Sunday supplement


i- \
pacific *~>oetu
flirt. Carroll . J\ochtr
Box 17, Jb* Pkon* Balloa. 352/
Room of the Hotel Tlvoli. All
those Interested In participating
are Invited to attend.
Kobbe Officers Wives Club
To Meet January 8
The Fort Kobbe Officers Wives
Club will hold their next coffee
meeting on Thursday, January 8.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis Capwell of Bella Vista have an-
nounced the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter, Jeanne Capwell, to Robert Harris, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Harris of Watervllet, New York.
Miss Capwell is a graduate of the Sacred Heart Academy in
Rochester, New York; of the Canal Zone Junior College, and of
Syracuse University.
News From Abroad
Miss Barbara Kiefer, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kiefer, for-
merly of Balboa and Gamboa, is
leaving Athens, Greece in early
January for her new assignment
with the Military Aid AdvUory
Group in The Hague, Holland.
Miss Kiefer graduated from
Balboa High School with the
class of June '41. She was em-
ployed by the Department Engi-
neer at Corozal. and later as sec-
retary in the office of the Com-
manding General. She left the
Isthmus in October 1946 for duty
with the occupation in Tokyo,
where ahe spent four years. She
has spent the past year with the
Army in Athens.
Prior to her new assignment,
Miss Kiefer will vacation In
Rome, Parts, and Geneva, Swit-
(Book (Bne/s
By United Press
Camper Designs
400-Lb. Carbuncle
folks acquainted with carbun-
cles know there Is no Dl""as"-e
connected with the usual va-
riety. However, Harvey Uooics
type Is designed for pleasure.
Cook, a research engineer and
summer camper since childhood,
discarded the Idea of using a
trailer when his family started
going along on his summer
Jaunts and designed his "car-
It cost about $200, is made of
aluminum on a wood frame, and
contains sleeping, dressing, eat-
ing and storage space.
With four bolts and two
clamps, Cook can fasten the 400-
pound "carbuncle" on the rear
and roof of his automobile and
take off for the woods.
Cook and his family are sa-
tisfied with his now-patented
ear attachment on the basis of
use in 80,000 miles and 210 nights
over five summers.
SOLDIER SHOPPERS In Japan pause before one of Yokohama's
Christmas-bedecked department stores. Left to right are Private
Harley Wagner of Grawn. Mich.: Corporal Henry Hughey of 6417 Le
Grand St., Detroit. Mich.: and Private First Class Donald Gladstone
of 8 Blackpool Lane, Clayton, Mo.
Mr. Harris served with the
United States Air Force during
World War II in the Pacific area
and is now employed In the Re-
search Division of the Allegh-
eny-Ludlun 8teel Corporation in
Watervllet, New York.
The wedding is planned for
Soura-DiScala Marriage
- At a private wedding ceremony
held in the presence of a few
close friends at Hotel El Panam
on Saturday, Dec. 20, Mrs. Telma
Dolores Souza of Panam and
Mr. Antonio DIScala, formerly of
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, were
married. They will reside In
house 115, Paltllla.
Mr. DIScala Is executive assis-
tant manager of Hotel El Pana-
Mr. and Mrs. Moore- floats
For Family Christmas Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Moore of
Balboa were hosts cm Christmas
Day to members of ithelr family
at a dinner glveh at their home.
Those attending included Mr.
and Mrs. Robert J. Straus and
Miss Ida Straus;! Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Edwards and Mr. R. Ed-
wards; Mr. and iMrs. Freeland
Hollo well; Mr. tod Mrs. Cato
May; Mr. Robert Auaahmer; Mrs.
Meg Boylngton; and Miss Mary
and Miss Kathertne Moore.
Mr. Thomas Orr
Is Visitor From Detroit
Mr. Thomas Orr arrived on the
Isthmus recently by Pan Ameri-
can: Airways from the United
States to spend the Christmas
holidays with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. George Carter Orr of
Mr. Orr plans to leave Pana-
m Sunday, Jan. 4, by plane to
return to Detroit, Michigan.
The Magic Lantern, by Ro-
bert Carson (Holt) is a novel
of the golden age of the Amer-
ican moving picture.
Frank Silversmith was one
of the handful of artists and
merchants who saw the pos-
sibilities of the movie before
it had graduated from the pen-
ny arcade. An actor turned
producer, he was a leader In the
by the USO-JWB Armed Forces ^J" fF,m j^'S" J*
Service Center, at 7:00 p.m. ami 5?* Z'?l V L
pre-New Year Dance, sponsored
to be held at the JWB Center on
La Boca Road in Balboa.
Military personnel and their! ^eetah
families are cordially Invited.
Executive Board Meeting
The executive board of the
Balboa Woman's Club will hold a
meeting on Wednesday, Decem-
ber 31, at 9:00 a.m. at the home
of the president, Mrs. Albert Plu-
mer of 5711 -c Shonts sti<# in
Diablo. An exchange of gifts In
the $1 bracket will be made.
Water Color Exhibit
At JWB Gallery
An exhibition of water color
Eaintlngs of local scenes by Miss
ols Morgan Is currently on dis-
play In the JWB Gallery and will
remain for two weeks. The ex-
hibit Is open to the public.
New Year's Party
Reservations are nttw being ac-
cepted for a New Year's Eve Par-
ty to be held at the Fort Clayton
Officers Club. Music will begin at
10:00 p.m. and will be provided
by members of the 71at Army
Band. Door prizes and favors will
be a part of the evening's enter-
Ethel Smith To 'Entertain
At Hotel El Panam
Ethel Smith, he first lady of
the Hammond orian, will be pre-
sented In her onh; isthmian per-
formance today ia the Bella Vis-
ta Room of Hotel El Panam.
She is an International musical
Prior to and Immediately fol-
lowing the Smrti i performance
Angelo Jasp-j and his orchestra
will provide mule.
Aliens Vacationilg At Gorrona
Mr. and Mrs: fllllam Allen of
Margarita spenij Christmas Day
with relatives on the Pacific side
of the Isthmus and are now va-
cationing at Gofona Beach for
a week.
Mr. Levanten Jns
Embassy Staff
Mr. Alfred Layen ton of New
York arrived on the Isthmus re-
cently to i-eplapjjMr. W. Wright
Kirk, former Culural Officer of
the United etatjs Embassy.
Mr. and Mrs. NY
Have House GwOts
Mr. and Mrs. lurry Nix of Bal-
boa have as ther house guests,
for the Chrlstmu holidays, his
parents, Mr. ar*4 Mrs. Carl Nix,
of Gatun.
Pre-New Fear ftaee
This Evening AtUSO-JWB
Pete's Combo Broup will pro-
vide music this evening for a
Hotel El Panama-
Features New Orchestra
The Hotel El Panam presents
Cass Harrison, his piano and his
orchestra, who opened his thir-
teen-week engagement yester-
day. The ne worchestra will al-
ternate with Angelo Jaspe's Or-
chestra through New Year's Eve.
Sherri Rogers Is the featured
Tamborito Class Postponed
The regular Thursday evening
class In Tamborito and other
carnival dances Instructed by
Captain Luis M. Tovar at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center has been postponed until
next week because of the New
Year's holiday.
Independents." He lived
in the days of the pet
and the goldplated
but neither his ta-
lent nor his ruthlessness were
sufficient to win him financial
The story is told by Silver-
smith's son Ellis, who was ne-
ver quite sure whether he hat-
ed or lovett his father.
More than either of the
Silversmith's, however, the In-
dustry itself is the central
theme of the book. Carson Is
a veteran screen writer, and
his nostalgic affection for the
movies shows clearly through
his account of the fabulous
years from nickelodeon to
"Talkie." The Book of-the-
Month Club selection for De-
What sustains a person In
time of trial or personal per-
il? To what bulwark does he
cling for protection against the
"slings and arrows of outra-
geous fortune"? What pattern
or set of rules does he follow
In threading his way through
the mare of pitfalls that Is his
life? Edward R. Murrow became
Interested in this subject when
he observed how the British'
stood up to their danger when
they stood alone against the Na-
zi onslaught early In World'
War II. To find the answer or I
answers, Murrow a s k e d I
thoughtful people in all
of life to write out their
lug philosophies for all to
share. This I Believe (Simon!
8c Schuster) Is a selection of one! HONG KONG Dec. 27 lU.P.)main pre-war (and pre-Commu
hundred responses to Murrow'* The United Nations embargo onlnlsti exports, are being dumped
request, edited by Edward P. trade with the Chinese Com-on western European markets
Morgan, to form a uniquely mtinlsts Is forcing them to buy at prices far below quoted mar-
lnsplrational book that can be from Russia at blackmarket ket prices In China,
read with spiritual profit by prices and there is evidence There can be little doubt that
anyone that they do not like it. Red China, which has some of
Fast transportation has be- ntrh nnhii.h** in w-.iltn* <*** * astute traders
come so commonplace In the "Pcn published |n local
United SUtes that, like
modern blessings. It Is taken
Thermometer Gives
Owner The Bird
John Webb installed an indoor-'
outdoor thermometer at his'
home and the outdoor thermo-
meter worked perfectly for se-
veral weeks.
Then It began to register a-
bout 15 degrees higher than it
should at night. The day read-
ings continued to be accurate
After a week of trying to
figure what was wrong, Webb
finally discovered that a spar-
row was roosting on the ther-
mometer at night and its body
heat pushed the mercury up.
1949 Chevrolet 4-door Se-
dan, Styline DeLuxe, good
tires, seat covers, excellent
condition. For sale at
16th St. Central Ave.
'____Cotn, ei, 860.

Panama to ,___._^^^^ One Way
MIAMI......... $87.00
QUITO.......... 88.00
GUAYAQUIL....... 75.00
NEW YORK....... 111.00
CHICAGO........ 118 JO
SAN JUAN........ 131.00
Round Trif
For more details, visit Area's office Tel. 3-3283,
at 15 Peru Ave., or see any of these travel
Dog Tired Dave
David was a busy fellow,
hopping never left him mellow!
Worn out. weaiy. tired and brava.
WhT not read oar Want Ada Davet

have been unable to jettison their canopies to operate their ejec-
tion seats, the Bureau of Aeronautics in Philadelphia, Pa., is con-
ducting tests to see if it is feasible to Are the" pilot through the
plexigls canopy. To make the tests the research organization
uses a dummy, shown above, and a net to catch it.
Red China Takes Rap
Win Trade With Russia
You'll adore!
They're lovely...
They're the dresses you have in
mind for 1053 events.
Beautiful SHOES
Smart styles...
Pretty too.
Silver and gold colors also In beautiful
pastels. Black and In white too.
for granted. Our present facill-
Indlcate that Comma- tUU, 5?TaUn ^ithln 1U bort*I*-
' nteTchln.te paying from two i '""ft. unf" lft ^T
to 10 time, more for a grudging ^J^JS^J^J^S

Mr. and Mrs. Hlllard
Hosts For Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan D. Hlllard
of Cocoll were boats to a group
of their friends on Christmas
Day at a dinner given at their
Among those attending were:
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Armstrong
and daugntei, Andrea; Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Welch, and Mr. and
Mrs. Max Welch.
Mrs. Bevington Visitor
On Pacific Side
Mrs. Harold P. Bevington
Margarita is the house guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Bevington of
Balboa for several days.
Dr. and Mrs
Entertain v
Dr. and Mrs. Herber tL. Phi-
lips of Corozal entertained on
Christmas Day at their home for
Atlantic side friends, Mr. and
Mrs. August Campbell.
trickle of Imports from Busis
But the Communists are
ty m getting over land and Sefitriiii S^trto^i *S wltn "* *tuuUonT
uot.r .nrf ihrmich it,, .i. _. and satellite countries tnan an* ..^uj _<. .
Picture History of Anm-i^i." '
upqrt on. < a jjggJTS
Bridge Tournament
Tomorrow Night
The regular weekly bridge
tournament will be played to-
morrow at 7:00 pm. In the Card
At BabyLandia
(N> 40 44th Street)
... just arrived a complete
assortment of
and of the new style
"Parties" for girls!
water and through the air
the result of long, painstaking
experiment and development,
according to Popular Mecha
Edward L." Throm (Simon
Schuster). The colonists, says
Throm, "were worse off than
the ancient Romans although
among the early American eo-
onlste, they did not at first
have a chance to ply
trade." There wort no
"Yet a hundred years later
their grandsons were settling
on the rim of the wosUiu prai-
ries, and by 1830 wagon trains
were rumbMng from 8t Louis to
Ban Francisco in ata months "
The story goes forward In pic-
tures and text from stage-
coaches and canoes through
automobiles, trolley ears, and
s'.amboata to diesel trana
and Jet planea. And with
change in transportation
a chango m American lie and
would have to pay if
bought from the West At the
same time, there is evidence
Saddled with a war In Ko-
that to get the needed "barter '
SMkaae*" a Kiim #w*mm oosossssWk *
they cannot gracefully get
out of a war that eats up tre-
ducts at
to buy from
selling her
fire-sale rates.
own pro*
In one recent Instance, ro- ?. TT m^Zr **. 2?"_i
tod by the Far East 110110- ."?**. JP*. .*?. K??f-"??"
m- u ea* s-
sue Review in Hong
eat Communist
m" gent* wort said
forced to pay 1
about tajso' tor
ZIS few-ton
In Hong Kong
tracks of west.
NKSISJt* er eJaaJbUy
For your
New Year celebration..

