Sunday supplement


'.i ...... *
""^""'"__________|--------------------_-------------'^"m'wm". ------^-------------------------- Harry Grayson Rates The 1952 NEA All-America
Two Platoons Listed-
And They're Not Enough
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Nov. 22 (NEA) Sinet this deport-
ment inaugurated the two-platoon All-America football
team three years ago, it hat been said that the supply of
' 'players greatly exceeded the demand eren with the posi-
tions doubled to 22.
If the selectors were nam-
ing 222, there wouldn't be
enough place* to satisfy very- Texas and Virginia
State, Navy. Notre
Princeton, rnirdue,
body. The unit plan has swell-
ed the number of college foot-
ball players to more than 30,-
000. What we really should do
Is name kick-off and punting
platoons and their receiving
counterparts, extra point men
and what-not, the way a lot
of coaches employ them. That
would make so many more
young men happy.
Not a few ask what an All-
America proves, but this Is for
sure nobody ever will suc-
ceed In making It unpopular
with the fans.
And it Is amazing how the
electorate agrees on the first
team men, so here's the 1952
NEA All-Amerlce, picked by the
country's coaches and sports
writers: -r
Ends Steve MeiUnger, Ken-
tucky, 212; and Bemle Flow-
ers, Purdue, 195. '
Tackles -r Hal MUler, Georgia
Trch, 225; and Ollic Spencer,
Kansas, 220.
Guards John Michels, Ten-
nessee, 190; and Elmer W1U-
Center Tom CatUn, Oklaho-
ma, 195.
Quarterback Jack Scarbath,
Maryland, 185. )
Halfbacks Paul Cameron, U-
CLA, 195; and Billy Vessels,
Oklahoma, 185.
Fullback Johnny Olsxewski,
California, ZOO.
Ends Frank McPhee, Prince-
ton, 200; and Tom Scott, Vir-
ginia, 21. '
Tackles Dick Mouzelewski,
Maryland, 835; and Do nn
Moomaw, UCLA, 885.
Guards flasley Sewell, Tex-
as, 810; and Steve Eisenhau-
er, Navy a*-*
Linebackers Dick Tamburo
Michigan State, 200; and
George Morris, Georgia Tech,
Halfbacks Jim Sears, South-
ern Califronia, 165; and
Johnny Lattner, Notre Dame,
Safety >- LoweU Ferry, Michi-
gan, 180.
The South, because of front-
running "Maryland and Georgia
Tech, shows the way with sev-
en men. The Midwest and Pa-
cific coast land five each, the
Southwest three, the east two.
Now fewer than 18 schools
are represented, with two spots
each going to Georgia Tech,
Maryland, Oklahoma, Southern
California and UCLA so
strength runs to strength. The
others are California, Kansas
Kentucky, Michigan, Michigan
Athlete muse be picked on
performance as well as ability.
hat's why a boy like Harry
Agganis oi Boston University,
though be may very well be the
slickest quarterback in the
land In the eyes of the pro-
fessionals has not fiad the op-
portunity to prove it with a
weak supporting cast. Stalwarts
like Don McAullffe, the hard-
eat runner on the mlgnty Mich-
igan State squad, were aided
and abetted by magnificent out-
nta ana nunioers.
in this "asy oi specialists, It
la Interesting to note that 10
of the 22 first-string men are
two-way performers Catlln,
Willhoite, MeiUnger. McPhee,
and, at. times, Vessels and Tam-
MeiUnger and Cameron are
the only Juniors on the first
offensive team, Lattner on the
defensive side.
Mttllnger switched from end
to split-1' quarterback, and la
regarded as the most formid-
able all-round player In college.
ine towering Kentucklan de-
serves special attention for be-
ing picked ahead of such tre-
menaous ends as Texas' Tom
Stolhandske, UCLA's Ernie
Stockert, Pennsylv a n 1 a' s Ed
Bell, Notre Dame's Bob O'Neill,
not to mention Paul Dekker of
Michigan State and some more.
UCLA would have little more
than an extraordinary defense
without Cameron.
Some may take issue with
Olszewskl because of CaUfor-
nla's slump, but the Long
Beach Calif., Pole Is just as
good a fuUback as he was be-
fore, possibly the most devas-
tating blocking back in the
Moomaw ordinarily Is a Une
backer, but the NEA operatives
elected him by-as wide a- mar-
gin as' our linebackers, Tam-
buro and Morris, to weVe plac-
ed the UCLA giant at defensive
tackle, where he wouldn't ex-
actly crimp any array's style.
Injuries that spelled time
out contributed as much' as
anything else to the fact that
such merited combatants as Joe
Schmidt, potent Pittsburgh
linebacker, and Al Brosky, Illi-
nois safety man, missed first
team plaques. -
Tou don't realize Just how
many good football o 1 a v e r s
there are In the United States
until you start picking an All-
But cnreful screenlp has
given NEA one Al'-Amerlea.
estat an* another "thnrohly
r*ie of hanging on to It.
At a Glance
Football Coach Buddy Broth-
ers of Tulsa University says he
has received a bid to play In the
Sun Bowl at XI Paso, Texas, al-
so a feeler from 'Gator bowl of-
ficials at Jacksonville, Florida.
Brothers Indicates he also ex-
pects an Orange Bowl bid if Tul-
sa beats Arkansas today.
Four players have been added
to the North roster for the Blue-
Gray game In Montgomery, Ala-
bama, on December 27th. The
newcomers are tackles Pat Ba-
rest of Temple and B1U Skyn-
lnskus of Syracuse, end Russ
Sandblom of Rutgers and half-
back Earl He'rsh of Westchester
A famed boxing promoter now
In retirement has nothing but
scorn for the current crop of
"Uncle" Mike Jacobs, who
spends the winter months In
Florida, told the United Press
today "there ain't a good one
in the whole lot. They're a bunch
of two-bit chorus boys. That in-
cludes 'em di even Rocky
Marciano although I guess
he's the best around?"
Jacobs, still recuperating from
a cerebral hemmorhage of two
Sears ago, says he doesnt miss
se fight game.
Jacobs says "What is there
to miss? The fighters ain't what
they used to be and neither is
the promoting game. I'd rather
watch the horses run."
When asked about the possibi-
lity of another million dollar
gate, Jacobs said "Don't make
me laugh. They won't, get an-
other one without the proper
promotion, and who knows when
that wUl be."
Basketball Coach Cllfk Wells
of Tulane tried his "game-with-
out-^a-clock" plan last night and
calls it a nblg success."
Wells wants the first half to
end when 'one team scores
points. The game ends when
team hits 80 points. Last night,
during an lntersquad game at
Tulane, it took 37 minutes and
three seconds to play a game.
Under current rules a coUege
game is 40 minutes long. Wells
believes his Idea would eliminate
gambling and "freezing" tactics.
Wells says the three-thousand
fans, coaches and players who
Watched the experiment seemed
to like It.
Navy, R<3
Texas. LG
Maryland, LT
* /
LETom Stolhandske. Texas LEN Bell. Pennsylvania
LTRay Hnisinga. Northwest'n LTJ. D. Klmmel, Houston
LGMary Matusxak. Tulsa LGBill Athey, Baylor
C Pete Brown. Georgia Tech RGBob Kennedy, Wisconsin
RGChet Mlllett. Holy Cross RTCharlie LaPradd. Florida
RTJack Little. Tex* A. ft M. REBob O'Neill. Notre Dame
REErnie Stockert. UCLA LBJoe Schmidt. FiHahunrh
ODon Helnrieh. Washington LRRoger Zatkoff. Michigan
IHGene Fllipski. Villanora HGil Reich. Kansas
RHLeon Harderaan. Ga. Tech HVervl Swltxer. Kans. State
FDen McAullffe, Mich. State SAl Brosky, Illinois
EndsDon Voss, Wisconsin; John Adlerton, Maryland;
George Black. Washlneton; Paul Dekker. Michigan State;
Jim Mask, Mlsslssipnl; Harry Babcock, aeorgia; Jesse Arnelle,
Penh. State; Paul Bischoff; West Virginia.
Tackles^-BUl Forester. Southern Methodist: Doug At-
kins. Tennessee; Ed HuSmann. Nebraska; Bob Van Doren.
Southern California: Ed Meadows, Duke; Bob Fleck, Syra-
cuse: Don Brnnbv. Colorado.
GuardsEd Flvnn. UCLA; Norm Manooelan. Stanford:
Jim Donarskl. Arizona. Ed Gossage. Georgia Tech: Leroy
Lunn. Armv; Jack Allesandrlni. Notre Dame: Nick ChlckiUo.
Miami; Bill Shaloskv. Cincinnati.
CentersDon Rhoden. Rice; Tom Cosgrove. Maryland-
Lou Welsh, Southern California; Art Hunter. Notre Dame.
QuarterbacksEddie Crowder. Oklahoma: Dale Samuels,
Purdue: Harrv Aegsnis, poston; Ted Marchlproda. Detroit;
Jack Parker. MKsissipnl State.
HalfbacksPaul Glel. Minnesota: Charley Hoag. Kan-
sas; Billv Wells, Michigan State: Bob Reynolds, Nebraska:
Tom McCormick. College of Pacific; Bob Marlow. Alabama-
Pat Abruzzi. Rhode Island; Larry Orlgg, Oklahoma; Fred
Bruney. Ohio State.
FallbacksBuck McPhaU, Oklahoma; Alan Ameche, Wis-
consin: Andy Kosar. Tennessee; Homer Smith, Princeton;
Howard Waugh, Tulsa.
By Beans Reardon
24 Years in National League
Written ior NEA Service
Question: I am a member of
the Pittsburgh Umpires' Asso-
ciation, read your column every
It certainly has been a big
help to me this past year, made
clear in my mina some of those
delicate situations.
I played professional base-
ball for five years, Intend to
enter organized ball as an um-
pire. I would appreciate it
very much .if you would tell me
how I can acquire a Profes-
sional Rule Book.
I also would Uke your ad-
vice on starting to umpire In
pro ball, and anything that
would help me along In this
field.Bill Miller. J70 F1 n g a li NEW YQK
St., Pittsburgh li, Pa. These aren't
Answer: I have a list of darting around
Dog Tired Dave!
"avid was a buy renew.
'hnapine never left hiss mellow!
iVorn oat. weaiv tired and Mate.
Why aot read ear Want Ads. Dave?
"don'ts" I recommenu for
umpires starting oat. The most
Important one is, don't lose
sight of the ball. This is the
first rule of baseball. Frank
Crosetti palled the hidden
ball trick 11 times in two sea-
sons. If yon are in the habit of
taking your eye off the ball,
make certain there isn't a guy
like Crosetti in the park.
Other "don'ts" are dont take
anything for granted; don't
explain decisions; don't argue
with the players or managers;
don't carry a chip on your
shoulder; don't talk back to
the fans; dent make decisions
for your partners; dont be vin-
Deat let coaches call your
Says; don't clown on the
eld; dont turn away from a
play toe ulckly; dent at-
tract too much attention; don't
work without proper e-
quipment; dont hold Idle con-
versation with players or
coachea; dont call your plays
on the run; and don't fall to
expect the unexpected.
Use plain common sense.
You can buy a rule book at
any sporting goods store. A set
of rules are also In the back of
the Official Baseball Guide.
'22 aets you see
on dwarf bas-
ketbaU courts.
No, sir, those are American
youngsters, 8 to 12 who have
made Biddy Basketball the big-
gest Uttle thing in the game.
The Junior movements mush-
room growth has floored and
awed the cage fathers.
Biddy Basketball, Winter-
time's answer to Little League
Baseball, began as a communi-
ty project In Scranton, Pa.,
three years ago. It was not
much more than a supervised
sandlot proposition.
It has grown Into a giant
with seven-league boots. From
the original 10 teams in one
state if has spread, until now
it has more than 10,000 small
fry playing on 1200 teams in
44 states, to say nothing of 11
foreign countries.
The program is regulation
basketball in miniature, design-
ed specifically for the younger
set. The rules are tailored to
their measurements and Imma-
ture strength, such as lowering I
the hoops a toot and. a hall,
shortening the foul line three'
feet, and using a smaller ball.
The appeal of this youth
Fight Results
(Thursday Night)
bo) Olson, 163, Honolulu, knock-
ed out Lee Sala, 183, Donora,
Par 2.
ragon, 140, Los Angeles, stopped
Bob Terrance, 148, Los Angeles,
EDMONTON, Alb. Harold
(Baby Face) Jones, 137, Detroit,
outpointed Georgia Dunn, 134,
Edmonton, 10.
Fortn, 140, Montreal, outpointed
Willy Mays. 135. Boston, 8.
NEW YORK (8unnystde Oar-
den) Carmine Plore, 145. Brook-
lyn, stopped Jackie O'Brien, 148,
M rulan, COBB, I, '
Panama to ,

One War
. $87.00
.- T8.00
NEW YORK.......11100
CHICAOO. ....... 118.30
SAN JUAN. "^ ..... 1310O
For mote details, vkdt Area's office Tel. 3-3x$3,
at 15 Peru Ave, or see any of these travel
At these talks one of the chants as Biddy Basktb al.J;:
first questions generally popped boosters. It eliminates any pos-
at Archer Is tne ageless oiie: \ sibility of the charge
How much? A sponsor simply
fishes up $50 and becomes a
member. This pays for 10 uni
forms, registration fees and tra t
that the
program prefers one dealer orj:
manufacturer above another. ",*_?
Blddy Basketball has an ex-~_
to make it more.J
appeaUng. This Is its national
tournament, won by Jersey C\f.'.
ty last trip. It Is held in Scran^r.
Since Biddy Basketball has
nothing to sell but its prlnci-'tn each April, wlU feature .-
pies. Archer suggests local mer- teams with aU the big-league1 :;
chants supply whatever equip- trappings this season,
ment is necessary, the only re-1 .
quirements being that they It's the cutting across racial,
i meet specifications. This hasreUgious and financial lines -
two strong psychological ad- that is one of the most intri-
gantages: It enlists local mer-|gulng aspects of the movement.,.
Jimmy Gilleipie,
of Scranton captains the
Biddy Basketball exhibitioa
team touring country". (NBA)
BB 5
movement is -almost lrrestible.
Each league is an entity in it-
self, locally financed, governed
and supplied with personnel.
The movement is non-profit.
Biddy basketball was born in
the imaginative mind of a hus-
ky gent named Jay Archer of
"I used to be a playground di-
rector and would see the little
fellows get eonfused playing on
a regulation court with a ball
almost as large as they were,"
explains the former Strouds-
burg, Pa., State Teachers Col-,
lege star.
Archer is a tireless worker,
touring* the country spreading
the gospel. He arranges his
schedule so he can make one
or two stops a day.
Christmas is coming'
Arrange now to buy him
a JUVENIA Automatic!


JUVENIA watches
are sold exclusively
me rcur/o
Next to the Centre! I beetle

.....II I llll
German Takes Over Lead In Pan-American Race

Averages Record 115 mph;
Italian Gets Engine Trouble
CHIHUAHUA, Nov. 22Karl KUng, Gerjnan,
made the second to last lap of the Panamerican
highway race, between Parral and Chihuahua, ahead
on the other contestants with a record-'" "' ing
1 average of 115.5 mph today.
Football Results
Kline overtook Giovanni Brac-
eo, Italian, who retired from the
race because his Ferrari car de-
veloped engine trouble.
Braceo had the lead almost
from the beginning of race.
Kllng finished the second to
last lap three minutes ahead of
his closest rival, fellow-cltlsen
Hermann Lang who, like him, Is
driving a Mercedes Benz model
and 38 minutes ahead of third-
place Lulgi Chinettl, an Italian.
It took Klin* three hours. 49
; minutes and 43 seconds to tra-
I vel from Parral to Chihuahua, a
I distance of 437 miles.
in the North American stock
cur race over the same course
os the European models. Chuck
Stevenson Is slightly ahead of
Johnny Mantz and Walt Faulk-
ner. The three are driving 1953
|Lincoln models. Stevenson Is
clocked at 103 mph. He has a
slim 47-second edge over Mantz
Washington State 9, Oklahoma arif) three minutes over Faulk-
A. and M. 7 'ner
Tirlane 46. Louisiana College 14
Oklahoma 34 Nebraska 1? ^^ 5_day 1,875-mile race
Southern California 14. UCLA 12 ._- ,L T., m.v
California 26. Stanford 0 \^s tomorrow In Juarez. Mex-
e*on State 22, Oregon 19. 'Icl. ____
Michigan State 62, Marquette 1
Princeton 33, Dartmouth 0
Rutgers 27, N. V. University 14
My Cross 28. Temple 0
Columbia 14. Broun 0
i ale ,41. Harvard 14
Syracuse 26, Fordham 13
Tennessee 14, Kentucky 14
Duke 34, North Carolina 7
Wisconsin 21, Minnesota 21
Purdue 21, Indiana 16
Notre Dame 27. Iowa 0
Georgia Tech 30, Florida State 0
Kjce i, Texas ihnstian b
Sfrkthern Methodist 7, Baylor 7
Iowa State 27, Kansas State 0
IJSa 44. Arkansas 34
nlMouii 20, Kansas 19
lOanova 51. Boston College 6
Penn State 17, Pittsburgh 0
West Virginia 13, So. laroUna 6
Geo. Washington 29, Richasond 7
Florida 43, Miami 6
Alabama 27, Maryland 7
Auburn 3, Ciemson 0
Ohio State 27. Michigan 7
Wisconsin 21, Minnesota 21
N'W estera 28 Illinois 26
1st Race "A" Native SV4 Fgs-
Purse: $375.60 Pool closes: 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1 Ria Rol
2 Sixaola
3 Valaria
4 Dallda P.
5 Golden Tap
6 Calongo
V Castillo 124
E. Agulrre 112
J. Phillips 108
H. Reyes 107x
A. Mena 108
O Sanchez 105
2nd Race "C" NatiTe 4W Fgs.
Purse: 1325.00 Pool elotes: 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1 Tulra R- Guerra 110x
2 Proton B. Agulrre 110
3 Golden Bound A. Mena 110
4 Miranda R. L. Gil 114
3rd Race "G" Native ..ft Fgs.
Purse: $350.09 Fool closes: 1:45
Know Your BHS (Sridcfers
LedBy PI ay maker Markey, Holy Cross
Eyes Another National Basket half Tifie
1 Ogly
2- Araucano
3 La Nia
4 Villalba
5 Silencio
J. Cadogen 110
V. Castillo 111
A. Mena 111
K. Flores 110
R..L. Gil 110
8 Enriqueta V. Rodriguez lOflx
4th Race "1-2" Imported 4V4 .
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 2:!
1 Jepperln J. Baeza Jr. 120
2 Calfmedear M. Hurley 114
3 Apprise K. Flores 120
4 Picon V. Ortega 112
5 Baby Rol V. Castillo 120
6 Curaca A. Rodriguez 116
7 Cobrador R. L. Gil 118
Carta Vieja rebuffed Isthmian
Constructors in their efforts to
talse over the, league leadership
last Wednesday nlte at Balboa.
The determined Rummen snap-
ped a three week slump by tak-
ing three from the Contractors
to break their tie for first place.
Through their win the Rummen
regained sole possession of first
place which they have held, ex-
cept for last week's tie, since the
second week of the season. This
(ickluster encounter was won by
our of the Rummen bowling
Just enough over average to off-
set the poor showing of the old
man of the outfit. Vice Prexy
Gellogly of the Contractors now
knows for sure that Santa Claus
comes but once a year.
Wally's Bar for the fourth
week in a row continued their
smashing drive for the cham-
pionship by steering J. L. Puta-
faro Buick-Chevrolet smackdab
tpto a brick wall. Head Bartend-
er George Hellwig. for the second
week in a row, led the Bartend-
ers in administering the knock-,
out drops to the Buickmen.
Oeorges 171, 173, and 187 games
we him an excellent>531 series,
hflt high for the season and
highest for the nlte. All of the
Bartenders bowled over average
to take all four from the Buick-
men. In this respect Hellwig was
outstanding with his 32 pins per
game over average. Bartender
Jod Reichart with a 512 series
advanced to within 17 pins of
Ma'cLane who has been on top In
individual standings for 9 weeks
of this season. The Bartenders'
27Qfi series was high for the nlte
asm topped their previous high
fof.the year by 6 pins. Chuck
Lavallee and Stan Casten un-
successfully tried to avert to the
crash With 514 and 504 series res-
pectively for the Buickmen.
Chuck's 211 first game was his
i high for the year and highest
^for the nite. Stan's 204 second
fame, together with Cowboy
'arbro's high game and series
for the year, contributed to the
Bulckmen's nice consistent
games Of 888. 874. and 889.
V. F. W. Post 3822 relinquished
their hold on third place and
dropped to fourth as the result
of splitting the polrMfcUh Acme
Paints Geo. F NoveyT^Te Paint-
rS copped the extra point by
' king total pins by one lone
measly little pin. Moses Com-
mon was high man In this con-
, test with a 497 series.
Balboa Beer went into a tie
with Colpan Ford for fifth place
In .team standings by grabbing
three from the Fordmen. The
Beermen's 928 second game, high
lor the nite. caused the triple
blowout to the Fordmen. Beer-
man Dean Studebaker got his
M>b game and series for the sea-
wnlte his teammates Joe Schaf-
er and Tony Balutis rolled their
high game and high series for
the year, respectively. Bill Cun-
ningham's 490 series was high
for the Beermen. After a nice
start with a 204 first game, his
high for the year, Fordman Roc-
ky Bryan wound up with an even
500 series. Based on their per-
formance of the past two weeks
it appears that the Beermen
have cleaned out the bottom of
the vat as suggested.
Bill Cunningham with a 608
handicap series last week and
I Oeprge Hellwig with an even 600
| this week are the final winners
of 'the Coca Cola prize of one
ease of assorted flavors of Kist
Lane, Isthmian 167-10
Reichart, Wally's Bar 166-26
Cunningham, Balboa Beer 166- 4
Hovan, Colpan Ford 166-10
Hutchlns, V. F. W. 163
Kelsey, Carta Vieja 161-35
Lyons. Acme Paints 161-21
Torian, Carta Vieja 160-20
Casten, Putaturo 160-11
Lavallee, Putturo 160- 5
5th Race "A Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $1.000.00 Pool closes: 2:55
1 Coragglo B. Darlo 100
2 Royal Alligator B. Agui. 123
3 Bendeguz V. Castillo 110
4 Booji J. Reyes 118
6th Race "1-1" Imported 6Vi Fgs.
Purse: $375.60 Pool closes: 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
B. Pulido 115
V. Rodrl. 107x
E. Sllvera 107
G.. Castillo. 115
R. L. Oil 107
G. Sanchez 111
. .J. PhilUps 107
8 Battling Cloud B. Agui. 112
9 The Dauber V. Ortega 120
1 Mimo
2 Mingo
3 Black Bull
4 Astoria
5 Goyito
6 Pla
7 Pincel
7th Race "E" In: ported 7 Fgs
Pnrse 9550.66 Pool closes: 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1 Sir Boss H. Reyes lllx
2 Roadmaster J. Reyes 120
3 Rose Hip J. Phillips 114
4 Carmela n A. Phillips 120
Vital Statistics
Name: Ray Nlckisher
Class: Senior
Age: 17
Weight: 177
Height: 6-0
Position: Quarterback
Experience: 2 year letterman.
Vital Statistics
Name: Jim'Fulton
Class: Junior'
Age: 16
Weight: 182
Height: 5-9
Position: left tackle
Experience: squad member 1
NEA Staff Correspondent
WORCESTER, Mass. Nov. 21
An air of abnormal optimism
and anticipation, has sw.ept
across the Holy Cross campus
with all the fury of a prairie
fire. v
While other schoo.s- are
scrambling around for football
bowl bids and a spot in the
national rankings, the" empha-
sis here has- turned to basket-
An analysis of Holv Cross"
prospects excites no uttle sus-
picion that the Crusader
could take it all. Certainly
the* school atop Pleasant
8prlngs Hill has the operatives
to go all the way. It won the
Association championship of
4,000 Is Maximum Seating
Capacity In Balboa Stadium
Team W L
Carta Vieja 21 12
Isth. Const. 20 13
Wally's Bar 17 16
VF.W. Post 3822 17 16
Colpan Ford 16 17
Balboa Beer 14 19
J. L. Putaturo
Buick-Chevrolet 13 20
Acme Paints
Geo. F. Novey
P Pins
27 28010
24 28221
22 27973
19 28307
19 27829
18 27968
14 19 18 25271
J. L. Putaturo Buick-Chevrolet
211 132 171 514
120 204 180 504
147 15 104 410
122 145 187 454
182 128 141 451
106 106 106 318
888 874
Wally's Bar
154 178
141 111
171 173
156 139
168 177
118 118
889 2651
156 488
142 394
187 531
132 427
187 512
118 354
908 896 902 2706
Isthmian Constructors
166 149 154 469
153 152 109 414
163 146 155 464
115 121 142 378
133 178 146 457
111 111 111 383
841 857
Carta Vieja
178 152
158 154
170 146
t 154 132
163 168
82 82
817 2515
159 489
155 467
154 470
173 459
157 488
82 246
965 834 880 2619
Balboa Beer
Schafer 124 182
Studebaker 121 190
Balutis 169- 151
Treffinger 156 142
Cunningham 179 144
Handicap 119 119
868 928
Colpan Ford
204 148
140 177
147 172
150 164
169 154
94 94
155 461
149 460
155 475
140 438
167 490
119 357
885 2681
148 500
146 463
138 457
128 442
158 481
94 282
8th Race "E* Imported 1 Mile
Porte: $400.0f Pool closes: 4:40
1 Mr. Foot V. Tjodri. 106x
2 Scotch Chum J. Caaogen 107x
3 Rinty A. Mena 107
4 Paragon) A. Vergara 117x
5 Royal Clam) 0.8J- }J
6 Porters Star) R. L. Gil 120
7 Prestigio)
8 Pampero II
9 Sismo
10 Pincelazo
K. Flores 115
E. Sllvera 108
J. Phillips 107
H. Reyes 117x
9th Race T" Imported 1 MUe
Pane: SSOO.or- Pool closes: 5:15
1 Alabarda M, Zeballos 120
2 Beduino B. Pulido 112
3 Avenue Road J. Phillips 120
4 Clpayo X. Flores 112
5 Trafalgar A. Rodriguez 120
6 Publico J. Baeza Jr. 114
904 909 812 2625
V.F.W. Poet 3822
139 133 155 427
130 137 135 402
152 99 120 371
177 144 176 4*7
166 176 139 481
109 109 109 327
, 871 74)8 834 2565
Acme Paints Geo. F. Novey
Stanley 147 157 159 463
Black well 144 136 149 429
Retterer 151 133 115 399
Lyons 15 148 146 453
8awyer (BLD) 137 137 137 411
Handicap 117 117 117 351

