The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01303

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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AN DUDSPENDS^

'oJlLY NKWIPAPBt
' .
Seagrams YO. g

TO
NEW YORK
ONI WAY...... $141.00
ROUND TRIP ___ 266.10
Panama American
"el the people know the truth and the country is naje" Abraham Lincoln.
I \\\!>l l\ \i IIISK >
' '
Now.. 6 Years Old!
h .
rWEMTT-SEVBNTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23, ltBl
w
TEN CENT
RedJJN Truce Teams Agree On Ceasefire
Agreement
Plan With 30
---------

US Willing To Have
Soviet Charge Aired
PARIS, Nov. 23 (UP)A Unit-'use U assisting; the victims of
ed States spokesman said here Communist oppression when
today that his country has no they might make a contribution
objection to a full United Na- to North Atlantic defense.
'tions debate on Russia's charge -------._____________
that the United States is com-
mitting: aggression by fostering
subversive acts in Comlnform
countries.
The spokesman said the Unit-
ed States delegation to the
; United Nations had never taken
ft "sticky" legal position when
on the receiving end of charges,
and would not oppose the in-
' elusion of the Soviet charge on
the General Assembly docket.
The Soviet charges have a>
ready been denied In Washing-
ton.
They grew out of a $100,000.-
000 authorization In the United
States Military Security Act for
PRESENT THIS M0RNING AT THE CEREMONY at Cathedral Square* where House Foreign
Affairs CommUMTiChalrman James P. Richards placed a wreath at the foot of the monu-
ment of Panamj first president, Manuel Amador Guerrero, were, left to right: A military
aide: Al Westphall. Committee Staff Consultant; Omar Burleson, a member of the commit-
tee; Camilo Levy Salcedo, Chief of Protocol on the Ministry of Foreign Relations; Donald L.
Jackson, a member of the Committee; James P. Richard, Murray WUe, charge D Affaires
^rel tha American Embassy: Jack McFall, Asst. Secretary of State foi Congressional Rotations,
0T- ajwUohn C, WUey. theU 8. Ambassador to Panama. ___________
4 ? *
Congressman Cites Point-4
Programs As Mutual Benefit
High Democrats
See Truman Failing
To Win (lark OK
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 'UP)'
Some administration officials
are now conceding privately that j
President Truman will fall to I
' win Setaate approval for his no-1 **d bit the We on the note,
mlnatftm of Gen. Mar* W. Clark j ers and stan.ach
"The Technical assistance pro-: sider Panama as a "hone away
grams in which Panama and the from home"' that Panama ec-
Unlted States are engaged are' cupies an especially warm
outstanding examples of mutual, place In the hearts ( the .
work for mutual benefit." it was American people." j Vatican
pointed out this morning by i Chairman Richards of South These oil nowledeed
Chairman James P Richards of Carolina la accompanied by two nowever ^hat Tmman is ready
the Foreign Affair committee in members of the Foreign Affairs it0 _ut u_ a stlff flKht for clarkl,
a statement Issued today. He Committee presently visiting Pa- aMienmeht when it goes under
added that: > nama. They are The Honorable Senale jc^uny earlv next year.
"The members of the Foreign Omar Burleson of Texas and The, They sald Truman remains
Affairs Committee Study Mission Honrable Donald J. Jactaon t'comlnctd that his decision to
take a special delight Incoming California. The. Honorable Rob-! aODOint Clark was proper and
to Panama. The progress of in- ,ert B. Chipertleld of Illinois who! w(n fighting for against
ter-American cooperation is a was scheduled to Join the group mounting odds
Man Bites Lion,
Grabs Its Tall-
Lives To Tell
JOHANNESBURG, Sooth Afri-
ca, Nev. M arjSMSar*!
Reporta ,,1 the incident
went this way. A nativo'Whose
name in Meanru heard a noble
in his sheep pen near Bala-
wayo hi Northern RMdesia one
night recent^ and went to in-
restrate.
He saw a lion and immedia-
tely threw hi* spear, but the
non pounced on him, badly
_ the native.
He hung onto the lion's tail,
Panam Policeman
Shoots Wile, Self
!n 2-Dealh Quarrel
A family squabble between a
Panama policeman fend his com-
mon-law wife ended in a murder-
suicide this morning in the for-
mer red-light district of Panama
City.
The policeman, Manuel Gonza-
lez, shot and killed Susana San-
chez, injured her sister. Chila
Sanchez, and later turned the
gun on himself following a noisy
quarrel Just before he was sched-
uled to go on duty.
Reliable information indicates Hft'y
that the dead woman was Im-1 months ago that it was training
plicated in the theft of $200 from! carrier crews for atom bomb
a U.S. serviceman, who charged operations,
that a friend of hers stole the I.-. ?rlT to November Admiral
money from him during a visit
to Susana home.
NATO's Africa
Bases May Have
A-Bomb Stocks
LONDON. Nov. 3S (UP>_
There's good reason to believe
that O e n e r al Elsenhower's.
southern flank of the Eurooenn
Defense In the North Atlantic
Treat De'ense System already
has an atom bomb stockpile.
Tnnvortw information
gathered during a recent air
survey of North African bases
which have been rechecked In
I-ondon. indceles strongly that
the U. 8. 8th Fleet in the Medi-
terranean could be eoulpned
with atom bombs at short notice
from the North African base.
There Is no certainty re-
garding, the location of the
base, but most reports In-
dicated that It was at Port
I.yantev. which was leased
from France on the Atlantic
coast of Morocco.
Port Lyautey Is a United
States Navy Air Base. The U. 8.
Department said two
ANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 23 (UP) The United
Nations and Communist truce negotiators have agreed on
a ceasefire plan in Korea.
The ceasefire is to come 30 days after the plan is
ratified by the full armistice negotiation committee, pro-
bably Sunday.
This would bring a ceasefire on Christmas Day.
But if the whole armistice agreement, including Hit
fate of prisoners of war, is not completed by then, the
fighting goes on.
The motives for v the double
tragedy were not clear, bocavje
neither the dead wasnaaalsteT
nor the neighbor* paid any at-
tention to what Gonzlez and
Susana were quarreling about.
They said the couple was accus-
tomed to Indulge In -violent spite
from time to time.
Gonzalez is said to have come
in from the street with a pack-
age of groceries and ordered hl
WUUam Fechteler. U. 8. Chief
of Naval Operations said that
the t(th was "capable of de-
livering atom bombs but does
ildtnow carry the hmxUV?. .
-~Tfao iraara, on Port Lvalv:
on which the U. 8. Sth Fleet't
based, Is rapdily being enlarged.
Additional runways communica-
tion "storage centers" have al-
ready been completed.
Small or tactical atom bombs
could quickly be delivered from
Port Lyautey to the U. 8. Sth
Fleet, which Includes the car-
the present 135-mile battleline,
and predicted that they would
finish their work by tomorrow
afternoon.
The subcommittee agreement
The Joint truce subcommittee)
today agreed on a -formula for
setting the ceasefire linethe Is-
sue that had stalemated the Ko-
rean truce talks for four months.!
The subcommittee agreed that:' will then go to the full armistice
II If the rest of the armistice I negotiating committee for ratifi-
terms are settled within 30 days; cationexpected to be only a
the ceasefire line shall be along! formality.
the present battlellne. Both sides i The remaining three items of
would have to give up any ad- the armistice agenda, to be set-
ditional territory they take dur- tied within 30 days if the cease-
lug the coming month' sflght- fire agreement is to become ef-
ing. I fectlve Christmas Day, are:
21 If the rest of the armistice 1 > The composition, authority
terms are not settled within the and functions of an organization
30 days, the ceasefire line would. to supervise compliance with the
be along the battleline existing armistice terms,
whenever the complete armistice 21 Arrangements relating to
Is ready for signature. Thus, af-, prisoners of war;
ter 30 days, each side would be! 3) Other recommendations to
able to keep any territory it wins the Governments of both aides.
from now on.
United SUtee
Maj. Gen.
United Nations sources here
believed today that the Reds
Henry I. Hades, chief United would be as anxious as the Unit-
Nations member of the sub-
committee, said that Commu-
nist and United Nations ataff
officers have already agreed
a the location at one-third of
a--------:_______
Assembly Probwfl
I Charges RP Firms
Smuggling From (Z
ed Nations to complete the ar-
mistice agreement by Christmas,
because this would nullify any
further advances the United Na-
tions make Into North Korea In
the meantime.
But United Nations optimism
that the i.
the observance of the armistice,
. and also the question of prison-
ers of war, present problems
which could easily snarl the
truce talks for months.
three children, Roswrto, 2; Ro- j rim Roosevelt, Leyte and Shan-
llo, 3; and Castulo, 4,' to leave gri-La.
the room because ht wanted to! Informed sources said that
talk with Susana alone. atom bomb attacks carried out
Just about when the neighbors frm carriers could use tactical
Ambassador to thej pt^j^tjre. helped him get |thoueht7h.quarrel hadcorneo, bomb, against troop concen-
Inside his hnt.
The lion tried to batter down
the doer, bat finally went away
at dawa.
tratlons.
Honduran General
Expectation Is that Clark's
nomination will be sidetracked
somehow bv the 8enate Foreign
major preoccupation With Ws In \ in Panama was prevented at the
our legislative work. ilast minute from arriving due to
"It fa understandable, there- lillneks.
fore, why we should be- o *-' In. addition to the Committee Reunions Committee headed "by
lous to visit Panama, the site or members, the party includes The senator Tom Connallv who is
the meeting where hemispheric Honorable Jack K. McFall. As- not pleased with Clark's nomln-
cooperatlon was first adopted as 1st ant Secretary of State for atlor7
a policy of overamente one hun- Gongreaeional Relations: Mr. Al connallv.'who is up for reelec-
dred and twenty-five year ago. Westphall. special consultant of tlon in Texas next year is one
On this trip we are particularly the committee staff; and Lt.Ilawmaker who can speak out a-
anxious to see howthat cooper- colonel Craig Davis, liaison of- Kamst Clark without getting Into
atlon has developed. ;j|Cer. The Congressmen are a reli(rlous controversy.
The technical assistance pro- making a two-week tour Of sev-' This Is traced to Clark's World
grams in which Panama and the eral Latin-American points for a, War n leadership of the 36th Dl-
United States are engaged are;brlef on-th spot study of Point; vUiorii made up largely of Tex-
outstandlng examples of mutualj^our operations, Inter-American' ans, which suffered heavy ca-
work for mutual benefit
"Finally, so many thousands
of United States citizens have,
over the years, lived and work-
ed here and have come to con-
Clear Weather Aids
In Yugoslav Search
For Lost US P'*-e
Highway progress and U.S. m- SUaltles during an ill-fated river
ifnrmatiohProgram activities. crossing in Italy.
\ This morning at 10:30 the d*rl ..___________m----- .> ----->
legation proceeded to Cathedral ,___!__. l>Aa|aA-M
square for a brief ceremonv dur- KljrflldrV. rODOcP
ink which Chairman Richards 'W"!| ff m" I
laid a wreath at the foot of the fLmmmtkm f AMf|aaii**ls
monument of the first Presdient (.110106) tOilHllUeQ,
Bitter Battle
Flares To Gain
Best Positions
STH ARMY HQ Korea. Nov. 33
(UP) Bitter patrol fighting
brqke out along the central and
western fronts In Korea today as
the Communists made a last-
mlnute-attempt to gain a more
favorable ceasefire line.
an end two shots ware beard.
The dead woman's sister ran
Into the room to see what had
happened. She came out almost
immediately with a gun-shot in -
one of her arms, and told neigh- SlOOS RrlPflV
bora that Gonsalea had killed "*WH* wireiij
her sister.
Another shot was heard in the
room while Chila ran the length
of Pedro Obarrlo street yelling at
the top of her lunga.
When no sound eame from the
In Canal Zone
General .Lenidas Pineda, of
Honduras, arrived at Albrook
Air Force Base, yesterday morn-
ing at 6:30 a. m. General Pl-
TREVISO, Italy, Nov. 83
of the Republic, Manuel Ainador
Guerrero.
__. FWlowlng the ceremony, the
.*% visitors went to the Presidencia
at rt:0O-a.m. to call on President
'Alcibiades Arosemena and mem-
i-'~"i bers of the Cabinet.
United Nations Infantrymen
used flamethrowers and bayon-
ets to turn back five tank-sup-
ported, battalion -sized Chinese
attacks west of Chorwoh.
On the snow-covered western
front the Communists pushed
their line a little southward.
room for a few minutes, the eda and his staff of three of-
neighbors cautiously went in to. fiCers were met by a representa-
flnd the policeman lying on the tive of Lt. Gen. William H. H.
floor In a pool of blood and Su-, Harris, Jr.. Commander in Chief
sana, shot in the chest, draped:of Caribbean Command. Gen.
across the bed. j Pineda and his staff
She died on the way to hospl- Tegucigalpa, Henduras
tal. I afterwards.
A committee of five Assembly-
men was named today by Presl-1
dent Alcibiades Arosemena to in-
vestigate charges that certain
Panama firms are running con-
traband with supplies and build-
ing material from the Canal
Zone.
Assemblyman Quintero Celerln
charged yesterday that certain _. _. ^-----. ..^ ;< .-. .
firms have flooded the marketj_3?lSSS55e*!RSfSi *
___j. j v,iMi__ _f.rii ent strike situation too on a more
with goods and building material vln,.nt QCTMM Student Disorders
Increase In RP;
Windows Smashed
on which no duty has been paid
violent aspect today as clashe*
lt "between strikers and non-strik-
Under questioning by Minister Dec frequent.
of the Treasury Galileo Soils in: Bands of anti-strike students
th.iUS7,i.bly yeshterday' 2&!*5rtodbriSSkSSrt
said that firms who are swarded biackjacks anrt ltlcks_ are gaid t0"
contracts to build ki the Canal be paradng around town aUack-
Zone are In the habit of ordering )ng 8tudents who are on striko
much more material than they 1o force the r,..tgnation of Min-
need and selling the surplus to lster 0f Education Rubn Daro
Panama firms without paying carles
the duty required by law. a, a reiult of the clashes the
Celerln added that some com-show windows of three stores on
paes carry three sets of ledgers central Avenue Were broken last
in an effort to hide their illegal inight In the Santa Ana area. The
purchases. [broken windc .>; belong to the
The committee appointed bypetit Paris bakery-restaurant,
. the President is comprised of As-the French Bpzaar and the Dra-
left for semblymen Plinio Vrela, Nor-gon silk store
shortly berto Zurita, Benjamin Joel. Ma-' The strike continues in both
nuel Rosas and Celerln himself. Panam and the Interior.
Vandenberg Hints U. N. May Be Forced
To Bomb Red Chinas Manchurian Bases
By HARRY VANDERNOOT
air bases in the "privileged sane-! of whether the new tactical fnemy troop concent rations
,fuary" of Manchuria. weapon he mentioned could be without harming friendly forces
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23 (UP) Vandenberg* statement aboutlused now despite the "problems" In foxnoles little more than half
'Northeast of Chorwon. United! Gen. Hoyt 8. Vandenberg. Air a possible UN. review of air atra-which said still exist. t mile away.
Nations infantry threw back a Force Chief of 9taff, hlnted'tegy also may have referred to' There has b*-en growing pres-| It could not be determined
> !w iTTmr mri irHut:Gn*ne8e battaMon attacking lnlbroadly last night that the Unit-'"hot pursuit" of Communist I sure both in and out of Congress whether Vand-nberg had cleared
A peisy larceny ana a rvcucsB __ t,rnnh hart* Hr
Sorqas Thiel Fined
^The first clear weather of tho At noon, the Congressional par- ir?;'* ,, fT,
driving charge were heard this
mornine in the Balboe Magls-
Manuel Delgado, a 51-year-old
lav improved, the.;- ^c entertained with a un- n Manuei ueigaao. a ox-year-om
of United States Air ih.^kfta ffia^v residence p.anamanian.w" itod nd
week toda
chances of united states AiruB-., at the Embassy residence
Force search planes finding thei^r^- lmM3,y reocnc given a 15-dav suspneded sen-
id several
le te Co- ^re"vafued "a^onf >17
waves through barbed wire and ed Nations may be forced to I planes across the Yalu w h i c h for use of atomic weapons a- his statements with the Defense
Air Force C-47 which went miss-, t. ."irtY will
tag Monday on a flight from '*. J^ggSavSon
Munich to^ltrada, |^ ^Srttog.
The C-47. wtth four meta a-
board. got shot at by Romanian n ,.
and Hungarian border guards a- KOOIO rGIDIflQ
long the Yoioslav frontier when'
lt strayed from its eourse.
of sink fittings and two rolls of
wire vi
'"*' Gorges
w Charges UN Slew
United States 0th Air Rescue IT fYVl Priennarc
Squadron are out over northwest i*.)UW r ilauncra
Yugoslavia searching today. !
Earlier flying conditions werel HONO KONG, Nov. 23 'UP)
so unfavorable the search planes|Radio Peiplng broadcast to- Panamanian, was charged with,h*ve to*
Hospital.
And Army Sgt. John Albert
Pennell. Sr.. 28. was fined 015
for reckless driving on Fourth
of July Avenue.
Two other cases were eon-
an artillery barrage. ,bomb Chinese Communist bases how Is banned.
Blastlpg a path with Bangalore in Manchuria if the Korean
torpedoes, the Reds broke peace talks collapse,
?hrouflh barbed wire entanele-
ments In front of the United Na-1 "The outcome of the present series
tlons lines but were halted byitr' negotUtlons," he sald|Flat
gainst the Communists in Korea. Department. But lt was noted
The Air Chiefs terse state-1 This pressure almost certainly that he emphasized that any
ment confirmed widespread un-'wlll grow as result of reported' final decision on carrying the air
oificlal repoits that the long re atrocities and the growing war to Manchuria would be up
of tesis at Frenchman's Communist challenged to U.S. to the United Nations.
now in their second phase Air superiority
Vandenberg said only Wed-
nesday that he thought it
would be wasteful te ase avail-
able atomic v.eapons in Korea
becaese the ame Job ran bo
done with conventional wea-
Unlted Nations' war planes un-
til recently had "virtually abso-
lute air supremacy" over north-
ern Korea despite the limitation
against bombing Manchurian
rases.
band to hand flehting at ad-'"1101** tne ke>- to whether wejInvolved the proving of atomic i
vanced United Nations dugouts. Iwu> continue lighting a war of weapons for ue against enemy
Ten Communist tanks or self-' half-way measures in Korea troops in the field
propelled guns suoported these war which, at present, halts our The weapons which previously!
flight attacks The battletront s'r power at the YSlu River andihave gone into the nation's grow-|
wm lit up bv United Nations pa-!f^eetl. enemy sanctuary to,tog atomic stockpile consisted
raehute flares Manchuria." ;excluslvely of the dread big A-; sons. But In the past 10 weeks, the
United Nations Supreme Com-' interviewed on Mutual net-1 bomb for use ngalnst cities and; However. Ser. Zales Ecton 'R- Reds have thrown Increasing
ht ..r ; mander Gen Matthew Rldrwav1?01*'* "RePortot8' Roundup."lmajor Industrial trageta. Mont.' who *Hnessed some of rumbers of Russian-made Mlg-
n^.ISr.w .PS5m^^ w^!vWtrthsVtw hlw a*4** offi-, Vandenberg eft no douht that the Nevada tests said recently 10 Jet fighters into the air war:
I1.ILe?"y^,t.t(n.'^n_,n^:;i!SXi tSi, i^^- -V. ."toUy.tw.tJ firsfttaiS that re-,hls-referance to* new tactical,that the United States has tac- seriously challenging u. 8. aft?
leal A Bomrs "in sufficient suoremacy.
! numbers" to ', t*l?2' Sti 'haw it cmneM glwn the Air Forca a nlwatomlclA-bomb. He specifically described n
r-n the risk Of getting lost them- lay that North Korea has cab- intent to commit burglarv when' Ten Supertorts bombed an:tujed' aaaln^t
selves. | led the United Nations an al-'he allegedly entered Building airfield at UUu. Just south of the m
Vugoslavla has formally apol- legation that United Nations,905-E in La Boca. Cassadolne is Yalu which the Reds have been
ogized for one of its fighters forces have killed or starved tola former Canal Zone Police trying to prepare for Mlg ftght-
which
armies
can be It
in the
Guard.
$200.
Rodolph
Ball has been set for
Herbert Taylor, 23,
ers.
forcing down a United States death 17.000 Chinese and North
search plane OVar Yugoslavia Korean prisoners of war
yesterday. The broadcast was one of a
Romania has advised the State series in which the Reds have Panamanian, was charKed with
De- C-47 did not come down in Ro- closures of the Communist,l in Ancon from Federico H'h
manMn territory so far as Is slaughter of United Nations pri-' 'aime Mvers. b" means of force.,U:Sf am.
known. oners of war. Taylor Is in jail on 00 ball, i -
BALBOA TIDES
atorday, Not. 14
There still aro orne "pro-
Wem*" ha the weapon, he saM,
bat they will bo salved bv the
time the Air Force ks kailt op
In Western turope.
The Air Chi-? made his state-
as an Air Force weapon and mass assault the
Communists turned from an inspection tour
the Air Force Is In the business might launch tf Korea, insisted that a 00-group
of dropping bombs. Coupled, Vandenberg'g and Air Force is nbt adequate and
He did not say whether the Ne- Eacton's statements seemed to that a 140-gr"'ip air force could
vada tests also may have lnvolv- ralee the possibility that mill- be built by the end of 1054
ed test of otluT tacticl atomic tary planners are stockpiling tac; Other Defense Deoartment
oearjons such as, roci.'ts andltical atomic aeapons even as the sources have snld lt will be 19OT
Kulded missiles But official pro- scientists arc pressing ahead or 1958 or later before the
nouncements have Indicated that with Improved models. Air Force ca.i expand to about
menu amid mounting specula- jractical atoinl" rockets and mis- Informed sources have left the 140 groups unless Congress ap-
t!on that a complete breakdown siles rtill are far In the future, .impression that the scientists appropriates sn c*t Ko-*en trie talks might lead Left unanswered by Vanden- ready have come up with a tac- 000.000 to $30/>O0.o00 000 more for
berg was the important question, lie al aerial bomb that can blast the Air Force early next year.
Lew
:lt am.
6^41 p.m.,to U.N. bombing of Communist
VI



