The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

Ro de Janeiro
ONI WAY....$s49.75
ROUND TRir 629.55
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram's ^.0.
t J
fif/fi, //ff/r/f
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Full Battalion Of Combat-Ready Marines
Front Line By Helicopters
--------------i-----------------------1-------------------------------! > o .
.. (NEA Telephoto)
FAMOUS SIGHTS -AND SIGHTSEERS Princess El^beth and Prince Philip, on their
Canadian tourAlook over the historic sights from the hetehta of Quetftc famous Citadel
From left to rAht are Col. Hughe* LaPointe; the Duke IjtaMyh. PJjlP; the f,rl?c<;,?;
Si Col. E,'E&teThase, cwnfamndr o the famous .Criai^rerejfci^.,at .which the
Princess Is 'cqk&iS^rtef. ~ ? V^
OTTAWA 6ct 11 (UP).More than 150,000 persons yesterday ave Princess Elisabeth
a welcome tof-Canada's capital that surpassed even the reception ior the Kin* and &
when they were- here 12 years ago. -,
Elizabeth and her husband, the Duke of Edinburgh, arrived for a two-day stopover on
their month-long Canadian tour. .
It was a fine fall day, with the sun shining from a clear blue sky.
Ten thousand persons stood more than JO deep to watch the couple arrive at Island Park
Another 100,000 lined the slx-nlle route Along the scenic route Into the city.
Fifteen thousand children cheered thefSaelves hoarse In Landsdowne Park when- the
Princess and her husband drove In. ; ,
A frightened, tear-stained three-year-old girl presented the Princess a bouquet of flow-
ers and received a big hug in return.
Reveal Leo Durocher Offered
$15,000 ToJhroW Series
NEW YORK, Oct. I (UP) Baseball officials
today are investigating an offer to Leo Durocher of a
$f5,000 bribe to throw "the next thro; games" of the
World Series.
The offer was made Oct. 6 when Du rochet's New
York Giants were leading the series two game to one.
At the same time Durocher's wife, Laraine Day, was
"There's $15,000 for you and your team if you manage
to lose the next three games," said an anonymous letter
received by Durocher.
"If you are interested call (a telephone number was
"If you want to keep Laraine you had better keep
your mouth shut.*
The letter was turned over to Baseball Commissioner
Ford Frick before Wednesday's game.
. It was typewritten on stationery from the Strand
Hotel, Atlantic City, and postmarked Oct. 6 from Fresh
Meadows, Long Island.
It had been on Durocher's desk several days, along
with thousands of other letter, before being opened.
Durocher's reaction was the that the letter was the
work of a crank and the entire matter should be ignored.
However, in discussing the matter with Laraine he
J flgreed that Frick should be informed.
"Frick was not immediately "avWTaBHi' today for com'-'
More Liberty For Atlantic
Fleet Here Urged By Bledsoe
Ap offfcial request that great-
er use be. made of Cristobal and
Balboa as, "liberty ports" for the
officers and crews of Naval ves-
sels has been sent to the Com-
mander-in-chief, Atlantic Fleet.
and to Naval authorities in Wash-
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soe, USN. Commandant, 15th Na-
val District, made the recommen-
dation through official channels.
Admiral Bledsoe pointed out
that the facilities of the Canal
Zone and the cooperative and
friendly attitude displayed by
the people of the Republic of
Panama toward the officers and
men of the Navy make the ports
adjoining the Atlantic and Paci-
fic terminal cities >Meal as "re-
creation ports."
Several large complements oi
sailors have visited the Isthmus
The U3S Thuban and UBS
Lloyd, which put Into Cristobal
Tuesday morning for the purpose
of glvhig liberty and recreation
to their crews, will depart 7 a.m.,
tomorrow for the Vieques Opera-
tine- Area. En route, the USS
Thuban will visit. Barranquilla
lor three days of liberty and re-
Why Bus Drivers
Co To Pieces
The school house didn't burn
But yesterday. In Panam, the
next best thing happened. A
school bus pooped off with a flat
tire, right in front of a soda shop
on Avenida Juste1 Arosemepa.
Before the bus driver could
wink, 10 small boys poured out.
Larger boys' who tried to keep
the other 20 youngsters inside
were no helo. Tossing their book
bags, the small fry just climbed
through the windows and scat-
tered. ,_
Somehow, tt some hour, the
who)* lead must have reachsd
r'o reports of lost bovs came
to to Ths Parama American to-
creation and the USS Lloyd will
visit Cartagena for the same
purpose, prior to reengaging in
the Atlantic Fleet Exercises.
As these two ships depart, the
USS Monrovia, which passed
USS Monrovia, which passed 3
days In port at Kingston for lib-
Coco Solo fot an additional three
days Of liberty and recreation for
her crew before returning to the
"Vieques Area to continue In the
"war" games known as "Lantflex
Some 250 combat vessels of
the Navy and 100.000 sailors and
marines are engaged in these
(anal Organization
Has 75 Vacancies
There are 79 vacant positions
In the Canal organization to
which qualified eligible employes
may transfer, according to the
latest transfer-vacancy bulletin
from the rvrsonnel Bureau.
Forty are classlfiel and relat-
ed positions and 35 are In the
craft grouo
The classified and related posi-
tions are: architect; property
and supply clerk; c.erk-stenog-
rapher; clerk-typist; engineering
draftsman; clvl! engineer, design
and townslte Dlanner; electrical
engineer; -nechanlca" engineer;
structural engineer; engineering
aid; fireman; lock guard; physic-
al science aid; policeman; posi-
tions classifier; signalman; and
tabulation machine operator
Tfif-eraft positions are: boll-
ermaker; yard and road conduct-
or; battery and Ignition electri-
cian; plant electrician; electro-
plater; steam engineer, floating
crane; chief towboat engineer;
machinist, inside, outside, ma-
chine erection, locomotive with"
air brake experience, with refrt-
Seratlon experience, dipper
redge mate; radio mechanic;
lock operators, cablespllcer. un-
qualified, machinist, qualified
and unqualified, wireman, quali-
fied and unqualified; body re-
pairman oalnter; planning mill
hand: ehlpfitter. and wireman.
Betting Odds On Churchill Win
Continue To Soar In England
LONDON. Oct. 11 (UP) The Conservative victory in a close
Conservatives stretched their election in 1850.
Car Shortage
Creeps Nearer
As Cut Looms
An automobile industry spokes-
man said today that a 13.6%
cut that was pending in United
Stales passenger car production
will bring the shortage of pew
cars "Just" that much nearer."
The National Production Au-
thority disclosed that the 1,-
100,000 car celling set by NPA
for the last three months of
1951 would probably be reduced
to 950,000 vehicles for the first
three months of next year.
Government controls auto-
mobile production, by allotting
just enough steel, copper and
aluminum to make a certain
number of cars. "
The industry plans to roll out
elenty of cars this year __ a-
wt 8,000,000 but says that
the continued outs, together
With the rising consumer de-
mand will result in a shortage in
152. ,
The industry's sourca said
that it was "anybody's guess"
as to how quickly this shortage
would come, or how acute it
will be. I ^
Dancer Nijinsky's Body
Being Rebnried in Paris
PARIS. October 11 (UP)The
body of the late famed Russian
ballet dancer, Vaslav Nljlnsky,
will be transferred from Lon-
don's Marylebone Cemetery to
Paris "within the month."
strong lead in the latest public
opinion poll, and the setting odds
on Winston Churchill s victory in
the British general election soar-
ed again.
On the basis of the polls' bet-
ting, and other analyses, Church-
ill will be swept back into power
when Britain's voters go to the
polls two weeks from today. Poli-
tical observers here are almost
unanlmous'y convinced that on-
ly a last minute surge of the La-
v a
But Churchill jarred the city
bor party can defeat him.
of London this afternoon when
the evening papers headlined his
speech to his constituents at
Woodord. "Churchill Says Finan-
cial Crisis is Coming." This,
which would sound abroad like a
plain hint of devaluation coming,
was deplored by the market since
it would encourage foreign buy-
ers of United Kingdom goods lo
delay as long as possible accu-
mulating sterling with which to
pay for them.
BP Government Offices
Close AH Day Tomorrow
Ail government offices In
Panama will remain closed to-
morrow in observuee of Co-
lumbus Day. according to a
eommenleee issued tedar by
ths Ministry of Government
and lustise.
floras and other basin mi
placet may remain open, haw-
ever, fiaee the day baa net
beea declared a national holi-
taken last weekthe disastrous
week when British oil workers
were evacuated from Irangave
the Conservatives a nine-point
lead over Labor compared with
an eight-point lead of the pre-
vious week.
Both the Express, and its com-
panion paper, the Evening Stan-
dard warned Conservatives not
to bank on the polls. The Stan-
dard is owned by anti-Labor Lord
Beaverbroofc. who told Conserva-
tives that they are campaigning
too heavily on "foreign politics."
The Express poll predicted a
Betting odds made the Con-
servatives the hot favorites at
two.-to seven. A week ago, the
odd* were nearer even money. A
leading London bookmaker said
this was the most heavily bet
election in history, and that more
moajey had been wagered alrea-
dy than on horse racing this year,
except for the famed English
CZ Schools To See
Fire Prevention
Movies Next Week
Fire prevention movies will be
shown during the next two weeks
In all Canal Zone schools as part
of the observances of Fire Pre-
vention Week, which is this year
anoint observance of the Repub-
lic of Panama, the Canal organ-
isation and the armed forces.
The first showing were sche-
duled to be Et Ancon and Diablo
Heights Thur .day.
Five movies will be shown in
the schools.
They are "ApDroved by the
Underwriters," showing testing
methods of the Underwriters' La-
boratories, int.: "Crimes of Care-
lessness." depicting the loss of
life and property in preventable
flrea; "Men of Fire." showing the
history of flrcflghting; "More
Dan'gerous than Dynamite,"
howing how to be careful In
guarding against fires; and
"Sixty Second.? to Safety," also
showing what can be done to
prevent disaster.
Neutral Sector
Stalls Renewal
Of Truce Talks
Oct. 11 (UP)Liaison officers
failed to complete arrangements
today for the resumption of the
Korean truce talks but decided
to try again tomorrow.
United Nations and Commun-
ist liaison officers met at Pan
Mun Jom for nearly three and
a half hours today, but appar-
ently bogged down over the ex-
tent of the neutral zone to be
established around the new con-
ference site.
During the morning session,
sounds of what might have been
a dogfight were heard overhead.
Observers on the ground re-
ported seeing vapor trails and
hearing several bursts bf ma-
chinegun and rocket fire, but
the planes, if any, were too
high to be discerned.
(In Tokyo it was speculated
that the sounds might have
been from close support of an
air attack ever the horison
rather than a dogfight over-
United Nations headquarters
was silent on the results of the
liaison meeting, but a member
^q4_the. Communltt Wal*m 3"
told Red newsmen that the offi-
cers had failed to complete their
work, and had scheduled a third
meeting for tomorrow.
Communist newsmen said they
had been told that the laison
officers had made some pro-
gress during the day. They said
most of the "technical arrange-
ments for the renewal of the
truce talks had been agreed
The Chinese Communist ra-
dio at Pelping reported earlier
in the day that liaison officers
at their first meeting yesterday
had agreed "in the main" on
the time and place for the re-
sumption of the armistice con-
A new meeting place, believed
to be either Pan Mun Jon, 11
miles northwest of Munsan or
six miles southeast of Kaesong
on the banks of the Sachon Ri-
ver, a half-mile southeast.
General Ridgway, Supreme
United Nations Commander has
refused to send his negotiators
back to Kaesong, the former
site of the talks because the
Reds had raised so many com-
plaints of United Nations neu-
trality violations.
Britain's First Jet
Airliner Slashes
Timetable In Test
SINGAPORE, Oct. 11. (UP).
A British Overseas Airways
Corporation Comet, first Jet
airliner in the world, landed
here today 24 hours 47 minutes
after taking off from London
on a test flight which sheared
more than a day from present
airline schedules for the route.
Actual flying time for the
7.809 mile jorney was 18 hours
"35 minutes.
BOAC's Argonauts (Canadian -
built DC-0S) currently fly Lon-
don-Singapore on a 57 hour 35
minute timetable, of which
actual flying time is 34 hours
40 minutes.
Ex-Panama Dancer's Act With
Gorilla Not Lewd, Says Judge
CALUMET CITY, 111., Oct. 11
(UP) Justice of the peace Ted
Styka today tossed out the case
against Dancer Rozina Carlo-
musto. accused of staging a
"lewd" wrestling match with a
stuffed gorilla in a night club.
"Insufficient evidence." Styka
ruled, even, though authorities
had claimed that Miss Carlomua-
to always lost the fall to the go-
The police said It appeared
that the gorilla completed a suc-
cessful seduction of the dancer
during the act.
Miss Carlomusto (well known
in Panama night club circles)
thanked Styka demurely for his
ruling, but did not say whether
she would go on with the wrest-
ling matches, which she calls
For one thing she doesn't have
the gorilla It is still in the
hands of the state's attorney's
office as evidence.
Last month the dancer gave a
command performance in court
so that styka could judge for
himself whether ths act was
"lewd and lascivious" as charged.
She stripped to the bare essen-
tials in chambers and went into
an animated tussle with the
stuffed beast.
8ure enough, the gorilla won.
pinning Rozina In 10 minutes
"This is a work of art." she
said. "I've performed the same
show hundreds of times in Pan-
ama and before soldiers st USO
shows. This is the first time any-
body questioned the danced
State's attorneys Investigators
crumbled that she had "toned
down" her act considerably from
thetlme they first spotted it.
8TH ARMY HQ., Oct. 11 (UP) A fully-equipposJ
United States Marine battalion (about 1,000 men) today
was flown into battle on the east Korean front in the big-
gest helicopter airlift in history.
Labelled Operation Bumblebee, it was completed in
six hours 15 minutes.
The Marines were landing within mortar range of
Communist positions, but the Reds mode no effort to
The operation, completed in 160 flights, was design-
ed to reinforce the Marines for a renewed attempt to
break North Korean resistance on the mountain approaches
to the Communist east coast port of Wonsan.
At the same time the airlift
was going on 8th Army forces on
the east central front captured
two more strategic heights above
Yanggu, and sent another tank-
led task force shooting up a val-
ley on a hit and run Killer raid.
Communist forces still clung to
the northernmost peak of Heart-
break Ridge, however.
On the western front troops of
the United States 1st Cavalry Di-
vision hammered out limited
gains above Yonchon against
stubborn Communist resistance.
Superforts blasted a Red air-
field at Sunan, 20 miles north of
Pyongyang, with 65 tons of
They hit dirt and paved run-
ways the Communists have been
repairing aince the last United
Nations raid on the field 8ept. 8.
The helicopter airlift came off
with railroad efficiency. a
commaWrt- afearme- See**"
ron 616, said the operation wa"
one hundred percent success-
ful, and was completed 25 min-
utes ahead of schedule.
Had the Marines teen moved
Retired Fire Captain
John B. Brown Dies
In Virginia Home
Captain John H. Brown, who
retired in J 932 as District Com-
mander of the Fire Division at
Cristobal, died recently at his
home In McQaheysville, Virginia.
He was 63 years old.
Captain Brown had lived in
McQaheysville for the last eight
years. He had been in 111 health
for about two years.
He Joined the Canal organiza-
tion in June 1909 alter about four
years service with the fire de-
partment of Brockton, Massa-
He was born in Thompson,
He was emp'oyed in the Fire
Division as fire apparatus oper-
ator and subsequently was named
lieutenant, then captain in the
He was employed at Cristobal,
Balboa and Oatun during bis Ca-
nal service.
He is survived by his wife and
two sons, John H. Brown, Jr., and
Robert E. Brown, who Uve at
home in McQaheysville.
Ship Tie-Up Looms
As Wage Board KO's
Radio Salary Hike
The CIO Maritime Radio
Operators today Refused to sign
on ships amid the conflicting
reports as to whether the Wage
Stabilization Board has rejected
the ceiling-piercing pay boost.
A possible nationwide tleup of
non-military shipping loomed Mi ,
as the labor member of the,Minster with reckless driving,
wage panel disagreed with the
board spokesman on the board's
action on the $39 monthly hike
for ship radio operators.
Emil Rleve. president of the
CIO Textile Workers, told news-
man that the Board had voted
to reject the Increase negotiated
by radio operators and ship
up by truck the six-hour opera-
tion would have taken two days.
The Marines took no chances
on Communist lntenerence wish
the flights.
Artillery kept up a day-long
barrage on the Red lines while
fighter-bombers plastered posi-
tions on the next ridge.
The first of the big Sikorsky
helicopters took off lust after the
morning fov had lifted.
Within 18 minutea the entire
helicopter squadron was airborne)
with cargoes of fighting men.
Sixteen minutes later the first
helicopter was back over the as-
sembly area to pick up another
The rotors kept turning as the
fully-equipped troops climbed in.
The United States cruiser Lea
Angeles today Joined the seven
and a half month haenhart-
Wh*s> United States Navy and
carrier-based Marine Corps
planes swept over North Korea,
United Nations cruisers, destrov-
ers and frigates continued to
pound enemy supply routes and
gun emplacements on both
Tons of bombs, shells, and
rockets were unleashed at tar-
gets ranging from enemy locomo-
tives and box cars down to am-
munition, fuel, and food dumps.
Northwest of Haeju the Ma-
rine "Devilcat" squadron from
the carrier Rendova knocked out
bridges and railroad tunnels.
Task Force 77 pilots from the
United States carriers Bon Hom-
me Richard and Essex hit three
locomotive.:, 75 railroad cars, nu-
merous buildings containing:
troops and supplies, and cut
railroad tracks in over 30 places.
Skyraider dive-bombers and
Corsair fighters unloaded tons of
high explosives upon a mining
center three miles northwest of
Songjin in northeast Korea.
One Corsair i.'lght dived out of
the sun to strike at enemy anti-
aircraft positions sheltered on 11
sides by 5,000 to 7,000 foot moun-
_____ -.
Wrecker Jerks Cor
Off Track Ahead
Of Coln Train
One minute before the Colon-
bound night train reached Be*
dro Miguel last night a car that
had landed on the railroad
tracks after an accident was)
moved out of the wy by a
The driver of the sedan waa
an American, John F. Minster.
When he failed to make the
curve, his car crashed into the
guard rail opposite the Pedr
Miguel railroad station, and
swerved across the highway 'of
a distance of 37 feet.
None of his three passen-
gers were hurt, but they were
piven first-aid treatment and
Police claim they may charge
Walking Is Fun,
But Marching?
No, No, Monsieur!
PARIS, Oct. 11 (UPGil-
bert Koger, who competed
In the annual Paris i
Strassboorg Walking Race
. last week at a distance of
350 miles, was classified for
limited service in the French
Army today.
Bis classification e a r d
eyi "exempt from march-
Goodwill U.S. Tour
Planned By British
Troops From Korea
LONDON. Oct. (LPS) Re-
presentatives of the British
Commonwealth Division in Ko-
rea left there yesterday for a
12.000 mile goodwill tour in North
Eight soldiers have been chosen
for this mission personally by
Division Commander. Major
General Jam-s Caasels.
Two come from Britain, two
from Astraii... two from New
Zealand and t-vo from Canada
Travelling by air across the
Pacific from Tckvo they will laud
in San Francisco.
Their tour will last six weeks
and include the main cities ft
both Canada ind the U.S.
It will em' at the United Na-
tions headquarters to New York

