator.
S:00 0JO Broadcast CO HOK; HP5K
and HON.
g:4t Sunday School.
11:00 Worahlp Service.
5:00 Christian gndaevor.
Margarita
The Rev. Henry Bell. Paator.
Phon* S-latt.
8:30 Bible School. __ .___
10:45 Worship enrice and Church-time
nursery.
6 JO Ifouth PaUowshlp.
THE PACIFIC SIDE
BBBBBBgg
The Rev. Alex.nder H. Shaw, Pastor
*V Balboa Rd. at San Pablo St. .
| ,( Phone 2-1466Church Office 2-3236
VW 30 Church School. Pree bua ervlce
10JO Worship Service. Junior Church.
Primary Story Hour. Church-tim* Nur
"-OO Chi Rho-Senlor HI Fellowship.
6*0 Port Hi Fellowship.

A servlcee In Gamboa Ovlc Canter
Tha Rev. Raymond A. Gray. Mlnlstar
Phone g-130.
t 00 Sunday School.
7 JO Worahlp aarvlea.
Pean Miguel _
9 30 Church School. .
10:4 Divine Worship.
7J Evening Vesper. ^^___
(Lilted below ar* the Catholic Churches
in the Canal Zone and Ihoae In tha ter-
minal cities of Panam and Colon who**
congregations ara primarily English-
sneaking Beside* these, tha Cathedral In
Panama City, the Cathedral of the Im-
maculate Conception In Colon, and num-
erous pariah cburchaa In both cities, wel-
come English speaking visitar*, though
their congregation are primarily Span-
uih-speaklng.)
ST. MAkV g
Balboa
Sunday Mama*: 5*S. 1:00, 16:00. 11:00.
12:00 am.
Benediction: 5:00 p.m.
Holy Day Masses: 5:54. 6:00. 11:10. 11:35
a.m.
Confessions:
Unitarian
UNITARIAN
SOCIETY
. IB JO am
JWB Armed
Forces Service
Canter Library
Balboa. C.Z.
Your invitation
to liberal
religion.
Saturday3:30. 6:60 p.m.
7:00, 8:00 p.m. Thursdays for First
Friday7.00, 8:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 p.m.
Roaary everv evening at 7:00.
SACRED HEART
Ancon
Sunday Masses: 5:55. 7:30. t:30 s.m.
Holy Days: 5 J. 7 JO am
Confessions; Saturday3:30. 1:00 p.m
7:00. 8.00 p.m. Thursday for First
Friday7:00, 8:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevotionFriday at 7.DO
p.m.
ST. TERESAS
Cocoli
Sunday Mam: 8:30 am.
Holy Day: 6:00 a.m.
CUBUNDli CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mam: 8:30 am.
Holy Days: 5:43 s.m.
Confessions: 3:30. 6:00 p.m. Saturday*.
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 6:30 a.mi
Confessions: Saturday7:13. 7:45 p.m.
Rotary: Monday. Wedneaday and Satur-
day at 7 :00 p m
Catechism Classes: Sunday10:30. 1130
a.m. .
BT. JOSEPH'S
Paraso
Sunday Mas*: 7*0 am.
Holy Day*: 6:45 a.m. -
Confamlons: Saturday3:30, 4:00 p.m
Rotary: Tuesdsy7:00 p m.
Catechism Classes: Sunday 10JO, 11:30
"Jn' -7. VINCENTS
Panam
Sunday Mas***: 6:00. 8:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 6:00. 8.30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3:00, 5:00, 7:00.
8:00 p.m.
Before Holy Days: 7:06. 8:00
Rosary every evening: 7*6 P-*
T. JOHN BAPTIST OB LA SALLB
Ro Abajo
Sunday Masses: 6JO. 8:30 am.
Benediction: 4:00 pm.
Holy Day Masses: 5:43 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday-3 JO. J* BJB.
Friday after Mlr*culou* Medal No-
Episcopal
ANGN, CX.
THB CATHEDRAL OP ST. LUKE .
Th* Rt. Rev. R. Haber Gooden. Bishop
lit* Vfry Rev. Ray mood T. Ferris. Dear
7 30 a.m. Holy Communion
:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:43Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sunday of tha month Holy Com
munlon and Serme*.)
7*0 p.mEvening Prayer and Sermon
CRISTOBAL,
OUR
6UV
SAVIOUR
CHURCH OP
3rd St- near jQ, Navy
Rav. Milton A. Ceoluion, Paator
Holy Communion-7:38 am
Church School >*0 a.m
Moral
(H.C.
Young
OJn.
Morning Prayer Ssiman 11*0 am.
first Sunday In th* month 1
V*
Peoples Veaper S*rvlc* 4*ti
Medal NovenaFriday T*6
vena.
Miraculous
Rcaarr Monday and Wedneaday7*0
pjn.____-*
bt. THsassars
Sunday Mam: 7*0 am. Holy Day Mam:
6*45 am.
Sacred Heart DavoUone: Friday T*
Confession*: Saturday-SJO, 6:06. T-00.
Roaary every evening except Tumday at
7*1 p-m. ^^
COCO SLITO PLAYSHED
Paator. Rev Wm. 1. Finn. CM.
Sunday Mam ..............7:45 am
Holv Day Mas* 4;00 am
Smday School............. 0:45 -*
Services Thursdsy night* ... 7:4 om
Cnnfe-rton hefm-e Mam _,__
CHURCH OP THB HOLI FAMTLY
MargarlU.CZ.
Rev Wllllsm J. Firm. CM.
Wadnaaday, Holy Communion 1*0 p.m
Choir Rehearsal 7 JO BJB.
A House of Prayer, fa* all people
COCOU
Chore af St. Andrew .
In* Rev Gideon S. Montgomery
Rev. M, A. Cooksoo, Chap. USNR
Holy Communion 7 J6 a.m
Sunday School t:30 am.
Public Worship 10:46 a.m
it Sundy In tha 1
oung Peoples' Fellowship 4:00 p.m
avatnng
1 month.)
(H.C. first Sunday
Young People's' Fi
Choir rehearsal Wednesday
at 6:30 pm.
Woman's Auxiliary Sad and 4th rhurs-
days at 7:3* p.m_
Home of Prayer and rellowshlpfot sll
oeopl*. '
COROT.AL
Gaad Shepherd
Th* Van. A, F.Njghtmgala
8:00 am. Every
''(H.C. let Friday.)
day; Morning Pray-
' 7 :30 p.m
GAMBOA
St. Stmea's Church
Rv. Antawi. Octma S.
Padr* Mlg.cl 4-33*
Holy Communion .......... 10:30 am
Sunday School .....\.t..... J.OO pm
Youth Organizations 5:00 A 6*0 p.nv
Evening Priyer A SlbM* .
2nd 4th Sunday ./7......... 7:36 pm.
Woman's Auxiliary ....
2nd and 4th Thursday,
l^BOCA '-
St Peter's Church ,
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley. Priest ,
6 a.m. Holy Cnmmunion.
7 a.m.Chorsl SUcharlst and Sermon
10 s.m.Morning Pray** and Church
SchooL
S p.m.Holy Baptlsan.
7:30 p.m.Vespers and
icadayi,

Girl* Friendly C and 7 p.m. Monday, 6
p.m. Tuesday: Veaper* nightly at 7. ex-
cept Saturday Complin* J0 p.m.
, MAROARfTA
St Margaret'* Chapel,
Margarita Hospital.
Tha Rav. X A. Ccwkabn -
Sunday School 1 am. Evening Prayei
1:06 pm. 1
Silva* City
Service at.............
Sunday School at ......
7*0 -pra
, 3:30 pm
Republicans Welcome Fair Deal
As 1952 Election Ba
ssue
Jewish
J*wUh WaHara Board. Blflg. /2-X. U
doca Road, Balboa. t.Z Rabbi Nathan
Wltkln director.
Service* 00 Friday. 7**0 pmi
(See alao Isrtlnga of Jewish aehrlcs.
inder Pasta, Base and SU lions I
_ tlon Kol Shearltb Israel, Ave-
nida Cuba and 36th Street Bella Vista
Panam City. Rabbi Harry A Marteld
Service r FrMav. g am
Posts, Bases
And Stations
V PACIFIC BIDB
Momlng Worship.........
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School, Btdg. 154
Worshii
...... .
:15
10:3*
t*l
16:15
MM
It-r
10:45
Bag
14:45
4:06
7:0*
Communion Tumday* and ,
7 a.m.. Wednesday and
PALO SECO
Charch of Th* Heir Ceeafertm
Th* Van. A. F. NIghtengalt
Every Mondap 130* am. Hoi* Com-
Baptist
NATIONAL BAFTiS. CI1URCHEB
Panam Bapt.su Prayer Meeting 530
am Divine Service. 930 am. DlvmSar
vie* 7:15 pm. end Serving of The Lord's
Supper *t both Servlcm Sunday School
3:00 pm.
Boyd BapUst La Boca. C. E. Divine
Services 11:00 s.m. and 7 30 pm. Serving
th* Lord a Supper at both Servlcm Sun-
day School at 3:00 o.m
Hope. Chive-Chiva. C.Z- Divine
U:00 am Sunday School at
N
Servlcea
1*0 pm.
B,v. a H. *t*w*n, Mul*i(*
GaniDoa, cJt,.. Divina Servlcm at 11*00
,.m. and 7 30 sa With Sunday School
"'"STaXW. t>^.-dllrt
Rio Abio
8:00 o.m
COCOLI
RJ>- Sunday School al
BAPTIST CHURCH.
Building 311 Bruja Road
7r *a
W. Y Pond
Sunday School ....
Preeching Barvlc* .,
1 raining union ...1
preaching Service
Brotherhood 7:00IM
Prayar Meeting 73f
Paator.
1........ 8:45 a.m.
......... 16:45 am.
.......... 6:30 pm.
.......... 730 pm.
1. Mondays.
Wedneaday.
REDEMPTION BATIST CHURCH
~^ 26. 1 Street
(Batid* the National Institute)
Box 1442. Panam City.
Rev. Joe* Prado eideres Pastor.
SERVICES IN SPANISH
Sunday Servlcm
Sunday School ..... ...... 10:00 a.m.
preaching Service ........ 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. Blhlo Study .. 7 30 pm.
<* '-fPnrjtij
riEsi BApnin church
Balboa Height*, CZ
637 Ancon Boulevard
Drawn "B" Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 1727
Tatu Church away tram heme
m a* frmadiy
Wlllla
Wlllla. H Beeby
School.........
Worship ......
Inlng Unler.
' Evangelistic Service........
Prayer Meeting Wednesday!
WJi.B Blbl* Study
Thursd*yi ...................
Mali's Brotherhood
(Last Monday in mrnthl ..
8J6a.m
10:46 am
6:30 pm
7*6 ore
7*6 DA
.... lam
7 30 o'm
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue at 12th Street
Cristobal. CZ
In Prad L. Jo
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Criatobat 4th. G St.
Pastor. Rev. Vincent Ryan. CM
Sundsy Masses, 7. 8 10:30 am.
Weekday at***. 630 am.
Holy Day Masses. 6*0 A * m.
Confemlons. Rosary, nightly 7:00 p.m
Sunday School after the 8 am. Mam
Miraculous Medal Noven* servlcea
Mon. 6*0 A 7*0 p.m.
let S*t Devotloo, vary lrt. Sat after
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar Highway. Gatun, C-Z^
. Frai
Pastor. Rev.
and*
Sunday Mas*. 64* a.m.
Weekcf
Lynch. CM.
636 am.
ky Masse*. Thura
Sat 7* a.m.
Holy Day Mam. 7*1 am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mori. 7:15 p m. .
lrt. Friday, Coofamlon. Communion
7:15 p m.
Confession Sal 6:30 dr 7*0 o.m.
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun. Near Lock*
Pastor, Rav. Francis Lynch. CJL
Sunday Mam. 6:4 am.
Weekday Maaat*. Turn, dr Frl. 6*0 am
Holy Day Mam. 6.00 a.m.
Miraculous Medsl Novena aarvle*
Frl. 7:15 p.m.
Coofmslons Set., 7:13 A 8:00 p.m.
MS. Sat after
lrt. S*t Devotion.
HOLT FAMILY. CHURCH
Margar It*. CZ.
Pastor, Rev. William J. Finn. C.IsL
Sunday Mteaea. 73* A 8:30 am.
Holy Day Mas. 6:00 a.m. ^^
Miraculous M*dl Noven aarvle*
Mon. 7:00 p.m.
Instructions for adult* FrL 7:00 n m.
Confessions Set 4:00. 5:00 A 7:00 to
1*00 D*iia
ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, 16th. Broedway
Pastor. Rev. J Raymond Maohat*. CM
Assistant Rav. Robert Vlgnol*. C M.
Sunday Mama*. 5:45 A 6*6 am.
Weekday Mam. 5:45 am.
Holy Day Maaat*. 6:45 A 1*0 s m
1st. Frl. Mam**. 3:45 6*6 am.
Communion, 8:0t a.m.
Baptism! Sun., 4:00 p.m.
Miraculous M*d*l Novan* **rvte*a
Wed. at 6:15 A 740 pm.
Novena of the Sacred Heart. Frl. 7:13
"confemlon* Sat. 4*0. 1*0 pm. A
7:* to 8:60 p.m.
Sunday School. I* P-t*. ...
Dbmimlon Club. Young man of Prlb
Sun. 3*00 p-astv
Imrtructlon for dult aeeklng know-
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon. *
Thura at 7:15 pm
lrt. Sat rjsrvvjuon. every lrt. Sat after
Mam. ______
ST. VINC-CNs-S CHTJRCB
Sliver aty. CE. ____
Pastor, Rav. Raymond Lev-is. CM.
Sunday Mama*. 5:45 8*0 p.m.
. Weekday Mam. 6*6 re-
Holy Day Hum 1*6 A 30 am.
Sunday School. 11*6 am.
Miraculous Medal Nov*n* mrvlc*
Tues.. 7*0 p.m.
Baprlams Sun., 4*6 p.m.
Conf*mion* Bat 330. 6:06 pm. T*M
to 6*6 p.m.
Instruction* for adult*. Tua*. A Frl..
7 3S pm.
1st Sat Devotion, every lrt Bat after
OUR LADY OP GOOD COUNSEL
Gambo*. CE.
Putar. Rev Charla* Jacob*. CM.
Sunday Mama*. 7*6 A 830 am.
Weekday Mama*. SJ6 am.
Holy Day Maaam 5:45 A 6*0 am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
rum. 7 *0 p m. .
Sacred Heart Noven* service. FrL. 7*6
BJB.
Confession Sat 7*6 pm.
lrt. Sat tJsrvatJan, avtry lrt Bat after
PARASO .
Rev. D. A. ftiberh*
3:66 am. Holy Communion and Sunday
8:30 a.m Sunday SchooJ.
5:30 p.m Evening Pray***: tad and 4th
Sunday*. 1 '
Monday: 7*0 pm. Youth MeeUng
W*dn**d*y: 630 pm. Otrl' Friandr.
Society. ,
RED TANK
Rev. D.A. Oaborn* A Rev. CA Cragweli
11*0 am. Holy Communion *nd S*r
mon 1st and Mea. 'Sunday* '
11*0 a.m. Morning Pnym and sdd-
rma: and nd 4th. Jluadays
3:60 p.m. Sunday SchooJ aad Bap'
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer and
2nd. and 4th. Sundays.
Momm* Worship
FORT KOBBE
Sunday School ,.,
Morning Wor,lp.....,..,....
12th SUUon HoepiUl .'........
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASK
Morning Worship.................
Youth Group.......J...........
Servicemen'* Hour ....'.......,,. 7:00
0 S. tJAVAl. yTPATION. RODMAN
Morning Varahte .............., 16 tt
Pretertant tkinqiy Behool !..... 6.25
Cocoial Chapel ......e....^.... '
* ,- C*th*n*
fort Clayton *.;.
Ortly Mamvi......i...:...i..,..
S' llan .......8*8. 6*6 A
atk1n, hospital
coroz/l ohapel...............
fo^oSB?-"-................"
^*"y hljdr_*__ ..%......s'.sirv
U.'n^Al'pTto." RODMAN
73*
2.-46
7:
7*11
640
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17.-(UP)-Republican
leaders said today they are delighted with President
Truman's promise that his "Fair Deal" program will
be included in the 1952 Democratic platform.
The GOP spokesmen figured it will help them
spotlight their charge that the Truman program is
the road to socialism, which they plan as one of the
big issues of next year's Presidential election cam-
paign.
They also hoped it will help
their eirlve for Kepuolican votes
In the traditlonally-DemocrAtlc
Solid South, where some leading
Democrats likewise have raised
the socialism charge against the
Truman Administration.
President Truman told a news
conference at his Key West, Fla.,
vacatloh jetreat Thursday that
his "Fair Deal'' program will be
In the Democratic platformno
matter who the Presidential can-
didate may be.
The Republican reaction was
summefl up by OOP national
chairman Guy G, Gabrielson, now
touring the South on behalf of
Ms Dixie drive, In response to
questions addressed to his Wash-
ington headquarters.
'The Republican Party wel-
comes Truman-brand socialism
as an issue next year," Gabriel-
son said. "It has been turned
(}own by three successive Con-
gressestwo of them- Democrat-
controlled.
'The Republican Party will
'he (lad to have the support of
true Democrats in defeating;
socialised medicine, socialized
agriculture and socialised in-
.v.'ya"*
Ja*/I*6L t'
aLsrqok air force basb
SatureTay .......................
FO*I CLATTON
S*turd*y ...... n........<>
rORTEpRBE
TTnUi^^Otfy ...... aaea a a** a*
JWB,-Blbo-i.'C.Z.
VaThjUay >< ...,.......* see. a.
ATLANTIC SIOB
'ar'aTSa^WtaWl
6:60
IS
8*11
4*8
7*6
1*6
8:6
i aae a aaaaaaoaarat ""
Mllp......v........ 16*6
COCO SjfSLO* NAVAL STATION
Ruoday SMol ..:.............. 8*6
Protseaat Warahlp Service ..... 11:15
FOR-tDm
CatheUe
...... 10*6