fan Officials
Blackout On Facts Public Should Know

"Hare you tried to find out anything lately
from your local officials?" asks The American Ma-
gazine in presenting a six-page story, in a recent
issue. If so, the magazine continues, you ve probab y
learned that secrecy in high places has suddenly
become a national habit. Today it's routine practice
to bar you and your neighbors from public meetings
and to make vital community decisions behind closed
door. This revealing article tells you. The American
Magazine observes, what some aroused citizens are
doing about officials who say:
It's None Qf
Your Business9
Are you, as a citizen, Undine it Increasingly difficult to learn
Whaw SiS* unique. Everywhere Vn gone recently rw
found Mean, complaining about a growing tendency on *e
art of public official, both local and national, to drop a hush-
hush curtain of secrecy around legitimate public business.
Far from feeling an, obligation to keep the ed. these officials are throwing onto the public the burden of get
tin* the facts. They are abo throwing obstacles In the way of
getting those facts-obstacles which Include unnecessarily closed
meeXSgs? censorship based on reasons of "security," barring of
nMrspTper. radio, and TV reporters, the holding of public meet-
ings at an hour when It is Inconvenient for the public to attend,
the outright suppression of legitimate public information.
In short, too many public serrante are telling youwitn vary-
ing degrees of politenessthat public business Is none of your
This growing "public-be-
damned" attitude has not gone
Siotlced. There have been pro-
s ranging all the way from
.plain Joe Doakes, who just wants
to find out how the local school
board is spending his tax mo-
iy, to such august bodies as
_ International Press Institute,
hose 41 member countries re-
itly protested an "Increasing
dency to restrict news In de-
cratlc as well as In totall-
lan nations." At the time of
...ltlng this, for example, 10,000
"Isjelegates to the annual conven-
tion of Klwanls International
'have expressed grave alarm over
ftta -
Jkiippression of freedom of infor-
ilnation In this country. They
chave roundly condemned "pub-
gllc officials who feel that they
laesj or
such, infor:
Is good for t
countable to the pub-
, conduct their
jjthat they may
d public records,
may divulge only
n as they think
ppople to know."
Congress Itself has taken no-
tice of the situation. Recently It
set up a committee headed by
Senator Blalr Moody. Democrat,
of Michigan, "to knock away all
obstructions between the fact
and the people."
Freedom of information, un-
fortunately, is one of thog*
high-sounding but hackneyed
phrases which get bandied a-
round so much that they begin
to lose all meaning, like a bit
tune played too often on the
radio. ,
like lots of worth-while Ideas,
It often gets little more than lip
service until It touches our own
lives. So much has been said and
written about freedom of Infor-
mation that If anybody has ask-
ed me how I felt about It, ,1'd un-
doubtedly have replied, "Sure,
I'm for it." I would probably
have stifled a yawn, however.
But recently something hap-
gsned to some people I know in
sltlmore, Md., that got me
thinking. .
These friends of mine live on
the edge of a large park. For
some time It had been the prac-
tice of the city to lease one end
of It for commercial purposes.
This has always been a touchy
subject. But when a noisy car-
nival, complete With strip-tease
shows, settled down not long ago
for a 10-day visit, the temper of
my friends and their neighbors
exploded. There were protests,
phone call, house-to-house can-
vasses, mass meetings, and let-
ters to the papers. The carnival,
nevertheless, ground out Its full
honky-tonk course.
Although local residents could
do npthlng at the moment, they
eagerly awaited the next public
meeting of the city's planning
commission. At that time, they
knew, a proposal was to be con-
sidered for ending commercial
use of the park. They planned to
When the day came for the
planning commission to meet,
my friends received a shock. The
meeting was suddenly closed to
them! The public was barred
from attending, and so was the
This maneuver to exclude the
public from a discussion of what
was obviously a public matter
concerning public funds and
public property, so outraged the
citizen of Baltimore that what
bad been a neighborhood mat-
ter now became a city-wide la-
bumps and grinds In Baltimore's
municipal park.
The lone-range one is that
those particular local officials
may think twice before they
attempt again to drop an iron
curtain around a meeting held
to discus public business.
People like you and me stop-
ped that particular attempt at
secrecy. Most persons agree that
such action on our part is the
only sure-fire way to stop any
similar threat.
The Baltimore Incident, rela-
tively insignificant by, itself,
nevertheless has Importance be-
cause It Is a typical grass-roots
example of something which Is
blossoming and spreading In all
kinds of soil from the Atlantic to
the Pacific.
It is, of course, not limited to
the local level of government, al-
though on this level it seems to
hit us more directly. Most ob-
servers feel that town, countv,
and state official have merely
taken their cue from the Federal
More and more, the latter is
funneUng Information through
"public-relations officer" who
give the public wha^ they feel
the public ought to have. In
effect, they ran censorship bu-
President Truman accelerated
the process last year when he
Issued big highly controversial
Executive Order permitting the
various departments of govern-
ment to withhold Information
from the public even when it
was of a nonmllitary nature.
Even Congressmen find It hard
to buck the trend.
A few weeks ago a soldier
was killed in an accident on a
public bus while on a furlough
in this country. The Repre-
sentative from hi district
asked one of the military de-
partments for 1 nformation
concerning the young man's
death. The Congressman was
refused on the grounds that
the information was "restrict-
Hiding behind the magic word
security" has become a favorite
oastlme for officials all the way
from dogcatchera to Washing-
ton bigwigs.
And when they are not using
security" as an excuse for se-
crecy, officials trv other dodges.
Many of them tend to forget.
unless reminded, that they are
elected by the people and are
spending the people's money, in
most cases (military matters ex-
cepted) the nubile has a right to
know how its money is being
spent whether it's soent to
track down soeeders on the high-
way, to build a new school, or to
subsidize a shipbuilding com-
pany to construct a superllner.
Although freedom of the press
is an imoortant cornerstone of
our Constitution, one of the first
targets for attack bv an official
conspiring to keep the public in
the dark Is the reporter. Though
some reporters are Irresponsible
snoopers, hell-bent for a head-
line no matter how reckless, the
main body, by and large, are
working to keep the public in-
formed. It is their business to
dig out news, to ask rude ques-
tions on occasion, to ait .in on
council meetings, or to examine
a oollce blotter.
Some officials, seeking to show
their "good faith" to the public,
make ft a point to say that the
public Is welcome, but the press
sue. A group of angry citizens is not. _
waited on the mayor. Newspa- They know fall welljust a
pen and the radio took up the General Feron knew full well
campaign. Thanks to mass pro- when he suppressed the op-
tests and the bright glare of I position newspaper La Pren-
publlclty, the planning commis- sa. in Argentinathat when
sion was forced to abandon Its you exclude the press and oth-
dlctatorial attitude and open Its
next meeting both to the vitally
Interested citizens and to the re-
The Immediate result Is that
tare will be no more burlesque
er mass media of communica-
tion like radio and television,
you also exclude, for aU prac-
tical purposes, the public. The
average maujhas no other way
to get his news.
Take what happened m Elk-
ton, Md.. for example. When I
passed through there the other
day I found this little town of
3,518 citlsehs on the Delaware
border still talking about what
went on a year ago last sum-
It began when the mayor per-
emptorily asked the representa-
tives of the two local newspapers
to leave during a routine public
meeting of the town board. His
reasons were that the reporters
had written about two Items dis-
cussed at the previous meeting
Items which the mayor had
asked them not to write about.
The newspapers had deliber-
ately decided not to comply
with the mayor's censorship.
One of the Items was a proposal
to Install radio service In po-
lite cars. The newspapers feared
It would be tabled and forgotten
(as It had been at a previous
meeting) unless brought to pub-
lic attention. The other itema
complaint lodged by eight citi-
zens against continued disorder
in a certain restaurant they
felt was legitimate news. In a
town of Elkton's1 size It Is news
when eight citizens get together
to protest anything.
For this reason the reporters
refused to leave the board meet-
ing The mayor refused to pro-
ceed with business In their pres-
ence, and added, "We want to
conduct our business in private.
"What do you mean by our
business?" asked the report-
ers. They knew that the only
information most people would
set about the meeting would
be from the newspapers, since
there were only half a dozen
men and women at the meet.
"Imean the town board's busi-
ness answered the mayor.
The reporters still refused to
leave, protesting that only In an
"executive session" could thev be
barred from the discussion. The
town board then promptly de-
clared Itself In "executive ses-
sion" and the reporters were
Next morning the town treas-
urer Issued a handout contain-
ing such information as the
board wanted the public to have.
"We've been nice to you fel-
lows, letting you sit in on our
meetings," the mayor told the
reporters when they demanded
an explanation.
Nice? Some of the people of
Elkton began to wonder why
it was "nice" for an elected re*
presentative of the people to
allow the people to Hnd out
what is being done by he ser*
rants of the people.
The situation blossomed into
a countv-wide case.. Toe indig-
nant citizenry compared the
board's attitude to Russia's. The
mayor was obviously surprised
to find the public so concerned
and said something about a
"tempest In a teapot." He Issued
a statement saving the town
had many problems and "the
DUblic need not be Informed on
the implications of these prob-
lems cntll their final sett
This statement did nothing to
calm the aroused citizens. 'Some-
thing is drastically wrong when
the town board has to do Its
business behind closed doors,"
said one... "We put these men
in office. We ought to know what
they are doing," said another...
'The town needs some provision
for sewage and an Incinerator,"
commented a third.
"If we cant have these things,
we ought at least to know where
our money is going." . _\
Civic grocps protested. Radio
stations aired the protests.
Five weeks later the public
reaction had mushroomed to
such an extent that the town
hoard finally backed down.
The mayor threw their regular
meetings open to the pcblic.
Nevertheless, despite this re-
buff, a similar thing happened
In CentervUle, Md., not far a-
There, the president of the
board of town commissioners de-
cided not only to close the meet-
ing to the public, but also ruled
that none of the board's min-
utes could be made public with-
out the approval of a commis-
sioner. *
But next time the board met.
they deliberated for two hours
behind closed doors, and the
minute approved by the com-
missioners and given out to the
public read In their entirety as
"The regular meeting conven-
ed with all present. The minutes
of the previous meeting were
read and approved. There being
no further business, the meeting
was adjourned."
Obviously, the minutes were
no account of what really hap-
There was an immediate local
protest: "The citizens ,of this
town are led to believe that the
commissioners spent a couple of
hours in the town office doing
nothing for the good of the town
or just doing nothing at all!"
The president of the board of
commissioner retaliated: "We
were just trying to atop foolish
talk. We haven't got things
straightened out yet... Nothing
we're doing Is completed, so we
couldn't put anything In the
minutes until things are final."
So much publicity was given
the president's ruling that event-
ually he admitted the public to
the meetings, and allowed the
minutes to be published.
Even if I bad not been read-
ing about similar Incidents on
national scale almost dally
on l* page, Tsaw In Ma-
rjlai: tu.". the public too
frequently is being excluded
from what Is ) rightly public
I decided, however, to take a
.wing around a few more parts
of the country to see for myself
what was happening elsewhere.
I didn't have far to go. Here
are a few random examples o
what I found:
In Titusville, Pa., town offi-
cials, irked by widespread local
criticism of a water-rate In-
ciense, drew up a plan to stop
publication of all Information a-
bou* city affairs unless that In-
formation was first censored by
the mayor or the city council.
Public Indignation finally forced
t.* officials to drop the plan.
in Norwich. Conn., I found
that the police had placed a
tight gag on all police news-
nonnally public Information -
when a stolen automobile, which
the police had failed to find, was
recovered as a result of a news
stoiy. The people of Norwich oro-
tcsted. and the gag was removed.
In Portage, Wls., a gag on all
police and traffic news was end-
ed in a tragic way. The local pa-
per had exposed deplorable con-
ditions at the city dog pound,
and the article so enraged offi-
cials that thev retaliated with a
news blackout. One day a little
girl was struck down by an auto
on a Portage street. When no
Information about the accident
was forthcoming, the newspaper
printed a brief story and Includ-
ed the fact that the police had
refused to supply any lnforma-
tlon about the accident. The
oubllc reaction was so Immediate
that the censorship was ended.
In Oreen Bay, Wls., the school
boaid has declared Itself opposed
to open meetings (which are
still open In most communities'
because it feels the public will
"misunderstand" their actions If
they are made public. Last year.
the school superintendent refus-
ed to give out information about
a new bus route, because, he said
"Barents will complain if they
know the route."
In Brown County, of the same
state, the school superintendent
in spite of the fact that the
schools are supported by the tax-
nayers' moneyrefused to give
out Information about the school
committee's consolidation plan,
because, he said, "It would get
everybody confused,"
In LaCrosse, Wls., the local pa-
per not long ago discovered that
the city's water supply had been
condemned by the U.S. Health
Service back In 1934 for having a
high bacterial oount. A former
city engineer 'and some mem-
bers of the city council had
known about the existence of the
a court order before the city au-
thorities would open up records
of building permits. The court
ruled that the records should be
made public "as a check: on
cheap construction."
In Tampa. FUv, several years
ago,' the Federal Housing Au-
thority flatly refused to release
any information about FHA proj-
ects. But when local citizens
protested the censorship, the
FHA finally admitted that their
projects, supported by the tax-
oarers' funds, do constitute a
public record.
The American Newspaper pub-
lishers Association, a group of
the nation's leading newspapers,
as become so concerned about
growing censorship of nonmllita-
ry news, that members made it
the theme of their annual meet-
In this year. In addition, thev
preuared a long list' of cases in
which local politicians have a-
dopted a "public-be-damned" at-
titude since the war. The list al-
ready Includes towns In 34 statPS
nnd Is lengthening.
The International Press Ins-
titute, meeting in Switzerland
last spring, was primarily con-
cerned with the growing ten-
dency to suppress Information
in countries that have had a
strong tradition of freedom of
expression. The delegates to
the convention leveled their
fire at a specific target: the
government public relations
officer. In one form or another,
he has become, they declared,
a symbol of official conceal-
ment of facts from the public.
ter off Korea, was captured by
the U. S. Navy, a fact which was
known to the North Koreans.
The plane was brought to the
T.i. S. for extensive tests and
examination. The results of
that examination have been
classified "secret" secret, ap-
parently, from the Russians
who manufactured the plane.
Such an attitude has led many
to suspect that our own Air
Force may want to conceal
from the American people the
fact that Russian engineers
know how to build a Jet en-
gine without the scarce alloys
which the Air Force has Insist-
ed it must have.
When the President issued
his executive order last year
authorizing the withholding of
news by civilian departments
of the Government, it was
said to be the first civilian
censorship in the history
of modern America.
The first federal agency, In-
cidentally, to Invoke the Presi-
dential order was the Office of
Price Stabilization. Its chief se-
curity officer Instructed OP8
employes not to give out any
information to the public or
the press which might be "em-
When plain people, as well as
[press organizations, raised a
howl all over America, the Pre-
sident quickly canceled that
particular directive! But his
|cver-all order still stands, and
It has undoubtedly given a lot
Certain It to that official press ct people big and uttto_ldeM.
axentrywhich in more and
more cases amounts to suppress
agentryto flourishing today as
never before in history. Under
such titles as "publicity he-id
"public relations c o u n s eior
"nubile Information officer,' or
the like he to a funnel througo
v-hlch the government agency
"an channel such information aa
It wants the public to have, and
hold back everything else. Tne
Hoc ver Commission estimated
that there are now no less than
And those persons concerned
with a free flow of information
about public affairs were not
eassured last spring when Mr.
Truman declared that, in cer-
tain circumstances, he could
take over the entire press at
any time if he decided that
doing so' was in the interest of
the public.
In all fairness, however, It.
must be said that not all
45 000 federal employes engaged the blame is on the ide of the
in publicity. Information and1
arooaganda activities.
Some authorities I talked with
In Washington expressed the
vie that tearing awav the veil
of secrecv from official transac-
tions would do more to eliminate
the current scandals In our gov-
ernment than anything else.
One official, who did not want
-o be quoted, said that the rea-
ropi'rt condemning the water for
years, but had never made It
public. The paper's reporter dls-
scn some gangsters have Invaded
the wholesale liquor business Is
because the UJ3. Treasury .elt
^XZZrr&S to
handle liquor are Issued. Every
step of the licensingfrom
original application to the hear-
ings and the apDealIs carried
on In the dark. To a query as to
covered the story when he got to now a certain gangster got a,n-
vonderine why the railroads ne- qUor permit, the answer is. we
i-re not permitted to disclose that
Inftrmatlon." There to, howeve\
vsr took on drinking water at La-
crosse. In this case, official se-
crecy might have resulted in tra-
gedy. Public knowledge of the
situation. Incidentally, has re-
sulted In a demand for chlorina-
tln of the city's water.
New York City's Board of
Water Supply last year labeled as
"confidential," and refused to
make public, a report on the ci-
ty's water needs and how best to tarring the public,
Folve them. And yet no one could some Columbus, Ga.,
no law requiring any such se-
The censorship which the mi-
litary sometimes imposes In
the name of security to often
not only bewildering, but almost
funny. .
Last year the Defense De-
partment issued a directive
be more concerned with New from witnessing a Fort Benning
York's water supply than Its cltl-1 arms demonstration, for rea-
zens, who, a few years ago, went sons of "military security,
through a long and uncomforta- The same demonstration was
ble drought. I witnessed by ten foreign cor-
It is also the citizens who will respondents and observers from
be called upon to pay tbe bill countries associated with the
for any improvement that are ; North Atlantic Treaty Organl-
made. zatlon!
Most cities allow the public to Many believe that military
have access to records of building censorship is often invoked
Dermite, in the belief that It to in i to cover up the shortcomings
tbe public interest. Yet. In some i in our own defense program.
cities a blackout to placed on I If this is so, It is a real threat
this sort of Information. In Cov- to our security.
Ington. Va.. for example, it was| Not long ago, a Russian MIG
necessary -for citizens to obtain 115, which came down In the wa-
offlcials. Most forward-looking
observers to whom I talked
agreed that freedom of in-
formation must be a two way
They say that some of the
responsibility for the growing
censorship from the Presi-
dent of the United States down
to the recorder of wills in a
county clerk's office lies at
the door of public Indifference
and unfair reporting, if it to
the job of the pros to give
the public the facts, then It to
also their responsibility to re-
port those facts accurately and
Elmer Jackson, general mana-
ger of America's oldest weekly
newpaper, the Maryland Oa-1
zette of Annapolis, Md, told
that he had, on occasion,
found both the rural and the
city press unfair In their poli-
tical views, and prone to report I
only those Items which were
grist to their mill.
. His own paper, he said, had
received complaints from the
board of city commissioners
that the Gazette'-s reporters
were being unfair to the board,
passing up favorable items and
reporting unfavorable ones. Mr.
Jackson quietly attended three
board meetings himself and next
day read the articles written
by his reporters. He found the
board's charges correct. The re-
porters were not misquoting;
they were simply not giving
both sides of the story.
In a talk with the reporters,
be straightened them out and
there have been no more dif-
"Newspapers," said Mr. Jack-
son, "have an obligation to re-
port how the people's money to
spent and to keep them In-
formed, but they must do it
without bias."
But even more important
than the vigilance of the
press, most ovservers agree,
is a steady vigilance on the
part of the public. In all phas-
es of government we must in-
sist on knowing what our
business is and keeping tabs
on our officials as they
transact it for us. Without
a prompt expression of feel-
ing, in Elkton, that town's
board might still be deciding
the public's business and
spending the public's money
in private. Or my friends in
Baltimore might still be lis-
tening to carnival noises at
night instead of sleeping
When Congress Itself recent-
ly took notice of the alarming
growth of these "none-of-your-
b us In ess" officials, and
launched Its committee to In-
vestigate barriers to news In
government agencies, Senator
Moody, the committee head,
pointed up the fact that our
whole form of government' to
predicated on the fact that the
people must be kept informed.
"If the pubUc has the facts,"
he said, "they will make the
right decision in the voting
booth. If some facts are hid-
den, the right decision is
harder to make."
But Senator Moody also a-
grees that probes, committees,
Investigations, and conferen-
ces can accomplish much less
than the ordinary citizen when
he to aroused. Public opinion
Is still the most powerful wea-
As I swung around the
country I soon learned that
the only really effective way to
slop tbe trend toward secrecy
is by a strong expression of
public opinion, whenever and
wherever the need arises.
Whenever people get together
and holler, the situation to gen-
erally solved.
And so, next time some of-
ficial tells you, in effect, that
public business to none of your
business, speak upreal loud.
You'll be surprised how far
your voice will carry!
Entltled "The Christmas Tree," i
the painting depicted above won
the S2000 first prize In an inter-
national competition to select
new works of Christmas art,
which was held by a greeting
card concern. Artist Anton Re-
fregier of Woodstock, N. Y., say
that the painting depicts "The
Tree of Life," and that it is
symbolic of "Christmas and
peace on Earth."
Ike HikeIt's Politics In Four-Four Time
DAN VINSON: "The kids don'
deserve to be cheated...."
He Organizes
Xmas Shopping
For Murderers,
Dope Peddlers
27 (NEA) Dan Vlnson runs a
Christmas shopping service for
the strangest clientele in the
worldmurderers, thieves and
dope bjiddiers and because of
them he pays the freight on a
million gifts each year.
The Oklahoma City contractor
ships carloads of toys and cloth-
ing to the children of convicts In
both North and South America.
Beginning in December, one
freight car after another rolls
out of the Oklahoma City train
yards, 'bulging with gifts for
the "forgotten" children of
men who broke society's laws
and were locked up.
Vinson provides the freight
cars, supervises the gigantic job
of making the toys and often
pays personal visits to peniten-
tiary death houses so that a
murderer who won't be around
at Christmas time can get in his
He turns Oklahoma City inside
out, looking for scrap metal that
can be turned Into toy airplanes,
automobiles and other mechani-
cal gadgets.
He solicits gifts of clothing,
discarded doll, has-been trlcy-,
other dilapidated toys
headed for the scrap
NEW YORK, Dec. 27 (NEA)
In the dim plush of Roseland
dance ball, they're getting ready
to take a big step. It's a new
dance called The Ige Hikepo-
litics at four beats to the meas-
The Hike has been underfoot
|>for several weeks. But Roseland
to holding back the patent-
leather folor-test until Inaugu-
ration Day. Jan. 30. This was go-
ing to be a sneaker preview.
The Hike's Inventors, Pedro
and Olga Varvaro are profes-
sional dancers. And they're
pretty optimistic about their
Although the original music
and lyrics are not finished
yet. they went through the mo-
tions to a cadence count.
"One Two Three Four," Pedro
called, and they were off.
The step looked easy. Op
numbers one. two and three you
take wide steps.
On number four you halt.
wave your fingers, and prepare
to step into number one again.
The wide steps are a conces-
sion to the music. It's number
four that makes It The Ike Hike, dances that are easy, ryhthmic.
"You remember." said Pedro. social and showy.
PEDRO AND OLGA: "Remember, Ike used to wave to everybody."
the dancers into Infinity.
Here and there a couple
swayed or turned. But most of
them concentrated on their
gnac.3. i
Most of the Roselanders are
steady patrons. They know
everyone, all the dances, and the
On matinee daysWednesday
and Saturday the phone
booths are always busy with
men checking on their offices
between diance sets.
"You ought to listen In," said
one dance-hall official. "They
buy an appointment and rush
back for a waltz."
Roseland to reported to be
Broadway's oldest continuous
entertainment .
It first opened Its doors In
1991 and has not closed them
since. Ana through 34 years,
Kstrons hjave not changed much
i their tastes. '
Dances have had their popu-
larity Turkey Trot, Lambeth
Walk. Big Apple. Conga but
Roseland's dancers have always
demanded music from a
"mickey" band, a band that
plays music as It was written.
"The people here want to
dance, not listen," the manage-
The Varvaros pointed to the ment explained,
dance floor where the fox-trot- Once again the Varvaros went
"Especially showy." Pedro said, ters were It It. into a cadence count and moved
"Everything here to exaggerated. ''They are wonderful dancers," smoothly into the Ike Hike
Ike used to wave to every-
The Hike should satisfy the We "tke~lhe" "simple "foreign said Olga, "They go at It with A balding man and a platinum
requirements for a popular dances and make them into a all thyere got. But notice that blonde stopped their rhumba to
American dance-step. production." they are making a production watch.
Pedro and Olga, who operate His wife explained the popu- out of the simple fox-trot." Suddenly the man
their own dance studios have larity of the Viennese Waltz In At the end of the gloom was "They're gonna take a
been professional dancers since the same way. "It lends lteell to the brighty lighted dance floor, honey. Let's get out of the way
1938. They claim Americans like show," she said. Mirrored walla seemed to send -^julck." >.!.
that an
From his toy stockpile, Vinson
get enough playthings to fiU
the Christmas orders that pour
in from nearly every penitentia-
ry in the Western hemisphere.
Last year he sent a million
presents to the children of con-
victed felons. This Christmas
Vinson'surpassed that mark.
Making Christmas happier for
such youngsters is a crusade to
He's a bit gruff about the fate
of the Unlucky offspring of A-
merlca's criminal population.
"These kids don't deserve to be.
cheated o u t of Christmas," he
tells everyone. "They have com-
mitted no crime."
Any prisoner in the Western
hemisphere can get on the mail-
ing list by writing Vinson In Ok-
lahoma City. Some of America's
most vicious criminals have done
Men who are serving life
sentences for murder, bank
robbery, sex crimes, selling
dope and other crimes clamor
for Vinson's unique personal
shopping service.
The toys go directly to the
penitentiary Inmates. They In
turn mail the packages to their
children with a "Merry Christ-
mas" from Dad.
Vinson always has plenty of
help with his Yuletlde shopping.
Hundreds of Oklahoma City resi-
dents join In.
Volunteer workers from civic
clubs, Boy Scouts, business
firms and housewives work
long hour repairing old toys
and making new ones. Vinsoa
himself puts in 18 to 20 houC*
dally in the last hectic days.
Nearly, all the presents are
made from material donated by
businessmen and private citi-
zens. Vinson never solicits mon-
When all the scrap material is
gathered up. the volunteer help-
ers convert it into dolls, air-
planes, cut-out books, trlnktte,
scarves and hundreds of other
ltem8 WENTBltOKE
Tbe genial 66-year-old Vinson
is a natural in bis role. He was
once an "underprivileged" child
himself. Until he developed an
asobalt enerete for road, Vin-
son wenfbroke two or three
Now his contracting and roy-
alties earn lJm an excellent In-
come. Vinson puts several thou-
sand dollars into his program
each yea.r, spreading his name
and fame afar.
November and December are
fantastically busy months for.'
Vinson. ps family almost never,
sees him.
Employes at his com
nearly forget what the
looks like because he spends
last two months directing
Running the biggest one^
Christmas delivery service |
world is a full-time job.