I* AGE TTTO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN 1TOEPENDEN* DAIIT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER tl. 1|
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWN! AN* PU'UIHI THI PANAMA AMMICAN PHI, INC
eSUNftB NILION OUNtlVILL IN 111
MAHMOOIO AMIAS. tDITOR
ST. H STRdT P Bc 114. PANAMA. P P.
TlLI'HOKI PANAMA NO. 2-07AO ( LINK)
C>ni ArDKiiA PANAMISICAN. PANAMA
COLK Orw.Ct 11 171 ClMllll AVINVI IITWIIN llTM AN tlTH Iretiri
POKIKN Dc'HitNHTivii JOSHUA S. POVVtRS. INC.
343 Madison Avi Ntw Yean, it N. Y.
L.CAL V UA .
I MONTH. IN aiwamu f 1.79 S I.SO
OH All MONTHS. IN aooaih-s S.SO 13.00
ro ONI VIA, IN "' IS SO 14 00
Labor News
Comment
Walter Winchell
In New York
MM0S OF A GIRL FRIDAY
B). Victor Rlesel
WASHINGTON Crime dOM
pay about $30 a month.
Although a big time bookie
like Brooklyn's twenty million
dollar-a-year horseman, Harry
Gross, rates a soft job in a pri-
son laundry because he's In e
local stir (Jail), the Federa
pens throw the gentry 1 n t c
useful factory work In one of
the country's biggest industrie*
unnoticed until the unions be-
gan complaining about compe-
tition of Jail labor.
After the union chiefs and
some U. 8. Senators protested
Dear Mr. W: Judy Garland Is coming along all right, I
hear, iiie Dig concern was ner complaint of pains around the
hean. xnree pnysicians examined her and found it okay. Her
couapse was causea by her high pressure weight reducing diet,
tose ou lbs. in a tew months, ner goal was another 20. Reason:
ViuM s promise to give her a "comeback'' if she cooperated...
Ine mgnt sne ca\ea in at the Palace was right after song- bitterly that the prisoners are
wiicer a. nevis cocktail party oelebrating nis own return literally stealing jobs from un-
fi'om the hospital. Judy stayed there until curtain time... Tal- employed workers on the out-
luian Banxneaa caliea. Not dropping that lawsuit against her side. I found something here
former secy, at all. The case comes up Dec. 3. She says if it called Federal Prison Indus
is aeierred again sue will yell her head off... Oh, daddy, if you tries, Inc., which tries to make
omy knew the wonderiul news you are going to have in pno- men out of the rank-and-file of
tosiat lorm in a lew hours!
The N. v. Criminal Bar Ass'n is coming out with a sen-
sational announcement on the Major Holoran murder in
Italy. .Vlaj be in HI days. Its report will urge that Icardi
and Lodice (the two soldie.s under his command) be tried
here for his murder. The Ass'n alleges uncovering startling
new evidence, ihe.v will demand the Gov't (ours) set a
precedent on the grounds that the two soldiers' Army
discharges were "not in order," making them subject to
Army justice... Your recent Sunday-nighter about China's
"Judge Medina" being assassinated by the Reds (and that
"death to the 3rd generation" had been passed upon his
children), was confirmed in the Nov. 12 N. Times.
1.
lou were not alone In your uews on the Rommel film, "De-
sert Fox." Tne State Dept.'s G. W. Lewis, in a letter (to a com-
plaining group of war veterans), said: "The Department shares
your concern over the picture tending to glorify the career of a
Kazi general." The letter added that when they learned it was
being filmed, they pointed out to the producers "the unfortunate
consequences that might result here and abroad"... You were
the target for seven articles last week, not counting Mr. Tru-
man's klck-ln-the-shin. Reminds me of the exciting days of
Fritz Kuhn, Martin Dies, Senator Wheeler, Bilbo it Co., to name
some. As George J. Nathan said: "When you're in the brick
throwing racket, you must expect to get hit by a brick now and
then."
1 wondered if 1 was seeing right when I read it In Time.
But I showed it to several friends and they agreed it was
quite sinister. On Page 28 under War in Asia: "But if they
seek iron-clad, TREACHEKY-PROOF guarantees against fu-
ture attacks in Korea the truce talks are likely to drag
on or break down." Time seems to be saying that we ought
not insist on treachery-proof guarantees from the Reds!
Nice talk... Your vignette about Diana Lynn reading the
script of the play "Mischief" brought A call from the pro-
ducers. Three press agents phoned them and said they gave
It to you and asked for the Job of presa-agenting the play.
I told them the source, none of the three... Composer Slg-
muml Romberg's last song, prophetically, Is a religious num-
ber (soon to be published) entitled: "He Walks with Me."
Murder, Inc., and other such i
allied trades who get them-
selves caught. For their honest'
sweat they get a dollar a day.
Director of the Federal Prison
Industries, Inc., is the exarper-j
a ted James V. Bennett, who,
wondered why the unions didn't,
.romp to him before they blast-
ed his work which apparent-
ly is considerable.
Don&HRf as director ot
the Bureau of Prisons, Mr.
Bennett assigns his convict
labor to S2 different trades
in 20 Federal penitentiaries
and does a %20,000,000-a-
year business which actual-
ly turns in a t3,500,000 pro-
fit annually. This, 1 fudge,
the government can use in
its present condition: The
money rolls right back into
the Treasury rehabilifaf-
ing somewhat the Budget
Director's good humor as
well as the delinquency of
Bennett's jailbirds.

Pill Piece
By BOB RUARK
Mr Rrmott mvi nisu> nnsJ NEW YORK. It seems to me I am sicker blotlcs. There has been a combat in progress
onthPf.pt htin riHitinn S u ese dav thn l used to and H als0 8eems wnJch has weakened me that I figure to be
Ull U1C I.* Mint 111 BUUIIIUU IM ,,, fV%. _. .,-_- .._, |k. n,oiil>ni.. r>f a uolmi. In. k. a* _._ .Kt !>! nnl ..n
nat the sickness stems from the prevalence of
the profit, his Prison Indus- "^
S'&.'a&JSE iSfV"-*1^! we hae too many remedies for too many Ills
Well, have some bad and glad news: The $25,000 reward you
expected for the Runyon Fund (for getting Benedicto Macrl to
surrender In the murder of Lurye) was voted down by the La-
dies' Garment Workers* Union. On the ground that the reward
stated: "For the arrest and conviction..." ...And since Macrl
was acquitted, no $25,000. They comfort you, however, with
their check ($10,000) for the cancer fight... The St. Louis folks
who ran a Runyon Day sent part of the money today, more
coming. The check Is for $45.000... We also got $5,000 (more to
Come) from the Empire City Racing Ass'n over that 3rd Race
(Oct. 26th) when the judges boner'd and picked the wrong
horse... For the past two years an anonymous Santa Claus has
walked in with a cashier's check for $20,000. Well, it happened
again today, and he walked right out tipping his hat just
like that. And so we ar well on the way to the $6,000,000 mark
Patti Page's denial of being in love recently amuses the
insiders. They said Patti must have denied it while sup-
pressing a chuckle..." Have you beard Perry Como'i new
Victor beaut? "It's Beginning to Look Like Christmas'...
Oft Sarah Churchill's terry show they had a large commer-
cial urging you to buy Yule cards painted by her father... I
recommend the songs In "Paint Your Wagon," very lovely...
One of the actors on the Somerset Maugham teevy show
Monday eve's made snch a bubu! He fluff'd it this way:
"The land of the home and the free of the brave." The
poor man.
Jack Benny laughed so much watching the very plump Mu-
riel Landers when he appeared on Sinatra's program that he In-
vited her to Join him in his next Palladium (London) show.
What a break... RCA-Victor is excited about Merv Griffin's new
gong, "Eternally." Says Elizabeth Taylor inspired it. Could
be .. Hugh Beach, who left Newsweek. Is editorial director for
the teevy. "We, the People"... Artie 8haw, it says here, couldn't
remember If Doris Dowllng would be his 7th or 8th wife. Poor
feller. I knew it would happen the way he keeps getting hit on
. the head with rice.
fHli IS YOU fORUM THI MADtftS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mall loi a op forum for reason of The Pnm An-
I k*. Utters era PMorroa' r.Mully and on kanaka' la whally con-
fidential manner.
If you contnbun a MNr don bo impatient if it aoata't BOOir the
jf aeit day. Letter ara publiiked hi tke orlar received.
Pleeie try to keep tke letter limitad H one oaoe lenetk.
Identify of lotto* writer, it hold In rtrict.rt confidence.
Toft n.wipoper mumii no rotponnbllity for ttotomontl or opinion.
expreued In letter, from reason.
------ O-------
of the operating costs of the
big houses.
In Atlanta, he claims, the
cotton textile mill there paid
I for the prison's entire operat-
ing cost, relieving the taxpayers
I somewhat. ,
// the tax payers haven't
really felt relief from this
operation in Atlanta, then
Ql kids in Korea have.
Much ot Atlanta's mill pro ,
ducts is used for tents, lit-
ters, tarpaulins and belts
all made of canvas (duck)
which is listed among the
Defense Dept.'s critical war
items.
It was denounced at the CIO
convention, and rolled up into
a series of national protests.
At a time of wide "distress
unemployment" in New England
the union charged, this was no
time to feed work into pri-
sons especially when some
small community could have
been kept alive by these con-
tracts.
I Emll Rleve's Textile Workers'
Union experts came out fighting
with the charge that 150 Job-
less workers could have been
employed for a full year turn-
ing out this military equipment.
But, Mr. Bennett, with
17,000 killers, sluggers, mug-
' gers and unspecialized crooks
on his hands, retorts that his
interest is not in making
money for the government,
but in rehabilitating these
men and women so they
don't go out and slash up
society again. In most state
prisons, the inmates sit
around idly and plan for
the next robbery. But the
Prison Industries. Inc., takes
its rehabilitation program
seriously.
CAMERON, OH,
"To the Editor:
Please allow me the use of
She mall box to offer a iug-
festlon to the commanding of-
lcer of Fort Kobbie. I am
"wondering if It would be pos-
sible to arrange a system
whereby persons visiting the
town of Cameron could be al-
lowed to pass the guards with-
out a special pass. I feel that
if the automobile has a Zone
tag on or if the person can
. properly identify himself,
-whither he be Panamanian or
American, he should be allow-
ed to pass without further in-
onvenlenee.
There is a beautiful beach
ear Cameron and I'm sure
unions would like to swim
itere if the pass situation was
Vellevefl
i Any action you may take on
3hil matter will be greatly ap-
preciated,
r Sincerely from
The Good Neighbor.
ye<"" n."*r'B EEN
01 LOCAL-RATE SCHOOLS
Panama American,
F*~ama R. P.
Bir.
Kindly publish in your "mail
CAMERON! box column" the
"Something to think about."
The Canal
The prison corporation Is run
by a board of directors, made
up of industry, agriculture, con-
sumer and labor (George Meany
of the AFL) representatives
who sit with the Atly. Gen. and
Defense Dept. officials.
They met most recently In
Atlanta on Oct. 29.
It's this board which orden
Kjnawing: service shoes made at Leaven-
worth for the Army; steal
I shelving and furniture, file ca-
colored Dineta, and hospital cabinets
phnnU lnh. or. h< Z.~*. ,"<*. na nospiiai caomeu
Polled by*. leLflllJPEl^^SH C,0ttil farmen,2
nup m .tTi i. ii/ w, "nd wooden furniture and
sqhouldA?ndve.Ugate Mfc" *$& **- 'nd *
too many specifics for the old-time common
ordinary aches.
Everybody I know takes pills. They take all
the vitamins green, pink, blue, yellow, red.
They take pills to go to sleep. They take pills
to get up from the slumber that has been In-
duced by other pills.
They take uplifting pills, and downbeat pills,
and, by gosh, the pill-box is more rife today for, in words a child can understand, I am just
than that snuffbox of yesterday. too sore to set.
For some obscure reason I got along for The latest bulletin from the medicos is that
donkey's years on food alone. Didn't need the all the wonder drugs are losing their punch.
triple vitamin. Didn't need the complex X to The microbes are getting longer and stronger,
cure A hangover. Aspirin was taken for a real- and are thumbing their little noses at the curt-
"eft*?****..-.,--_ u,. i..... ..___..............,......__:.,.......
a sucker for the next germ that ain't got no
place to go except home to Papa.
The nearest thing to surgery that is perform-
ed today is a stab la the caboose with a hurri-
ed facsimile of what they give you in pill form.
As a chronic invalid I appear to have been
sitting on a porcupine. Do I feel better? Nunh-
huh.
I feel worser and worser, although some might
sky that deponent is still alive. All the benefit
I have collected from this year is overactlvlty,
Once in a while you demanded a brief touch
of calomel, or a light slug of Lydla Pink ham's
to clear- up the complexion. But never the
heavy dosage of pills, pills, pills, Just for pills'
sake.
The artificiality of living today is manifest In
many a medium, but the pill thing tells me that
we are really off on a reverse kick.
You get to thinking that Sir Francis Drake
sank, or sunk, the Armada, and I will bet you
double he never did it by benefit of capsule.
D. Boone never needed a short methadrlne to
bang that bear out of the tree, and I expect
that gold was discovered at Mister Suiter's place
without artificial assistance.
My sawbones says that I got all sorts of de-
ficiencies. I got a loose liver, and a frammls
on the overstraw, and for all these delicacies of
being I got to take pills.
The pills cost a minimum of eight bucks per
each, and they taste worse after you consume
them than they did going down. To now they
have not cleared up a chronic condition of
bloodshot eye or an overwhelming sinus.
Nobody yet has delivered, in captule form, a
nostrum that will keep you from hating your-
self in the morning.
The feeble frame has been subjected, this
year, to multiple assault from penicillin, aureo-
mycln, streptomycin and all the other big antl-
I know this to be true; I got germs today that
would have slaughtered Grandpa. So have all
the other people that own a franchise on hypo-
chondria. I Just guess that the pills and the
injections have weakened them and encouraged
the viruses.
Maybe it is so that modern times have made
a nation of sissies of us. and that the stress of
mere existence is getting us down.
All I know is that everybody feels poorly, and
everybody tells you that he has found the most
magnificent cure for what makes him ache.
Which leads me back to Grandpa. Qrandpa
suffered from a dreadful illness; he had a built-
in hatred of work.
Grandpa used to say that there was nothing
under the sun that a solid jolt of corn whisky
wouldn't cure or, at least, ameliorate. Grand-
pa lived to be nearly as old as the Pyramids,
and he never took a pill in his life.
I have decided, in the prevalence of pills, to
go back to the Ideals of my fathers.
If ham-and-hominy, whisky and turnip-greens
can't do it for me, I am to Just lay down and
die.
But I have taken my last pill, and you know
something nice? Now I can find the razor and
the toothbrush, which are things that got lost
for years behind a forest of vitamins and pre-
ventatives that had grown in bottles.
Aid To Europe
By Peter Edson
Mr. Bennett is perplexed, re-
in one home there is fath-
er, wife, daughterinlaw workine1 i .*"",""
at these job Next if the hear! "'S"'*1 ,nd eemingly wearied
of the hC is a principal the S th< Ptlcal ,nd bor thun-
wife. she is teaching P Some- der ^ descended en his pri-
times both Mn corporation in the past
month.
What became of the list of' He ,av* that the P*111 nBTe
o-nB graduates that are on the "traditionally whipped out ma-
waltlng list? don't they desire terlal during war crises with
some consideration? This In it- nla hops working 'round the
self is something limllar to clck *h Past uphtaval. He
the West point scandal we read presumes this criticism will hurt
about. his "Operation Rehabilitation."
It is up to the brass on the A" he asks now is that the
hill to see a fair employment union chiefs come in and talk
practice be put into force. Al- to him. He knows their unem-
though the family c 1 i q u e ployment problem is tough, but
spread a. propaganda that the should he have 17,000 idle pri-
grtduates don't want to teach, soneri on his hands, lt'd be
ut if they re kept in sus- tougher on him.
pense for the above
what else ean they do.
Tours,
group,
Jamas Best.
wiidcitting prisoners don't
just walk out; they break out
(Copyright mi, Post-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
LONDON, (NEAi.Pessimistic estimates that
the United states may have to supply as much
as two-thirds to three-fourths of all.the mod-
ern, heavy and technical equipment for uro-
pean defense, if this area Is to be fully rearmed
in the next three years, are being given serious
consideration here.
This is a far heavier share of the burden than
has previously been considered necessary for the
United States to bear:
There are as yet no guesses, however, as to
what the U. S. taxpayers' share of the cost
would be under any such program.
London is of course headquarters for the
North Atlantic Treaty organization.
Here Charles M. Spofford, U. S. Deputy and
Chairman of the NATO council makes his head-
quarters. Here also are William L. Batt, senior
u. S. representative on the NATO Defense Pro
ductlon Board and W. R. Herod, coordinator for
defense production in all NATO countries. Both
Batt and Herod are U. 8. industrialiiU of wide
experience the former head of 8KF, the lat-
ter head of International General Electric.
Estimates that the United States may have to
furnish such a large part of the specialized
equipment like heavy tanks, heavy artillery, jet
planes and radar will come as a great shock to
the American people, if it is presented to Con-
gress in this form.
But in London it is argued that it is to the
U. 8. advantage to supply this equipment for
the European army, as this is the cheapest de-
fense that the United States can buy.
To raise and equip U. 8. armed forces of 3.5
million men, the U. 8. Is spending roughly $55
billion this year.
To furnish the heavy and specialized arms for
Western European forces of 3 million men, the
U. 8. will spend about %& billion this year.
The view in London is that if the U. 8. should
today's armed forces greatly exceeds In cost,
tonnage and complex precision the weapons us-
ed in the last war.
European Industry was overrun in the last
war and largely put out of commission. The
post-war development has been concentrated on
civilian economy.
So Europe has lost ten Mars In the develop-
ment and proauc tion of new weapons.
With this handicap, Europe is now faced with
the necessity lor the greatest peace-time re-
armament eifort in history.
If Europe had 15 years in which to rearm, it
might, make inroads on the Job of building all
the factories needed for all-out arms produc-
tion.
But there isn't that much time. The Job must
r be done in three years. Even if many billions
- of dollars were poured into the eliort, it would
be impossible to get all the facilities needed for
proauctlon in lour years time.
Europe is furiner handicapped for its defense
effort oy lack ol money, ins entire Western
European deiense ouaget is now estimated at
under $11 billion. This is only a fifth of the
U. 8. budget. But it is about all Europe ean
afford.
If Europeans were forced to pay higher taxes,
and spend more money for defense, it might
wreck their civilian economies.
The chances of political upsets in countries
like France and ltaiy, if too great an increase
in defense spending la called for, has to he
taken Into consideration. Any government in
Europe can fall any day.
The 12 European countries In NATO do not
have an integrated economy like that of the
United states.
They do not have electric power grids that
permit transmission of electrical energy across
spend $10 billion to $13 billion a year on Eu- national boundaries to relieve shortages,
ropean rearmament, it would still be a good buy. And the productivity per man in Europe is
While Britain, France. Belgium, The Nether- only about half that of the United States.
lands and Italy can make important eontrlbu- All these are factors In consideration of the
flora towards European rearmament, a number defense burden-sharing now being studied by
of reasons are given here to explain why the groups of experts under W. Averell Harrlman
whole Job ekn't be done here. S. Mutual Security Agency administrator and N
In the first place, the equipment required for co-ordinator for the NATO countries. L
k_.....
cTneWLY WSIJJNGTON
MERRY-60-ROUND
ly ORIW
MAI
Drew Pearson says: Ridgway to speed Armistice by in-
creasing pressure on Communists; Uncle Sam recog-
nizes Santa Claus; San Francisco tax delinquents un-
der investigation.
WASHINGTON. Here is the inside story on the Korean
truce talks.
General Ridgway has cabled a strong recommendation to the
Pentagon that we keep the military pressure on the Communists
until all the terms of the armistice are settled
Otherwise, he warns that the Chinese will stall over such
matters as inspection teams and exchanging prisoners.
Ridgway also claimed that his forces can hurry the final
armistice provided they remain free to twist the Communists'
arm.
On the other hand, he argues that after a truce his man
won't ieel like fighting for ground that they know is going to be
given back anyway.
Ridgway's gamble Is that his tactics wont cause a break-
down ot the talks, but will actually speed the final armistice
However, there is no question but that Ridgway's proposal re-
Sresents a definite and important change of policy. Thereieri
is proposal la still under active consideration by the Joint Chief.
of staff and the National security Council Until they reach
final decision, he has been given authority to press his demands
at Panmunjon.
Here are the background facts whlcn they are considering
When we went into the truce talks, tlw biggest obstacle
seemed to be drawing a truce line.
We agreed in fact, urged that the truce line be settled
first. This has been the whole question of the past several weeks.
We even drew our proposed truce toe on a map so the Com-
munists could have no doubts about it.
After months of haggling, the Communists finally came
around to our terms. Their last proposal was so close to our de-
mands that there w.as nothing left to haggle over.
/ At first Washington couldn't understand why Ridgway didn't
snap it up, but sent his negotiators back instead with a flat re-
Jectlon and a warning that the truce line couldn't be drawn until
tne other terms of the armistice were settled.
REASONS FOB REVERSAL .
In other words, we reversed ourselves regarding the pro-
posed line we had previously drawn; Ignored the long months
o haggling over a few yards of ground here, a fiw miles there;
and' announced that a firm line couldn't be drawn until the I
armistice was ready to be signed, sealed and delivered.
The reason for this reversal was that originally ws agreed
to take up the truce toe first, because we then didn't plan to
go anywhere during the armistice. We planned to move into I
strong positions in the hills and camp there for the winter.
In fact, Ridgway told Gen. Omar Bradley, as previously re-
ported fa this column, that Jeep accidents would outnumber
battle, casualties this winter.
What Ridgway meant by this was that he didn't plan to do
tny fighting. Thus, there was no reason not to draw the truce
line-first. '.. :T. .- ; ;
.; The last Communist proposal agrees that t,"e fighting should ,
continue until the final armistice terms are settled. It even I
agrees that our planes should have the right to continue bomb-
ing Communist supply lines.
However, Ridgway is now so confident In his own military
strength and so convinced the Chinese are reriously crippled
that he is willing to gamble on using force in order to speed up
the entire negotiations and gain a more favorable armistice.
What he fears is that the Communists will stall once a truce !
is decided and wait all winter before agreeing to a final peace.
This would mean leaving our prisoners in Chinese hands dur-
ing the dread Korean winter a winter which some of them j
could not survive.
SANTA CLAUS AND UNCLE 9AM
Perhaps for the first time In history a department of the J
government has officially recognized Santa Claus.
The man who has unbent to this extent is Secretary of the
Interior Oscar Chapman who has Issued an npplieatlon blank,
bearing the picture of Santa Claus, by which those living near
Government-owned lands can cut Christmas trees for -their fa-1
milfes. -^1
Previously, the Interior Department used an application
blank that was so complicated and required ro many unneces-
sary answers that the applicant usually gave up In disgust and
rut the trees on public lands anyway.
In contrast, Secretary Chapman has printed the following
application form, featuring a red and green picture of Santa
Claus in the background:
"Through the courtesy of the Bureau of Land Management
of the Department of the Interior and la the plrtt of the holi-
day season, (name and address) is hereby granted permission to
cut and remove from lands under the Jurisdiction of the Bureau
of Land Management in the vicinity of--------, on or before--------,
Christmas trees (species). This permit is granted on the express
condition that the permittee will not sell, barter or trade said
trees and that they will be used solely for Christmas season pur-
poses and none other."
(signed Oscar L. Chapman, Secretary of the Interior, and
Marios Clawson, Director, Bureau of Land Management.
TAX DELINQUENTS
House Investigators have asked for a full report on nine de-
linquent San Francisco taxpayers who suddenly paid up after
James G. Smyth was suspended as 8an Francisco collector.
Heading the list is Ben Swig, owner of the fashionable Fair-
mont Hotel, who is a power in West Coast Democratic polities
and usually entertains President Truman when he comes to
town.
Smyth was allowing Swig to pay1 off a $600,000 tax debt at
the rate of $6,000 per month on the grounds that he couldn't
afford any more.
However, Smyth was bounced out last month, and. Charlei
Masarlk, a deputy collector from Pittsburgh, was sent to San
Francisco to take over.
Masarlk promptly notified Swig that a lien would be put
on his property so the government could collect its money ahead
of any other debts. Within two days Swig coughed up the re-
maining $307,000 that was due.
The investigators now want to know why Smyth was so lenient
to a taxpayer who could raise so much momy in so short a time.
The same question will also be asked of sight Other, lesser
cases.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Adm. William Agnew of Betheida Naval Hospital believes in
brasshatism even la hospitals. He has asked civilian hospital
workers to stop using the front door.
Sen. Harry Cain of Washington really needed to jet in the
limelight by touring Seattle with General MacA-thur. His chances
of re-election are about as rosy aa MacArthur's chance of being
reappointed by Truman.
Keep an eye on the lady mayor of Portland. Ore., Dorothy
lee, Republican. She has cleaned up the underworld, made a big
hit with women voters, and probably could defeat Senator Cor-
don in the GOP primaries.
India is now giving advice to the Big i foreign ministers
that' they should agree to a "no-war declarBiioaJ* Yet Indis
refuses a no-war declaration in regard to Pakistan where the war
danger is even mor acute.
Internal Revenue could have saved itself a lot of headaches
if it had not spumed J. Edgar Hoover's offer of assistance some
time ago Originally the FBI was railed in to Investigate Internal
Revenue bribery, but internal Revenue refuted to glvi the O-
men a free hand.
You Can'r Beat This.
BUICK "Special" SEDANS
tasr $2439oo
* $815.00 Down Trado-In* Accepted
. SMOOT & PAREDES
Your BUICK A CHEVROLET Dialer
On Automobile Row Panam



.. .
'
...._.....-
. .



FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
auz
^Jhlantic ^>ocidy

w. m~ JL rue
Bom 195, (*t** ZUpL* G*t** 378
DISTINGUISHED VISITOR ENTERTAINED
BY COLONEL AND MRS. PUMPELLY
Captain Jaime Anbal Garcia Naranjo, Aide to the Cenv-
raander-in-Chief of the Army of Ecuador, was honored with
aa informal cocktail party iven by Colonel James W- Pum-
Kiy, Commandant of the USARCARIB School, and Mrs.
mpelly. at their Fort Gullck quarters. ;_ L ..
Captain Naranjo spent the day vlsltins; the Ecuadorean
Cadets who are attending the School.
Invited to meet the visitor
were: Colonel Robert J. McBrlde,
Assistant Chief of Staff, USAR-
CARIB and Mrs. McBrlde, of Ft.
Amador; Captain Lyle L. Koep-
ke. Commanding Officer, U.S.
Naval Station. Coco Solo, and
Mrs. Koepke; Lt. Col. Weldon
I. Laiche, Lt. Colonel and Mrs.
quez, Lt. and Mrs. Victor Mr-
quez, WO and Mrs. Gerardo San-
chez. Major and Mrs. Pastor Ra-
mos. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cana-
vagglo, Mrs. William F. Cole-
man, Dr. and Mrs. Paul H. Do-
well. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence M,
Breece, Dr. and Mrs. Wayne Gli-
der, Mr. and Mrs. William S.
Hanly, Mr. and Mrs. Humberto
Rafael Ramirez. Lt. Colonel and
Mrs. Myron D. Smith, Major and Lelgnadler, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Mrs. Harry B. Gardner. Major "
and Mrs. Halland W. Hankel,
Major and Mrs. Roy A. Hayden,
Major and Mrs. Joseph A. Ka-
tallnas, Major and Mrs. Byron
K. King. Major and Mrs. Henry
A. Labacz. Major and Mrs. John
P. McCarthy. Major J. J. Mc-
Carthy, Major and Mrs. Clayton
H. Moore, Jr., Major and Mrs.
Sjllls J. Prelss. Captain and
rs. Pascal Adamo. Captain and
Mrs. Fernando Guiot, Captain
and Mrs. John C. Hlpson, Cap-
tain Julio E. Hurtado, Captain
and M". Stanley Lewis. Cap-
tain and Mrs. Jose M. Nieves,
Captain and Mrs. Robert J.
Noll, Captain and Mrs. Vincent
Oberg, Captain and Mrs. Ray-
mond Patricio, Captain and Mrs.
Antonio Quesada, Captain and
Mrs. OrvUle T. Shaw, Captain
and Mrs. Jose M. Torres. Cap-
Hunnlcutt, Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man Henriquez. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Motta. Mr. and Mrs. An-
thony Raymond, Mr. and Mrs.
Julio Salas. Mr. and Mrs. Julio
Salas, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Scott, 'Mr. Silvio Salazar, Mr.
and Mrs i Herbert Toledano.
Student officers, who are at-
tending the school and were
Sresent at the party from Colom-
ia were: Captain Camilo Correa
R., Lt, Daniel E. Jurado R.;
from Nicaragua. Lt. Pedro M.
Chavez R.; from El Salvador;
Captain George Lopez Lopez,
Cotillion Club Dance
The Washington Cotillion Club
will hold its regular dance In the
ballroom of the Hotel Washing-
ton Saturday at :00 p.m.
Music will be furnished by the
Royal Sultana.
Teachers Have Annual
Thanksgiving; Dinner
The married teachers of the
Cristobal High School held their
annual no host Thanksgiving
Dinner in the cafeteria of the
school.
Those who participated with
their families we: Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Beck, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Maedl, Sergeant and Mrs.
Shirley. Lt. and Mrs. John No-
lan. Mr. arid Mrs. Gearhard
Lust. Lt. Bnd Mrs. John Nolan,
Mr. and Mrs. Ldke Palumbo,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Frost, Mr.
and Mrs. Bruce Davey, Mr. and
Mrs. Reynold Vann, Mr. and
Mrs. C. F. Anderson of Balboa,
Sergeant and Mrs. Edward Dick-
inson and Sergeant and Mrs.
Shirley.
Saddle Club Holds
Semiannual Benefit
Dance Tonight
The semi-annual benefit dance
of the Pacific Saddle Club will be
held tonight at the Pedro Miguel
Boat Club starting at 8 p.m. un-
til midnight.
Spot and door prizes, donated
by Panam merchants and Ca-
nal Zone organizations, will be
awarded to lucky couples during
the dance.
David C. Estwick
Dies In NY 1 Week
After Leaving Here
Word was received here yester-
day of the death of David G.
Estwick, 43, in New York City
one week after he left here to
take advanced training in refri-
geration .
Estwick, a Barbadian who for-
merly worked for the P.A.D.,
was taken to a hospital at 5:30
o.m. yesterday following a
Prizes were donated by the Elks heart attack and died 30 mln-
Cjub, National Distillers. Angel- utes ltter. He was well-known
nl, National Brewery, Hasmo, F-
lix Maduro, Motta's, National
Motors, Colpan Motors, George
Novey Co., Tahiti, Panam Anto
Club, Ancon Florist and Coln
Motors.
in Panama City aa a free-lance
refrigeration repairman and was
serviceman for SAS, the Balboa
Garden and other establish-
ments.
Arrangements are being made
to have his body returned here
for burial.
He Is survived by his wife. Mrs.
Pearl Estwick; three daughters,
Oulda, Candace and Beulah and
a brother and a sister in Barba-
dos.
SIX MADE IT
NEW YORK (NEA) Nine-
teen Dodger farm clubs finished
the 1951 campaign In the first
division, six in first place.
Active membership presently is
being offered by the club at a re-
duced entrance rate. The club In-
vites children and adults who
enjoy horseback riding to visit
their properly located on the
Army C2B road about three-
quarters of a mile north of Red
Tank.
Dickie Tatelman, Mr. and Mr.
A. A. Doyle with Jimmy.
A social afternopn was enjoyed v,-,ttll_ ._ _,-_
y the group with Mrs. Lust hi SrSLSSSS
by the group
charge of the entertainment, af-
ter which they had a cold supper.
Birthday Dinner Party
Mr! and Mrs. Carl Newhard
Captain N.Ua7 Salador Cortes": of Margarita entertained the
Lt J. Arqulmedes Herrera. Ma- members of Mr. Newhard s famt-
rlo Alherto Muoz: from Bolivia; ly. for Thanksgiving dinner to
rlo Alberto Muoz; from Bolivia;
Captain Hugo Antezana Castro,
Captain Jaime Pol Lopez, Lt.
Luis Ramirez Canseco and Lt.
Santiago Maese Roca and Lt.
tain and Mrs. Ricardo V. Vaz-'Rodolfo ProanoT. from Ecuador.
WE OFFER WITH PRIDE
CALiaOUNIA'S OUTSTANDING
' FOOD PRODUCTS
LADY S CHOICE
EXCLUSIVELY SOLD IN COLON
AT
fKAM'S SUPER MARKET
9TH STREET & MELENDEZ AVENUE TEL. 1399
LARGEST ASSORTMENT JUST ARRIVED
BUY
LADY'SCHOICE
FOODS
TODAY
BECAUSE THEY ARE BETTER
AND
CHEAPER
mm
celebrate the host's birthday an-
niversary.
The family group Included the
honoree's mother, Mrs. C. D.
Eppley with Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas Ebdon, Jr.. of Pedro Miguel,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newhard,
Miss Carol Newhard and Freddie,
Carl, Bruce and Sam Newhard
and Tommy and Dick Ebdon.
Family Dinner Groups
There are some Canal Zone re-
sidents who are fortunate enough
to have relatives on the Isthmus
and celebrated Thanksgiving Day
with family gatherings. Some of
the family groups were:
Mr. and Mrs. WiUlam Brooks
of Margarita had as their guests
Mrs. Brooks' uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Egolf with Miss
Barbara Egolf, Mr. and Mrs.
George Egolf and pick Egolf of
Balboa.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Rath-
for Thanksgiving Day
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Cotton
and Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Fer-
nandez had dinner with their
sister and brother-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Prager of Bal-
boa, on Thanksgiving Day.
Informal Dinner Groups
Mr. and Mrs. William Nessler,
of Gatun. had as their guests on
Thanksgiving Day, Mr. and Mrs.
C. T. Swearlngen, Mr. and Mrs.
Hubert Hart and Dick Swearln-
gen. They enjoyed an e veinte of
cards following dinner.
Dining with Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Albright of Gatun, Thanks-
giving Day were: Mr. and Mrs.
Asa Bullock. Jr., and daughter
Cynthia of Balboa. Mrs. Esther
Bullock. Rev. and Mrs. J. W. L.
Graham, Mrs. R. R. Gregory
and John Albright.
- A group of service men were
the guests of Mrs. Leslelgh Da-
vis and Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Mc-
Clelland for dinner at the Davis
residence Thanksgiving Day.
Change in USARCARIB
Graduation Date
The graduation ceremony and
reception for the USARCARIB
School, which was planned for
| Saturday. December 1, has been
gaber, of Margarita, hadla f ami-; changf t0 Thu^ay, November
ly group and friends at their re- !M and wU1 uke pUce at 2;30
sidence. Their guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rathgaber
with Penny and Linda. Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Rathgaber, Mrs.
Helen Smith. Mrs. Nora Rathga-
ber and Miss Marjorle Rathgaber
of Balboa. Mr. Russell Gallaher.
Mrs. Thomas Rankin, with Peg-
gy. Janice and Colleen Rankin,
Mr. Edward Rathgaber and the
children, Donald Jr. and Donna
Ann and Robert, Susan and John
Rathgaber.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cham-
bers of Gatun, had with them
Mrs. Sallle Foote Allen. Judge
and Mrs. E.I.P. Tatelman and
tetStoo
..the gift that recalls Christmas every day
V
HOOK LthTM
few Mm Way Tw Writ*
Every day of the year your gift will
with happy memorial of Christmas whan you give
Baterbrook the perfect writing instrument.
Esterbrook pens offer even more than beauty
and lasting service. They make tiie most individual
of gifts because Esterbrook lets you choose exactly
the right point for every style of writing from 33
numbered and interchangeable Point Styles!
OJVM ISTBXBXOOK to mmyorn on your ChrUtmm lit.
Sttojfaook
AMERICA'S
FIRST
FEN MAKII
"-
p.m.
Sojournem Held Interesting
Meeting
Caribbean Chapter No. 21, Na-
tional 8ojourners held their No-
vember dinner meeting at the
Fort Davis Officers Club with 28
members and guests present.
Nina applicants for member-
ship were elected and the follow-
ing Initiated: Captain Howard
D. Borden. USA; Lt. Niel R.
Nielsen. USN; Lt. Robert H.
Brown, USA; Lt. Col. Donald G.
Saureman. USA; Comdr. J. W.
Schwartz, U8N; Lt. P. Wayne
Rose. USA; WO Louis J. Kesthe-
ly, USA; WO David W. Brum-
fleld. USA.
Also elected to membership
were: Captain Raymond Patri-
cio, USA; Capt. B. F. Roll and
Capt. A.M. Eisf elder, Jr., USA.
Judge E.I.P. Tatelman and
Dr. Jease L. Byrd are the two
remaining charter members of
the Chapter residing on the
Isthmus. Judge Tatelman gave
an Interesting talk on the organ-
ization of the National Sojourn-
ers and the details of the found-
ing of Chapter No. 21. It was of
Interest that many of the mem-
bers from the local chapter had
participated in the executive
functions of the National Body.
Lt. Col. R. E. Humphreys,
U8A, Lt. Fred Wroble. USN and
Capt. Jack E. Worthlngton, USA
were welcomed as members by
demit from Panama No. 35.
December 9 was selected as a
Sunday for the members to at-
tend Church as a group.
Nominations for the office of
President were submitted with
C. S. Townshend, Nathan W.
Ashton and Major E. L. Hamon
listed for that office. Nominees
for 1st V.P. were Cdr. P. L.
Balay, USN and Lt. N. R. Niel-
sen USN. For 2nd V.P. the
name* of Lt. D. W. Dewey and
Lt. A. E. Hill were submitted.
Nominees for Secretary and
Treasurer are: H. O. Whlttlng-
ton and E. L. Slocum. Judge Ta-
tejman was nominated from tne
floor for the office of president.
The next meeting will be Mon-
day, December 10. at Fort Davis.
This will be election night. Mr.
William Badders will speak on
Submarine Salvage."
Ladles night will be installation
night. ______
Mr. Rankin Leaves
For New York ___
Mr. Thomas Rankin, who has
resigned his position with the
Industrial Bureau, left by plane
Tuesday for New York.
Emblem Club Social
Cristbal Emblem Club No. 52
held their monthly social at the
Elks home Tuesday evening,
with Mrs. Marguerite Ashton.
Mrs. Thelma Lewis and Mrs.
Muriel Arnold as hostesses.
Games appropriate to the
Thanksgiving season were play-
ed and the prises were won by
Mrs. Mary Recela, Mrs. Jane
Huldqulst, Mrs. Jeannette Cain,
Mrs. Mae WaWron. Mrs. Gladys
Smith and Mrs. Lillian O'Hayer.
Refreshments were served by
the hostesses.
Eleert S. Waid
Aaxiliao Notice
There will be an Executive
Committee meeting of the El-
bert 8. Waid Unit at 6:00 p.m.
today at the Legion Hall,
[Panama C^anal (clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
Atr-Co*dltiened
*M f:M 1:11
An aitoundinf movie.
"THE THING"
From another world!
Saturday "PEOPLE ".MAST O MARA"
DIABLO HTS.
t:ll a t:M
a
Robert PRESTON Cathy DOWNS
'The Sundowners" (Technicolor)
Saturday "THAT" MY BOY"
COCOLI
t:ll a 7:5*
t
Robert MITCHUM Ava GARDNER
"MY FORBIDDEN PAST"
Sstewlss "the sundowners"
OCnOO kAirtlCI *> GRABLE MrcDonald CAREY
:.? !?, "Meet Me Aflcr The Show'
Saturday
(Technicolor!
"THE ORPAT CARUSO"
GAMBOA
us
t ,
(Saturday)
'MY FORBIDDEN PAST"
GATUN
T:M
T
Jane POWELL Vic DAMONE
"RICH, YOUNG AND PRETTY'
Saturday -TERESA"
MARGARITA
(:15 a S:H
Larry PARKS Barbara HALE
'EMERGENCY WEDDING'
Saturday "BIRD Or rARADlSE"
CRISTOBAL
Ab-Conditianed
:is a la
John CARROL Marie MacDONALD
"HIT PARADE"
Saturday "TEXAS CARNIVAL-
WIDE-AWAKE PANAMA MERCHANTS
are using RADIO STATION HOG
to tell CHRITMAS SHOPPERS
about what's new ... and where!
Start your yule shopping today
and you can snooze peacefully like Santa
'neath your Christmas tree .
with no last minute gift woes!
You will love this new way of keeping cool
Ue Lotus Cologne on your tkin and your hair,
in your bath and on your linen. Use it often,
and it will keep you fresh all day
and surround yon with an aura of delicate fragrance.
YARDLEY
jfoi (atoyne\
Tktrt aw alto oihrr Yardley Colofnti intfuding on*
which tchott thifamom 'Bond Strta' ptrfuim.
YARDLEY 3J OLD BOND STREET LONDRES
<8lGj WuIGyV
Mawrlnt In 'tat' Danca*
A Favamaunt Flttvr.
V8 Easlively'B&vorwi
IWiolesome Goodness
no *singJeju/ce cnmafch!
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-freeh vegetablesnot just
one. That's why V-8 has lively flavor
and wholesome goodness no mnglm
juice can match. Each juice adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamins
A, B, Ccalcium and iron. Your
family will love V-8. Serve it often.
*> f y-t h -aSctom .lend ef
TemateM Cilery Seed Carril rertley
VI U a
LUX and CECILIA THEATRES r!5K5e;neous
LUX: .US, 4:11, MS, :* p.m. CECILIA: 111*, S:47, S:Z7 a.m.
James Mason A&a Gardner
A CENTRAL T
* Jane Russell *"
Robert Mltchum
-In
BELLA VISTA
Shows: 2:3* 3:M 5:4
________7:1 VOt p wi.________
Action1.. Color!... Suspense!.-
IH[ ClORT
'HE GRUT SIOUX
J\INDIAN UPRISING
wen
,J5*0M.
"itCHMlCOtOR
NMlWII.waa.lalUtallkll
a amus* imiiiwiN. nctw
TROPIC AL
THE ruRIOUS riCHtING STORY OF
QUAHTRELL GUHUtOAAS!
"KANSAS RAIDERS"
with Aaitte MURPHY Brian DONLEVY
Marpierl CHAMPMAN
ENCANTO THEATRE
___Alt Conditioned
8UPDI DOUBLE PROGRAM!
John Garfield. In
"BODY AND SOUL"
- Also:
Jane Powell. In
"A DATE WITH JUDY"
JJVOLI THEATRB_
BANK DAY -'sitW.Ot
' (S a tl Atao:
CRASH DIVE"
wtth Tvmne Power and
"YeXLOW SKY-
with Greiory Peck
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Jamaa Ca*ney Barbar
Pavton, in
"aUSS TOMORROW
GOODBYE-
Also Gregory Pack, la
"ONLY THE VALIANT-
VICTORIA THEATRE
SPANISH DOUBLE!
Eemando Fernanda. I
"AMOR VENDIDO-
Alao' Rra Carmina, ta
"TRAICIONERA"


mm*mmmmm

>


r
/age roxm
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
fHIDAT, NOVEMBER 13 1MI
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
a.__ -
Shipping & AirLine News
TERRY
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
Arrives
a Orleans Service___________________Cristbal
S.S. MMm.hu ..................................Not. 17
S.S. Inger Sk.ni ...............................Not. 30
s.s. rhir'iiii ..................................Dee- 2
Hnilin| Rrfrlirraltrl Chiliad and Gaarral Cargo
Arrives
.- York Service____________________Cristbal
S.S. Tirivr, ...................................Not. 24
S.S. Junior ....................................Nov. 27
\ Steamer .....................................Nov. 30
*.S. Cape Ann .................................Dec. 2
:.S. Heredia...................................Dec. 4
tHF.Qir.NT SAILING* PIOM miSTOBAL TO WEIT COAST
( r.NTRAI AMERICA.
-ristobal to New Orleans via
lela. Honduras
Cristbal
Sails from
S.S. Chiriqui
S.S- Chiriajui
Dec. 4
Dec. 18
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
PANAMA 2-2804
COLON 20
Jppajersen Maerak" Will Mark
Maiden Voyage Through Canal
A beautiful new 8,500-ton car-
go liner the Jeppersen Maerak is
arriving today In (Misto bal
from Havana. Bound for the Far
East via Los Angeles, this will be
her maiden voyage through the
' Canal. The Maerslc Line ship car-
ries 12 passengers. Penton ti Co.
are local agents.
bourhood of London it is Iden-
tified as 'Echo Bravo." but on
returning to Schlphol Its name
becomes "Easy Baker."
Miami Airport Construction
Approved by CAA
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23 (UP>
The Civil Aeronautics Adminis-
tration today announced the ap-
proval of the following airport
construction protects: At Miami,
Florida. National Airlines Is au-
thorized to start work on a $491,-
3S0 aircraft maintenance and re-
pair hangar at the International
Airport.
You Can't Beat This....
BUICK "Special" SEDANS
Sir $2439oo
* $815.00 Down Trade-ins Accepted
SMOOT & PAREDES
Your BUICK CHEVROLET Dealer
On Automobile Row Panam
I ftmybody faxi* Class/fed*
K. L. M. Now Using
New Airmen's Alphabet
"Hello Schlphol Control Tow-
er. Here is Papa Papa."
"Papa Papa. Hire Is Schlphol
Control Tower. Good morning,
Papa."
A strange conversation to
hear between two grown men.
And yet not 50 very strange. The
K. L. M. DC-8 PH-TPP was just
taxying away from the Termin-
al Building, Its four propellers
'waving farewell to all the sight-
seers, and the captain was re-
porting to the Control Tower in
accordance with normal routine.
Instead of using the customary
"Here is Peter Peter" however,
! he used the new alphabet words
and identified his aircraft as
"Papa Papa," The Control Officer
may therefore be excused for
making a joke of It.
The International Civil Avia-
tion Organization (I.C.A.O.) has
decided that the customary spel-
ling alphabet for identifying air-
craft on International services
; should be replaced by words
! which can be understood, cor-
rectly pronounced and generally
adopted by all countries, includ-
ing those where English Is not in
everyday use.
To the English-speaking pilot
It was only natural that the let-
ter "A" should be Indicated by
'the word "Able" in the old. al-
iphabet.-but this offended the
linguistic susceptibilities of the
Spanish-speaking countries.
Some I. C. A O. delegates (in-
cluding language experts) have
now met, and have compiled a
spelling alphabet which consists
on words that are pronounced
In the same or practically the
same way In every land:
Alpha, Bravo, "Coca, Delta, E-
cho, Poxtrot, OoH-, Hotel, India,
Juliette. Kilo. Lima, Metro-, Nec-
tar, Oscar, Papa, Quebec, Romeo.
Sierra, Tango, Union, Victor,
Whisky. Extra, Yankee, Zulu.
This new alphabet was intro-
duced on November 1. but the
old one will not be entirely sup-
erseded until November 1. 1952.
Meanwhile both alphabets may
be used indiscriminately.
The Netherlands Department
of Civil Aviation will start the
new system on January 1, 1952.
so the pilot approaching Schlphol
Airport will still hear the famil-
iar "Able, Baker, Charley, Dog,
Easy..." for the time being.
For K. L. M. pilots, however,
things are slightly complicated,
as the new alphabet Is already
In use In England. This means,
for example, that when the Con-
vair PH-TEB is in the neigh-
President of Pan-American
Society in U.S.
Tours South America
Otto Schoenrich. President o
the Pan American Society of the j
United States and long promin-
ent in Latin American affairs,
will be returning to the United
States via Panagra after attend-
ing the Inter-American Bar As-
sociate meeting In Montevideo
this moth.
During his stopovers In Buenos
Aires. Santiago and Lima, Scho-
enrich will confer with govern-
ment officials and fellow mem-
bers of the bar.
A member of the New York
law firm of Curtis. Mallet-Pre-
vost. Colt and Mosle. Schoen-
rlch's activities have for many
vears included negotiations, con-
tracts and bond issues connected
with construction and manage-
ment projects In Peru, Colom-
bia. Argentina, Bolivia and other
South American countries.
He has also held official posts
on Puerto Rico, Santo Domingo,
Cuba. Nicaragua and Uruguay.
Among Schoenrlch's published
works are "Santo Domingo," "The
Legacy of Christopher Colum-
bus," and many reports and arti-
cles on Latin America.
The University of Havana will
award him the honorary degree
of Doctor of Public Law and So-
cial Science on Dec. 12. as thei
only surviving member of the Ad- !
vlsory Law Commission of 1908.
which drafted a new Cuban le-
gal code.
Crewmen Rescued From
Distressed Haitian Ship
MIAMI, Fla Nov. 23 (UP)
All 23 men who had to abandon
the floundering Haitian motor-
ship Toussalnt L'Ouverture 15
miles south of here were safe in
a Miami hotel today, as attempts
were made to tow the vessel into
port.
A Coast Guard plane spotted
three missing crewmen early to-
day on Elliott Key and a cutter
was dispatched to bring the men
here to reloln their crew. The
trio had left the vessel late yes-
t-i-H"v in a rowboat to summon
aid for their stricken 111-ioot
vessel of the Haitian Coast
Guard,
A Uftr Coast Guard cutter j
left Miami today to pump out'
the waterlogged vessel, which
sprang a leak after being pound-
ed by heavy seas.
Survivors said the ship's bilge
pumping-system failed and huge
waves smashed open the ship's
planking.
The discovery, of the missing
trio ended a night-long land sea
search by the Coast Guard, high-
way pat>l and immigration au-
thorities.
CHRIS WELKEN. Planeteer
A Translating Machine
what hit me ?
i'm-*eein' with injun,
haircuts:
BY RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
f DO you HEAR ME,
RISLTLLA'S POP