-**6**aae6*e*
eaaeaeaaaaaaaaa**-.
............lllitn.
,,<*sV>m
8:00
7*0
5-1

" "
Churches
And Services
aod
ST.VAwftACHU8CB
6:00 m. Holy C maim ad *a 6.-66 am
7:06 p.m. Cv*n*orut erM rtarmeo.
CHRIST
SETS
t-TstaVSBA
as P.
42?^8Lwr%Z
i.
S.T.B. Redor.
SUNDAYS:
6 a.m Harp Comnranlon.
6 a.m. Chorsl Eucharist and
10:30 a A. ChurcB School
7 JO o.m. BalamsD Eveoaon A Sermon
WEDNaSOAyS.
a.m. llcJj'-Cornrnunleri. i *
7:30 pjb. Tuaataia aod Sermon.
8:S0 om Adult OnflrmatloB Cipa.
rWURSDATS:
PA. Pr*y*r Gull*.
FRIDAYSr '
8 p.m.- Children'.Eucharl**, / ,
7:io om. Caolr Practlaa. '
SATURDATS4 s t *
16 era. Chlldrea' Confirmation Clam
7:36 pa. Cotrmlln .no M*dlt*uon
. aeATWl
St. OeergeVCkareb
Gatun, C.E.. ., ,
R*v Soloroor- H. Jacob*-
*:4S a.m. Cnurch Sahoel.
6 45 *.*i. Morning Pryer.
10*0 .m Holv Eucharist and jara**
7:00 a.m. Holy Coairnunlon (Ala* Haly
Day* and Salnai ePajj. > ,'
7:00 p.m. Evanis*
8*0 om SLTr
7*0 DA
Church ef SI. Mary Th* Vlrgi*
Archdeacon Waldoek. Priwt In Charge
Morning Prayer........... 6:46 ajn
Holy "*uch*rfit and Sermon 740 am.
Church School............. 3:60 p.m.
Solemn Evcrnonf ........ 6*0 p.m.
Woman'* Auxiliary, lad Mondara.
Order of St Vincent Acolita Guild.
Tuesdays.
Vestry Meeting 6nd .Thurdy.
Holy Communion, T *jn. Thunday.
Evensong 7:3* p.m. .
Morning Prayer, 8 aja. Friday, Choir
Rehear**!* 8 paa.^ > i
WO' ABAJO '
Bt Christopher's Charca,
Holy Communion-.......... 7:66 *jn
Sunday School...........-M*6
Baptiafn*. i to 0 pas. Trtd A 4th Sun-
""venlna Pry*r Bible Study pas..
Ut and Ird SundaJB. ___
Woman's Auxiliary Bad A 4tb Ipaday
7*0 pa*. ___ .
Holv CommanloB. Wedneeday*. 7 am
Ludieran
ala-OEEMEB LUTPaERAN CHURCB
"Tha Charch ef Use LaAharaa **'
H. T- artntol. Paats
36 Balboa Road. Balboa.
Sunday School and BtW* Clam 8 m
Worahlp Mrvlc* I0O8 am. "Cam* Thau
With 0* and W* WIB Do Tta* Oeo*.- A
frwn*ly wthnm vvaim all vhntor*. Pet-
luck auoaar aeeend Suimev eecb month
6*0 p.a-sama nl6>t. fourth *h*n-*ej
7*6 p.m. The Service Cantar, apa*) Wad-
morning ear,
1
BAHA'I CENTER
Aparanant 1 Lux Building. 84U>. Street
attJWa) Sa^i^fc*. .Servlcm Center
t :^-
CBCBCll O* CN-UST
W. Hrnd^l'M*4^Ewn' 1*1
Pre*ehlns*ndOnm^on^^ 7.00 pm
Blbl* Jhida ...... WeOnmday 7 flu p.m
UdJm'Blbl* C-Sm- Tbjjrdday 1* PJ
W meet IB th*_ Amertaa Legloo Hall
ar*0
ridlJTBIbl*-Study at
ib iTrant M the. Crabheaj*
Morning Worahlp 10:46 sjb.
vCdter weleome
Pnaw ajatur, 41 ar Ft
'* '.ATUaUl!
WUtUrn U Blslr
. 0:4*
7*lun. nd Saturday .0^0 ajv
lHA St.West Ha 1
Holy OXioharhn: Suoday at 1*6 am.
Ttamdaya, Wadimtatay* aad Thursdays
4*0 am. .
fsaarammrt ef .OncUon (llaalm* Sm.
vie*) Pbat awnoay at- each month at
7O0 Jgk, ,
taesml Hallbath Carton.* Cherch
Paaanuk. J. P..
, Rt .)(*v. T. Jam**. D. D. -Bishop
.. offlrl*Xoaj.
Morpin* devotlan at ..T_... 6*0 a.m.
Holy Cotmunion aw......... 4:3* a j*
r.Rewship Worship *t ...... II** a.m.
Sanely choel at-........... 6*6 om
s^-ei,1*
asnwsi es...................
Ha|y Oammunlon atft.........
Mantfaya Rail cair and pray-
ar meeting t, .........
Wedntsdsy Evaagcllstlc Ser-
FrweSrV"Litany! \F**t'm'' and
from......j.......i
7**pjn.
1.30 pm.
*pja.
7:30 pas.
Christian Scientist
CH-USTIAN CUHCE CBURCH-a
of Cbrtot ScKntiM. Anear
6*0 Ahaaa ulev*rd
FlcatCairrch af ChrhB, tMaaakn, Criagahai
llth Street A Bolivar Highway
ahanday U 40 am, Wadpesday 7*B pm
Sunday School ** aa*.
+AZ n *0 m FtrM A Ard
Deputy CZ Collector
Explains Increased
Income Tax Schedule
In reply'to Inquiries concern-
ing the application of the new
Increased Income tax schedule
effective Nov. 1, Wendell L. Lind-
say, Senior Deputy Collector in
charge of the local Internal Rev-
enue Office, has Issued the fol-
lowing explanation:
"Por the 1951 calendar year,
the amount of Increase in Income
.tax will be approximately one-
sixth of the .1175 per cent in-
crease effective Nov. 1, 1951, as
the increase applies only to two-
twelfths of 1951.
"It Is noted, however, that this
increase applies to ail of the in-
come for the year, whether re-
ceived before or after Nov. 1.
"For example In the case of a
single man earning $3000, his tax
for 1951, prior to the Increase,
would have been $427, but will
now be $435 for 1951. and in 1952,
provided the law Is not changed,
will bt; $474.
"For a full calendar year, this
Is an increase of $47, but for 1951.
his Increase will be one-sixth of
the increase for a full year, or
approximately $8. For other tax-
payers earning more, or less, the
same percentages will apply.
"la yJatW of the above, the em-
ployes' of the Canal will not pay
any more tax for the year 1951,
on the retroactive pay increase
they receive (when they file their
final return for 1951), even
though' it" will be received after
Nov. I and. even though the
withholding tax from that pay
will be at the higher rate.
"When the final return Is filed
after Jan. 1, 1952, If the with-
holding tax that Is withheld from
the employes salary is more than
his tax for the year. It will be
automatically refunded to him
on the basis of his return, which
he is required, by law, to file,
eVen though his tax has been
withheld.
. "It in some cases, his tax for
the year is more than the with-
holding, the balance will be due
and payable t the time the re-
turn is Hed."
duslry at (he polls. We hope
thi* will contribute toward, the
more rapid growth of a real
two party system in the
Soulh."
The Republican leaders also
would be Just as pleased If Mr.
Truman should run for the White
House again, to pin-point still
more the Issues they Intend to
raise in the campaign.
In addition to "socialism" the
Republicans have been pounding
such things as "morality In gov-,
eminent," based on Influence-:
peddling and Internal Revenue
scandals, and a charge of "bung-'
ling" in foreign affairs.
"Socialism Is going to be an Is-
sue regardless of whether they
fut the Truman program Into
he platform,' said a GOP head-
quarters spokesman.
"And, no matter who the De-
mocrats run, he Is going to be
saddled with the record of the
Truman Administration."
Socialism is an issue on which
Republicans figure they can
unite regardless of whom their
own candidate may be.
Some of the welfare proposals
of the Truman program have
been criticized by Gen. Dwight D.
Elsenhower, when he was presi-
dent of Columbia University, asi
well as by Sen. Robert A. Taft of
Ohio, an avowed candidate for
the GOP Presidential nomina-
tion.
While more "liberal" than
Taft, Gov. Earl Warren of Cali-
fornia also can be expected to get
In some sharp licks at Adminis-
tration domestic policies.
Harvest Festival
Services Listed
By Trinity Church
Annual Harvest Festival Serv-
ices will be held at the Trinity
Methodist Church, Coln on Sun-
day.
Services at 9:30 a.m. and at
7:15 p.m. will be conducted by
Rev. William H. Armstrong, su-
perintendent minister.
At 3 pjn. the young people's
program will be conducted by
Rev. Armstrong with the tradi-
tional participation of the schol-
ars of the Sunday school.
Harvest home and sale of gifts,
refreshments, etc. will be on
Monday night at 7:30.
RCA VICTOR
45 RPM
VICTR0LA
25 or 60 Cycle
for Christmas...
Inexpensive, automatic
pickup, plays through
any radio. Ceramic
cartridge not affected
by humidity.
A GIFT THAT KEEPS
ON GIVING.
@PANAMA A
RADIO
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page rom

THF PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY 'NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER IT. 1M1
IN HOLLYWOOD
R EB8K1NE JOHNSON
HOLXYWOOD I NEAi Ex-
clusively Your*: Vic Mature and
hi wif* just missed making the
headlines when stranger at an-
other table In a Hollywood eat-
ery objected to Vic's language.
The star'.? friends kept the fight
from getting beyond the grab-
' bed-lapels stage. Same nlaht. at
another night spot, Jackie Coog-
an was knocked flat c-.i his back
bv the escort of a doll who lust
didn't want to dance with Jackie.
oOo
" A Hollvvoodite claw to Marie
Wilson and Bob Falln point-
blanked the question of their
.marrlase date to Bob. His an-
swer: "December or before.'
oOo
Their pals moan thai Diana
Ivnn and John Lindsay have
failed to mend their leaky love
skiff at their New York patch-
up meeting.
oOo
The lininei beauty with Tom
Neal at a night spot wii Robin
atroutt. She was on the plane
that brought Barbara Payton
and Franchot Tne back to Hol-
lywood and gat Neal's telephone
number from Barbara.
oOo
There's a howl in a letter sent
to George Stevens by a Fitch-
burg. Mass.. theater owner. Dis-
easing "A Place In the Bun," the
ahowman wrote:
Next time you make a picture
like this, have Montgomery elm
kill the socletv dame instead of
the factorv girlgoes over bet-
"fer with these milltown audl-
en^is."
oOo
Marlon Brando, who once said
Out loud Hi print that h* pre-
fer .-ed waitresses and car-hops
^e clamor oueens. is being linked
.."..with Princess Oenevieve Khou-
ton-off.
oOo
... Blonde Klttv Bulley. Adrian's
- -model, is no longer denying that
she will wed songwriter Jimmy
v McHugh. "Could be." Kitty pas-
sed the word to me.
OOo
Margaret Sheridan, who click-
ed in "The Thing." will be K;trk
Douglas* leading lady in "The
"Left Hand of God."
oOo
Don Ameche balanced the
crinkly green he's making In TV
In Manhattan against the gold
offered by Hollywood for his first
movie in years and decided to
slick with the smaller screens.
-More money.
oOo
.There's a btt>i that Pare-
mount's purchase of P. Scott
jPiisgerald's "Babylon Hevlsted"
1s halt for Alan Ladd to sign for
'."on* picture a year after his pact
terminates in iMa. Ladd's wild
,'gbout Fltiterald.
OOo
-- Hedr l.amarr turned down a
: I1M.M0 offer from the Nassour
brothers to star in a London-
made picture about a lady pirate.
Even the g?5.000 cash-in-ad-
vance lure failed to convince her.
oOo
Producer George Pal says he'll
search for a magician, not an
actor to star in his film blo-
Krapliy of the great Houdinl. His
theory on the subject:
"There's something about the
way a magician uses his hands
and a magician has to be a good
actor in the first place."
oOo
The leak out of her attorney's
corner Is that InRrid Bergman
Is undecided on whether she'll
star for hubby Roberto R. in
"Europe-1951," despite the drum-
pounding from Italy. Ingrid. the
word goes, is afraid of another
8tromboli" and is waiting for
either a British or Hollywood
movie offer to Jell.
oOo
Big career switch for Bob
Ryan. After a parade of tight-
lipped tough guys, he's doing a
wise-cracking traveling salesman
with Barbara Stanwyck on his
mind !n "Clash by Night."... Lina
Romay's back In Hollywood for a
TV musical series teamed up with
Lex Baxter.
oOo
Fifi D'Orsay and Ricky LaRicos
are bristling over printed rum-
ors that they have separated and
will hit the divorce route. "Fifi
and I are happier than we've ever
been," he hold me.
oOo
The Milton Bren-Eddie Alper-
son remake of "A Star Is Born"
won't be a slam-bang musical, as
reported. The new version will
merely substitute a band song-
stress who hits movie fame for
the straight actress role played
by Janet Gaynor.
oOo
Marriage of peppy Estellta
Rodriguez and Grant Winters,
who was once wed to Loretta
Young, can't take place until
December of 1952. That's when
Grant has been promised his
legal freedom.
oOo
Talking about an actor whose
name you may be able to guess,
Roy Rowland said:
"He's a versatile and gifted guy
who can act any role except his
own age."
Rolling Bear Says
ugh To Potion Thief
CLEVELAND, O. (UP.)" An
81-year-old Indian medicine man
here hasn't much hope that po-
lice will catch the thief who stole
26 bottles of his secret prepara-
tions which he claims Is keeping
him young.
Charles (Rolling Bear Johns-
tone reported the theft of as-
sorted bottles of Indian "war
liniment" which he sells as a
cough remedy, but gloomily
speculates that If the thief con-
sumes any of the potions he will
be difficult to find.
Rolling Bear claims that at 81
he can run as fast as a man of
20. all because of the potent
potions.
TERRY-
CAMERAS DONT LIB
' TANOUN* WITH YOU* maftlUCfTmlalB* HI6H COMMANP) YOU*, IT* OOVIOU* THAT TH AULT UIH W
-'you* aufmtio tactic... tmomotioh menu*
we 4HAUU TAiee or- you* rohtim* tskhniou* _
WILL Itv WfcFUl- IN COMAKTIN* THAT
nUrnM.J
3
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
The Winner?
BY MERRILL BLOSSEl
DOGS OUT OF LUCK-
CUMBERLAND. R. I. (U.P.I
Motorists on Cumberland high-
ways killed 10 dogs In 10 days in
traffic accidents.
ANTI-COMMIE COPS-Mak-
ing their first public appearance,
members of the new West Berlin
"alert police" march as smartly
as West Pointers as they enter
the Olympic Stadium in Berlin'a
British Sector. Organised to
quell futura Communist riots,1
the carbine^armed force will b*
expanded to about 3000 men by
year's end. (Photo by MCA
Acme suit Photographer .tpt-'
met Kreuscb.)
(This is an EMfMCNCT,
GiPtS.' T WANT EACH
of too to help mF eer
THESE TwigPTACS
SK5NEO.'
tf HSCftrt Uty-""b TvNflft. YOU
O A BO* Of CANOy SO we AIL Stf
*> SIGN YOUtTAOS/
ALLEY OOP
And Nero Fiddled
BY V. T. HAMLINi
The Chase National Bank
of tho City of New York
Total resources over $5917490O0,0O0M
General Banking
.
> .

PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH

.
W Specialize in Financing Import and Export
~

CHRIS WELKEN, Planeteer
Bad Dream, Maybe!
BY BUSS WINTERBOTHAM
rr 'illa-s pop
Settled
BY AL VERMEER
IT'S GRAMOMA
AND GRANDPA!
THIVRt
THE POOR MAN WORKED
HARD ALL HIS LIPE1
FROM NOW ON WANT
HIM TO MAV
JUST TAKE THSM
.UPSTAIRS, DEAR'
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Such People
BY EDGAR MARTIN |
Hi '.tA HIRVb TOMMV "VHUMBU
fO' iVA. "W iMOtp. RuMVt mam
CAPTAIN EASY
One More Cruise
BY LESLIE TURNE
ONSCHEPUtE, *k*.l
?%Sdptig&
rMeowWwiwr
60 A CAPTIS *
THE MU
VIC FLINT
A Strange Trip
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEa


>


PAffJSWST. WOVEMBFR 17, 1C31
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
racific Society
WU C~Jt'JU~
&> 11, &JL M &/U 3521
GOVERNOR'S WIFE TO ENTERTAIN WITH TEA
Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer, the wife of the Governor of
the Panama Canal, will entertain the members of the Canal
Zone Collefe Club at a tea, to be held on Tuesday from four
until six o'clock, at the GoTernor'i House on Balboa Heights.
Italian Minister and Wife
GlTe Reception
The Minister of Italy to' Pan-
aa mand the Baroness de Rosset
Desandre were hosts recently at
a reception Riven at the Legation
to lenertain a large group of
their friends.
Mrs. Heurtrmatte
Entertains With Dinner
Mrs. Elisa Heurtematte of Be-
lla Vista, entertained with a din-
ner Tuesday evening at her re-
sidence. Covers were laid for
twenty four.
Visitor From Maryland
Honored at Dinner
Dr. Frank Otenesak of Balti-
more, Maryland, who is a visitor
on the Isthmus, was honor guest
at a dinner given Tuesday even-
ing at the Hotel El Panama by
Dr. and Mrs. Antonio Gonzalez
Revllla.