I a*H ,
ros TWO

Cargo and FreightShips and Pianes-Arrivals and Departures
(A Limited Number of PuMnjcr Berth*)
H- i're,............................................... October 14
S.S. Bernlere ......................................... October 2*
SS ArfenUn ........................................... October 2*
5 S. Trun ...................... ...................... November 2
M.S. Winnipsg ....................................... October 18
'.'5* r,ai' "V. ....................................... October 16
He De Frunce ...................................... October 24
"Libert" ..... ....................... November 2
Paucufcr Srrtle* from CARTAGENA to EUROPE VI Carlbkaaa Fort:
Co'.ombie- ...................................... ,. November 17
L'rmanai. i him ii link to Uu\ i.i 4>M)t mi
Tel Paniifn* 111.') 1-ir.ii
Marine Creature
Many Extra
No Extra
1 Depicted
7 It has-----
13 Ir.'.erstice
14 Apparent
15 Uncooked
16 F. g signal
18 It can dilate
Itself with
water or
19 Half an em
20 Strips
22 Goddess of
the earth
23 Pleasant
25 Stupor
27 Silicate
28 First man
29 Indian
30 Measure
31 Parent
>2 Butterfly
33 Scent
35 Evict
38 Withered
39 Employer
40 To (prefix)
41 Comforts
47 Vice-Admiral pT
48 Resin
50 It belongs to
51 Guided
52 French school*
54 Hindu poet
96 It is found off
shores of the
57 Swell?
1 Ancestor
2 Astronomy
3 Infrequent
4 Field officer
3 Otherwise
6 Precipitation
7 Hurried
8 Window part
9 Pronoun
10 Educational
11 Puzzle
12 now
17 Ruthenium
20 States
21 Membranous
24 Din
28 Hateful
Shipping & Airline News
Msersk Line Ship;
Will Not Carry Children
Local agent for the Msersk
Line ships. Fenton and Company
have revealed that children un-
der u years of age will no-longer
be permitted to travel on their
shlos. This regulation was put
JJnto effect onlv recently.
British Admiralty
to Build Royal Yacht
LONDON. Oct. 11 (LPSl The
British Admiralty announced this
week that a hospital ship of me-
dium size, which is planned as
part of a future program of new
naval construction, will be used
by the Kin*, m times of peace a*
a Royal Yacht.
One hospital ship had already
been authorized by naval estim-
ates for 1951 but the present an-
nouncement refers to a second.
This decision is a revival of one
adopted as far back as 1939. The
ship will be of about 5.000 tons
and probably take about two
years to complete, it is pointed
out that deslens for a yacht and
a hospital ship have much in
common. Large wards provide
state apartments for ceremonial
occasions while the private royal
suite Is easily convertible into op-
erating theaters and dispensar-
ies. Cabins for medical staff will
equally serve the royal entour-
It is emphasized that the deci-
sion to build the ship has noth-
ing to do with the King's illness.
It is an Admiralty decision to
Increase the number of naval
hospital ships one of which could
be used in peacetime as a Royal
This was in fact mentioned In
the program for postwar naval
construction contained in naval
estimates submitted to the Brit-
ish Parliament 10 years ago
Enjoy the ce-mfort
and Ihouthlful service
which ha ve made PA A
"fie)t choice" of
vetaran travelers
the world ever.
Mexico City
Central America
fhk provides the on-
ly daily service and
until Sept. 30th, an
excursion/are to
Mexico City of $207,
good for 60 days.
Miami Kings ton
Now Orleans
Thrifty tourist aerv-
ice... with five
weekly flights to
Miami alone.
*he fattest flight
12-1/2 hours...
DC-6 service all
the way..
Only f aa .isa
ttt im Trwd Aj sal ar
Oil I
Pmmi L fceel Ne
I. TeL 1-0670
., TeL 1097
S.S. Ancon Due Mondar
From New York
Governor and Mrs. Francis K.
Newcomer and Major General
George W. Rice. Health Direc-
tor and Mrs. Rice are among the
oassengera listed on the advance
notice of the SS Ancon, due Mon-
dav from New York.
Also aboard the ship are Cap-
tain Everett Swinson. assistant
Port Captain at Balboa. Dr. Ar-
thur N. Seringa)!. Assistant to
the Superintendent of Gorgas
HosDltal and John H. McNama-
ra. Assistant Chief of the Postal.
Customs and Immigration Divi-
The Ancon is carrying 111 pas-
sengers. According to the ad-
vance list they are:
Mr. and Mrs. William P. At-
kins; Mrs, June L. Andersen
and daughter; Miss Emille L
Barnett; Mr. and Mrs. Arba E
Beck; Mrs. A. W. K. Billings.
Jr.; Mrs. Edith V. Blaine. Mrs.
Yvonne D. Butts and daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Carey; Mr
and Mrs. Albert B. Collins and
daughter; Richard D. Colston-
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell G. Cot-
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Dea-
vours; Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Dorgan; Mrs. Barbara B. Edlng-
ton; Miss Shirley E. Edwards;
Mr. and Mrs. Wlnfield F
ream; Mrs. Edith M. Gerrans;
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. W .Ham-
mond and 3 children; Mrs Ber-
nlce A. Hill;R. K. Hughes; and
Mrs. Joyce Icaza and child
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. T. Jame-
son; Mrs. Mabel Klmel; Wm E
Kirkland; Paul W. Kramer J
Mrs. Annabelle Kunkel and 3
children; Mr. and Mrs. Norbert
H McCauley and 2 children;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. McCoy;
Mr. John H. McNamara; and
Pic. Theodore J. McNees.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. D. Madu-
ro; Robert Maduro; Isaac Malea;
Mrs. Betty l. Marshall and 2
children: Mr. and Mrs. Victor
C. Melant and son; chas. A
Mockus; E. Stewart Mornhln-
weg; William F. Morton;
Governor and Mrs. F. K.
Newcomer; Mrs. Louise. Nolan-
Mr. and Mrs. Lester R. Norton
and 2 children: Mrs. Mary H
Noud: Miss Lucille M. Oemichen;
Belisario A. Porras; and John
M. Purvis Jr.
Abner 8. Riddle; General and
Mrs. Geo. W. Rice; Wm, H
Rlnke; Mrs. Ruth K. Romeo and
son; Lt. Melvln Rosen and son;
Mrs Elsie T. Rowe and daugh-
Mr and Mrs. Alvin Sapmsley;
Miss Leonlda c. 8atriale; Joffre
R. Sauvageau; Alson W. Sear;
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur N. Spring-
all;; Mr. and Mrs. Robert J.
Straus; Mr. and Mrs. Delmas A.
Swafford and daughter; and Mr.
i and Mrs. Everett O. Swlnse*.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert O. Tyde-,
"*!Mr- and Mrs. Dwlght M.
| van Evera; George J. Waldron;
fiJ .Mrs- Annab Warren and 2
The United States Army Anti-
aircraft celebrated its 34th-an-
niversary yesterday. In just over
three decales this Army branch
has grown from inept Infancy to
its present deadly maturity.
During the first World War
when the airplane made Its de-
but as a powerful offensive wea-
pon, the ground troops began AA
defense by the fatally inaccur-
ate but simple means of pointing
the old "French 75s" up into the
air and blasting away. A 3" gun
with a trailer mount coupled to
(Uie English Vickers mechanical
director was the
During the 1920's progress in
AA was slow but steady under
the aegis of General John Lewis
and Colonels G. W. Trlchel and
Hobart Hewitt. More years of pa-
tient experiment arid research
led to the production of the M-7
mechanical director, then
thought to be the last word in
human wizardry since it mech-
anically computed all the ele-
ments of the AA fire control
problem and calculated the gun
position for extremely accurate
fire within mechanical limits.
However, those hardy spirits
who formed the backbone of
modern research in Army pro-
ress continued to work on de-
ensive tactics in order to keep
pace with the smashing develop- ;
menta in offensive aircraft.
In 1942 the Army in conjunc-
tion with many civilian agen-
cies, among whom were Gener-
al Electric and Sperry Gyro-
scope, triumphantly unveiled
the M-9 electronic director that
took all the guesswork out of
AA defense.
US Army AA Celebrates 34th
Year Of Invaluable Services
The role of the antiaircraft In
the future must expand with the
development of guided missiles,
for clearly one of the important
functions ot the AA will be In-
terception of these carriers of
All ef this is presently
shrouded in "lop secrecy" and
will have to be left for the fu-
ture to witness.
The 85th AAA Group, as the
United States Army Caribbean
Antiaircraft unit, provides the
Canal Zone antiaircraft defense.
The present composite organiza-
tion of the-twin battalions pre-
sents an effective defensive front
to any potential Canal aggressor,
each battalion comprising as lt
does two batteries of heavy anti-
aircraft artillery, both 90 and 120
The 903d AAA Automatic Wea-
pons (Mobile) and the 764th AAA
Gun Battalion have maintained
eight years of security for the
Panam Canal and may give In-
dubitable assurance of continued
Impregnability as their guns tra-
verse the sky in never ending vig-
This remarkable apparatus was
able to clock the speed and di-
rection of a plane which was te-
lescopically visible, or invisible,
when coupled with Radar, to
consider the speed of the AA
shell, deal *ith the direction and
speed Of the wind, integrate the
force of gravity and the rotation
of the and innumerable
other factors, almost Including
the temperament of the opera-
tor, and with the electronically
calculated result figure the exact
position in space where plane
and shell would collideand then
automatically to position the 90
and 120 millimeter guns so that
they would propel the shell to
that exact deadly meeting point
in space.
When electronics had taken
over lt was merely a question of
time and integration, of Service
research unill all th* Pandora's
box of modern warfare sprang
Colonel Trichel, the "Buck
Rogers" of the Army, has had a
hand also in the development of
Fire-Fighting Show
To Feature Music
By Army, AF Bands
Music for the big flre-ight-
lng spectacle to be staged in
connection with Fire Prevention
Week tomorrow at Fort Clayton
will be provided by the 71st Ar-
my Band and the Air Force
Band. -
The fire-fighting show will
get underway at 1:30 p. m. to^
morrow with a grand parade of
colors, fire-fighting equipment
and personnel. The Armv and
Air Force bands will march in
the Parade. The Army Band
will depart for another engage-
ment after the parade, but the
Air Force Band will remain for
interval music.
The public has been cordially
invited to attend the Fort Clay-
ton affair. Entrance and exit
will be made through Gate No.
2. the gate at the northerly end
of Fort Clayton, on the main
highway. Parking will be avail-
local high school student enrolled j
In a cooking class. "I'm going to |
be a bachelor." he explained, i
"ani I want to be able to eat my
own cooking."
twDeLuxr DC-3 s
C C.A licensee
ee Your Travel A.-,. TACA
TEUrHONE 2 7146 PA*a-<<

Suspect St. Louis Tax Gatherer
Ignored Official Hint To Quit
WASHINGTON, Oct 11(UP)Secretary of
the Treasury John W. Snyder said yesterday he ask-
ed for the resignation of James P. Finnegan as tax
collector at St. Louis in August, 1950-r-eight months
before Finnegan actually quit under fire.
Snyder told the House Ways and Means Sub-
committee investigating the Internal Revenue Bu-
reau that he had urged Finnegan's resignation be-
cause of. "general sumors around St. Louis."
Freedom House Honors FDR
As Best Symbol Of Freedom
Earlier, Finnegan had testified
that he tried to quit on three oc-
casions one in 1949 and twice
in 1950 but that he was talk-
ed out of it once by President
Truman arid twice by Matthew
J. Connelly, secretary to the Pre-
sident- .
Under questioning by Rep. Carl
T. Curtis, R., Neb-. Snyder said
he was '"certain" the subject of
Finnegan's resignation had been
"thoroughly discussed" with Mr.
Truman, but that he was uncer-
tain of the- time of the discus-
sions. m '
Snyder was not asked by mem-
bers of the committee what he
told the President, or what the
President tolo him.
He did not volunteer the Infor-
mation. .,
Members of the executive
branch traditionally refuse to
reveal their discussions with the
President.' i41
Finnegan, whose activities as
e 11 e c t o i have been under
.rind Jury investigation for
months, said Mr. Truman ask-
ed him in October. 1959, to stay
o the Job because of the com-
plications of trying to name a
Snyder did not contradict Fin-
negan directly, but he made it
clear that both he and George
J. Schoeneman, then Commis-
sioner of internal Revenue, felt
that Flnnegun should resign "for
the goocfof tie aervlce."
Flrthegan also had named
Schoeneman, who retired last
June, as one of the officials who
urged him not to quit his post.
The House committee is inves-
tlgatlng-chari?es of "scandals" in
several of the nation's 64 tax col-
lection districts.
The charges concern present
or former tax collectors in St.
Ixiuis, Detroit. Boston, San Fran-
cisco, New York, Kansas City and
other cities not yet disclosed.
Committee Chairman Cecil R.
King, D., Cal., told Bnyder in-
vestigators have uncovered "at
least one and perhaps two other
cases that promise to show dere-
liction of duties" comparable to
th*,^-rlW*w*,,c#)Va not
' *Wh% Finnegan was testify-
ing, committee members tried
to ih him down on whether
he was financially interested in
the Dudmai insurance Agency,
a St. Louis company which
did considerable insurance to
firms that were behind in their
Finnegan Insisted his only in-
terest in the firm was as its legal
He readily admitted tht he
practiced" law while serving as
collector, but noted that this was
not illegal.
Snyder told the committee in
closed session several weeks ago
that under e new policy of the
Internal Revenue Bureau, tax
collectors no longer are permits
ted to have outside business acti-
Snyder said that according to
his recollections he insisted that
Finnegan resign, in August 1950.
He said he told Schoeneman to
request Finnegan's resignation,
and later told Finnegan nimseli
he should resign when the St.
Louis collector visited his office.
In October, 1950, Snyder said,
ne renewed uta request to Finne-
gan to resign. This was the same
month that finnegan testified
the President had asked him to
emain in office.
Rep. Robert W. Kean, R., N.J.,
asked why tts didn't fire Finne-
gan Bfc
Snyder said he "didn't want to
pillory him on rumors"
He said ths internal Revenue
Bureau had started an investiga-
tion of the case and later in
February 1951 a Grand Jury
investigation was started.
Carrier Boxer's Crew
Sets New Record
As Blood Donors
Just a few days later donated 1,-
061 pints for the men in Korea,
thus establishing a new record
for blood donations from a ship
in that area.
Now another Navy carrier, this,
time the Boxer, h done it a-
The words of Airr^r:WlL|iaip
rlions tell the storyi SWia^jSHE? '3
Fechteler said: "The blood
donation of .300 pints of blood
In three days by the Boxer's per-
sonnel, while conducting carrier
air operations off Korea, sets a
record for which all the Navy is
"To the officers and men who
gave their blood that their com-
rades In arms might live, Well
rea. Oct: 11 It is an old Navy
tradition that teamwork pays off
and when a buddy needs help you
give It to him.
Carrying out that tradiUon
came the story of the United
States aircraft carrier Princeton
which donated 1,040 pints of
blood for the men fighting on
the mainland of Korea.
Then not long after that came
the story of men on the carrier
Essex who gave 100 pints of blood In a few minutes for a shipmate
who had been shot down, and
NEW YORK, Oct. 11 (USIS)
A Freedom House Award honors
the late President Franklin De-
lano Roosevelt as the world lead-
er "who best symbolised freedom
to the peoples of the world dur-
ing the past decade."
The award, at the 10th annual
convention of Freedom House,
was made to the late President's
widow, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt..
The award is an Inscribed co-
py of a "Declaration of Freedom"
drafted by a group of U.8. writ-
ers for Freedom House, a private
Institution devoted to the pre-
servation and extension of the
freedoms of the individual. It
was presented to the late Presi-
dent's widow at ceremonies here
Freedom House awards for
"Imaginative leadership and un-
selfish public service for world
peace and freedom" during the
past year also went to Paul G.
Hoffman, former director of the
U.S. Economic Cooperation Ad-
ministration, and Doctor Galnza
Paz, exiled editor and publisher
of the Argentine newspaper La
President Truman, In a mes-
sage to the gathering, praised the
work of Freedom House. In hon-
oring Hoffman, Truman said,
Freedom House has honored the
hundreds of millions of men and
women throughout the world who
have declared for freedom. Their
united strength, he added, 'will
write the doom of tyranny."
The "'Declaration of Freedom"
dedicated to the memory of the
late. President Roosevelt says in
"Free men must rededlcate
themselves to the cause of free-
dom. They must understand with
a new certainty of conviction
that the cause of freedom Is the
in the final act, by dedication
and faith....
"Faith in man can survive
even in our time, because the
conscience of mankind has sur-
vived and still protests. As long
as the conscience of mankind
survives as long as mankind
knows the unwritten and undy-
ing laws of God, man can be-
lieve in man."
"Human individuality is the
basis of every valuespiritual,
moral. Intellectual, creative in
human life. To preserve It In a
world of expanding and aggress-
ive authoritarianism there must
be a determination that freedom
shall be defended wherever it is
attacked and' under whatever
color or excuse.
K of C Broadcast Set
Tomorrow At HOG
Listen to the Panama-Balboa
Council 1371, Knights of Co-
lumbus, broadcast on Christo-
pher Columbus, over Station
HOG tomorrow at 6 p.m.
Platter Fans....get Hep" to Our
00 Weekly
To|i can be the proud owner
or what ever type of music
of the latest "hitt"....
you enjoy most!
Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
Ne. 1 Jos Feo. de la Ossa No. 16 Tivoli Ave.
1 Jos Feo. de la Ossa
(TivoU Crossing)
No. 16 Tivoli Ave.
(Across from Ancn Play shed)
one's self the alternatives of
choice. Without the possibility
of choice and the exercise '
choice, a man is net a man but
a member, an instrument, a
"Freedom Is the right to one's
soul: The right of each man to
approach God In his own way
and by his own means. It is a
man's right to possess his mind
and conscience for himself. To
those who nut their trust in free-
dom, the state has no sovereign-
ty over the mind and soulmust
be the servant of man's reason,
not the master.
"Freedom is the right to one's
dignity as a man. In free society
no individual, no group is enti-
tled to diminish the human dig-
nity of any man regardless of his
race, his creed, his color."
Asking how freedom shall be
defended, the declaration contin-
"By arms when it is Attacked
by arms; by truth when it la at-
tacked by lies; by democratic
faith when it Is attacked by au-
thoritarian dogma. Always, and
Written for NBA Service
? 74
+ AJ109
4.9842 1 AQIOS
53 42
? KQJ62 410953
? 52 4KQ84
? At
? 73
North-South vui
Seath West Nortk East
1* Pass 3 4 Pass
1 Pass 4 V Pats
4N.-T. Pass S V Pats
V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead* K
(U.S. Army Photo)
HOME FIRE HAZARDDon't store Inflammable materials
In wooden closets. In the above pictured closet (especially
arranged-for the picture) newspapers are wadded loosely
at the bottom, an oil saturated mophead with wooden handle
leads up to containers ol wax and oil. Spontaneous com-
bustion, among various causes of preventable fires, could
easily start a dangerous blaze In this closet. Posing for the
picture is Mrs. Fred Huddleston. of Diablo Heights, wliose
husband, is connected with the Canal Zone Fire Division.
Today's hand came to me
piecemeal. In a letter from Chi-
cago I got the North hand only
and a question about the bid of
three clubs. "Waa this a good
In the same mall there was an-
other letter from Chicago,. en-
closing the South hand only.
"Should South bid four no-
trump after North bids, three
clubs followed by four hearts?"
It didn't take much detective
work on my part to discover that
the two hands belonged together
especially since both" "letters
came in exactly the same sort of
envelope. And of course it's much
easier to bra a hand wisely when
you can see both hands of the
But it should be possible to bid
this kind of hand wisely without
peeking. All you have to do Is set
up some reasonable standard re-
quirement for the Jump take-out
to three clubs.
When your partner opens the
bidding, you are entitled to make
a jump take-out In a new suit If
your hand Is better than A min-
imum opening bid of one no-
trump. If your strength is part-
ly distributional, you are entitled
to count a singleton as though it
were a king and an ace as
though It were a void. A double-
ton Is not worth quite as much as
a queen.
Let's look at the North hand on
that basis. The high card
strength is Just bout what you'd
need for a minimum opening bid
of one no-trump. (Mind you, it
wouldn't be proper to bid one no-
trump; it's Just-that the high
cards are right for it.) But we
agreed that we need better than
such a hand for a Jump take-out.
So it Is not normally worth a
Jump to three clubs.
However, North should bid
three clubs because of the part
score. He is entitled to make a
slight stretch. But he should re-
member that he has stretched.
. Later on. South must not bid
four no-trump. He doesn't want
to know about North's aces. He
wants to ask: "Do you have extra
values? If so, bid the slam. Oth-
erwise, drop me at less than
In short. South should bid five
hearts, and North should pass.
Five hearts would be made fairly
easily, whereas six hearts would
be set.
A-Bomb Scores Direct Hit On
PC Locks-On Paper That Is
Make yo> baby more
Comfortable these 2 ways
Gusrdbiby'i'sensitive, delicate skia
with pure, bland Johnson's Baby Oil.
It helps prevent skin chafing. dryncu
and irritation.
At baby's' bet time, be son to use
lnil, fragrant Johnton'i Baby Soap
i keep baby's skia toft and smooth.
aeVMtiAar-asvrat row
A variety of girl's wear
An atomic bomb successfully
found Its target when the cham-
ber of Pedio Miguel locks-was
"struck" during a recent maneu-
According to an observer, the
direct hit of the bomb caused a
huge column of water to funnel
from the chamber, leaving In its
wake total destruction of build-
ings, struct ires and locks.
This was the Situationon pa-
perfaced by the Ciayton Zone
during a Command Post Exercise
conducted last Saturday, under
the direction of Coionel J. B.
Wells, Commandlng"Officer, Pac-
ific Sector, and Zone.Command-
Following the introduction by
Colonel Weils, observers were ori-
ented >bv Captain R. A. Montgo-
mery, Clayton Zone training of-
ficer. He explained the organi-
zation of the Joint Army-Navy-
Alr Force Disaster Control Cen-
ter and its 11 .disaster zones. (The
Disaster Control Center,v with
headquarters at Fort Amador,
has organized the Panam Area
into 11 zoii.-s, the headquarters
of which are Clavton, Amador,
Quarry Heihts. Albrook, Curun-
du, Corozal, Rodman, Kobbe. Co-
co Solo, Gulick. Davis and Sher-
man.) Captain Montgomery then
introduced the primary and al-
ternate staffs of each of these
disaster zones.
The Command Post Exercise
began at approximately 8:30 a.m.
Saturday. Its three-fold purpose
was to provide the staff with a
tangible outline of the zone plan,
to tost the feasibility of that
plan, and to provide staff train-
ing in zone; disaster operation.
Following the simulated A-
bomb attack, the staff was In-
troduced to the folbwing situa-
a) Reaction to the Initial burst
of the bomb; '
b) Immediate damage includ-
ing roadblocks, electricity fail-
ure, etc.;
c) Report? of deaths, injuries,
fires, floods and o;her related
d) Emergency dissemination or
instruction to all disaster zones
and investigation of the amount
of contamination and its remov-
e) Treatment of messages from
holding stal.on In relation to the
wounded, the need of additional
personnel, and similar problems.
The staff was allotted ten min-
utes to which to determine the
best approach to each of the
above situations, and each of the
solutions was discussed briefly
before proceeding to the next sit-
Twenty-two members of the
Clayton Disaster Zone participat-
ed in the Command Post Exer-
cise, and among the observers
were Lieutenant J. P. Mlal. Di-
rector of the Disaster Central
Center, and Lieutenant Colonel
Ralph Oswald, DCC Executive
On the Clayton Zone staff were
Colonel J. B. Wells. Lieutenant
Colonel J. L. Mays, Captain W. A.
Anderson. Captain L. O. Carpen-
ter, Lieutenant E- D. Foster,
Lieutenant J. R. Seiman, Major
C. R. Rogers, Lieutenant W. E.
Bvers, Lieutenant G L. Morrow.
Chief Warrant Officer H. W.
Goslin, Caufain Rayna L. Ander-
son and the Alternate or Assist-
ant Staff.
Czech Underground
Slips Propaganda
Info Tour Booklets
-LONDON. Oct. 11 (P1Brit-
ish hotel keepers today report
that the oflicial Czech brochure
advertising health resorts con-
tains strong anti-Communist
Eropaganda, and Czech sources
ere said the broihures had
probably be( n tampered with by
the underground in Czechoslova-
To casual readers the brochure
appears to he "come to Czechos-
lovakia'' advertising, but several
paragraphs describing the resorts
have been changed to blast the
Communist government and the
Soviet Union.
The brocnure carries a seal of
the Ministry ft Internal Trade
in Prague, and is exactly like the
regular advertising pamphlets,
except for changes, scattered
throughout it. An advertisement
for Frantiskovv Lazne, for ex-
ample, says the resort is "ex-
tremely popular among democra-
tic undergiound workers as It is
right on the border, and provides
many opportunities for illegal es-
Another resort Is praised as
having '-efficient mail censor-
ship" along with other attrac-
Jachymov according to the
brochure. Is "undermined with
uranium drifts where thousands
of forced laborers drudge under
the supervision of Soviet experts
in both slave exploitation and
atomic research." It added, "The
visitor is taken back to the dark-
est times cf primeval slave-la-
bor." .
Czech sources In London said
it was "almost impossible" that
the tampering was done outside
of Czechoslovakia.
LINCOLN. Neb. U.P.) This
thief is saving himself a clean-
ing bill. H. B. Kloepper told Lin-
coln police someone has been
waiting until his clothes were
cleaned to steal them. He said in
six weeks two suits and a top
coat have disappeared taken
with the wrappers from thl
cleaner still around them.
BOSTON Knowlton has worked for the
Boston & Maine Railroad for 63
of his 81 years. He has been a
conductor for the line since 1883.
meeting and
private parties,
afternoon teas,
receptions, banquets
for clubs
or conventions.
Luxurious atmosphere
at no greater cost.
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This waterproof watch
just proof against water!
Incredible sub hive been performed by Rolex Oysters. They've bean
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MATINEE 10:00 A.M.
. Real Puppet Show Comes
To Life On The Stage!
__ Re-ri'lar Matinee Admission!
Shows Start at: 3:10 5:05 7:00 9:00 p.m.
The glamour girl of all Items steps from magazine and
calendar to the screenShe is the answer to that long,
low whistle!...
'"' '- -v
m wost mmiiiJm in hoiwwwi
n m for Coiserving
Newsprint Tried Out
Bv Boston Papers
A plan for conserving news-
print will be put lntn opera-
tion by four Eoston rf"" ----
publishers soon, probably by
Nov. l, the National Production
Authority said.
The plan Is a voluntary agree-
ment among publishers where-
by the number of unsold copies
left on newsstands will be held
to a tight percentage of the
newspaper's total press run.
The plan is under considera-
tion in New York, Washington,
Philadelphia, Chicago, Detroit,
Cleveland and Pittsburgh.
The agency said it hopes to
persuade publishers in these
and other cities to adopt the
The NPA said that the "Bos-
ton plan would enable the pub-
lisher to keep newsprint supply
and demand" in a reasonable
balance without resorting to
such drastic measures as cur-
tailing advertising or news
space, and would avoid the
necessity of restrictions or
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
Social Notes: The officers of all
he classes were announced at
the OAA's recent Inauguration
Dance at the Hotel Tivofl. Irwin
Frank, the S.A. President, was
Master of Ceremonies. Tfte B.H.
S. Class Officers for this year
Freshman Class: President. Ed
Napoleon; Vlce-Preshldent, Lar-
ry Cotton; Secretary, Jane Jen-
nison; S. A. Representatives,
Sandy Hinkle and Pat Stelner;
S. A. Alternates, Sara Colling o
and Donald Huff.
Sophomore Class: President,
Kenny Lee; Vice Preshident, Paul
Smith; secretary, Andy Mulli-
gan; S.A. Representative, Anne
Lowery; S. A. Alternate. Josie
Dl Bella.
Junior Class: President, Ed
Armstead; Vice-President, Chas.
Smith; Secretary, Juliene Page;
S. A. Representatives, Kay Cross.
Ous Troncoso; s. A. Alternates,
Lyle Womack and Bill Dawson.
Senior Class: President, Ray-
mond Davidson; Vice-Presldent,
Sam Maphis; Secretary, Virginia
Selby; S.A. Representatives.
Shirley Zemer and Richard Ab-
bott; S. A. Alternates. Kay leen
Vlnton and David Mcllnenny.
The dance was a huge success.
Among the dancing couples we
found Margaret Neal and Don Fi-
ler; Leona Hart and Fred Lee;
Sam Maphis (who just happens
to have been chosen the Vice-
president of his class for four
years In High School) and Mari-
h Bevington; Judy McCoy and
Oscar Kourany.