The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00243
 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: AA00010883:00243
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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        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

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week. .
Last Monday Anigl _t
HOllapei Air Foree
collided with a U.B.
on.I an aibase Xun'
crash-also kll48 lo peltpM
cludin ( atix hopj iatlen1
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Red St ci Squad

Hold Out Hanoi

HAONI, Indo-Chlna, De2. 7 :ltd lst a smaller
(UP) Communmit. a. Artillery and
squads entrenched In t pRulWted in
River delta rice. pld p opened the
held out Agaisto
fire powder .whi ae, Veti e~m d3 alid:
regent tried to eM un.t our
i Fehah tran. +sp~agte I wyve. andwe 'to troww
"Operation Blrtage. bak ivetr for
fench bedtra a*alSst I hbot-
day their Chrittas wt-g."
wsa aimed at rebel 9th i He added., w twbattal-
adperfuL s fuerlla M landed on either e, wetI
chh t e a 0 yards up t e.
Tar r 100,000 TT he de w
t. month. *
ta intle resistance b and waa ham to
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Europe Looks

With Hope

To Cold War
PARIS, Dec. 27 (NEA) De-
spite the continued threat of So-
viet aggression, West Europeans
take a more optimistic view of
their prospects In 1953.
Lavish preparations are being
made in homes, restaurants and
amusement places to celebrate
the arrival of the New Year with
a gusto and on a scale unrivaled
since pre -war days.
Not even the bitter debate rag-
ing in France and Germany over
the ratification of the European
Defense Community treaty will
dampen the holiday spirit of Eu-
rope's man-in-the-street.
Said a visiting miner in a Pa-
ria bistro, "a day gained for
*peace Is a day gained for sur-
,His words are echoed every-
where by the "little people"-the
people who usually suffer and
-amriflce most in Europe's peren-
s ar w 1952 started with
grav ecnomie crises in Britain,
FWimand Italy. The stalemate
tIn xreaM and a wave of unrest
i- Iran,. Egypt, Tunisia and
MUbnheo. .p.9owed. The Arab
wold s meda on the verge of a
great plotleal explosion.
Rustie pa gaining the hot-
cold war'whlUe Western diplo-
macy suttered a series of set-
None o these clouds has as
q$' dfM a specislly while
he a to be htitat-

'.. "+ .+ But'there are signs of new
1 t k* Aand hopeful developments in
W. '0 Ufir Zl ot HParsighted western leaders are
increasingly aware that. in the
face of the Russian threat, Eu-
rnto By JOSEPH ALYV;EZ rope must unite to survive. This
- n 0o -.. course was consistently t|-ged by
W Or o wy he President-elect Dwight D. Bis-
ir" NEW YORK, Dee. 7 (NEA) contribution. O'Dwyer says he enhower as supreme chief of
S a Rht now. New York's former didn't. NATO's armed forces.
MyorWilliam O'Dwyer would be The story tpped ul during The future federation of
a cinch to win the 1953 title of the Senate Clie Investigating Prfaee; West Germany. Italy.
oal "the man you'd host want to Committee habifZgs in 1951. Belgium, Holland and Lunem-
we qui.," What, started out as merely a bourg "Ltttle Europe" was
tr sttartling contradiction in the born at the end of 1952.
-That The list of qulamasters who sworn testimony of two highly- "It is a premature child and
L. in- would like to peer Into O'Dwyer's laced. publicefficlals has now will need careful nursing," Bel-
S. L mind Is impressive. But O'Dwyer resolved itself nto a big li e. The glum's wise statesman Paul-
usort as. been langulshlng in Mexico question iS: w told the le. 0'- Henri Spaak said. "But it is de-
o.g fince he resigned as US. Am- lyer or .rAM? New York finitely alive," he added.
bassador Dec. 6. County DIet-Attorney Frank Se is also growing realiza-
The attorney for O'Dwyer's & Hogan wouldke the answer tion tat the Schuman Plan -
former campaign manager, who to -that riddle. the new six-nation coal and
i among those, who would be steel ool is more than an
a. haopy to have O'Dwyer come Suddenly. Jt the other day, lantrUaient for future French-
jbu bune and talk., say the former the tale exploded anew. sparked Gerznip collaboration. It may
anu y or is "sulking" and that his by AlfreA. Scott, chief of Ho- beeoa* the cornerstone of Euro-
sence South the Border is 18 ran's racket bureau. pean unity.
rway. a sxd spectacle. 0 11
ODwyer has denied he plans Scotti asked the court to find h General Ike in the White
M tay in Mexico, but he Is still Jerry Finkelstain, who managed' H and the comforting
ue .h#re, despite the welcome mat 0'wyer's 1949 ecmslgn, incon- itnili that that the U. S. may no
W the door of the NOw York tempt for livinfithe Grand Jury be t% possession of the hydrogen
-(TW) zAlnd Jury and the chorus of allegedly "evasive; equivocal ard bqmwA the overwhelming fear of
iUl," 'w you were Rb*" being sung contumacious answers" about the a mmdiate Red invaplon of
s couple of district attorneys, money-pasnla episode. So. now, te gnt has lessened.,,
b -who attorney, 9 pair of state fur the first time, there appears retn experts on commun-
tech- generals, treasury a- to be a witness to that asserted lam also feel that ti*e anger of
* ap- and the New York State transaction. Internal conquest..-by Red sub-
SCommisalon. It was Finkelstoin's attorney, version is not As threatening
S- Harris B. Steinbert. who do- now.Ls it was even a year ago.
"F. aInterest- In a heart-to- Scribed O'Dwyer a "sulking. The dramatic purge of the two
Watalk with O'Dwyer ranges down there in Mexico" and add- top Reds in France. Andre Marty
SOstuffed in an enve- ed that the former ambassador atti Chbrleq Tillon, is more than
St corpt Peter Pan- "owed" It to the people to come in merely Ideal significance. Like
inalH A -llled pit. forward and tetitfy tthe recent blood-purge in
"moment, the hottest -- Cukoslovaqula and the forth-
the O10.000. This is The corpse uncovered in- a o" ong "spy trials" In East Ger-
I MJohn P. Crane, former lir-e-filled pit oh the banks of Poland and Rumania, the
of the Uniformed Fire- New Jersey's Pasalc River -satir e in France indicates clearly
iltiotl says he gave questions in the Mind of at the Soviet empire Is subject
S: j in 1949 as a campaign (Continued on Page 1, CoL to very heavy internal strains.

..de Gun M sfs 'Singing'

In Probe 0f Brink Holdup
and divorced, the way Ij*ee"in a -re O fn 0D0efe has been cited for con-
wa- a 'friend" ofat Barri t Pw- teAmpt for refusing to answer
-, Mg. Ifrllieend If s th vafld Jurv questions. Gusclora
S t The Pin Uva, no testified and was returned to pri-
-as.'. soa in Pennsylvania.

ter. -w

". mu

3RAWem of-
him a&d
U, L

oofI ww tutuM ws I
disclosed . ' g oP- -
bribe h l . ..

... .. -' ...
: _.; .--* ,,^ r ,: : K. _.*; -* -.;. .^(.-... 1^_. -o .+ ;:- ; :1- .'

Sources close to the Investiga-
tin said a Boston attorney
would be called before the grand
jury to testify about reports he
Uoted as "treasurer" for the
Brink's gang ,
The attorney was said to have
pead the. money in a network
G BAfety deposit boes In 34
states and the Distric of Colum-
One report said the FBI had
I.nd some $ ,8 ,500 of the
BrMsk' ook to these boxes.


President Gives

View In Farewell

Interview To UP

WASHINGTON, Dec. 27 (UP) President Truman
said today he was firmly convinced that Russia would
gladly accept an intensification of the war in the Far
East because it would give the Soviets .a freer hand in
western Europe.
The President made these statements during a "farn
well interview of almost one hour with United Press coe
respondent Merriman Smith, who has been covering the
White House beat since Mr. Truman was sworn in on
April 12, 1945.
Mr. Truman said: "We have tried to keep the pre-
seat battle line where it is north of the 38th4 Parallel
in Korea and hold the Communists without becoming
involved in an all-out war in the For East.
"I believe Russia would like us to carry on a war of
That magnitude, because then they would have more free-
dom of action in western Europe."

Fighter Pilots

i1II ll ,.

From Now On

The Air Force has begun train-
ing all its fighter pilots in jet
operations, looking- to the day
when its entire fighter command
rips through the air in planes
without propellers, a spokesman
said today.
The last cadet trained for sl.-
gle engine propeller dr)ien
planes won his wings Dec 19 at
Craig Air Force Base,, Aelma,
Ala. /'
Now all single-eifgne pilots
take their basic atid advanced
training in jets. /
However, tVe Air Force will
continue pip on-engine craft-
bombers and transports.
There I no need yet for jet
pilots i civilIan life although
the flInes--largest employers
of njh-milltary fliers-have told
thp nation's aircraft manufac-
turers what they, want in a jet-
bropelled transport plane. Its
outstanding feature would be its
ability to cross the United States
in about 4Q hours flying time.
However, the Defense Depart-
ment last spring to!d Congress it
opposes development of civil jet
airliners while such a move
might Interfere with military
aircraft production.
The transition of all military
aircraft fighters, bombers.
transports to Jet propulsion
probably will not come for some
But there Is only one type of
propeller-driven fighter still in
Air Force use-the obsolescent
Of World War II vintage, it
flies as a fighter-bomber in Ko-
rea. But It is on the way out.
An Air Force spokesman said
all cadets take the same pre-
flight and primary courses,
which last about eight months.
Then they are divided, and those
who will specialize in single-en-
gine planes now train in Jets.
The principal jet trainer is the
T-33, a two-seated version of the
Shooting 'Str, first United
States combat Jet fighter.
The Air Force still needs pilots
trained for piston engines, how-
ever, because all its transports
are propeller-driven.
The only successful jet trans-
port, in fact, Is the British De
Havilland Comet.
While the Air Force is switch-
ing to jets in bombers, the tran-
siton will be slow It is equip-
ping sadie medium bomb wings
with the al.-Jet Stratojet and
has ordered the 0-52 heavy
bomber into production to re-
place eventually the propeller-
driven B-3B.
But tie backbone of U. S.
bomber strength-the B-31's, Bu-
perforts,. B. 5', and light Invad-
ers-are propeller driven, al-
though the B-3 h6 four Jes for
,auxwary power.

Not showing any physical t wer
after eight years at the helm of
the destni .of the nation dUr- o
ing which me he had to i
important single-handed
salons lie the ftat use afl

Referring to the fewsme wo ..'
have covered the' White House
over period of years, he said
"You have spent so much tim
on your wirk here and have
passed though so many thing
with me- hat I thought you had I
a righy to some small privilege
before I leave the White House.
4Aked whether if he became .
President again he saw any poe- ,-i
4Ibllity of reducing taxes if the
Korean war continued at the
same pace. Mr. Truman replied -
with a flat "no."
He explained that whoever the
chief executive is present de-
fense plans cannot be "stabll-
ized" until 1955 and even though
such stabilization is achieved l
would bring about no immedi-
ate reduction of rearmamenb
Later the President was asked -
whether he saw any solution to '-
the now #talemated Korean con-
flict. Mr. Truman said the
were three possibilities:
"1) That the Communists ac-
cept the plan for an agreement*
on the basis of the just condi-
tion which we have formulated.
"2) We could give in on the Is-
sue of the prisoners of war la
our hands. turning them over to
the communalst to be assassin.
"3) We rould withdraw, allow-
ing the South Koreans to stnk.
The tone used by Mr. Tru-
man when he mentioned the
mee"nd and third possibilitUes
indicated.that be thought they
were absurd.
When Smith pointed out that
Mr. Truman had not mentioned
President-elect Eisenhower's trip
to Korea and his later talksU wta -
Gen. MacArthur, who said he
had a feasible plan for ending -
the Korean war, the Presdent
quickly answered that the intsub
siflcation of the war in Korea-
would be' an invitation to total
(Continued on Page 6, Col. $) )

Reds, Chioang
Agree For Once,-
Outlaw 'Coolie'
HONG KONU. Dec. 27 (UP)- '
If you set foot in Nationalist .
Taiwan or Communist China,
don't call the man carrying Tour
luggage 'coolie"-at least not
within earshot of a cop. It might
land you in jail.
Meaning manual laborer, the
word "coolle." familiar to all
westerners who have been to the -..
Orient, is now taboo In the two
Both governments have ruled
It is disrespectful to labor al
banned Its use.
"Coolie" actually to vulgar Chi-
nose, Used mostly only south
the Yangtae River. In the ck- "
trted north, the word had leag
been out of mode.
It comes from the Chtnu
characters "ku" and "1i," Mg,
Ing "bitter poww."

r" s we" **- Abraham Lincoln.



___ __






PAGE TWO +NE .T ..A U.AN A. t.

SFMilitary, CiviPan Officia1 Clamp Tiht

I Blackout On Facts Public Should Kno
!': :! _._ -Take what happened in Elk- e- i aw In Ma- t court order before the ity au- ter off Korea, was ut and to keep,
S'-- on, Md., for example. When I r t ithb too thoritles would open up records the U. 8. Navy, a tact ed, but they
passed through there the there the other -hq ntly t excluded f tb Rdlar pariMts. The court known td me blNo
"Have you tried to find out anything lately day found this little town of from WW. w nt -) y pub tl M wordss should be The plane was buht en maoe
from your local officials?" asks The American Ma- 3,518 citizens on the Delaware .ukioF. ae. atdee p li ,, to a .check on U. s. .for ive t the vilan o he
fro y" .border still talking about what de however, to take a c onatu ." examination. t or a
gazine in presenting a six-page story in a recen went on a year ago last sum-wn und few more parts nTamipa. several years that examination have ben a te
S isue If so, the magazine continues, you've probably mer. o the eouatr to see for myself a the Feer l ousin Au- clq"i hled "secret"' Ap.He.
learned that s, secrecy in high place suddenly It ban when the mayor per- t happeing elsewhere tority flat to 'release parently, from e _l t _11 0 t rE
learned that secrecy in high pces hs sudde empty asked the representa- I dIEAt have far to go. Here any nfoisn iA proj- who manufacture t
become a national habit. Today it's routine prac.tie tives Of the two local newspapers wr a few awndom examples oi eats. But *eS it,1tent Bubch an attli e.a taa
to bar you and your neighbors from public meetings to leave during a routineubl c wht Iu Pa., town offi te ship, their ore a wec t to ur t
and to make vital community decisions behind closed reasons were that the reporter cals, Irked by widespread local projects, -u tby etax- from the A.A of
door. This revealing article tells you, The American had written about two items dis- ritCm.O a water-rate In- i re't itute a fat . tt .
Magazine observes, what some aroused citizens are --items which the mayor had a publication of all Information a- The American Newspaper Pub- gine without the sarce alleys the
doing about officials who say: asked them not to write about. boul city affIi cu1aii th"Ii- lheii .Aaaoolaton, a group c which the Air Fo ge ha laaslt. spa i i's
doing about officials wh Say: The newspapers had del ber bh- formAtionws S W cefimed by the. na onl' I. et
-0 ately decided not to comply the mayor or the city council. nda beme oi n ed about e
with the mayor's censorship Pnblic ind Mlon finally fore growing a p fQmilta- When the

'Its None Of :l t ."..S^ i.5 Fir; "* k|H ie

complaint lodged by eight citi- recovered as a result of a news laInds e townsing 34sttes fr fdal
win a certain restaurant they Pstd and th was removed The International Press Ins- t t

o felt was legitimate news. In a In Portage, Wi., a gag on all titute meeting In Switerland ti o w
"On woftohe itemstwa s. ..eut authorizingeShipn lan t sprr aimrly con- &ur on OP ., "

Are you, as a citizen, finding it increasingly difficult to learn when eight citizens get together in a trag way. The local pa- c d wt h the grow addition te t e.
it would be taoled and s orgottenItitstnewallPoliceadtraafic n ewswasadtb- -a riwa iail yn, Pia I th te

mnto protest anything. s r evou r bhad exposed depllorableu con- d......ney tpseu es I .form-ation e Sor io- othe- or' "0

If so, you're not unique. Everywhere rve gone fecently I'e For thia reason the reporters ditions at the city dog poun, in con tr have hadatc
found Americans complaining about a growing tendlccy on the refused to leave the board met- ant thle article so fienraged oft strong. r ce the war. The M al- e
complapart of public officials, both local and national, to drop a hush- ing. The mayor refused to pro cit- recovered as at they resutaliated withof a newsreadyIncludes towns in 34 states

ush curtain of secrecy around legitimate public busineYD z ceed with business in their pre- news blackout One day a ltt the c mention leeled the p lain people as well a M AN GR
SFar from feeling any obligation to keep the citienry inform- ence, and added, "We want to girl was struck down by anremov fire at a ipeflf target: the srea oi nint eaoton rasoied a 4 -- -M
ed, these officials are throwing onto the public the burden of get- conduct our business in private." on a Pdortag e street. When c government pubif relations oe l aloye meriotto raieot a n
getting those facts-obstacles whi include necessarily closed business?" asked the report, a forthcoming, the newspaper a become they declared gtn cul dy cnt ive But I i
meetings, censorship based on reasons of "security" barring of ers. They knew that the only printed a brief story and incd- o ybonl of offital conceal: pver-all u ordir setiell stands, and eq ar
Ifnewspaper, you' re not uniqueEvporters, the holding gon e recently I've information mos t people w old d the fact that the police had ment of facts from the publ i o t i an al o i e

gs at an hor when it s inconvenient for the pubney on the refused to leave the board me wo. aon-i the article so nrn th official press doih a lo n
In short, toomny ubisants are te y11 ou-wi^ntSh vary- throe wronlyhaTfa d' n ulic creation was ImmedaT o asew amount t suppres And those naou hredy .fl- r b w os
part of pub officials, both local andr hoard's bused boar d has declat they red Itself iat posed such titla epr es as ublcity head," measured lat when Mr.
damned" attitude has not gone municipal park. ness," answered th mayrd tio stil open seeingmsn hirg ound ittl'ublic n ormelations e0eued teor" r man eldand i cr
hushnnoticed. There have been pro- The long-range one is that The reporters st i reus n b because t feels a blic wn the eiublike. he i a funnel thero in Ptak e over 'the at w s oe db
Test ranging all the way from those particular local officials leave, protesting that ol in an understand" e actions p i which the government is agency anu tak e I he eide tht aftr sSS
Plain Joe Doakes, who just wants may think twice befot e they "executive session" co We want to irl w as struck down by an a oa channel such Informat ohe pre o in so as in t l t t of r ai5ef d ,S
to find out how the local school attempt again to drop an iron barred from the dscsioni. dTe the acoore smadrintendent refus- t ants the public to have. and the public. so was In *e osstet Wegvr an forp
board Is spending his tax mo- curtain around a meeting held town board then promptly de ue sh o e o Ivnt. Wen reo t w ban te public t vela Tohe pl.-
to such august bodies as to discuss public bt n s. cared itself in "executive a new bus route, be c. het er. In one form or another In ld. l law
e Interns onal Press Institute, wPeole like ou ane me stop. slon" and th e reporters we rents mwil cort t th i at w no less thair must esM l ed l.
g those 41 member countries re- ped that particular attempt at ejected know the route." ?. t p Al.r fcral taloyes engargoe the Mie tleh tshe. tt hc-.-
meetily protested an "increasing secrecy. Most persons agree that Next morningew the town treat nted a Cbrief storyahem n clud- a rmattsy an offl offi. cial twconceal-t e th iegti
d e ncy to restrict news in de- such action on our part is the urer Issued a ha out o ed the fact that the police had met of facts from the. observers to whom I staeikd bunseln. i h gigantic rtob

Sratic as well as in total- only sure-fire way to stop any ing such a information as the -In spite of the osuthat.the Sms e authorities talked with agreed that feed alrf In- Y t R toys and often
San nations." At the time of similar threat, board wanted the public to hae. cools are supported by the tax- l W ngton einc te rmaonabout must bce a to way. y soal S i m vtn tots ano mte"
I'jlting this, for example, 10,000 The Baltimore incident, rela- "We've been nice to you f ayers' money-refu ed to .give view that tearitag away the veil street ases so that B
In delegates to the any public servants are telling younif -with vary t herelf, were only half a d n ooublt Information ab the s oiedi of serecy from offisal transac- in ." Lwon. be Woud

n degreesof Kiwans international nevertheless has Imeportace be- meetings" the mayor told the thmiee's consolidate on ddsh, tons would do moe to eliminae They say that sme of nwthe o-,ht. aeiiecan get arn is
ave expreed grave alarm over cause It is a typical grass-roots reporters when tey emboard's bus- bo e has declared "itself oppuld er u the current scandals i ar R- responsblty r the r .
appreslon of freedom of infor- example of sorneting which is an explanation everybody con use ernmentselo" Truman d a ce a t, r IG i iiOklahoma .e
S aton in this country. They blossoming and spreading In all Nice? Some of the people of ni LaCrpoe, Wis the local n- ubOInformationa offi e ntan OAi. 4 i M
Seroundly condemned "pub- kinds of soil from the Atantic l to laton began to wonder why pbeausenot feels t epubic th ae t the reordW la a ..!!
r. n nais. who feel that they the Pacific. It was tnite" for an elected yin te y't iheA
Snderstande to the CUo Ifhub- It ich the of course, not lgovernmentmited to presegencyantatithLt of the people to

nduct their tVs of o nclal- alow the opple on d
plain Joe Doak, whvulge only servers feelmay think t town, counthey The situation bssmed i ersauc. o a ua. .. ... I

f as they think and state offielal have merely a county-wide case.. ind ownaboutth teo e sT ofthel
to find fort h pl to kno." taken their cue from the Federal nant citizenry compared the report condemning th water for original application a to a the rly
ars spending has taken no- Governmentd a meet. held town board's attitude to Rusla's. The years but had never made itngo and the a a-ic h Kimbr e
Stice th situation. Recently it mayor was obviously surprised public. The piper's reporter dis- on In the dark: v th e at .her of
Sset up a committee headed by More and more, the latter is to find the public so concerned covered the story when he got to i ow a certain g so et na I per, ,. r -- m
senator Blair Moods Democrat tunneling Information through and said so thin about a r ondereing why the rairoads ne- quor permit, t answer is:t W of M 4
Sof M41hin memberto knock awa al "publi-relations officers" who "tempest in a teapot." He issued v took on drinking water at La- 5.0r a e not permitted to disclose that t he h ,
bstructlyons between the facts sie the public what they feel a statement saving the town Croase. In this case, official se- lftirmation." There aIs however found both thII _.aOl wlio
*nd th esteole"s the public ought to have. In had many problems and "the crntain- y might have resulted In tra- no law requiring any U obse r city press unto wh eir h
So effect, they ran censorship bu- public need not be informed on redy. Public knowledge Of the rec. tical views, proi to
Freedom of information, s reau. the Implications of these prob- situation, incidentally, has re- The censorshp which the mI- only those which te
iertunately, as i one of thal President Truman accelerated lems cntll their final settle- ulted in a demand for chlorina- Itary sometimes impo es nJ grist to their milla happier for
high-sounding but hackneyed the process last year when he ment." titn of the city's water., .e namne'g .etri fte m T w caadtue
elegphrases which et banded a- issued hins highly controversial This statement did nothing to New York City'i Board of not only during, alftnost His own ar-, he aid,
round so much that they bein Executive Order permitting the calm the aroused citizens. 'Some- Water Supp last year labeled as funny. d received cthatomin fro the
S to lose a meaning, like a hit various departments of typical vern- thing is drastically wrong when "coenfiden ," and refused to Last year the Defense board of aity for %be
tune played too often on the ment -to withhold information the town board has to do Its make public, a report on the c,- artment ied a directive that the rthe '
Radio, from the public even when i t business behind closed doors," ty'n water needs and how best to barri th pblic, Incltdla were being fair h
Like lots of worth-while ideas, was of a nonmilitary nature, said one.. "We put these men solve them. And yet no one could some omb Ga., twlUen, passing up favorable 0 c
It often gets Ilitle more than lip Even Congressmen find it hard in office. We ouaht to know what be more concerned with New from witn a ffort meaning reporting itafavorable onef. .
Isoervice until it touches our own to buck the trend i they are doing," said another... York's water supply than Its citl- arms de n a SW Jackson e c
S lives. So much has been said and A few weeks ago a soldier 'The town needs some provision r ena, who, a few years ago, went sons of "mlt r security board m ae
S written about freedom of Infor- was killed in an accident on a for sewage and an incinerator." through a long and uncomforta- The sa.e denl4oIatinoa was day read e
mation that it anybody has ask- public bus while on a furlough commented a third. ble drought. witesuedb a (eeg cr-t by his reports H the -
* < 'edme howl felt about it'd un-. In this country. The Repre- "If we can't have these things. Ills also phe citizens who will respondeuas t. from board's charges- corMect. 0 f le a
doubtedly have replied "Sure, sentative from hiso district we ought at least to know where be called upon to pay the bill couptr e the porters Wre tot mi 1
I'm for it." I would probably asked one of the military de- our money Is going." fo any improvements thbt are North Organi- they were pitmenal
: But recently something hap- concernin the young man's stations aired the protests. Most cities allow the public to 0 Man by b.B s9In
opened to some people I know in death. The Congressmn was Five weeks I a Ite r the public have access to records of bulldwin aeau Iwsl1p i e90str t h1ot5B
Baltimore, Md., that got me refused on r he grounds that reaction had mushroomed to permitS, In the belief that It in to e there h een no more of
Stinking, ofmine lve on the Information was "restrict- such an extent that the town t pubi ntaret. Yet, ome i ficultes, t
These friends of mine v on ed." hoard finally backed down. o15blan If W1 ,
S the edge of a large park. For Hiding behind the magic word The mayor threw their regular this sort of information. [Ii Coy- so etsa Nerais s," 1 B ,t
s some time it had been the prac- "security" has become a favorite meetings open to the pcblic. IoVs.. for examples it V 1.a MIO son, "halfe as agi 0
ice of the city to lease hione end astimate for officials all the way Nevertheless, despite this re- neessary or ctie to obt he w- port ho
of it for commercial purposes from dogetchers to Washing- buff, a similarttitude thing happened as but had never ade I and