155 I8 123 25**
10th Race i"F-2" Native 7 Fgs
Pnrse: $276.Cu Pool clpses: 5:40
1 Embustero G. Graell 115
2 Sirena V. Castillo 115
3 El Mono J. Cadogen 115
4 Mr. Espinosa G. Cruz 115
5 Bagaleno Jose Rodrl. 115
6 Con Valor II A. Mena 115
Joan Franco Tip
1 Valaria Bina Rol
2Proton Golden Bound
2La Nia ViUalba
4Picon Apprise
5Royal Alligator Bendegaz
6The Dauber 'Mimo
7Rose Hip Carmela II
8Prestigio (e) Royal Claim (e)
9Beduino Clpayo
16Sirena El Mono
The detailed results of yester-
day's Juan Franco races won't
be found on this page. There's
hardly much point in running
Tin Tan ($7) won the first. O-
Bsx ($8) the second, and Golden
abe ($7) the third.
After that eight consecutive
favorites Pregonero, Primor,
Phlox, Turf Lodge, Interlude.
Paques, Apretador, Risita
romped home In monotonous or-
Why bother with figures
Frank Sedgman,
Hiss Connolly
Win Net Titles
8YDNBY, Australia. Nov. 22
(UP)Frank Sedgman, ace
Australian tennis player and
Davis Cap winner and Maureen
Connolly, top female U. S. play-
er, won individual champion-
ships in the New South Wales
tournament today.
It was the first time Sedg-
man, the best amateur tennis
player In the world, won the
New South Wales championship.
He defeated Ken MacGregor,
also an Australian, with scores
of 6-2. 4-6. 6-4 and 6-2.
Miss Connolly deefated her
fellow countrymai Julie Samp-
son, 8-3 and 6-2.
Isthmian football fans will be
In for a real treat when Balboa
High and Lake Worth High en-
gage in the second Isthmian
Bowl game on the night of No-
vember 28th. This will terminate
the football season locally, and
fans have been flocking in to get
their tickets while there are still
some available. i
..There will only be* as many
tickets sold as there are sea/,,
which Is right in the neighbor-
hood of 4,000. Balboa school of-
ficials are planning stadium for the big game, and
have been making plans and
working out the details in order
to give the fans the best pos-*)
sible service.
The Lake Worth contingent
will arrive at Tocumen airport
early in the morning (6:15 a.m.I
of Wednesday, November 28th.
From there they will go to the
Balboa Gym and the players will
meet the boys they are going to
live with while here.
Just as soon as the final plans
for the entertainment of the vi-
sitors are set they will be an-
nounced. Details are being work-
ed out for a visit to the locks, a
trip to Old Panama, and other
interesting highlights..
W. H. Cook, head coach of the
Trojans Is a graduate of Murray
State Teachers College, and is in
his 5th year as head man of the
Trojans. His team boasts four
very fine backs, with Jerry Gun-
derson, fullback, ana Jan Jen-
niches, a speedy halfback, being
the big scoring threats. It doesn't
end there, however, as the other
halfback, Hay Barnes as hit pay
dirt severaljlmes this year, and
Al Ritchie, the quarterback, Is
rated one -of the best ajt the po-
sition in his league.
To go with these backs, Cook
has a veteran line. Ralph Dupee
and Bob Moyer play the ends,
while Ulf Helsten and Cant. Roy
Kimberly handle the tackle as-
signments. The guard spots are
more than capable handled by
Jim McCoy and Hershey Mc-
Chesney. All of these boys, from
end to end are at least veterans
of one other year, and several of Four from last season's raz-
them 2 years. All are seniors. The zie-dazzle edition are gene, but
only non senior in the startingip-aduatlon left Bus Sheary far
line Is the big boy of team, 190 lom destitute. Remaining are
pound Carson Holder at center, farij Markey, Togo Palazzi,
Earle Markey
A run down of this bunch will
convince anyone the Bulldogs
are up against an experienced,
smart, ball club. The Bulldogs
are no slouchesthis department tacking unit since "the superla-
themselves, so in all probability tlve Bob Cou5y ^ exhibiting
It will be one whale of a MU m. -turd* here
game when the Bulldogs and n
Ronnie Perry, Wally Supruno-
wlcz, Frank Kasprasak, Jim
Lewis and Joey Early.,
Trojans go after each other on
the 28th.
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, (NBA).With most people paying to see prize
fights by shaving with a certain blade and' wetting their ln-
sides with dry beer, one of the nation's oldest clubs, Ridgewood
Grove, has gone back to the gas-light era way of promoting.
After an initial test, George Bheppard is thankful that he
had to struggle along without television due to the fact that
the historic Joint in Brooklyn's Ridgewood section could not
find a sponsor. / '
Ridgewood Grove seats no more than 4000, but Promoter
Sheppard's gamble and the plight of small clubs throughout
the land turned the spotlight on it. A' similar experiment at
Holyoke, Mass., has been successful.
The team's chief dignitary, of
course, is Capt. Markey, label-
ed as a he-can't-mlss guy for
All-America. When Markey and
clicking on all cylinders, the
enemy is generally run right
out of the house.
The West New York, N. J.,
senior 20, 6-1, 175 gives
the Crusaders the power- and
potential to strike with irresti-
ble vioolence. f
You get the idea talking to
local inhabitants that Markey
is the greatest thing since the
Invention of the hoop.
"Markey," asserts 8t. Louis'
coach Ed Hlckey, "is the most
agressive player in basketball.
"He's one of'the game's fin-
est backcourt operatives, has a
magnificent outside shot, can
dribble, drive or pass," enthuses
North Carolina's Frank Mc-
Guire. Coach Phog Allen of
Kansas agrees with me that
Earle is one of the 10 best
While Philadelphia clubs eschew telecasting here and
there, Boston perhaps (is the only major city which has no
truck with it at all. Wlta that running for him. Tommy Collins,
the Little John L., hast made the turnstiles click In the good,
old-fashioned way In tie Hub. Collins was matched with Lauro
Salas immediately after the Mexican feather dropped the light-
weight leadership back to Jimmy Carter at the Chicago Stad-
ium, Oct. 15. The Boston Garden was sold out in 12 days. This
scrap, originally scheduled for Noy. 17. was postponed until
Dec. 8 because Salas came down with a cold] ,
Ridgewood Grove was closed to professional/boxing for the !^suM15hlnr" "'ff^^rnlv
first time in 33 years some months back because the promoters I "* &2?jSI the
did not believe they could exist without a measly $750 that nce
came with video, and had to be shared with the combatants.
"Markey," declares Bill Kajl-
kawa of Arizona at Tempe, 'was
one of the best I saw last-year.'
Even conservative John Bunn,
who seldom goes out on the
limb, flatly declares the Holy
This Is the kind of mind Casey Stengel's gpt. -Yankee pitch.
ers most have thrown 1060 balls, minimum, to Dodger bitters In
the .seven-game World Series. Yet only one stands.out in the
manager's mind. A curve ball by Bob Knzava to Jackie Robin-
son in the windup.
This Was the seventh Inning, the bases full, two out and the
Dodgers trailing by two. Kuzava, a lefty, had replaced Vic Ras-
chl. Robinson, a rlgfcty, was meeting the ball solidly for the
first time in the series. Two fine catches had taken hits from
him. In between he had beaten out,a bunt.
Normally you do not pit a left-handed pitcher against a
right-handed hitter In a clutch and especially in Ebbets Field
where the home-run zones are not too distant. But if your lefty
Is a fast-ball pitcher the percentage favoring the right hand
hitter is minimized. Kuzava had demonstrated this last year
when, again with the bases full, be retired three Giants, all
right-handed hitters, In order.
8o Stengel wasn't playing a hunch'or taking a gamble; he
knew his man. He knew Kuzava had speed and control, a chal-
lenge only keen vision and perfect timing could match. Because
Kuzava's best pitch is his fast one he's asked to throw little
That's one reason he's used mainly in relief,, even though
the bitters always know what to expect. He had come into the
series more or less cold, not having worked In a game that mat-
tered since Sept. 17 when he got credit for his eighth victory, a
seven-Inning relief Job, one of extended length for him.
Well, he was facing Robinson with the bases full. A single
might tie it up, a double or triple might mean the series. So
Kuzava. the Yankee you seldom hear of until It's series time,
did what comes natcnerly. He reared back and fired bis fast
one. ,
The Robinson Pop-Up
Stengel's probably wrong about remembering only one piten.
He must remember that one, too, for Robinson hit It savagely
only to see it curve foul. It was here that Stengel made a
switch, hitherto unrevealed, which may have saved the -cham-
pionship for the Yankees. He had Yogi Berra call for the curve.
The chronology of the pitches thrown may not be as indi-
cated here, but the essential facts of the switch come from
Stengel himself (though with more' modesty than these lines
suggest), and are therefore beyond dispute. In any case, Robin-
son, caught by surprise, cut under the curve after a frantic
Oddly, in a replay of the series along the Banquet Circuit
on the West Coast, Charley Dressen makes no reference to the
Stengel switch or its possible influence on the outcome. Instead
he halls Kuzava for a three-two pitch he made to Duke Snider,
the preceding hitter lnthe same inning, low and outside, but on
the hitter "had to go. for In fear of being called out by the um-
Maybe this- will be the first Dressen has heard of the switch,
although it must have struck him as singular at the time that
the fast bailer would suddenly come up with the curve-. We
hear a lot about Inside baseball and masterminding. This, then,
is an engaging illustration of how games can be won or lost in
the dugout; of the delicate factors that often tip the scales; of
quick, sound thinking that happens to work out as planned.
For the only sheer guessing involved here was that Robin-
son, expecting the fast ball, would not be set for the curve and
i would be unable to readjust bis swing in time to meet the ball
squarely. That's what happened. It is also what Is cynically
called "Stengel luck."

Snider's Classic Catch
Some other Stengel observations on the series, newly come
to light. . "I used them three old guys first because I knew
money wouldn't scare 'em."
This In reference to Ed Lopat who started the final game,
Allle Reynolds, who came in in the fourth, and Raschl, Who pre-
ceded Kuzava in the seventh. . "Them guys don't start count-
ing their series money until It's over. They .don't mate mis-
takes. To them a series game is Just like any other game."
In Stengel's Judgment there's no mystery why the Dodgers
lost. . "Their first baseman and second baseman coldnt hit."
(It would be more simple to identify these gents as Gil Hodges
(.006) and Robinson (.174) but the Yankee manager appears to
have a neurotic abhorence for naming people.). . "If they hit
like they're .supposed to we don't beat 'em maybe."
, In his replay of the series Stengel continues to rave, about
the spectacular outfield catches of Snider, Andy Pafko and Carl
Furillo. The one he emphasizes most is Furillo's home-run catch
off Johnny Mlze which would fcave tied the score in the 10th of
the fifth game.
In my book though, a more remarkable catch Indeed, the
most remarkable I've ever seen In any series was Snider's
leaping, tumbling catch which took a triple from Berra in the
fourth of the fourth game. It took cinder-path speed to get to
the Stadium centerfleld wall, split-second timing to make the
Jump and acrobatic talent to hold on to the ball. All Furillo had
to do was to time his Jump in short right field.
once in a
Springfield coach says. .
Young Markey is constructed
along the lines of Cousy. His
forte is an uncanny fade-away
Ridgewood's reopening was made all the more gratifying ij" * .KJ^.m ith
because a promoter's nightmare, an all-day rainstorm, did not ;hander. He can hook em witn
keep the patrons away in droves. Some 220, hungry for the real either hand, is the squads fan-
clest playmaker.
Markey has made no less
20 All-Star teams of one
thing, paid a net of $2700, something unheard of at a
club these days. u ,,
Sheppard, a simple fellow In these complicated times, pro-
coeds on the now radical theory that if you give people a good than
show, they'll come out no matter what and pay a reasonable iklmd or another, averaged is
fee. provided you're not foolish enough to give it to them free, points a game. His average in
gratis and for nothing -via video. , n [the classroom is eve better
Sheppard put on the type of show that made .the Grove 90, majoring In Greek and En-
known from coast to coast. He signed a couple of rising young- glish. He will enter Law School,
sters, told them to fight or never. come back, then watched
several bona-fide wars develop right down his card. The answer
was the rose-hued prospect for good times again at Ridgewood.
despite extravagant Saturday night TV productions.
"I can't people to come to the Grove for ordinary fights
between toma,to cans," says Sheppard. "I've got to get kids who
figure to whale the tar out of each other. You've never heard
of the kids I'm going to use fellows like Danny Glovanelli
and Joey Klein but nobody ever heard of a lot of great
fighters before they fought at the Grove."
Sheppard's system calls for a little old-fashioned match-
making. That's the main trouble today. Nobody bothers about
that any more. They don't look hard enough around the gym-
nasiums. A boy can't get on because his manager or himself
doesn't belong to a clique. Programs are Just tossed together.
The television sponsor doesn't know the difference and doesnt
care as long as he has something to put on the channel. All
the boxing commission asks U that the participants be able
bodied. -
George Sheppard and the Ridgewood Ordve Arena is show-
ing small clubs how to survive and save the entire beak busting
business by developing stars.
i It is by throwing out television and bringing the customers
back to the clouUr.
Not precisely a ponderous pa-
chyderm in a sport tailor-
made for the big man, Markey
has been bruised from stem to
stern. He played the last
games In 1951-52 suffering from
a concussion. Against touted
Brooklyn St. John's in the Na-
tional Invitation Tournament,
he wore a hockey head guard
for protection. It figured.
Earle Markey is slick as ice
when the demand Is tor re-
iuSr from mdlgaKlaa. CM. **
burm. onntttMUon. kMAakM, bad
bntth. StntiMas. MHounMM Ud
kin klimlllut, ft HIOALON
from roar bclnIM *<./.
HIOAT.ON Miml tonjy.tj UM
Btw and lnttln<. Oat HMaUPM
today aad (al hattar taaaarraw.
' Fridty .Sunday Dec. 5 7
' Sponsored by Hotel El Panam
- on the
comfortable, sleek dlesePcruiser, Pescadora.
Leave 8 a.m. Dec. 5, Balboa. Pier 17
See Taboga, fish through Pearl Islands.
Proceed to last outpost of clvillaa- y
tlon in Panam, Boca Savalo.
Bee Darien. least-known Jungle
in the world...the painted Indian
men, and their sarong-clad women,
...their suit houses. Meet a
Sal Indian Medicine Man. Enjoy
e thrill of crocodile hunting.
It ail ends too soon. Sunday. 6 p.m.
Bring swim suit, flashlight,
camera and* shiny new dimes. .
TeL 1M
Ask far Jungle

Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00209
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: 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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00209
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Page Supplement 1
        Page Supplement 2
        Page Supplement 3
        Page Supplement 4
        Page Supplement 5
        Page Supplement 6
        Page Supplement 7
        Page Supplement 8
        Page Supplement 9
        Page Supplement 10
        Page Supplement 11
        Page Supplement 12
        Page Supplement 13
        Page Supplement 14
        Page Supplement 15
        Page Supplement 16
Full Text


. .,,'"irt, q
1 -. .


-- 4 44
I.. . .
2' ~2~'
gaA~at~t MhISaZ4J


I "' i'. ."" .lk

to safe" AbrahAi iUncoln.'
L: -


.5, 195Z

-- ~ '4

4 '~C


r*^ i i,.1"..

O --

N v (") ... ...

S Living Cost 3 Sd Killed

S lightly But t Everest

i ri e s Down N W, India Nov. 22
-: -N government dispatches I
S -- o-,- al tha Nepalese guide
-- -an trB wit the Swiss
ON, Nov. 22 (UP) the' ti t slump in living COMe M fat/elt rest expedition have
ent reported to- an t FebrUary ee, steep ed-ln arldentsr
tPMag t rose slight- Higher prices for fuel. eletri b wP d aidentug'
mff t the upswing city and refigerati '% MW w rented tohil
[Oqgb to forestall a were ea flble for. then. de was reported to
pay cut for more cream: tali foods dropp hat died hi a, cIb up 29,002-
tuto workers. thre-tt f o ce foot Everet, the world's high-
w cost of living index and.-leiW decreaaes W .er est motan, on t 31.
Sby the Bureau of Lab- port, etothin a
M stood at 190.9 Oct. hold .fpnlil. etli e poters out of the 241
sPreaae ci one-tenth of rent :iveT .-p. '--0 s o of.
Over. he september of deonetro't aisoma res .. woriftfh r. the epediton were
.The4 tqWrkera oft ki lledbe'6e It rephed the foot
k6IO workers took their oft t l but Aind back of the moIqtaqn aept. 2.
t. under an escalator thlee, e Irt-.nJul when the
ted to the old index teord tk WaiW, d. nconfirmed r t current
teo i 1.5, compared al-l e. an w idt the last.few dirwhat the wis w
their waes are adjust- mountaltbers g t.:wtblhn 200 (NEA Telephoto)
-their wages are adjust- .
quarterly rather than Jeet of h6e summ t were dis- COST OF LIVING rank J.
-ba.qW decrease. in liv- raWdnt4. Dufflcy, former Assistant US.
a graviou v automatic- Attorney, appears in New York
_,-;.Ayin:hur"-: ormtai Coantzt Court House to tell In-
giay chlscof the autourbie tha Ivel g atvOrs t h a t Democratic
*ot u -Ne ws-. e.. a'heiagt ho .onlyT femet Hall leaders tried
CAiO, -S *... heiht of 2 ft to e m a judgeship for
A4CPther. tandtrial pper t. d $25,000.
*a. sasnar yee ao Ware s r

*. P ^, ^.], *, '.
.... ":. -i." :" m .7, , "o.0

..." .s.
(Ut12) Thanksgivg Day,
tinent-wlde .obsev. l be
celebrated thlb y n 'i hi-
toric Cath of :the la
ria on Novmber 27. ldta
Antonio o, Bishop .-
agio, Arg 6, .w o t
the sery ,c .. '."
This w" b the' e 'te
that the day has b e
ian hollday. It we.
by government dea
Last yeaf'. Up. MY,
man, and ,attend
from Canada, ;Sc
mala, Hondurait
guay, and Vene
bishop .of .
At this ,cth
Deum ont nh
27, in the prs 8
Getullo Vart a e.
members o
archy, includln the
of Rio de JaneM o l C
me de Barros Catat .
.In other countries a
mass also will'e held
* Archbishop of
NMtnul Arteg Y
and the
pa, H amduraa M
tanaloha, theU
*t|Aln<>T 1l 4iafatjii I ihl t tr nflh

mniin ~ ~ rjp .*...,:

. .. . . -. .

nte Progatft
- ; .1 -9-

A onMW pto e t unpaiM
eportsa sattbhat ftarpuk's art
tioret.an, tue af other
va le a would- ield

Fire-Bfwig Trick
Said N *r-OSuicide
new college cram of blowing a
mouthful of ig aret lighter flu
Id at a lighted matcM ha
drawn chaat criticism r o m
aaety officls here.
F trck Wa described w
"an. example of how one aight
Fainully commit suicide or at
eat carry a hideous; shriveled
countenance to the grate," by
Arthur M. O'Connell, presidenA
of the Cincinnati Fire Unftar
WrIte.- Association.
"One who tries this a.nnti
other than a profesulonall
eat" faces Almost c eoX t i
diath or serious injury. tas
th first, then the s a
urt% or hundredth m -'-
h.aid. .



..3\?-as, Mov. 22 1-
P4fljuopher Bonedqtto
Today alo
.famous men ..
'tcordance with
no. formal chr. i


No(. 23 (UP)-
therto seen-as a

childrendrn and
aie and became
.,la use of their
Olyaig theme
pbbWfafth In the ul-
y-. o mankind.
4,49lpt., Charles
3 iltd Goldwyn u-.
enure production,
"n-o- course Den-
early part of the
Va expense was
Ipts oatumes. re-

cNOU l "

Cf ^h peA"t

mtnaB U.
MU> *.t

devote tO ballet scenes of lay-
Ssplendor, with Jeanmarie of
she, i.t de Paris as prima
ipa nd heroine, and Ro-
lms )etlt of the same company
:claegreaher. He also dan-
*=W fltIGrqnger is seen as the
rut2ISI ballet -master married
to. J e.
QCasitcal scores are used for
et, but there are several
us popular songs writ-
ton b- a Loesser and sung
by Naye.
.The film will be world pre-
sliered here Nov. 24.



Join Service In

Larger Numbers

0 -
4i WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP) The Defense 9
ent may have to draft young fathers or recall a
ists uqless more woman volunteer for the a4
es, assistant defense 'Secretary Anna M. Roan
'today. -,
Mrs. Rosenberg said in a statement issued by|
of~ that women are joining the services now at
1,850 month, compared with 850 menfdd

But the defense -"
Sn visory committee on
ne en in the services kno
"that without more
triotic women voluti
S e8 Of Tax ing for duty with the s
-ed forces,' Mrs.
Fraud areo rberg said, "we
Fraud Charae forced to tapwi6 u A

CHICAGO, Nov. 22 (UP).- A
ederjabr.o dnf.ed
I 1ax- Ira W O pbsup against
Ralph Bote a e. brother
of the late. ganglord Al Capone,
and recommended .that here-
after the tax gatherers deal at
"arm's length" with him.
The government had charged
that Capone made false state-
ments in an affidavit given the
government in 1949, offering to
settle a $92,679 tax claim against
him for. $25,000. The Internal
Avenue Bureau alleged that he
did not show certain properties
which made haim /ble to pay
more than he saie he could.
But Federal Judge William J.
Campbell found that Capone.
who served a three-year term
in the 1930's on an income tax
Pvetlnn charmo hado .maia. In


fathers group" or'
servoltrof mea xS
already servenh
war. This we
avoid at all costs."
From June thnqg
September, Mrs. Rose
berg said, 13,598 women
volunteered for the A-
my, Navy, Air.Force an4
Marine Corps.