At the El Panama, there were
quite a few lovely girls from
B.H.S. modeling in the fashion
show. They modeled everything
from bathing suits to formis
and showed professional talent.
Nancy Wells, Mary Adella Mor-
ley. Sally Gore, Betty Wilkinson,
Barbara Shaw, Anna Galloway,
Kayleen Vmton, Polly Anne Fra-
zier, Jane Mallen. Myrna Boyn-
ton and Jane Madison, proved
how really cute and talented they
Necessary Notes: Have you
thought about buying your Zon-
ian yet? Well, you had better
start saving your money so you
can purchase your '52 Zonian. It
is going to be one of the best that
Balboa has ever had.
Come on and buy your Zonian
It Is really gonna be a wow,
With it's cover so bright,
All decked out in Red and White,
There are pictures inside.
You will beam with pride.
So don't delay,
Come right away.
And buy your Zonian Today.
Have your grades been slip-
nine? Don't you have that eager
feeling for knowledge that you
used to? Are you in the bottom
2% of your class? Do you forget
to take your books home at
night? Well, we suggest that you
try Prof. Holtz's B.H.S. Treat-
ment, when everyone has a good
time and also had (food grades.
Of course the Senior Class is
leading. Any objections?
Don't forget to give to the Red,
Til next week.
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP.)
Two-year-old Donnie Walter
cast one glance at the quarter
moon and cried: "Moon's broken.
Have to fix It"
United Press Staff Correspondent
ladled out beauty with a heavy
hand when she endowed Holly-
wood's movie queens with their
good looks, but there is a lot of
difference of opinion among
these self-same queens when it
comes to the beauty asset they
would choose above all others.
Every one of a group of stars
polled at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
voiced a different preference.
For Ava Gardner, it Is the
"Ninety-nlve per cent of your
whole p'ersorallty is expressed
by your eyes," she said.
Elizabeth Taylor selected "the
kind of smile spontaneous and
genuine-thai makes your friends
glad to see you and people want
to know you."
For Lana Turner it would be a
leasing voice. She said "there
s nothing more attractive in a
woman than a soft, golden voice
that is pleasing to the ears."
Personality got the nod from
Greer Garson.
"It makes people forget to not-
ice the things mother nature
failed to provide," she said.
Ca/ia/ Lluhhouses
Showing Tonight
Counterspy Meets Scotland Yard
m Friday "THE SOUND OF Puny
,u ** "Mr. Belvedere Rings The Bell"
"FRENCHIE* (Technicojor)
Toke Care of My Little Girl"
Florence MARLEY Robert PAYTON
Health For Esther
Deborah Kerr cast a vote for
beautlfu 1 features and said,
"Everyone likes to look at beau-
tiful things."
A glowing, healthy complexion
wns what Ju:ie> Allyson would
wish for... ":osy cheeks that
beam of inner health and beau-
ty." .
For Esther Williams, the prim-
ary asset was health, "perfect
health which gives you a beauty
that overshadows all else."
Vera-Ellerr would want first a
"streamlined figure... one that
allows you to wear sophisticat-
ed, high-style clothes and always
attracts the masculine eye and
the feminine eye, too."
"hAVhNG^, E"2!S ON ** theTurrenirPehd0of;
and the hot iron surface on
to start a fire that cold"be" &*?"* to a "&' ** ^
experts. The above picture
dies ton, of
disastrous, say fire fighting
was posed by Mrs. HUda Hud-
Diablo Heights.
Truman: Poinf Four Program
Could Ease Italy's Crowding

r to take, but ha
owerf ul 1 nvleour.-
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VlwTalbl """ rou*
? ** engirt today
..fore. Man.eel amd Vlral'f*
, WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 The
entire Democratic world must
help Italy solve its pressing prob-
lems of overpopulation and un-
employment, President Truman
told Premier Alclde de Oasperi
during his recent visit in Wash-
Later, the President, recounted
the talk to a delegation Inter-
ested In Italian problems, led by
Sen. John Pastore of Rhode Is-
land, with Congressmen John
McCormack and John Kennedy
of Massachusetts.
"De Oasperi made a deep im-
pression on me and I believe his
address to the Congress gave us
all a better understanding of Ita-
ly's needs," Truman told his call-
However, with regard to Italy's
approximate 2,000,0c* overpopu-
lation, the President pointed out
that this was "too big" to be
solved by the United States alone.
"Nothing we could do to change
our immigration laws would be
sufficient to solve the problem,"
he said.
"There must be a bigger and
broader plan by all free, Demo-
cratic nations to assist Italy as
well as other overpopulated coun-
tries. .,,'..
"The keystone of any such un-
Point-Four program lor the ec-
onomic development of leu priv-
ileged nations," the President
"If certain underpopulated
areas in South America, Africa
and the Near East could be de-
veloped industrially and agricul-
turallythat in itself would pro-
vide a haven for some of Italy's
surplus population," he said.
'Alaska h still another under-
populated area that needs to be
While the ouestlon" of amend-
ing our immigration laws wasn't
mentioned during the Whit
House conference, a bill sponsor-
ed by Rep. Manny ceiler of Nev
York provides that small-quo-
countries like Italy could utllii I
the unused quotas of Oreat Brit ;
ain, France and other nations
that do not send us the full num-
ber of immigrants allowed by
CHICAGO (J.) The syph-
ilis rate of Chicago selectees ex-
amined shortly after the out-
break of the Korean war was S3
per cent lower than those ex-i
amined ta. he early days of thi
1940-41 draft, Dr. Herman N.
ertklng might be our own Bimdesen. president of the Chi-
cago Board of Health, reported.

ana' the Oana'ng Slave (firis of Tangier/
who was
a Ti i alaaaa^aasa^assslsMssssI
Ah- Can ditto-!*'
9115.00 in!
Fredrlc March. In
Donald O'Connor, In
3 Picturesi
-MAN with TWOLiyBS"
/ They wanted to be-
f come women before
time I
with Jeaaae Craln
- Also:
"The Sword ofj
Osarse Montfoaaerv
Paula Cerda/
9*0.90 for the PabUe!
At 6 00 and 1:00 asa.
Aleo: Boaart. In
Ray Milland, in
Loretta Toung, in

pacific S^odety

fffrS. Carroll -Kochtr
Bo, 17, BatLt V.L BalUa 3521
The Ambassador from Spain to the Republic of Panam
and Countess de Rabago entertained last evening with a
formal dinner in the Bella Vista Room of at El Panama
Present were the Dean of the
Diplomatic Corps and the Am-
bassador of Peru to Panama and
Mrs. Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos;
the Ambassador of the United
States to Panama and Mrs. John
C. Wiley; the Commander-in-
Chief Caribbean, General and
Mrs. 'William H. H. Morris. Jr.;
the Commandant of the 15th Na-
val District Rear Admiral and
Mrs. Albert M. Bledsoe; the
Minister of Great Britain to Pa-
nama. Mr. Eric Arthur Cleugh;
the Minister of Brazil to Panama
and Mrs. Jao Emilio Rlbelro; the
Executive Secretary of the Pana-
ma Canal and Mrs. E. C. Lom-
bard^ former Ambassador to the
United States from Panama and
Mrs. J. J. Vallarino; Mr. and
Mrs. Colon Eloy Alfaro; Dr. and
Mrs. Adolfo Arias; Mrs. Elisa
Heurtematte and the Spanish
vice-consul of Colon. Dr. Adolfo
Arlas; Mrs. EUsa Heurtematte
and the Spanish vice-consul of
Colon, Dr. and Mrs. Antonio All-
be rola .
Mrs. Charles Hudson and Mrs.
William Bradley.
Mrs. E. H. Cummings was an-
nounced as the manager of the
new Thrift Shop at Port Kobbe.
She will be assisted by Mrs. Tim-
othy Dnas and Mrs. P. w. Mc-
Intyre. Mrs. Andrew Dllts is the
Mrs. George Mabry Is the
chairman of Christmas activities
for the children.
Minister of Great Britain
Honors Major and Mrs. Tucker
Mr. Eric Arthur Cleugh. the
Miriister of Great Britain to Pa-
nama, gave a luncheon at the Le-
gation recently in honor of Ma-
jor and Mrs. Herbert Tucker, of
the Salvation Army, who left
Tuesday for Jamaica. Also hon-
ored on this occasion were Major
and Mrs. Gordon Barrett. Ma-
jor Barrett is Major Tucker's
successor. Covers were laid for
Tea To Be Held at
Bishop Morris Hall
The Dean of the Cathedral of
St. Luke, the Very Rev. Ray-
mond T. Ferris, has issued Invi-
tation to the Seventh Annual
Dean's Tea to be held at Bishop
Morris Hall on Thursday, October
18, at 4:30 p.m.
All women members of the par-
iah are cordially invited.
The members of the Women's
Auxiliary will assist the Dean.
_, Miss Arenco and Fiance
I Guests of Honor at Buffet
Miss Marcela Estripeaut enter-
tained a group of friends at a
buffet supper given recently at
' her home complimenting Miss
Rita Arango and Mr. Carlos So-
sa, whose marriage will be sol-
emnized on Friday evening at the
Cristo Rey Church.
Officers Wives Club
* Entertained With Coffe
The monthly business meeting
of the Fort Kobbe Officers Wives
Club was held on Thursday at the
Officers Club.
Mrs, William Knowlett was
' Introduced as the guest of Mrs.
Henrv Rogers.
Mrs. Jack Bolton. Mrs. E. H.
Cummings presided at the coffee
Co-hostesses for the affair were
ley and their daughter, Gerald-
ine. were at home Tuesday after
a three-month vacation in the
United States. Mr. Plumley's fa-
ther, Mr. A. C. Plumley, accom-
panied them on a motor trip
through several states.
In Parkersburg. West Virginia,
a sister of Mr. Plumley's joined
the party as far as Rochelle, Ill-
inois, where they visited another
sister and her husband. Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Downey and a brother
and .his wife. Mr. Mrs. P.
G. Plumley. This was the first
time in 38 years that the fami-
ly had all been together at one
League of Lutheran Women
To Hold Sewing- Bee
The League of Lutheran Wom-
en will hold a sewing bee at the
home of Miss Cornelia Malmberg
of house 0429-D in Ancon this
evening at seven o'clock, to sew
for the bazaar to be held Thurs-
day, October 25.
World Club to Meet
Tomorrow Evening
Mr. Jasper M. Leadbitter. the
First Secretary of Information of
the British Legation, will be the
guest speaker at the regular
monthlv meeting of the World
Club. This meeting will be held
tomorrow evening at seven thir-
ty o'clock at the V.M.C.A. Mr.
Leadbitter's topic will be "The
British Commonwealth in the
World Today." The public Is in-
vited to attend.
Karsts to Vacation in New York
Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Karst.
St., of Balboa will sail Friday on
the S.S. Cristobal to vacation for
six weeks with relatives In Galns-
vllle. New York.
Thev will visit Mr. Karst's mo-
ther, Mrs. L. S. Lemley and his
sister and brother-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Swantee. all for-
mer residents of the Canal Zone.
Guests at l Panama
Mr. and Mrs. L. Ottlnger ar-
rived Tuesday from the United
States and are guests at Hotel El
Panama. Mr. Ottlnger Is an exe-
cutive with the U.S. Plywood
Corporation. Mr. E. Wheeler, a
supervisor for the corporation is
also a guest.
Isthmian Residents
Return on S.S. Cristobal
Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Plu-
mer returned to the Canal Zone
Tuesday after a five-week vaca-
tion spent In Washington; Ashe-
ville. North Carolina: Orlando
and St. Petersburg. Florida; Co-
lumbia, South Carolina (Mr.
Plumer's former home) and
Camden, South Carolina (Mrs.
Plumer's former home); and
New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Greene
and their 20-month-old daugh-
ter, Patricia, returned Tuesday
on the S.8.. Cristobal from a
three-month vacation spent vis-
iting Mrs. Greene's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John V. McClure of
East Weymouth. Massachusetts.
Mr. and Mrs. Golden C. Plum-
y$ant the tastiest, most
wonderful fish fillets?

Cleaned, boned,
(ody for th. pan
Every ounce you baj-
n the tabla.
Have you used
Trade Unions Pledge
Support ol Attlee
LONDON, Oct. 11 (UP)Brit-
ain's Trade Unions ilned up of-
ficially benind Prhne Minister
Clement Attlee to present Win-
ston Churchill with an election
hurdle of 8,000,000 votes high.
The National Union of Mine-
workers Issued an election mani-
festo calling on 600,000 workers
to vote labor In the Oct. 25 gen-
eral election, and warning that
the Churchill government would
turn "capitalistic features to na-
tionalized mining industry."
Other unions in the giant
8,000,000 Trades Union Congress
are falling Into Une behind labor.
The trade unionist in turn, will
be urged to tell their wives to
vote labor.
However, all the trade union-
ists will not vote labor despite
the pleas of their union leaders.
But an overwhelming percent-
age of them will do so and this
Is almost one-quarter of the bal-
lots which aIU be cast.
Churchill showed his concern
about the trade union vote in a
speech made in the home dis-
trict of Wcodford last night. To
Offset the labor "propaganda" he
pledged that the Conservative
government would introduce no
legislation nurtlng the trade un-
Churchill still opposed the
"closed shop" In Britain, but
Conservative leaders believe that
the difference of view can be
smoothed over at a series of la-
bor-managrment conferences.
What the Conservatives fear
most is the tempting possibility
that the trade unions will use
their position as a "political wea-
pon" if the Conservatives win,
Columbus Day Parad
Begins With Te deum
In Coln Tomorrow
Columbus Day activities on the
Atlantic Side will get underway
tomorrow afternoon at 5 with a
solemn Te Deum in the Cathe-
dral of the Immaculate Concep-
tion, Colon.
Immediately following the ser-
vice a parade, led by battalion
and band of the San Jose Col-
lege, will march to the statue of
Christopher Columbus, along the
Paseo del Centenario.
Also takin gpart In the parade
will be the students of the San-
ta Maria Academy, Latin Ameri-
can students of the USARCarib
School at Ft. Gullck, the Consuls
of all Latin American countries,
a U.S. Navy Color Guard, the
Cristobal Council. Knights of Co-
lumbus, and others.
The Mayor of Colon. Jose D.
Bazan, will preside over the fes-
J^tatetu C^lizabetn ff/anayeS
~Also ZJo Ijc s4 -Devoted
Princess Elizabeth made a little
slip in public Monday and got the
same kind of indulgent smile
from the Prince that you'd ex-
pect from any husband.
The long black convertible
which had carried the couple In
a winding route from their train
to City Hail Square hauled up in
front of the canopied sidewalk.
Prince Philip sat on the side next
to the sidewalk, where a welcom-
ing committee stood In formal
morning dress
He stepped out and turned
back for Princess Elizabeth, only
to see her stepping out the other
door into 'he street. While she
walked around behind the car, to
get to the greeters, her husband
smiled lndiPgently.
So far there have been several
examples of the amazing way
Princess. Elizabeth manages to
combine the statellness of a fu-
ture queen with the modesty of a
devoted wife.
She has to step forward when
she's called upon to inspect a
guard of h mor, and Philip steps
back unobtrusively, always with a
smiling glance at his wife. But
I when the inspection is over, the
Princess manages .very graceful-
ly to bid goodbye to the honor
guard Commander escorting her
and droD back to walk to the dais
with Philip.
The Prince was the first to
wave to the cheering crowd when
the couple drove away from City
Hall Square. A few seconds later
she joined him and the cheers
grew louder
The 60 llmcuslnes and convert-
ibles used bv the Royal couple in
various Canadian cities have
raised cushions to allow the
crowds a better lookbut at the
Princess' request, both she and
Philip sit at the same height.
The most surprising bit of
Royal etiquette to an average
American girl is the sight of
Philip cllmolng into an open car
before Princess Elizabeth. Pre-
sumably it'r done so that Eliza-
beth can leave the car first on
Its been said that the Prince
has a great Influence In the se-
lection of wife's clothes, an
Interest many a woman might
envy. If so, his tastes run toward
one-color costumes, simple and
close-fitting hats with a dip to
one side, and very little Jewelry.
Her second daytime costume of
the tour was a moss green vel-
veteen filled coat, cut along
princess lines with a slim waist
and flared skirt. Her jreen hat
exactly matched the coat, except
for lighter green leaves draped to
one side. The color was becoming
to the famous pink and white
complexion that has been draw-
ing admiring glances
A sparkling diamond maple
le*f pin, worn at the left shoulder
of the coat, was the first sign of
spectacular jewelry. The Princess
wore no earrings and no rings
showed on her right hand when
she took off her brown suede
glove to Sign the golden book at
the City Hail.
Her clothes look like the sort of
becoming but modest styles men
would approve, although women
might like tp brighten them a
little with contrasting hats,
jauntier shoes and perhaps a
youthful "eature like pushup
sleeves or a gay scarf at the
From observing the Royal
couple together, however, there
seems little doubt she would dress
to please her husband's taste.