This has always been a touchy ton bliwigs. In Centerville, Md., not far a- 5 f |
rvletBut when a noisy car- And when they anare not usin si e i H: pi ic li I' "
nival, complete with strip-tease security as an excuse for s- There, the president of theer
for a 10-day visitua the temper of Many of them tend to forget. cided not on ly to close the meet- By WARD CANNEL h o the dneers it.nto t f r
my friends up and their neighbors unless reamindmoed, the lat they are Ing to findthe public, but also nceruled cored the ry when he otoI ace
exploded. There were protests, elected by the people and are that none of the inabo utard's m- NEW YORK, Dec. yr (NBA)- eansweris:f
phone calls, house-to-h knock away alln spending the neople'ation s money. In utes could be madpot.He p ublic with- In the drinking water ost La- re n ot permitted to disclose tht theh
S obs to the papers. The carnival cepted the public has a right tofeel a staio men t saviner the to w n Crosse. In the is case. official e-fmatn." There however, found both the
S nevertheless ground out its full public ought to have. In had many problem and "the crecy might have resulted in tra- no law rui anye pre tir
n t oe. spent whet, they ru n censorship bu- t to they deublic nberated informed two hours ltcs at four beat dgthe me e .al views, ad
k aFreedom 'fcInformation, 81 no- r oni. the Implications of these prob- situation. Incidentally, has re- The cepoershlp Which the fti- Ony those

fortately, is one of thoPal residents could track down seders oan the high- behindms cntlosed doors, and the settle-ulted in a demand for chlorina- .Itarysetie impe grist to thei
hieagerly awaited the ackneyedxt pubihe roess last year when heg co- miseont."ers and given out to t nhe oftar severalty's wateeks. But e nmit oseland
phmeeting of the city's planning pan- tossed his h construct a supoverliner. public read in their entirety as i holding back the ed of not onlytderg,'His
round so muchn. At that timhey ben Executiv e Order permitting of the press flcalm the aroused citizens. 'So: le- Water upply last yeat labeledasfunnyg- n
to Iknew a proposal was to be c various depamrtant cornf goverstone of "The regular meeticallng wonven- ration e," and refused to Last yearhe ef e D board of
idme played too often on the mentor to withhold Information the town board has to do itemnutes ak bio, a report an the ct-artment idpiled a direve that the'..

duse of the park. They planned to targets for attack by aeven when iofftbusiness behind closed doors" ty'swatr needs and how bt to Iwerebeing ro
sit often gets lite more than lip Even Congressmen find Itehard in office. We oull ht to know what ebe more concerned with New from wit]nWAiVOL fau, 4:... reporting /uWVOmbbdol.
service until It touches our own to buck the trend p they are doing," said another... b York's water supply than Its Off-irmofee nii. 6-

attend. conspiring to keep the public in read and approved. TIhere being and olga -Varvro, ae -p t.
. When the day came for the the dark is the reporter. Though no further business, the meeting slonal .d ers And
planning commission to meet, some reporters are irresponsible was adjourned." pretty opUab,
my friends received a shock. The snoopers. hell-bent for a head- Obviously, the minutes were dance.
meeting was suddenly closed to line no matter how reckless, the no account of what really hap- Although th
them! The public was barred main body, by and large. are opened.
from attending, and so was the working to keep the public in- There was an immediate local and lyrics are0.
press. formed. It is their business toprotest: "The citizens of this yet, t w t
This maneuver to exclude the dig out news, to ask rude ques- town are led to believe that the 0-A
public from a diacsonM of what tions on occasion, to sit .in on commissioners spent a couple of "r "- ..........-:
Swal obviously a public matter. council meetings, or to examine hours in the town office doing caed,,M t M.
S concerning public fo dsd a office seeking to sho nothing for the good of the town
p property. so -outalg e eto --or just doing nothing at allow" bers
M MtlSens of Baltimore that what their "good faith" to the public. The president of the board of:t .W.
bal been a neighborhood mat- make t a point to say that the commissioners retaliated: "Wel
tsr now became a eity-wide is- public is welcome, but the press were just trying to stop foolish y
,. A group of angry citizens io not. talk. We haven't got t hi ng as
ated on the mayor. Newspa- They know fall well-i|ustas straightened out yet... Nothing -
and the radio took up the General Peron knew full well we're doing is completed, so we iF
S .n Thanks to r ag g pro- when he suppressed the op.- couldn't put anything in the f er ,M
and the bright glare of position newspaper La Preo- minutes until things are finaLt '
the planning onomis- as. in Argeantls-that when So much publicity was givaem &a -v
wi= forded to abandon its you exclude the press and oth- the presIden t's ruling that event-
itotMMa attitude and open its er mass media of communios- uallv he admitted the pub..lic .t'.'
meeLn. both to the vitally ien lie radio and television, the meetings, and allowe4 theAA
Slees and to the re-I you als exelide, for a% prae- mnutea to be published.
1aHeal Pesrpes the public. The Eve if I had not.ieenureadl- tb.
S reslt is that I vera ge m=&Yoh &@ no other way In 4 about sIm liar In eldents e o o bu
'10 ll e Is more burlesque to get his news. a national scale almost daily A.

S, .. -.5- .. ;. 5., .. .5 ,, --., ., ... .
>: .- --^-, .'..--------------


Si iI.4a~~dEi'IIii
L JLE~4~41]


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5. i 5 -', .

Ci so Befa hat an-
au -anof an
b et AeaSmy in
Wa lone fimlor molg iar So.
m . at

pre-New Year Dance, sponsored
by the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center, at-lgO pa. ..
tobe helat the JWB Center on
La De Road In- Balboa. .

eg*** /

mer 4of 5711-GC Bd So f. in.
liabloi An exchange of fts
the. $1 bracket will be made.
Water Coleo bhibit.
At nW Gallery
A exhibition of water color
by MW
slid will
The ex-

a p enter-
I:,.A' ;

Ill al-
' -Or-


'-'e~5 ~..'

'A' 42~

* .4


Reo of the Hotel Tlvoll. All
those Interested In prtleipating
aw lnvLt'. to attend.'
..sa..a ,
The WWi.ves
Club will hold there next coffee
meeting on T'hurday, January 8.
New 'J mAbrO.d
NMis barbara *We, ughter
of Mr. and Mrs. C. ieter,-tor-
merly o Balboa and Gainboa
SlaviNr b eM. G to 1e4
SJanti ybr he? new assIllment
with eMlitary AllAdvhry
Group In The olaand,
Mis Klefer gd ujat W A
Balboa High Bhoo w th the
alase of Ju e '41. She w em-
I er at oromahnd l
I in the office oa theConm-

rnew-s n ehi,
miknt Gneva, Swit-


+ +.-'p-o~t f. >e, .- ,,ohto
ri. f we Private
yHughey of 0417 IA
-vte 1Im$tCISa Donald Gladstone
Lanei ClagtoB $I.

1949 Chevrolet 4-door Be-
dan, Stylfae DeLuxe, good
tires, seat eoverl, excellent
condition. For sale at
16th St. Central Ave.
Co en. W aLaM.

Between "


VtA "'

Camper Deigns

A ~ ESf 0. o (UP)-Most
folks acquain with carbun-
Mles know there is no las-e
connected with the usual va-
riety. However, Harvey Coo's
type Is dealg d for pleasure.
Cook, ar rLer h engineer and
'muimer am& since childhood.
discarded the(ldea of usthg a
trailer when his family started
oing along on his summer
jaunt and designed .his "car-
It cot about 280. Is made of
aluminum on a wood frame, and
contains sleeping, dressing, eat-
Jngand storage space.
With four bolts and two
clamps, Cook can fasten the 400-
pound "carbuncle" on the rear
and roof of his automobile and
take off for the woods.
Cook and his family are sa-
tisfied with his now-patented
ear attachment on the basis of
use in 80,000 miles and 210 nights
over five summers.

Thermometer Gives
Owner The Bird !
John Webb installed an Indoor-
outdoor thermometer at his'
home and the outdoor thermo-
meter worked perfectly for se-
veral weeks.
Then It began to register a-
bout 15 degrees higher than it
should at night. The day read-
Ings continued to be accurate.
After a week of trying to
figure what was wrong, Webb
finally discovered that a spar-
row was roosting on the ther-
mometer at night and its body
heat pushed the mercury up.


Panama to _____q_^__a
MIAMI . . . . $00
QUITO. ...... . 8.00
GUAYAQUIL ...... 75.00
NEW YORK. . . . 111.00
CHICAGO. . . . 118.30
SAN JUAN. . . . 181.00
For more details, visit Area's office T. 'I
at 15 Peru Ave.. or see any of these 1




Dog Tired Doi

David was a busy e .llow. ,
shopping never left him a .,
Worn out. weasy. tired aMA
WhB not read our Want Ada.



You'll adore!

a naernn in

a l.At la hiss
aow became
ject when
-he British
4a=e- when
4 the Na-
hi 'n World
& oaaer or
al walks
L.AIF 1g. IN-1,<

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BP ig &
V'hk -tl

.-r, ias
aent fa

2.6n i a the Wi aul es in bldul, PB, t.
nductat tp a it pis aible to Are pilo through
pleaga canoy. mae toe tests the research ia
uses a duniy, bsown above, and net to catch

Red ChIna Takes Rap

in Trade WithRussia.

ONr tQIS nc2. 27t (tJP).k.. mnin -war (and Pre-Commu-
atis t s, are being dumped,
SChinee on e .European markets
.ialg ti to at e :ir below quoted mar-
S"Vlad ket".peaMIn China.
sla dn e There.an be little doubt that
the Axei it. Red .Chm, which has some of
Sthe world's most astute traders
dt& CO~MS 4111 ojpe ng within It borters,
Is Irpettng. under trade condl-
S 'e. mow. ZUW tions which .profit only Ruatsa.
of Im rt But the Communists are stuck
or wit t.* situation.
atellit coa -" S Saddlel with a war In Ko.
rht freo a -cannot gractfuW 11et
t --. out-..a war that eats plttre-
to r mnendbus: amounts of auc.
l fr needed equipment- and fur.
Jf po-S tere bapered by the TW 6I-
PIro" bargO. h a can now tradt oh-
ly with other Communlit Abot
a tries mr the strategic .arter
needla& Eve nedk Een f2 -
-iofflcial "trade a 'gree '
signed .-11th delegates. .-
western countries In
f, aor t and P&lping "a.t summer. bar
r fruit. China will g-W
bpivEr-t'.t -'-" Lvio- .o11Ye.
o.0 .,stg t. &.-rit,-
:+ p. m + j


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They're lovely...
T e~er~p oA. have in

p 'at l SHOES '
Smart styles...
Pretty too.
Silver and gold odlors also In beautiful
pastels. Black and In white too. T


L. r -."

For your ;i

New Year celebration..
I -



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Isfac- I
I Ial



.. . -. .+ .. i

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.., .i^iE

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Agents for Repwbk <

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7?-:~2- ~'-*

I sdoLWRu, UM ub
Chrlstmas-beie4 d
Harley Weaner of Gn
Grandr St., Detrgit, Mi
i _j ___

ly United Press
The Magic Lantern, by Ro-
bert 4Lrsan (Holt) Is a novel
of the golden age of the Amer-
ican m0 ing picture. I
Fran. Silversmith was .one
of the handful of artists ard
merhgnts who saw the pos-
siblitles of the movie before
t adgraduated from the pen
n acade. An actor turned
d r, he was a leader in the
la from Manhattan to Ha-
d nd one of the first of'
tB independents H lived
high in thedays of the pet
eheetah and the goldplated
bathtub, but neither his
letit nor his ruthlessness were
sufficient to win him financial
The story Is told by Bilver-
smith's son Ellis, who was ne-
ver quite sure whether he hat-
ed or lovdd his father.
.More than either of the
6Blvermnith's, however, the 'in-
dustry itself- Is the cpntral
theme of the book, Carson is
a veteran screen writer, and



a, were
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4WV with Reek LuIbth. C Ik ..
,- ar o ea r atDDOX F ewa. ,Ie. nt ..., meo1 .i

,.1 os- a- MT-ket- Edo- gains at a lahri, u .
,., o -- ais. Try to identify, fneroutm
t-Ihe NeNw Year's 1 minute. Add tomatoes, salt, ner of anbye, t fWA
supper. You'll find pepper, sugar and tfl and seem be oeb e e *
i 'ttlS and interest- bring to boiling. Con it cok- Turn out to be C"s ,
.-,.rich and partyish, ing over low heat about 15 all righC but le a;
p re and Just a- maz'autes. Add green .err, a- Are you able to
etfor saying "Happy tomatic bitters aid die lobs- SWIM Wood f' ltktwhe
as the clock strikes ter. Heat thoroughly servelit Are you fan,,oar wi1e
with boiled noodlea ie. tweed, st.w cloth at eryr-bl--i
Directions for Be .Plae denim?
bster In Angostura, South Africa, rock -ow tails, ,e .h i,.... me e
Sauce elther.thaWedor "ftai large "There have been some .Sa
12 servings) kettle of boiling, water made, yYou see. O etof th
*I Ii teaspoon salt for et quart in the metalli .rs Vly.
htt to -10 (6 to 8 water. When watft bolls, threaded .wit ..aI year alp,
""uth African;'lowerbe at so Water. bo*-lgently. they are bel'iin to b w a
t or 6 dans and begin counting thia..,eep s.iler streak. er il love
e r, 114 covered. Boil tails I minute ly with white or gray and dra-
ce- longer- than their individual mat with brown mustard.
2 No. weight in ounces. Stripes areM Important 14 ti
1 tablespoon For instance, boil a, S-unce resort coctitis ad
pepper. a-1tWa1 7 minutes. Add 2t mdutes ,I.ch xctiucn in"
14 teaspoon to all boiling times when on deep pink denim. Denim, t-
-per, in- ed tails are cooked- fraen. to re- cidentally, is a prime '
atic bitters- move meat easily frq m shell, in most collections., e ers
A! rock lobs-idrain off hot wales dtench 'like Stephanie Karet ofcaor-at-
gordl to direc- with cold water. Uta a use It In every conceivable
and rove s ut lengt atgh way for sunclothes of 9 types.
While preparing center and Insert finsgu un-i Tw seeu. f with u
Mtaen de. eat oil, der meat t open end and pull Iie l e asot o e or thI*
onfon and cook meat out. everyse asonno* thOeFt ror the.
tLweds in both aute and coated
I Series Startsi Tomor r .nd lightweight wool tweeds in
.SeW -ifC uin lIIlIv W ;pale. soft colors f separate'
S.: ', The so-called lie- print*
lend freshness to cotton sto-
ry. MAny of truiflp
DONT let budget woP e a ty gu ndbref
Ekeep ye frame ging o tve for sorts w ar nd sept-
with those longplan ed rates-. W a e t t f-
S ... ,-,,"patgeast lacquer or patent leather,
Sf decorating ideis for year they are, so tmaes uued in
SW bhome. There's so better striking yom ntion with whfte
tim-"l" --t'-tk-k v,,.. ,, por copper. Tb are pretty Ui
S ime thou the Nthe YW r 'to o e y eirculy saert .de.
a. J dd a fresh coO .e i po ned 1or r -day wear.

- i



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LiK DMe 20 (UP) -
p between the home+
he world Is the first
universal peace, the
or mq friends Mr&4
r of London has ao
etti shoud quality
of the world's star
as her achelvemeat
this. ettl b house
set Vlat with-any
S U like Top-
SJWuWed. It be-
enotfLwith a dia-
ner W e, no literary

T e W*00iw~oi n ea fawo
49Ldelicat e lace e
"."2. one-pleee swim
WEAA Woman's Ed
.... zie .. ,^,.ii iT .-'---

shbe etpb ten about can Mi nt e mental magazines.
them. T Ut part of telbng WM ala over the world
It.- . about tBt tlhs he'd tohted In
The Bu cRa.Ml. du were her dlar. .. U letters began.to canou
ten. the worn
thn two, four- a-half and por I -/ ph mor
"They knew fear," Mrs. Buck-1 After' i'war she kept these properast
nr said, "and, .col.od see vartime friendshipE going. Thea foundat
what a bomb hen load now 'oo heavy for her: tmae.be
It hit. But 7 knoewr- only to handle.-alone so she turns e.tf
remember bit ,of -.r the bulk of brorespondence v ov- "you
ter it was all overE andt er to. club aCd schools to be "I you
had lived in pace Jor, sa, answered. gor
or 15 years. And eauphow, .n m
thought, when t .wer sw qr. 1O ,,doesn't discuss nor
they would like to rea politics t pen-pals. o .1
had felt as the t&r "l leaveo'-a to the men,".jy'ur,
around us. How L ftI she sad.. ft deal with'
day. The thin I did homeAnet ... about the!
without, The tings. th' children, .O sewing, and
and felt and said." h how to e." .
h. the late. spring df 1W, 69;LS
,ite Dunkirk and the i HSfr Recently 'i ted some of -
St evacuation the' hr new in the Uni-
trapped betj ted Statee. n she hopes the
11 0 ajcs NS".9 f -" -- ___ _ -All ...,

c and

li still remembers her v"
ttfa to prevent
prs. SW6 Intend to keep

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WWp ..' .*w -'r

;: '- andMrs. r. L. Harlem, Capt. id
Mrs. H. W. Hardcker, Ca
SIJrsVN J. W. Peabody, Lt, n
H. F. Green, ht... azd Mr.
i_ dr Dare, Mr. and "Mrs. W a
la.. :
I4r. and Mrs.i Bek *
Leste For GuCatmals
iof 'MJ. nd Mrs. Paul Besk of
Oristohel, lth Stephanle, left by.
p a she wbre a plade after Christas to spend
t or* the remaining holidays in Guay'
A 1ce aft- ieaflA1&
Si Serel of Parties Given
Sy @. daj or an W r
*- t- Major and Mrs. n w ofg Of
.'s table was e rt Davis entertained with
w tre-tered wed N 'O n House" trom 4 to 6 p.m.
with white .roaS nd i ay and starday evening at
Iwreah. The t drank thelr artt s '
tse. health and of Friands from ArmVy eaR 4lvil-
.mng couplein a circle called during the tw n
SFrank Scott evnif.M
Sbrie' book a k Mdrs. 8a '
Aock erv thed .. .
r the bride out the first .. :
LateIth Of Thoe.Rveins.
itobeuue"tb aM.tl I .

