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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01302
 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]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
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
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01302
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

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TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAS
PANAMA; R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22. 1951
TEN CENTS
-
Four Carriers Lead United Nations Fleet

In Thumping Attack On Red Korean
Pope Declares Science Has
Proved Existence Of God
HIGH RANKING PANAMA AND TJH officials were among the diners at the Union Club last
night on the occasion of the dinner given by the American Society of Panama in honor of
Panama President Alelbiades Arosemena. .
Suez Canal Zone Death Toll
Rises As Arfwusties Continue
CAIRO. Not. 22 (UP) Vio-
lence flared briefly last night In
the troubled town of Ismallla, in
the Suez Canal Zone.
Egyptian terrorists lobbed two
home-made hand grenades Into
the schoolhouse headquarters of
the Royal Lancashire Regiment.
One grenade exploded without
causing casualties. The other did
not go off.
Bursts of rifle and machlnegun
fire from British troops in sand-
bagged emplacements round the
school and from machlnegun pos-
es on the root, drove the raiders
off.
A second attempt on the com-
mand pott was cut short when
sentries opened fire on Egyptians
trying to cut through the barbed
wire surrounding the school-
house. .
One Egyptian was reported
killed.
Evacuation of British families
from the center of iamallta was
expected to be completed today.
Two British soldiers were kill-
ed and two others seriously
wounded when terrorists am-
bushed a troop-carrying bus In
the Canal Zone last night.
There have now beet eight
deaths In the past six nights.
Egypt struck another blow a-
galnst British Influence by an-
nouncing the dismissal of all
British teachers employed In
Egyptian secondary schools. The
action affects an estimated 150
teachers.
A reliable source said the decl-
. slon wonld not affect Britons op
the atari of Egyptian Universi-
ties, which are not under the Ju-
risdiction o the Education Min-
istry.
In Geneva the International
Labor Organization has decided
i to Investigate alleged British
terrorist activities against Egyp-
tian workers in the Canal Zone
if the Egyptian Government per-
mits an on-the-spot Inquiry.
.Egypt had complained to the
ILO. that the British were using
.Torced labor methods.
British TLO delegate Sir Guild-
ihaume Myrddin Evans said his
government wanted Egypt's
'wicked and monstrous false-
hoods dealt with at once."
Thanksgiving
By Clarence Hawkes
(The Blind Poet of Hadlty, Mass.)
Written for United Press
O gracious God whose bounteous hand
Has blessed this year our native land,
There are grams and fruit aplenty
So our people will he fed,
In this land of God's great- bounty
None will want for daily bread
So we today with thoughts sublime
Give prats to Him, Thanksgiving time.
Let us uphold that Pilgrim faith
That trusted Thee through life and death.
When gathered round the festal board
In gratitude unto the Lord,
We voice Thy praise, and give Thee love
For all Thy blessings front shove' ~
Thy promises in bud and flower,
Redeemed to us this day and hour
Now comes the .feast of all the year,
To thankful hearts the time most dear,
Let smiles be seen above the board
So bounteous for man and beast.
For life, and home, and *a{ivt land
And all for which our. people stand
An extra plate and cover lay
In Christ's dear name. Thanksgwtng Day.
9 Panam Newsmen
Fly*
On Inaugural Flight
Nine leading newspaper and
press association executives of
the Republic of Panama are fly-
ing to Los Angeles for five days
of festivities preceding inaugur-
ation of Pan American World
Airways' new Panama-Guatema-
la- California service Dec. 3.
The Panamanian newsmen are
joining a delegation of 27 Cen-
tral American press representa-
tives In Guatemala City Nov. 27
for the 2435-mile flight to Los
Angeles the next day.
The eight-and-a-half hour
flight from Guatemala City to
Los Angeles Is being made aboard
one of the 300-mlle-an-hour
Constellation-type Clippers that
will be used on the route, which
closes the last gap m Pan Amer-
ican's round-the-world service.
-Panamanian press .officials
making the trip are Harmodlo
Arias, Jr., general manager of
The Panama American Publish-
ing Co.; Jose Cajar Escala, presi-
dent of the Panama Newspaper-
men's Union; Jules Dubois, Latin
American correspondent for The
Chicago Tribune; Arquimedes
Fernandez, director of La Hora;
Daniel Jacinto Puentes, associate
editor of La Nacin; Robert Law-
ler, United Press correspondent
and editor of The Panama Ame-
rican; Gabriel Lewis Gallndo. di-
rector of El Pals; Manuel ngulo,
manager of The Star and Her-
ald and La Estrella de Panama,
and Luis Noll, Associated Press
correspondent and staff writer
for The Star and Herald.
Accompanying the Panaman-
ians as far as Guatemala City,
where they are Joining other
members of the Latin American
press delegation. Is Elton Todd,
senior representative for Pan
American In Panama.
In Los Angeles, the Latin
Americans will be entertained by
Pan American Airways and local
government and civic officials
and conducted on numerous
sightseeing trips in the area. In-
cluding visits to famous movie
studios and aircraft factories.
Their headquarters during the
L'os Angeles visit will be the
swank new $2.000.000 country
Club Hotel In adjoining Holly-
wood, movie capital of the world.
They will take off from Guate-
mala City at 6 a.m. Nov. 28, ar-
riving in Los- Angeles at 12:30
p.m. (local time) the same day.
The return trip will be made
aboard the actual inaugural
flight over the new PAA route,
leaving Los Angeles at 9 p.m.
(local time) Dec. 3 and srrivlng
In-Panama City at 12:55 p.m.
Dec. 4. '
VATICAN CITY, Nov. 22 (UP)
Pope Pius XII said here today
that the "daring genius" of
science had proved the very
existence of God.
In the most important speech
of his 12-year pontificate the
Pope said their was no funda-
mental conflict between science
and religion, even on such mat-
ters as placing the origin of the
universe at 5.000,000.000 or more
years ago.
The Pope was addressing the
Pontifical Academy of Science
on nroof of the existence of God,
In the light of modern scientific
discoveries.
He said many modern scient-
ists themselves had reached the
extreme limit toward which
human reason can attain
namely, the knowledge of God
as the sole Creator.
The Pope said science had
followed the course and direc-
tion of cosmic developments.
Just as science was able to get
a glimpse of the way in which
these developments were in-
exorably leading. It could also
point to their beginning in time
5,000.000,000 years ago.
The Pope continued: "Thus,
with* that cqneretenese which
is character istic of physical
proofs, science has confirmad
the conjent of th* universe, and
made a well-founded deluctlon
as to the epoch when*the cos-
mos came forth from the hands
of the Creator.
"Hence the creation took place
In time. Therefore there is a
Creator. Therefore God exists."
"Though it is neither ex-
plicit nor complete, this is the
reply we are awaiting from
scineee, and for which the
present human generation Is
waiting."
Vatican I sources said the
Pope's speech marked the first
time that the Roman Catholic
church had so categorically ac-
cepted scientific estimates as
to the age of the universe.
Catholic teachlne heretofore
has been that while all things
were created bv God alone,
nothing was defined as to the
order or Deriod of the creation.
Many Catholic and Protestant
theologians in the past, working
on the basis of the Old Testa-
ment, have sought to fix the
period of the creation at some
5,000 to 6.000 years ago.
Scientists have never accept-
ed such estimates.
The Pope In discussion scien-
tific estimates of the age of
meteorites stellar masses of
15,000,000,000 to 10,000,000.000
years ago found no conflict
between these estimates and
the Old Testament.
The Pope said: "Though these
figures may seem astounding
! nevertheless, even to the slmp-
j lest of the Faith, they bring no
i new or different concept from
the one they learned in the
opening words of Genesis: 'In
the beginning...' That is to
say. in the beginning of matter
in time.
He said the Universe and the
matter In it was an area of con-
tinuous mutation, while the on-
! ly immutable thing was God the
i Father Almighty. Creator ot
i heaven and earth and of all
things.
He said the scientists them-
selves had radically changed
their mind about the "eternal
stability and indestructibility"
of matter.
One hundred years ago ele-
mentary particles (atoms)
were still regarded as simple,
indivisible and indestructible.
"The same relief prevailed re-
garding the material, energy
and forces ot the cosmos on a
'Body Stands Up,
Tells Prowler
'You're Arrested'
"1 thought I saw a moving
body under the house." a young
defendant explained In the Bal-
boa Magistrate's Court yester-
day, "so I decided I'd better see
what it was."
Daniel Samudlo, a 25-year-old
Panamanian who claims he was
Just "walking by" the Gaviln
Road area, around midnight
this week, stopped near house
1578 to investigate.
"I Just had to see if I could
help the person maybe he|
was dying..."
So down he crawled under the |
house, and the "body" straight-
ened uo and said:
"You're under arrest,"
The Canal Zone policeman
was lying In wait for tress-
passers or thieves that have
been frequenting the area re-
cently.
Samudlo was sentenced to 10
days In Jail for vagrancy. He
has eight previous petit larceny
convictions.
miifls^FslFed
Protest On Recent
Foreign Aid Law
WASHINGTON. Nov. 92 (UP)
U.8. government officials here
today dismissed a Soviet protest
about a recently-enacted U.S.
foreign-aid law as Just another
attempt by the Kremlin to Im-
pede the rearming of the free
world against Russian aggression.
The new protest, handed to the
U.S. Charge d'Affaires Hugh
Cumlng Hunter in Moscow yes-
terday, said the new law amounts
to "an aggressive interference"
into International affairs of
Russia and other Communist
countries and is "aggravating
the international situation "
The Kremlin Is particularly
concerned about that section of
the bill setting aside 11,000.000,-
000 for aiding anti-Communist
persons behind the Iron Curtain.
Brandy Thefts
Send 21 To Soviet
Corrective Camps
MOSCOW, Not 22 (UP)The
Supreme Court Georgian Repub-
lic today sentenced 21 men to
prison for term* of up to 25 years
for stealing more than one mil-
lion rubles worth of brandy.
Newspaper reports said that
the defendants included a brew-
ery manager, a restaurant man-
ager and a bookkeeper, who were
sentenced to 25 years in correc-
tive labor camps
The prosecution said they took
brandy from the stores of State
restaurants and sold them 11-
legally.
basis of fundamental laws ot
the conservation of mass and
i energy.
"The growing knowledge of
i the periodic system of the
chemical elements, the discovery
i of the corpuscular radiations of
I radio-active elements, along
I with many similar facts, have
'demonstrated that the tiny
chemical atom with dimensions
as small as a lO.OOO.OOOth of a
millimetre Is In constant muta-
tion on less than the great uni-
verse known to all."
As proof of this mutability of
matter, the Pope cited the fact
that the atom Itself has been
broken down.
"This,.Insofar as,It contributes
to the cause of peace, Is certain
to be inscribed among the
glories of our century."
Congressmen Arrive
Tonight For Brief
RP Inspection Visit
Chairman James P. Richards
of the Foreign Affairs Commit-
tee in the VA. House of Rere-
le ttives and.three-Cittoer.mem-
bers of the important committee
are scheduled to arrive in Pana-
m tonight for a brief on-the-
spot study of Point Four opera-
tions, Inter-American Highway
progress, and U.S. information
Program activities.
With Chairman Richards there
are: Omar Burleson of Texas,
The Robert B. Chiperfleld of
Illinois and Donald L. Jackson of
California. Congressman Chip-
erfleld Is expected to Join the
group in Panama while the oth-
ers are traveling together from
Lima and Will land at Albrook
Field at 7:30 p.m.
Accompanying the Congress-
men win be Jack K. McFall, As-
sistant Secretary of State For
Congressional Rela 11 o n s; Al
Westphall. special consultant on
the committee staff; and Lt. Col.
Cralg Davis, liaison officer for
the trip which is being made m
an Air Force plane.
The Foreign Affairs Commlt-
teemen are making a two-week
study tour of several Latin Ame-
rican points to enable the com-
mittee members to gain first-
hand knowledge of cooperative
aid programs and their effec-
tiveness.
Wanna Reefer?
lust Whistle
NEW YORK. Nov. 22 (UP>
The Police rounded un 13 per-
sons in Harlem last night for
whistling in th dark.
Police charged that the group
used tin whistlts for selling nar-
cotics.
Officers said the customers
were Riven cheap whistles to toot
the "password." When identifi-
cation Is made at the peephole of
a Harlem apartment, officers
TOKYO, Nor. 22 (UP) Four aircraft carriers, two
cruisers and th ree rocket ships today headed a United
Nations fleet of at least 14 ships which bombarded the
North Korean port of Hungnam.
In one half-hour period the city was hit by 170 tons
of high explosives and more than 5,500 rockets.
But the truce negotiators at Panmunjom adjourned
their meeting till tomorrow without having reached
agreement on more than two-thirds of the rewritten Unit-
ed Nations proposal for ending the war by Christmas.
The remaining disagreement,! The Reda suffered their
which Is believed serious, Is over! heaviest ground losses south-
the paragraph In the United west of Kumsong. where they
Nations proposal which provides lost 155 dead to United Nations
that a new "provisional military artillery fire In a six-hour fight,
demarcation line" (battleline)
should be agreed on If the full
armistice details are not clear-
ed up within 30 days.
The Reds want merely to re-
vise the present agreed battle-' terattack after dawn.
A might attack by 300 Red
forced United Nations advance
troops to yield ground, near
Chorwon, but doughboys re-
gained their positions In a coun-
line at the end of the 30-day
period.
Meanwhile hostilities con-
tinued.
Screeching, bugle tooting
Communists threw attack after
attack against the United Na-
tions line today, and shattered
their combat strength on un-
yielding United Nations posi-
tions.
One United Nations outpost
Was surprised and surrounded,
and at last reports was still
trying to fight its way out.
United Nations Air I Force
planes, flying through low cloud
and rainstorms, completed 200
sorties. 75 of them close support
missions for the infantry.
Sears, Roebuck Co.
To Otter New Car
From Kaiser Frazer
DETROIT. Nov. 22 (UP>Tho
Sears Roebuck mall order house,
which sells everthln* from
girdles to fishing a c k ie
into Automobile business in
a novel agreement with the
Kalser-Frazer Corporation.
The huge chain announced
NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 22 (UP) that Katser-Frazer will produce
-Warren J. Barras, who has ^r.P^ed r called the All-
wblch will go on sale m
by the first of
Where. Oh mere
Should Mom Wire
SonYPlane Fare?
for two years,
state.'
been in Korea .-. . ._...,
telephoned hla mother to tell !L,8ears *torM
her he'd been rotated and would ls,xi
be home for Thanksgiving. Th new "to in aPPranc*,
He said he needed money for engineering and price will be
a plane ticket. His mother. Mrs.! -h like Kalser-Frazer's 100-
Elmira Barras, told him to stop, Inch wheelbaie Henry J. but
worrying and hang up the tele- iw ,hav 1 some d^uiguishint
phone so she could telegraphlsty'in5(ffha,racterlst'cs-4
hlra the money. Specifications and prices were
Mrs. Barras confessed today!not ?"noune1 buUl te .""^SE
that she still hadn't sent thei"tood that Kaiser-Frazer's 2
money. 8he was so excited she
forgot to ask her son where he
was.
The Army and Red Cross were
dealers have been assured that
Sears will not undersell them.
Sears once before sold auto-
mobiles between 1908 and
huggy at prices
$370 to $405.
ranging from
trying to find him at a West l?.1i_8ea_s0.ld_ '"Ififf8 m.ot
Coast port of embarkation.
Cyclone Whirls
Argentine Express
Train Off Track
ROSARIO. Argentina, Nov. 22
UPi A cytionic wind blew a
train off the tu-cks between Cen.
Heart Attack Puts
Capt. Sam Roe
In Colon Hospital
Captain Samuel Roe. recently
retired chief of detectives of
teo and" SanGenaro Stations; the Cristobal Police was still on
on the Belgrano Railroad at 1:30 the seriously 111 list today at
ajn. today. Colon Hospital, although hla
condition was reported "slightly
The train was a long-distance better."
express from Buenos A1 r e s to He was admitted early this
Jujay In Nortn^rn Argentina. De- morning, suffering from a heart
tails were lacking because the attack.
storm cut the telephone lines. Capt. Roe was honored last
Two rescue trains left early Saturdav night with a retlre-
thls morning with a score of doc.: ment party by the Canal Zone
tors, numerous nurses, railroad- Police at which high ranking
ers. firemen, police, and 40 sol-.zone police officers as well as
dlers. many Panama officials attend-
ed. Roe was presented with an
Latest reports say the storm, engraved electric razor and
destroyed the track and embank- Ronson lighter,
said, money was handed in andjment. causing an entire train to He had been with the polica
out came the narcotics. overturn. force 38 years, on the Isthmus.
'Fox Company Burrows In For While
Atop Muddy, Grave-Strewn Korea Hill
By ROBERT VERMILLON
Gambling License
No Protection For
Football Parlay
MACON, Ga Nov. 20
Chester M Damas, whe yester-
day became the first Georgian
te bey a Federal gambling li-
cense, was arrested today fer
mairiag feeikall parlay tick-
ets bx violation ef the state law.
WITH FOX" COMPANY. Ko-
rea, Nov. 22 UPi "Fox" com-
pany has its a inter home tem-
porarily at least In the ground
atop a high hill overlooking a
valley. The place abounds with
tats.
The slippery hill is so steep
you wonder how men could fight
t> its peak. Acoss the valley are
the Chinese, o as; Into a network
of entrenchments of their own.
The hllltoo normally would
display natural beautiesgreen
scrub pine and a scented carpet
of pine needies.
But the pines are blackened
stumps The iedle carpet has
been replacea by foxholes and
the graves of Chinese who were
here before.
There are nacre rats than men
living on the nilltop. They poke
pround the corners of sandbags
and scurry among rough pine
logs that reinforce bunkers hack-
ed from the tccky soil.
Like the men of Fox company.
they live in the ground.
This will be the company's
vinter home for as long as it Is
kept in the .i-if When It leaves
another company will move In.
The holes dug Into the crest
are called "hootchles," a word
believed to be of Japanese deri-
vation. Most a'e Just big enough
ifcr two men to He side by side.
with a trencr. for a rifleman to
; stand the lonely night vigils.
The baratli of machine guns
'and reeoilless "7Vs" poke from
home of the holes Below them
the OI's hav strung strands ef
barbed wire far down the slope.
An Enemy snell ex p 1 o d 1 n g
aiong the crest sends showers of
dirt onto sleeping men fine
dirt that trickles down the neck
of your Jacket and fills the corn-
ers of your eves.
Meal time ir the most danger-
cue time of the day.
Three time dally the men Me
Iv shifts halfway down the hill
te the food containers, insulated
lfke thermos lugs
The feedins 'Ime and site va-
ries because the enemy truss to
coincide his mortar and artillery
fire. Sometime the enemy suc-
ceeds, sometimes lt miases by
minutes.
The day belongs to us. and our
patrols search across the valley
for signs of the enemy.
The night oe ones to the Chin-
ese whose oa'rols creep out
across the valley floor. Our sol-
diers are alett for a flicker ot
light on meta' a shadow move-
ment or the light crack of a
broken twig.
First Lieut. James L. Stone,
Little Rock. Ark had Just come
in from leadlnv a daytime patrol.
He explains that "nothing hap-
pened.'
The c o m p . n y commander,
Capt. i.ewls C Hl.-lman, of Spar-
itanburg. 8.C., answers his field
'telephone.
! "Division ssy.s not to go to bed
early they expect something
i tonight." he tr!ls us.
"Something' is a Chinese at-
tack. Hillmar vans the valley
beneath the pu.-w of searchlights
above and remarks:
"Beautiful r'ght for an attack.
Beautiful I'm rmm take my
carbine and pef one right be-
tween the eyes,"