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Miss Dora Mavis Ferret and her fiance, Mr. James Lee
Fernandez, have been honored with a number of pre-
nuptial affairs. Their wedding is a social event of interest
this Friday evening;
Monday afternoon, Miss Lilia Leignadier. who will attend
Miss Ferret as one of the bride's maids, entertained for the
bride-elect with a tea and silver dollar shower at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Humberto Leignadier, of Coln.
Mrs. Leignadier assisted her
daughter In receiving her guests.
Mrs. Anthony Fernndez presid-
ed at the tea table and Mrs.
Charles Perret, Jr. served punch.
The buffet table was centered
with ginger lilies flanked, by
white tapers in three-branched
MR. AND MRS. WALTER HOLLAND, Jr., who were married
last June 16 hi Johnson City. N. Y. Mrs. Holland Is the
former Betty Jeanne Dury. Mr. Holland is a graduate of
Canal Zone Junior College and received his A. B. from Stetson
University. A Navy veteran, he is now a student at New
Orleans Seminary of Theology in Louisiana. He Is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Walter Holland. Sr., of Curundu.
A stag supper party was given
for Mr. James Fernndez, Tues-
day evening, by Mr. Thomas
Barnes at his New Cristobal res-
idence. Mr. Barnes will be one of
the groomsmen in Uie Fernn-
dez-Perret wedding.
The other guests were: Mr. J.
J. Piala, Mr Charles Perret, Jr.,
Mr. James Dorow, Mr. John
Hedges ana Mr. David Blere.
Farewell Party
For Mrs. Srbierenbeck
Mrs. Albert Schierenbeck was
guest of honor at a farewell party
given Tuesday afternoon by Mrs.
Robert Noll and Mrs. John Hip-
son at the Hlpson residence at
Fort Gullck.
Captain f.chlerenbeck has been
transferred to the Pacific side of
the Isthmus and the family mov-
ed to Quarry Heights today.
Buffet refreshments were serv-
ed by the hostesses. A chartreuse
table cover, with ruby red dishes,
and a flat arrangement of multi-
colored leaves made an unusual
and effective tea tabie.
The other guests were: Mrs. H.
W. Hankie. Mrs. Myron Smith.
Mrs. G. E. Millet. Mrs. Jack Oak-
ley. Mrs. Roy Wllkerson. Mrs. Ra-
mon Valle, Mrs Antonio Queza-
da, Mrs. Jack Donahue.
Mrs. Keith Complimented '
With Shower
Mrs. Lee E. Montgomery was;
hostess for a shower, given at her
Fort Gullcfc residence, for Mrs.
Herbert Keith, Tuesday evening.
A pink and white color scheme
was used *>y the hostess and a
bassinet made from lacy dollies
centered the buffet table, with a
floral arrangement of pink car-
nations and baby's breath. Mrs.
James Bowen, Jr.. presided at the
coffee service.
The guests included Mrs. Hen-
ry Taylor, Mrs. John Hlpson, Mrs.
James Pumpelly. Mrs. Denver
Heath, Mrs. John Prehle, Mrs. El-
liot Cohen. Mrs. Byron King. Mrs.
Maurice Webb. Mrs. H. W. Han-
kie, Mrs. Myron Smith, Mrs. Hol-
11s Prelss, Mrs. MUo Gardner.
Mrs. Clayton" Moore. Mrs. David
McCracken. Mrs. Carroll Thomp-
son, Mrs. w. G. McBride, Mrs. G.
C Knight. Mrs. J. D. Oakley. Mrs.
S H. Roberts. Mrs. R. L. Norton.
Mrs Robert Stump, Mrs. Gordon
B. Patton, Mrs. Gilkes, Mrs. J. A.
Katalinas. Mrs. Vincent Oberg,
and Mrs. Raymond Patricio.
Major and Mrs. Barrett
Welcomed at Reception
A reception is belne given this
evening at 3 o'clock at the Colon
Central Corps Building, of the
Salvation Army, to welcome the
new commander for the Canal
Zone and Panam. Major Gordon
Barrett and Mrs. Barrett.
Mr. E. S. MacVlttle. as presi-
dent of the Cristobal-Colon Rot-
ary Club will give the welcoming
address. Captain Moun Sawmy of
the local Salvation Army Corps
Is in charge of the program and
Ill, Jr., and Mrs. George Roth.
The friends of the officers fill-
ed the chairs for the installation.
They were Introduced in the
West by Mr?. Marie Gorman. Mrs.
Worden E. French and Mrs. Mi-
chael Greene, as gypsies, told-the
fortunes of the visitors.
Mrs. Myrtle Hughes, condict-
ress. presented her secret work
class. The soloist for the evening
was Mrs. George Engclke.
The lodgj hall was decorated
with bright leaves, to represent
the autumn season, by Mrs. Per-
cy Lawrance. Mrs. E. W. Mllls-
paugh. and her committee, had
decorated the banquet hall with
a Hallowe'en motif, and served
refreshments appropriate to the
The friends who filled the of-
fices were: Mrs. Garnett Ander-
son. Mr. Michael Greene, Mrs.
Edna Furr, Mrs. Nehree Smith,
Mrs. Mary Alice Thomas. Mrs.
Adeile Argo, Mrs Ruth Egolf, Mrs.
Christine .-'cole. Mrs. Edna Mun-
ro. Arthur. Albright. W. C. Smith,
Those invited included Rever- *gfJ&ffiSJJffifiB
id R. R. Gregory, Reverend M. Jrrfn*
Get Together Planned For
Former Special Engineers
A no-host pot luck supper will
be held at 6:00 pjn. Friday in the
Chapel Annex, behind the Cu-
rundu Theater All former em-
ployes of the Special Engineering
Division with their wives, hus-
bands, guests and friends of the
fang" are cordially invited- to
The sup-xr is arranged In the
honor of Mis. Lyman Smith, the
former Miss Betty Clement, of
Cleveland, Ohio, who is visiting
her brother and family, Mr. Una
Mrs. Caleb Clement in Gaturw
For further Information call
Mrs. Gordon Balblmie- 253J02,
or Mrs. William H. Allen2735381.
J. Peterson. Reverend J. W. L.
Graham, Reverend j C. Brew-
ster. Reverend Henry L. Bell,
Reverend F. H. Scailett, Rever-
end F. Lorenzo. Mr. Charles Whl-
taker, the United States Consul
at Colon; Mr. John Blennerhas-
sett, the acting British Consul
and Mr. LesJelgh Davis. Director
of the Cristobal Y.M.C.A.
Friendship Night
At Coral Chapter, O.E.S.
A combined Friendship Night
and Hallowe'en program was en-
joyed at tie stated meeting of
Coral Chapter, No. 3, Order of
the Eastern Star of Gatuu, Tues-
day evening.
Mrs. William Badders presided
as Worthy Matron in the absence
of Mrs. John Fahnestock. Mrs.
Dorothea Churchill and Mr. Star-
ford Churchill with Mr. William
Ne.sler presided at the initiation
of Mr. and Mrs. Starford Church-
Football Frolic
Friday Evening
The annual Football Frolic and
(Continued on Page SIX)
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Of coursel No othernoil pollih,atony price,
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Gates eontaini an exclusive new ingredi-
ent, Enamelon. Yonr mil- will retain their
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off or fade. Choote from the many modern
fashion shade.
Want to sleep
like a baby?
V Put tome POSTUM in a cup
V add hot water or milk
V and you'll have a delicious bev-
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will help you to enjoy restful.
soothing sleep.
Oa POSTUM today and try M
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amarte it__ cceioru
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This charming anaek or Tidbit
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Senrer, Barter Pick or Olive Fork.
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creamier new Mom ia
harmless to akin and
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its subtle new Bower-
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Thank to wander working M 3. today's Mom not
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You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds! I Salvadorean Cops Caruso Contest
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
No. 4 Tlvii \ve
Phone t-tMl
Paraue oe I.CMepe
No 4 Fourth of July Ave.
Phone 2-9441
i or,'. Ave.
Phone 25.-i --l'oln.
Ke. 55 Heat I2Ui Street
No. v; "H" Stree'Pinaaia
No. 12.171 Central Ave rolen.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
FOR SALE.9 Ft. West." re-
frigerolor. SI 50.00. G. E vo;her
$75 00. Motors 1-4 --- 1-2
3-4 H P., rockng choirs, ccm-
plete living set. 6 p.eces. 361-B
New Cristcbol. 6th and G St.
FOR SALE: Bar. Stoo
Bni-.bcc. Chinese Rug 9x12.
Chinese Chest, double woltle iron.
1515 'A" Akfe Si. Balboa, alter
5 p m.
FOR SALE 1949 Cadillac convert-
ib'e. excellent condition. Extras
Call Ccco Solo 380 or write Box
382. Coco Sole
Whctever used car you wont to
buy or sell consult first
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Eery terms. Opened oil day Sat-
0o to have a drinking problem?
Write Alcohlica Anonymous
Bo 20)1 Aneen C. Z.
fOR SALE 60 cycle oil porcelain |
Fr.gdoire. $135.00. Call Bolb:o I
FOR SALE Bamboo Choise Lounge
p!ostic cover, needs repo.r. S25
00. Tilt bock overstuffed, p'os-
ti CCOvere dca-y cho.r S20.00
' Glider. Studio Cooch recently re-
covered with plast.c 715-B P'O-
FOR SALE -Complete set Venet'or
Blinds i new I lor up ond dowr
oparfment SCO 00 3/*5-B Morao-
i.' no St.. New Cristobal. 13-1214
r< ii Estate
FOR SALE'Santa Cloro. 5 loom
femenl cottoae fully furnished, on
2 lots 130 Ft. bv 250 Ft. with
moll build, rg m bock of proper-
,Jy suitable tor Moid or Handy
man. several young fru.t tices
becutilully landscaped ond fenced
e'e-t-icitv ond water. Tel 2-2612
or Pox 934. Ancon
CC3 S"--: On account of trip
farm 3 I 2 hectare with beoutiful
well bull hou e lumi hed focing
future Internet :ncl H.ghwoy lot'
rf wolfr. mcnrtoilil climate. Boi-
JOin, S4.8C0 Sec Jomes W
Thomprsn, Am-dc- road. House
"OS3C. Ba'bc.a. Tel :-29S6
T Ke!o Wanted
Prices Up From
$67.20 to $194.35
UT. ... lor this month only
Buy Now!
Loica camera with 1.S leni
i instead $475.04 lie
International Jewelry
(adj. Int. Hotel I
FOR SALE:Baby furniture Rochet-
te. No. 12. above Kodak. Tivoli
Ave. Apt. 24.
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottoges,
Two bedrooms, Frigidaires, Rock-
g, ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
food, swimming. No reservations
Gramlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
October Specials, B.I 500 week end.
Shrapnell, phone Balboa 2820 or
see Caretaker.
FOR SALE Light pick-up truck;
Venetian blinds, set for 12-fami-
ly house end Apt. 0429-A.
Frangipani Street, Ancon, after 12
FOR SALE:Tropical fishes, plonts,
I I Vi.a Espao. opposite Juon
Franco Stobles. Phone 3-4132.
FOR SALE:Airline Radio Victro-
la combination ond one MW 5
foot. 60 cycle, refrigerator. Boyd
Brothers Inc. 3 L Street. Panama
R. P. Telephone: 2-2008.
FOR SALE1949 Pontioc 8. Hy-
dramatic. 2 door sedan, rod.o, new
seat covers. Call 268. Colon.
DIAPHRAGMS: We hove just re-
ceived a. other fresh shipment cf, Mothers, happy, healthy feet start
these for al! makes of cors. TRO- : in the cradli. Protect baby's pre-
rv~-~ -----:n'n~r.' -----;. Shoes, from eradla to 4 years. Ex-
r-OR SALE:-1939 Grohom. 4 Door c|us,ve|y 0, BABYLAND. No. 40,
Sedon, motor just overhauled. New 44th. Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
clutch. Tireb ond body good. $175.
00. Coll 7th. Cloyton 6209 or
see at Qtrs. 353-A. Ft. Clayton.
"OR SALE1949 Ford V8 Custom
Sedan, excellent condition, only
14.000 milts. 361 -B New Cristo-
bal 6th ona G. St.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Sonto
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponama 3-1877. Cristobol 3-1673
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi it
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
Special Rates for this month, rooms
$2.00 per person, children $1.00.
Phone 2-1112 Panama for re-
FOR SALE:$550.00. Baby Piono. Sweet tone. 3rd of ember St. No. 5, downstairs, ama. Grand Nov-Pan-
W.V ITCD- Me d to s eep in, must
,. know to cook and clean. Gcod
a ory. 5 nc St No 18 Apt. 1
B llo V. to.
A/ANTED: Maid to cock, wash
,. r/id heu'e electing. Co not ap-
pjy without relerences. House 10-
063 m back on Roosevelt, between
'0th and 11th StS. Ze.metz. Co-
FOR SALE1931 Ford
model. G~od condition.
Phone 2-3118 Panama,
Coupe A
Mr. Cer-
FOR SALE:Sound Proyector Re-
vere 16 mm. lliit price $325.00)
lor only $255.00.
od joining International Hotel I
Modern furnished-unfurnished pert
mnt. Contact office No. 8061. I Oth
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
Tel. 3-1713
22 E 29ttt St
FOR RENT: Large madam com-
pletely acreenad three bedroom
apartment with two bath re ame
larga livingroom, parch, dining-
room, kitchen, lervant'i room with
bath, hat water, venation blinds,
balconies, goragei, ate. Located
in hoot residential Met ion. root
..$150.00. Phone Panama 2-0027
r 3-0763.
FOR SALE51 Dodge Coupe "Co-
ronet Diplomotic." two tones and
white tires, mileage 3,500. For
information Inversiones Generales.
S. A. No, 38, Jos Froncisco de
la Ossa Avenue.
V.'NNTEDCook to sleep in. some
l^usework. must like children, re-
- ferenceo required. Cell house '4jj
B-o:os Heights. oitorncons Oi
phone 3-1849 evenings.
LOST Ore 'ade* alligator pocket
book, ot Coco Solo. Finder keep
rr-ney and call Foit Clayton 88-
A'-antic Src.etv...
M on tinned Ere Fate FIVE)
crowning ol the football queer
will be held Friday evening at
the Cristobal High School.
Miss Jeanine Nix has been
elected to reign as Queen of the
Frolic. Pavl Wnitlock, as team
captain, will do the honors at the
coronation by crowning the
All members of the Alumni, pa-
rents and friends are cordially
Invited to attend.
Shipwreck Dance
At Coco Solo
A 'Shipwreck Party" and
dance is being given at the Coco
Solo Officers Club by the Offic-
ers' Wives Club Saturday eve-
Pram 111 be awarded to the
nest costume, representing the
attire in which the passenger
was caught whe nthe ship went
down. There will alio be a door
prize. Tickets may be obtained
from the members of the Ladles'
Largest Selection of
Models in Town ...
See and Compara Our Prices!
Tal. 2-0170 Panama
FOR SALE:Bjick Super Convert-
ible 1949 excellent condition.
with long ond short wave radio
SI.650.00 cash only. 52nd Street
No. 8. apartment 1. from 6 p
m. to 8 p. m.
FOR SALE:--1937 Chevrolet Coupe
New battery. Mechanically perfect.
1540-B. Bolboo. offer 6 p. m.
FOR SALE:1947 4 door sedon, in
excellent condition with radio lor
S850.00. La Boca Road. 795 XB
Phone Balboa 3296.
~Jon. orrow
fruit Cocktail or Fish Chowder
filaff of Rice Braised Celery
Salad Dessert
Rot Rolls A Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
P O N T I A C $
4 for Now York Delivery
6 lor Local Delivery
At OLD Prices
Tel. 2-0170 Panam
Boat?. & Motors
FOR SALE:Small Canvas Dinghy
soil and oars, $25.00; small Evin-
rude motor. $35.00. Gray Diesel
starters. Phil. Saturday morning
Cristobol Yacht Club.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Where \ 00.000 People Meet
Today, Thursday, Oct. 11
4:00Music Without Words
3:30Music for Thursday
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:60Panamuslca Story Time
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
6:00 World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U. S. A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
New8 (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Of I
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment,
one large bedroom ond bath, no
kitchen, Bella Visto. $47.50, with
electricity. Tel. 3-1648.
Hotel El Panam
Wants to buy Stocks from
Panam Forest Products.
Preferred or Common.
Tels. 3-4719, 3-10*50
Come to Tampa, Florida foe vaca-
tion or for rood I can help rao to
buy or rent houses, property, orante
iravaa, chicken faro, hoteli, etc.,
at all srleea and tcrsna. If lataraM-
*4 write to Herman Klecfkens, c/o
Hearer W. Bl.dn, Real Catate Brok-
er, 404 rrankua Street, Tampa 2,
FOR RENT:Room seo front view
for bachelor man. $21.00 month-
ly. Apply Jose Lenidas Prez.
Avenida Norte No. 8.
FOR SALE: 22 1-2 ft. Cayuco
Life Belts, Lights, Top Poddle.
Etc. included. Can be seen at
Pedro Miguel ftxat Club. No
209-X, Apt. B, Pedro Miguel.
WANTED. Wood working ma-
chines, one band saw, minimum
12 inchrs. One circular tow, mini-
num 10 inches. Tilting arbor. One
spmdlt shoper. minimum 5-8 inch
epindle. Coll Curundu 83-6294
from 4 K, 6 p. m.
from 4
to p.m.
ox nut hoi sf
APPETIZt.tS a la Rudolpho
WANTED: Immediately modern
two bedroom furnished apart-
perlerobla in Bella Visto or El
Confiejo sactior.. Coll Mr.
Schulti ot 2-0511 from 8 a. m.
to 12 o. m. or from 1:00 to 5
p. m.
WANTED: 2 bedroom furnished
oportmenf or house. Coll Sgt. Mor-
ns. 86 6174 (Albrook).
WANTED T07UY:-Boby bed ond
mattres;. aportment 0772-D. Wil-
liamson Ploce, Balboa.
Tomorrow, Friday, Oct. 12
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00Songs of Fiance (RDF)
2:15 It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00In the Home of the Three
Beers (BBCt
6:00Knights of Columbus Pro-
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Casterbridge
7:30Sports Review
7:45;-Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45 Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Jazz Club (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
:*5Sport and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of P.c. 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00ajn. 81gn Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritiah Broadcasting
RDPRadiodlffusion Francalse
FOR RENT:Bello Visto, fully fur-
nished house: three bedrooms,
maid's quarters, garage, large en-
closed yard. Attractive, newly
painted. Coil 43 No. 54. Tele-
phone: 3-3176 or 2-0980.
FOR RENT: Avoilable December
1st. Beoutiful. spacious 4-bedroom
residence in Lo Cresta, excellent
view. Will show by appointment.
Phone Panama 3-3564 or write
Box 165, Balboa Hsights, Canal
Slipcover Reupholstrry
Alberta Her.
J. r. da la Otea 77 (Automobile Bow)
Free Eettmataa Pickup it Delivery
Tel. J-44M :M a.m. to 7:M
FOR RENT:2 bedroom eholet with
sanitory service, mold's room with
bathroom, closed garage. Justo
Arosemera at the end. Tel. 3-
FOR RENT: Furnished concrete
chalet, one bedroom, all modern
improvements ond facilities, in
Arraijin, 6 1 -2 miles to Navy
Base, sign ot drivewoy. Johnson.
Learn ballroom dancing. Professional
instructor, Balboa YMCA. Teen-
agers Grownups. Harnett -
Without Worry Or Care
II TiToll Aye. Pan. 2-2006
Wanted Position
WANTED-Are you needing a good
accountont? Aecountont with long
experience and practice, offer his
services, hourly basis or spare time.
Excellent references. For interview,
Box 874, Balboa.
Position Offered
WANTED:Short order cooks. Cash-
iers, wallers and sales clerks,
speak Spanish and English. Neat
in appearance. Apply Castilla de
Oro building, near Hotel El Pa-
nomi 3:00 p. m. 4:00 p. m.
FOR RENT:Office Spoce (1,300
Sq. Ft) available October 15
Ground floor, corner Estudiante &
H Street. Telephone 2-1941, for
Stubborn Hitch-hiker
Ties Up Deliveries
Lexington driver had a time of
It with a stubborn hitch-hiker.
A laundry company driver
said he first picked up the hiker
when the man stood In the mid-
dle of a street and refused to
budge until given a ride.
gain refused to budge after
reaching his destination. The
sheriff finally had to extract him.
The hitch-hiker was Jailed on
a charge of being drunk In a
public place.
Soviet Bloc Accused
Of Holding Yugoslav
Children Illegally
11 (SI8) Yugoslavia is circu-
lating among U.N. member na-
tions the tests of notes accusing
the Soviet Union, Rumania and
Bulgaria of detaining Yugoslav
children against the wishes of
their parents or guardians.
Made public here Friday, the
notes are concerned with 75 Yu-
goslav children, 63 of whom are
held by the Soviet Union, nine by
Rumania and three by Bulgaria.
Bulgaria and Rumania among
other Soviet bloc countries also
are holding large number* of
Oreek children kidnapped during
the guerrilla fighting in Greece
several years ago and have refus-
ed to return them.
The Yugoslav note to the So-
viet Union says the 63 children
involved went to the Soviet
Union to study in 1945, and have
been "unlawfully detained....
ies concerning the children have
Since June, 1948. Yugoslav lnqulr-
not been answered by the Soviet
The note says that by holding
the children the Soviet govern-
ment violates the fundamental
rights of parents with regard to
their children as well as the uni-
versal declaration of human
The Yugoslav note also charg-
es that the detention of the chil-
dren is a violation of that por-
tion of the U.N. convention a-
galnst genocide defining geno-
cide as, among other things,
"forcibly transferring children"
with the intent of destroying in
CONTEST WINNER-Surrounded by a group of Panamanian beauties Mario Farrar 24
smiles after winning "The Great Caruso" contest at the Lux Theater la n?ht SfnV- .
capacity audience. Farrar. who will represent 0ttL J^StV^T&FL*Sm
finals next week, won out over Panama's Emilio Cadet and four others L a close content.
Nationalism flew out the win- were evenly- matched as to abili- voice teacher nf th. m.hL.i
dow last night as thousands of ty, but Farrar's stronger voice Conlervatorv FedeHrn 2?
{anamanians cheered the selec- obviously influenced the judges' tSTEuRmJm ^Sm^SSS
tion of El Salvador's Mario Far- decision as muc has it did the professors uentea' Conservatory
rar, 24. as the representative of large audience. Bv virtue of iact niv,t!,.?.-
Central America in the Rio de farrar. who will be a guest of Farrar "so earned".^ romnwZ
Janeiro finals of the contest for the Panama Rotary Club today, suit of clothes incldlM Phat
the "Mario Lanza Scholarship." will compete against singers from shirt and tie two travel inI h*r/
S?uth America next Thursday in and an Elgin wrtat wVtch rTona?!
Farrar won out over Panama's Rio de Janeiro in the final to ed by Panama cltv firms
outstanding baritone, Emilio Ca- choose the Latin American Who ~-i
det, and four other contestants will go to La Scala, Milan, for
one year's study.
from Guatemala. Costa Rica, Ni-
caragua an.d Honduras before an
overflow audience last night in
the Lux Theater.
Although Cadet was favored
to win by the predominantly
Panamanian audience, the de-
cision of the seven judges was
roundly applauded In view of
Farrar's clear-cut victory.
After tielng with Farrar and
Nicaragua's Alfredo Fernndez
Garcia in the first round, Cadet
finally chase an aria from Gret-
ry's "Richard the Lionheart,'*
which he sang with more ease,
resonance and feeling than his
first two numbers: Massenet's
The contest Is sponsored by
Cadet, Garcia and the others,
guez Leon, Honduras; Fernando
Aguilar Brizuela, Costa Rica; and
Luis Rivera. Guatemala, were
urged by HOA announcer Victor
M-G-M^ PAA Panagra, and the Miranda to continue cultivating
Coca Cola Bottling Company, their fine voices. "'""S
Some 2,000 persons crammed
the Lux last night to hear the
singers. And several hundred
more were turned away. Some
remained however, and threat-
ened to break through the po-
licemen and firemen guarding
the closed entrance.
After Farrar was declared the
winner he thanked the Judges
and the audience for their ap-
proval and, at the request of the
The finals in Rio will coincide
with the simultaneous release in
American capitals of M-G-M's
'.The Great Caruso," starring
Mario Lanza.
Roth the contestants and the
audience had high praise for
the skill of professor Hans Ja-
nowitg, who accompanied all
the participants and played for
the audieuce while the judges
made their deliberations.
The Judges were Neil Branstet- admiring crowd'^sang^Torna'a
"Vision Fugitive" and "The Tor- ter, inspector of music in C. Z. Surrlento to Vean more an-
eadot Song from "Carmen." schools; Walter Myers, conductor plause
The greater depth and volume of the National Symphony Orch- Cadet and some of the other
of Farrar's voice as he sang estra; Alfredo St. Malo, director singers were surrounded bv
Leoncavallo s "Zat Za Picola of the National Conservatory; groups of admiring females after
Zngara," however, completely Solenika Fischmann, music pro- the contest, but Farrar had the
overshadowed Cadet's perform- fessor of the National Unlver- largest number of female admir-
ance. Both Farrar and Cadet sity; Madame Martha Spoel, head ers of all ages
MERCY MISSIONClarence Margeson of Coco Slito, treasurer of the Atlantic Aviation Club,
carries seven-year-old Manuela Espinoza, critically ill with appendicitis, ashore in front of
the Amador Guerrero Hospital. Manuela's mother, worried but safe, is shown leaving the
cabin of the seaplane after her ride from the Isolated town of Nombre de Dios while Frank
W. Scott. Jr., pilot of the plane and president of the Club, stands on the floats to assist.
The Club plane flew to Nombre de Dios Sunday at the request of Governor Cedeo, who
telephoned from Nombre de Oos to Chief of Police Major Pastor Ramos. Manuela is now
in the Amador Guerrero Hospital and doing well.
McKellar D-owns Kef auver
In Senate Vote On Judge
Once in the car, the Jiiker a- whole or in part, a national, eth-
nical, racial, or religious group.
Rumania and Bulgaria have
ratified the convention against
genocide, which the U. N. Gener-
al Assembly approved in 1941.
Sen. Kenneth McKellar. D
Tenn.. won a 60-to19 victory
over Sen. Estes Kefauver, D.,
Tenn., today In their scrap over
a Tennessee Federal Judgeship.
The Senate voted overwhelm-
ingly to approve an amendment
by McKellar to provide a tempor-
ary extra Federal District Judge
tor middle Tennessee.
It replaced a Kefauver-spon-
sored provision in the bill which
would add a "roving Judge" to
serve both the Middle and West-
ern Tennessee Districts.
The action came shortly be-
fore the Senate passed the Judge-
ship bill by voice vote.
After more than two hours of
debate, the senate sided with
McKellar, who is president pro
tempore of the chamber and
chairman of its powerful Appro-
priations Committee.
Only three Republicans and 15
other Democrats backed Kefau-
ver in the Tennessee scrap.
The 83-year-old McKellar ac-
cused his Junior colleague of ad-
vocating the "roving" Federal
Judgeship for reasons of patron-
age. He said Kefauver wanted
an extra Judge appointed for the
middle and western districts of
Tennessee so he could propose
the appointment of a west Ten-
nessean to the post.
Kefauver. emphaslxing that he table tennis.
did not want to "engage In per-
sonalities," said the case load In
Middle Tennessee was not large
enough to warrant another fuD-
tlme Judge for that area alone.
But he cited population and
case load figures to support his
contention that both middle and
western Tennessee need the part
time service of an additional
Cristbal T Needs
Volunteers To Help
Fete Visiting Tars
volunteer assistance from the
civilian community Is urgently
needed by the Cristobal YMCA
to heln In the activities planned
for the men of visiting U. 8. Navy
Most needed are volunteers to
drive Navy men on short sight-
seeing tours and picnics.
The Cristobal "T" is cooperat-
ing closely with the 15th Naval
District in providing an ln-town
program, which Includes dances,
swimming parties, gymnasium
games, table games, billiards and
Last Japanese
Defenders Sail
Home From Guam
GUAM. Oct. 11Seven years
of voluntary exile ended today
for the eight Japanese who had
held out on Guam ever since
the war ended.
Today military authorities
finished their interrogation and
they left for their homeland,
ending an exile to rival that of
the fictional Robinson Crusos.
Before they left the Japanese
were asked what their feelings
toward the Americans were now
that the war was over.
A typical answer was:
"When I look at the Navy
facilities here in Guam it ap-
pears the Americans are No. 1
in the world and I don't feel
bad about it."
Chinese Speaker 'Lost'
As Names Americanized
ST. LOUIS. Oct. (UP.) Con-
vention officials worried when
they couldn't locate one of the
delegates to the American Col-
lege of Hospital Administrator's
Not only could they not find
Dr. Hu Shlh, principal speaker
at the main banquet and former-
ly Chinese Ambassador to the
U.S. but a hotel reservation
made for him had disappeared.
Finally, Dr. Hu Shih showed up
in person and the Chinese myst-
ery of the mlssln g reservation
also was solved. The room clerk
had listed It as "Hugh Smith."