..........., a. mae e us acce
The foreign press reviewers financial statement e p a r a t e
giweed the film should please from his affidavit. In the state- WOM
alt1 ge and all tastes, for Kaye ment he had Included a sen- But
u#ma owning to become a lay- tence saying that because he
Atbhuman being. I had been convicted previously tee
-on an income tax charge, the to d
,.OfC Getting Set matters deal with in the state-
ment were subject to change.
if r rCharity )OnceC Campbell said that "carefully Se
contrived statements which fall F
The Knights of Columbus just within the bounds of legal- Fr
are getting all set for their ity such as this one described
bance at the Atlas Garden m therein could not possibly F0o
Panama on the 5th of Decem- sustain conviction."
ber. Dancing will be from 8 tilli LO
. thou:
SContributions For stand
There will be door prizes, en- C', --r d nation
tertaliment and many other' ruSade Pouring in forei
-1res. Price is only fifty each,
cents per person. Dress informal A $500 donation to the Cru- Thi
short shirts if desired). sade for Freedom campaign has ment
- There will be a horn of plen- been made by Panama's Rotary Elizal
ty -at this dance as all guests Club. 2 In
requested to donate one can Other contributions received son.
.or p age of food to help lill by the campaign headquarters
horn for the needy. were $21.08 from Air Force Base Min
ds go to the Asilo Casa Supply art Albrook. t'nd $25 each said
ABOtncia iBoy's Orphange1 from the Knights of Columbus, lotte
Anthony's- Bread home the National Federation of Fed-Iganiz
bws the poor are fed three eral Employes and Governor ors
t a day., Sevbold.uwes

Scared Mountaineers

[rs. Rosenberg p
women's defense .
nry committee, whi41
set up in Septembm
1, to help get publi'i
eptance for the idea o"
men in the mlt
t she said the commte.
still has much woabtr

its To Cost
m $28 to $84 -
r Coronation
NDON, Nov. 22 (UP)---Pon,"
sand seats in govermnum
Is to be built for the coI .-
n procession will be old t.
In visitors at from $28 toas
It was announced today.
ere will be 100,000 goverKny a
seats along the routeQuf.
beth II will takeX at
her colorful state pros"%

sister of works David Be-:.
that 64,000 seats will be
d to British national *,
nations and 32,000 to v
rom the British CoUaaiAK^
Th. -

Turn h i.,

AWOL Leatherneck Wild Men
'BNANDOAH, Va. Nov. 22 seized the youths, Melvin Forest AU Page County breathed
.- Reinforced local police Comer, 23 and Thomas glen easier. -
Iuht the Comernr boys down Comer. 21. Chief Ooode said that w
.'the hiJs today and advLs- The boys are not directly re- month after the boys retrneat
e Marines they were wei- lated but "they come from a he was advised by the Ma
.s?46 them. little section of the county call- Corps that they were AWOL
Three months, said Chief ed Comer and there's a lot of "they restaisted arrest, and W
r Goode, the two young Comers over there," the chief run away to places where I
o ck AWOLs have been exo!sned. no JurisdlMon."
wild" in the valley Goode said that as the arrest- Two week ago, he said. t
sootilng off their pistols ing force approached the house youths shot Roy B. Orna ,
aing through the streets' where the youths were stayking in the leg. Finally, the b l
*aO car at80 miles an Melvin drew a .32- caliber tol neighbors bame lrful
from a shoulder holster d & they would net and '
pir parents objected to aimed it at their car. but stum- Goode where ey were
beingn in the Marines bled before he could shoot. out.
aid, and "threatened The officers leaped on lm "But every I went t-
Seeo anyone who came and the younger Coner ear- them they a tet
them." rendered peaceably. Today they Goode said. T]h 1 M i
reinforced by two FBI re taken to the Barrisonburg R. Johaed tfrom*lbcmoSd
and an- officer fror. kup to await Marine authMr- another a pent,
Elkton, Va.. Goode an ties from Camp Lejeune, N.C., er M. L.
-manforce went into the who wanted them on AWOL, rived yesterday t. he
utten hills lastalht and counts, "were .. .
. .NL n -?: .. ,".

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'' -. 4 4

Peaceful Atomic Power Comes Closer;

!Arms Race Cannot Go On For Ever'

-u -
the Belgians kre beginning to
By PETER EDSON wonder why all their raw ma-
terials should go to the U. S.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (NEA) While politicians have been spouting hot air for proces0lng:
all over the landscape, experts on atomic energy in recent weeks and months have Engineers Catch Up
been making a se-ies of speeches with a real impact on the future of civilization, even on up or mtii, s,z6.......ng
though few people have been paying any attention to them. ciencific brains at a Mune rap-
What has happened is that the age of atomic energy for the production of elec- Id rate taan was expected.
tric power has come a lot closer to dawning that most people have imagined. rc power is now conceded eeto
The first atomic chain-reaction experiment took place Dec. 3, 1942 not quite be a ot closer than was thought
10 years ago. The first news about it was released after the Hiroshima bomb was ex. posaveinveyears ag mo r-
ploded in 1945. ing to'get min on the atomic
When, shortly after that, the first appraisals were made on peacetime uses of energy act, either as a snort-
rangu or a long-rqnge propo-
atomic energy, it was figured that a generation or two might pass --25 to 50 years sinon. also, the U. b. govern-
before atomic energy might be harnessed for such peacetime, civilian uses at the ments SAtomic jnersgy ummis-s
production of electric power. viewpoint somewhat.
Today that estimate has been cut to five or 10 years. Maybe
Listen to r do n Dean. comes warning to go slow on that if purified uranium could Maybe It isn 6 such a good
chairman of the Atomic Tn- this now accelerated develop- be sold to the government at idea for the government to
ergy Coiha mi speaking be- ment. Thus Hans T hiring, $56 a pound, private industry have this atomic energy
fore the American Bar Associa- writing in the "BElletin of the would be justified in an Initial monopoly. Mayoe .ne great,
tion in San Francisco- Atomic Scientists," says: investment of $77 per kilowatt, competitive free enterprise sys-
"This new expansion (of the the same as in a conventional tern could find new ways to
atomic energy programIs de- Warning steam plant today, purify uranium and make it
atomied to reneargy the minimum What uranium produced In into plutonium.
military stockpile of atomic "Mankind still has at its dis- Its own plants now costs the Maybe.it could do this at less
weapons at least four and pos- posal practically unlimited sour- government is kept a military cost than the government lays
sibly five years earlier than ces of energy. When then secret. hlel out in ts multi-billSon-dolla
would otherwise have been the squander a material that has a The problem of shielding plants.
case. key position in the world of an atomic power plant to pr- Maybe the right way to do
nuclear transformations? vent dangerous radiation is thi would be to turn al pa-
.Ars Race "I can well imagine people formidable. Whereas a con- tents and processes over to.
cursing the physicists of our ventional steam plant can be private Industry, sellil the
The current atomic a r m s own age for having *-rected located on 100 acres, 1000 or present government-o w ned d
race cannotgo on f o r e v er electric power generators des- more acres might be required and operated plants, letting
Somewhere along the Ii n e tined to consume ton after for an atomic plant. the government buy uranium
there s a point where we will ton of irreplaceable uranium The Dow Chemical Detroit and plutonium from the pri-
have acquired all the weapons until all economically worth- Edison project has proposed to ate companies that would
to destroy not only the indus- while ores have been exhaust- meet this problem bylocating use the atom enalergy kno
forseeable fr, butur, what do we now being investigated by ship. Shielding would be pro- Before any of these t h lth

do.e war, buhe obvius a rswe S.nAtomic Enrgy emist reacto c ender n ae e al mp a g nt ol
In toU' field i Dozen ended by steel tanks filled with c ould be done, however, the Mi-
"When this point Is reach- o ent Projects sand and water. Mac hon atomic energy laweo
eced I usoeis ifeo n- Developmentsof atomic pwriv Electric power from atomic have tom be changed. And ,ta
ed a. it s ot e un- er for private industrial use is energy Is now being. producedhave nto ala poheil noo
forseeabie future, what do we now being investigated by the on a small scale at the shapes up as a potential knot-

"Such a look today would re- power development lasted April, fu. nament-al philoshy of go
vel a picture brighter than It in a ern in ries of four contracts Aoter Sui b emient. Thres -nr utliogh o
would have revealed as recent- with four teams of two com- e c the forces and reodt of
ly as a year or even six months panies each. They were: Westlnghoue Electric is atomic enegy may be used for
ago, particularly in the matter 1). The Pacific O nd Ellec- doing reseah along a dif- the greatest good to mankind.
of power." trick Co,." And the Betbhtel Co., ferent lnein development of
Listen to Eugene M. Zuckertnl engineer ring and of thes100w.w acthr* for the, rn MO o th
former assistant secretary of contracting firm of. San Fhan- atomic submarine ,Natut^l. The niary' geperi ty
the Air Force, now another cisco. It may bbre for .triau s In question .byup ait 3-
memnber of the Atomic Energy 2,. The Commonwealth 1951 or 1955. mediately to complcite the
e,: lisslon: Edison Co., and the Public Ser- General Electric at Its Knol- question. The greater t h
I' W. vice Co, of Northern Illinois, lys Atomic poWer Laboratory number of people or compa-
A rElectricity both of Chicago. near. Schenectady, N. Y., has nice having- a trees to fission-
as eoctricixy3i. Monsanto Chemictl CO.. the most extensive researchtun- able materialsand atomic en-
;l "1 will say that we will and the Union Electric Co. oi der way. Started in 1946, itg ergy secrets, the greater the
one, or perhaps a few Missouri of St. Louis. research contract was extend- risk of their being leaked to
o-f3 r power plants produc- 4 >. Dow Chemical- Co., and ed in 1951 to 1956. It now em- an enemy -p e m
e lectricitp for industry or Detroit Edison Co., both of De- Ploys 2000 people and repre- Also.thel demand for
SaStral station net works troit. sents a $28 million investment, uranium .and Ailra today
sooner than the 10- or 15- Just recently, the Dow Chem- The development of a power is for the mani nulture of
year period we had been es- Ical Detroit Edison contract breeder reactor at Knollys was bombs. Here aren't e i oei g
timating a short time ago; was modified to bring in 11 deferred in 1950 by AEC to or- flesonanle materials to build
"Already one example of at-' more .publoe utility and tan- der to conce rfteRa$l effort on up the bomb stock pile and
omic power is an actuality, ufacturing Co, panes from the an lntermeidUte teactor or still make use of the stuff for
Last December AEC's experML Cortheastrn -United S t a t e s. submarines. private power.
mental breeder-reactor in Ida- Among them are power coam-. The Knollys lab has on- So, from national defense
ho produced, as one of its first panics of Nqw England, New firmed the theory that liquid minded people you get the ar-
acts an experimental amount York, New Jersey, Wisconsin, sodium is th .best material gument to keep all the secrets
of power. Cincinnat, Cleveland, Toledo to use for the., Itansfer o.m and materials and plants lock-
and Philpdelphia, heat from the neptor to 'the e- up Mlgt.as a government
While these two important In. sulbtance, these research steam generating. unit. Being a. monopoly
statements all come from gov- projects -- with the supposed- mital,, sodium can. be *rced The safety angle is stressed
ernment sources, the Interest edly best.braips of public utill- through pipes l.y .lectro-mag- Fitsionable materials are dan-
Is not confined to this area. ty, ehglneentig and- chemcaie netic pumps. This reduces leaks gerous to handle. So lock emi
National Industrial Confer- companies eo have a challeag-, and rdiataon hazards, up tight
ence Board, made up of Amer- ing assigntent'. a u i ght .....
lea's leading businessmen, held It is see if the) can 2 Fylears ihfounler-r lu to Sphy
a three-day. panel discussion devise )w, better and cheap. From people who believe that
on atomic power at its New er methods for the preUe. While ,General Electric engin- atomic energy is a natural re-
York meeting early in October. tion of fissionable materials eors think- that "eventually" source that belongs to all the
In December, National Associa- for governhent-.ise, with the atomic rnel may be competitive people, you get a similar argu-
tion of Manufacturers will cx- production ofa -* power, with coal or oil, today they meant against allowing private
plore the subject at its annual generated by Sii c -ensrry will make no cost estimates. processes for profit.
Congress in New York. .as a by-prod "In areas where electricity is This becomes merely an-
S, now readily available, it is other phase of the old pub-
SNuclear Power .W'ase-feat -. hardly likely that the advent lie hydro-electrle power-de-
t of atomic energy will cause any velopment argument. And
SLast June, U nive rsity of At the present, time, in the revolutionary reduction in tle here spokesmen for private
Michigan Law School held a government owned plants for coat of power," says a com- enterprise say government
hammer institute on the n- the production of uranium and pany statement. owneobip of atomie ener-
aiustrial and legal problems of.plutonium, vast quantities of 0. E. concludes that nothing gy is "soelanlp."
atomle energy development. E. coal and steam-generated or has so far developed to short- The final answer to t h e s e
SPPutzell, Jr., of M o n s a n to hydro-electric power are con- en the AEC estimate of 1948 questions will probably be made
-hemical Co., told this confer- :muned. The heat generated in that no "considerable propor- on the basis of what will pro-
~e: 'seriaratlng out the fissionable tion of the present power sup- vide the greatest good to the
"Nuclear generated electr'materials is a. waste product ply of the world will be re- greatest number of people.
ier Is still perhaps cour oa that must be dumped placed by atomic 'uel before What system will provide the
years away, measured in In the commercial power the expiration of 20 years." most Jobs? What system will
of full-scale producing plants, this heat from the raise the standard of living
Experience Indicates that atomic reactor s or piles, Fissionable Problem most? ,
fastest way to provide l.e- would be used to gene rate Perhaps the answer w ill be
answers to unsolved ques steam. The steam would be The development of atomic found in a combination of pri-I
is to design, build and used to generate electric power by private enterprise for vate and public ownership, as
to a pilot plant." power, industrial and eommeical use n the electric power-Industry
alter L. Cisler, resident of The plutonum or uranium presents the new President and today.
B troit Edison Co.. told t hi s manufactured in the reactor the new Congrel s with a prob- Eaonolmc b
Michigan conference: "Pri- would then be sold to the lem just as el t as the EconoA-ic
capital and private in- government, bombs or H-be ll themselves. From a nre practical tand-
-- the electric-power tn- All reactors would be of the The rease* es t he.paet- point, there s po an added econo-
in particular have a breeder type, producing fis- ent atomic energy law makes mic question.
t deal at stake In this de- sionable material faster than a flat prohi a aInst The prices of fissionable ma-
S ent. I believe Industry is it is consumed. private wnealud e faIell- trials are now so high the
ed in putting not only ies fort produeag flesionable capital investment cstoe t or
fpnds but its best manpow- Retail g ranium materials, plants -r which to prooeto hem
ri to work" ton this problems "uWtWhen this law, fathered by are so great that atomic
Only from some of the in- Walker L Cisler resident of the late Ben. Brin M ahpn of energy Is not competitive with
ndent atomic s c i e n t sts Detroit Edison, as reportedConnecticut, w p ed n 1946 other sources of power.
-- the bit idea In COpgreb was to Suppose Congress asbol de-
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crosword Pe ve te U. 8. p rnent a aide to let prniat on9pti
Se. No. 454. published today, c complete monopri of atomic have aces to vtyi pa
energy. materials for the
a I T Tha was to aply t h mentor of power. To make h
OAT H raw AateEa ttriala that went Int h power competitive with oth.r
a manufacture of uranunt and electric power, Congress would
plutonium, tha i fissionable ma- have to authorize the Amteic
R A Le rials hemselve tSlants in Energy Commission to buy b ckt
Mcg ltwhich they ween re d or the pluto0as produced t
made into bombs ad a pa. price so ig jthart wotM be
tents relating thereto, a subsldy o the private. pow-
er industry. '
\Chu Pictulre 'This would put that b -
C natry on the horns o.th
ceNow, n yras laser, th e eat dilemma ever
pletre bee caanped. Thi U.- years the private power
I. mespelt is Russis try haafought unbl a

itepstinqa so a are | of fernS cuatoupeeu we. 1 mmIdtrgyo -4
atoEjo mwIy detion for In thfe p Steat *i
ealma k t.e va ishein med po nt.w e ii

ate ote onwer m
-CounMtries like Belgium and ha tft b.:
The Netherlands, with limited
supilols of coal and no petro-
ldith ram.lootng towam th 1W
ase of atomic power as prime be seen
sources of energy. C .
With control over te t
as- Oss X an. em taess. Iurantum Mince ob .
: ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ f k': ,- r -.--- --,,p '. ". .: ,=

+, : .: .... .~- ..

Passengers "Pui'jr ck.'

______ ,__ "____ .___ _NDON, Nov. 22 (BIS). -.Tlo., "
whit v qf been sold to PanAeriwgtg--W
_Aa a s o iI.

LONG-RANGE LIFE-SAVING: A desperately-inl two-month-old
Thai polio victim gets treatment that saved his life in the iron
lung rushed by plane from New York through the MSA.

-; '-a- "- _*- _ -.- a
ES UflC? GOOD WILL: Thai workers carefully move the
precious Iron lung rushed to them from V. S. to battle polo












Iron Lungs From US

Rushed To Thailand's

First Polio Epidemic -
' . ++ . .. O r -: *r' .* ' '
PMOK -Thailand (NEA) for additional spar. lung',io
Early tlls Fall, the people of tinned. t
this remote capital city of Thai- Another -- a dome type mas
land, some 700 miles north of chine Just completed by a firm
Singapore, were faced with a in Cambridge, Magw. was fl-
new emergency. They. were ex- nally turned qp by CAR043.
periencing their first polio epf- Located at hs -SuQmr beach I
d6mic. home on Sunday, the '.maiu 1
In barely a month, 50 cases facturer agreed to- get the lung
of. the dread disease were re- on its way the following morn-
ported and seven victims died. Ing
Modern medical equipment was It was trucked to New Tork
desperately needed -- particu..on Monday and by Tuesday
larly an Iron lung. -was on a commercial airliner
But there was not an iron bound for Bangkok.
lung to be found In all of Thai- * *-' .--.
laud. Within an hour after it ar-
-Worried Bangkok health of- rived, the lung waa- put Into
ff tals finally appealed to Use for a severely il two-year-
Atnerican representatives of the old. Three days later, the child
tual Security Agency. ,.. was out of danger. .
They khe, they said, that Meanwhile, two npaobbtsb res-
the U.S. wa having a record pirators also w&e' iflown to
pllo epidemic' also and that Thailand.
Ina lungs tetfe scarce. But MSA funds paid for them aft
could the Americans possibly well as the Iron lung, at a to-
help? tal cost, delivered of .aboUt
o $9000,.
A brief prio0tty cable was im-
mediately esnt to MSA head- Installed in key Bangkok bean
quarters in Washington, 1D C. pitals, they were -
It arrived here early- on the made available, to. poUl
morning ofto who needed them, ..f
All that auy -tP l ked erew of the patient's abilfty..
red-tape cutt.tf prked on the The polio. epili
request. . kok is now oftr. t ha
By nightft, help tors and nurses ane
of the Deent, a the equipment inl
lung tat h idle treating other di a s
was located r office of the weaken the lun .age,.
Army Surgm4. .a 6m*lin Jsp- In fact. T d h 6.m
an. '- MSA financing g fr-
Loaned to tote Thai govern- lungs and another
ment, it was loqated aboard an pirator as part Of
Air Force .mlai dtt[Ad flown to gram to help the A I5A14
Bangkok wIth i hours. tion improve Its *"
*Back in Wa n. he hunt health condition... .

Japne Planning TjP_

Teles Atop

SWASHINGtON, Nov. 22 A oll, althnueh atd*IB.-
Irited plan to install tele- an y 'ea ,laa"
s t.the top of Mt. Fuji rd from t .R-
hardly shook the Japanese, 1868.
v. have. played stunt base-
I games a* the sacred cum- Since reBNIUa4 "
herd .'12;300ifoot-h i gsh iamne af
d aoert mred by a nme
jca-" Ij& it dealer, and fof rg 1 BB
I victorious American GIes rnt5
f teir f. bn the volcano's RS. 3a or
.at e of World War nA, nsa. ia k
:- speak of tho
e grsoul cone is venerat- spe I of tih
.. y db and Shintolsts
s0ate flIonalGeogra-
.u 1. Icommer- ulen ~m
kifonrSom- top rdu
4Z mnev"hrIne.

a to'fA
and a
flg.e..a brisk Oam.+

'a f hmlr 4 -

O. t t wm hV-t all-up-tf 6 f W -
poJn 9 1 four en will be cvil
iviS rus ta ic t-hstt
it M itbe ipto r ta. .or IS ,-t "
mai m bI up to
A Sttteup isased by the De tudes of between 35,0(a.'ndt
Vilagd Mo s yeiw of 900 feet and at speeOt.ar
he ,atiof e from 450 to 4; .flbi
held In re4az-f, scemes, for -I a genuine tftr.fl'l -
'apid epan n when the or- "To cover the difsp. A fuim
Lers justly it. London to, Singapore" n i aes
"'elushn aop rator than 20 flying hours sla a
poke rmceitlyp-. n0.Comwte thrill
to to t h19, quan. do1 addition it is a previw."
I.a atdo L .t. order.- lnee. to be in the years to oMts
ea taken, provided a omn- when jet is standard for pil
riuk Was placed without -do I-ol-m routes. ,,.
lay. wih ,.h sbaine of vibuatiam l
ay. I have os w
PROUCTION ded wheherth it wu le or
vibration that eontribu.
"Doe Ha aso offered to td most -to fatiw' an
-ommenme deverle of the al kwip. I'm now avlnoed
comet II late in 198 apd to that e trouble spot ak i-
supply at a rate tM to six bratUos.
Smooth p1. abetto e t r,. .
"Thee offen md lng the -Comet is both
early A sbep .ma" be ea and tireless. -.
atke by Sale nlmoperto the '" had .the feeling that .the.
world over as a useful Indlca-Q omet wa- being towMed, that
Ion of the Oeme t t plant wee not in
the m t pitd. our lae, we w .re being
) to e e when' v throughthe ar, rather
ltive cilrorot -may -n. fracing our way
o appe r service. I ThIe t another th"lawg ea-
and wMUl pssms a very- *rtt~ute -, the detachment of the
deal. of knowee- ablM.et passenger frm the power plant.
airliners and t3.eir r- tlo .
by then. There isno ho.. /OI .
o such knowledge, f iaJot e
"Sogp lo rosmIon t lower nole.,vel nte Comet
Si of Do abt. It a 's aslen as all
Rd orgatluatiow may that. It isn't silent.
be ha O wEr fact that Iti
output of alrt Iai 1 lSI, o. But It .-.s I., MP am
net tons wo'.nln'sm t moft- over mot. ,at.n e..i.ea
than 100 Ctast.o arplane. J s t o +-.tuba
S"Thi "S.forc a second as-. howe. It stud t
embly ne Comtts, at Bel- of omet it
ast, ?Northeth Ireland has Irritatm
"There Is provision for much "All In all, I can but oa,.
greater output still as the need clude that Jet tr. it won-
arises." derful, it hasdeverig claims
R.B.C. .. abl i -w ip -.,.
.rte'edin the oft,ot o- o, thete-)ti si;,, o*W
bree Come m' to PM, prys'eraiuuu^HK^ ^60., te
hat aWrline's optloh -fM ev5in VY
more Comet Io,-3O al oUr. ts.f. itm .tu

"ltll o th - '- -" + "e l "
~e e wrt terI a p"a eai Af etb
time . ..l.-.? of.--
-W .. the lti l e i e, aam .t
as regards em An sa. Goeart -te de
-as oo fraey, do Navilla*d kept tl
SWell, the Comet I,'! as Bmo a "ne a b oe"o o. "
star t e run to Johatn e3- l bs --or .t, -.
nl ed. '*ta : .. Tag h Is ug 1 70 -
. Nsof' oner-m l he sWiYfll sI4
Ogmet II and of t.e r k tkeS
grb and bett. I oM ett ta* -4
ed the picture U more; bus" first-an -
Stbhr w .say peopl.so r .. "ewm- ... -. .
re~amin JUSt ppc. Itp hft whth hitaaay at-
i PAA, that a-year. or m W t
She *aid to a crtan Coa
indent: "I wil always b th
t the country of o r .g n .4"
.,", e h. now, as",tboy ,. ........
e through on th. t '. ct" -
*At .He has tan ,.-.
Iith option, It A

a a en
tw A -
1, BOO ."


