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:

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Panama America

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Full Text

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is taje** Abraham Lincoln.
cagram'sYO. :
Now... 6 Years Old!
Suit Charges Income Tax On Zone Violates
US institution; Is Contrary To RP Treaty
Truman To Bid
Ships Avoiding
N.Y. As Strike
Enters 24th Day
sibility of a meeting; between Jo-
sef Stalin and the leaders of the
Big; Three Western nation.
CAPTURED QrS These four men re report edly American prisoners of war, now encamped
near the North Korean capital of Pyonyang. The picture was taken by Tibor Meral, a Hun-
garian correspondent, who said he toured the POW camp In early October. The men were
not identified. _________.
UN Rejects
New Plan,
So Do Reds
PANMUNJOM. Korea. Nov. 7
(UP) The United Nations to-
day rejected a new Communist
demand for a formal agreement
to end the Korean war at the
present battlefront.
At the same time the Commu-
nist* formally rejected the two-
^"v-old U.N. proposal to base
the ceasefire line on the battle-
une existing as the armistice
agreement is signed.
The two rejections left the Ar-
mistice subcommittee charged
with fixing a truce line across
Korea deadlocked. However, it
will meet again at 11 a.m. to-
morrow (9 p.m. today).
Major Oen. Henry K. Hods.
chief U.8. representative on the
subcommittee said he rejected
j the Communist proposal because
it would result in defective cease-
fire without any provision for
thousands of Allied prisoner! In
Communist hands.
On the battle .ield, U.N. troops
receptured the last of three hills
lost to the keds in oloody fight-
ing on the western front; yeater-
The hi'l taken in heavy -fight-
ing northwest of Yonchon. feu to
a United Nations reconnaissance
patrol with surprisingly little re-
Moat of the l 500 Reds who has
seized it apparently withdrew
under cover of darkness last
night. '
Elsenhower Boomers
See Green Light
tary equipment to Europe should more effect! than waiting two Gen. Dwlg'it D Elsenhower, who
get priorities head of military years for a huge European army! arrived back at his NATO head-
equipment for the American to be organised, quarters In Pans today, gave his
Army, Navy and Air Force in One problem in the picture is p supporters what appeared to be a
that the most critical year as far i preen light to campaign In his
lehalf for the 1952 Republican
residential nomination.
He did not say in so many
words that r.e will be .available for
the nomination.
But he dirt say that any of his
'friends'' wno "believe they know
:-iow I wou'.c act...under given
situations" are free to speak
their own minds about his avail-
President Truman will call Mos-
cow's peace bluff tonight by of-
fering a global arms control plan
as the best way to prevent World
War III.
American experts feel that this
plan for action through the Uni-
ted Nations offers a better
chance for peace or at least
for taking the "peace offensive"
initiative away from the Rus-
sians than proposals for a Big
Four meeting.
Truman la known to be reluc-
tant to accept Big Four bids
voiced by French President Vin-
cent Auriol and British Prime
Minister Winston Churchill.
The White House, feels that
Soviet Premier Josef Stalin had
plenty of opportunities to show
his good faith m peace by allow-
ing settlements in Korea. Aus-
tria and Germany.
The idea is to give Stalin an.- ; Many "oh's" greeted the an-
other chance to show where he nouncement, which, boiled down
The President's major foreign
policy address will be broadcast
and televised from the White
House at .10:30- p.m. (B8T) Mil-
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei I NEW YORK, Nov. 7 (UP)
Vlshlnsky. prior to the openingj Steamship lines began avold-
of the General Assembly meeting* ing the largest port of the
today, said the Soviet Union was *
giving "serious study" to the pos-
Chancellor Tells
Commons Britain
Going Broke Fast
LONDON, Nov. 7 (UP)Tory
Chancellor of the Exchequer, R.
A. Butler announced today to
a shocked Houae of Commona
that the drain on the gold and
dollar reservea Is now at a rate
Of $3,840,000,000.
IKE'S HOME Gen. Dwtght D. Elsenhower, NATO com-
mander who left his Paris headquarters to confer with Pre-
1 aldent Truman, hugs his grandchildren, Dwlght David and
Barbara, who were on hand fro -greet him at Port Knox,
Tenn, airport.
Pearson Picks What Ike
Talked Of To President
WASHINOTON, Nov. 7 The lng this as an excuse to renege,
chief problems discussed by Gen. on their own commitments.
eral Eisenhower and the PreJl- 3) Eisenhower proposed, there-
dent are set forth In a secret re- fore, to organize immediately a
port the general sent to the Pen- smali. compact fighting force;
tagon Oct. 22. armed to the tcatb with the most
In this he stated the European modern weapons Such a force, i
situation is so serious that mUl- tven though small, would be
(Local listener will be able
to hear Truman's speech over
station HOC.)
The American plan will be
placed before the General Assem-
bly meeting in Paris by Secreta-
ry of State Dean Acheson.
Advance word of Truman'a ad-
dress forecasts an appeal for
peace In Korea, easing other
world tension spots and steps to-
ward "real peace" back by speci-
fic measures.
These call for limiting armies,
navies, air forces, heavy arma-
ments and atomic weapons fol-
lowing an arms census and the
creation of an inspection system
to smale words, means that
Britain u going broke very fast.
"The gravity of this situation
speaks for Itself, and it must
be got fight at oace," Butler
Imports into the United King
aoni irom* non-steriing aiea
countries. This will cause a
drastic tightening of Bntisn
hells --iV" '- r- f '-'- j
forms the bulk of British Im-
In October alone, Butler safd
United States today while fact
finders worked to end the
longest and costliest waterfront
strike in New York's history.
The Holland-American Line
ordered the captain of the
"Veendam." scheduled to dock
In New York tomorrow with
12 passengers, to change
course and drop anchor at
Grace Lines changed the
destination of two linera in-
bound from South America to
New York. They will dock at
New Orleans, which is operat-
ing normally.
American Export Lines said
the "Exchorda" would leave
from Baltimore Friday instead
of from New York.
As the strike entered the
24th day. State faet findera
again attempted to bring to-
gether warring factions of the
International Longshoremen's
Association (AFL).
^ i i.....i t"st -
American citizen employes of U.S. government agen,
aes on the Canal Zone are being subjected "virtually to
iouble taxation" in violation of the constitution it was
charged this morning in a suit filed in U.S. District Court
in Ancon.
The complaint filed by Attorneys John O. Collins and
Donald McNevin on behalf of Ray B. Wells and 748 other
olaintiffs seeks to obtain an adjudication that the amend'
ment to the Income Tax Law applying the tax to them is
unconstitutional. Named as defendants are the Secretary
cf I he Treasury of the United Stores and o'her government
officials, including the Governor of the Canal Zone.
Coincident with the complaint the attorneys also fil-
ed a motion for an injunction to restrain the defendants
from making further collections from their pay until the
cause has been determined by the courts.
Another motion requested/thatlcome earned beyond such boun-
S.&TA^^taa. WMe Hit By Car
over the Voice of America. 'ut of *,M.000,000 In rT ~.
FHes Battery Count
Against Husband
A 35-year-old American today
laces oattery charges filed by his
the gold and dollar deficit was wife In the Balboa. Magistrate's
$320.000,000, compared with only Court.
The court took the caae under
advice yesterday afternoon, and
verdict will b passed today on
William Fred Brown.
He pleaded not guilty.
Police say Brown's testimony
in court yesterday indicated that
he and his wife. Gertrude Eliza-
beth Brown had argued on the
morning of Oct 27. Brown left
the house and went for a ride in
his car.
Judge Joseph J. Hancock dis-
qualify himself to act on the case
inasmuch as he is an interested
party because he la liable for in-
come tax under the amendment.
The complaint also alleges the
tax is contrary to the policy of
existing treaties between the
United States and Panama.
In claiming that the Revenue
Act of 1960 Is unconstitutional
insofar as it applied to the Ca-
nal Zone the plaintiffs list sub-
stantially the same grounds for
challenging the law as were
mentioned In a claim for 1051
danes; and not having such pow-
ers within themselves they could
not- delegate them to another "
As did the inial claim, t:
complaint lists "taxation witn-
out representation" (bee a us
those taxed have no right of re-
presentation in Congress), and
charges the law is discrimina-
tory" because hundreds of other
U.S. tltlaens and non citizen*
residing on the Zone are not tax-
Another paragraph points out
that since July 1. 1951 employes
of the Panama Canal agencies
have been paid from funds coi-
38000,000 for
three months.
the previous
} 0 t
It was taia report, received by s~Russia is concerned Is con-
Gen. Omar Biadley, which caus- sidered 1952.
ed him to go to the White Hoie If the Red Army Is to strike,
and recommend that Ike be call- military expeits believe it will be
ed back for otrsonal discussion, in that year.
Here are the main point* Eisen- And if Rusta does not attack
nower has made: ja 1953, Europe will then proceed
1) The European arms program with the Ions-range buUd-up,
is gofcig so slowly that no major, keeping the smaller task force
size European army will be com-i in reserve.
P,e/* ""'"tout 1954 Behind all this is the fact that
2) our European allies are lag- our Europea-i allies have been
n!Lf.. e i.n 1lB 8UPPlylnS extremely alow in getting arma-
SS '.W^SJ*rt!y teciwe draft, ment plants inte shape They
L,.ii^f np0wi!.1U 1" unPPUl*r have also beei. lethargic regard-
business, partly because few ing cooperative ventures.
neftTusT-ft^ i?*' ,0a % *r nstonr.e. Elsenhower has Armistice Day which falls
wen to use after they are draft- wanted French factories to build this year on Sunday, November
Thu 1. h.Q, n, Vt. Brtiteh Jet nsjtoea. 11 will be observed as a- legal
to NATO .?. *Ui8.^hPmei!?t8 JO* BriUs'' bave Priced the'holiday by the United States
?,u ?.i^*,?.L?ehln,Lsche- b Jet enirlne so far. and Elsen- Army Caribbean military and
menMiwH ?..*flJpeci1,!:aliJr warted th: French to pick Milan personnel on Monday.
sU?r? whirh *.H*,?nored W: l'f? Brlflsh feprtnu pnd go; Headouarter United States
lome tm..^ ^ve arrived cfiead with r -, t!on of the en. imy Caribbean has ordered
nmSto5^JS*t??,T v I*? hnr'' "r""" of "K-.that all activities except neces-
NortH attanu.^Jm( other ',VlniLBiL '""'"f to rteve'np w~ t-ard -d fatigue details
Worth Atlantic countries are us- (Coatiaastf on Page 0. Cai 1) vUl w suspended next Monday.
Monday Is Holiday
Siringe Oriental
Disease Strikes UN
Troops In Korea
TOKYO. Nov. 7 (UP)It was
earned thai a strange Oriental
disease believer to be "Manchu-
rian fever" !s striking at United
Nations troops n Korea.
Brig. Gen. William E. Sham-
bora, the ncviy appointed Chief
Surgeon of the United Nations
Command said the disease may
be "epidemic hemorrnagic fever"
which 'affecter1 Japanese troops
stationed tn Manchuria before
World War 11.
Shambora said that "the exact
nature of tnls disease has not
been determinec." and it Is "new
to Western meaiclne"
No cure has yet been found, al-
though about four-fifths of the
cases reco\er rapidly after the
initial onset of fever, headaches
and hemorrhage of subcutaneous
tissues, eve.' and internal organs.
Shambora said a severe in-
volvement of kldneis "accompa-
ny the diiasc in the worst
cases." He added that "the dis-
ease hat nut responded to treat-
ment by sulfa drugs or antibio-
tics. Transi'islons of blood from
recovered pa'.ients seem to de-
crease the severity of the disease
In new cases."
At the present rate, all the
gold and dollar reserves of Brit-
ain and the entire sterling area
would be exhausted in less than
a year.
Butler's announcement dis-
closed that the reserve at the
end of October had dropped to
He also announced an lm-
Cition of the system of quotes
Imports from European
Jap Vessel Speeds
To Rescue Survivors
Of Burned Grainship
SEATTLE. Wash.. Nov. 7 (UP)
A Japanese merchant ship
was plunging through 20-foot
seas today to reach 35 surviving
crewmen who abandoned a
burning India-bound grainship,
after three men were killed.
The stricken vessel waa the
7176-ton Liberty ahlp "George
Walton." '
The Coast Guard reported at
4 a. m. that the Japanese vessel
Kenkon Maru had picked up 7
of 11 men in one lifeboat and
was attempting to bring aboard
the other four, who are suffering
from exposure and exhaustion.
The other survivors were in an-
other lifeboat an<* a llferaft.
Two other merchant ships and
two Coast Guard cutters were
en route to the disaster scene
but the closest was still several
hours away.
Later In the morning, he said
he saw his wife walking near the'
pump station in Balboa and
stopped the car to talk to her.
Somehow, the car made a
movement forward and hit Mrs.
Brown who had been crossing the
street in front of It, in the right
leg. 8he was hospitalized for two
days, but examination revealed
no fractures.
Brown claims his car waa not
in neutral, ani the accident waa
purely unintentional. However,
his wife says he deliberately
moved the" car so that it would
strike her.
Witnesses said Brown lmme-
alately jumped out of his car
and took his wife to the hospital.
Hearing of the case will be
esumed today at 1:30 p.m.
Charles E. Leaver
HI Alter Beating
In Ancon Inn Bar
Poverty-stricken English Mother
Gives Her Baby To Jane Russell
NEW YORK. Nov. 7 (UP)
Film star Jane Russell arrived
here by plpne from Ir "Ion to-
day with a 15-month oM by who
was handed to her as a gift" by
a poverty-stricken English
The actress said
"only an outside c'
there was
ice" how-
parents know the boy's where-
Miss Russell's famed bosom
heaved with emotion, and tears
coursed down her cheer as she
took the fair-haired baby from
his mother's arms at the Lon-
don Airport last night.
Mrs. Kavanagh, who had seen
Miis Russell oniv in a neigh-
ever, that she would adopt cur- "borhood movie house, offered
ly-haired Thomas Kavanagh.
She said I'll take care of the
baby until I find a home for
him. I feel that It's not in the
best Interssts or the child or
myself to adopt him whan the
the star her youngeat child af-
ter reading that the actress had
fc i uh'UTessful In attempts
to adept a brother for her
at oiled louf-j,^jmii daugh-
ter Tracy.
Charlea E. leaver, the 61-year-
old American who was badly
beaten up Monday night in the
Ancon Inn saloon, is still on the
seriously ill Mst at Gorges to-
day although reports show his
condition is satisfactory.
Leaver was involved In a
fight at about 12:05 a. m. Tues-
day and was knocked uncons-
cious, according to a police re-
port. He was dragged out of the
saloon and left lying at the
crossing of "J" Street and Tivo-
li Avenue.
A 05-year-old night watch-
man at the Kool Spot, Exekiel
' Francis, saw Leaver being
draeged out of the saloon and
tried to help him. One of Leav-
er's assailants, however, hit the
watchman on the Jaw. Francis
waa treated at the 8anto Tomas
emergency station and released
Leaver wtc has been em-
ployed by the Panama Canal
aliKe 1*14 was suffering a pos-
sible bra'n coruslon. and a
'"-^i laceration over the right
eye. -
complaint filed today.
The section of the complaint
relating to double taxation is an
outgrowth of Public Law No. 841
under which as of July 1, 1951
the Panama Canal Company be-
came a federal corporation
charged with the responsibility
for supporting itself, earning a
carrying: charge on investment,
and paying the cost of the Ca-
nal Zone Government.
The complaint states that the
amendment of Sept. 23. 1950. to
Section 251 of the Income Tax
Law is beyond the taxing power
of the Congress, as follows:
BENEFITS: This section is fur-
ther unconstitutional in viola-
tion of the reasoning In Pol-
lock vs. Farmers Lean and
Trust, supra, In that it a-
mnunts virtually to double tax-
atlon. Residents of the several
states of the United States re-
ceive innumerable benefits in
return for their taxes In the
way ef subsidies for highways,
schools, electric power, irriga-
tion, farm loans, home loans
and many others. The Canal
Zone residents, on the other
hand through the Panama Ca-
nal Company, Inc.. mut con-
tribute substantially to the
support of the Panama Canal
Government, which bears 1M
per cent of the cost ef high-
ways, schools, postal system,
hospitals, sanitation and all
ether governmental functions;
and they are now required to
pay income taxes In addition."
It is further charged that:
taxes filed last August wi^h the |lected In the canal Zone ham
Bureau of Internal Revenue and a source outside the Un
later denied. But several, new States, and that a presuma
ground* have been added in the to the contrary byieaiala
The above point applies only
* Canal agency employes,
though among the 741 plain-
tiffs there are also emploves ef
the Army, Navy and Air Force
who are paid from appropria-
ted funds. Meet plaintiffs live
in the Canal Zone, but some in
the Republic of Panama.
In a separate section which
refers oniy to statutory declara-
tion, not to consiiiutionainy,
the plaintiffs charge that u.e
tax is contrary to tne policy or
the treaty between the United
States and the Republic of Pa-
nama of July 27, 1939 (Com-
monly referred to as the Treat
of 1930). The treaty, the com-
plaint notes, contains a proviso
that US government employes in
the Zone shall not be taxed by
the Panama government, "and
the interpretations placed on
this treaty indicate that it was
understood that nb tax or other
burden would be placed on per-
sons employed In the Canal
Zone by the United States which
would affct the national eco-
(Continued en Fsge 6, CoL S)
Director Believes
Chest Drive Will
Fall Short of Goal
In a report to the Executive
Committee of the Community
Chest, Mrs. Gracelyn Johnston,
Director of the campaign, said
that $12,070.93 was received as
of Tuesday noon, and that iroia
reports of the Chest represen-
tatives, it is clear that the pre-
sent campaign will raise only
approximately $25,000.
This is $0.000 snort of its es-
tablished goal of $31.500. and
$11,000 short of the amount
raised in last year's campaign.
F. J. Moumblow. Chairman,
issued a call to all represen-
tatives of the Community Chest
to intensify their efforts in ob-
taining donations and requested
them to recontact those persons
ins generallv recognized that the
federal government is a govern-
ment of and by delegated pow-
ers, and haa. generally, no Inher-
ent powers, with certain neces8a-
ry exceptions, it could derive no
powers by the 10th amendment
other than powers that the sev-
eral states themselves possessed
.? *^".tte5X MvTSot u ^Tgiven
been generallv recognized that
individual states are not empow-
ered to tax persons residing be-
yond their boundaries for ln-
Aanstoos Funeral
Services Set-
Friday Morning
A rosary service for Theodore
A Aanstoos. who died Nov. 1 at
his home in Colon, will be held
Friday at 7:30 p. m. In the Colon
Hospital Chapel. 8aturd%y
morning funeral services will be
held in the Church of Our Lady
of the Miraculous Merial at New
Cristobal, and a requiem mass
will begin at 9.30 a. m.
the Chest.
"I believe that all of our fel-
low-workers now realize that
their dollar Is the dollar needed
to bflng this campaign "On
Target." If the people of the
Canal Zone contribute generous-
ly in these next few days, it will
literally be a 'feather In their
cap,' and a Red Feather, at
that," Mr. Moumblow said.
Community Chest headquar-
ters pointed out thst although
reports are as yet Incomplete,
the picture is sufficiently clear
to indicate that the goal cannot
be reached without a fuller sup-
port by the civilian population
of the Canal Zone.
Particular generosity Is need-
ed and the spirit of giving is aa
in-bred trait of the Americas,
av -:'^'^--&i...>.

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Walter Wincheli
New York

' ubi '' i y./
Labor New
By Victor Rieael
labor giant pluns to fade away.
Elderly Bill Oreen, ex-deaeon,
ex-coal digger, may soon be ex-
presldent o che AFL.
And as he steps down from his
"house of labor his friend, Har-
ry Truman, may be forced to
step down from tne White House
In which he now labors to re-
elect a Democratic president In
I plot you nj plots when 1 re-
port that these were the thoughts
.EH PJf.yW.r'fts' Com9*n'- "*">* ff the first solid and -, w ,.,? were ux m.
roalified hit of the new season (and potentially the most profit- lllnong the powerful men who
.*?le theatrical undertaking of a decade or longer). Is already wandered ofi jnt0 tne corridors
planning road troupes of "The Fonrposter." They hope to per-lciurlrlK tn, a... day-iong poll-
lade Mr. and Mrs. Cary Grant to take the Jessica Tandy-Hume l)cgl |trtegy session In Wash-
1 ronyn role.. .New Yorker magazine editor Harold Rota, who has ;agton '
-filed so many people, is not too happy spout "Ross and The| xhgy wera saymg simply that
fsr Cent of Chonga
Jon.-Junt, 1956-1951
2182 CirietTotal Populofion 67,038,755
......... iiiTui
7, ia
<** wshngtoh
0*IW MA8.80N
< I for 1951.. Delira Paget, who co-starred in several films, gets a
sekly take-home pay of M5.. Playwright -Director George S.
*71 aiiman ia steady again after another stroke of facial paralysis...
Illy Rose has offered Eleanor Holm $3,000 a month and main-
tenance. She wants a million $ settlement.
From the N. T. Times on Churchill's victory: ". .After a small
rlvate luncheon party Mr. Wincheli drove to Buckingham Palace
id there presented his ministers to the King."
Franchot Tune's clash with Hollywood reporter Florabel Muir
mused considerable wincing. Miss Muir chuckled it off/with: "If
i ;ople would only st >p saying 'The Muir the Merrier:'".. .The
. jne-Fayton-Neal items about the trio ducking in and out of night
.ubs split-seconds after each ether left sound like an old Al Woods
i id room farce. Which it practically is.. Larry S torch's big-time
. utines resume at the Copa a week from tonight. The Big Leg-
jautnat the toughest place to set back into (after banishment)
I The Stork Club. The fact: Lindy's is where once you are barred
lets is oo pardon. Mr. Llndy, however, has barred very few...
Everyone raving about the Music Hall's scenic wonder: A replica
i -..e i.ay.. .Redbook's prose on Jane Russell reveals that
. e ia deeply religious.. .Broadway Sam's sudden exit reminds
onies that it was only a week ago that he was being feted.
"Dear Walter," writes Joyce Mathews, the former Mrs. M. Berle,
"people are planting items in columns that I am seeing or carry-
ing a torch for Milton. We've been washed up a long time. No
assible chance of any of that because I am detply and devotedly
love with somebody else."
The new war between local night clubs and the AGVA (actors'
i nion) is over its proposal that bistro bosses shell out insurance
or all acts. Typical reaction of one boss: "I pay $6,000 a week for
i n act anu now they want mc to pay $2.5t a wetu to insure him in
lie h- filis rut of bed".. .The original title for "ireetcar Named
,.>es.:e was "inc Poker Party ".. ilob Meirii.'n latest song click,
There's Ainays Kcom at Our Huuse," is his 4th in 8 months. Guy
Mitchell's platter is best... Met Opera insiders hear that a Cana-
dian longhair crooner named George London will be given The Big
Ude there this season. Starts via "Alda" .opening night... The
i.eekly budget for teevy's "All Star Revue" Is $60,000. Yon can pro-
duce a. B'way show for that...The plight of actor James Dunn,
ho f Jed as a bankrupt and unemployed. He won an Oscar a few
years ago.
Then there's Lwis Stin_\ a top-fiighter in Movietown for 27
rears, v.;o }\xu ^>, a new i year con-race. He's 72___Author
.ames Michener s oingo: Hollywood wilt make two films from his
oook, "Return to Paradise." His wordage founded "South Pacl-
ile," his ace annuity...Lawrence Langner's autoblob, "The Magic, or Joe Keennn, jus untiringly
.Airsaln" (Dutton), is a fascinating book. He helped found The! peripatetic prtoepfcssor.
/heater Guild with only 82,160.. ."8how Biz," tie b'ook by Variety!
tditor Abel Green and 2-a-Dayer Joe Laurie, Jr. Isn't officially
aue untU today but Is In its 2nd printing...Add melodic feasts:
ibe recorded album, "Musical Comedy Medleys"...The way Gene
iCehy useo the ditty, "i Got" (In "American In Paris"),
to trench tots an English lesson Is Imagination at Its most
.maglnatlve...People allergic to the earache Wish "I Wish I Wuz"
ivuznt. r