CAait aoomso. PANAHMICAN. Camama
Colon ofuci i2 17S Cintrai Avinu rrwn 'th ano i3th sthIito
940 MAOIOON AVO... NtW VOAK. <7> N V
Walter Winchell
In New York
Spotlights mnd Footlights: The Big Street li waiting for the
babv bombs to go off backstage at The Empire Theater, whew
"Buy Me Blue Ribbons" open soon... Audrey Christie and Vic hi
Cummings are rehearsing in it. Both ladies are Very Much Alike.
They're followed each other in a number of plays and are re-
nowned for their sharp teeth and verbal pyrotechnics.. .J. J.
Shubert Is feuding with a Boston paper. Tried to pull all the show
ads out last week but the plays involved refused to go along..
Maureen Stapleton wUl tour the nation with Tennessee Williams
"The Rose Tattoo"complete with her tamil. Het husband will
be company mgr..."A years road tour has broken P ,tM."i"*
marriages," Maureen told Our Special Correspondent. "I'm taking
no chances. That's a direct quote'".. Mary Martin in London^
discussed a musical version of Shaw's "Pygmalion with theCBS
executors .. Bfenda Lewis got such good Philly notices In ned-
emiaus" that the Met signed her fer its next B'way seasoni..
"Bagels and Yox" puts up the SRO sign every night at 1.45 no
matter how many empty pews there are.
The First Nights; Lindsay & Crouse. who parc-nted the memor-
able "Arsenic and Old Lace,-' sponsored "Remoins to Be Seen,
which drew a mixed decision from the umpire:. Some said the
comedy (which joshes whodunits) came thru in big-league style
The man from the Times was disappointed The man fronithe
Post found it Jolly. Janls Paige was imported from the olamouf
Coast for it and Jackie Cooper, a neighbor, is cc-starred In the
linal scene Miss Paige dashes about in black step-ins which tea
show in itself... Uta Hagen arrived in Shaws-Saint Joan Her
first-rate playing brought Valentines from most ais emen Mr N.
Y. Times Atkinson summed it up for the majority: "The first top
flight work of the season."

The Cinemaglcians: A dazzling musical called "An American
in Paris" shimmers with Gene Kelly's flashy footwork and Geo
Gershwin's melodic rainbows. Wonderful-earlul-eyeful .. Two
Dollar Bettor" proves gambling doesn't pay, especially when you
pay to see such a dullodrama .. "A Millionaire for Christy Is a
more zanv than ringy romantic confection. Fred MacMurray and
I.ieanor Parker handle the daffy taffy... "Journey Wf.UgW
lights up in spots.. .A suspenseful Ule. 'The MaelcFac, telU how
Hitler perished, If you care how..."Under the Olive Tree is a
sombre Italian Import that manages to keep Its realism honest...
"Cattle Queen" Indicates that Movtets Are better Than Ever ques-
tion mark.
Stairway to the SUrs: MGM's next big buildup will be for a
blonae beaut named Baroara Ruick Shenow rates small but meaty
partsuntil ready for The Big Ride. They discovered her on tv
Her mother is radio star Loreen Tuttle.. ."Paint Your Wagon
(which got good notices out of town) has the same Author pro-
ducer, composer and dance director as "Brlgadoon" which explains
verything .Quick SucceSW dep't: Lovely Leslie Caron 19 U co-
ttar of "An American in Paris" .her first U. S. I Urn) and it click-
ed with a wallop... Veronica Lake's director in -Peter Pan is
Frank Corsaro. He's 23. possibly Broadway s youngest. Ula Lee
(of 131 E 15th is anxious to contact Russell Medcraft. the author
ot "Cradle Snatchers"...The "Benjamin Goodman gag in Re-
mains to Be Seen" was used by Paramount in a 1937 musical Col-
ge Swing"... Those actors who bleat about the reviews (at the
bar) are airald to do it on the late .light disc-Jockey programs when
given the opportunity. ________ ^^
The Aristocrats: NBC's "Jubilee Show" made a nice reeapture
of radio's pioneer twinklers via recorded exee'ipa. TheMnalglc
toDver for us was Ruth Etting purring "Shine On Harvest Moon
..Serles baxaar was brightened by Yma Sumac _ocaJlure..
ABC's "Against the Storm" is one drama serial that gives yjrn
something you rarely findactors who sound human.-I.
newest medium is aging fast. Variety reports that 'audiences are
weary of "old" faces and producers are frantically searching r
new ones... Jack Carson's phone sketch was a sunny episode hat
the rest of the show failed to match its funshlne The Bea Lillie-
Talu Bankhead crossfire was a grand spoofonnance.
The Press-Box: The national pastime's All-American quality
was underlined by the N. Y. Giants' biggest heroesi In the piayoli
games: A Negro named Monte Irvin, and Bobby Thomson, a for-
eign-bom American... After that breathless M-inning game the
Dodgers won from the Phillieswe noted here that the Series would
be tnti-climatic. Confrere Corum (in the Journal-American) dis-
agreed After Thomson's homer (that unforgettable day the
N Y Herald Trib's leading editorial last-paragraphed: The World
Series must surely be an anti-cllma*: after this thrilling battle
Milton Gross in the Post wrote: "The Series must be antl-cllma-
tlc," and Al Buck's opening .line was: "World Series? So what?
A lean-cut skewp. Bill, as you can readily see.. The N. Y. Times,
a stickler for accuracy, carried a UP story from Movietown about
the Pump Room in Chicago's 8herman Hotel. It Is In tto Ambas-
sador East Hotelit the Times doesn't mind the hot-foot. The
wire services quoted Tom Neal, on the Tonr-Payton wedding:
"There are so many beautiful women and so little time.' The pap-
ers and Mr. Neal neglected to mention that She nifty was coined
by J. Barrymore. __________________________________._,
ran it row forum rat made own column
Ik* Mall Sex n en open to rum to. roa don ot Th* fina mo America*
wsttaii to receive* trofetull no or honeiled M holly confident*'
II row contribute lettoi Soul to impatient H H decin't oootor rhe
tost Soy. Utters or publre.ed in tfc* 'o'er eeceh-el.
rleoie rr H ee Mm> tortor, limited to on. pose Unth.
Identity ot loftoi writor it held In itiictoit contidonco
Thu rtew.pooei auume no n_onlir 0. MoMtawH. oi ooinroru
.puned In letter from rtoderi
Diablo Heights.
Dear Sir:
I am employed by the United 8fates Civil Aeronautics Admin-
istration in the Panama Canal Zone.
* The CAA does not furnish living quarters for their employes
In this area, and as a result we reside in quarters belonging to
the Panama Canal Company, which is owned and operated by
the United States Government.
I am married and the father of a five-year-old daughter.
The three of us Uve In a wooden building housing 12 families in
the town of Diablo. The building is of the least desirable type
in the entire Panama Canal Zone.
Effective November I. the Panama Canal Company has in-
formed me that, because I do not work for the Panama Canal
Company, mv rent will be DOUBLED to $488 Der vear plus the
cost of utilities (which cost will also de DOUBLED).
Now, an employe of the Panama Canal Company Is an em-
. ploye of the United States Government Just as I am. We are all
under Civil Service, and receive the same nay and allowances,
pay the same prices for food, gasoline, clothing, etc.
But a Panama Canal Company employe living In exactly the
same quarters will pay an annual basic rent of $234. For the
same quarters, I also a United States Government employe
will pay $46s. And that Is not all. Members of the United States
Armed Forces from the rank of private to master sergeant also will
have their rent DOUBLED effective November l. 1951.
f am enclosing a copy of the Panama Canal Review in which
wie official announcement of the increase in rent for living
quarters is announced, and ask that you make an inquiry into
this Injustice to all United States Government employes In the
Panama Canal Zone other than the apparently "select" gro
employed by the Panama Crnal Company. We are all Up'
Elates Government employes. Why should all but one group p:
CAA. Sucker
Labor News
The Short Heard 'Round The World
- By Victor Riesel
Some day soon the military
high command will call for a
flight of Jet fighters, a dash
by an atomic submarine, or a
wing of big bombers and
the craft Just won't be avail-
able. Everybody will scream.
WelL those fighters won't be
around because no one is
streaming now over what might
be a lethal lethargy In Wash-
ington over a growing revolt
down in the war plants a re-
volt among good American fa-
mily men who're having diffi-
culty keeping their kin in gro-
It'. already h t t copper
plants, steel mills, net en-
give installations, heavy
bomber assembly lines, su-
per-secret atomic weapon
lab sup North and weird H-
bomb constructions down
South. It's quietly hit the
vtterlv vital machine tool
industry so hard that our
r>-rr" makers are vourtng
prosperity over the German.
i re:;*h. Italian and Swiss
tool manufacturers by
dumping in -heavy orders.
This is at the suggestion of
our Air Force because Eu-
rope is deliverinn months
before our own plants can.
Why? Because our labor lead-
ers are being pressured from
beldw to slug it out on the
picket line.
There's Just where the revolt
has been on the picket line.
The rank-and-flle workers
fear they'll be froten out of pay
rises as they're paying exactly
12.9 per cent more for their
food, clothing and other ne-
cessities than they were on the
quiet June 24 day before the
world became aware of a paral-
lel ca'.led 38.
The rank-and-flle of even the
most responsible and patriotic
unions have the strike Jitters.
For three hours last Bridav,
for example. Phil Mrrav's CIO
electronic workers, all of them
checked and checked for lo-
yalty by the toughest govern-
ment Investigators, spilled out
of the General Schenectady
Knolls Laboratory Two.
Other warplane workers are
threatening to still the assem-
bly lines in Oklahoma and else-
Of all the fantastic labor bat-
tles, the virtually unpublicired
deadlock up In Provinse. Rhode
Island. Is undoubtedly the
strangest at this critical mo-
i Hese's -why: For months, the
answer to mv questioning of
Charles Wilson's emergency pro-
duction headousrtert has been
to the effect that *rhlle the
phrase, machine tool, may
sound dull, It is the most dra-
matic thing in the braintrust-
ers' Uves.
We need machine tools to
such an extent that Charles
Wilson recently said:
"It is now evident that
the supvly of metalwork-
ing tools, which are basic
to achieving our production
aoala, is inadeauate. Mili-
tary. Mutual Defense As-
sistance program, basic in-
dustrial e;nansion and de-
fense supnortino programs
will be further delayed. The
cost of the delay uniting
for mnchlve tool will far
exceed the cost of tAe
He undoubtedly meant in the
blood and guts of our GIs.
So what happens. On August
1. In Providence. R. I., the na-
tion's biggest machine tool
plant. Brown and Sharps Mfg.
Co. shut off Its Dower after a
bitter rtlsoute with the Inter-
national Assn. of Machinists, an
AFL union.
For nine weeks, some 5,000
skilled men have been away
from their benches. The union
rlaims they are underpaid some
50 cents an hour.
The comnany has offered in-
creases, but not nearly this
The company says the union
ha' no right to bargain on its
on rlv'*
Result, no machine tools.
Whet's the government? No-
bod v knows.
Yet these picket line Jitters
should not have come as a
surprise to the Whit* House.
There was ample warning.
There is a memorandum from
one lfbor chief, director Jack
Knight of the Labor Office of
the y-'lonal Production Adml-
nlste-' ">n, warning that there
v darureromt strikes.
That memo Is dated the end
of last July. Nobody paid any
instead, the Senate dump-
ed c teo.0'0.000,000 defense
fund into the rnUary'* lap
admitting that it really
didn't know what was in the
appropriation. And the mi-
litary admitted it too didn't
really know what it had.
But is now dumping huge
orders around the nation,
prices are zooming. Raw
material I* short. Layoffs
are heavy.
And the big billion-member
steel union Is unllmberlng for
a strike!
And there are literally 8,000
other such cases of the Jitters!
Where's some government po-
'cjj to handle all. this?
{Copyright llil Post-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
*' > lK. <= :
Matter Of Fact
Dear Senator McCarran:
' Having listened, to the testimony of Louis
Buuenz, i am moved to take a step which I
had hoped to avoid.
In my opinion, a newspaperman can make
no greater mistake than to appear in any
public role. But during the war in China. I
took part in certain events which prove that
Budenz has lied to your Sub-Commltte on In-
ternal Security.
In these circumstances, therefore, In simple
justice to the other persons involved in those
events, who have been falsely accused by Bu-
denz, I feel forced to request the opportunity
to offer my testimony in refutation of his.
Besides a tissue of half truths and a farrage
of misrepresentation, Budenz has told three de-
monstrable lies.
He has said that at the time of Henry A.
Wallace's mission to China in 1944, the State
Department official. John Carter Vincent, was
a "member of the Communist Party."
He has asserted that Vincent was "relied" on
by the Communist Party leadership to "guide"
Wallace along the path of the party line.
And he has stated that the Communist lead-
ers were "satisfied" with the results of Vin-
cent's alleged work as Wallace's guide.
AS it happens, I was in China, at the time
of the Wallace visit about which Budenz has
testified so freely.
I was then serving as a member of the 14th
Air Force staff and personal advisor to Maj.
Gen. C L. Chennault. When Wallace reached
Kunming, where our headquarter were situat-
ed. Gen. Chennault assigned me to act as the
Vice President's escort and sub-host during his
Wallace and Vincent were the General's
guests at his house, where I also lived, and I
was almost continuously with them both until
they left China.
More particularly, I was with Wallace and
Vincent when they discussed the grave crisis
then going on in China, and the American
policy that should be adopted towards It.
I was not only present I was at the type-
writer during the drafting of the Wallace
cable to President Roosevelt, advising the re-
moval'of Gen. Joseph W. Stilwell from com-
mand in China and his replacement by Gen.
Albert C. Wedemeyer.
Every detail of that episode refutes Budenz's
testimony concerning Vincent in particular and
the Wallace mission in general.
I cannot attempt to make a full case against
Budenz in the short space of this letter.
That is what I hope to do in sworn testi-
mony, but I should like at least to illustrate
Budenz testified that the Communist Party
leaders were not displeased by the suggestion
of Gen. Wedemeyer as China Theater Com-
mander, but were "very much opposed to Gen.
Chennault (and) didn't want him In the picture
at all."
The sum of Budenz's testimony was thai if
the Wallace cable to President Roosevelt had
proposed Chennault as China Theater Com-
mander, It would then have been Indisputably
In point of fact, the Wallace cable came very
close to doing precisely that,
When Wallace had decided, with Vincent's
concurrence, that Stilwell ought not to con-
tinue in command In China, he then stated
that he would like to suggest Gen. Chennault
as Stllwell's replacement.
Again, Vincent Indicated that he concurred.
When my advice was asked, however, I was
in the embarrassing situation. of having .to
argue, for reasons which I shall be glad to ex
plain to your committee, that the suggestion of
Gen. Chennault would be unwise. It was only
then that the decision was taken to put for-
ward the name of Gen. Wedemeyer.
Besides this, in my judgment, specific proof
of Budenz's falsehood, there la the. more gen-
eral and decisive proof, around which I noted
both Budenz and your sub-committee counsel
rather carefully skirted.
The non-Communist' character of the Wallace
cable is chiefly shown, not by the recommen-
dation of Gen. Wedemeyer. but by the propo-
sal to remove Gen. Stilwell from command.
When that cable was written, Gen. Stilwell
was already working to arm the Chinese Com-
munists, while denying all aid to Chiang Kai-
shek's hard-pressed armies in China
Had Stilwell continued in command in China,
the Chinese Communists would surely have
been able to destroy the Generalissimo before
the end of the war.
And when Stilwell was finally dl: missed from
command, the war-time hopes of the Chinese
Communists fell finally and completely to the
In the face of these facts which I shall glad-
ly prove to your committee, Budenz has the
bare-faced audacity to claim that Wallace's
proposal to dismiss Stilwell was pro-Communist,
and was even welcomed by the Communist
Party leadership.
It is hard to know which is more shocking
Budenz's free and easy way with the reputa-
tions of American citizens, or his fantastic
distortion of already recorded history.
Awaiting your subpoena. I am.
Most respectfully,
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)