MM
PAGE TWO
- '
ini-niiT-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN Al WDEMNDNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Thursday, noyember 2, un
I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNID AN PU*LI*MID Y rUM PANAMA AMBBICAN P. INC.
POUND V NILIQN OUNHVILL IN I 11
HAP.MODIO ARIAS, BIT
7. H TtT P. O Box 1S4. Panama, *. or P.
TfLCPHONi Panama no. -O740 (6 Linid
CASK iODHIII PANAMIRICAN. PANAMA
Colon op'ici It 17 Cintaal Avnu hiwiin istm ano 13th Stpmt
POMION RlPPIlINTATIVtS JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
JAS MADISON AVI NIW YORK. (ITI N. Y.
LOCAL MAlL
PSR MONTH IN AOVANCC -----------------_______ 1.70 'i'22
P_ IX MONTNi. IN ABVAMe 8.SO |__
pea am yiar. in aovanci---------------------------------- is.so -oo
Walter Winchell
In New York
ROADWAY LIGHTS
Ths First-Nightera: Only one pioneer reached Broadway's
(Uttering wilderness during last week. 'Paint Your Wagon," a
musical, rolled into the Snubert Theatre with a $500,090 ad-
vance sale. Most of the aisle sentinels hitched dazzling- super-
latives to James Barton's merry-making and Olga San Juan's
natural assets. The N. X. Times' delegate rejoiced: "A bountiful
u exultant musical jamboree." Several oracles dissented... The
Metop-ra'* season-opener, "Alda," inspired the customary tlar-
bearlnt gala... Hefty bankrolls ware worn in the form of gems,
furs and other finery. The show-offs, at usual, attracted mere
newspaper spaee than the opera...The reports say that Anita
Loot' new comedy, "Gigi," is a PhiUy duly. Variety's man cer-
tified to its "bang-up writing and brilliant easting".. .The Hart-
ford erities reported John van Druten's "I Am a Camera" should
be "in the winner's circle" after 3rd Act surgery.. Henry Fonda's
new showcase, "Point of No Return," will enjoy a healthy ad-
ranee sals when it opens at the Alvln Dee. 13.. ."The King and
r remains King of the current hits. "Guys and Dolls" rannerup
...Top Banana" just slipped Into 3rd plaee with "Call Me
Merman" and "So. Pacific' tied for 4th.
In the Wings: Sigmund Rum berg, the composer (who pass-
ed last week), composed over 2,000 songs. Tune-Pan Alley vets
report he never thefted from the classics as so many others do
...Once a songwriter asked Romberg: "Do you think my tune
will last?"..."It should," he chuckled. "All of Mozart's other
works havt!"...An Interviewer aaked Doug Falrbankt. Jr.: "Isn't
thow business a crowded profession?"..."Not," replied deftly,
"on top."
The Clnexoagicians: "Darling, How Could You?" offers a so.
so celluloid translation of James M, Barrier's wholesome-as-a-
cookls whlmsr. Joaa Fontaine Is the Lookie.. ."Prairie Round-
a" (to read the opinions i is a leaf off the old cactus. .."The
?uded Yellow" presents a generally entertaining clue-chaser.
Lovely Jean Simmons is the damsel in distress.. ."Cattle Drive"
it another rodeo where the cliches throw the cowboys. The
scenery is photogenic; the yarn isn't..."Laughter in Paradise"
Is a peppery British prank spiced with Alastalr Sim's adroit mis-
chltf-making..."Street Bandits" Is an Inept crime meller that
convicts the east of killing time.
The Airistocrats: Walter Hampden's portrayal of D. Websttr
via CBS' "The Decision" provided the proper vocal grandeur for
the great American, rousing opinions. Words composed for the
music of drumbeats.. .Betty Fumess, a talented girl, was trap-
ped in something titled "Byline." She played it straight, but tne
thing sounded like a satire of Hollywood's prize stencil the
newspaper drama.. ."The Zoo Parade" presents fascinating trivia
about Mr. and Mrs. Jungle. No human has as much camera-ap-
peal at a monkey, unless you consider Arthur Godfrey, of course
i ...The Bogart-Bacall suspense series, "Bold Venture," gives the
spine a neat workout. Anything Bogart says in his tight-lipped
manner sounds dramatic..."Halls of Ivy" Is a superior weekly
drama. Eloquent scripting plus Ronald Goldman's elegant tones
...Mr. Truman is recommended to ABC't "Piano Playhouse."
. The experts on it show how delightful pianists can be.
Stairway to the Start: Elene NikoUidi, the Greek singer,
received an ovation during "Alda." They say she is the most
beautiful woman ever to grace the Met stage..."The Number,"
which got little encouragement from the critics, appears to be
clicking. So is looker Peggy Nelson of the cast, who got five bids
tram H'wood. ..The "All About Eve" writer (J. Mankiewicss) was
in the Cub Room with the James Masons. When the photo-
grapher aimed her camera at them, Joe coyly eooed: "You don't
want my picturejust take Mrs. Mason's. I'm just a writer." Jes
a liddle ol' Oscar-winning writer, thassail.. .The adverts for
"Behave Yourself" have Shelley Winters looking Mae West...
The town's chorines assure you that the most entertaining ua-
dreseing-room companion Is Judy Sinclair of the "Top Banana"
girl dtps. Not, however, for family newspapers... Perllta Nellsen,
woo was so good In "Lace on Her Petticoat" as a 12-year-old
girl, is actually near II.
The Preas-Box: The President's recent quote: "My people
are honorableall of them!" Then came the terrific tax scan-
dals involving several In his administration...The moat vital
ntws about Feron's "election" was not In the headlines report-
ing his "victory." It was burled in the story: Over X million vot-
ed against him... Barbara Hut ton's clear-as-fog remark to a
reprter: "I don't feel young enough to be engaged again. But
this dees not mean that I will not marry again".. .The terrible
news from Koreaover 1,000 American prisoners of war were
masssered by the Rod Chinese. Police Action, you know. .If the
bookmakers are out of business, what point is there In running
the results of races from the out-of-town tracks? Awfnl waste
of spaee on sports pages with newsprint so high.. .Churchill
says when be comes here he Isn't going to ask for any money.
What's he gonna dotake It?...The way they aro smearing
Eisenhower it looks like his critics have already conceded his
election... How times change. Not long ago the Big Scandal wat
Frank Costello Friends. New it's Truman an his...This re-
porter enjoyed another Last Laugh. Life mag once taunted ns
tor our World War in war-nlngs. The current Reporter mag
hammers Life for echoing them.
.Headlines and Footnotes: "Rats Invade Berlin." (That's
calling a spade a spade.)..."Oov. Warren Throws Hat in Ring."
(Ha mutt really be sincere. Imagine giving up living In Califor-
nia to rot in Washington!>..."Churchill. Worritd About Eng-
land O-ing Bankrupt, Coming to See Truman." (He's picking a
great any. Harrv once went bankrupt himself!)
MW you can FLY to MIAMI
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$150.75 round trip.
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Travel Dollars Tak* You Farther!
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at ihe Ancoo But stop or your travel g_ent.
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Labor News
And
Comment
8% Victor Miesel

Should you wonder why our
Air Force flyboys, at they say
in tha comic strips, art not go-
ing to get those fighting planes
and bomben promised for
Christmas of 105- maybe not
until 1954 I'd like to trace
the story back to an explosion
ont evening not too long ago
which blew a couple of kidt to
death on a Latin American
street.
All this needs tracing, be-
cause unlike the fates of the
comic strips' pure-in-heart, this
Oriental war may not come out
right side up.
Thlt could be tracked down
In several directions, but left
look Into the blast at No. 486
Arcadia St., Santiago, Chile.
When the police arrived
shortly after six o'clock on an
evening almost exactly a year
ago (Nov. 24), thty began
looking for Emilio Bascunan
Carbajal, his wife Rosa, and
their four-year-old and five-
day-old children. They found
what was left of them among
Communist membership cards;
Soviet literature; guns; ammo;
kegs of powder; steel cylind-
ers, and the equipment for
turnina out a home brand,
but effective, supply of dyna-
mite sticks. Also bullets for
sub-machine guns.
All of which added up to a
good sized plot directed by Corn-
inform agentsindicating that
the Soviets take the Latinos
seriously while we brush them
off as the land of bananas. Car-
men Miranda and a song which
ends, "Take it away."
The secret Investigation Ser-
vice got the hidden guns, but
not the men who stashed them
there.
The comrades got away and
organized all over the place, in-
cluding the waterfront. Finally,
last August, there was a strike
which paralyzed the loading of
South American copper to key
plants in this country, plants
parched for the metal.
Exactly 20,000 tons of the
stuff lay on the Latino docks
at just the moment our own
copper strike deadened the pits
and smelters across the U. 8.
Had we had that South Ame-
rican tonnage, President Tru-
man would not have had to dig
Into our meager stockpile for
the rare material.
At Is was, he authorized first
the use of 25,000 tons from the
stockpile. Then when a left
wing strike, running for over
a precious week, cut further in-
to our supply, the White House
pulled another 30,000 tona out
of the warehouses.
Meanwhile. South American
shipments, slowed bv the strike
there, just about filtered In.
Call In coincidence, of course.
But the point is tnat we lost
such quantities through all this,
saya Mr Wilson's headquarters,
that we feel fearfully behind in
the production of vital electro-
nic equipment, which literally
wolfs up ihe refined copper.
There are shortages in com-
munications equipment, radar,
secret gadgets and parts, to
that many a plane, ready to
fly away except for fust a
single missing part, has been
grounded for months. This
coupled with the scarcity of
skilled technicians, has forced
the Air Force to push back its
"target date" for the comple-
tion of 95 ait groups from
late list to sometime in 19S3.
Apparently stun by all this
war production cnltf Chariot
Wilson has dispatched letters
asking the U. 8. Labor Dept
specialists (and has_llrected his
own experts) to whip up for
him the most complete data on
every kind of work stoppage
in the past several months.
He wants the number of
hours lost, even if the walkout
was an afternoon stoppage. Of
course, he's particularly Inter-
ested in statistics on stoppages
In the key war Industries.
What he plant to do with
this Information, ht apparently
isn't confiding even to his clos-
est aides.
Whether ht wanta It for t
"showdown" with labor, or
merely to set how much hat
been lost, only Wilton can tell
It is certain, howtvtr, that
part of this picture It the fact
that despite the energetic ef-
lorts of the governmentspeclal-
lst in this field. Jot Keenan
himself a high AFL official, the
war boards havent been able to
settle many a vital strike.
Thanksgiving Dinner Guests in Every Home.,
The Eisenhower Unveiling
By JOSEPH ALS0P
However, the government's
own planners haven't exactly
worked their schedules
smoothly either. They've con-
tributed heavily to these de-
lays. In fact, they're running
hilly one billion dollars a
month behind in production
deliveries.
Thty had promised four bil-
lion dollars worth of equipment
monthly by this time, but have
been unable to organise their
own purchases to get moro than
throe billion dollars worth.
The government's ltbor eri-
WASHINGTON.The wise political money It
now betting that Otneral of the Army Dwlght
D. Eisenhower will announce his availability for
the Republican Presidential nomination within
three months.
If all goes well, the Eisenhower unveiling ought
to take place by the end of January or In the
first week of February at the latest.
This is, of course, precisely what most of the
Republican enthusiasts for Eisenhower have al-
ways wanted.
The difference today Is that after the Gen-
eral's event-crammed visit to this country, his
backers are convinced that what they want to
happen will in fact nappen Thty showed no
such happy confidence before.
Indeed, until recently there were many rea-
sons to suspect that the General would'follow
the unhappy precedent of tha late Sen. Arthur
H. Vandenberg, Insisting on what is called a "ge-
nuine draft," and thus imposing an impoaalble
task on his supporters.
No matter how strongly Republicans may call
for Eisenhower, ha cannot conceivably be nom-
inated by acclamation.
The forces of Sen. Robert A. Taft. of Ohio,
vigorously supported by General of the Army
Douglas MacArthur, will fight an Eisenhower
nomination to the bitter end.
This means, In turn, that the General mutt
openly put himself at the head of hit own tup-
porters when the right time comes.
And the evidence now is that he will do pre-
cisely this, under the right conditions. These
conditions may be simply defined
On the one hand. Gen Eisenhower la not an
active candidate today, in the Taft manner. He
merely lets hit duty to lead, if hit leadsrahip la
ealled for.
The "if" it significant. The call mutt comt
tint. Theft must first be a widespread demand
for hit leadership tmong Republicans of stgtura.
Without that, there will be no unveiling, no
declaration of candidacy.
In short the Elsenhower backers have to show
that the Elsenhower movement It a real thing,
in order to secure the desired commitment from
the General.
On the one hand, as pointed out In a previous
report in this space, the General's parting state-
ment in this country exploded the canard that
his backers have been peddling a pig in a poke.
Ho said, on the contrary, that such friends as
Sen. Jamet Duff, of Pennsylvania, knew his
mind perfectly, being so elote to him that they
could tafely foretell how ne would "act and
react." To this he significantly added that ne
would say "the word" when and if the time came.
On the other hand, there is the enormous ttep
forward represented by the choice of Sen. Henfy
Cabot Lodge, of Massachusetts, to head up the
Elsenhower movement'! headquarters organiza-
tion.
Hitherto, the greatest danger has been that
the Eisenhower enthusiasts would remain a loose
coalition of local political grandees, divided and
ham-strung by their own touchy sensibilities.
The leaders have been aware of thlt danger,
however.
While Gen. Elsenhower was in Washington,-
Sen. Duff was in New York, conferring on the
organization problem with Go v. Thomas E. De-
wey. Somewhat later, Ben. Duff met in Wash-
ington with Harry Darby, of Kansas.
Tha result of these deliberations was the un-
animous choice of the Massachusetts senator, at
one of the ablest political operators of our time,
and at a man whom ths New Yorkers, the Kan-
sas, and Sen. Duff all equally Uked and trusted.
This meant that the once loose coalition will
now be transformed Into a tcugh and tightly
knit phalanx, with resources tnd ability to take
on all eomart.