From the Nov. Motion Picture mag. (which attacks folks who
:read nasty "The fact that Lawrence Tierney could
ave reformed and is once again fighting his way to be Hollywood
rest, stops the gossips not a whit.' Ooooppppss.^! ."Dark Is the
Night" is s rare ballad. Its lyrics are fine poetry instead of the
.amiiiar June-moon-noonsense. .A movie exec announced: "Movies
aren't sexier. They're just a bit more mature in treating mature
Objects." Oh, sure... Another groan about teevy producers: The
networks quiz show formats are not only alike but too often the
same panelists pop up on sll of them...Cole Porter's grand be-
gaine, "I Am Loved" (from the flcp, "Out of This World), Is Char-
it Pencil's show -stopper.. .They say Tallulah met Tony Martin
lor the first time and after some chit-chst confided: "I adore you,
rat can t stand your comic partne.-."
Broadwayites connected with some Summer stock temples are
*oon-Que targets for gov'c probers. .The Feds have the goods on
revt-ral Operators, who allegedly .iefrauded the U 8. via double
Sat* of books. Communist activities in some B'wav actor schools
alteo. It will be dlsciosed some of them taught and organised pro-
X*. activities. A few thesps In "Dark of thr. Moor." and "The
ROM Tattoo" may be envolved.. .One member of "Guys and Dolls''
tOves to march in parades. He was mentioned among the Stork
iickets. He marched in the last May Day parnde and was later
flattered backstage by B. 8. fully of that great troupe. A probe that
should be made: The shametul racket of sonu teevy producers
wno demand kickbacks from actors... The latest Nielsen: dio Theater; (2): Godfrey's Scouts; (3): WW; (4): J. Benny .
ii Figure1It Out: ANTA has changed the title of a play from
?Vr Thing" to "Mrs. Thing."
With Green goes a symbol,
for he has always been just
thata symbol of the power of
the men who let him lead,
Actually, since John Lewis
besmirched and expelled him,
and Jimmie Petrlllo gave him
honorary and honorable haven
in the Musicians' Union, "Wil-
lie" Green has had no union in
the AFL. But he's been symbo-
lic, among other things,, of
friendship And collaboration
with the Democratic Party.
Now there h a labor revolt a-
KPlnst the Democrats. And when
I spoke to President Green last
.Sunday, he said that the Repub-
lican leaders inside labor really
did not speak fot the working-'
Then I asked if he wtmld fight
this revolt when he met this week
to plsn political Uctlcs with the
100 men who give him power
and the panoply and prestige of
Smoothly he brushed off my
questions, as ne has thousands
of others from reporters since
the day Washington correspond-
ents put Theodore In front of
Roosevelt when writing of the
There can be no real fight
i mm his office
The revolt l; real. It Is led by
a combination of men which, for
a combination of reasons, wants
to drive Mr. Truman from Of-
These Republican MFL chiefs
don't, of courre, speak for all la-
borand certainly not for those
v n 1 o n readers who boycotted
Thursday's session, speaking of
it ps "that Rspub'iccn meeting."
Certainly the Republican labor
men don't speak for Jim McDe-
hiltt, the AFL's political director,
CRIME IN THE UNITED STATES during the first half of 1081 was higher by 5.1 per cent in
.lties and by 4 per cent in rural areas, according to the FBI's semi-annual crime report.
reading the rise was auto theft, both in cities and rural areas, and negligent manslaughter
.n rural areas. This Newschart, based on FBI data, compares earlier 1961 crime rates with
these of the rim haif of 1980. The late 'teens 4nd early twenties appear to be the ages with
Sreatest tendency voward crime. Criminal offenses by men under 21 showed a slight decrease,
ut for women a / 7- I* *. Biggest increase (18.8 per eehU in erime among girls
under 21 was m prosUtutlop. commereliiGea vice and other sex offense.

Scrap Book
The Dep't of State is hiring top talent to film "Life in the
V. S. A." pictures for distribution in Europe. One was intended
fer Italy. They sent for a top Italian director. Upon arrival he
demanded: "Where's" my press agent?'' They aid they didn't hire
sMcial p. a's, etc He took his fee of $3,00* and went back Heirht
I Bomethingorother: An actor trying oat for "I Am a Camera"
as tarned down by producer van Drutten because of his blue
yes. (End of Item)...Explanation of that tie: The male lead
asee himself ss a camera "photographing" events around him...
i "Decision Before Dawn" the starts sre Gary Merrill and Richl
kM Baeehart. They are en the screen about 20 minutes each.
Bar whole picture belongs to a 2oih German actor named Oskar
erner, en route to stardom, they say.. "Oh How I Need You,
gee" sound* like the year's leading Tears-in-the-Beer song. Torchy
and Tamey. Hey, woti going on oat there at 20th Century-Fox?
k BUkes s film glorifying Rommel and calls it "The Desert Fox."
New it plans one about the British defense vs. Uommel at Tobrnk
sad calls It "Desert Rats".. .Rillly!
Now... 6 Years Old!
They will fifth, for Mr. Tru-
man against **n. Taft. And
'ight hard.
But the Republican Isbor
men do lesd some 4,000,000 of
the 6.000,00* AFL members.
And they plan, not to endorse
Taft, but to embarrass Tru-
man. They have started. Onlv
this week, leaders of the AFL
Building Trades Counell (3,-
000.000 strona;) received in the
malls, a bulletin which charg-
ed the White House with being
anti-labor, a charge unheard
of In labor circles for two tur-
bulent bat opulent decades.
Who Is President Truman's
i-'bor advisor? th' bulletin asks:
"The answer io this question
will surprise many of youhe is
:. gentlemen oy the name of John
Eteelmsn. who beers the title of
Presidential Adviser and is some-
times referred to as the Ass't
"It Is Mr. 8ieelmsn who guides
the labor policy of the Dept. of
Defense (Army Navy, Air Force
and Marines). Atomic Energy
Commission, FHA, Dept. of In-
terior and the other various gov-
ernmental agencies who do a
tremendous amount of construc-
tion urojects
"How can Mr Steelman be re-
sponsible for cuch a large pro-
gram? This Is comparatively
easy. He merely sees that his
economists and lawyer frienda,
who think along the same anti-
union lines as he does, are plac-
ed In appropriate positions in
each of such agencies.
"Are you wondering whst an
economist or lawyer has that
qualifies him for a labor rela-
tions job In a governmental a-
gency doing construction work?
"Well, he qualifies If he has
and the ability to report back
two good ears, a cloeed mouth,
without maki'.ig a decision to nig
sntl-labor boss John Steelman,
Ass't to our Democratic Presi-
dent," the dir-ument charges.
All this is accompanied with
the suggestion that voting for
the Republicans might do labor
some goodand with the threat
of an emergency meeting of the
men who speak for these 3.000,-
000 construct'on workers, to start
the fight on Truman.
Add to this strength the
studied indifference to Tru-
man of the Teamsters' chief,
Dan Tobla, certainly the na-
tion's singla most powerful la-
bor leader by virtue of his con-
trol over s union which ean tla
up the msrkets of this nation,
weapon every other union al-
ways seeks when picket lines
need bolstering.
It was Dan Tobln who, during
the carefully closed sessions Of
the AFL's political chiefs in the
Hotel St Francis' Borgia Room,
back in San Francisco, promin-
ently strolled through the lobby,
indicating that he would not sit
In on its del;) eratIons.
It will be Tobln and the Re-
ublican buiMinr trades chiefs
io will influence the AFL after
e old symbol of leadership
.ades away.
(Copyright 1851, Post-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
NEW YORK.I have Just been eating no,
rearingno, smoking no, readinga very new
magazine named Gentry, pries two bucks, which
purports to be all things to all people who have
everything else they need except a magazine
named Gentry which costs two bucks a throw.
It is a very unusual magazine.
In the shirt-and-sult advertisements they at-
tach a swatch of the actual shirt-or-suit mate-
There Is a piece on food that carries a sachet
of herbs.
They promise a leaf of fine old tobacco in up-
coming tobacco advertisements, and Lord only
knows what we will get with the lingerie dis-
There hare been unusual Inserts in magazines
before, but I doubt the average nousewife will
hold stui for a cUpped-on live dame attired in a
black lace corset. Causes talk; in the neighbor-
Mayhap I am overly precious, but a full set of
architectural plans on how to build your own
private Finnish steam bath seems to be reaching
just a touch for circulation.
A man with a heavy desire for a steam bath of
his own would scarcely wait with suspended
breath for a magazine to come out to tell him
He would probably pick up a phone and call a
which did not seem to be tethered to the master
It Just sat inside, a sucker for a duck-engrav-
ing thief or an accident, in which it would fall
onto the sidewalk and be forever.loat.
Also, there is a weighty bit on "What it means
to be a man," and I am a mouse, myself.
This thing is full of pasted-on pictures and in-
sets ana tear-offs and dingle-dangles, which
would lead you to wonder what they had in mind.
Is this a general store, a clothing establish-
ment, an implied tobocconleVs? Or is it a maga-
zine to be read instead of worn eaten or sniffed?
Seems to me we are entering a fresh field of
journalism so rich that no one man can be a
Not only must one agree or disagree with the
prose, but must consider that very possibly the
shirt flannel sits oddly with his complexion, and
that he would look a frightful frump in the suit-
ings on page 5.
You can just hear the conversation In the
smart Manhattan bars: "Joe's text is terrible,
and on top of that, he attaches too much mar-
joram to his food section.'*
We were never ever able to cope fully with
friend Fleur's late lamented Flair, the magazine
with the hole in its head, because there were so
many dangling appendages and tear-off items,
trick pages and come-see-me-tomorrow features.
I used to read everything I could rip out, cou
Drew Pearson says: Frafito bawls out U.S. Air Force gen-
eral; U.S. abandons air-bese plan for Spain because of
a Dictator's dictatorial attitude; Piggy banks endanger
U.S. supply of pennies.
WASHINGTON. The Pentagon is keeping mum about It,
mc. on Oct. 13, Spanish Dictator Francisco Franco called In Mai.
Gen. James V. Spry, head of the U.8. military mission to Spaln,
ind staged a savage interview in which he threatened, in effect,
to withhold the establishment of American bajes in Spain.
The Interview was so harsh, and Franco's general attitude has
been so unreasonable that General 8pry Is returning to the Unit-
ed States with the almost certain recommendation that there be
no VS. air bases in Spain.
Unless Sen. Pat McCarran, woo heads the powerful Spanish
lobby In Washington, is able to batter heads at the Pentagon, this
recommendation is likely to be accepted.
What happened was that General Spry was sent to Spain ax
head of a Joint Naval-Aii Force- mission to arrange for the much-
publicized bases which Franco supposedly promised to the late
Adm. Forrest Sherman.
Although $68,npo,000 for Spanish aid was tacked onto the for-
eign Aid BUI by Senator McCarran, this was done prior to Ad-
miral Sherman's base-deal and the two were never connected.
The offer of bases was made afterward, supposedly as a ni-
tr of friendship by Franco
General Spry's mission to survey the best sites for bases wax
due to be completed on Nov 16, and it was agreed in advance
that not until Nov IS, would he give the Spanish government a
verbal resume of his findings. -
Franco, however, couldn't wait that long. On Oct. 18 he s>
bruptly sent for Spry and demanded to know just how much he
could get out of the United States and when.
Taken aback. Spry started to explain that his job was merely
to evaluate Spanish bases, not discuss economic matters.
He did not have a chance to say more than a few sentence.
With only his first few words translated, Franco cut him
short, launched into a violent harangue.
He continued without interruption for one hour and 80 min-
The American officer simply bad to sit there and take it
The gist of Franco's tirade was that he needed money and
needed it right away. '
Therefore, he wanted a detailed list of what was being offered
by the United States credits, economic concessions, military
equipment and tho UBA. wasnt going to get a thing until
they put the dollars on the dotted line.
Even If General Spry was not authorised to talk about these
economic matters, Franco thundered, he must have seen enough
during his survey, to make a report that would serve as a basis
for discussion.
' Then the man who claims to be Europe's No. 1 anti-corn---
munlst added the real shocker.
He curtly told Spry that, regardless of what the United States
offered, he was not sold on having bases used for "fighting a war
all over the Mediterranean area."
The only thing he haa agreed to so far. Franco said wax
"Joint defense of the Iberian peninsula against direct attack'"
This was In flat contradiction to earlier commitments report-
ed to Washington by Admiral Sherman; so General Spry tried to
clarify the issue.'But Franco ended the interview as brusquely ax
he started it with an admonition to start talking turkey.
stun us with tlmeilneas, either, nor does a full What happens to this thing, Gentry, is hard
outlay on a convertible sweatshirt or the exhorta- to say, but as a compliment E5 the new publica-
tion to throw a prigof fresh gladiolus leaves tlon I would like to say that I never read a book
^L^ ne alad' Hate *'*d a000*, wo that fit better, was warmer, washed better or
an? I ni52L M'na .*.. Su?" bett*r thafl thla tete,t bon t0 BTMious
^ T2.. ?,ec*i *00'a,l59?*w l ** aaxDowm Jiving
to at," based; on the *rtes of recflnlnx 'glut*- ffbe
tony. v UT
Us poor folk have trouble enough at buffet
dinners, and trying to acquire a stray calory on
a couch defeats me merely by Intimation of dlf-
There Is a built-in bookmark with the new
magazine, as well as booklet of duck engravings,
JTbey say in the front that they don't aim to
explain themselves; Gentry will either Justify It-
self or expire quietly.
In the latter eventuality, I tread on tippy-toes,
unless some wizard! in the food department pins
a sliloln steak to the food page. It may be that
some of us will buy the book Just for Sating pur-
poses, and thereoy keep It and us alive.
Playing The Ace
Oo8IN0T0Nrln..thTe WaXhington influence also went to see the President. He explained that
game, the ace is the Presldrnt of the United the big Pan American case whs out ofthe way,
and that he wished to go tato private practice.
If you can play the ace, you win all the stakes
on the table, which are likely to be a lot bigger
than the penny ante R.F.C. loans w have lately
heard so much about.
And in the whole history ut the Truman ad-
ministration, the ace was most spectacularly
played in the case of Pan American and Ameri-
can Overseas Airways.
The case revolved around Pun American's de-
sire to purchase American Overseas, with its
valuable trans-Atlantic route
The case Was considered long and fervently by
the Civic Aeronautics Board, amid many such in-
dications of political pressure e> revisions of Just-
ice Department documents in Pan American's
In the end, in the spring of 1950, a majority of
the CAB. headed by the then-chairman, Joseph
O'Connell, found against Pan American. Tne
majority opinion attacked Pan American's plan
as grossly monopolistic.
A minority opinion, granting Pan American all
It asked, was entered/by C.A.B. Vice-chairman
Oswald Ryan, whose appointment to the board
had been secured the year before by Pan Ameri-
can's Washington counsel, Louis A. Johnson.
Under customary procedure the majority opi-
nion was then passed on to the Budget Bureau,
for coordination with other interested depart-
ments before submission to the President.
The CAJi: majority was strengly supported by
The President urged him to etay on, saying he
could "rely" on him. O'Connell said he would not
resign until the President had located a suitable
O'Connell was pleased but not surprised there-
fore, on the afternoon of June 29 when the de-
cision in the Pan American caae was at length
returned to the Civil Aeronautics Board from
the White House.
The decision bore the President's signature of
approval, with an approving letter from the Pre-
sident to boot.
The delighted CAB. majority decided to hold
the decision for release to the press until the
next morning, so that sufficient numbers of
copies could b mimeographed
Meanwhile, as he later confessed to his CAB.
colleagues, Oswald Ryan, who had supported Pan
American, hastily passed tho ugly news by tele-
phone to Dr Steelman.
After that, things began to happen.
On the morning of June SO, the President's
secretary and Steelman's ally. Matt Connelly,
called C.A.B.. Chairman O'Conell to request that
the release of the decision be held up.
Half an hour later, he telephoned again, to ask
that the President's approving letter be returned
to the White House^ And 4 i*w minutes after
that, he telephoned a third- time, to request
O'Connell to send back the decision Itself, with
its Presidential signature.
for Hitler before Pearl Harbor, discounted Franco's tough talk ax
a typical1 bluff and expressed that opinion to the State, Depart-
ment In a cable dated Oct. 15.
Other events, however, indicate the tirade wax not bluff
Simultaneously Franco gave an Interview to the uxii>an
newspaper, Excelsior, stating that he would not cede bases to the
United SUtes, It was also made clear to the Spry mission that \
Spain would not give the United SUtes anywhere near the sam
privileges given tne'Alr Force in Britain, France and Italy
In brief, though he could build bases, they would have to be
manned largely by Spanish troops.
**!t "?!?* General Spry is returning home with the recom-
mendation that we use the air bases now almost completed in
French Morocco.
These are so close to Spain that they can easily defend tha
Western Mediterranean.
-wAIi-snaTaJ ,baH at Ca(U" ""W be recommended by Adm,
Robert L. Campbell who was part of the Spry missionprovided
the United SUtes Is willing to pay for the cost of buUdinxa huae
commercial port for Spain which could be used as a naval base
In time of war.
The Bureau of the Mint has privately declarad war on that
trusty receptacle of America's loose change, the piggy bank.
It's all because of the shortage of pennies, which in turn la
due to the scarcity of defense-needed copper.
The government has something like 19,197,584,000 pennies out-
sUndlng and another 175,000,000 were mlnUd during the month
of October.
However, there's still a big shortage forcing many banks to
ration their outlay of pennies. ^^^^ 7 ^U" W
... .Lfiand Hwrd. assistant Director of the Mint, has an idea
boAsh' If all tha nation's plggybnkx
"It's a touchy subject," admits Howard.
"We don't like to tell people, particularly kids, not to save.
But we'd like to trade a paper dollar for every 100 pennies
stashed away In those piggy Banks. Paper money u lighter and
you can put it right back In the bank."
The penny shortage is accentuated in times like these whan
people have lots of money M spend and retail stores go In for
odd-cent pricing to attract customers, according to Howard
Cigarette vending-machine. operators also are havlno theie
problems. ""
The new Congressional excise tax on cigarettes will force tha
cost of vending-machine cigarettes up to 21 and 22 cents ner naek
In many cities, meaning that S or 4 pennies in chante mustb
returned from a quarter. a muss oa
(Copyright, 1961 By The BeH'ByndTcaU. Inc.)
(Copyright. 1981, By Tha Ben Syndicate. IBc)
SUte aag Post Office. The permanent staff of These extreflrutaary proceedings were shortly
Commerce followed suit, but was over-ruled by explained, when_Oswal the big-business-minded secretary, Charles Saw-
Justice, where the staff had also been over-
ruled, and Defense, then headed by none other
than Louis Johnson, were officially neutral.
But Under-SecreUry of Defense Stephen Early
Joined Secretary bf Commerce Sawyer In plead-
ing the cause of Pan American at the white
Even so, the first serious sign of trouble ahead
came when CA.B Chairman O'Connell called on
the president's special assistant Dr. John R.
Steelman made a long, mealy-mouthed speech
against the CA.B. decision. He argued that a
See at the CAB. offices, and confessed that he
d been meeting at the White House with the
President, Steelman and Connelly.
Almost on Ryan's heels, a brand new
Presidential letter, enclosing the Pan American
case decision with the President's signature ra-
ther clumsily removed with ink eraser.
In the new letter, the President directed the
C.A. to approve Pan American's purchase of
American Overseas.
He tossed a dry cracker to T.W.A. by letting
Pan American's rival fly Into London.
But he also directed the CAB. to let Pan
American fly into Paris, and Rome, which had
t&toiX^Tn&^rZoZF^SZ* ?"' P""w>y ted by anyone at
the President." because Steelman's ex-colleague
in the White House, Clark Clifford, had Just be-
come counsel for Pan American's big rival, Trans-
World Airline*.
Actually. Clifford had taken no part whatever
in the ease in hand.
But Pan American had none the less not been
alone In getting up Its full head of political steam
for this ease.
For Pan American, this was gigantic victory
snatched from the very jaws of total defeat.
O'Connell thereupon sent the President an
angry letter asking why he, as CAM. Chair-
man, had not been consulted.
The President wrote back that he had Indeed
sought to consult Chairman O'Connell, but that
he had been unable to locate him on that fate-
American Airlines, the parent company of Am-\ iul morning. This seemed very odd indeed, in
erlcan Overseas Airways, was extremely anxious
to sell Its trans-Atlantic subsidiary to Pan Am-
erican for the handsome price offered.
In Such figures a* Amon Carter and Sllllman
Evans. American Airlines had it* own valuable
political champions, and in (he President's sec-
retary. Matt Connelly, American hada useful
friend In the White House.
It Is hard to tell Just whose head ef political
steam played the largest part In tha interesting
events which follow.
OB June 12. 1980, CAB. hairatax O'Connell
view of Matt Connelly's three conversations
with O'Connell while Oswald Ryan and the Pre-
sident were actually closeted together.
O'Connell wrote back, pointing out the oddity.
The President then summarily accepted O'-
Connell's resignation.
And American Airlines got Its price for its
ovsrsaas branch, which had been certificated to
insure Atlantic competition, while Pan American
got all that it wanted and more than it had
(Cepyrlght, 1981, New York Herald Tribus tee.)
Happy landlords ad
teflsnts fft tofether
through oar want-ede
every issue. Tan to
the want-ads. Check
them now t
Every month ; every week every dyi-
than all other daily papers in Panama combined I
K 1

WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 7, 1951_________________________________________ _. ,... THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Presidential- Aspirant Taft ffS
Totes Policy Through South
BILOXI, Miss,, Nov. 7.(UP)-Sen. Robert A.
Taf^R-O.) campaigning for the 1952 GOP Presi-
dential nomination, spread his farm policies out for
Southern approval last night and called for an all-out
Dixie campaign to elect a Republican.
The senior Ohio senator came here after telling
a Republican rally in Birmingham yesterday "there
is no way to restore honesty and integrity and Amer-
ican principles to power in Washington, except to
elect a Republican president."
"The farmer taces fche same Is-
sue as the rest of the population
liberty against socialism," Taft
said in a speech prepared for
delivery to 1,500 delegates to the
Alabama Farm Bureau Federa-
tion convention here.
He advocated a system of flex-
ible price supports, "perhaps at
the discretion of some farm
board rather than in accordance
with any formula fixed by law."
"I am against the principle of
(price) subsidy, except in real
emergencies." Taft said, "because
I think it would mean govern-
ment regulation."
Florida's Pepper
Warns Democrats
Against Dixiecrats
MIAMI. Fla., Nov. 7 (UP)
Former Sen. Claude Pepper to-
day called Sen. Robert Taft a
"champion of wealth" and in-
vited the "Dixiecrats" whom Taft
J courting in Alabama and Mls-
J&ippl to get out of the Demo-
jratlc Party.
"These Dixiecrats are cooking
up schemes to kick the Demo-
crats out," he told the Florida
Federation of Labor.
"I know some so-called Demo-
crats in Florida who are more
Republican than Taft."
"I say this is not political hon-
esty I believe in party responsi-
bility, if they (the Dixiecrats)
don't believe in democracy, why
don't they get in the Republican
Party and stay there?"
He said Taft "always has been
the champion of wealth.. linked
with a program to diminish the
cause of the working man."
He asked the labor group to re-
member how "this man voted a-
(.alnst lend-lease...the Atlantic
Pact...military aid to Europe
and every other measure seeking
to limit the aggression of the
"You wouldn't think he'd play
the Commie line," Pepper said.
Pepper called labor to get out
the vote r.ext year.
"Labor did not vote In 1946. so
you got the 80th Congress. If la-
bor is too busy to vote the next
time, you'd better decide right
now to give your wives more mo-
ney for the higher prices of food,
clothing and shelter which are
I'uoupd to result."
>s Lefevre Urges
(Miens To Hurdle
Language Barrier
But, he said, "special consider-
ations" justify far supports as
they Justify minimum wage laws.
At the Birmingham rally, Taft
said he would welcome the sup-
port of all Democrats, States'
Righters Included, who will "dis-
entangle themselves" and vote
Government aid to farmers,
Taft said last night, must be
principally along the lines of ed-
ucation and ,aaslstance in pro-
duction and marketings. He said
the government.should:
1) Help the farmer sell his pro-
ducts abroad "through bilateral
trade agreements or otherwise.
We have nobly insisted on free
trade, but every other country is
engaged in bilateral agreements."
2) "And most important," con-
duct an educational campaign to
sell more farm products, espe-
cially animal products, to the
American people, who buy 95 per
cent of American farm prcduots.
In a twang-tempered Southern
drawl, Taft told newsmen at Bir-
mingham yesterday morning
that he takes a compromise posi-
tion on Civil Rights.
He's for antl-lynching and an-
ti-poll tax bills, but supports on-
ly an "advisory" FEPC
If eletced, Taft said, he would
hold the nation budget to $40,-
000,000,000 or $45,000,000,000 an-
Stevedore Strike To Affect
Visit By Congressmen Here
Nine United States Represen-
tatives have announced plans to
visit the Isthmus In the next
three months.
The dates of their tripa, sched-
uled for specific Panam Line
sailings, are now indefinite be-
cause the longshoremen's strike
in New York has disrupted Pan-
am Line saiih.g scnedules.
Those who had made plans to
leave New York on Nov. 14 and
return on the hip leaving Cris-
tobal Nov. 23 are:
Representative Edward L, Slt-
tler, Jr. (R., Pa.), a member of
the District of Columbia and the
House Administration Commit-
tees, who will oe accompanied by
his wife and four year old
daughter, Janle; and,
Representative Charles J. Ker-
sten (R., Wlsj, a member of the
Merchant Marine and Fisheries
Committee, who has been In
Congress since November 1950.
He will be accompanied by his
wife and a friend, Mrs. Mary Mc-
Originally scheduled to sail
from New York Nov. 21 and to
leave the Isthmus Dec. 7 are:
(D., W. Va.), a member of the
Committees on Post Office and
Civil Service and Expenditures in
Executive Departments, and a
member of Congress since Nov-
ember 1948 He will be accompa-
nied by his wife and 12-year-old
daughter, Marilyn M.
Representative Errett P. Scrlv-
ner, (R., Kan.), was scheduled to
sail from Ne* York on Dec. 28,
accompanied by his wife. He is a
member of the Appropriations
Committee and has oeen in Con-
gress since September 1943.
Two other Congressional visit-
ors, whose trips to the Isthmus
were announced previously, are
Representative Daniel A- Reed of
New York arid Walter M. Mumma
of Pennsylvania. Representative
Reed and his-wife planned to sail
from New York on Dec. 21. Rep-
resentative Mumma had made
plans to sail fur the Isthmus on
Dec. 5. '
Representative Ivor D. Fenton,
I., Pa.), a member of the Appro-
priations Committee, and a Rep-
Written for NEA Service
COLON, Nov. 7Jos Lefevre,
historian, statesman and diplo-
mat, gave a brief outline of the
. history of Panam Sunday night
ft Club Tropical, at the banquet
4tx>nsored by the Society of, Good
Hjlowshlp Mr. Lefevre urged a
Jitter and closer relationship be-
tween the English and Spanish
f speaking Panamanians, which he
) said, can only be accomplished
(by the overcoming of the lan-
guage difficulty. He strongly rec-
ommended that both groups
make an effort to master the
English ann Spanish languages
the only means of solving the
difficult problem.
? A3
? QJ
? AQJ10S4
? 86 AKQ1093
VAQJ2 V848
? K84 ??
832 *K75
? J784
? A109853
? 6
Neither side vuL
Wt North
Pass 1*
Pass 3*
Double Redouble Pass
a member of the Appro-
_ Rep-
resentative since November 1938,
who will be accompanied by his
wife; and
Representative Benjamin F.
James, (R., Pa.), a member of
the Appropriations Committee,
who has been In Congress since
November 1948. He will be ac-
companied by his wife.
Representative Harold A. Pat-
ten. (D., Ariz.), was .-scheduled to
sail from New York on Dec. 5 and
leave the Isthmus Dec 14, ac-
companied by his wife and two
sons, Michael 13 and Tommy, 10.
He Is a me.nber of the Agricul-
ture Committee and has served
In Congress since 1948.
Three representatives an-
nounced plans to leave New-York
on Dec. 19 and return on the ship
leaving Cristobal Dec. 28. They
Representative Carroll D.
Kearns, (R Pa.), a member of
the District o' Columbia and the
Education and Labor Commit-
tees, and a member of Congress
since 1948. who will be accom-
panied by his wife.
Representative James I. Dolll-
ver, (R Iowa i, a member of the
Interstate and Foreign Com-
merce Committee, and a member
of Congress since November 1945,
who will be accompanied by his
wife and sons Artnur, 19, and
Robert. .7 years old: and
Representative M. Q. Burnslde,
Dance Classes Open
At Margarita Gym
The Margarita Recreation Ac-
soclatlon has secured the ser-
vices of Mrs. Ann Damin! of
Margarita who will conduct
classes In tap, ballet and acro-
batic dancing at the Margarita
The classes are open to all
children of the Atlantic Side.
Parents Interested In registering
their children should do so this
Friday between of 3 and S p. m.
at the Margarita Gymnasium.
Registrations will also be ac-
cepted on Saturday between 9
and 1 a. m.
Mrs. Damiani will .conduct
classes for beginners and for
those who have had previous
coaching. Each class will meet
for a one-hour period twice a
week. For more detailed Infor-
mation call Mrs. Ann Damiani
at 3-1523, or the Margarita Gym-
nasium 3-2300.
North Dakota has 5256 miles
of railroads; South Dakota, 3959.
North Carolina, during 1949,
had 359.000 milch cows on Its
farms; South Carolina. 156,000.
Needs Full Strength
New opportunities to obtain
officers' commissions in Army
units of the National Guard
now exists for qualified civil-
ians and enlisted men, it was
announced today by Major
General Raymond H. Fleming,
Chief of the National Guard
Vacancies are available un-
der the recent authorization for
the National Guard to expand
to full officer strength.
Commissions in the Army
units of the National Guard
may be- given to qualified In-
dividuals from among the fol-
1. Former officers of any
component of the United States
Armed Forces with at least six
months' honorable active Fed-
eral service.
2.' Warrant officers, and en-
listed men of the upper three
grades, up to 28 years of age,
with at least six months' previ-
ous honorable active Federal
service In those grades In any
component of the Armed For-
3. Warrant officers and en-
listed men up to 28 years of
age with a total of at least
one year's service with the Ar-
med Forces of the National
Guard, or both, who have com-
pleted the 10-serles Army Ex-
tension Courses or equivalent.
4. Former warrant officers or
enlisted men up to 28 years of
age with at least one year of
honorable service. In any of the
Armed Forces of the United
States between December 7,
1941, and June- 30, 1947. who
have received a degree from, a
recognized college or university.
5. Graduates of accredited
senior ROTC units.
6. Clergymen, doctors and
dentists may be commissioned
without previous military ex-
7. Graduates of Department
of the Army Officer Candidate
General Fleming also an-
nounced that a total of 1,391
enlisted men in Army National
Guard units were commission-
ed as second lieutenants dur-
ing the fiscal year ending June
30, 1951, as a result of having
successfully completed the 10-
serles Army extension courses.
Enrollments In the 10-serles
reached a record -breaking
monthly average of 24,995
Guardsmen during the year.
A total of 153 Guardsmen
graduated from the Officer
Candidate Schools conducted
by three of the States. Califor-
nia graduated 74. South Caro-
lina's Palmetto Military Aca-
demy graduated 22, and 57 were
gMduaUd from the Massachu-
setts Military Academy.
Further information on com-
missions in the National Guard
may be obtained from the
nearest National Guard Ar-
mory, General Fleming saud.
Opening lead* 8
The 70-year-old Panamanian
historian spoke at length on the
subject of which he Is considered
an authority, and made an im-
pression on the minds of his a*i~ hattriropfaf JS*"'* g9Pd enough.
dience, who gave him a warm
ovation. The speaker was ltttME
need by Moiss- Mndez, deputy"
to the National Assembly.
Prof. Waltcrio Harvey, of Abel
Bravo College, explained the aims
of the Good Fellowship group.
Assemblyman Mndez gave a
brief outline oi the Panamanian
flag and a toast to the Republic
of Panam w.s made by Acting
British Consul John Blennerhas-
sett; Nathan S Bryan gave a
toast to tne United States of
America which was responded by
I Mr. Charles Whittaker, American
Consul to Coln: Norman C.
\ Brown, MB.E., also gave a toast.
William N. Arthur gave a toast
on behalf of the guests, respond-
ed by Daniel Delgado, vice presi-
dent of the Municipal Council,
and Rev. Fr. Malnert J. Peterson,
rector of Christ Church-by-the-
Wilfred M. Malcolm, executive
secretary of the oclety of Good
*i Fellowship, was the master of ce-
1 remonies.
The committee which was
formed to foster goodwill among
Panamanians artd West Indians
is comprised of Malcolm as the
One of the best bridge players
In this country is a real wizard
if he has an expert partner. Give
him a poor partner and he is
bound to get into serious trouble.
He simply never realizes that a
bid or a play means one thing
when it is made by a good player
and may mean something quite
different when it is made with
a dub.
My expert friend held the
North cards in the hand shown
today. He thought that South
had a good hand since South had
bid two diamonds and then three
no-trump. Maybe South also
thought he had a good hand, but
South's opinion wasn't very re-
liable because South was not a
good player.
To begin with, South should
not have bid two diamonds. His
motutsr he-should have-made, the
menial note that he had already
Having overbid, to begin with,
South should have passed three
clubs. But South was worried be-
cause he had a singleton club.
Actually South bid three no-
trump not to show a good hand
but to rescue North. It was a poor
idea, but weak players often have
poor ideas.
When West doubled, it should
have been obvious that South had
crawled out on a limb. A sensible
North would pass and take his
medicine. A really sensitive
North would run out to four clubs
(at which the damage would be
far less). My "expert" friend
chose to believe that South knew
what he was doing, so he redou-
The result was not at all pleas-
ant for North and South. West
opened the eight of spades, and
declarer put up dummy's ace to
take the diamond finesse. West
held off once but took the second
diamond finesse with his king. He
led his remaining spade to East's
only officer; William N. Arthur,!queen and got a heart return.
Norman C Brown, Nathan 8. West took his five heart tricks
Bryan, Waller'o- Harvey. Victor and then led a club. East was
t Henriquez. Cycl! Lawrence. Lloyd then sure to get his two black
V. Sterling, mid Leslie A.Thomp- | kings. The defenders took nine
tricks, scoring 1800 points.
' *------------i----------------- If North had run out to four
The President of the United : clubs, he could have escaped with
SUtes receives his salary in semi- a loss of 400 points. It certainly
monthly Installment*. 'doesn't pay to be Inflexible.
... rfut ^rrounaUke L^orner!
And CHRISTMAS SHOPPING is such exciting
fun. uh en you shop early I Santa extends
a cheery invitation for you to come doten
town and see what he and hi Panam de-
puties have in store to make this the most
joyous Christmas ever! A SHOPPING GUIDE
will appear. TOMORROW in this paper. Fol-
low it' every Thursday in the English sec-
tion every Sunday in the Spanish section.
Here you'll find a preview of the cheer you
can choose at. .
25c. STORE
$1,000,000 Libel
Hearing Postponed
NATCHEZ. Miss., Nov. 7 (UP)
A $1,000,000 libel suit against
Judge George Armstrong, multi-
millionaire cwner of oil and tim-
ber lands in Texas and Missis-
sippi, was postponed today after
Armstrong suffered a slight
stroke which paralyzed his left
The million-dollar suit was fil-
ed against Armstrong by T. O.
Trawlck, a logging contractor.
Trawlck said in his suit that he
suffered a less of business be-
cause of remarks Armstrong al-
legedly made about him.
Armstrong, now over 80 years
old, was to icen to the Natchez
General Hospital where attend-
ants said re was "cheerful and
resting comfortably."
His physician said Armstrong
was able to move his fingers to-
day and that It "should be only a
matter of ti^e before he is com-
pletely recovered."
Armstrong was the central fig-
ure in a heated controversy two
years ago when he offered to en-
dow little Jefferson Military Col-
lege near here wltn a potential
$50,000,000 lit oil lands and hold-
ings If the school teach white su-
The offer was rejected after
school officials received hundreds
of letters of- protest from
throughout the world.
"Gotta get home, Pals.
We just got our NEW
3 Speed
Radio Phonograph

Nipper knows: An RCA VICTOR RADIO makes the
Best Christmas present in the world!
29 Central Avenue Teb. 2-3384 2-2544
tveryhoiy RsaJs Classified

.from Italy, England, France .
and the U.S.A.
Featuring the new *

MOTTA'S p"*m,
Coln 1
Why a self-winding watch?
PEOPLE all orer the world re tending
more and more to buy self-winding watches
and yet few of them realize just why a
self-winding watch is a better watch.
We, at Rolex, who designed and launched
the first successful self-winding wrist-watch
back in 1931, did not do so merely to save
people the trouble of winding their watches.
We did it to make our Rolex watches more
accurate. You see, in 1 hand-wound watch
the constant slackening and tightening of
the mainspring affects the accuracy, some-
times quite considerably, but in a self-
winding watch the tension is much more
constant, much more even.
W other words, It's the even flow of
"constant power" which makes the Rolex
Perpetual such wonderful timekeeper.
But the Perpetual superiority lies also in the
fact that the watch movement is of the
highest grade made todajr. In fact, it's so.
accurate that rerr Perpetual Chronometer
offered for sale has met the rigid standards
set by the Swiss Government Tearing
Stations and has obtained an Official Timing
Such an unusually fine self-winding move-
ment deserves the very best of protection,
so every Perpetual is permanently safe-
guarded against dirt, dust, damp, or water,
by the famous Rolex Oyster case.

visiting Europe this rear, what finer
memento of your visit than a Rolex
watch ? There's a Rolex agent in most of
the principal cities of Europe. Why not
see what he has to offer ?
And If you are going to Italy, write to
us'ln Geneva for yo\ir free copy of The
Guide to Good Earing in Italy, published
by Rolex.
ChronometerSwiss officially certified
MONTRES ROLEX S. A. (H. WlhdvJ, Gcramlnt Dinxtar) it Rue *a MsacM, Genera, SwitaerUaJ
VvCa/a fa/tlich


Sfee foi-r
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Greni White Fieri
New Orleans Service
S.S. Fiador Knot ...............................Not. 10
.............................Nov. 11
.............................Nov. IS
S.S. Qulsqueya
>h.i S.S. < hiriqui .
iKandltns Kefrlieratrd i'hilled and i.rnrrn Canal

Meek Sailing In >r *ork. La Anirln. San rranrKeo Seattle
Orratlonal Sailing lo New Orleans and Mablla
IT leaner la chi truce arc Halted la iwelvt IWl
? reorient rrenhi alllni rra Crlatobal In W| Toaal Central Anertre
Cristobal to New Orleans via
>-tWa ... a.
-Tela, Honduras
Sails from
\.*S.S. Chiriqui
Not. JO
Amwer to Previous Puzzle
1,8 Depicted
12 Bird
13 Spear
14 Humorist
15 Ragout
17 New Zealand
18 Half an em
Shipping & Airline News
lersk Line Ship Due Friday
ftjam New York
penton and Co. local agents
the Maersk Line have receiv-
Jword that the Olga Maersk is
|ue_here Friday from New York
is planninR to step up iu El Pre-
sidente service between New
York and Rio de Janeiro from
three to four round-trip flights
The new schedule will be put
4 Field officer
5 It ia -----
called "gourd
6 Incln*
7 City in Norway
8 Note of seal*
9 Writing fluid
10 Play parts
MB^borS. "Written form
22 Be borne of mfttr
24 Encourage tQincaDble
28 lJ?d prove* gSSBL
30 Morindin dye
31 Medical suffix
32 Ceremony
34 Scolds
37 Poems
38 Insect
39 Pronoun
40 Legislativa
48 Behold!
47 Light touch
49 Bravery
80 It ii used-----
51 Musical
53 Gourmet
95 Lair*
58 Hebrew
1 Arbors
2 Astronomy
32 Sported
33 Fancy
35 Abundant
38 Supplies
41 Night before
42 Natrium
43 To the
sheltered side
44 Summits
45 Goddess of
48 Wine cask
50 Pleasure
53 College den*
54 Cerium


Too Good
inspects! .'
Aw, MOW,
i^P^MER/soL-fcuVr-1 Bur i q*it

'' I '. l.'JPl I'll".
I ; '" '"- : i: i" l'.lflff.," : ;
It SoundSStfnpi* -.*;;>.,.- i la ine>'

n't. t-
ship is headed for the West
Also expected to arrive that
dav is the Titania from New
Vork. She is owned by the Bar-
ker Line.
SA.A. Plans Additional Flight
etjreen N.Y. and Brazil
; Pfn American World Airways

^> :
I !'.
12 passengers aboard. The Unto effect today, subject to ap-
' proval by the Brazilian govern-
The additional luxury "Strato"
Clipper flight would terminate at
the Brazilian capital instead of
continuing to Montevideo and
Buenos Aires, as do the three
other El Presidente flights. It
would depart from New York on
Tuesdays and from -Rio on
- The" proposed additional flight
would be the second increase in
El Presidente frequency since
the double-deck "Strato" Clipper
service between the continents
was Inaugurated in July, 1950.
Begun with two flights a week,
the service was stepped up to
three flights weekly in each di-
rection on October 15,1950. Even
; this Increase proved Inadeguaie
to the demand, so a fourth flight
is being proposed to handle the
growing passenger traffic be-
tween the two cities. .
(Miami & New York)
on the luxurious
Fleas Flee Pomerantz -
Even Though He Loves Em
NEA Staff Correspondent
Moore-McCormack Lines
Reroute Pacific Republic
Line Ships for Speed
The current Issue of "Pacific
Shipper" carries the following
Item of Interest:
! Pacific Republics Line is chang-
i ing its homeward itinerary from
: the East Coast of South America
i to Improve the service and speed
up transit time, according to an
announcement from D. B. Ged-
des, vice-president of Moore-
McCormack Lines, the parent
company, last week.
After leaving the River Plate
ports, P.R.L. vessels will swing
southward around the Straits of
Magellan, thence up the west
coast of South America to Los
Angeles and other North Pacific
'ports. Southbound ships will
.continue through "the Panama
(Canal to Caribbean seaports and
i ports in Brazil, Uruguay and Ar-
It may be possible to cut as
i much as 10 days in overall turn-
i around time with this new sched-
! ule. it was stated. Much of the
1 economy will come from the time
heretofore spent in separate in-
! bound and outbound,calls at con-
gested ports.
Mr. Geddes. whose headquar-
ters are in New York, conferred
I with Moore-McCormack officials
in Seattle. Portland. San Francis-
co and Los Angeles during the
I past fortnight.
Have You
Cot Yours?
fakes Good Cart Of You
Tne only airline operating
double decked stratocruisers
Kelasively on every North
Atlantic flight.
Fr* advice anC information
twailable on request from
your local Travel Agent
British Overseas
Airways Corporation
20TiroliAve -Tal.2-2112
Remember to make your re-
servations for the "Fireman's
Ball" on Nov. 9.
Call 2-2392. Tickets may be
Fire Station,
obtained at any Canal Zone
UNTON., Ind. (UP.) Slx-
year-old Patty Wells has a cat
I with eight toes on each of her
two front feet. The cat had five
kittens. One of them also had
i eight toes on each front foot.
Don't Neglect Slipping
NEW YORK. Nov. 7 (NEA)
Charles Pomerantz has reached
the pinnacle of his career. He's
had a flea earned after him.
To most people, that might
seem like an odd measure of suc-
cess. But Pomerantz Is deeply
touched. He feels humble that
an "ordinary exterminator" has
been so honored.
Pomerantz does himself an in-
justice with that "ordinary ex-
i terminator" label. He is an ex-
terminator extraordinary. Be-
sides being proficient at flndinr
and killing rats, mice and assort-
ed insects, he Is an amateur
entomologist of wide renown. He
knows more about Insects than
most Insects do.
Pomerantz Is a cherubic look-
ing man of 54. When he was 40,
he quit a successful career In the
garment industry because "it had
no challenge." He found plenty
of challenge In exterminating
the first challenge was whether
or not he could stand it.
"I am a man of aesthetic ten-
dencies," he says. "I play the
violin and I love poetrykeep a
volume of Keats by my bed all
the time. And here I was deal-
ing with roaches and all kinds of
things like that. It was appall-
"Then I read a magazine arti-
cle that had pictures of college
girls in a zoology class. One was
dissecting a rat and the other a
roach. I said to myself, 'What
are you, Pomerantz, a man or a
monkey?' So I stuck with exter-r
mlnating. and now I love it."
But he wasn't satisfied With
simple extermination. He read
books, attended lectures. learned
all he could about Insects. He
became so proficient in his field
that he pulled off one of the
most remarkable stunts ever
done by an entomologist and
he was an amateur.
It happened in 1946. A strange
disease sprang up in a big apart-
ment development in Queens,
New York. It baffled doctors
and public health officials. Pom-
erantz read all about it in the
papers, and had a theory. He ex-
plored the basements of the s,-
partment houses and found a
strange species of mite, a tiny in-
sect, living on mice. Their bites
transmitted the ailment.
The disease, now known as
rickettslal pox, was quickly lick-
ed. The cure was simplecontrol
the mice and eliminate the mites
Pomerantz discovered.
Prom then. Pomerantz' fame
grew. He was invited to lecture
at universities and medical
schools. He received many hon-
ors. In 1949, the U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture named a
new family of mites, found in
southern peach orchards, Pom-
erantzlidae after him.
"This mite." read the article,
"is named for Charles Pomer-
antz. in recognition of his en-
thusiastic services to the study
of the rickettslal pox disease."
And now comes Stlvalius pom-
erantzl. a new flea found In the
3 a joke/60 fun at my
Armor, he cquudslvly
poke/ well, he's had hi3 fun j
DOiNr X^
And Now This
*TrU< I
#.'& OMVV K PAirS\N6
k ovnra
Bad Luck
are yon, a man or a monkey?"
"I haye," he says, with a small
smile, "a peculiar love and fond-
ness for those unacceptable In-
sects. It's the same love that
some men have for a glass of
whiskeythey know it's a nui-
sance, but they lova it just the
D*> ftlM ie**th drop, illp or wobble*
whn rou talk, oat, laugh or anotze?
. mnoTrt.ind_S!nh.rrad.ij2;, Philippines "and" named" for" him
by the Army Medical Depart-
tuch handicap FASTEETII an alkallnr
"ion-acid) powdar to sprinkle on your
Blatas, kaspi (alie taeth more firmly
-t Givaa confidant feeling of aecurity
. aSWS comfort No gupsmy. gooev.
. W a r feeling. Get FASTETH
'.Jar at any drug ator*.
Curb Backache
If you euffer from (letting Up
Nlghia, Backache, Leg Palm. Loaa
af Vigour. Nervouane.ia or weajf-
aMyou ahould help yourProatate
Gland Immediately with ROGBNA.
Tail wander medicina makea
ron feel younger, atronger and
lP without Interruption, (let
OGRN'A from yourcheraaKtodajr,
fiafaxtlo roarantaMl.
ment which discovered it.
"This species," the discoverer
wrote, "is named for Mr. Charles
Pomerantz, who by his studies on
mites and rickettslal pox contri-
buted so much to the science of
At the annual convention of
the National Pest Control Asso-
ciation, Pomerantz was given a
replica of his personal flea. To
him. that was the crowning a-
chievement of his career.
He has now grown quite tend
Lincoln's Successor
Flies Round World
Selling US Goodwill
1847 Abe Lincoln Journeyed to
the nation's capital, partly on
horseback, as a fledgling con-
gressman from niino.
Today the citizens of Abe's
old congressional district
many of them descendants of
the sturdy folk who elected Lin-
coln are sponsoring another
historic Journey.
It's an around-the-world
"goodwill" trip by the man who
occupies the House seat once
held by Lincoln, Congressman
Peter Mack. Democrat.
Mack is piloting a small plane
borrowed-from the Smithsonian
Institution. However, this Is no
Unlike many of his colleagues
who are seeing distant parts of
the world at the taxpayers' ex-
pense. Mack's expenses arje be-
ing paid by hts own constituents
bankers, labor leaders, mer-
chants and others who figured
it was a good Investment in
democracy to send their con-
gressman on a "friendship" tour
Of foreign nations.
Mack and his constituents
also believe that the best way
to promote peace among other
peoples, who-hate war as much
as we do. is to talk to them at
the common-man level rather
than through official diplomats.
He will visit 30 nations before
returning in January. Russia.
The Double Big Hello