WGS BUNNY
'\^^
* ;-----------------------
v.^vFWi'.j 1 Wrr
\ -fl^al U
RnntTTTUTi]^
g^^fefek?;
EGAD, JASON.' HERE'S THE
ANCIENT HOOPLE COAT-
OF-ARM67-* WHAT STORIES
t> THIS N06LE CRSftT COULD TELL
[ ~ DID I EVER RELATE HOW
V OM Of MV MIGHTY
nr ANCESTORS, SIR STROM3B0W
HOOPlE,OUTDID WILLIAM.
C ttt TELL ANO *40r4 I.OOO
t-. 'Y/GUINEAS BV SHOOTING A
\yj L- /TS-, CRANBERRY FROM
SON'S HEAD?,
WHILST IrJ THE GUINEA
DEPARTMENT, MISTAH
MAJOR, WE AKIT HAD NO
ROUND TABLE DISCUSSION
LATELV 'BOUT MY
SALARY/-**IS Vfc>U
Alitt TO PAY THV
END 09 TH" YEAK
LAK A CLEAR-
ANCE SALE 2
_IAA.'
WHAT WERE
tiB TALK-
ING ABOUT,
JASON* *i(
_H. it-*
> mim >*.i


...
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 2S, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILV NEWSPAPER
'
-


------

PAGE FIT1
US Railroad Dining Car Union
Branded Likely Red Network
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23.(UP)Senate in-
vestigators charged yesterday that the Dining Car
and Railroad Food Workers Union is Communist
dominated and a threat to national security.
Chairman Pat McCarran (D-Nev.) of the Sen-
ate Internal Security committee said the 2,200-mem-
ber union could be the nucleus of a secret, coast-to-
coast "courier system" for Red underground lead-
ers.
The union has bargaining' During the course of the testl-
Shts only on the Pennsylvania riony, It said. Union President
Uroad 13olon C. Bell and 15 other union
But McCarran said In a state-; officials were Identified as Com-
ment that the union, while small, munists.
Is carrying on "an Intensive Bell himself refused to discuss
membership campaign" on other the chargesor even his present
railroads. He said the situation Is occupationon grounds of possl-
potentially dangerous. ble self-incrlmlnatlon. The task
"It will be obvious," he said,
"that members of a Commu-
nist-dominated union of this
character, establish for
fiarty a message channel as el-
ective and more fleeret than
the United States mail.
"Their existence provides a po-
tential coast-to-coast courier
system for an alien-dominated
organization which la pledged to
wreck, by armed revolution If ne-
cessary, the United State of A-
merica. _
McCarran, now 111 in a Reno
hospital. Issued his statement in
connection with the release of a
reoort from a committee "task
fores" which recently held hear-
ings on the union. He also made
pu He a transcript of the ses-
'lae task force said that since
the nion waa organised, "the
p:Fieics and activities of the
organisation have been direct-
ed from the Communist Party
hsfd"uartera in New York
Ci'.- ."
Antlope
Answer to Previous nob
put one or more wild car it with, AYe allowed to mM
your black threes? Regardless any wild care* at all with black
of the answer to this Question throe. If yon ataM out Mi black]
if you make a legal meld of throe*, you era allowed to aeka a
black threes when you meld aneara* at that turn f you wiakl
OUt, are you al*0 aVowed to diS-lto 4 It it uit like any ether
Card at that tumi ImeM-eiit: year discard it optional, j
force recommended that he be
cited for contempt of Congress.
Such a citation requires Sen-
tl~e ate approval before it is turned
over to the U.S. Attorney for pro-
secution.
The task force also recommend
that:
1) Congress preclude the Na-
tional Mediation Board from cer-
tifying as bargaining agent any
"organization which is Commu-
nist controlled."
2) Congress amend the Rail-
way Labor Act to require offi-
cials of railroad unions to file
non-Communist affidavits, as
now is required of other un-
ions under the Taft-Hartley
act Kallru'.d unions are gov-
erned by the Railway Labor
Act.
The task force said the testi-
mony It received clearly estab-
lishes "that the Communists
have gained a foothold in the
railroad Industry."
I Three-toed
sloth
4 Applaud
5 Soft drink
ingredient
Foundation
7 Abraham's
home (Bib.)
Small bed
9 Genuflect!
10 it is found
la
IS------is
blackish-
brown
18 Singer
1 Curls
{ACOtY ON BMPt
BI OSWALD JACOBY
Written tor NEA Service
? Nona
a
nobyji t
AQ10S2
VKIU
? 888
? AJ
BAST
AJSSS4 4.K7S
WQSSJ VNost
? 10TSS2
* 10171*
.Nona
? AJ10S7
? AKQJ4
>$
East-West vuL
Waal N.
1* Pass Jw
4* PaJB 5*
4> Pass IV Pass
V Pass Pass
Opening leadd A
Pass
HORIZONTAL
1,8 Depicted
antelope
10 Philippine
seaport
11 Malayan
farmtnt
IS Scold
14 Otherwise
18 Beverage
17 Delirium
tremeni (sb.) || Reatad
15 Splash IS Sports
20 Type square
21 Villain in
"Othello"
23 Unoccupied
29 Soon
MCaps
27 Label
28 Gram (ah.)
28 Dysprosium
(ab.)
30 Cut off
32 Encourage
34 Toiletry cafe
s Cipher
ST Mind
38 Exclamation
39 Slender
swords
48 Accomplish
48 Australian
ostrich
41 Outmoded
49 Unit of wire
50 Sonnet part
82 Wooden shoes
84 Art
55 Revises
VERTICAL
1 Obtrusive
2 Placa of
lumber
n:^'-'s -*mmna -4ra
;i'_i;kd r;.;i, t "lMBIM
i li-JsJ
II 3U '.I ,_'" :1M -i*
ihwhi :-jwy iii'-,p-i
22Prodded ft*-of
S4Putbackln mediumiiie
rank 42 Essential being
31 Hindu scholars 44 Peruse
22PWBS 47Employ
33 Flourished 48 Witty remark
35 Images 81 Tellurium
40 Imitated (symbol)
41 Light touch 82 Two (prefix)
Nicaragua Gels Loan
For Grain Storage
Plant From IBforRD
The International Bank for
Reconstruction and Development
today made a loan of $550,000 to
Nicaragua for the construction of
a plant for drying and storing
grain. PORT QULICK. Nov. 23
.. '. w i.~* i ,. ,. Captain C. I. Thompson, Ord-
This Is the third loan which nance officer. Fort Qullck. pre-
the International Bank has made gented Suggestion Award Certl-
n Nicaragua On June 7 1951, Ilcate to four oi nta driUan
n",SfgL fTa_ttffTJjgV*JPg"" at ceremony held
Qovernment for the purchase of Wednesday morning in the cap-
4 Gulick Civilians
Receive Suggestion
Award Certificates
and machinery
construction, and
for
*L-
Sulpment
ehway c
200,000 to the Banco Nacional de
Nicaragua for the pur
ultural machinery.
tain's office.
-agrie
Recipients of the awards were
for the purchase of Mrs. Sarah D. Meeks. steno-
grapher; Lloyd C. AUadlce, chief
clerk. Automotive Section;
James C. Lasttnger, foreman,
Automotive Shop: and Donald
When the American Contract
Bridge League held Its na-
tional championships In Wash-
ington, most of the best play-
ers came from far and wide
to put in a bid for the coveted
top honors. Howard Schenken
of New York, didn't win any
events this year, but he made
enough sparkling plays to let
the assenbled experts know
that his hand had lost none
of its skill. '
Schenken played the South
cards of the hand shown to-
day in the team champion-
ships. It was typical of him
that he practically apologized
for making the right play, while
the expert who held the South
hand at the other table com-
pletely overlooked the play that
would cinch the slam contract.
At both tables West opened
the ace of spades. Schenken
then announced almost apolo-
getically that he would take
the safety play. Just for the!
fi-n of it, work It out for your-|
self. What's the right play at
the second trick to make sure
of the contract?
At the second trick, Schetfken
laid down the ace of hearts
Since East failed to follow suit.
Schenken continued by finess-
ing through West's queen. Bis
.lack of hearts was covered by
West's oueen and won by dum-
my's, klntr. A third round of
trumps fell to declarer's tea
find now It was safe to begin
on the diamonds. West could
ruff whenever he liked, but
that was the only trick the
defenders could take.
The ace of hearts would he
the safe play even if East hap-
pened to have all four trumos
(A 4-8 trump break waa the
only danger.) In that case
Schenken could continue with
the Jack of hearts to force out
the queen. Be could ruff a sec-
ond spade with the eight of
hearts, cash the ten of hearts
and enter dummy with a club
to draw the last trump with
dummy's king.
When the hand was played
at the other table. South ruf-
fled the first spade and
led the eight of hearts to
my's king. This play cost him
his slsm contract. He had to
draw trumps to prevent West
from ruffing a diamond, but
West captured the ten of hearts
with the queen and then led
a spade to make South ruff
with the lack. This est-bXshed
West's nine of hearts as a sec-
ond natural trump trick.
The new plant will be an ef-
fective first step toward reduc-
ing the country's h
from grain spoilage.
Nicaragua's chief food crops,
corn and beans, are produced In
sufficient quantity to meet the
domestic demand, with a small
surplus for export.
Since these crops do not "cure"
well in the damp tropical cli-
mate of Central America, be-
tween 20 and 30 per cent of the
harvest Is spoiled by mold and
Insects before it reaches the con-
sumers, and farmers must plant
an acreage some 25 per cent
greater than would otherwise be
required to provide enough grain
to satisfy domestic
The modern method of avoid-
ing spoilage is to dry the grain
artificially as soon as ft is harv-
ested and to store it in moisture-
proof, airtight containers. At
present there are no facilities In
Nicaragua for drying and stor-
ing grain properly.
The plant, which will have a
storage capacity of 8,000 tons,
will be located at Managua, the
capital of the country and Its
largest consuming center. It will
be owned by the Government and
operated under the supervisin
of the Minister of Economy.
iop;
DtiVt
heavy losses Mock, automotive equipment
repairman.
Mock received two certificates
and a check for $16.90. Last
August, he received a certificate
and a check for 88.70. His last
then
dum-

4ccclM
A ceatai.it line .1 IK* try it
ryaawrder m.i;.i ye* eaa
vy auk vk*r iea *"- < a Mci'It eH'ct euraeMt
Accident At Atom Plant
Takes Life of Machinist
CHICAGO. Nov. 28 (UP)-^One
man was electrocuted and an-
other injured last night at the
Argonne National Laboratory
the major midwest research and
development laboratory Of the
U.S. Atomic Energy commission
when a crane they were work-
ing on touched a live electric line
running overhead.
Both men were machinists. A
laboratory spokesman said the
deaths were In no way connected
with the vast radioactive "pile"
located at Station 25 in the
southwest of Chicago..
This was the second death
since the laboratory was built.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
"We play quite a bit of Sam-
ba, and we go all out tor the;
sequences," writes a correspon-
dent "We arrange our cards;
according to suits to make it,
easier to spot sequences, and;
we seldom make any other kind
of meld. Aa a matter of fact.
we pay very little attention to'
the discard pile, unless it hap-
pens to contain a card that
It badly needed for a sequence
"Our main problem Is what
to do with deuces. We can't use
them in sequences, and we can't j
use more than two deuces in
any other meld. They get to be
quite a nuisance when you're
trying to meld out, because you
have got to do something with
them- The laws don't allow you
to throw them under the table
or to eat them. What's the an-
swer?"
There Isn't any good answer
to this question. If you hap-
pen to be playing for a se-
3uence or two. you are very
lsappolnted when the oppo-
nents meld out quickly. That's
when you want the opponent;
to be hamstrung by a few ex-
tra deuces.
But If the opponents have all
the juicy sequences, you want
to meld out quickly. Then yov
comnlsln bitterly about the dif-
ficulty of getting rid of youi
deuces.
The sad truth Is that yov
can't have It both ways. Even
, good game has a certain amount
of offense and a certain amount
of defense. If you alter the
balance you change the nature
of the game fr.r more than you
seem to. Sometimes your change
is radical enough to spoil the
game.
Some players follow the Chi-
lean rule of allowing a canasta
two suggestions were for "the;of wild cards. All sorts of fancy
design and construction of a'large bonuses are allowed for
tool for removing torque rods such a canasta. I think it's r
from two and-a-nalf-ton vehi-1 poor idea, but anybody whe
des, split type and banjo type, nkes it has a perfect right tc
intermediate and rear axles and use it.
for "the design and construe-1 _*.i
tlon of a puller for removing! Ql'm not clear about black
the steering gear Pitman Arm fArees in Canasta. When yov
from quarter-ton vehicles." meld out, are you allowed to
DRESSES
^
just received
for the Hobdays
* Cocktail
* Evening
* Dressy
latest styles and colors
in taffeta, nylon, not.
NEW Ideas in
Nylon Stockings
of the famous
name "WlUy's* ..,
clever designs
with sparkling
rhlnestones and
embroidery.
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenue
TOMORROW
LAST DAY
of our SENSATIONAL
SWIM SUIT
SALE
LEWIS SERVICE
4 Tlvoll Avenue
CASA ZALDO
48 Central Ave.
Regularly
prloed from
$12.95 to $18.95
from $19.95
to $24.50
MOTTA'S
NOW $11100
10
N0W$
13
00
P*nM Coln
F
L
O
R
E
C
I
T
A
Available at your favorite store! B
U
free!
SUIMDAV
AT
Made in New Zealand
Distributed by the Swift. Co.,
Panam.
^Ha, W*l
SECOND FLOOR
J^ WE /RE UNPACKING
Living It dlr-lngroom pic-
tures, from .......... 1.15
Traverse rods in 4 sizes,
from ................ 3.95
Plastic cannister sets
with shelf ........... 3.85
Paper towel ji wax paper
comb................ 1.75
Plastic cake covers Jc
Plate.............. 2.75
Living 8c dinlngroom lamps troin ... 6.25
Nest of 3 metal tables with lamp..... 20.00
Metal 8c glass magazine table with
lamp .'..... ....................... 16.95
Metal bridge lamps ................. 10.50
Metal lamp with pot holders......... 15.50
Set of 3 table protectors ............. 1 00
Plastic bridge lamp shades.......... 1.75
Self wringing sponge mops .......... 5.95
Plastic covers paper party plates, pq. 1.50
Paper mapklns in colors..........pq. 0.70
Wall mirrors, from..... 10.00
Christmas tiee lamp .. 7.50
A teco cale' decorating
sets..........'....... 8.50
Shower curtains, from .. 1.50
Plastic toilet seats In
colors ...............8.50
Buy NOW
SECOND FLOOR 5a. AVENIDA
A BEAUTIFUL
ITALIAN DINNERSET
(service for 8)
Ask the cashier for your ticketl
PECI/llS
SATURDAY
.
SUNDAY
MONDAY!
ORANGE CAKE
(^
RAISfN LOAF ~:
CORN MUFFINS
SESAME ROLLS
lOZ.
THE MOST APPRECIATED
OF ALL XMAS GIFTS:
a (Prism JCite [Perfection ?
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT
AND WEDDING RING
PAIR
% 275.-
PRISM LITE PEBFECTION* Diamondsthe only
188% tally polished diamonds in the market.
TAHITI
T M I
7 4 t
4 n
W ( l 8
t
ral
I T 0
Ot 8 I
8 I
k%7
For year shopping convenience we shall retala opon
morrow and Monday antil 8 p.m.
Came in Browa* arennd Use year Xmao Dollar.
SWIFTS PREMIUM
BACON
BRISKf.T
lb.
@
CHUCK
lb.
O
CASTLE CLUB
GIN
_!7i
AGEW0OD
2.80 **
FUNDADOR
_3.75^
JOHN HAIG
3.95
MILK
large can
15th A Belisario Porras
GOLF CLUB ROAD
HOME DfcutKRY
PHONE I-8W4
,