Wives of Faculty Members
Complimented With Tea
The wives of the Faculty mem-
bers of the Division of Schools
were complimented Wednesday
afternoon with a tea given in
their honor by Mr. George O.
Lee. of Balboa.
Presiding at the tea and punch
tables were Mrs. Roger Collrnge,
Mrs. Roger C. Hackett, Mrs.
Lawrence Johnson and Mrs. Si-
gurd Esser.
Codrlngton, Mrs. Ethel Wood.
Mrs. Leo Page and Mrs. Olive
Piper.
The YMCA also wishes to an-
nounce a Thanksgiving Dance to
be held November 24, with music
by the Air Force Orchestra.
received his basic training at
Connally Air Force Base in Wa-
co, Texas. After his graduation
and his parents departure for
Panama, he left for Grand Rap-
ids, Michigan to spend the re-
mainder of his leave with his
grandmother, Mrs. Alice Has-
cher.
Robinsons of Gamboa
Have House Guests
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Robinson
of Gamboa, have as their house
guests for a few days. Mr. Rob-
inson's brother-in-law and sis-
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Outteman and their children,
Janet and David of Lima, Peru
and Mr. Robinson's father, Mr.
George F. Robinson of Arraljan.
Mr. Outteman, who is con-
nected with Pan American-Grace
Airways, Inc. In Lima, and his
wife and children are en route to
their home after an extended
visit through the United States.
Canal Zonians Meet in Texas
The following item, quoted
from a States newspaper, will be
Of Interest to many Isthmians:
"Mr. and Mrs. Lee Wright,
former residents of the Canal
Zone, and now of Houston, Tex-
as, entertained with a buffet sup-
per given Sunday. November 4,
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
Coakley and Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert T. Toone, who are vacation-
ing in Texas. Guests were for-
mer residents of the Canal Zone.
The early evening was spent
reminiscing and later Mr. Toone
had a showing of his colored
slides of the Canal Zone.
Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Coakley and their son, Jim,
Mr. and Mrs. Toone, Mrs. Ame-
lia Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. Ezra
Haldeman, Mrs. Lydla Jerrell,
Miss Kate Ebdon, Mrs. Ruby
Worley, Mrs. Peggy Ellis. Mr.
Clyde Ellis, Jr., Master Richard
Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sund-
qulst. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Orr, Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Levy, the Pan-
manian Consul and Mrs. Hora-
cio Sosa and Miss Rita Sosa."
November 18 National
Grotto-Church Night
Hamadan Grotto will.hold its
annual Grotto-Church Night at
the St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church, In Cocoli. Services will
commence at 7:30 p.m. Members
of the Grotto and their friends
are invited to attend the services.
These services are held by the
228 Grottoes in the continental
United States and Canada every
year on the Sunday preceding
Thanksgiving.
Balboa Woman's Club to Sponsor
Sale of Christmas Seals
The Balboa Woman's Club is
sponsoring the sale of Christmas
Seals, to raise funds to fight tu-
berculosis, at the Balboa and Cu-
rundu commissaries.
Railroads Get 32 Per Cent
Hike In Mail Carrying Rates
Elks Sponsor Movie Night
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks are sponsoring a
"movie night" for Elks, their
friends and guests at the Elks
Club on Tuesday at 7:00 p.m.
RUTH MILLET! Says
Panama Rotary Club
Meets at Hotel El Panama
The regular weekly luncheon
meeting of the Panama Rotary
Club was held Thursday at the
Hotel El Panama with Mr. Gui-
llermo Andreve, the Rotary Pre-
sident, speaking on "Architecture
In Panama."
Mrs. Patsy Ryan to Attend
President-Secretary Conference
Mrs. Patsy Ryan, President of
Panama Canal Unit No. 1 of the
American Legion Auxiliary, will
leave the Isthmus November 25
to attend a President and Secre-
tary Conference in Indianapolis.
Indiana.
While in the States Mrs. Ryan
plans to visit her husband's fa-
ther, Mr. Mathew Ryan in New
Orleans. Louisiana and her mo-
ther and brother, Mrs. Mary
Webber and Mr. John Webber, in
Chicago, Illinois. She plans to
return to the Isthmus in about
two weeks.
Mrs. Morris Gives
Luncheon and Card Party
Mrs. Margaret Morris, of Bal-
boa, entertained with a luncheon
and card party, recently at her
residence, in honor of Mrs. Joseph
Hickey of Margarita. Attending
guests included Mrs. Rita Gray,
Mrs. James Watson, Mrs. Made-
line Oates. Mrs. John Wlnklos-
ky, Mrs. Elsie Harmer and Mrs.
Paul Bandosky.
"Get Acquainted Dance"
Tonight at Balboa YMCA
A "Get Acquaitned Dance" will
be held this evening at the Bal-
boa YMCA with dancing from 8
to 11 o'clock and music to be fur-
nished by the 71st Army Band
Orchestra.
Senior hostesses for the dance
will be Mrs. Ruth Wilson. Mrs.
Master Joseph Cole
Is Recent Arrival
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Cole of
Gamboa, announce the arrival of.
their son, Joseph, at the Gorgas
Hospital on November 9.
Coakley's Attend
Son's. Graduation
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Coakley of
Balboa, returned recently from
attending the graduation of
their son, James, from Ellington
Air Force Base. Texas, where he
received his commission and
second lieutenant's bars. Lieut.
Coakley Is a graduate of the Bal-
boa High School and attended
the University of Wisconsin. He
Lob Of Entertainment
To Be Had At Junta
Femenina Fair Dec. 1
Lots of fun is in store for those
who attend the Fair which is to
be sponsored by the Junta Fe-
menina de Beneficencia on Dec.
I at the Parque Infantil in Par-
que Lefevre.
Supervised games and other
attractions will be available for
the children lh the early part of
the evening. Dancing, games and
surprises will be among the
main entertainment features for
the adults later.
Funds raised at this Fair will
assist in providing a Christmas
treat Jor the children at the "Ca-
sita Nursery" i Chorrillo. Poor
families will also receive Christ-
mas packages.
Costa Rican Mason
Visits On Isthmus
A delegation of members of
the Grand Lodge of Masons in
Costa Rica who arrived on the
Isthmus on Friday will attend
the special communication of
Chagra Lodge, A.F. md AM.,
on Monday at the Scottish Rite
Temple, Balboa.
The Lodge will be opened at
the usual time of 7 p.m., and the
worshipful master, Ralph E. Har-
vey, extends to all Master Masons
invited them to aid in welcoming
the brethren of our sister Repub-
lic to the Canal Zone.
How catty are you?
If you suspect or know that a
woman dyes her hair do you
mention the fact when your hus-
band remarks that'she is good-
looking?
If a married woman with chil-
dren seems to be making a suc-
cess of a career, do you, when
her success is mentioned, speak
pityingly of her husband and
children?
If a woman friend pretends to
be younger than she is do you
delight In taking her down a
notch by occasionally saying
something about "people our
age"?
The morning after a party
where the hostess splurged a lit.
tie, do you telephone several wo-
men who were guests to laugh
at how the hostess was trying to
Impress everyone
if you have a feeling that a
friend Is trying to hide some-
thing, do you Insist on dragging
it out into the open, figuring you
won't let her get by with that?
If a woman you don't parti-
cularly care for starts putting on
weight do you mention it to her?
If a woman makes a remark to
you that you Interpret as cat-
tiness, do you try to top it so you
can say with satisfaction: "I put
her in HER piace"?
If your husband mentions that
another woman seems to run her
house well, do you point out that
she ought to be able to since
che can afford help, or because
she makes her family toe the
mark Or remark that she doesn't
do anything but keep house?
If a woman gives you an open-
ing to rake another woman over
the coals, do you settle back to
really do a Job on her, enjoying
every minute of it?-
If you answer "yes" to all of
those questions, your cattlness
quotient is so high your charm
is undoubtedly slipping.
But If your answers are all
"no," you're almost too good to
be trueand Ft ill be a woman.
(All rirhts reserved, NEA
Service, Inc.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (UP)
The Interstate Commerce
Commission today granted the
nation's railroads a 32 per cent
increase in mail carrying rates.
The new rates, which will not
directly affect the public im-
mediately at least, will Increase
railroad mail carrying revenues
to about $311,532,000 a year
compared with 1950 mail in-
come Of about $238,643,000.
The extra money will come
out of Post Office revenues. The
department already is operat-
ing under an estimated deficit
of $500,000,000 a year and has
been trying to reduce it.
In autlclpatlon of today's ICC
order, Congress recently in-
creased 2nd and 3rd class postal
rates and abolished the penny
postcard to produce an estimat-
ed $117,416,000 a year in new
postal revenues.
Under the Congressional ac-
tion,, the penny postcard will cost
2 cents after Dec. 31.
Other hikes were voted for
special delivery letters and other
"special services" offered by the
post office.
On Oct. 1, parcel post rates
paid by the public were in-
creased 25 per cent by the ICC
under a seldom-used law that
gives the agency, as well as
Congress, authority to set postal
rates. J.
Informed sources said the
Post Office Department will ask
Congress for further rate In-
creases next year in an effort
to reduce the anticipated deficit
which must come out of general
tax revenues.
The ICC rate action climaxed
a long study of mail rates.
Previous railroad mail-carry-
ing rates had been set by the
ICC in 1928. The commission
Increased them 25 per cent by
a temporary order Issued Dec.
4, 1947.
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SCOTCH WHISKY ^J
Traffic Changes ,
In Corozal Fail
To Solve Problem
The traffic changes In the Cor-
ozal area which have been in ef-
fect on a trial basis since Nov. 5
were discontinued last night.
The trial plan was worked out
by Canal and Army officials, in
an attempt to speed the flow of
vehicles.
The changes were, not consid-
ered satisfactory because they in-
volved too many men to handle
the traffic and, while clearing up
the congestion at Ordnance
crossing, created a worse jam at
Diablo crossing.
The regulations were in effect
during the peak traffic periods
on work days.
Further studies of the traffic
problem in the Corozal area are
now being made and it is expect-
ed that future trials plans will be
worked out to clear the traffic
congestion at this point.
Russel Wise Named
Safety Assistant
In Safety Branch
Russel T. Wise. Construction
Engineer in the Municipal Divi-
sion, has been named Safety As-
sistant in the Safety Branch. The
appointment is effective Nov. 25.
He has been construction en-
gineer since March 1950 and
served as survey and engineer-
ing aide in the Engineering Div-
ision and Municipal Division for
about nine years.
He has been a Canal employe
since September 1940.
By GAY PAULEY
United Press Staff
Correspondent
NEW YORK (UP.) Jean
Marindin. a British woman who
has worked for 30 yean with
teenagers, says parents-every-
where worry too much about
their children in the atdtnlc age.
Miss Marindin. in the United
States for a two-months lecture
tour, complained that the grown-
ups make all the fuss and sav.
"Oh. how unfortunate our chil-
dren are... growing up in this
Insecure world."
"Now we are concerned about
the atom bomb... another gen-
eration ago, it was the sub-
marine," she said. "Children Just
don't share the fear of the older
folks."
"The atomic age is natural to
them. They've never known
anything else... and they look
o nit as something which pro-
mises them a great future."
BON VOYAGE COCKTAIL DINNER PARTY
Lieutenant Colonel Fred G. Steiner, Provost Marshal for
the Atlantic Sector and Mrs. Steiner and Captain Denver
Heath, Commanding Officer of the 20th MP Company, and
Mrs. Heath, were honored with a bon voyage cocktail and
dinner party given at the Fort Davis Officers Clnb by the of-
ficers and their ladles of the 20th MP Company.
A thanksgiving theme was
used on the dinner table with co-
lorful leaves and lighted tapers.
The places were marked with
turkey place-cards.
The other guests were Colonel
and Mrs. Henry Taylor, Lt. Col.
and Mrs. Maurice Webb and Lt.
and Mrs. John Prehle.
The dinner was given by Cap-
tain and Mrs. Jaek D. Oakley,
Lt. and Mrs. Walter McBrlde,
Lt. and Mrs. William Clark and
W. O. and Mrs. Gordon Knight.
and broUher-ln-law, Lt. and
Mrs. W. D. Ronayne.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Ronayne, Mrs. Michael Leahy,
Mrs. H. E. Walther, Mrs. Will-
lam Hall, Mrs. J. H. Chandler,
Mrs. G. L. Wallace, Mrs. W. H.
Erb and Mrs. C. B. Reed.
All of them have developed a
keen interest in science... as it
relates to job opportunity, the
youth leader said. The boys study
mathematics, physics and chem-
istry. The girls want to train for
jobs with a scientific back-
ground.
Miss Marindin. a sparkling
blue-eyed woman of 50. is known
unofficially as "aunt" to 2,000,000
British teen-agers, represented
by the organizations with which
she works.
She is head of the youth de-
partment of the National Coun-
cil of Social Services, the lead-
ing voluntary agency for social
services in Britain. She also is
secretary to the standing con-
ference of National Voluntary
Youth Organizations. She has
worked with young people In
Canada, England, and briefly in
Jerusalem, where she was with
the International YWCA.
Britain's problems with teen-
agers is far different from those
of parents and social workers in
America. Miss Marindin said
Britain has no narcotics worry,
no gane warfare, and no hot-
rod drivers.
"You can't have the kids soup-
ing-up a car," she said In her
best American lingo, "when cars
are so scarce. Most of our cars
go to the export market."
Britain has what she called a
"less vicious" type of Juvenile
delinquent than America.
"It's fashionable now." she
said, "for our boys to snitch lead
pipe. Our water pipes ire out-
side the houses and lead brings
a good price on the junk mar-
ket."
Miss Marfcndin is scheduled to
lecture in Chicago, St. Louis,
Cincinnati. Louisville. Cleveland,
Philadelphia, New York and!
Boston. '
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon
Return from Wedding Trip
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Dix-
on arrived by plane Thursday
evening from a honeymoon spent
in Atlanta. Georgia, Tallahassee,
Fia., and Nashville, Tenn.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon. the for-
mer Miss Maxine Chambers,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Chambers of Tallahassee, Flori-
da, were married on September
15 at Graymont, Georgia.
The ceremony took place at
the home of the bride's uncle and
aunt, Rev. and Mrs. Herman
Overstreet. Rev. Overstreet of-
ficiated at the private ceremo-
ny.
Miss Beulah Jones of Atlanta
and Mr. Erwm Chambers, bro-
ther of the bride were the at-
tendants.
The mother of the bride, her
grandmother and other mem-
bers of the family were present.
Mr. Dixon Is employed by the
Motor Transportation Division.
They have been assigned quarters
hi House 8031, Apt. C, Second
Street. Margarita.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown
Guests at Supper Party
Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Thomas
of Gatun, entertained with an
informal dinner party at their
quarters Thursday evening to
honor Mr. and Mrs. James
Brown before their departure
for the States.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Floyd McDermltt, Mr. Semon
Theriot, Pamela Theriot and
Floyd McDermltt.
vens. Mrs. M. A. Wilkinson ani
Mrs. J. R. Wolfersberger.
Successful Covered Dish Sapper
Over a hundred members and
friends of the Gatun and Union
Church attended the covered
dish supper given in the Church
dining room Thursday evening.
Mrs. Floyd McDermltt was
general chairman for the diner
and was assisted by Mrs. Benja-
min Brundage, Mrs. Tracey
White and Mrs. William Badders.
The long dining tables were
centered with bright leaves.
A ham was raffled and Mrs.
William Badders had the lucky
number. She graciously gave the
ham to Rev. and Mrs. J. W. L.
Graham.
Colored slides of Norway and
Sweden were shown by Misses
Ann and Bertha Imswlller.
Billy White Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Billy White, son of Mr.
Mrs. Tracey White, of GiU
celebrated his fifth birthday an-l
nlversary with a party lit thej
home of his parents.
Games were played and rtaj
freshments were served with tha|
pink birthday cake.
The young guests were:. TlnrsB
Brundage, Steven Boyce. Cora^!
Lee, Loretta and Joseph Marcurn. j
Andrew and Norine Metzger. Edv!
na Mae Forsythe, Marilyn Ross
Jackie and Bobby Aldrlch, EdlthJ
Stlebritz. Kenny and Bcverljri
Phillips of Pedro Miguel.
The adults present were: MraJ
Louis Philips of Pedro Mignf-fl
Mrs. Benjamin Brundage and
Mrs. George Mar cum.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hadarlts,
and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Shaw
Harrold Jr.. of Balboa, are enter-
taining with a reception in the
parlors of the Cristobal Union
Church, Monday evening to hon-
or their brother and his bride,
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Dixon.
The hours of calling are from
7:00 to 9:00 p.m. All friends are
cordially invited.
Mr. Honan Host
for Stag Cocktail Party
Mr. David F. Honan, Mana-
ger an ddirector of the O'Reilly
Co. de Panama entertained with
an elaborate cocktail party in
the ballroom of the Hotel Wash-
ington, Wednesday evening, from
6:00 to 8:00 p.m.
The 160 guests included the
officials of Colon and Panama
City with the members of the
Consular Corps, prominent busi-
ness men. Steamship officials
and ranking officers of the Ar-
my and Navy on the Atlantic
Side.
The O'Reilly Co. de Panama,
Foreign Freight Forwarders and
Custom House Brokers is one of
the firms which is taking an ear-
ly advantage of Colon's Free
Zone.
Mrs. Atkinson
Complimented with Shower ,
Mrs. Edward Atkinson was the
honored guest at a surprise
shower given by Mrs. J. F. .Bar-
low. Mrs. W. E. Simpson and
Mrs. L. A. Snead, at the Snead
residence at Coco Solo, Wednes-
day afternoon.
Following the opening of the
gifts, bridge and canasta were
played. The prize winners were:
Mrs. O. H. Schweitzer and Mrs.
E. Stein, at bridge and Mrs. W.
J. Holtzclaw and Mrs. A. R.
Griffin at canasta.
A pink and blue color scheme
was used with pink carnations
on the refreshment table and a
ruffled parasol in the two colors,
with ribbon streamers extending
to the gifts.
The ladies who attended in-
cluded Mrs. A. P. Anderson. Mrs.
W. W. Bemls, L. B. Boston,
Mrs. F. H. Bonekamp, Mrs. J.
F. Crider. Mrs. E. W. Dittman,
Mrs. R. I. Gornlk. Mrs. H. R.
Hitchcock. Mrs. A. L. Jansen,
Mrs. R. D. Kunkle, Mrs. M. L.
LUlebow. Mrs. R. J. Nttro. Mrs.
J. C. Novak. Mrs. J. D. Rives,
Mrs. C. O. Robins. Mrs. E. W.
Scott. Mrs. H. E. Schmidt, Mrs.
L. E. Souders, Mrs. W. W. Ste-
Confirmation at Episcopal
Church
The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Good- |
en, S.T.D., will administer the
Holy Right of confirmation and
will preach at the Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour in New
Cristobal Sunday, at 11:00 a.m.
The pastor. Rev. MA. Cook-j
son will present the class.
Silver City High
Biology Club
Elects Officers
The Biology Club of the Silver i
City Occupational High School, |
an affiliate of the Science. Clubs
of America, held its third annual
election of officers last Wednes-
day evening.
Officers elected were: William ,
A. Reid, president; Eric "Forbes,
secretary; Ernest J. Jamleson, Jr. I
asst. secretary; Edna Stephens,*]
treasurer, and Dorothy Warner, i
librarian. On Friday. Nov. 30, the
officers will be installed ata par-
ty which will be held in their
honor.
Plans are now being made for
l weekly broadcasting of science
news by members of this club'
over one of Colon's radio net-
works. A. c. Greaves, a member |
of the high school's faculty. Is i
sponsor of the club.
Quickly Fouqh
Don't lot Itching- Krzrma.
ought
lama, Hmpln,
Ringworm. Btackhaada, Arna. Paor.a-
ala. Foot Itch. AthlataaFoot (Allpufigm*
or othor hlimiih'i dlaSgur. your tkln
ant emb rraaa you anothar day without
trylnr NlKoSwm. Thia groat madletno
combata tho gorma and para.lt a whtek
oftan ara tho raal rauae of akin tronblaa.
That la why ixooarrn ao quickly n-akaa
your akin oft. elaar, amooth and at-
tractive. Gat Nixaaorm from your drug.
tfat todar-. how much bufar you*
akl ir-ka and cela tomorrow.
Ensign Doolin Honored
With Morning Coffee
Mrs. Donald Sabin and Mrs.
R. L. Schaefer were co-hostesses
for a morning coffee given at the
home of Mrs. Schaefer Thursday
to honor Ensign Virginia Doolin.
of Jacksonville. Fla., who Is
spending a week with her sister
slop worrying...
start tinling!
. Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something abont'ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX (ML
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
DMriawtar In Mm Esjatgh
aaa Uw OaMlCa*
JULIQ VOS
No S "A" Street
Telephone -Mil Panam
WE TAKE GREAT PLEASURE
announcing that
MORRISON'S
Corner of "J" Street & 4th of July Avenue
will be operated from now on by
LEWIS SERVICE, Inc.
Your continued patronage will be greatly
appreciated by the new management, which
promises to give you the best service, present
you the greatest variety in merchandise at
the lowest prices and shall be known for
its courtesy.
DO YOUR X-MAS SHOPPING
NOW
Card of Thanks
To the many friends whose kind sympathy, floral
offerings and assistance consoled as in our recent sorrow
we are sincerely grateful.
Mrs. T. A. Aanstoos
Mrs. George M. Jones
Mrs. H. M. Ford. Jr.
Theodore A. Aanstoos, Jr.
Anthony M. Aanstoos
Edward R. Aanstoos
Let's go
I
to
I