MAPPy-roseE a we
i'l K llli'.i ui.Mi MUUbt
of Stlvalius pomerantzi and the j as expected, closed it's borders'
whole Pomerantzlldae clan. to the goodwill flight.
With migi4ing/-~- the P06Tiois)j
- *w|

[Lets face-

. -.,^._,....


^acific ^ocietu '
&. 17. &tL* Vet &A. 352/
The Put Chapel at Port Amador wu the scene of a
double ring. candlelight ceremony which waited In marriage
Miss Bobbie'Ann Robinson, daughter of Mr. ana Mrs. Albert
Edward Robinson, of Gamboa, and Lowell Howard Brentner,
son of Mrs. Grace Ltndberg, of Balboa, at :# p.m. on Nov-
ember 5th.
Colonel H. Schuli, Chaplain, V. S. Army, elad in white
robe.:, officiated at the ceremony.
A program of nnptlai ansie was presented by Sergeant
King, chapel organist.
On the altar were gold Tases
of white calla lilies and baby's
breath: Flanking the altar on ei-
ther side were white and gold
floor candelabrum and white
stand/.i-r mskefs of white Easter
and call", lilies, baby's breath and
pink and red gladioli.
Given in marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride wore a gown of
white slloper satin with an over
dress of Imported white Chantll-
ly lace and nylon tulle. The yoke
of nylon tulle was edged with a
Fathered bertha of tulle over
lace that formed the fitted bod-
ice. The long fitted lace sleeves
came to points over her hands
-anoVwere fastened with tiny but-
tons at the waist. The bouffant
skirt terminated in a cathedral
leriitn treta of Chantilly mce
scalloped and edged all around
with tiny seed pearls. Her finger
tip length veil of Illusion was ap-
pllaved with tlnv lace medallions
and fastened to a coronet of lace.
White satin slippers completed
her ensemble. She carried a
bouquet of white roses and ba-
bv's breath caught together with
* white satin streamers.
Miis Barbara Curies was the
maid of honor with Miss Barba-
ra Ely and Mrs. Barbe-a Krue-
ger senrlng as hrldesmilds.
Their riowns were identical ex-
cept for color and were of white
lace over taffeta, fashioner* with
a pointed bodice and a scalloped
S?nlum ending in a full skirt.
[Iss Curies wore green, Miss Elv
yellow and Mrs. Krueger orchid,
each with matching mitts of lace
and taffeta, old fashioned bou-
quets of mixed flowers end halos
of matching flowers in their
Tite best man was Mr. Eric
Llndberg and urhers were Mr.
Kenneth Pitman and Mr. Will-
lam Clark. Jr.
The flower girl. Shayne StrooD.
wore a gown of lace over pale
green taffeta, similar to that of
the attendants' gowns, trimmed
with rosettes o orchid and a
of Mm. Halloran's brother, Lt.
Commander L. W. Hadley Grif-
fin and his officer shipmates a-
board the US8 Black, from Uve
to seven o'clock. Friday evening,
November 9, at their quarters on
the Fifteenth Naval District Re-
The commanding officer of the
88 Black is Commander John
Balboa High School Students
To Be Honored by Elks
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks will sponsor a par-
ty for the student body of the
Balboa High School on Novem-
ber 8. The Balboa swimming pool
will be reserved for the students
from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Dancing
will be held at the Elks home
from.7:30 to 11:00 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Thursday Is Deadline
for Firemen's Bail Reservation
Persons planning to attend the
Canal Zone Firemen's Ball may
secure their tickets at any fire
station on the Canal Zone or may
make reservations by calling the
Balboa Fire Station 2-2392.
Reservations for the Ball,
which, will be held Friday rtight
R. Beardan. Jr., the son of Rear I i* n Hotel Sana,ma- close
Admiral John R. Beardall, who, at 6:00 p.m. Thursday.
Bingo Tomorrow at Legion Club
Bingo will be played tomor-
row night at the American Le-
gion Club at Fort Amador at 7:30
o'clock., Prises will be awarded.
during 1949 and 1948
commandant of the
Naval District.
was the
Tea Honors Wives of
New Faculty Members
Mrs. Lawrence Johnson and
Mrs. Subert Turbyfll entertain-
ed recently with a tea. at Mrs.
Johnson's residence on Balboa
Heights, in honor of the wives of
the new faculty members of the
Canal Zone schools.
^Mtlantic Society '
&. m, (elm* O.Lpkon. CfeJk 37i
Miss Amlnta G. Melendes, Colon's heroine of Panama's
fight for Independence, received the President of the Re-
Enblic of Panama and other prominent officials and mem-
srs of Society at her home on Third Street Monday after-
Bride-Elect Honored
at Unen Shower .
Mis. Norman A. Terry and
UJs Lanalne Terry, assisted by
..irs. James Fulton, were the hos-
tesses at.a miscellaneous linen
shower'given Saturday at the
ferry residence, in Balboa, In
honor of Miss Stella Gilbert,
whose marriage to Sergeant
Frank Butterfield of the Air
Force will take place early In De-
cember in Washington, D.C.
Mrs. James Fulton and Miss
Ruth McArthur were in charge
of the punch bowls.
The guests included Alice Mey-
ers. Betty Farrell, Gennie Will-
lams, Peggy Wertz. Thelma Blc-
kerstaff. Francis Schmidt. Mar-
guerite Arens, Gladys Hanson,
Ruth Piper, Mary Jeanne Carnes,
Lynn Wheeler, Dorothy Taylor,
Lou Slmoneaux, P*t Kenealy,
Nannette Lynch. Louise Klem-
metson. Lee Bartlett, Patty Bak-
er, Virginia Hardy, Margie Rath-
gaber, 'Ruth McAftnur, Edna
IcArthur, Margaret Hartl, Mary
Elks To Hold
Benefit Star Party
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks will hold a Bene-
fit Stag party at 7:00 p.m. Sat-
urday. Dinner and light refresh-
ments will be served!
Hymn 8ing To Be Held
at St. Andrew's Church
. A Hymn-sing will be held at
the St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church on Second Street in Co-
coli this evening at seven thir-
ty. A cordial invitation to attend
is extended to the community.
* ~._-.^JJLUSm*
their cake at the recepUon which followed their wedding
Friday evening at the Fort Davis Chapel. The reception was
held at the Brazos Heights Elk's Club. Mrs. Judge is the
former Miss Jean Dough. Corporal and Mrs. Judge have re-
turned from their short wedding trip and are residing tem-
porarily with the parents of the bride, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn
C. Dough of Margarita.
Art Exhibit to Remain Open
Through November 11
The annual art exhibit spon-
sored by the Canal Zone Art
League opened Sunday m the
Basement Gallery of the Balboa
YMCA. This exhibition will re-
main open dally through Sun-
day, November 11. from 3:30 to
5:30 and 8:30 to 0:00 p.m.
Urev. Mary Jane Bean, Ava How-
ell, Mildred Webster, Elsie Yates,
matching poke bonnet. She car- [Peggy Raymond, Marlon Karlger.
lied a basket of rose petals. Claire Hermanny, Kay Fulton,
The mother of the bride. Mrs. Lois. Terry and Lanalne Terry.
Robinson .wore a navy b>,ee taf-
feta gown with matching hat
and gloves, rhlnestone accessor-
ies and. a corsage of pink rose-
Mrs. .Undbere. mother of the
groom, wore a black taffeta and
velvet gown trimmed with bril-
liants, cocktails hat and orchid
A receotlon was held, at the
home 61 the bride's parents, fol-
lowing the ceremony. Assisting
' In hospitalities were Mrs. Ruth
Btroop ,whb presided Over the
punch bowl, Mrs. Catherine
Johnson, who cut the wedding
cake and Miss Karen Stroop, who
was in charge of the bride's book.
The table was covered with a
hand made heirloom cloth of
lace and white linen the center-
piece of which was a five tiered
bride's cake. At either end ef the
table was a sterling sliver candle-
stick with white taper and an-
tiaue hand wrought silver shade.
Potted palms decorated the
house and the bride and groom
received nearly three hundred
relatives and friends.under.the.
archway of palms.
When the couple left for a two
day stay at Hotel El Panama and
a short wedding trip to Costa Ri-
ca, the bride wore a fitted suit of
rich blue sharkskin, with buttons
of lucid blue ringed with rhine-
stones, black accessories, a small
white peaked hat trimmed with
black velvet and black veil. Her
corsage, was a white orchid:
On their return the young
couple will make their home in
quarters 575-C. Curundu' Heights.
Mr. Brynolf Eng
, Leaves 0 Bogota,
Mr. Brynolf Eng, the Minister
to 8weden to Panama, Colombia
and Ecuador, left recently for
Bogota, after a stay of. several
weeks in Panama where he was
a guest at Hotef El Panama.
Mr. and Mrs. Collins
Will Vacation In U.S.
Mr. and Mrs. R.M. Col!his of
Balboa, sailed Sunday on the S.
3. Panama -tor a. three-month
vaactlon to be spent in the Uni-
ted State. They plan to spend
Thanksgiving and Christmas
with their son. LeRoy W. Collins
and his wife in Baystde. Long Is-
land. Their plans also Include a
motor trip to New England, to
visit relatives of Mrs. Collins
and to Florida, where relatives
of Mr. Collins reside.
Mrs. Mendenhall
Returned Sunday
Mrs. Eve Mendenhall of Ancon
returned Sunday by plane from
a visit with her son-in-law and
dau"hter, Mr. and Mrs. Larry
Small and a new granddaughter.
In Chicago, Illinois.
Visiten frea Cost Rica are .
Guests at Hotel El Panama
Mrs. Merceeds de Gonzalez and
Miss Flora Herrera of Costa Ri-
ca arrived Monday by plane apd
are guests at Hotel El Panama.
C lubwoneen Invited to Tea
and Lecture by Jewelers
The Gorham Company and
Casa Fastllch will be hosts to
clubwomen of all organisations,
as well as interested Isthmian
women In general, at a lecture,
movie and tea on Saturday at
4:00 p.m. in the Balboa Room of
Hotel El Panama. The lecturer
will be the Director of Exports
for the Gorham Company of Pro-
vidence. Rhode Island. Mr. J. W.
Nagel. No charge will be made to
those attending.
Cotillion Clase Patrons
The patrons for Thursday
evening's informal Cotillion class
in the Washington Salon of Ho-
tel El Panama are Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Wagner with their daugh-
ter. Miss Louise Wagner, serving
as hostess.
Bridge Group to Meet Thursday
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Women's Club will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
American Legion
to Hold Armistice Day Dinner
The annual Armistice Day din-
ner-dance of the American Le-
gion Post No. 1, will be held Sat-
urday at the American Legion
Club at'8:00 p.m.
The Ambassador of the United
States to Panama, John C. Wl-
lev. heads the list of guests in-
vited to attend the dinner-dance.
Winners of Bridge Taurnament
Announced ,
The wlnneraof the brioso tour-
nament held Monday evening in
the Card Room of the Hotel Ti-
voii ware 1st, Mr. and Mrs. W.
L< Norria; 2nd, Mrs.. Helen Kel-
ley and Mr. Tom Orr; 3rd. Mrs.
C. MacMurray and Mr. O.
Commander and Mrs. Hallacan
to Entertain with Cocktail Party
Commander and Mrs. EdwardJMalsbury; 7 Mr. and Us*. H.
Roosevelt Halloran have issued 0v Robinson; and Sth, Mr. and
Invitation for cocktails in honor 'Mrs. W. M. Kennedy.
Marriage Licenses
RUMORE, Philip of Coroza!,
lormerly of Patchogue, LHt. to
GODOT, Clara of Panama.
SUAREZ, Teodoro Rivera of
Clayton, to COSTA, Julieta of
HOLBROOK. John Will *r. Of
Locona, formerly of Morehead.
Kentucky, to BROWNING, Nan-
cy Elisabeth of Mt. sterlln, Ken-
STONE, Paul Raymond of Ft>
Clayton, formerly of Buckley. W.
Va. to FERNANDEZ, Illumlnada
of Colon.
.BOWEN. Alfred Eleazor of La
Boca to MILLER, Dolores Yolan-
da of Panama.
JONES, Kenneth Paul of Am-
ador, formerly of Washington.
D.C.. to CARBAUGH, Peggy
Glynn of Ft. Clayton, formerly
of Stephens City, Va.
POND, James Robert of Rod-
man, formerly of Buffalo. N.Y.
to CROTTT, Betty Lucille of
Rodman, formerly of Buffalo,
WATKINS. Edison Ford of Ft.
Clayton, formerly of Marlow.
Old, to ALVAREZ. Ana H. of
The President of the Republic
and Mrs. Alclbtades Arosemena
called at four o'clock and were
accompanied by the members of
his cabinet and their ladles.
Some of the prominent visitors
were: the Minister of Foreign Af-
fairs and Mrs. Ignacio Molino,
the Minister of Protocol Levy
Salcedo, and Miss Adriana Salce-
do and Mrs. Bernadlna Angul-
Among the Atlantic Side call-
ers were the Governor of the Pro-
vince of Colon and Mis. Agustn
Cedeo, Mrs. Jose D. Bazan, Dr.
Maximo Carrizo, Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Eno. and the priests from
the Cathedral of the Immaculate
Conception and the Miraculous
Medal Church.
Mrs. Gastn Regis and Mrs.
Aurora Hess assisted their sister
in receiving. Miss1 Melendez had
the pleasure of having two nep-
hews from Peru with her at this
time. They were Mr. Mario and
Mr. Galto Con trino who are stu-
dents at the University of Pana-
Bon Voyage Party
for Mrs. Brown
Mrs. James Brown of Gatun,
was complimented with a bon
voyage luncheon at the Hotel
Washington. Tuesday, given by
Mrs. Walter Zimmerman.
Mr. Brown is retiring from
employment with the Aids to Na-
vigation division and they will
leave within the next two weeks
to make their home in New Eng-
The other luncheon guests
were: Mrs. B. G. Tydeman, Mrs.
Edward Mlllspaugh, Mrs. T. F.
Sullivan and Mrs. Henry Shirk.
The group spent a social after-
noon at the home of the hostess,
who served late refreshments.
Mr. Gorman. Mr. Kristen
Mr. Hamilton.
Mr. DeSa and his charming
bride were among the passengers
arriving on the Panama. He has
been a student at the Harvard
School of Business for the past
two years. Miss Tyrrell, whom
he met at Cambridge University
in England, came to the 8tates
shortly before the sailing of the
Panama to make the- trip to the
She has been the house guest
of Captain and Mrs. Frank D.
Harris since her arrival.
Mr. and Mrs. DeSa have re-
cently purchased the yacht "Vik-
ing." With Mr. Whltmore and
Mr. Wilde they will leave later
in the month for a cruise of the
Caribbean, then on to Bermuda,
the Azores and England. They
plan to take approximately a
year for the trip.
MISS JOAN HORTER of Balboa, whose mother, Mrs. Frarfces
Horter, has announced her engagement to Mr. James LeRoy
Lundy, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Lundy, also of Balboa.
Both Miss Horter and Mr. Lundy were graduated from Bal-
boa High School with the class of 1948 and from the Canal
Zone Junior College with the Class of 1950.
She attended the University of Minnesota, where she
pledged Kappa Kappa Gamma; he is a student at North-
western University, where he Is a member of Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity. Msb Horter is now visiting her brother-
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Spooner, Jr of Min-
neapolis. The wedding will take place during the Christmas
Dent risk your charm
with old-fashioned
ineffective deodorants.
1 Stop Dcrsplrsdoo quick-

Girt fell liiDiirslia lor
sew t term dey*
Absolutely hefmlcN m
dl fabrics,
New. adesivo lcenla,
aiavet dries up, sever
sa gritty or cake* la the
ar es ardieary eoodos*
for Beauty I
...with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen yen can
have a peofoaslsiisl one eom-
nlete for only S7.5! It will
latt longer..and took better!
These can be had
SSF- 2-2959
Mrs. Bates Wleman, Mgr.
Opa SMS a a M In am.
Col. Vogel To Be
Guest Of Rotary
Col. Herbert B. Voegel, Lieu-
tenant Governor of the Panama
Canal Zone will be the guest
speaker for the Armistice Day
program of the Cristobal-Colon
Rotary Club.
The meeting will be held at
the Strangers Club at 12:90 to-
Requiem Mass
A requiem high mass ill be
sung Friday morning at 6:30 in
the Santa Ana Church for tbe
repose of the soul of Wright O.
Jsmes. who died last Oct. 31.
rfw mighty htfm nwch
TT%XmW YrQtJfrVe>
4[ f ittr ir cleaner
*rinwM whftwf
Brltish Couple
I Wed in Cristobal
' At a private ceremony at the
American Episcopal Church of
Our Saviour in New Cristobal.
Miss Keren Bridget Tyrrell,
daughter of Major and Mrs. Ce-
cil Herbert Tyrrell of Chesham
Bols. Bucks. England, became the
bride of Mr. Philip Geol/rev De-
Sa. son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip
William DeSa of Long Sutton,
Somerset, England.
The traditional wedding music
was played by Mrs. Rafael de
Boyrie, organist.
The wedding was performed by
Chaplain Milton A. Cookson at
half-past three o'clock Saturday,
November 3.
The bride entered upon the
arm of Captain Frank D. Harris,
of Gatun, by whom she was giv-
en in marriage. She wore a navy
blue and white costume and car-
ried a sheath of white rosebuds.
Mrs. Frank D. Harris served
as the matron of honor. She
wore a white and brown ensem-
ble with a corsage of gold gla-
The best man was Mr. William
Following the ceremony a re-
ception was held at the Cristo-
bal Yacnt Club. Potted palms
were used In the general decora-
tions and formed a background
for the all white bride's table.
Among the guests were: Cap-
tain and Mrs. A. T. Harris, the
British Pro-Consul and Mrs.
John Blennerhassett. Mrs. Mil-
ton A. Cookson. Mr. Derrick
Wilde and a group of officers
from the 8.S. Panama with
whom the bride and groom tra-
veled to the Isthmus. These in-
cluded Captain Jack Klrchner,
Anniversary Celebrated \
With Scavenger Party
Sergeant and Mrs. Samuel
Rhudy entertained Saturday
evening with a Scavenger Pt__
to celebrate their fifth weddinj
anniversary. Following the hum
the group returned to the RhuJ
dy residence, at Port Gulick, fc
a picnic supper.
The guests included: 8ergeanl
an dMrs. J. Wasuleski, Sergeant
and Mrs. Jerry Whyte, Sergeant
and Mrs. Edward Guy, Mr. and
Mrs. I. Jenkins. Mr. and Mrs]
Edward R. Self and Sergeant
Paul Johnson.
The prizes for the Scavengei
Hunt were won by Mrs. Guy ana
Mr. Self.
Captain and Mrs. Harris
Celebrate Wedding Aaniversary]
Captain and Mrs. Frank Har4
ris of Gatun, celebrated theli
28th wedding anniversary wlthi
dinner party at the Hotel Wash*]
Ington, Saturday evening.
Their guests were: Captain
and Mrs. A. J. Harris, Mr. amj
Mrs. P. G. DeSa and Mr. Rob
Ruth Link Meeting
The Ruth Link of the Gato
Union Church Auylllary
meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Howard Harf
ris. All members are requested 1
bring their five dollar pledge atl
this time. This will be the last
business meeting of the year.
for the late
will be held at tbe Chdrch of Qur Ladr Of the Mira-
culous Medal on Saturday morning, Nov lt, at 9:M
o'clock. Internment at Mount Hope Cemetery fol-
lowing the Requiem Mass. Recitation of tbe Rosary
will be held at the Colon Hospital Chapel on Friday
evening, November 9. at 7:3* o'clock.
1. ''.')' '.'"' VA
Elks Pioneer Club
Holds Literary Night
A short literary program, fol-
lowed by a social was given by
members of the Elks Pioneer Club
last Thursday.
The program Included News of
the Week, bv Leslie Horje; vocal
solos by John Goodridge and
Daughter Dalmadge: a speech
and a recitation by Mrs. Hagar
Prior to the program a Dresen-
tatlon was made Bill Kenneth
Henry, who was absent from the
club's last meeting.