brl Utm

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Wanr TWO

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^^ ^^,-..^ ._ .... .*5^^ "L ...... ...^J. "! "of e vT acts." The account said racket." They soldte |
Ch^B ij y vUN vinese rarmer Suicides ^"thewhole court was rotten to Chinesewho wt
A D Rat amhul, was tosed out of watow was the site of
Aft r IC E t the Communist Party for "dmes- lic trial for the
-t- "i fpotlM s and outrageous conduct vice mayor, Huant
.- a- /toward women." also was f
Se- t el e D T0boor's pooo,, NV. nO (NtP) ns. e C o.s seen to haseem to have Records Falsified trial was brodet over '.o-
.', m.laued Di be he r Torse% 4Lf L Jung, p Poor ihly add women get speakers rigged up In t :
o err 3.,n dBod today farmer, must haunt i Red ideology. 3. The Reds report that two streets. Huang was accuspd
la 8 attl *C mls- a aIngainat t n pier Communists. They Heret aO examples of prominent Communist officials hiding money In Blas, empt.
*fll. ;l4 Poekin n to su ide by theit Rbd ,wag--e Peking railway system lg bribes, and nnint suer-
t" ir.s d e l ud ed. eorts to emar o nt paper in lsthelr party cards for fal-al profitable enterprises tiedato
,et Boaird Meeting Tosanno ed a 1 ovet-style Com- Pek 'ie tprted that a court ufylfg records to win a "meri- his offlclal "dties.
u t' i h "ottf ev1CvTle decilton at a l Ifollower. press ient, Wan Kao-sheng, a tor ioa work" prize. 8. A group of Commimist stalm
ofRj qThe e Bcon -oThehExecutive Board o the p the UN 'sEd- 4 veteran students of criminal judge, TYang 8 h h- .ome Communist athor- wartsn g wSa
SnDIi tt' WAt'I 0A6th Scna Rd ntiffe and Cul- r. s. i a dre- wen, and "four others of the it in Kain wereum
the. Episcopal Church will me t? ationleassthan 18 of Chinese life Wenhalen People's Court had caught lining their pures with gling o um ahd FDrench a
nthe OGild- .O th Othe enters'nnce cut uer They view for the past three iar lends from an "extortion intoC faromndo-China.
4inthe Ou oumenrr from an"xtotion
~a- r of t, L. OanFrld of 'the $20,439,000 it a background of Red sheltered counter revolutlonA-
tA"* S -,N t f .0 a.m. Rad prepared for the ijnta smu lghgue hi ries, accepted bribes, rappd wo-
iia*j^iS * a _,, ,i" in'emen thrs thRed;f ice or personal gain. men, and committed all sorts o
e g y Th anauncement threw the bri lsuse of government .
Into confusion. o was Utortn. fraud aand Chlia
ni-t 0 t a resignation in a U.N. rie of corruption w r r
O 3Id aacy. within as many weeks. admitted by the Coin- w
Sbto aa, The U.N.'s Seeretary Generalsi
,,A* Build- Trttg've tie of Norway Mswquit. The Voice of America radio,
n Sg vt. the u=ncizaSecreftary Is Eiqmwt to Cherish!
de i lu'o. l. u, rli g ."u *.d a dRtt ed athe Ocna Pole
re,: %" -0, w momostsmatyToers. r sitsapaing "he could not
......" 2iLa d," e OaPirnblent,
i e s 6nd. .at.0' u3Mprtiona level. WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (USs)
IM", asMd s 1 CM 2i,- on. 7r e uo.to, okoffice eat ~.Z.teoptko .."- Governor Douglas McKay of
S M r through the Oregon, named by President-
redes, .b 4t sct t-cuanal ech to a packed bs. balboo however, to elect Dwight Eisenhower as Be
duardo Xo b l,- -.- he. l sd se cut means that no- lt i the Commun- cretary of the Interior, Is a
aldi on wta . body will believe- any more Is ts the s on an- former newspaper boy who rose
guest of hoo at a ,ad deals.i He also- said t t Lby g him a to the top elective position in his
. lh n .at bar -Sly ."i At f tbel cav2sal Wone gare wag on "a man of Integrity would find- wh big that ru- state.
asn w 'wg w il It Impossible to stay on a i His appointment brings to the
, IM1'se, Wa ho of .Am e r. Women, Wel EALfl reele General wase thes con- o f ran lntothe cabinet an outstanding author. -
dS ....lA...t-givanrdytm famlies th rnj.onfj" denunciations Ity on land problems in the west- -
aon '& tf- friends of er part of the United States,
a, de la ofit t tend te-openit "F*or more than two yeWars I of his Rqde a including recanati on anted dei
and MB Valae of ran i 8 "o A' I slo tdyoftau- have been hoping we couldincluding reclamation and de-
de la Gadtat home manart be held In te wahes di-reach a community of qpla-' ee velopment. These will be two of o
dU the Little qpry of .the Hoteli -irttotheas are po- tion toe her." Snn the matters with which he will
Adsmint w Reti uti Tioull from 4, to p.M. bator r disease Torres odet told "h behavior was so ns- be greatly concerned in his cab-
tAd."led-tcday. 6may not ates that after last f ual it stunned even the Come ps.
Sa ,ined --o' eeltos and ao 9 toaO1 vote
Nav ,. icl munist police to Inaction,o Oregon In 1949. He previously
. TWe b.e ol land ptase olprgetts hd cm v d e'oAk ep tarsing oes n
1-40 --eat. ,aetaxt rs Heec rowds Of curius- i 1953. Before then 1933-34-

S4n lon Tlot hs nwoT. an a au lu1enR ngde- h ewas Mae wa ayor ef Salem, Oregon.e
s r ) a- AIat c oud atpro-he McKay was born in Portlad7
S- takn by a ran Bel m. agenda cla.mus about thmeregon, June 4, 1893. He workewn a

W_ r imKil Rore to of IU"e at New China. tomoble agency.
',r 0o Ithemoishr mee- W t-hWed e t qwort eueh hever aiW 71a as i newspaper carrier and of-
e. .no r ims ap lice boy before entering TORE PA MAOregon
-. '. to be professional there repor reach autor- L region, Veterans of Fore

on cn layers. Titles here show the pil *40 w' Wars, and Disabled American
va6 of._sev_.a wco l ws ebpedi th ebill "cunt- graduatdin 1917 with wBachel-

*i CB tun :r a AP lu platakanb a ta elu a a ny niour fi-w were reetbelihdhsuvedU
S" slR 'residenarof Mwcta -eiIeP ,RHe worked as an automobile

At1 B-hd 'k ,ifetomoiang M-n hwi h. h.llcand A hou cheei salesman and ales manager I .
,.t-A-ti g4 0"=":e "" ItO. ceiWso. ill behold* A8 ia'b' Sai "dtS-eso'Sel d to lud Coa- ^Pro- Portland from 1920 until 1927, TrH

day AB tD.0Wi.tb.bNv enransofhpte mof Qconintat lee- world wars. He holds the Puple PrI JEWELRY HEA
SNIdent ofothe l ure Into Heart. Among the organize -
S- e o o ther porta re an u a ng autlor- Legon, Veterans of F r e I g n
io"'"on FM.yerz. ities here.. showWthele bWars, and Disabled American
hahi Id only morth Bl the p al i co netw u waith the o o
S^U^'^yo1*"19 L^ 'wi.!u.91 the poll o-t inn tacted i'.
o's l onp e nheouhir frge Mtas-Ot IG ale of their product that bore Cutn ingh Company was
at a c I c alVp ry given o Wednesday at eUilOn 0lh e n or .'m a Democrat." houses on Empire Street In Bal-
"lday b t their home Cardmes, The oany said a check whic are tbeemolished
06 B e*ibo seghta. lowing the .ltoclheon., of poPtcard ballot, given with for now conatrautlon. was an-
"eac shift sold revealed that. ounqd yesterday. Th71 compa-
S esereaton m._e eby oc~r five yotmeung Democrats and ny offered $7,4"4.00 for the group
l AneTItow telephoning Mrs. A.C. Medin- three Republican lads aspire to of fa quarters d gaae
Th. orabje Lswre4t. ger, talboan24d9; Mrs. :,deja the White Souse. 'frl-qurt-beratraed
CIOifl 4. aa, Palltrtag2-0973;'Odnly' r-foihu rbids were received
o asos Cb duaeuto bind only, e other bidder, Pare-

7t .fta.'"'to- lvt;vhM- r- ,teofON DISPLAY WITHIN A FEW DAYS

Iis. I -lf tutres and thf - .Ott vast resources and engineering .
.. automobile dealer,namefor38year ATION TA RED

A,.o W.ftheTsel veshosellofwhichll'
An-oreM R1e,... 0.Ito6 4 V o ,ub htahend forother

.at. Albk A JelvisSI-.i W1O w I 'tlt t-, ryexcept one,trenow being
fq re Boad Ce. Can... Balbo.-tentis -of c o. -.' received.

of o sevnth moel of the LOur, '
an l o$Th. "...A LEONALRD ,oRESRA TS

Iae.sevesthl2 aNLaAI bwBrndtew
os. ,s '1ug y low-j h'meet 8,ubiofet with w

o + and, M Only 2B day".trJe.mupa-nI -IL.. .r,.. -i CAS mcb

%A..V..i..&- -A-Z..$MI/hu.ft-Rffh Thi ka utfdta -est resource andengieering
-.- '- "- .'' . . -._,.- _u+ -o.. ..a"g.eat name for 38 years comes ACTION TAIWORED

.B thi leO qt wiu of automobile: The Action Car fo TO YOUR DRIVIN9 NEEDS .
A AurbAeai
it . 'It Is lHiob1t0a ld for action, engineered fr action 2 *REAT EGNINES
tAIom & Ah i & Hood Ae to sweeping Cargo-Carrier rear RAM V4-SmT
.d^ d,- ..-bw ., e-l Wdlb y m .. with a new road-hugging ride wAY
EN T RYatofitek ines. -LY4 oi AT DRIVE S
HWBIE1't rRU NOVA-MdeR is waiting for you. Find out what wMW To-TOnMu OMv *v

Ia.,.UJfrubbable, wkAhash d eren OS E.rS '
W-.ereret..'woodworh.. f.rn.f tu.e, et. ... b s $ 4 .s .
.II U _. i "New*P.t- .W- *Pilot view" curved windnh"eld- EIW I cfCao.-Crri rrear deck-up to
4 i sn che more gla rea all told. 11 oe k m gage saying capacity.
,ri* 4R. Distinctive Jet Air-Flow hood- NEWIlbrque Drive- bashing
ft: a*.Aq air I to engine, boosts performance,. .iae-ral. with ualmb dee. of pace.
NWIT avMe-LmaI.with...-b......eats

-L. T. 20"31 ,T49S
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Giblets In Fluffy Stuffing

CRANBERRY SALAD WED0tS bearip Of jI'paOp # guests writ-.
ten ap cream cheese are used to gaplsh thip ThIslnfivlng turkey,
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Thg heart, liver and gizzard of Driazle enough broth or in 1I
turkey have many uses. Tr eat over stffi-g- toueINg the mig-
thenI well. ture to bleid evenly. Stuffipg
The giblets (gizzard, heart and should be "damp" rnot wet. If
liver)- The neck is usually in- necessary, 44d more reasoning tq
clude4 w1th the giblets-- in cook- taste.
Ing 41R the Use of the ipat. The following salad wedges,
The eee4 a1est--ideed, oalop- with the p age t ch g u e s
ped oy gR .4---and the broth are written o them with crea m
addel U the gravy, or theP Ptif- cheese, make a usual turkey
fifg or used in other "ma4e" garnish.
dishes. To prepare the Weblee
and Aek, cook in seasonP wa- Crarberry S.al 4 Wedges
ter unfl glizard is fork tender, (i wedges)
2 112 to 3 hours. Refrigerate un-
less used immediately. One' package raspberry flA-
vereld gelatin, 2 cups water, 1 c$p
Fluffy Qiket tuffing cranberry pauce j e 11i e d, o
(Yield: Stuffig for a 14-pund whole-- I orange, 2 medium
ready-to-cook turkey) grapefruit.
Heat. 1 sup of the water to
One and '112 pounds white boiling and in it dissolve the
bread, 2 to 4 days old-to be gelatin. 4dfl rpmaiing 1 cup of
greed, teir gr cut iqto 1'2-inch water, sold. Ph|f uptil mixture
4ei j ced gi b e t s. finely begins to jell.
1 .4. grod n.; 1|4 cip Meanwhile, qr h craberry
19*XP eh0uped Optln. 1i2 tea- sauce with fork?. QrJn the or-
a-on pepper, 1 teaspoon poul- 4nge, repioving any seeds. Add
od r.aong, 1 1II teaspoOas cranberry sawrpp 4 orange to
S t..All 2 pound butter or mar- the raspberry igeltin. Cut the
garine-to be cut into 114-Inch grapefru'. in 1hJya,. Remove all
dice. about 1|2 cup broth or pulp.
milk. Fill halves with cranberry salad
pp gpr F04d aeeerding to lay- mixture. Hill until firm. 0 u t
Site method and drop into large each grapefruit half into
S A il. Ad giblets, onion apd wedges. Notp-- T write names,
*easaonFn gns. 'toss to blend use a decorator tube and soft-
throughly. Add the diced butter. ened cream cheese.


Ple/pAned cLeJvisure C t,

Ievita ze Brin Maiia
Many a husband 9Ad wilfeel their mr stagie lhas gqwp dU44
and boring when actPa m.' 4 wiFI th toa mar-
riage itaell. The real 1lne ipt the equflra soeal apd re-
ereational life has grewy .-
Any couple who really fl e ac4 other and get lopg with-
eot any deep conflict%, ytt Wvo 4ea't feel that 110e is tUOe fRn
n more, should take ta f -whalt they 4a w1it their le*ue

other, bunt 01auy $N tb W ey h p S1 r
the time th"' LeI P e1.
'. W Y hfoulod U PUM q4 R4 wile le l foad to an .ves ln
wheai t hry=e1.Baf ea tme {hat It & oIII to be pritt;
S much like evII t'or evettei'
9Bth s t ayl sit hAIR. vaguely wsmlpgi they had pQ(IRwt.i
todo or they 1 pall up one or several equpI to oo0ae e- r
pen an evening talking bout the' iame sbjects aFyave Ibe
t alAIR about for years. Each one knows exactly hew th Qther
feels about everything that will be discussed. Or thly'l hunt
through the evening paper to see if there is a movie hley
haven't seen.
Whatever is planned will be a last-minute "let's do some-
thing" k .d of planning with neither husband or wife show-
lng muc ft ~~~, mlan for th. 1da -j oqt neither one able to
S think of anyUng better on toe epur of the moment.
SCouples who leave their leisure time to such hapha.-
zard, uninspired planning lead pretty 4qll lives. And all
too often y tj tjl)v gre bid Lith each other -
* when i t her ae twt p"aSli bored with the
saenen ao eI livlpps.
If both wqqld put their minds to cultivating some newI
friends and 0iIp new intrests atpd doing a little advanced
U planning for na they might discover that they are much
bore Interesting people than they thought themselves.
"L ..



ipp landlords and
Uats get together
ough our wat4fs(s

the want-ads. '-Chk
tkeg own -I

Women's world


farrow L.eh n N ewt &# i ,- w w, ,

Ovrskirt Often Bawlancew eveningg '


~ I

I. Sumee meat. Holdi
drumstick uwnuhtt .ta g apo n-
lent angle to "lte dc' p t
down, turning iok to get
uptiform a8e4I.
4. Slice thigh meat. Cut sliced
of meat parallel tq fle Ipne.
5. Cut into white meat parallel
to Waig. aike
brepatt to "* .0 1-

ey montlh, ,eek . every 4,y-
S allD other dldly ppew in Panama combined I Ji-m sia
M.M M m ea. mmeai,

,r ~

Pla.e the th"I ttfln
and fillwith

ipto the ca cover,
with a triple of
ipinurm ll.Tufn the
nd' t bu
g OslPI I to dr
and wing as cioe toee
a iqs h ', ,.p.
f hgil aside down a5 n

Roast n the usual
mng frequently uwtil,:

n,, paret
^Jhf ^r#tiw


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Th.-m .... l eip e
rou I anid Iqewsi"is Ila pew bantilp
gowns (lef$14 gl ee3e)Aa 1" 0jtw(

Ni A Woman's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA)-After both short and full-lengt g t
many paesI1 of the very full evening gowns. It fr
and bOu!ft skirt, evening uen tly in combi on wit
e wid of a item. Tis utt or, h y pla, sle vu
biaffp slpper.
fat s~irt las sppeared. 4t's gat bneocae, Ul etta, s~ll
ti very much in evidence, barathea. These serve to mi- o. -
But it's the narrow look phasize the tubular line.
that's the newest look. And it's The long dinner dress, eur- NW YOR q-(N )-lnJJy here
the pew in 1fsion that keeps rntly 9~leggon a revival, bh re 11 nllieo sep A. weat.n
it freph and exei|tngi t wem6e tn e slln a k, too. It's done Ie0e1 ear. iW0 tOR -
v pywhere. fMft agr; repe, silk jrapy .. Mure ?t e thepe
enerally, this tubular all- and laInf abfrls a a s
houette is balanced by an' ov- [Ole5J5 t1 BE1 P
erskirt, a slight train, or by Here, as ItW formal evenipg Pi j
floating ptapls to relieve the gown?, t4pe epoaslu is on e T
severity of lpe. ut the sheath. pely o uti ehouet tp. W1ear "
IF lal very s4rnr tc becatip awer-u or pgapy dinner drel- sOf .
ar est have bew e l ustoAe s, the stole and the attack the fl ) A
edto bLcefant fuep. ad scarf-panel are aeo used Gg Dr.. Romp &
Lace gets spei slophsallas in 4 means of creating cover-up,. O S
F- . ..w e lle n a n d a
It frep and exelti la th *on't thiak too. It' d
fyre F s Iuta that M1ork fo-
Turkey ,arving Is No Trick g
Geerlyfohs uar -,,, ,

houette old pbrsod abyal the Mel"
put th VEach person. who has the

c %a:P' 1. you'aes

; dIerv Pwel rellat Vl,
have a unweome and
_____________' ~-*^ *U"' *1 happy lfpt l p M a
------,,.,-a'**.-,rc,, ar "rlue h A. WAi Bl "
A sharp ialfq a eag-erongpJ elto d ap sloeg to the wing (5p
fork, a fIw clear dlrecti6ns ad ither -
resonbl patl M-.-thJ t-g :- -" t" gDr.
ily. l ou n e g rtye th ) B t Bny.
bput r*oat tker a ta e at upt -' 181
tyle ,t b actrm.e+ t tpg ,.* wce " I eg n- f
tpat beW .O E for your
1. To Remove Leg- HgW4 to .the, alice tement o cl
drumstick 4mry with tfngq, ,i m the e th rkey .1gilf t I 111 f o
pulling gentry away from tu* tLp p ut to this line. Co genial a- boarding house is to
key bed. At the same tlcut a g until enough where ve frid of
through skin between leg a ni d ha een carved for first servi their si e ro s
body. How to roast half a turkeing ea zin Va

one. Pa qtd oni'the baii. "ad1 o r nisjl t
the le en estee plate with 1 hg ^e
drumafick it gSealent anle soa tor lu
to plate. Separate. drumstick Sprl e. -i"
anl thigl by cutting down key '" 9
through iItplut to toe Dim teo w nass a h o ota


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.... ..... La ore ans' Choral

John Ward, H. r. Paddock and By United Pr..ess A.J-S Balboa
C. T. Bwearingin.
.. Mrs. George Poole. r., repre- Bironia, Texas (Ho ugh ton A 8:15 Monday evening, Nov.
': rented the family of ,the bride. Mitflin), a gtgatip frist nov- S4, at the USO-JWB Armed Forc-
A reception was held in the el b Mdison Cooper, Is bound e ervie Center in Balboa, Miss
tW banquet hall of the chur-fQ q -ibe 'talked about. It is the anIb.utehor will direct the La
eemn, e Wt D lowing the ceremony. Standing l ngest book ever published in Boca Alumni Glee Club In a pro-
.,iS 5a. Gr ,T- baskets of ferns and white co- America. Its 840,000 words and gram of choral music in honor of
-0Viaepatgesan,. rIt' Wa encr- ral vine marked the receiving 1,000 pages make it a two-vol- the Thankagiving holiday.
te I. cedn C.. 4d wias flanked line. The bride's table was cn- ame production, 10 years in the The gram is as follows:
red ther o e itite 1a _I P arthold- tered with pink roses.with the writing, twice as long as Gone Come e Thankful People
at e I h wedding cak. and the punch With the Wind, more words Cole-Elvey.
a 41 clock th t p PdA c .t e ra dW 0n- bowl at either end of the ta- the Bible. It is a narra. Scloft the Reapers Kleser-
fern =040, ^tes wer e. da T A 0a- o fW P A of the years between 190- I
: esus.le d a e; t.' ,e ol e.ofa theea bet n i VlVicvely'Appear Gounod.
% w kB t fet rides. to pped W =ed T d at 21in .a town of 20,000 popula- Lve Appear Gounod.
t e the biMfet Andt ri decorated with utel pk and tion,. It concerns itself almost One God for All Savino.
.1t ti rt .... flowers and leaves, exclusively with "Hill f a m- Oud of our Fathers,- Warren
|,dO n f er the br ca t.e edf t t the t the first ilWes" or society, and -the poor rayer MascagnL
Mi&e the cake ~ A- ed by- o .ed tions of few fared e aa Areadelt,
I is. sr. . e eeations offew-favbred fried ". en
re.loh atrr the4 M4- oltithe fringe. Cooper's theme s Is3ion
S.ok. heMrs. lh# wa Pri hai. r eems to be that a s t r o nr Old Kr0a;n Thanksgiving --
prasdder a Ware a hu tts md S5* a.anII bOr character withstands all adver" laryey W.
St P M rW. B. Olds.
d~ ~ nJtlAnd Mhar the bride's book., l prrd8f tfu n uWWL ty. But the ylvolexice, Immor- Ts ing W. B. Olds.
ldadt Wtte- m .,bok, Later carg t the bride's book. an TOpesal flwetg .ad .greenery tality and some hat wid e- "Sutte ro Trio, pavane, Bourree.
eladwos .k Ms. GLatern ft fathera i wteveningL nd ued to trantform the large spread mental a 1enrts. of 81- pied, Oigue-Lucina Jewel:
A prud of ar te or- ide whereen left for the w Pacill e oo ronia's best 100 often make it C Molouis, violin; Wllma
.Rn. ed of appndreopri ter- their honeymoon near Santa r in even Mr. seem that strength of charac- Butcher; cello; Eduardo Lambert,
gaa nnisic wayenderea'by sr- their honeymoon near Santa 'j in the eveLlng Mr. Snd ter in 8irorila must have been Viarn.
Sat W eltz. wh Clara. The bridges aay av Iet for the P- close to superhuman. Tho.e ar The Vote of Praise Mozart.
I WCoa ed P A obert.l- co-atumev a was nvla two-piece odnres ce'ide..They wfll enplane for lynching, three murders sev- For tthe Bauty of the Earth-
son w sa i"KRIS AU "A.having a nev.o blue accordion C whe they wlral vivid wife .bethtywill wlomy a.r.ola Kher
an. por" 6 who pleated skrt with a striped & their, ho nta. return- excursons Into s and. a g tind Prayer Neth-
sa n od'o in A l and Dlouse With'which she used na- Dscember sees f rapes amont e hun- elTands Tae.
l her ai t ons.-so reel- w v bly accessories. o WCi ea 's s away coa- drsd-odd characters So may This well-kown choral rouo
The traditional .dding They w return to the Gold 4redaua abar- pele and soman ar deeds has been enthusastcally recelv-
aeuch ee used r oi the pro- t oast th December 5 and re- ion st with black accessories. conibute to make this a fan- jed in concert Rany times by
eesial akM d-receestonal ide at the Arbo Building on Upon their return to the Isth- taste novel in more ways than Isthmlt audlel Miss Butch-
Alexaltis escorted his ew'ront Street. .s th~tv will reside in House one......er. who Dirtr of Music for
dj terrSnB waveb er-th-mar- Miss Alekltis graduated from 4 Gan. Sutttt, ohs .al Zone Local Rate
riaB. 8h1% was lovely in her it Mary's Academy and is em- I ~ eMgraves s Superinten- man who has MlO"s-W schools, is an inspiring choral-
i5d w" own. Of l..ti. lployed v the Operatiolns Engin- gf the power branch of the for -hal a cenwry inust suffer master who has welded her
ha" sarwlv. thel fitted ~er.at Fort Clayton. Lt. Green. Division of the Elec- .om' sea fe'Vr or iOt b w group into an oatstandingmusi-
lace'bdce had-a & j lft neeSe is stationed at' Fort Sherman ;t rsvalon. Mrs. Seagrave nualy -have turned a cal unit.
by- a nylon yok, to and has beach or the asthmus re employed by the more ch mfortable .U hood. The public Ia cordtlSly invited
,whiehe Ie w appliqued for the past two years. -we Division, stationed In 1t & H Rasnas got Jis attend the c6noert at the
'A.butlied sthepatterno Seaerave-Kl -- WdnS first e of the sea W 'te USO-JWB. The prte of admis-
tfhe lace Thed ton 4d. pro.ou er Gatun Weeaf fourteen, whiri he sion will be $1.00 for ciyvans, 50
tdoe lace. T fi ed .11 n the presence of a large ga- rnle Investiture Service Msiely lad whom doctors .id cents-for students.
dNLWe48 w- er iiied bFuttith rIn the presence of a large ga- 3 Brownie Troop No. 35 .of Ga- couM hop to live only ix In keeping with theM 0O-JWB
tfay. "tin covered buttons, therein of friends, Mrs. Anna M. held an investiture service months. e" persuaded his pa- olcy, servlcer personnel wilLbe
which als gve bac .interet to King of Balboa and Mr. Earl their regular meeting reln to let him live those ast adn a d free of charge
.the bode. The la tended Seagrave of GAtun. were mar- S y. at the Trefoil House. six months. as he choqe,- to
to 16maRutbs ung-rteatthe Gatun Union Church .etehde, s. San Maul- leaveul lehome in Norway and try..y Tom Lea (Atte Jrown).
Ing b bustle f ..t t0 f y- vestefday at half-past seven o-E- ,_ ad, A .A., mt leader. sign O board an English coast- Lea wmthor of Tha Br ve Bull
ewi d s I Crin- -clock, with the Rev. J.-..W. L. 'R ard In charge. ng sh. The conau ptiv has written a vivid tale of a
!li. seeas ,the Or cowb y, Sh TMonsumptien y s h s
line. te 0r t e h. d ou a. off:L~tig, dThe prograin-obened with the youngster had a hard timege- Lagcwby Martin BradyTexas hrangerse
finger-tip' e l Of'1ll was baskets of pastel hdrlasmg then- Hemow Soog." rw a bdert ime an e tvhen aromas,dthe Tonas rOfoldae
1a. 4dew. o'. ageNYwere used within thechania ofl, the e'new members. Thcs'was harder time k e ping it. Heo and the Apache nldians who
corae a wte A.dd d e 1 were t uched wit. Lrte change l of fo,!wed by the flag ceremony. writes of 0 Alife from that day lived, ought and died an ong
4 coroep_.rwhlte, ._s.uHer urh.. arrangements The Btowtie story was pre-on as a series of brawls and lie'i orane not so many
pnly.- weredlereaed p the organ sented in pantomime bI Lynn storms,. storms and brawls, in- years ago. Brade ot as rel an
rs "we s -Itthe entrance Coffin. Sue Barfield. Elizabeth terspersed with- movements of the men who actually built the
o r the church. McLaren. Judy Hallett and An- calm in Sea Fever (Crowell) West and so are the others
w w ibbohn a eaers,- 'A I-ur -rghorganist, dra Lee Nash. Judy Gray served He is at his best when he writes W move with dignityst, and so arethe others
Mrs.ibert Se tr diti onal, wedding The new Brownes made their ship," e says, "Is a living thing t simplicity through Lea's
matron of hon '.he wore : mashes aAd" prelude of ap- oromise. received their pins and with feelings, likes and dislikes, novel. Even wia brutal rote ALea haes
le green nylon np propriate ,', He accompan- were welcomed by Mrs. Mauldin. tempers and tantrums caist his al of maki
t ep b.eatchin .tafet. ted Mra. -Clemept who Th girls were: Elizabeth Pear- trengths and, wea esses, and achieved his goal of making
Sfinishedsn1-0.eeptainthem understandable If not
lae bpsolddice a fthesie LoMe," and "I son. Elaihe Asbury. Sandra Shin- mecbanlcal perfection in steer- iUkeable.....
-sth stole oflne d the sativer Lof e Y, gler. Andra Blantgn and Caro- ing i only half the Art." When eable
th r 'o ef d the soer enered *ith ljer lyn Rowley.he gets down to day-by-d a Y FORM OF CRTICISM
the ic.-e bouff was attendant. Mrs. C. T. Swyarn- The oter girls present er sailing, he is more matter of CO, Tex. UP)- Barbara
ft and m itts e, law- sr d arrd a noon dress of pure silk tissue, Asbu Johnscn sat down to play the
ei.apray-saped ao the.new-eftaea o pitft.ovs i, oy Ha- Once In a. long while, Holly- Visnq but a few minutes later
Vds. watching taffeta. Tiny e w ood produces a Western which WOa In a 'hospital with a broken
Sacks fitted the bodce were: dramatically an d artistically arm. A friend of eight-year-old -i
"" t br-ula Alexl was the a stA ding shwl collar of larI .. Eliz- anks high Likewise there ap- B a r b a r a became impatient
-81in-pears.bccasionaTh Wtern w hens dhe dhstarting tt
^W K ^^ 'lS CS e!. ltywwmdel cons&bre- nuit.ue. Pa- ebd shoved her, off the
.Akdwi.,l .1"n S.- U&wMB I&s The Worif Coiun- piano stool.