Greek Politics
By Peter Edson
ATHENS (NBA) American observers la
Oreece freely predict that the n*wly elected coali-
tion government of Prime Minister Nichols Blas-
tiras may not last long.
The old general might fool Jiem. He himself
predicts that his government should be good for
.our years.
But his own New-Dealith, lelt-ef-center party
has only 81 votes in the new Parliament. He hat
formed a coalition government with the Liberal
party of Sophocles Veniselos, which hat 50 votes.
Their combination of ill gives them only a four-
vote majority in the 250-men.ber Parliament.
And since thrtt members ot the coalition are
representing Grttce at the Uv.lted Nations meet-
ing in Peru, the actual majority la only 1.
The man who will at ever} opportunity seek
to overthrow this combination it Field Martha!
Papagos, former chief of staff ot the Qreek Army,
His Greek Rally Nationalist party has 114 seats
in Parliament and la therefore the strongest of
the three major parties. .
By rights, Papagos, as head ot the strongest
party, should have been asked by the King to
form the new government Papagos It the strong
man of Oreece.
He is the man American officials in Oreece
hoped would become head of the government.
0. 8. Ambassador John Pttjrlfoy at first tried
to use the Influence of the American government
to have Papagos made prime minister.
But when the ambassador found that the King
did not like Papagos, for purely personal reason*,
the attempt to Influenct the ehoice of prime
minuter was abandoned.
Barly In the tummtr, btfort Irte September elec-
tions, Plastiras had come to the American am-
bassador to seek hit tuppori.
Plattira's principal argument seemed to be
that tlnct Veniselos had been prime minuter
linee the previous election, it wat now "hit turn"
tics tay that Wilson fill flndit0,tad __ overnment.
the general effeet of strike* em', wh,n th American Bmbaavy refused to give
w.r production hiVye.- '-U w** * * ** Mtlras hai
Iterated," although they do not
Ignore the seriousness ot the
few baaieally crippling strikes
which thtv, too, condemned.
But whether you trtet thlt
to the Latinos or tht laggards
in government planning offices
we den't get that air toree for
awhile.
form hit coalition with tht Veniaelos party But
there is no love lost between tha two leaders.
When Prime Minister Plastiras recently reoelv.
ed t group of visiting American newspaper men
In Athens, there was an amuring incident which
showed how things stand
The tall, slender dark-skinned prima minister
here?"
There wts tome confusion on the part of tht
prime minister and hit aides. But Veniselos walk-
ed in and sat down,
So for the remainder of the interview, Plas-
tiras answered questions In Oreek through an
interpretar, while Veniselos answered the tame
questions in English.
This kind of petty rivalry between tht two
leaders of the coalition is expected to mark their
relationship for at long as thtir government
lasts. Personalities and personal leadership art
the dominant factors in Gre%k politics.
On one Important Issue Pilme Minister Flat,
tiras has attempted to play down tht political
motive in forming hit new government.
This is in the naming ot Alexander Sakelariou.
an independent, non-coalition man, and not a
member of Parliament as minister of national
defense.
The purpose wut to try to keti- the armed forces
and their administration out of the many cross
currents of Greek politics. Til! is right in line
with American wishes, if the United States it to
continue its military aid to the Qreek govern-
ment.
General Theodor Grigoropouious, who succeed-
ed Field Marshal Papagos as chief of national
defense, Is continuing in toit oott undtr the
Plastiras-Venlaelot coalition.
H *aa a military leader ,n tht war against
the Communist guerrillas and In Greek World
War campaigns.
He is a respected conunanatr and he hat the
confidence ot American military advjsert in
Oreece, though hi does not have the greet pop
ularity of Field Maraal Papugot
Oeneral Grigoropouious It building up tht
Grttk army to still greater st-ength. In an In-
terview, he declared that the Oreekt atill need-
ed heavy artillery, tanks and aircraft.
The inference la clear. The only place Greece
can get this heavy equipment it from the Unit-
ed States. Tor free.
The U. 8. military mission here, now under
Maj.-Oen. Robert Frederick, nas been reduced in
sise over the past year, largely because it wat
overstaffed. '
The Greek army 12 divisions and 147,000 men
authorised peacetime strength has been fairly
ell-trained and equipped.
cTLwiLY WftUMOTOH
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y DRIW HAS
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Parallels noted between Pilgrim
Fathers and surge for freedom by peoples now be-
hind Iron Curtain; Conditions in Russia not unlike
those in Britain 300 years ago. .
BOSTON.This column It written from within a few mlies of
the famous rock where the Pilgrim Fathers landed and later gave
thanks for being delivered Into a new land of freedom.
In continuing their precedent of giving thanks, it it Impor-
tant to remember the conditions under which they helped to
establish a ntw nation, and also to draw some parallels between
what happened then and what Is happenlntf today.
When the Pilgrim Fathers left Britain there was a new surge
on the part of the common people for freedom. For the first time
the people of Britain were learning to read and write. For the
first time the Bible had begun to circulate among commoners
instead of being read only in the churches. People read it avidly,
were stirred by It, sought the fretdom to think and worship for
themselves.
There wat in Britain at that time a system of thought-con-
trol not unlike that existing behind the Iron Curtiln today.
Whereat the thought-control in. Russia U political, the
thought-control In Britain was leiigloue. PeOple were expected
tn follow the religion of the monarch, who one day might be
Catholle, the next day Protestant.
Eventually they rebelled. They organised a 17th century
crusade for freedom and established a free nation of their own.
RESTLESSNESS BEHIND IRON CURTAIN
Today ont ot the things we can be thankful for It that a
omewhat similar surge of restlessness is reported from behind
the Iron Curtain. It It too early yet to call it a surge for free-
dom, but it could be.
Conditions In Russia are not unlike those existing In Britain
300 years ago. Under the Caar only 26 per cent of the people
could read or write. Today perhaps 80 per cent of the Russian
people are literate.
Though they have been reared on the Communist doctrine
Just as the Pilgrim Fathers were reared on the doctrine handed
down by the crown and the church hierarohy, it's apparent that
tne Russian people also have a yearning to know more about the
outside world, to establish thtir own standards of freedom.
Thlt It especially true tn the satellite countrlet which were
forced, against thtir will, to comt under the Iron Curtain.
AH signs indicate that it la equally true of ths people lntlde
Russia though thtir smuggle la mort difficult.
It should ntvtr be forgotten that ot tha heterogeneoua na-
tionality groupt welded togethe. under the Union of Socialist
Soviet Republics, 56 per cent are non-Russian
Thty art Ukrainians, Mongols, Turkoman, Kirghis, Armenians
and White Russians, most ot them hungry for their own nation-
alistic idtntity. They are like the far-flung Aurtro-Hungarlan
emplrt whose difftrent ethnic groupt fell to plocet in 1S18.
_^ DESTROYING A SPECTRE
Thlt turge for freedom inside the polyglot Russian empire
has taken several forma. There have been revolt among the
peasants.
There are reported to be about 15,000,000 political prisoners
In concentration camps. Unwillingness on the part of University
of Moscow students to go along with the Soviet program hat tven
been reported In the Moscow prest.
Finally, refugees from behind the Iron Curtain are coming
out in steady streams of about 1.000 a month, not unlike the
txodus of the Pilgrim Fathers seeking a new lift In a new world.
And if they could be guided to new areas in Africa and South
America under the Point 4 program, they too might become
pioneers for political and religious freedom ana serve as a mag-
net to attract others and thus break down the Iron Curtain.
In fact some observers in West Germany last tummer told
me that most of the Red Army in Batt Germany, would detert
their Moscow masters if given a chance to resettle-on farms in
Africa and South America.
Once you cut the ground ont from under Ihe oecupying army
in Bast Germany, you of courae-deatroy the thine western Eu-
rope fears mostthe dread spectre of SO, Rea divisions crossing
the Rhine and moving
\ .' n N.-M01__
In New England this Thanksgiving week, some of the deacon.
danta of the Pilgrim Fathers, plus descendants of more recent
pilgrims, participated in a new Crusade tor Freodom to rtlse mo.
m.y to operate Radio Free Europe and to tend freedom balloons
across the Iron Curtain bearing messages of heps and friendship
to tht captive people on the other side.
The leaden of this New England crusade for freedom do not
all bear names similar to those of the Pilgrim Fathers.
Their'names range from John Delmonte, the labor commit,
noner, to Rubin Gryzmlsh, the cigar manufacturer, from George
Swartz to Paul Clark of the John Hancock Life Insurance Com-
pany; from Mayor John Hynet to Salva tor Camello of the CIO;
from Thomas Pappas and John Shea to Harold Hodgklnson of
Filene's department store.
Yet they are all pioneers In a new realisation that no matter
how much money we spend on anna, we cannot prevent war
until we win friends behind the Iron Curtain.
We can go on paying higher and higher taxes; we can go on
sending more and more money to Europe, but the European can.
cer will continue Just as dangerous until the heart la cut out.
And that heart is the- barrier between the free peoples of
the Wett and tht captive peoples of th East.
Until the Iron Curtain is broken down by Radio Free Europe, I
cy Freedom Balloon messages, by the Volee of America, and by
encouraging people-to people friendship there will continue to
be danger of war.
But this time may be approaching when more and more pll-
trims from behind the Iron Curtain will try to break away from
ovlet darkness, at did the Pilgrim Fathers from British dark*
nets 300 years ago.
Such a pilgrimage, If it develops major proportions, will be
something to be truly thankful for.
had just answered a few questions when a aide Tht navy of some 80 ships, built around r
door to hit office opened and In popped tht wiry couple of obsolete cruisers, fuur destroyers ana
little Veniselos, with an tr of "What geet a four submarines, la being modernized.