. ye* dkceverod tac new, jm-
proved Mode*! Madecspccialty to
give you comfort In action.
So luxury-softthai 8 out of 10
women in a recent test reported my
emt/iMg mikMoJts,.
So assuringly safewith its triple
shield for extra long-lajtint, pro-
Such freedom sach comfort
Skat you'll never again be unified
with any other brand.

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
rl>Hi UNIX
No. 4 featta of Jalj A
rhoaa MM,
la.ate MeMaSes At*.
nm 25S-C"i*n.
II. M Welt 1M Street
N. ST "H" Strerf-fanaaia
No. 12,17 Central AtrCal.

Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
F0i SALE:Mahogany furniture &
venst on Winds. Phone Bolboo
\WM SALE: Birrbco set. match,ng
dreois, torch, dmnette set, chro-
mium ond plastic, 6 chairs. In-
nirsormo mattress. G E. foa'10
new. Miscellaneous. Reosonoble
S033-C, Margarita.
FO^_SALE; Steel dresser table
fittf.'et d*ik chairs I4I5-D. Car-
WR-SALE:1 2 ft. bolonce. board
a^d curtoins. 1 smgle mattress
* suites size 18. Phone Panama
2-3096, 11. **h o< >u'v ***f
Apt. 5._ _______
. FOf^ SALE. Mohogany livingroom
mite i separate cushions) consist-
In!) cf leve seal, three chain,
tfctee end tables and coffee table.
E Overstuffed sofa with inner-spring
Mdttress. Open to double bed. Ax-
I rSnister rug 9 x 12 blue tone en
' ten*. Phone 5-482.
OR SALELivingroom set, bargain
price. "D" street, El Cangr^. be-
hind Dog Track, yellow house.
:OR SALE:One ton Internationol
truck with stake body in very
good condition. Cia. Alfaro S. A.
Peru Avenue No. 28.
FOR SALE: 1951 4-Door Styline
De Luxe, radio, $1,700.00. 4,-
000 miles. Ft. Davis. Phone 87-


Leaving Penama Soon. Will sacrifice
1950 Chevrolet. 4-door for $1.-
350 cosh. For informotion call
Panama 3-4436.
FOR SALE:1949 Chevolet Suburb-
an, excellent condition. $1,400.
00, duty paid. Call Bran,If Air-
ways No. 18 Tivoli Averaie.
FOR SALE:1941 Studebaker Com-
mander, Sedan, excellent condi-
tion. House 5360 Davis St. Diablo
Haighls. Balboa, 2918.

W< ttoch all types of Bollroom
CeJncirtfl from 12 years to 75.
Why miss the fun? Balboa YMCA,
Harriett & Dunn.
FOR SALI:1951 PONT I AC avail-
able far delivery in San Franciica.
California, ana Sin Cyl. Supar D
Lvu Catalina Coupe with Hydro-
motic. radia ana1 Hiraetionol fig-
Malt. Calor light Hue to nal ier>
bady. Immeo.ote dalivary. S
your Pentiac Oaalr
Panama Cat**
irr iZtz) Bennett, piono teoch-
4} for adult beginners or experi-
enced. Laorn for pleosure or pro-
fessionally. Phone 2-1282.
Boats & Motors
POP.- SALE:Elgin outboard motor
1-2 H. P. 1950 modal, corn-
plate, new lower end w:th fishing
and rocing prop, and spore ports.
Phone Cristobal 3-1234.

(Continued from Pace 1)
ft special French-designed en-
gine. French pride, however, In-
The Italians, meanwhile, have
s)een much mere cooperative and
will begin jet-plane production
With British blueprints fairly
I The original plan for Euro-
ean rearmament called for arms j
I come In par*. from the United,
tates, but only in part. The rest
Wire? to be supplied by the Euro-
pean bulld-ui:
Both, howi.vor. have lagged.
This Is why Eisenhower Is urg-
ing that priorities on American
arms be reve-.-ed
At present the Korean war
jtaKflrst priority. Army troops
Jje United States second, and
_ean rearmament ranks
inhower has now proposed
jftt^uropea-, rearmament rank
aMdiatrly after the Korean
U Itv other words. American
CJfjS Oraft*'i to serve In the
il States would have to
With second-class equlp-
FOR SALE: 1947 Pontioc Eight,
Excellent condition. Radio. $850.
Call Balboa 2697.

FOR SALE;1950 Buick Specie!, -4
door sedan. Dypaflow. W/W tires.
seat covers and radio. Call Quor-
rv Heichts 3260. 7 a. m. to >
p. m.
Luivr & found"
LOST:Strayed, 8 months old, Aire-
dol Terrier, from neighborhood
Balboa YMCA evening November
1st. Anyone hoving information os~"
to whereabouts pleosa communl-
a* ~~
A true story
with many
happy endings! '
3285 classified ads compared to
2483 classifieds in all other dailies -^
combined In the city!
^ r
802 MORE \
3-Wy Plant Food
ft cheaper than water
foi it
219 Central Avt. ..Tel. 3-0140
cafe with telephone Bolboo 3085.
WANTED: Clean toft rags...Job
Dept. Panama American.
WANTED:December 1st furnish-
ed studio or one bedroom apart-
ment in Bella Vista for American
bachelor CaN Panama 3-3347.
NaT. a MaMafl ereolem?
Write AlcefcsHes Aaanyaajs
Baa 20S1 Aaee.. C. Z
FOR SALEPedigreed great Dana
pups, AKC registered sire is
35" high, best protection. 2-319,
Culebro road, 324, Ancon.
Gfomllch'e Sonto Cloro beoeh-
cottages. Electric lee boxea, got
stovts, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
44 or 4-567.
Houses ON BIACM Sonta
Phone SHRAPNIL Balboa
or set caretaker there.
WANTED: Good used livingroom |
'ond bedroom furniture. Rattan
preferred. Phone 1472 Colon, be-
tween 8:00 a. m. ond 5:30 p. m.
Gentleman wants decent, ample fur-
nished room or small apartment.
Aportado 770 Ponaml.
Help Wanted
WANTED: An experienced cook
Must be able to handle small
child. House 10069 Roosevelt
Ave. Colon.
FOR SALE:Pofessional full set of
drums and traps, consisting of
snare and boss drum with nickle
ploted shell. $125.00, Novy. Phone
8515, Coco Slito 84-B.
We just received large assortment
accessories for aquariums. 58 "B
Ave, Jardn Inmaculado.
22; .12 ply; for trucks; bargain
prices. F Icoia & Compony, 79
B Avenue.
WANTED:Nurse maid to sleep in
the job. must hove good manners
ond references. C Street No. 53
Apt. 3. El Cangrejo. Call between
4 and 5 p. m. Tel. 3-3876.
CZ Scouting
FOR SALE:Piano, new felts, ma-
hogany finished, mohogany rock-
ingchoir, phone 2-2349, Balboa.
({too Mea Develop
uread That Melts
nOLAND. Nov. 'UP.)
thread that will keep its
Hji when dry but dissolve
[put into water or a weak
SlutlQn has been developed
{ southern regional re-
laboratory says this qua-
lities the threat excellent
e in basting; threads or for
rting yarns In fabric man-
Cl Q*r\cho
it run J
lumcH- 75
J Ptate St. Germain
or Fruit Cocktail
Swedish Kaldelmar
faulted Potatoes Vegetable*
Jalad Dessert
* Hot Rolls ie Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
Jota as for Cocktails-
from 4 to 6 D.m
25 c.
ftlZERi> -On The House1
Russell M. Jones. Pacific Dis-
trict Commissioner of the Boy
Scduts of America, will be Camp
Director of Camp El Volcan in
1952 it was announced recently
by W. R. Price. President of Ca-
nal Zone Council 801, Boy Scouts
of America.
In accepting: his appointment
as Camp Director, Mr. Jones
announced that the camp will
be In operation from 14 July
through 28* August. Camp fees
will be $2230 per week plus
i transportation, he added. Our
(slogan. Jones stated, is "The
Scout Camp for you is Jc 1 Volcan
in Fifty-Two."
I A Camp Savings Bank has
been established In the Council
, Offjce where Scout and Ex-
! plorara mav deposit any amount
. they want to towards their
; camp feet. The initial registra-
tion, however, la $5.00, Mr. Jones
In announcing Mr. Jones' ap-
pointment, Mr. Price pointed
out that Mr. Jones has been a
member of the Camp Staff for
four years and has been Di-
rector two years. In addition he
has served as Committeeman
for Pack 13, Cocoli and Troop
lo. Cocoli; Neighborhood Com-
mUitoner for West Bank and
Pacific District Commissioner.
Camp El Volcan is the Canal
Zone Council summer camp. It
la located just outside the town
of El Hato In the Volcan area
of Chlrlqul Province. The camp
Itself is approximately 4200 feet
above sea level.
Scouts and Explorers who at-
tend Camp El Volcan will have
an opportunity to take oart in
h l k t a. mountain climbing,
hor-sback riding, amateur ar-
cheology and many other ac-
tivities. All merit badges except
Skiing are available at Camp
Jones stated.
The Boy Scouts of America U
a Red Feather Agency.
FOR SALE: Lionel Electric Train
set. Two complete trains; all ac-
cessories ond track fastened to
board. Two transformers, 25 cycle.
Completely remote controlled. 0'd.
but in good working condition,
$75.00. Coll after 3 p. m. House
5157 Blackburn Place. Diablo
Heights; telephone 2-1694.
FOR SALE: Kiddie Koop Bobv
Crib. Good condition. $15.00.
Phone 3143 Novy.
Truman Forestalls
Threatened Strike
Against 4 Railroads
The Brotherhood o Locomotive
Firemen and Englnemen called
a strike for 3 p. m. tomorrow
against four major railroads
across the nation and President
Truman immediately created an
emergency board to head off
the walkout.
The President acted soon af-
ter the National Mediation
Board reported to him that the
dispute threatens to Interfere
with the Army's operation of
the lines.
The board was ordered to In-
vestigate the dispute and report
Its findings to the President
within 30 days. Members will be
named later.
Railroads chosen for the
strike action wear the Chicago
it Northwestern Railway, In-
cluding the Chicago. St. Paul,
Mienneapolia &. Omaha Rail-
way; the Baltimore Si Ohio
Railroad, Including the Buffalo
division; the Louisville at Nash-
ville Railroad, and the Terminal
Railroad Association of St.
But the president's action
prevented the walkout for 60
The Railway Labor Act pro-,
vides that any strike Is prohibit-
ed for 30 days during emergency
board ne^rinc and for 30 davs
oUtarvar -
parea Its
Spend your Armistice Day week-end
In cool El Voile ot MOTtl PAN-
AMIRICANO. Rooms $2.00 daily
per person. Children $1.00. Meals
a-la-corte. Reservation. Telephone
2-1112, Panamo.
sonqble. Phone
Tel. 3-1713
. 22 E. 2Bth *t.
ate) n Paaaas
500 shares Abattoir 100
shares (preferred) Foreat Pro-
ducts 300 shares (common)
Foreat Products.
Teh.: 3-4710. 3-1660
custom svavr
Slipcover Reupholstery
Alberto lere
J reala Ooo. 77 (AateeeokllcBaw)
free Eetlaulef Pick DeNver
Tel. S-tttt fM 3 la T* MS
Scaclif Acres apartments,
new management, very reo-
2-3307. Balboa.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Santo
Claro. Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
Vtodern turnfihad-unfurnrohad apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon <
FOR RENT:Modem apartment on
48th. Street. Bella Visto, 2 becl-
rooms, dihing-livingroom, kitchen
and service. Inquire ot No. 17,
47th. Street.
FOR RENT:Apartment semi fur-
nished, Frigidarre. No. 120, Son
Francisco highway, bertde Roose-
velt Theatre. Inquire In reor.
FOR RENT:Unfurnished apartment
with two' bedrooms, two bath-
rooms, servants quartan, garage
hotwoter. etc. Call 3-2144.
antirelr renovated, ad wall far.
niihea". Rate* reasonable. Bache-
lors only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facina De Lessept
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room,
board if desired. Bella Vista, 46th
Street 18-A upstairs. Phone ojfke
hours 2-1 93 or 3-1789.
FOR RENT:Clean room, best re-
sidential section 'Modern conve-
niences. No. 13. 43rd Street.
road workera technically In the
employ of the government, the
government probably would
seek an Injunction to halt any
strike if recommendations of
the emergency board are not
accepted by trainmen.
The government seized the
rails in August. 1990, to prevent
a threatened strike at that time
Involving roughly the same la-
The government subsequently
{ranted a pay Increase but left
he unions and carriers to
thresh out other contract dif-
Highest automobile road In the
United States is that to the sum-
mit of Mount Evans. Colo 14 ; 60
' wliile the board pre- I feet above sea level; lowest, near
"UOrt. Saltn Sea, about 200 miles
l ainy In nominal southeast of Los Angeles 1* 214
of the roads and rail-!feet below sea level.
Without Worry Or Care
TRJVFI eyfyjry
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. t-ZAH
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 Peaale Most
Today, Wednesday, Not. 7
3:30Music for Wednesday -
4:00Music Without Words
4:18French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Yaur Favorite
6:00British Country House
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC) _
7:48Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:isTwenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford Show
9:16Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45-Sports and Tune of Day
10:00The BBC Playhouse (BBC)
10:30Foreign Policy Address by
Pres. Truman (VOA)
11:00The Owls Nest
MidnightSign Off.
(Continued from Page 19)
nomy of the Republic of Pana-
"Although no specific provi-
sion is contained in tne treaty
proniDiting me United titatea
irom levying an income tax, the
levying ot mis tax oeprives tne
commerce of Manama of a large
volume ot trade wltn canal
one personnel which It has
heretoiore enjoyed, because any
lessening of the purcnaslng
power of these United States
citizens lessens their ability to
buy in the Republic of Pana-
Noting that the various trea-
ties between the two countries
have gone through a process of
Interpretation tnrough many
years, the complaint quotes In
part Theodore Roosevelt's welt
Known statement of 1904:
"....We have not the slight-
est Intention of establisning an
independent colony in the mid-
dle of the State of Panama, or
ot exercising any greater gov-
ernmental lunctions than are
necessary to enable us conve-a
niently and safely to construct,
maintain and operate the Canal
under the rights given us by the
treaty. Least of ail do we desire
to interfere' with the business
and prosperity of the people of
The complaint notes that .at
first it was considered that the
Canal Zone) (vernment vas
employwered to levy taxes on
the various industries and per-
sons in the Zone for the purpose
of supporting the Canal Zone
Government. In addition, cus-
toms duties were to be collected
for the benefit of the United
States. The complaint states
that after years of diplomatic
correspondence it was finally
agreed ihat neither of these
contentions were in keeping
with the spirit of the treaty of
1904, as Interpreted In Roose-
velt s letter, and today no duties
or taxes of any kind with the
exception of the income tax
under discussion are levied in
the Canal Zone.
The complaint adds that the
potential tax amounts to be-
tween S.eoa.gag and t.9M,9M
a year and representa the ser
plus Income of Zone residents.
The complaint gees ea:
"This sum of money repre-
sents almost 100 percent money
which would normally be exr.
pended In Panama, for the be-*
Tbursday. Nov. 8
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Craay Quilt
8:46Jerry Stars Presents
9:30As I'See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:08Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:18Personality Parade
2:00Call for Les Paul .
3:16Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
a:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show I
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15 Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Tour Favorite ,
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:46Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15cross country, u. 8. A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00If ee-t, Eleanor Roosevelt
9: SOCommentator't Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The OWl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
Explanation ef Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
FtDF-J&adiodlfiuslon Francaise
Panama Rotary Club
Marks Armistice Day
The Panama Rotary dub will
recognise Armistice Day at its
regular weekly meeting tomorrow
at the Hotel El Panama.
The speaker will be Col. Har-
old H. 8chuls (CHC) CSARCA-
RIB. Col. Schulz Is Senior
Chaplain of the Caribbean Area
and recently came from a similar
assignment with 5th Army Head-
quarters In Chicago.
To add color to this annual ce-
lebration, the club will have as
special guests an enlisted man
from each of the three services,
along with a Gold Star Mother.
The meeting U at 12:30 p.m.
and any visiting Rotarlans are
invited to attend.________ ,-.
plaaes Arosemena and UB; Ambassador John C. Wiley were
the leading guests ot honor at the annual 3rd of November
beefateak dinner at the Strangers Club, Colon, last Saturday.
Seated at the head the table (1. to r.) are: Col. Robert J.
McBrtde, Assistant Chief of Staff; Minister of Oovernment
and Justice Miguel A. Ordoftee; Oen. Wm. H. H. Morris; Pre-
sident Arosemena; Strangers Club president Walter R. Hun-
nlcutt; Ambassador Wiley; Minister of Foreign Relations Ig-
nacio Molino; CZ. Governor Francis K. Newcomer, and
National Assembly president J. M. Mndez Merlda.
__________________ (FeteNaters)
United Nations
Elect Chairmen
For S Committees
PARIS, Nov. 7 (UP)A.ChUean,
Mrs. Ana Figueroa, was today
unanimously elected chairman
ot the United Nations Social
Committee here.
She is the first woman ever to
be elected chairman of a Gen-
eral Assembly Committee.
Guatemala repeatedly attempt-
ed to get the floor during Mrs.
Figueroa' nomination, but the
chairman apparently failed to
see the delegate.
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt nomin-
ated her. saying: "I can think of
few members who could preside
over the Assembly committee
with such grace and charm."
The motion was mide by
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a France and seconded by Colom-
Prince Wan WaithayakOjn,
Thailand's Ambassador to the
United States was unanimously
elected as Chairman of the Econ-
omic Committee,
He was nominated by Chile,
and the motion was seconded by
the Philippines
The permanent Dominican de-
legate. Doctor Max Henriquez
trrelia was uranlmously elected
as Chairman of the Trusteeship
T. Stone of Canada was unanl-
mosuly" elected to head the Bud-
get Committed after being no-
minated by Biitish and 8weden.
And Poland's Manfred Lacha
was unanimously elected Chair-
man of the Leial Committee af-
ter he was proposed by India's
Sir Benegal Rau and by Czech-
The Guatemalan delegates later
explained that they tried to get
the floor only to speak in sup-
port of Mrs. Figueroa. and not to
nominate another candidate.

Smoking Roof Prove,
It Really Wat Hot
MEDIA. Pa Nov. (UF.) It
was a hot day in Media.
The fire company sped to the
home of Mrs Richard T. 8piel-
man in answer to an alarm.
Smoke was pouring fro the
The firemen told Mrs. Sgtel-
man not to worry.
.The smoke was steam caused
by the hot son hitting the shin-
gles after a summer shower.
Surchase goods not obtainable
i the Canal Zone."
The complaint and motions
filed this, morning named, be-
sides the Secretary ot the Treas-
ury, the Commissioner of In-
ternal Revenue, the Collector of
Internal Revenue, the President
of the Panama Canal Company.
Inc., and the Oovernoc of the
Canal Zone, and the Treasurer
of the Canal Zone Government
and of the Panama Canal Com-
pany, in their official capacities.
Late this morning Court offi-
cials had not had time to study
the papers, but members of the
Canal Zone bar thought it pos-
sible that personnel of the Dis-
trict Attorney's office would be
disqualified from defending the
case because their salaries are
subject to the imposition of the
neflt of Panama merchants, to income tax with which it deals.
Sedan -* radio seat covers.
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2-door sedan Hydramatic.
The above and other BARGAINS
how n stock
C/V4, S, A.
Automobile Row PANAMA



r "
NEA Staff Correspondent
fle queens' may be jumping out
>i fed) bei*?r sunrise fot the
next 60 yeafi, bul Lucille Ball
wont be joining the Lanas and
Aval in the pie-dawn scooting
'.o the celluloid factories.
Lucille's Uhe new TV aueen
a starlet over her next film,!
."Sudden Fear." for which she's;
teaming up with Producer Joe
Kaufman for' an RKO release.'
Probers Check Alleged Union Control
Of Hiring At Savannah H-Bomb Project
Service could have made to the cooperation" received from the
attoiiata ro n, m\ manpower pool for such a pro-, union and added: nrai**.*-. ~
AUGUSTA, Oa., Nov. 7 (UP) j.ct would be "jlmite Its not one of those torn-, The construction manager at;pen,.ve u .;w ,d R hired through'Mad8e Kennedy used to set
^n^^T^ "* th1 ^e gov?SS-Sn5f recrulS1"*" ff! with the
confute* in her plush dressing project admitted today that he emolovment service administer- offices or office* of our own n"tlhty" roles she played hi
the -This Womah /.I announced the hiring of 100. SVe"Ssho'uld reauWSd in SSlc cZ. fl't WS,.W I "^room farce,"
of comedy lh "I Love Lucy" and I Dangerous" set. "It has all the,' non-union workers because
lng up.
i congressional inqufry ^^-^^^^^^1^^^^ t^aSS
shaddup" to alarm clocks from
now on. So will her hubby and
co-star. Desl Arnaz, she wants
It ksown
"Pat 12 yaar." waHed tea Hama-
Uppsil Mar, "l'v baa* at >
i* rita, moraine a asMiaa Mm
t *#. at MiflM. Ha* I Mt**m
til mm eae keaca at aia. Ma
we* en Saturday! as Saaiayr.
"We wrap up the show with
two day's work and there's a
live audience to give me a lift.
TVit's wonderful. It's a lot
easier than making pictures."

Virginia Mayo plays a bur-
lesque stripper who goes to col-
lege in -She's Working Her
Way Through College." Suggest-
ed title changes have the War-
Mr lot .howling. Best to date:
Ronald Reagan's "Mump of
Knowledge" and Qene ffilson's
"The intellectual Grind."
Betty Button's yelling "un-
true" to printed reports that
doctors have ordered her to
take a year's vacation from the
screen. She told me: "I neve*
felt better in my life."