AGE SIX
JBE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
t Friday, NovKunugt ti. mi
Morse: Ike Would Halt Boom
If He Did Not Intend To Run
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile
MISCELLANEOUS! RESORTS
M bees a aVtafcie* prsMsaW
Writ. AkeaeJ.o tjiftWlt
afii mm, c. t.
>
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tionj necessary. Choice lot* for sale.
COMMERCIALS
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE: gpmboo livingroom stt For the buving or (tiling ef your
B.2C0.0C, 4 bernbco chairs $!0. OL-tomobi'a consult: Agencio Cos-
00 each, I Easy washing machina moa. S. A.. Automobie Row No. BAIL BONDS:Ball and Guarantee'jVHit. Oceonside cottages.
60 cycles $50.00. House 23 oport-. 29. Telephone 2-4721. Panome.' Company S. A.. No. 78 "B" Ave j Claro. Bo 43V Balboa
ment I. 50 Street. ----r-" -,-----r Jel. 2-307j. Box 1352; Colon Ponomo i-Mll. trntoool 3
Studeboker Cost- Agency. Central Avenue 12167,!--------------------------------------'
Santo
Phont
1673
FOR SALE:60 cycle Apex Wosh-i
no Machine. $70.00; Penfield
hot woter heater, $50.00, both
i 1950 models. Ponomo 3-0346.
mander, Sedan, excellent condi-'
tion. House 5360 Davis St. Diobto
Heights, Balboa 2918.
639.
Tel. _
Having
FOK SALEChild wardrcbe. bedroerr
. set Toppon stove. No. I. Apt. 4
45th Street,_______________________I
FOR SALE:Electric range. Goodj
condition, will sell for reasonoblfl
price. Can be seen of 548-C, Co-
coli, C. Z. any time.
FOR SALE.If ycu want a clean!
smooth running car 1 hove a 1942
Codilloc, black, 4-door sedan, 6
new tires, radio. Any demonstra-
tion. Will sell to highest bidde
Seen at 8052-D, Morgorito.
Porty, Donee,
then get
Al Martin
and hie arc ha re
Tal. Ponomo 3-45*8
etc?
OTL PANAMilllCANO in cool El
Voile Room $2.0C per day. meals
A La Carte. Special Thanksgiv-
ing Dinner Si.25. Reservations
phone Ponomo 2-1112.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 1951 Super De Luxe
Pontioc Cotolino, radio and Hydro-
rrolic. Low mileage, condition like
new. Phone 3-3477.
WANTED: Clean soft rags.
Dept. Panama American.
Job
FOR SALE1950 Ford Club Coupe
V-8. radio, nylon seat covers.
17.000 miles. Stevens, Balboa fqr
3^82.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALEArmy officer's OD uni-
forms, shortcoat, blouse, pinks
greens, shirts, waist 30-31 length
31-32. Call Stevens, Balboa 35-
82.
Help Wanted
Copable general maid required for -
British fomily, Golf Heights. Must FOR
live in and 'oeak English. Tel .Pan- radio,
amo 3-0376.
FOR SALE: 1946 Buick Road-
master, new tire, duty paid. Per-|
feet condition. Bargain. Casa Am-
paro 33rd street Apt. 26.
SALE: Guaranteed singing
canaries varied colors, El Car-
men, Ave. Primera, No. 77, San-
chez. Entrance opposite Juan
Fronco Rcoetrock.
Gromlich'i Sonto Cloro beoch
corteges. Electric ice ooxes. gas
stove, moderte rotee. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
M'-'
FOR RENT
Apartment
FOR SALE
Real Estate
_ FOR SALE:Beautiful large mirror
SALE:I945 Ford Club Coupei with gold leaf frome. two bracket
duty paid. Reasonably priced shelves to match. Albrook 6223
A'so vocotipn quarters wonted, a
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ment-,. Maid service optional. Con-
Met office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Furnished front oparT
ment, gas and light Frigidoire in-
cluded. 4th of July Ave. No.5
Phone 2-4448.
vacation
soon as possible.
or phone Curundu
FOR SALE:Chalet three bedrooms'
800 M* land, situoted in 13 and;
P street. Parque Lefevre. behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
FOt SALE:Bargain
ord vanguard 1949 in excellent
condition, $750 cosh or nearest,
offer duty paid. A11 America
Cables, Bplboo. phone 2-1274.
FOR SALE:Block cocker mole. 21 FOR
House 2013-B, yrs eld A K c ^j,,^ beou.
*'?:__________' tiful dog. Ideal for breeding. Al-
English stand-! brook 6223.
RENT:Unfurnished apartment
with two bedrooms, two bathrooms
servonts quorters, garage, hot wo-1
ter, etc. Coll 3-2144.
H is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.U SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept m other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection "Against
Injury they save many
times their value In cast
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY. INC
27 Central Are. Tel. 3-B140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
uediatt
Delivery
Tel. -lfll
-22 C SStb 8t.
WASHINGTON, Not. 23 (UP),
Sen. Wayne Morse said yester-
day he believe Oen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower would call a halt to
the Republican Presidential
boom in his behalf if he did not
intend to run.
"Although I hare no direct evi-
dence that Msenhower will l-
ame a candidate," the Oregon
ubllcan said, ''I am nevar-
eis convinced that he will."
Morse, one of Eisenhower's
strongest supporters, made the
statement amid mounting spec-
ulation a* to the possible role ef
Chtet Jgstlce Fred M. Vinson to
President Truman's lMi, politi-
cal plant.
America's Blessings Largely
Work of Ancestors Bledsoe
"We often forget that as indi- flfhtlng under the flag of the
vlduals w have dene very little I wilted Nation for the: preserva-
to diaearvt our bleastogs, and that; tton of liberty against commu-
we have them largely because of nist aggression In Korea,
what out ancestors have done or "Wesbpuld be thankful for the
by accident of birth." Rear Ad-,aid rendered by the other Is
mttai Albert II. Bledsoe. UBN, countries of the globe In suo-
Wtal radto talk: yesterday. j porttof the United Nations in Its
The Commandant of the 15th (effort lb make this world of our
Naval District was guest speaker a better place In which to live "
on the American Legion Auxili-'------------------,--------------J.
If we do not appreciate thern'OeUDOal IMCA Holds
TIRES AND TUBES: New; 11.00
22; 12 ply; for trucks; barao'm'.cQ
prices. F Icoio & Company, 79
g Avenue.
FOR SALE:Miscellaneous lengths I
used rubber hose, I". I l2". 2"|APARENTS *or rnt 'wo or three;
ot I Of per foot. Best offer takes: bedrooms. House 10083. 10 St.!
entire lot. The Texas Company: Colon-
(Panamo) Inc. Tel. 2-0620.
Vtoson, who was a Thanksgiv-
ing Day guest of MT. and Mrs.
Truman at his Key West, Ha.,
vacate* retreat, is being men-((our blessings), and give thanks; tr 1
tioned prominently as a posslbll- for them." the Admiral empha- IttrfcCV I FOl Silt
ity for the Democratic prein>n- sized. "W* nwrv. tn i< iC-L, J
'residen- ateed, "we deserve to lote them,
tlal nomination next year if the Just at other people in other
President chooses not to run. < eountries have lest them, and as
The idea is popular among people in many parts or the gk.be
Border State Democrats who feel have lost them and are looking
that Vtnson, a Border-State' to us as the most blessed people
Kentucklan, might heal the par- oh the globe to regato liberty for
tv breach between Northern Lib-: (hem
erais and dissident Southerners,
The Admiral also said in pert:
The Thanksgiving spirit will
hold sway at tye Balboa YMCA
tomorrow evening when a "Tur-
key Trot" dance will be given for
servicemen of the area.
Music will be by the Air Force
Orchestra under the direction of
particularly if the party prat-' "It is Interesting to note That *1- OraptWilsey. Dancing will
Civil the institution of ThankBaivxakj1* tt(m "-p.m.
form soft-peddles
Rif lit* issue.
the
As for Eisenhower, Morse told
the Senate lust before Congress
Junior hostesses will be
SALEChevrolet Pick-up A-l
condition. House 5280, Morrison
St.. Diablo. Phone Balboa 2663.
FOR SALE: Santo Clara' cottage
with approximately 1.000 M. On- FOR
ly $2,700 Property is located to
the rear of Mr. Stempie's property
ond may be seen all doy Soturdoy ^~7TC i ai?TT" I-r Z
and Sunday or call 83-5217. F0R SALE.1937 Packard Sedan.
motor recently overhauled, new
manifold, exhaust, tailpipe, muf-
fler, $200.00. Quarters 2061-D
Curun. Phone 83-6284.
SALE:Overcoat sue 38-40
long height in weight. Very warrr
cheop. House. MI4-B. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Black
AKC. Registered,
2238.
Cocker pups
$35.00. Albrook
FOR RENT
Roomn
Chest Fund Raised
To $21,000 Mark
The total amount received by
thfc Canal Zone Communitv
Chest stood today at $21.010 as
the result of individual and
commercial contributions. V
This sum does not include con-
, tributions from Panama Canal
Co. and government employes.
Contrtou'ions announced are:
Cmch Line and Staff .. $ 56.00
Iboa YMCA Employes 222.2b
George A. Bernal....... 5 00
Lawrence A. Tall........ 5.00
John V. Creoue ........ 1.00
T>. 8. Woodman ......... 1.00
"W" V*60*........ 5.00
r. V. Beverhoudt........ 10.00
Knights of Colum bus
FOR SALE:1939 Pockord Custom
8 sedan. Call Balboa. 2-1712, for
emonsrrotion or Panamo 2-2624
FOR SALE:'49 Plymouth 4 Doo
W/S tires. 831-D, Balboa, Satur-
day. Sunday all day.
Council No. 1371 ...... 50 00
Balboa Oun Club....... 10.00
Auto Service 8A......... 20.00
Canal Zone Credit Union. 15.00
Kmmanuel F. Stephens .. 1.00
Caribbean Air Command
(partial) .............. 227.45
Caribbean Command
(oartial) .............. 38 50
J. W. Reese............. 10.00
All America Cables em-
ployes ................ 31.00
Catholic Daughter of A-
merlca ............... 20.00
PC Lodge No. 1414 BPOE 50.00
Mercurio SA............ 10.00'
Cristobal YMCA employes 78.00
mlltoO. Haulce......... 50.00
Sears Roebuck and Com-
pany................ 50.00
NCO Mess Albrook Air
Force Base............ 15.00
Coroaal Officer's Wives
. Club .................. 25.00
lath Naval District tpar-
*1> .................. 52.71
FOR SALE
Boats & Motora
FOR SALE:Johnson sea horse 5
H. P., run approximately 50 Hrs
Albrook 6223.
FOR SALE:Motor sailer "Crusoe,"
fully equipped. Rigging, woter and
gas tanks, stainless steel. Refri-
geration Plywood dingy. Bargain
$2,175.00. J. V. McGimsey, P. C.
Yacht Club, Cristobal 3-1983.
Junta Raises Funds
For 'Casita' Nursery
With Xmas Bazaar
The little building which hous-
es "La Casita'' Children's Nurse-
ry in the Chorrillo district will be
the scene of a merry Christmas
party when Santa Claus visits
the children through the effort!
, of the Junta Femenina de Bene-
FOR ALE:Great Dane pups AKC
registered. Tel. 2-3198, Culebra
rood, 324, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Fine breed puppies
very cheap. 9th. street, final en-
trance Sanco Fiduciario, Panama
American Settlement. Vollarino
fomily.
ISTHMIAN DATA
ficencia.
Births
LUGO, Sgt. and Mrs. Roamly of
Ft. Kobbe a daughter. Nov. lb at
Clayton Hospital.
TANDY, Sgt. and Mrs. John ot
Ft. Amador, a daughter, Nov. 11
at Clayton Hospital.
GRAHAM. Lt. Col. and Mrs.
Thomas of Ft. Amador, a daugh-
ter. Nov. 13 at Clayton Hospital.
OARCIA, Sgt. and Mrs. Jose
o fFt. Kobbe, a daughter. Nov.
13 at Clayton Hospital.
MASUCCI. Sgt. and Mrs. Mike
of Ft. Amador, a ton, Nov. II
at Clayton Hospital.
DOOLEY.MaJ. and Mrs. Rich-
ard of Ft. Kobbe, a daughter.
Nov. 13 at Clayton Hospital.
FALMBR. Mr. and Mrs. John
S. of Margarita, a son. Nov. 16
at Colon Hospital.
BROWN, Mr. and Mrs. Cornel-
ius of Colon, a daughter, Nov. 16
at Colon Hospital.
DOLAN. Mr. and Mrs. William
G. of New Cristobal, aaon, Nov.
17 at Colon Hospital.
BUQUET. Mr. and Mrs. Chas
J. of Balboa, a son. Nov. 19 at
Gorgas Hospital.
CLEVELAND, Mr. and Mrs.
William G. Of Panama, a son,
Nov. lt at Gorgas Hospital.
KEI. Mr. and Mrs. ('hong See
of Red Tank, a aon, Nov. lt at
Gorgas Hospital.
ROOMS AVAILABLE Li,ht. co'
entirely renovated and wan far-
nMiet). Rates raaaaaaalr. toche-
lon anty. laejaiea at The Aaae-
rioaa Club tacna De
Park.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC
Hotel ft Pammi
Has for sale Stocks of:
Brewery, Cement, Central
Theater and Abattoir.
Wants to buy stock 0!
Coca-Cola.
THJ.: s-7l 3-l*K
FOR RENT:Cleon furnished room.
Modern conveniences. Kitchen
vilege. No. 13. 43rd Street.
pri.
MODERN FURNITURE
cus roM. aua/r
Slipcover Reuaholster,
W8IT OW SHOW-ROOM!
Alberta Berea
J r. d* 1. rma 77 (Autoatabll* Row)
ri fiiim.. rickue Delivery
T* a-aa. la 74 .
obaervednfim bftne pK SL EM "T"
era In Plymouth in lfel after M'^"f* Tr^erdvicemftn
_ttieb; first bountiful harvest. Ac-ii^f'! i?LT, f0Tr,d?c,n,5
adjourned that the supreme Bu- ordina to present standards Atne *nce No- 17. the fol-
ropeal commander could do hut! thty did not have too much tobe i0*?,"8 V1* women were for-
greatest servir (or the free1 tSentful for no movies or euto-im*uy received into the Girls'
world by runhing for the Proal- mobile, no radios, and if yon cafi|Servlce Organization which is an
lBiaalne such a state of priva- totarnatlonai service Group of
Wen, not even a corner drug Armed Service YMCA's in the
store, vet they gave thanka. States and overseas:
"Anyone who has spent a win-!
dency.
Re aid yesterday that he be-
lieves "it can be taken for front-
ed that the general 1 ptftectly ttr in"New"'Eng"anTlV()weyer"!.Bert* Bouche, Victoria Martin,
aware of the/fact that^g natlon-^, &t^gt$*^tS^i& chico. Virginia R00
c^nKTei^ri'irlrf Fifi*** oBbwS thanks mert^on*!?,*. *'*< AUf Pod.
orsranlte a campaign in his be- jrnmvia that they had enough Zoralda Chen, Efigenla Cedefto,
irinn-t think ha uu ^rf'?^.to 1**i them .through the-MArtf Barra, Ana Rivera. Ma-
hv ndi\X hU ff?t^tert^di w***r- r**1 UP ther*. once winter;r R'2?'.Cfcren Nuftec, OlgaBs-
?L5 u i?, iif .^iai^LT* rai9W ?* here I* "o possibU- Per. Wlsia NOrd, Margarita Ahl-
tatnn 5 ^.ki Si?*^J.^'^ oi r^1" food tiU wmTanditeen, Lesbia Delgado Lopes, ce-
Im ?ar th^Mr^^r,. lll^froMn n oWutHg op-cilla Castro, carenen Chong. An
awe far the Republican nomina- pottuntty tor fishing. lit. Rodriguet. oiadys Muoz,
"Oar Mgttm Father* were a
stem aai ragged let. and it is
fertunate that they were, oth-
ee-Wase that settlement woeld
have failed as anaat ether early
settleanetats in this hemisphere
Morse noted that Eisenhower's
backers already haxe expanded a
"great deal of time and work" to
his behalf,
Eisenhower has never said he
will or will not run on either
ticket and some Democrats still
farfed.
Luisa Cedefto, Antonia Pang,
i Carmen Arauz Ponton, El via So-
ils Carmen cedefto. Doris Valdez,
!Olida Oedeo and Eliza M. Waid.
I A special invitation has been
extended to Naval personnel
from the Canadian cruiser "On-
LEGAL NOTICE
Uaiteel State, Of America
Canel Zea*
United Saetee Dittricf Ceurt Par The
Bfetrret Of The Canal Zaaa
Divinen ef Cratabal
AKDREW TOHRRR.
natattts
"La Casita" has en enrollment
of over 75 children between the
ages of 2 to 6 who are being cared
for by the Maryknoll Sisters.
However, "La Casita" U in need
of financial aid.
Christmas dinner packages will
also be provided for several
needy families on Christmas Day.
Members of the Junta are f0'tl*i, *r rirV>. wtr,t"ti"
holding a Christmas bazaar for;Nov- 16 tl aor*u Hospital.
young and old on Dec. 1 at the!
spacious Parque Infantil In Par-
que Lefevre (near the main road
Deaths
WILLOUOHBY, 34.
Panama,
LEGAL NOTICE
entrance of the St. John Baptist
de La Salle Church.
Among the many attractions
will be a white elephant, a "tom-
bola," treasure hunt, fishing
wens, dancing, toys and novel-
ties.
U*al Notice
~\LICt RI'TH STOHRE
* WuaoNs D,f*n,'",t
Cat. No .
, Ci.il Docket I IUN1TED
ACTION Fi>R DIVORCE
Ta Ih. ik.tt.pinM dafcrdent .
Yc : a.e hereby reeuired to tppeer
and entwer the eea>lajt filed in the Its Tar.
akae-ent.tle ataer Nsi.aiVar lit: Ale C. Belle!.
I eaee t y^r ra,iura t. tnmt No HI, frata.
aaa aaewar, radtmeur
STATES OISTRICT COVJRT
THE DISTRICT OT THE
CANAL ZONE
S.IW. Divlelan
arm or the utatt
DecMted
iMtaet States District Ceff Par The
Drawee)
La Boca Christmas
Cheer Croup Stages
Show November 29
The Kiddles Xmas Cheer Com-
mittee of La Boca, has complet-,
ed plans for an "amateur con-1
test and show to be held In the'
La Boca Theater on the evening
of Nov. 29.
Participating in the contest for
the "Lucky strike Cup" will be
youngsters of the community.
"^ m?1!0", P,ct"j "Romance
on the High Seas" will be shown.
Added attractions will consist of
Sif?Jt5. .from the "Conjunto
Pana-Trinidad" noted Calypso
singers, the Clef Melodaires, Mo-
cho Hunt, and other well known
artist*. Hunt will be master of
ceremonies.
Church Program
To Be Dedicated
To Colon Mayor
A musical program sponsored
^ .the Yol'1lK PeoP'e"* Endeavor
of the Church of God next
Thursday night will be dedicated
colon, it was announced today.
The program, which will be
the Club Tropical, is
building
staged at
aimed-at aiding the
fund of the church.
Radio Programs
Ya Community Station
HOG^840
Weee. 100.000 eopi. mm
Presents
Today, Friday, Nov. 2J
P.M.
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15 VOA Stamp Club
4:30 What's loar Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15 EvenlneSalon (request 1
7:00Barchester Tower (BBC)
7.-3P- BLUE sUBON BPOR'IeS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWB and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA;
8:15Radio In Review (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Perry Como Show
(VOA)
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Dig eat
(VOA)
9:45Sports World and Tune ot
Day (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC. 49
(BBC)
stay.
Those who claim Vtoson Is a
hot prospect for the Democratic
nomination cite his age, geogra-
phic acceptability, experience In
all .branches of government and
lorag political asoociaUon
President Truman.
k-I? a*ve *e#h *! yPSSS,ot tr," wnien 1 to be in port over
hold to the hope that he can bb; J*"^hJ ere moat forb doing,the weekend.
pertuaded to run unSer their to'^ <***_n thr tafi, ------E------------------------,------
party's oanner nats and Wack robes. They were, j A -a
A number of Democrats also <***t *J,sta ,ln W orm- *nd CtMlaH 0rillllfi1OI1
favor Vinson undoubtedly classified many VI "pmieVtmVII
Vinson told reporters when hel-nr?l,t' *f lni,11 wWch wa re-
and his wife left W*toiMrton,Ba.r? as, relatively harmless.
Wednesday with the PiaaSfentl uJig** ?50,mM hLI?-2rd-
and Mrs. Traman that the visit l",*"^ tFltls "^ trtbnlations
was purely social, a White House "J Vctorte* over ih* mdlane
spokesman here said he had noi** element* and the hardships
Idea how long the Vlnsona wllli*S "? endured-, and he
wrote also that, even beyond the
admiration he had for the Pil-
Has 73 Vacancies
There are 71 vacant positions
in the Canal organization to
which qualified, eligible employes
may transfer, according to the
S. latest issue of the tranafsr-va-
"Lr^?1^ 5* dPllre* more cam banetin from the Person-
e Pilgrim Mothers, for they not nel BOreau.
hS,!ttt>h?tJt.e'p i,hrf,LU e Thwe m claMlfle* and e-
- hrdshtoa that the Pilgrim Pb- ]ated positions and 37 are in the
with thershai to endure, but they al- > group
ao had to put up with the PU-
grim Fathers
Vinson is .61, just nine monthsl., "* believ "t most eghorta-
older than Eisenhower. Itlon* to us to give^thanka Mil be-
The Classified and related po-
sitions are: architect; payroll
aer man easennower, """" *" ,lr''v",UMum" rlerir unaiaf rtar tonnrh
Ben. Robert A. Taft 0 Ohio, an ame we take Uitaaafct gfant- c ** *''' V^^8^^:
11:00The Owls Nest
1:00 a.m.-Sign Off
^Biatt Tm kr defa:: far
.Jaaaaaded in the cnmn'urt.
'.^liSi.1.** ."" ""'ele JOS Em J
UNCOCK. J.dt' Vaited Sutee Die-
Wtet Caert far the Dtatriei ef th. Ca-
Sau lone, thu :\\t Na.enber. mi. I..
C T. McCORMICK. Jr..
Clerlr
In the Hatter at Ike Adeptioa
ef
Judith Anloni. Roldan, en intent,
kr Jane* Allleoa Cro.e
TOt ALBINO VALENTN ROLDAN. Jr..
CIVIL NO. IIS?
CITATION-
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
Toa ara hereby rited kn4 repaired '
appear kefir 'he United St.taa Dntriet
Coart for the Dietrttt of the Canal'
tot, Dlvieion of Belkea. at t he I
ramrtrooaa thereof, la Ancon. Caaal
Bon, on Tuetdiy. the llth dty ef
Ijaneary. lli. at nine 'leek In tat
'forasaen at that dar. the and taer
ta hw aaaaa, If ran aare,hr
Alliaoa Ooae aKould net proceed
Scheduled to appear on the I
show are: the Four Notes Quar-
tet. Rockwell Glee club. Atlantic
Side Seven, Blanche Savage and,
others. Admission prices will be!
40 cents for adults and 10 cents
for children.
New
T/Q&ncho
ICkALi
a. (Sd) g. D Wklta,
auca arrrH sTona*"*' Cl"k
Xm foraaeia* laanoni ia aeread
ran k paMieatten poraoant ta
!rdar ad tlie ReeioTakle JO8EPR J.
UI ea Ukea NOTICE O TIME SET TO* PROVINO j;m;,'
the relief WILL AND REARING APPLICATION with th hearini ef hi. aettttoa far
TOR LITTERS OR FOR ASSIGNMENT th. adeptioa kf the aatd Judith Antonia
OP ESTATE TO lHa WIDOW .Raldan
22VZ JL^SS *iT?" h" f,.1": *"" th aaneraVa Jo.eph J Haa
Itioa for the praaata of the will at coek. Jade, fatted Statea Diatrlet
Ballack. decaaaed: and far the Court for th. Ditn.-t of the Cnal
la.uanea e>f lattera of adminiatrmtion Eone. thia Ith day of November, 1*11
BUSINESS
LUNCH -
*
MANS
.75
teia
/
wsx*
laaM
Judte. Unttad &tatea"bla-IZcM'
_ Oaarrt for aha Diatrlet of the Ca-i
i Zaaa, atad I"
aad
{kirn attiea ef
teatea Da>
ad Crtetol
jwl'h the will kanaaad to th Pubtte
, Adrwloietra-or f the Cenal Eone Or
' For A.*nment Of Eetat To The Wl
dow waa filed in tkia Court aa Novem
ker it. i-.. ad that Daaaakher .
lil at t a'clack a. at, la the Cawrt-
room of thla Coart at Anton. Canal
haa ben aet for the hearing of
patittan. when and where any
SEAL
-
C. T McCeraaick, Jr., Clerk.
da I. P.a, Cklef Dapaitr
TO: ALBINO VALENTIN ROLDAN, Jr.,
The toiatalne citation Is aerrad apea
you ky publication puraeaat ta the
order ef th Honorable Joeaph J. --
ak. Jada*. Uartad Stataw Due.
; Ft ult Cocktail or Vegetable Soup
Sanerbraten
Buttered Egg Hoodies
Vegetebles
Hot Rolls Butter
Dessert
Coffee Tern Beer
Jain as for Cocktails-
from 4 to 6 D.m.
MANHATTAN8
MARTINIS
DAIQUIRIS
APPtriZtRS "On The House"
25 c.
Saturday, Nov. 24
A.M.
0:00Sign On
6:00-Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15NEWS (VOAi
8:30Pioneers of the
World (BBC)
8:43The Duke Steps Out
9:00-NEWS
9:15 Women's World (VOA)
9:30Highwayman's Hill
10:00NEWS
10 05Off the Recard
11:00News
11:05Off the Record iConld.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00-NEWS
P.M.
12:05-NEW TUNE TIME-PAN-
AMU8ICA
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00 NEWS
1:15 Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF>
2:00Latin Amertaa Serenade
2:15Date For Daneln*
2:30Alterna* MeeDa.es
i:45Battle of the Bands
3 :American Band Concert
3:1ftThe Little Show
3:30McLesn's Program
3:45Musical InMrfida
4:00Music for Saturday
4:ia-What's Toar FavorlU
:00-Oueit Star
:1ftMasterworkt from France
(RDF)
8:45American Folksongs
7:00Oay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:4ftJam Sssafon
8:00-Newsrefl UJ.A (VOA)
8:15 -Opera Concert (VOA)
avowed OOP candidate, is 62.
President Truman is 87 and Vice
President Alben W. Barkley, a
Kentucklan who might otherwise
be mentioned for the top spot on
the ticket, will be 74 tomorrow.
Vinson. political record in-
cludes service to the House of
RepreaentfcHves, a Jndgeshlp on
the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals,
Director of the Office of Econ-
omic Stabilization and then the
Office of War Mobilization dur-
ing World War II, Secretary of
Treasury for one year before Mr.
Truman named him to the Su-
preme Court post.
Some of the leaders of the
Southern revolt believe Dixie ob-
tections might be less vigorous If
Ir. Truman stepped aside and
Vinson won the nomination.
they do not look upon
with too much enthusiasm.
Oov. James T. Byrnes of South
Carolina told reporters recently
lt might depend on how much of
Vlnson's thinking has been "col-
ored" by some of the decisions he
has made as a Supreme Court
justice.
ed. We do net appreciate some- *";
one or something or the blessing
we have until we lose them.
'We are reaHy a favored
people and out land is a fav-
ored land, we hav* aniiiaited
personal freedom aad there Is
amale opportantty for levivi-
daal advartreaneat and tsa-
prevenrat. There is no apoliti-
cal or rodagtoaa o|geasJia; and
racial pejaatleb fa malsaalst.
"Our Panamanian friends and
neighbors are blessed with a
cavantry rich In agricultural and
mineral wealth whieh it dally re-
ceiving more appreciation.
clerk typist; engineering
aide; civil engineer; civil en-
gineer (design); civil engineer
(townsite planner); electrical
engineer; mechanical engineer;
structural engineer; fireman:
multillth operator; physical
science aide; policeman; posi-
tion classifier; and signalman.
Positions In the craft group
are: bollermaker; wood and steel
carman; yard and road conduc-
tor: pipeline suction dredge elec-
trician; battery and Ignition
electrician; plant electrician;
plant electrician; floatlne crane
... Fl*^***** Pyt.cn-Isteam engineer; chief towboat
bfZZFJ^llJrtrfSJ^^**''' machinists, (inside.
lHlL^aiH&I'.'^** '-.outside, mecblne erection, refrl-
tranee to Cristobal Harbor.
Igeratlon); towboat
master; dip-
construction
Vtoson fhe P*4 ^ Present this from re-l^^^;,?.^^' lo5k ^f*-
. occurring and who todav areiior <5ablesplicer, machinist
^------"y ana wno tooay are wtr>mflrl) wi,llle<, knA un<,utl..
4 Mm Start
On Mysterious
NY Train Wreck
NEW YORK. N.T., Nov. 39
(UP) Four investigations have
started into the sideswipe colli-
sion of two New York-New Hart-
ford passenger trains in a tun-
nel under Park Avenue. Twenty*
seven of 1,100 suburb-bound pas-
sengers aboard were Injured, two
criticas*, when the tratos collid-
ed yeattrelay.
Anjlo-lf aniin Ot) Co.
ill rita Big litios
field: powerhouse operator, body
repairman painter; planing mill
hand; shlpfltter ;and wireman.
200,000 In Italy
Left Homeless As
Rains Move On