6/fCancho
i
PANAMA'S FINEST NIGHTSPOT
I
for
I
L^ocUaii

-
&
nina
I
incina
.
.
V



'i^'WU
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1951
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
?>;wis service
Tieuil Ave
V%jHe i-t2il
tUOSKt > DE LESSEPS
r*ur i l-ewea
MOKRIXIN'S
No. 4 r ontih of July An
Phonr 2-9(41
BOTICA I'AKLTON
11.451 Metendei Ave.
Phone MfCaleol
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
I*. H Ml lZIk Slrrel
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No 57 "H" StreeIr ,nm
No. li.1T Central Aw Colea

Minimum for
12 word*
3c. each additional
word.
Economic Stabilizer's Post
Goes Begging; Nominees Duck
=FOR SALE
27. Household
OR SALE:Excellent condition, re-
/frt.roto-, stove, washing machine
water heoter. Panamo 3-0346.
fe* SALE:-^One Kenmore 60 Cycle
* ogtomotic wash.ng machine. Une
* 7.22" Ceep Freeze. "%^""r'
' u.ed two months_Phone 86-3205.
FOR 9ALE^60 cycle Hot Point Re-
frigerator. 8 cu. ft. Excellent con-
dition. Tel. 2-2555. House 5573.
Diablo,________ ._
FOR SALE:-Wh,te portable tawing
rr,oh,ne $2500. I steel buffet
__$7.50. Tel. Balboa i'ls_r
OR SALEMahogony dining-room
set 9 pieces. Avenido Peru 52 A.
Tel. 3-0245. B.250.00._________
=0R SALETwin beds with mat-
treis, night table. wordrobe.
dretaer. a11 mahogony, OS set or
- sinoty. Very reosonoble. No. 2
I Tivii Ave. Apt I. Opposite An-
cn Post Office.
iTIaleT^ Child's bedroom set
arid wardrobe. Tappan stove. No.
I, 45th Street. Apt. 4.________
r POR^SALE:Must sell now. Leov.ng
country. Vanity dresser. Washing
machine. Best offer takes them.
No. IS1. Estudiante street Apt. No.
3, lRose Marie).
FOR SALE
Automobiles
For the buying or selling of your
automobile consult: Agencias Cos-
mos, S. A., Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721. Panama.
FOR SALE:1947 Ponfioc Sis feur
door sedan, good ooinf and tire.
This car i an excelleat buy. On-
ly $320 dawn. COLPAN MOTORS.
year FORD, MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, on outomooilt raw. Tale-
phono 2-1 OH 2-1036, Pon-
mi.
FOR SALE: One three-carter
innertpring mattress. House 184
6th. and Portobelo St., New Cris-
toboL_____
OR SALE:Used 6 ronge caloric
gas stove w!th oven, good con-
dition. Apply Royal Netherlands
Steamship Co., Cristobal.
'OR SALE:60 cycle Bendix outo-
' tomatic washer, like new $140.00
Coco Slito 66-G.
[*OR SALE:Corved bedroom set.
made in Mexico. Telephone 3-
.2301 or 3-4860 Panama._______
FOU SALELeaving country 4 beds,
- mattresses, kitchen table, woter-
' heater, gas ronge, dresser, step
stool, mixmaster. elec, tin, batn-
. room scole. bosaball mitt, mirror,
i /eosonoble prices. New tire Good-
- veor 7 10 15, 5 ply. Colle 51,
1 Rota Morina Apt. 5-
FOR SALE1941 Ford 4 door se-
dan. Good tires. Good transporta-
tion. Call Balboa 2995.
FOR SALE:1939 Chevrolet Ponel
Truck. Reasonable. 5448-B, Dia-
blo.
FOR SALE: 194 Ford Curtom
Club Coup ii cylinder, new
paint and tire. This car ba new
cer performance, an eicellent buy.
Only $400 daw* end drive 1
away. COLPAN MOTORS, Yaw
FORD. MERCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, an eutomeeilo raw. Tele-
phone 2-1033 2-1036. Pana-
ma.
FOR SALE:1941 Studeboker Com-
mander, Sedan, excellent condi-
tion. House 5360 Davis St. Diablo
Heights, Balboa 2918.
FOR SALE:1941 Plymouth 4-door
sedan. In excellent condition, $350.
OC. Tel. 2-1879.
FOR SAL:1950 Ford Cuttem De
Luna fardar dark gray, new eot
caver. WSW tie. Thh car like
new. Must be lean to Appreciate.
Only 5520 dawn and drive it
owoy. COLPAN MOTORS, your
FORD. MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, an automobile row. Tela-
abane 2-1033 2-1036. Pen-
me.
FOR SALE:1951 Mercury 6-pass
coupe, excellent condition, $1,900.
00, Phone 3-2153. house 124-A,
New Cristobal.
FOR SALE:1948 2 Door Chevro-
let, radio. excellent, condition.
$950. 826-B Empire St. Balboa
or phone 2-3564, week day, Mr.
Thompson.
Position Offered
A/ANTED: Experienced Amerieon
. Beautician. Ancon Beauty Shop
eld Ancon Theatre 8utlcj "Phone 2-1322.
1 FOR SALE: 1944) Cbrytlar New
Yorker four deer eon. new paint.
gead tlr.i. rodio. Thii cor com-
pletely rocondrtioned. J* Ilka
new. Only $315.00 down, drive It
away. COLPAN MOTORS, your
FOR O. MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, e automobile row. Tele-
phone 2-1033 2-1036, Pan-
t r-
T & FOUND
If om on eight month old Airedale
Terrier, black, brown and white,
"lost iuoverofcuM 1st from neighbor:
- hood-Balboa YMCA. If you know
L wher? om olese call my owners
[: at Balboa 3085 or return me to
896 -Union Plgce. Ujlboo. Reward
f FOR SALE
Real Estate
Hale OF STOCKS., DEPARTMENT
C* STOCKS.
350 Son Fernando shores
_ 1000 Cemento Panama shares
1500 Nocional Trace Track Bctidi
"700 Forestal Products preferred
shares.
ARIAS 4V ARANGO
C. A. ARIAS C. M. ARAN6C
TELEPHONE 2-1322.
Archbishop'i residence (dewnitein)
4Mb street. Pneme.
FOR SALE:950 (December) Co-
dilloc, series 61, dork-blue 4-door
sedan, Hydromatic, radio. WSW
tires, low mileage, perfect condi-
tion. Phong Novy 3282 or 3808
MISCELLANEOUS
Do vou have a cMekief problem?
Write Alceholici Anoaymeua
o 2031 Aneo, C. X.
BAIL BONDS:Bail end Guarantee
Company S. A.. No. 78 "B" Ave.
Tel. 2-307H. Box 1352; Colon
Agency, Central Avenue 12167,
Tel. 63V.
RESORTS s
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessory. Choice lots for sale.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous*
FOR SALE:Just receive large vo-
riety of Tropical fishef, plants,
ornaments, lowest price in Pan-
amo, aquariums made to order. 1 1
Vio Espaa, opposite Juon Fran-
co Stables, Tel. 3-4132 Acuario
Tropical.
FOR SALE: Buick 1941 exe-
cutive desk, mahogany, bamboo
chaise lounge, boby's high choir,
coffee table, all very cheop. Tel.
3-2735.
Seoled bids, in triplicate, will be re-
ceived in the office of the Engin-
eering ond Construction Director,
Panoma Conol Company, Bolboa
Heights, until 10:00 a. m., Jan-
uary 16, 1952. and then open-
ed in public, for furnishing all
plont, tools, equipment, materials,
labor ond services, ond for per-
forming oil work for construc-
tion of on ice cream and milk
bottling plant at Mount Hope
Conol Zone. Bid schedules, forms
of proposals, specificotions. and
full particulars moy be obtained
from the Office of the Contract
and Inspection Division, Room 336.
Balboa Heights (telephone 2-
3739). Specifications and draw-
ings will be issued on a deposit
of $40.00 per set. Deposit will be
forfeited if specifications and
drawings ore not returned within
30 days after opening of bids.
FOR SALE:Genuine celotex, hord-
boord, national & U. S. plywoods.
MARTINZ, S3 North Avenue
phone 2-0610, Branch: 3 Martin
Sosa, phone 3-1424.
FOR SALE:Belgium ond German
police pups. 3 weeks old, reason-
able prices. Calle Estudiante No
93. room No. 18.
FOR SALE:AKC Registered cocker
puppy, block, male. Excellent Pe-
digree. 29 Champions in 5 gener-
ations. 516-D. Curundu Hgts.,
Phone: 86-4109.
FOR SALE: Fine breed puppies,
very cheop, 9th. street, final en-
trance Banco Fiduciario, Panamo
American Settlement. Vallorino fa-
mily.
FOR SALE7 - 1937 Bu7ck, good
tronsportotion. $200. All doy Sun-
day or after 5. Reams 758-B.
Borneby.
FOR SALE:Four door 1942 Willys.
Excellent condition. Low price.
Moy finance. Coll 3-1660 Fried-
man 3 to II.
SALE OF PROPERTIES. REAL
ESTATE DEPARTMENT
I opartment building on Via Espa-
rta ond Pasadena, good income. Re-
i ejdential home with swimming pool.
*)enxdens, lots of land, something ex-
clusive. 2 houses and 2 lots In Juan
Piar, beautiful site for farm or
Business, well situated. Barga in
rices.
ARIAS V ARANGO
C. A. ARIAS C. M. ARANGO
Tel. 2-1322, Penemi.

TJ Q&ncAo
Siininf
fU...
0 fiimtilun '
SUNDAY
SPECIAL LUNCHEON
Papaya Corktail Lamaze or
Stuffed Fff Aurora
V% MulJIgnf'wny Soup or
Conaorrme Double
Chicken Liven en Vol la Vent l.M
Lee ef Park-Apple Fritters t 54
failerT of Rice Freeh Asparagus
Hot Ro'ls Butter
Sliced Tomato Salad
French Droning
Charlate Eclair
Coffee Tea Beer
COCKTAILS
Every Sunday JC
11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Lt. R. Hammell Gets
Commendation
Ribbon From 65th
A Commendation Ribbon was
presented last week to First Lt.
Robert J. Hammell by Col. San-
lord J. Goodman, Commanding
Officer of the 65th AAA Group,
Fort Clayton.
Hammell was cited for "merit-
orious service" in connection
with his recent assignment as
education supervisor at the Fort
Clayton Education Center in his
former grade of master sergeant.
He is presently administrative
officer and assistant officer in
charge of the Education Center.
In the presence of some 25 wit-
nesses from Group Headquarters,
Col. Goodman lauded Hammell
and said that the Information
and education field "Is really
tough and takes a considerable
ability to figure things out."
v The colonel also said that he
was particularly proud of the
way Hammell had not only "fig-
ured things out" but had gone on
to develop new and better ways
of accomplishing the Army's ed-
ucation program.
Tickets For La Boca
Junior College Dance
On Sale For Couples
Tickets are now on sale for the
La Boca Junior College dance on
Saturday, Dec. 1. They are being
sold for couples only, including
table reservations, at no addi-
tional charge.
Tickets are being handled by
advance sales as a, means of in-
suring proper table reservations
End placements according to In-
dividual choice.
Tickets may be obtained from
any student of the Junior college
or by calling in person at the
college, located In the high school
building.
FOR SALE: Underwood portoble
typewriter, telegrophic keys. $35.
00, excellent condition. Call Navy
3589.
fOR SALE: Building materials
lumber, construction steels. AL-
MACENES MARTINZ, S. A., 83
North Avenue, phone 2-0610.
Branch: 3 Martin Sosa St. phone
3-1424.
FOR SALE:L*ica $146.25, Bole*
three lenses $350. "Porras." Pla-
za 5 de Mayo. Ponami.
MOTHERS, protect baby's feet the
best safest way you con JUMPING-
JACK Shoes are recommended by
specialist'. Sold exclusively at
BABYLANDIA. No. 40. 44th St..
Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE-Big opportunity. Very
cheap Juke Box. Estudiante St.
House 105. opartment A.
JUST ARRIVED:Tropicol fish, gold
fish, plants, aquarium of stainles!
steel, superior quality, all sizes
accesories for aquariums and or-
naments. Jardn La Inmaculada
No. 58 "B" Avenue.
FOR SALE:Bargain price 1950 Ad-
miral 6' Refrigeotor, still like new
$165.00. No. 13 Fifth Street.
Parque Lefevre.
FOR SALE:Cheop, o young saddle
mare. Fine for children to ride.
Mrs. Nolan 3-3811.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft roas. Job
Dept. Panama American.
Help Wanted
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Sonta
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1871. Crlttobol 3-1673
Spend your week-end in cool El
Valle at Hotel Pan-Americono.
Rooms $2.00 doily per person.
Children $1.00. Meals a-la-carte.
Telephone Panama 2-1112.
Gramllch's Santo Clara beoch-
co? tapes. Electric lea boxes, gas
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Concrete bungalow.
Three bedrooms, three services
parlor, dinningroom, big closed
porch, kitchen, maid's room, wash-
room, garage. Hot water connec-
tions. B.I 35.00. Via Espaa. Ap-
ply Sbanos 810. Telephne 3-
3041.
FOR SALE:Comfortoble chalet with
swimming pool, garden, lots of
land. Also 3 apartments. Arias &
Arongo. C. A. Arias C. M. Aron-
go. Tel. 2-1322, Panama.
FOR RENT
Apartments
WANTED:General housework moid
to live in. References required. Coll
Coco Solo 8413.
SERVE
CERVEZA
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optionol. Con-
'oct office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished opartment
for married couple without chil-
dren, screened, government inspect-
ed. Furnished room for bochelor.
Tel. 3-3404.
FOR RENT: Apartment in San
Francisco de la Caleta, livingroom
diningroom, 2 bedrooms, modern
sanitary service, balcony. Apply Li-
brero Preciado Panami.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, cool
entirely renovated end well fur-
nished. Rote* reasonable. Bache-
lors only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing Oe Lenepi
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENTAmple offices in build-
ing in construction. North Avenue
No. 53. Information. Ricardo Gor-
ciq, B Avenue No. 17.
Highway Patrolman
Charged With Faking
Holdup. Taking Cash
ANDERSON. 8.C., Nov. 17
(UP) A State highway patrol-
man was charged today with
embezzling $5.300 In auto tag re-
ceipts which he said were taken
from him by an armed bandit at
the patrol ol ice here last month.
S. W. Robinson, former license
clerk of the Anderson office, was
accused of taking the money In
a warrant sworn out by J. P.
Strom, assistant chief of the
State Constabulary.
The State highway department
in Columbia said Robinson was
suspended yesterday.
The warrant charges Robinson
with taking the $5,200 which had
been collected In auto license
sales and "appropriating" lt to
his own use In an attempt to de-
fraud the state.
Robinson said he was held up
at the patrol office last Oct. 31
by an unidentified armed man
after he had tried to put the mo-
ney in a night depository at an
Anderson Bank. Robinson said
he scuffled with the Intruder
and was wounded slightly In the
leg by his own pistol.
He said he had taken the mo-
ney in a bag to the depository
but had returned to the patrol
headquarters after discovering
that the bag was too large to go
In the deposit box.
Robinson said he was held up
when he re-entered the darken-
ed patrol office.
Robinson had a bruise on the
head and a flesh wound In the
leg.
State constabulary officials
said no other person has so far
been implicated In the embezzle-
ment Robinson was released on
$7,500 bond.
NOTICE
I desire to notify the pub-
lic that my name has been
changed from Chester La-
mont Jones to Les Lamont
Thorne as of 11/13/51.
P. T. I.
SAFETY SAW BLADES
COST LE8S 8TAY 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. 3-1140
THANKSGIVING HOLIDAY TOUR
TO COSTA RICA
Leaving Panoma Thursday 22 a. m
returning to Panama Sunday, 25th.
All expense Tour. 55.00. Includes
transportation, hotel, meols. For
more particulars coll
TIVOLI TRAVIL AOfNCY.
Tivoli Avenue No. 8! Tel. 2-0465,
Ponami,
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel Ft Panam
HAS FOR SALE:
IN share* Abattoir
344 iharrt (preferred
"oroi* Protects
344 share* (toalla)
Foroal Product!
TZLS.t 1-471 3-14*4
MODERN FURNITURE
C.X'SrOM BUILT
Slipcover Re upholstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto Here*
J. t. e> la Oeea TT (AalomoMIe Row)
Free Katlmatet Piekap A Delivery
Tel. 3-4*24 4:04 a.aa. to 7:44 p >.
BHS Orchestra
To Play During
'Ufe Of Party'
Music for the overture and be-
tween the acts of "Life of the
Party" on Tuesday. Dec. 4 and
Wednesday at Diablo Height*.
Clubhouse Theater will be fur-
nished by the Balboa High School
Orchestra, under the direction of
Victor Herr.
The comedy will be the only
all-school plav given this year by
the Balboa High School and du-
plicate performances will be giv-
en by the thirty players on both
nights. The unusual and worth-
while features of the play are
caused by the wise readjustments
of the characters to one another
and to life.
Rehearsals continued through
the school holidays with the ob-
servance of Armistice Day and
on Friday, the school holiday af-
ter Thanksgiving. Director Su-
bert Turbyflll promises that all
will be in readiness for the
showings on December 4 and 5.
Hayes and Hayes have estab-
lished a reputation for comedies
dealing in an appealing and hu-
morous manner with the young-
er generation and the modern
family. "Life of the Party" has
proved even more successful than
the other plays of this type writ-
ten by the same authors.
Redeemer Lutherans
Observe Church's
Third Anniversary
The Redeemer Lutheran
Church of Balboa will observe the
third anniversary of the dedi-
cation of its church building to-
morrow, according to an an-
nouncement by the Reverend H.
T. Bernthal pastor.
A special sermon will be
preached, and the choir will sing
an anthem. The public Is invit-
ed.
In the two services of dedica-
tion held three years ago the Rev.
Paul Mehl of Chicago and Chap-
lain Edwin W. Leverenz of Fort
Clayton delivered the dedicatory
sermons. The Reverend Gerhard
M. Leverenz, pastor of Redeemer,
performed the dedication cere-
mony.
The regular Potluck Supper
will be held the same day in the
Service Center at 6:J0 p.m.
To highlight the anniversary
theme a short movie and colored
elides will be shown after the
supper, depicting various steps to
the construction of the building
leading up to the dedication.
i
Night Of Fun Sponsored
By Southern Star Club
A "night of fun" will be spon-
sored tonight by the Southern
Star Social and Sporting Club at
40-12th Street. Rio Abajo.
The program will be open to all
Rio Abajo residents and their
friends.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17 (UP)
Retiring Economic Stabilizer
Eric A. Johnston appealed today
for some qualified man to take
over his Job, which already has
been spurned by Price Chief Mi-
chael V. DiSalle and several oth-
ers.
Johnson resigned Thursday,
effective at the end of this
month, to return to his $100,000-
a-year position as president of
the Motion Picture Association.
He told a news conference
that President Truman has not
yet been able to line up a succes-
sor although "people are being
asked every day" to.accept the
20,000-a-year stabilization post.
In an implied rebuke to those
who have ducked the hot-spot
assignment, Johnston said:
"Anyone whom Mr. Truman
asks to take over this Job should
answer the call and put aside
personal considerations."
Johnston disclosed that he
personally had recommended Di-
Salle as his" successor, but that
DiSalle turned down the Job.
The price chief, a former ma-
yor of Toledo, O.. Is reported
anxious to run for the U.S. Sen-
ate in Ohio next year.
While he did not name any
others who have declined the
post, Johnston Intimated that
some of them are business'exe-
cutives.
He noted that the Motion Pic-
ture Association granted him a
10-month leave of absence be-
cause of the national emergen-
cy, and added:
"It seems to me that other
business organizations should be
Just as patriotic and unselfish in
this serious period."
One reason why the stabiliza-
tion post is going begging is that
it appears likely to become the
hottest spot In the government
within the next two months, If
the forthcoming steel wage ne-
gotiations breakdown.
Johnston's successor may face
the bleak problem of deciding
whether to risk a steel strike,
which could upset the whole de-
fense production program, or ap-
firove an over-celling steel wage
ncrease, which could touch off
an industry-wide round of infla-
tionary price Increases.
Johnston declined to comment
on the steel wage negotiations
on grounds the question will not
come before the stabilization a-
gency for 60 to 90 days after his
departure.
He said he believes this is "a
good time to change horses" in
the anti-inflation command be-
cause all basic policy decisions
have been made and a period of
relaUve stability Is indicated for
the next few weeks at least.
As one of his final actions.
Johnston said, he has submitted
a plan to Defense Mobiiizer
Charles E. Wilson for central tor
ternational control over raw ma-,
terials needed for defense pro-
duction In all non-Communist
nations.
i t
Illiterate Birds.
Fail Protessor's
Mathematics Test
WASHINGTON, D.C. Nov. 17
Birds can't count.
Knowledge of the mathematic-
al fallings of birds Is Just ope of
the things that makes an out-
standing ornithologist and bird
photographer of Arthur A. Allen,
professor of ornithology at Cor-
nell and author of a new book,
"Stalking Birds with Color Cam-
era," that promises to make bird-
watchers out of all Its casual
readers.
The book, of course, Is almost
a must for anyone with a pre-
vious interest in birds.
Dr. Allen is a stocky, spry lit-
tle man of <35 who has been deep-
ly interested in birds all hie Ufe
and who started photographing
them as a Cornell undergradu-
ate to 1904.
For the last 30 years, aided by
development of the color came-
ra and sound recording equip-
ment, Dr. Allen has roved from
Alaska to Panam, gathering ma-
terial that has tremendously aug-
mented knowledge of ornlthol-
Dr. Allen and his colleagues at
Cornell have worked unceasingly
to improve techniques in photo-
graphing birds in full color, and
to recording their songs and
calls.
Many of his expeditions have
been sponsored by the National
Geographic Society, publisher of
the book, and illustrated account)
of his work have appeared fre-
quently to the National Geogra-
phic Magazine.
"Stalking Birds with Color
Camera" is edited by Gilbert
Grosvenor, president of the So-
ciety and editor of the Magazine,
himself an outstanding authority
on birds.
Hotel Man GeU Tough
But Guest Wins Oat
ST. LOUIS (U.P-) Police
agreed with an unwelcome room-
er that Ray Rapert, manager of
the Albany Hotel, used the wrong
method to persuade him to move.
Rapert admitted he fired two
Elstol shot* to frighten Lee WU-
ams. The slugs lodged to a wall.
Police booked both men for
peace disturbance and Rapert
for discharging a firearm In the
city.
SIDE GLANCES
By Colbraith
"He wouldn't eat the strained carrots so I fried him a few
potatoes don't tell me any more he's got a poor appetite! '
Demand For Bibles Rises
Sevenfold In Past 30 Years
The Isthmian Religious Work-
ers' Federation invited Dr. R. R.
Gregory to speak about his 40
years in Latin America at a re-
cent meeting. For trie last 31
years he has been with the Ame-
rican Bible Society at the Bible
House in Cristobal.
He told of manv ehanges he
had seen during the years of his
service with the Bl^le Society.
One striking fact he presented, is
that the demand for the scrip-
tures today as compared to that
of 1920 has increased seven-fold.
Then the circulation to yCentral
America and Panama was less
than 40,000 per year; this year
the circulation has reached an
all-time high of over 277,000 co-
pies of Bibles, testaments and
portions, This Increased circula-
tion Is due in part to the new
interest in the scriptures by all
classes of' people, and In part to
efforts to Improve literacy among
backward peoples of the area.
Dr. Gregory looks upon the work
among the Indians of Central
America as one of the most in-
teresting parts of his experience.
Many dialeet-ipeaklng tribes
have their language first pat
into writing by missionary lln-
gvists.
Cameron Townsend as a young
man in Guatemala, reduced the
difficult Cakchiquel with its gut-
teral clicks to writing and than
began the translation of the New
Testament. Dr. and Mrs. Paul
Burgess have done the same for
the- Quichs and Rev. and Mrs.
Horace Peck for the Mams. Oth-
ers in Guatemala are now work-
ing in a similar manner among
the Conob, Kekchl and the Chor-
tl. In Panama,, the Rev. Efraln
Alphonse is translating for the
Valiente people. And Mr. and
Mrs. Alclbiades Iglesia* with
their associates are working in
the San Bias Islands. Whenever
a satisfactory translation 1> a-
chleved. the American Bible So-
ciety publishes the work.
The American Bible Society
works with 23 other Bible Socie-
ties covering the globe with the
^H bbbB <
*v
|
good Book. Not only is the Bible
translated Into new languages,
published and distributed, but its
use Is annually encouraged each
year by a series of united dally
readings from Thanksgiving to
Christmas. Thursday, November
22 begins the month of united
Bible readings for this year. For
this worldwide endeavor the
American Bible Society alono
printed 14 1/2 million book-
marks which give the dally read-
ings.
Dr. Gregory was graduated
from Franklin and Marshall Col-
lege In 1904 and Yale Divinity
School In 1907. His Alma Mater-
conferred upon him the degree
of Doctor of Divinity at its com-
mencement kn June 1950.
In 1911 he entered Mexico as
a missionary, where he is still re-
membered as the young man who
Introduced base-ball In the rea,
of his assignment.
He first came to the Isthmus
in 1918 with the Army and Navy
YMCA.
Dr. Gregory 1* the Secretary of
the Central American Agency
and Acting Secretary of the Co-
lombia-Venezuela Joint Agency
'of the American Bible Society.