Don't be surprised if (he Judy
Oarland-fiid Luft marriage ne-
ver comes off. The romanc is
cooling...Martha Ray and Joe
E. Brown are huddling over a
Broadway musical titled, "Big
Mouth f"

Jane Russell went to bathing-
suit-designer Rose Marie Reid
the other day and said sihe
wanted a couple of suits for her
Eersonal wardrobe- "At you
ftow," whlsoered Jane, "I have
i problem." '
"Oa rea." raalM Rase Marie,
"It's aa at*lm."
a great love story."
Three roles hi the film are
of equal importance "the
man's rale Is the kind of a part
that made Gable soar right to
the top," Joan said; and then
Co., denied that he had pro-
mised an AFL official that no
more non-union help beside the
100 would be taken on at the
"A la* a* aaaala wait te m ft* vast development,
whale thing tat their >>crur*i H. I. Miller, southeastern Dls-
fhty want Mi hag every scene
aad that's at the thing wrong
with the marie batine**."
Witt'a>.ir M.M.! ........ manager for- the billion-dollar
fnr th*7 t n^w. M.^fr P"1- '*> t"Ufled that the
for the E. I. Dupont de Nemours rr,mr..n ho. mo.,. Mn.,ont
trlct representative of the L itlon
of Operating Engineers, cited
such a promise by Mackie In a
letter to his national office Oct.
Hollywood's cycle of fVancls 21.
Rhubarb and other animal films The letter was read into the
has studio story editors blink- hearing by a House Labor Sub-
lng. A new script making the | committee on charges of waste
rounds features an all-animal and racketeering in connection
company has made no contract
for all-union labor.
Mason praised the "spendld area.*
to the taxpayers' bill In terms
of delay in recruitment and
subsidization of railroad lares,
fees and housing near .the plant
Savage Passions...! A Flame in the North Atlantic
Opening at the CENTRAL Thursday!
cast with human voices.

Fox has ordered an all-out
build-up of Jane Froman as a
with the project.
The Miller letter added that
the 100 non-union workers ei-
ther would be abSorbed into
result of a public poll which the union or life would be made
disclosed thai the general git-1 so unpleasant for them they
Ik! isn't sure of her identity, would quit their Jobs.
It's for the release of "With a Committee Chairman Graham
Song In My Aeart/'.tha movie*'A. Barden (D-N. C.) exclaimed
based on Jane's life. that Miller's quoted remarks
Who dttttikfletiftiri feft to "** un-American as any
Joan Crawford's bubbling like
Mary Andtrsoh and ace ca-
meraman Lon Shamroy deny
new reporte thjit they will wed.
.....Patrela Neal won't get Ty
Power In the fadeout of Di-
plomatic Courier." She plays the
heaVy who loses him to Hilde-
garde Netf.
linger In Hollywood when she
winds up her- Spencer Tracy co-
starrer. "Pat and Mike" at
MOM. She'*- headed for her first
British stage appearance in
Bernard ?haw's "The Million-
airess" at London's West End
in February.
He sala they bore out his opi-
nion that the project in South
Carolina across the river from
here Is being operated as a
closed shop.
Barden also asked Mackie,
when he admitted that lie an-
nounced the non-union hirings
to a group of labor leaders be-
cause of the Impending Investi-
gation: "Do you think this is
fair with the people of Ame-
"In my opnlon. it's all right,"
Mackie replied.
The Dupont official empha-
sized that he had told Miller he
would order that applicants be
hired "directly at the gate,"
with no reference to union af-
filiation, as often as he saw fit.
He dalo he did not recall
The Rita HayioortH picture,
originally slated to begin this\
month, has been showed back i making another promise, as re-
to a Dec. 10 starting date.'ported In the Miller letter, that
There's a grapevine bust that union men would not be dlscl-
Rita is not drawing salary from
Columbia, bttt advances on her
future earnings from her own
Seckwith company.:
plined for refusing to work with
non-union men.
Barden said that the IT. S.
Employment Service Informed
him only union men were be-
Written for NEA Service
Reason for the retakes on lng accepted on the project.
"The Return of the Texan" Is I am astounded that every
Joanne Dr u In a revealing
T* JtfntyJ>*d dispute *na
about Iftics," ttm-it&BE- "**i*3t
burgh fan. "We were' playing r.c*Jl,
suit. The Dru citves will now
be covered with a peasant skirt
and blouse in the new* footage.
family Canasta, the' two hus-
bands being partners against the
two wives. After we'd been play-
ing for some time, the pack was
born frozen, with both aides
needing 120 points for the first
meld. Nobody melded for a few
rounds, but finally one of the
men put down two Jokers and
two kings from his hand.
"The next two player made
safe discards, and then the girl
at the melder's right discarded a
king. The melder promptly pro-
duced another pair of kings from
his hand and tried to take the
discard pile. That started quite
an argument
"It is conceded that the
described Is perfectly legal.
big .question Is whether It was
ethical. Does a sportsman try to
trap his opponent into making
a mistake? If this plav came up
In a good club, what would be
the attitude of the members to-
wards the man who made the
deceptive pl*y?"
Calm down, ladles. Such a play
Is perfectly ethical and sporting.
In a good club, the members
might be too polite to snioker at
the player who got- trapped, but
I've'heard a lot of horse laughs
even in the beat clubs. The mem-
bers would certainly not object
to the play or to the man who
made It: they'd think Better of
him for being clever enough to
make It.
In most games It Is possible for
you to set traps for the oppon-
ents. Very often the trap plky
doesn't work whereas some per-
fectly straightforward play would
have worked. You take your risks
and yovYe entitled to your re-
When you fall for an oppon-
ent's trap play, resist the Impulse
to get sore. Dont holler for the
cops. Just remark "A very ob-
vious play. I gave you-credit for
more subtlety." And wait for a
chance to get your revenge by
outwitting the trapper later on.
QThe other night a player
discarded a Jack In a big froten
pack, saying "There -must be
seven Jacks in there by now."
Actually, he still had a pair of
jacks in hU hand. On the next
play a Jack was thrown to him.
and he took the pack. Was his
statement unfair?
AI should say It was. A play-
er has no right to make a mis-
leading statement, especially
when he knows it Is false. If you
want to fool the opponents by
your play, that's all right, but
you mustn't fool them by what
you say-
sheet at PW #^ "The I
Don't Care Girl" Usted an act-'
lng tiger and a mood tiger. Ex-
planation: The acting tiger
won't emote unless the mood
tiger, with whom he was rais-
ed, is on the sidelines. Ah, Hoi
single thing that has reached
this committee indicates that
these orders and statements are
exactly in line with what hat
transpired at the gate," Barden
said. "It looks rather convinc-
ing to me that this Is a closed
Officials of the Atomic Ener-
gy Commission at the project
site had admitted in openng
testimony that the AFL building
trades unions were a "primary"
source for the more than 16,-
000 workers already employed.
They said that in the urgen-
cy of the job they could get
men quicker through the AFL.
Barden said he had been In-
formed more than 1,000,000 in
union initiation fees was ex-
tracted from project wor'.-ers
and another committee mem-
WASHLNOTON. Nov. 7 (UP) Iber, Rep. John 8. Wood (D-Oa.)
Sen. Blair Moody (D-Mlch.) skid at least six persons told
said, today he has turned over him they were fired for refus-
to House investigators Informa-1 lng to Join unions.
"SEALED CARGO1* with Dana Andrews, Carla Kalends. Claude
Rains is opening next Thursday at the CENTRAL Theatre.
Junior Management
Assistant Exams
To Be Given Twice
Internal Revenue
Scandal Spreads
To Detroit Office
The 1991 examinations for
positions as junior management
assistant, junior professional
assistant and Junior agricul-
tural assistant will be given
twice for Canal Zone applicants.
One test will be given in Jan-
uary for those whose apollca-
tions are received by the Wash-
ington office of the U. Civil
Service Commission by, Dec. 15.
Applications for the second
test must be received In the
Washington Civil Service Com-
mission office by IS for the jun-
Byrnes Says Truman
Will Ban federal Aid
To Color Bar Schools
However, she says she wore
more clothes when she scurried
across the stage in a nightie then
than she does these days when
she slips into a strapless evening
gown for a night out.
Miss Kennedy was known as
the "queen of the bedroom farce"
on Broadway and the silent
screen a quarter century ago.
The way she skittered across.
the stage wearing nothing but j
"yards and yards of chiffon,
draped over an opaque silk slip" |
was considered not at all nice.
"Actually, the negligees and
night gowns I wore In 'Twin
Beds.' Fair and Warmer,' and |
'Baby Mine' covered me ade-1
quately." she says now.
"Today's women wear about,
one-eighth of the yardage In
strapless evening frocks."
The actress says modesty Is
Just a question of the time, the
place and the girl.
"Remember how shocked peo-
ple were when Irene Castle first
bobbed her hair?" she asked. "It
was considered unwomanly and
"The tango, when !t first ap-
peared, was considered very un-
seemly. And when girls first ap-
peared in slacks, the arguments
pro and con just about shook so-
ciety to Its foundations."
Miss Kennedy is back in films
for the first time in 28 years. She
plays the role of a domestic re-
lations ludge In "The Marry4ng
Kind." Judy Holllday vehicle be-
ing made by Columbia Pictures.
She Is relieved that her come-
back role can't possibly cause any
"I play a most respectable
woman Judge," she said. "I wear
a severe shlrtmaker dress, and
nary a negligee or nightie. And.
believe me. It is pleasant not to
have to worry about the Watch
and Ward Society."
COLUMBIA. S. C Nov. 7 (UP)
Oov. James F. Byrnes said to-
day the action of Preeldent Tru-
man in vetoing the Federal
School Aid Bill passed by Con-
gress Indicates Mr. Truman's
determination to deny federal
aid to states practicing segrega-
'ByrueS~told a press confer-
ence "the action of the Presi-
dent in vetoing this bill Indi-
cates clearly that If there is to
be any federal aid for schools,
the President and those who
think like him will deny funds
to the states that practice
lor management and junior pro- "n2*.lon m the,r pub'lc
fesslonal assistant examinations ...L
of great importance to the many
good people who have been
urging federal aid to education.
"For some years, many people
have said they favor federal aid
only If could be spent in ac-
cordance with the laws of the
Byrnes said the most disturb-
ing thing about the veto Is the
statement made bv the Presi-
dent at the time. Mr. Truman Is
quoted as saying "this is only
one of the steps we must take."
tlon on "alleged Irregularities
and unethical practices" in the
Detroit office of the Internal
Revenue Bureau.
Simultaneously, the bureau
fired two employes of Us San
Trummel Blake, another Du-
pont constructon official, said
he doubted that Wood's infor-
mation was true.
Blake said that the original
agreement with the. union was
Francisco office who were sus-! that non-union personnel could
pended on Sept. 27, and who I be hired at Dupont's discretion,
have since been Indicted by But he said that any contri-
Federal Grand Jury on embay- button the U. 8. Employment
zlement charges. j '"---------------------------------
S?1?..^^?*^^-.^-*' suspended and later Indicted
embezzling |S,-
Federal Credit
thick file" of document* ln-
on charges of
eluding evidence that "agents ]n, ,h
of the Detroit office accepted ,Z0 "*
favors from taxpayers who are! am h and ^ ^ Qther
n*,tl1atlon- xtMAv'employes were suspended on
Without giving names. Moody n ^ .^an^^- and
said at least one employe had
an outside business which was
selling products to "one of the
taxpaylng concerns he' was sup-
posed to be investigating for
alleged deficiency." ...
He handed tfie" informaron to
a House Ways and Means Sub-
committee, headed by Rep. Ce-
cil R. King (DCal:> which ta
looking Into scandals is sever-
al offices of the tax collecting
agency, Including San Francis-
co, New York, Beston and St.
The employes dismissed In
San Francisco were Edwin M.
Furtado and Dorothy C. Friable,
who were suspended five weeks
ago along with San* Francisco
tax collector James O. Smyth
and six other employes of his
office. ,
When It suspended Furtado.
the bureau said h/ had confes-
sed to back-dating tax returns
so that the filers would not
have to pay penalties and In-
terest for filing late. He has
been chief of the accounts sec-
tion of the wage and excise di-
vision of the office.
Miss Friable, an auditor, was
no final action has been taken
on their cases.
and Jan. 23 for the'junior agri-
cultural assistant examination.
"'To qualify for any of these
positions, applicants must have
completed a full four-year
course leaning to a bachelor's
degree tor higher degree i in the
optional field for which the ap-
Ellcation Is made; or must have
ad a combination of pertinent
college courses and appropriate
experiences totaling four years
of education and experiences
end giving a technical know-
ledge comparable to that which
would be acquired through the
completion of the four-year
college course.
Full Information and applica-
tion forms -may be obtained
from the Board of U. S. Civil
Service Examiners, Administra-
tion Building. Balboa Heights,
from Civil Service regional of-
fices, or from the United States
Civil Service Commission. Wash-
ington 25, D. C.
Mr. Truman killed the school
aid bill by pocket veto on the
grounds that the money appro-
priated would have to be spent
in accordance with the laws of
the states.
t, "This action," Byrnes said, "Is
There are 80,000 miles of steel
wire in the two main load-sup-
norting cables of the Golden
Gate bridge. m
2& &G9VZ
AT THE i i i
Air Conditioned
Please Do Not Reveal The
Ending of This Picture to
Your Frletids.

FRANCIS ^x^m^^J ^
Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight
______VI \ :!?
___________Aao_Showlric. Thunday I
:lt A S:W
Gregory PECK
,:I* 8:,S a LWISIBI r INFORM:* '
---------------* TliredM. -Iiide Straight"
if e m
1:15 A S*S
Thurse. SIU3HOW"
US v*
(Technicolor 1
Only He Saw The Ghost That Fired to Kill .. I
AT 5 Or AND *:00 P. M.
Presentation of THE FAKIR
The man that eats hot lead!
- Alao: -
Ray Milland. In
Ask far y on Lattery Ttekat
al the (atranca.
Bella Vista Lotin Doy
A Great Comedy I
Aniel y A'iABA Mal Isa EDO
Juan Carlas THORRV
Funnier Than "fither of The Brida-!
'Father's Little Dividend'
Air CaeHUtJaaad
Tony Curtis Piper
Laurie, In
\ A THIaV"
Also: Stephen McNally, In
Chapters 4-S-6
. Also: .
Michael CVShea, In
- And -
_"StaEecoach To Denver"
$100 Free at S A t p.m
Errol Flynn. In
Also Humphrey Bofart. in
ChnpTer* t and 10
- Alao -
Ver Ralston, in
jfr** a ^ 'ai
^^aassasaaaa a* w r ^* s ap
s- w ^w na
- s'^" m w a as a an -w^ aasMaasaasaaaiaaa ia

Indiana's Clyde Smi
Victim Of Pressure Football
i i.
Massillon Quarter Fakes To Fullback,
Hands Off To Half Running Off Tackle

Another of m series of key plays
llarramed nd written by fam-
ous coaches for NEA Service.
Coach of Masslllon's Washington
High. Ohio SUte Champion.
"MASSILLON. O.. Nov. 7
(NEA) Army and Illinois have
seen living off this one.
It is Washing-
ton High's No.
66 Off Tackle.
The ball Is
taken by the
i quart e r b a c k
'down under In
the T. He fakes
It to the full-
back coming
P through, hands
i off to the left
halfback r u n -
* nine off tackle.
The quarter-
h,_' back continues
ew" "' his movement
backward, sets up as if to pass.
The right halfback fakes block-
ing the end in, takes the half-
The right end drives In on the
The right tackle shoots
through for the linebacker.
The right guard traps the end.
The center blocks the man over
quarterback continue hi* move-
ment backward, aeU up aa If U
Omphroy Tourney
Is For Stimulating
S!lnt Notui \?T'F2 """^.JS^t ."""""i !o p iwo nwaaowH and scored uninyi
otre Dame pelted Pittsburgh. Mitch Price set a new Columbia record completing a o 40 aterala for
______________________v 371 yard in the Pennsylvania party. (NEA)
INT PASSERSShoo Shoo Shemonski. left, pitched Maryland1, winning touchdown
V*r?!in*- yohrmy Masur, center, passed to two touchdowns and scored as
record o

The left guard pulls out and
-euts down the linebacker at the
Capt. Frank Gibson, left tac-
kle, sprints and cuts down the
safety man.
The left end sprints and cuts
down the halfback.
There are several companion
plays to this, a sweep and a full-
back trap, among them, and
counter plays.
Durocher Seeks
Stronger Bench
SANTA MONICA. Calif.. Nov. 7
(NEA) Leo Durocher Is
already looking ahead to 1952.
"We'll have to strengthen
our bench." the Giants' gen-
eralissimo says.
"We know there will have to
be some changes.
"I must have a top-notch
starting pitcher to fro along with
Jim Hearn, Larry Jansen and
Sal Mage. I need another re-
lief pitcher, too.
"If the Army takes Willie
Mays. I'll move --- Thom-
son back to center field."
Stanford-Southern California,
Notre Dame-Michigan State Clash
In This Weekend's 'Big Games'


llew I ork (in storage)
Ford Delux Fordor Six
Ford Custom Club Coupe Eight
Ford Custom Tudor Six
Ford Custom Tudor Eight
Ford Custom Fordor Six
Ford Custom Fordor Eight
Ford Custom Convertible Eight
Ford Custom Victoria Eight
If a couple of Pacific Coast
Conference coaches aren't care-
ful, they'll lose their good stand-
ing in the coaching fraternity.
One Is Chuck Taylor, coach of
the surorlslng Stanford Indians.
Taylor violates all rules of the
"crying towel" club by picking
his Indians to beat southern Cal
Saturday ir. a game many are
billing as "The game of the week
UCLA Coach Ned danders may
lose his card bv being too frank.
Sanders set a los Angeles foot-
ball luncheon buzzing yesterday
by saying the Big 10 will take its
seventh Conference on New
Year's Day. Senders thinks Illi-
nois will be the team to do It, too.
Sanders says he "wouldn't pick
any school on the Coast to beat
the Illini." Someone asked if that
included Scutnern Cal's red-hot
Trojans and he snapped, "I said
Southern Cal Coach Jess Hill
isn't worrying about Illinois or
any other Big 10 team just yet.
Hill is too busy concentrating on
how to get part Stanford in a