X. w Us i .-U.Ce wnis eusemoIe. *
e -a of. i A1 U s f~waoerA-ower .bonq
Btt-ane .th san wore of .Vanla and Lady f- the-ltg tal'iVek gan&es
-a ddnre.of the same worse orchids, made as a Rift by Mars. ge at
y sd. the Stan ord kner obBalboehVa. Mar0r
b wer _,t..tU br ie. fp i aviin i .ted bde a- m wetel. a K Mh.
cdw Lim ahd Alan Town- shed with the 'sugeion of a a
low uase~ neekne by a fo2l40' '
A tAhi,..-.is ..t f .ih. trial and-, a, ,"' f. ."
Se-Of the bide'"s parents in cr0 *tucks. The full skirt wa . .
wCritobal Immediately fol- timed with three wide tucks ia: r a J
l .theo rmonsy. Mr- Alex- at the h0lfe. A blue-elvet bhuow mes: 3. Mr. 'd t. Oar-
ateh- 'r her datgbte'sa at Ihe waWterave an accent of ar.d Or.
wo _an. evB.ie gown of rolor She. wore barmoniinr .,- -
bauaIwoasod velvet. With It accessorlee anda matching hat. Rumage Sale pnned By
.U b d black ahoe% gloves and Her flowers were a bouquet of Margai Parih -
monhat. Her flower were a pink carnations and blue by- The Holy Pamily Parish is
i etof tea rss.drangeas. sponsoring a rumsamnge Sale to
e's ta.l enter- Mr. WIBard Percy of Balboa. be held Saturday, Decemboer I3
tW/v threet-le4 wedding was the bit 'man. The Ushers at St. Joseph Parish In Colos,
pped wh a miniture re: Messrs. Fred Schwartz, starting at 9:30.a.m. Denatoos
S.iL) . may be left at the Parish lW
I of the Church. Proceeds will go
Sto Charity.
l Sherman Club Mee
Fwt.fm~lS -h a With MM. Grins
vf- 1 .( .. iIIThe business testing of the
: . Fort Sherman N. C O. Club
1"" M t E TI t"l' ... "" was held at the home oat -
| ,.. W *, f4 lClifford GriMs, with Ml. WWL.
SS. li Uam Brock an Mrs. Robert
S Bocfnon. a hoxesses. ,
S ~ et were: Ms.'Leonard Aberfle,.,
,. ,,. ., tharles 8 finn, e 0' e R. '-
Swedish.( B19laker, Mrs. James ro ,
..1M. Mrs. Warren Waite..Ms. JM&
-. s pOp, Er .-p h S he lleyh Mi m h e e..
.. .i0.PEu li-'per, Mrs. Two. lde ls

Always Ask




Avenida Central No. 84
i PanamA, R. de P.

November 15. 1952

Dear Reader:

Antonio's "La Innovacion" is now ready to serve you
as before with new and exciting merchandise from Eu.
ropean capitals.'
Delicate ceramics from Italy and Belgium; the finest in
watches, clocks and music-boxes, designed by the leading
watchmakers of Switzerland; sturdy and attractive toys from'
Germany and Spain for the youngsters, and masterpieces of
English pottery, highly decorative in any home, have just
been received.
Our feature attraction is our new dress shop where
discriminating and discerning women will find the latest in
afternoon sheers, smartly-styled cocktail dresses and exqui-
site evening gowns from New York, with sparkling costume
jewelry, for smart accessory wear, direct from Paris, priced
to accommodate even the most budget-minded shopper.
All this, and more, is pleasingly displayed for your shop-
ping comfort. Our courteous English-speaking staff cordial-
ly awaits the pleasure of serving you.

Gustavo Trius

fw1ybo4 IIsea "eas \Ii

will be celebrated Thursday, November 27

from 12:30 p.m. in the Balboa Room
(Azcdrraga at the Organ)
from 6:30,p.m. in the Bella Vista Roof
(with Angelo Jaspe's orchestra)

Turkey carved at table of six or more.




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*."'.. .... ^ i; ,
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Pfr .., ,,I ; .*^*W -'^ :- <
a e.-1

E' M A.

in Steinbeck.
omas a. Contain


-* cm &

Invetigate or Wif IINER
" Ctristn:s isayanitantt!

-.a,-M -- ,.

Bring the family--foin your friends for a memorable
together that will trvly reflect your thankfulness
* for the material and spiritual trealth of yuur American heri

Ca Maitre o'Batel
BF^ Hlie4*uMk j

A Kthr a






M e *

be '**?
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,. au ua -,Ii .
'5 .I-1

You Sell 'em...When You Tell 'em thru P.A. Classifieds!

Lea'e oui Ad with oue of our Agents or our offices in No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Col6n

Lewis ServiLe
No 4 Tivoli Ave --Phone 2-2291 and

Fourth of Julyv Ave.-Phone 2-0441

Salon de Belieza Americano
No. 55 West 12th Street

Carlton Drug Store -
10,069 Melendez Ave.-Phone 256 Col6n

Propaganda, S.A.
Agencia International de Publicaciones .H" street ,corner Estudiant.e St.
No. 3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199 Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798

. Hal. uhohld Allntonmlsilep Do you have a drinking problems
a,- Write Alcoholics Anonymous. Bev
; BAl-',AIN' e-e'-P'PCr mahogany FOR SALE -1952 Chevrolet 4 dco, 201i Ancoe. C. Z.
a I ?droCom et. ,rrr'.g matire-.., De Luxe with power glide, like,
pracIICol, nes. Mu.t .=II leaving ne.. $1.825.00. Telephone 5- 2 ,c T -1erv67ce, Reable Cleana
counr.. O.r.gr al .Alue 1.100' FOR SALE -Plymouth 1938. 'Er, Zo7ne
Frst S'"J ake.: r,. A J Huriodo neat, good condition., $175 0,C I --ONS
Aie,-ue No Ii, La Crea, tlWe-I 0433-H. Ancon. Tel. 2-4214 SPECIAL EXCURSIONS!
S- FOR BETTER USED CARS ,. aay $5. round trip $135 115
FC' SALE-Brc.nd r.cw. ABC auomo- SMOOT & PAREDES Ida,-m,. $160. good one yearl:
iC ,oher. 60 cdVce neoEr uaed. CHEVROLET & BUICK LOS ANGELES. one way. 149.
S0300, single bed. calion mattres'.'--o LOS ANGELES. one way 149.
-I0 each Phone Na 3773. FOR SALE -1950 Buick Super F.' I1. round trip $252 35. 90 day-
Po .- SA--.ereor od_ viera Hard.-top Convertible. O-l, ..-m ', Panama Dispatch Service op-
S-C SALE -Relr.gerator Coldpc, 15.000 miles, excellent condir.cn pc..,le Ancon bus slop. Tel. Panama
c .bic teqt, 60 Cscle. one year old i Consider trade. Phone 8584, Coco.,- -1657'
i:Q1.O'' iacr.iice Go sICe So'c r WENDEHAKE Medical Clin.nc
c 'ao d condI;Ion. $60 1'0 m. "14 2-C.1 -D rW E NDEHAKE _adcol Cnnnc
C-en trreen Balboa FOR SALE--1950 Studebaker coue E:tudonle Stieer No. 140 Be.
C.. _C_ S .ree. B .lboa Exc.lleni condition, radio, hill-hold. tween "J and K" street. Phone
FO' SALE -Automatic Bend-x wlh-I er. Phone Balboa 1471 after -4 Ic' .-3479 Panama
,,-, machine 190. 60 cvclc. belt, FOR BETTER USED CARS BUSES FOR EXCURSIONS and spe-
c er or %i- 1s.op for 2. cycle FOR BETTER USED CARS
c, er Ft ad r 2 -2 e SMOOT & PAREDES col trips. The best and most
SI one Ft A mador 82-521. CHEVROLET & BUICK luIxur.Ous transportation Call Pan-
FO' SALE OR TRADE Bendx 60, ara 2-20-____
:.e %a hang moach.ne. Telephone FOR BETTER USED CARS ----- -
:3281 SMOOT & PAREDES Trael la "AREA.' the Route of
-3281 CHEVROLET & BUICK t ie Good Neighbor' NO INCREASE
Scu. It. Excellent condion. One FOR SALE -Late 1949 Nash Am-r COCKTAILS! One-way to MIAMI.
hogan desk. ne Ft Cloaron bossodor Tudor Custom. Overd..e I 67 00..NEW YORK, $111.00
rahogany desk n08Radio, Bed, Etc. 163 Pedro M-I GUAYAQUIL $75.00... QUITO
rh.one No 41108. guel. Tel. 4-371. S6.00 Round trip MIAMI. $120
Roatai & Motors CHEVROLET & BUICK TO. $154 80. 0IEING 4-engine
FOR ALE:-1941planes. For more details see PAN.
FOr, SALEn --30 loot Yacht, 45 HP FOR SALE:-1941 Packard Sedan AMA DISPATCH SERVICE, oppo-
SC ny Eng Nylon sales. 4 brds. Good transportation, motor oand site Ancon Busslop. Telephone 2-
S. ler. Golle Nes 1947. Cost tires. Duty paid Leaving Isthmur. 1655
S .,C0. prce ,3.000 Mr. Luddy. Phone Ted at office Balboa 2-3564 RAND MAS SALE: A r
S-721home Diablo 2.3 177. GRAND XMAS SALE: All at bar-

FO.2 SALE -25 Cycle motors, 1-6
i..'.-P 3500. I-S, HP i5 CIO; 1-4 HP
P 1500: 1-3 HP $12.00; 3-4 HP
1, 2 '000oo. 2 HP 60 cycle $4000
5 ''erol slow speed 25 cvcle mo-
.'. t.rs and D C. motors 1445-A
C en Sr 2-3630.
S0" SALE -Outboard. 5 HP Bendix.
c cooled. Excellent condition.
F 'lect for ,olt wolei Spare pro-
.- : pl: er Price $11000 Phone 6-
322. Paul Pao er. Gamboa.

Ti ,r1 arOIJUND
"r'tOT'r:-Billfold, vicinity Nosh Agen-
c 's. with money., licn:e. Proper-
S of Milon E S E. F.,-.der may
keep money. Return billfold. license
to Panama American office, Pan-
ama, reward.

t ', HUMAN ENGINEERING. Corrective
SAdustment of the Body Structure.
I" GEORGE D. BARB. JR;., No. 11,
A. Seventh St., Tel 2-3833, Monday.
thru Saturday 8 a. m. to 8 p.m.
.. By appointment.

r iimtprove your dancing or to start
;.j 1, at the beginning call on a patient,
:'1 well-trained expert teacher of so-
i^, ciol dancing. Liona Sears, Panaomo
3- 1565.
,.TPrioate instruction in social dancing
S- now available, taught by Arthur
Murray Graduate Instructor re-
l"-* I.cently on staff of Fred Astaire Stu-
b. '' d-ous in New York. Tel. Panama
I' 3-1565. Llono Sears for addition-
al information.
'- i..

Chrislnas Seals

SOn Sale By

Iro MiQuel (Cub
The annual Christmas Seal
Paie. sponsored by the Pedro
liuel Woman's Club was begunI
h- week and will continue
rough December 24.
ESeals may be obtained from
ointeer workers of the various
man's Clubs on the Isthmus
Sany of the U.S. Rate Com-
The 1952 Christmas Seal fea-
es more prominently than
before the red Double-
aired Cross the registered
Mlem of the National Tuber-
sdiss Association.
The reason Is that this Is the
agtn anniversary of the Double-
Barred Cross as the interna-
Stl symbol of the crusade a-
t tuberculosis
: Cheritmas Seal Sale. the
: innual anpeal of the volun-
auociations affiliated with
Sfttonal Tuberculosis As-
ltol for support of their
tear-Tound flht against tuber-
eulosis is conducted in the 48
.atate., and the District of Co-
.i.uhila and In Alaska. Hawaii.
Pu' rto Rico. Ouam nnd the Ca-
I I Zone. All use the National
berculwsis Associ tion"s stand-
S Chrlitmaa RPeal.
tiMpss SeAli have illumin-
-I the way to better health
4 years.

SALE I gain prices. freash stock rh "ine
FOR SALE'-1947 Cadillac Convert- Rattan and mahogany furniture
available. $365.00 down. House ties etc. W. T. LUM. 61, 4th of
1420-B. Balboa.July Ave. Tel. 2-2446. .
r[RO CTTjc iilrv :e -rnr- -.... .... ...-

FOR SALE:-1950 Nash A-I con-
d.ion, rodio, overdrive, bed, $1.-
275. D W. Kells, Curundu Fire
Stoat.on. Tel. 83-2212.
FOR SALE'-1950 Oldsmobile 88
Hydromotie, radio, plastic seat-
covers, undercoaled. excellent con-
dition, $1.700. Tel. Balboa 4454.
1441-B, Owen Sr Balboa
FOR SALE -1939 Pontiac 4 Door
Can be seen, No. 60, Peru Avenue.
entrance on 38th Street.
FOR SALE:-1951 PontIac Catalina
De Luxe 8, radio, leather uphols-
tery. 5616-B, Dioblo.
FOR SALE-1951 Hehry J 6-Cylind-
er Two-Door Sedan in excellent
condition. $1,000.00. Phone Bal-
boa 2-1843, 5619-D, Diablo
POR SALE-Will setl $130.00 trade-
in letter-of-credit on new Buick
or Chevrolet car for $110 00. Call

Sponsored by Hotel EL PANAMA
3 full days. Leave Friday December
5. 7 30 a m, Return late Sunday aof
iernoon December 7. Fishing through
the Pearl Islands, visiting with the
primitive Choco Indians, spearing
crocodiles, jack light hunting, cruis-
ing up the Sambu river, aboard El
Panama's Pescodora.
Bring old clothes, comfortable shoes.
3 glorious days. $45.00 each per-
son. For reservation phone Jungle
5 m Hotel EL PANAMA,
Panama 3-1660
See your Travel Agent
WANTED:-North American couple
desires unfurnished house, prefer-
ably two bedrooms, in Bella Vista;
Golf Heiohts acceptable. $150 to
$175 per month. Phone Panama
3-1660. Room 534.

Balboa 6393. WANTED: Small apartment, one
FOR SALE. The best model "A' bedroom, residential sector. For
Ford in the market. Servel gas re- responsible person. Tel. 2-4586,
frigerator, excellent condition Panama.
Calle Dorien No. 5 Apt 6 or Bal- F CAL
boa Clubhouse Shoe Shop. Tel. OR SAL
Panama 2-1989, Balboa 2-2412. Real Estai e

FOR SALE FOR SALE: Completely furnished
MolorVele*. Santa Clara home. 5 rooms, tile
______le______ floors and both. Car-porr, d lots
FOR SALE:.-Scooter, 3-wheel, Cush-I fenced. House and grounds well
man, capacity 600 Ibs. Good con- cared for. See anytime No. 32.
dition, new tires. Price $125.00 Calle Chico or inquire Burkle-Cris.
Phone 6-322, Paul Porker, Gam- global 3-1676.
boo. FOR SALE: -Two bedroom beach
- cottage with electric and water
B Of St P spply. 3.409 mis. Write Mr. C.
Bos O f StS Paul's Stephens, Box 344 Curundu, C.
Form Teen-Age Z. or phone 2138-.
Club In Panama St. Peter's Plans
A group of youngsters met atAnnual Communion
St. Paul's Church. Panama. re-
centaly.to organize the St Paul-s For Men, Boys
Bovs" Club.
Sunday Nov. 30 will be observ-
This organization i for boys ed as Men and Boys Advent
i5 Ve ars of age and under. Corporate Communion Sunday
Meetings are on the 2nd .and -It St. Peter's church. La Boca.
4th Friday evenings. On this occasion, all male
The motto for the group Is members of the parish are In-
"Like the Boy Jesus I am to be ;'lted to the holy eucharist.
.n example for other boys." !which will be celebrated at 7
SPresident of the club Is ) rm.
!'rancisco Ferdinand and the; Returnihig a few days ago
vISeretary Is Arturo McCree Ad-ilrom a visit to Colombia. Bishop
viser for the 'aroup is Carlos, Repinald H. Gooden will offici-
larvis.T ate and deliver the sermon at
V ,P soDritual director ta thitoday's communion service,
Ven L B Shirley. Rector of St. which begins at 7 a.m. Rev. John
Paul'. 3. McDuffie will be assistant
Scheduled for the day ao are
BARGAIN! morning -prayer and church
school at 10 a.m., and evensong
1949 Oldsmobile. plastic 7:30 p.m. with Rev. MeDuffle as
seat covers, radio reason- preacher.
Sabl rie e. Easvy payments.
Parque Lefere. Tel. 3-4.4. TAGAROPULOS


Two clerks i retail clothing store. Excellent sa.
laries for right persons. Only men with experience
and recommendations need apply. No vacancies
-'herwise. Must be, fluent in both English and

g tg 5**a

S1002 1003
No. 4041 Fco. Boyd Ave.
Colon. R. P.
Imnpeeted by the
Healtb Department
nOME DE-3j.

Gromlich Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, g .a
stoves, moderate rates. Telephone
6-441 Gomboa. 4-567 Pedro Mi-

Minim m for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.


Phillips. Oceanside cottages, Sants
Clara. Box 435., Balboa. Phone
Panama 3. 1871, Cristobal 3-1613.
Furnished houses On Beach at Santa
Clara. Phone Shrapnel, Balboa
2820. or see Caretaker there.

FOR RENT: Furnished house. 2
bedrooms, No. 26, 7th Street, "El
Coco." Telephone 3-3605.

Iwo and five room furnished and
unfurnished apartments; private en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street.
New Cristobal. Telephone Colon
FOR RENT:-Unfurnished one bed-
room modern apartment, 168 Via
Belisar.o Porras.
FOR RENT:-Furnished apartment,
for 60 days, starting December ist
to February 1st. American prefer-
rible. Call Cpl. Roberts. 82-3259,
Sunday II 50 to 7:00 p. m. Mon-
day 7.00 to 12.30 p. m. or 9.00
a m. to 1r2.00 Tuesday.

FOR RENT:-Sleeping room. No. 54.
43rd St. Call 3-4127.

FOR SALE:-10,000' records going at
$1.00 a dozen! Grand clearance
of new and used records at both
PANAMUSICA stores No. 127'
Central Ave. and No. 4 Monteierin
(between Trott The Cleaner and
Tropicatl Theatre.1
FOR SATL U .--14.jmul --wa..'.

Mimeograph. Safe. A-1 condition,
cheap. Telephone Panama 2-3519
FOR SALE: Two boys Schiwnn
Bicycles 20" and 24", like new,
$20 and $25. One 16 mm Victor
Sound Movie Projector, 20 and 60
Cycles. Phone 2-1373. House
0528-B, Guayacon Terrace, An-
FOR SALE.-Crib, complete. Also
child's wardrobe. 2132-B, 5th St.,
Curundu. Telephone Curundu
FOR SALE: -- Baby Angelfish 0.35
each. Two aquariums $10.00 and
7 gallons with fish, plants and
lights. 73-A Margarita St. at 6th
New Cristobal. Phone 3-1423.
FOR SALE:-Craftsmen woodwork-
ing tools as follows: Bench Saw,
$40.00; Band Saw $50.00; Wood
turning lathe, Dunlop make, $50.-
00; Point sprayer, $30.00; Belt
Sander $45.00; Miter Box with
saw. $150.00; Hand.Electric Drill
$25.00; 3 motors, 25 cycle, 1-3
HP $10.00 each. 1 motor, 60
cycle, 1-3 HP, $,15.00. 2163-B,
West 8th St., Curundu.
Accordion, 140 Bass, $100. Saxo-
phone, U-flaot, Qold plated, $50.
Record changer, 25 Cyl. $12;
Xylophone, 30 notes, $10. Phone
6-322, Paul Parker, Gamboa.
FO RSALE:--One "Emel 8-mm mo-
vie camera triple mounted lenses
in turret, normal f 1.9, wide angle
f 1.9, telescopic 30-mm f 3.5, te-
tescopic 50-MM f 3.5 all coated
for color, 5 speeds, reverse, square
by square( French made with leath-
er case. Phone Panama 3-3007
8:00 to 5:00 Monday to adturday.
FOR SALE-Mahogany Spinet Desk,
$20.00; Mines Heevy Coot Size
14, $20.00; Boy's Hea/y Sport
Jacket Size 12, $10.0O 2 porce-
lain top kitchen cabinet, $25.00
and $10.00. Girl's bicycle $15.00.
shng machine $3.T.00: AqWuo-
rTums. 1531 -A, Celebesh Slreet.
Tel. No. 2-1551.
FOR SALE: Furniture and office
utensils, used. No. 5, Toleddno
Building. Balboa and 7th St. Co-
FO RSALE:-24" doll, dcof.t-clthes.
doll house; children's bioks, ikatei,
toys and games, 16" tricyp~"ih.a
.cellent condition. Vecaum gse iWte
Needs hose wash tube, pets arid
Itns, lamp shade furmmes. cur&fn
S draperies. 1445-A, BIbo8 2-
IFOR SALE: ExceHent-Xmes.Prev
sents; Accordion, 140 beYf 'q.-
00, Saxophone. B-Flat, G ld4atd.
$50.00, record player 25 yf. .ITE
00, Xylophone, 30 notes, $..01.
Phone 6-322, Paul Parkert jts-
boo. .'-
FOR SALE:-Police pups W
$15.00. Let them srW"
your child and his loyal*
oten. Panama. Tel. 3- 1 .--t;-
FOR SALE:-2 H.. -
fine. shaft hey *4
peers, 51.00,.
inchM, $20.00
..15 0 4 ,.


Rat & Mouse Killer
(contains WARJ-FARIN)
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140

71 Auto Now
Tel.- -4e.

Transported Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and orate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2662, Panama.