THURSDAY. NOVEMBER M, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE THREI
I
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Charge
Ecosoc Study of LA Freight
Insurance Rates Gets Started
TERRY
t -i ,.
PITY THE POOR SPECTATOR
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER U, 1*44
Shipping & Airline News
K.L.M. Carries Record as KIM. then flew no less
Quantity of Freight han 310 tons in both directions
Across the Atlantic across the Atlantic Altogether
In the first nine months ol this K.L.M. carries 2 year K.L.M. carried the largest air freight traffic on the North
quantity of freight hitherto Atlantic route,
transported by air across the At-
As Plane Crashes
In Calcutta Fog
CALCUTTA. India, Nov. 22
(UP> Sixteen persons' 12
lantic Ocean between Amsterdam C.'wfon Ki Iprl
and New York. During this pe- JIAll r\ll CU
riod the Dutch hairline carried
MO tons of freight oetween Eu-
rope and America. In 1950 and
1949 the quantities for the same
period were 605 and 390 tons, re-
aped Ively.
Since May of this year K.L.M.
has been operating a regular passengers and four crewmen
twice-weekly freight service be-;_ were killed; and one pas-
tween New York and Amsterdam, senger injured when a Decca"
while freight is also conveyed on Airways airliner crashed in a
the scheduled passenger services log near the Diun Dum Airport
which are operated seven times here.
It week to and from New York. The dead included an Indian
The third quarter of 1951 was parliamentary member and e
% record quarter for air freight. British foreign service courier.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
VERTICAL
1 Song bird
2Hop'kilB
3 The ear
(comb, form)
4 Low haunts
5 Hasten off
8 "Smallest
State" (ab.)
7 Above
8 Laughter
(comb, ionn)
Cedes
11 Rescues
12 Get up
14 Exclamation
of inquiry
18 Bird's home
21 Electrical unit 23 Grafted (her.) 39 Genus of
2" Pace 24 TyPe o iuel maples
25 For fear that 25 Tardy 40 Simple
27 Domestic slave
28 Measure of
area
29 Symbol for
tantalum
30 Hurl
33 Allowance
for waste
1 35 Royal Italian
family name
i 36 Hawaiian bird U
37 French island
1 38 Mohammedan
priest
41 Part of a circle
,44 Abound
46 Openwork
fabric
47 Portuguese
India
48 Japanese
outcasts
49 Strength
51 Murky
S3 Peruse
M Ornamente!
girdle
i-:HH2!L-4fc3nr3P5
[JEJ[-:[J!1CJ2JMM
uiU; I ilBMIl.ZJ H'-liS
:] :n'i[ i aMpai izjwr
HORIZONTAL
1,5 Depicted
leaping
amphibian
I 9 Rasp
10 It-----in
moist woods
and woodland
pools
12 Greek god of
war
13 Born
15 Enthusiastic
ardor
17 Rave
18 Pronoun
I ".Wander
20 Within
Mas" 1VM1HM> idi-O
uidtiai-iBiUta
26 God of love 41 Old
31 It has a black 42 Universal
on each language
side of its head 43 Taxis
32 Appears
33 Labor
34 Native of
Rome
44 Afternoon
social events
45 Make an
engraving
50 It goes
(music)
52 Musical note
WASHINGTON. Nov. 22 (USIS>
The Inter-American Economic
and Social Council at a plenary
session Monday approved a reso-
lution inviting all the American
republics to appoint experts to
' the committee for the study of
freight and insurance rates in
connection with Inter-American
trade.
The resolution also provided:
1. That the United Nations and
other appropriate organizations
and institutions be invited to col-
, labrate with the ad hoe com-
1 mittee in the study.
2. That the United Nations be
invited to name a delegate to the
, committee.
3. That a meeting of the com-
mittee be convened in the Pan
American Union here January 28,
1952.
4. That all American govern-
ments be asked to send to the
council any official data, studies
and reports from commercial
shipping lines pertinent to the
subject.
5. That the United Nations be
invited > to supply similar infor-
mation.
6. That the ad hoc committee
meet on the specified date with
no less than five countries rep-
resented.
The American republics will
be a?lied to submit the request-
ed data on insurance and
freight rates in accordance'
with paragraph 4 of resolution
38 adopted by the Second Ex-
traordinary Session at Pana-
m.
The council received a memor-
andum of the budgetary aspects
of the work plan adopted for the
fiscal year 1951-52 at the Second
Extraordinary meeting in Pana-
m August 29, 1951.
Submitted by the Executive
Secretary of the Council, Luis
Gardel, the memorandum con-
siders the exact order in which
the work plan was set forth in
the resolution adopted at Pana-
ma. The Panama resolution div-
ided the work plan as follows: 1)
Emergency and post-emergency
problems: 2) Studies and pro-
grams on economic, technical
and social developments.
In connection with the sub-
mission of the memorandum,
the council approved a resolu-
tion asking the Council of the
Organization of American
States, in future preparations
of the annual budget, to sub-
hit to the council that section
relative to F.COSOC activities
in order that special needs may
be emphasized.
In the past, it was pointed ouf,
the OAS prepared and approved
| the budget without ECOSOC be-
ing able to study the appropria-
tions and make recommendations!
as to its specific requirements.
A proposed program for the fis-
cal year 1952-53 was submitted to
the Council delegates for their
| information and study. No action
was taken on the program at
Monday's session.
Following today's session, a
spokesman for the Pan American
THREE OF A KIND
MEMPHIS.Term. (U.P.) The
I first three entries in the 1952
Maid of Cotfbn> contest all are
named Patricia Ann. They are
19-year-old Patricia Ann Weber
of Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Patricia
Ann Mullarkey, 20, of Dallas,
Tex., and Patricia Anne Mc-
Gousan. 20, of Smlthfield, N. C.'
Union said the Council of the Or-
ganization of American States
had named a committee of rep-
resentatives from 10 Latin Amer-
ican countries to prepare the
program and regulations for the
Inter-American countries to pre-
pare the program and regulations
for the Inter-American' ECOSOC
conference to be held In Caracas
In 1953.
Members of the committee, he
said, would; be from Veneauela,
Per, Brazil. Colombia, Nicara-
gua. Cuba, Dominican Republic.
Mexico, Uruguay, Argentina and
the United States.
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
And So Early!
j > \ / l
BY MERRILL BLOSSER
weix.eooo NieHr,
HILDA SEE YOU
IN ZOOLOGY ,
T'WiORROW.'
MIAMI CHICAGO
LOS ANGELES
MEXICO
Wonderful vacations a l Ihc
year's lowest rates await,
you in Mexico and the
U. S. A. And there's a new
low combined fare to Los
Angeles. $380.80 round
trip. Chicago is no more
than half a day away, via
Miami, with DG-6 service
t lie way.lYrr&io
of 2 services to Miami: "El-
Inter Americano" ard "H
Turista" flights.
"**"* > .
Srr ymir Truttl Aftnt .*
yk ^TTwoeAs-s
PanAmemcan
HtMreo AjMtrArs
Fmmm: L Sfctat N 5,
* Tal. t-067 .
Calo* Safe Mrff., fit. tt*7
JB4MM
WELKEN. Planeteer
Mentalexis
BY RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Hold It
BY EDGAR MARTIN
Vim* >TVV*"*>*' ^"^B.


npipap^smpiap
T.iill V'flPT1

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1*51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE PIY1
Thanksgiving Day Keeps Pace With Time, Holds Traditions
WASHINGTON, Nov. S2. I
(USI8) Ar^-ial observance!
of Thanksgivl m Day in the*
United States ~js kept pace
with the time, but still re-
tains the' deep-rooted tradi-
tion which have Inspired its
celebration for more than
three centuries.
The family, the home and
the church remain the center
for the day's feasting and giv-
ing ol thanks. Its scope how-
ever, widened as many new
aspect* df national life devel-
oped with the years.
The day Is now observed
throughout the nation on the
fourth Thursday of each Nov-
ember. History records that it
originated in the autumn of
1621, when English colonists
in North America came to-
gether to offer thanks for
their survival and for the first
harvest in their new home-
land. The colonists were sur-
vivors of the hardy band of
"Pilgrims" who in 1820 had
reached the bleak North At-
lantic shores in the New
World, after sailing from their
home in England in search of
religious freedom.
For theif" three-day festival,
the early celebrants had wild
fowl, fruits and berries from
the foresta; produce from
their first planted crops; and
many home-made viands.
The colonists invited
friendly Indians to share in
their festivities. The Indians
brought slain deer, corn and
other foods. The celebration
was interspersed with hymns
and prayers offering thanks
for the first harvest..
This original celebration
with feasting, spiritual wor-
ship, and the sharing of bles-
sings with others set the
pattern for Thanksgiving Day
as a distinctively American
holiday. Today, its spirit and
significance remain essential-
ly the same, although some
ehysical aspects of its cele-
ratlon have changed.
Long ago, for example, the
automobile replaced the horse-
drawn sleigh as a menus of
o v er 1 a n d conveyance to
Thanksgiving reunions. Today,
the airplane affords even fast-
er transportation over greater
distances for home-going cele-
brants.
The spirit of sharing the
fruits of the land has become
more important in Thanksgiv-
ing observance. Municipal gov-
ernments, and seores of public
and private organisations, see
to it that the needy are amply
provided for on this day. In
keeping with tradition the al-
tars of churches holding
Thanksgiving services are cus-
tomarily decorated with fruits,
vegetables, and sheaves of corn.
Farm produce thus collected !s
distributed to families In want.
Many cities, in the years
since World War II, have
made special arrangements
to Include in their Thanks-
giving celebrations displaced
persons, war orphans, and
exchange students from eth-
er nations.
Churches, families., and In-
stitutions active in interna-
tional relations Invite foreign
visitors to Thanksgiving din-
ners, to religious services of
their choice-, and 'to other ac-
tivities rounding out the days
celebration.
In the vicinity of New York,
for instance, members, of de-
legations to the United Nations
and of the secretariat are re-
gularly invited as Thanksgiv-
ing Day guests in private
homes.
Since 1910, a special Pan A-
merican mass has been held
on Thanksgiving Day at St.
Patrick's Church In Washing-
ton. D. C, In which Latin A-
merlcan diplomats in the Unit-
ed States capital participate.
Inter-American centers in
major cities sponsor dinners
and other entertainment for
Latin American students in
local colleges. "International
hosaes'" on the campuses of
many colleges where ex-
change students are enrolled
also offer them the typical
hospitality of the season.
The first Thanksgiving was
instituted by call of Governor
William Bradford of Massa-
chusetts. It continued to be
celebrated by succeeding gen-
erations In the colonies, par-
ticularly in the Mew England
area where it originated. The
first recorded proclamation for
the day was that of the gov-
ernor of Charlestown, Massa-
chusetts, in 167s. Continuing
Thanksgiving proclamation by
governors of states and the
President of the United States
have constituted "footnotes of
history," revealing thoughts of
the nation's leaders on condi-
tions and problems of the
times.
After America won its inde-
pendence, George Washington,
first president of the United
States, Issued the first Feder-
al presidential proclamation
for the day's observance, In
1789. He called upon the peo-
ele to render "sincere and
umble thanks" to the Divine
power "for his kind care and
protection of the people of this
country, previous to the!.- be-
coming a nation... and for the
course and conclusion of the
late war."-
This proclamation by Wash-
ington was lost until Jan-
uary, lr21, when it came to
light in a private auction
sale held at a New York art
(Continued en Paga 6IX)
Danish Butter.....71l lb.
Fresh Crisp Lettuce
From Cerro Punta
Green Onions Rhubarb
Strawberries
PAULS MARKET


*
-
SVe Congratlate (Kotel Bw<*ma
ct



COFFEE SHOP
.

.



i =
in the Shopping Arcade
OPEN ALL DAY --ALL NIGHT EVERY DAY OF THE YEAR
Fur
: ,S

urniture and decoration by
0. MNDEZ
-- '
H I
H II
II
r
r&- ?f!
Armour
Incorporated
5, Demetrio H. Brid Street
-

>>lif
*
; tV.
,(P JW>*-
SITTON
-'


Producers of the best coffee
in the Republic
Ave. Jose Feo. de la Osa No. 10
THE EL PANAMA COFFEE SHOP
.. ...
serves delicious hot and cold dishes,
sandwiches, fountain specialties, beer,
cocktails all at popular price*
and in air-conditioned,comfort!
i '
i ft
SUAVEL

The best milk... the-best ice cream. . distributed
throughout the Republic, the Canal Zone and all
the Armed Forces biases.
Office: No. 5, Juan B. Sosa Street


TAGAR0PUL0S, S. A.
Avenida Federico Boyd No. 4041, Colon


'



GEO. F. NOVEY, INC


'.
ICE COLD

Breakfast..... from $ .58
Lunch........ from $ .75
DifiMr....___tram $ 1.40
''

279, Central Avenue, Panam
t

"

ClA. QlMATIZADORA, S. A.
i
glasses will be served in the coffee shop
at all hours
FABRICA DE ESPEJOS
"EL DIABLO"
Mirrors. . Tiles from Carrara.
Office: No. 4 East, 16th Street
Enjoy a cup of freshly ground, aroma-
tic coffee at any hour of the day or
night in beautiful, air-conditioned sur-
roundings!
(CARRIER CORPORATION)
AIR CONDITIONING
Main Office: No. 2 East, 15th Street, Panama


CaHet......$ .11 per cap
National Distillers
:
Producers, Importers, Distributors
of fine wines and liquors.
Trans-Isthmian Highway








PAE SIX
..AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THt'RSDAY, NOVEMBER tt, 1S5
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
. twis RV1CE
\o. 4 Tlvi-lt A\e
Phone 2-KI1
\IO!KO Dr. LESSEPS
uriinr de l.ee**
MORRISON'S
No. 4 roiitih of Jn'r At*.
PRO l-SMI
BOTICA I .'AKLTON
1D.MS Melnde7 Av*.
Phone ?.:' Coln
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
So. si Watt ma Strrct
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
no si -H" Mm)-Hmm
No. I2.H1 Central At*Cal6a-
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Truman Spends Thanksgiving
With Old Pals At Key West
FOR SALE
HousrlioM
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FOR
MISCELLANEOUS I RESORTS
SALE Bon-boo livmgroom set For the buving o. selling of your
B..-00.0C 4 bambeo chairs S!0 oufomcb.le consult: Aoenc.os Cos-
no ecch I Eosvwa;hng machine rr.us. S. A.. Automcbie Row No., I
'V50.00. House 23 oport- 29. telephone 2-4721. Panama.;
l:^d siit _|Q41 Studebaker Corn-
excellent condi-
tion. House 5360 Davis St. Diablo
Heights. Balboa 2918.
0* van av. WaUrll er.fcle-1?
Writ. Alc.heJifi A.-*.!
20 JI Ahm. C. Z.
CO cycle
ment 4
_______FOR SALE:1941
FCR SALE AH household furniture zander. Sedan.
rFciric fans, leoving Mu.t sell
heuse 1420-D, Bolboti Telephone
1251. i-a" olio 6 p m.
FC- SALE Frgida re. radio, desk
bre'Mcit ^st venenan blinds. Misc.
heuiheld goods. I46I-D. Holden
Street. Uilboo. C Z. Cal 2-1403
FCR SALE- Ga
Good condit'On.
Marina. Ap 5.
FOR SALE 1941 Pontiac Coupe;
1941 Buick Sedanette, $375.00;
19-10 GM.C Panel S225.00. All
duly paid. Agencia Ponamotores
-Q" St. No. 27.
Fancy Grapefruit. Rich
in flovor. Rich in Vitomins. $1.-
00 per doren. "DULCINA"
Choice Highland Juice
Delicious flovor. $2.25 per hun-
dred. $1.25 for 50, delivered
Productos Nacionales, telephone 2-
0028, Panama.
Gramlich's Sonto Cloro beach
cottage*. Electric lea boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rote*. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
Oranges tlons necessary. Choice lots for sale.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Phillip*. Oceanslde cottages. Sonto
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Crietobol i-1673
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
ronge 550.00. FOR SALE.If you want a
31 Street. Rosa smooth running car I hove a
FC^ SALE Bcmbco living roorr
sei. S p.fte-.. cheap. No. ^ I 123
jt.Vfl rtri "Dos Polmeros" Par-
que Lelcvie.
7" WANTED
iViiwcrllaiiroH
W*.NttD Clean soft rogs lob
Pent Pa-iamo American.
W'iTED: -- Pmg-Pcng table. 5' x
9' Ph;n< Panama 2-0143 or 3-
^ Help Wanted^
WANTED:Good cook to sleep in
Bring references. Good salary. Cu-
ba Ave. No II. "Nestle" build-
ing en'rence 28 street.
clean FOR
IS42
Cadillac, block, 4-door sedon, 6
new tires, radio. Any demonstra-
tion. Will sell to highest bidder
Seen at 8052-D. Margarita.
FOR SALE 1951 Super De Luxe
Pcnt;oc Cotalino, radio and Hydra-
matic. Low mileage, condition like
new. Phone 3-3477.
FOR SALE1950 Ford Club Coupe
V-8. radio, nylon seat covers,1
17.000 miles. Stevens, Balboa
3J82.
SALE:One electrc floor but-;
fer. one cash register, one field
sole, one water cooler. To be sold
"as-is" on closed bids. Con be'
seen at Fort Clayton Officers',
Club 8:00 o. m. 4:00 p. m.,
daily Thursday 22 26 Nov-
ember 1951.
HOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool El
Voile. Room $2.00 per doy, meall
A La Carte. Special Thonksgiv-
ing Dinner $i.25. Reservation;
phone Panama 2-1 I 12.
FOR RENT
Houses
Mother, JUMPING-JACK Children
shoes give young feet the right
start, from cradle to 4 yeors, sold
exclusively at IABYLANDIA, No.
40. 44th Street. Bella Vista. Tel.
3-1259. |
FOR RENT: Furnished residence,
office, living, dining room, 3 bed-
rooms, garage, yard. Phone 3-
3143.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALEExpress wagon and foot-j
ball suit, like new. 768-A Sor!
APARTMENTS for rent two or three
bedrooms. House 10083. 10 St.
Colon.
Pablo St. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Chalet three bedrooms
8C0 M* land, situated in 13 andj
P street. Parque Lefevre. behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
FCR SALEArmy officer's OD uni-
forms, shortcoat, blouse. pinks
greens, shirts, waist 30-31 length
31-32. Call Stevens, Balboa 35-
82.
i FOR RENTModern furnished aport-
ment. One bedroom, garage. 68
Via Belisario Porros.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.T.I. SAFFTV SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value Jn cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-1140
KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 22.(UP)President
Truman returned to the winter White House yes-
terday to spend Thanksgiving with the man most
prominently mentioned as the 1952 Democratic can-
didatein case Mr. Truman doesn't run again him-
self.
The honor guest is Chief Justice of the United
States Fred M. Vinson who rode south with the
President and Mrs. Truman and Mrs. Vinson. The
Chief Justice, one of the President's oldest political
friends and associates, said he was purely for social
reasons.
-
Mutilated Corpse
Found In Ditch;
46 Stab Wounds
WAYCROSS. Ga., Nov. 22 (UP)
The body 0/ a Jacksonville,
Fla., home appliance salesman,
his body bearing 48 stab wounds
and his head almost severed, was
found today In a gruesome sequel
to a grade crossing accident In-
volving his car.
Police Chief A. L. Ball said that
the slaying of Arthur C. Rowand
about SO, appeared the work of
The President and his wife will Truman 'gave no indication of Sc'fthtaritv^ecordT081 M6b"
have the Vlnsons for Thanksgiv-,talking, any more .POlics_for, ucte aantlfton\o the stab wounds,
inir Dinner today at 2 pm. In the publicationthan he has in re-Rowand.s bod also appeared to-
winter White House where Navy cent weeks have been run over with a car.
Filipino mess cooks will roast a The President returned to Key Rowand's body was found by a
big turkey. _v, West after making a stout polb.Negro about 7:30 a.m. in a ditch
The Thankstivlng menu will tlcal speech Tuesday before the near the Okefenokee golf course.
include a cocktail of South Flo- Women's National Democratic .About an hour later, his'auto-
rida shrimp, roast turkey and Club ki Washington. | mobile, the front seat bloodsoak-