Colpan Motors |nc.
On Automobile Row
Tcls. 2-1033 2-1035
game which could settle the Pa-
cific Coast Conference title.
"We expect a rugged after-
noon," Hill tole newsmen at the
luncheon. "Stanford is a great
He won't get any argument
about that from Chuck Taylor,
the optimistic Stanford coach. .
"I know Southern Cal will be
. awfully tough to beat" says Tay-
lor. "But I think we can do It.''
Taylor has been picking his In-
dians to win for the last seven
weeks and they've i>een making
him look like a xoth century Nos-
tradamus. Tavlor is a mite wor-
ried about two things. He's very
respectful of Southern Cal tail-
back Prank Glfford, calling Gif-
ford "one of the great backs in
the country." Taylor also is-wor-
ried that his team may get "too
high" for the big game.
"I hope," says Taylor, "my boys
aren't too over-anxious.''
Another Pacific Conference
coachLynn WaldorfIs busy
denying report that his Califor-
nia team hrsdisintegrated after
a spectacular start California
has lost tv.o of its last three
games after running roughshod
over Perm. Santa Clara and Min-
"There's nothing wrong with
my team." says the California
coach, "wmch the return of in-
jured men won't fix."
Waldorf referred especially to
fullback Johnny Olszewskl, out
with injuries for two and one-
half games.
Midwest football fans admit
that the 8tanf jrd-3outhern Cal
Kne will be a good one. But they
1st the big week end game has
the Irish from Notre Dame going
against Michigan State at the
Spartans' home stadium.
Notre Dame, building back to
Its former gridiron greatness, has
a special reason for wanting to
humble unbeaten Michigan State
which ranks third In the United
Press coaches' rating poll.
The Irish want revenge for the
36-33 beating they took from the
Spartans last year. That loss
started a disastrous season at No-
tre Dame.
Irish Coach Frank Leahy calls
the game with Michigan State
"the big one' So you can bet
Leahy will he firing all his guns.
"My boys have been looking for
this one." says the Notre Dame
coach. "They've built
one, Just quietly."
So have Coach Biggie Munn
and his Spartans. Michigan Stats
officials purposely kept an open
date last Saturday to rest up for
the Irish. Now they're polishing
up for the big meeting. Cold
weather kept them Inside the
Michigan State fieldhouse so far
this week. But Munn scheduled
scrimmages for yesterday and
today lust so the boys wouldn't
Finnegan, Charolilo Clash
Sunday In Return Contest
Colon's Young Finnegan and negan didn't want to fight in the
Cuban Welterweight Champion I first place b-cause of the scant
Charolito Espirituano are sched-
uled to clash in a return ten-
f ound bout Sunday night at the
Colon Arena.
The previous time these two
boys met, the Cuban was cred-
ited with a two-round knockout
over Finnegan. However, "Cliffy"'
claimed that he was on his feet
at the count "ten" and was in
condition to continue fighting.
Finnegan had rooked the hard-
hitting Charolito with several
righto and lefts to the Jaw In the
first round. Espiritoano stagger-
ed twice under the barrage of
blows, but he came out strong
for the second and early In the
round felled Finnegan with a sol-
id smash to the jaw.
Many fans claimed that Fin-
gatheringonh 230 tensand
the fact that be was fighting on
a percentage basis.
The semifinal of the program an evenly matched 135-
pound eight-rounder between
Kid Allen (net Baby Allen) and
Sylvester Wallace. Allen holds a
ten-round decision over Wallace.
Two four round preliminaries
will round out the card. In the
better of these Pedro Tesis, an
unbeaten former simon pure
king, will shoot for his fourth
consecutive victory In the pro
ranks. This bout wUl be at a 126-
pound limit.
The other prelim will be be-
tween Kid Zeflne II and Cisco
Kid. These lads will fight at a
118-pound limit.
As observed In previous articles
on the approaching Tennis Tour
nament being promoted by C. W.
Omphroy, the primary purpose of
the promotion of these tourna-
ments is to stimulate a greater
love for the game ef tennis.
For any branch of athletics to
prosper and any player attain to
any degree of dexterity, one must
apply oneself to constant and
constructive playing and prac-
tice. 7
The Bolivarlan Games will be
played In Venezuela and these
tournaments should serve as in-
centive of stimulating a higher
brand of tennis.
More and better tennis should
be the watchword of every play-
er. Without much organised
Hoosier Coach Turns III
EtoaTS .WP-B-IW-Ffc.
BLOOMING TON, Indiana, Nov. 7 (UP) .Coach Clyde Smith
of Indiana has become the latest victim of big-tune pressure
football. ^
The soft-spoken Pennsylvanlan, who was given a new three
year contact only last winter, has resigned under fire. Smith's
resignation is effective the end of this season.
Indiana has three games to play, and Smith says bis wish
now is to in his words "be happy the next three weeks
and be able to coach the boys like they deserve te be coached."
Smith was hired to build the Hoosiers into a football power.
The team got off to a slow start and less than one month
age pamphlets appeared on the Indiana campus asking "What's
wrong with our football team?" The following Saturday Smith's
club silenced the critics with a rousing 32-10 upset win over
Ohio State. Since then, the Hoosiers have lest two conference
games and the critics started to howl again.
News of Smith's resignation surprised the Indiana campus
and the team.
Ed Roth senior tackle said most of the players liked
Smith and wouldn't want to play for anyone els*.
"Smith is an honest and sincere fellow," said Roth. "Ha
doesn't give you any smooth talk. People who don't know the
nractIc"tournmenl nla't'f'our core haTe on* ,ot ollering. But I can speak for the
ph^wllro^retSSteln^i^ when mitt, i, a good each and is well liked by
mediocrity ",e team. ,
J "I can hardly believe It," Roth added. "If this is the truth.
Further incentive appeals arc; Ud this is my last year of foothill."
made to all players and especial-' *
ly in Panam City, to embrace
the opportunity of our tourna-
ment play by entering the Omph-
roy's Singles Tournament. En-
tries close Thursday 8, at 6 p.m.
Telephone your name and ad-
dress to 2-0810. the secretary.
Sports Shorties
NEW YOHK, Nov. 7 Owner
Alfred Vanderbilt's Bed O'Roses
chased the leaders all the way
yesterday before winning the
$25,000 Comely Handicap at Ja-
maica with a stretcn drive.
The speedy filly broke last In
the field of eight for the mile
and one-16tn New York feature,
then won \r the hard. way. Jockey
Eric Querirj moved Bed O'Roses
down the back stretch until the
Vanderblit filly was iuurth at the
home turn. Guerln made his
move at the head of the stretch
and Bed O'Roses pulled away to
a length and one-half victory
over Northirdchance Regal ran
' Bed O'Roses was timed In one
minute 44 and three-fifth sec-
onds on the fa*t New York track
and paid $4.o" M 10 and $2,60.
CHICAGO--mo United States
Women's G^vmplc Swimming
Committee has named Walter
Schlueter coach of the American
women's diving team for the '52
games. Schluetercoach of the
town club swimming team In
Chicago bossed the women's
swimming and diving teams at
th Pan-American Games in
February. ,
On The Alleys...
man for the New York Yanks
says that quarteroack George
Ratterman 7/111 beglnpractlclng
with the team today. The spokes-
man adds that Ratterman will
.'eave with the rest of the squad
Thursday for a game at San
Francisco on Sunda Ratterman
who Jumped to the Montreal
Alouettes tu Julyre-signed with
the Yanks yesterday.
EMPTY HANDEDBob Mann of the Green Bay Packers is lef
empty handed as the New York Yankees* Joe Golding leaps higl
to intercept a pass in the first quarter of a Nal'
ijrue pro contest at New York, win
28-26, on a last-second field goal
into the sir to intercept
Football League pro con
New York, which the visitors won
up to this
Harry Baujan, Dayton athletic
rector, broke m here as football
coach and won his first gi
161-0, over Indiana Central
Notice To Teen-Age Boys
All beys who will be 13 years ef age before next August
1st or will not be 16 years old before nest August 1st and
who go to U. 8. Rate schools en the Pacific Side are eligible
and are invited to fill out this ballot for membership on
the "Fastllch Teen Age Baseball League." Please leave your
completed ballot with Principal T. W. Bota, Balboa High
School, or bring it along to the tryouto to be held at the
Aneen Athletic Field (next to Laundry) en Saturday, Nov.
If, ad Monday, Nov. 12, from 8:30 am. until 3:00 p.m.
Te become a member you
must appear at one ef these
Your phone
. (or nearest,
PoaitieV Yea Usually Play
pmrfabfak CI5$eaV
RACINGHorse racing at
Sportsman's Hark In Chicago was
called for today because of wea-
ther conditions. Sportsman's
Park officials alien off yester-
day's program after the second
race because of ankle-deep snow
and strong winds.
FOOTBAL1indiana Football
Coach Clyde Smith has resigned
effective the end of the season.
Smith Indicated the resignation
resulted from in-' pressures of
big-time collegiate football by
saying: "Now I can oe happy the
next three games and coach the
boys the way they deserye to be
BOXING- Welterweight Cham-
pion Kid Gavl-an predicts he'll
win by a knockout tonight when
he meets Tony Janiro in a 10-
round non-title bout at Detroit.
Gaviln says be took it easy with
Janiro the last time they met and
scored split decision "This
time, I know hla'style," says the
Cuban Hawk, "111 knock him
Colon Boxing Group
Approves Peralta,
Evans Nov. 18 Boat
The Colon Boxing Commission
last night approved a Cirios Del-
valle promoted program Which
will feature a ten-round bout be-
tween Leonel Peraita and Kid
Evans at % 135-pound limit at
the Coln Arena Nov 18.
The prog: an. has a total of SO
rounds of boxing In store for
fans' with a long awaited bout as
the semifinalthe clash between
Leslie Thompson and Black Bill
who are two t f the oust prospects
in the 120-pound division.
Carlos. Watson and David Mar-
tines will slug It out in a six-
round 136 pound battle. This
bout has been billed as a special
The preliminary will be be-
tween unbeaten.Pedro Tesis and
Joey Armstrong at 126 pounds.
Last Wednesday night at the
Curundu Restaurant Alleys the
VFW Post 3822 Dowlers confirmed
your writer's prediction that they
would soop eet out of the cellar
and start their climb to higher
places. -
They took the American club,
3-1, and presented the club men
with the Wooden Cpoon.
Hector Dcwnes at long last
came out to tivr the boys a little
encouragement and believe it or
not the clubmen won the first
game 834 to 808 then pressure of
business forced Hector to take
off and the Vets applied their
kind of pressure to take the next
two games S'j5 to 856 and 864 to
820. Well. Hector, you are always
bragging about having the best
cellar In town, so now you've an-
other to go with it.
Acme Paints gave the Carta
Vieja five a tnorough pasting and
took points and pins for a 4-0
washout. Lavaliee for the Paint-
ers bowled 213 in the third frame
to win the case of beer given by
the Clubhouse Manager Tom
Greevy. To clear up any doubts
on how to win this prize, It goes
to the highest scorer of the eve-
ning also your score must be over
Apparently last week's staff
work paid off for the painters,
with a handlcar- advantage of 189
they won the plnfail by 146. Mc-
Carragher witn 495 was high In
the aggregates for the Rummen
but snared the Highest line with
Kelsey, neither could do better
than 172.
Incidentally, Lavaliee who won
the case of beer does not drink-
but the otnen doand did. I
wonder who v. as the highest lat-
er In the evening? Acme Paints
by virtue of their win, managed
to break the tie for the first place
and now hnve- a lead of one point
over the Angellnl Liquormen.
Angellnl beat the Balboa Brew-
ers, 3-1, anl moved into second
flace. This game was notable for
he fact that Colston hao. Ill In
the seventh trame or the second
game and rcordln* to bowling
tradition had to buy 'em for the
team and then repeated in the
next game Dlcsie Boy had the
doubtful honor, twice In one eve-
However, he bad the addition-
al honor of bowling the highest
aggregate lr. th> match and lift-
ing his own average a full point.
The Brewers have hit a losing
streak and despite Cain's con-
sistency ha*e ben steadily drop-
ping down the ladder.
Budweiser dr< ppeo a 3-1 deci-
sion to the improved Canada Dry
team and moved down to third
place. Budv.eiscr won the first
Same 860 to >32, then got stead-
y worse dropping the next two
Sames 828 lo 741 and 855 to 805.
lowever, when Stahl finds his
length again the beermen will be
a formidable ccmblnatlon. Lane
of the continues to
show Improvement and now that
he has controlled his speed of de-
livery can be expected to make
things hot for the leaders In the
"Ten Pin" race His 606 aggre-
gate and 189 In the third game
were tops for the match. A little
bird told mo his Improved, con-
centration and attention to the
finer points of the game ill due
to a nunklnd crack made, about
his bowling by a more accom-
Edished perf.--.rmer at the start of
he season, and somebody Is go-
ing to havo to eat his words be-
fore long.
SHORTS: If Hovan of Budwei-
ser ever gets around to bowling a
decent middle game he will be a
dangerous opponent... Casten of
Acme Paints 1 improving fast
and he's consistent.. .Moss of the
Vets after a fine start is letting
moss grow around the pins...
Mynarclk oi the Carta Vieja Is
improving every week... Who
going to have to eat th
paper In Cutral Avenue?
Names Teams
McCarraghcr Carta Vieja
American Club
Carta Vieja
Canada Dry
< Canada Dry
Balboa Beer
Acme Paints
Here are the league standings
and team scores:
Teams W. L. a.
Acme Paints.. 16 8k 21
Angellnl. .. .14 1(1 20
Budweiser. .14 0 18
Canada Dry.. 11 13 16
Carta Vieja 12 12 IB
VFW Post 3821 12 12 > 15
Balboa Beer 10 14 13
Amer. Club 9 15 12
Steuwe ..
Bryan .
Stahl. .
. 179 116 158 493
. 116 130 133J 429
. 1*4 115 135-^- 404
. 126 129 137 382
. 130 140 137 413
106 105 106 315
86C 741 8062408
Henry .
Hicks. .
Murdock .
Lane .
Totals. .
131 148 162 459
134 440
106 330
134 390
189 506
130 390
832 728 8562515
Stanley. 145 126 145 415
Schock ... 114
Cain. .169
Smith. ... 12?
Carpenter 124
Handicap. 181
171 473
122 372
165 387
151 453
815 776 8722482
Woner .
Balutla ...
Colston .
Totals. .
131 129
146 145
194 10S
146 184
169 x135
121 121
158 418
135 425
139 388
147 457
159 483
121 363
83t-817 8592612
Lavaliee. 172 140 21SJ 525
Casten ... 152 161 157 470
Corn H6 115 116 345
Yarbro ... 119 137 130 386
Borgia ... 164 162 123 441
Handicap. 15b 156 155 465
weight King Ray Robinson will
take home Just one dollar for hie
16-round fight against Carl 01-
sen In San Francisco- this Dec. 28.
Robinson will turn the rest of his
purse over tu the Damon Runyon
Cancer Fund.. T
871 860 8982839
Mynarclk 142 151 182 466
Norria, Ted. 10e 114 137 389\
Torian ... 143 149 182 424
Kelsey 153 150 172 475
McCarragh'r 184 16 172 495
Handicap. 92 92 2 276
802 119 8672484
Rlzzo. .
Moss .
Totals. .
133 430
157 414
139 439
120 380
186 498
808 906 8842877
Hell wig. .
Relchert .
Coffey .
Totals. .
. 112
. 146
129 422
112 336
141 413
165 482
132- 434
834 858 820 2Slt

It's No Longer Cricket, Old Bean
LONDON. Nov 7. (NEA)
Cricket, ol' top, la rawther losing
its place as England's favorite
Summer sport.
At least that's the opinion of
F. R. J. Ciernas, head of the
amateur baseball team here.
"Crowds at cricket games are
getting smaller every season,"
Ciernas points out.
"And cricket siso gets progre-
Workmham Monarchs, a leading slvely duller euoh you."

'ivr -v
O'Malley Expresses Faith In Dressen As Stunned Brooklyn Fans Squawk
Odd Solution
Suggested For
Great Collapse
Staff Correspondent
WtW fORK, Nov. 7 White Brooklyn' front office
fiddle. Dodgers fans burn.
Walter F. O'Malley. the dub'a
grand pooh, ha expressed deep
and abiding faith In Chuck Ores-
tes, but protestations pour In.
"Oet rid of Dressen I" U the
tone of brash response to a con-
test being run by a Long ,Island
newspaper to decide how beat the
Dodger can Improve the 19521
picture. The person writing the
best assay receive* segson pase-i.
iWasterO-Maneyl ChHtk Dnm,n
cae woman, instead of writ-
ing a letter, sent along a pack-
age of mud from an Arkansas
river bottom to be rubbed on
Dodger pitchers' arms.
"Itll gire them guys control
for a change," she says;
A male member of the Faith-
ful suggest* the Brooklyn doll up
pretty models In Bikini bathing
suits, use them as ushers. v
"The undressln' will take my
mind off Dressen," he writes.
"What Brooklyn needs are
some new coaches, new life on
.the lines," reads another letter.
"How else can-you account for
the Great Collapse? The Dodger
Weren't properly handled lr> the
t stretch run."
Carl Furiiio hit only .259 the
lat month. Pee Wee Reese .248,
Oil Hodgfs 47, Andy Pafko
1.278 and Duke Snider. ,137. More-
over, Dressen got only, two vic-
tories out of Don Newcombe, one
out of Ralph Branca.
That the Dodgers are going to
overhaul the coaching staff is
certain. Taking a tip from the
Yankees, an organization af-
* fluent with superior aides, the
, Brooklyn brass is considering
such old proa as Lefty OTOoul, Pie
Traynor, Frank Frlsch and
Johnny Mlze.
! Another entry in the Long Is-
land newspaper contest not only
Cites weak spots, but tells the
board of strategy how to conduct
its field machinations.
"I used to manage a team that
pulled, plays never seen before,"
the guy writes.' "We won the
county semitpro crown. Brook-
lyn dropped too many games by
on run. If they listen to me,
111 show 'em how to get the ex-
tra run."
Then, with utter disregard for
grammar, the non-stop genios
reveals the most-sealously guar-
ded secret since D-Day.
GRID POWERConventional soccer football is considered too
calm in Munich, so couple of German motor-sports club teams
speeded it up by introducing light motorcycle as part of standard
equipment Here a disappointed goalie forgets to shift into second,
-watch the ball scoot pat him inte.the scoring net. (NBA)
free Rides And Bowl Games Put
Emphasis Where It Shouldn't Be
NBA Sports Editor

"With runners on third and
second and one out," he explains,
"when the pitcher starts to
tktrow to the batter, the runner
on second starts for third and
the runner on third starts for
home, but the runner on third
does not moye as, fast as the one
who Is on second, the result be-
ing that the two are between
home plate and third base at the
same time. n
"The batter may bwuthe ball
or let it pass, but the result is
always the same. The runner
Sjo's ot third 1 tagged out by
e catcher, but the runner who's
on second slides in eafev for the
runner who was on third has tak-
en put ths^catcher. who is now
in no position to tag the sec-
ond man.
."This play never falls If prop-
erly executed.
'What the Dodgers lack Is
color. My kind of baseball gives
you color."
Another letter urges that the
Bums keep Manager Dressen.
The author, it develops, is a
Giant fan.
NEW, YORK, Nov. 7 (NEA)
Robert A. Hall Hats 15 ways to
de-emphasise college football
without hurting it In the least.
YAle's progesslve athletic di-
rector starts with:
1The abolishment of athletic
2The elimination of orgah-
lzed practice out of season.'
3No more post-season games
between college teams.
The! movement Against pres-
sure' football at trie presidential
level definitely IS under way.
Drastic action Is anticipated at
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association' meeting in Cincin-
nati in January.
"The super structure of college
athletics may be full of termites
at this time," says Bob Hall. Bit
quarterback of the mld-lB20s,
"but the base is sound.' All the
colleges have to do is get back on
an athletlcs-for-all policy, and
quit wasting football receipts on
athletic scholarships and what-
Innumerable boys who had
athletic scholarships became
fine, upstanding cltlsens. but a
free ride because the boys is a
superior performer in a game
puts emphasla where it very de-
finitely should not be.
"This stuff about helping a
poor boy is a lot of bunk. If a hoy
wants an education badly en-
ough, be can find a way to get
It. Countless young men have
and are."
Hall- lsnt opposed to some of
the boys throwing a ball around
during the Spring and Summer,
keeping in touch with their
favorite game. But football, now
practically an all-year-round
proposition, is unfair to other
names. Dick Kasmaier. the great
Princeton tall back, for example,
gave up baseball for It. Baseball
consumes only two months, bas-
ketball three, so why devote 12
to a from elght ball season?
The Pacific Coast Conference
advocates two moves ending
out-of-season practice and the
exclusion Of the two-platoon
"I can go.along with the far
west Oa both counts," says Hall,
but why doesnt it also p"ut an
end to Nsw Year's Day Bowl
games between college teams?"
Hall realises that post-season
games serve worthy community
and charitable purposes, but ob-
jects to, among numerous other
things, coaches 'being rated ac-
cording to how many teams they
have put in a Bowl.
"The coach's prestige depends
entirely on his ability to land his
team in a Bowl," he stresses.
"To accomplish this, he has to
recruit, and. that cost* money.
Then he simply has to make a
Bowl to pay the bill."
Yale's head man would not
outlaw Bowl games. He'd merely
alter their character, so as not
to upset the academic applecart.
Hall heartily approves of the
Christmas Shrine East-West and
North-South All-Star games for
crippled children. In San Fran-
cisco and Miami. They are be-
tween seniors and during the
holiday vacation. Hall rightfully
considers It a shame that out-
right promotions Involving col-
lege teams knock the charity
?ames out of the traditional New
ear's Day date.
Bob Hall suggests that the
various Bowls arrange similar
All-Star matches, or engage pro-
fessional teams.
Anything, as long as they leave
college football alone.
Cincinnati Coach Thinks His
Team, Unbeaten, Underrated
The coach of an unbeaten
team, Cincinnati of the Mid-
American Conference thinks his
boys are under-rated.
Coach Sid Gillman says his
Cincinnati club which has won
all eight gamer so far this year
would beat tvo -thirds of the
teams In the Big 10.
The Cincinnati coach also
takes a slap at Eastern football.
"There is no team in the East,"
says Olllman. 'that could win
our Mld-Amcrlcan Conference ti-
The Cincinnati coach admits
he doesn't have the manpower
to play tea teams Saturday af-
ter Saturday. But that doesn't
bother him. Gillman says he
Erefers to coach "human be-
lga, not machines..." an in-
direct criticism f high-pres-
sure collegiate football.
One victim oi that high-pres-
sure competitionDrake star
Johnny Brighthas called it
quits to collegiate competition.
You may remember that Bright's
jaw was brokenand Drake offi-
cials say deliberately brokenin
a game against the Oklahoma
Bright trleo to play with a pro-
tective masa last Saturday. And
he turned in his usual star per-
formance, scor'ng three touch-
downs and showing 204 yards
gained by running and passing.
But the strain was too great.
Johnny vis io pounds under-
weight oecaua of a liquid diet.
His jaw was injured again. And
the team physician advised him
to quit yesterday.
Bright is taking the advice. He
will sit out Drake's last game
with Wichita. But Johnny leaves
behind a record unequalled by
Ft. Davis Invitational Golf
Tourney Pairings Announced
Nine of Louisiana State's 16
members of the coaching staff,
Including Director of Athletics
T. P. Heard and Gaynell Tinsley,
football coach, are LSU gra-
Always keep gentle
- the laxative wet tulh
your convenience in
your medicine chest.
Don't feel ilujguk miiersble. Don't lei -
heedeckte spoil your day.
you fentle, ipeedy relief,
usually within an hour.
sweetens a tout stomach.
Pairings for the Fort Davis
Oolf Tournament have been an-
nounced. Matches may be played
from Nov. 6 through Nov. 11. The
pairings fur nine flights were
The pairings:
Oeorge rtiley vs. Jim Hlnkle.
Al Gagnon vs. Elmer Powell.
Johnny MacMurray vs. Captain
L. Jankut vs. H. ftnnegan.
Roy Hayden vs. Jimmy Plain.
Pros. Trim, Sr. vs. Harry Oard-
Mike Kuhkcwskl vs. Donald
Jim Riley vs. George Engelke.
Gus Zfikle v:. Frunkle Day.
Jim Hoveraon vs. D. Hender-
T. cilsbee vs Col. Alexander.
Harvey Beall vs. John Colombl.
R. 8. Euper vs. Percy Graham.
Oil Morland vs. Sam Puller.
Capt. Koepke vs. Bill Belvly.
Charlie Wood vs. Anbal Galln-
J. Kenwav vs. Fred Livingston.
D. Mathleson vs. H. A. Bailey.
Col. J. Pumpeily vs. Ed MacVit-
P. Richmond vs T.BpweJL..
R. A. Orvls vs. J. K. BeBraal.
T. R. Hiagtnbotham vs. Cmdr.
T. Applequist.
H. Robinson vs. Roscoe Crum.
J. Hipson vs. F. Huidtqulat.
Dr. J. L. Byrd vs. LeBrun.
Duke Clark vs. Dr. V. L. Morris.
B. Joratad vs Dick Brown.
Bob Pugh vs. O. Miller.
Ken Forrest rs. W. J. CShea.
Pete Duncan va. C. Maduro,
Frita Humphreys vs. Sylvester
J. Drohan vs. J. Hammond.
Daulton Mann vs. W. T. John-
Bill Carter vs. J. Fleming.
C. Inamorttl vs. J. DesLondes.
Bud Baker vs. M. Kenworthy.
Kenneth Prehn vs, Bob Hurdle.
M. Mcdelln va. Oeorge Cam-
right. I
' L-1L^ i 1,1*1 III
Carroll I Thompson vs. F.
J. Cropp vs. p. Treanor.
I E. O. Huldtiuttt'vs. W. D. Beav-
J. P. OUflllen vs. Frank Mak-
W. B. Banda vs. N. Hardy.
Dom Kimsey vs. M Zombary.
Sandy Hinkle va. Alfred Pach-
John Wlggs vs. V. Reed.
R. C. Tandy vs. James Storto.
Arthur Leper va. Leo Hock.
J. Davis vs. Eidon Mitchell
J. Banan va. C. Oaylord.
M. Albro va. R. L. Johnson.
A. Lincoln vs. John Loucks.
R.W.Stevens vs. Dr. B.W. Clark
B. C. Stroop vs. Dr. E.J. Brooks.
G. J. Elllf. vs. W. Whitney.
B. F. RolivaJ. J. McCarthy.
Gene Breakfield vs. C. B. Ma-
Elmer Tanner va. Henry Lab-
Melvln Smith vs. Lowell Park-
James Katallnas vs. J. Hodges.
R Armstrong vs. H. Dockery.
J. H. Bowman vs. J. Hall.
K. Newman vs. Joe Boykln.
nJDT, ,?i.^cK*y **> ? Kest-
Woody Hcrlck vs. Joe T. Smith.
Earl 8carlx>rough vs. P. C. Hen-
N. Green vs. M. J. Murrett.
D. Thomas vs. P. Moser.
R. Bwearingen vs. F. Iannar-
R. J. Tudjan vs. I. Ryan.
J. E. Har.iann va. M. L Towne.
R. M. Chourret va. Jimmy Des-
W. K. McCus vs. R Canover.
C. L. Lucas vs. Bye.
L. A. Rutland vs. Bye.
Millard D. Mundkowsky vs.
J. R. Danly vs. F. A. Kraft.
G. Pratt vs Bye.
M. ParrusA vs. Bye
J. Peecod vs. Bye.
4i iflTttjEBj
LISTERINE Antiseptic answers io
many needs in the home that it could
be justifiably called "the Little Doctor"!
KMTCHe...L8TaTNB Aati-
atptk i aa iavalasbl* desasiaa
agent and fja.rnipaal.
usraaiNi AatiatprJc combat
a>nsarni tsasele. relieves
tueat ittsnoee eas <
natter era, muckiy meat
.. .iooching, kealios UStHUNS
Aotiatpae woodarfal relief-
act, fal
"' other man in couegiate foot-
__rly this year, Bright broke
the all-time ground gaining rec-
ord set by Charlie Justice at
North Carolina. The record book
shows Bright has gained 5,903
vards in tliree years, averaging
238.1 yards l game for 25 games.
Each time Johnny.carried the
ball he averaged 6.1 yards. He
completed 157 out ot 313 passes.
And he scored 384 points In the
three years.
Now his collegiate career has
ended with a broken law. But the
way pro football scouts have been
following Drake games, it's a
good bet you 11 see Johnny Bright
running and passing for money
next year.
Fight Dope
MONTREAL, Nov. 7 Middle-
weight Eugene Halrston pounded
out a unanimous 10-round deci-
sion over France's Laurent Dau-
thuille In r Montreal Monday
The victory moves Halrston a
step closer to a shot at the mid-
dleweight crown held by Ray
Halrston was on the verge of
{.coring a knockout in the 10th as
he ripped into ihe battered Dau-
thuille with a savage series of
lefts and rights. Halrston had
staggered bu opponent in the
eighth when he connected with
a looping right which knocked
out Dautniure'i mouthpiece.
Halrston's win reversed a split
decision awarded Dauthullle ear-
lier this year ir Montreal. The
22-year-old Halrston weighed In
at 160 pounds for the bouttwo
and one-quarter pounds more
than his 2Vyear-old opponent.
PITTSBURGH. Heavyweight
contender Bob Baker scored a
unanimous 10-round decision
over Jimmy Blvlns in Pittsburgh
Monday night.
Bakertrying vainly for a
knockoutstaggered Blvlns with
a left in the eighth round which
piled the Cleveland fighter
against the ropes. But the 31-
ear-old Blvlns parried off Baker
efore the big heavyweight could
Blvlns slipped to the canvas In
the second roundbut there was
no count. It was the only time
during the bout that either fight-
er went down.
The 217-pound Bakerwho U
fourth ranking heavyweight-
has now registered 25 profession-
al wins in as rrany start*.
Baker will make hia New York
debut against Clarence Heary
Nov. 23.
Playground Sports
Hie Elementary S i x-M a n
Touch Football Tournament was
completed Saturday, Nov. 3rd, on
the Gamboa field. Diablo Heights
defeated Cristobal 20 to 13 to win
the Canal Zone Championship.
Outstanding during the tour-
nament for Coach Bob Mower's
Diablo Heights team was the play
of Augustine Ollvarez, who did
most of their scoring.
For CoacK Arnold Manning's
Cristobal team. Eddie Pabon and
Wendell Sasso played well en-
ough throughout the tournament.
Along The Fairways
The Pont Tournament on
Thursday Nov. 1, was won by
Mrs. C jnnie Thompson with M
points; second high point, Mrs.
Lou Essen, with 33 points. Let's
have another good turnout for
the Flag Tournament tomor-
Jim Ramsey Garners Al Meigs
Cup At Pedro Miguel Boat Club
"Jim" Ramsey was the winner
of the Al Meigs Cup Sunday aft-
er copping three races at the
Pedro Miguel Boat Club. The Cup
waa won last year by A. G.
Wlnkes. ,
The oomplete results of the
(5 H. P. outboard motor)
1VAMOOS, driven by flchien.
2SCEETER, driven by Ro-
3MUST GO. driven by Mln-
(23 H.P. motor, Class C)
1"C" SHARP, driven by Ram-
2baby jumbo, driven by
(10 H. P. meter)
1LITTLE SKID, driven by
Egger brothers.
2-PAT, driven by Patterson.
(22 and le H. P. motor
1"C" SHARP, driven by Ram-
2BABY JUMBO, driven by
3"B" FLAT, driven by Win-
rot row teuTH... Xasular
aarslins with LssTsana Abo-
jesue aasata roe el a west.
oJat of aoa-frnemK oriSA-
LIS T1RIM1 Z&f&i?
Dog Tired Dave!
oavte waa a bee? fellow
hopptat aere left Mas lellewi
Wera eat. weai/ Mred eesi brava
War set reas) eejr Waat Ada Dave?
1LITTLE SKID, driven by
Egger brothers.
2PAT, driven by Patterson.
(22 and 10 H. P. motor
1"C" Sharp, driven 1717 1777
1"C" SHARP, driven by Ram-
2BABY JUMBO, driven by
3"B" FLAT, driven by Win-
1LITTLE SKID, driven by
Egger brothers.
2PAT, driven by Patterson.
The Ladles Aquaplane Contest
was won by Beverly Rosan, with
Helen Edwards finishing second
and Edna Jenkins third. Miss
Rosan was rewarded with an
aquaboard donated by Novey.
Miss Edwards and Miss Jenkins
received bathing suits from the
Spanish and International Basa-
ars respectively.
Also ran In the aquaplane eon-
test were Polly Fraxler, Beth
Hattchet and Adel Meisner. The
Judges were Col. Cooley, Mrs. I.
Femandes and Stanley Sowa.
Bill Martin, vice-commodore
of the Pedro Miguel Boat Club,
towed the ladies over a crooked
course with bis new self-built
cruiser "Beachcomber."
The boat race committee w4e
formed by Chairman Earl Blenx,
Bill Martin, Genova Gibba,
"Mac" McCuUough. The judeBe
were "Bill" Dier, "Tut" Tutle
and Martin. Diez was alee the
starter and flagman.
Tuttle was the timer whffe
Martin also acted as recorder.
"Trouble boats" were the Red
Bug (Egger Bros.). Coney (Col-
ley). Silver Streak (Evans) and
Limbo (Jamleson).
Another feature of the day was
a good exhibition oa water side
by Lloyd Kent.
The board of director, Jud
and participants hope to
their next meet en New Ye
Day 1852.
Pedro Miguel Boat Club's n
manager. Paul Dukasz. mad 1
arrangements with
merchants that allowed 0
sant time to be had by both fame
and participants.
The donaters were:
Guardia Cla.
Auto Service.
Spanish Bazaar.
International Baxaar.
Fifth Avenue.
Cardoze and Lindo.
Pan-American Agencies. -
Colon Motors.
National Brewery.
Canavaggio. _
National Distillery.
Smooth it Paredes.
Also cash prises by the Pedro
Miguel Boat Club.
Btrin drate daily cama*
Hot m w*U m an. Anuda*
iaa ekin Craaaa
lira tfefc important cmU
daty **a*y araa aaf
I aaalatt roaahaan, ahaje
m to nxrttie, nmooth wita natti "
ka aortaate* actoa. Qantly i

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'Pan American
Htvrio Amrnnrs
l Sweet tea. J, Tat t-Os70 Cease Setss Hda. teitM

ta Is Second,
Venezuela Third
'The Standings)
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
fewrto Rico.....1 0 100(1
Teaezuela .. 3
Dominican Rep. 2
Costa Rica......2
Nicaragua .
Colombia .
Guatemala .
Panama ..
El Salvador
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Venezuela 4, El Salvador 3.
Nicaragua 3, Panam 1.
Colombia 7, Guatemala 1.
Cnba V Mx>co 4.
Panam vs. Venezuela.
Guatemala vs. Cuba.
Puerto Riiso vs. Colombia.
Mexico vs. El 8alrador.
Worst-Ever Autumn Storm Hits
Midwest; Traffic Deaths Soar
In Scattered
US-Wide Potting
The Republicans gained a Con-
gressional aeat and several ma-
yoralties yesterday In scattered
elections sparked by Campaign
charges of crime and corruption.
Democrats turned their same
Issue to their advantage in Phi-
ladelphia, whore they elected a
mayor for the first time since
MEXICO Cin, Nov 7 (UPi
Cuba's powerful team is riding
eiose behind the undefeated
Puerto Rlcans in the Amateur
Baseball World Series, thanks to
CHICAGO. Nov 7 (UP) The
center of the United States was
blanketed today by a heavy
snowfall as the worst storm ever
to hit this seccin of the country
so early In autumn stretched
lrom the Great Lakes down to
Transportation of all kinds was
Mowed to a crawl or halted.
Motorists blinded by driving
the line hurling of pitcher Ar-!Snow and winl slipped and skid-
.i-n-o "ne"tp< who led his team ed on icy streets and highways,
to a 5-4 win over the unexpect- Fatalities since the start of the
edJy touh Mexican squad last cold wave mounted to 218, with
160 of these in traffic mishaps.
St. Louis wa.i already under a
foot of snow, with more still fall-
Puentes struck out 15 Mexican
batters and staved off a ninth
inning Mexico rally which netted I g.
three runs On.j once did Puen-1 Factory roofs had collapsed
tes get nervous ana it almost. v,nder the welsh t of snow. Power
proved fata; lines snapped. Hundreds of stall-
J&it&X ^we^siedA &5*bm high-
*n outfitter dropped what | SUyUgffi gtffS
a Cuban outfielder dropp
should have been the fi
and let three runs come in. Puen-
tes refused to crack With the
gjne-tyinn run on third, Puen-
i forced the next batter to pop
up to the infield and end the
The victo-y gave Cuba its
fourth win against one defeat
and put the tslancers a half-
Same ahead of Venezuela which..
umped the cellar-dwelling El,"aching hospitals.
that stretch.
Trains were three hours late
and air traffic at Lambert. St.
Louis' munlctpil airport, was re-
duced from a normal 600 flights
cially to 22.
St. Louis police rushed to the
aid of more than a dozen ex-
game ahead of Venezuela which P e ct a n t mothers delayed in
Salvador Tuesday. 4-3. The Ven-
ezuelans are onlv a half-game! Mrs. Betty Jean Sturgeons
behind the two leaders. I baby was born in a motor car.
Puerto Rico's undefeated rec-'The infant was dubbed "Baby
ord gives it rhr- edge over the Cu-|86" after the number of the po-
lice cruiser that helped out.
The storm lorced Ford's Lin-
corln and Mercury plant to close,
idling 1,700 workers. Another
1,700 were sent home from the
Chevrolet plant.
In Indianapolis Mrs. Minnie
bansthe pre-tourney favorites
only in percentage points. The
Puerto R The Venezuelans took an early
lead in1 their game with El Sal-
vador and held it throughout. El
Salvador made Its strongest
showing to elate, however, against
the highly regarded Venezuelans.
The gam* vas delayed ten min-
utes in the elgnth inning when
the entire Venezuelan squad covered with snow,
warmed onto the diamond to
protest when one of its players
waa called out en a close play at
Crimebuater Rudolph Halley,
38, former chief counsel of the
Senate Crime Committee, swept^
. i into the presidency of the New
I freltef rate mixedwlt^htlYor* C1* Council second high-
The coldest reported spot was
Grantaburg, Wis.. with 11 below
'the Moochen Gayton, 82-year-
old who was a familiar beggar in
the city, died in a hospital after
she was founri lying on a porch.
The new storm swept out of
the Southwest laying a paralyz-
ing blanket of deep snow through
The late afternoon game had Oklahoma. Kansas. Missouri, Ilii-
been delayed earlier ten minutes nols, Indiana and northern Ohio,
when the umpire called time un- j Twenty inches fell on ElDora-
tll the field Jghts could be turn-, ao springs and 18 inches on Rolla
ed on. and Carthage in Missouri.
winter's COMING No need to tell these youngsters that
O' Man Winter is coming. Here, they admire the huge
snowman built by 18-year-old Daniel Chudy of Buffalo, N.Y.,
after almost 8 Inches of snow blanketed the area in Eastern
cold wave.
Hotel lobbies and restaurants Springfield, 111., recorded 15
throughout f cut hern Missouri consecutive hours of snowfall,
were crowded with marooned
Rural school buses were stall-
Snow up to 16 Inches burled
Kansas, but farmers apparently
td and some barely reached safe- ia,_e,i0!??h.._ TarnlI:B herd
ty before roads were blocked.
State-wide municipal elections
their stock to shelter.
Tourist courts at Miami, Okla.,
In a game distinguished by the | Travelers a^d deer hunters in Indiana were hampered by were jammed when severai cross-
Re-Enlistment Bonus
For Army Careerists
Due In Nov. Check
Notice was rece 1 v e d from
Washington this week by the
Finance Office, USARCARIB, to
make payments on pre-1949 In-
definite re-enllstment bonuses.
The payments are to be made on
the November payday.
The bonus bill, as passed by
the 82nd Congress, affects an es-
timated 20,000 enlisted career sol-
diers. It provides that soldiers in
an indefinite enlistment, entered
into before Oct. 1949, shall be
paid $110, on the first anniver-
sary date of such enlistment sub
sequent to Sept. 30, 184a. And
$60. on each anniversary date
thereafter, until a total of $1,-
140 has been paid.
The USARCARIB Finance Of-
fice has confirmed that pay-
ments will be Included in the re-
gular pay for the month of No-
vember. Provided however, that
unit personnel officers Include In
the military pay orders, the en-
listment' dates and the amounts
doe each soldier.
Also In the bonus pay bill is a
recovery measure. Any soldier to
whom a re-enllstment bonus is
paid, and who voluntarily or as
a result of his own misconduct
does complete the term of enlist-
ment, shall be liable to refund a
pro-rata portion of the bonus,
less Income taxes paid.
step towards the mayoralty.
Running as an independent,
Halley swamped Democrat,
Joseph Sharpey, candidate of the
once-powerful Tammany Hall,
and ran rings round Rep. Henry
J. Latham, Republican nominee.
Republicans unseated the De-
mocratic mayors of several of In-]
diana's largest cities, including
Indianapolis, hometown of Pre-
sident Truman's hand-picked
new Democratic chairman Frank
E. McKinney.
As a result of the Republicans
sweep of four Congressional elec-
tions the new lineup In the House
of Representatives Is:
Democrats. 233;
Republicans, 200;
Independent. 1.
The one vacant seat will be
filled at another special election
Dec. 4.
fact that ir, war the first error- spent the night in the Rolla Jail.' the storm.
less one in the toutney, Nicara- i
gua edged Panam 3-1. Panama
Was held scoreless until the ninth
When Felipe Malcolm doubled!
Sunken Argentine
Ship Can Be Raised
HAMBURG, Germany, Nov.
UP i Salvage experts said to-
.country buses were stranded by af W m-iatVd^gentTe mol
d scored n Silvestre MacDon-
But Nicaraeua had already
cinched victory with a run in the
earth and twe in the fifth.
Xolombia nanded Guatemala
fourth defeat, 7-1 TheColom-
took en early lead with a
j In the thtrri but were unable
tb~ hold it as Colombia pushed
across Its seven runs In the next
ftur innings
The Guatfrr.nians who have
Been unable to hit their stride in
(he Series were held to six hits.
Emistice Holiday
Sets Back Pay Day
For Local Raters
Rejected Lover Shoots Three,
Commits Grim Dogged Suicid
ST. PETERSBURG. Fla. Nov. his new gray Cadillac, put his Weedon'a Island, a small key
7 (UP) A 65*year-old re- nose to the exhaust pipe and in Tampa Bay
jected lover gouged his breast inhaled the deadly fumes from The slate woman's nlne-year-
wlth a steel chisel then killed the running engine
himself with the fumes from Death was due to
torship "Malpu." which sank off
Bremerhaven harbor Sunday af-
ter colliding with the U.S. troop-
ship "General M L. Hershey,"
can be raised from the ocean
First estimates were that the
costs of salvaging the four-mil-
lion-dollar, 11,500-ton liner
would be prohibitive.
Experts warned, however, that
It might take as long as two
ears to raise the vessel, all of
whose passengers and crew were
old daughter who escaped from'ved ei0Te she went down.
Pay days for Panama Canal
Company local rate employes Roberts
for the week of Nov. 11 will be
tet back one day as a result
I the Armistice Day holiday
Bing on Monday, Nov. 12.
TPayments on the Atlantic and
Pacific side? normally scheduled
I! next Monday, Tuesday, and
Wednesday, will be made on
esday. Wednesday, and Thurs- ]
e pay car which normally
Bheduled to run on Wednes-1
i on the Pacific side will run I
I" Thursday next week.
.. carbon the dining room unharmed told
his new Cadillac today after monoxide poisoning, an autop- police that Bauman had pro-
he shot an attractive divorcee sy report showed. posed to her mother several
to death and critically wound- Slim, dark-haired Mrs. Rob- times. -
ed her mother and young erts. who more than once had
iXGSSU ,., spurned his marriage propos- Mrs. Roberts, a^aupermarket
Richard Bauman. retired Mi- als, was killed instantly by :wo cashier, who came to St Peters-
chigan businessman, ended a oullets when Bauman arrived burg from Howell Mich., had
vtrtVnTmSS^S W r ather last nlght turned down his bids for her
?it S?SS* 3l ^..SPoV" rHer rao,th,cr' M" Alta Mae nand and trted discourage
teg a six-shot 32 automatic Warner, fell wounded by two his visits.
at her and her family In the more shots. when the man came to dln-
d'nlng r0,0uhrh. ltm'habby Still another bullet ripped ner lart nigh?"heTu ordered
uburban home. into the chest of 14-year-old to leave the house.
The experts said storms near
the Frisian island of Wangerooge,
nh-re the ship sank In about 75
feet o/ water, and the sanding
ever of the Malpu would be the
major difficulties In carrying
out the salvage operations.
Last Of 22 Diablo
Houses Assigned
with a 25 ca iher ni.trS Thi !lV PSi gun jammed P Th' SLw 2n &. pat!,oljnen ert* tumbled Into Hie living typeP'hlms two two b^roon?
_JU staggered to^r/aTo} SS o? S ^"IZjft kL'S&^JBlZ* *' ii19BirtoraJSfyed19,m ^^^
Illustrated bv Walt Scott
Major reaults yesterday In-
Congres: The Republ leans
made a clean sweep of the four
Congressional seats at stake 'two
in Pennsylvania and one each in.
Ohio and New Jersey) for a net
gain of one s-at.
Governors: Democrat Lawrence
Wetherby retained the govern-
orshlp of Kentucky against Re-
publican EugCDe "Slier. Former
Governor Hugh White, foe .of the
Truman Administration,' was
ejected In Mississippi without
F.epublican or independent op-
State Legislatures: Republicans
gained five seats in the New Jer-
sey Assembly, while Virginia,
Mississippi and Kentucky re-
mained strongly Democratic as
Mayers: In addition to the
gains in Indians. Republicans
unseated Democrats in several
New York cities, and
HILLBILLY JOINS UP Peter Qralnaer, 26-year-old "shoe-
less hillbilly" who came out of the mountains to Join the
Army, gets the feel of his newly-tasued M-I rifle at Fort
Sam Houston. fio%pf a New Mexico prospector, Grainger
tpld recruiters at. San Antonio, Texas, that he decided to
enlist "after Paw died.'' He rode mule and walked bare-fot
most of the way out of the mountains to get to civilisation
for the first time. The Army gave him his second shave of
his life and a pair of shoes.
Draft Quota Of Nine Men Set
For CZ Induction In January
upstate N
Republican mayor of
Little Rock for the first time
since the lSSO's.
Federal Government
Attaches Whaler
Named Alter Pern
BEAUMONT, Texas, Nov. 7
(UP)The Federal government
today attached the Argentine
whaler-tanker "Juan Peron,"
which put into Beaumont Mon-
day, in lieu of (12,000 bond im-
posed after the. -vessel caused
damaged to the Tomagnolia
Pertoleum company's dock facil-
The Argentine ship, on her
maiden "voyage from Belfast,
Ireland where it was built, to
Argentina,, la the largest vessel
ever to come up the Neches
The Juan Peron caused un-
derwater damage to a big clus-
ter of piling:at Magpetko dock
when a gust of wind blew, the
vessel into It.
The ship was delayed earlier
when it went aground on Sabine
U. 8. Commissioner Helen
Rose Barry gave the Juan Peron
permission to move from Beau-
mont to the Texas Co. dock at
Port Neches. The shin carries a
complete whale-processing fac-'
tory aboard.
A draft quota of nine mea has
been set for the Canal Zone for
Induction during January 1952,
|lt was announced Tuesday by A.
C. Medlnger, State Director of Se-
lective ler>lce for the Canal
Zone, induction day will be Jan-
uary 7.
The draft ijucta Is the first call
from National Headquarters for
the induction of Canal Zone reg-
istrants. United States citizens
between the ages of 18 and 26
registered September 6 for Se-
lective Service, the first registra-
tion since World War II and the
first ever held under a Cftnal
Zone Selective Service organiza-
tion. Other U. S. Aitlten have
registered a* they reached their
eighteenth birthday*.
To date 316 men have been reg-
istered, and 236 of this number
had been classified and notified
of their classifications at the end
of October.
Of the 236 classified, 113 were
In 1-A, or available for military
Medlnger said that the first
quota call is expected to be filled
entirely by volunteers. Volunteers
who have been found to be ac-
ceptable for service will be called
first, in the sequence in which
they have volunteered.
If the cali cannot be filled from
la preparation for the January
quota, 15 young men will be call-
ed next week fiom each of the
two loca: riraft boards for phys-
ical and mental examinations.
The 15 men from Se.ectlve Board
No. 1, Balboa, will report to Port
Amador for examination on Nov.
^ii; the 15 from Selective Service
Hoard No. a.- Cristobal, will report
to the Amador examination cen-
ter Nov. 16
Evitas Condition
Said To Be Normal
BUN08 AIRES, Nov. 7 (UP)]
The condition of Evita Peron,
wife of the Argentine President,
"is progressing normally in the
post-operative period," accord-
ing to a bulletin Issued today.
The bulletin added, "the pat-
lent passed a quiet night even*
tually; pulse, pressure and tem-
perature are all normal. The
patient continues in complete
repose for obvious reasons."
Jose G. Espejo, secretary gen-
eral of the Argentine workers
Federation later announced over
the radio:
tl "EYlta sends an embrace from
tr2m J,n w /hA-n tRo 12. i ner 8lckbed to comrade workers
men will be chosen from non-la over tne oountry# to ^
volunteers 1-A, whe have been
examined by the Armed Forces
and found acceptable. The selec-
tion is mane in order of age, the
oldest being called first.
Jack Davis Better
After A^niifBtt;
Htm In forgP
Jack Davis, the local Ameri-
can philanthropist who was
rushed to Gorgas Hospital yes-
terday afternoon by Army am-
bulance waa suffering from an
acute attack of bronchial asth-
ma, but is In greatly Improved-
condition today, Qorgas. offi-
cials said.
Davis, a civilian Army em-
ploye was found very ill In his
home ip.Arrayan *y Col. L. H.
Hewitt who went te';V|Mt him
Sunday. p
The patient is well-known to
Panamanians for donations and
descamisados' and to the Ar-
gentine women and everybody
who is Interested in her reco-
Espejo sajd Evita gave him
the following message:
"I shall soon be at my battle-
post (puesto de lucha)."
Dk&ster Control
Forms Child Care
Centers In Zone
Emergency child care centn
are now being organized by
Disaster Control Zone training
officers on air Armad Forcea
installations of USARCARIB.
. Recent graduates of First Aid
classes, who have volunteered
for dutv are participating In
the Initial program.
Child care centers win assume
the responsibility of caring for
children, during a disaster la
the.Panama area. The centers

help HTIUes given attBtnts m, .araVjlnder the immediate dlrec-
thaV area. Hela s-.pjfla-tore- tlon of- the DlmterzSne Com-
mander, of .the district in whicb
man for the Servica Operations
they are located.

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