(Palmftr Graduates)
S 12 and 2 1 pim.
Saturday: 12 noon.
5 5 'e Avenwo Tel. I-I3 S
(I block from .Lux.rhbeatr)



r- ;A11 "Lfr'fMW.:vr

Veterinary Suruem
(with Knowledge of English)
42 Beloarl Forras TeL 3-2113


Commends Work

Of Local Group

In recognition of the outstand-
ine success of the 1952 Cancer
Crusade in tie' Canal Zone, a
DlstJngulahedB SSp0ie Award cer-
tificate has been presented by
Edward F. Bartelt. National
Chalrma nfor Federal Employes
Chairman for Federal Employes
The certificate and a personal
letter of thanks from Bartelt
were received by Governor Sey-
bold. who is Canal' Zone Chair-
man. The Governor forwarded
b-nth the letter nd 'the award' to
0. 0. Keller, Executive Chairmnim
uf the Canal Zone cancerr Com-
mitt ee, with a request that they
be brought to the attention ..of
the committee and the volunteers
.'ho helped make theo 1952 Can-
_er Crusadea: aue8e "
The Govoor3 litter t &Xl.ar
transmittll, :6 'icmi A ad
the Natii con-
mendat@t~loWSar1R M.Bt:


WNW. you
,A tntha O
0*''- worthy


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Sunday, Nov.
8:00-1ign On Mul
8.15-Radio Varietiei
8:30--Hymna of all C
9:00--To Be Announc
9: b-Qood Neilghlbor
:30--London Stdio
10:00-Music in the
10:30-Meet the Band
11:30-MAusic for Sund
12:00-Time for Music
L2.80--Salt Lake Tal
1:00-Jo Stafford Shi
1: 15-American Chor
1:30i-The Ver Rev.A
2:00-Drama and S y
4.30-What's Your Fa
6800-Ouest Star
6:15-Light for Livin
6"30-The Greatest 8
7 00-Musical Notebo
7:30--Thru the SpOr
7:'45-Lean Back and
8:00-BBC Playhouse
9:00-BBC Concert H
10:00-Dance Music
10:30--The Greatest
11:00--igln Off

r.t-lt si1

Ubert Steer
Story Ever
ok (VOAJ
t O1asa
Story Evor

Monday. Nov. 24

6:0D0-Slgn On The Alarm 6:4 '-Lo
Clock Club ?:'!fcS
7:30.Mo mrning Salon zi
8:15-Moriling Varieties :4--
8:30-Musical Reveille 8:06--
9:00-News 8-4i,
0915-Come and Get It 8:9-.,
9:30-As 1 See It 90 -TI
10:05-Off the Record 10 00_-'T
11:05-Off tb. Record (contd) 11:00-Th
11:30-Meet the Band 12:00-Sl
i2:05-Lunfcheon Music
12:30-Popular Music l
1:00-News .
1:15-Personality Parade -Ma
2:00-Milt Herth Trio
2:I5,-It_ Time to OnlO .m '
2: 30..Afterl 0- 4elodles

3:30-Muslc for Monday
4:00-Music W1thout Words '
4:16--Ingg ian Parade
4:30-What's *Your Favorite i t: -
(Agenda Steer) -' Wi
5:30-W. at's, Your Faowrlt I 12:
: .(Cntd.) .
5:30-iNewB '
5:35-What's Your Favorit 12;

6:30-Firestone HU o
6"45-LoweU7 Thoa0 U.
7:00-Take it from ifBre XB5O
7:45-Here Coies Louis k1ords

10:00-The World, at YOUr WiM
dbw (C)
L :00-The Owl's Neat
12:00-1ign Oft .,

M.Tupsday, Nov. 5
6:00-Signa On .- TIM Ala*r
Clock lub- '.
7:30-Morning sw .B l
8:30--M.... 1fc ..
8:45-H-Wal0 ,a.nioMtea(
9:15- s Heart Pw a
0l:3B-AR f15 1 .
l9:0-.AWs ..
1:05-osft*tb Record0 -,W)
12 :00-4aw ..

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S8: .' .


1. M nift- mada
1:.46 nim and Amer.
2: t i e
2.45-B t .^
3:15-The Little Show
3:30--MusTfor Wednesday
4:00-.Miate WitOlut Words
4:30- WhatVs'our Favorite
(Agencla Steer)
5:20-What's Your Favorite
5:35-What's Your Favorlte
, (contd)
It. 'a D ^s moAfnn

chl in the Alr(RDF)

be liall House at Al.

r B.Q o U=,, -ON
ie Owl's NBt
gn Off
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Lr d

roluw v u

e l--Per s.~ Parade

2:15-A D ateo fato nfI
2:30r-AdtTnomn )4stfle.
S300.-Amereto debt
3:15-The Little BSow
3:3."4-Mlde lot Tha rday
4,00-4Groat Artists

5:35--What's Toit Spkorlj0
(contd). -
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Presents ,Ki' ...

-,oM : .ewe i e ai .. x"* .."
sical Inter- A.M. A
6.00-0Slg n o .. .The lanm .
s. U.S.A. lck Club -
'hurches 7: 3-MBlng8lki al
8: I:30-Mutcai vfie. ..
I Melodic 3: 1MewG M .
9; 1okdio6 alB d Get It ;.
Tempo of 9:3~-AI See It BE *A
10:05--Off tshe-Recora ll
.TT.ERY 11:W-ew 1; Fti-
BSENTS 11.0 5ff the Record ,(contd :
lay 11:30-ieet the Band J1: r io(td)
(BBC) 12:00-News It
ber n a cl e pja ..
12.05-Luncheon Music. 1,O$-4iiatheonLule
ow (VOA) 12.30-Popular Music l2JO-f 3
alav 4:-,A u .^E ,JW"

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F geu IN 4M "AWUtaapa
; .:,. Jdunt "
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Pw ou in isquiri usw.gae V-
M year agr o 4aln with lt-
Sman-eaalng Brasllan JItn-
Ig ant.
The studio feel' that the
strangeness and sensational kln-
agery, of the story will mark a
new departure iR horror pic-
. The story is an' aeooN4ifrof
the struggle by 4 stubbIorn -
oneer agalst a destructive in-
vaiion of hi. home by mam-
moth ants.
Phil Yordah, playwright Who
authored the successful play
"Anme Lucasta'' whicl had p
ItO_.mr ,eve.Ml seasons ago,
wlt dramatize "l ver-
ip-t' Apt" l

e .ng to
,"Tou USttt
mR, sad thbo
ker hf ne

U -rcuI a,|

tTy *WATA AS- SUCRE Is one of the skillful dancers seen IM
SWOtprt tS 9 ipgram. Only ten years old she excela in
Spanish dancing as well a3 bil et.

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A SCg O U E FINhAL 3AL h "A Tortu red Soil" to be presented again today at a ma-
te.f at the NAtil Thetebeg nniMngat p.m. TThe recital it given by the
(%,ie^aft, Ba+ li et school, _.,

6.p te wark of im steras-asid Now tinkling the qiano keys inl A
ft matI s back in musical t plush Gard Room of the m rs WIll AIrmed
11p99 .viR N de 9T'a A lft l aSprings Biltmore Hotel, ;
reccrig of "Ful Mon and 'Mosman, an ASCAP member El i f EH
Empty Arms," based on the third since 1942 who has written scores l o ( IAFirm
movement of Rachmaninatf's Pi- of original hits, told me:
ano Concerto. While most genuine props of
"I don't copsider myself amu- the COlvil War era are rare in
We-01" .4V Mowoppl Jarred altal thief. I adapt classical pollywood, Springfield rifles are
w* nnY e an egLrtl uakV thepes Into popular hits. APd jreadily available at Warner
w g.en eare ight op P ave bealifve me, te. re'q a lot of work roa. The studio haid enough of
I9Pt's PFI aaI fqis t it-m- re than Deople realize." thqm i iits own arsenal to sup-
v is No. itP ral- Public reaction to suph' other t (he several hundred players
Te 0M t nl of T .t. 4al.. Moa mian adaptations as "Tim n part in skirmishes for,
a.li he r classics-wais'tnew 8tbnds Still. foro RagO9nT pringfleld Rifle," Warner Co-
on P Alley. but a songwrit- "Liebestod," and "Don't You Ev ior odrapma starring Gary Cooper
t mtttl g it was a eoast-to- or Let Me Go," bued on Tschal- nd phylls Thaxter.
M g Wgeblrow-lftter. kowsky's "RIMance In E FlaPt"?
The studio has been buying

. ll T Yc..at.-.ST C *
M' Movietime TODAYI" Ma C xaw eaters

AS LO HTS. :30 ,4:15 8.
Bale aQng hneF3AiICl -

MDAO MA tif. 7.'O
.Groucho MAX B Mt W LSO

"4'*. .-7

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Iadys i Lurt.mat's



Childr ... 50o

Aduls..... *IJ*e


SA b fA Air-Conditioned
DA LBO A2 .30, 4:35,6:40, 8:45

lk- l *w il



U|^3i t THEATER 111
S 7:0 0 :. 5 p.m. .
TqOm Tvl*hpMlian Roa4, lPabiPd "Artes y Ofklea" Wh-
9 AfEVER. N'8'...
TO V9UKE tal CARRi il?

0c *erJanes.

CO arrie -
h ne us In tfl "ty t*te Ai
juk teriM< NeasetmenBJ'^^BtS Jll B

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EURIW WI4~ a~uuau

Superb Thriller

'Steel Trap' Due

Today At Balboa
A topnotch thriller arrived in by Dimitri Tlomkin and
town today with toe engage- Jones. Is sung by Helme
neni 'at the Balbo Theater of ano is destined for poptu
a:.i-nique and faultesas smspense cau.
I*a about a ma on the run,.
"The Steel Trap,"/starrlng Jo-
ophi Cotten eresa Wright l
in performance on the order
of those they ve together
some years ago in unforget- .
table "Shadow of a Doubt,." "The
Steel Trap," a Thor Production I
distributed through Twentieth S lo
Cetitury-Fox, is that kind of;
Taking off from an Intriguin y BDEN COOK
and unusual point. he Stee United Prem Corrusp1nd
Trap" rapidly develops the
drama of a highly respectable HOLYWOOD, (UP) If
iutior executive in a Los Ange- I'ave to be a monkey, "t ;s
lea bank who suddenly yields to to do so Is right here ln
toptistiaon. i)s Joalproof wood.
jshpme is to make off with a Cheta. the chimpane.
million dollars which won't be (f the Tarzan movies, cal
piled from the vaults until the vou that is so. Life in the
ed Ot a long weekend, by which gies of ilerra Leone, h)a
" me-he and his innocent wife African homeland, was
ean be in Brazill, from wheo !ilk this:
there is np extradition to the A movies slany of $800 a
United states. Ai. air-conditioned thre
apartment of his own.
The conflict between integri- of food he wants to eat.
t and dishonesty takes shape up on schedule three
7tien Ootten's wife. Miss Wright, day. A complete wardrobe
bof.mes aware of the true con- the pleaure of wearing
dtion of their croup-country vorite orange overalls whi
,tht, which has been paused he %ants.
ff bCotten as a seCret mission Cheta'st ai ob Is
for the bank. A dely i) new te rpol of a female c.uI
Orleans furnishes thle back- Sol LeTaer's Tarsan series. A
ground for the culminate is doing now in "Tarzan and t
remeh eof power, conscience 0dsh,-PVl" at nRo. He ,
msan-unt In "The Steel Trap' "so well that few spectaters' .W
Rarely has the camera, rovy g Ile be isn't rea lWa girl
through the French Quarter of hey.
p notorious city. added so much He has been branching
tnmialon to a motion picture. recently, moreover. hl An
c. wh has been tria
The resolution of this grip- chimpanzees for Tarann
pin situation is as novel and tures since 1943. decided to
ratinsying as the rest of the a road show attraction ot
fill. though of course it must talented three-year-olm
ie g~aMded to protect your own thia year. He tepmed mmnE
On yment of the film. Cotten an'.ther obitp named
ano Miss Wright do flawless they et out on a crosa-gQMk
work and Andrew Stone's direc- personal appearance totatr
tion of the fili lp properly They played 11 weeks at tb
taUt and trigger-paoed. Produc- Cincinnati zoo. Jhey mnd
or Priedlob has added to the shorter stands at fairs. 'an=
impact of "The Steel Trap" with ment parks and theaters. 'Ch,
a fine array of supporting play- Ia and lBoo wowed 'em an.
ras including Aline Towne, Ed- vision li four major cities.
die Marr. Katherine Warren Pll, "Antonuccl's Movie -.
and Jonathan Hale. fo-ming Chimpanzees" attyrA
Adding much to the narrative Pd 750,000 spectators and. ewl
is a haunting melody, "You ea $13,800 on their four-magi
Mean So Much to Me." The song t is hree years ol,
I newest in a dynasty of apU1
them up over the years for uast hae appeared in the ws.i
stories dealing with the OgvilV since the first Tarzan movie 1
Wa" and plioner Periods. Those years ago. His name. when b
cariefd by Cooper and the oth- wav flown here from Afriaa i
era in "Sprinrfield Rifle" are the, age of four months, w-
epntI,46-70 caliber repeat- Zaehary. He cost $1,500.
0%0 3 W s Introduced by Like htis ippedeopsp in t
on soldera. Tarftn sreesd. he enjoys wolh
-.-'-- .4 !wide popularity. He geto -,
Set hale of the month oc- Tnmal from all over the A
currec on nhe "Racket iad" set <>nd answers it with autograph
at Hal Roach studios. Director rd pictures showing hinmelf 1
Jaipes Flood qrdere4 an MOM ia pensive pose.
writer-director off te set be- Ataonucci obtained the aM
oaue wle w"s coachig hI*s ac- ter signature by Ruidint gte
tress-wife in her sceens. Riot ta'a wrist while the slipsl
squad? ed a pen.


c- ues day 8 p. i.
l!I Jill -,



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2W BOO 1' / ^..- A ^^ '

.erman aKes tpver eau in .rai-

SKnow Your BH Today's Knriders BHS
averages Record 115 mph; Ou S

SItalian Gets Engine Trouble Progam l
0-.. .
S CHIHUAHUA, Nov. 22-Karl Kling, Gequan, t Pae. "A" Nati p ;. ." _W, A: ...-.-, +
i made the second to last lap of the Panamerican Purse: S375.00 oo closes: 12:45 and a5n ale $2 '
h hway race, between Parral and Chihuahua, ahead 1 flnt Ra ot f the Doube4 acro the Holy 1 1
p.,the other contestants with a record-' -- -ing 2 'Sao Ei. Aguirre 11 4 with all t.. .' ,
average of 115.5 mph today. 4 vaaria J.. 11wme other A.
5 lideTa p. H. 1Men l0a 10 scrambling ared4mI q
: t L IKling overtook Giovanni Brae- 4 oidena A. Ma 1 bowl bidsan d. a d bt t
Football Results coItalian, wh ret'ed from the 6 Calongo 0 Sanchez 105 mish raAtlinps d tol.

h nelo ens2nd Race C.1N at i veea t 1
ael bngneauft whis r car d d udrseRace "C" PNative 4a Ft natipnasl rtgh e
ve loped engine troub e. Purse: $325.00 Pool closes: 1: 1An aai l ys, of.Hol" C..s'
Michigan State 62. Marquette hI, rooha, t ,, Second Race of the Doublest'manysisMoole '
lnDukeon 33, Dartmouth 0 Carolna 7 and 38 mute ahead of third- n 110 Name Nkher Name: J Fulton
-1 from the beginning of race.o pipetS excited oTh m ts

t`1,Tubia 14. Brown 0 last lap three minutes ahead of 4 Miranda R. L. Gil 114 tie sc ool p eak... .a 'l
rae M41. t Harvard 14 7 his closest rival, telow-citih enurprings Hill 1mr the'op u VS.#we . '-
Syracuse 26, Fordham 13 nHermaann Lang who, like him. s 3rd Race "G" Native 4% .. o o-all the way. I won he r a

Tennessee 14, Kentuckys 14 drivi the North Amercds Benz modeian stock Purse: 350.00 oolcloses: : a tatstl Vital states
oDuke 34. North Carolina7 candr race over tahe same course Oerin J. Baeza Jr. 120 Nlcaer Name: Ji Fulton .

G. Wiconsin 21, dMinnesota 21 placed iCs a ht nl ahead of t 0r J Cadoe 110 ClassBeor ClassJuIor
je Purdue 21, Indiana 16 place uegtChtnetti, an Italia 2 Araucano V. Csllo Cl Age: 17 A.ge:1 6-"

n, Texas Ch bristian b minutes and 43 seconds to tra- 5 Silenclo R L. Gil 110 Position: Quarterback Position: left tackle
bern Methodist 7, Baylor 7 ,el from Parral to Chihuahua. a Enriqueta V. Rodriuez e lperence: year letterman. Experece: squad mber 1
i aState 27, Kansas State 0 stance of 437 miles. 14th' Race "1-2" imported 47 bao e. .: Kl'fut..,"-
tern 28 Illins 26 47-second ede over Mantz Purse: 5$375.00 Pool clones: 2:55 Isthmian football fans w be tte Techer Cole, and s n *
S and M. 7 r Ral ator B 123 Hh and Lake Worth Hihr en- Trojans. His team boasts four* Am c a t '". .7 '
Sane 46, LouBostona College 14 over the same course I I eppern J. Baear. 10 g n the econd a ery fine backs w Jerry Gun.
Oklahoma 34, Nebraska 13 the European models, Chuck 2 Calmedear M. Hurley 114 owl game on the nightof No person, fuba an Jan Jen-

thern California 14. 0CLA 12 T oe 5 ay e a8a ue race i JJember 28th. This wl terminate niches, a Iad aback being t
lifornia 26. Stanford 0 stevensomorrowni slightly ahead. Mex- Race-1" Imported 6 th footba season locally, and the big orin ats. It doeo I i
Florida 43, Miami 6 Johnny Mantz and Walt Faulk- 5SBaby Roi V. Castillo 120
.labama Maryland 7 er. The three are driving 1953 6 Curaca A. the Double their ticket while n there are ill alboak, Stade hit umpay
Ohio State 27. Michigan 7 Linroln models. Stevenson is, 7 Cobrador R.L. Gil 18 -e.l
Wisconsin 21, Minnesota 21 clocked at 103 mph. He has a i5t Race "A imported 7 .
westernn 28 Illin 26( slim 47-second edEge over Mantz Isthmian football fans mae ritate Teachers College, and Is in

e et 4 Astoria G.i Castlos.s ticeIts sold as teal re are sea l tlon his l5eaguea. (d ,noth
Washington State 9, Oklahoma annathree minutes over Faulk-vPurse: i,0 E.0 Daroo1o 0 gage i h c Ivy e c t rG

"A andev~ M 7 ,,. 1 CG o gito I R DL ar ol 10 w which sa rie hl nt the neighbor h 5th year as head m an of the -,.. :
'A. and M. College 14 r. 2 Royal Alligator B. Aul. 123 H1gh and Lake Worth High en- Trojans. His team boasts four
SOklahoma 34, Nebraska 13 The d a m e r .J. Rey os Bo o Balboan the night of No. person, fullback k s, Cook h an ht Jo tene
lehern California 14. UCLA 12 Daber V. e 120 havember 28th. Ths will terinat nic whe, a speedyn ad back, benRoy O
alifortnia 26. Stanford 0 Isthman s tomorrow in uare7t. Mex-6h Race "" In:mportedi 7 Fsp. football season locally, and the big peorngthreate. by domues aB, .
eontructorsn their efforts to Lane, Purse: 5.00 ool closes: :25 f have been flocking in to t end there, however,- as the other
First over th league leadership Reichart Wall Race of the Doubles their tickets while there are nilt half Ack,ll of these boys, hitfrom pay eMi "

SWednesday nite at Balboa. Cunnngham, alboa Beer 166-4 Sir Boss H. Puldeyes 115 x wsol arrive at Tocumen a dir t pend to end are at lest veterans
a three week slump ta- Hutchns V. W. 13 3 Rose ip J. Ph P 114 of -A tchednesday. ember th, thin years All are seniors. The rback,a n a ut
Three rom the Contractors Kelsey, Cart Vieja 1615 4 Crlack Bull SPhillverps 120 07 rom there the will on be as ma rated one nior est the po-start du
Seak the te fAstoriaor frst pl. Castillo. Baets solda as the pare s will lonine s the big be of team,
Goylto HR.L. GillIN which is right In the neighbor-.
Trouh ther win the RummPinn Toran Cart Vea -20 Race "E" Importedps 107 ficials are planning on llarsn der at center. e
remained ole possession o irstveter Ct Ptatro 160-11 P e: Poolces: 4:40 ve with w e hr. o e
econd week of the eaon. Th Total 2 cotch Chum JB. Ca 112 stadium for- the e big game ,nt o i- Bob nst Mor play he ends, t
0asternThe Dauber V. Ortega 120 have been making plans and -while Ulf Heisten aBn Capt., Roy-Sr M I. f
of the Ruworking out the details hi order Kl mberly handle the tackle as- f theW.st0D 0_2A- .rt MilonO 0 nr' .
t enough over average to of- Isth Const. 20 3 to. give the fans the best p-, aignmnt. The guard spots are
Cart Veja rebuffed Isthme olan TOP TEN 7th Race "" In:ported sibto Old Panaservce. moreadn capaber t ble handled by e.wiwizardt hel, l :
man of str e outfit.heir efforts to Lane, ex VFW Posthmian 3822 17 16 22 27973 7-10 Prest 55000 Pool loes: 4:05 Jim and Hershey e .