bg'tL.& a.
Ke:
n n
Csminiss3uew ud
Lieutenant of WAFS
1
:....,.5 Virginia Rose Keenan, o
Gaiuii. Cual one, has been
comnifcssiunea a second Lieute-.
nant in the WA*8 (Women in I
the Air *orce>. Her first duty1
as->iinieiii will lake her to,
LacKland An force Base, 8an'
Amonio, Texas, lor an eight
wee.' inaoctrinaiion course. 1
ana she will then be assigned
to an Air Force Squadron.
FOR SALE, the best. hia> ana" level)
lot in Gringo Town, La* Cumbres,'
1,099 M2 with 31 mts. fronting'
highway. Price $1.80 M. Coll
Woill & Co.. Panama 2-2388.
FOR SALE: Sonta Clara Cottage
with approximately 1,000 sq. me-
ters. Very reasonable, only $2,700
For further information call 83-
5217.
SAVE
$245.00
LIICA
LENS 1.5
INTERNATIONAL JEWELRY
(adjoining Internotionol Hotel)
Position Offered
Wesley Women's
Sewing Circle
Presents Concert
FOR RENT
Apartments
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 8-1718
32 E. 39th St
ALHAMIRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
H.I.I Fl ran*
Has for sale Stocks of:
Brewery Cement and
Central Theater.
Wants to buy stock of
Coca-Cola.
TELS.: 1-471* 3-1CM
WANTED:Young lady for cashier
and secretarial work. Must speak
English and Sponish fluently ondl
type correctly. Peferably experien-
ced and with references. Distribui-
dora Elctrica, S. A. Ancn Ave
cerner H Street.
The finishing touches are be-
ing added to the variety concert
Lieutenant Keenan was grad-to be presented in Oeddes Hall
*j*..tu an associate In-the arts next Thursday, Nov. 20 sponsor-
froai uie Canal Zone Junior ed by the Wesley Women's
Co.lcgc. and with a B.A. degree League Sewing Circle,
from co.orado Siate College of _.
toucation. (ireeley, Colorado. A bevy of local artists *ave
Kfcre joining the Air Force, consented to add lustre to the
ic was a teacher of women's program In an evening of rare
h: ical education at the Cris-1 entertainment,
ocal and the Balboa high
schools. She also spent two j ears The proceeds of the concert
an the WAVE reserve.
13 New Employes
Join Canal In 1st
Half of November
Five new employes from the
United States and eight who
were employed locally joined the
Canal organization during the
first half of November.
The new personnel from the
will go toward cheering the in-'states, their birthplaces and po-
distent on Christmas. The cur-;suions are;
Lieutenant Keenan's parents, tain will rise at 8 p.m. sharp, | William J. C. Fusselman, Ta-
li-, and Mrs. W. H. Keenan. re-!according to Miss Catherine maqua. Pennsylvania, road and
Ide at Santa Clara, Panama. Flndley, president of the Circle. |yar(j conductor in the Railroad
______ ________________ [and Terminals Bureau;
I William E. Hopkins. Hyannis,
Massachusetts, pilot-in-tralnlng
at Cristobal:
Lewis W. Davis. Brevard,
North Carolina, wlreman in the
Electrical Division at Cristobal;
Chester R. Boltz, Newcomer-
town, Ohio, wlreman In the
Electrical Division at Cristobal;
and
Dixie P. Bender. Huttonsville,
West Virginia, electric welder in
the Industrial Bureau.
New personnel employed lo-
cally are:
Storehouses Division Elbert
F. Ridge, gauger.
Engineering Division Frank-
lin K. Ben, general architect,
and Jose A. Luttrell, Jr., struc-
tural engineer.
Police Division Duane L,
Bennett, policeman at Cristobal:
and Jacob C. Cox, Jr., policeman
at Balboa.
Personnel Bureau Mrs. Syl-
via E. Staples, card punch oper-
ator.
Postal. Customs and Immigra-
tion Division Donald C. Lewis,
Customs guard at Balboa.
Stun A. Foreman, locks guard
at Gatun.
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnished
apartment in city's most exclusive'
residential section, two bedrooms
porch, spacious kitchen, laundry I
room, garage, hot water througout
water heater furnished. Coll Pon-j
ama 2-0103 during office hours.1
FOR RENT: Furnished aportment
for couple without children,
screened, government inspected.
Tel. 3-3404.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Renpbolstery
VISIT OUR SBOW-ROOHI
Albert* Hee**
J. F. Free Estimate* Picku A Delivery
Tel. 3-4J8 *:M a.m. lo 1:H *.**.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE Liahr. eee*
entirely renovar*1 ana1 wall fyr-
niihed. Ratea reaienabl*. Bache-
lor only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club raciag Do L****t*
Park.
Funeral Services
For Mrs. Halsall
Tomorrow In Coln
Funeral services for Mrs. Jane
Marx Halsall. who died Tuesday
night at her home on Panther
Island, in Gatun Lake, will be
held tomorrow at 11 a. m. at the
Christ Church By-the-Sea In
Colon.
Burial will follow at the Mt.
Hope Cemetery.
Mrs. Halsall, a native of Scot-
land, lived on Panther Island
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. Z-ttOf
Daily Reading
THE WAY OUT OF THE DARK
Daily Sending
PSALMS 118
This is an invitation to read
the Bible every day. The Bible
readings that will be found at
the head of these articles are
followed by millions of read-
ers in all parts of the world.
The selections are among the
dreafiing. green peas and sweet
potatoes, pineapple and cot-
tage cheese salad, plum pud-
ding and demi-tasse.
Mrs. Truman is expected to re-
main here at least several days.
witrTlhrPresldTnt Mrs Tru- Kret- nw on concert tour, will
WltUHi*5 v man* on the "oln her mother and iather 80me
man and the Vinsons on tne t. .
plane back from Washington yes- me next weeK.___________
terdav was Stanley Woodward, 1 .
the US Ambassador to Cana 01.01.0 HS Eleven
da. Woodward is an old friend
of the President and is down here
In that capacity, rather than as
a diplomat.
Vinson has long been mention-
ed in political circles as the De-
mocratic heir apparent, but Mr.
since 1930. Her husband. Alfred! greatest from the Bible. Take
who died in 1940 raised fruit, and vour Bible, read the section,
her son Alfred L. Halsall, now
continues working on the island,
in agricultural pursuits.
Besides Alfred, Mrs. Halsall is
survived by two other sons, Ed-
ward H. of Diablo Heights, who
is employed by the Canal Hous-
ing Division. Thomas, of Newark,
N.J.. a daughter, Mrs. Avia R-
Qulnlan, and seven grandchil-
dren.
T//?aacA5
~Jomorrow S
BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH- .75
rain at. no v mura 23, ust
Fish Chowder S3 ttanrho or Chilled Pears
Foached Corbina Creole
ae
* Tripe a la Genovesa
Steamed Rice Birinr, Beam
Hot Ral!* Butter
Green Salad
D***rt.
Coffee Tea Beer
-"Join as for Cocktails
from 4 to 8 p.m.
MANHATTANS
MARTINIS
DAIQUIRIS
APPETIZERS 'On The House"
25 c.
William H. Ward
Elected President
Of Gamboa Council
In the heaviest voting in sev-
eral years, residents of Gamboa
last Tuesday elected William H.
Ward, Dredging Division, presi-
dent of the 1952 Gamboa-Civic
Council.
Elected with Mr. Ward to
three year terms as councUmen
were, M. J. Goodln, L. P. Mor-
rison, and Mrs. B. O. Orton and
as alternates for one year terms,
Mrs. C. J. Connors, Robert
Dunn, Reverend R. Oray, Casey
Hall and Frank Spencer.
Serving unexplred terms as
councilmen are Mrs. C. Ryter
and E. Kimmel. The new council
will hold its first meeting and
election of council officers on
Tuesday, Dec. 4.
and find strength and guid-
ance for the day. There will
be a reading for every day
until Christmas. The habit of
daily Bible reading will be
stimulated by the knowledge
that many other people are
reading the same great chapt-
er. If followed for a whole
month, you may be well on
your way to establish a habit
that you have long meant to
start. Folders may be secured
free of charge from the Am-
erican Bible Society by anyone
who wishes to be similarly
guided in his reading day by
day throughout the coming
year.
Today's Psalm calls us to rest
In the Eternal even while sur-
rounded by great temporal
destruction, or faced by death
itself.
17 Speaking Parts
In life 01 Party
Another Flaming
Green Fireball
Seen In N. Mexico
ALBUQUERQUE. New Mexico.
Nov. JS (UPiA "flaming green
fireball" flamed across the
southwestern skies last night,
according to Dr. Lincoln La Paz,
head of the Unlversitv of New
Mexico Institute of Meteoric.
La Paz said that a livid green
object that "had all the char-
acteristics" of eight other flam-
ing green fireballs that were re-
ported recently in Arizona,
Texas, New Mexico and Okla-
In addition to the six mem- homa.
bers of the Hughes family, the He said that pilots that land-
Balboa High School production' ed at Kltland U. 8. Air Force
of the Hayes and Haves comedy. Base here first reported the
Life Of The Party." at Diablo phenomenon.
Clubhouse Theatre on Tuesday.
Dec. 4 and Wednesday 5 will
present 11 other speaklne parts,
and an even dozen "guest" roles,
as welL
La Pas said he checked and
received reports of a green fire-
ball from as far away as Dodge
City. Kansas. Lubbock, and Big
Spring, Texas.
THANKSGIVING
DAY KEEPS PACE
(Continued Prom Pare PTVE)
gallery. The United States
bought the valuable docu-
ment. It is now on exhibit
In the Library of Congress.
Succeeding presidents Issued
Thanksgiving Day proclama-
tions in the following years.
President Abraham Lincoln, in
1863, was the first to proclaim
Thanksgiving Day as a U. 8.
national holiday.
It was not until the admin-
istration of President Franklin
D. Roosevelt that Thanksgiving
Day became an official nation-
al holiday in the United States.
The U. 8. Congress in 1941 pas-
sed an act designating the
fourth Thursday In November
as the nation's day for offer-
ing thanks, instead of the last
Thursday as set by Lincoln.
On Thanksgiving Day. fac-
tory whistles are silent all over
the nation. Shop doors are
closed and public schools, as
well as colleges, are dismissed,
usually for the remainder of
the week.
Perhaps the colonists, In
holding simple games of skill
and competition at their first
Thanksgiving, unknowingly set
the stage for a major sports
spectacle which in recent yaers
has come to be an important
event for many Thanksgiving
celebrants. This Is the college
football game, played by com-
peting teams in various sec-
tions of the nation.
But 'the family reunion
nay be said to reflect es-
sentially the spirit which in-
spired the Pilgrims in their
bserrance 320 years ago.
It Is common practice for
families to attend religious
services at the church of their
choice, usually in the morning
of Thanksgiving Day. Then
follows a peaceful day of re-
laxation at home, and Inform-
al "visiting" of family mem-
bers with each other.
The homes of the grand-
parents in a family are usual-
ly the center of the Thanks-
giving festivities. Annual
Thanksgiving holiday travel Is
heavy throughout the United
States and la predominantly by
automobile. However, in large
cities, railway terminals are
usually crowded the day before
the holiday with homegolnsr
celebrants, the majority of
whom are city workers return-
ing to their childhood homes
in smaller towns.
The Thanksgiving dinner
may be served at noon or lat-
er in the evening. The turkey
is the symbol of the feast,
roasted and "stuffed" with a
favorite bread dressing. How-
ever, ham or chicken and oth-
er fowls are often serrad. In
most homes, the mistress of
the household prepares the
special Thanksgiving dishes
herself, even though she may
have a cook or other domestic
help.
Generally, the entire family
sits down to the Thanksgiving
feast at an enlarged dining
table, with a decorative cent-
erpiece of flowers, or autumn
fruits and nuts. The turkey is
Disced before the head of the
Bouse, who carves and serve
the meat.
Almost without exception in
American homes, grace Is of-
fered at the table in keeping
with the religious faith of the
the famllv lust before dinner
Is served. Referring to the first
Thanksgiving, a colonist wrote
in 1821:
"We have built seven dwel-
ling houses ana four for the
use of the plantation (colony)
... we set some 20 acres of
Indian corn and sowed some
six acres of barley and peas...
our corn did wove well. God
be praised... Our harvest bo-
ina gotten in our governor
(William Bradford) sent 4 men
oft fowling, so that we might
after a special manner, reiolce
together after we had gather-
ed the fruits of our labors."
ed. was found in the woods not
I far away.
which struck a switchman at an
Atlantic Coast Une railroad
crossing InWaycross about 11:20
p.m. last night.
The Negro railroad man, who
was not seriously Injured, got the
license number or the car that
struck him and was able to iden-
tify It as Rowand's.
The switchman reported that
two white men were riding In the
seat of the car that struck him.
Police theorized that Rowand
Royal Canadian Air Force, all'and his mysterious companion
equipped with Sabres, are to be may have argued about the ac-
statloned in Europe as part of I cident with the result that Row-
Canada's contribution to West- and was slain.
Fighter Squadrons
Ready In Europe
ROTTERDAM, Nov. 22 (UP)
Eleven fighter squadrons of the
em European defense.
Canadian Defense Minister
Brooke Claxton announced this
here today.
Four or five airfields will be
built In Europe to accommodate
the Canadians. ,
The first few squadrons are al-
ready stationed in Britain.
A check showed that Rowand
checked in at a tourist court here
yesterday afternoon. A key to his
room was In his pocket.
A coroner jury found that
Rowand came to his death by
stabbing at the hands of a party
or parties unknown and an au-
topsy fixed the hour of death at
between midnight and 2 a.m.
STUDENTS WATCHING 1st Lt. 3. J. Bellizzi demonstrate
bandage technique are all graduates of the Red Cross First
Aid course offered by the Disaster Control Center. Lieute- ,
nant Bellizzi. Pediatrician at the US Army Hospital at Fort
Clayton, is currently Instructing them in effective emergen-
cy treatment for disaster victims who might be detained at
one of the central holding stations in the event of an emer-
gency. The class, which meets in Curundu, Is the fore-
runner of similar classes to be conducted throughout the
Canal Zone.
(US Array Photo)
AT A BRIEF CEREMONY held at Hq Post of Corozal, Coro-
zal recently, 12 enlisted men recently assigned to the 242nd
Chemical Supply Detachment were presented certificates by
Colonl Alex A. Dobak, CO Post of Corozal, for having satis-
factorily completed the atandard Foremen's Safety Manage-
ment Course which provided training in safe operating pro-
cedures in connection with their assignments In Chemical
supply activities. Shown (left to right) are: Colonel Dobak,
SFC Ruben Justlnlano (behind Col. Dobak) who was an in-
structor. Privates I. Suau-Vargas, Jorge Vllaro-Orau; (receiv-
ing certificate), Felix Rosa-Roman, A. Esplnosa-Rlvera, O.
Rlos-Cruz, E. Soto-Lopez, A. Espado-Zayas, L. 811vestre-Ar-
gulnzone, F. Vasques Caceras, Cruz Melendez Ayala, F.
Santana-Acevedo, anl I. Rlvera-Ortlz.
(US Army Photo)
You Can't Beaf This.
BUICK "Special" SEDANS
$243900
Canal Zone
Delivery
* $815.00 Down Trade-ins Accepted
SMOOT & PAREDES
Your BUICK A CHEVROLET Dealer, ..
On Automobile Row Panam
_^


THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 15!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETRR
racific J^ocietu *
Bo. IT, &/L> V JU 3521
PRESIDENT ALCHIIADt:3 AROSEMENA
HONOR GUEST AT BANQUET
His Excellency, the President of the Republic of Pana-
ma, Don Alcibiades Arosemene. was suest of honor al a han-
quet riven bv the America Scciety of the Republic of Pa-
nama at eight o'clock last evening- at the Union Club.
Guests of note who attended included the Members of
the Cabinet, the Governor of the Panama Canal. Brigadier
General Francis K. Newcomer, the Commander-ln-Chief of
the Caribbean Command, Lieutenant General William H. H.
Morris, Jr., And the Commandant of the 15th Naval District,
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe.
Minister of Great Britain
Entertains at Buffet Supper
Mr. Eric Arthur Cleugh. the
Minister of Great Britain to Pa-
nama, was host Tuesday evening
at a buffet supper priven at the
Legation for a group of his
friend.
Dolan-Clark Marriage
Announced
Mr. and Mrs.- Frank J. Dolan,
of Balboa, announce the mar-
riage of their daughter. Miss He-
len Barbara Dolan. to Mr. Albert
Clark, of Paterson, New Jersey.
on Sunday, November the fourth
at the Church of the Assump-
tion In Jacksonville. Florida.
The Rev. Joseph 0'8hea offi-
ciated at the double ring cere-
mony.
The bride wore a gown of
white slipper satin with an over-
skirt of nylon net made with a
high round neckline, puffed
sleeves and a bouffant skirt. She
carried a nosegay of white car-
nations with white satin stream-
ers. At the end of each streamer
was tied a white carnation.
The sister of the bride, Mrs.
Frederick 8cobie of Jacksonville.
Florida, was the only attendant.
She was gowned in aquamarine
nylon net over taffeta. Her
nosegay was of yellow pompom
chrysanthemums.
Mr. Frederick Scoble was the
best man.
After a wedding trip to Day-
tona Beach. Florida, Mr. and
Mrs. Clark will motor to New
York where they wUl make their
home.
Pen Women Meet at Tivoli
, The Writer's Group of the Ca-
nal Zone Branch of the National
i League of American Pen Women
held their bi-monthly dinner
lmeeting in the Fern Room of the
Hotel Tlvoll on Tuesday.
Co-hostesses for the occasion
were Mrs. Oracelyn Johnston and
Mrs. Corlnne Feeney.
Guests attending Included Mrs.
Hindi Diamond, Mrs. Cornelia
Reimer. Mrs. Pat Markun. Mrs.
Jean Bailey, Mrs. Amy Sartaln,
Mias Mabel Shaffar.'Mrs. Gladys
IGraham. Mrs. Abble Linares,
Mrs. Virginia Christian and Cat-
ay Taylor.
Visitor* Are Honored
at Tea and Card Party
Miss Tanla Piza, of New York,
who is visiting her brother-in-
law and sister. Dr. and Mrs. Gil-
berto Arias and Mrs. Elisa de la
Guardia de Fierro of Buenos
Aires, who is visiting her par-
ents. Dr. and Mrs. Jaime de la
Guardia, were the honor guests
yesterday afternoon at a tea and
card party given bv Mrs. Adollo
Arias E. at her residence In Pan-
'Noted Physician and Wife
Arrive in Panama
The well known physician. Dr.
H. Jaffe and Mrs. Jaffe arrived
in Panama Tuesday and during
their stay on the Isthmus will be
guests at tm.HoteljpfJiinamii.
Master Juan Roberto Borchard
Celebrates Birthday
Mrs. Antonia G. de Borchard.
of La Cresta, entertained In hon-
or of the birthday of her son,
Juan Roberto at the Hotel El Pa-
nama Six friends of the honoree
and his brother. Carlos Antonio,
enjoyed a swim In the pool there
as well as a poolslde luncheon
served after the .swim.
Mrs. Elena de Paz Rodriguez
and Mrs. Evella de Velarde were
alao present for the luncheon.
Pacific Lodge No. 5
Honors Visitors
The members of the Pacific
Lodge No. 5 entertained recently
with a dinner at El Rancho Gar-
den In honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice J. Pica Gabriel, of San
Jose, Costa Rica.
Guests attending included Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Lindo, Mr. and
Mrs. Manfred Engel, Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Robinson. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Celenke. Mr. Hen-
ry Doutsch, Mr. Walter Slmms
and Mr. JohnSeate.
Master Robert James Toland
is Newcomer
A new arrival on the Isthmus
is Robert James Toland whose
parents are Mr. and Mrs. How-
ard J. Toland, of Cocoli. He was
iborn at Gorgas Hospital on Nov.
'20th and la the third son and
fourth child of the Tolands
Mr. Toland Is the soft of Mr.
W. C. Toland, of Youngstown,
Ohio and Is employed as a po-
lictman In Pedro Miguel. His
wife U the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank A. Hall, of Cristo-
bal:
Visiting Braniff Sales Managers
Are Entetrained
Mr. joseah, iu_ Cunningham,
r. joaeab R^cu^lngh.
-----------------------------------
t hav* juil uripacHtd. ..
AFTERNOON DRESSES and BALLERINAS
also lovely HATS to complement them!
#5 39th Street Vista del Mar Panam
the Manager of the Hotel El Pa-
nama, cave a small cocktail par-
ty Wednesday at 8:00 p.m. in
honor of the Branlff Airways
Sales Managers who are visiting
on the Isthmus. During their
stay here they are guests at the
hotel.
The honor guests were Mr.
Charles Chiles, Jr.,- Mr. Rex
Brack, Mr. Joseph Stanlck. Mr.
James L. Davis, Mr. Paul E.
Greenlee, Mr. Herbert H. Mur-
phy. Mr. Charles W. Gray, Mr.
Robert Phlnney, Mr. Ray E.
Stamp. Mr. Earl Sealey. Mr. Ivan
Powers and Mr. Carroll Little.
At 8:30 p.m. yesterday the gen-
tlemen were honored by the Dis-
trict Sales Manager of Branlff
Airways. Mr. Pedro A. Diaz and
Mrs. Diaz with a typical Pana-
manian dinner given- at their
home In Bella Vista.
Today the group travelled to
Colon to visit the Free Zone.
They were first honored with a
cocktail party, given by the
Manager of the Free Zone, Mr.
Mario de Diego, at the strangers
Club at 11:30 p.m. After a lun-;
cheon at. the Hotel Washington
tney visited the premises of the
Free Zone. On their return this
evening to the Paci'lc Side thev
will be honored by the Manager
of Branlff Airways In Panama,
Mr. William Taylor, with a cock-
tail party to be given at his home
on Sabanas Road.
The group of visitors will leave
the Isthmus tomorrow morning
at one twenty o'clock for Lima.
ThanksgiTinr la Celebrated
In Isthmian Homes
Mr. an dMrs. OtlsC Myers of
Balboa, will have as their dinner
guests this evening for Thanks-1
glvln dinner. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles 8. Hollander and Miss
Rosemary Hollander.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Guy
; Brown of the Gaviln Area in
Balboa were hosts at a Thanks-
giving dinner last evening. Their
juests Included Mr. and Mrs. H.
E. Townsend. Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Booth and their chil-
dren, Sharon and, Michael.
Mr. and Mrs. Stead well
Gnehm, of Rodman, are enter-
taining with a Thanksgiving din-
ner today at their home. Mr.
Gnehm'8 parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Emil Gnehm and Mrs. Gnehm's
father. Mr. Stanley 8obel of Lo-
cust Valley, Southampton. Long
Island, New York, who arrived
Monday on the SB Cristobal for
a vacation here, will be guests at
the dinner as well as Mr. and
Mrs. Ingyar Bokn and their
niece, Miss Caroline Halvorsen.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer V. Crooks
and their children. Judy and
Bob. entertained today at their
.home on Mango Street In Balboa
|with a Thanksgiving dinner for
their family and friends. Includ-
jed In the group were Mrs.
Crook's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Walter G. Brown, her brother,
Mr. Walter G. Brown with his
wife and their son. Wlater. Mr.
an dMrs. P. A. White. Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Whltlock and their
sons, Pau land Eddie, Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Crooks. Mr. and
Mrs. E. N. Burton and their
son, Mike, Mr. and Mrs. James
,Cicero and Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Albin and Jimmy.
^Mtlahtic J^ocieh
nu m~ jl fur
L, 195, (J*Um J./.pL*, Cjmlu
378
Mrs. Betra Friese and Mrs. Harry
Copare.
MRS. STKINKR GUEST
AT BON VOYAGE CARD PARTY
Mrs. Maurice Webb, of Fort Gulick, was hostess for a
eard party given at the Fort Gulick Officers Club Tuesday
afternoon to honor Mrs. Fred Steiner, who is leavrag Decem-
ber 3 with Lieutenant Colonel Steiner, for Camp Gordon,
Georgia.
An individual gift shower of
! spoons was given the honoree as
Souvenirs of her stay on the
Isthmus.
Prizes for high and low scores
were won by Mrs. Henry Hart-
wig and Mrs. Harry Gardner.
Mrs. John Hlpson won the tra-
; veling prize.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Henry F. Taylor, Mrs. Clayton
Moore. Mrs. A. A. Zllkle, Jr.,
Mrs. Richard Carle, Mrs. John
W.'ggs, Mrs. Halland Hankie,
Mrs. David McCracken, Mrs.
Walter Skeistaltis. Mrs. B. K.
Ogan, Mrs. Robert Carroll. Mrs.
H. F. Green and Mrs. J. J. Ca-
tania
Cruise Visitor
Mrs. Maude Henze. of Mobile.
Alabama, was a cruise passen-
ger aboard the U.F. "Chiriqui."
While in port Mrs. Henze was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Millspaugh of Gatun. She sailed
Tuesday en route to New Or-
leans.
MARCIA DE LA LASTRA and twelve other students of the
National School of Dance, are giving a performance Saturday
night at the Fort Amador Service Club.
Mrs. Brown Honored
At Morning Coffee
The members of her sewing
group surprised Mrs James
Brown with an individual gift
shower at their Wednesday
meeting. ,
Mrs. Ralph Graham was host-
ess for the meeting, which was
held at her home.
The other ladles who parti-
cipated In the shower were: Mrs.
Wallace Thrift. Mrs. Sam Maul-
din, Mrs. Carl Nix. Mrs. Fred
Wllloughby. Mrs. Edward Cox,
Mrs. T. H. Fels, and Mrs. Lee
ash.
l.A.W.C. Card Party
The montrf.y card party for
members of the Coln Unit of
the Inter-American Woman's
Club was held Monday after-
noon at the Club. Thirty-two la-
dles took advantage of the op-
portunity to enjoy an afternoon
of cards at the Club Building.
The door prize was won by
Mrs. Carlos Morales.
at 7:30 p.m. at the Gatun Club-
house.
A number of singing and danc-
ing acts will be presented by
talent which has not appeared
on Canal Zone stages, with a
one-act play, as an added in-
terest.
Th* proceeds will go towards
the Gatun Children's Commun-
ity Christmas Party.
Mrs. Leslie Croft is in charge
of the sale of tickets. They are
priced at a dollar for adults and
fifty cents for children.
Mr. and Mrs. Wh i taker
Visiting In SUtes
The United States Consul at
Colon and Mrs. Charles Whitak-
er with their children. Gretch-
en. Maria. Joseph and Andrea,
left recently for a visit In Ap-
ponaung. Rhode Island, to spend
the holidays with Mr. Whltaker's
parents.
Recent Arrivals
Mrs. Richard L. Pennington
and daughter Cathie, of Gatun.
arrived Monday from a month's
visit with relatives In Newark
and Clifton. New Jersey.
Mrs. Pennington was called,
home because of the sudden
death of her brother.
Mr. Davis Called to California
' Mr. Leslelgh Davis, the Direc-
tor of the Bolivar Y MCA. left
by plane Tuesday for California.
He was called to Oakland be-
cause of the sudden death of
his father.
Panamanian Dancers
Plan 'Night in Spam'
At Ft. Amador Club
The Fort Amador Service Club,
at Fort Amador, C.Z., will be the
setting Saturday evening for "A
Night In Spain/' Eleven talented
and lovely "Seoritas" and two
'Seores,' who have received en-
thusiastic acclaim in their ap-
pearances in Panam, will all be
on stage in their colorful cost-
umes to entertain the soldiers
with their marvelous dancing.
They will dance five fast and
joyful numbers: Garrotn, Far-
ruca. Sa-Sa-Sa (Tangulllo Fla-
menco). Gitanaza, and Buleras.
These dances are those of the
Gypsies In the South of Spain
near Sevilla.
The first dance Is almost apa-
che In tempo. Farruca features
Intricate heel work, and the last
two numbers feature the famous
Spanish castanets.
This vivacious group has been
studying under the Instruction of
Seora Blanca Korsi de Rlpoll.
Members of the troupe are
Misses Celina Montesa. Sonia
Garrido, Rima Elisa Rlpoll, Tini-
ta Vega, Josefina Icaza, Ful via
Quesada. Louise Faudoa. 8emlra-
mis Beluche. Gykza Jimnez, Ru-
by Ferguson, Marcla de la Las-
tra, and Messrs. Julio Fernando
and Genaro Gmez.
Special baby I
Four Ladies Guests
At Farewell Coffee
The N.C.O. Wives gave a morn-
ing coffee, Tuesday, at the home
of Mrs. Arthur Crandall to com-
pliment 8ergeant Bea Whyte.
Mrs. Ralph Johnson. Mrs. Joe
Shirley and Mrs. W. A. Hawkins.
The husbands of the honored
guests are being transferred to
the States and they will be
leaving In the near future.
The club presented farewell
gifts to each of the honorees. as
is their custom.
Mrs. William Beck, and Mrs.
Crandall presided at the coffee
service and Mrs. William Elllngs-
worth also assisted with the
serving.
The other members present
were: Mrs. Fred Crumley. Mrs.
Mlllard Mundkowsky. Mrs. C. 8.
Harvey, Mrs. John Cousins. Mrs.
Robert Mossman, Mrs. Virgil
Lucky. Mrs. Austin Tulip. Mrs.
Carl Hess. Mrs. Ralph Moore,
Mrs. Owen Tolbert. Mrs. Pauline
Marsh, Mrs. Maurice Towne,
Mrs. Eric Fagerberg returned
Monday from a visit with her
family in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allen, of
Cristbal, returned from a visit
with relatives on Huntington,
L.I.
Jo Ann Harte Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Harte of
Fort Gulick, arranged a slumber
party at their quarters for their
daughter. Jo Ann, on her thir-
teenth birthday anniversary.
The children had a tradition-
al birthday party, complete with
cake and games, and the follow-
ing morning they had a swim-
ming party.
The guests were: Barbara
Prelss, Yvonne Cralg, Patricia
Peck and Carol O'Hayer.
Vaudeville Varieties
Feature at Gatun
The Gatun Civic Council Is
sponsoring a stage show entitled
"Vaudeville Varieties" to be pre-
sented Thursday, November M
Gatun O.E.S. Club
Meets In Pedro Miguel
The Oatun Eastern Star Club
made their annual trek to Pe-
dro Miguel, Tuesday evening for
another enjoyable meeting at
the home of Mr and Mrs. Spen-
cer Smith.
Supper was served by the
hostess, and was followed by the
business meeting. Plans were
made for the Christmas meeting
on December 17th. With Mrs.
John Fahnsetock and Mrs. Ro-
ger Orvls as hostesses. Each
member was asked to bring a
white gift for charity and a
white elephant for gift ex-
change.
Cards were played and the
prizes were won by Mrs. Howard
Harris. Mrs. F. C. Wllloughby
and Mrs. J. W. L. Oraham. Mrs.
Sam Rowley won the door prize.
The other members attending
were: Mrs. A. A. Albright, Mrs.
Fred Newhard. Mrs. Joseph Irv-
ing. Mrs. Starford Churchill,
Mrs. H. D. Munro, Mrs. Percy
Snow, Mrs. Jack Sutherland,
Miss Judy Ammons, Mrs. Em-
mett Argo, Mrs. Horace Bishop,
Mrs. Porter McHan. Mrs. Curtis
George, Mrs. John Fahnestock,
Mrs. William Hughes. Mrs. Whit-
man P. Garret, Mrs. Kerdis
Meeks.
Mr. and Mrs. William Smith
and Mr. Spencer Smith assisted
the hostess.
gaby's tenjitive akin cslli for the gen-
tlett treatment I
Keep it smooth, soft, and comfortabl
by bathing baby whh'gecnt. fragrant
lohnaoo'a Baby Soap.
tctween baths, prevent ikin chafing
and irritttioo witb pure, bland John-
son's Baby Oil and Baby Powder.
hst rot AAir Msr Ppi rou
fUtuttOH ^OrUWOH
pl-nty of t.nd-r
chiclean and
gold.n egg noodlti
Mr. and Mrs. David Yerkes
and their family entertained to-
day with Thanksgiving dinner
for Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Mcllhen-
ny and David, Miss Ruth Rick-
arby and Mr. and Mrs. William
Alexander Gordon, Jr., of Hart-
ford, Connecticut, who are vis-
itors on the Isthmus.
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The Dinner. Growing by Wlnalow Hoaf, 1858.
,. of or freedom from fear. . to think as
we please . to follow freely the dictate*
of conscience .. to enjoy the good things
of life . for the privilege of living in
a country that recognizes the inherent
dignity of man . for all these blessings
we give thanks !