MILAN. Nov 3 (UP) Rain-
Most of the Injured receive*.
Sly minor cuts and bruises, ant
wat treated on the seene.
The anveatlgttions were called
VT the Railroad Interstate Com- tlngharashlre oUL
merce Commission, State Public bout 45,000 tons y eg
Service and the New York Coun- "
ty District Attorney's Office.
The railroad's first wreck In 90
gears occurred one rear knd a
LONDON, Nov. 23 (LPS) The
aatent ot its oil resources outatde
Persia is set out by the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company in a state-
ment Issued to London .
The statement gives the details iSfP" *nhs.h hv hovered over
of expansion of production and'"?* ?onVL of l.aly for two week
refinery capacities to ot h e r S*u*m* disastrous floods to a 2,-
flelds. j008-ssjuare-mt:e area, today be-
The company states: 'The Rtmo*^8/*t ^ north un-
company's biggest source la Ku- *H ~fnS>rSeI *1n8JfB!:
wait where we have an *^al Wh^nr.1 th* deMrU *
SoaAtto iSTSS &J^ tS* ? th. Ikd are.
toa nerw a-o^tin. w2ar v 5." 8tftt1c Uowtoa the blasting
Trit .inore'tJtswTfrS .Tif m' nlf down ""*' openings
oroditre used taji oereolo, which made way or
Tufcompany hold. 3* V^g\&.T* d0Wn ^ ^
pt^eu^ComoSv1 SrUtS-J$& Ton, have been
r-n? rirw^.V^'^SSTnll te 1(* y"1 *" tanUc Job Ot
t production of I0,rj6,,0()ivrescuing persons bl strandM
with llvastock and belongings
ml Not- and ftedlna honsana of hun-
Pld a- gary person sontlnued.
I Scot-' The death toll as In the
tona." neighborhood M 110 person..
joint
tons.
"In the United
tlsh shale oil adds
Say after the wreck of two Lona
Island Railroad trains In which
80 persons were killed and morg
than 800 Injured at Richmond
HU. New York.
t:45Battle Report (VOA)
:0ORadio Unfvemty (VOA)
8:lft-SUmp Club (VOA>
8:30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
8:45Sports and Tune of Day
10:00-R$rjL 1L PANAMA
I0:30Tto BOO Hit Parada
11:00 Th Owl's Nest
l:00am.-lgn Off

INTER .AMERICAN HIGHWAY
,n.,Bldl wUI De "ceeated up to the 2Ui Sky ot November,
1851, at the office d the lllnister ot PiibHc Works, third
fleor of the Moons) Palace in Palmi City, for the
'."nf. of'cttF^ ^ ABerl0tB lB-Wtf
RMcaala received will be opened In the presence ot all
persons Interested promptly atlim b'clock to the mortong
o the above mentioned date.
Prospective bidder may obtain elans, specifications and
other data pertinent to the projected work at the offices
of the Inter American Highway. Via BBpeftb. No. It, r^anami
City, by depositing the sum ot one hundred dollars
(8100.00)
October 34, 1M1.
NORMKTO NAVARRO
MlnlMtO de Obras Publicas.
I


lanicioal Cornell Honor
enmielar. Delegation
anama by the members ot the
iunlclpal Council.
^Vt. novejmtbir si. i**i
Pacific ^5ocUti
WTT

Wn. CmrnM C JCmMtr
EAR ADMIRA!, BLBBSOK TO BE OOT8T SPEAREB
T SOJOURlfERS DOmBK MEETING
Officers Club at Fort Amador.______
Entrance UckeU for the Fea
ti val are fl.00 per person and are
Food for tonel" Benefit
Scheduled Dec. 26
' At a meeting yesterday after-
noon members of the four Jew-
ish communities on the isthmus
and Panama planned their
forthcoming event, Dec 26, in or-
der to ralsle funds to send food
to Israel, chairman of the meei>
ing that waa held at the jwb
Armed Forces Service Center.
was Mrs. Joel Bhrager, co-Chair -
Datly Reading
THE rAM AMlnMCAW ^ AW lTOCTtPEWT PART NBWgPArB*
I HatnatlrM Caldron ?
islih Offictrs
PAOB
;wu Bionn A****** w*f
ind Children M** for Vacation
The wife of the Ambassador of
Josta Rice, to Panama. Mrs .A -
onso Guarnan y Leon, n* -
Wednesday for a short .vaaUoJ
to b* pent in 8*n Jose, coata
Rlra.
tival are $100 per person and are ^^s Helen Boreniteln.
a chance on the drawings forth* ""^^ nwere Z up and
named to plan the affair which
will feature card tables Wno
two orchestras.
There will be no raffles of any
kind during the evening.
The public is most cordially
Vs. ft. Kay at Balboa Bl*. Mrs
Oerta Stern. Panama 2-196S. or
Mrs. L. Zelenko at Panama 3-
0917.
Sisterhood Knl Shoartth
Manning Party Monday ,
'"Mr and^rs. James McHugh party Monda, Npv 26 at thett
wll. sail Friday on the 8 8. Cris- center, beglnntaw at J JM
tobal for New York, to make Punch nd ^^sslon 1> $1.
their home in Princeton, New (and the price oiu *^,-(. fnn
You Can't Beat This....
DOROTHY 3. MOORE, who has
been Installed as Mighty Cho-
sen One" of Hatnadan Caldron
No. 73.
The Installation of Officers of
Hamadan Caldron No. ri I was
THE WAT OUT OF THE DABB
PSALMS 139
A prominent theme In the Bi-
ble is that God looks after -His
people. To be well acquainted
with the Bible so that one may
turn to a helpful section to time
of need requires practice. But
!the time spent Is richly reward-
ling.
Before reading, relax. To be
relaxed one needs to be quiet In
side. To be quiet requires the
peace ot God. God is not as far
away as you may imagine. Read
this Psalm and find how com-
fortably near God is to a person
even to his most harrowing ex-
periences. With God so near, the
reasonable thing to do is to make
a clean breast of everything. To
try to hide anything that one is
afraid may look nasty if brought
out into the open. Is only to bury
it deeper. That deep buried dis-
integrate thought or emotion
creates a focal point of infection,
oolsoning the whole personality.
Let the Great Searcher do His
work.
BUICK
w
Canal Zone
Delivery
Special" SEDANS
$243900
$815.00 Down Trde-Ins Accepted
SMOOT & PAREDES
Yaur BUICK A CHEVROLET Dealer
WEEKEND
FECI/I1S
^l**'
ARTURO SAUCE
^IrS'Htcretary *>J2%&; BSS^
R=nMwaS. ^S<*
P" lU^iMWafhefnew' sii ..en, at Hote,
ie^gt^SulSr. Lunch::C tala^Bf
Panama
during the afternoon.
Great Britain to Panama. Mr.
Eric Arthur Cleugh.
Amorrg those making reserva-
tions for Thanksgiving dinner at
the Hotel El Panama on Thurs-
day wire Mrs. Dorothy Melendez,
Mrs. 'Marguerite MacMurray
Mr. Arthur Tronp. Mr. open.
W. Boyer, Mr. Edward Culver-
house, Mr. and Mrs Clay Ran-
dall and Miss Mary Brtgnam.
Christian Benevolent
Society Plant Program
A variety program will be held
on Dec. S at the Jamaica Society
Hall by the Christian Benevolent
iLorey Wray; Rodeval. RJh I ^.Vtalent wUl augment a pro-!
RwAbrutda ChMftS3trnus; 7Mtp mZ\H*?l; & featurln Ski T'ei
DtBWIHmM VB|e* Nanamara. Mary Kate Under- d Euene Dunn. David Pollard
: and others. Tickets may be had
calling any of the mom num-. were
bers listed: Panama 3-193, 2-
0087. 3-0425.
Mighty Chosen One. Dorothy J.
Moore; Lalla, Bee Mable Yusuf,
Converth.g
Grtece
PUv Reading Group to Meet
The play-Reading Oroup of the
canal Zone College Club wU
meet at 7:*0 P-tn*M****
a .i ttotnitals the hohie of Mrs R C S^Tt**"1-
Gora* and C^i^Kfcers $2 Ridge Road. Balboa Heights.
to Havfc New Medteal Vep \"? "gen A. starrett will have
Colonel WlhM",Ss.;7 "t certain mar>-
H^'Li.Sh* hTloV and two bo based on the musical comedy, employed by the U.8
accompanied by huwm^10 on,'South Pacific." |ln Athens nd assist
"^^ffitiirtU --.. ex-Naai Gern.an was
Nanamara. Mary Kate Under-
wood; Zulette. Ruth FWhbouih;
istha. Irma Jeffefies; Morgan-
nia Dora Fashllck: Zeldtoa. Ma-
ry Holiowell; Arrah. Lila PUlIen;
Marshall, Rose Hunt; Flag Bear-
HV .IT" ier, Edna Balcer; and Jr.M.C. O,,
PARIB Nov 23 (UP)Byelo- Ruth Straus.
russia charged yesterday thati
Greece has been turned into a> jnstalllng Officers Were: P. M
United SUtes colony and that c 0 LUa puen. Installing Of-
some U 8. citizens there are|ncer; Mrs. Winifred Johnson, of
'nothing but executioners.' Al Sarlt Caldron. Cleveland. Ohio
Ravel Astapenko of B,elorus-;In8UUnig Marshal; and Mrs Ir-
sla told th* United Nattonii Ad'^ jeiWriPS.installing ChapUAn.
Hoc Poltica Committee that ^p i^^ge Room was decorat-
a certain man named Briscoe | ^j wlth Tropical flowers and
U. 8. Embassy lrw!ng tnd refreshments were
assisted bv an'"
from anv member of the society.
Proceeds of toe program will
go towards helping the needy
during the Christmas season.
TREAT lAftY
GENTLY!
V^j^^^^&Su
ex-Naif German was to charge
'of the maltreatment ot Greek

served by Hostesses Lorey Wray
and Irma Jefferies.
The next Regular meeting of
Hamadan Caldron No. 73 will be
held at the Pedro Miguel Lodge
Section ai uwt* ""J"-. b i sisterhood Kol Bheanin,igatlons." He aia: hi.'held at the Pedro *..*...---
placing col^^^i. lfsrVei ^ hoid a card party n, ,'This man spends morft of 1hi December itth at 7:30 p.m.
MaiHUHnld their two daugh- Monday at 2:00 p.m. at thetlme ,n Greek tojWre_chamb-land a)1 memDer8 ,
Hauscnia ana Pana--Cnmmnita
i SgkJrt T5d%^- at the', tlmr to Greek torinre chamb- S^elnb^ .d voting
TPana- Community Hall to Vista del Mar., ers. The tortures to^ude starve- members from other CaWrons
ters arrived Saturday m r ^?"'" $1 per person. Re- uon and electric shocks. The m^t^j to attend. A Christ-
ina. Major Hauschild will *^eiKhe_?en[; W^ rved and a> American responsible for this te 1...... K ,.* for all to
at Coroaal Hospital heshmenu wy ^^ ^ ^ cu"^eSh
. ,rwt ose planning to attend are re- Astaoenko tried to go on with
^SS'JuSi :^Ted tortng their own cards, the allegations that the
to UOlteO !* _..!.._ I____. _.j. mmA noli* nan
The Minister
grid Commerce,
of
Mr
Agriculture
jose Maria
score pads and pencils.
Vare/'lefrre7ntlv by plane tot
k short visit to the U
jaffray Leaving
Inited States.^on Brief TH
tne mies'*" ------ ---.
was making Greece an *"
springboard for aggression, but
he was called to order by com-
mittee chairman Sellm_ Sarper
are Invited to attend. A Christ-
mas party Is planned for all to
enjoy.
SJIbb&TBStVs
f angrelo left recently by plane.
SSLSSTu f-ffkr? *. Alexander
*^r,^afnreo^ ?f
"*" ^ftinVSr theMtKNaval District, has re-
^e,aS w^attend the ce-iSneTaf^r a vacation spent to
. K^nnoiher father's seventy the eastern part of the United
nh bi?thday on November 30. States.
ahtherfortyy fifth wedding an-
'ffm Jaffray^oi^Albrook of Jurkey in the nrst o.^er..
AFB is leaving today tor a
10-day business trip to the west
coast of South America.
clashes the Turk had with the
Soviet bloc.
about three weeks.
Wildcat Strike Stalls
Buses iB New York
NEW YORK. Nov. JOTV-
A wildcat strike by about 300
bus drivers tied up "-face
transportation in most of the
Bronx and a part of Manhat-
tan boroughs of New York to-
day
The drivers refused to take
busses out on 39 routes because
DKiVE SHAFT SWIPED
WORCESTER. Mass. (UP.)
The motor purred beautifully but
when Philip Fields put In gear,
his automobile wouldn't move.
The Worcester truck driver look-
ed under the car .and discovered
someone had run off with his
drive shaft.
F.r baby'* Wn, nothing sooihw
and proteo like Johnson's Baby
Powder. Use It after
baths, at diaper chanfM.
fSTKMMir...
nrrotrou
tiinnl'ir
Gordons are Visitors
From Connecticut
Mr. and Mrs WllUm Aiw- j^-. ----y.g ~%ytm
va^de f^s^&Wjr^ri
PrS^t!e^ dYayrkforTCh|iyifflat0 M *** I -
vacation of several weeks
oVsperft in the United State*.
walkout.
M A SON IT E
TEMPERED
PRESDWOOD
V1LLANUEVA t TEJEIBA
CIA. LTDA.
TeL 2-I54 *2 Bast 15th St.
SUCH BEAUTIFUL GIFTS
COME SILVERPLATED!
Gala Festival
Te Be Herd at mien Club
A Gala Festival W1 f held on |
Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon and Mr. and Mrs. I- F-
Mcllhenny dined at the Hotel El
Panama. Mrs. Gordon and Mrs
Mcllhenn, were room mates at
Unton un, tor the benefit of |wedding.
various social works In Panama_ Wednesaay evento Mr. and
It Will ^!SS?*rbytfferSo- M Oordon. Mr and Mrs Mc-
mlttee Of^Ladles of toe ^P' ^ and Mr. and Mrs. David
cftmM BBTtBiU.
V-
SCHOLLS SERVICES
Arch Susaorts- BEDliCSNG Treatments Massages,
hSmSbW.TMfclab Bath. |^ *!
operators For Information call: 8-2317 Panama.
1 urn.; t
Wt nut j*i( unpack**... .
EVENING DRESSES and BALLERINAS
also beautiful SHOES
No. 5 39th StrMt Visto del Mor -- fonom

F$tiv, Plovorful...
JEU-0 Tapioca Puddinf Jyl
It' hm to deck oat a quick JeH-O BaaarM
Try Vanilla Tapioca Pudding with banana
slices. Orange Coconut with drained
orange sections. Chocolal with chopped
nuts. What lovely deeeert could be aim-
after? Got some today 1
A sma iepostt wiO
hold any item unta Christmai
For instance, our graceful, gleaminf
SILVER ON COPPER COFFEE SETS ..
Copper's hard to get these days, ,
and it's doubly welcoma when rt'
the base for your silverplate.
SETS, consisting of coffeepot, tugar, tit AC
creamer an. trny, as low as......--.-"":
COVERED BUHER WSMES
(fla. inlW).....................$;-"
SILENT BUTLER.................... ''*
Always the best of Its kind at
-MERCURIO-
Went to the Central Theatre
DANISH BUTTER
HEINZ SOUPS

HEINZ SPREADS
2 .15
for

with
POND'S
"fhr-Baug'
POWDER
CoV*5
A
HOT DISHES
FOR COOL NIGHTS-
The roast ham and beef which Chef DoutW pre-
sented at last Sunday's Buffet with other tempting
hot and cold dishes wfre **ry popular. Come Sunday
and enjoy this magnificent buffet
at 6:50 p.m.
in the
BELLA VISTA ROOM

# too H odors the sheerer, eleoteei
oft-spoken colour Pond's Oreas'
flower Powder gives your skin.
Incaute it's "sheer-gauge,"
Pond's Oraomflower Powdar
smooths on evenly, exquisitely ..
gives your skin a delicate radiance
teal fas*** Choose from eijht
glamorous shadotl
MIS. SOSiST SACN WMTNSV.
ssM MctssSe, teve ftirfi
hws It "im*, *Hnl
stl mm sSwS* m Ike sUer*
Music for danctaf by KBN rJELANETs orchestra
svlth AVBLWO MTJBOZ alternatinf at the organ.
THE COCKTAIL HOUR
one of the pleasantest hours of the day
in the aifconditioned Balboa Bar.
tfco*
AVEL1HO MUOZ
from
5:M m *<%.
HEINZ
PEANUT BUTTER
mmmamf mmwmmm eOsW >* sensssssssss- tBfsVBk
WILSON OATS
ITALIAN DINNERWAR
(service for
4.95
ASB THE CASHIBB FOB IOCB
TICBBT ON OCR GBAND
DOOR PRIZE DRAWWO
svndav at It noon
IMh BaUsario Porras
GOLF CLUB BOAD
HOME SERVICE S-aaS*



PAOI MOHT
/
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PRIDAT, NOVEMBER U. 1M
Tp-
Unbeaten Tennessee Picked To Beat Kentucky U.