b tfe aalug'SW YORK Jec,.20O(UP) -
leave tomorrow o Coat i Victor has ust opened up a
and from tie wl g to l o Yea- role new V- 0ro it ts.
ias wheeheie wWbe -jtloned at Treasury ot rtal- Per-
Nelll Ai Forme a mances" tor' of pu-)
S, n recrds. fTUi bath features
Miss Gilder graduated from the great orhstrab qf the last
the Oristobal High School In the two ewodeds.
Claus of 1040, and took nurseS' Topp e are two al-
train at Rochester eeral mms rd a l "Th.4is Tom-
o t, Rochester, N.Y. Until my Dore. n e Orchestra."
she wa employed at the The fit feature some of the
1' Hospital in. Houston, Dorsey orchestreM' best Intru-
mental work, ranging from the
ill-derrllei "Well, Olt It and
Lt, Bookout graduated from "Deeo River" to a lately ar-
Peacock Military Aademy in rbmnt of "Swanee tver."
SAnton* Texas, and the iOt- The second presents the Wcal-
a ien Obarleston, 8.C. He re- ls ,wh rose to fame with nDor-
Saomplt a oure at lding Frank Sinatra Jo
S Air Base in Bryan, f6rd and Connie Haines.
sinatra' smooth croing e
"This Lo of Mine" ,ad".Wlth-
Soutg a ong" are in n-
0 (o elaneS dtrast wlt.21 mor4 1 0 tA
L_, Col. aod_ Mrs. Myr on D. Artie Shaw also is represented.I
0mtof andlortrck wer aee haslbn ThmisiArtle-

aet h tita taClledd' both the original
the e tarting at 8 p.m. ad that first b t w
fame, playing Jump versos o/
Cratainr d Mit Shine "Cbpenhagen and "Bac Bay
a lta t e.... Shuffle," and the smoother out-c
:Vapt%-dl l tilt he fronted in 1945, glossing
% ptg I -nSeptember 8Sng" an a (
Fort Davis' had a group o er 'September Song" ano
friends'in for late buffet supper. "'Soon", hw n I
from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday evei "This Is Artie Bhw and
oir.guets were Lt. Col. uan Gramercy Five" rev Artle'sI
Mrs., Geore H. Sewell. Lt. Col small combo outfit in eight aides
&MANm BM3r W=6^i. that hat ra have. e a 1Ai t 0V-. ]A

andt Mus. tmaUn P. I Uadmw U1 'm
(Elct, Mrst Clara Giligs, Major item
Idt, Mr.John.Wg aJor and
er J. Hum phreyMOjor and Ka
Mri Charles Walsh, Major and "'
MrsI. Weodrow Jones, Major and His
^- * *thei

Prairie t c n
WAsHINGTON Dec. 27 (UP)-
The scared prairie chicken, once:
numerous on Amerloa's va a st i
lin, has been chosen to
1.ooehe National Wildlife e
'wek _ind a.
The onceo-lentiful type of

S. grounds"
S Tjch/sf i rina is dosappear-
Sg. te Nation wildlife Fede-
IAil believes however, that
toou bh careful management, it
On l P saved from extinction
andM still yield some sport to
aegenters in Kansas, Nebraska,
and the Pakoets.
Once widely huntpd for the
Market and for sport, the
p prairie chicken has been elltl-
iqated from the list of game
birds in most states for several
The birds which once flushed
ahead of the covered wagons
were plentiful in the mid-con-
tinent stretches frhmn the Ap-
palachians to the Ronky Mount-
a us. Now they can be found in'
:only about a dozen states and
nowhere are they plentiful. I
Theprairie chickens, which are
dependent u p o n undisturbed
*grasslands for nesting sites and
Winter cover, havedisappeared
SSHEAR AR h7h .neM gpeh. ut U mner H. Lktt, because of the cropping and
of L ord, ll p the Ne .tPShea p ing Contest at grazing practices of modern a-
- Chicags internsa#f Iveto k uo La.t, beamploU in agriculture.
1940 and 9 ,150,i the wo ol cOver Ne, oaof the other con- The National Wildlife Fe-
.... .. Wth sare of 94O.S1 poita deration, which has sponsored
___Wildlife Week annually sinceP
1936, last year used the nearly
extinct key deer of Florida to
stimulate interest in the pre-
Peru Stilt Reasrnible Place.u .on.ud eino and
""' tural resources.
F T u Liberia has no railroads and
For Tourists; oiW $Pirdis only 250 miles of highways
S-- o- suitable for automobile travel.
LIMA, Peru Dec. 27 (UP) '- at 50 cehts a pound Two-WayNae
Peru Is still one of the bargain i beea'~ favortl to- Tw a Nm
basements of vacation lands. : el. travel wites. BOSTON (U.P.) Teyet Ra-
but dpn't expect to lUve here o0e usually have DegJlete a4d mar II, a student at the Boston
afw cen a day as some tra that c"s oe a a ozen -arm and Trades Scool and a
Iel mag aznes have 1ntimatei but I b st a ioundL; hMg, great, grand son of Indlan
was possible. $1.50 per pund; ban, 7. c2 n Chief Sitting Bull is one of
That advice comes from hotel per poundahitchi ken, 6e to the few persons in the nation
men, tael aen_ anraet. per poui. Fresh able to spell both names back-

who ook too literally the tra- Lui or dinnerIna popur
vel writer's estimate of what a restaurant or hotel in Lima wil .
dollar could do here. average $2 to $3, without cook- .OR S -ALE: 19 S .uB k Sn-
"Of course we want tourists," tall or wine. I er 4-door Sedman, beau if l
Xp la e manager of one of Most travel agents agree thuisMt radio sad seat es-
Limaslareh hotels, "but we pre- few countries offer the touristA 'vana
for that they know what to ex-more for his dollar than Pe- SMOOT Y HUNNICUTT. S. A.
pect. ru. But they warn that he Igth St. Central Ave.
He said a few travelers han sould not expect something Colon Tel. l00.
dil lipp from mas- for nothing, even, here.,o. .M
M.MNIP, g ratm In
0 .!ia t about half the
suwallo the r i

'2`~C~, C~

Security Forces charge across rugged terrain qm
under cover of a smoke screen, during train wgal
maneuvers coincide with rumors spread by Japanq e
Lhat Japanese forces may soon be *mt to soiw


...Yor Wife?

How long did it take
you to court your wife?

It's the same with advertising I
You can't win customers with ,
one ad . you've got t6 "Call
on 'em" ovpe a period of time.

Cosisen adveisin in Th f

American wins custom o for Y .

,. woserve' I-a
o te cnserve ex-


M, tfua wva
u". and "Low

wily, whom -
6UIafted aBats
Is and ws 1I
Mt War II al
. ut t
BmAtnu ant i

i ne aiham

1v Senks

Srf" o Peru

, h after
er and poorer for

di. pmnet U. travel
reported in a recent
a t a single room witl
In either of .Lima's two
the lion and
$2. per
iWum rate

.U. 8. here lat
Estimated the "minimum"
of maintenance for a a-
of tW adults and two
Children at 306.69 per
.CLL Sioe the cost of living
riI here. that fi-
i pi b u id inew be re-
d house that rent-
hen for$90 a month a few
m ago now costs 0 if you
find one. U rsd hous-
kow start at 100, as com-
id with $50.. Three years ago
r. 8. dollar coul be ex-
nd for 22 Peruvisan ole;
It brings ILA



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-tTh", were
tcr rr i. **d of
caswmU %Wa in

VlwJdfan. mE.
MdOMs r rleigh Bfer
of Quepo. t
,reception ws given at the
ne Ol tb e'a parents ol-
]@l pte ereton sp>r&-
Sa of. X m to;
setw' ri qre the

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Agency lnternacional de Publicacion-es ..,
No. 3 Lotter# Plaza Phone S-3189 p

Antoamnl ***

FOR SALE:-1951 Ford V8 4-door
excellent condition. Call Coco So-
lo 637 or 8413.
FOR SALE-Plymouth lksiness Coupe
1952. Book price $1,590. Sell $1,-
550. Insured 1953. New license
tags. Phone 83-3294. Curundu
Heights 571-F.

S t c.auw.2 Q.M i F SALI-'"l Oodu-ebt U So-
ism, $27".00 each. Q M. don Faor-der, I.1000mler, cCo-
.beda end mattress. $10.00; -e Bile, hydramtie. .undrcost.
y" TON e (metal)?, $8.00; ad LuD mdo wrll. w m spek-
metal, $7 .50. 1415- SuVi tinted
2-1851.glaes, full speut ip am. W-W
,Beds with mattress and tires, Puncture proef tabli Viter-
refrigerator, 25 cycle, per- meter. Trmnklite. UndelMeod lite.
s ndition, $75.00. Estudion- plastic seat covers BARGAIN. May
elf No. 50. Apt. 1, in the be seen in showrem at Peanama
Auto, Ave. Just Aseemena end
,--4 piece mahogany sec- .- -
containing book shelv- FOR SALE:-1951 Ford, 4 Dr. 6 Ply
Iliuor cabinet, 7 venetain white walls, undercoated, $1.450
Timtl Gehroll Eletric radio., '00. 1415-8. Carr St. Tel. 2-1851.
Pin-up lamps. bossinette, FOR SALE:-'- Oldsmobile. Good
1 -6. I..g. se, 6.1.'- wqtor, good ties. Can.Wbe financed
Ali $225.00. Coil Guy, c-o Dunn's art
jk p1 studio. 143 Centrol Avenue.
W D ., FOR SALE: 1942 Cadillac and
.fi ; il'rr / 941 Plymouth. both 2 door se-
S i mn Ph don. Good transportation Very
S a i apartment. re- heap. Leaving Isthmus. Miramar
-- .el- 'Briti0h Le- Todio' Station Bldg. Via Esparia
I -4:30. Telephone 3-3730.
ion ors At, FOR SALE:-Practically new Chrys-
Jdrtary 1t. Phn' Ier, rbdo: Pluid Motic. 17,000 miles.
-,"633. "Leather upholstery. Brand new
S O RENT:Smoll apart- Escoal, Pan American Agencies.
oor Balboa, permanent. phone 2-0825. Across Rancha
VIM d r. l mRh"rmo 412 Ho- garden.
'S- T --- FOR SALE:--Pontioc 8" 1952 se-
...dp W anted dan, Hydramac, raodo. w-w tires,
Ibh.Inklng moid.wnted, house- etc. Like new with only 4.200
foundry, care of children es W fince CllPanama
45.0Q or nth. 1410-C. Carl 3-0649 __________
k. ib ob, apply 9 a. m.,, 1:00 FOR SALE'-1951 Chevrolet with
m.-Suday P- Power Glide. Excellent condition.
Iu a H,00o miles, $1,650. Phone Pan-
Vamo 3-4169.
;.y New York FOR'SALE:--L--o-inB country, Pock -
t tion. Call Pan a -4655.
lenjMtrictA1ttorney MilesF. FOR SALE:-g95l Morris MInor so
dan, good running condjon and
ald's tires. Terms. Tel. 3-4731.

tob de ce:ncy and
ty to t, docks.
rto| t the New York
H B ma% Comm lsion hearing
ato' last horrible min-
S'accordIng to a long- hild-
#'te: nit made by Albert
S. In 1941. Mendy
c-admitted that he mugaed
to deati.As Hils life ebbed
Anaasia was present.
tement read.
wer, whn told about the
utum declaration, said;
.-p Vonot hbae prpsecut-
beiftuse the crime
te.ated In. n ew Jerey..
-don't they prosecute the
--pW? Q'Dwyer suggested
yi from his Mexican re-
crime commission's re-
w. asB- that the Bergen
utv pruseoutor In 1041. when
CSrs body Was found, had said-
nt* aasmed him Panto was
rureA 'a. Brooklyn. O'Dwyer
ftle -gs County District
Sight of 'this difference, the.
l given to the SCC re-
rcy Protter. legal
is significant.
that O'Dwyer.
M political back-
A a Labor Par-
_- ,"he almost had
cfae" in the Pan-
Ml ^ convesation.!

,took p ftl aIn -the

ST AM_ ,.b'

a yIN


-Rwgmap above shows where
encircled French troops jabbed
seven miles into the key base of
Nasan (1.), without meeting any
meniy- resistance Wile patrol-
confirmed rweprts that tha.1.eds
had withdrawn their defense
perimeter. At Phatdiem _(0),
near the Gulf of Tonkirt. a
Frehch air raid wiped out a Read,
troop concentration.
,-- 1^_^^^^^^^


read this

if you're


You wouldn't be

WI 1f.Typjre a wide-awake
'Dunjt an concerned with
.tf. lvertlisting an sales pru-
Now~otP, youre pruRrualve
' We-.vou'll want to 1now
fowl Wfiler you thme fast.
leouvnlleaL. c t
tW was. to reach cu, .

M An he
dally pps f toinAheabi cme.


Do ve Save a d1s.-ng1
r los AMl C. Z.:.
Perez. Veterinary Surgeon. Via
Porras No 42. Tel. 3-2113.
DR. WENbEHAKE. Medical Clinic,
Estudionte Street 140. Between
"J" and "K" street. Phone 2-3479

one way $85. round trip $135 .115
day-limit), $165, good one year);.
to LOS ANGELIS. one way. $149.
15. round trip $252,35, 90 day-
limit). Panama Dispatch, Service op-
posite Ancon bus stop. Tel. Panama

Mian pepli n smu ,

Diana and her troys are in San Cor-.
los. Also during holidays.


SERVICE George D. Barb Jr., H.
E. Corrective Adjustment of thel
Body Structure. No. 11. Seventh
St., telephone 2-3833. 8 a. m. to
8 p. m. by appointment.
NATALIE VARGAS, contact mer.
Phone Ntvy 3726. Mestoge from
Mrs. Miles.

SBoats & MNotor.
FOR SALE:-12 H.P. Johnson "Sea
horse." Like new. 3 hours oper-
oted Cost $28.00 new. Will sell
$250.00. Call 82-2298. (Quarry
Heights! or 83-5128 iCurundul.
FOR SALE: Motor and odd parts
for Jeep; oall for $50.00. Inquire

PHIPIS OGenawglds 1 h
O nly c.rt In Soan Ciorc,with a ...
.Oceawe ftan ah ae tolft Steps ;'.'.-..
to ems ',h r B or. ... so r *b : ... Qo .'n Jl e,

FOR RENT:-Furnished house, 2. TM Central Ave.
bedrooms, living diningroom, Tel. Sr 140.
kirthen,.: mod's roeam,. garage. Via
Espoio final, white house; besid '
rUK KENT ^ .....ew....
,. .J. ^ ^^ SllHE I8
Anis rtments;rvae .n "- a-,e,
Two nd five roOm 'unl" wld and 1? Auto mer
unfurnished aportmenrs; private qn- rel s-4a

...wju Grdens. 8Q10 I ltir, treit
New Cristobol. Telephoie (olon
FOR RENT:-_One large apartment
or two duplex apartments. unfur-
nished. For further details call Co-
co Solo 655.

FOR RENT:-Furnished room for bo-
crelor. Villa Carolyn. Apr. 1. Thee
houses before Race Track.

Position Offered
WANTED:-Experienced Panaman-
ion Ibilinguat salesman with
driver's license. Apply in person

33rd St., No. 6,.t p floor. 5salazor. wth reference to: Agencia Eusm
tace Lee, S. A. 9081,8th. St. New

graphY. Experience esernttl. App
HST: Russia Wants S-en ,.

war in the Far East. which would Ca t Bvr Svnue
Rusbe paying o e an O 91'26. Colon. No Information by
Truman said he did not want phone
to talk about the results of a ..-
l Interview between Sta- Slly Qmhlu
;.Z i~s e n h o w e r ... aIF. .Hf l l l .
d no concrete o r -
tha ba f Caornal new
...S.o that Russian lead O C a- Zon
e9 been convinced that
the h ted States policy wil
etin firm and unchange- A Western film starring enit-
.- e admitted that there elist Billy Graham ls to wet t
w % a possibility that Russia has aiowings at the Pacific lu-
i d the point where she Is house tonight, at 3 and 8;30.t
nsldy to make a deal. is later to be shown in several
pa rts of the Canal Zone.
fl 8 aid1.0 0 f - ono

meu sa a was sure iuc new
Republican government would
try to attain world peace with
the same Interest the Demo-
cratle government has shown.
h He said he always had up-
held thetheory tlt Russia
would not live up to her obliga-
tions until the U S. was strong
enough to have the Soviets res-
pect them.
Smith was surprised by th..
President when he revealed that
he went to the Potsdam confer-
ence with a plan to grant Rus-
sia $6,000.000.000 fot reconstruc-
tion and rehabilitation after the
last war. "
The plan was rot carried out
ti.cause as soon as the confer-
Sence was over Russia started tn
welsh on her agreement par-
ticularly those which referred
Ito Poland. Romania. Czechoslo-
Ivakuia. other Balkan countries
jand in Cen!tml Europe.
S" A helping. (?) Hand
BERWICK, Pa. (UP)-A spec-
tator at a garage fire here de-
cided to help employes trying
Atn control a small blaze in the
motor of an automobile and
tossed the contents of a burket
anto the flames. Two fires
comuanles finally'subdued the
result. The' bucket contained
not water, but -gasoline. -

1946 Duick 4-door Sedan,
beautiful shape. For sale at
16th St. Central Ae.
Colon. Tel. M9,

|. --- --=


For your vation vialS
OUr Shkw RIm- at
Asitwu f 9 U. 38

Billed as the world's firs Chris.
tan western,"Mr. Texas" is esti-
mated to hate been seen by 3.-
000.000 persbas in the past year.
Monday. also at 7 and" 8:30
p.m.. It will be shown at the First
Isthmlain Baptist Church, Colon.
Saturday Jan. 3 at 7 p.m. it is to
be shown in the Balboa stadium
and Sunday, Jan, 4, at 7 p.m. in
th.e Mt. Hope Stadium.
At all these-showings adils-
slon will be free for all who car
to come.
Several church groups on the
'Isthmus are also to have their
own r screening of the finm during
tiP next Week or two.

ANiorkan Legion

Plans Gala Ball

New Years Eve

Tranportes Baxter. S A.
Shipping., moving stot age
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451.
2-2662. Panama.

I Palmer GrduAlei
8 12 And I pm
Suiurdai ** 1 noow
66 Pert Avenue Tel 3-153
It block from Lusz rheatrel

Household Exchang ,
41 AutombUe Row
WB B." AW B4 .

it -"- ~ tlt- -- -

FOR, woR VE-a
,.. .. t "
'rou mroomn

. N~od Nad


Of all the women who are
and Irritating f6r a man to re
with, the ws)y-wyashy wopiaJ;-
t.e wolt--. -
1Mrs. W.'W. never kno"a x-
aetly what she wants. She cant
decide whether the living abom
wullb should be green or blue.:g
whether they can go another
year without benirn repainted So0
she talks and talks about :the
matter.. And the more aho talks
the les certain she iS about what.
she ought to do.
Vbhen evening cornea Mrs. .W.
W.'s husband ahek, "How bbut aW
Mrs. W W. answers: "Well,'
maybe the movie at the Para-
mount la good but I'm not aure.
And, of course, there may bp a
waiting line. -
Ald It may be difficult to
;ind a place to park," and dO on.
How that husband of hers
would enjoy having her say
some evening: "Therer'Sa won-
der ul movie on that I' dying
to set. Let's go."

A surprise door prize will be CHILDREN SENSE INDECISION
cne of the nany features of the QUICKLY
New Year's Eve Ball to be held ,,. doe w
by the American Leelon Post No. r W. W. doesn't .ow what
1 at their home at Fort Amador. todo about Junloi. He has h6r
Wpdjneidty. December 31, 1952. buffaloed. AnM the reason he fls
There .will be manv other nrbi- tat upper hand Is that he takes
es civen kwav during the Ball. full advantage of her inability
but the special prize is euran- to Make up her mind on mat-
teed to- be something, different ter and stick by a" decision.
Absolutef1 no tickets need be Fl*rshe tells him he can't do
p'irchiased to win this grand som"n. then gives In and
p-ize. All who attend will be wiv- ., All right if-." So the hus-
eri a free chance to win. The lea has, cope withthe Pnb-
Cvmmittee in charge believes a 4 or.,
t.-at it is tiu e to p'lve Legion- s.11W. W.shopp and shopt
nares and their guests a break. for-- verythin he buys.
-even thou gh she has looked. tO
All members of Post I have tL'" before making a
been notified bvmail to mAke ta. qCub1M e frets an4 uv
ble reservation. and while it Is eit W b.. aC'
not absolutely neies'arv tn above 9 4 6-o
a rMervtlon the Crommnittee P prlo"I 4 *sn ooaq
s'iTieeta that it IN best to have It ts seW1dJ utb :W
O"P. PoPtftd W.P*- fWirrlhed tomo sh -
all mTe"Ihera fnr thl w*rnnee.
Por thko who fe1l Ikie PBti"w
a auro c hil-reln dt"nwrtr t A b i
'nrr O Tle is b.ny offered. AIb. of
the kidt0en wll remeln nnen to :uggg .. ,.- "
serve a New Year's breaktfwa


"ecen.it and

. ,:p,,-,.

:V r.,-..'''.1 --,- . .4 ,.- f.r. ' ... i' 4q:-- .. ldi--- mi^. e

*MA .W W S .-" r&".

SAd with oe o onr Agents ot1 ofimes f 7 -
No.1279Ceptral. Ave. Cal6-z-' t,.st-.

SSalt elza.Amerc.il -
Tlt Ave.-Phone 3-2201. and No. 55 West 3tb Street 1.04. w177M.

il:30-- liae O lot
12:30N- New W, tfoN .tr.hrst
S VlNirhs *o tetalrog@ -Show
(VOAJ ) .
l: lib-.Amerlcan 0honl '
I 10-Tha Ver Rae Aireit Steer
2:00-Dfama and By m p h o it y
Hour J
Sso- w nats yom ,B'aurite
6:00-Guest titar
6 16--*Llght for giving
6 30-4a'ne Uetest biorv Ever
7 00--MusalO Nutebook IVUA
7:30-Oran Music (BB3O
1-4.5-. BSack and Listen
8:00-'B t Playhouse
tl.00--lBC Concert Hall
Wu 00--Mnoe Muteic
l0:3-Th-e Oreatut Story Ever
L11.00-8tl&n Off
Monday, Dee. S9
c 00-Sign on The Alarm
Clock Club I
7.30-Morning Sqlon .
6: 15-Morning Varieties
8.30-Musical Reveije
9:00-t..ew .
9 15--Come and Get it
a:30-s,M,a.See It-
10:05--fit the Record
i 0--NIW tAeia Ameri-
11-05-Off the Record (dontdl
L: 30-Meet the, Band
12.:00--NWS (Agencias Ameri-
i2.05-Luncheon Music
L2.30-Popular Music
1:1- The Personality Parade
1 t4LT.u.n a nd .Ane

t fJtjCnert Bali
-^Music .for Mends,

6:00-Mustcal itrb,, ;
o8:- b- e i Announcep .
6-45-LoweU lThO .. .-
7:00-Tale It ZR 17(e1
.7 ,3llth 'r0-E f .l ora

8 40-U JPorommeatayr
9:00-The Jack Smith VarletZ
Show (VOA)Y.
:-15--xcurslona In-ftienoe
9:30-Playhouse of Favorites
10:00-The World at otdr Win-
dow (BBC) .-
11:00-The Owl's NMe
1-2:00-Sign Off I .
Tuesday, Dee. 0
0ton The Alarm
tlock Club
7:30- Mr&ti- Balan,
8:15-mUmining Varieties
8:320.Musl.c Maker.
8:4.-G~uwalan Harmonies
9"00-NMwe .
9* 15-4Ared eart:Program
9' .-_ I se It i
10 08a;
11.00- Bo (Ami netU A ferD
11:05-3ff. eecoidlonid)

12S-'nchpaln Mustc
12. Patal .

3 41-A bate tAr Dancin


;-'a ltM -': .
e :00- c calls
.46--pfral ThOmasn
T-?a--MB8 ti aour Buslnne
S7: -..LU RIB133O SPORT-
7:45--Jtmu Seialon
8:00-The fVrm Coma
S (VA)
8...- Tr l.. f ,

A.. .
p .. '. "
A M '* .. r.:',- .

8'00-Stg On dMuloat i
a. awe vnare. t tr*

-.M N .. .- r
12.05-Luncheoft Mue.
12 30-Ppputlr MusicC
00--News :-.
l:i1-The Peounallty 'Parade.
1 :4d--Lum and MA er .
2:00-Three Quarer Tlme
2 i5-it'l. Tlme to Oanes
2 30-Afternoon Mhelodlm
2 45-.-Battle of the u"Ads
3:00-The All Btir Concert Hall
a3:13-The Little Show
3.30--Musie tor'Wednesday '
4.00-Musc. Without Worsda .
4 iS--Sepia Pgrade.- -
4.30-What's Your Favorite
(ARencia Steer "-
5:20-What's Your Favoriteo
5:30-NEWS iAgencias Amed-
5 3-Whats Your F-avor, lte
: 0G--Musiceal Interlude
6:15-The Railroad Hour
'j:30-Ricky'a Record Slha
: 45--Lowen Thomas
7 00-Over- to You (BBO .
.45-French in the Ahi (RDFr
8:00-.Evening Salon
8 45-U.P? Commentary
9:00-The Halls of Ivy '(YOA);
0:30-Tbe Iaunting .Hour
11.00-TheOwl's Nest"
12:00-Sign Off
Thursday, Jau. 1
6:00-Sign on The Alarm
Clock 9b "
7:30-Morning SaonA
8; e0-Mul. .a"r.
8It48-erry 8ytar Presents
B *an-tA Bo

12.310popular Mud.
1'0-i j*.lh. -
131--The Petrsahf Parade
l:45-Lum a4 Ab.er.'
3:00-CA fll fo Paul
2 i-4 Date for' g
2:SO-A ltrnoon )e*dtu8
3' -.AMehrlban Debwt
S;l,-Tha Little Soqw
3 .-Music tw Thursday
4LO00-.mest Attlet. .
-tell--Bob Iuly,.
*4:,30-fWhaV owu r v"orite
t30-oISW8 (Ageneile Amerl-
5:5-Whata. xoirvr ato t
6:0O-Muaia l nt1ftidw
0: 15&-Ya Bet your Life.
6:*.-You Bet ro te -
.0_ rrwella.
7ijo--:rt ftebearpal .
7:39-, UVBtB SPOTS

7: 4-TPR OM0 a
Petietnto.. f't :
8:00-ahort -mtory T ia .

*9:*-The -Ametsoh
i15-t-ght weeks in South
Africa (BBC) .
t230-The Muas f Donald

tO:90-MoonHght M..d
2 00-The owl's O et -
'12;00-bla3n Off

"- _. __-

S- -- 1v.::--- -- jj.

4100-.^4w^e t
.4.'iI' k 1 t e -t-

ont'ld) ,. .-'
0 11, 1 v o r t j ?
&930 &W (AAen a, Amai
5:.aWhadt'e -Your favor it
.4 C(Co nt'di-' ....- f -.
fl.,O-V lcaltorde ,
.t"4E-4,owedl Thomn:s : L:

7-.45-..4 -Cflit ,.,.... Jor a ...

:00aeuSan -O
e :sO- _.o9,.. !., d -d*

10:00-OavaMcadb i 6t Ainblba .

O fa)
j..,o -'
1:00 aum. Sign Off

S'_ -]

-R. . . .
12 -W n :, 1 ; -. ,.

0-eT a o L .

.... .....-. .
""I ';

- .' LW..At~Ua

*^ .,.,',^

I .
fl .. i
*,. S. -.!
^ -* ;
'f' -'
C,, "-


f a;'- .- ;... i .at-; s.. .. "- . -"" -- t.


. .

Sthe eord (~ Itd) i
ft th ,. -at

July Av.-Phone 2-0441


-Solid silver tea service,
ny diningroom set, twin
Ii set complete with springs
sumttresses, Norge refrigera-
st.w, lamps, etc. Jackson
k olonn.
.--Set bamboo Shades for
W" house, $35; 25 Cyl. Lio-

S. : .-r I' -

ME .,--.

4 . .4 -
*. . *..
. _. ., ,_..t. ... .* .- ,
-* P^.^"^i' *A-.^~ 'P JI & .S za4J

I i i ill :1


I ;




;.-- -- --~7--

, I ., - . - -- -1 0 -- lm w


I == mJ


" s %.






*.......~r~.r:i' V
~5j~wflj*argtqj,..2.$..NJ.:' ~ A~f7~3 A
-~ .' .. -.st A~,Yj-.,

^ .^ :"^ : : *1*^.^ ;' .. -: L -zt -- -* *^* *s
I .. Wt, 'I .
.A :* ; *4 *-'- .
.-- .. -,.... .- .. . -.*- --'. '," ., .
-. <,-',^ -.;.:. .- : '-, ... ''-. .. . ." -* .. - :. .. \" --^ ... ,,*. .. . ,. .* *'*^ -,.:-"-. ,, = ..^

i.-. .i

p "- Epic, "

...t.. A t .L .. .-. T r

Io- ... .
...OLLYWOOD, "r-A E4_x.q -f1
ellusively Your: onroe, 0.1 - rV* V-"
Hollwooi's 'Movies, Are Hotter tia t 14 S ,t
Than EVer kid and 20th Cen-
tury-Fox stutlo are goln t 'round -.i4tr.A two-fate-
and 'rbdA boUit her fufre c0- Pd Oa'W, thraodL.
Sblu The studio wants mehul
si gt Mat to. alte nitW be .
fW en 1*-1brw comedies -an
g eln musicals, but se i
t dreams of some day cow
bls In thE Oscar race"or tbe
-dramatic-actreqs -kntd. ..
"t is girl's soul d on e i .. .;
that qEy," "her

04. wra 4 eheck ts re
AV. "M.tic v lob-t films are at pro-

-t4 oti je- lpt.,. After a ten day meeting of
org r her top-level executlve. the studio
t filmu flagt ." ctc!ded to aboUwa.- the name of
TheIlimhot r show a "Wrioln IsGms, which is the
.uro-ers's ld ieper 71ub"a ttW television
n. 1era ll- af efan -alls ow "ForTheater" and
neimtt't&Ee-wppltn yrdg; "Cavalade og Amsfics.'!

*Paitt'oadrd'sdi ynre- oe-thlrd of t Pesent stage
.-6 i-frn'lag.to6 Ilch Marta for tlhe .iqPiaWn'of television
t.e, St&l#hSisd .piHkl ^prductiop Thb reason for In-
"".t.Rk ffttfo.the authOr on i*uead levlat films: adver-
t .F" esqBrle L- a burt h isers p1uclar response to the
i gh a. hh othe, lmq thn e sturr
WlettWga AlleASy ad. did4he ade for teletvlsla.
MIr geerint -
middle Cator, back to normal 1 itC olumbia On
ip t15o ongs for "The IWW
ICddie Cawto y" and Produc- -
Sla mtng: Flm Abouteh ds
he iidid-befow hi llneW: It's
st4a fbutftwPame thing hap- HOLLTWQQD, pee. 27 (U?)
trsnotoM ,Tn" -The RCA-Vieter recprdlAg
mim- npany has reachedan a-
Sa Goeldjwa W lcha ba-ed htib rIeant with CpalQwMA,1ft
p ttt fthe .eorly debut of reto pool thefir-tti- tP,
a-s$ eT movies to. t". make a musalel meie with t.
S dw rtlctlnr 'I Aon't develwpaent of records ase the
t* well have tie in o Inr lift- backirmd.
time." era's s
ixine of Gordbi MeftRe for the l er ,
,the TV v .'l,, iothie Railtoad ec n l .ae w.to.
noir by Writher BRds. Is a onn t ? fthe snet of the
itiaSc switch of business tsetla pletwU whilwilJrT*Ao
Th" srmeE dto t oI, or. ..,t~ tI.
tCi video olpritv -Lf ,Wtton "' Cl efw-b
.erie an Da-.v Thom"i., tried 10lIo g 9
itR4ilr .aje., B ..aZT ,A

- "bt -a1oS But there' hltl ein re OT
ir h man and P.? t esr, Mona ih

rt mind4 itce." tie.. dn 1 l
Mt 'B 'aT ch er t
hb os, of Y3epeulnu. 4 V an
Ath sets and .os that the
S b' t-flhle wM ra-
S Th t-tarfwi~eori s0-
aa4^pa e Tromefleeit Ntanft was
'rfl t&t .t4P'..a ve
u'l.nder a w ,it.. aes an
Sqal omptent for
'' ut*. Nor 4 'f wanrt- lgirve
..*'..r t. f r a n

IW jUt S~flYqaOVU& 41


i -a In. -a.-

tchtrd Wifmarkh ines

SSplight At
Sfehard Widmark's initial en-
try nto comedy spotlIghts Twen-
SCentury-Fox's "My Pal
today at the Balbea The-
et. a
.Co-starring Joanne Dru and
Audrey Totter as the two beau-
tict In wdmmuk'A UI, "y Pal
'04 is the 'wwm-hrted hu-
ordta sory of a fater who
tries to regain his son affec'-
Iton. With George inslow the
iA-yz r-6ld .youngster with a
toghorn volie, as the son there's
Sry a dull monient as he meets
Widmark face to face In an un-
forgettable battle of .wit.
"My Pal Gus" was produced by
Stanley Rubp the Hollywood
newcomer who won his. spurs
with "The Narrow Margin," one

SJabeth t r~ the b utifl Rebee, the lovl.e of
Go ean t e Normap knight wh has imprisoned her, in
S"Ivs~a -he' -W pe cula i Sitnmsation oft se famous sir
SWalter eott nel medieval romance and advenure. Filmed
I n Eliand in Tew leolor with a east of thousands, the giant
picture t le. stb a Robert Taylor as Ivanhoe, Joan 'entaine as
Rdi'ena, a B Williams as the etr, Mamb. The picture
eopoens Nw w. a Day at the p fatYvit tSetoFr.

Stars Rch Hollywood

Via Circuitous Route

HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 27-Many trial family; but the business
circuitous routes are followed by side of entertainment Was his
young hophtals ai ing at H11y- first stamping ground, when he
wopd stardom, but probably-the was a young caqhler in a bur-
bept advie -for the youngsters lesguretheater,
who knock-on the front door is Lncastr; the muscular
to- tell them to try ode of the star of "The Crimson Pirate"
back doors. and the forthcoming "His MaJ-
Man. oat -H wood's leading esty O'Ceefe," was a circus acro-
persolit started in .the bat to begin with, but then ac-
eatrogtL-'or pfton -far from quired some knowledge of the
the aske-up, kits and the spot- other side ot show business as a
liats, and it seems to be a good perform 's ageht.
way to 'begin., John Wayhe Was a studio prop
Alan Ladd got his first taste of man when his rangy appearance
the .nvie bUameies sea "grip" at attracted the attention of a dl-
the Warner Bros. studio. When rector looking for a rugged ac-
hIt later'berimte kl actor ie had tion hero.-Gordon MacRae was a
the benefit of a head start in page boy at a radio network.
knowledge of how movies are Claude Dauphin, the French
1ade: and just the other day he actor whp appears with Ray Bol-
returned to Warner Bros. In tri- ger and Wris Day in the Tech-
umh, to star .i the studio's pro- nicolor mslcal, "April In Paris;"
uen of "The Iron Mistress" was a set designer in a Paris the-
in T .chpl oppoeity lovely ater until an emergency brought
Virginia Mayo. him out onto the stage as a last-
Bud3 AOtt whose Woodley minute understudy. Set design-
ouai "t &9tA( Ing also provided the theatrical
Ml S I aP' for start for ired. Hitchcoc, the
WOW. ofB.,,?qft. of a thpa- vel ,

MA VIfl audience. C and

Show business is a business
witTH A E h many facets, and there's no
atell Wng which roads lead to star-
Tn A rE k dom.

V- 1aT-

SIR. W *
- 5fU. p.a

* -. MUSICAL...

. "S"OI" TS AHOY!"

sweet -

k ta.F1r : '" -

EVeryone Wants To Be
Where Charley IAI



Ed Wynn, about to leave on a
weekend hunting trip. looked at
himself in the mirror and mut-
tr red to his wtfe:
"It's a good thlia I'M not in
Shelley Winteta has given up
trying to wlgiR out Of her U-I
contract. She'l$eport to thestu-
d10 for an unttitd pyal set a-
gginst a Panafa background af-
Sthe Oirth of her baby.


Balboa Theater
of the year's top thrillersi Di- that bIe d
rectng the comedy was.Robert in *n k
Parrish whose screen credits list atured ..
"Cry anger" and "Ten Tall which was
Men." by Pay a& L
Widmark finally got the op- Joan BOk A
portunity to step out of tougn Ig Doriath,
guy roles to prove t]hat hie..hag Us 0*. *.-r,
the ability to essay a role which
requires comedy, .warmth and -'
affetlon. People who admired
him In "Halls of Montezuma" Too Ru
and "Don't Bother To Knock".
will relsh his-new personality. MEMPHI tA -
George Winslow. who plays the George- E; TatuSg
title role, is a youth Who contin- of absenero
ues to amaze Hollywood. Making a baby. She's
his debut in "Room For One about 14 tionth.
More," he proceeded to swipe ed not to re twI.
scenes away from Cary Grant. The "baby" tw Ji
Grant was so impressed by him triplets. '

IT's SHOWTIME TODAY! fPnanma Canal Cha .

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 6:15 8:10 COCOLI 2:30 6:11- 4:
"STEEL TOWN" Technicolor! MJt GAYNOR S Scott sAuN
L Bloodhounds of Bro y"
pMnas^ "DOT WOTIBR TO ,OCE.. Ter .- sc :

"Ivory Hunters" (Techol

ALBOA ir-ConditionedIAded
Dt'ALDJf 2:3Q, 4:35, 6:40, 8:45 1 CAo-t

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Mirgarita 2;3N, 6:15, I:2M
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Uma s


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'I xopt;: aM*^ i

Tday "DOWT 3mE To,="CK

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uND, Dee. 27-(UP) oah Bud
of the Detroit Mions calls today's Natio
title clash in Cleveland "just another game.
it- irkir, whose Lions are slight (two point)
tes over the Browns, says-'I don't think this,
mionhip game,is any dif feren to the players
Sandy other important league game. And when it
Mntee to important games, brother, we've had 'em."-
Parker Says he isn't worried about the Lions
neing "up" for the game. The Detroit coach explains
--"the boys would like nothing better than to walk.
off the field. as champions-it means about $2,000
apiece extra for them'."
-Parker has given fullback Pat Harder'the job
'f stepping Cleveland end Len Ford-and that could
lead to fireworks. Harder, a terrific blocker, once
broke Ford's jaw while playing for the Chicago
Cardinals. They almost came to blows during an ex-
hibition but played it hard and straight in a regular
league game.
SCoach Paul Brown continues to have the crying
1wel. Brown told his players-"You have a chance
ajus hace. But it will take a super effort.
me must be at full strength-and how can you be
with key players banged up like oursv"
Detroit beat Cleveland, 17-6, in their regular
S game.

,.. ,NI New York .May
Change Rules For
$ Scoi"ng Fights

a h-round in
35aphleved hisa 25th
oypraofkional- fights
hn e ft efterde, Ruby Gold-
pm opped the bout because
rea r atr talag
Williamas, 2 had fought
s.naw ofte the e welterweights,
red the toft Myo o his

The New Yorit-tate At: .ic
0tmmisslon may change Its rules
for scoring fights.
It Is cofnfdefing the use of
three judges to handle the vot-
inr with the referee only work
g the eight Inted of also
casting a ballot. O airman Bob
Christenberr9 says the matter
will be discussed at a joint meet-
Ing with the National Boxing As-
soclat on-in New lG m on Jan.

versed last rridy' decision and
.-'b Billy Graham a win over
Joey Gardlello.
Dr. Clln Powel, a member
afrmkWU ea4? J '.j


Ji, n Fran.

a-R-man t
1-Annie .
Annie N.)A
One To
lade) 43.41
1-Llnney I
queton) 86.1
2-Royal Al
1-Silver D(
2-Royal C1

1-Mimo $
3-De- l$l
Seeosd D
3-Dola 9l
, Qaiela:
Chum) $7 J
2-Turf Lo4
One Tw
Lodge) $Lt
1-pola i8

For nd

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X4 .: (D es de o yft o-' .. __ _ __

ao: (Nr.1- fT V e" ,n... ,. .
R MsWitkMorer

lead $2.40, $2.20.
am .- By JONt 47- enthusiasts last -Winter.
( .Mey Road. gersportla growing t.
; n ber of youngsters fasten-
IU RAC NEW .YO.I'ee, 27 -, Bks ,ln..on ,the hickory slats. Some 4'
S20, $4. are w ax. ms arew tunmid and tae to gentle slopes even before a1
ugator .20.. road crer r ey r the U -ystart schooL
Tn RACE laoftiest .tB tAtlpic p
omino .4, $4.40, to the allinj off a mountain is al- a
Wi the ha 'season Iso enjoying a growth In popu- g
aim $9.40, $4.80, herd. I. .ty. a' the Rockies as good *
-ua Ra CE. w tLon per- snows help Asp e n, Arapahoe
,dHvACE N d.J and BHrtLoud Pass,. Cola., to p
.A0, $9.20, $10.60. li tpPpry flauks, make skiing big business. Right p6
7.40, $8.20. T.RPj I .': ga Uilted chair U to are operating at Sun rm
5.60. -L f grow Valley 4a.,,.where St6in Erikaen,
ouble: (SUver Deoa- .e t l nmpovew Norway's Olympic champion, w
_w10t". 4nddos, wsth and. Jack Reddish, U. 8. Olympic
G3t RACE ." ar A ft team captain, are Instructors. 1
111-.Q, $6.40, $7.20. '- ,. t-
C~h an $ .80. $30. arew xpi f t. thuMaiM .Madwesterners are t BIstItng
eid $3.40, like hover beolIn, history. With i otIvIt anpd he major ;
(Rosarle Seotch ithe rpvment there the new
NSB RAC fe. el.chair lift at rry Peak
INTHBACE n t tinx tt w mwi n- in e Blk Hills of Sqfth Da-
$13.40, $3.80, $2.20. ter,1 ha. bi e reifevet an .re- kota. t
dge $3.40, $2.40, sort' propetor re repared rh ,
a4 $2.60. for the bAst seast a eite the M C
we fBednineo Tart boo tWea-ago. Mom W FavOrS
B ACE slp hower, emantIs from. Rors AtUtack
. he rest Nout CallA acre
$3.20. .t LOS AGLES-Dee. 27 (NEA) n
fare k__ t the ;, In na .1U AU-A- IM
* Toughest ci r ksand m c,.. W
6 Cousy.jI 4
UZBA) Bob Cou- 'ialTe S atoMo tbsnrB 8 w l*elwef -t's "t
ter Martin of Mi- r a, only 0 e ro, bi
the toughest player deGwnto Los Angelesa b d g.ood' d
ied In, the Natlo- 4 nott the third mos a get behind they're Ms**.
ll Assoclation. eaton -in the Paci- ble because their offense can'tt o
n't let up," testifies not1 et only 4 soeed mu." onlybe
ace. "Ordnarily some cdm*Oand Oregon e trd ans beat the- Badg te, t
r opponents give me and W slopes drew .0-7, lost to Troy, 14rl2.
not Martin. He -has -- ...
r knack of twisting
As that are set up
hose handa of his In
'face al night long..
tell you how ma-
,hhas on his fin-
i., handle him if I
W and Just ket drib-
r balh That m'kes
aM. to shake."