rrowij p
a/afciytirch
PANAMA


. PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER , 1051

'Cleanup
Of College Sports Reaches Acting Stage

Panama Pro League Season Bud Wilkinson Says
T- i r n c i t~j., Port-Season Games
Tickets Go On Sale Today |Alienafc ^ Fans
By United Press
The man who coached Okla-
homa to the last three Sugar
i Tickets In the Panama Pro-: seat, however. Is being sold for
"fessionui Baseoail League went $44 or a saving of $13.50 for
""on sale this morning at the tne season and an average cost
Chesterlleld Building on Fran- of $1 per game.
cisco de la Ossa Ave. (formerly Grand stand seats cost 60 Eowj ranea has a criticism of
National Avenue and better and 75 cents (doubleheaderi g^ post-aeason game.
known as Automobile Row). but a season ticket for $20 will coach Bud Wilkinson says bowl
The prices set lor season allow fans to witness all the |(,ames "alienate many fans
ticsets allow a substantial sav- sames for $7.90 less, for the amJ lnterfere with other sports,
tag far fans regardless of the season particularly basketball."
section of the park they may Bleacher seats 35 cents (sn-, wiiklnson doesn't speculate on
Irish see the games from. gle gamei and 40 cents (twin- lhe future oI bowi Rames. but
Here Is an example. Box bills, but a season ticket tor ne g teams (loryt make as
sats are worth $1.25 for a sin- 10 will cut the price to an Liichmonw as some people
U.P. Selects 'Biggie9 Munn
As Football
- o
"teats
Sle game and $1.50 lor double- average of 23 cents per game. ... k
eaders. There are 34 single Season tickets for the spe-
by CARL LUNDQl 1ST
United Press Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Nov. 22 Clar-
ence (Biggie) Mun ,of Mich-
igan State was the United
Press Coach O The Week
Wednesday, not because his
Spartans beat Indiana by just
four points, but because once
more like true champs they
pulled out for a victory when
the pressure was on.
The Spartans came through
The two major exceptions Munn never will forget com-
this year were when the Spar-, pletely his first game as State
tans operated at top speed
from start to finish in .their
victories by 25 to 0 over Mich-
igan and by 35 to 0 over No-
tre Dame.
coach in 1947 when Michigan
humiliated the Spartants, 55
to 0.
in the second half last Satur-
day for the fifth time in the
games at the Panama Stadium rial bleacher section where; ..Ano(hrr tnine adds Wilkin- e'Bht straight conquests they|
and ten doubleheadeis which seats are sold for an addition- bow. Bamestend to alienate I have made this season and
-ma;:es the tota! day by day al_ 15 cents can be had ff fans ho support a team all sea- when it was all over, Munn
-admission for the 44 playing $15 or at an average 35 cents ZZ? thSocan* get tickets:llsted th* vlctorv * one
' Mates $57.50 for the season. per game.
The season ticket for a box Reliable sources also inform -
-----ed us that Carta Vieja man-
ager Al Kubskl. pitcher Eddie
Neville and outfielder Dale
Cristbal Wallops
Working Boys 20-6
The Cristobal High Tigers last
son
for the post-season game."
Wilkinson has most respect for
the Rose Bowl. He says it helps
evaluate football strength hi dlf-
Ly-nch are sch=no arriV^rent ^lons. T.ams from the
on the Isthmus tonight.
C.Z., Panam Swim
night walloped the Working Boys #j j EV^^aIa
I aBiark Knightsi, 20-6, at Mount \|Hf\ If) LOITIDGI6
Hope Stadium In a display of I*"" 'w wmjrviv
I AT the end of tn'e second half Al OlVItlOIC POOl
the score was 20-0 in favor of Use *
Eig 10 and Pacific Coast Confer-
ence meet each year in the Rose
Bowl.
oOo
Coach Bob Neyland of Tennes-
see, who has accepted a Sugar
Bowl bid. is worried about Cot-
ton Bowl bound Kentucky this
Saturday. Neyland says Tennes-
the most important of all.
In fact he became down-
right furious when there was
comment after the 30 to 26
victory that the Spartans
were standouts one week and
"stumble bums" the next.
"How can they call us stum-
ble bums?" he asked. "We have
won 14 games in a row. That
string Includes two victories
each over Michigan 'and Notre
Dame, our principal rivals. And
for two years we have played
six Big Ten opponents and beat
'see has allowed nine touchdowns lhem 6a
this year and seven wereon | Munn sa,d the Indiana vic
third string players, allowing ev-
ery player on trie team to take
-pare in the game.
> T.ie Tigers nominated the play
' jh such tashion that it was not
KiUl ine final quarter that the
wooing Boys could get the ball
-tato Cristobal territory.
in the final quarter the Work-
tog Boys kept up a steady march
; .Jrum their own one-yard line for
-heir only touchdown of the;
tpntest. Bernlce Herring scored1
! "the Working Boys' touchdown.
' A pass from Arnold Manning
', to loinmy Hughes gave Cristo-
hal their first touchdown. Bob
"9a .y kicked the extra point.
', .'. n the second quarter the Tig-
-Via got their second T.D. with
Banning again passing to Hugh-
! Tigers. Then Coach Luke Palum- Tomorrow at 7:30 p.m., the passes. Kentucky has a passing t was mpoj-tant because his
bo brought in his second and Jantzen Swimming Tourna- ,ace in Babe Parllll. ho' were JSZ to rallv aKanst
ment will be held at the Pana- "They've got the finest forward hinhlv-keved touih and
ma Olympic Pool with the top 'passer ln colleKe football," says well coached Team. g '
swimmers of the Republic of Neyland. "Kentucky has been ,.T knew Wuld suffer a
nm.?J getting better each week, and it, letdown after the Wotre Dame
will have an ideal psychological vlctory and x expected it. But
the linal score snows we won
Such C. Z. stars as Marilyn |Sltuation m playing at home
ScnmidTLnd Don'&nnoV'w?.! | Cn the West Coast, members |-d the record g*!*'"
perform under the direction of of lhe Northern California Foot- " lor years tocme
Coach John Pettingill |ban Wrlters Association suggest loMDu"tn "^hr.dISu until
Adn Gordon and Napoleon San Francisco as an Orange | ? put on_ tn Pre&sure until
Franco, coaches of the Pana- R, ability. They have asS- 'i^Tom^T^ to nlav
ma swimmers have t h e I r |ed QrnKe Bowl offlclals ln Mia-1 ,_A,^0S ,^*K gfe?
charges in the best possible
shape for the meet and hope to
grab the lion's share of the
honors.
Admission to this big attrac-
tion is free.
"This Is the greatest team
ever coached." he said. "And
guess they did their best ln
those games. I surely never felt
better over winning one than
when we came through like
that against Notre Dame."
But the sweetest revenge
came against Michigan. That
victory helped to wipe out a
bitter memory.
yesterday to play in the Salad
Bowl at Phoenix, Arizona. Of-
ficials say no action has been
-e for the tally." This "time Bail VpflUIICIIU DUffl taken Vet-
SSS&S.'tffiS rWhct Games JgjajjiJ
-nir.3 passed to Anderson for the: ,% the Pretzel Bowl this Saturday,
extra point. ST. LOUIS. Nov. 22 (NEA) West Chester State Teachers.
_________________________ wood flew faster than in a i with seven wins and two losses,
BASEBALL Jogging camp when Art Scheer, will play Albright which has won
S ^ > ai i m______..;.. .... J lf-.ot t n rao
ed Orange bowi ui..^uiam ..-1 ftbU f f m th ft t,
mi to consider unbeaten san L^, n sald MWn th
Francisco as an opponent for tQ t n pressure.!
Oeorgia. Tech. San Francisco re- h f v
celved an ''unnoffcial feelers 8,^ re
: Babe Parilli Named
'Most Valuable'
Player In S.E.C.
ATLANTA. Nov. 22 (UP)
Southeastern Conference coach-
es chose Vito (Babe) Parllll, Ken-
tucky's record-breaking quarter-
back, yesterday as the SECs
most valuable player for the sec-
ond straight year.
In a poll conducted by the At-
Manager Marty Marion of the i and Frank Mataya, firing for op-
8t. Louis Cardinals and owner nosing teams in the All-Star
Fred Salgh will talk contract .League, chopped out perfect
turkey on Friday. They were to games.
have met yesterday but Salgh | Scheer came up with his 800
postponed the meeting until the in the opening game. Mataya In
day after Thanksgiving. Marion 'the wlndup. It was Scheer's fifth
is asking for a two year contract. t perfect score ln sanctioned play.
Saigh wants to sign the former Mataya finished the night with
cardinal shortstop for one sea-1822, having turned ln 245 and
aon. 1277 in his first two.
You Can't Beat This.....
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GUN CLUB
NOTES
six and lost three.
Henry Bream says he will end
his 25-year coaching career at
Gettysburg after the Thanks-
giving Day game against Frank-
lin and Marshall. Bron Bace-
vlch will resign as Quincy Col-
lege football coach next April.
And. in pro football, the Phila-
delphia Eagles have signed form-
er New York Yank quarterback
Johnny Rauch.
Safety Pin Is
Trackman's Friend
NORMAN, Okla., Nov. 22
(NEA) Take it from Bruce
Drummond. Oklahoma's ace two-
mller. a safety pin is a thlnclad's
I best friend.
During the Sooners' 30-25 vlc-
torv over Oklahoma A. and M,.
Bulldoe Drummond faded back
!to fifth. Coach John Jacobs
Albrook Curundu Riflemen
Win From Rodman Marines
The Albrook-Curundu .22 rifle
team showed signs of warming I
up to last year's championship1
form Wednesday night at theAl-'
brook indoor range, as they fired
a score of 1119 in winning from|
the Marine Barracks team fromj
Rodman. In losing, the Marines
showed considerable improve-
ment with the small rifle over
last year as they put together a
score of 1049.
Top shooter for the match was
Albrook-Curundu's Roswell 4Bob'
Deming who fired 286 to dupli-
cate Bill Merriman's feat of last
week. Bill was in second place
last night with a 283. High score'
for the Marine team was fired by
Lt. John Counselman with 266.
On the basis of this perform-
ance, Albrook-Curundu must be
conceded a fair chance of repeat-
ing for the league championship
this season. While they have lost
OH Kemm. one of the top Isth-
mian smallbore shooters-In past
years; they have added Ed Coe,
who Is now an Airman, and Ben
McCasland of the First Rescue
outfit. Both shooters have top-
TIGER ENDTommy Hughes,
elongated Tiger end, only a so-
phomore and playing his first
season of varsity football, has
improved every, game. At 6'1"
and 155 pounds, he should see
plenty of action against the
Florida Key West Conchs, Dec.
7, at Mt. Hope Stadium. .
MovementsNowUnderway
To Help Eliminate Evils
NEW YORK, Nov. tt (OP). The growing movement to
deanup collegiate sports has gone from the talking to the act-
ing stage.
N.C.A.A. offleala-are atudymg recommendations that would
eliminate football bowl gardes and basketball tournaments.
One college president connected with the Big 10 has come
out f latly against the Rose Bowl contest.
An eastern college City College of New York saya it is
adopting a new policy which definitely will eliminate it as an
athletic power.
And a Pennsylvania state senator says he'll introduce a bill
Monday to Increase maximum prison terms for sports bribers
from 10 to 16 years.
That NCAA meeting scheduled, nah says he understands that a
for January 9 through the 12th! majority must okay the renewal,
in Cincinnati should be a hot
one. Recommendations by the As-,
soclation's policy meeting which!
ended a two-day meeting yester-
day In Chicago make that almost
a certainty.
Here are the major points.. .all
of them controversial, and all of
them aimed at stopping commer-
cialism in amateur sports.
One resolution asks members
to make no commitments bind-