NOT SNOWDRIFTS. BUT "M0L^DRIfT8, This t-tl
town", built on a largo culture plate by OE engineers at Nela
Park, Cleveland, Ordo, was left tor a few days in a warm, humid
atmosphere. Mold began to stow-the same kind Mama MtMtktus
finds on stale bread. But a small sjeTmfctdal lamp was left thlning
on the model. No mold grew wkere the lamp's ultraviolet light
hone, but in the shadows cast by the buildings and trees, green and*
white mold grew rapidly and thfckly. The effect wee the -me n in
late winter, when enowdrilt In tho ahedow remain .^JJl'ij
I the sun. So the^'snowdritU" in this picture are really "mold-dmury


^^^^^vppwpip

v
*
8ATTBDAT. NOVEMBER 17. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
,L Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui .................................Not. IS
8.8. Metapan ...................................Nor. 17
S.8. Inter Skou .................................Not. M
8.8. Chiriqui.......................,......... Dee. *
-Handiinf Btfrlf crated Chilled and Cenen Cario
New York Service
Arrives
Cristbal
8.8. Tttos ....................................Not. 24
8.S. Junior.....................................Not. 27
S.S. Capo Ann...................................Doc. 2
PREQUENT,SAILINGS KKOM CRISTOBAL TO WBBT COAST
CENTRAL AMMUA.
vnstirbal to New Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui ... (Passenger orneo Only) .. Nor. M
8.8 Chiriqui .................................Doe. 4
-.....- *' ' - i i i .. i i i
TELEPHONE!).
i KlSTOKAI. 2121 -' PANAMA 1-2884 s COLON 28
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 184*
Royal Halls Unes Ltd.
FAST FREK1HT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "CUZCO" ...................................Nov. 19th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA.
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"* ...............Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. 'SANTANDER"............................. Nov. 15th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "PARDO" ................................Nov. 16th
TO UK/CONTINENT
B S. "PUIVENPYK" .........i...................Nov. 18th
Accepting passengers in first. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available lor passengers
AH tailings subject to -hanre without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristobal. Tel. ISM 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panana Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1858
Shipping & AirLine New:
The 8. 8. Cristobal, the first
o the Panama Line ships to re-
sume her regular sailing schedule
after the New York longshore-
men's strike, is scheduled to arr
rive at Cristobal Monday with
75 passengers, according to the
advance passenger list.
. The 8. 8. Ancon and the 8. 8.
Panama will follow the Cristobal
from New York on the published
schedule of Panama Line sail-
ings.
; Among those on the Cristobal
are: Jerome Barras. Chief of the
Real Estate Unit; Edward M.
Browder. Jr., Assistant Director
al the Engineering and Con-
struction Bureau: Charles Lester.
Chief of the U. 8. Records Branch
Of the Personnel Bureau; and
Dr. Julian R. Hunt. District Phy-
sfe-ian at La Boca.
The complete advance pas-
senger list follows:
Robert H. Adams; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Allan and daughter; Mrs.
Dorothy Andress ana son; Mr,
and Mrs. Frederick C. Atkinson:
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Barras: Mrs.
Eleanore P. Brockman and son;
Mr. and Mrs. Max Batzer; Mr.
and Mrs. Mlrt Bender; Mrs.
Oeorge Bland; Mrs. Dorothy D.
Broadbent; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
M. Browder and son: Mrs. Alice
C. Baker; Mrs. Helen B. child-
ress; Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Carson; Mr. Robert C Carter;
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory O. Cartot-
to and daughter: Leonard E.
Case: Mrs. Vida M. Christie; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert L. Coffey and
children; Miss Leah B. Corbllss;
Miss Margaret L. Calghy; Mrs.
Carmen A. Cortes-Diaz; Mr. and
Mrs. Norman B. Davidson and
children: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L.
Demers; John J. Dudak; Mrs.
Deatta F. Deremer; Mr. and Mrs.
6ummer E. Ewlng; Mrs. Vera M.
Fagerberg; Miss Dorothy Fenst-
er; Dr. Alfredo Flgueroa: Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas L. Flint and chil-
dren; Julio C. Franco; Miss Ger-
trude Furst; Mr. and Mrs. Albert
E. Gogiien and S children: and
DON'T BE A
0
CERVEZA
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Gor-
don. Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh D. Hale and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Gardner
R. Harris and son; Lafayette W.
Hearn; Mrs. Jeanne R. Hemsel-
man and son; Mr. and Mrs. Cor-
nelius B. Heltman; Charles F.
Hlnz; Joseph Holzer; Miss Rita
Horton; and Dr. and Mrs. Julian
R. Hunt.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Jehu and
son; Mr and Mrs. Albert M. Jen-
kins and 3 children; Mr and Mrs.
Arthur J. Jones; Cpl. Louis Ju-
liano; Mr. and Mrs. Donald C.
Kaan and daughter: Mr. and
Mrs: Daniel P. Klley: Miss Loma
R. Leach; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Lester: James M. Little; Mr and
Mrs. Harold T. Longmore and
daughter: and Mrs. Marina de
Lyon.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer P. Mc-
carty; Miss Bertha E. McCombs:
Mr. and Mrs. Felix B. Maduro;
Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Marczak
and son; Mrs. Helen Marczak;
Mrs. Florence P. Maroicano;
George A. Martin; George M.
Metlvler; Mrs. Joan E. Miller;
Miss Edna Monahan; Mrs. Chris-
tine New house: Mrs. Sheila O'-
Bulllvan: Cornelias O'Sulllvait;
Mrs. Katherlne Pennington and
daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf
A. Peterson; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
W. Peterson; Paul V. Phillips;
and Mrs. Annie 8. Pitman.
Mrs. Florence K. Redmond and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. James C.
Reid; Miss Lee Relsenberger;
Mrs.-Carol G. Rid by: and Mrs. N.
Rorabaugh; Mr. and Mrs. Shel-
don A. Salisbury and 2 children;
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Sausel;
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Schmidt;
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph F. Schnell;
Reuben Seldman; Mr. and Mrs.
Lillian Seller and daughter: Mrs.
Alice K SImms; Mrs. Helen L.
Smith: Miss Marian D. Smith;
Stanley Sobel: Mr. and Mrs. Johh
F. Stopa; Mrs. Dorothy M.
Symes; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis J.
Thompson: Ernest Van Horn;
Mrs. Ethel vina Van Veld; Miss
Violet E. Van Veld; Mrs. Ruth B.
Welch; Mr. and Mrs. Horace
Weltmer; Richard Whalen; Mr.
wjd Mrs. Harry F. WUlenbrock
ad daughter; Miss Florence E.
Artillaras; Mrs.Evelyn O.Wright;
li at.d Mrs. John E. Youart;
\nd Emmett Zemer.
hrimp Industry
tiro wing in Panama
About 18 shrimpers are sched-
led to arrive In Panama within
e next two weeks. Sullivan A-
ncles announced today. Nine
re -shrimp boats axe already
.atine out of Panama from
v West. Florida and the Indus-
try here Is growing by leaps and
Small Rodent
HORIZONTAL VIKTfCAI,
1 Depicted
rodent, the
collared-----
Sit turns
in winter
II Interstices
14 Count/ in
Michigan
15 Insect egg
IS Turn inside
out
18 Seine
ia Chiof priest of
a shrine
20 Cutting tool
21 Snake ,
28 Doctor Of
Science (sb.)
24 Registered
nurse (ab.)
2* Pert o "be"
27 Allowance for
waste
20 Interpret
32 Bee's home
33 Short jacket
34 Roman road
31 Bird's home
SB Hindu
garment
37 Large plant
M Daybreak
(comb form)
98 While
40 Arrelo
42 Pilfer
43 Pigeon pea
47 Pound (ab.)
40 Mouth part
51 Beginners
53 Impair
54 Mission in
Texas
58 Lift
58 Weird
50 Discolored
1 Narrow path
2 Ireland
3 Encountered
4 Volume
5 Holm ok
6 Church part
7 Driving
command
8 Mental
(acuities
OKoleban
Indian
10 Hostelry
11 Bound
12 Dines
17 Sun god
20 Antecedent
22 Pertaining to
ps rents
An s war Jo Pravious Puzzle
I issqr ] f^sJISU
QEJ - lMlli2lliHni3i4
nu'.mi tayi:!jaa^flii
.w- ., itfaaeanaawl ju>JII
:ii<"?j'-i >irM'j-:.i.:i
I-4J.-1- :! jiHussiiaaa
lillJIi-lfcJBMlMiJJ 1
24 Esteem
26 Measuring
devices
27 Pronoun
28 Cosmic order
30 Quantity of
medicine
31 Grafted (her.)
40 Wings
41 River in
Africa
43Siouan Indian
44 Beside
48 Ignoramus
48 Bewildered
47 Terdy
48 Brought up
50 Golf term
82 Legal point
S3 Male
55 Musical note
57 Six (Roman)
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whirt 100.000 People Moot
Presents
Saturday. Not. 17
ACOBE.on
CANASTA
BY OM.lIU JK'OHV
Written foi NEA Service
Few people know how to lose a
minimum on a really bad ca-
nasta hand. The only reason they
don't losa their shirts on sueh
hands Is that the opponents
aren't in the market for shirts.
I see Canasta played all over
the country, and I'M really as-
tonished to see how many people
play for a fast out on practically
every hand. Most of the time this
doesnt cost much- But if your
opponents are poor prayers and
have a really band hand, you can
have their shirts and their skins
too if you simply play for them.
To get back to the players with
the poor hands, your best chance
Is that the opponents are unin-
terested In making a good score.
If the enemy want to meld out
quickly, give them your blessing
and your thanks.
If you are playing against the
exceptional opponents who are
good enough to try for a big
score, you must rely on your own
efforts to avert disaster. The op-
ponents will not bo In a hurry
to meld out. You or your partner
must meld out to stop the
slaughter.
The first rule about defensive
playing In such a situation la
that you can't defend at every
pdlnt along the Une. Let the op-
ponents make a few.canastas. If
you try to stop them, your hand
will get so cluttered up with use-
less cards that you will never be
able to meld out and you will not
even be much help to your part-
ner.
The next rule is to concentrate
on building up pairs, trios, and
so on. In the ranks that the op-
ponents have not melded. All you
need la one canasta to meld out.
Look for that canasta In an un-
melded rank.
Watch your partner's discards.
He also Is trying to build up his
hand. If he discards a queen, ho
isn't saving queens. Throw your
queens also (unless, of course,
you have quite a few of them),
and leave room In your hand to
save the same cards that your
partner is saving.
Eventually, your two hands
will match very well. The mo-
ment one of you can make the
initial meld, the other member
of the partnership will be able
to complete a canasta. A fast
meld out will almost always fol-
low very quickly.
.. JACOB Y ONtKIDOC
BY OSWALD JAt'OBY
Written for NEA Service
nobth 8
4>K742
? A10
? KM -
4VA8J3
EAST
4QS8 w
VKQJ7SS4 W9J2
? QJ O.J1052
e>2 4.J107S
SOUTH
AA108S3
ve
? A878
? KQ4
. East-West vul.
North Boot aowte West
1+ Pass 1* ft
2 4 Psss 3 0 Pass
3* Pass 4* Pass
44 Pass 5 4 Pass
8> Pass Pass Pass
Opening leadW K
bounds. A Panamanian concern,
Panama 8hrlmp, Inc.. will send
two large shrimpers down from
San Diego this week and the
8herrv Ann has already arrived
from the West Coast. She came
on the Tessa Dan as cargo.
Western Pacific"
Leaving After One Year
The tuna dipper the Western
Pacific leaves for Ban Pedro to-
day after a successful year's op-
eration from Balboa. The master
of the 12-man crew is a Japan-
ese-American. Mas Hirashlma
who had an outstanding record
during the war for his service
with the Nisei.
La;-Up Ported Over.
Tana Clippers Released
The six tuna clippers that
were tied up In Balboa due to
the West Coast restriction last
month about cutting down the
Import of tuna, left for the high
seas this week when the restric-
tion was lilted. They will oper-
ate out of Balboa. Sullivan A-
gencles is their local representa-
tive.
Dave Clarren is the leading ex-
pert In the Twin Citiesand for
some distance around, too. To-
day's hand, in which he was de-
clarer, will give you some Idea of
why he is so highly thought of.
West opened the king of
hearts, ana dummy won wltn the
ace. Declarer next took the king
and ace of trumps, discovering
to his sorrow that West had a
sure trump trick. In view of the
fact that tnere was a nasty-look-
ing diamond situation, the slam
seemed shaky at this point.
Clarren reasoned that West
had at least six hearts for his
vulnerable overcall. Since West
was marked with three spades,
he was bound to be short in the
minor suits.
Declarer therefore cashed the
ace of diamonds and led a low
diamond towards dummy. If
West had a singleton diamond,
he would be given no chance to
ruff a winner. As It happened,
West followed suit, and South got
back to his hand by ruffing dum-
my's remaining heart.
South continued by taking the
king of clubs and leading a low
club towards dummy West saw
no advantage In ruffing, so he
discarded a heart. Dummy won
with the ace of clubs and threw
West In with a trump.
This play not only forced West
to give declarer a ruff-and-ruff,
but It also squeezed East.
When West led a heart, dummy
discarded a diamond, and South
ruffed. This left South with two
diamonds and the queen of clubs,
while dummy had two clubs ana
a trump. What three cards could
poor East save 7
If East saved only one club,
Clarren could take the queen of
clubs and win the last two tricks
in dummy with a trump and a
good club. If East saved only one
diamond, Clarren could ruff a
diamond In dummy and return
to bis hand with the queen of
clubs to cash the last diamond.
Piles Hurl You!
IXwi t suffer frota painful, l-hlag
_i't suffer .,
Pllaa another hour without trying]
M
stare!
..------:-=," without ywm
ChlasralO Do a#elleatlon CHInaroh.
starts curbln P1U aateerlai 3 wart: .
mi pel* ad Itching. I. Helps aaviak
Mr*, iioIIm tlauu. I. Helps natura
heel irritate* aaambrants and allay PI!
:30 McLean's Program
:4bMusical Interlude
:00Music for Saturday
: 30What's Your Favorite
00 Guest Star
ISEvening Salon
: 45American Folk Songs
00 Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
30Sports Review
: 45Jam Session
00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
15Opera concert (VOA)
45Battle Report
00 Radio University (VOA)
16Stamp Club (VOA)
30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
45Sports and Tune ol Day
(VOA)
00HOTEL EL PANAMA
30The HOG Hit Parade
06The Owl's Nest
00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish B r 0 a die a s 11 ng
Corp.
RDFRadiodifusin Francaise
A
8:
8:
8:
9:
9:
9:
10:
10:
11:
11:
11:
12:
p
12:
1
1
1
2
4
6
7
7
7
8
8
8
9
9
10
11
M
Sunday, Nov. IS
00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
30 Hymns of All Churches
00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
15Good Neighbors
30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
00In the tempo of Jazz
30Your American Music
00National Lottery (Smoot
and Paredes)
15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
30Meet the Band
00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
M.
30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
00The Jo Stafford Show
15American Chorales
30 ReT. Albert Steer
00Opera and Symphony
Hour
30What's-Your Favorite
00Opera Concert
00American Round table
30Story of the Christian
Church
45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
15Report from Cong ress
-(VOA)
30-Almanac from America
(VOA)
00United Nations Review
(VOA)
30The Blng Crosby Show
VOA)
00American Symphony
00Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcas ting
Corp.
RDFRadiodifusin Francaise
US, Latin American
Farm Youth To Pay
Reciprocal Visits
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (USIS)
Four young farmers from the
United 8tates are due to leave
this week for Mexico to live with
farm families and learn their
ways. They are the first of 11
farm youths from widely separ-
ated parts of the country, who
will visit Latin America under
the International Farm Youth
Exchange Program.
At the same time, the Latin
American countries concerned
are prepared to send young work-
ers to the United States. Besides
Mexico, the countries are Chile,
Colombia, Costa Rica and Uru-
guay.
The U.S. farm youths include
ten boys and one girl, and like
their Latin American counter-
parts, will live on farms for four
months or longer. The names of
the Latin Americans have not
been announced here.
The Farm Youth Exchange
Program was begun In 1948, and
Is being expanded this year to In-
clude several new countries. The
U.S. Agriculture' Department and
Agricultural Colleges In various
states sponsor the exchange in
order to develop informed Junior
leaders in rural Ufe and bring
about increased understanding of
the problems of other peoples.
Farm youths this winter are
coming to the United States from
as far away as India and Austra-
lia. They will live on farms In
the 13 states represented by the
u.s youths taking part in the
program.
Latin America Seeks
Fads On US Steel
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (USIS)
The countries of Latin Ameri-
ca, acting through the Inter-
American Economic and Social
Council, are recommending that
the United States keep them In-
formed In advance of what quan-
tities of steel it expects to have
available for future export.
A resolution to this effect was
adopted by the Council on Tues-
day after it took note of a recent
statement by the U. S. Commerce
Department that carbon steel
cannot be supplied to, foreign
countries In the first quarter of
1952 unless such steel Is essen-
tial to military production of the
United States or of a friendly na-
tion, or Is required for the pro-
duction of strategic materials.
The resolution also asked the
11 member countries of the
Council to supply the United
States with full information on
their needs for steel as a means
of helping to fix allocation.
The U.S. statement on require-
ments for granting export li-
censes for steel was issued by the
Commerce Department on Oct.
23. It reads in part:
"In view of the extremely, lim-
ited tonnage of carbon steel
available for export in the first
quarter of 1852 and the volume
of urgent steel requirements of
foreign raw materials develop-
ment projects, the U. S. Office of
International Trade will be able
to approve steel export licenses
against first quarter production
for only the most highly essen-
tial foreign requirements."
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tAtit. EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, ltSl
_ i i ii i i i i i
Puerto Rico, Cuba Score Easy Playoff Victories
i
Dozen Bouts Listed Tonight In
USArCarib Fight Eliminations
Over the weekend the crew tuts were best In the Ionf run.
V| Fullback Dick Panin went 88 on Michigan State's first play to set
up the Notre Dame rout. Another fullback. Bo Mathlas of Stan-
foul, went 9li to change the complexion of the Southern California
ame. Kight half Frank Brady of Navy, went the fuU distance.
. 1(W. in a futile, decorative gallop against Maryland.
I Because so much of football Is tug-and-pull or pass-and-mlss
the long run is perhaps the most sensational play the sport has
. to olier. Every coach has plays designed to go all the waythe
I perfect play At rare intervals they succeeded on merit;, more
f often they are helped to fruition by the other guy's mistakes or
II DJre luck.
No technical details are available on the runs of Mathias and
I Brtay. Panin's grew out of one cf the oldest plays In the book,
' the delayed buck at the center of the line, which in this instance
i wus executed with such precision and deception the youthful Irish
| defenders were completely fooled, then throttled in the attendant
UTopping-up operation of the blockers.
The Irish never recovered from the stunning shock of Panin.s
tnao dash. Tney weren't going to win, anyway, as we all know now,
but they might have made something ot a game of It. Brady's
100-yaraer came in the first three minutes of play and gave the
Admirals a temporary lead but it had no bearinn on the result and
, wai no more men an Isolated thrill.
But v.ncn Mathias took the kickoff on his four in the final
' quarter and raced 96 Stanford was trailing 7-14 and seemingly
loomed to defeat, so his ornate clutch contribution definitely was
a vital factor, inceed, it may yet turn out to be the play of the
,.' year since n kept the portals of the Rose Bow. invitingly open to
the Indians.