Matador Leaked
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON, (MIA). Release of Informa-
tion on The Matador B-61 guided missile pre-
sents the best possible example of problems in-
volved in carrying out President Truman's Sept.
25 order directing all government agencies to
withhold military secrets.
The President declared that If newspapers
had wanted to protect this country, they should
not have printed "The Matador"' story.
The newspapers, however, got photographs and
story on The Matador from Department of De-
fense, as a handout release on Sept. 13.
It announced that the Air Forces was creating
its first "guided missile" squadron for training
in handling the B-Al at the Banana River base
in Florida.
Since this Information was handed to them on
a platter, newspapermen at the President's press
conference couldn't see what was wrong with
printing it.
After the conference. White House Press Sec-
retary Joe Short issued a clarification of Pres-
ident Truman's clarification which said that it
would so be all right for newspapers to use in-
formation given them by authorized govern-
ment officials.
This seemed to make more sense, but it still
did not explain how or why Department of De-
fense had given out the original Matador story,
if it was. as the President indicated, such a
breach of security.
Credit for breaking the original Matador story
Is given to Clay Blair of Time Magazine.
At Department of Defense, it is presumed
that Blair got his Information from the manu-
facturer, the Glenn L. Martin Co. of Baltimore.
Blalr's source, however, is his own secret which
he has the right to protect
The information could have come from other
At least 10,000 people living in the vicinity of
Cocoa, Fla.. the Banana River guided missile
firing range and testing center, have been and
heard these new weapons.
Regardless of the'source. when Clay Blair got
his story, he took It to Department of Defense
for review and clearance.
Col. Joe Edgerton refused to pass the story.
Parts of the manuscript were considered wrong.
But to indicate what was wrong might only re-
veal the alternative, which was what would be
Time Magazine then declined to accept this
verdict. Time-man Blair took the story to Clay-
ton Frltchey, Department of Defense Director
of Information and announced that the story
was about to be printed.
Frltchey found himself caught In a squeeze.
Since there Is no peacetime censorship law,
he could not order the story killed.
If Time wanted to print the story as written,
with some of the material wrong and some of it
considered highly classified, that was its respon-
Frltchey says he felt his hand was forced. So
a compromise was reached.
Reporter Blalr's copy was edited down. The
wrong parts and the classified secrets taken
Time accepted these corrections and agreed
to print the story as revised.
TO take the sting off of having its hand
forced. Department of Defense, or more specific-
ally the Air Force, prepared a short release and
gave out pictures of the B-61 announcing for-
mation of the first Matador squadron.
Drew Pearson says: Soybeans fake strange nose dive; Gen.
Bradley explains MacArHiur reversal; Tennessee feud
erupts on Senate floor.
WASHINGTON. The soybean market took a strange noss)
dive last month, which looks suspiciously as It someone is tam-
pering in soybeans again
Previously, a group of Chinese speculators rigged the market
so the price of soybeans shot up SI a oushel.
This time, however, the price dropped frrm S3.14 to $2.70 a
bushel, so that speculators betting on the short side of the market
were able to make a killing.
American farmers took the loss.
The Agriculture Department u required by law to investigate
any suspicious activity on the commodity market.
If Secretary of Agriculture Brannan will look into the mys*
ter;ous manipulations in both soybeans and rye. this column can
provide him with sworn witnesses who will t'stlfy that certain
nlsh Chinese have been Interested in both commodities.
These same Chinese are able to make a profit on the commodity
market without paying U.8. taxes, then use the money to finance"
the smear campaigns against such men as Secretary of State
Acluson and ex-Secretary of Defense Marshall.
Conscientious "Gen. Omar Bradley was cross-examined by
lriends of General MacArthur in a closed-door session of the Arm-
ed Services Committee the other day as to why the Air Force
recently bombed Rashin near the Siberian harder the sama
city which MacArthur was ordered not to bomb.
Bradley also warned Senators during the sime meeting that
the big public hullabaloo about secret weapons might be danger*
jus, since development of these weapons was "four, five or six
years away."
The chief quizzing of the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of |
Staff was conducted by Sen. Harry Cain, Republican o Wash-
"This is where I came in." observed Cain, when Bradley ex- I
plained that General Rldgway's orders were still the same abOVH
bombing Manchuria as those given to MacArthur.
Cain countered by reminding General Bradley that Mac- .
Arthur had been forbidden to borao Rasnln, a transportation center I
on the Korean-Siberian border. Cain asked why these orders had |
now been reversed.
Bradley replied that the MacArthur hearings naturally had
been read in the Kremlin, and as a result, Red Army leaders were
convinced Rashin was absolutely safe.
Therefore, they had built up huge supplies with no protec-
tion whatsoever.
The reason MacArthur had been ordered not to bomb Rashin
still held, Bradley explained namely, that it was only 20 miles
nom the Russian border and we didn't want to take the risk of
rvt-rshootmg Into Siberia
Therefore, the Air Force was ordered to bomb Rashin In clear
weather at a low altitude, and by visual recognition, not instru-
ments. The result was heavy enemy destruction.
, Bradley also told Senators that the biggest threat to U.N.
forces was still the Russian air force.
Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon asked whether we could hold air superiority if Russia got into the war.
Bradley replied with a flat no, stressed that Russia has air
On the ground. Bradley predicted a winter stalemate with, |
neither side strong enough to wage a successful offensive.
He said our plan was to stay on the "active defense," harasis
the enemy and wipe out as many Chinese as possible.
He seemed pessimistic about the truce talks.
Senator Russell of Georgia pom ted out that the public haa.l
been encouraged to pin Its faith on new, mighty weapons with
the power to achieve "fantastic results."
Bradley replied that the Defense Department is working or*
such weapons, but warned that they are "four, five or six years |
a way.
Decrying the talk about secret weapons, he warned that such
talk is a disservice to the public. The armed services aren't able
to "perform miracles." said infantryman Bradley, and urged Chair-
man Russell to Issue a statement, playing down the importance-
of secret weapons.
The public record has been toned down, but a Tennessee feud
erupted on the Senate floor the other day In all Its mountain fury.
It brought creaky Senator Kenneth McKellar to his feet in
a wild rage, thumping his cane angrily and shaking a gnarled fist
ki liis Tennessee colleague, soft-spoken Sen. Estes Kefauver.
McKellar has been carrying on a one-sided feud against Ke
fauver for months, but this is the first time it has broken out on
the Senate floor.
What provoked the aged Tennesseean was an attempt by Ke-
fauver to create a roving Judge for both Middle and Western Ten-
nessee, instead of confining him to the Middle District alone.
Disregarding rules of Senate courtesy, McKellar bitterly ac-
cused his colleague of "playing politics" and violating His word."
"I believe in trying to settle these matters on the facts, and
I am not going to get excited about it," broke in Kefauver calmly.
"The Junior Senator wouldn't know a face if he saw one in
the middle of the road," rasped McKellar, shaking with anger.
Then the old man thumped down in his seat, scattering a sheaf
of papers on the floor.
"I have another opinion about that." shot back Kefauver.
"Yes. the Senator has, but no one else has," shouted McKellar
from his seat.
Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama, sitting in temporarily for
Vice President Barkley, rapped for Order.
Then North Dakota's clgar-chewlng Sen. Bill Langer jumped
up and soothingly inquired:
"I should like to know which Senator from Tennessee repre-
sents the Hatflelds and which one represents the McCoys."
New Defense Secretary Lovett has received only one message
Irom General Eisenhower since taking office an invitation to
visit Ike's headquarters in Paris.
All American diplomatic couriers in the Balkans have been
ordered to travel in pairs. Too many couriers traveling alone have
been beaten up by the secret police and their dispatch cases rifled.
One of the men recently traveling around the U.S.A. with Phi-
lippine President Qulrlno Is Jos Yulo and active Japanese
conaborater during the war.
Yulo was so helpful to the Japs that he was decorated la
Tokyo with the Order of the Rising Sun. While President qui*
nno is most welcome over here, some people think he ought t#
be careful about whom he brings with him.
....Your Wife ?
How long did it take
you to court your wife?
H's the same with advertising !
You can't win customers with
one ad. .you've got to "call
on 'em" over a period of time.
Consintent advertising in Th* Panama
American irins customer for you I


9^'rp EIGHT

Yankees World Champs For Third Consecutive Year
Bauer's Shoe-String Catch
Ends Ninth Inning Rally
United Press Sports Writen
NEW YORK. Oct. 11.It's the same old story
{-but with a breathless new- endingthe Yankees
re World Champions again.
For the third straight year and for the 14th
' time in 18 tries since 1921, the aristocrats of base-
ball won the World Series yesterday by beating the
scrapping, never-quitting Giants, 4 to 3, before 61,-
711 fans on a chill, gray, windswept afternoon at
Yankee Stadium.
That maltes it four games to twoand it takes
four games to v in.
Isthmian Open To Be 'Battlle Of Champions
* And as these 1951 edition
T neroes whooped off the field
;^rlth practiced jauntiness, it
I was Hank Bauer, a rough and
f wj'dy guy from the packing
hS-ise town of St. Louis,
Hi., who got the heartiest plau-
> dits because he
**4nto the books with a
h. lain three-run triple in the
> *L-:th inning.
i But those three runs almost
Vwere not enough. Lunging with
'. the hysteria of fighting men
.' facing extinction, the Giants
kept the heat on until the final
-out, trying desperately to rally
Jj the seventh and eighth in-
nings and just missing another
fiction finish as in their final
pennant playoff game with the
..Brooklyn Dodgers by scoring
two runs in the ninth.
" In fact, in this hardest
earned Yankee victory the
.-' situation in the ninth was
exactly the same as in Brook-
'--4jn until Bobby Tomson
'missed his cue in the script.
Against relief pitcher Johnny
Bain, Eddie Stanky led off with j night on
" single down the left field! It was
Giants wouldn't have gone on
to win it all?
They died so hard. In the
seventh, trailing 4 to 1 after
the big blast by Bauer, they
knocked out Yankee starting
pitcher Vic Raschi with suc-
put the game j cessive singles by a belatedly
with a grand j awakened Willie Mays and
pinch-hitter Bill Rigney. But
Sain came on In relief and
retired the side on a fly by
Stanky, a strikeout of the
dangerous Dark, and another
fly by Lockman.
Yet Sain, too, was to get his
come-uppance. In the eighth,
with two out, after Irvin again
was deprived of that big 12th
hit on a great catch by Wood-
ling, Hank Thompson walked
1 Wes Westrum singled and Mays
i walked to load the bases. But
I pinch-hitter Rafael Noble, who
i seemed bewildered by It all.
i took a called third strike to
I end that bid.
I That left it up to the Giants
, in the ninth. They came close
but the clock struck 12 mld-
the Cinderella Kids.
the tautest, most
Still Champions
Stanky, 2b .
Dark, ss .
Lockman, lb.
Irvln, If .
Thomson, 3b .
Thompson; rf
cYvars ....
Westrum, c. .
bWUllam .
Jansen, p .
Mays, cf .
Koslo, p .
aRigney .
Hearn, p .
Noble, c .
. 5
. 3
, S
, 4
, 1
1 3
Totals.....35 3 11 34 1
(NEA Telephoto)
THE BIG BLOWThis is the scene as Gil McDougald cracked a grandslam homerun in
the htixd inning of the fifth series game, at the Polo Grounds. The Yanks' rookie star con-
nected with Johnny Mize on first. Joe DiMagglo on second and Yogi Berra on third, to
send the Yanks off to a resounding 13-1 victor yand 3-2 lead in the series. The blow, off
Larry Jansen. was only the third bases-loaded homer in series history.
Rizzuto, 88. 4 0 1 4
Coleman, 2o. 4 1 1 2
Berra, c .... 4 1 2 4
DiMagglo, ci 2 1 1 1
McDougald, 3b. 4 0 0 1
Mize, lb .... 2 1 1 6
Collins, lb ... 1 0 0 0
Bauer, rf 3 0 1 4
Woodling, If 3 0 0 5
Raschi, p 1 0 0 0
Sain, p.....1 0 0 0
Kuzava, p 0 0 0 0
8 0
Three In A Row
line. Alvln Dark, getting his j thrill-filled game in the entire
ilrst hit of the day, topped a | Series and the Yankees had
grounder on the third base side! their fans in high excitement
the infield and, with a half-
back's burst of speed on this
football kind of an afternoon,
he beat it out. Whltey Lock-
man followed with sharp sin-
gle to right to load the bases.
It appeared that Stanky
irji^iit have scored, but Mana-
ger Leo Durocher. coaching at
third knew one run was of no
use at all, so he held him up.
In came lefty Bob Kuzava to
pitch and up came the Qiants'
most menacing hlttec- Monte
Irvin, .who needed only' one
more safe blow to tie an all-
time series record with 12 hits.
But he flied out to Gene Wood-
ling in left. It was deep enough,
however, to score Stanky and
move up the other runners.
-That brought Thomson to the
plate with everything the same
as on that mad Oct. 3 after-
noon in the Polo Grounds,
when the Giants won the Na-
tional League pennant play-
off. Swinging with all his might
against a strong left field wind,
his fly to Woodling was just
another big out, even though
the Giants got one more run
after the catch to make it 4
to 3.
Then Durocher called on
an obscure third string
catcher, Sal Yvars, as his last
available pinch-hitter. Yvars
lashed a short drive into
right field and Bauer, al-
ready a hitting hero, saved
the fame with a falling; catch
as the ball zomed down Just
at his shoe tops.
That was the enda bitter
end for those never-quit Giants
but an oh-so-sweet triumph
for the Yankees.
For if this Series had been
prolonged to the limit of seven
when they put on that big sixth
Inning clincher of a rally.
The Yankees found at last
in that memorable batting;
frame how to solve the puz-
zling left-handed magic of
Giant pitcher Dave Koslo.
And Bauer, with a climactic
crash of his bat, missed a
Yankee grand slam home run
for the second straight day
only by the margin of inches
and locality of the game.
Like roo"- Gil McDougald
TUPBay, h would have had
a bases-loaded homer had he
been hitting in the smaller
Polo Grounds. As it was, he
missed by ever so little. His
drive hit the left field fence
at the 400-foot mark and
bounced away from Irvln as
three Yankees streaked across
the plate.
Curver Koslo, with the same
confidence that had enabled
him to hold the Yankees to
two runs in 14 innings in this
series, started out impressively
in the sixth by getting sparky
Jerry Coleman on a called third
strike. Yogi Berra foUowed by
getting the fourth hit off
dauntless Dave, a sharp single
to right. Berra kept right on
legging it to second base when
Henry Thompson bobbled the
For the second time in this
game, and for the third time
in two days, the strategy called
for an intentional pass. Once
again it was rooke McDougald,
who got a big opportunity. The
kid from Frisco, batting after
Joe DiMaggio was walked in-
tentionally in the first Inning
to load the bases, hit a long
fly to drive in the first Yankee
run. It was his seventh run-
batted-in of the series tops
games, who is to say that the for both clubs in that depart-
(NEA Telephoto)
ONE OUTYogi Berra is a force-out In the first Ininng of
the fifth series game, on Joe DiMaggio's grounder. Eddie
Stanky takes Alvin Dark's toss for the out. with umpire Joe
Papparella calling the play. The Yanks humbled the Giants.
13-1. to take a 3-2 lead in the series.
Gene Woodlinr
ment. He got his grand slam
homer Tuesday after Johnny
Mize had been walked on pur-
But this time after Koslo put
DiMaggio on, the kid got a bad
break. After a wild pitch ad-
vanced runners down to sec-
ond and third. McDougald lined
a short right at Thomson at
third base for the second out.
CZ Interscholastic Football
Title May Be Decided Friday
In what could well be a
championship game in so far as
the Canal Zone Interscholastic
ly through the air as on the
ground. Coach John Fawcett of
the Balboa team must feel the
iniru oase g.1^1? ""', League is concerned, that Tigers same way as he has been con-
Had the infield been back for, of 8Crlstobal High wU, ^ the
US 3.
or a
~Jime .
The Above and Many Other
Have Just Been Unpacked!
a double play, as would have
been the case if Koslo hadn't
wild pitched the ball would
have gone through for a hit
But the Giants were trying
to cut off a run at the plate,
and so McDougald was out
Mize then drew an inten-
tional pass to load the bases.
Bauer, hitless all day, and
with only three hits in the
series, unloaded the biggest
one of bis lifetime. It came
after a nerve jabbing duel
between batter and pitcher.
Koslo put in two balls... then
two strikes... then a third
ball. Bauer hit the next one
foul. Finally, he connected
for his triple.
The Yankees had taken their
first inning 1 to 0 lead when
Jerry Coleman singled andl
Berra hit a double. DiMaggio
got his Intentional pass and
McDougald flied to Mays in I
right center field, scoring Cole-
! hosts to the visiting BHS Bull-
dogs this Friday. Balboa rides
at top of the heap for the pre-
sent by virtue of their win over
the Junior College last week.
The Bulldogs have been work-
ing hard and long In practice
to try and get their T forma-
tion plays smooth enough to
function against the rugged
Cristobal defenses. Much of the
practice time has also been de-
voted to trying to workout ways
and means to stop the lightning
like attack of the Tigers.
Those who saw the Tigers in
action against the Workir.g
Boys are of the opinion that
they can strike just as effective-
centratlng on pass defense with
his lads.
Tuesday afternoon the Bull-
dogs went through their longest
practice of the season, so long
in fact, that the lights had to
be turned on for the final half
hour or so. The ground attack
seemed to be working in high
fear, but the aerial phase of
he offense left much to be de-
Neither Ray Nickisher or Bill
Altman were able to hit their
receivers with any consistancy.
and for the most part the re-
ceivers weren't able to shake
themselves in to the clear of-
ten enough.
Along The Fairways