In a poll conducted Dvine At- m them fe post-season football
er Pa T-Formatlon star also
\,1& named the Conference's best
passer. He nosed out Bill Wade
of Vanderbllt and Hank Laurl-
cella of Tennessee for the "most
valuable" title. v
Parilli, a unanimous All-Amer-
ican choice of all polls in 1950.
has set a national record of 50
touchdown passes in a varsity
career. He threw 23 scoring pass-
es last year for a new national
one-season record and already
has hit 19 this season.
Other superlatives chosen by
the Southeastern mentors are:
Best MockerJimmy Hahn,
Tennessee; best punterBobby
Wilson, Alabama; best offensive
endHarry Babcock, Georgia;
best defensive endDoug Atkins,
Bob Werckle, Vanderbllt; best
defensive tackleLamar Wheat,
Georgia Tech; best offensive
guardJohn Mlchels, Tennessee;
best defensive guardTed Daf-
fer, Tennessee; best offensive
centerD o u g Moseley, Ken-
tucky; best linebackerJoe Fur-
tunato, Mississippi State; best de-
fensive backClaude H i p p s,
Georgia: best runnerHank
Laurlcella, Tennessee.
QiSL^xu
9DAY
Vteatti
2:30 3:50,
5:4 7:10,
9:0 p.m.
WEEK-END RELEASE!
On Automobile Row
Panam
couldn't understand why.
It was soon discovered that ped 270 in matches fired so far.
Drummond's pants kept sllpoing Wednesday's scores:
down. He was so busy clutchinir, i:;rsV2Rj t.i
his trunks he couldn't keep his front S stand TtL
mind on the race.
On the fifth lap, Jacobs bor-
rowed a safety pm from a wo- _
man spectator and slipped It to iE- Mitchell.
{1iS.Hta,rH,?Hnner- Drumm0nd im- Team Total-
lshed third.
Bob Deming
B. Merriman. 98
Bill Jaffray. 99
98
99
97
98
89
86
81
73
286
283
277
273
19
THE AMERICAN CLUB
Tivoli Avenue and DeLesseps Park
Will Calebrate Thursday From Two P.M. With An
OLD-FASHIONED THANKSGIVING DINNER
------------- 2.5 0 -------------
Old Fashioned Chicken and Noodle Soup
Consomm au Sherry
Papaya Balls in Wine Sauce
ROAST VERMONT TURKEY
Oyster Dressing Giblet Gravy
Sliced Virginia Ham
Whipped Potatoes Candied Yams
Asparagus Spears Petit Pois
CHEF'S SALAD
Pumpkin Pie Peach Melba Diplomat Pudding
Coffee Tea
CREME DE MENTHE
Children half price
MUSIC
Visit the town's most popular rendezvous
THE ZEBRA ROOM
Charlie Bourne at the piano, playing your favorite tunes.
Hector Downe, your host.
MARINESRODMAN
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
J. Couns'lman 97 94 75 266
C. Thamalls 94 96 73 265
Ernest Combs 96 90 75 261
Milt. Perkins. 94 90 73 257
policy committee says it wants
time to figure out how to elimin-
ate pressures such games exert.
This committee also suggests
that colleges either eliminate
preseason football and basket-
ball practice or restrict such
practice to 20 days. ,
Another suggested amendment
hits at tramp athletes. This one
would require an athlete to uve
up to all scholastic standards of
the school. He also must make
progress toward a degree to re-
main eligible.
Another constitutional amend-
ment suggested would do away
with help from well-heeled al-
umni groups or alumni. It would
require all financial assistance to
come from the college. If the
athlete got handouts from help-
ful alumni, he'd be ineligible.
The NCAA policy committee
The New York, City College
officials have started cleaning-
house. Assistant President Les-
ter Nichols says CCNY will
make sore there Is no more re-
cruiting of athletes.
Nichols also says all high
school transcripts of grades
will be closely checked. CCNY
had been criticised for falsify-
ing credits.
A Pennsylvania state senator
Joseph Barrthinks sporta
bribers should get stronger pun-
ishment. And he promises to do
something about It Monday.
Senator Barr says he'll Intro-
duce a bill in the Pennsylvania
legislature whlcn would make the
maximum penalty for bribery 18
years. It's 10 years at the mo-
ment.
And a note for football coaches
who may be worrying about los-
ing their Jobs because all of this
drive to de-emphasize the game.
It's in the form of an adver-
tisement placed by the state per-
sonnel board at Sacramento, Cal-
ifornia.
Tie board offers "several" as-
sistant coaching jobs at 268 to
415 dollars per month...all at
correctional institutions in Cali-
fornia.
One college official denies his
school buys and pays .football
also noted that a majority of as-1 players.
soclation members want some-| Football Coach Howie Odell of
thing done about free-substltu- Washington, commenting on
tion. This will be bad news to
the advocates of the two-platoon
system.
Finally, the committee approv-
e da resolution which would set
up a group to study over-all bas-
ketball and football-schedules.
A leader of the de-emphasis
drivePresident John Hannah
of Michigan State Collegehas
repeated his disapproval of the
Rose Bowl game. Hannah says
Michigan'State will vote against
a renewal of the Big 10-Pacific;
Coast Conference agreement
when it expires after the 1964
game.
Hannah says his school did not
vote on the recent three-year re-
newal since Michigan State was
not eligible as a Big 10 football
voice then. It wilT be eligible
when the question comes up a-
gain.
Michigan State's disapproval
could kfll the pact, too, If other
Big 10 members vote as they did
the last time. The pact was okay-
ed five votes to four. And Han-
New York Judge Saul Strelt's
blast against collegiate sports,
sys:
''To crucify a great sport be-
cause of exceptions seems to ma
like condemning all mankind be-
cause one person broke the law*
*PKJIW nSIEI-JU. MHHWTuir-snuUNT JlEX HI
Screenpto by SILVIA RICHARDS and MAURICE GERAGHrV Directed by GEORGE SHERMAN
Team Total
1049
LUX THEATRE
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER M. I'M THE PANAMA AMERICAN -AN WDWPtNDWt DAILY NEWSPAWR
/
g?
Field Of 190 To Participate In Tour Of Central Mexico R;a$e
World's Top Cyclists Set
For 2,043 Kilometer Race
MEXICO CITY, No. 31. (UJ.)
A eld o 190 of the world's
r bicycle racers will compete
the fourth tour of central
Mexico (Cuarta Vuelta ClclUta Al
Centro de la Repblica Mexica-
na) (rom Nov. 94 to Dec. 9.
Argentina. Austria. Canada,
Costa Rica, Cuba, Great Britain,
Guatemala. Mexico, the United
State* and Venezuela have en-
tered strong sprinted teams for
the 14 lap 2.043 kilometer race
through the heart of Mexico.
Swiss pro Hugo Koblet, win-
ner of the 10B0 Tour de France.
will arrive tomorrow as the guest
of honor of the Garcia Valseca
newspaper chain sponsor of
what la termed "the most im-
portant amateur cycling contest
In the world."
Argentine aces Oscar Muleiro,
Harold Crispin, Jorge Olivera
and Ignacio Hernandez are fav-
ored to win most of the dozens
of trophies and medals to be
awarded to the Individual racers
and teams during the bard 10-
day meet.
Mexican champion Juventlno
"Borrao" Cepeda and Ricardo
Garcia. Simon Sanchea, Alfonso
Salinas, Cre-ecnclo Alejandro
and Narciso Perez are expected
to be the strongest contenders
on the tough uphill laps.
The Mexican team also In-
cludes Enrique Jimenez, Qavino
Rodriguez, Mario Salina* and
Antonio Soils.
Other top entries include: Eric
Taylor (Britain); Frank Brillan-
do, Ray Qassorowlskl, Karl Wlt-
terg and Fred Mazanek (U.S.A.);
Jose Antonio Calrol, Rodrigo Ruiz
Soto and Bgerico Segura (Costa
Rica); Mario Alavraga. Julio
Folgar, Mario Ricas, Marco A.
Noval, Federico Sanchez, Juan
Ortiz, Pedro Vlllavlcenelo and
Roberto Yantuch (Guatemala).
Gastn Lsnglols. Jean Louis
LaForest, Pat Murphy and Ar-
nold Digby will race for Canada
while Italians Antonio de Miche-
le, Franco Cicclonl, Ptero De-
Ml^rrlM and Giuseppe Cavagna
will defend the Venezuelan
colors.
Australia will be represented
by John Peter Oath. Ronald
Thome, Gilbert MacDeets and
Maxwell Edward Carter.
Panamo Cana/ Clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
""Hfflf1f*SKI
fria.y "tUt THIWG"
ANDBBWi
Alr-Caaaltloaea
4 tt I.t* SiU
DIABLO HTS.
:ll V.H
J_____
Jean SIMMONS a Dirk belgradj
"SO LONG AT THE FAIR
Frld.r "THB fJNOOWNEBS"
COCOLI
CIS T:SS
_____>
Conatanca BBNNBTT Bruca CABOT
"WILD BILL HICKOK RIDES"
Friday "ire FOKBIDDKN fAiT"
PEDRO MIGUEL
:U SUS
.___
(friar)
Batty GKABLE M-cDonald CAREY
"Meet Me AHer The Show"
GAMBOA
John WAYNE laurean O'lIARA
"RIO GRANDE"
Saturday "MY FORBIDDEN rAST"
(?rlaayi -
Jan. POWHX Via DAMONI
'RICH. YOUNG AND PRETTY'
MARGARITA "TRAIL OF ROBIN HOOD"
11 ;35
ana "THE WOMAN WHO CAME BACK"
Friday "EMKKOENCV WEDDOm"
r*BKrOBAi Joel McCREA Wanda HENORIX
**I!Si- "SADDLE TRAMP" (Technicolor)
~:15 A i:f frlday "BIT PABAOB"
James Mon va Gammer
A CENT R A L
* I I fl MX T-
1 i Jane Russell r
Robert Mltehu.1
-it.
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"HIS KDfp o*
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- TROPICAL-
* *
"KANSAS RAIDERS"
with Audit MUBPHV Brtaa DONLEVt
TIVOLI THEATRE
Ray Milland, in
"ALIAS NICK BEAL'
ty Alao: -
AkiB Tsmireff, In
"Kino of Gamblers"
ENCANTO THEATRE
WAROOI At p m. WAHOO!
IUS.M in Pataa!
Klrtajr Grant. In
SNOW DOC"
Alao John Shafflald. In
"HIDDEN
CAPITOLIO THE ATM
BANK NIGHT I
stes.se wtm at S and S f.m.
Kumphrav Baaart. |n
fm ENFORCER''
- Alao:
U"rit Day. In
"TEA FOR TWO"
VICTORIA THEATRE
Idward Morrtf. In
"Bf-OOJiY HANDS"
Omphroy Tennis
Tourney Play
'Match Today Between Lt. Luke
and Technician Borer Little.
Ipauldlnc Whip* FereiraGuar-
dia Downs LaMotte.
The Omphroy Tennis Tourna-
ment yesterday offered two
matches. Howard Spauldlng met
Martin Pereira. Spauldlng easily
won this match 0-1, 6-1.
The next match was between
Croeslln Guardia and Luther La-
Motte. Guardia easily won the
match 6-1, 6-1, but not without
having to fight for every point.
Guardia had match point twice
in the sixth game but LaMotte
came from the rear in commend-
able style to win the game, but
Guardia took the following game
and match at 1-1, 6-1.
This morning Webb Hearn and
Myron Fisher had agreed to play
their scheduled match at a.m.
This afternoon at 3 p.m. Baby
Maduro will face 8gt. T. R. Bren-
am and this promises to be an
even match.
At 4 p.m. the "match of the
tournament" will be played when
Lieut. Luke, a first class tennis
player and recent arrival from
the United States, faces Roger
Little, radar technician of the
Naval Station at Summit, also a
topnotch tennis player recently
from Illinois.
This match should be most ex-
citing due to the high caliber of
the players, their youth, agility,
military-naval training and ten-
nis experience In the United
States.
Football Schedule
By UNITED PREM
Thursday, Nov. tt
Case Tech vs. Western Reserve.
Denver vs. Colorado A. & M.
Franklin it Marshall vs. Gettye-
burg.
Howard Payne vs. Abilene Chris-
tian.
Lincoln vs. Howard U.
Marshall vs. Ohio U.
Missouri Valley vs. California
Poly.
New Mexico Military vs. Colora-
do Western.
Philander Smith vs. Arkansas A.
M. i N.
Richmond vs. Washington & Lee.
Tenn. State vs. Kentucky State.
Tufts vs. Trinity (Conn.)
Utah vs. Idaho
V.M.I. vs. Virginia Tech
Virginia Union va. Hampton Inst.
Wichita vs. Detroit.
Wittenberg vs. Akron.
Xavier (La.) vs. Dlllard.
Xavier (O.) vs. Toledo,
rriday, Nov. U
San Jose State va. College of Pac-
lile.
Saturday, Nov. N
Alabama vs. Florida.
Arizona (Tempe) State vs. Wyo-
ming.
Arkansas vs. Tulsa.
Baylor vs. Southern Methodist.
Boston . vs. Syracuse.
Chattanooga vs. North Texas.
Cincinnati vs. Miami (O.)
Clemson vs. Auburn.
Columbia vs. Brown.
Duke vs. North Carolina.
Florida vs. Bradley.
Fordham vs. New York U.
Georgia Tech vs. