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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01300
 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: AA00010883:01300
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text


Seagram sYO. :
Panam American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
( \\\i>i\\ umsio
./ %'. />-.,.
Now. . 6 Years Old!
Ridgway Says Bodies Of 365 US Victims
Of Red Crimes Found; 6,000 Un

Four RP Parties Form
Anti-Remon Coalition
support of ths new coalition.
Remn. who resigned recently
as head of the Panam Police,
to accept the presidential noml- ] leased the
nation, is supported by five par-
Four opposition parties girded public from being destroyed" for mayor with or without the
themselves for a "long" and "sa- j would be "a hard struggle" and
crlficial" political struggle today!would call for "all kinds of sac-
and agreed to form a united front riflces."
against the candidacy of former.
Police Chief C61. Jos A. Remn.. a spokesman for the Liberal -~..- ,rK;~.~~.~f .y-nr:
Party said today that the antl- ties the Liberal Matadero, the
The agreement was followed by Remon coalition did not arrive Renovador, the PRA, Union Po-
a decision to launch Roberto FVat a decision on who would beipular and Revolucionario Na-
Chiarl as Presidential candidate launched as candidate for'"
nd Norberto Navarro and Csar mayor of Panama City on the
combined ticket in next year's
elections, ,
TOKYO, Nov. 20 (UP) United Nations Suprema
Commander General Matthew Ridgway stated here to-
day that 365 United States troops have died in Korea from
Communist atrocities.
He added that there was incomplete evidence that
the figure might be as high as 6,000.
Meanwhile the Chine Communists have admitted a
number of United Nations prisoners of war have died of
sickness offer capture.
headquarters re- Radio Peiping said a spokes-
statement which!man at Chinese headquarters In
leased ine nawmw .g* "-- .m------
heavily qualified the sensational Korea denounced Hanley scharg-
charges of Red war crimes Issued es as an "absurd lie."
Quintero as candidate for flrat
and second Vice Presidents.
. Britaln's.PTlnce
. .(NBATelephoto)
i Elizabeth, hop* Jn London again, introduces her
dan Vmnted Policemen who^accom-.
Chlarl is the president of the
National Liberals, Navarro of the
Partido Revolucionarlo Indepen-
Chiari has given his word to
Hellodoro Patino that he would
t-arimo neruiuciuiHuiu hu^k^- jp launched as the mayoral can-
diente (PRI) and Quintero Is one didate 0n his party's ticket. The
of the directors of the Frente Pa- frerM patritico. On the other

Frente Patritico, on the other
hand. Is bent on launching their
,. fiery leader. Illueca, as a can-
The fourth party In the group dldate for lne important Pana-
is the Socialist Party. | ma Cjtv mayoralty.
His running mates will be Jos
Quizado (PRA) and Ricardo
Arias (Renovi-dor).
Lowell E. Skeele
Slabbed In Paraso;
SMI In Hospital
A manifesto signed by Chlarl,
ge I-
secretary general of the,
Navarro, Assemblyman Jor
Meanwhile, the director of
IK: PetrreiM; ,I5ajLm^L&SKc^^ u
r Sntrff nr?ri;nt of th2 ro have aecWed to aneftd PS1 3w today but he was not on
^STrk^SoS^ 8. * hlm thelr candldate WsSBiJESt
last week by the 8th Army's
Judge Advocate, Col. James M.
But Ridgway did not rule out
the possibility that Hanley was
correct In charging that Com- prisoners whom tney
munlsts fortes have killed more mately report dead.
United Nations sources said
here that .the Chinese were ap-
parently trying to establish in
advance their alibi for the large
number of United States war
will ulti-
than 13,000 United Nations pris-
oners In the Korean war. Includ-
ing 0.270 Americans.
Ridgway's announcement said:
"Of the 10.836 persons still list-
ed as missing in action there is
no conclusive proof as to the
number of deaths, though there
is considerable evidence to Justl-
A 22 year old Panamanian j- a presumption of death by a-
who was attacked and stabbed troclty to a large number of
by an assailant Saturday night
In Paraso was in Oorgas Hos-
'antl-mllltarlst" coalition.
Torres' part In the w-
was not announced, but it was
regarded as certain that he
would be launched as a candi-
date, to the National Assembly.
The manifesto admitted that
Ithr" united,' ca"nHalgn to "keep
] tarn- IWwCniGtaire of-the ~
ilrics Ma
reemtnt SoMiar Fined $115
it Hi was i
For SideswipiiKj;
Thieves 60 To Jill
An enlhied man of the TJ. 8.
ICtunld May Vie
For Extradition
Of Aqumarena
Lowell E. Skeete was given 31
stitches at the hospital where he
ras rushed Saturday night after
he suffered rrultlple lacerations
of the face. chin, forearm, hand,
shoulder and chest.
Canal Zone police are still
seeking the assailant. The stab-
bing occurred In the vicinity of
The Red Chinese
them. This number may ap-
proximate 6,000
Neither the fact nor the man-
ner of death In Individual cases
has yet been established.
Ridgway's headquarters have
been reviewing for five days the
evidence on which Hanley based
his explosive press conference
statement at Pusan, Korea, last
Ridgway's announcement
"A number of prisoners of war
were very weak at the time of
their capture. Some had con-
tra ved diseases."
The spokesman blamed the
"American aggressor govern-
ment" for the prevalence of dis-
ease among United States troops.
He charged that the United
States government forced these
soldiers to fight despite their
weakened condition.
blng corred In the vicinity of, ffi?i2SEE^s^e
AiiiWttns nt i pfto .s^ewafcinot reveal the evidence on^awen
?0:3 p m *** *he possiMiuy o tm atrocity
TSMAIUA.NOV.30(UP)-The| pards rode the running.
dtv began toaay either leered nor commented.
^present giant moving: job! *- **gftnTk
involved 1.206 families, comprls- ties yesterday were speven.daT
Most of the evacuees will go
home to Britain.
British troops, supported by
armored cars and gun carriers
protected the. Deration today.
RHle-totlnK soldiers rode atop
furniture-laden trucks, which
moved In closely-protected con-
voys. -
Hives, children and net don
and eats went ahead in con-
voy* of buses. The bus windows
were proteetei with netting a-
jainit missiles and aimed
Egyptian demonstrators, *
roused by the reports of vio-
lence, marche* through the
streets of several cities, shout-
ing demands for arms, as the
trace arrangement was being
worked out.
A British military spokesman
British officer wounded In Sun-
day's pitched battle In IsmaUla
died today, bringing the total of
British dead to five.
Egyptian sources said 12 Egyp-
tians were killed, of wham eight
were police and the reat civil-
The Egyptians said 35 Egyp-
tian nationals were wounded and
the British listed five officers,
men and civilians Injured.
A British spokesman said one
British enlisted man waa beaten
by Egyptians in Nefisha', a vil-
lage near Ismatlia, today. And
Egyptians were reported to have
put sand In the turbines of-*
power plant In Suez City.
Egyptian demonstrators
confirmed that Egyptian police marched through the streets of
in IsmaUla now are carrying1 Boulac. Shubba and Tanta
i staves instead of arms. He said! shouting "We want arms'' and,
i Egyptian police and British rail!-; "vengeance" as word of the week
tary patrols Jointly were maln-,end clashes spread among the;
taming order. working men.
A British spokesman said a
Skeete was-able to call for help
Amy was fined a tetalof 115 f negpg how Mon
this morning in the Balboa Ma- falntlng from the wounds,
glstrate s Qourt.
Two reckless driving- charges
netted Cpl. Arthur Levlte Panlln,
31, $50 for each. On Tlvoll Ave-
nue, Paulin sideswlped a car yes-
terday morning, causing consid- U*yi ArfJIPff F AIT AC
erable damage to the car. and flCW AIMvU I Vil.WJ
shortly thereafter, while on Oall-
He Is employed as a laborer by
the Ground Maintenance Section
of the Panama Canal, and re-
sides in ParaUo.
deaths was based.
Official sources hi
have explained that refugee
oreaa civilians an* released
prisoners of war have-supplled
seme information, and presum-
ably Intelligence agenta have
also contributed facts
ily thereaner, wnue on uiu-i .-.
Highway he sideswlped_ an- QHIfAPT IflSDOCl
other vehicle, also damaging it
For failure to report both accl-,
dents, he received an additional
$15 fine. Bis previous record
Canal Facilities
Thirty officers from the Arm-
Wled Forces on the Canal Zone
a conviction for drunk toda ^ a t^o-dav lnspec-
last year which resulted' ,' 5 zo f.GUltles
fine and a 10-day sent-
In tin
Two Panamanians who had
been found loiHerfcng In the area
at the nurses tniarters In Ancon
last Saturday, were each sent-
enced to 10 days In jail. On a
The arrest of Lucien E. Aquin-
arena yesterir- by the Panama
Mm'of Canal ZOne facilities
Such orientation trips are
given everv six month. It was
"Our units have done their
best in curing these sick cap-
tives, but among them have been
some whose Uves could not be
saved because of their Injured
health and the serious state of
their sicknesses.
^Tfce governments of the Ame
ricen aggressor and their eatel-
hlte nations must bear full res-
Tokro Iponslbllity for s.''
The spokesmen said the pris-
oners were given warm cloth-
ing and treated- te cultural
He said the United Nations had
ft* a complete picture of the'issued dlsgustmg slanders about
fate of United Nations troops alleged Communist atrocities in
captured by the Reds was not yet 'an attempt, to drag out and ob-
rm.rt struct the Armistice negotiations.
RWgway's announcement said! He aid the United Nations
rh? bodies of onW,3B5 United leaders were alao using these
SUte^tr^lty vffl had been slanders "to dwreive their in-
recovered and 111 of these have.creasingly war-weary soldiers In-
not been definitely identified. to continuing to throw their live.
Thfe 365 are the only proved away for the Wall Street war-
atrocity cases, though others |mongers.__________________
have been reported to the 8th, -
Army .____. _,...*:Bus Driver Fined
wtHo-u-av' statement included
given everv six month, it was .K,*rttrert rebuke to Hanley for11_ f*-T U- U/c
reported at Balboa Heights g^^orun^ertrB^tVteoelty III CZ Me WOS
acuuaint newly-arrived officers in "'. \m f- ^1-,
with the principal lnsUllationsi1"'!"8- Hanlev ^ cnler of the'VjOllig I OO 5I0W
of the Panama Canal Company. _-, rimes section of the 8th *
wa?atntheSB?lboarpSrtgC.Up^ Army l Is charged with the!
went through Oalllard Cut from." "*"a uo^n rt nreserv
bging to bora de J^^^t"t*~ n the '^Z^S? MKS i
Janon de Uaner. SUTomor??w The officer, will 'records of war crimes tacldenu^,
Also on I, calendar thi. ^^jS^ *--^X^^^^^
SEES' chirgee* 55 ns*!^'a^\vSS'smlon^^lll^Te casualties from the Korean op-.
Guess What? Barbara Pay ton
Franchot Tone To Get Divorce
(UP) Ac -ress Barbara Pay-
ton has walked out on Franchot
Tone after a bitter quarrel in
Hollywood hue yesterday.
The luscious Barbara told
friends she will wind up their
53-day marriage by filing di-
vorce proceedings today.
Attorney Robert Feder, the
screen star's counsel, said Miss
Payton is sorry the marriage did
not work out, but she is now
contemplating legal action.
Barbara, who only 24 hours
ago lost her tnovie contract, said
she will charge Tone with
"mental crue'ry."
Tone's friends, on the other,
hand, said he is the one who;
is going to fik for divorce.
Annual Physical
Exams To Be Given
By PC Early In '52
ttie government of Nicaragua irlo Garrido He received
States prisoners of war have
died In captivity, but Insisted
that the troops were victims of
disease rather than atrocities.
may create an International pro-
blem, according to some sourc-
es here..
Several countries may wish to
extradite hlm.
Afluhiarena, 47, a Frenchman,
'fso"dayY'ln fail" for stealing i Diablo Height.
shirt cigarette lighter, and two| The bffleers were accom-
pairs'of trouseraftotalllng $18.70). panned by JX Col. Marvin L.
from the Port. Clayton Tailor Jacobs. Military Assistant to the
Shop. Governor. ^_^__
driver not only violated the
minimum speed on Shaler Road
and Fourth of July Avenue
yesterday, but he refused (
comply when a police officer
warned him to speed up his
For operating under It mile,
an hoar, and impeding the
normal flow of traffic. South
waa fined S7.5* this morning
in the Balboa, Magistrate*
Czech 'Casey Jones Families Finding
Freedom, Jobs in US Toy Train Plant
, _ *. *. vrho is known by several other
TO^V^fa^fnlyp^AattnVl " eluding CaplUlne. St.
Salean-a? ^^^^^.^^^^S- *%
menjempioye. will be given ea^w^nte^by^ica^a g^a, gWh
engineers. V^ri in hii norket As a result' nfw YORK Mdv 20 (UP) Aniwhen It crashed through a bar-lwlll receive aid In learning Eng- vakla to have the opportunity to
lUlIllci n <;a^ cpmMim ^ -------------
rill not take t examination runnto^etorge. ^ ^ ^
. r b a r Payton'
lasted 3 days.
this year.--------^-------J ^.^.^..l f,una to contain several rolls
of exposed but undeveloped
films which it is suspected may
contain more incriminating ev-
idence. Cnal Zone authorities
have been asked to cooperate
in identifying the pictures tak-
en by the Frenchman as soon
as they are developed
It Is believed that he also Is
being sought by the V. 8. Fed-
rtios Meza nicked the wrong *' Bureau of Investigation,
ing at 12:46 In Ancon. After'during the last World War.
making obscene and Improper He also is wanted by the
advances to an American man, French government on 15 counts
he was charged with dlaorderl*, which carry a all Mntmeetf
conduct yesterday, and sentene- from three months to two years
^The man* he aocosted was Information which led to the
Canal Zone policeman James- unmasking of Aqu:narena by
Martin, who was In plalnclothes.[Ntuaguan authorities was sup
Heads of Bureaus and Divisions
have been asked to submit to the
Personnel Director by Dec. 15
lists of employe who are to be
HTPicked The
Wrong Man
who" wanted" freedom badly en-! chugged to Wildenau, In the Am-,
ough to run a train out of Com- erlcan Zone.
munlst czechoaipvakk found it
today In the United States.
Together with their famtllea,:at the controls when the train
the two hero, ofT the Czech! entered. A total of 32 of the per-
"Freedom Train" were admitted! sons aboard the train decided not
to the U S. as immigrants. They i to go back. The other passengers,
will go to worst immediately in I as welas the train, were return-
Michael Bias!, president of
ican iont. Local 34 of the CIO Plaything.
Konvallnka and Truska hatch-. Jewelry and Novelty Workers
Union, said the union raeben
voted to give the newcomers
special seniority right at the
ed the plot to break through the;
Iron Curtain and Konvallnka was
i themselves how false and
full of lies was the propaganda
fed u by the Communist
against the Western
Both men said they will
new railroading Jobsworking I ed to Prague.
Martin, wno was in piamcioines, Kiwiuitu iuuwiimu " >--- .--~ ------* -- - t:
Mea is a 25-year-old Panama-, pUed by th. French Legation g^to^""ixaU*'Sept
for a manufacturer of toy trains.i
Smiling and nappy as they ar-
rived by airplane were engineer
Jaroslav Konvallnka. 40. his wife,!
Ruzna, S3, and their two chil-
dren, Jaroslavn, t, end Jira, 5,|
and dispatcher Karel Truska. 30.
his wife. SlavomUa, 24. and their
10-months-old son, Pavel.
i firm's payroll. They will go on
The wives and children, as well! personal appearance tour and af-
as the engineer and dispatcher, ter their return will be given ap-
were amona the 111 persons a- titude test to determine what
The seven new Americans
were brought to the U.S. by the
International Refu.ee Organi-
sation. They were sponsored by
Lawrence Cewea, president of
the Lionel Corp., manufactur-
ers of toy trains.
Beginning tomorrow. Cowen
said, the men will be on the
among the 118 persons a
1 the regular Prajue to Ascl
Speaking through Interpreters
as they shivered In the wintry
ey will be
glad to do any kftid of work
last to live In the Unite!
They were admitted under tht
regular Czech quota, rather than
as displaced persons. After ev-
wlnds at Idlewild International,,
Airport, the Czechs expressed eral nights In a Manhattan hotel,
their gratitude to all who helped they wl'l be provided with tem-
them get to this country. I porary homes In Newark. Cowen
Shy heavv-set Konvallnka said said he would gee that they get
he and his family have dreamed! permanent residences when they
for years of coming to America, get back from their tour.
"I know there la freedom and' The two wive wore medium-
democracy here," he said. "We weight coats and felt hats.-Little
are happv to be here In this. Pavel was bundled up In a warm
country of freedom and democ-! white wool suit. JaroaUva wore a
racv and peace. And we know we red beret, a light-weight over-
ha'l be happv and content coat that was too shoTt and fuu-
Truska. whose mother was ar-i leneth wool stockings. She tried
.. reated In Crenosla vakla because! to keep her gloveless hand warm
lobs thev should h.ve in LlonelW Ms escape said: bv tucking thtm Inside her
Irvlngton N. J., plant. They al*ol "I would like all In Ceechealo-'ileeve*.


TltOHVNt PANAMA NO. 1-C74 (9 kINIt)
Caili add.hi panambhican. Panama
Colon Orvioii it.17 Cintd*l Avinui iiiwh iiTh ano ISth >!
!-.(- IV MAll
rOf OKI Y(AN, IN ADVANgl 1 SO 14 00
m.v n
Th Mail Box it on opon forum for re.don of Tti Panama Amer-
ican. Latttri aro rocarraa troffully and ara banaHad hi a molly ton-
fiacntial mannar.
If you contribu a lotto r den'r bt imaotiant if it aooin't aoooir Hi*
Mt n- Lattan aro publnhed in the roar roMivod.
Meat try to keap tht lotrort limitad to Mt pofo rMftr).
Idontify of lottar writan ft hold in itrictort canfiaanca.
TrJb rMrwaaapar aitumai m roipanamilfty for afaftmonti or aoinlona
axprarxd in rattan from roaoart.
Opta Letter To The Authorities:
To learn that the current Red Feather campaign is In dan-
ger o failure is Indeed appalling. No more ao than the plight
o the thousands o families engaged In the Incessant struggle
for existence.
Were it not for the fact that our wages, here In the Zone,
are continually lagging behind the High Cost of Living, Inci-
dental to the "general scheme of things," our response to your
eternal charitable projects might be more satisfying.
You Just can't milk the same old herd, year In, and year
out, without providing substantial nourishment. The feed has
grown "a bit thin" of late.
The recent Infusion of new blood Into the herd, lacks the
desired response; the Mamma Cows are mournfully mooing for
the old pastures. It Is only the yoke of contract that tempor-
arily ties them to the soil. The Papa Cows are stomping, and
snorting, restlessly, in their stalls, disdainful of the mouldy fod-
der tossed In their cribs.
It Is true that we did get an extra four cents worth of feed
per hour, and equally true that the Commy, and the Tax sched-
ule gulped it up before it hit the bins. That ain't cricket. Our
tired flanks are growing thinner, and shabbier, our poor help-
less calves are a bleatln' about never getting to roam In the
green pastures o their beloved States.
Of course, if we were subsidized by the Government, as is
the Panama Canal Company, and only had to repay what we
could "As near as possible." I believe the wording is, it would
be a cinch to kick in to all your worthy projects.
Not only are we Not subsidized, but are further handicap-
ped by being bilked out of the Holiday Pay, Appropriated by
Congress, expressly for such Holidays. Aside from giving us
Holidays as "O-Days," you make certain Holidays, aa the last.
do "Double Duty" In the interests of the Pan-Canal Company.
November nth was the Legal Holiday-yet, the men were sum-
marily dismissed from work on the 11th, and the 12th. How
oome, Governor. Doubtlessly It will all be explained at the next
"Shirtsleeve Conference"?
You're right, Governor. I don't like it. But, with nearly
twenty years of service I must needs submit to it, until enough
of us get up enough gumption to do something about it.
The tenor of the conversation, on the Locks, and, in the
surrounding areas is that "The Pan-Canal Company U giving
the men a Royal frisking and, will continue to do so until
Congressional action is taken to right matters.
For the good of the Country It might not be a bad idea to
Clean House Now!
o o
Ancn, C.Z.
Dear Sir:
Thia is the second vituperative missive fired in the form of
a letter to the mailbox, written by one. W.H.D. against Ameri-
cana living in the Canal Zone, who have guts enough to rise
from the gutter of this socialistic sute, and fight for what they
believe is -a gross miscarriage of Justice and discrimination
against them, with the imposition of the present one-sided tax
With reference to the first letter where W.H.D. defines the
Constitution of the United States as Just another ineffectual
document where the rights and privileges of American people
are concerned, I would suggest that he go back to school and
study American History. You know? He might even learn some-
No matter how you break It down W.H.D. the land on which
the Panama Canal happens to sit, belongs to Panama. The
bases which we recently vacated belonged to Panama. Anyone
can interpret laws as they see fit, but they cannot change fact.
And fact is what the law happens to go by.
Now, granting that you were right. W.H.D., as a patriotic
American, and assuming that you are eager to pay ta.:ea even
though you don't have a dambd thing to say as to who your
Governor will be, I suppose the word discrimination never en-
tered your feeble mind. For your Information, here are- a few
questions and answers that may help clarify a few very im-
portant points.
Are all Americans living in the Canal Zone paying taxes?
NO. Are there any businesses operating in the Canal Zone,
owned by Americans, and being paid With U.8. Government
Funds and are these Americans paying taxes? The answer to
the first part is YES the second part NO. In other words,
W.H.D. discrimination between Americans living and working In
the same locality paid and maintained by funds allocated by the
VS. government is quite all right by you. Unfortunately hun-
dreds of Americans don't seem to feel the same way.
It is quite true that a big law firm refused to handle the
case. Perhaps the money angle wasn't quite up to their requir-
ed rate, then again they may be tied up by big shots who can
afford a lot of money to get them out of the Jam their In, due
to rotten politics and corruption which seems to prevail at the
present time stateside, namely, your tax collectors.
In any case I recall that an unknown lawyer won some of
the biggest cases in the United States. His name was Lincoln.
I sincerely believe that we will win our fight, certainly I
feel that adjustments will be made If nothing more, and all
Americans in the Canal Zone will be required to pay taxes or
none at all. The voice of the people through the ages has been
heard and as long as our country remains free, and a democra-
cy It will continue to be heard.
Yes we demand protection, yes we demand equal rights, and
in this particular case we can't lose. Unpatriotic you say? Try
locking lata the war record of some of the folks who help keep
our eeuatry Fres, and eur constitution intact. More Americans
are sending in their $6, and more will follow. And we will win I
Flag Waver.
Labor News
fli. Victor Rtesel
Yep! That Season Will Soo|i Be Upon Us'
Across the dimly lit bar of
Atlantic City's Hotel Chelsea,
oacK in itb, there hurtlea a
chair aimed at my skull.
Since that's the head I cher-
ish, and since I was slimmer
of waist and longer of breath
than I am these days, I was
able to duck that wooden piece
heaved by a man identified in
in a Congressional report as
a member of the first Com-
munist cell to infiltrate the
His name Is Nat Witt, one of
the land's most powerful labor
Influences today.
Amused by this flying furni-
ture was a sleek, chunky chap
called Saul Mills, one of the
few Americana who has found
it possible to travel ireely
through Soviet China, where
not too long ago they laid out
the red carpet for this strange-
ly obscure man.
He and Witt were annoyed
by exposures here of their pro-
Communist activity. Therefore,
the flying chair.' But little
could be done until today to
fully expose the network they
Now, to the tkeptics who
can't quite see how much
men can capture and con-
trol powerful sections of
American labor, the story
can finally be revealed be-
cause six senators, leaders
of both parties, believing
that the Communists still
endarger the defense effort,
are searching for a crystal
clear law to oust them de-
mocratically from all danger
This combination of senators.
In itself, is national news.
For it Includes Mr. Republi-
can, Robert Taft. at well as
Gov. Dewey's colleague, Irving
Ives, the militant Wayne Morse
and such energetic supporters of
President Truman as Hubert
Humphrey. Matthew Neely and
John Pastore. NEW YORK.There has always been a streak Ross to the memory of Abe Lincoln Into ASCAP's
No group could have b e e n of maverick in me which admires mavericks, and effort to wrest a weeaiy penny-per-slde-per-re-
more non-partisan pa it sat in although I would like to smash the medium that coming from the Juke owners,
committee on Oct. 26 and ap-' carries this maverick's wares to the nationI re- He also ran away from home at the tender age
proved one of the most vital|Ier to tne Juke-box I got to aamire a brash of four, carrying only a loaf o bread and a bot-
documents to come out of the' yunS rascal named Bob Merrill for taking strong tie of catsup.
Hillbilly Billfold
"Out of my way I"
We've got an ICA VICTOR
25 Cycle 3 Speed RADIO CONSOL!
Ntaaer kaows: Aa RCA VICTOR RADIO makes th
bast Chriitmas present In th world!
8 Central Arena* Puestee: I JJM 1-IS4
hold of his life and bending It arovnd to suit him. His musical training ended rather abruptly
Merrill is a carroty-headed young lout who has then, when his harassed mama busted his Junlor-
recently made himself a lot if fame and more grade fiddle, he says, over his truant backside.
money as a writer of the seml-hillbllly, or mul- He and the truant officer eventually became
tiple-abraslve hit tune, which gurgles irom every close friends, since he took off for far parts on
Juke box in the land. an average of once a month during his adoles-
That he is the top songwriter, from a popular- cence, and thre was plenty of close association
lty standpoint, over the last year or so does not between them.
surprise him. It also does not surprise him that Merrill once worked around New York for a
he cannot read music, or play an instrument, or whole year on an average of $6 per week, and
write music. was finally taken to the hospital with a case of
In the last couple of years he has assaulted acute malnutrition,
the national ear with such as "If I Knew You All the time he might have gone boma to his
were Coming I'd Have Baked a Cake," "Candy 'n folks, but stubbornly refused. He knew he want-
Cake," and "Belle, Belle, My Liberty Belle," ,TLet ed something, but ft wasn't located In Philadel-'
Me In," "Sparrow In the Trcetop, "My Truly; phla.
Truly Fair." He was a sweeping porter in CBS's Hollywood
Most of them carry the hlllmUy wheeze, which offices In 1846.
seems so vital to success in the tavern Juke or- "I took my lunch hour one day," says he. "I
gans and radio platter programs. put on my blue suit and pearl-gray tie and went
Merrill is about as much of a hillbilly as Sum- over to NBC. I told 'em I was* a writer.
Nat Witt, the irritated
comrade who heaved the
chair, for emmple. is to-
day national counsel of the
Mine. Mill and Smelter
Workers Union, ousted from
CIO in a trial by labor
leaders described in the
Senators' report. If that
union should again call its
people out on strike in the
copper industry, the Ame-
rican war machine soon
would die. -Yet the Senators
reveal that "approximately
90 per cent of the union's
staff are members of the
Communist Party."
This strategic union was run
by a high steering committee
of four Party members. They
determined Communist policy
inside the union.
",The J>artv ^""P within the
union had a systematic work-
ing apparatus for making its
decisions and for translating
those decisions Into union po-
licy. "
"They did this in consulta-
tion with the leaders of
moderately wealthy parents. He has worked I was supervisor of writers.
mainly in New York and Hollywood. He lives in "I was fired out of that into a director's job
a fancy penthouse in New York. at Columbia Pictures, and made a flock of B's,
He has been an actor and a soldier and a dish- Westerns, and then was dialogue director an a
washer and a hitchhiker and a porter and a lot of A's.
radio writer and a movie director. But he has "But I still wanted to be a songwriter, so after
turned that Tennessee twang into a young mint three years of Hollywood I became a songwriter."
only because he watched the phenomenal sue- Merrill Is working at a variety of things, sueh
cess of a horror called "Goodnight, Irene" and as being consultant on the Perry Como show,
decided there was money in lugubrious corn. ripping out a succession of Juke-box smash hits,
I would say there is a broari swath of ham in and yearning secretly, as he sits in single-bles-
young Mr. Merrill, who recently turned a Con* sedness in his penthouse, to write some serious
gresslonal hearing of ASCAP, the songwriters' long-haired music on the $198 xylophone on
Sroteetlve association, against the Juke Interests, which he taps out his ersatz fclk songs.
ito a minor sort of "Mister Smith Goes to Wash- Wouldn't surprise me if he o:'d. either, because
lngton" epic. at the rate the money rolls In, he will have plenty
Merrill got up to testify, threw away the script, of leisure to grow long hair and think noble
and invoked everything from the ghost of Betsy thoughts.
Trouble We Shall See
Communist Party. Meetings were
WASHINGTON. In their somewhat mer- have also been losing their nest-egg cash at an
curial way, the American policy makers have alarming rate; and their situation Is further
become a lot more hopeful about Soviet pur- complicated by the weakness of their govern-
poses in these last months. nent and their loose currency controls.
The theory is that Western rearmament, el- The source of the trouble is the double strain
the though miserably retarded and very far from imposed on France and Britain by the world
frequently held with Commun-
ist Party leaders such as Wil-
liam Z. Foster. Eugene Dennis,
John Williamson and Oil Green
"In addition, there was a re-
gular envoy of the Communist
complete, has at least gone far enough to in- price inflation, and by the burden of rearma-
>!>. tk. truHaii. .4.u ... *nr <-.#? a w*lnr mint
spire the Kremlin with real tear of a major
war. Enough laltn is placed in this theory so
that a slowdown ol Western rearmament is ac-
tually being discussed In some quarters.
Unfortunately this new optimism about the
Kremlin's intentions, which is largely based on
Party who was designated as!expert Judgment, is Just about counter-weighted
liaison man between Mine, Mill by hard lacts giving rise to pessimslm of a
(union) and the Party," the'alfferent kind.
Senators disclose from their
study of the CIO trials of this
This same band of Party
officials met u-tth Harry
Bridges regularly, many
times in some hotel during
a CIO convention. Many of
this Communist Party group
art now jailed, or on the
Jam. fugitives from the
They set labor policy so ef-
fectively, it is revealed, that
titty wer able to convince John
Lewi* to launch a longshore-
men's unionising drive and
quietly placed at its heed a
ehsp by name of Al Lannan
secretly the chief of the Com-
munist Party's waterfront sec-
Among the places some of
them met, this document states.
was the home of the bland
little Saul Mills, whose busi-
ness took him to Chtna. after
the Sovletised armies get there.
Yet Bridges now eentrols
much of the eeenemy of eur
Western wsterfront, Alaska ans
the Hawaiian Islands, for he
who controls labor controla the
The hew British government has moved bold-
ly to halt the drain from their reserves. W.
Averell Harriman is also concerting measures
which will tide our allies over the immediate
The most likely method will be, in effect, to
borrow somewhere between $500,000,000 and $1,-
000,000,000 from the enormous funds already ap-
propriated but not yet expended for American
defense, and to apply this borrowed money to
There may be less reason to worry about what
the Kremlin is going to do; but were are cer-
tainly more reasons to worry about the internal helping Britain and France,
difficulties of the Western alliance.
Some of these are simple military difficulties.
For instance, the Korean fighting has revealed
grave defects In our fighter aircraft, such as
the need for cannon armament which can knock
down heavy bombers.
In fact, however, even if all goes well, the
British are expected to lose an over-all total
of $1,500,000,000 from reserves, and to consume
a minimum of $300,000,000 of additional Ameri-
can aid, before they again achieve a precarious
Yet fighters with the right armament, speed stability. The French position is comparable.
and other qualities will not be coming off the
line In quantity before 19&3 at the earliest.
Other difficulties again are directly political.
For Instance, the problem of Germany's new
status and Germany's integration into the West-
ern defense organization is proving dlscourag-
lngly troublesome to disentangle.
The really important difficulties, however, are
those which reveal heavy and perhaps unbear-
able strains on the fundamental structure of the
Western alliance Itself.
Among these, the most Important is the re-
currence of economic-financial crisis In BrlUln
and France.
Infinitely too little attention has been paid,
as yet, to this verv grave event.
Flights from both starling and the franc are
Meanwhile the opinion Is growing among
higher American policy makers that crises of
this sort will continue to recur, and will con-
tinue to demand new rescue parties, unless
stronger measures are taken to cure the trouble
at it source.
Endless rescue parties are more and more dis-
liked. Yet any attempt to go to the source of
the trouble will demand a most radical read-
justment in the existing economic political re-
lationship between this country and the other
Western allies.
Again, in the Middle East, another fearful
strain is being produced by what may be called
the disintegration of the flanks of the Western
The position in Egypt, which has been de-
now in full progress. The British^ who began scribed * length in reporta *^^J*M to
the year with hard currency reserves of above
$4,000.000,000. lost over $850,000,000,000 from
their reserves In the quarter ending Sept. $0,
and another $320,000,000 la the month et Oc-
tober alone.
Withdrawals from reserves continuing at this
-ate will bankrupt Britain, tatally. finally and
irrevocably, in not too many months' time.
Th> French, with much more sletder reserve.
this space, la already downright terrifying.
The State Department's efforts to cover the
gaping wound in Iran with a nice little pink
band-aid have finally broke down, aa was in-
The whole of the Middle East, one ef the
world's three great strategically vital area. Is
deeply inflamed. Again, a real cur will de-
mand most radical measures.
Drew Pearson says: Truman worb on peace and prestitn
Capital landmarks give way to building boom; Eitel
.- nowcr backer urges coution. <-
.tTn'8rtm^T0N,-t ne "won President Truman dud
S Iwe. Key tWe?t sunshlna was to work undisturbed
two major issues that have been keeping him awake rughta
world peace and the Administration's sagging presSge.
... k w H^use aMktanta were warned about the Key w.
S&iS'.SS: TrTan * a 8ta" conference. "Tlus won't be
plcnic> ^e B0t Plntv of harl work to do." W
?h. tJ1.tne PSS. heedache, peace, Mr. Trumao assembled
ffu'of rK"d jsi"dumped on the *** WTStt
... A0 hlpea * come UP ^^ tangible, Imaginative
to stop the spread of Communism and prevent wax
*i ??e S*"*"% ,or u hls oth inulta, has an almost mvJ
,.^?.1! 5,metlme nive sense of hi, role of a^acVrnakJ
f.t^Un,y.ree^t* to close associates: "The ordy
*"* counts is to find a way to woria peace" *
Mr. Truman has' in mind a type of Point 4 proaram hi*
Sdtit,B.Ch- ther ,Pttlon.8 how buud theVffirtryT
agriculture as an alternative to the huge armamenUrace
ttta MhttJ&S 2*epiy conctrn* bout a related problsrnwhie
8ftfeSSSSLf ^ fluently reported namely, toe hundrL
?n.t1?uand8 o Iron Curtain escapees who have fled to J
SbULare etd no *** than under Communtaftealmel
Si Ue th" AUantlc Pact natlona ave no plaT6'
i q^'0.1*' h.S K* f0F rtortda. Mr. Truman suggested to seven
.ntwi.r,end5 Wh0vplanned hopean Junlets: 'Xook
round while you are abroad, and tell me really what is h.!
SSSfdS" **over there are *WJrJ5rl
On the second major problem sagging prestige here
&& w Truman remarked to new BemocaUcT Chalrma
.taws st st.rsnMT,js aSSg
** !nrt r3&. ft" .de-nothing Attorney General, be droppeT
and a hard-driving Independent reformer be appointed to crac
down on crooks and grafters. ppwhoq w crac
iUn,^innam/^w2!tB,He,te:.a,n- w*7n Mo. the OregoJ
iSm&SA. Kefauver. tne erlme-busting Te3
thisIadvTee.b* m*rMtla*' to whether the President accer
The following, at first blush, may sound like a local real.
estate story chiefly of interest to the citizens of WashlnJ
.. ne" the Founding Fathers decreed that the cenital e
SS-FSSt?. S^.iH* *lm to all the statas. howeveTanl
Jn" hundreds of thousands o tourist* flock here every yearj
.uT2ie..proW.en?..T' ^H00*!. nd It pertains to the grada
elimination of historic landmarks, plus the aDartment ci
in the nation's capital.
Enterprising real-estate promotora, mor Interested In
fast buck than in the beauty of the city, now demand
zoning and slicing up of famous estates for the benefit el
new apartments and office buildings.
t oT.he farned home of the late Secretary of Defense Henri
. Stimson. once the. summer home Of Presidents, is the mil
of the latest controversy.
eOn top of this, the Dolly Madison home, diagonally c
site the White House. U due to be torn down to make wi
r an ugly office building and commercial progress.
In this case, it's the government, not a real estate
motar, which wants to tear down the historic mantelp
which cannot be duplicated anywhere, and the rooms In wr
the early history of the Republic was charted.
AJready one apartment house was sprung up like a n
gold tooth on Massachusetts Avenue "the Avenue of Emba-
stes and looks as out of place as a sparkling new soft
molar would look 1st the very front of Princess Knmbetb'i
dental facade. ;*",%*&
Whereas the Founding Fathers hasV, the capftatof the ne
nation beautifully laid out by MaJ-Hese* I/Enfant" foremc
Frenoh city planner, the present city rathera approach tt
problem on a piecemeal day-to-day basis, i
Apparently they don't realize that, entirely aside fre-
beauty, one of the prime targets in atomic warfare, name]
th capital of the United States, must not be too concntrate!
Its population must be spread out over Virginia and Mar
land, not Jammed Into a small target area which would '
come chaos in case of atomic attack.
What the capital really needs is the decentralization pit
proposed by the administration but killed by Congress, Wherefc
auxiliary cities would be set up all around Washington.
Kansas ex-Sen. Harry Darby, the Palomino horse fanclei
sounded a note of caution regarding his dark horse, Genera
Elsenhower, at the draft-Ike meeting held in the office
Sen. Jim Duff the other day.
Though his presence was supposed to be a secret, Hrbr
Brownell, right-hand political adviser of Governor Dewey, wi
also there. ,
"If you don't believe in adventure," Darby told the otheJ
conferes, "You'd better get out of the Elsenhower movement!
"This la adventure. We have no way of knowing toda.
whether we will succeed or fall in winning him, but I bellevl
our best course is not to press him unduly but to demonstrate
that the Republican Party and the nation needs him to brinJ
unity to the United States."
''I believe it is our duty to show him the need rather thai
to make speeches and demand In press releases that he de
clare himself," the Kansas manufacturer also advised.
When the meeting turned to setting up headquarters
Washington, Darby cautioned slowness.
"I am afraid,'7 he said, "that If we set up a big organizad
tion with lots of publicity, the general will send back wor
we cannot speak for him. But if we operate conservatively,
should not mind."
In the end, however, it was decided to open an offlcl
Eisenhower headquarters fairly soon, chiefly for the pur
of heading off the sweep of convention delegates to Taft.
What the man in the street doesn't, always realize is that
though the American people elect a President, they seldom nc
mlngte a President.
He is nominated by careful corralling of delegates montn
in advance, or sometimes in a smoke-filled room as were War-
ren O. Harding and to some extant Harry S. Truman.
Delegates and local politicians have an unquenchable de-
sire to get on a wanning band wagon and get on early.
That's why many are now swinging to Taft. That's also]
why the nomination of Elsenhower may well be decided months
before the Republican National Convention next summer.
The burning question of who has first call on the electric
power benefits of our waterways the people or private pow-
er companies touched off another rhubarb recently at a
House hearing on power development at Niagara Falls.
OOP Rep. George Dondero of Michigan was making his
usual eloquent spiel against public power When Democratic
Rep. Magee of Missouri cut in to Inquire if Dondero was 're-
presenting private power Interests."
Dondero angrily shot back that he didn't own a "dime"
of stock in any power company, adding: "I am here trying
to defend that system of government which has made this
country what it is, as against th* socialistic proposals be-
fore us." I
Magee replied that what Dondero really wanted was to I
spend the tax-payers' money to turn over Niagara Falls to|
private utilities.
Said the Mlasourtan: "Before the. TV A wont Into effect
private power companies were buying power at Muscle Shoal'
tor I mills per kilowatt-hour and selling it across the rive
in Florence, Ala., for 10 cents, approximately 4JM per
Dondero next tackled young Congressman Frgnklin
velt of Near York but fared no better. ^
He asked how private power companies could operate
an equal basis with public power producers "when you -"
n with taxes and relieve the other from taxes?"
I agree with you: they cannot operate on an equal _
admitted Roosevelt. "But I do not think it Is unfair becavu
historically the private utilities have never lost out. They hai
continued to operate and sell all the power they can produl
and they will continue to dp ad.
"The only difference between you and me," Roosevelt
his Michigan colleague, "is that I think If the people can
(pewer) more cheaply py public development, then they
entitled to It" "^ '


Canal Zone School Activities
B.H.S. Notes
Orchldi re in order lor Prof. Anderson who has directed
another successful assembly. The FXA. Club educated well
as entertained the Cristobal student body and parents in a
most enjoyable assembly based on National Education Week.
The theme of the assembly was that of the changes tol*J-
tion and the freedoms practiced in the schools 1 he American
Problems class and the Cristobal R.O.T.C. also toolc part in the
group of Janice Rankln'a friends wished her a bon voyage
In the-school cafeteria with the aid of a huge cake The cake
ras. made in the shape of a horseshoe d decorated in blue
clng. All reports are that the cake was delicious. CHS will
bum Janice, as she has shown so much school spirit that her
absence ^will be greatly noticed by all. /
The committee for the Senior Cards and Announce-
ments met Friday to select samples that will be yoWd
on this week. All Seniors be sure to see the samples
and decide Which ones you would like to or*er- .., .
The Night of January 16th, the play to be presented at
3HS November 30th and 31st, Is progressing beautifully. Rumors
have it that the cast already know their parts. h.i
David Rubelll. the ambitious photographer, was seen chasing
the Cheerleaders, clad in their skirts and sweaters, through the
halla at noon. Chances are that he was trying to persuade the
"eppy Pepsters to stand still long, enough to take a picture.
Did you see the display in the Home Economics dis-
flay window? In case you didn't know, November 11 to
I was National Book Week and Miss Brown is to be
commended for her excellent Ideas and displays con-
eeraing the library and its place in our school.
The Seniors put their heads together and decided to hive
the Christmas Dance, dubbed the Holly Hop, at the Coco Solo
Naval Officer's Club. The Holly Hop will be December 14, so
be'sure to get your date NOW!
Friday night in the battle between the Tigers and the Green
Waves, the Tigers were victorious with a score.o!li to 0 wed-
neaday night the Tiger will meet the Black Knight* at Mt.
Hope Stadium.
After the game Friday night there waa dance at
the Margarita Clubhouse for all teen-agers. Everyone
had a wonderful me even though the "A" League All
Stars had to be in bed early. Thto proved to be a good
Idea, because the Tigresses beat the Ripples (JC) by A
. TfcTstudenta are really showing their school spirit by work-
tag so hard and selling tickets for the Key West football game
This game will be at Mt. Hope Stadium on December 7 and
tickets may be obtained from any CHS student or at the of-
fice sof Cristobal High School and Cristobal gym. We 11 see you
at the game! ___________________________
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
The first activities for the publication of the "Conquistador"
will take place this week. On the bulletin boards are copies of
the schedule of time when individual pictures for the Conquis-
tador will be taken. The picture taking will be on Wednesday.
Donations of pictures taken of school functions will be appre-
ciated. Every student should feel that it is his responsibility
to make this years annual one.of the best.
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
First thing to do U thank the
R.O.T.C. for a really terrific Con-
ga dance. Friday night, the upper
gym was packed with couples
dancing to the scintillating huslc.
At the Intermission, the enter-
tainment was given an A rating.
Ken (Tony Martin) Pitman sang
two lovely songs. Then Balboa's Friday evening at Mount Hope Stadium, the Cristobal High
own Cal/pso singers came out In gchool football team defeated the Canal Zone Junior college.
a conga line and sang a song lor During this game, which Is considered as an "extra" game and
Audience WHI Act
As Jurors In CHS
Drama On Nov. 30
Something new in theatricals
will be featured when the stu-
dents o C.H.S. present
"Night of January. 16" at
Cristobal High School auditorium
oa thajifctte of Nov. 30 and Dec:
1. #" **
Reds Claim Polio
Research Center
Is Germ War Plant
This will be the first play put
on by CHS in which the audience
takes an active part in the devel-
opment and conclusion. With the
(UP)The head of the National
the I Polio Foundation said today
the Russian propagandista claim a
foundation "monkey farm" In
South Carolina, la sv. bacteria
warfare research project.
But Basil O'Connor said tha
farm la-playing a "vital" role in"
the fight against polio.
O'Conner said the foundation
attractive and talented young Import monkeys from all parts
actress Joanne Recela, who plays of the world to its farm at
the leading role, on trial, a Jury
fleeted from the audience will be
given the problem of deciding
her guilt or innocence.
As they buy their tickets for
the performance patrons may
leave their names as candidates
for Jury duty. On the evening of
the performance these names
will be placed in a drum and 12
will b selected to serve. Both
men and women are eligible.
Between acts me jurors will be
led off the stage to a small delib-
eration room. Each act repre-
senta one day of the trial. Just
before the end of the third act
the Jury will retire for the last
time to render a verdict. A ma-
jority vote will be taken as deci-
Audiences generally leave the
theater after a performance of
"The Night of January 18" de-
bating the correctness of the
The play is written In such a
way that evidence of the defen-
dant's guilt or Innocence is equal-
ly balanced and the decision
will have to be based on the ju-
rn own feelings toward the
case. The twb opposing parts In
the trial are radical. Either de-
cision will arouse argument and
debate, thus the audience will
also .be on trial In a sense.
Ticketa may be bought from
any C.H.S. student or by calling
the school at 3-1533.
O-Kee-Tee in Jasper County
where they are conditioned by
the foundation's six-man staff.
. The animals are then sent to
laboratories throughout the na-
tion for use in virus research in
combatting polio.
"The monkey situation has
become Involved In the world
political situation," he said.
"Communist propagandists are
saying that moneys are being
used for bacteriological warfare
research and not for polio re-
O'Conner said the foundation
has spent $120,000,000 In the
past 14 years on polio research
$79,000,000 in the past four
years alone. He said the founda-
tion is caught in the "dollar
squeeze" and went $5,000,000 In
the hole last year.
us. To top off the fun was a reg-
iment of the Confederate
R.O.T.C. In southern Congoland.
Commanded by General Ray
Tucker, in his Confederate cap,
were Privates Sam Maphis, Clair
Godby, Bill Yerkes, and Irwln
Frank dressed in the Dress A uni-
form of the Congolianltes. A hil-
arious dance routine finished it
all up when General Tucker or-
dered them back to their trees.
Paul Smith was the efficient
master of ceremonles.^We must
not forget to mention some of
the B.H.S.'ers present. Pat Pea-
cher and Jerry Fox, Eileen Blake-
ly, Jerry Halman, Sadie Williams,
and Jan Broderlck, Fred Lee and
Leona Hart, Arilne Schmidt and
Ted Norrls. Thanks again to the
R.O.T.C. and their sponsors Coila
Goodln, Nancy Wells, Marie Dl
Bella, and Tlbby Nolan.
Thursday night, Balboa High
defeated the Black Knights. 19
to 7. This game was of major
importance because it was the
last game the senior football
boys will play for old B.H.S. A
sad time indeed, and yet when
we think of their four glorious
years, seems very nice indeed.
Heard from a few of the Bal-
boa alumni. Annette Godby Is at
the University of Colorado where
she had made loads of friends
lust as she did in B.H.S. Patt
Walker down in Texas said that
she met Carl Posey at a S.M.U.
game. Louise Glud at Penn State
said she really like College. Gayle
MacDonaW at the University of
Montana was chosen one of the
cheerleaders. Bill Joyce and
Spike Capwell at the Citadel are
showing these southerners how
nice Canal Zone boys can be.
Joan Sprague and Celeste Powell
are studying hard at Colorado A.
and M.
Perhaps yon too wonld be in-
terested in joining the gun club
now being sponsored at Balboa
HI by the R.O.TC. Many aspir-
ing young "guanera"' turned
out for the -first meeting.
The Christmas Dance Commit-
tee under the able guidance of
Bill Dawson, has already begun
plans on a super-dpper dance.
Lovely posters are being dis-
played in the hall and an enor-
mous Santa Claus Is standing In
the main hall to remind all you
boys to get your dates now.
Christmas is Just around the
corner so when you think of your
Xmas shopping also think of who
you are going to ask to the best
dance of the year, The Christmas
Formal, December 14, at the Tiv-
therefore not an lnterschool occasion, the CHS. made a score
of thirteen to zero. This game brings to a close a clean record
of zeros for the Junior College football season.
4 Tivoli Avenue
Opposite Ancon P. 0.
at safer froaa air, eseaastlac
i atoaawin* akia eiemiah.. .uch
i FlMplM, Rash, Ringworm,
Asa*, laclt.oa4e, arable.
1 Doa't lt a bad akin
SMk* yoa faal lafartor aad oauaa you
' to loaa your Malta. An* aont lat a
bad akla aaaka people talas, you art
leeaaea1. Clean y oar akla'soft no
snoot a wit* Nix arm, a reseat selea-
tBa I Win eaTelopmeat. /, -
a y aa oHm lag
NUtaana U a ecfeallOe Man*. alfTer-
eintnient 70a bava avar
I la not Taw but faala
ysadir wban you apply
tha soree o< tba
f akla bl.ru-
ta* and
a* a combina-
inn at
It rapidly im tat I
la aad Sabia th* earn
baa, awl as |rmi,
fan**. Nl*.*.ri aoa
alakly tos*
Inf. burn lac aad
aaaart*** and oeMe and aoothaa th*
Ml. 1. It kelae natura b*al tha akla
tear, aaft aad alratr eenooUL
Nlxeaerm la aeUntiflcally
ISSall lili I to aarht akla traubt**. It
sals Hat. It eteaa tha I reala, bandas
, than starts te work lav
ladlataly. olearias; aad kaolin* your
akim making It eefter. whiter and v.l-
aeoetk. In Juet a few day your
ill t*U you that b*r* I th
yoa have boas seeding to
loar year akinto mak* you look
attractive, to b*lp yoa win frleada.
Nraederm ha brought dearer, healthier
akin to thouaand*. auch as Mr. R. X..
who wrltea: "I adored froa terribly
Itcblas. burnlnsr and martin cilia
for It years. Tried everything. At laat
I heard of Nlxederm. It Hopead the
tablac alaaoat ka*mediately after the
flrat application. I could aee my akin
clearin up oa the eocoad day. All the
rod Uaftcurla* blotch., aad acaly akin
dlaappoarod la 1* day*, lfy friend, were
amaaed by the improvement la say >e-
Clot Nlxederm trota your drusglat to-
day. Look in the mirror la the morola*
and aee the bur Improvement, Then yoa*
ke.p on u.lns Nlxeaerm for one weak,
thon sea how ooft. olear, mooth and
m.in.tlc.lly attractive your kla has
become the kind of akin that wlU make
you admired wbarever you a*. Oat
Nlxederm from your SnaJBeSs
On the feminine side of sports, we see that the girls
are also having their troubles. The C.Z.J.C. girl's volley-
ball team waa defeated last Wednesday afternoon by the
B.H.S. All Stars with a score of sixty-eight to nine. On
Saturday morning they were again defeated by the Cris-
tobal High School team with the score of seventy-nine
to six. The C.ZJ.C. and Working Girls game scheduled
for Monday afternoon was cancelled.
Prom Thursday, November 22, until Monday of the following
week, no day classes will be held. The only class to be held
after Thursday will be the Extension Division class which meets
on Saturday morning, November 24.
Balboa High School Student Association has extended an
Invitation to the coaches and members of the Junior College
football team as guests at a wiener roast to be held on Friday
evening, at the Diablo Heights gym. The course of events will
begin at 5 p.m. and will Include the showing of films of the
1051 game of Balboa High School against the Miami Jackson
High School. A film of the 1048 Stanford-San Jose games will
also be shown. The Invitation was made by Bob Peacher, Chair-
man of the Balboa High School Students Association.
Alexander, "Alley," McKeown, a sophomore, is the
only collegian to win a place on the All-Isthmian Inter-
school Football Team of 1951. The other all-Isthmians
of the Junior College in the past were David Aycock and
John G. Johnston of the 1949 team, Robert Bernthal,
Bernlce Herring, William Mabie, Lawrence Parks, Walter
Trout, and Charles Sassara of the 1950 team.
Last week the school "publication made Its first appearance
for the 1951-1952 school session. The "Tropical Collegian," con-
sisting of 39 pages and 24 articles, has stories, features and
poems by the members of both the Tropical Collegian staff and
faculty staff. The cover was highlighted with a football player
carrying a football. The student contributors are Margaret Mc-
Cubbln, editor-ln-chlef, Frederick Aleguas, Adella Arauz, Kath-
ryn Ann Colclasure, Elaine Kelly, Yvonne Kuperman, Sonia
Mendleta, Marcela Perez, Jimee Seats, Wendall Spreadbury, and
William Q. Stevenson. Contributors from the faculty are Dr.
Moody, the Tropical Collegian sponsor. Professors Bowen, Mc-
Nalr, and Turbyfill.
Themes from the Orientation class on the subject of
"Why I Am Going to College" also appear in the first
Issue. In all probability the themes on "The Woman,
Man, That I Would Like to Marry" will appear in the
next issue. The results of these themes may prove to be
very humorous!
On Wednesday evening, H. A. Dunn gave a lecture and de-
monstration in colored slides of the discoveries made In the re-
cent uncovering of the Indian graves in Veraguas and Code
areas of the interior of Panama. Articles of pottery and neck-
laces were shown. Dunn also discussed the Venado Culture, the
oldest Indian culture found to date In Panama.

ifliA fVtaluda Zu. ^>milk

Special Representative of

will be in our store daily from
for consultation on skin care
and beauty problems.

Panama Store

will be celebrated Thursday at 12:30 p.m.
in the Balboa Room with an
Bring the familyjoin your friends for a memorable get-together
that will truly reflect your thankfulness for the material and
spiritual wealth of your American heritage.
Call Maitre d Hotel
for Reservations

A Kirkeby Hotel
announcing that
Corner of "J" Street & 4th of July Avenue
will be operated from now on by

Your continued patronage will be greatly
appreciated by the new management, which
promises to give you the best service, present
you the greatest variety in merchandise at
the lowest prices and shall be known for
its courtesy.

high quality SWISS movement
11 jewels
* metal bands attached
* white or gold-filled
o* $ 19.75

Choose youra now while they're still available.
Choice of
many models
Remember, a small deposit will hold
any article until Christmas
Next to the Central Theatre
<$&*" CASSff&>


Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
Next Sailing Will Be Announced Later. _________
M.V. "SANTANDER".........................Mid November
M.V. "SARMIENTO" .............................Nov. 20th
M.V. "PARDO" ................................. Nov. 28th
Next Sailing Will Be Announced Later.
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
there. He leaves thla morning for
Travel Agent
Visiting Panama
Gustavo Oasser of the Altran-1
sport. S.A.a travel agency loca- "Reina del Pacifico"
ted in Lima, visited Panama yes- Sails for Europe
terday on his return trip from
Europe. Gasser is a Swiss citizen
who has lived 15 years In Lima
and developed one of the biggest
travel promotion busin esses


Crtitohal: FRENCH UNE, P.O Box 5115 Tel. :i-276 181
Panam: UNDO T MADURO. 8 A. Box IMS
Tel Panam S-IO.1 3-1S91

I Mitt
Written for NEA Service
Before Canasta became popul-
ar some people used to wonder
what would happen If an irresis-
tible force met an immovable
'body. The old answer used to be
that there Is no such thing as an
irresslstible force or an immova-
ble body. Now we know better.
It happens in Canasta all the
time. The irresistible force-is the
player who always plays for a
fast out; and the immovable
body is his partner, who never
adds to a meld and always plays
for the pack. The result? Dis-
I saw it happen again Just the
other night. The discard pile |
grew for quite a time, and then
one player melded seven cards
from his hand. He had two wild
cards and a pair of natural cards
left. He thought he had a fine
I chance to meld out in the next;
turn or two. and he would have
been right with any other part-
. ner. But this time he was play-
ing with the immovable body.
Old Immovable simply froze the
I pack when his turn came. He had
a million safe discards. He might
have a partner who was weak en-
ough to meld, but he was made
of sterner stuff. He would show
the world. And he did.
Old Immovable didn't give the
pack away. But his poor partner,
with only four cards, eventually
had to give up. Then the oppon-
ents had a field day. They could
make only three natural canas-
tas, but that wasn't too bad in-
asmuch as they managed to
complete four mixed canastas
before the hand finally came to
an end. They scored well over
three thousand points, thanks to
Old Immovable.
Just for the sake of argument,
let's suppose that the original
meld was a poor choice Instead
of a very sound idea. Let's sup-
pose that your partner has made
this miserable meld. What should
you do about It?
Nothing can alter the fact
that the player across the table
j from you is your partner. For |
better or for worse, you are stuck
with that player until the *5nd
of the game. You will get better
results if you both play In the
same general directioneven an
inferior directionthan if you
both play in difference direc-
Once your partner has melded
down to a four-card hand, your
side has to play for a fast out. It
is no longer possible to plav for
the pack. Whether you like it or
not. you must help your partner
to meld out. That should be easy
if your partner has made a good
meld. But even if it Is difficult,
It is better than no chance at all.
rssengers aboard
With 119
from Cristobal headed for Eu-
rope. The ship came from the
west coast of south America and
18 local passengers landed here.
Ford Shipping Co. is the local
Braniff Sales Managers
Arriving for VWt of AH
South American Stations
Arriving from Havana, Cuba
tonight are 14 of Braniff's sales
managers whose offices are' in
the States. They are visiting all
the South American branches Of
Braniff Airways and will remain
In Panama several days.
Take a Bow
Cuzco Transits Canal
Headed for South America
The Pacific Steamship Naviga-
tion Co. cargo passenger ship
Cuzco arrived yesterday from
Europe and is bound for the west
coast of South America. She car-
ries a general cargo and there
are 12 passengers aboard. The
Cuzco flies a British flag. She
transited the Canal yesterday.
High Flood Pressure
If Hlith Blood Preaaurc muu
you dlsay, baa palna arena*
heart, headacbee. abort breath, ka-
dieation. palpitation, and awollaa
ankle, yoo can sat aimoet Inetaat
relief from tbeae dannreua irmo-
toraa with HYNOX A.k rear
'-berniat for HVNOX toaar err/faa*
raar. retacar h. a tSmlm
TmereS rbvluv mo
excuse for a Guy
wing uke THAT.'
Careful, Boys
Take That Rosy
2000 modern rooms
spotloss comfort
7th ave. yruu VADtf
tsotkst. fit!? lUnfl
a**U.:i.m II t let .IimiI
O THrtt'S WOW V\ v'.OOW%
v\M6\ftG fvaovjNK) wwi

Look Out, Rocky!

____________No Ad^Libi, Please
The Man Who Won't Help
An Important Visitor
*#**rrr it'* ptMWACSFUL t
I'/A U*-Y
g(?LH 0FF yCVK.
WERBsfT cerriMG:.


pacific -Dociety
Bo, 17, BJU .L BAm 3521
The Dcu of the Diplomatic Corps and the AmbaMador
of Pero to Panama an* Mrs. EmUio Ortis de 2evallos *-
ta^Uiod With a dlnne to abettor** the Military Attache to the
American Embassy in lima and Mrs. N. Leakey. * e Ah
AttachTuAetohasaT and Mrs. McHenry Hamilton who
We"Tff*Sn.1lwa:t5"."-Lon Friday ev.i at the Embassy
on La Cresta.
Dinner Honors Isthmian Visitor
Lt. colonel Edwin Bishop, who
returned Saturday to Washing-
ton, D.C., after a brief visit
the Isthmus. w guest of
belore his departure, at a
well dinner given Friday evening
by Mr. and Mrs. Angus O. M-
theny at their residence In Cam-
po Alegre.
British Naval Attache
and Wife Arrive Tod* ..
The Minister Of Great Britain,
Oleander Street home of Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Townsend. Sa-
lad was served by Mr. and Mr.
,u Howard Demarest of La Boca
honor Road and Turkey and the Trim-
fare- mtogs were served by Mr. a
Mrs. Wliam H. Allen and Mr.
and Mrs. James Harned In their
respective homes In Curundu
Heights. The group met at the
Cocoli home of Mr, and Mrs.
Vance Howard for dessert after
which an election of officers was
held in which Mr. and Mrs. Dan-
day. Service will begin at 12:30
p.m. and will be continuous
throughout the afternoon and
early evening. Dinner will be
served hi the Batoq Dining
Room during the afternoon and
In the Bella Vista Room during
the evening.
Ramadan Grotto to Sponsor
'Fancy Shirt" Dance
Hamadan Grotto will hold a
"Fancy Shirt" dance on Friday
night at eight o'clock at the Pa-
cific SaUfish Club at Fort Ama-
dor. Members and their friends
are cordially Invited for a good
time. Tickets may be procured
from members of the Grotto, or
may be purchased at the door,
the night of the dance. Tickets
sell for 75 cento per person. Buf-
fet luncheon and surprises will
add up to a good time.
Mr. Eric Arthur Cleugh. will be lei Harned were elected the Pre-
hostto the British Naval Attache (sldents; Mr and Mrs.. Wesley
to the Embassy m Santiago. Chi- Townsend the Program Chair
le and Mrs. Lee Barber during -
their stay in Panama. The Bar-
bers will arrive today.
El Rancho Garden to Serve
"Family Style" Thanksgiving
The management of El Rancho
Mr. and Mrs. SlebeUnk Are
Hosts for Informal "At Rome"
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. SlebeUnk
of Balboa, held an Informal At
Home" party for a large group of
their friends at their home on
La Booa Road, from 7:00 p.m. to
9:00 p.m.. Saturday. Mr. Slebe-
Unk Is Business Secretary at the
Balboa Y.M.C.A.
S.Vm Howard Garden Is now accepting: reser-
and Mrs. nowaro. ___.._. . ^...^.v', "Famllv
men and Mr. _
Demarest the Secretory-Treasur-
Other couples attending the
dinner Included Mr. and Mrs. E.
R. Albrltton, Mr. and Mrs. John
BosweU, Colonel and Mrs. John
Bolton, Mr. and Mrs. Shephard
Clark Mr. and Mrs. George Ger-
ard,'Mr. and Mrs. Roy Graham,
Mr. and Mrs. .Hugh Harries, Mr.
and Mrs. Carl P. Hoffman, Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Kioto, Mr. and
vatlons for Thursday's "Family
Style" Thanksgiving to be serv-
e dat 7:00 pm.
Elks Movie Night" Cancelled
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks in Balboa wishes
to announce cancellation of the
previously announced Movie
Night" tonight.
"Old Fashioned" Thanksgiving
Dinner to be Served at
The guest book was signed
during the evening by Mr. and
Mrs. Pat Coakley, Mr. and Mrs
Howard J- Demarest. Miss La
verme Fong, Mrs. Laura Suggs,
MrEthelyn Wood, Mrs. Lena
Haas, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius
Haman. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Alrey, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Roes, Miss M. Lumley Holme,
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hermann,
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Comiakey.
Mr. and Mrs. Ricardo J. Areco,
Mr. David G. Westerman. Rev
and Mrs. W. H. Beeby, Colonel
Lee E. Montgomery. Misa Cecilia
Montgomery. Mrs. Beulah New-
lln. Mrs. Bertha-Hllller. Miss Eu-
Kenneth Martin,
Stephen Palmer. Mr.
Wilson Purvis, Rev.
Alexander Shaw, Mr.
Arthur W. Smith. Mr.
Mrs! Maxwell T. Smith. Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Sulc, Mr. and Mrs.
George Thlbodeau, Mr. and Mrs.
George Walker, Mr. and Mrs.
Win ton Webb and Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Zirkman. '
Mr.' and 1 Hotel TrvoU
gento Henaier, Miss Mary Hollls.
Lt. Milton J. Braalow. Mr.
Mrs. Fred Sill. Mr. and Mrs.E.
B. Steven. Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Hedrick and Mr. and Mrs.
Merle L. Piper.
Lt. and Mrs. Wagner Honored
at Farewell Dinner
at El Rancho Garde
Lt. and Mrs. Ma^t Wagnet of
Reservations may be made at
the Hotel Tivoll for an "old fash-
ioned" Thanksgiving dinner to be
served In the afternoon from
12:00 noon tlU 2:00 p.m. and in
the evening from 6:00 p.m. till
9:00 p.m.
1,0 Depicted
12 Fruit
14 Interstice
15 Male sheep
16 Goddess of
is Rebel (coll.)
lt Striped doth
20 Dispatches
21 Philippine
22 Yes (Sp.)
23 Consumption
24 Rational
27 Greek god
29 Correlative of
30 Symbol for
31 Palm Illy
32 Membranous
34 Solar disk
36 In a line
38 Railroad (ab.)
39 Pronoun
40 Rodent
42 Perfume
47 Qualified
48 Compass point
49 Coalesce
50 Separate pillar
51 She is a radio
and star
53 All
55 Occupant
58 Musteline
1 Swamp
2 Arab
3 Incarnation of
4 Preposition
5 Shield
7 Angers
8 French article
9 Kind
10 Ester of olelc
11 Wealthy men
13 Before .
17 Chief priest
of a shrine
28 Memorandum
Answer to Previous Puzzle
EJK?l-3MWI '' I'-T'l
'JM < tiSIIS:iejll W!21 A
mm ui:i' \ vi :-. -; m-j
'-' '"* ifJllllI"''11'-z
: -^ !,? i
* (i,*
IB J- Ms"EJl-J'"lMEJ : <
.-'.]; v iii-;i mm '.'si <
r-il-1Ml,JBJ,.VJT-'lH' --
33 Liken
34 Take into
35 Stupor
37 Damper
28 "Emerald Isle" 41 Gull-like bird
27 Handle 42 Prayer ending
28 Erect
44 Transpose
45 Ere
46 City in Nevadi
47 Dismounted
52 Babylonian
43 Canvas shelter 54 Size of shot
Judge Won't Quash
Indiclmenls Against
Crusading Newsmen
LAKE CHARLES. La. Nov. 20 [
,UP)_judge J. Bernard Cocke
declined to quash the lndlct-
Inter American Woman* Club
Cooking Class Meets at Home
of Mr. Ftah ...
Mrs. H. C. Fish and Mrs E.
K Eaton recently entertained
the nembers of the Inter Amer-
ican Woman's Club Cooking Class
at Mr. Fish's home at Rodman
""cuestoattending Included ^!^^oI.^l"^%1 ~-
wnilam J Bright Jr.. Mrs. panermen charged witnae
William H Bch, Mrs. A. C. 'faming" three gamblers and 16
MedtaSer Mrs Harry Comley. public officials and ordered their
Mrs Martha Andewon, Mrs trials to begin on Dec. 5.
RlUa?Hewnd.Mt. Rita, The ^spapermen all con-
kvB httfS SSt^ nfS
George V Daniels Mrs. Robert paper in this city, asked Judge
Fort Clayton, were the "onor Sy. Mrs. &1|M ^"S SfSStto
guests at a farewell dinner par- Lawrence Adler Mrs Mar na 8. "*, c'e* out oi C0Urt.
tv Friday evening at El Rancho :de Romero Mrs Slwlriet I Thlv said District Attorney
Let's not talk today about
holding a husband's love. Let's
talk about keeping his respect.
That's equally important In
any marriage. And here are some
of the things you can do to merit
his respect:
Never criticize his parents.
Even if he, in an angry moment,
has some fault to find with them,
you keep still. A man is sure to
lose some of his respect for the
wife who doesn't respect his par-
Never tell anything he tells
you In confidence or anything
you have reason to believe he
might not like to have repeated.
Don't be a whlner. Men not
only don't have much sympathy
for the woman who Is always
complaining, they don't have
much respect for her, either. For
men respect courage.
Don't be a checker-upper. Ac-
copt what your husband tells
you, as you expect him to take lt
for granted that you always give
him honest reports.
Don't look for the worst in
other people. While you are run-
ning them down, you are making
yourself look mighty small.
Don't neglect your duties as a
homemaker. After all. that Is
your main Job in life. If you do
It poorly how can you expect to
command anyone's respect?
Don't be so afraid of his dis-
pleasure you turn yourself Into
a doormat. No one respects a
person without the courage of his
own convictions or a healthy
Don't be a social climber. The
woman who is always managing:
and contriving to be with thej
"right" people at the right places,
can't fool a husband for long a-'
bout her own worth.
' ), f/t ua
All Patterns In Open Stock
Easy Terms Available
MiL MM& #5RLpiPPl
is Visitor en Isthmus
Mrs. George T. Djunal of
Gulfport Mississippi. I visiting
her daughter. Mr. William H.
Davis of the Naval Station and
her son. Mr. George T. Darnell,
Jr.. of Gamboa.
Progressive- Dinner
Held by Conple Clnb
The Couple Club of the Balboa
Union Church held a Progressive
Dinner last Friday evening be-
ginning with Appetizers at the
tv to beheld at*e.hfoee*fc.
William H. Bach of, Fort Kobbe
on December It.
Mr. Foster, Is Guest
at Hotel El Panama
The Export Sales Manager for
the Palmollve-Peet Corporation,
Mr D. R. Foster, arrived on the
Isthmus by plane Friday and is a
guest at Hotel El Panama.
Hotel El Panama to Serve
Thanksgiving Dinner
Reservations are now being ac-
cepted tor Thanksgiving dinner
at the Hotel El Panama on Thurs-
/ove tfi.se eraomy, fosfy puddings*
Thrifty and easy fo mafct, tool
JiMt edd milk, * 5 eilnwtee.
^Inlome5, of t&'eases,- the y
said, If the state defamation
law made newspapermen liable
lor criticism ot elected officials
then the defamation law vlo-
ates the . 8. Constitution, be-
cause lt abridges Ireedom of
Judge Cocke, however, denied
all the motions after defense
arguments were presented by
i ttorhey Clement Moss, and ln-
olcated he will hand down writ-
ten opinions after he has tried
the cases He will try the cases
without a Jury. *
Judge Cocke said he will first
try. Mag. Editor Genneth Dlx-
on on charges of "defaming"
Hawkins'and Wetherlll and the
13 members of the Calcasieu
Parish police Jury (County Com-
mission) i
Then hell try co-publishers
Thomas B. and W. Hugh Shear-
man on charges of defaming"
three gamblers: then Dlxon
again on charges of defaming
the gamblers; then police re-
porter Carter George on charges
of "defaming" the gamblers
and finally, city editor James
Norton on charges of "defam-
ing" Sheriff Henry A. (Ham)
Each defendant may be sent
to jail for a year and fined
*3 000 each for each count that
Judge Cocke decides he is guil-
ty of. All of the defendants
have pleaded Innocent.
More profitable egg production will
usually follow when a feeding plan
calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &
Growing Mash is used.
The Quaker OeS Company
C. O. MASON, S.A. P.O. Bex IN
Panam City ft Colon
Swl-Q-ea Paeltry "eedlwg wideIt' Iml
Young people, for all their new
ideas, do appreciate old-fash-
ioned goodness in a meal. I had
ray two small grandchildren for
dinner the other day and, as a
treat, served them chicken soup.
"Say, Grandma," said Jean,
"this la a delicious soup. I hope
someday I'U cook as well as you
Flattered as I was, I answered,
"It's really quite simple, Jean.
This is Campbell's Chicken
So up ... so delicious, as you
say, because Campbell's make
it with fluffy rioe,o/u of deep
chicken flavor, and plenty of
real chicken, slow-simmered to
a rich golden broth."
Juat then, little Billy, who
hadn't stopped eating all this
time, spoke up. "More please.
lay away these
Prism-Lile Perfec-
tion' Diamond In*
only 1M% full
Gli-hrd dUm*J
the market.
Prlun-Lite Perfeelion'
Diamond Solitaire

3-Diamond Ring
Small deposit holds
any gift selected!
$275- $40.50- $12.50-
10-Droirond Pair T Veri-TMn Given' C-Wd Peorfe^
Reg. Trade Mark
at the
MARCH 22-APRIL 6, 1952
Plan now to exhibit ot this gigantic fair in the heart of
America' rich dolior market... attended in 1950 by
25,000 buyer, exhibitors from 44 nation. See your nearest
American Consulate or write, cable today for information.
Ckkaf* 111 I -TJ Traxt hlr, Mtrch.n,.t Mart. CMcaf* 54, U.S.*.'
Ma.well Fiih.r, Dir.clo' I Ferrign Attain
Chicar* toliffltUeaJ Teed. r.lr. S.S*fd Haul. Peri S, r>ai


and choke to _
breathe or aleesdon't lofter another
day from Bronchltle or Aithma. without
tryins Mendace. Thli' frea-t Internal
medicina, recently developed by e
entine American Moratory, wefki
lhrouh the bload, ttu raachln youi-
ninfa and bronchial tubea. That why'
Mandase works so fast to help you three
ray. 1. Helps nature dlasolvs and ra-,
nava thick stranrlla mucua. 1. Pro-
rotes free easy breathing and sound
las so you.boob feel O.K. I. Quick!j
i via tea coufhln, wheetln. anees-
-. (Jet Mendace from your druawiet1
illevlatee coughlnt
sis. Osc Mendsce l.-._ ,._. -..
today. Sea how muoh bettor you >na>
dssp 'tonta-ht and how much better yaa
eiav teal tomorrow.
4 It's S deliciou beverafe
4 it contain no stimulant
V It help you enjoy a restful alee
4 It's prepared right la the cup
wttb hot water or milk
* Low KIM Thrift -oten fare new In
* Cheles of DC-6 or CosVatJotafc
+ Choke el three letrtet.
it Sleeper Service.
_y KUW "MulH-Stopever Heat"...A Peel bargain allow-
ing you to vi*H many dtie* et no extra cost.
KLM's fsst service from the Csribbeeui to Btwope rjlonned
for your convenience, comfort snd enjoyment. Youi choce
the dey you want to go, the route you want to take, the plane
you want to fly. Rest of all... you know whatever your choce,
meals will be full-courae and delicioua,
drinks the very finest, sad service
Par Ml InlenaaSia seat
Peeeeaa. Tot 2-J00S end a*
spproved travel ajenase
sovAi oercM
. <
fveryboy?ea6 Qteslfie*
We shall be pleased to
quote prices on
in oar modern ovens !
ROASTED plenty ol
giWet gravy for the
whole family I
kitchen fresh
from our
modern bakery!

Phone 3-0034 for Free Home Delivery
15th 4 Belisario Porras (Golf Club Road)



You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds ||p/oux Chief Crazy Horse Back
In South Dakota Mountains
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office
He. 4 TirH At*.
nira* j.mbi
Faraaa Se I mill
IMS Mlhirin A v.
r%.. m-ctiMi
*- H Watt Ittk Strral
Ne. JI "H" 9tTM*Paeaaaa
We 12.171 Central Av*Calta.
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional

By Galbraith
FOR SALE: Complete mohogony For the buying or sellinj of
bedroom set, modern design, never;
used. $300.00. 40 Street, No. A '
FOR SALE:Bamboo set. sofo, twc
chairs ond table $110.00. Char-
ters 1717-A. Old Cristobal, Cris-
- tabal 3-1421.
FOR SALE:Bomboo livingroom set
B.200.00, 4 bamboo choirs $10.
00 eoch, 1 Easy washing moehine
60 cycles $50.00. House 23 apart-
ment 4, 50 Street.
FOR SALE:Cowes made livingroom!
and porch furniture as new, baby
ttroller. venetion blinds, pans,
garden tobies, etc. Justo Areseme-
na Aver.ue 88.
FOR SALE:7 cu. ft. Westinghouse(
refrigeator $90. 0788-1 William-
automobile consult: Agendas Cos-
mos, S. A., Automebit Row No. I
29. Telephone 2-4721, Ponomi.'
Oe roa ave Via km a
------I Writ. AkefceUes Aae.
your ,, 20 /umm c
son Place. Balboa
Coup* wM 4, |#ekei
>**e. Gr.n. Same as new!.
2-Deer SeeeM wM radie. lacelUnf
H.v. i. So M,,, I,
C I V A, I. A.
Cadillac rWiae Dealer
praSleear HOTIL PANAMIRICANO in cool El
Voile. Room $2.00 pa, day, meals
A La Carte. Special Thanksgiv-
ing Dinner $1.25. Reservation-
phone Panama 2-1112.
FO RSALE:P.oya! typewriter,
'- inch corriage, elite print, excel-
lent condition. Albrook 86-2139.
FOR SALE:1 small upright piano,
excellent condition, $300.00. House
157-A, Pedro Miguel. Phone 4-
Mothers, hoppy, healthy feet start
2,0|Gromllch' Santo Cloro beoch-
eotreoes Electric Ico boxes, oas
stove, moderte roto*. Phone 6-
441 or 4-S67.
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sale.
As Chief Standing Bear ex-
plained to the sculptor, the
Sioux wanted' a carving of their
accept any other i I-"
in the crodl. Protect boby's pre-
cious feet with JUMPING-MCK
Shoes, from eradla to 4 years. Ex-
clusively at BABYLAND. No. 40,IWiiii
44th. Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
PhlUipe. Oceoruide cottages
Clero. Box 435 Balboa.
Panomo 3-1877, Cristobal 3>
FOR SALE:All houaehold furniture
electric fans, leaving. Must sell
houae 1420-D. Bo I boo Telephone _
1251. Cell after 6 p. m. F0R
Early inspection this year replace
your ihottered glass by our new!
expert Mr. De Leon, Tropical Mo-1
tors. I
SALE:1957 Super De Luxe
Pontiac Catalina, rodio and Hydra-
metic. Low mileage, condition like
new. Phone 3-3477.
LINS 1.5
(odioining International Hotel)
FOR SALE: 8 cubic feet, porceloirl
Frigidaire. $100.00, Lo Boca 902-
C, Lo Boca Road. 2-1942.
FOR SALE:8 cubic feet FrigidoireFOR SALE:_Chevrolet
porcelain in and out, $100.00
902 Aot. C, La Boca Road. Tel
ams Sonto Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidalres, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
injury, they save many
. fsth"r va,ue in cost
POWER alone.
9 Central Ave. Tel. 3-1141
iffVm%B%f&&&&*** M tht ^-122 wltWto transplant hi
One chief is so determined
the Indians will go down in
history that he s put a sculptor
to work, carving the head of a
chieftain in a South Dakota
mountainside, Just as Outton
Borglum immortalised Wash-
ington, Lincoln, Jefferson, and
Theodore Roosevelt in the cart-
Ts at Mount Ruahmore.
he project began 12 year*
ago when Chief Standing Bear
of the Sioux tribe approached
Boston-born sculptor Korcaak
Ziolkowskl. Ziolkowskl then was
helping Borglum with the,
Rushmore shrine.
FOR SALE:Complete set Venetian
Blinds for flats type house. Cal1
house 1412-C, Los Cruces.
boa or phone Balboa 1675
. 4 door se-Treat yourself to o ballroom dance
l&l ri i 'rr-d 4 dr S,diP COurs' ,0r Xm 1947. Chevrolet Convertible 1948 nett & Dunn.
Pontioc Club coupe 1948. TRO_________________
Modern furnished-unfurnished opart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
WANTED: Clean soft rags. Job
Dept. Panama American.
Nil 1941 mni H42 Fere* 4 De.
Sedea ea traae-im eteiaet aew (
Newer used cert.
ee" Price Offered
C I V A, $. A.
Yeiir Cedillee entiae OeeUr
Position Offered
'WANTED.Young lady for cashier
I end secretarial work. Must speak
English and Spanish fluently and
| type correctly. Peferably experien-
ced and with references. Distribui-
dora Elctrica, S. A. Ancn Ave |
corner H Street.
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnished
oportment in city's most exclusive
residentioj section, two bedrooms
porch, spacious kitchen, laundry
room, garage, hot water "througout
water heater furnished. Call Pon-
ama 2-0103 during offic hours.
TVL 1-171S
w33 E. 29th St.
Helo Wanted
Real Estate
3477 for
WANTED: Bog for onitor ondlpno aic. r-u.i. ^
Messenger Work. Phone Panama a-i^aVfi' < Uoted" WHS
nformation ond appoint-! p .,.,. prL,,. ., ,
I ;. .'. F">ue Lefevre. behind
___| Mueblerio Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
FOR SALE:Five-acre fruit farm !
twenty-six miles from town, year-i
round-river. Telephone Balboa!
WANTED:Good cock to sleep in.
Bring references. Good salary. Cu-
ba Ave. No. 11, "Nestle" build-
ing, entrance 28 street.
REWARD to' person who finds lady's
;black pocketboak with keys and i
?apers belonging to Benita H. de
Tflsn. Telephone 2-0496. Pan-
FOR SALE:-Sonto Ciar. Cottage
with approximately 1,000 sq. me-
ters. Very reasonable, only $2,700
Mil her in,""ation call 83-
New Patent Policy
Review Board Asks
For Suggestions
Individuals, corporations, as-
sociations and other organiza-
tions win be given an opportuni-
ty to submit recommendations
concernios; all phases of
Legion Auxiliary
Rummage Sale
Saturday In Colon
tSinil ty W."i be he,d nnt S-
W^morning ln the citv of
uxl1lar?.the Amerlc,n Lelon
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 People Meet
Today, Tuesday, Nov. 2*
Si 30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
8:00 Panamusica Story Time
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00-Ray'a A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00-News (VOA)
8:15-What's On Tour Mind
: 45Time for Business
8:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
8:30Commentator's Digest
8:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10H5Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
entirely ranevered and well far-
nished. Rates reesonafcle. Beche-
lers only. Inquire at Tea Ame-
r.en Club facing De Lessep-
Hatel Fl Panaaei
Wants to buy stocks of:
Abattoir Nal.
And has for sale stocks of:
Clay Products
Cemento Panam
TKI.S.: S-47I S-lfM
Peiping Radio Hopes
For Red Acceptance
Of UN Peace Plans
Slipcover Renpholstery
Alberta Herea
f.SelaOaea.n (AutosaeMIt Row)
TH. 3-4628 s.-e
i Sl?x Pained: "We want the
I; white man to know the Red
'man had heroes too."
The idea appealed to the
J52S2* mulptor. He promised
Chief Standing Bear he would
go to work as soon as he could
fjoaa nli Connecticut home and
finish up other projects, al-
ready underway. I '
Uncle Sam and the war had
other Ideas. And so it was eight
years before Ziolkowskl aetual-
fcJS* back to Custer, South
Dakota. He moved in with his !
wife and two boys ln the spring
of 1M7 full1 of hope and am?
blUon for the cairing assign-
ruV ??,aelln* O"* tatue of
t'rszy Horse has proved a big
and expensive job.
and his wife, who helps him
about 250 dollars per day to
Mg> and money is scarce. I
The Indians sold me a
?e,mj.-wiys the culptor, "but
vu^s g?mt tythint
3e aJ**** Oovenunent
22l J*lp iln*nce the pro-
5SiThe "IPtor explains the
government Just doesn't go for
the idea of a monument to an
Indian chief who fought Ame-
rican troops in years gone by.
However, he did manage to I
get a tax-free operation per-lore adjournment, the Sen-
mlt. And five acres of land iur- at* P*"M a bill relieving the
rounding the site of the statue
ut Dad dieJn t t sere whan I told him I wanted to be
a disc jockeyha just aid that's on* of the risks of
raiamt ehHdren!"
End In Sight For Stables
To Keep White Home Horses
WASHTNQTON, D. C-, Nov. 20
Without WorW, Or Care
ftL..??^?1. of _! to the Social Security Sa'vln^
Bank on 7th and Front Streets j Tomorrow, Wednesday, Nov.
I A..M.
Sirough a new Patent Policy Re-
ew Board which was establish-
ed Nov. 15.
TOKYO, Nov. 20 (UP)Pejs-
ing Radio today offered hope that
the Reds would accept the Unit-
ed Nations plan for speeding the
Korean armistice talks.'
Peiping broadcast a dispatch
from Panmunjom describing the
United Nations proposal as
roughly the same policy as the
communists had pressed at ear-
lier truce meetings.
Officers attached to the Unit-
ed Nations negotiating team
have discounted recent broadcast
atatements of the Red Chinese I. ---------
Safekfi^a 0*1 Science
The conference teams do not
meet again at Panmunjom till to-
The headquarters of United
Nations Supreme Commander
General Matthew Rldfway warn-
ed the Reds again today that
there would be no slowdown ln
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-29H
Churches To Hold
Services Thursday
have been taken off the list
of public lands.
,J0l0SUJie,p" "n*nce the
projsct by charging tourists SO
ante each to look at the sta-
tue, So. far 100,000 have come
to see and pay.
ve1 d,v that weather per-
Ut, Ziolkowald and JU wife
head for Mount Thunderhead
a a.m., returning only whan
*Sjar. tw> ?"*: to worlr.
Army Quartermaster General of
reaponeibillty for providing the
President with a atable for his
leoraes a non-existent respon-
sibility since the days of WU*
Ham Howard Taft.
The bill recalls the days when
residents rode down Pennsyl-
inla Avenue in open carriages.
drawn by matched pairs of
K.nking baya The White House
bles, says the National Qeo-
. il* most sculptors are
teat to work with hammer
chisel, Ziolkowskl uses dyna
mite, air compevkstors, jack
hammera. and assorted wrench-
!f fld 2i*ft 'Til* iob b alow,
wen wish Ala modern equlp-
mni' *d the sculptor figures
But slowly, the giant statue,
measuring some BOO feet
length sad W in height, 1
taking shape. When the statue
is completed, it'll show Craay
Horse and his Ifidlan pony. The
chef tain will have hi/arms
outstretched, pointing. And In-
dian legend will have him say-
?*. ,Msr Luit *re where my
dead are buried." w
A lF*phtc
< eontWWid
Society, have a long and
history, and the -horses
csrrlagaa reflected the nor-
sonalitles of the presidents.
The first stable was in a build-
ing several blocks east of the
Executive Mansion, on a site
now occupied bv a shoe store.
Alter brief use. the building be-
came a school in 1821 for the
"poor children" of Washington.
The cost of succeeding stables
800 feet in | occasionally stirred congres-
sional debate when appropria-
tions were asked for building
or repair. Objections were rais-
ed to 86,670 used by Van Buren
and $14.018.18 by Orant. Erec-
tion of new stables at a coat of
HO.000 ln the Pierce adminis-
tration apparently aroused no
congressional protests,
But while Congress, sometimes
dents accepted matched
and fancv carriages.
Andrew Jehnsen, however,
railed such gtfts Improper as
far as he was concerned. He
declined "a magnificent car-
"with horses and harness-*
eagnt for him by a group of
ew York merchants and
Rough Rider Theodore Roose-
velt maintained the last x-
tanaive presidential stable. It
included two pairs and six Tid-
ing horses. He kept for White
House user* landau, bne>
brougham, a survey sthd a small
open trap.
President Taft hrought the)
first- automobile to the Whit*
HoifLT Wh,t* "*' H
had little use for the stables
except to shelter Pauline th*
family cow.
Whit House automobiles, un-
like horses, are not the per-
sonal property of the presidents.
They are leased by the Govern-
ment from manufacturers, who
suply the cars at nominal rate*
because of the publicity value.
The Christian Science church- for^^moSSnVn? W make &&SX ^FF'^
ofAncon.Oamboa and colon!It the center of an mmSlS^.l^.l^^J2'hJf i!0-"?8
. .Li Mrs. Loiiici
Chairman of the Board is Rear phone 3-1033
I 6:00Sign On
nhnna V in,0-"1" Grn- Tele- :00-Alarm Clock Club
Adrrural CM. Bolster, chief of rummage items thly may have
Ifaval Research. The other mem- to be picked up. Members 1 iviri^
hers are Major Gen. EM Bran- at Margarita should contact M?f
non, Judge Advocate General of .Frames GWey, Tel. 3-16M
the Army and Major Oen. F. C. _. ' ">**
Harman, Judge Advocate Gener- L.22? committee fo rthe rum-
al of the Air Force. rSPJflLSS, Mrs- clara Nel*n.
ITel. 37-88870; Mrs. OlUey and
Board members will review all"- Griffon. All members who
Bhaaes of patent poUcy. lnclud-|Ctn.as?ist *t the sale, please
Kg individual and organizational SSRSS** ,"e ,ot the above. Mra.
presenUtions. and will make w-|wi'UeMcT-aln will assist.
commendations to the Secretar-' Id Peoples' Home at
mm of the Army. Navy and Air if""1? P1}b one of the pro-
, inorce as to what patent policies i, i* ~ wnIch the Elbert S. Wald
r changes in policy are in the \rinn ""afforded assistance and
. kest interest of the national de- ju cur|-ently a year round project
Tariatements. suggestions and
; uestions tor the attention of the
BsTktcnt Policy Review Board
|kould be typed or printed ln
Sadrupiicate and sent to the
airman of the Patent Policy
^vlew Board. Office of Naval
lUsearch. Department of the Na-
3 Washington 25, DC. by Jan.
When requested in writing, ar-
rangements for oral presenta-
ni before the Board may be
7:30^Mornlng Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:46 Music Makers
JlM-ftoad ^ *w Adventure
9:30As I See It
?:S2-?ew ani1 ofi the Record
1J;20T*NeWa "^^ OU the Record
11:30Meet the Band tvecura
12:00News and Luncheon Music
I2:30-Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1 :*5American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3: OO-AH Star Concert Hall
3:15The Uttle Show
S:30-Music for Wednesday
4:00_Muaic Without Words
iUHSffS1 ,n the A^ i?~jrh*tl Your Favorit
6 :6What's Your Favorite
g Day service Uo drafted man. ft S "S.SHJ?
British Firemen
On Protest Strike
LONDON.. Nov. 20 (UP)
Nearly 4,000 British firemen
Thanksgiving Day services
on Thursday.
In Ancon services will be held
at First Church of Christ, Scien-
tist at 560 Ancon Boulevard and
In Colon at the church of the
same name at 560 Ancon Boule-
vard and ln Colon at the church
of the same name at 13th and
Bolivar. Both services will be at
Ww^Art"h.OUFupro^,tatrtke ^e Gamboa service will
ttPSSmf d&n^are' ?e held" the Gamboa C
also demanding wage equality
with the police force.
M a s t e r p 1 e cea
or Antipasto
Weave* drive rhe
i et-Jr ramea oet blamed
it. (mi

Pur Longchamps
Sparenhs A Sauerkraut
Bgg Noodles
Hot Rolls 4i Butter
Salad Dfcuart
Cottee Tea Beer
Jain as f er Ceel
from 4 to 6 pjn.
'On The Souxt"
6:1*Evening salon
7:00Paul Temple
i:g HW comea Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:4*Arta and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA>
IfRadio Fonnn (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The OwlTe Nest
13:00Sign Off.
Ejpplanstiesi ef Symbele
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadtodlffusion Francalse
The strikers half the fire-
men in Britain stood by
however to answer Are and
emergency calls.
As a result of their refusal to
perform routine drilling, clean-
ing and maintenance, some 200
firemen have been suspended
and others placed on disciplin-
ary charges or ejected from the
fire stations by the police, on
orders from the local authorl-
VI Co.
The strike was called by the
Fire Brigades Union.
Firemen are currently paid an
average $19.60 weekly as com-
K*S.to the police average of
24.50 weekly.
ter at 11:80 a.m.
Those who have'never attend-
ed a Christian Science service
will find It a very unique serv-
ice. This is the only time in the
year when the customary lesson-
sermon of the Sunday service is
combined with the testimonies of
Christian Science healing usually
heard on Wednesday evenings.
There wll be a short series of
correlative readings from the
Bible and from the Christian
Science textbook, "Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip-
tures," by Mary Baker Bddy.
Following this, Christian Sci-
entists present will briefly ex-
press their gratitude for healing
received for protection exper-
ienced, for joy and substance re-
alized and for a myriad other
While ThajiksglvlnB; Day la
considered by some as an Ameri-
can holiday, Christian Science
hold special services on that day.
churches throughout the world
drafted plans for
a modern Indian hospital a
musaum, and a national Indian
university. The money will
have to come from tourists
and private donors.
Ziolkowak says Craay Horse
5 -ae!M.'rtly the sreateat
Indian chief in history, but he
does say:
J352*** J? Part of the
hlatory of this country and
deserve st lasting monument."
Ironically, Sculptor Ziolkow-
skl was born 30 years later bur
on the sari
Horse died. The Indians
George F. Kennan
May Be Next US
Envoy To Moscow
",JEYJ?MT- "Mida, Nov. 20
(UP)-President Truman con-
firmed here today that George
F. Kennan. longtime State De-
partment Russian expert Is be-
ing considered as the next Unit-
the Whit. mT-iuTtim cow3*'" An,bM*dw * Moa-
of'T SKh ^Mhe ^ul^nt named^as^u-st^?^ unltel
of a high priced custom-built States AmbaiidTto^rtSaSS
next April.
tial staff, but 4ht chief Bxecu-
tlve had to pay for his own up
until the time of the auto-
One of the earliest horse-
drawn vehicles associated with
on The Sn?. *.T?K ?* bUt ProvI Hnrsi^^^HJ^.^'^^P^^nity for making -
have pensive gifts, and several preai-
sports ear today.
Personal presidential owner-
ship of horses end carriages
d friend?
making ex-
He will take over in Germany
from United States High Com-
missioner John J. Mecioy. who
wants to be relieved of his post
A-Bomb Tests
Smi, tac aftr^Sa? f ft
It takes two yeorj (or as to
learn to talk, and the rest of our
lives to learn to keep our mouths
shut at the right time.________
,r^ T?0*"' **. * '
(UP)a baby atomic bomb was
aet off yesterday in a "class-
room" demonstration of the ef-
fects of violent, radioactive ex-
plosions fortifications and materiel.
Observers 50 miles from the
test site said the explosion ahot
straight up like a flaming
Special troops participated in
the test, the first of a number
of detonations of this type
scheduled In the desert area 71
miles from Las Vegas.
It was reported that animals,
which were scheduled to be used
m some of the "effects" teats,
may have been present yester-
day. Officials refused to con-
firm or deny the reports.
Observers said the Atomic
Energy Commission missile was
fired either from a steel tower _
or from a special platform, but:There was no
was not heard or
"Every operation of this I The t
science," Brig. oen. Brudette M.
Fitch exercise director, said in
a atatement shorty after the ex-
plosion at Frenchman's flat, 78
mHi?. n"heaet of Las Vegas.
The results, when fully tabul-
ated and evaluated, should have
considerable Influence upon
miVJ^ry *chnlque and the
trainine of the personnel of the
armed forces."
,J5*-*haa!Sfntll?#d tb* l*^1-
patinu troops "as technical ex-
Pfrt/.tnyolved ln the layout of
field fortiflcatlons, materiel and
equipment for test purposes '
He did not give the number
of troona Involved or where they
were atattkmed when the bomb
want off In .a cloud of dust
the Ale would nt glU any to-' either, on the ninb?r"'in-
formation. of animis fnvofthl m
A pnhnlnary chatk by off!-! About268 additional members
clsa witnesses indicated that thlsi of the arm
first of a new series of atomic hand to witness
explosions was "very effective." said.
J*te.r' ,a huw- rotesque brOwn
dust cloud shot high above the
X.1* }*IV "^ cloud wieh
hovered high over this resort
The cloud shot up as if it had
oeen fired from a cannon, and
LaaTe'aa r*pWlT ***y irftm
^0b,.e^'rJ,. *10* **t. Charles-
fe &a ^KsFi.
bar of airplane over the
proving ground. They apparent-
ly were) taking Ututos and
measuring; radioactivity
JP*! x 7Pto^0n had bean,
scheduled for four days ago, but
Was delayed because af. bad
Oburtttt said it was set oft
at almost ground level, while
trie four nuclear explosions of
4*w. first series, concluded two
weeks ago. were caused by
Bombs dropped from airplanes.

Mill il tit

"v -^ %Jr'.
r- i
IT-i -' -*
^Atlantic S5dcieft4m**
&, 195,
Q*l*[ Jt'tphu Cftttmn 378
Mystery Surrounds Pregnant
Woman's Remote Fire Death
Sunday afternoon the officers of Coral Chapter No. S,
Order of the Eastern Sta, ef Gaton, entertained with a mu-
sical and silver tea In the banquet room of Siert Masonic
Temple, for the benefit of their Christmas charities.
Colorful leaves were nsed in masses to reflect the
Thanksgiving Season,, and the buffet table w centered
with a large arrangement of gold calla lilies.
Mrs. John Fahnestock. Worthy
Matron of the Chapter, received
he cueste and Mrs. Fred WU-
Coco oloresidence Saturday
evening. i
Their ^guests were: Captain
Jimmy Pumpelly, Vernon Bryant,' -
Don McLaughlin, James Schelbe- MYSTERY suRROl'NDSinside the fire was set but maybe she
ler. Teddy Englebrtght. Walter ^EW IW8TON N H.. Nov. 20 did It herself." However, ne said
Kuhrt. Moumblow. Don Ponder, (UP,_A WOman whose body was the theory of foul play has not
Elbert Ridge, George Harria, Ter- d fire-swept hunting been eliminated.
lnd lodge died from carbon monox- "The Investigation will contl-
ide, an autopsy report disclosed nue," he said.
last hiBht T*" autopsy was performed by
HlUsoorough County solicitor Dr. Ralph E. Miller of Hanover,
Conrad Danals said the autopsy state pathologist. , it "oTparaiso" a duehter ov H
showed the unidentified woman! Danals sala today the woman |U. of Parauo. a daugnter. ov.
was pregnant and that she died, was Uve when she entered """t^wrfnceP*,raland xjrs WU-
aaareiultof inhaling smoke and abandoned lodge and that she I lawr. a mts. yyu
ry McNamee. Andrew Llm and
,BU1 Wllloghby.
Seven Hen ei 764th
Reenlisl WHh Army
ROBERTSON, Mr. and Mrs.
Ruben G. of DeLesseps Area, a
son, Nov. 13 at Coln Hospital.
PALACHE. Mr. and Mrs. Gil-
bert L. o Coln, a son, Nov. 14 at
Coln Hospital.
CLARK. Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle
of La Boca, a daughter, Nov. 14
at Gorgas Hospital.
SIMMONS. Cpl. and Mrs. Pyatt
D of Panam, a daughter, Nov.
15 at Gorgas Hospital.
JONE8, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
! FORT DAVIS. Nov. 80even
enlisted men. M-Sgt. Saturnlino
Rodriguez. Sgt. Facundo San ta-
na Velazquez. Sgt. SantiagoOte-
Thomas Ran- r- Sgt. Brigldo Cordero, Cpl.
Denais said "there U no doubt
Charily Hospital
Ordered To Pay
might have been murdered and I Ham of Panama a son. Nov. 16 at
the fire set in an effort to cre-
mate her.
me sues ana mis. ru .-i 'ii>rv~ .- . _j
Jonehbv had charge of the guest and Mrs: L,-f. Koepke, Mr and
book Which was beautifully illus- Mrs. Albert Motta and Oom-
trated by Mrs. Fahnestock. .manderand Mrs. W. D. King.
Mrs. Spencer Smith, of Pedro1 \-------- (
Miguel was program chairman. Dinner Party for
She announced the following: Mr. and Mrs. Rankln
numbers: A boys- quartet from Mr. aid Mrs. Thomas nan- '-vj-i- 2"^tl Cpl' Jesus
Cristobal High.Schc^l sang "AP^
^ES^BS^BW^SSSJSS NIHlince Damages
George Bennett and Jeb WUker-evening. .jj. |at 784th AAAHeadquartert re-
son Miss Maricha Tagaropulos! The oflher (Wests were Mr. |" i1 AAA ""^
was their accompanist. Mr. Tom- and Mrs. Earl Orr and family., cently.
my Jordan sang. -Without A, Mrs^ Agnes Rankln. Mrs Julia, Donahue, battalion
Song" and "Beautiful Dreamer." ooodenough and Mr. S
Mr. Frances Orvis gave two gerberg.
readings, "At the Opticians'-a^nd -------- j^, Bennett, battalion com-' theirTmploTes---------- '.....la second _.
"Why Some of My Best Friends J"^8*"1* hdBy mander, congratulated the men i ^ w^Im the high- court af-' Dr. Oscar Burns of Mllford said
?? Womeaa." Mr. Arthur M- Honore^en Birthday on thelr decision and gave them fl"h^s Counl?court de- after a Preliminary examination
bright payed two plane> "lee Mrs. w. o_ mcb angea hort lk th. tJ.8. Army cUlon awarding the family of, that he doubted the woman, who
S?; V.I*?ct"Uie ,'n V. Rmtul fp?. Raturdlv to honor Ronnie needs for men of their caliber. ^George r. ifolmes $25,000 for was between 22 and 28 years of
"Waltz" by Chopin. Mrs. Smiin ten. Saturday to nonor onme hwhich allegedly result- age, had burned to death or suf-
* "Love ends a Lltte Gift Heath, son o; Captain and Mrs Tnese men have already com- gr,ro*\l "technician a^BaptUt: located.
Gorgas Hospital.
orguo ..............
TORRE8, Mr. and Mrs. Antonio
of Gamboa, a son, Nov. 16 at Gor-
MRSSVtiS^KSt gaRO. Mr. .nd Mrs. Eu
the woman to the Isolated lodge if A. of Silver City, a son. Nov.
on "Joe English Hill," a knoll on' 16 at Colon Hospital
the Orenie Air Force Base SMALL Mr. and Mrs. Cteve-
bomblng range, Saturday night, land A. of Paraso a daughter.
The driver said he never be-(Nov. 17 at Gorgas HospltaL
fore had seen the woman who
carried a bulging black cloth!
JACKSON, Miss., Nov. 30 (UP)
The Mississippi Supreme Court!
handed down hiihlv important Meanwhile, an autopsy was
;; John T. Donahue, battalion | ^'"^"'"Xg that cr^
personnel officer, gave the oath HJ hnsnttals mav be held liable nome where the body was taken
,oi enlistment whUeLt. Col. Will-1 nS*n ^"he part of after being found Jack-knifed in
lam J. Bennett, battalion com- ty,Mr .ninvu la second-floor closet.
with the,
I new V-M tri-o-matic 950!
St. Joseph's Choir
Presents Program
Of Church Music
The 45-volce choir of St. Jos-
bottles that apparently had con-,
,asollne were discovered
closing. Mr. Albright served as leaving wiimn me next icw
accompanist for Mrs. Smith and: weeks with his parents who are;38 more ver8-
Mr Jordan. being re-assigned.
Mr. joraun A ThanksglvlnK tneme was
Presiding at the tea and coffee; used witn orange. yeUow and
services were: Mrs. Leon Eioir,,,reen paper streamers and
Mrs. Caleb Clement, Mrs. Jack,matchlng balloons carrying out
Sutherland and Mrs. Joseph Ed- tne C0lorsclxeme. Apaper turkey
don of Pedro .Miguel. Mrs. Star-wltn pinwneeig formed the table
ford Churchill and Mrs, Paui;decorationg- Eacn chUd had a
Forr served punch. lCUp caite topped with a candle
UMW&S anTdh^ounngTe.ts who elebra- gg Sj^ffi;tTp,,SftiB! ^^7^1?^^= "a The --an had n^thyState
the Chapter a^lsted with the ^ R le. iMl b, ^
8C. '^ninety friends of the or- ms *SS %S ffiuV Vs pJrt "M^V^^k8" t0! ^h"court ruled that since 11- pUttes but no trace of them was
gallon and members from all;KZrn^'ck Pattie1?n Oakley. SaJSf* <>r F abUlty msurance-which U car- found in the lodge or nerfrby.
ovv the Isthmus, called during ^,e 8Uman Gall Knl?ntiMemortal. rted by Baptist Hosptal-ls read-; woodch0DDer wh0 llve8 a nalf
P^el^dVn .T&afSSS" cholr' under the ^tion, ^^^a^patfnTWn" mfle'aw^irX'^nSj*.St-
Pamela Borden and Mike Keith. of Jon E Qulnlan wlU lnter- ages would divert needed funds ted the fire after it had been
.iu -.i r^n7 R.n pret songs of Advent. Lent. lls.not valid i smouldering for several hours
Et1 A. rIrv^ttnny, Mnow be Christmas Pentecost and Easter '^he tendency of immunity is Firemen had to break through
Table reservations are now be- frnm ,h- ;0MrMrr nf ty,r rth. I ln ,.,., ,./ Bnrt th. ,nn- heavUy boarded windows to gain
the blaze.
Today's decision overrultf_pre-' }*neti gasolii
charitable institutions were not S^fo there was
' The earlier decisions were bas-.fvW^^.^^icatc.gasoline had
divert trust funds from the pur- which was clad in a sweater and
The hottest
that ever hit
the screen!'
the afternoon
as-.-jss BSBOSi $*gr!A *
by Mrs. Albert Stevenson and a'2W, coco soio^____
W? ^ M" IL^vtb.A't the Fort Gullck Officers Clab
*n2 lqo?^ .he ranal Zone U- 'Saturday evening as a bon voy-
and P. Store the Canal one L.1 Janlce Ran,
quor Store, Mr. JuUo salas ana k w Friday, Nevem-1
arhe^n1M^Wc" r& Acheson. Mrs C A..T? t~"f ner home a,the States. .,- L />
^Tona^^SImport! A Batovsi wrist waXch wa*glv-v.
^ Tdona*,8i<; W ^^ eh the honoree from the group.
anw ufn~ rhenevert was mas- Those participating In the nar-
Mr Henry Chenevert was mas Nan Kar,gMv
" ^hC^^heRhvtSnBoys* Nancy Ramsey. Marlta Kataiinaa.
lurnlshed by theaytnm goy ^ JThomas, Harriet Burke. >
m .h.. ninner Partv ..MUdred Marquard. Mary Ann
8Mw Pnrt Mrs L J Orante JHannigan, Leneve Dough. Mer-
vHf. their^ue-tior Sunday cedes Peterson. Barbara .Hlckey.
5fl.t their Sabanltaresi- Ruby Pabon. MaydeUe Gardner,
fnr* *2S Mr7 Thomas L. Mercedes Peterson. Pat Kelly.
nSi^nn 5? and Mrs C A Joan McKenzie. Helena De Boy-
Sellers and Dr. and Mrs. i,. * \ BljUne 0>Hayer Jeanine Nlx,
RoM-_____ i Arlina Ltm, June Rowlev. Sheila
Fmblem Clab Meeting McNamee. Margaret Ridge and
E Tne Cristobal Emblem Club N^.^ia Stevenson "" '
.. ',,1 h-ij th*ir norial meetwiK With Messrs- Paul wniuoca,
?LWeUning 2 7:80 t tta Bta BeaBlskely. Dick Reed Bill Rob-
ihis evening. m \ t v ^in_ Bofe an<1 Tajmadg, alter.
Hostesses for the evening will Jack and Joe Katalinas. Tommy
v* Mrs Muriel Arnold. Mrs. Hughes. Arnold Manning. Bob
Sareerlte Ashton and Mrs. OiMs. Rov Wllscn. Tom Brennan.
Sa lIws_ R3SB Rlnehart. Dom Thomas.
informal Dinner Party : J-1^
Lt. commander and Mrs. T.
L ApplequUt entertained

un -'ormal dinner party at their
The furious fighting story
of quantrilfs guerrillas!
^ ^*i m ^ -..,
Slim Fat Away
It fI ruin your Bgur or mk.i
7ou short of bruth and endinaari
rour hmlth. you will rind It May
t loa a half pound a ay wit* tha
Hollywood anctbad called
rORMODE. No drastic tetlnar or
asarrlao. Abaolutaljr aaf. Aak your
chanlat for VuRMOOK and atari
'ulna- tncjMwTww

Mvxwsfrte OUPMAN Scett BftADY
prevent "flats" from punctures
irS TKUII Naw you can drlva ovar taeki, nalli, orhar puiK-
turlne objactiond navar hova to worry obout a Sat tira.
Whan a Goodytwr Punctur Seal Tuba Is puncturad lt instantly scruwaaas tight
around tha puncturing objact prayanttng air loss. Than saaling action number
two takes place Goodye**' aansational plaatic sealant "cloaaa In" and
forms a double-tight seal. No trouble with a "flat" you just keep driving
until It's conven'ent to have your tire checked.
Com n w'll prove Goodyar Punctur Sal Tub
prvnt flat tirsl
Why limit yourself to records of only one
M two tpeeds when, for a small investment,]
you can widen your choice to tny recorded muiic j
on the market! The budget-priced tri-o-matic re- j
placement unit fits all standard cabinets, harmonizes
with both period and modern styling, and can be
installed in a matter of minutes! Completely auto-
matic operation for all records, all size, all
speeds shuts off completely and auto-
matically, after last record has played.
MrWeD HIi.'iHf S.......
The Loves of
_ cote* >T
Telephone 2-1221 Ponom R. f.
Tf '.-- 2-1881 Ronam R. P
rJI*U*ll prt$*nli
t>f $P4Ctac*lar romanct!
IWdir tdlk
Panama Canal dubhouses
Hp? Showing Tonight! -^HH[
R A I RH A ""U ROMAN e Hlchard TODD
:I5 > 8:0*___________Wad Thurl. THE FROGMEN"
Constance BFNNETT Bruce CABOT
S:1S A 7:55
Wrdnaadar "Sl'NSGT IN THE WBgT"
C D C Ci I I John WAYNE Maureen O HA*A
^ erne, em "RIO GRANDE"
_________ e________ Wedeaday "SO LONG AT THE FAM"
Larry PARKS a Sainara HALE
GATUN A" SUr K'vuel!'
a ________Friday "RICH. YOl'Nfi AND PBETTY"
(:1S A l.lf
<:1S 1M
Dan DeFORE a Andrea KING
"SOUTHSIDE 1-1000"
Wed. Tnnra. "SADDLE TRAMP"
Tha louiine. storv of
- PAUL HENrHJ, ***
Burt Lancaster
Lizabeth Scott
- In -
Alao: A Great Star Show I
and !'ls Orcbcatra!
On the Scram:
Stewnrt Granear, In
Rod Canieron Wayne MorrU. In
(In Technicolor)
Johnny V/eissmuller. In
Air Condltianed
WAHCO 9:00 P. M.~~
Dorolhv Patrick Roben
Rockwau, In
Robert Rockwell. In
Errol Flynn. in
- Alao .
Rotterl Taylor. In
B2M.M Free!
At l: t.OO pm.
Lana Turner, in
- Alao
Barbara Reed, in "Fatal Teeth"
Glll-ert Roland, In
Ch-i-ie- Blckford. In
a a


Five College Basketball Fixers Draw Jail Terms
, Let's not try to kid ourselves about college football. There's
never going to be a time again when it's pure imateur. Even it
the desire were there, wholehearted and fully conscientious, it
. couldn't be. Conditions and concepts around the country vary
loo greatly and there's no practical way to bring them together
There is a wide difference In I he operations of a state univer-
"_ sity, supported by taxpayers and a university vhich is privately
and richiy endowed. There are relatively few of the latter and the
.' number must diminish the way the national economy is going,
.7 for In time there won't be any large fortunes to bequeath.
A simple solution has always been at hand. There has never
been any reason for a school with stiff academic demands and
rigid athletic principles to play another school vhich takes a more
casual view of these matters, except box office or vanity or both.
We wouldn't have this Interminable controversy today If the col-
lege amateurs played the amateurs and the semipros the semi-
Perhaps semipros is too loose a term. Some of these young
. mena great majority. 1 prefer to believewho get help, finan-
- ciai and classroom, are ambitious beyond f.h lure of the pro
leagues. Statistics are not immediately available but It is to be
", doubted that the Phi Beta Kappa man is unfailingly superior as
a citizen than his less bookish brother who majors in physical ed.

This Is not to suggest that there is any respect here for the
Inferior curriculum. One oi the worst evils nf commercialized
u college football Is the cheap diploma which permits a graduate to
call himself a college man when actually he would have a trying
time getting through an ordinary high school.
And yet a man who has majored in a coime which does not
require a great deal of mental effort or high skill has a perfect
tight to say: "There's room for me and my work in the world.
What's wrong with my profession?" The answer is nothing, of
course. The wrong is that by serious standards he has not come
cut of college an educated man. and the college itself has con-
aplred to encourage the fraud.
From coast to coast our institutions of higher learning offer
courses which are particularly attractive to muscular young men
who can kick, pass and run. Physical education is probably the
most popular in this category. But there are others no more exact-
ing on the brain cells, I've often wondered why schools which
promote football In a lavish way don't give major credits for play-
ing the game. It would be consistent with the indifferent values
they place on diplomas.
Right now our colleges are in a controversia! stew over spring
practice. Yale has abandoned it and others are expected to fol-
low. Presumably this Is designed to curb overemphasis, though
it has been a long time since anybody accused the Big Three of
uneemly exploitation. Whether this will achieve substantial re-
Ultf seems debatable. Even some of the Ivies dissent.

Eliminating spring prcatice U a form of disarmament. And if
you've lived long enough you need not be reminded, that disarma-
ment proposals, no matter how well Intentioned. always Invite
distrust and along with it subterfuge. Yale !t fortunate. It can
write its own ticket. Besides It may be right. I happen to think
It Is.
Charlie Mac
Gains Finals
In Guatemala
Charlie MacMurray, the less
! famous of Panama's golfing
! brothers, was set to meet Hela-
! dio Polo of Guatemala today in
the finals of the Guatemala
MacMurray swept to the finals
by upsetting Dr. Herb Mitten, of
Balboa, 4 and 2. Charlie had pre-
viously downed lorenzo and!
Schute. !
Polo ruled a slight favorite to
beat MacMurray over the wind-1
swept Guatemala course. The
Guatemalan copped mer^' -tt
honors with a 72 when the ele-]
ments pushed most of the scores
In the first round matches Mit-
ten beat Blaine, Matt Shannon
beat Herrera, and Dr. Earle Ger-
rans eliminated Alvarez while
Thatcher Cllsbee was the only
player from Panam to be elimi-
nated in this go around.
In the second round Mitten eli-
minated Shannon 2 and 1, Mac-
Murrav walloped Schute 6 and 5.
and Bill Bond took the measure
of Gerrans 4 and 2. Bond was
knocked out by Polo while Mac-
Murray was taking care of Ger-
Sollazzo Gets 8-16 Years;
Nine Suspended Sentences
United Press Staff Writer
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.A stem and anrry
judge ignored the District Attorney's mercy recom-
mendation yesterday and sent five former college
basketball stars to jail for taking bribes.
CATCHY NUMBERS___Texas end, John Adams, hemmed in by Kentucky defenders, Harry Jones left.
and Miles WillaFd, ov^r7ame 2-1 odds to snag a pass good for 26 yards. A UCLA player made it tough
for Illinois end, Joe Vernasco, dark jersey. The chinlock prevented completion, but interference was
not called. Minnesota freshman back, Mike Sullivan, leaped and intercepted a pitch by Northwestsrn
quarterback, Bob Burson, intended for Norm Kragseth. (NEA)
In the second flight, C. Paz Ro-
driguez (Mr. Essoi of Panam,
qualified with an 88 but lost out
in the semifinals.
News of the play in Guatemala
Major League Clubsln Annual
Draft; Pirates Name Koshorek
CINCINNATI, Nov. 20 (UP) son of Buffalo. The Reds drafted outfielder George Schemees of
was received here by ham radio e,!gble1r.1tt\e annual draft
Major league baseball officialsl catcher Joe Rossi of Portland,
have selected only 17 of the more! catcher Henry Folies of Kansas
than 4,600 minor league players City, and pitcher 1 Bevens
last night by Mrs. Carol Gllcken-
haus (HPIGR) from Fred Valen-
zuela (TG9FV) of Guatemala.
Cristbal Tigers
Prep For Key West
The 16 big league teams chose
14 players from the Triple A clas-
sification leagues at the meeting
yesterday in Cincinnati. Six play-
ers were chosen from the Pacific
Coast Loop which had threaten-!
ed to withdraw from organized
baseball because of the draft.
Five teamsthe Boston Braves,
St. Louis Cardinals, Cleveland
Indians, Brooklyn Dodgers and
New York Giantsdid not draft
from Salem, Oregon.
The St. Louis Browns, who had
first choice in the draft, picked
The Cristobal Tigers are hard
at work preparing for the Key; any players.
West game at Mt. Hope Stadium; The Chicago Cubs and Clncin-
As is customary at this time of the year, the bowl games are on SSJ* ' ?*c^H^inati Re,ds called up tlie m.
is getting his charges in a fight-! minor leaguerseach drafting
Ing mood and should have all three players. The Cubs drafted
under fire, too. Most of these postseason spectacles have nothing
to recommend them as adjunct to normal college life; they are
strictly comm^rciaieterpr^
treasuries; they reveal the ugly professionalism of the sport at
Its worst.
Nevertheless, nothing's going to stop them At least, I don't
believe so. They've grown too big and are too much a part of
the football pattern, especially in the West, the Southwest and
the South. There will always be enough state universities with
good teams to pick fromand there will alwpys be the political
pressure to which such schools must submit, willingly or no.
I recognize the evil features of what is called Big-Time col-
lege football and condone none, but I like it as a show and mil-
lions of others, equally lacking in fastidious scruples, love It. I
pot a bang out of seeing the great Tennessee fam mangle North
i by then, in the last two games jer, outfielder Harvey Gentry of
playing without Talmadge Salter, Ottawa and pitcher Tom Simp-
halfback and Leslie Rinehart, his----------------------------------------
i first replacement. I
w^x^r^*raColdli Commission
, field had been shifted around in
last Friday night's game. Using a i nriMVtaC TItAltlllCAIi
spread, the Tigers took the kick- A|J|JIUf Cl lllVlll|JjUII,
off and scored in five plays.
They seemed to bog down but
after a half-time dressing down
pui twi| uui ui seeing ine great lennessee c-am mangle norm hw thp._ narh tnp risers showed
SSSftLfSlSK ?" ?hC0UrSIe f rft a8- l SVPP0S?dAdta" &-* tW?,M do when'Sh
puted me that most of the Dixie gladiators were imported from
Pennsylvania. New Jersey and similar Deep 8-mth points, but I
had no trouble getting to sleep that night. Guess I don't go
around with the right people.
Brown Non-Title Go
Perfect Records
Still Sported By
18 Grid Teams
Montreal and pitcher Earl Har-
riet of Oakland.
The Washington Senators call-
ed pitcher Glenn Elliott from Sa-
cramento and Pittsburgh select-
ed shortstop Clement Koshorek
from Toledo. Outfielder DeHh
Thomas of Syracuse was the
Philadelphia A's choice. Detroit
picked shortstop Alex Garbowskl
of Seattle while the Philadelphia
Phils chose pitcher Con Dempsey
from San Francisco and first
baseman Nippy Jones from Hous-
The Chicago White Sox picked
outfielder George Wilson from
Birmingham and the Boston Red
Sox took in fielder Joe Bevan of
At the same time he bitterly
blamed colleges for fostering
athletic conditions which he said!
helped lead the youths to the
Brushing by the suggestion
that the players had suffered
enough and now deserved merely I
suspended sentences, Judge Saul'heard his sentence, and he sank
Strelt sent former Long Island I to the floor. Bailiffs lifted him
University star Sherman White and supported him, trembling.
Roth and Sehaff were not "col-
lege students in the true sense
of the word" but "athletes
seeking to cash in." So they get
jail terms because they repeat-
edly fixed games over.a two-
year period.
Schaff's knees buckled as he
to jail for one year.
He sentenced ex-stars Con-
nie Sehaff oi New York Univ-
ersity, also Ed Warner and Ed
Both of City CeUsge of New
York to six months erch. And
he ordered ex-Long Island
player Eddie Gard to servo an
"indeterminate'* sentence
which could be as much aa
three yean.
Streit also sent game fixer Sal-
until be regained his composure.
The other fourincluding Gard,
who became a middle man for
the fix ring after he graduated,
seemed jittery and flushed; but
kept their feet*
The judge's blast on conditions
disclosed by his personal investi-
gation outstripped the sentenc-
ing for drama, however. He said
football first became infected
vatore Sollazo to jail for from'with this contagious disease and
eight to 16 years for offering the
bribes and gave suspended sent-
ences to nine other players.
In Issuing the sentences, Streit
made a scathing report on col-
leges. He charged the colleges
themselves with creating a
"cheap and false collegiate en-
vironment" to operate basketball
as "big business* and said his in-
vestigation showed "devices,
frauds and probably forgery were
employed to matriculate unquali-
fied students to college."
District Attorney Frank Bog-
an told the court all df the
players had pleaded guilty af-
ter they had "acted out of
greed and an itch' for easy
money." But he asked for sus-
pended sentences because, he
said, the youths had "suffered
disgrace which would follow
them all of their lives and gave
invaluable assistance to the in-
vestigation, which Is continu-
The New York ^mH^\i^otXL^SS^t
ting last choice because of their SI!SMnLn1;^"^^3!K
standing as World Champions
drafted infelder Gene Mauch
transmitted it to baaket-
"I found among other vice
that the sport was commercial -
hwd and- professlonaUied,'' he
said. "Devices, frauds and,
probably forgery were employ-
ed to matriculate unqualified
students to college. I found
flagrant violations of amateur
rules by colleges, coaches and
players; and 'illegal seeutlng'
recruiting and subsidisation ef
-He said Roth actually -was in-
eligible scholasticaUy but dis-
crepancies in the records got him
into CCNY. In the case of Cohen,
he said, his high school shows
his average as 10 points lower
than the average which got him
Into CCNY. Actually, Cohen's
average as shown by the high
school was too low to get him into
It's gonna be easy, Dancer
with gifts that really suit!
Alert PANAMA MERCHANTS are using
Radio Station HOG
to tell shoppers about their
sparkling selection of gifts!
to answer this week's perfect rec-
ord roll call. Cincinnati dropped
> off the list after nine straight
wins bl losing to Xavier 2S-0. The
The Colon Boxing Commission mini's perfect record was marred
^ *?.* tain* yesterday approved the four-bout when Ohio State held them to a
l252B?.S?!S?k,eJ?J2? program presented by Promoter scoreless tie.
tetwS^. nffirt Llnnnn Car,os Delvalle for Dec. 8 at the Only one of the smaller col-
m SS? Jmrt SSJr ? i Co,on Aren- I le8es dropped by the wayside. De-
fii^n^nn.rterht the tMrri The min event *" light-, Pauw of Indiana bo.wed to Wab-
the fourth quarter but the third ht champion Luis Thompson ash, 41-12. '
! This Srive" on Dec 7g the Conchs' <*nst ,ormer champ W,"*S. six ma'or tean stU ** an
S"! ?n Sin for Uuih'Brown ,n a *-">"" non-tit! unbeaten and untied record with
venfnl g g clMh ** 136 Punds 'thelr Kuon not yet complete.
Leonel Peralta tackles David They are Stanford, Tennessee,
Martinez in a six-round semifin-j Maryland, Princeton, San Fran-
al at a 136-pound limit also. | cisco and Michigan State. Ten-
Leslie Thompson will attempt nessee has two games left on Its
ore Tn ei(rht m thev hveto continue his winning ways, schedulenot, counting the Sug-
wnn five lo^t tin and tied two "*,nst the Ped B,* BiU ar Bowl date with Maryland-
^.TS^SlA^USsralS 126-Pound six-round "spec-: while the other five wind up their
Smith, he said, was iured to
LIU by the promise of tuition, a
NEW YORK, Nov. JO (UP, s'tandi"^ m WorWChSnp^ books' our meal ^ a
The list of teams with perfect drafted infielder Gene Mauch and bi^ hurtado' o Lona Is
records was cut to 18 over the from Milwaukee r .. / j Xj0nS..
week end with two major col- W ""** and; and Ed Roman, floyd
leges dropping out of the select The 17 players selected is less' \*V?e' ?eJ",b Cohen Irwln Dam-
circle, than had been expected. Mortlfcrot and Norman Mager of City
Cincinnati and Illinois are the baseball men predicted about 80 w,eBe ^ mdicated that he
two major schools which failed minor leaguers would be called. w^!.a ,^T^a "i1"^!*,8"^"
The major league teams have un-1 fnc toLoii Lipman of Long Is-
The Conchs are bringing a
strong, tough team and they
, have never been held without a
The Tigers have won five and lost lm|
The program will be rounded
campaigns this Saturday.
The other 12 perfect record
teams are through for the year,
barring the possibility of Bowl
bids. They are Bucknell, Valpar-
aiso, Northern Illinois State, Col-
lege of Emporla, Kansas, Blooms-
burg, Pennsylvania Teachers,
Western Maryland, South Dakota
JS^Ln^JSV&^L^ * *"h afour-round lZi-pound
basketball team to play the Thj- baU|e between Rodolfo Anipudia
ers on Dec. 6 at Coco Solo. The d Arnwtrnn
Cristobal Tigers are the defend- *"" ioty Armtrong._________
ing champions of the Isthmus,! v , T .. .
but Coach Beckman thinks the Kentucky Invited
Conchs have a contender for the To Cotton Bowl
The admission to the basket- DALLA8, Tex., Nov. 20 (UP)
baUiis^lstaeiuQ^tatneStl Kentucky has been invited as the! Mines, Mnois Wesleyan, Law-
b^^LSe^ceDersonMlwU &uest team m the 1952 Cotton rence, Wisconsin, Susquehanna,
be" admitted to tnT^etbal &,*" announced Trenton New Jersey Teacher
game free. No more tickets will1 Monday night. I and St. Michaels of Vermont,
i be sold than seats available and
they are a first come first served
Tickets are on sale at the Bal-
boa Gymnasium and the Balboa
, Physical Education and Recrea-
tion office for Pacific side fans.!
For the Atlantic side tickets may
be obtained from any Junior or
Senior High School student or call
3-1817 and tickets will be deliv-
ered to your door.
tU midnight today to continue
their selections.
Pall Bride
BOSTON, Nor. 20 (UP)Mrs.
Mae Collins, bride of feather-
weight boxer Tommy Collins,
plans to apply to the State
Boxing Commission for permis-
sion to sit in her husband's cor-
ner as a second during his
bouts. Mrs. Collins also wants
to act as his trainer. They were
married two weeks ago.
land, who was ill and could not
appear Monday.
But of Gard, Sehaff, Warner
and Roth, he said: "They contin-
ued on their merry criminal way
although they had many times to
reflect what they were doing.
They met secretly with gamb-
lers. They made a racket of de-
basing their own talents.' And
he sentenced them to the peni-
He said that Gard, White and
Warner were "corrupters of
others" because they lured
their teammates into the ring
once they wore in It. He said
valued at $5 each, and a
iob. Smith, the judge said, told
him he didn't have to actually
work at the joband if he play-
ed a good game, his pay slip
showed extra hoars for 15 or $10
extra pay.
The judge said basketball
players at LIU were; "openly
exploited In behalf of Mr. Bee
(Coach Clair Bao) and the uni-
He pointed out LIU grossed
$38.000 for 1M0, yet claimed a lors
of $24,000. Bee, the judge said,
"considered basketball just a
business venture but well worth
the investment because It gave
prestige and publicity to the
Bee's salary, the judge said,
n. i.mned from $l,fO0 In 1941
to $12,000 in 1860 as the school
gaineci added basketball prestige.
Sports Shorties
A special committee of 10 col-
lege and university presidents
has opened a two-day hearing in
Washington to look into collegi-
ate athletics, chairman John
Hannahpresident of Michigan
State Collegesays the group
has three almsto identify the
problems facing inter-collegiate
athletics, to find a solution to the
problems and to work out a way
to make the solution effecUve.
Former Olympic star Jim
Thorpe has asked for the return
of the Olympic trophies he won
39 years ago. The Amateur Ath-|
letlc Union took Thorpe's tro-
phies away after charging he was
a professional when he won
them. Thorpe, now 63 and pen-
niless, says "I would like to have
them back before I die."
Highness was the first two-year-
old to earn more than $100,000
bringing home $108,000 in 1881.
Daily, the famous El Inter
Americano -to Lima and Buenos
Aires, stopping 6 times a week
in Santiago.
Far added luxury Iwko
week Bl Inter. Americano of-
fers Fiesta Lounge flightsthe
world most luxurious DC-fi'i,
Now 3 limes weak a faster
Tourist Special offers you choice
of routes to Buenos Aires (1)
via La Paz, or (2) via Santiago.
Important reductions in fares.
Jry Maxwell Moose sad
enjoy s really settdoas cap
of tea... the just-right arktk
st any time ... anywhere!
Available abo is tes bags.
CHILE: Foaaoua lor lit OaUaa, nw baoutiful
dilitct i aa angler's paradla.
ChuVa maaniiic.nl boochoa or* loath; taaoaa. Ose
Oi tao Boat baautUul It Vtfa d*l Mat.
Your frovef agon* con hefe you. He ofrers yoa
May emees without Woe. Ul him help you
pfon your next frip via aneara.


. _- _- -hV.
\ f
I i
Violent Vilfenova Football Team All Dressed Up And Plenty Places Of To Go
Nine of 12 Bouts
Canceled On Army
Fight Card Saturday
One United SUtes Army Ca-
ribbean champion defended his
title in the first stages'bf'Army
championship bouts at Por$Kotj-
bs Saturday night. He was Reu-
ben Cintron, middleweight belt
holder, of the 68th AAA Group,
who gamed a close decision over
Lee Wilson, o the 33d Infantry,
Regiment. The fight went the1
specified three-rounds:-
Illness, overweight and other
reasons eaused the canceling of
9 bouts- out 6f> sehedaled 1 set-
toe. TJSARCARIB officials,'how-
ever, promised that the bouts on
next Saturday (November 24)
would be carried out.
A 1850 champion, William A-i
gosto, llght-rieavyweight, sched-
uled to box Eugene Tate, of the
85th Group, was hospitalized
with pneumonia. Agosto la a
member of the 604th PA Batta-
In the middleweight class, Ar-
thur Collins of the 33d Infantry
Regiment, got a close decision
over Stinson Hall, of the 45th
Reconnaissance Battalion. In the
lightweight division, Ignacio Ro-
driguez of the 65th AAA Group,
won a decision over Vicente De-
Jesus of the 504th FA Battalion.
In two exhibition bouts sched-
uled to round out the evening's
activities. Felix Velasquez of the
65th AA Group gained a TKO
over Gene Coen of the 370th En-
gineer Regiment in a middle-
weight bouts and Antonio Ocaslo
Of 65th also got a TKO ove- **
Mollring of the 370th in the third
Students Get
Their Fun By
i Long Distance
__*\ -
NA Sporta Editor
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (NKA)
The VUIanova football team Is
treatest road show sino Okla-
The Wlldcaet from the Main
Line campus, 14 miles Vest of
Philadelphia, are all dressed up
and have plenty of places to go.
Director of Athletics William M.
Connelly couldn't see his way out
financially with the 8900 seats of
Goodreau Stadium, so he put his
athletes on the road, and kept
them there.
Villanova's 220 students get
their football by remote control.
Undergraduate write to places
like West Point. Allentown, Pa.,
Birmingham. Lexington. Ky.,
Houston, Tex., Boston, Shreve-
port, La., and Tulsa" to find out
how their team looks.
BIG DEALart Raimo tackled
a big Job at VUIanova with Mg
men. Ray Rigaey to a six-foot
even-inch, 115 pound offensive
end. (NEA)
Those Weeping About Louis
Give Rich Ball Players Days'
NBA Sports Editor
N1W YORK. Nov. 20 (NEA)
Professional weepers continua
to atrate thair crying towels
with lugubrious tears for Joe
" ".Joe. It's to' d.
'can '
I tx
i Uncle
:a 1 IT
,t unan-
imous: Who can?
This depart-
ment finds It
difficult to ev-
oke one-title of
lachrymal slm-
oathy for a prize
f 1 g b t e r who
fought for 17
everybody else a favor by Iron-
ing him out on the ring apron.
Now Louis' ring reputation Is
tarnished. He lacks the bucks of-
fice appeal that woald have been
his had he quit fW(*othe..quit-
ting was good.
If Louis keeps on fighting, and
from the way be Is acting now
I have an idea that is .what the
Bombed Bomber plans, he may
wind up not only with his fistic
name stained, but punch drunk
as well.
Had he checked out at the
right time, Louis easily could
have made $250,000 a year as
lone as he could stand up, with
exhibitions, personal appear-
ances, endorsements and in Busi-
ness. "
month. and SSaS&ZL *?G *?
ESUBSji S flfxat Now things are so tough, for
more Important money far long
er than the great majority of
athletes, collected millions.
Those crying about Louis are
the kind who give affluent. bU
players "Day's" shower them
with automobiles and other
they could afford to purchase.
The more than $5.000.080 Louis'
explosive fists brought him is
vastly more than any other
pugilist ever took out of the
game, even Jack Dempsey with
his five million-dollar gates,
two crowding two million, an-
other approaching three. It Is, in
fact, the most any athlete ever
made from sports, although some
of those college basketball play-
ers caught dumping were closing
fast on the inside.
Dempsey probably has made
as mnn atece he quit fighting
as he did while propelling Iron
Loifls could have done nearly
as wtfl hid he heeded the sage
counsel of advisers and true
friend who were urging him to
hang 'em up as long as five years
Certainly Louis, long the sym-
bol of Invincibility, should have
called it career after placing
the Illy in the anciant and ho-
nerable Jersey Joe Walobtt'a duke
In 1948. He finally had even de-
cisively lambasted someone bis
own age.
What did Louto expect to do
go oh rear? He simply had
to be wSWked on the chops, and
Rocky Marciano did him and
Get Thumb Out Before Fingers To Hook Al Kubski To Arrive ThU
Working Bowling Ball luto Vital 1-3 Pocket
Week With Double 'A'Team
Manager Al Kubski of the Car-
ta Vieja Yankees is expected to
arrive on the Isthmus this week.
He Is bringing along one of the
best teams ever assembled for
play In the Panam Pro League.
The Yankees will have a team
composed of six Triple A. six Dou-
ble A and one Class A players. Al
himself, who played Class C ball
last season, is expected to play
the outfield or third base for his
Meanwhile, it has also been
disclosed that Panam Presi-
dent Alcibiades Arosemena has
accepted the league's invita-
tion to throw out the first baU
on Opening Day, Dec. 3.
The Carta Vieja club's roster:
Infielden: Ziggy Jazinski who
played with Ottawa of the Class
AAA International League; Clem
Koshorek, Little Rock, Southern
Association, Class AA; Forrest
Jacobs, Mobile, Southern Associa-
tion; Jim Cronln, Little Rock.
Outfielders: Al Kubski, Lub-
bock, West Texas-New Mexico,
Class C; John Kropf. Minneapo-
lis, American Association, Clesa
AAA, Dale Lynch, Birmingham.
Southern Association, Class AA;
Gil Dickens, Minneapolis.
Catcher: Ray Dabek, Southern
Association, Class AA.
Pitchers: Dave Thomas (R),
Columbus, American Association,
Class AAA; Eddie Neville (L),
Wllllamsport, Eastern League,
Class A; George Heller (L), Otta-
wa; HlgelPatrick (R), Columbus;
Mano Frica no (R), Mobile.
C. Z. Umpires To Meet
Tomorrow Afternoon
The Canal Zeae Umpires As-
sociation will hold their first
regular meeting on Wednesday
evening at 7:30 in the YMCA,
Balboa, C.Z. All interested -
dividuaU ara cordially invited
to attend the meeting.
IMPORTANT SPLIT SECONDMurray Levin shows in the drat photograph that the thumb should
come out of the ball before the Angers. In the second photo, the ball la caught in midair as Levin
slide to the foul Une. In the third picture, the ball is nuking contact with the alley as the New
York bowler continue his slide. The clenched list to the tipoff that be was applying strong pressure
to the ball at the release. (NEA) sw-m v
Bill Hegartr BUI Brannaa
the stubborn old champion that
they are talking of converting
him Into a wrestler.
"'That would be a fate worse
than death for a great fighter,
but I still cannot sympathize
with the erswhlle Dark Destroy-
er. He made more money In one
night than most people make In
a lifetime. For more than 15
vears he made an average of
more than $5000 a week, which is
top Income by even Hollywood
and tax collectors' standards.
Granted that perhaps, half of
this went to his assortment of
managers and for expense, he
sill had a nice piece of change.
Had Louis stayed in the cane-
brakes, where he was born, he
would have been fortunate to
make $500 a year. Had he re-
mained in Detroit, and got a
steady job-with one of the auto-
mobile companies, he might have
made $80 a week.
As It was. Louis was an ex-
ceptionally lucky young man. and
if he wasnt smart enough to keep
up with Uncle Sam. the way the
rest of us have to, that's his hard
luck. "
Certainly, there's no reason to
mewl about Joe Louis.
He had a long and fruitful run,
and it's his own fault if he didn't
make the most of it.
New York Rangers' hockey play-
er. Reggie Sinclair, is a Quebec
radio disc Jockey during the
They see their representatives
In armor only once each Fall.
Ask a VUIanova student about
his team, and he replies: "I don't
know how they look, but they
read good on the sports pages
and sound the same way on the
For a pre-season spell it ap-
peared as though VUIanova stu-
dents would have to be content
with Just reading about their
team, but at the very last min-
ute Babe Alexander, the Phila-
delphia advertising man. dug up
a radio sponsor.
You'd suspeot that the home
stadium had fallen down.
VUlanova's violent lads play on
Prtday and Saturday nighW. Sat-
urday afternoons, any old time,
any old place. They are open
for Sunday appointments, too,
and frankly would like a New
Year' Day Bowl assignment.
This Is a striking example of a
college simply having to produce
a high-pressure football team.
The latter seems to go with the
lease at most seats of higher
learning, and squads have to go
top cabin.
The strange situation at Villa-
nova was brought about because
it to-totally impossible to book
opponent* for open dates at
Shlbe Park or Franklin Field two
or three years ahead.
And BUI Connelly couldnt
meet the demanded guarantees
at cozy Goodreau Stadium.
Apparently It never dawned on
ichool officials to cut the entire
package down to size.
VUIanova has something to
show, too, one of the superior
college squads running from a
tight T, with variations of the
split and winged T.
The Wildcats tore Into the Bos-
ton College Eagles wRh five vic-
tories out of six starts, having
lost only to Kentucky, when Babe
Parllll and Steve Meillnger got
hot. They whacked Army, edged
Penn State, smothered Alabama,
Houston and Detroit. Flights to
8hreveport for Louisiana State
and to Tulsa remain.
Art Raimo did a remarkable
rebuilding Job, has a coach for a
quarterback in BUI Brannau. BUI
Hegarty, a sophomore tackle. Is
All-America material, co-captaln
Nick Llotta is a 60-mlnute guard.
Notre Dame varsities were
called the Ramblers before the
South Bend stadium was built,
the Immortal Knute K. Rockne's
Irish playing seven of 10 games
on foreign fields.
But no coUege team used the
rails buses and air Unes as stead-
ily as the VUIanova side of the
last three campaigns..
The Wildcats really know what
hitting the road means.
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (NEA)
Would you Uke to deUver a
working ball that hooks neatly
Into the vital 1-3 pocket and
imparts its spin to the pins with
frequent strikes?
Then you should make a point
of withdrawing your thumb from
the bowling ball before your fin-
gers come out.
Two bowlers seem to have
Identical styles, approaching the
alley and releasing the ball. But
one averages 120, the other 180.
The difference Is that split sec-
ond before the ball leaves the
All the better bowlers give the
ball a lift with the fingers Just as
the thumb leaves the ball.
The extraction of the thumb
before the fingers to Impossible
Omphroy Tennis
Tourney Play
Yesterday afternoon at the
Olympic Tennis Court in the
Omphroy Tennis Tournament,
Victor Pascual defeated R. H. 8.
Stroop 6-2, 6-3.
This afternoon (Tuesday) a
match will be played between
Croeslln Guardia, one of our up-
and-coming players, and LaMot-
te. This match promises to be
packed with thrills.
Tomorrow afternoon at 3:30,
Howard Spauldlng meets Martin
Perelra, and after this match
Webb Hearn, the Isthmian
champion, meet* Myron Fisher in
a third-round match. This prom-
ises to be a thrilling afternoon.
AH four players are moving to-
wards the quarter finals.
Thursday afternoon (Thanks-
giving Day) at 3 o'clock, Baby
Maduro meets Sgt. T. F. Brana-
ham, and Immediately after this
match Roger Little of Summit
meets Lt. Luke. These two match-
es promise to be the battles of
the season and should not be
Tour body elui out ucw Acid
nd polaonoua wulu in y.ur blood
Uiru t million tlnr d.lloat. KldW tub**
or Altara. Poliom IB tha Kldnaya o
feladaar my maka ros tmtttr from
ftronf. oloudjr uriM. O.ttinf a Mfhta,
Narvouaaaaa. Lac Palna, clrcloa Ualat
tmu. Baakacha, Achine Jotau. acidity
Sjr Darning vuum Cyataa:, now In-
BtrUd from tha t"FA., Marts worklaj
promptly, halpa maka you (Ml younger,
atronavr, battar la I warn 1- Haloa
roar kidnaya clean oat aolaoaow anda.
I CombaU farata la the arlntry -
t Soot baa and calina Irritated
roar kidnaya clean oat aolaoaoua I
L Combata ferate la the i
L Sootaea and calm* lr-,_
to see with the human eye and
is even a severe test for an ex-
pert cameraman.
But New York World-Telegram I
and 8un photographer William
Greene clicked his shutter at the
split-second which showed Mur-
ray Levin, one of the city's bet-
ter bowlers, with his thumb out
of ball and his fingers still in-
The closed fist shows that the
fingers were applying pressure as
they were being withdrawn.
That pressure imparts a spin
to the ball which keeps lt to a
true course.
The amount of pressure gov-
erns the extent and sharpness of
the resulting hook.
A ball delivered off the thumb
will have only a forward rolling
motion and will tend to wobble,
the unsteady course Increased by
the likely possibility of the ball
rolling over the finger holes.
How can a bowler make a ball
roll In a straight line for 40 feet,
then hook into the 1-3 pocket?
The answer Is simple. The spin
on the ball does not affect its
course until its speed decreases.
For the first 40 feet the ball
could be said to be skidding In
a controlled manner.
When the speed Is less the spin
controls the ball's course.
Nelson Is Still
Champion of
Two Bandits
CHICAGO, Nov. 20 (NEA)
Battling Nelson at 69 proved
he's able to still go a couple of
The former lightweight eham-
plon was Jumped by a pair of
thugs. .
Result: One assailant was
flattened, the other took to the
The Durable Dane was treated
for head cuts.
A-Student Knew
Her Subject Well
An Thompson to an A-student
in' compositionat least when
the topic concerns the Dodgers.
A freshman at Marymount Col-
lege, Tarrytown, N. Y., Ann,
daughter of the vice-president
of the Brooklyn club, turned In
a paper to her instructor titled,
"Don't Count Your Chickens Be-
Ifore They're Hatched."
By United Presa
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 20 Owner
Fred Salgh of the St. Louis Car-
dinals says he'll let Marty Ma-
rion know today whether he'll be
rehlred as pilot In 1932. The 34-
year-old Marlon and Salgh held
an "exploratory" conference In
Salgh's office Sunday. Marlon
has said that he wants a two-
year contract If he returns. *
The owner of the San Francisco
Seals of the Pacific Coast League
Paul Fagan has withdrawn
his offer to sell the club. Fagan
says he'll operate the Seals next
season. He Indicated that he
would replace manager Lefty
O'Doul and General Manager Joe
TOKYO. Former Heavy-
weight Champ Joe Louis opened
.. i e iil')iion tour of Japan by
borrina four American servlce-
tn:i. It's been announced that
anyone who knocks Louis down
will get 250 dollars. Louis will
box In three other Japanese ci-
ties and hopes to go to Korea to
visit American G-I's.
Now Daily to the
In the pat, thousands of international travelers
waited an extra day just to enjoy Braniff's famed
brand of courteous service. Now you can enjoy
this same fast, direct service any day in the vmk.
, Fly the luxurious El Conquistador (non-stop to ;'
Miami on Tuesday, Friday and Sunday; via
Havana Monday and Thursday) ..enjoy spacious
reclining seats, superb full coarse meals, courte-
ous personal service. Or fly El Intercontinental
and save up to 25% on air fares. El Interconti-
nental flights leave Panama for tha U.S. on
Wednesday and Saturday mornings.
NEW ORLEANS. Thousands
of fans were disappointed yester-
day when the 11-thousand 8ugar
Bowl tickets available to the
public were all sold a few hours
after they were placed on sale.
The Mid-Winter Sports Associa-
tions which sponsors the New
Year's Day game announced
on Friday that Maryland and
Tennessee would play In the
NoMtlnaj Ilk* a brtok bridle-path workout,
ay riding fans, te make you fl fitter,
to** batter. And-nothing like the famous
Vitalia Me0-Saeoad Workout" to snake
roar taofe feel fitter, tmbr look better. M
atonda' brisk maseagt with rfatoai
Vitalia and you fiel the differas to
your scalp-prevent dryness, rest flaky
dandruff. Th*n 10 seconds to comb and
yn eir li differenet in your hair-far
handsomer, hoalthlar-Iookiug, nsatly
newi For cream tonic fans

Gives your bato that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK
aP.yncf o>Jir;ctnc
lbs world's 11s.il'
cjtlf-eidisg wrist watch
; Ves, theOmegs" Automatic thinks
for you. h wind rtseH with each
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running reserve of 36 hours 17
jewels non magnetic and shock -
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ordinary watches because the
mainspring tension is constant
Swiss Jewelry Store
Chas. Perret
Oeneral Agent
Coln, R. P.
rt'te Votio rusri e'Miei

- f

Congress May
Probe Chinese
Squeeze Racket
-Jen. William F. Knowland
m-Cal.. disclosed yesterday _ crvrNVR vf*b
that he has asked for a Con- tWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
greasional Investigation of a re-
potted Chinese Communist ex-|
tortion racket that preys on the
family loyalties of Chinese In
the United States.
He said he has also asked the
State Department to place the'
facts before the United Nations.
The State and Justice Depart-
ments and the Chinese Embassy
here estimated recently that
80,000 Chinese-Americans have
received letters or cablegrams
from relatives in China plead-
ing for funds to buy their free-
dom from the Communists.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
Another High US Tax Official
Quits 'For Reasons Of Health'
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20 (UP) said he is sure McOrath will sonally or to any congressional
Another high tax official re-1 keep the promise. He added It committee." Williams said.
; Officials said Chinese In this signed for "health'' reasons would be a "shocking mlscar-
cbuntry. faced with the ap- yesterday as Attorney General riage of justice" If O'Gara were
parent choice of life or death J. Howard McGrath promised fired for helping Congress,
for their loved ones, have paid not to fire assistant U. S. At- Before his appointment as
up to $1,000 each to the extor- torney Charles O'Gara for help- assistant commissioner In 1948,
tnists with no way of knowing ing Congress expose tax "scan- Bolich served for 2 1-2 years
the monev is doing anv good, dais." as chief of tax Intelligence In
"U. S. officials said It Is hard The Bureau of Internal Re- New York and northern New
to nail down details of the enue announced the resigna- Jersey areas where some
racket because Chinese here are .ion of Danial A. Bolich. a bu- of the worst irregularities have
Jraid to talk for fear of re- reau employe for 29 years and been exposed in recent months, promised that-neither O'Gara
Srisals against their families in until recently one of the two In his letter of resignation, "nor any employe of his de-
ed China. assistant commissioners. The Bolich said: "In view of my partment would be penalized in
only explanation was "reasons present physical condition I any manner" for helping Con-
of health." feel that I shall be unable to gresslonal investigators.
He did not say McGrath
had giren blanket assurance
not to oust O'Gara if there
were other charges against
him. But he said the attor-
ney general promised to let
him see the complete file and
report on the case if other
complaints were in rol ved.
He added that
the information that led to the
"The State Department is un-
willing to seek international ac- Bolich, 52, resigned his
tion until it, has proof.
Knowland said he has asked
chairman Pat McCarran Nev.) to have the Senate Judi-
ciary Committee conduct an in-
quiry "in order that the neces-
sary documentation may be ob-
tained and a formal protest can
be placed before the United Na-
top- resume my official duties for "I have confidence in Attor- virtually
and a considerable period of time." ney General McGrath that he ment.
level post in September
stepped down to the bureau's Bolich began his service with will keep that promise," Wll-
management staff. The bureau the Federal tax agency as a Hams said.
said he had been "off duty" deputy collector in Cleveland,; The department did not dla-
San Francisco suspensions.
O'Gara said he knew of 15
cases of alleged corruption in
the San Francisco tax office,
and asserted that he was taken
off tax cases because he want-
ed to push through investiga-
He testified that he was pro-
hibited from appearing officlal-
McGrath ly before any Federal Grand
Jury, and that an FBI investi-
gation of his conduct was un-
dertaken and resulted in his
clearance by a Grand Jury
"But not until my superior had
proposed my indict-
VTNE FLAYING. Vic Vine, Navy halfback, holds on to the ball as he doi^JomS
after taking a pass from teammate Bob Zas trow, good for 16 yards in the first Derlod at
Baker Field in New York. Moving in for Columbia is Gerry Audette (81) Navv won 21-7
their first victory this year. (Photo by NBA-Acme Staff Photographer Harry Leder) '
He cited the "serious nature"
of reports about the widespread
nature of the racket.
Most of the reports of vic-
timized Chinese have come from
the mavors" of Chinatowns In firmed report!
New York, San Francisco. Bos- Tramutolo, U. S. Attorney
since Aug. 1.
Internal Revenue Commis-
sioner John B. Dunlap ac-
cepted the resignation with-
out comment. It brings to 30
the number of tax officials
and employes who have re-
signed, been fired or sus-
pended since the current ser-
ies of tax irregularities rime
to light.
O., in 1922.
O'Gara said the alleged cor-
ruption In San Francisco tax
affairs "is so gigantic that in
which San Francisco In the space of
a little more than
has resulted in:
close the reasons on
j Tramutolo based his
He went to New York in 1923, mendatlon, but said:
serving as general deputy col- "The attorney general
lector, agent and special In-'not taken any action on
telligence agent. Between 1929 recommendation,
and 1948 he was chief revenue take any action until he hasK^, "".P"" ,""cn/
rl *w*lIlciai* UBNQ to act.
90 days It
agent in Philadelphia, Newark, thoroughly
|N. J.. and Brooklyn, N. Y.
"The firing of a newspaper
will' not rePrter who attempted to ex-
until he has IP08* thls evl1 when Federal of-
lnvestlgated the
It resulted in the blocking
Williams said O'Gara supplied Williams, who said it would;?' JSSfi Gf*nA?"^,.Whlch,
"bulk"fof the information be a "shocking miscarriage o SSfWlAJSJSfSWS" f
The Justice Department con- that led to the suspension of juatice" If O'Gara were fired g* *fff."Tygff* *iS? "Hfc
Chauncey James G. 8myth, Federal tax for his activities, made publicih.P 'oiwinr^^ I with
t/m Phii.rt.inhi. .h wo.hw " f "-orney ln collector in san Francisco, and O'Oara's testimony to the Sen-| *. iSSE. Jf,.- ..
tXwhrre^ lat Flnanc Committee last! arbitrary_ firing of stil
I?nT ,le H5S.5X !tv. Chtn" ed O'Gara s dismissal. It said House tax investiga
CZ Won't Be Caught Napping
If Disaster Plan Functions

1st Chinese officials
pleaded with Chinese residents
If and when the A-Bomb hits
the Canal Zone we wont be
caught off guard. That is. if ev-
erything functions as smoothly
as it did this morning on pa-
auuullCU rruilHIUB, WIIU 0MIU lb WUUiU I the "bulk" of the information be a "shocking miscarriage of\Erg?, "LSSS^St^ f "t was the ,mP?s3ion that
the joint venture of the Army,
Navy and Air Force Disaster Con-
trol Center created today when
they played host to over 70 high-
ranking officials of Panama and
the United States governments
and local newsmen.
For the benefit of the Panama
investigators.' August.
another Federal Grand Jury
teiSK1.5?ttiS?i Mca"ra^Viir7nvesTigatV The meTnwhile. "hetd a%7oYedToor" O'Gara, noting that he be-! S^.v attempted t\ 282
J3&2T13R&J&F& ,case "thoroughly" before mak- session with Internal Revenue came an assistant US Attor- fiPfc.? fiK&SS Wh,Ch
"ELJH ln* an>' decision. Commissioner John B. Dunlap ney in 1949, said that in per-!SdwJSn dthber***ly
Sen. John J. William-**!**- on what appeared to be a new;forming his duties "I have seen!
statement with
70 Sailing Aboard
SS Cristbal Friday
locks. All li technical
Mrs. Patsy Ryan !
To Attend Legion
Meeting In States
"The American Legion Auxi-
liary will hold its annual con-
staffs rerence o' Department presl-
would be thrown into immediate [ dents and secretaries at In-
action. A helicopter dispatched alanapolia on the 27th and 28th
over the are* would report the oi November,
extent of the damage. ., _
Using the Locks as the nucleus I Mrs- Pftt8V Rvan. Depart-
of the target, Lt. M. A Rosen 'mer>t President of the Panama
Data Analyst, explained on !panal Department, will attend
map the areas tha* would be Ito discuss the problems of child
most heavily damaged, and we"are, and rehabilitation of
those least affected by the;veWran* ^ foreign areas.
sTnc'e all communication would L T? ^LSh^&JHZ
be cut off (there would be no'I^S'fnthi pneJat'on f,Gtrl>
lights, radios or telephones),*!^ "f ** S^J^.1" r~
officials, who were present for;warnings would be Issued to the ]?" JET 0na? ?,",*. f
the first time since the program!P"Uc by cars that would ad-'1
relatives are helped. other department employe will joint
t ,,,., ,, be fired or penalized for co- later.
J!L,<*S2L."*!_I58?!& operating with congressional Williams, who helped bring
to light the current tax "scan-
ment is anxious to keep dolais tax investigators.
out of the hands of the Red
Chienese. who can use them to
buy war materials to kill our
troops in Korea.
Williams disclosed that O'- dais." said he asked to see Mc-
Wednesday, Nov. 21
High Low
:27 a. m. 2:39 a. m.
9:06 p. m.
Gara testified before the
Senate Finance Committee in
August that there was "gl-
antic" corruption in the San
ranclsco tax collector's of-
fice apparently tnyolving
"many persons occupying
high places."
Grath after reports that O'-
Gara might be fired for help-!
ing Congressional tax investi-
"I was given the positive as-
surance by the Attorney Gene-
ral that Mr. Charles O'Gara
will not be fired as a result
Dunlap nal Revenue.
'The magnitude and signi-
ficance of this Internal Re-
venue corruption turns my
stomach," he testified. "Thin
corruption is far greater than
you know. It is not the com-
monplace tax-fix of the
gangsters and the hoodlums.
The appalling corruption- to
got underway the entire "dry
run" exercise was explained in
Spanish, followed by a question
and answer forum.
The only English speech made
was the opening address by
USARCARIB Surgeon. Col. Fran
els P. Kintz who explained that
"if the people didn't back the
The S.8. Cristobal is sched-,
uled U> leave the Isthmus Friday plan then It was only a piece of
with 70 passengers, according to paper. This morning we will
which I refer apparently in- the advance passenger list from i show you how the various teams
The Senator, who helped of any cooperation which Mr.:
?olves many persons occupy- I the Panama Line Offices at Bal-
ing high places." boa Heights.
Williams credited O'Gara I Among those sailing on the
I'M n m hrinir the to .4.1. ?-. uSwT r\m J ---h^<" ii. iwi. niuini creauea uuarai nuiviig muse swung on me
3.00 p m bring the tax scandals to light, O'Gara had given to me per- with supplying the "bulk" of .ship will be E. 8. MacSparran,
Big Business Lobbies Outspend Labor
8 To 1 For Protection In Congress
work to bring speedy relief to
disaster areas."
He said that they now have
, "the people to take part ln the
Superintendent of the Termin- program," adding:
al. IftMn .TWe mngt work M sn lnter.
nrrf."?^ ?f *?" ^f b"imess- I006 organisations reported
The big
national team if we wish to
mitigate the results of a possi-
ble disaster."
tor of the DCC program Is
1 as, a *vs kkx bSw? iSSHSi?i STs.a
ex- farm and medical lobbies led the
-_j for league,
aession of Congress, New taxes spent laVor'mor'eThVnTtoY"" groups' Mt'lmaf,'/wS! S JS5L25 Sp0t 2? W
on corporation profits were heldi Eight of the largest and most' R estimates of what business outfits for yourself:
down. The price control laws powerful of the business groups American Farm Bur,,. iMwiini <.n ...> ...
g^^l^i1..0' ^l0.!!!1"*: fom.bln_ed.f.p!!it A1:".7-8!!*" Amtiic" iZS.! im.*p^^:::% S.iS
ter only) ......................................... 115,448
Business Committee for Emergency Corporate Taxation 9S.732
Nat I. Milk Producers Federation (all purposes) ....... 91,187
Atlantic Union Committee.......................... 9 973
Nat'l Tax Equality Assn................. M,41l
f^Thy was business so successful
to getting its way with Congress?
e answer, of course, goes back
to the 1950 elections. Many busl-
ness-mmded Congressmen and
Senators were elected because
millions of voters didn't.take the Manufacturers' spending wasn't United World Federal! larter olv iur-
trouble to go to the polls to sup- in this total. Its last report to i poses) " *'
port liberal candidates. Another Congress was for the year 1949. Nat'l. Assn. of Real'Estte'Beards
answer came last weeu
Congressional Quarterly
ftrVlce which deals solely with ton to declare unconstitutional Nati. Economic Council
Congress, added up the total that the law under which lobbies are Southern State. Industrial Council''.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.','..........
lobbies reported they spent in the required to report their spending Great Lakes-St. Lawrence Ann ...................
first half of 1951. The total for to Congress. Furthermore, only American Federation of Labor'
corporation tax groups, real es-
tate interests, big investors,
railroads, trucking, cotton
combines and private electric
power companies.
The National Association
of Committee on the Present Banger !!!""!!!!"!!"!!! Il!si2
nited World Federalist. (Xmt mvmvtm, -I. .11 _.. '
week when The"NAM is currently Trying" to' 7V." Chamber o^Comme"ree"~"n,..'!'!.' i i .*........... S'lJ
a 1e.?L8 ?et Fe 61457
als Division.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Robert E. L. Anderson; Mrs.
Julie M. Ballweg; Harvey E.
Beall; Mr. and Mrs. Clalr S.
Christian; Richard T. Conley; charged with consolidating all
Miss Ann E. Cuneo; WOJG and the component services ln the
Mrs. Vincent R. Dudamskl; and operation. In the event of a dis-
Mlss Dorothy Fenster; and Miss aster he will take complete corn-
Gertrude Furat. mand of all damage control and
Mrs. Gertrude C. de Gamboa; disaster relief.
Miss Maria R. Garcia; Mrs. Ida Speaking in Spanish, he ex-
M. Gaudette; Mrs. Lucy Gau- plained that "since the Army has
dette; Paul W. Oladfelter; Mr. its Installations ln the Canal
and Mrs. William A. Gordon, zone, ln the event of an attack
Jr.; William T. Harness; Miss 'Panama would also be greatly af-
Rlta Horton; Sfe and Mrs. Joseph fected."
J. Hrelja and daughter; Mr. and j
Mrs. Leroy Jhu and son; Sgt. | For that reason. Panama offl-
lnvlted today to study
techniques to be ueed.
the Canal Zone's c}v-
populatlon? They also would
vital part in helping with
_ treatment (already the
Captain and Mr. William J. Army has trained and graduated
McCaffrey; Mr. and Mrs. James 2800 civilians), fire fighting, and
E. McHugh; Miss Edna Mona- driving vehicles with contamin-
han; Mr. and Mrs. Dan Murphy;, ated people. If necessary they al-
Mr. and Mrs. David I. Natkln so would be used In the ANJ
and 2 children: Col. and Mrs.
Wilfred B. Newman.
iergne (medics) Federico Hum-'Panama
bert (Chamber of Commerce), to wife.
Lt. Col. John Mlal, the Dlrec- he in charge rf food and trans-j
" portation), and AmUcar Tribal-! They will return to the United
dos, (civilian vohmteers.T States on the S. S. Cristobal
Closer cooperation between' sailing from the isthmus Dec.
members of the-Canal Zone's dt- 28.
saster relief program, and Pana-' Representative M ale k Is a
ma's newly-established program member of the Public Works
is expected as an outcome of this Committee and has been in Con-
mornlng's Joint exercise. gress since June 1947. .
Mrs. Margaret Rankin and 3
refugee care a.nd feeding section.
Divided into various disaster
Control Zones, the civilians
would report to their particular
zone. On the Pacific side. Fort
children; Miss Lee Relsenberger; ? 'U" h,Kt7 rfhrnok
Mr ft Mr Thrinr* Rrhmirit Amador, Quarry Heights, Aibroox
Mr' 3S Mm TW,mas Haherl Tiel- Curundu. Corozal. Clayton,
Mr. and Mrs. Tr.omas a. oner-;itolimi ,nrf ffnrt. Knhh ere
ivanlck and 2 children; Mrs. Al-1*
Ice K. Simms; Mrs. Mary E
Smith; Glynn L. Ten ell: Mrs.
8 groups came to $4.288.300. the first quarter expenses of the,American Ugton .T.. T],:::::::::".'."........... Mtsi ilX Trvlmr Sfc arid Mrs Ro-
Tliree-fourths of this was report- Committee for Constitutional .................... M'*54 FL^T-mS:. .-h^I, .l m.
ad by bustoess. professional, tax, Government, big business' propa-1 Total for 21 groups ..................... $154*141 |Frank F WUluims '
and Fort Kobbe were
named as stations, while a sub-
i center would be located on the
Atlantic side at Fort Davis, Coco
Solo and Fort Sherman.
All dependents who havent
already done so are urged i
become members of the Volun-
teer Disaster Belief Teams
which are being organised in
every civilian community.
Today, it was assumed that
the A-Bomb was dropped In the
Miraflores Locks the site
chosen for the hypothetical hit.
The first thing you would
hear would be a terrific ex-
ploslon. and then see a huge
cloud of smoke rising out of the
AF C-47 Missing
In Adriatic Area
FRANKFURT, Germany. Nov.
90 (UP) A United States Air
Force C-47 cargo plane is re-
eirted missing en route from
unlah to Yugoslavia. It Is be-
lieved down somewhere ln the
Adriatic area.
The plane carried a crew of
three, and miscellaneous cargo
onsigned to the United States
authorities in Belgrade.
don't drink water or
foods that"mtoht hi1 "olrls 8tate "e <* the
^oS her ff^T! feBS^-R
eat any
the water you have, also SOTS&SKJlLA clear under"
be stressed.
Meanwhile, it was learned
from officials that were pre-
sent this morning thai 'Pa-
nama has already set up a
Civil Defense Commission
with Luis Carlos Endara as
Chairman, and Ernest* Aro-
semena as Technical Adviser.
They disclosed that the fol-
lowing ten members were chosen
on the comml.ree Armando Mo-
reno Q. (Govt. and Justice), Fer-
nando Eleta tradio), Jose A. Ca-
lar Escala (press), Guillermo
Andreve (engineers), Raul Aran-
standing of the functions of our
government that the younger
generation will be able to take
over and direct "the affairs of
our country/*
' .' '.
U.S. Congressman
To Visit RP In Dec
United States Representativa
Russell v. Mack, Republican
from Washington, is scheduled
to visit the Isthmus. He haa
announced plans to sail from
(firemen)', Dr. Julio A. La-|New York Dec. 19 on the B. 8.
accompanied by hla
(uomeone waAme
JAopna for\&
K you're looking for the perfect gift you'll
find it in the finest witch Hamilton.
Only Hamilton saeeU all the Mend-
arrli of fine watchmaking. For ha
tested accuracy and time-eadnr*
ing beauty, Hamilton has
/ become known as "The
Aristocrat of W atenea,"
Afari* for Pmnmmm: UVA, f,A.
" m, *! ..