Outstanding C.Z. Swimmers
To Participate In Panama
Water Tournament Tonight
Organizers of the Jantzen Swimming Tour-
nment which will be held at the Panama Olym-
pic Pool starting at 7:30 p.m. have announced
that a contingent of 25 Canal Zone swimmers
will compete in the meet.
At least eight prizes will be offered for
the top events of the night. A total of 18 events
are listed.
Panama's best swimmers will participate
in the tourney.
Admifsion to this interesting competition
will be free of charge.
Races
Tomorrow
$10,000.00 Stock of
UNOP.EUMS
st received' All size rugs and
ard foods. More than 100 dif-
ferent designs Choose yours
tiday.
ft
Wfo P nibl0
The Store where you will find
he largest assortment of Glass
and Linoleums."
Central Avi
Tel. 2-2465
1st Race "C"
Purse: $325.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Grito y Plata M. Hurley 120
2J. Hulncho G. Snchez 112
3Arq'medes E. Campbell 106x
4Eloina P. Avila 115
5Annie N. B. Moreno 115
6Sixaola V. Castillo 116
Detroit Lions Win, Move
Into 3-Way Pro Loop Tie
DETROIT, Nov. 23 (UP) The
7 *B I Detroit Lions have moved into
2nd Race "B" Natives 4', Fgs.
Purse: $350.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Dalida P.) B. Pulido 120
2Helen B.) V. Ortega 115
3White Fleet R. Ycaza 112x
4Batan C. Iglesias 109
5Ria Roi e. Sil vera 110
6Lolito G. Snchez 112
._ a
three-way tie for first place in
their division of the National
Football League race with a 52-35
win over Green Bay.
The win ties the Lions with
Los Angeles and the Chicago
Bears in the National Confer-
ence. On Sunday the Bears play
at Cleveland,' and Los Angeles at
Washington.
Bobby Lay ne tossed four touch-
down passes for the Lions, giving ton Elliott, Don Mosselle and Ray
him 24 for the season. That's Pelfry. Green Bay got Its other
only four shy of the "
the longest from scrimmage In
the league this season. Defense
halfback Jack Christiansen scor-
ed twice, running one punt back
89 yards and another 72. In ad-
dition to his touchdown," Walker
also booted a field goal and sev-
en extra points.
To bin Rote passed
Pacific Little
League Tryouts
Set Tomorrow
Tomorrow morning at the Dia-
. for three b, Heights baseball field the Pa-
Green Bay touchdowns and hit' cific "ttle League win hold a
over from the one-yard line for trout for 11 and 12-year-old
another. The former Rice star's D0TS*
touchdown passes went to Carl-
AU boys 11 and 12 years old (a
_ 12-year-old may play ball in the
National; touchdown on a Bob Thomason Li"le League IF he will not reach
3rd Race "E" Natives *M Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Volador) J. Rodriguez 112
2Torcaza) C.Ruiz 114
3Valaria A. Mena 110
4Bijagual V. Castillo 112
5Bagaleo E. Ortega 117x
6Mr. Espinosa M. Hurley 112
7Caaveral C. Chong 104x
League record set by Sid Luck- to Elliott pass.
man on the Bears in 1943. -----------------------r---------
Layne threw two touchdown All____i II a ,
passes to end Leon Hart and one PI Id IN I J. ACCfiDtl
each to Bob Hoernschemeyer and i lnn"' *" VWWffl*
Doak Walker. Hoernschemeyer,|%|-_ D^m.1 All..
also scored on an 82-yard run UfUOl DOWI Ull6r
Mufuel Dividends
Juan Franco
FIRST RACE
4th Race F-l N.tlves-1 Mile -?naoLir?d$a2fln6l909O4-80, ^^
Purse: -" Closes 2:20 Z^^gio**
1Risita
R. Kellman 118
2Don Catalino F. Avila 115
3La Prensa M. Aros'mena 104
4Diez de Mayo G. Cruz 120
5Miranda A. Enrique lllx
6Golden Falth V. Ortega 112
7Bfalo J. Baeza, Jr. 106x
SECOND RACE
1Little Lulu $4.80, $2.80.
2Villarreal $5.20.
First Doubles: (Cosa Linda-
Little Lulu) $52.40.
THIRD RACE
1Recodo $7.20. $4. $3.20.
?Campesino $3.40, $2.60.
3El Indio $2.60.
One-Two: (Recodo Campes!-
5th Race "A" Natives 6'/ Fgs. '.Vi
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:55, no) zl- FOImTI,
1-GoldenTip M.Arosem. 100 .p,,-^ 20 1360 42 80
2Amazona R. Ycaza 105x $.20, $3.60, $2.80.
3Marsellesa V. Ortega 120
-Manolete
E. Julian 111
6th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs,
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:33
First Race of the Doubles
1Bendigo K. Flores 120
2Hob Nob) A. Coronado 113x
3Doa Eleida) V. Castillo 112
4El Mago) C. Ruiz 120
5Baby Rol) G. Prescott 116
6 Delhi) G. Cruz 118
7Bosforo E. Julin 112
8Costina A. Mena 113
9Terry J.) A. Vergara 112x
10Danescourt) M. Hurley 111
7th Race "D" Natives 6V, Fgs.
Purse: $300.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Filigrana G. Cruz 115
2Casablanca G. Prescott 114
3Tin Tan V. Ortega 120
4Luck Ahead E. Silvera 104
5Raymond M. Guerrero 115
6Pregonero G. Grael 117
8th Race "G" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $450.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1Piragua E. Silvera 102
2Mar&callto G.Cruz 120
3Wild Wire J. Baeza, Jr. 117x
4Beduino) A. Vergara lllx
5Hechizo) G. Sanchez 112
6High Mount) F. Flores 112
7Fright V. Ortega 120
8Levadura G. Ramos 103x
9Prestigio V. Castillo 120
2Atason $3.20, $3.
3Blumaha $5.80.
Quiniela: (Flamenco-Atason)
$9.80.
FIFTH RACE
1Hit $8.80, $4.60, $3.
2Rechupete $3.80, $3.40.
3Battllne Cloud $2.60.
SIXTH RACE
1Betun $11.60, $3.40. $2.20.
2Walrus $2.80, $2.20.
3Pincel $2.40.
SEVENTH RACE
1Rose Hip $5, $3.40. $2.60.
2Silver Fox $4.40, $2.60.
3Rinty $5.
Second Doubles: (Betun-Rose
Hip) $28.86.
EIGHTH RACE
1Pampero II $17.20. $4.40, $2.20.
2Keyhaven $2.40, $2.20.
3 Mimo $2.20.
Quiniela: (Pampero II Key
Haven) $8.20.
NINTH RACE
1In Time $8, $3.60, $2.60.
2Jepperln $3.20, $2.40.
3Hurlecano $2.60.
One-Two: (In Time-Jepperin)
$18.
TENTH RACE
1Lujoso $4, $3.
2Cantaclaro $4.
JACKSONVILLE. Fla., Nov. 23.
(U.P.) The University of
Miami Hurricanes accepted an
Invitation yesterday to play In
Jacksonville's Gator Bowl New
Year's Day.
The Miami speed merchants of
the football field have whipped
six opponents this season while
losing to Tulane and Cotton-
Bowl-bound Kentucky. They still
must face Nebraska and Pitts-
burg but are heavy favorites to
win.
It will be the first time Miami
has appeared In a bowl other
than the Orange Bowl In Its own
backyard. The Hurricanes lost to
Clemson 15-14 last January and
defeated Holy Cross In the 1946
Orange Bowl classic.
The Gator Bowl selection com-
mittee did not name Miami's op-
ponent, but It looked as if the
game would be a re-match of
last year's Orange Bowl contest.
Clemson heads a list being con-
sidered by the committee which
also includes Tulsa, Virginia and
Bucknell.
his 13th birthday by Aug. 1) are
requested to report at 9:6 a.m.
to the player-agent for registra-
tion.
Players from last year who
meet the age requirements are
also requested to report at the
tryout. After registration, batting
and fielding drills will be held.
The Pacific Little League base-
ball diamond on GaiUard High-
way is rapidly taking shape. Un-
der the supervision of Paul Mohl,
the grading of the field has been
almost completed.
Last Saturday backstop
framework was erected behind
home plate. Lumber has been ae- FORT SHERMAN, C. Z. The
cured for the erection of a four-1370th EA8R Med'cal Department
foot fence around the field and touch football team continued
Stanford, Michigan St at
Favored To Keep Winning
NEW YORK, Nov. S3 (UP).Odds-makers In New York a;
unbeaten Tennessee will stay that way tomorrow against tl
Kentucky Wildcats.
Tennessee, rated the top team in collegiate ranks, is a tev<
point choice over Kentucky. Both teams have accepted boi
bids Tennessee In the Sugar, the Wildcats in the Cotton.
Texas Christian is favored by six points over Rice in a bat
tie between the co-leaders of the Southwest Conference. Un
beaten but once tied Illinois is a 10 point favorite to beat North
western and sew up a Rose Bowl bid. Stanford, already assure
of representing the Pacific Coast Conference in the Rose Bow
is a six point pick over California.
In the Southwest, its Baylor seven over Southern Metbodii
and Houston six over the Oklahoma Aggies.
In the South, its Louisiana State six over Villanova, Clem
son 13 over Auburn, Alabama seven over Florida- and Marvlam
40 over West Virginia.
In the Mid-West, it's Michigan State 2 over Colorado, Notn
Dame 15 over Iowa Ohio State three over Michigan, Wiseonsit
14 over Minnesota and Oklahoma 21 over Nebraska.
In the Far West, It's Oregon State 15 over Oregon ant
Southern California six over D-C-L-A.
In the East, it's Columbia 15 over Brown, Rutgers six oven
Colgate, Cornell one over Penn. Princeton XI over Dartmouth
Yale seven over Harvard, Holy Cross 21 over Temple and Pitt six
over Penn State. w
Army Sports
this project will be started next
week.
Balboa Hi Gridders
To Play Hosts Today
In Football Picnic
their winning ways by swamp-
ing the 20th Military Police Com-
pany team of Fort Gulick, 38 to
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
MEXICO CITY.-The Urting
field for the fourth lap of the
Pan American Cross country
stock car race In Mexico has been
cut to 46. Veteran Troy Ruttman
Omphroy Tennis
Tourney Play
SGT. BRENAM SURPRISINGLY
UPSETS BABY MADURO
Yesterday afternoon Sergeant
Brenam beat Baby Maduro 3-8,
6-1, 6-0.
Since the Maduro Brenam
match started at 4:15 Instead of
3 p.m. as scheduled due to the
U. S. ROYAL FLEET DELIVERY
PANAMA AUTO S. A.
Apartado 1913, Panama
9th Race "F" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Porter's Star M. Hurley 115
2Cyc. Malone A. Mena 114
3Mllros B. Pulido 116
4Apretador
5R. Alligator
6Caribe
V. Ortega 113
K. Flores 115
O. Chanis 109
10th Race "G" Natives 2 Fgs.
Purse: $250.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Capitana II E. Ortega 103x
2Tocopilla
3Mamboleca
4As de Oro
5Apolo
O. Grael 110
F. Avila 114
A. Mena 106
M. Hurley 112
ar
Complete Assortment of
DOG SUPPLIES
at
16 Tivoli Ave. Tel. 1-1867
hosts to tbe football teams,
coaches, and principals of the
Cristobal High School and Canal
Zone Junior College this after-
noon at the Diablo Gym. Instead
of a football game, this is a foot-
ball picnic.
In addition to having food for
all, there will be numerous films
on football shown to take up the
time after the eating is complet-
ed. Films lined up include the
BHS-Mlami Jackson game of this
year, the 1949 Stanford-San Jos
mfoTit \ra not possible' to hold "ft? W*** ,f, V?&
Guns at/unset SB58**
clan Roger Little. '
The match between Lieut. Luke ~~,- ._. .i*.j _^. ..
and Ittlp will he, nlnvprt this nf- Tne alr 's Slated to get un-
ternoonat 4 o'ctockTthe weath der way around 5 'clock tms af"
er^lts^VndTconvhenrentto ternoon.and will wind up In time
both players. If not It will be
played Sunday morning, weath-
er permitting.
Yesterday morning Webb
Hearn and Myron Fisher played
their match. Fisher was good,
but Hearn was better. Hearn took
the match 6-1, 6-1.
ternoon, November 20 at the Fort
Sherman Field. This win was the
sixth straight one for the Medics
and the first victory over com-
petition outside regimental level.
The game started slowly and
the first quarter ended in a
scoreless tie. Ir the second quar-
ter, the Medics began to take
The Balboa High School ioot-'m"d *"? scored their first
ball team, co-champions of the r2**ZL2 e.rn?orLon
Interscholastlc League, will play a koatrlck to Flo-
the lives of three
Imported
Canned Hams
PER
DREWS
KRAKVS &
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
for the Cristobal boys to catch
the train for home. It is hoped
that this will become an annual
affair for the three schools and
their football teams, and through
this medium it is hoped to devel-
op a better and more lasting
sense of sportsmanship and com-
petition.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
res. At the end of the first half,
the score was 6 to 9, favor of the
Medics.
In tbe second half, by using
the two-platocn system, the Me-
dics ran a wo y with the game.
The MP's couldn't get anywhere
on the ground and when they
Eassed. the Medics' defensive
aekfield intercepted. In the
third quarter, the Medics made
three lightning like scoring
thrusts to lead 26-0 at the end
of the period. With three min-
utes left to play In the final
stanza, two long passes account-
ed for two more touchdowns for
the Medics to make the final
score 36 to 0, favor of tbe Medics.
It was a team victory with bril-
liant line play by will Lepp and
Slymon Hakhr, airtight pass de-
fense lead by Jim Nicely and Lar-
ty Blaney, and precision back-
field play on offense by Flores
and Kirkpatrlck,
men and
brought mishaps to several oth-
ers. Ruttman covered the 666
miles of the first three laps In
slightly more than eight hours
and 57 minutes.
NEW YORK.Veteran Cleve-
land heavyweight Jimmy Blvlns
scored a split 10-round decision
over Charley Williams Wednes-
day night at New York's St. Ni-
cholas Arena. Blvlns gave Wil-
liams a battering in the closing
rounds, but lost the ninth on a
foul. Blvlns weighed 184', Wil-
liams 180ft.
Jan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
1-Hoina
2Dalida P. 3 Talarla
4Golden Faith
5Marsellesa
Juan Hulncho
Rina Rot
Mr. Espinosa
Dies de May*
Manolete
6Danescourt (e) B. Ret (e)
7Pregonera Tin Tan
Fright Beduino (e)
9Cyclone Malone R. Alligator
10Mamboleca Aa de Oro
ONE BESTMarsellesa.
Miami B. 26, Florida B. 20.
Wash. Lee 36, Richmond 7
Chattanooga 32, N. Tex. State U
Xavier (O.) 32, Toledo 6
Lenolr-Rhyne 33, Catawba 13
Marshall 13, Ohio U. 13
Gettysburg 46, F. Jt M. 26
VMI 26, VPI 7
Western Res. 13, Case 13
Akron IS, Wittenberg 7
Hofstra 34, Wagner 6
Trinity 42, Tufts 6
PROFESSIONAL
Detroit 52, Green Bay 38
Meet Scotland's
.Favourite Son
Born 1820
itiil going $irong
JOHNNIE WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
The fashionable drink everywhere
loan WALsas a sons urn, am* wu*?
tasumxx
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
operating both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."*'
"IS *.*>. VC
>.J3
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
9th Race "F" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes: 5:15 p.m.
ONE-TWO
1. PORTERS STAR..........M. Hurley 115
2. CYCLONE MALONE.........A. Mena 114
3. M1LROS..................B. Pulido 116
4. APRETADOR ............. V. Ortega 113
5. ROYAL ALLIGATOR........K. Flores 115
6. CARIBE..................O. Chanis 109
ucut bianco IRacc 7iac
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES

CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
E" Importeds
5th Race "E" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.
1. THE DAUBER............B. Moreno 109
2. REV1AL..................G. Ramos 107x
3. ALTO ALEGRE ...........B. Pulido 112
4. MIMO....................K. Flore 114
6th Race "H" Importeds 6^ Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 0 Pool doses: 3:35 p.m.
FIRST RACE OF DOUBLES
J. SCOTCH CHUM..........A. Enrique 108x
2. MISS MATTY... .......M.Guerrero 120
3. HUAIRO............. B. Pulido 120
4. PEPSICOLA...............A. Mena 109
5- RINTY.............-------J. Baeua Jr. 105x
6. MISS FAIRFAX............F. Onega 116



rTtlDAY, NOVEMBER M, 1M1
II Ml II I r 4
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE twa
Sana.
i i
New York Officials Fear Jailing Of 5 Hoopsters May Backfire
I ii itomin
by
JOE WILLIAMS
Puttinr one little or after another and whatever became
of Bill Vseck's midfct? A Ray aoblnson-Kancly Turpin return
In London nrxt rammer la definitely oat. The grapevine ha* Joe
DiMarrio Joining other Yankee* homebullders In Jersey .Herton
Smith it latd to be the new PGA (Plenty Grip always) pretl-
dentT The Plmllco Special hai become just another |15,tN horae
ure, ridleuloualy overplayed In the metropolitan pre. HMi no
inor significance than a midweek allowance number at Brimont.
Overheard at the Harvard Club In flhy^'Ta^VfwPIWfl
.print practice but we are smaller: We dropped Cornell and
Atmy" The coaches enthusiasm for sprint, pract ce Is under-
SLblaftt' the only time they are safe from alumni,
You'd never luspeet it to look at him nfaw but the Giants Steven
Owen used to b| a Jockey. Won 18 straight on the same horse a
m M*M "At the ate of 141 was he Arcare 0 the South-
wfcit" he shamelessly boasU Oerf. Douglas MacArthur is to ad-
dress the Tdchdpwn Club hijre Dei. fl.
Any day now ywrtl be rcaoJA. that Joe Walcott h" Jfed to
defend the heavywebjht championship fainst Erxard Charles in
Sfiml Last time they bad one of these things down there was
IrT T4 when Prtmo Camera delendad *"t>?mmr """S"-
Yon'd have to be three years older than Fann> Ward to remem-
ber when Florida saw Its first heavyweight championship. Jim
Corbet stopped Charley Mitchell of England In three rounds In
JiCkaonvUle in 18M. They fought for a *,<* purse "d a *5W
side bet.. ThbJ waa shortly before tova BannAgaA njtea the
one-piece bathing salt and startetfaejOWng. Ann Sheridan.
Beat of the modern golfer.,Ben Hogan or Bvron Nelson? Jim-
mv Demaret will take Nelson. ."Nelson must he the finest wood
SayiTth. game has ever seen. They talk about his areaIron
Dlay It's his woods that make nia Irons look *o remarkable be-
cause has always in position to play them from the most advan-
Ugeous anile: e'11 bi\&ng five Irons where the others will need
tSi irons. Naturally he'll have better eontrol and be closer fc> the
nln Tbls.rplalnswhy he's usually putUng tor easy birds. ...
Demaret names Nelson the best ev*t. but since he never saw
Hagen or Jones, he Is an Incompetent witness. Actually today's-
best golfer U Cary Middlecoff. .
If flagrantly unfair to jump on our erring tax collectors:
They have wives who want mink coats. World colons and
rieep-freete boxes, too. While swimming off Key West Mr Traman
was chased by a fish. Probably a resentful red herring. No matter
how toagh things get, you can always buy a pig-in a poke. The
dry have nominated a Cowboy for President, a logical extension
of the Hopalong Caasldy craae. The way our subways continue U
lose money you'd think Ted CeHlna wa* runn,n 'em. The real
atrocity in Korea is the blundering statesmanship that put us In
that spot to begin with. Old Soak II not only has a radio that
wakes him up with soft music but it also has the aspirin bottle
and the lee packs ready.

Unbeaten Maryland has accepted a bowl game in arrogant
defiance of top-heavy Conference sentiment News releases give
the impression the coach closed the deal, but It Is more than rea-
sonable to assume the president of the university who (It Just
happened wasn't available for comment at the time), gave the
go ane8d The bowl assignment means $100,000 or thereabouts to
the university. De-emphasls may be a good thing, may even save
thi tottering sport, but not at theae orlces. The Incident points
up the Impossible problems the more earnest educators face.
St. John's la the advance tip to top the Eaat in basketball this
Kr. slow come Jim Thorpe la destitute again and did he get a
t eonnt when Warner Brothers filmed his life story? I would
have voted far Oreases Minos over on MeDongald as the AL's
Rookie of the Year. The federal tax on bookie* has even put the
football parla sheets (very popular in the South oat of action.
Since when has doping a horae at Lincoln Downs been considered
as anything more nefarious than a mischievous prank? Warren
Giles' qualification* to rate umpires is not only open to question
but In taking over the Jab the new NL president removes an
incentive that la important to the senior arbiter. -
Aside to Harry Felsensteln, Brooklyn: Dempsey couldn't meet
Wills elsewhere for the simple reason he wis onrter contract to
Tex Rickardand It was Rlckard, not Dempsev who opposed the
match. Your remarks are a Demnsey-Qreb fight are too Juvenile
to be worthy of critical attention. If you wish to discuss the Jim
Plvnn episode with Dempeey I can arrange an interview for you.
On matters pertaining to Dempsey's career I never have need to
"aJIM-myself." ...
It's easy to tell a deer from a hunter in the woods. One won't
be carrying a flask. At least Vlshinsky Is not Mr king in candor:
He comes right oat and laughs in America's face. There is no
mystery where Mr. Truman gets those shirts: They come off our
back*, how Methuselah ever lived to be Ml years old without the
break-st food of champion* has never been explained. Joe Louis
went through $5.000,000 and the remarkable thing about this is
he wasn't using government funds.
Other Players
Won't Want
To Testify
NEW YORK. Nov. 2S. (U.P.)
New York officials fear that
the Jailing of five playera In the
tetball
baaketbal
back-fire.
bribery scandal may
Sources In the New York Dis-
trict Attorney's office say sen-
tences handed out by Judge Saul
Streit may stop other players
from testifying. There was no
official comment from the D-A's
office. But one spokesman points
out that the cases up to now
have been built on confessions by
players who figured on getting
suspended sentences.They
thought only the fixers would go
toJaQ.
District Attorney Frank Hogan
fought against Jailing the play-
ers. Judge Streit refused and
handed out Jail sentences to
Sherm White, Al Roth, Ed War-
ner and Connie Schaff. Nine
other players did receive suspen-
ded sentences.
Judge Streit also stirred things
nationally with his 41-page blast
at collegiate athletics.
Streit charged that Ed Roman
and his brother Melvin were of-
fered $50 expense money and the
use of a car by the University
of Cincinnati. Streit says the Ro-
man brothers visited Cincinnati,
but left' even though offered
"more money." Cincinnati Athle-
tic Director M. C. lleham cal-
led the charge "Incredible and
ridiculous." Mlleman says both
brothers wanted to enter Cincin-
nati., but Ed Backed out when
Melvin coudn't pass the entrance
examinations.
Cincinnati Dean of Adminis-
tration Ralph Burslek says he
will Investigate Just the same.
Bursiek says he would be quite
blind if he failed to conduct a
check up now that fans are
questioning sports all over the
country.
"It isn't that we feel anything
is wrong," says Burslek, "but
rather to assure people that
things happening all over the
country are not happening at
Cincinnati."
Basketball Coach Jocko Wlethe
also took a verbal swipe at Streit.
The Cincinnati coach says 8trelt
Is trying to smear athletics.
"What right," asks Wlethe,
"had Judge Streit to tell univer-
sities to keep their athletics
clean when basketball scsndals
developed In New York where
amblers actually were protected
by law? Just look at the records
of the New York Police Depart-
ment investigations," the coach
adds.
Fastlich Teen-Age League
Holds Tryouts Tomorrow
In order that the managing| C. D. Randai!, Executive Cem-
personnel will be able to again mlttee member, has received tha
look over all the boys nho want insurance poilcy for the League.
to play In the Fastlich Teen-Age The policy covers injury to play-
Baseball League, the second of a;ers, the managing personnel in-
sertes of pre-season games will clucing the umpires <*g*
be played tomorrow morning. Ecorers and others officially nan-
All the boys >vho played at Co- lng to promo-.e the league du*-
colt last week will again report;lng tryouU, practice and scne-
there at 8:30 a.m. and play on'duled play,
the "A" and "B" teams Just they
did last Saturday. The policy provides for WO
The boys on the "C" and "D" coverage for eaeh incident la-
tearos will again report to the volvlng personnel injury to arly
Ancon Athletic Field at 8:S0a.m.!of the above. In addition to true,
?or the first game. All the boys the policy provides for tdditlB-
on "E" and "F" teams will meet al compensation for several kinds
rgaln at 10:30 a.m on the Ancon of permanent injury- ._ .
Athletic Field The attendance of the boy at
The members of the managing these tryouts is the wst impjJr-
personnel who looked over the tant way to earn a rastucn
players last Saturday at Ancon League uniform
plan to go to Cocoll to observe
the game there.
The member.-, of the managing
The following boys will report
at Ancon on Saturday Vasco
COMING AROUNDFred Noa of the New York Chiefs hits the turn on the banked track. He is play-
ing against the Brooklyn Red Devils in the Roller Derby League at the Boston Arena (NEA)
personnel who* wire at Cocoiiast jwendehake. Team "C"; dwar
Saturday plan on observing both Ortiz "C" Thomas Stew*".
rames at the Ancon Athletic "D"; Hctor Hernndez, -E and
Held. Ry Jeffries, 'F" _
Georgia Tech May Meet Winner
Of S.W.C In Orange Bowl Tilt
Princenton Dominates U.P.
All-East Football Team
Worry of
FALSE TEETH
Slipping or Irritating?
Don-! be mtefTMMd loo(* f*1"
teeth llpplm. dropptaS <*. wobblta
when tou hi. talk or lsuaii Jut aprin-
kls s nttM rAaWBrrH on vour plate
Thin Dleunt DtWMT livw remarkable
ense of adOM comfort and ecurlty by
holdina Dlata* atare r">J7- No ("""fir.
RSn-aew" CMTAaTEKTrf al 'ant dru*
fora.