VP ote

b .ei schooleby n
.. (N

i, CUSS, o m

tNe Toih State nx -has
aree r rt, wo In e at-
l-a .-nt.one 'ln the Adirnp-
mafle; hi: machines can make
The- itR tbt wrinkle in ppra-
lirnhlsa alh pLl-insulated
it Itat weilhi 20 ounces,
uar e to ,eep the skier
S;a.)n.uub- ofo: weather.
This be.sg a pre-wor, cham-
Ipishlp ., fttsaraN w com-
te for and North A-
erican onolps and a
S&a thei .ca team
hel 'will .ntw-t *-ederation
ternttonAl doe Ski Games in
weeden iw 54. -
Europe .Ii sending over some
SIts bhottt tale t, boosting
ie 9qaie,79 downhill, 1alom, .
ross-outaf y and j u mp i n '
neet,'-Norwegian Hans Born-
ad, the world champIon, A1 be
t hatid at gStamblat Springs,
eod.. PeW. 14-15, for the patle-
al jumping.chamg ilnship.
The latter competition. i. not
commended for notices --. or.
ewhphJn atiA few at' 10a A
o nB .
fc5Apenwddlwy n tent'


some res

'Will luda
cLin exam))

at leastto
local and yvlst4lShq.'
mation regsr l ps
relay same-wpn'ieoJskei,
Undnefsta t boat 'Ibat i
over the e. t li4I
to get the tu tboy
who.1ill bring lt4.b, Nus t1
hae bow..
of tfl.q at~t
would ow .na. *
address we
have to wa

other Mpwa
the r.

ference wen th.e two. -
Q,-Lzj gigSK

' A...-I AnM
a many but tUlS
1 Which InclUde O

iak. i ..i...

r '%t-N, I tI

.bring It
A-You at
casting ,d.
your Q.tmt
,^ ,m ,.u i '


K-. BAA -N. ... ......................
WBAAN .....T......................FP. U
WILLEMSTAD ....................Jian.M .

CLO ..............................Jan
WILLEMTAD ......................Jan.
BAAR ...........................Jan. 13

BENNEKOM ......................Jan. S
HERA .............................Jan. 18 .
DELFT ............................Jan. 3




* wa,%t G-11M,. t-3-1. 1S-3-1319
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-, ,,4..mlm.

L idle Price, New York fullback; and Half-
Strghte i, lay with the American ConZerence All-
Iae in the Los Angeles Coliseum, Jan. 10. (NEA)

LE ui aaf ,t l e es B- he. oe4 r
*V e -

'.. m.A

average for o
Ia e Was

o. th. r g rate and ,I
, h led a week
.Of S4.6 Is f4
sem 88^55r i to s lowIs
: '" dropped its ga
t a, I.a g m

1.A.M way
id onf l tight defX sem
kftMadulL- 9'*1

d from the ball
..g ,,lf a

am offense and defe
x Include games
ugh Tuesday ee. 2
1 ( C.) tea
o gotingunit, bo
fw .cent accuracy.
S loads o ree
by Loyola
7A Acyj. O ul&I

L ,.


-":;r ." hi
i :OM

Hard~L6k# NM

include tie Uibft 'Get
X ames. NBA Sports Bltoer
;ht "a NEW YORK-(NEA)- Steve
t ler J.L Nagy has won more sweep
d with and major bowling tour-
M naments than you could shake
oatwnh A 9tlek. at, but until this year
goth t the blg ones ecaped him.
to Tulth 'Bi Htown,. 44 i d mg#Ana
e ave- neih bonr in Oeveland callhim,
became known as the hard-
luck guy.
toS S teve Nagy, 39, shook the tog
i last Bprin In Milwaukee seat-
as o"e tertng 200 plis blasting his
cond at way to the Amerlbn o
Congress Tournament all e-
vanta champlon p. He teaed
n sta wth Jh nny lrs to est-
p ayed bilsh" an all-tme oublea" te-
3 y cord, 14 accounting for Af of
4 igs the e production.
N orl. He wound up being elected
throw the bowler-of-the-year.
r45 p That tis why,,liwalIgy u-
o c thorito g an Instructive, lu-
d Bob ertes for aer
lthe be along .a ort .,
oA.r N&- a be co entl

4 ea-a09- A
--t ompetatoers with ab
But Nagy has never been able
to collar the ABC singles or
National I14 VRual Match Game

gy *'Beeomes Bowler-Of-Year;

SIt As A Consolation Prize

Champlqnship. Last year, for ex- veteran bowling authorities be-
amplei, the Cleveland caueneer gin listing all-time greats, one
out averaged the remakable name certain to be Included is
JunnU "LaOP 6by 63 pns, yet that of Bomar. Norris for many
lost the Match eame Chai- years has been rated one of the
P s on polat. He Zoat out finest competitors.
It W M b se -l w vay. Thit trip
In hiago,'he s it off lke They now move over for Steve
a *but when Nagy.
chips were mounted, ete Car-
ter, a 20-year-ol V bowl.
ing instructor, had It aIL Good transportation: 41
SOldsmolle 2-door Sedan,
W the ABC sies e- exeelHent condition. For
lude h1% the *ski* sale at
h had his In that
ne, too, ,Is eart average SMOOT Y HUNNICUTT, S.A.
of, I a ? record, his to- 16th, St. Central Ave.
bon 16Ma inew high Col6n, f t.M.

Mfy finally has taken his
pi n the cMte!orV with such
fltdi tando up Uas Ned Day,
S Wlman, Buddy Bomar and
Joe Norris.
s o other'bowler In R J S 1...
U yer 'has been as well w
ow nd pted by the pub-
6as MW. wing 0 i ke Day. All
tia.l record to bis credit
wo We this a one, but

Qu e *
g, performed in 1S -motion
ture and written four ,
(ks on proper technique. He
reigned as Natonal Indivl-
dual MAteh preedensted five times.
Day was chosen for the ABC
Hall of FPam this year. Wuman
was named lst year.W whenever

NQ^R roilng ScSi Shios

W e Mant To Yanks46

I to tart tt
ith Ankee recruit In in am
dale, Calif., as early as Peb. I a ,
"the 'tfelder obtained from
I"s sentters g IhWt *through Wboen he Jobld us, I q-
WourNSo( Of Itt Om t t A AhO

S Noren gwise to

d ttter p Th Ykee brao i oip-
atm the rather t a Is f- the Milbt
Jef Stadwu sat T k, for nmWyan a thldeteiU
of his putta to b tternae to
nar te World With A firt
.. to Improve g ?l. .
more into i ht
w-a .*.

~_ ~ __

-- 'I

- r

ee Your Travel


AiM uAWi b MAM riurn AAMW

Tivoli Travel Agency
AvenMda Tiveli, #$

For a 2-day trip-or a 2-me : .
tour-tfhe man to see first is your Iravd

O4dhmW IAU Agmet. wIR WNW ,

your budt . on his
services m t you s-He an

SMg or South s u .
is MMO ifwi V
,Gruww, yWHI dIe
8 Conqvuiuad@G C
o, --*- s,^- *^ -xeS i^^SS

Seolec 'tomqo scenic
your flight, and
prnnif your sfop.qvers
amd as trIps.
l ssidti rly e with your

Infor0lg yo abou rles
cad crrtBq exchange-
F =inm cloohngl you ,

ftbg ye. full ider '

IIl';"' ""> ; . '

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.. :. k .. '". s' .
?2 4

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__ __

Bells ls.PotentilauWV.iT'

Bet Bucs Have .hert
N" tor4
NEW YORK Dec. 27 Ga- wasn't hustli alth
briel Paul is so delighted about era say the
having obtained David Rum el giyes theis
Bell that the Cincinnati clUb wbep 1* L t.
has put out a special brochure Because so
on the 24-year-old outfielder, balls he hit t t
complete with art. were
On the surface, the established that.Forbes
Gus Bell moving from tl e PI- signed for
rates to the Reds In ange Anyway,
for Cal Abrams, Gail enley happier. n
and Joe Rossi Is surprising. where he I s
But it is no more a tonish special ticket
Itg than Branch Rickey send- at once moved et
ing Bell to the Hollywood Coast. off on the rig ot
ers for a month last Spring. close 'to their old
Mahatma Rickey was only home.
trying to awaken young Bell to Bell, a handsoe lI
his tremendous potential when batter tand t'
he threatened to sentence him and-a-half A
to the far west, and the Louis- pounds, has f
ville larruper was finished as a equipment \to -b t nau
member of the Pittsburgh club He belts the al r ma
when he said that would be distance, can thr
quite all right with him field,.
Rickey, the builder, will put
up with problems in playing OUT OF BIOG SCHOOL
personnel when' he has a cham- EARLY FOOT .
pionship club, but has been a- Signed oVi of high
round long enough to know 1947, Bell m e.the
that the morale of a young club in less IM thr
outfit suffers when an indivi- He had batted tor I
dual requires special care and polls for six weepw
attention. And if Bell wasn't a up In '50,t
problem child with the Bucca- in doubles, t
nee, he most certainly was in hittlgW .2R2 n illa
training to be one. Rickey didn't eight home runs. In 51
want him, not even with all of ain pced the 'wes in
John W. Galbreath's gold. a, ase s 12, ty .
Stanley Ruslal for the
A GOOD WAY TO GET RICKEY lead. He connected for 2
MAP AT YOU blues, I home r dro0e
elafly In view of Rickey's runs batting .2 With
reputation as a family uman, Bed tribulat la- m
was faulted in Pittsburgh for a batted 61 11, "
strange reason -for devoting doubles, a
too much time to his family. homerunr, b
His wife and a child followed In ex -
him around. This was quite ex- rates took
pensive, created financial diffi- outfielder w
eultes. Rickey gave Bell a $1500 hitter; Heie .0,V
raise to enablehim tobuy fur- :ade no
hitute, and asking for more mo- chain; and
ney I as good a way as any to catcher with a
at *e general' manager of the But Gus Bell
P mad at you. Pittsburgh, and
H-ey suspected that Bell has altogether too .'

L W-wAsW



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001pe" the T- 3 F' '*'"V

Mame y -. ,.rts
iw1 the y A..-l

*,,h.n t tit- Dr Ali, i B... a.,te. "Thte crowd wBi'tnp.,"e4 a.
securtad o f l atSecurity ...-.. -

On declaring h e d bs uthe-1' om baa
tbo gthathi .f -Wh better proof.aIh

s par e of sit *'vlaen a
wrsbn 'lgeatiIom
Mabtth ire on- ree
De.f -U- rn t eall ^^
unist oua French iedlto r bbddd, pt-
j ,, Scompleted a il e d food

cross the y M aut/. o fwho.tca r
g to tet I tli Soot, air- S ate their a
Dr a Ala a ineThIs. crowd -

gluate mWrtr b of the oant to
S rto so of be ashore An May 2c te O nn, th
sna security -from his baonbt ande

anpn. .arde to enrea md of him da
tId eh a enof they e from r hea Can ho a
aige d re ul t e osu b -nslitetha at ile.i _Lu-..

d at ht t he s er e t a B t h is e t te p r oo h

hab derectvedorthm ato acoh and He ha s
dtheponae s of th -Ide Ih f ct.

o r a. T tl o ae sld onlyHe fish ra n d. i i '
,,,a re ot o f amr is h Juice. Hea
:.d that the le rris ativ f- isha lohn -Ct. in b es

had no autht to co sms-t prove men ve eb for a frmal
i t em hs "the'e SA- Mprn., hh .. ...l.
fe s.hO 'the sub T rdy 5 o

executive branch to pro at sea on the food provided by
ln % a ne o
lana .'..aBtor J,,, Ived only f da rt.,
recUhre an interrogla- sharksorub e i. his

eterm ine f ithey were rafta dn cI o far )
-,ie result of. ubversie t atsti- a nd n ow t fd e sy ia u i i..
State D epi c soen t of- D r. h e asid.d #y

|~i,., '1 1& ,AIMA i Mt.. ., m, .

!A .
:> '**- -* .*- 'g

& i, :..d'

0 .9


e .4

^ f ytou 0
not need 1
rT n nlvyT 1

At 'Grandma 8nk.

lce l as
t. "' .- -" i .'

at s AN1 P)---

a| f ,a

,l&"'Could r
had. s p e a
S ther backs that
n tfe crossing Bo.
Shlt ome as te cro
It .ould have been aboi
oa l watertight bai
radioo, .com
t Ian 1 a6
f ., w hi every da


isteme= to
Ihat. ani th

I "'' "* ** -; ,- "- .'; .,* i **: -.-' ,'].. _-!E.f
,JA .... O ,/A ,..

;H1q~ Ne~n~


doue .y. 'W "

more cdit ,than I," ..h e
said. "I on my radio a
report I wa dead. The
poor must have heard it
too. *
"I w brave only ence. That
was wheN because of an error
In my na!vltion, I thought I
was only W les from Barba-
dos, bUt a ship came alongside
and I learned I. still had 800.
miles to go. That was very dis-
appointing, and I felt like giv-
Ing up. Anyhow, I sent a mes-
sage to my wife and felt bet-
ter after tnat."
He also sent a request to the
British Broadcasting Corp. to
play him /a Bach symphony
for Christmas, and it was to be'
played tonight even, though he
th ashore Bombard plays the
cello and said he composed
two concertos andnhalf a sym-
phony in mid-Atlantic.
Although he carried a sealed
package of American emergen-.
cy rations, he never opened thel

rialist- Airman Uses

,als v -........... lu7:- .m("-.. -").a-. .

Arch- v.arrives In ki p, BaW, oh Q.way
to, .n^^ g'the toow" 1 ae. He i gea by
u -Iel, Com m General of thr,. .
S ... .. my in the P . ,

eave To Join Circus
IDQN, Dec. 27 (UP)-A.0- But he didn't forget his tr-
Bii 5A. aerialist-tutkqd- peze. Every chance he got he
n gave up a day of his hung around circuses doing odd"
Was leave here toat to jobs in return for an opportuni-
to hbs first love- r- ty to use te raMpeze equipmen.
Gradually his confidence be-
Char Bteja., awho Atas gan to return. He found he could
aL .ert 's Scultl e lift himself higher and higher,
omm neda clown':gro- With a week's Christmas leae
to cavort t 'a SateJa came to London from
S permannu-ps in base at Sculthorpe, near Norwich
Sand asked lack B7lton, manner
d .. B vtcireuses, for a day'd work.
K M$ 4ad of the
T.ere .WarnomJob for a tram
artKsbut t wasaumen

ursday In tbscnvkonuuent he

'.Hl,'-HEt'w th ca gi u t he do-
Mince 'I ala-t I m ,M la, he'

i -Ea .'9.' .lt etea
U& ThL 4 z


. -,v
-., _- ..&.

. :,; ..
: -. ..-.- . _".
:. 1-. .- ^

t-.' : ",S

. -


hP t 4l'"pha .ourt
nr he would seev

.wap married- .fat
tlp ,f ittae to Stuart Gordom-
oflba w;, of London and C,-,
F c5m 'Lt aol eomnt Sevt. 1982.
-ith *Ms... -fa- .todAy ahe hi
lejg Napa .m trls
bF, Al. admitted
g- ,tuo a .U 0 her r
"Worth rid b. bwo benl fbo
nea tin cptur tIn th Mt. Nat
m ILn Bank ofBR'anelao bAni of

er "! Ns.fIo&t- Ko X g'fit
rean tatgeti *irovgh breaks in DinDii
the overcast'? *' bes
Snow aI eold-: brought a wbteh.
muddy. m-rble "halt l ce" the WC
to the battle line. I p othe
A Chinese fled ldt probed Wirta
UN, positions on the wr mt
forrncmbut was driven oft at
a ii-tuinute skirmsh,.

"ro "M.ier r.t.

u, e. 4 tI.
mff M a L--.e -
OA4 tatdft t S2She
i yA~gAWTWOon.---%A)a



""Ft .- .
% .. '. :,

1 .. : .-
'', ,;" -. '
,* ,- .' - %
'M ,, ,.

I: p.A

avallabla ''.1
* .1





-' '"T V" ''

". "*' '. ':^. '.,
'F y, -

/ A

'. -* a-& I* .-...*4.. 7:. :M ja. '. 4
". ....' ""' -t..@u u- wp*. I.: -.;
- . . <. ' .. ,,.
,o -. -. .- -r

'' ns

a a op*


* ..
;- l /

a ~~the: bercominy cn-
a in Wuh-
3'- to fae nearly com-
lsure where Preai-
_Dwight Eisenhower
tie ,the oath of office.
^ ________ _. __

'Frie Cost An'ly

A ; ', ,o
S ..= :

',-. 4

r2 '
h,.'f: l....*-,,.
: 'r ,


4 .wn.u -

1 _ P-r T-s-.. ..





,, ~~;~ "";,' '-- ,.
S '' 7.' -
. .... . . .-,. .- . .- ...... .-

0 71

/-: -: .
4 . .

,,,'.* .

*:.I! '. .

Someone I Sticking His Neck Oui

* 7 .7.
-:9 ..j


f', 's ta a
k~, "ti" Aw*, dlofw

. /,\ : "

i/, / \ \
4 .\ .,
V, 4 dAe'S oy.

S I\ 3m -a
.! :.- / \ at:.'.In"i IoI -nie

,'i-4]-.- A' we..tah'tigbI' I g.byt
-.. t *.w a .,t el. i. n

wa:s. a ti, o 18a, l11

t Parly 0, Anoins Gtysburg Ad

-un od o ted Mr IsowA tt

S. ^18. l.e.r tihe Wa of 1812 be.
gs"Wl s t,18. 19 1

: Itot uhs

;A9 *wvycord
~t tWM the

o thi-knotsA

l. ema.tet thet

nhat uatflhofthe

'l kAnot

i.t ,

What a ,Gift
A SADY gave ar I a i

Ioo .twt.
Ihe gave ft w4U4ID3ly yet *b
4I esi t .Ot;
Ad I d alb I .
If she ~tsaw me I fOVO K -

solneauer-fat GM*stt asd teDE mot,
IP t S f wel swm i 0 of..
'pmqeiM1 kiula&e "a noV-mISRU

T1 Lucky B,^
-*.' 4di- -'



'-- YIN ,
above, h a tmw6bo- s h q t6bOdu
ow? as whimh tt sl p "ear boegis
smmooeble thIan .etMssi of course.
ollowts p ve e havlte, fi men-

Find tdh Fiau"

A -.oun s. m .
thesan~d give. resltmaInder
of I when Ita diviMt by 8 of 12
or 17. What gItuLe is t? '
iltWl VlAM JfiU *Mt e*L*WIB


I .:




of the otes
his h Uhown. -iiPY 1 W __ "R

fames of notes
on ines are.-. -
G- B D .. ..
tainew of notes "
In pace ar' a
.A-O- .. ,.-.TIN

H, ,A

ri^'- 0 Wh,


A- ..o-
3 -
,,... p

.' "B t1woppe
- men.om

Why W asll r
leavtag pot lie

m nae&& ob~r

Y.O? are .1h rlaga.ster .n _f 4"

The White .tekups- ae yol
troupA. SeWitS You an iakea oI
them paetrM to 'mav and win

White amos sot, heading tup-

Pf there's one
thing a oet of ua
hate., ItKb to be
proven wrong, and
that Is the risk I-
volved In year-end
forecasts or prog.
noSticatlon. of any
kind. The creature
hidden In this dia-
gram, how e ver,
sticks bhi neck out
constantly, and so
far -. we know,
never yet has had
any miffgivplgs.
You can determine
who he at by draw-
ing line In the tole
lowing manner.
Starting at Inter-
ection 6-A, draw
to 6-E. 8-G. 7-LH.
6-J, 7-J, 7-K, 6-L.
6-K. 5-.M, 5-0, 4-0.,
4-P.P -P,. 24-. 1-4
Start agai. at
6-A. 7-C, .10.3
S17-. 2 19-, 1..-
Draw from 7-1 to
10-., O-H, 18-B,
19-1. Start at 4A8,
2-8. 2-R. 3-R, 4-L4
7-R, 12-P. 15-0,
18-N, 20-L, 22-0,
25-D. 32-D, 3-.
40-C, 40-D. Draw
frbm 3-8, 1-U. l-V,
2-U, 1-W. 1.-X, 2-V.
praw from 3-W
to 4-Y, 4-,, 5-Y.