The French Bazaar

It was quiet then until the
Giant fifth when Mays singled
and went to second on a passed
ball by Berra. Koslo himself,
never noted for much power,
hit a long fly to right to send
Mays to third and he scored
the tying run when the bandy-
legged little Stanky flied to
left to tie it up at 1-1.
The Fort Davis Golf Club is now
conducting a 8cotch Foursome
Match Play.
Results of the match thus far
are as follows:
Bob Hurdle and Cpl. Hujkti-
botham defeated Ma). Hayden
and Maj. J. J. McCarthy by de-
I fault.
Maj. Gardner and Mal Y.- .-.-
I linas derated M/Sft. Kulikow-
i ski and Colonel Pumpelly. 1 up.
Lt. Schultz and Set. Pachaco
I defeated M/Sgt. Louck and j
sfc Pug. a up.
Gus Zllkle and Fred Livug-
on defeated Lt. FJlu and Lt.
Sands (No score posted'.
Chief and Mrs. CantreD de-
efated Capt. and Mrs. Hlpaon
(No score posted).
Mr. and Mrs. Humphreys de-
feated Capt. Hock and spc'
Smith. 4 and I.
Mai. Forrest and Capt. Kovr-
ner defeated 8gt. Embury andl
Sgt. Lopez by default.
WOJO smith anal Sgt. Preha
defeated Maj. Mitchell and c*.pt.
Stevens, 1 up, If bole*.
Mr. and Mrs. McCue defeated
Capt. Thompson and Maj. La-
bacz, 4 and 3.
Maj. Storie and Capt. Skeis-
talUs defeated Maj. and Mr.
Wig. 7 and $.
Mr. and Mrs. Marsh defeated
Capt. Scarborough and Capt.
Hemann 'No score posted).
Cpl Kinsey and Cpl. M. L.
8ml th defeated Set. Mund-
to5SS2d.i/SK'2SSS: L^6 and Melaruwn with 50o.
Totals.....29 4 7 27
Score By Innings
Giants 000 010 0023
Yankees 100 003 OOx4
aSlngled for Koslo In 7th; bRan
for Westrum in 8th; cFlied out
for Thompson .n 9th Runs Bat-
ted InMcDougald, Stanky, Bau-
er 3, Irvln, Thomson. Two Base
HitsLockman, Berra. DiMaggio.
Three Base HitBauer. Double
PlaysRiziuto, Mize (2); Rizzu-
to, Coleman, Mize; Dark, Stanky.
Lockman. Left on BasesGiants
12, Yankees 5. Base on Balls off
Koslo 4, Raschi S, Sain 2. Struck
Out byRaschi 1, Sam 2, Koslo 3.
Hits and Runs of fKoslo 5 and 4
in 6 innings; Hearn 1 and 0 In 1:
Jansen 1 and 0 in 1; Raschi 7 and
1 In 6 (none out in 7th); Sain 4
and 2 in 2 (none out In 9th); Ku-
zava O and 0 in 1. Wild Pitch
Koslo. Passed BallBerra. Win-
ner- Raschi. LoserKoslo. Um-
piresBallanfant (NL) home
plate); Papa relia (AL) first base;
Barlick (NL) second base; Sum-
mers (AL) third base: Gore (NL)
left field foul line; Stevens (AL)
right field foul line. Time of
Game2:59. Attendance1,711
paid). Receipts$303,920.10.
On The Alleys...
The PAA Flyers met the Nash
bowling team last Friday night
at the Diablo Clubhouse alleys to
play off the tie for second place,
and wound up with three points
of the four, to go Into a tie for
first place with the Sears team,
which split with the unsponsored
Nash took the first game by a
score of 938 to 854 a difference
of 84 pins. PAA came back with
a rush to take the second game
with a schore of 958 to 851, a dif-
ference of 107, while the third
game turned out to be com-
pletely even until the last frame.
The Nash keglers kept up a
slight lead until the tenth frame,
which saw its demise when the
last three men. to bowl had open
frames with two misses and a
split, which allowed the PAA
team to come through for a score
of 898 to 895 3 pins. The pin-
fall total for PAA was 2710. and
Nash 2684.
Leadof f man wllbmer was high
for the Flyers with games of
191. 219 and 182 for 592. followed
by Herb Cooley with 172. 174 and
206 for 552, Christ Hermann
with 177,194 and 179 for 550. Jack
Schneider with 515 and Engelke
with 501.
For the losers. Sammy Made-
line had a splendid 011 composed
of games of 207, 228 and 178.
which was high series for the
evening, followed by Earl Beat
with 191. 154 and 253 for 598.
Best's game of 253 was high for
the night and also high for the
month at the alleys. Best was
followed by Dillon with a 502.
while neither Thomas nor Jenner
hit 500.
In the meantime, Sears pro-
ceeded to take the first game
from the unTOonsorert team bv a
walloping 977 to 819. In which
each man of the Sears team
bowled at least 189. The second
eame. however, was taken by the
unsponseced aggregation by a
score of 932 to 908. as was the
third game by a score of 948 to
75. ..
The plnfall won by Sears In tne
firt game stood up for the sec-
ond oolnt. the total plnfall be-
ing, for Sears. 2780 and the un-
sponsored grouD 2897. For Sears.
Saylon ws high with 01. follow-
ed bv Wllber Norris with 681.
3alcer with 563, Zebrock with
Top Flight Pros Entered;
PGC Party Saturday Night
Announcement that next year's gala $5,000 Isthmian
Open tournament will be a battle of international cham-
pions was made today with receipt of the first batch of
The 72-hole tourney, certain to be the biggest and
best ever held here, will bring together more top flight
professionals than have ever been grouped in a Central
or South American event.
Here are some of the ones who
have already signified their in-
tention of competing:
Roberto de Vicenio, who
holds the Argentine and Mex-
ican championships, among
others, and whipped the best of
them all in the l.S just prior"
to the National Open.
Mario Gonzlez, Brazilian
champion who Just this week
copped his country's Open and
defeated Dt Vicenzo in the pro-
Ral Posse, Colombian cham-
pion and former Panam ruler.
In addition, such well known
U. S. pros as Clayton Haefner,
Buck White, and George Fazio
have also confirmed their en-
tries. %
It is also < certainty that prac-
tically every other pro In Central
America will compete and play-
f i i10 ^ tnem ali- r course,
will be Panama's defending
champion, Johnny MacMurray
T?.$5'200 0pen b beln? mad
possible by a hard-working fi-
nance committee that this week
has scheduled Its second func-
tion for the raising of funds at
the Panama Golf Club
The party will be held Satur-
day night There'll be music,
dancing, rames of fun and
chanceo o d 1 e 8 of enjoyment
while you're doing a good thing.
Graham All-Stars To Meet
Cartagena Indios Next Week
A professional All-Star team
managed by Stanford Graham
will meet the "Los Indios de Car-
tagena'' nine in a three-game se-
ries at the Panam National Sta-
dium next Tuesday, Wednesday,
and Thursday.
Graham's Stars will be formed
by the best local players avail-
able, including Pat Scantlebory,
ArchieBrathwaite and Leon Reli-
man who are on their way home
after playing great ball with the
pennant-winning Veracruz team
in the Mexican League.
The Cartagena team will be
under the direction of Panama's
Gil Garrido. The Indios finished
second in the Colombian League
this year after winning tho
championship three years in a
row. This year the FUlta team,
managed by Garrido, copped the
The "Indios" are scheduled to
travel to Managua, Nicaragua,
where they will play a three-
game series over the week end-
Saturday, Sunday and Monday.
They will return by air to Pana-
m to meet Graham's All-star
in the opening eame of the series
Here on Tuesday.
Sports Editor

Little Leaguers Wanted For '52
This year was tbe first time Little League baseball was
played on tbe Canal Zone. Nearly everybody knows how pop.
ular it became in the two months of active play..
la order for the Leayue officials to formulate plans for
next year and to afford every eligible boy an opportunity
to play Little Leabue baU, it is requested that each boy
interested fill out and mall the Little League Application
Form shown on this page to Mr. J. 8. Watson, Player-Agent,
Box SIC, Balboa, C. Z., no later than October IS, 1951. Any
boy who will attain bis 8th but not his 13th birthday before
Angast 1, 1952, and who is enrolled in any U. S. Rate school
from Gamboa South is eligible to apply.
Pairings for the coming ween
which must be played between
October and October 14 are:
Bob Hurdle and Cpl. Hlajgen-
botham meet Maj. Gardner and
Ma). Katailnas.
Lt. Scbultz and Sgt Pacheco
meat (hu Zllkle and Fred Llv-
Chief and Mrs. Cantrcll meet
Mr. and Mrs. Humphreys.
Maj. Forrest and Capt. Koer-
ner meet WOJO Smith and 8ft.
Mr. and Mrs. McCue meat
Maj. tocte end Capt. Mcete-
Cpj. Kenste and Cpl. M. L.
mstb meet Mr. and Mrs. Marsh.
For the unstxmsored team, Leo
Presho was high with 565. fol-
lowed bv Oweene with MO.J*':
baila with 517. Eady with 58 and
Nolan with 1. __. .
The standings after Fridays
Si. W-. L-t
PAA. ................. 7,
Sears ..................
Naah .................. J
Tne^Jveteading'bwotersof the
league after the play were aa
Name Oaawes
Balcer ..........
Madeline ...........
Engelke .. U
Norn* ...... lj
Marabeua.......... U
Quaker Dairy Ration provides you with a
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i protein requirement is afforded through Quaker
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C. O. MASON. S.A. P.O. Box
Panam City Cetsi

Oregon Needs Outside Help In Fast Company, Fires Ailcen for Getting It
OdelL Waldorf
Rallied Alumini
As Scout Units
EDITOR'S NOTE: Here's the
ISth of a nHH that taket you
on a campus-by-campu* tour for
the iniidt story of pressure
football and how it gttt that
NEA Sports Editor
Oregon and Oregon 8tate must
have outside help to keep up-
wlth the pressure foothill Jon-
IfToo many good
boys go out ol
the state.
Jim Ailcen was
a lusty creature
who whipped,
cussed and ridi-
culed his charg-
es. I don't be-
fore he was
ever too popu-
lar. He could
keep a winner
going, but If
things began to
JKE=-2S-,U-get tougn he
couldn't hold them together.
Coach Alken got into trouble
at the University of Oregon
and with the Pacific Coast Con-
ference two years ago when
they discovered that his P. E.
190. a physical education class
at summer school, was mostly
the football squad getting in
early licks for Pall practice.
Oregon got a stiff fine for this
The purity code says the
player must first contact the
school. Alken barged in and let
them know they were wanted,
and was too honest to deny h
that he-was doing it. Altonv"*? 1JWJ52L
son married the7 daughter of
Bear Backers
'Father' Stars
At California
TWaga are vary pleasant far Coach
,ynn Waldorf, left, ana hit California Bear this Fall. Pappy and
Lett Halfback Don Koblaon, Quarterback Brent Orden and Bight
iGaartl Lea Bidder, left to right, must be talking about the 35-*
I roat of rennsy Irania. out to neighboring Junior col-
leges and normal schools, the
boy being eTgible upon enroll-
ing at Washington. The plan
still is followed, though not on
In 194, someone acting 'for
Washington did a slick recruitT
? P^e?a\d0nXytSSk inr^8at CoVu: Cal-JI
They once said he had a tenure Vniim southern Cali-
for life.
He resigned at the conference
"l?etln? ,a, 22,n'.- I^/^r'Elhenny: the
after first jumoing a plane forlhao1r Jt
Eugene and talking to the pre
fornia athletic subsidiary at the
time coached by Tay Brown, the
old Trojan tackle. Hugh Mc-
1 back, was picked off in this one.
"Oregon got Halfback Bill Pell
and a couple more of this ex-
traordinary Compton squad.
Seventeen of Washington's 57
destructive young men are fur-
But In the main, it might be
The talk was that the con-
ference was going to assess
Oregon the heaviest fine in his-
tory$15,000 or mofefor the
alert coach's activities.
Twenty-four of M' "8" nM hat Washington .since Ho- from southern California, has
find'wit deU' "**' ortonkfcd ** I *?* *arndest organization
Job. They don't allow many
good ones in that territory to
get away, and when an outsider
strays in and says, "Benny sent
me?' he's most welcome.
In the past the Seattle alum-
ni were at each other's throats
as well as the coach's. Like
Lynn Waldorf at California, O-
dell rallied the Old Blues so
they were together for him.
Odell's good friend, Fred M.
Walker, the Chicago broker who
feeds Yale, sent him a pair of
pippins this year In his quar-
terbacking and halfbacklng son.
David, and Don Kastilahn, a
half-back who last Autumn four
times ran kickoffs or punts
back for touchdowns. Both lads
are out of the Chicago district.
Washington also gets boys
saw. I don't know how they
duck the purity regulation, but
other than that $6,000 fine of
some years ago they seem to
have done so.
Remember this, In connec-
tion: Lots of those kids down
there are pretty ripe to come
up here, anyway, which is how
Oregon and Oregon State land
so many of them.
They figure the big schools
will have such big squads that
they must be phenomena to
make them, and that by going
to smaller schools they'll have
a better chance. That's how the
brilliant passer, Norm Van
Brocklin, came to Oregon. Add
a real organization like Wash-
ington's to give 'em a push, and
there you are. Last year. a
southern California newspaper
in Pasadena, if memory serves,
ran a list of the Washington
organizers in that community,
and it was a long one.
There Is an Influential
plavers are from
state. The new fullback
Tom Novikoff, brother of Mad
Russian Lou of minor league
baseball fame, is frem Los An-
geles. Ten states other than
Oregon are represented. Ten of
the knocker-downers come from
BUI Bates, f stac-foot two-Inch.
215-pound sophomore tackle, is
from the "neighboring" stite of
Alabama, and has a year of Ju-
nior college exoerlence.
Oregon and Oregon State are
in stiff competition with what
amounts to a very small outlet
for po"d material, so both work
nut of the state quite a bit.
Both have taken Junior college
or high school players turned
down by California, Stanford
and even Southern California.
Oregon State offers a fslr agri-
cultural eourse, so can sell some
of the big farm hands from the
Forty of Oregon State's 71
destroyers come from afar.
Washington gets the bulk of
Its players from the state, and
they grow some large ones. A
good player, with grades, has
little choice. Washington has
little competition from other
schools around there. Washlng-
ton SUte College, of late, does ... ..- _.nrkin
not give the Huskies much of a YSt^Saam^ war
battle, not when Seattle alum- ffih\Ylr!e^ld%ent:
SI go after a gUy. had the orlemal rubber arm did-
Jlmmy Phelan and Pest Welch I n.t ask Darwin aboui it.
combed the Chicago area when
alumni into a home-combing' alumni down there you ever
-it------------------------ r t. ; r :
Cy Stood For Cyclone, But
Young Inherited Control
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. Oot. 11- (NBA/
Everybody believes that Dentn
Tecumseh Young was called Cy
because he was* a big farm boy
whose trousers appeared sawed
off at the ankles.
That wasn't so. Old Tuacara-
was, now 84, recalls how he got
the tag by knocking down a rick-
ety grandstand in an early ttyout
In!the old Tri-State League park
in Canton, O.
A Boston baseball writer who
happened to be present said It
was as though a cyclone had hit
the seating arrangements.
A pitcher has control when he
can get his curve or breaking ball
over the plate when he la behind
the hitter. That was what Allle
Reynolds larked In the opening
game of the World Series.
Young, greatest of all pitchers,
at the
get control,
tleman who
"I inherited control,
man who won 511 major
says the
they were there. A prominent
Chicago surgeon shipped him
raw beef on the hoof by the | games in 22 years, and retired
carload. Phelan fanned the lads only when he became too fat to
field bunts. "My dad had it. My
randfathe'- had It. When grand-
ad was 75, he saw a wild turkey
buzzard out in a field, picked up
a stone and hit it between the
eyes, killing it. I did a lot of that
stone workkilled many a rabbit
with a rock.'-
Young suggests a cure for those
long, slow walks of pitchers from
bull pens that led to the use -of
"I never went to the bull pen,"
he says, "wouldn't let the man-
ager send me there.
Too many pitchers leave their
game in the bull pen.
'I went directly to
warmed up playing
an inflelder as I walked out."
the box,
catch with


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B^ot -a 12-yaar-old can do an eapert
job, In JO minuta*! Johnaon'a CAR-
PLATE protects colon and aurfaco
from woather. Claan car arar with
Johaaan'a CARNU. Than aproad an
CAR-PLATE, tho fno-flowiag liquid
wax. Wipe lightlyand you'ra
through! Oot CAR-PLATS!
Johnson's CAR-PLATE
Johnson'* CARNU
began playing with farm boys in
1882 at 18, played wherever there
was an opening. When he pitch-
ed, he remembers having diffi-
culty flndinp a catcher who could
hold him. At 20, he pitched semi-
professional ball in Wisconsin,
Nebraska and Kansas.
"I walked into Canton, and
slmDly asked for a Job," he re-
calls. "I was there till July 4.
when the league folded. Then
went back tr. the farm and wait-
ed till Cleveland picxed me up."
By July 4, 1890, young Cy Young
had pitched in 27 games, winning
14 and losing 13.
Cap Anson offered $1000 for
"the big Rube'' following Young's
major league bow, in which he
twice struck out the White Stock-
ings manager, holding the fam-
ous Chicago club to three hits,
Aug. 18W.
A pitcher is great now when he
wins 100 games in a career. No
one pitched as long or won as
many games as Youngv and his
time was almost evenly divided
between the two big leagues. No
other pitcher participated In as
many games, 874. He bagged
from 20 to 36 games a year for the
Cleveland and St. Louis Nation-
als and the Boston Red Sox for
14 consecutive campaigns. Giving
you a round idea of Young's
greatness, Walter Johnson In 21
years is next in games won with
414. Young pitched' in the old
game and the new, and his arm
and legs were as good as ever in
1911 at 45.
But Cy Young makes a fine
witness for the pitchers of today.
"Batters today aim at a white
ball nd shorter fences." he says.
"In my day, you never pitched
the ball unless you added some-
thing to it. We always pitched a
black ball.
"The strike one was deeper
when I pitchedfrom the shoul-
ders to the knees, Instead of to-
day's armpits to knees."
There is no question but that
Pitching is the one department
, of the game tougher than it was
in the food old days.
ers. These men sponsor a play-
er; agree, to "farther" him
while he's at the University of
California. Of course, they're
not supposed to guarantee a
job. But you know the gimmick,
"Son. you probably need a little
spending money, etcetera." And
who can stop them from buy-
ing the block and tackier a
suit, or even an automobile?
This organised planI think
a Waldorf babyIs the slickest
one I know of to beat the sa-
nity code, or whatever you call
1. ,
Pappy knows beat.
NEXT: Carnegie Tech had the
Ping Pong and Shufflebomrd
tournaments, sponsored by the
Physical Education and Recrea-
tion Branch of the Division of
Schools, have Just been complet-
ed in the fifth and sixth grade
classes at the Ancon Gymnasium.
The results were as follows:
Khuffleboard, Boys
1Leonardo Wong and John
2Juan Caaorla and Michael
Shaffleboard, Girls
1Blanca Calvo and Bernice
2Helen Xaman and Mercedes
Ping Pong, Boys
1Fred Karley.
2Paul Hurst.
Ping Pong, Girls
1Maritta Rodriguez.
2Anne Marcla.
Shufflrboard, Boys
1Po Delgado and Ricardo
2Solly Toussleh and Carl
Shaffleboard, Girls
1Mary Smith and Marcela
2Barbara Huckerby and April
Ping Pong, Boys
1Ricardo Casira.
2Nlckle Clcolllnl.
Ping Pong. Girls
1Aurlstela Schmidt.
2Eva Trtikcva.
Shaffleboard, -Boys
1Louis Martin and Albert
2Roy Rtgby and John Engel-
Shuffleboard, Girls
1Haydre Meggers and Sarita
2Norls Lytis and Maria Vr-
ela. -
Ping Pong, Boya
1Roy Rigby.
2David Leonard.
Ping Pong, Girls
1Haydee Meggers.
2Melissa Downing.
Plummer To Try For Quick
Knockout Against Baby Allen
Federico Plummer, feather-
weight champion of Panama, will
be oat for a Quick knockout In his
farewell performance before try-
ing fat mater lame and fortune
in the United States when he
tackles the much-Improved Baby
ABaa In Sunday's featured ten-
rounder at the Panam Gym.
Allen, however, la oat to upset
the applecart and will be trying
to spring a surprise on the local
featherweight king. The Babe
has reportedly added much need-
ed weight to his once ikinny
frame and la now a braising
His record in Colombia bears
out this report. Allen won his
last five fights abroad, including
several knockouts.
Strangely, however, the firht
that has the fans talking is not
the Plnmmer-AUen bout. It is
the six-round semifinal between
Sylvester Wallace and Carloa
Watson, who Improves with ev-
Of 10
Don Malhieson Cops
Medalist Prize In
Canadian Club Play
Last-week was a great one for
the men from GlasgowBobble
Thomson hit the all-important
home run which put the Oante
into the World Series Another of
Scotland's .ative son* rose to the
occasion In the person of Don
Mathieson when he shot a 77 at
Brazos Brook to lead the 32 qual-
ifiers In the Canadian Club tour-
This score minus his handicap
Kve him the low net of 67.
yed good steady golf and
perhaps he was Inspired by the
medalist prise which consisted of
several bottles of the drink that
cheered his Highland forefath-
Here la the draw for the first
round of this tournament which
must be completed by Sunday
evening, October 14. All matches
are to be played with a stroke al-
lowance of three-quarters differ-
ence in the players' handicaps.
Mathieson vs. Engelke.
Williams vs. Porrest.
Hardy vs. DeBoyrie.
McCarthy vs. Waggoner.
McVlttle vs. Richmond.
Middlebrook vs. Malla.
Katalias vs. Reed
Orris vs. Pinnegan.
Hoverson vs. Gardner.
Drohan vs. Hayden. j,
Humphreys vs. Raymond.
Wood vs. Puller.
Martin vs. Duncan.
Chadwick va. Morris.
Day vi. Maher.
Stroop vs. LeCrolx.
ery outing, is So highly respected
that his followers from Colon will
bo oat in force rooting for him
to add another yicto.-y to his pre-
sent string.
Wallace, on the other hand,
was so Impressive in stopping tbe
hant-Hltting 8teven Bennett his
last time not that he has been
having difficulty getting oppon-
ents to step Into the ring with
htm. Por this reason he has mov-
ed up from tbe featherweight
class to the 135-pound division.
The experts claim that It will
be Wallace by st knockout or Wat-
son by decision.
Two other six-round semifin-
als complete this all-star pro-
gram. Leonel Peralta meets Dav-
id Martinez in one while Black
Bill tackles Fidel Morris in the
j the pleasant
|; way to quick
relief from
Millions of people prefer Aika-
Sehzer to other remedies be-
cause in pleasant taste makes it
easy to take..sparkling efferves-
cence assures gentle efficiency.
Alka-Seltzer contains alka-
line ingredients to neutralize
excess gastric acidity plus an
analgesic for soothing head-
aches. ..two-way action that
chocks discomfort, brings quick
relief. Not a laxative-you can
take Alka-Seltzer awy time!
Drop one or two tablets of
Alka Seltzer into a glass of
water. Watch it fizz into a re-
freshing solution- then drink it.
Keep a supply of quick'acting
Alka-Seltzer handy always!
Alki-Siltzir helps
Millions daily
In parases* sf
om tail**.
ln in tasks tt
Al Kubski To Manage Carta Vieja;
Gil Morland Is General Manager
At an important Pana-
ma Professional Baseball
League meeting last
night, it was disclosed
that Al Kubskiwho har
led the Cristobal Mottaf
to five'eonsecutive Cana!
Zone League champion-
shipswil be the man-
ager of the Carta Vieja
Yankees for the 1951-52
Panama Pro League sea-
Alberto A. Arias E
one of the co-owners of
the .Carta Vieja team,
made the announcement
of the7 selection. Gil Mor-
land, former general man-
ager of the Mottas, will
fill the same capacity
with the Yankees.
It was also announced
that Kubski, who is at
present a player-manager
in the U.S.A., will be
given full powers to select |
and bring along the play-
ers who will form the new
Carta Vieja team.
At the meeting, several
other important matters
were straightened out
Among them was the de-
cision to bring back Frank
Tabachi as Chief Umpire.
The other arbiters will be
local officials.
Rutgers Makes Single Wing
Off- Tackle A T Power Play
Fifth of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fam-
ous coaches for NEA Sendee.
Rutgers Coach
NEW BRth>SWICK. N.J., Oct.
11 (NEA) Our standard off-
tackle play, while tailored to the
ability of no special back, has
been one of Rut-
gers' finest ma-
neuvers in re-
en t seasons.
This key play,
which Is adapt-
ble to the type
backs we have
ad, was used In
1950 with Jimmy
onahan oper-
tlng from left
halfback. His
speed and power
ade it work to
Harvey Hsrmaaperfection.
Monahan has
been switched to fuUback, but
Bob Wygant and Ron Warner,
our interchangeable left half-
backs, carry out the assignment
Those clinging to the single-
wing contend that the T lacks
the rugged power of the old sys-
and takes tho
tern and depends largely on
ception. This play integrates
old single-wing off-tackle
into a power play from the
The right halfback
through the hole after the guard,
followed by the left guard and
the fullback, who move up shoul-
der to shoulder.
Then romes the left halfback
with the bad. ,
NEXT: Teutfssee's Bob Neykand.
You'll Hke
them all!
Your grocer is right! When you elect
your family's favorite among the
21 Kinds, you'll find it also pays to go
exploring to try some Campbell's Soup
you've never tasted before. With all
the good meats and vegetables and other
fine thing that go into mem, they're
always delicious, always nourishing.
Look over the list of Campbell's Soup
try a new one today!
CHosi mom
*"**< emooH
Mof twrru
CStA* o.
*m ha
*? for


IsWH h

-___ __^_________________________,.___________________________ _____ -" Mk a__-r"- _1_ B^M___aiWr i-f-.^ti _
---------------------------------- ------------- ---------------------------------~T *~^_.______-^~~~ wx *mmummmm*pf, (pf. &>


Panama American
'lLet the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Divorce Seeking Wife Kills
New Love In Court-She
ROME. Ga., Oct. 11 cUPi A
ilvotce-seekine wife killed her
afber husband's alleged new
.ove today in a courthouse cor-
:idf>r, saying that her rival
"smirked" in the courtroom as
i hey waited for the case to be
. "She sat there and smirked
;nd I couldn't stand It," sobbed
>londe Mrs. Nell Boswell. 38, as
.hwrtff's officers, summoned by
.he foar of three shots, wrested a
.HBWtine pistol from her hand.
Shot once in the front of the
^Ody" and twice through the back,
"JtM Urselle Haney, 34 and a
blonde beautician, died 30 min-
'ttj after she was taken to a
The hysterical Mrs. Boswell,
mother of two nearly grown chil-
dren, was taken to the Floyd
County jail and booked on open
Sick Sailor Flown
From Mala light'
A Flight B, 1st Rescue H-5 He-
ters. Mrs. Minnie Mize and Mrs.
Neiiie Circes.
Mrs. Boswell fired two more
shots, both striking Miss Haney
in the back. She then aimed the
pistol at Mrs. Mize but there
were no more bullets, Mrs. Mize
Miss Haney slumped to the
floor as Sheriff Johnson, hear-
ing the roar from his office at
the other end of the corridor, and
other County oficers rushed to
the spot,
Mrs. Boswell's suit, setting
sic grounds for her action, charg-
ed her husband with wilful a- "After her return home, she
bandonment and desertion.' She found that her personal belong-
asked for alimony and custody of ings had been moved to the gar-
her children, 20 and 18 years old. age In back of her home and that
the personal belongings of Mrs.
The petition charged that her Hollingsworth had been substitu-
husband sent her in January, ted in her home," the suit said.
1949, to Jacksonville, Fia., to take At the time the suit was filed
a beauty shop course. When she the petition alleged Boswell was
returned seven months later, the still living with the "other wom-
suit stated, "she found that said an" and Mrs. Boswell said she
husband had moved into their had been estranged from him
forth "mental cruelty" as the ba- since her return from Florida,
home a Mrs. B. H. Hollingsworth Boswell. the barber, couldn't
(Miss Haney s name before her be reached either at his home or
divorce.i" at his shop.
RP Solons Vote
Additional Funds
For Highway Work
The National Assembly gave
final approval yesterday, to a
$130.000 appropriation for use In
carrying on work which has al-
ready started in the Chlrlqui
Province on Panama's section of
the Inter-American Highway.
This was the first bill passed
by the Assembly which entered
into session for the 1951-52 term
a week ago last Monday.
One hour after the bill was
approved and sent to President
Alcibiades Arosemena it was re-
turned to the Assembly with the
Resident's signature of ratifica-
Of the amount, $30,000 will be
used to compensate the farmers
whose home will be demolished
along the rou'.e outlined for the
highway. The rest of the money
will be used for actual construc-
natton. Sheriff Gilmore Johnson
called for a doctor to quiet her.
The background of the love
.rlanclr that culminated in the
hooting was told in the divorce
ilrit filed by Mrs. Boswell a-
galnst Henry J. Bosiull, whom
she married in 1934. Her peti-
tion accused her husband of
ending her off to Florida mov-
ing Miss Haney into their house
fvhile she was away.
The case was to have come up
.n Floyd County superior court
-esterday but was put off until
oday because of a crowded cal-
Bo'ih Mrs. Boswell and Miss
'.'lantty. who had been subpenaed
as a witness, sat for several hours
yesterday waiting for the case
to be called. It was during this
"line that Miss Haney sat smirk-
ing? on a seat behind her, Mrs.
Boswell said.
Sheriff Johnson said that when
Miss Haney. a divorcee who took
jack her maiden name, came to
court .with her two married sis-
ters today Mrs. Boswell stepped
from behind a door in the corri-
Without a word, Mrs. Boswell
iflred the pistol, the sisters told
the sheriff. Miss Haney turned
and tried to flee as did the sls-
thls morning in the evacuation
of a critically ill Navy enlisted
man. EM/KAN) Bruce Brown,
from the Cape Mala Light Sta-
The two planes took off short-
ly after 6 a.m. in response to a
call for assistance. The H-5 hel-
icopter, piloted by Captain John
F. Miller landed at Pedasl where
the ill man was placed aboard
the 'copter and given first aid by
Lt. C. W. Boyer, a para-medic a-
board the H-5.
Covered in flight by the SB-17.
the helicopter flew to Pocri
where the navy man was trans-
ferred to the larger aircraft. The
SB-17 with the ill man aboard
arrived at Albrook Air Force Base
at 9:55 a.m. when the patient was
transferred to a waiting 15th Na-
val District ambulance. The
helicopter was escorted to Al-
brook bv a C-82 piloted bv Lt. T.
F. Butler with Lt. H. J. Coch-
ran and S-Sgt. B. H. Hilton as
co-pilot and engineer.
The crew of the SB-17 consist-
ed of Capt. CM. Turbyflll, pi-
lot; Lt. L. Busbee, co-pilot; Lt.
CD. Carlile. navigator; S-Sgt.
V. Berlin, engineer; Sgt. R. Wil-
loughby. radio operator; Pfc L.
Carter, radio operator; Sgt. B.
Ellis and Sgt. J. Collins, observ-
ers. .
Typewriter Theft
Charge Filed;
Pilferer Jailed
Grand larceny and petit lar-
ceny charges were heard in this
mornin's session of the Balboa
Magistrate's Court.
The government continued
the case of Lincoln Anthony
Lawrence. 22-year-old Panama-
nian, who allegedly stole a port-
able typewriter valued at $130
from Emma Marie Green, an
American. Preliminary hearing
on this grand larceny charge
will be held Monday afternoon.
Meanwhile Lawrence was In
jail on $300 bail.
Ruperto Perez, 27-year-old
Colombian, was sentenced, to 20
days in jail this morning on a
petit larceny charge. Perez stole
92 feet of copper tubing from
the Post Engineer Yard at Fort
Kobbe where.he was employed.
The tubing was valued at
Did you know that children
between the ages of five to
fourteen have the biggest
chance of being killed by fire
at home.. .Remember. October
7 to 13 is Fire Prevention Week
everywhere In the Republic of
Panama, the Canal Zone, and
on all Armed Forces installa-
tions. ..
Parade to Launch
Community Chest
The grand parade on Satur-
day morning will be one of the
highlights of the 1951-1952 Ca-
nal Zone Community Chest
Led by Colonel Richardson Se-
iee, as Grand Marshal, and the
776th Air Force Band with full
Color Guard from Albrook Air
Force Base, the parade, escort-
ed by Canal Zone Motorcycle
police, will march out of Col-
lege Place, Balboa at 9 a. m.
proceeding down Barnaby 8t
along Baboa Road to the Bal-
boa Post Office, down the Pra-
do Enterprise Street to the Bal-
boa gymnasium area to disband.
In the line of march will be
representatives of the Armed
Services: Major W. L. Bart with
the Balboa High School R O
T C; representatives frryn the
Canal Zone Civic Councils; staff
officers and r e p r e s entative
groups of the 11 "Red Father"
member agencies of the Canal
Zone Community Chest, and
leading civic minded citizens of
the community.
The Canal Zone Police Divi-
sion will not only be represent-
ed by the motorcycle escort but
will have a Police Radio Car In
the parade. Representing the'
Canal Zone Fire Division will
be a fire truck.
Music of Isthmian
Composer to Feature
Columbus Day Fete
Guests attending the Colum-
bus Day Ball being given by
the Panama Balboa Council
1371. at Hotel El Panama to-
morrow will have an oppor-
tunity of hearing the musical
compositions of an up and
coming young composer.
Salo Eidelman has been in
Panama only two years. Salo,
now only 22. fled from his na-
tive Roumania and a German
concentration camp with his\
parents and sister. He studied
at the Bucharest Conservatory
of Music and afterwards lived
in Paris for nine months be-
fore coming to Panama.
He began composing as a
hobby ten months ago, and has
made over thirteen musical
compositions ranging from fox-
trot and rhumba to waltz and
polka. He has donated his ser-
vices to entertain troops here.
His lyricist in the musical
venture, is an American, Walter
Diamond. Originally brought to
Panama to work for the Sig-
nal Corps at Quarry Heights,
Walt did a stint for the Navy
in the Education Center on the
West Bank during the war. A
New Yorker by birth, the word-
maker, himself a guitarist,
played in a small band there.
His father is a well known
poet, and his brother, an ac-
complished vlbraharplst who
performs in New York.
After the war he worked for
several years with PAD. and
the Army Exchange here before
going into business in Panama.
Walt has two children, Linda,
7 and Stevle. 5. He resides with
his wife. Hindi, in Panama.
GERRY COLEMAN. New York Yankee second baseman. Is caught bv the cameraman flying;
towards the dugout after having touched home plate with the Yanks first run in the opening
inning of yesterday's series game which the de fending Yankees won. 4-3. Giant catcher We
Westrum got the throw from the outfield too 1 ate to get Coleman. Lee Ballanfant Is the um-
Liz and Philip: Royal But Real
Philip Once Pursued Princess In A Dory
NA Special Correspondent
LONDON, Oct. 11 (NEA).In August. 1939, a year of great
personal significance for Princess Elizabeth, she sailed with her
jarents and sister on the Royal Yacht for an official visit to
he Royal Naval College at Dartmouth. England.
. "Captain's Doggie" at the college was a bland naval cadet
named Philip, who had to entertain Elizabeth and Margaret
as part of his orderly duties while the King carried out in-
month North America will get
its first glimpse of Princess
Elizabeth an Prince Philip,
whose royai romance captured
the hearts of the world. Here's
the third of five dispatches
that give you an intimate and
human closeup of the royal
Obviously impressed with the
;ail young man whom she had
_tltt several times at the Lord
Mwuntbatten house, Elizabeth
proceeded to feed him a royal
iunchcon such as only a hungry
young seaman could lackle.
Ser Instinct was accurate.
WJifen the visit was over and the
Wng and his party set sail again,
Philip rowed nis dory so far out
into the Channel in the wake
of he royal vncht that he finally
id to be ordered back.
sbeth was 13 when World
W_r\II brol-.c out and for the
next me-jicgrs. the young Prin-
cess gave heTVif to the task of
flWwg herself to take her place
and responsibilities beside her
ymh the aid of highly qualifl-
Mdutors, sh? had achieved in
her 16th year a standard expect-
ed only of university students,
not only In formal projects, but
such extracurricular studies as
economic and constitutional his-
tory and agricultural theory.
Before her 16th birthday Eliza-
beth had a.i honors rating In
her knowledc of Muzzey's "His-
tory of the United States." Her
essays on French history were
written in French and corrected
with severe precision by two
tutors for both French and
A contemcorary has observed:
"The result of all this hard work
is exactly what was Intended
(and demanded by the Queen
Mother). Elizabeth had an amaz-
ing store of information about
every conceivable subject which
might become part of official or
diplomatic discussions "
Most of this really important
work had been done at Windsor
Castle, where both Princesses
spent the greater part of the war
Senior advisors to the King
and many personal friends, too
had been urging him to send
Elizabeth and Margaret to either
the United States of a Common-
wealth countf. But the King re-
fused with the cogent argument:
"We all face a common peril."
By then, Elisabeth had paid a
penalty for her Intensive study.
She had temporarily lost her
easy charm ard became shy and
diffident just ct a time when it
became lmoortant for her to
take on a mere adult social life.
Young Guards Officers, sta-
tioned at Wlncisor Barracks, were
invited to tea and occasionallv
to supper. But at 17, Elizabeth
was inclined to scare them off.
Only a few #ery close friends
knew how she fought to cover
her shyness v/ith a natural and
returning graciousness.
One young and eligible Guards-
man who danced with her at a
small formal party sighed: "She
Dances beautifully and is very
sweet. But what does one talk
about to a Princess?"
A NICE TRY but Hank Thompson, Giants' righ tfielder. failed to break up a double play after
he was forced at second base. Coleman, his .-.pikes in the air, threw to first in time to double
up Westrum, Giants catcher, who had grounded to StaprtstOD Phil Rizzuto. J

Yankees To Reorganize Team
Despite 14 th Series Victory
BU ATHLETE: Before hi days at the Naval College
Cff'"* more not*> c t'.'lletie skill than scholarship.
Here bes fixing his spikes ae'jre a high lump contest in
It was lust at this difficult per-
iod of Elizabeth's young woman-
hood that iince Philip reap-
peared at Windsor.
He had progressed through va-
rious schools, where he had be-
come more notable for athletic
skill than for book-learning
Long holidays abroad had made
him self-reliant, broad-minded
and familiar with European af-
When Philip entered Royal
Naval Collage, he was inspired
by the seagoing achievement* of
LATEN THERS WAS A ROWBOAT: Here's how Princess
Elizabc'h looked (ecu t) at 13 when she set sail on the
Royal Yacht to visit the Naval College, where she fed -
Philip lunch and he pursued the yacht in a dory. That's
Princess Margaret at right.
his uncle, Lord Mountbatten. for man aboard battleships in the
whom he i__ deep affection. Mediterranean.
Against stiff competition, he won Philip was on promotion leave
the two top awards for seaman- when he again met Elizabeth,
ship and leadership. and the romance began in earn-
At 19, he had won the King's eat.
Dirkequivalent to the Bword
of Honor at Annapolisand be- Tomerrew: "People Will lay
gan active service as a midship- We're in Lore.'*
NEW YORK. Oct. 11 (UP)The
New York Yankees, winners of
the 1951 World Series, today an-
nounced that the team would be
Club officials said that they
realize that despite their 14th
World Series title, gained at the
expense of the New York Giants
yesterday, many changes must be
Joe DIMagglo will be the first
link in a long chain of turnovers.
Questioned about hto impending
retirement immediately after the
triumph against the Giants, the
greying veteran centerfielder
proved confuslngly evasive.
DiMaggi said, "I would not
dare say anything (tow about
Juitting. I can wait a while be-
ore announcing anything like
Whether he changes his mind
any stays or whether he keeps
his word and goes, DIMagglo is
not being counted on much for
1952. In the same category ar
burly Johnny Mize and the an
clent Johnny Hoppboth of
whom may draw their releases
Joe Collins la now considered
the club's first baseman for next
Bobby Brown, the Yanks' tttfrd
will put hi* uniform
he is already committed to the
United States Army where he will
serve in the Medical Caws as a
Jerry Coleman, hero-' of the
1949 and 1950 World Series, was
merely a fill-in during the clas-
sic that ended yesterday and was
reportedly sold to the St. Louis
Browns along with husky "Ham-
merln''' Hank Bauer whose bases
clearing triple was tfae key blow
against the Giants yesterday.
The pitchers who might find
themselves in different locales
next April are Frank Shea,
Johnny Sain, Art Schallock,
I)r S. A. Zuega Is
Rotary Club Speaker
Dr. Serllx Averillo Zuega was
to be the guest speaker of the
Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club
luncheon meeting to be held at
the Strangers Club today,
same category rK to ubject was on "Columbus
Mi onrf in an *"J __
Dr. Zuega was born-in Spam
and is a graduate of both the
Universities of Sevilla and Ma-
drid, obtaining his Phd In law
from the latter University. Dr.
Zuega has been in Panama for
the past three years and is ac-
tively practicing law m Panama
a9^H^pasiBf*/ewa* *vaa* / \ hit u #w m----
away for at least two years inca City.
Prank Overmlre. Joe OstrowskL
Bobby Hogue and perhaps even
Bob Kuzava.
The only players reasonably
sure of being back with the
Champions next season are Vic
RaSchl, Aille Reynolds. Bd Lopat,
Tom Morgan. Yt>gi Berra, Gil
McDougald. Phil Rizzuto, Mickey
Mantle, Gene Woodllng, Billy
Martin and Collins.
In',' I
PC Changes Basis
For Computing
Rents By Week
Rental rates for quarters oc-
cupied by Company or Govern-
ment employes will be computed
to the nearest cent instead of to
the nearest 50 cents upward
when rent is collected on a week-
ly basis, it has been announced
yesterday at Balboa Height*.
For ample, a present month-
ly rental rate of $45, multiplied
by twelve and divided by 53. will
be $10.J9 per week. The first de-
duction for rental under the new
system will bj on the paychecks
to be receive! November 6, cover-
ing the November 4-10 rental
period. -

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