i
WORLD'S GREATEST ATHLETE
Panin and Brady could be strangers to yo.i but Mathias has
been a lamous name in sports since 194and he's only 20 years
'old now. He came out oi high school foui summers back to be-
come the youngest Olympic winner in history nen he made off
with the oecatnion cnampionshlp.
This is a lu-event challenge which includes about everything
\l except mountain climoing and wrestling steers, a test of drudgery,
W uuraoility and assorted muscular talents that is without parallel
in sports. The very least you can say lor the nwesome potpouri
I is that it s a man jod. Mathias was only 17 whe-i ne won In London.
Won it unaer conditions that were far Horn ideal, too. In rain,
I mud and ghostly darkness. He could scarcely set the cross bar in
I the pole vauit, nad diliiculty gripping the slippery pole and skid-
a ed on the ram-splashed runway. He tossed the Javelin in total
t.arkness, using a iiasnlight to pick out the markers for his run.
A lootbail ano basketball star, he was making his debut in the
decathlon that summer
Since then he's made it a specialty. Now i:e wins every time
f he feoes out for it. There's no doubt he is the world's greatest all-
\arounu athlete. It was inevitable that he would be ranked with
i f yuu Tiiorpe. We've had a number of decathlon championsHarlod
\X Dsoorne, Jim Bausch and Glen Morris but Tnorpe remains the
exemplar.
A.tually, Mathias, on the records, is better than the Sac and
{ Fox Indian was. Thorpe was 26 when he won at Stockholm, a full
[ t grown, fully matured man. Yet at London the California youngster
bettered four of Thorpe's marks and tied another Only In one,
TMhe javelin, was he badly distanced
HIS DAD PLATED THE GAMF.
or course, in all such comparisons it has beer, necessary to add
Mathias wasn't the football player Thorpe was. nor the baseball
. player, either. True, Thorpe couldn't hit the cu:ve ball but he was
8 gouo enough to be a 10-year man In the majors There have been
s a lot of worse big league ballplayers than the Indian.
This is the first time Mathias has achieved the headlines na-
I tlonally in football, and it may be we will hear more of him before
t he hangs up his gear. If I recall rightly he wasn't too enthused
ovr the sport when he matriculated at Stanford, and at Klskl,
where he prepped, Jim Marks, the coach, took ,i dim view of his
y prospects, when, urged by classmates, he came rut for the team.
It should have been no surprise that when Mathias broke
(through In the Southern Cal game he completed his spectacular
jaunt without molestation, for he had run the 100 meters In 11.2
w in London and has since bettered that mark. Incidentally, his foot-
''< Sail ability. Just now beginning to'reveal itself, is a natural heri-
I tape. His dad. now a country doctor in a place called Tulare,
1 Calif., played considerable tackle for Oklahoma in the early '20s.
If the Russians permit, Mathias will represent America in the
Olympics in Finland next summer. And It wtli be comforting to
| know he will not be wearing a cutaway striped pants, carrying a
SOrtfolio or talking diplomatic gobbledegook. Aside to Pal Joey:
' You ain't seen nothing yet, mister.
DUNLOP
FORT
CAR TYRES
service
SMOOTHER DRIVING
One even dozen scraps are
scheduled for the first stage of
the 1951 United States Army Ca-
ribbean (Panam Area) boxing
championships which get under
way tonight (Nov. 17) at the Fort
Kobbe Boxing Arena and conti-
nue on Nov. 24, Dec. l and Dec. 8.
Host for the fights this year
will be the 33d Infantry Regi-
ment, based at Fort Kobbe and
that installation will be the scene
of all four championship fight
nights. When the leather has
cooled on Dec. 8, eight champions
for 1951 will have heen crowned.
This octet will go to Puerto Rico
for the annual matches with box-
ers of United States Army Forces
Antilles on Dec. 17.
Champions in those bouts wi'l
represent the whole Caribbean
area in the All-Army matches
next spring to be held in the
First Army Area with that First
Army as host. Winners of the All-
Army bouts will be eligible for
tryouts for the 1952 Olympic
games.
Seven United States Army Ca-
ribbean champions and one All-
Army champion will be hustling
to protect their laurels in the ser-
ies of fight nights that begin to-
night. Four USARCARIB cham-
pions will see action In tonight's
matches. The All-Army feather-
weight champion, Frank Mc-
Laughlin, will not be seen in ac-
tion until later in the series. His
brother, (twin) Al, will see action
in the lightweight class in later
stages also.
Approximately 54 fighters and
seven teams are entered in this
year's fights. Steady followers of
the ring game on the Isthmus
fenerally pick either the team of
he 33d Infantry or that of the
65th AAA Group to bring in the
most winners. But, there Is a
dark horse team this yearthat
of the 370th Engineer Amphibi-
ous Support Regiment, an outfit
comparatively new to the Isth-
mus, which has entered a num-
ber of likely-looking fist sling-
ers.
Drawings were held Wednes-
day (Nov. 14) In the office of Lt.
Col. Frank H. Llnnell, USARCA-
RIB Special Officer. In attend-
ance were representatives of the
various organizations which are
entering teams. The pairings for
tonight's matches follow. (No
flyweight or bantamweight bouts
are scheduled for the first
night):
Featherweight
Robert Mountain, Post of Cor-
ozal vs. Tomes Rodriguez-Rodri-
guez, 65th AAA Group.
Lightweight
Ignacio Rodriguez Melndez,
65th AAA Group vs. Vicente de
Jesus-Isqulerdo, 504th FA Batta-
lion.
Welterweight
Marcelo Morales (defending
USARCARIB champion), 65 th
AAA Group, vs. Gene Coen, of the
370th Engineer Regiment.
Robert Mollrlng, 370th Engi-
neer Regiment vs. Rex Thornton,
Post of Corozal.
Lorenzo Baca. 33d Infantry Re-
giment, vs. Jim Veronee, 45th Re-
connaissance Battalion.
Joseph Riddle, 33d Infantry vs.
Nicolas Zayas-Rivera, 504th Ar-
tillery Battalion.
Middleweight
Rubn Cintrn (defending US-
ARCARIB champion), 65th AAA
Group vs. Lee Wilson, 33d Infan-
try.
Verne Shephard, 370th Engi-
neer Regiment vs. Angel Ortega,
65th AAA Group.
S tin son Hall, 45th Reconnais-
sance Battalion vs. Arthur Col-
lins, 33d Infantry Regiment.
James Lewis, Post of Corozal
vs. Vernon Haney, 370th Engineer
Regiment.
Light Heavyweight
William Agosto-Santiago, (de-
fending USARCARIB champion),
504th Artillery Battalion vs. Eu-
gene Tate, 65th AAA Group.
Heavyweight
Ramn Rosarlo-Rodrguez (de-
fending USARCARIB champion),
504th Artillery Battalion vs. Har-
old Mariano, 45th Reconnais-
sance Battalion.
All bouts will be of three
rounds of three minutes each. In
classes under 160 pounds, eight-
ounce gloves will be used and 10-
ounce gloves will be used in the
heavier weight brackets.
The following organizations or
installations are participating:
Post of Corozal, 65th AAA Group,
33d Infantry Regiment, 45th Re-
connaissance Battalion, 370th
Engineer Regiment, 504th Artil-
lery Battalion and the 7461st
(Signal) AU.
Islanders Bop Venezuela,
Dominicans Respectively
AMATEUR BASEBALL WORLD SERIES
(Championship Playoffs)
Teams
Cuba
Puerto Rico
Dominican Republic
Venezuela
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Puerto Rico 17, Venezuela 1. .'
Cuba 14, Dominican Republic 1.
TODAY'S GAMES
Cuba vs. Venezuela (4:30 p.m. Panama time)
Puerto Rico vs. Dominican Republic (7:45 p.m.
Panama time).
Big 7/ Missouri [Ft- Davis Invitational Golf
Tourney Pairings Announced
Won Lost Pet.
1 0 1.000
1 0 1.000
0 1 .500
0 1 .000
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 17 (UP)
Angel Ortiz, considered the best
pitcher in the Amateur Baseball
World Series, will pitch for Puer-
to Rico tonight as the surprising
Borlcuas meet the Dominican
Republic In the championship
playoffs.
Ortiz, who holds the current
Series record of 12 strikeouts in
one game, had five days rest
since his last mound appearance.
The Dominicans have not an-
nounced their starting hurler but
he Is expected to be Juan San-
chez who has won two and lost
none in the tourney.
The Puerto Rlcans were estab-
lished as favorites to win the Ser-
ies title after their lopsided 17-1
rout of Venezuela yesterday in
the first game of the playoffs.
The Cuoan nine outclassed the
Dominicans 14-1 in the night
game.
The fans are now looking for-
ward to the Cuba-Puerto Rico
clash Sunday night as the de-
ciding game of the playoffs.
The Puerto Rlcans were an-
gry as they handed Venezuela
their worst defeat of the Ser-
ies. The Puerto Rican manag-
er said, "The Venezuelans were
playing dirty baseball. We got
mad and as a result nearly
blew them off the diamond.''
The aroused Puerto Rlcans
collected 22 hits and put oh an
Inspired fielding exhibition. They
made leaping catches, pulling
down what seemed like sure hits,
caught long fly balls racing
backwards at full speed and stop-
ped sizzling line drives with som-
ersaulting catches.
Winning hurler Eugenio Encar-
nacin held the dangerous Ven-
ezuelans to seven hits, striking
out ten and allowing no walks.
The only Venezuelan run was a
homer by Antonio Prez In the
ninth. The Venezuelans play the
Cuban powerhouse this after-
noon.
Cuba's Armando Puentes held
the Dominicans to five hits last
night, four of them In the sixth
innlnr Dominican rally which
netted one run.
The Cubans made five runs on
three doubles and two walks in
the first Inning and never fell
behind.
The Cuban and Dominican
managers did not announce their
starting pitchers for this after-
noon's game.
DeMarco-Saddler
To Meet Dec 7
In Rubber Match
Valley Conference
Favor De-Emphasis
TU18A, No. 17 official of the N-C-A-A says a
majority of Big Seven and Mis-
souri Valle Conference schools
favor N-C-A-A recommendations
to de-emphasise football.
Dr. George Small of Tulsa Un-
iversity vice president of the
Association's fifth district
says 21 out of 91 schools endorsed
the restrictions on post-season
games, spring practice and the
two-platoon system. The opinion
were expressed In answers to a
questionnaire sent out by the
N-C-A-A.
Small says two Big Seven
schools Missouri and Iowa
State have not answered the
questionnaire. The N-C-A-A of-
ficial would not say how Indivi-
dual schools voted on the mat-
ter, but he says, "General agree-
ment exists on the major points."
AU Sizes for
British Built
Cars
DISTRIBUTORS:
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2766
_____Also available at:
HEUETEMATTE ARIAS, S. A.
Panam
C O. MASON S. A. Coln
ARISTIDES ABADA 4 CIA, LTD A. David
IMPORTACIONES REVII.LA David
ESTACIN VIRZ1 Santiago
BODEGA INTERNACIONAL Chitr
Sports Shorties
By UNITED PRESS
BOXING
Middleweight Rocky Compitel-
lo of Brooklyn has been arrested
on charges of kicking referee
Jck Appel who disqualified him
Thursday night. Appel disquali-
fied Compltello in the third
round after repeatedly warning
about "hitting on the break"
against Tommy Reece.
Overseas, Former Heavyweight
Champion Joe Louis is tuning up
for the first in a series of exhi-
bition bouts In Japan. Louis, who
opens in Tokyo tomorrow against
four American servicemen, hints
he'll become a fight manager
should he retire upon returning
to America.
"A good fighter means a lot of
money." says Lola who earned
$4,500.000 in the ring.
Tigers Whip
7.C 13-0
The Cristobal High School Tig-
ers again demonstrated their su-
periority over the Junior College
Green Wave eleven as they beat
the Green Wave 13-0 last night
at Mt. Hope Stadium.
The Tigers scored their first
touchdown In the first few min-
utes of the contest with Bailey
and Roberson going from Cris-
tobal's 40-yard Une to the Green
Wave's 32-yard line on three
plays. Arnold Manning then went
over for the score on a brilliant
end run.
Although the Tigers had the
ball in College territory most of
the second and third quarters,
they failed to score, mostly be-
cause of over-anxiety. Twice
they tallied only to have penal-
ties called against them.
In the third quarter first Grace
then Manning crossed the goal
line In vain aa penalties were
called against the Cristobal out-
fit.
In the final quarter Grace ran
from the 47-yard Une on the first
play of the quarter to make the
score 12-0. Manning elected to
carry for the extra point and
went over to make the final tally.
Lightweight Champion Jimmy
Carter has received $36,000 for
successfully defending his title
against Art Aragn in Los An-
geles on Wednesday. Manager
Willie Ketchum says the cut over
Carter's eye should be healed
within one month.
NEW YORK, Nov. 17 (UP)
Lightweight contender Paddy De
Marco, who easily beat Califor-
nia's Eddie Chavea last night,
wiU meet Featherweight Cham-
pion Sandy Saddler In a non-title
"rubber match" at Madison
Square Garden Dec. 7.
DeMarco probably would be
paired with Lightweight Cham-
pion James Carter as soon as
Carter's recently gashed eye
heals. Chavez tried hard last
night but he lacked the punch to
halt DeMarco's persistent attack.
Paddy won the unanimous ten
"The only qualifying remarks
of fifty district schools," says
Small, "were that reforms would
have to be instituted on a na-
tional basis to become effective."
SmaU says four of the school see
nothing in the two platoon sys-
tem which affects over-emphas-
is but are wUling to go along
with the majority.
On The Alleys...
The second week of the Fort
Davis Handicap Bowling League
was completed on Wednesday the
14th at the Fort Davis Bowling
Alleys. Three teams. Company
"F" 370th Engr. Shore Bn.,
(Team No. 1), Company *TJ''
370th Engr. Shore Bn., and Com-
pany "E" 370th Bngr. Shore Bn.,
still remain on top of the league
with six games won, none lost
and a total of eight points.
To date Co. "F" 310th Engr.
Shore Bn. are the leaders In most
of the Individual standings and
team standings. C. Dutscher of
Co. "F" has bowled the league
high game with 221. Dutscher al-
so has the Individual high game
series (scratch) with a 531 and
also maintains the league's high
round decision by a wide margin average (scratch) with a 177. Co.
Pairings for the second round
of the Fort Davis Invitational
(Smoot Si Hunnlcutt) Golf Tour-
nament were announced yester-
day. AU matches must be played
by tomorrow (Nov. 18).
. The official starting time will
be 9 a.m. tomorrow. However,
players may make their own ar-
rangements to play before match
time.
CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
George RUey vs. Elmer PoweU.
Johnny MacMurray vs. V. A.
Jankus.
Roy Hayden vs. Pres Trim, Sr.
Mike Kullkpwskl vs. Jim RUey.
CONSOLATION
Jim Hlnke vs. Al Gagnon.
J. Scheibler vs. Howard Fin-
negan. t
Jim Piala vs. Harry Gardner.
Sgt. Kenna vs. George Engelke.
FIRST FLIGHT
A. A. ZUkle vs. Jim Hoverson.
R. F. Alexander vs. J. Colombi.
Perc Graham vs .GU Morland.
W. M. Belviy vs. Anbal Galin-
do.
and dropped the California Mex-
ican twice.
The Saddler-DeMarco bout in
December wUl be the rubber
match because each has won
once in their two previous meet-
ings.
Or^WltttHAMO
Tnt world's Tim!'
8il I-win din 9 vrist votci
|*res, the Omeg Aufomatcihiks
lor you. It winds itself with each
arm movemenl and stores op a
running reserve oi 36 hours. 17
jewelsnon magnetic and shock-
proof, it is lar more accurate than
ordinary walches because the
.mainspring tension is constant
Swiss Jewelry Store
Chas. Perret
General Agent
Coln, R. P.
All rut wo*(o rsusrs omca
F'' holds the team high game
(scratch) with a 842 and team
high series (scratch) with a 2390.
The team standings to date are
as follows:
TEAMS Won Lest Pta,
Co. *D' 370th Engr.
Shore Bn....... S 0 S
Co. 'E' 370th Engr.
Shore Bn...... S 0 8
Co. 'F' 370th Bngr.
Shore Bn. (T. 1) 8 0 8
Co. 'F* 370th Engr.
Shore Bn. (T. 2) 6 1 7
HOBtry 764th AAA
Gun Bn....... S S 4
'B'Btry 764th AAA
Gun Bn....... 3 3 4
Prov. Ingr. Btry
764th AAA Bn.. 3 3 4
7461st AU Signal
(Atlantic Det.i. 3 3 4
Hq. 370th Engr. Bn. 3 3 4
GM D e t. 370th
Engr. Shore Bn. 8 3 4
"D" Btry 903d AAA
AW Bn....... 2 4 3
536th Fire Fight-
ing Pit....... 2 4 3
Officers Team 784
AAA Gun Bn. .. 1 8 1
Officers Team 370
Engr. Shore Bn. 1 5 1
"C" Btry 903d AAA
AW Bn....... 1 8 1
"A" Btry 764th
AAA Gun Bn... 0 8 0
CONSOLATION
Frank Day vs. Don Henderson.
T. Cllsbee Ts. Harvey Beall.
R. 8. Euper vs, Sam PuUer.
L. L. Koepke vs. Charlie Wood.
SECOND FLIGHT
F. Livingston vs. Don Mathle-
son.
- Ed MacVlttie vs. Paul Rich-
mond.
J. K, de Braal vs. Ted Appel-
qulst.
R. Crum vs. J. Hlpson.
CONSOLATION
Joe Kenway vs. H. A. BaUey.
J. Pumpelly vs. B. Boxwell.
R. A. Orvls vs. T. Higgenboth-
am.
H. Robinson vs. F. Huldqulst.
THIRD FLIGHT
BUI Lebrun vs. Vestal Morris.
B. Jorstad vs. R. Pugh.
W. O'Shea vs. Pete Duncan.
Frits Humphreys ys. J. Ham-
mond.
CONSOLATION
Jesse Byrd vs. D. Clark.
R. Brown vs. J. W. MUler.
Ken Forrest vs. Cliff Maduro.
FOURTH FLIGHT
D. Mann vs. B. Carter.
Inamoratl vs. B. Balcer.
K. Prehn vs. George Carnrlght.
C. Thompson vs. P. Treanor.
CONSOLATION
W. T. Johnson vs. T. Flemming.
Jim DesLondes vs. M. Kenwor-
thy.
B. Hurdle vs. M. MedeUln.
M. Chadwlck vs. J. Crop.
FIFTH FLIGHT
E. G. Huldqulst vs. J. GUfillan.
W. Sands vs. M. Zombory.
S. Hlnkle vs. V. Reed
R. Tandy vs. L. J. Hock.
CONSOLATION
W. Beaver vs. F. Makowskl.
H. HardJ vs. D. Klmsey.
A. Pacheco vs. John wlggs.
J. Storle vs. A. Lpez.
SIXTH FLIGHT
J. Davis vs. R. Gaylord.
R. L. Johnson vs J. Loucks.
R. Stevens vs. E. Stroop.
P. Whitney vs. J. J. McCarthy.
CONSOLATION
E. H. MltcheU vs. Banan.
Albro vs. Abe Lincoln.
Dr. Clark vs. E. Brooks.
Q. Ellis ys. B. Roll.
SEVENTH PLIGHT
C. Maher vs. E. Tanner.
L. Parker vs. J. Katalinaa.
Harry Docker y vs. Bucky Hall.
Joe Boykln vs. Dr. McKay.
CONSOLATION
E. Brakefield vs. H. Labacz.
M. Smith vs. John Hedges.
Reggie Armstrong vs. J. Bow-
man. : -r-
Newman vs. L. Kestley.
EIGHTH FLIGHT
J. T. Smith vs. E. Scarborough.
M. G. Oreen vs. D. Thomas.
R. Swearlngen vs. J Ryan.
M. Towne vs. Jimmy DeaLon-
dea.
CONSOLATION
Woody Horick vs. J. Hendricka,
M. Murrett vs. P. Moser.
IannareUi vs. Tudjan.
J. Hemann vs. R. Chourret.
NINTH FLIGHT
Bill McCue vs. C. Lucas.
L. Rutland vs. Mundkowskl. '.
J. Danly vs. Pratt.
Parr usa vs. J. Pescod.
Panam Places Four
On Series All-Star
Fielding Selection
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 17 (UP)
Officials of the Amateur
Baseball World Series today
named four players from Pan-
ama, which did not qualify for
the finals, on their All-Star
fielding team.
Colombia, Nicaragua, Mexi-
co, Dominican Republic and
Costa Rica each landed one
Slayer on the squad which was
ased on the fielding statistics.
Included were Stanley Cay-
aso of Nicaragua, first base;
Demingo Seplveda of 'Mexico,
second base; EUGENIO HOIJ-
HADBAU of Panama, short-;
stop; Manuel Pina of Domini-
can Republic, third base; Al-
fonso Crawford of Costa Rica,
FELIPE MALCOLM of Pana-
ma, RICARDO BERTO of Pan-
ami, outfielders; Celedonia
Navarro of Colombia, pitcher;
MARCOS COBOS of Panama,
catcher.
RACING
The four-year-old colt, Bryan
O., has won the $15,000 Pimlico
Special. County Delight was sec-
ond and Call Over third in the
field of foi|r.
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PAGE

Hamner, Jones And Church Available If Trades Will Help Phil

Flick Has Plan To Give Coast
League Higher Classification
v.
THE CONDEMNED MAN?) AND THE HEARTY MEAL
Herman Hlckman surveyed the ingredients for a light lunch which
Yale' king-sized coach intended to enjoy before the Elii tackled all*
conquering Princeton. (NEA
IWIII
Fight Dope
By t'MTED PRESS
Manager Willie Ketchum says
he will take Lightweight Champ
Jlmnw Carter east without any
particular plans for future fights.
Carter retained his title
Wednesday night with a unan-
imous 15-rtnmd decision over the
"Oolden Boy" of the West Coast
Art Aragn In Los Angeles.
Carter gets 40 per cent net of
a. total irate and television gross
of 109-thousand dollars. His
purae may run around "-thou-
sand dollars. Aragn, the loser,
is expected to {Olleot ajout ten-
thousand. "
As for Carter's future well.
Manager Ketchum isn't going
UltO that right now. He hints
that a slim field Of good light-
weights may make it tough for
Carter to line up another title
Bout.
The possibility of a re-match
With Aragn already has been
mentioned by the Oolden Bov's
firomoters. There's also Ike Wil-
lams whom Carter kayoed to
win the lightweight title six
months ago.
Carter's box-office rating
iomed after the way he handled
ragon.
Carter dropped Aragn with a
left in the sixth. From then on
Aragn had little except courage
to go on when the final bell
sounded.
Aragn says he Intends to rest
the remainder of this year. Bey-
ond that Aragn doesn't know
Sicept that he'd like to meet
art Jack Reams manager of
Light Heavyweight Champion
Joe Maxim says the winner
Of the Maxlm-Ezmd Charles
bout next month will git a crack
at Heavyweight Champion Joe
Sania Cruz Sports
A inter-BChool Table Tennis
Tournament sponsored by the
Physical Education and Recrea-
tion Branch will Be held at the
Santa Cruz Gymnasium today.
Boys and Girls of the Junior
High and Elementary Schools
from the five local rate schools
will once more compete for sup-
remacy.
There will be three groups or
classes for the Elementary
School: Boys, A-B-C, Girls, A-B-
C, fot Junior High School, boys
and girls. There will also be a
mixed doubles.
VOLLEYBALL
"Las Quintetos" sporting club
Is making all the necessary pf e-
gttratlon for the Women Volley-
all Tburnament to be held on
Sunday, Nov. 25, at the santa
crua Gymnasium.
Invitations for this gala ffalr
were already forwarded to five
local rate communities, and It is
expected that all communities
will participate. The Tournament
will be a simple round robin.
NEW YORK. NOV. It (U.P.)
- Baseball Commissioner rord
prick has outlined a plan to pro-
mote the Pacific Coast League to
an "Open" classification as a step
toward Major League status.
The plan was recommended by
the Major League's special com-
mittee on the Pacific coast
League. It stipulates that the
"open" classification would rank
above Tripple-A league.
Clubs in the open bracket
woula have to meet certain
standards before applying for
Major League status. They would
have to remove salary limits,
show an average attendance of
two-and-one-half million an-
nually for five years prior to ap-
plication. .. and have a total po-
pulation of ten-million in the
cities making up the applying;
league.
In return, the "open" leagues!
could hold back certain players
from the Major League draft and j
could ask higher prices for play-
pi- rll'trn-H.
Prick thlhks the Pacific Coast
League can meet all require-
ments.
The Commissioner did not say
whether he thought the other
Tripl-A Leagues the Interna-
tional ana the American Asso-
ciation could qualify.
A player In an open league
would not be subject to the
Major League draft until he com-
pleted five years in the minors
matead Of -four years under
present rules,
The plan to eubieet to the ap-
proval of both the minor and
major leagues at separate meet-
ings later this year.
The drafting committee Includ-
ed Prick, Minor League President
George Trautman, owner Del
Webb of the New York Yankees,
and Business Manager Jimmy
Gallagher of the Chicago Cubs.
Several Coast League officials
st in On sessions leading up to
drafting of the plan.
Balboa A. C. To Hold
Practice Sessions
Tuesdays, Thursdays
the Balboa A. c. will prac-
tica every Tuesday At Thurs-
day at 4 p.m. ana etery Sat-
urday at p.m. at Diablo ball
field. Any team wishing to ar-
range a came with this club
Call i-S.
Anybody But
Roberts And
Agile Ashburn
By AL CARTWRir.HT
NEA Special Correspondent
WILMINGTON, Del.. Nov. 1?
(NEA) Eddie sawyer's season
was made complete here.
The manager of the Phillies
has lost his varicose veins. The
wags might tell you they kn*w
all the time that the bald pro-
fessor was on his last legs, and
say his operation Was Just for-
mality.
gST.
715
Aiming At Stands Accounts
For Rise In 20-Game Winners
ly BARRY GRAYON
NBA Sports Editor
Walcott.
Reams and Maxim are setting
up training at Santa Rosa for
the Ez Charles fight In San
Francisco on December 12th. He
is confident Maxim can take
Charles without too much trou-
ble.
"They've fought four times,
you know," says Kearns. "Charles
won two and Maxim two but
Joey's a different fighter now."
And. In Tokyo, -heavyweight
Ch&mp Joe Louis to getting set
tor his exhibition tour in Japan.
Joe will Op#n his tour by boxing
four servicemen on Sunday. Leo
Leavltt, Joe's advance manager,
is.offering $a60 to anyone who
can dfOp the Ming BrOwn Bom-
ber.
Santa and his PANAMA DEPUTIES
ar all set with a bright, n#w
selection of toys to rhake tiny tots'
dreams come true on Christmas Day.
Tell your customers ...
Sell your Christmas merchandise . .
over RADIO STATION !
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Oraany
The wolves really had their
Incisors synchronised when they
went after Sawyer and his fifth-
place club during the course Of
the pennant defense that failed.
When Eddie underwent sur-
geryand it was just a year ago
that-he had been voted the ma-
or leagues' Manager-of-the-
"earhe prooabry reit right at
home.
He had been sliced up into
choice cuts all through August
and September as the one-time
WtllB Kids, whizzing like crazy
in th* wrong direction, came
home in back of four other hor-
ses.

NEED TWO GOOD HITTERS
Sawyer was sitting up in bed,
wearing dreamy light-blue pa-
jamas, the usual cigar and band-
aged legs, reading "lb Happens
Kvery Spring," the baseball novel.
He was waiting for Dr. John
Plerson to tell him to pack up
and get out, and that wasn't long
happening. The Phils' mariner is
on his pins again because that
is part of the prescription, and
he has to return to Wilmington
only for thouaand-mila inspec-
tions.
"Come right in," invited the
old Yankee farmhand, who flop-
ped so badly m a olg-ieague
manager that Bob carpenter has
Just given him a three-year con-
tract, "and bring a couple of
good hitters along, ill your"
dale said he still meant what
he said, that he'd Rive up any-
body But Room Roberts and fleet
Richie AShburn if it were pos-
sible to better the Phillies with
deals involving them.
"We've got to make changes,
and that means well listen to
action for Jones, Hamner,
Church, Konstanty and all the
others, excluding Robin and
Richie," Sawyer said.
The Hamner angle interested
us because we always thought
that the young shortstop was
Sawyer's and Carpenter's boy,
but the manager repeated that
he was available, too.
"He had a real rough year,
looked good only In spots,*' Iddle
said.
1500 WERE LEFT ON ASE
How did Sawyer explain the
Phillies, flag-to-fifth skid in 'pit
''first," the manager obliged,
"it was the loss of Curt Simmons
to the Arrhy. We didn't have toy-
one to pick up the slack of those
missing 1? game*.
"Second, we had isoo men left
on base, lo a game. There was
no one to drive Ihem in.
"Third, injuries to key men in
important series, semlnlck was
out for a long stretch. Waitkus
was ailing and an ln-and-outr
all year, Ennls was supossed to
have a bad back. Sisler was both-
ered."
Eddie said he hadn't Seen en-
ough of the farm clubs to know
whether there's any punch a-
round the organisation.
"I understand Jim command
had a real good year at Terr*
Haute." he said.
"Clark, who finished with us,
and Dan Schell have reputations
as good hitters In the minors'*
Eddie Sawyer went back to his
novel as we left, undoubtedly
hoping that It Wont Happen
Every Season.
NEW YORK, NOV. 1 (NEA)
There were seven 20-game win-
ners among major league pitch-
ers in 1948, five in '50 and 13 last
trip.
More might nave entered what
has come to be
known as the
select circle In
'51, but with the
race breath-
lessly tight, ex-
tra pressure took
.Us toll. Eight
nudged the up-
per strata bag-
ging from IB to
19.
Does this
mean that the
spotlight to off
the lively ball
and back on the
pitcher again
' "Baseball Is in a transition pe-
riod." says Tom Sheehan the old
pitcher scouting for the Giants.
"The tempo Is moving back to
the pre-Ruthlan era. The stress
on hitting and pitching to being
equally divided.^
Jack Coffey does not buy that
explanation.
"Practically everyone to up
there Swinging blindly from the
boot tops," asserts the long time
shortstop who is Fordhami ath-
letic director. "Little guys like
Phu Rittuto aim for the distant
stands.
"One run doesn't decide games
any mofe. Now they shoot for the
bushel basketful."
cof fey cites Stanley Musial as
a striking illustration of the ex-
ception to the modem rule.
. When Jackie Robinson shaded
him for the batting champion-
ship in '49. Stan' the Man, who
had 36 that season, decided he
was thinking more of his home-
run total than hitting safely,
particularly with men on base.
So the Cardinal luminary stop-
ped trying to pull bails that
couldn't be pulled, and once more
cohcehtrated on meeting the ball
and keeping the defense honest.
AVERAGE TUMBLES WITH
BIG SWING
Ted Williams, as great as he is
at th* Fenway Park plate, would
get even better results if he'd quit
firing at the right-field bull pen
and bleachers. The Immortal Ty-
rus Raymond Cobb wrote Wil-
liams a letter urging him to
switch his feet arid hit the ban
to all fields.
There to no question but that
the rise in the number of 20-
game winners last season was be-
cause there was altogether too
much heavy artillery intent, too
little small arms fire.
And it has been conclusively
demonstratedby the Oiants'
121 Club of '47. particularly^-
that the long bail has to be ably
complemented to bring an outfit
down in front.
A batting average invariably
tumbles when the hitter gets the
home-run gleam in his bulbs.
Strikingly Illustrating the ex-
tent of the full swipe to the fact
that of 400 major-league batters,
only 23 hit .300 or better in 100 or
more games In 51.
Until more batters follow Mui-
ial's philosophy, the number of
20-game winners Is likely to con-
tinue to expand.
FRONT OFFICE DOESN'T
ASK HOW
Cof fey wants to know why fans
and statisticians use 20 as the
number of games a pitcher must
win to achieve the heights.
"it used to be 30," he points
out. "Why does the public feel
that a pitcher must win 20 be-
fore he is accepted aa a star?
What difference is there between
a 19 and a 20-game winner, for
example? I guess they must have
a yardstick to go by, and no doubt
the 20-game designation Operates
as a stimulant to other pitchers,
but otherwise there Isn't much
sense in drawing a curtain be-
tween pitchers In or close to the
neighborhood. Raschl and Lopat
each won 21 for the Yankees, for
Instance, and Reynolds, 17, but
you know who Casey Stengel
called on in the clutchM."
Coffey strongly believes there
it a more-exacting method by
which to Judge a pitcher' mer-
it.
"Kate him by the number of
singles, doubles, triples, home
runs and earned-runs he yields,"
urges Jack Coffey. "Then you'd
have some Idea of how good the
bloke really is."
Clubs keep track of all those
things today, but any One of
them will gladly settle for a
pitcher who can Just plain win.
The front office won't ask him
how.
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ANAMA PLACES 4 ON ALL-STAR NINE

(Fags S>
freamliner Held
blameworthy
If or Speed Crash
HORTENSE. Ga Nov. 17 iUP>
The crew of a Miami-round I
treamhner had tailed to reduce
beed as indicated bv signals
fwhen the : rum rammrd a
[eight at a siding approach
: Thursday nigh-., killing two
persons and injuring 23. the
I Atlantic Coast Line railroad
Mid today.
A railroad spokesman at
[Wilmington, . C. headquarters
'aid that thr crew of the
[Havana Special .should have re-
rduced speed according to signal
| Instruction.1-
But Instead, the hurtling pas-
fesnger train cllpnert the rear
cars of thr freight before they
fat Into -he sinir.s
* The impact bounced the diesel
engines and seven cars off the
Iflils. The -small Hortense sta-
llion was demolished.
Station agent James Strick-
[land, 25. was crushed to death
[by the toppling tram as he vain-
Jly tried to flag it down. Strick-
land had seen that the pas-
senger train was bound to reach
le siding switch before the
eight could clear it.
F'tegineer A. H. Boyington of
|6avannah also was killed when
[he jumped fr.om his cabrn the
[streamliner at the instant of the
Icrash.
Hie 21-car streamliner was
running an hour and 12 minutes
te. the ACL reported. It nor-
llly runs through Hortense at
sigh speed but last might it
"aould have slowed down for
je freight to make the siding
lgnals had been properly
erved. the road said.
'A complete Investigation of
je wreck was continuing.
Carl Broome. Mahunta. Ga..
newspaperman, said that the
train struck a string of six gon-
dola cars loaded with rock
vhich were on the end of the
J freight.
"The streamliner glanced off
[of them like a ball on a wall."
iBroome said.
AN OTOEPEND
a-IHkfa.
NEWSPAP*

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe'* Abraham Lincoln.
fWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1951
KIVE CENTS
Asst. Attorney General
After Tax Fraud Accusations
KEY WEST. Fla.. Nov. 17
i UP i President Truman yes-
terday fired Assistant Atty. Gen.
T. Lamar Caudle, who has been
accused of trying to pull the
Justice Department's punches
in prosecution of tax fraud
cases. -
A brief announcement Issued
from Mr. Truman's vacation
headquarters said that Caudle's
resignation was requested and
received because he had engag-
ed "in outside activities which
the President feels are Incom-
patible with the duties of his
office.-'
These activities apparently
Included a trip to Europe by
Caudle last summer paid for by
a "'ire Tianufactnrer.
But Caudle's dismissal came
during a House Ways and Means
Subcommittee's Investigation of
tax scandals into which Caudle's
name has ben brought repeat-
, edly.
The committee has been try-
! ing to get at the Justice De-
I partment's tax files for its study.
Rep. Cecil R. King (R-Cal.)
said Wednesday that he.had re-
ceived Mr. Truman's promise
that the- files would be opened
; to his committee but the Presi-
dent later denied he had made
a flat promise.
Caudle has been accused by
Congressional investigators and
In published reports of trying
to prevent full Justice Depart-
ment prosecution of certain tax
fraud cases.
In one case he was alleged
Gladys Eikins
Is Supervisor
lOf Instruction
Miss Gladys L. Eikins, former
IPrincipal of Balboa Elementary
ISohool. has been named Super-
[ Xjjsgr of Instruction for the white
I elementary schools, replacing
I Harold A. Sosted, who resigned.
. ars. Marie H. Neal, formerly
teaching principal at Gamboa
lopool, replaces Miss Eikins at
'Balboa and Miss Mary Huddle-
| K assumes the position at
[Gamboa vacated by Mrs. Neal.
Jtflss Eikins has been principal
[ itthe Balboa Elementary School
lijjce April 1950 and served In
Te same position at the Pedro
Jguel School for about three
rwrs before that. She was first
^Royed as a teacher at the Pe-
Efitk Miguel School in 1941 She is
a graduate of New Mexico State
; College and has done consider-
FssMa- graduate work at the Uni-
Jfitty of Colorado.
?
"Mrs. Neal has been principal
of the Gamboa School since April
1*>.
Miss Huddleston became a Ca-
nal Zone teacher last September
| alter ten years teaching experl-
gfa in the United States.
Jawrence Adams,
Mired Employe,
lies In Panam
rence Adams, an Ameri-
Bftlred Canal employe, died
lit at the Santo Tomas
In Panama after a long
-.'body will be cremated and
|"'a*hes **nt to Centerville,
rus home town.
,. Adams Is survived by Mrs.
_j L. Adams, his wife and by
(..children. Mrs. Adams oper-
tbe Beauty Shop at the Bal-
flKCA.
QUIZ PROGRAM UN intelligence men question a North
Korean prisoner of war (back to cameral who surrendered on
the east central front. The prisoner's foot was injured as he
crossed a minefield to give himself up. (Photo by NEA-Acme
staff photographer Bill Purdom.)
Princess Elizabeth Home In London
After Canada, United States Tour
LONDON. Nov. 17 (UP)
Princess Elizabeth returned
home today from her visit to
Canada and the United States.
She was greeted by members
of the Royal family, and by the
cheers of thousands of London-
ers who stood in the rain to
welcome her.
Accompanied by her hus-
band, the Duke of Edinburgh,
the princess arrived by train
from Liverpool. The Royal cou-
ple landed there this morning
from the liner Empress of
Scotland which had brought
them from Newfoundland.
Queen Elizabeth, Princes*
Margaret and Elizabeth's
three-year-old son Prince
Charles were at the station
here when Princesa Elisabeth
arrived.
Alighting from the train,
Princess Elizabeth hugged the
Queen, then bent to kiss Prince
Charles, who was in the
Queen's arms and clinrjnr to
her tightly.

Community Chest
Benefit Tonight
In Curundu
The Communitv Chest Benefit
Dance will be held tonight in the
Curundu Restaurant, beginning
at 8:30. *
Dancing will be to the tunes of
a local orchestra.
The dance is being sponsored
by the Curundu Civic Welfare
Council, and all proceeds will go
to the Community Chest fund.
Admission is SI.
Those who cannot attend may.
if they wish, send their dollar to
the Community Chest Drive,
Drawer -'E." Balboa, C. Z.
Elevator In College
With Polk) Viclim
HENDERSON. Tenn. (UP.)
Dentn Fly of Milan, Tenn.. gave
his daughter, Dorif. an elevator
as an off-to-college gift.
Fly had a special elevator in-
stalled at Freed-Hardeman col-
lege here when his daughter de-
cided to enter the school.
Doris is a polio victim and the
elevator saves her climbing stairs
1 to classrooms and chapel hall.
to have tried to keep John Mit-
chell, another Assistant Attor-
ney General, from prosecuting
a Mobile. Ala,, tax evasion case.
Caudle, who was not available
in Washington today to com-
ment on his ouster, has denied
any effort to soft-pedal tax
fraud orosecutlons.
The subcommittee Investigat-
ing the Revenue Department
also has studied Caudle's per-
sonal financial records and In-
come tax returns and plans to
call him as a witness next week.
"Mr. T. Lamar Caudle has re-
signed as Assistant Attorney
General at the request of the
President." said the announce-
ment issued at Mr. Truman's
vacation White House by press
secretary Joseph Short.
"The President asked for the
resignation because Mr. Caudle
has engaged in outside activities
which the President feels are
incompatible with the duties of
his office." the statement aald.
Asked whether there is any-
thing in the Caudle case that
might warrant Grand Jury ac-
tion. Short said "as far as the
President knows, nothing was
done that was Illegal."
Pressed further. Short said
only that what Caudel had done
was "incompatbile with the
duties of his office."
The President asked Caudle
to quit two or three days ago,
8hort said.
Atty. Gen. J. Howard McGrath
conferred by telephone with
Charles S. Murphy counsel to
the President, on the matter
yesterday. Murphy-accepted the
designation for Mr. Truman.
Asked what specific activities
lead to the Caudle ouster. Short
said. "I'm not going Into that."
Short safe the resignation re-
quest was not made as a direct
result of the President's conver-
sations with King.
Asked whether Mr. Truman
had talked directly with Caudle,
the press secretary declined to
any.




"BOXCAR&" OVER KOREAAn armada of C-llfl "Flying Boxcars" wini jUv over island
approaches to the South Korean peninsula. The U. S. transport, make ditoround-ne-cbek de-
hvenes of vital combat supplies to the war xppc (USAF Dhoto via Acma Telenhoto.)
Truman Makes No Loan Promises To Iran
New British Atom
Chief Takes Over
LONDON, Nov. 17 (BI8)One
of Britain's must brilliant sclent,
lsts, Lord Che; well appointed to
take charge of the nation's ato-
mic research and production has
begun work.
The 65-year-old Minister was
Churchill's chief adviser on the
scientific aspects of modern war-
fare during W rid War n.
E d u c a t ed In England. Ger-
many and Fr.ince Cherwell la
noted for his work on the quan-
tum theory.
Formerly Professor Frederick
Alexander Lindemann, his inves-
tigation of conditions In the up-
per atmosphere proved parti-
cularly important for high alti-
tude flight. During World War I.
Cherwell flew as a test pilot of
experimental airplanes, and pro-
duced a formula for correcting
spins.
In his new post he will be res-
ponsible for supervising British
atomic energ" projects.
Although details of the pro-
gress made In developing atomic
weapons are veiled in secrecy. It
was disclosed last July that the
British Government has set up a
number of large production es-
tablishments. *11 of them major
Industrial enterprises, and that
'much progress' has been made
in producing atomic weapons.
Work on power reactors and
new methods of atomic propul-
sion has also made good progress
and the protects are said to be
'on the largest scale possible.'
One plant .n Cumberland on
the north-wes* coast of England
is already producing large quan-
tities of nuclear fuels. This plant
is said to use neutrons released
from the fission of uranium 235
to turn a proportion of the non-
fissile atoma cf U-238 into fis-
sionable plutonium.
Under Cherwell's supervision
Britain's atom program will have
the highest oriority in both civil I
8nd military aspects of research
and production.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (UP)
|President Truman has pro-
mised careful consideration of
Iran's request for a $120.000.000
loan, but has made no committ-
ments, officials disclosed here
today.
But on his way home from the
United states to Teheran, Ira-
nian Premier Mohamed Mos-
sadegh is to stop off in Cairo
Tuesday for a State visit to
Egypt.
Informed circles in Cairo be-
lieve this visit is designed to
strengthen the solidarity of the
Arab nations which are oppos-
ing Western influence In gen-
eral, and British influence in
particular.
Meanwhile from Teheran to-
day the Iranian National Oil
Company announced that from
Nov. 2 to Nov. 12 the slightly
reopened Abadan refinery pro-
duced 5,000,000 gallons of gaso-
line.
Teheran police are reportedly
continuing their crackdown on
the Iranian Tudeh Party
(Communists).
They seized the presses and
arrested the printers at a large
plant where Tudeh literature
and membership cards were
published.
Washington officials said that
Congress would have to provide
the J120.000.000 loan to Iran If
the Administration should en-
dorse the Idea.
Western Attache
Parley Delegates
Leaving For Home
Delegates to the Western Hem-
isphere service attache confer-
ence began departing Fort Ama-
dor yesterday afternoon for their
return trip to their many posts
throughout this half of the world.
The attache conference, which
was concluded at 10 a.m. Friday.
was conducted from Nov. 12
through the 17 at Fort Amador.
During the conference, con-
ferees attended full morning ses-
sions each day, followed by indi-
vidual or group discussions in
the afternoon with their respec-
tive chiefs.
High ranking delegates to the
conference included Major Gen-
eral A. R. Boiling. Assistant
Chief of Staff. G-2. Department
of the Army: Major General John
Samford, Director of Intelli-
gence. U.S. Air Force and Rear
Admiral Felix L. Johnson. Chief
of Intelligence, Department of
the Navy.
Brig. Gen. Robert W. Bath-
urat, Commanding General U.8.
Forces Antilles and interim Com-
manding General U.S. Army Ca-
ribbean, left for Fort Brooke.
(San Juan, P.R.^ from Panama
Air Depot by, military aircraft at
1:40 p.m. yesterday.
He haa been in Panama for ap-
proximately a week and was ac-
companied back to Puerto Rico
by his aide. Captain George C.
Garrett.
FIRST THANKSGIVING
_; Illustrated by Walt Scott
tWrS
_l Stondn* parleyed with the Indian, who oore hit mum m Som-
#, on mtportont chiertain H had tomad English from tht crews
______________o* tithing remit.________
Somoett accepted on invitation to dinner and spent the Might. Ho
wat o maw of good will, and told tho Pilgrims how to plant corn.
TV.
rth,
momia*, Semooct Ic.'t Mynv
i axprostvont of hhtttdship on
Iranian officials expressed
pleasure at the president's at-
titude which was outlined in a
letter to Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh. The Premier reveal-
ed his country's request for the
loan in a speech to the National
Press Club here Wednesday.
Neither the White House nor
the State Department would
disclose the contents-of the let-
ters.

But United States officials
said Mr. Truman had promised
careful considerationalthough
little more of the Iranian re-
?uest. These officials said the
resident also expressed under-
standing of the problems which
prompted the request.
Mossadegh, who plans to end
his long stay here Sunday and
return to. his country by way
of Egypt, held a luncheon con-
ference yesterday with Assistant
Secretary of State George C.
McGhee.
There was no indication of
whether any new approach to-
ward settling the deadlock be-
tween Britain and Iran on the
oil dispute was discussed.
The- State Department an-
nounced earlier this week that
its mediation efforts had been
unsuccessful.
It was after this admission of
failure that Mossadegh made
known that he wants a loan to
help Iran weather the financial
crisis caused by loss of revenue
from the now-nationalized An-
glo-Iranian Oil Co.
The International Monetary
Fund earlier In the week au-
thorized Iran to withdraw 18,-
750,000 In dollars for this pur-
pose and put up Iranian rials
as surety.
Several difficulties stand In
the way of a U. 8. loan to Iran.
For one thing, officials said,
there are no funds readllv
available and the President
would have to go to Congress
for the money.
Furman Footballers
Going Great Guns
GKttfNVILLK, 8. C Nov.
17 ful)A Urge area of
Greenville was rocked early
today when someone, prob-
ably a prankster, fired a World
War I cannon on the Forman
University campus.
Police, who took the old
weapon to headqaartera for
safekeeping, believed the in-
cident was a prelude to the
earning Farman-Clemson foot-
ball game.
Congress has shown Increas-
ing resistance to foreign loan
and gifts.
500 Tons Ferrous
Scrap Offered
For Sale By PC
About 500 tons of ferrous
scrap is being offered for sale
by the Panama Canal Company.
Bids on the material will bo
received by the Superintendent
of storehouses until 10:30 o'clock
on the morning of November
28, when they will be opened In
public.
The scrap is being sold for
delivery In the United Btatea
to be allocated at the direction
of the Scrap Section of the Na-
tional Production Authority.
The material includes un-
classified iron and steel. It is
located at the Scrap Yard of
Section "I" of the Storehouse
Division at Balboa. It will bo
sold on "as Is. where is." basis
with the cutting, burning,
handling, loading and switching
to be done by the purchaser.
<*j

;
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