1.: 1 -A IT-

I I. * I *I *
** u g u * ****

'..meS m.m***m
1 o wm c* omo* c*m

-c coma m c o*0
-.0 0 0 a 0oeocm

c.****am mmm.. c
ma mm m o mm c m ea *
0e c aoa oomemmao
i e 00 mom040 0 omm
5,S0 @ ccc 0 c a c0o o
m c 9a 0 0 o e 0 0

m oom 6oaomaaom* 4


0* *** 0* a0* * *
emm o eo maino.o

* moe0o oeom o00
~e c 40 e o m m o0
aa ea 0. 5o mam 0o

c e 0sc 60 mineea

a 0 t.eaO, o a aom I

uruoxv-r1- rw u'o f

*eem. mesa* *o#, 6
* * *^ * *;aw
emeemeeo 'oe cc l

ooo* oo seee e6 *

*********** *"H|
* ** ** ** *****i
eg ge o e ese ,
* e* * *i* *m***
.e.. *m*e*m* ***

* ammamee,* 0 *. '
m aemo..o mAoos
* c m e emo em so *,

m em c m *e m m m * *
.miie mc e 0 mc mmI cc 0
macm*om* m acog *

m m c me aec m S '
* *** e m e c cm m *

* m c** *a *m *a * *
Oem m agiem ammo O'

oma.. gomicom c,
mo mam mo mai *ego 5,

a a a 6 a a a ag ao Oc
m a c a mmcm cm. o 5

a mo mo a m moe m e a *m.S

mmc mm mom mm mmo o,

amo ease aial a C *o.

I me Will Tedl

USiea. to Len. Hlt e Sat *
SNw TU S wrte was for ism o' clock.
ibaeiM As* the tlag. h1 did when he
awokes (9llit .la n earmrage them
.la cro^rt tahe wqueme.)
A. GiM l -his oveeost........No,--
SOB. .aud ..t.........40'.--
S. iBl p4oiut Of .fbd..'*....... *No.--
D. Op5u teot c door.........No--
uaband a tel............No.-
ut Ml hi M4 rt........No.--
G. dibe.ir dele.ag............No.-
L )"ied liml................No,--
L ToOk a eold sdowar........No.--
*i. slimmed it beldM hims .... Noe-
*'P '*.9 *-a "g- t-* ; '*4 '.r-v n 8-ulllesH

"'VfIfAT wou4 you Ite tor your first 1963 din-
&W ti, T". ba* z d eac her puslist
husbad thig ) ,nbnllS
"Giv m c a .M ad n write it down,"
e replied, n. wd wwrote:

Y YOU are a person of relu-
LHn you'll hnd this pule can
be resolved In the end by supply-
Ing the missing levers to the
words ending In "end' deaned
bglow. Fve are six-letter words;
0ve have seven letters.
1. - end L To rely
2.- end 2. To broaden
-& 3 Md:S. An aidaste.
4. -- end 4. To protect
L .&.. a eid L to go
6....- end 6. To vie
7.---- end 7. To fool
& ..-. d 8. To hang.
9. - -end 9. To fotetll
10. --- nd '0. An allowance

Twin Lawes
M Ml words begin .d end
V :itb th e son lttia W the
aaf t 1dar. A thrWetar ex-
aw U UNDmrgf He
Ma tha'middle letter of owme
= fit which only the arat twon
two letters are dentical
Wit wards are toeyT
1. .-D u
3,- N..
S 3. VB .
4. A ..
b. I .-.
7. 1
o. 3 oO. P
4.f1%S Pe 'a w*IMorI *t *W8.aJ
'8 Fu an

sy Jessie R.
F OR many
months oun-
terfelt money In

various denonmn- .. \
slons had been
easpp oing n Int a
VAir S .-to
rdIeomr who the

8, Treasur)
meanb.ad nar-
owed the uee-
poets to the .ol
lowng ave:
1. An aiterante
thl r d rltte so-
treas living beyond nor means In a sumptuous apart-
ment. When smearbed s-e lid in her possession five
of the counterfeit t twenadllar b l a.
2A. yount honor tuaem m n chemistry, tn love
with the actress. He iad den men giving her
money. He worked eight hours a night shmvella
coal m the lea -foundry.
8. A orlpple eonfined to his room. He denied that
he t p-dolla bills found in h Is possession were
counmteridt, but when exposed to ultra-violet rays.
they gave lof a oresnencen dlerent from that of
genulini iilE. His food was supplied to him daW:
trom a lower door cate.
4. A artist, often seen in the actress' company
He lived with his parents. He, too. had on his per
son several of the phony hils.
5. A tfrmer printer, paroled froa prison the pit.
vious week. He left town when the search began *
and could noti located by the pole officers.
Which of these five do you think was the counters
felter ?

50--Small valley.
i was Solo- 53-So of Bela (IChr.8:3)
the temple? #- :tuent.
59-A o pof Mahol (1Ki. 4:31>

d of GtIsad

4 wrIter of the I'usg -
ja a< taet zs

,,gi a *l },( .
RmuW ;



Stat L~'



to, pa4 iq Oj e pwinim.
-l.IJU 61*3 Douisuiuqe so gO.oz aq
anluq luaout eq uo 4 peuodd l p ,
oq sqa nUaqa ".no.lr ai eal u;
pi amojd *aqL Jco11a Tsp Pe9 e
alp I'UioIn 'IAbi oIe tprojmnJUo|L
illeq olddl.a oq4j pH lii qu L q
-u E romp eeq RUw 4 iM paos jup
-n I.x snuqo Lanq equ, *plb3so J
*PXi MM anl *me*a -g

Figure It Out
ANSWER aIn ana minute:
S If a ertaln number Is ln-
creased by 8, and the result 1
then divided by 2. the aeaond eV
. sualt is twice the original number.
What la t number T
**aoS( jequcana ., aaaest

Do You Know?
r IS la ridinaloiu. Can .
answer it
What s tna dntmews
t atd boy mad a waaoe

"- i '- "*^ ." -'*"" ,, ._ I.
-. .. ;
-'.- ... < --.- e._-

~ = a-vn --.-.. .... ../ .-. ... - - : -_
to 4-U. 4-V to a-v. M
Start at I-Y. 0-U.
11-8, 15-R. 20-Q, l'-fR, 89-R. Mal i line 32-G, 28-L
from 16-A to 16-I. Draw from W-. to S- tart again at 35-A to 35-C. Draw from
I.-L, to 15-O. 35-J to 85-7. Start at 25-M. 28-M, 31-N.
Draw from 17-1 to 1T-. Draw irom 37-N, 38-M, 40.N. 40-0.
15-R, 14-U. 14-V, 15-Z. Draw ftu IT-R.. Draw from 35-G to 35-N. Draw from
17-., 18-V. 18-2. 2- 3-Q. 25-Q, 30-0. 40-0.
Draw trom 25-D, 31-A, W8-A, S.J5,-3,D. Btart it 28-P. 30-Q. 37-Q. 38-P. 39-q
Dra* from 24-0, 27-L. 34. .Itt1* 89-R.
D trw from 2*-, 3S-j. 3 7 .40-D. Draw from 35-0 to 35-Q. Draw from
S' Oat at 31-7. 8 3-. 304. 3 '.7-3-, 35-R to 36-T. to 86-Z.

'sr the End Who Made the Money?'

S ., *

" " -



Can you At ll+. aoutt
*o ."" OO 3| 'Id|
ad yo*l gl.tiilittlt? Iq.lv-Tol qol
. ye -!i "k 4lA I(M t, -
L i..na~ .1 'Wi *

.1 .

: 4

- ." -

,_ ;~ pta',-" Hras aha^ ^p
- ~ ~ ~ ~~. ....... .. .' .
*>. .-' -- Ai ^ S !:- .. -.', .' .., -
-- : "" ": ; .". ." 54 "*

.- ... .- : : % r ..-a -K%-. ..


------- I -- -




'. '


1.-' _

I ,

. '" #-



ical treatment
vheanginat thed

S, -

at New 'YorE ilce of Internation aIf4ew L- tosf S g ttia the -range. '

DD, the history books 'tell us. was one of the Kidd aeq d the land in a barter witli4atr'
ous of all pirates, but church folk in ShrewX-,. he was aed by the British, In. kS
ree with their rector that Kidd was "a right-' anything Wt t.the fertile ares. W
Steadfast in his faith." The Rev. Theo- lieutenant 14ded the land to the vi
?tor of Christ Episopal church, has evidence in 1769 that 'i .rist church-w& :..
ctiim. Treasures from the ships of Captain Since that Stae, flchurch has bem.C 4testis
estettd tr estate in the late Seventeenth Kidd. -vea ffhe irloft was once wes.d a
& Christ cj Aw* gew up on some of that land. slavs. N istor bWooks to the cmatnay, a j..

^*, '

- ~



I E-

- :. . ,* . .. . c .

-v~.* ~J



-anH"T4 I

.a ; ..4 -
,.4 c r .. .. ..
... .. . .
*.-A. .-.*. , '".",."
..".' ,.-" ... ,. ... _.',. .-&--'.?.,.i '
, ,.o. ,:, .- ,., .. f._. k;


I t~ti
At-.~ t rtN


f elemaer Antotble Pipay of France ,aont*, hbe i h
sf an sappy Christmas by Retting out of t u Yr
S.tWedes. and levng Prnce lekl for itaeJr r bai
N'. I- Chrlatiasm tg I fobs fr that
lh KoveMmt' the Wblttign I S 'e~
Up to ate yetetdy_ n&i o= bad been siMe to v nd fe mvi"'
w hReta Snta lClau had lde that goAlmrn t he and i .c
bidlbeen asked to trItg. A youDg SryW o( OZ.ppltSWS brot"1t-P as
Q p c nautt round in U directions a iko for It. -..--
..' lstmas-inded PrenchmenA did not men to care . ,.
M e little bit who found It'Same sort of merry ral thbsPS
race would probably enliven the Easter holidays too, 427-'
and next Christnas as well. In all likelihood. aiu imE
-0-- o -

S Bethlehem bound passent abear4 the FPrench
liner Chanllmin had their (rlst a nllerimate
slightly Impeded by the fatttt their hip brought
them no closer to deIWan than a bap of
reefs and n saat nks outl.k Beirat had*t. Lebanon,
a m abouW t m tem pa tuom. Yn 9 tw. ar..
oW t i the wrest ci t tAo.a ;it Wthis..
Lqbnm Ini b mtatesr te* b*b ti tuliough
e obr ead ona. w e. s6MWeit ant ew,e.
._ c one trage sth ee mapeanto. have been same oasil
.. s. an m UmB Oerbard nd tred.to
n. f6o the shore- About p0 ot theme did not make
7 it. They were the only eaiaaUlta

.2- United States repet.id ts ua.ql but peculiar
-.Meateaon eof se!soal festivity brlk And pros-
^ fVOUyPattor=w.of the mwertlrjan. fle are gettlur

- LA


*eiM &W
.sae y

OW .. y *- *iW-.

*lsgw,, tai
ii-TIt*~iF -


istatompt that'i.' vt., would .
on ..w "' ...." ', .' . .
T' OB was to mwent O.ew ht. tegry ramp
oaelratr. who ate member otI- Ui m w and the
CLU would arg.ue.th:e case i -I1 saveft of its
members teterabns) wb a sr. e.s. -, ..
& "--' -".".,:'.". ,

e0 ppler n apper Crlstmas year by edIe ofeCe
:abIftal by ed 40 cfa Si a
CC hwA002nt mds1fW wipe out ancfp pns-
&th %u -"Wat figMr set at 590-b, the. Pation! .MRA' titqA-00 0p1* I.o
AV CouncIl. TYB Sm0urstb had alindy reached 400 trnible s* out .sqeen -pow mudJ :' '
stmas fatefltlei hi s1t,.nlht, with more thgs a H.,re je4V1 th atwhen he took t_4= thedb1
of the hidapys a&i to run was P8.n p ithe re* and that .bis
NO year'S figure orf PS obrslnas death had even en-- had, Ofafl o. f ho M unpaid Whl ,m ai .d
S fuval then. hboeday m eteglta a bout s3.nm.s or ga ggu represented old b
so it sehighway, and that' rot much APpq at V aInst the gven t
so It meems. --
o.- _.humbnle.. are plea o a l-veyr-old
... ,. maWW-nbov iad aft bigedividend- .
For e investlwatorsa found that the ftlebsestsr 0 byens idtenonoyndet s ote d n% 4
at Moms Lake, Waabfatteu. which D c. O Iaomk nownko r"As*'-fnoumerA f I S
lu-st 2 servicemen hoewardbound for Chrts- noI S-erb".
sa. caused by the ilot f5it wuoperlv to unleek t Mina Wmeau, awboie -It _..*._"ta
before takeoft. Thei Gbemvter. as, an .~ta G ed t f was exonerated from blame.. "e "

inaton Chur-htil reminded tN, world that I-'s r',-
eatable of R.orinpino a ,slurriaewhen he so f1"'s One of the n-*ntR "a received .- a
IiUdS. He enroureed that he wo"i.he on ble. wy1s "jqgpr t of ftl wepbqv -- p -,Y b"m
,,s week to tprt tbl ts over with Pr-ldotjt-enee t i- -+ lfeat *4 P q next vyer's. Crltnmq gift. "
ritish -"render's nredileton for nereon- I Ar-p ed-nt i f *'ha r-'vl on wre ''t ai.
Sf world event. did no-t wt-him o far with duine the .hrti-ntw, -,#'n d.wl Vone aws.RO
Trur u-n peace'ime Ps It hbd 4with abT.tnt to r 1 7s,,q nrI. -".
v"artlemee. rrnmw P-4 had Itq shere of rr'te'g*
brchi" and EPAt,}owrlr have a lone-reenrd t-a '*D ,IlJp .+,hv1r oer oe'r-lendrt rit **. 4p"
q the s-me kin4 o* poefEa dlctantatfrn t-o1-*annIen4h. Aiired aar i't
g ish nrir had As ,,.VON% ,Ss..wseh,. .-

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sl qutity guiwmst **umuml T4-a-
.91 Walerg!A-rt
S-e - rely -:r -two 't: 4a W

fmaterl.- 1-Secr.t 4-Measeuriing 'ak
S-= o f -eae dw* 78---mall
iSH^S*. ~l9-v*t S7.-Og S-Unit Ul-Xair l pae t *
ur-tm Ao ._ ss-O--nddUf Same 6O-'eVetaple
S10- -Walked -flae a-*A
n t '. it. n with ong 34--.Ga-eC -*t d :-
'A O W..-Moen teap f-D ,- -Bele kep
*t-woyiea 1l- lq 6-eltose n-n-.
1 a-Thin t cerkmbas .tep '
kIe 12- otr ,. 7--Re tau ar rn
tX 1.-i-N-ot -ants u 8--Whi-e
Turner recurring 53-Rapdex wine
0t t4'u -94-Sudden regularly sightem 84-Iland
S/ attuBker 14-Afrmn 59-venv In
Tpe ve 60-C ew Arth'-. -la
tf'be"ad 15-Slant of ilgq d
SAsh e 16-Superior agricul* 85--5 aee
y. (ot grade o ure t-Pattern .
S2?^ 1* O iljei moruoce *I-Alp 61-o-Mrrt
S. ile. 1Tw-Uwlainq -hero4 -a-Wa.- rw,
a. ee 627--Title ..-.,o
aana 4clam ea-Woody w il
S.the e" iat. --V rt ,.
s a -i 4 6c---- t sipt *P 'w af t
pl-- --- N-ati of- atp
S- 30_-_M .L of -tep -
to phyuidn cbteresa nDenmark -Uo-jtd
ZO0-Qbw with 5-Act P7--Quantlteu OS-lody

37Tiu d boxes 6 ly
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From Wtmwte on you see me mike,
d y, darnedet; but-)-

On New Te'tWa Day, t#Mat p-ftPoln
SWhh of had.put- .,iS e *bb!.
And me my mit wWdtoP hnam,
The s _m ..iR other drn.ba, -
~ Wht i '.fl conceal .
Tbt .at pu _Umentab ',
u t, when you tiee* a friend-)
SResorts like tot quer "Chauve'lSourts"
No lener w-eal to .n.w
From sonh ltn osa. I- wll flee,
I'll sterliy "Nay: Nay";
If I tave an e.tb o Ell."
S The or". liB' o v heert I'll tilH,
A inelbisoho y-11hi frll.
At the newTAlTA.
At th ope they throw me out)

Tbbpmee& -that fhv weed.
Of weiE oI Mm sm t .
Tr4l bl-*h M lvi moral creld.
i know -%I .-
No mvre. Ite.sprfti aid ll usie.
Tn gis"r tbi poetsa .lag 1s 0oAlp.
Itn the dtcard with the'lba .
I'll throw it.
(Pmoke nqthlnfriut Cegarettes)
From New Year's DAv. I'll look.agkancee
At ell those wicked g mes of chance.
T7Oir falas pad *fattou Womanee,
TRnever feel: ..
My *'-*n e.sth lwart soul.dilowns,
The stinful ut rolulie w one. .
AS '"-Ldv Le rtk" soft. du et tones.
Will rot eps.
(But if I meet thp* fiied $h1t stuck me4.
1 V1a In'-succesalon-)

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Pro"nt'v, I will eahew.
With vieris wpne I'rm likewise through,
led e'pc lVlt)eh wTi bei treW,
)'v pe-h and wrtin":
rm r"o"n iuutBh ar1H* sn rtre. -
J'l -( the.~PeM*W-l. -wit ife.
pvIymni tbin- w"it tvoMhle rife.
I'" # throIfph wI4i n f t PfY U iar
ft If p *A11fwl cals you f lar-)

But mortar r"en t-vwoM# +_)W0O.
S"d en the irmtemWt to sl',.
STt.e b-t 'r"r. us i! # oMlk" KOgtp.
,.,,d 's.st, tble - .owt SP .
E'en o*bw I balt from +*t4P n t'nie.
S'*r -. rrol,,Ih M n i' iT mh:, . .
Apprto xatey etlraiht,.,, . ... ..
, s. S.'Ot-' ty.

0nuei Smug1

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S Th Jba arrymom-W. c. et drnkMan
S B pa non weare famous.. .O M at a 3d Avemue
Swagere $mo on coaolg d Bld xis
..-, ,t,.'There waF the O8o on the-ba i(n
hTont of thies) and the asatest started...Negft
ay ia pal d ah Ple lds: "Who passed out first?"
i..'lThe bet dough!" snarled Wm.



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ear..n ete is
or. Tnpfe ave

mt broker Soletair: "Just a fast
m- mutl haybf e to.fr review ea
m.V NI.yeN Wale alone In ap-
.a -l s. r1 iBetto Davis show was
and Itg- t .ieket S to set for the
r M, evbte a bua 'stgiw' at 3
S rfter otee hit
bj6 o ~the Sad

., Awt
~q amma oe ho eas
m LTh k Me

i Brlhama (Mr. trl i) decked that
..Y W W irVOet orm .Ms meaO smealt in

SM :e orltet. t s atert, andw
m a re <* a"d PhkA) who, asaon
-is bn*...Although superficial ooqmc a. the Alger
a.. On cae bave been made pdInfi lhat ex"en-
*e ramilatmion and a"0!s otI hon-
.'cattom.. .The currMant for
Instance, after thlls at eadb n 88I=
'rI Pres. Trmanm wasprememted cav evi-
Sf a deBp of Rhasm' efm. Trman privately r-
Su... wr a ed: "We shouldn't try thft so-and-eo, we should
rnest et (i n

PI,~ UD.Dfyuh;rUE5 and

C PSUbel -~ UtfStp JaI~



.Is no man to
i girat any o Geore eny, new president of the American
m. ht bonod g edaton of Labor, said with dead pan serl-
Iartin, Luesa was OU5wss. that he was somewhat offended when
Irll, apmig her Scripps-Howard's' Labor Editor Fred.. Perkins
She tl a native characterized him as 'an amateur golfer of some
The reason was that this seemed to say Meany
lre. United Press was a good gofer. He Insistse .
ad Lue to plant The reason for thisla t iela haindleap-
Saii` thme re. r O or a groa At fl wha -taw tomether

---tees. a mate -t e- vi'omes

1 ProI fLUMB eu' a&S W
Oif t wrtb t D e t
W Met w introduced at a' W&a-hsto Pros
L'- its a t.he s af tabier," R jt

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pvfdstret M im tret^ a me 3-

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freedom among theviet- s oa t.e CoBuawnitim perialln.Itf lnot only
a privilege but it lea dut ior all of ;-Protestants, Catholids, Ortho- -
dox and Jews-to support wholeheartedly the.cause b liblertr and'de-.
mocracy in captive cophtries which s being spotW Ue the bI -
Crusade for Freedom.' ".. ye' -

tomuoOt-UXMEUWsao AV up A"
scvI. Eaa fSts Df*trir 4 Matt V.rnu 4 C.M ..nht APMfrSm*4 114k "

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