C seultigly of the Contractors now Colpan ord 16 17 1928307 8 Pampero se Bilv-erf 198 W. H. Cook coath of goater easiiowner qn The team's chie. d.=nitr, ofa
4ls over thq league leadership Reichart, Wally'p Bar 166-26 Second Race of the Doubles The Lake Worth contingent m Ces y Alo rom ..... r... .,
Wednesday nite at Balboa. Clausnningham, Balboa Beer 1 6- 4 10 29 9 Sir Boss H. Reyes 111 will arrive at umn airport end to end are at le ureveterans Cat .
S determined Rummeu snap- Hovan, Colpan Ford 16-10 2 Roadmaster J. Reyes 1201early.in the morning (6:15 a.m of one o her.yrAr, sa several of Four froA lust a, o*rat'-U

Snlo a fo t11mofe' ednes dayLNov"mbro BUek-he2olt yer A. Mieb 12 -Allo T hen f rta I In
Sa three week slump by tak Hutchins, V. F.W.: 163 3 Rose Hip J. Phil a114 of "edesdav NoNember th, ear.Al are

d e k n a r o w le d t h e e n d S d er 1 47 1 5 9 1 8 2 5 2 7 1 C pa y oK r 1A. P h i l l i p s 1 2 0 .Fr o 0 tfer e t e
S 'shree from the Contractors Kelsey, Carta Ve106 161-25 4 Carbela II A. Phllips 120 EAom there they wll gO to the orgy nonsenior e n then start- .' .- t t
td preak their tie for first place. Lyons. Acme Paints 161-21 ----I--- ay in eIt g ofteam, ieUtu
; E Through their win the Rummen Tortan, Carta Vieja 110-20 5th Race "B" Imported I Mile meet theiboystherypergoingwto pound Carson Boderi atecenter. r

place which they have held. ex- Lavallee, Putaturo 160- 5 QUINIALA r w" -i e.'

r rghineh sorl e pssesson o Totals 888 874 889 16501 Purse;: $27.0C Pool clposes: 4:40 liewi whil here.-t plroVepzo ethe Idea tonst e forl
cept for lath week's tie. since the V.. 1 Embustro o dGraell 15 fights b soon as wth a certainlade an owetng their n I al inhabitan?. iat

CBartenders bowled over average Wally's Bar 2 8nrena V. Castilo 115 sides wnyh dry beer, one of the 's oldest clubs, Rid wood iL tc w eatest & in e-
to take all our from the Buseason. Tk- Hare 154 178 156 488 3 El MScotch Chum Cadogen 10157x for the entertainment of te era stay o. rom ng. nvent o the
ten encounterespect Hellwig was won by Team 141 111 142 34 4 Mrinty. s. Cruz 115 ter are senitial they will p- ar,, s ta fcu t, t h4 ,,
t- Utandg with hser aere to Isth. Conellwig 13 187 531 5 RoyalClo Jose Rodr 11520 had out for a visit to de thehe t that M aive Bob Cows vi '

jutS e over average. Bartender Betts 156 139 132 427 6 Con Valor I A. Mena 115 the historic joint In Brooklyn-'s ewood motion culd not coachEd Hickey tht go *
St the poor showing of the old Wallys Bar 17 1 24 2821 Porters Sta) R.I. Oil 120 fjip to Old Pan ado r it will be o e whAle of ball lar here. -
man of the outfit. Vice Prex V.F.W. Post 3822 17 16 22 27973 7 Prestlgdo)n K. Flors 115 interesting rl .. e whe& ,e but o a and '
o eldgly of the Contractors now Colpan Ford 16 7 19 28307 8 Pampero ilvera 1 W. H.Coo t he .coalh of 4. O.aft er ea' oer The team's chief digntiry, of r
Snows for sure that Santa Claus Balboa Beer 14 19 19 2729 ismo Phillips 107 Trojans Is a radate o Mrra y the course, Is Capt. ark ,, hel- '
1 comes but once a year. 3. L. Putaturo 10 Puncelazo H. Reyes 117xo "d.goar e-can t-zlm. fon '",-.
eWall 's arbfor the -fourth Buick-Chevrolet 13 20 18 279688.ad e a saoh-a n'44t- 'for
ee and row continued their Acme Paints 9th Rae "F" 163 14 155 464 3-La N Im lalba there, Boton Imrha has no Eaported 1e s one o Mile
.t siul-m ing drive for the chain- Oo. F. Novey 14 19 1 1 25271 Purse:con Ap$5ri00.00ruck with clses: 5:1. I i onall
i',h 54landclsbp by steering J. L Puts- Royal Alligator Bendef the house. te Lttle Jon good .
A. o Buick-Chevrolet smackdab 3. L. Putaturo Buick-Chevrolet 1 Alabarda M, Zeballos 12.0 enm os gtnehoarse .igt.
brick wall. Head Butem- Lavalee ap 11 132. 71 514 2 Beduino Pulido 11 r s
s 211 first w ame was 7-ose ad J. Phillips 120 l iThe West New York, ., d
or llwig. for the second Casten 120 04 180-r 504 3 Avenuesto ( Royal Claim () weght leadership back to one o the
h in a row, led the Bartend- Snyder 147 15 104 's0 4 Cipayo K. Ignores 112 OctMi senior 20, 6, 7
S re in administering the knock- Yarbro 122 145 187 45 Trafalgar A. Rodriguez 120 rap orged until who serstos e A t
out drops to the Buikand sen. Borgian 178 128 141 451 6 Publico J. BaeDec. 114 By HL'."Salas camRRY down .. ".baf ,
..te's 171, 173, and 187 games Handicap 106 106 106 318 ay Jan rrncorws.wot NEA SpoYmerts. 6taerbletP M l e a i V
excllent531 series. o en t
h h for the season and Totals 4 889 31 Purse: ool es: 5:40 NW YORK, (NEA).-Wthnt people ynto see e Youget the dea tt

hi ghfrtersweasnanto dtTotals 988 8794889 2031 Pursme. omnonar aa ro ft, f or
other nite. All of the V.8. 1 Embustero Graell 115 fights by shaving with a certa de anweng their loal inhabitant

esB foro thae odenAl, e of the'.ata. htin t ** an wet f theij it
to take all four from the Buick- are 154 178 156 4883 Mono Cadogen 115 rove, has gone back to the g t era y o promong nventi of the ho
men. In this respect Hellwig was Kavalopsky 141 111 142 394 4 Mr. Espinosa Cz 115 lfter an Initial test, George hpardisthankful that he
outstanding with his 32 pins per HeUwig 171 173 187 531 5 Btgalefio JoseRodri. 115 had to itli'ggle along without televiskto duct.,e the fact that "Markey," sa .. M ipMi
game over average. Bartender Betts 156 139 132 427 6 Con Valor Ut A. Mena 115 tisoric joit n B k ..e. S. o d not coach Ed Hickey,'i Is 4 .
o( Reichart with a 512 series Relchart 168 177 167 b12 find a. sponsor.o'46oro gressiv player "I t 11w f 11th E
advanced to within 17 pins of.Handicap 118 118 118 344 JU,' l in" .. "He's oneothe .r n b
auan F iOs5Rldgewood Grove seats no gre thin 4090, but Promoter est backcourt opera
individual standings for 9 weeks Totals 908 896 902 2706 By CLOCKER Sheppard's gamble and the plight of small clubs throughout magnificent outie a a
.of thls season. The Bartenders' the land turned the spotlight on it. A mitilar experiment at dribble, drive or pus" t of the fourth game.
series was high for the nite Isthmian ConstructorsHoyeMwabn csi.Nr....U
topped their previous high Murdock 166 149 154 469 1 VClahia Rina R Hyo ka bol.in
,the year by 6 pins. Chuck Hicks 153 152 109 414 2-Proton Golden Bound While PhIladelphi clubs _' dO Guir:e Ca PaneK ,Mnen.. s Dam...two
illee and Stan Casten un-Icaza 163 146 155 464 3--- NIIh Villaiba there, Boston perk Whs;sn a s e t i.. .
sinfullv tried to avert to the Weaver 115 121 142 378 4--eon Apprise truck with Iat aLl.1 orhl7y Collins, players."'-
With5I4 and 504 series res- Lane 133 178 146 457 --Royal Alligator DendegU the Little ohn I_, ha... '" '

-Da 0l n Studeb~aker got his Hovano log 104 fiw8-:lY A. .N & M .M _-.1 1 .. I.+. -- -ItkIdfgh~hoh. ,..- fr . ,..~.I..=++ -. ..
me and series for the sea- Handicap 9 94 94 282 dISU,,I can't peoplet e r a n 5g ht$.h.. --s'. .
his teammates Joe Schaf- between, tomioo'a'V"la
Tony Balutls rolled their Totals 904 909 312. f25 I N Te t whaleethel U c""eard
game and high series forh Of .kis 'i -softki..
respectively. Bill Cun- VY.W. Poet 3322 and Josy rein f I W -U r
22aneoe 3eei pa

m's 400 series was high Billings 139 133 155 42 SYDNY. Australta, Nov. 2 fighters before they oa
135 4On. 7 (UP )--Fr snk Gogman, a e
-,e Beermen. After a nice Moss 130 137 135 "P)-"rank Sedguan, ee"
with a 204 first game, his Hughes 152 99 120 Australian tennis player and 10 CA rOt A,
for the year, Fordman Roe- Common 177 144 176 4 K1 Davis Cup whner and Maureen i -r
n wound up with an even Hutehins 166 176 139 481 Connolly, to female U. S. play- Sh rd' ste t
ISles. Based on their per-' Handicap 109 100 109 Mo er, won invidual ch ion- taskyat's e .l a -%,
of the past two weeks shipsI n the New South ale tha n Teabou
=,.,,_ ~~~~that any more. They. _,' ,." .
Pears that the Beermen Totals -873 ." 834 05 sois n t o u atanm. Ty *ol.
sa 6" tournament today. As h n Aboy an .l i ..='_ -,
leaned out the bottom of VS. It was the first time .edg- deant belong toa t.
vat as suggested. Aca Fathints Geo. F. Nevey man, the best amateur tennis 7Te tlevlon -m-
SCUnnng am w th a S a le 17 5i19n6 the worM, won the care-.as long as he ba

S y 144 136 149 42 layu3-"
Cunningham with a 60n ]lackellr 14 138 11 429 South Wales championship.
p series last wek and Ietterer 151 133 115 3a0 e defeated Ken MacGregor, bodS .-
SHellwig with an even 600 Lyons 15 148 146 453 also an Australian with scores n
week are the final winners Sawyer (BILD) 137 137 137 411 of 6-3, 4-4, 8-4 and 6-2. lAgs jl='u-
Coca Cola prize of one Handicap 117 117 117 351 MIss Connally deefated her i 1-..d
of asserted flavors of Aat mfello, countryma 6 Julle a if-I Is by
4 .L#... '54L'_---on.r a-,.-. '-c*t
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tinr three yeor o ,i I 1 Srd efi ilpy,.
tionM "41 5,- ", ;: + .; I P

If the a let toa wo* f +tt.a. '.
*a ...ak eh. n I L. -

platoo." adhe re
, count-a, .w

of coasebM-vw], .T
would: qaPLk, aM p omay
young men happy.
MNot a. fe. wI.bt, l-?ttl
Amerlen ptT a-tt .fvibs for E
sure -. .-ver wlM -

countrs N co a port
< O *lr. *rZH 1 ~ M,

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Notre Pame,

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Sboxtai promote n ow
ut hu .poth-ng but
SIurrent aop of

oy, 8tin- ro
-ele Rocky
1Pl I uess
ea .' nm

as. neither i
n e.,daather

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Ed -' Ke imn~ iAtteur on the s

Tdo 7 aw, -. agm, 14B
KGuardsn.* UTV,.. -s.mn -a or
1 4h. o.I 0uI sE
asese 1Ri& i y Will. lug. as d such the
u1a' Td*T .OW. -
ia, Ift UboeMst awn
Quarterlbak Jack Searbath, Belj ame' Bob0 O'Ne'4b.
Maryland, 1 L S ot.ao on

.afAA- r. l m -tlW hisIdeU'would semU4in 4
-DEFEtE Oaew becaup of alilor- e n "feeagtao
o .Ee trethousAn
0 ifonl*R aRomlwtvir 1 th
j' w '< 'dei.-"! ...a-

s ae l T oeO tii arehe wo lld.n't fx- 2 r Co e
nOUMfrtos, 8W.lWe 5iye Nta Wa SsrBa r
.oh s out mpittrt n N e
*ansa ( IswW nti0 l. utilloln to written dIl
san. 180. .such inari Qu lea-t ut I am a-tleret a
The b of fohnatr adt, p Pittsburgh Umpltu Amso-
uno l ada lon, read your columnpa every

W e nMt a I l a has ben big
Wou 0o tleo2ttvadath RInomade
routifr oIrAjM,, d .. I he nit seled t whos-
4 s 2s$ o n s s-i n mo MM o U sk
S*hunti, yu staf t pOckI t07 -- pd a uln ban-. WvW
C ol and Q aenle lp ettr a n ua- -____
WIlb p1re. I would apjlroelate -t
SP Fmuch If you wo-d A
S1 aonre ad u rar L! ee .
Z .V-, s : ...tome s< -tyo,
T 2 .... 1* Pl yd ttsUJItl Pa." 'b q .fi aren't midget
.e* those are
I~foIw a .m afo ttbal
If'" 'o O ft mu yle, f u ould l in to

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h Lo kk tLtttl





TOM 6COT?$r-


ifciahoma. HBI






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22 (NEA)
s you see
wart bas-
who have
l the big-
he galne.
ts muah-
ored and
e League
ton, Pa.,
was not


It has .grosn Into a giant
with seven-league boots. From
the original .16 teams in one
state if has spread, until now
it h .s nore than 10,000 small
fry plamiig on 1200 teams in
44 st ,. to sy nothing of 11
forelgnouwtries I
Tj. program is retiugItp
I il noal t th yoapnger
set. Th rue Ms etap1iod to
thelt measuremaeu&t.andim a
ture strength, such as lbwerig
,th hoops a foot And,. a halt,
shortening the foul line; three
feet, and using smaller ball.
The appeal of this youths


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rft..Tech,-RT t 4

So. Caiiornia, G

Biddy Basketbal4A
At these talks one of the charts as Biddy Bask dtbatLJM
lirs: questions generally popped boosters. It eliminates a .a-,
at Archer Is the ageless one:1sibillty of the charge that tht'^ ,b
How much? A sponsor simply program prefers one dealer
fishes up $50 and becomes a manufacturer above anothWer.a *
member. This pays for 10 uni- Biddy Basketbhkl ha an an
forms, registration fees and tra gimmick to make It m
whatnot appealing. This Is Its nation,
tournament "won by Jersey r
Since Biddy Basketball h a s ty last trip, It is held in Scra
riothing to sell but its princi- ton each April, will feature ,
ples, Archer suggests local mer- teams with all the big-le
chants supply whatever equip-trappings this season.
ment Is necessary, the only re- a -i4
quirements being that t h e y It's the cutting across
meet s9eciflcations. This has religious and financial lI If 1
two strong psychological ad- that is one of the most Intr'.,
gantages: It enlists local mer- guing aspects of the moveuxatt,. :;r


B PB S10T--JHrtteW lO i.
-,11, .l Scranton calnMN-. -40
iUdy BuketbaUS nlm
ttm touring emonS id (W1
mOvimeAt is 'almOdt IrnestiU
Each league is ana ensty in .it
sU, locally financed, g. ee
f sd supplied wit onrnl
The movement Is -mo-preaft .
Piddy basketball wbs borm in
the Imaginast e mind-oft thus
fy gent named Jay Aklber of
Scr nton .
>1 used to toe a jfylround 01-
reetor a"- would- tw- I

A '.& tureless worker,
lr country spreading


Christmas is coming-'
Arrange now to buy him
a JUVENIA Automatic I


hnwf Oalomi
14out 11-nVs4$,ttrn.

D i IA. n81 wtf


_- 0-9 r O1Nl

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the first

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'4,' .
I' A.
'-'A 'A.

So. CAL . 14 Oregon State 22 Mich.State. 62 Y . . . 41 Tennesee . .14

UCLA . .. . 12 Oregon. . . 19 Marquette . 13 Harvard . . 14 Kentucky . .

I __ _____ -

Aussies Urge

UN View India

Plan On Korea l

22UNITED N- Autralia has urged .' the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham I i. -oln."
the United Nations to give top
priority to India's compromise TWENTI-EIG DTB TEAR. PANAMA. R. P., SUNDAY. 'NOVEMBER 23, 1952 TEN CENT
plan for ending the Korean war
through the establishment of a __

British Foreign Secretary An-
.. poned his scheduled departure
Sfor London in hope that agree-
nKoreanpen acHow Julius And Ethel Rosenberg
Australian Ambassador Sir
Percy Spender proposed that
the main political committee
,tio.h^'ros^1 Carved Infamous Niche In History
drop all other compromise for-
mulas until it, can be deLermin- -
ed whether the Communists will By WARD CNNEL The judge was quite retain
accept the Indian plan. that the silent couple stedin
The committee, he said, should NEW YORK, Nov. 22rNEA- before him hid already l contrib.
"adopt the course of agreeing at "'Plain. deliberate, contemplated, uted heavily to the Communist
the appropriate time to consider murder.' the judge bean. 'is ag session in Korea.
first the resolution of the In- dwarfed in magnitude by corn- nd for their part in a world'-
dian delegation, which the corn- parson with the crime you have wide a yrn that had given the
mittee can mold to its agreed committed." A-bom to e Russians, the Ro.
will with suitable amendments. So declared Federal Judge Ir- sebergs weresentenced tohe
Spender's proposal would ving Kaufman an April 5, 1951. ele y tri chair.
defer the American peace He made it quite clear to spec- Te huge spy-nest had already
resolution. tacled. moustached Julius Ro- been burned out.
He made his statement after senberg and his thin-lipped wife. Spy-master Yaiovlev had fledr
representatives Or the 21 spon-' Ethel, that there was no reason to Moscow. British physical
spring powers including Aus- for mercy. Fuchs had confessed. Canadian
tralia met to decide whether The sentence'of the court was -atom scientist May had confes.
the Indian plan i llould receive death. And for their crime of sed.
priority and how it should be treason against the United States .ohad spy courier Harry Gold.
amended to 2ain Western ap-= -stealing atomic secret for Rus- who name the Rosenbergs a L3
Droval. slan-the Rosenber gs were the plot.
He made his proposal a few !doomed to the electric chair. ,Said.the Gosenbergs: "We cant t
minutes alter Secretary of State- Their doom was upheld by thee 10t eassert'pften or emphatlo.
designate John Foster Dulles vi- Court of Appeals. And the Su- ally 67ough our complete inno
saitd U.N. headquarters for a, preme Court. not once, but twice, ce,"
"private crnar with U.N. ecre- refused to intervene in the decl- Rg*
.tary-Gen. of -ve Lie. Dulles sion. "Thus much of the Rosenbert
said his first usat to Lbe U.N. This week Kaufman fixed the story came from Ethel's brother,
since his appointment was "not week of Jan. 12 as the date for David Greenglass, who played
official." the Rosenbergs' execution in G tqng supporting role: His re-,
Spender's endorsement of Sing Sin g.' td 'ar state's evidence was a
the Indian Korean proposal Never before had any Amerl- lht sentence of'15 years.
the Indian Korean proposal selJwAnew and e ert
was the first flat statement can court handed down a death An Army sergqvnt.and expert
by one of the Allsed powers penalty in peacetime for war- achbInist, Greenglass had been
that by one of the Indan plalied powers time es pionage. Signed in 1944 to a lathe int
be considered ahead of the Nor had any American civil restricted factory put ide
Ambe considered ahead of theh court ever in peace or war buquerque, N. M. Ngithert he
Amerply calls on the Reds to end handed down a death j)fdgment fnor tohe' r200,000 works at
the war on U.N. terms. against spies.n' '.Lp Alamos knew what It was all
Eden supported the plan in berg,Amerlican Justice was
hisselcond speechng to the U.N breaking 90-year-old precedent .H s wife, tuth, told- him. She
of sparing women spies. t
"not suggest. thal it receive top tim two beginningthe casb c. NuI fnr, ha

"Briefly" the Indian proposal beormous in its reach r traction
wemeofld the cniom sown. corn=s s ohe also told David thaiJulnus
Thiulconeivabla ouldpresul There was, first, there omplvca- ms . 't benow n doi uk fAhe'd.iuwtys
mission voting, r cron of time. The Grand Jury's t eanlenedbrdi th eos u ti dVInf0ra-
be naed later. bergs with tving atomic secrets u m eas 'filF ard he hd crda
The four members of the com- to te Russianc between 1944 SPLITTING THE ATOM NSeIS: A wJre scrGenliepadr ,.ll their .aa tlot ,t W the Com-.
mission would be Czechoslova- and 1946. Rosenberg and his wife. thel, as they ride. arri eft n milhist Ptrty, i t hoped read-
kia. Poland, Sweden and Swit- And though the crime was Court- in a prisotl-van after-_being fouAd gulky JI ,1_- ing thla'ay Worker, hgd atay-
azerand, committed When Ruatia had u unti
Edenbsuggested that the "umr- been an American all. by trial May and Klaus Puchs, a. mem- sharing secrets with:.teRft The iess aof esponage callld
re"be made a permanent time the two nations were anta- ber of the British Atomic Ener- too. for people atove sunieon.,
This mhcoivabl sn sgonirdts.e gy Mission. And such unlikely But Fucihs could identify 7- e
0 This-conceivablyhoeuldrsesult The ease was further involved name as "Dave from Pittsburgh" courier who had picked up ..,.It W been luck for Julinu to
in a 3n 2 edge for the West in by the national boundaries it and "The L.one Ranger." information. mn r o es bte or id
missin o ,crossed. Strands of the gigantic The name of Rosenberg did Not the fellow's namebut d twie, n the in
asespioge web were2anchoredIn not appear Unmtil long after thewnough to make it easy fbr "the ForUt ar he had curried
hres on Los Alamos, Canada, New York, RouIns exploded their atomic B in New York to arrest Hg t a th a present andu
en ue, and Moscow. thn atom ic experts were won- Under aliases and with plea call theo younger maen h pro- w
f Uid ederScgawhyf the Reds had waited of Rdessian-suppl.edWoney,(
Prominent Men The net al soinvolved import- wsorn edIn had been liaison maniforld n NW Was time for David a
s co n u ant names: physicist Allan Nunn A. yetkr earlier it had become Kremlin. Greenlass tor contribute to Rus-A
S 0ha ilso aapplrlt that "the world's best He had worked with Anat sla. mlass searched his soul w
i kept.aaset" had been exposed. Y- kovlev. Soviet vice-consul that and the folloghwit
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 f USIS The-remlin knew Maore about New York. They met oh su morn I answered the ques-
-- There's room for confusion atomtenergy than all but-aotrain in front of statues, tions J '1etWith uth.
r President-elet Eisenhow handful of men among the de- busy intersections.LAs
b choice of Charles E. Wilson moeritles, on his information and recent d Alamte sowmany buildings ch
for United SLates Secretary of orders., -Wht fie
Defense. The BI was called in to trace In his confession, Gold named Rutk t- home-whtheome
"Its a coincidence but there are what roked like espionage. Fuchs. May, Yakovlent He also nemor information. And twoa
ree Charles E Wilson's, all .The y. cbnatructed a mythical named a former U.S. Army ser- month r r r husband came an
prominent industrialists in their ,spy. ,was high up in the ato- geant, David Greenglass. And to New k-on .furlough with wh
nited tates. talc b organization. He had Greenglass' brother-in-law, Ju, more ed
A The Secretary of Defense-to- ased icBu ad been ling thendeath At Bt nbergs' Monroe o
Une aSates. qf el i dea l to American and British lius Rossnberg. n o
ris C beSerwin Wilson, orme-r en t- enctaii algvngoe
i a Inforation. He wa a scientist. "Fantastic, y said Rosenberi Street' er t on the frinm e ea t
.ofdent of General Motors CorpofM w had beo yrtreason." O" a lle, he dicta TI
ration. k n re trail ted to London. And like khio c hear on the Lone Rae& e ud m -fires to Ethel. in
Charles Edward W tlson. former with@ onths they had nailed er." A.eatry he drew the rel

tor of the Office of Defense Mo- fed quickly. But e had been bouncing the death sentence on the t
J .e station. merely an idealist serving a Ethel arid Julius Rosenberg, "who NrWgthish..a new plan. He b
And, adding to o sin o names. Not knows but that mplinon, of in- cut a. half, giving one
whrles Eben Wilson, former even tat of his colleague, Al- nocent people may pay the prie part tloruThre match-

m es Two months ago he be- hl ..Ias td ce o
-""e national chairman of the LIAISON MANm "Dave from oe n
Srusdefor FFreedomowhich Pittsburgh' emered as Harry In .~o-..

_______________________ .Wa ..
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was -bpeisbly

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faced with a "stocking" pr6blem.Ia't
, rolled at the college; and the deafi t'.i
amn. Sheftal Pierce has ordered .16' but
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WA8HINGTOW, Nv: 2- l
A 31-year-.ol mIl
ho allegedly .*&aa
"aensitivea iS t lO'a
i'd trnal t the.,A7 ..t
testioned" h' i 4 'i e ..
ether b -W~ A.
was. dite

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age m a mUStdipp collect
an an eghteep.ba' rest?
4. This mesy nuns-u
-" qy e Op be spelled
.o.. . ...".. to m ake*t

-. -. Total- menmberhip
-$the U.. ea sote, plus
149rtho Viese nat.
A TOlla aluiltes to'
S tflt p time.

- 7 -tte i .%abI w. T otAb m radih4p

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What oOend o1

boWt IIs 11V a
toI -
ton19fe? 'or
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I, The numbers 1, 2, ., 4. 5, ,. T. 0, I, 10. 11, 12
and 13 sa be arranged In the 13 Ceiles above so
that the three numbers along eash of the als
straight iast t up, to the same number.
2. Now Imagine aP-e of the c0wles arranged as a
triangle. Phas the flgureI through' 3 In 'the idr-
oe o that the top roles In each side of the tri.
angle total IT.
3. AWla uslag the alne Circles arr ed a a tr i-
angle, pm the fAgureap 1- tn the oirele that the
dieits In four tlcbs op each side ofthe friangl
sotal 20.
S SO V l 'T '1 1 '
cmneqjjowIa 'iIs '3' :uuo l-

I- U- I- -- .- ---- -- ---

, AC v oft
r tyolve f
Nancy's friends
afe hidd.4en
thill HaL so

twee Is to go

WOps .

In isae step8
r n. o MAN

plotermy,'t tba,
may., mUe

stepf Is par.

WaS rwise
stes. s ar
* n a *5

Amazing Means of Selcting Presidents

Sthi man of let-
S~~ta. Tou are to
letter and pmovo
a long a 11e c-*
ttnuously unthe
u you have pWed
South the i ouf
SNnesa h. That t,
ones you "wve
chae a at leot
nter you matpro-
and ael lfine
-mn tia thact
\ until you bsV
SIspole out aato
S. HnaBme. TheB you
Sl t*foV Maothw o


EACH of the following sen-
tences concealt tle name of
a fish. Bee how long It taken you
to "catch" them all. For exam-
pie. the afrt sentence conceals
the name oyster.
1. The boys terrr was so
great he became speechless.
2. After washing his car, Percy
put it away for the night.
3. A committee of seven men
had entire charge of the building
4. When the youngster broke
out in a rash a doctor was quick-
ly called.
5. The snow was melted quick-
ly when the sun broke through.
6. After the ship had docked.
the customs mnen gave It a thor-
ough search.
PH 1 :lto 'g S 1 !
*g idj3?f iiiuo 'iu oc;

N T Me yoirMe at a card
A party and there is a lull, ar.
range glasses n a row a
shown below, them Biled and

three empty. Be sure the f Ied
glass ase placed u shown. Now
Invite a fellow player to move
one glass only so that three
empty glasses stand by three
OlUed glaes. In all probability,
no one present will be able to
do It.
When all have agreed the feat
to impossible. the performer takes
up the glass second from left and
empttes it into the glass second
from right. That's all there is
to It.

* euOLTIl

Dr rao.



By D. A. Woodman
T"HE solution to this Clue-
S Doodle -Is probably to be
found right In your own laundry.
But relax. Draw a continuous
line, crossing just once all of the
llnes In the figure except one-
and you'll have the answer with-
out having to move from your
Clue to the hne to min: The
quickest way to mend a tear In
CLOTHES is to reach for a PIN.
solution is shown elsewhere in
this page.

THIS aa brain teaser that
drives some fotlk daffy.
Tom, Dick and Harry stopped
at a hotel and engaged a suite
for the night. They were told th#
chaee was 310 each, so the men
paid 310 in advance.
The next morning an assist-
ant manager decided the suite
should have been rented for $25,
Instead of the 380 paid. He gave
a bellboy the rebate to take to
the three men. The bellboy was
not entirely honest, so he gave
etch man 31 and kept S2 for
So each of the trio, after re-
ceiving the 31 rebate, paid onl)f
5q for lil room. That made $27
fo all three. The bellboy kept 82
which makes (39. What hap-
pened to the other dollar ?
PAw N q ies )i s uV pfs
usu s 'l .iiw IUS ii ..... Io

eq a i pqS palmsI nDIU
soA T& M"nas[ IN 1| Ar 1 -aN

*maaned la tha
4A* 0t d, g, "I
WW~rtC' t r

DY Your Mom

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Riddle -Mr U,

VFDDIA rasi Mi *o M

S..... -. ".- p a ama

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4--Feminine name.
51-Game of chance.
52-joub's daughter (Gen. 30:1)
56-Oreek letter.
M-Wis of changes la plant
59-Egptin goddess.

S-Arn consi
8-8yW for taatalum.
10 19 MAi0 .11 121.. M1


SCan You Do It?
[ .GURES below have been a-,
V" ranged to form a sum, as you
can see:

-, 13 X0 7 9 = 732
Can you rearrange the five
digits so that without changing
the positions of the symbols for
multiplication and subtraction
they form a 4-figure sum ex-
pressed entirely is the same
digits (fw example 3M8, which
la't the correct answer)?
t-'meoe- IXLL
"JNo *43 : I--q I euO

ARRANGE the nine digits-1,
2. 8. 4, 5. 6, 7, 8 and 9-ln
such a way that when the first
group Is subtracted from the
third group, the product will be
the second group.
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cmoWsewom nra umar

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Out of the Gridiron
you're smtrt?T Answer tjL sAoiMct.*
1 Jy" witha one minute:
Joe Campus while on bis way out of lfoot-
bill stadium found a 33 bIll. Joe -ten had k*
time as muo u ashe would have had had he
lost two. dollars.
How mucih did he have before he found the
"s-MIloP u sq pq e mauSa

Round Fivure Posers

1. "CM O Bhory" vers the
"MI1 e s"of the la mh."
ofek versus the Glant.
3& Sa" vermu Goliath.
4. usin veiros the Phits.
.A Pbs venue the forty
4 I. George venus the drag-
T. Dob4tulato venus the wind-
& The devil versue Dedel Web.
L. "Te 14ttle Corporal" versus
*The arMi .mue."
10. gi. B rnes vensu leha-
bed sn-
11. "Natet s versus the
Will Ul ed versus uw
I. mWUl Weu Greadel.
14. -fl eanb he p erusnr.
18. t tortIale venaus tbhe




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ACTING UP. but piettily, i. film star Joan Fontaine, who
lets loose with a wide-mouthed laugh in appreciation for the
*gift of a blonde-tiessed doll from an admirer when she ap-
:j.tared at an international fi.m festival in Venice, Italy.

S. . .
C ' *




AIRCRAFT tItltR Midway-shows the. latest deck-edge ele-
vators to lb. put in service on United States carriers. the.
elevators. costing- $3,500,000 apiece, will move more plan
per minuti 4mi hangar to.'flight desk than other plevat .

Douglas I'
pany ipn-N
a tour of tl

'Ni Ousti Ra
air backsitapt
rk.- The daneer

....) is visited .b&:Mrs.
p 'Dancers of Bali" comn-
bint. idonesia are making


r.. *. *

ducted in office, he r ohs on .cin c.c dug to ge around. RgfiANT SAND CASTLES, these glowing stone formtio0s, laming Bowl," ia:0

CLANGING AROUND a corner, a pumpc truck and an aerial ladderaoswer,an alarn
U at a doll house in the back yard of a Dayton. 0., home. Manning thq le model fire
trucks are two young "smoke-eaters" who hope some day to grow.jt io real firemen.;
n the meantime, the boys, under guidance of the D ayton fire department, t l l_ me-Pmafety
lessons they will be able to pass on to their friends in time for. obsert*u ^ kfIt.nal Fire
n::revention Week in October. And, they'll have lots of fUn playing .ithtt.q.. b trUMks...

sy letl really pumps wtoar on dol house while.!-hbflyrgviet *i.II

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a-..--0-- ._iw"-" a: f -,..
9* ZONIANS SAW RESULTS fortheir many weeks of IE o IARC
hard labor in protesting the proposed Canal rent in- WOOL 94
creases When a three man panel completed their four Frida,'al.
day hearings of both the Company and the qmploye's fT i
Most spectators came away fro the hearln imprea- h eu s
sed with the manner of presentaVtn lnd the Brllianc as
of Harvard professor Benjamin Kaplan who'was Ins.
trumental In uncovering information unkftabn to Pan'-
amA Canal employes. sntz6wftls 1
First and foremost It was rev le he rent hikes Harold StaPen.,
were not a result of law. A0or er
Lindsley Noble's testimony, tle Canal o0nm did "Uuphr.ey is
not have to recover the cost sad inteet.on- quarters rapntmen
until Fiscal Year 1954 Which star s n July 1 a that Iko Is a..
Another fact brou ht out in ttk he arnge.was that A to- coope6ate: it
two year survey of the Cahal's factltes.waa recently Party s8 h -4
undertaken, and the chairman suggested that perhaps camfPa, S OP-wsf
the rent hikes should bq set aside until this survey was whaMt can e"
completed. strictly und9$
For the first time also the Company made public Its In taft, itfspo
complete list of proposed new rents on each type of start sit q
quarters to be affected, and announced also that the u wIll' be .
Company was exempt from following the Bureau of upper usmopo.
the Budget Circular A 45 which refers to rental charges. oe un6eml
Despite impressive presentations from both sides, ed to Insist thit
employes felt confident that their cause had been given thin to do wit
complete and thorough coverage by labor leaders, civic ate'sa
spokesmen and housewives. e wee's
Before the three man panel composed of Chairman iaeitsa ut .aiou
Kaplan, labor representative# Orrin Burrows and bomr- a~ es eugaot
pany member Dr. Herbert Ashton adjourned;, specu la- w- ,
tion began as to whether or not their recommendations wh -h tbe
will ever be made public. the
During one of the sessions the chalttI Sdated a" ose
She "hoped and expected" that Gov. Syb0.WOElid tefo
r.. release informati o t the panel.' teeM a.
It was learned that the three men wil) meet in Wash.
n l.Su.ton this week, complete their report, and send It to
the Governor's office a day before the extension ded-.
line Dec. 7. .
Howard Munro, the Cehntral Labor Union's .legisla-. a o ef i
tive representative announced he was leaving the ith., the gatwlows
mus with William Hushing the Afl ffd o was to Impair e -
sent here to help employes combat the Seht Increases. Christmas and, i
Munro will continue the fight from Washington. A$l his, too,
--- A yohe dreaZ i n
Americans and Panaspim tns were both shocked to A e de
S US Agricultural M othe Univerty of Arkansas tion o t.t UAq
representing the Point 4 program, uld pull out o ea
the program st ar as mnagerial au ty and res in and
sib ty are-acernet .OSeat4 d primarily "through h able i*M
the project at Divisa, the program ebtrace the gen- at pure t
eral development of agriculture in PanamA. '
SpeCulation has run rife as to the content of discus. -I"toe
sIons between the PanamA and US Officls hh pre. to few' ef Vi
.cede4 the step. It was added that the 4O 4M t. eta m
S will continue on the. project in, 1 "S
for the time being: and that the cha on m a coP =
withdrawal of current funds: Though It4
are renewed annually, it had been e stal
one would run for .aome five years. ys" w a Is Ah
contract expired in August. It was
.Maelcious pfrseem wAs l J .. -
S;drict Court by Ma hejet I. r X
of an Albreek aIsan =ie eeks tot
Spollmaan Frank M. t, r tin
suffered when she wainesa d "ga 4

for poal' injuries to Robert all ceased by -l
mcarnnhe a toxcasted. a hent the Do S etUstrted
Sinh or atio ratea Cwart s thepallersan wit h. 'tA S
suidrew the chargovernment.
S--o-- a -E
Balm wa also ought by William A. Donohue an.
his 18-year-old son, Robert. to the ixtel of 4iflS '
for personal Iniuries to Robert allagetd SiWss IV S^
thea operation of an Ary weapons i r'Isanch A
S manner as to cause an accident The Donohues are leta
suing the government. i:an .rWe
-0- X1 h,
STragedy struck a prominent member of te. Vet .- .
ana of Foreign Wars when Clifford for
52, who comraned if g y n aiu' i s
e of roest andatrWe a ofbein g =a.. :-

n Crlt6bal. flve cab^ t e, wr a .WWeted, t"- lew-gt
by mnet serve a yR t r in C= I pat .%
.-. two wr, but'three we- -- ,,ndSer .t-n-es
Steel tamrdeEn a -- ,W. at aded sen
Uwe ite Od fen aheart-
l vei at Ft.. -o b e. -
Amid a ras o of

lip oti- Ta ., td.-
t"11n1uI h nPTMleS4 ip e
Iwa charg ed,, ih1VS#:.+,.n '. to:,%lj qL, ",er,,no frs-- '.t
I n Crie bal. five E lcabe~its b to
must serve a yr in hoa Pothr

-* tene.

r.. e. Ar 2,'' pD af Of4Rl t.:hN4 theo"br ..

R ..: ..
PO, P ..a. The iiriw t a 's. warns to frtvy*@

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I .l .' *- I-,. m. alw w. '' .,
a".-"-I' .7-Lest of 1-DyUay 4-O-ram
of danao calyx rtus 42-Mlical
sl*ility in -Above 99-Among 2--- k Judge
'ot lfd 1- Anchor (poetic) .a tree 44-Varlat
-a-- title 1t0o0-Water 3-rate of grp
.'SIstu U-<-3tW nymph 4 a matical
S. --oi -TIwnn I10-Noole in -qd aeqiw

M-'. ::, _.8.:p r.B fM .Uw
.".n -..... ai". orfor f

ha ttpits piecesot of 1-40
1O-T ie t~imb er ot
i t"" 112 -At the 9-Traler 86-SBouth
:.s -tern 10-Assert AXtqa
T t 'al 114--Sflent 11--CompsOoan wood
.t . . .;. .116-Toking In. --Japudet go"
t-vub dian child Maah 57-IdoH~ed
S it 11l-MusIcal 13-Delight in k --Audl.
t tcrop drama 14-ha tory
S g 121-Siren of lb-Increase or
S ahing) Rhine by natural 41-Pucker
+ O-Bl..ened 125-Mountain in rowIth 3-Proft
S1 IAigovern Turkestan 16-Peave -ChN-
-"S/:... *" P 1. .. 1--Fancy 17-4-Ofgnd- 7-49Melter
-. .-._ lt 129-Burden .pai 8-Rep
.. ... e...etrt.al, 130--Cut.of -18-T.ar tc-.
a. .tance meat 25-No 0--4cles
S -M-lwor 131--later 28-Public 71-"lbnn.
.&nae 182-Shut 31-Lach 74---d&iWa
-lieraldry) 188-Coltlac 3-Creed 7T--crreet
89 -Wbuowsa language 3 -Lantern- Tf-Wfwk
S,-9-.-Tqn on 134-Animal 1, *venil t
.g tEhan kin 36-HeaUthn .
g.i - ... 135-Wind- 37-Winged -welby hi
S- .--VUln storms 38-Bautrument S--Pupill
' -.bt a-itl 136-Teeth of for bwV. house
umI f p harrow Ilpr- 83-8-iverlna
ate M-4 137-Abound odeloetion rYance
""ATW.S-t. of -meisa: s mi s.- Di ne sW .Ias r S aus res

Sa"- ir- t Kb found elsewhere t4i 2he 1s9t sp &Anernca)




87-Shut in
92-Light and
of clEgar

HAke "


118 -VeiNal
180im .
in Vol.

124--The anme

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57. H STRNE I 0 Box '34 PANAMA R iWF P
LOCAl m e*A


A lady of San Francisco Is said to have occupied a year in
searching for and fitLing together the following thirty-eight lines
from thirty-eight English and American poets. The authors'
names are appended:

Why all this toll for triumphs of an hour?
Life's short summer-man a flower;
By turns we catch the vital breath and die-
The cradle and the tomb alas! so nigh
To be is better far than not to be
Though all man's life may seem a tragedy;
But light cares speak when mighty griefs
are dumb--
The bottom is but shallow whence they
Your fate is but the common fate of all;
Unmingled joys, here, to no man befall,
Nature to each allots his proper sphere.
Fortune makes folly her peculiar care.
Custom does often reason overrule,
And throw a cruel sunshine on a fool.
Give well-how long or short permit to
They who forgive most shall be most for-
Sin may be clapped so close we cannot see
its face-
Vile intercourse where virtue has not place.
They keep each passion. down, however.
Thou pendulum, betwizt a smile and tear;
Her sensual shares let faithless pleasure
With craft and skill, to ruin and betray

Dr. Johnson
Sir Walter Raleigh

,. .cf-fS*o ^^
With cla t le w sts
ft Gig wbr r,% l= =. CoT..a
IT., @wauabet, )15T .


ai A, au I MA. vwYaesm L
t, Pa., d ist Lt. Joaseph

Persons Merry Goon

BaW PZaASON SAY1: Scienuteit leaer *
from EKawetek ekeIion Op H-bmb; w
fIee world know bad s Ri.a o
developing H-bomb hmPert, for p~ho.
logical reassna :s.

Boar not too high to fall but stoop to rise: Massinger WASINOTON.-Here are some ok the"T of wl
We masters grow of all that we despise. Cowley top Amermcan scientists behind the D U
0 then renounce that impious self-esteem: Beattile nouncement of the first explosion of d
Riches .have wings, and grandeur Is a hydrogen bomh -
cream: Cowper 1) We know now that the liomb cagn be
Think not ambition wise because 'tis riave; Sir Walter Davenant made. Prior to thip, we simply did b kw t.
The paths of glory lead but to the grave. Gray was a most uncertain experimet. .lt lm awo
What is ambition? 'Tis a glorious cheat. Willis know that beforEoS gthe Russ a t
Only destructive to the brave and great. Addison have an H-bomb 10o. .
What's all the gaudy glitter of a crown? Dryden
The way to bliss lies not on beds of down. Francis Quarles 2) .For psychological reasons It was Impera- 1
How long we live, not years. but action tive that tne tree wgrld Beat de- ed
tell; Watkuis velopng the first -bOfit. ,Itft:3-d p
That man lives twice who lives the first life announced Its pfectiom before we ..It t -b
well. Herrick have thrown tle free world, peclally Weatern .
Make, then, while yet ye may, your God Europe, into pae. fl
your friend. WlUam Mason 3) te H- aoqb. will have onl limited nup- M
Whom Christians worship, yet not com- ber of targetsWhI1 u 4d JIy u.a, she fr RtUl -
prehend. Hill sia Itwould Miay ore.
The trust that's given guard, and to your- In other w utWAe Ozf ..
self be just; Dan i tril lte of Ia md.
For, Ulfe we how we may. yet die we must. Shakespeare. new of the m s trat 1ra 1 til; .t -ae
-Submitted by Della V. Gaines, Balboa. rtril cty. OnH a tHher .US e
trial ctie-Detr Pats )) r-w of
(From The. -Christian Science She looms to starboard on the bombs by an m an
Monitor) old aea-roqd, 4)-)Theunot.. VI t
Among the green alleys, Her sali whipped out above the ha ea to the not aIt
through the green thickets.nflashingoars; ofw.- be. p ....
up the gray boulders Now bearded face r6m these lm ef il
among the wUd apples,- sun-burt ahoreui.11 for KAxnafwero $*obe a-o;0
here I sprawl breathless Solke tA. ours, marked with tria I- hort 1intev;l9 1b 0, if eof .
in cool star-moss valleys, the selfsame goad, e thHmight e Ri e.
here I lie talking Look had a dthrr ur- a. t' ma:* r aO *

rd a i -tl t" 87
backto the scricket.,s bled6W -
hot In the pastures, heaved from h tl*.d-e
and go rubbing shoulders Where. had thought"the hrse- jm4--m fea t he eP Ad.l .''
with rocks and the wind. head standards, sep 'it is, t" oc-lats.
ere w clb su lg. Forever, then upon their weary. .
young birch and L, eyes
put our two heads together We too are cat up from the w '
Into t e sky. troubled pIo. .
inineg Frost 'That men -cd T a 81.
MATIN Recalling g ai-
Singing your hearts away, And I, a 4nvice in theasn"
What do you wish to say? Find that I stiffen, render, s rt:
"Theer, cheer, cheer," one calls, salute
Other voices reply. To the lone galey. I know why
Step from enclosing. walls, I she is mD h "
Wake to the eastern sky! lobuibeieni
Marguerite Janvrln Adams..S. S. African Lightaig. .


M aot Importa int ;bginw ists have to
rry abodutg i'lpa
of t ano s g la'nteo
e -ba:.ft-r H-baonb we make, we -

of peace. ,

Qrea .f the i I stories of

t rtaa i o

l 1e Wiqerr, a home Ia
A It
elift to

dit q oIeAt Mtt lh a J'egg hor Wh



Dog Tired .

h oppinei s r left him he4lwl'
Worn oGit wn MI. tired ann b U,
OIh, n t omu Want ds ".we

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bgi t ven a cr e toe

A, .ft...m a"sts we .rant"O .. ..u.m

Sas e rpet4 a to ie ke1 Sortle s-e.
b epO Stat Dept. '~Wv July 2~b9t. Lift Magaine stressed
pa w- I when fmet An TtheyT

we..e du 0ton require tanaeducation.
ebw ,-"-.o! 0-

perO lff4^Z s we mn artagcer. TJh, a wrisuer onder theNeir
"t 5 b B rt V- tasve a u ee tl u a in the

"' lworld Lm wloard of
rotbgml.has t e tote ofhe o feaDwh.e "I fightentd ... Re"
who *apAU to

n u of en^ity toa0 -t S t bt t Wa8 autyaored Arthur chlesnger, Jr.

or -t din the o h command by Way of Cofratin: Four e-comniun-
ll aui. b11 t. the Orer candate cbo ta the wte stand (andbe
oa t, en ,. wk har to help -aie the Red

u. a n.. ,. -. "a. "s.d ca" ) a"g"..." to the le with their
7Ma viruaspelcytstoaiwc au- t artaiuse.
,.. e h le ei.no" ;....s

.l ~ve~ IBI Hkmr io. e- ..-ae n te- Dept. 'arthejJi y thw hae te wMaot d z ane Jrned
Wa *. aW B Gisl. and t Howi um s a thed
xe"V for PAMlen wer The ree- -pthd: o91 itted
AfaM. t'R a vi fWand tri1hue te to the opwththeir
no f endn t oB .fi..... u I a Ore vAher J. Fan a r .rtranklinr rwig
..,,m pow ~ er, Co0 *ah ve to [, ,.e- Adk" &We former
: pl -e ..- ,.mnd W .ary omemer, Vadata P Pu r exn-ingoM in-
....... ., r.. cona ln ithow and Howard Rushmore.

g Medwhlle another "ex40oluntat" who re-

..He is N. editor
"~~Af ==14I.. ..

ad S enson gbhst) J. A. Wechsler, whose
nea do if was Arthur Lawson.
. There Is a toendee y mosC left es to casually
discuss .the perils reptesated by native Com-
munism. They stress the m .iuntt Party's
Mnemberabip is nri rley The pfis and
punks Inore ed-fronts w are d have
been great sources of Communist length.
After we reported many Wechaler-chiff stf-
fers have been Red-front members a column-
ist (on that rag) rashly concluded this wasgan
Innocuous fact "hardly worthy of public men-
_tion." *

T7 F4MO ed-fronts are an integral part
of the Communist apparatus: Stalin's book,
**The Problems of Leninism," notes the im-
portanee of front-organizatlons which he des-
cribed as "transmission belts." To wit: "The
proletarI t needs these belts, these levers, and
this guiding force the Communist Party...
Lastly, we come to the party of the proletariat,
the proletarian vanguard. Its strength lies in
the fact that It attracts to its ranks the best
elements of all the mass organizations of the
proletariat, without exception, and to guide their
activities toward a sdole end, that of the libera-
tion of the proletariat.."
S. -- o -
The sixth plenary session of the Executive
Committee of the Communist International
made public the following strategy: "The first
part of our task is to build up, not only Com-
munist organizations, but other organizations
as well, above all mass organiatios, sym-
pathizing with our aims, and able to aid us for
special purposes... We must create a whole
solar system of organizations and smaller com-
m.ttees around the Communist Party, -so to
speak, small organizations working actually un-
der the Influence of our party."
The American League Against War and
Fascism was one of the leading Communist-
fronts. One of Its executives was J. Wechsler,
editor of the New York Post.
-- o --
The existence of a juvenile "Nazi Storm
Trooper CJub" In New Orleans represents a dis-
graceful shocker beyond the descriptive
power of words. It cannot be soft-pedaled as
mere teen-age. hi-jinks. When police raided
this Nazi Outfit, they discovered 400 rounds
of .22 calibre ammunition, a quantity of shot-
gun shells and 36 knives,
Evidently, this Nazi group was inspired,
guided -and e-qpped by adults who never
really grew up! Those responsible deserve the
most severe legal penalties. Morally, this in-
cident is equivalent to kidnapping. There is no
moral difference between stealing a youngster's
m'nd or snatching his body.-

You Beat Me When We Were Kids.


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It you have driven out by old
Panama lately, you must have
noticed the considerable eye- .
sore produced by the sebres .o.
shacks thrown up just bexyoid
the scattered ruins ranging
from the Tower toward Sao
Francisco de -la Cateta;
It Is no adv. Tor Panama that
tourists visiting this f a m i) U
site should see some of the u
picturesque ruins against ti
veritable shantytown. 8 om e
clamor has been heard from
indignant citizens who feel Shat
the immediate eradlcation of
this blotch on the landscape 4I
the only solution to a mount*
ing problem.
To prove there is no question
without two sides, it i neces-
sary to park one's -car and
walk into shantytown on the
rutted dirt roads or trails.
Then ask some of the men
building their homes why they.
are there, whey they,don't go
elsewhere, and if they are tres-
passing. This last question will
fetch you a scorching reply.
You will be told that the
land belongs to the 'Govern-
ment of Panama, and that.
therefore it Is the property of
Panamanian citizens such as
those living here. oun will be'
told that the squatters htve'.
been told -to go ahead 'and
build if they want, and t h a tr-.
there is no Oovernment re-,'
striction against. -them and
their buUtdng homes; eiteept.
one. -- .'.
The sole restriction is that
no concrete homes may be -
built. Frame houses -only,- al.
though the main braoa-jnay be
S unk. In concrete blks i d
lted, .nd S os hoses appa,
to be arched on c4ntete
'Wel alorig" the itMet,
will l.eaf that to ,, w -
Mve BBre, t ol he i"itW -
S town. 'hs lt loefllty w ith
Its own. The name? OLtD PAN4
And to. prove that the- .ov- -
ernment has no p ro h.i bltion
against squatters here, the ey
point proudly to twq water fau-
cets with "'gua potable" drink-
ing water, provided by bhe 0ov-
ernment. There is "'. third
supply, & pump, in place, but
iDo waaer Is available yet. -
Estimates of- the population
ran fret 800 to i thousand
r ywltlr mst lvblnft the high-
*er asfloe. It is o that "
the jvenil population runs
disproportionately large.
To take care of so many,
there are three sciwpis, we
were told. One Is near the busi
terminal, another by the po-
lice station" at the Tower, and
the thir4 we dftd't slnd. The
hapdsome school at Rio Abajo
is dlt a short distance, too, it
was. mentioned. .
This settlpmeUt, sprang up
when a growing wave- of un-
ezmployment forced zMany resi-
dents of tenements in the
crowded slums to give up their
:; jaJal-packed rooms for tinbility
to pay rent. Thtey moved out
to Old Panama, threw so tae
boards together to m'.e a box-
like structure; called, ho;. ,
N xu. thef-" Wit a 'U-L.osal
unit, someth in, like a septic
tank, from .the dfcrlption fur-
nished. With this meagre be-
ginning, they pnogres--r .; bar-
S ter home' oas some en. ..antt
S was fcrnd from time# "
Now, according to s wi L..
S. whom we talked, the" ltbhs'"
S f the air and impovemt of
: e urroundings an i ft
trndItlo r, so Ar

7 ee Old.

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