; -yr
J
Listen to ..
THE FOOTBALL
PROPHET
i .. .
Every Saturday at 12:30 p.m.
.
on
HOG 840 o
/
BY JAMES COOK
United Press Sports Writer
MIAMI, Fla.. Nov. 28. The
chairman of the Orange Bowl
selection committee said yester-
day that one of the four teams
leading the Southwest Confer-
ence "has an edge" on an invita-
tion to play Georgia Tech here
on New Year's Day.
But chairman Van C. Kussrow
said Oklahoma and undefeated
San Francisco "are still definitely
In the running."
"We're adopting a Justl wait
and see attitude," Kussrow said.
"But I will say that Rice. Texas,
Baylor and Texas Cristian have
and edge on the other two."
' An invitation probably will
not be made for two weeks,
Kussrow said. By that time the
Southwest Conference winner
and Kentucky's Cotton Bowl
opponent will be known and
the Orante Bawl can have a
elear abet at the No. 2 South-
western team.
This weekend, Texas 'plays
Texas A. at M., Baylor meets
Southern Methodist, Rice plays
Texas Christian. Texas has lost
two conference games. Baylor
has lost one and tied one con-
ference name so far this season. |
Texas Christian and Rice have
each lost a Southwestern game,
with no ties.
Oklahoma's two losses this sea-
son were to the only Southwest-
ern teams on Its schedule Tex-1
as and Texas A. & M. The Soon-
ers meet Nebraska Saturday.
San Francisco's eight straight
victories came mostly over com-
paratively weak Pacific Coast
teams. The Dons have an easy
match slated this week against
Loyola of California.
Kussrow said messages and re-
presentatives from San Francis-
co have urged that the Pacific
team be given the $90.000 Job of
playing the undefeated, once-
tied Yellow Jackets of Georgia
Tech. A telegram from the 8an
Francisco Examiner said a "large
attendance from hers would be
assured."
Tech's Coach Bobby Dodd
will be happy with any one of
the aosslble opponent!, Kuss-
row said.
At the time the Invitation was
Issued to the Yellow Jackets
Dodd indicated he favored play-
ma one of the southwest teams.
Counting rion-conference
Sames. Baylor has the cleanest
951 record so far. Its only mis-
haps came within the confer-
ence, with a loss o to TCU and a
tie with Texas A. ft M. Texas al-
so has lost two conference games
to Arkansas and Baylor. Tex-
as Christian'! only conference
defeat was by Texas, but Its re-
cord also bears losses to Kansas,
Texas Tech and Southern Calif-
ornia. Rice. In addition to its loss
to Texas, has fallen before Clem-
ion and Louisiana State.
Maj. Hoople Falls On His Old
Offensive System And Alphabet
By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
Offensive Expert
Egad, readers! When In doubt,
take the offense!
That Is the ancient Hooples'
slogan, dating back to Sir Roger
De Coverley Hoopleand since
those dim, distant days we Hoo-
ples have always come home with
our shield or on It.
I do not mean that we are
offensive folk!
Let me put It another way
we're aggressive har-rumph!
Thus, in may weekly forecasts,
I've leaned heavily toward the
team that displays the best of-
fensive.
The defensive is for liars and
those accused of felonies. i
This week, accordingly, I've,
fallen back on my old offensive
system in forecasting the results
of Saturday.
I've dropped Dr. Zlobotny's
laws of Interstellar contrapuntal-
Ism, and am putting Into effect
the system of Prof. Timothy
Nussbaum, the old hypothesis of
alphabetical averages.
If you'll remember, that was
the code I used in forecasting a
Stanford victory over .Southern
California.
There are upsets this week i
Ohio State to lose to Michigan
by a single point and Stanford1
to beat California by two touch-
downs. Also Harvard will beat
Yale!
Continue with the forecast: '
Illinois 20. Northwestern 12
NEW YORK. Nov. 33 (UP)
Unbeaten Princeton dominates
the 1951 United Press All-East
football team.
Tailback Dick Kazmaier and
three of his Tiger teammates
have made the team. The other
Princeton starters are all line-
menend Frank McPhee, center
Dave Hickok and guard Vic Blhl.
Running dr.wn the other posl-
t.ons on the United Press All-
East team...
Karl Kluckhohn of Colgate is
at the other end. The tackles are
Paul Tetreault of Navy and John
Feltch of H0I7 Cross. And Dm-
enle Llotta of Villanova is at the
ether guard.
In the backfleld with Kazmaier
are Burt Talmage of Bucknell,
Harry Agganls of Boston Univer-
sity and Chutk Maloy of Holy
Cross.
The old boy himself.
Stanford 27, California 14
So. California 21, UCLA 11
Princeton 27, Dartmouth $
Harvard 14, Yale 7
Indiana 14, Purdue 7
Notre Dame 21, Iowa 7
Michigan 21. Ohio State 20
Wisconsin 27. Minnesota 14
Oklahoma 41. Nebraska 7
Maryland 40. W. Va. 14
Alabama 14, Florida 6
Tennessee 14, Kentucky 7
Rice 20, Texas Christian 14
So. Methodist 21, Baylor 13
Kazmaier can set two-records
when he ends his collegiate
career against Dartmouth to-
morrow. Kazmaier can become
the first Eastern player to win
the major college total offense
title and also set a national
passing record.
-Kazmaier leads in total Jjf-
tanse with ore thousand -707
yards. His nearest rival is Don
Klosteiman from Loyola of Cal-
Uornia who trails by 118 yards.
Klosterman also winds up this
week against San Francisco.
The Princeton star has a pass-
ing percentage of .840 which bet-
ters the old mark of .631 set la
1938 by Hugh McCullough of
Oklahoma.
Klosterman's percentage is 136-
Eoints below Kazmaler's but the
oyola ace leads In ground gain-
ed In passing. Klosterman's tos-
ses have accounted for one-thou-
sand-632 yard*. Babe Parllli of
Kentucky leads in touchdown
passes this se.ison with 10.
In pro football, fullback Dan
Towler of Los Angeles has taken
over as the leading ground gain-
er in the Natlcnal League. Tow-
ler has replaced Eddie Price of
the New York Giants with 602
vards gained. Price dropped to
second place with 535 yards.
Norm Van Brocklln. also of Los
Angeles, leads passers with an
r.verage of nine point 6 yards
per try. Still another Los Ange-
les Ramend Elroy Hlrschsets
the pace in pass receiving and
scoring. The former halfback has
caught 44 passes for one-thou-
sand-58 yards. That's only 172-
yards away from the league rec-
ord set In 1942 by Don Hutson of
Green Bay. Hlrsch has scored 72
points four more than rookie
end Bob Waist on of Philadelphia.
K1TIT8 TATL CAUGHT
LAFAYETTE, tod. (UP.) -*
Police hurried to the home of
Walter Hurtt wBen the family
cat caught its tall in the wash-
ing machine motor. They had to
tear the motor apart to free the
kitty.
Eat, drink too much?
Here are the facts on pleasant
Eno relief for overindulgence
Overindulgaaca usually cauxt axcaa
tcomach aad, and many tima, bowal lur
daaaa Em Um *<*' Halpa rmirraliia
stomach acid and raatora an acid-alkiun*
palanca in vour aaacric tract. AND it acn
a a mild iuativ, gantly atimulating tba
uBttnatoty cracaiiii of th. intaatma. It
provida*, in tha iataatiaa, tha Uouid naadad
to torn and lubrican tha atubbocn
matter, and in th way allow, ganda, aat*
tvacuatioa of tha bowal.
Naarly avaryone, at aoma tima or othar,
ovtrindulgaa in drink or food. But thara
no naad to auffar unnacanarily or "sweat it
out." Kaaa) Bno handy fat plaasam, spaady
relief. At all druggist.
The Football Prophet
Picks the winner* of Saturday and Sunday* big
football came*. And he'f ddom wrong.
The? PROPHETS winning average last year 773.
Don't make any bat until yon listen
to
The Football Prophet
over HOG-840 *cs.
Pains in Back)
NERVOUS!
Rheumatic!
Wrea foods ama dri.k. worry, over-
werk, ni fry went eel de often pvtn
on Ue Kldner,
troubles
Acidity, Stron. Cloudy OHn. Oettlne
Up NTfhte. Burnlif Pesiase. !.
rains, Nervouscieae, fcleeteea, Swollen
-, abeumatlam. Puflr yi ids as4
oM before your Urn*. Rala your
'oefr Meed with Cy.ux.
fe kelylns year
I out poleonoes
__In Om urlner
__ .. -tbea end eaime lrrit*i*d
Teams. And Una m ejufoWtet en tat
TAKE GOOD-TASTING ENO
a-aaSfjssssssasssd-%ssssfc'.e^B-
For the confidence
that QUALITY insures-
You Cant Beat This.....
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e*ejejBBjBseeaeeees-





PRINCETON DOMINATES
Chain Gang
Fugitive
Gives Thanks
ROCKY FORD. Oft., Nov. 23
(UP'Lawrence Osborne New-
ton had more 10 be thankful for
than the average man yester-
day.
The 33-year-old one-time
fugitive from a Georgia chain
gang spent his first Thanksgiv-
ing in 14 years free from fear
Of the long arm of the law.
. Hia name was cleared of a
murder conviction bv the
Oeorcla Parole Board Tuesday
and today his employer notified
him to come back to work.
Newton, hia wife and two
teen-aged daughters ate turkey
at his mothers farm near here,
80 miles south of Macon.

AN INDEPENDEN^
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safo" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951
TEN CENTS
'Copiers Bring Thanksgiving
Turkeys To Front Line In Kor ea
Mexican Workers Quit US Plantation;
Say Their Dreams Became Nightmares
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Nov. 23 son by the farmer to the Oov-; One Mexican bowed hia head
(UPiMore than 60 footaore eminent as a fee for handling in prayer before breakfast and
Mexican cotton pickers strag- transfer of the workera to pro- then asked for a Spanish tram-
gled Into town yesterday after curement center. lation of the Bib.
| walking 100 milea from- a I Pano aent two representatives Cano aaid he haft transmitted
i plantation where they aid their out on the Tlptonville-Memphis a report to the Mexican em-
dreama of making good money highway to pick up stragglers, baasy In Washington,
in the United States had turn^! Those who arrived here car-
I ed into a nightmare of bad food rled what belongings they could 'MY "port pertained only to
and poor working conditions. | pack into cardboard boxes or the arrival of the cotton pickers
I At hu home in Florence, Ala., on their backs. Many had bllst- nd their side of the story,"
W. O. Crlttendon, U. 8. Labor! red feet and all were weary i Cana said. "We hope to learn
, Department representative rea-1 after the long Journey. tne other side tomorrow."
ponsible for the welfare of But after baths and a rest, _|nw explained that he and
they cheered up. Crtftendon plan to Inspect t
UpXbnvllre plantation today.
Cano said that between 72 and
ltjpp '
Mexican labor In the region,
said he could make "no com-
ment at this time."
The little band, the van-
guard of a group of 100 that set
out from Tlptonville Tuesday,
was lodged in the three-storv
^ou can come back." he said.
"It doesn't make the least bit
of difference to us that you
have been a fugitive for all these
years."
JBEVSiA su cu rirLWs.below zero" wh\OTs fas?,tH g^?is S^'S^"?^^
"I Mill find it difficult to to oldlera in Korea yesterday as Gen. Matthew B Ridgw.ay told President Truman, his wife and Jay schedStes that gave them to* then the es o t .
Imagine that the nightmare of tSS^tJSSSnSA h?"**" 5S 22PKLta.J&2 to be thank- guests dined on south Florida less than a full day's pay for home
wondering Is over" Newton sld. *}>- holiday that has sur- ful for the "oportunity given us shrimp, roaat turkey and dress- Thanksgiving aork. | They complained bltterlv
"I'm humblv grateful to the vlvd *" *" .. meeting aeain.asi men, the lng, green peas and sweet pota-' Thousandsof other.New York-' Mexican consul ArTielE that
good Lord for the way mv life On the home front, most of the challenge of barabarlsm o n c e toes at the vac ition White House ers and New EnglandeTs were conditionswhYreth^ rare *
has been straightened out this '^UfS^J*hML i' e&93&2&t^ -% The President'!, late to their Thanking TOS5$^5fthe^!uS2Xi&
week" and mild wat^er. but the mid- settlers of Mtssachusetts." iguest of honor was Supreme rers after two traim collided in fotiv X -Slw li-Twit- ."_.
TeSt V 3W8- %'th ***%' hBafn,wh0mr- D.r. MUM stnd- Court Justice Fred M iHET S tunneo Grand Centrally not good "^ ^
SUsJPin^rSl; S^M^'rMS SEgl frS f.S^SW2STSi?- Vice President Alben *arkley Sm^^^ ^ M
^KUngK^Aia^'S gSS -rthwestern .rated Thanl:sgvlng at the site ^j@]fftSif^^^^l^^^^^ ^
blmt^Sntorw^UoV^ =: fe" ta th' uPP*r Mid" _____________________ "SK S^SSffi veraoni were lnJured- >ntr *fe was equally
Bp_ to report for work Monday. ,, onH tV,. tmn.rr,i7. a. __^____ wlth Iront.lln. troopi but bad At Lansing Mich Mrs, Joseph' wtt*r-, ** criticized the contro-
weather prevented the trip. Needham mustered a t e a r f u T T?1*1 M.ecan ltbo,r contract
At New York, the Th.nksglv-"' Thanksgiving reunion _*?? tew^h? i?rtar".r.
ng Day observance coincided wlth tw, 8on?. CplHenry Need- "ired nd saW h^e ^U Ltlr
with a wildcat walkout stayed by ham' and his brother Wu Sg" "2i "aS."i- wlU, BeT*f
tus driven. The work stoppage f r *** of whom were ^^"^er ^e3^fvJ.
Qisnioted aervV. for an ttm wounded in Korea I *nen a man goes o heavy
The two brothers accompanied. *>> *> bring workers
PAA To Add Weekly
Breakfast To Dinner
Miami Round-Trip
Newton was picked up In,
Birmingham Nov. l as he went
to p'irchase a farm for his
family with $16.000 he had saved >
during the years he was a fugi- Another fast flight weekly be-
Mve from a Georgia road gang, tween Panam and Miami is be-
He-walked away from a group lng added next month by Pan
of convicts In 1937 just four American World Airways,
week after he had been sen-1 Every Wednesday at 8:45 a.m.
tenced to life Imprisonment for a Constellation will leave Tocu-.
a murder he vowed he did not men International Airport, ar-
commlt. I riving in Miami four and a half
v.m,___ ._ _.__. hours later. The return flight
Litofrton ePt to Birmingham ieaves Miami at 4 p.m. the same
where he changed his name ; day and reaches Panam at 8:30
and took a job as a truck D m
driver. He served with the In- V '
fantry during World War n,' Thus, for the first time, a Pan-
was wounded twice and award-' amanian really pressed for time
ed the Bronze Star.
When apprenhended he ap-
pealed his case to the Georgia
Parole Board which believed his
story
tence
ed."
and commuted his sen-
"wlth no strings attach-
Chinese Shoot Eig-hth
General Who Aided Redi
TAIPEI. Nov. 23 iUP>The
Chinese Nationalist* executed
could fly to the States after
breakfast, transact business in
Miami and be back home in time
for dinner.
The new flights are a by-prod-
uct of Pan American's new direct
service between Panam, Guate-
mala City and Los Angeles,
which begins December 3, forging
the last link in PAA's round-the-'
world network. This route will be
flown by Constellations based at
Miami, where they are serviced
in PAA's maintenance shops.
Once a week each Constella-
Student Almost Passes
Ai KinyLoses By Nose
BRUSSELS, Nov. 23 (UP)
King Badouln pardoned a rtu-lcOMTiwa:
nfe^.d^LIrh.'^lm^u2nftllon' "rm thankful that two of my
of the sovereign failed by a boys are back," the widowed mo-
m +- .. ,.. ..Ither said, "but John..."
fT m *paMed,. hl8e),f I At Aurora. III., Bonnie Bryant.
Pg.** flr** tor school |t, celebrated Christmai on
Thin rU- ?* v !Thnl"i1vlng Day. Santa Claus
Then, one of the teachers visited her becslde and brought
2?-5li]ft n08tLwhten,U not toy contributed by merchants
as straight as the royal nose, \ from her hometown of BatavU
and called the police.__________M. The child a dying of cancer.
Volunteer Motor Corps Forming
For Disaster Control In Zone
bring workers here,
the body of a third son, Sgtj Jaral?0P,1ald'. "P*!* them .well
John Needham. who was killed and fulfilu his part df the eon-
ln Korea. Ther were met at the ?** Ata tvv respect, only to
ailroad statlftn at. dawn by their have the other partiea walk off
mother, friend Mayor Ralph at wi. then there is something
Orego and a National Guard wronK with the contract."
10f pickers were involved.
jHt said he presumed a num-
ber of still missing laborers
ere stlu on the road or had
Obtained lodgings at farm
houses along the way. resting
before the final trip into Mem-
phis.
One of the main prftg of
contention in ,the contract
among local planters Is the re-
quired payment of $19 per per-
MOSCOW BOUND?George F.
JftnaaiLwho helped build .the
prrsentTJ-S: policy toward Rus-
sia, Is being considered as the
next S. ambassador.to the
Soviet Union-
Child Cancer Patient
Dies As Parents Role
Out More Suffering
ALAMEDA, Cal., Nov. 23 (UP)
Three-year-old Rodney Gale,
whose parents rejected an offer
to prolong his life a few months
by use of drugs.'died in his sleep
last night of cancer.
His parents had planned to
give Rodney an early Christmas
party tomorrow. I
Doetors told the parents that
they could, prolong Rodney's Hie
a few months by using a nitro-
gen mustard compound that
slows the growth of the cancer
cells.
aCncparenti said they would
pa&tt tha- boy die swiftly rather
than suffer more Agony. He had
been In pain since his illness was
diagnosed last August.
Volunteer Motor Corps are now| The Motor Corp win be corn-
being formed u a baslc_opera-, posed of volunteer from the
ranks of First Aid Graduates
tional aervice of the Disaster
Control Center, Fort Amador,
Canal Zone,
At Fort Clayton, Captain R. A.
Those volunteers, and their ve-
hicles, will be permitted to move
during a disaster, while takln
Injured persons to treatmen
per
stat
the mainland. tion and routine service and be
He became the eighth general replaced by another aircraft,
shot bv the Nationalists' Firing This marks the first time Con-
Squad on charge of helping the ste'lations have been used be-
Reds. I tween Panam and Miami.
Shot Husband, Abducted Wife
ner. Plenty of turkeys also
adorned the olates of United
States soldle:i
so far as com
reveal, did not,
Specialized training will be giv-
"A Motor corps Is the wheels en the volunteers, such as orlen-
natKd iSsP4rM watBBttSS
hat ^patched Ig-ftfeg would be an HfcflSft^kBE.
tremely difficult task."



Killer In Secret Jail As Tension Flares
Negro was rushed to the secur- as word of the slaying spread to use on a hear hunt i.51 L- .J2a .
farmer for his car and abduct- of here, was taken away under, I cant..." she said he re-
d his victims wife in the au- cover of darkness and put into1 Coroner Bonner Paul said && Th.18e .,Wire hi5_ laBt
tomoblle trunk. |. cell at the undisclosed east- Boyd must have died almost' %$*L ZJftS*. 1 Tha"k?-
ern North Carolina jaU. tantlyfrom n t^t \fm%St SKpS Vft
Pretty Mrs. Harvle C Boyd.j
floor, bleeding "from hia
wounds.
Mrs. Boyd said Miller ahout-
into the trunk.
Shivering from fear and
from the 26-degree weather,
10. clad in a sheer nightgown! Beaufort County Deputy She- ^1"^^. 1ST"! bac.k near
and bh* jeans, was rescued riff Jack Harris said Miller' f "houWer and one ta tne
from her tight, frigid prison by "very probably would have j|ri Bovri nftota. ? "'
state troopers who heard her been lynched" by angry towns- hrk'd;bi2? fu 5HS tor her to come outside
anguished cries when they people had he been kept in this r^ock' wKptak:fn ol0 a .spLUi with the car keys. Clad only
baited the getaway car for a vicinity. i**,?"525 p She and herim a ninury nightgown ahe
foutlne^er's licen. check ^B^^^,^^^^
Officers id thatUfayette & ^S%SXJa SS ^BVSStil Into
tence admitted he killed Boyd MlTler was not brought there ST" phy8lcal eW">ilnaUon short way7 then made her get
tor his automobile and kidnap- Miller was believed held In 1'
2i.*nW tni0 }?VL h" r0m 'i" at1wlL,on- but a jailer said:1 she sobbed to her rescuers
*TenstoE amoni Se nonc. t. "jf? k**" ny*2?J whe- that MlUer cam to ther new
iension among the populace ther he is here or not." frame house late ist ni.ht ""m me a>-aeeree weather
W this quiet city on the banks Police found In the car a 12 and shot through a wtadow*5t ih aaid ah had* abouTgWon
i up hope of rescue when Troop-
ers H. M. Morrow and B. H
Jackson stopped the car to
check the driver's license 17
miles from the scene of the
killing.
, "Hr prayers saved her life
last night." said the Rev. c. O.
Nlckens who was one of dozens
of sympathetic callers today at
the home of her dead husband's
family.
"She's holding up wonderful-
ly.' a close friend, Mrs. May-
thew Moore, said.
Miller's parole officer. Miss
Elsabeth Warren, said he may
have been trying to get the
car for a Thanksgiving trip to
relatives near Ooldsboro and
Klnaton.
Local authorities described
Miller as a "bad customer."
, Sheriff William Rumley told
Miss Warren last May, after
Miller was rude to an officer
that ^ dont want him in the
1 because he's going to
r
I
raaNseoeranoM
Tha practical tir* for
truck
Mor ir capacity
for amaothar ricUnf
Aia-mem di luxi
Tough conilrurtion
.ffordi protcctioa
KiiMt blowouts.
rw iue
Maximum ti action m
saad or soft ground.
f'ORf BUYING. COM-AII ANO YOU Will UY
AGMCIAS PANAMHICANAS S. A.
Caila ISSwawAsfs N. *e "Tiama. 14.
mstrfftwiaW Ixth,*,,
IISK

^e*ue UouWft," j.
' Police Chief L. B. Wheeler
said Miller had made "consid-
erable" but not serious trouble
and "we felt he had a bad at-
I tltude and was not a fit sub-
ject to be in the community."
Mrs. Boyd, who regained her
composure after visits from
I the preacher and friends, went
downtown today to choose her
husband's burial clothes and
select a casket.
Later she agreed to an In-
terview.
Mrs. Boyd said her husband
was standing beside a stove,
with his back to a window. He
had asked her the time, she
said.
At that point, the said, the
shotgun blasted a metal Vene-
tian blind In two and Boyd
staggered and fell.
"I screamed for him to turn:
out the light." she said. "He
answered 'I can't...'"
8he said Miller lay on the
floor of the back seat while
she drove, saying: "If the
white folks see me riding with
you they'll get me."
After being forced into the
trunk, she said she could feel
the car weaving on the road
She said Miller was not fami-
liar with driving.
She said when she heard the
car being stopped she yelled
"Help, selp, don't let him get
;me."
Mrs. Boyd. an attractive bru-
nette, said the tall Negro did
not molest her. She said ahe
"Help. help, dont let him get
the car, but be refused.
According to officers, Miller
talked freely of the shooting
en route to the Wilson jail.
"He doesn't seem to think
It's any more than taking a
bag of peanuts," one officer
said. "He seems kind of proud
of it. He's a mean customer.'*
Authorities charged Miller
with first-degree murder and
said kidnap charge* also may
be filed, -^
Sears, Roebuck and Co. has informed us thai (ASH ORDERS
taken in our offices or POSTMARKED DECEMBER 1st, will be
DELIVERED IN THE CANAL ZONE IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS.
'
For EASY PAYMENT ORDERS, Die Alte b NOVEMBER 28.
IMPORT!
Both oar Cotn sad Panam City offices will cqptiiroe to be opened until :3v PJH
lor yow hopping convenience.
RIPRfffENTATIVEf FOR
Opposite Anoon Poet Office
No. 10 Tlvoli Avenue
PANAMA
O
EARS. ROEftlKK AND to!
' Tenth A Molendez
COLON


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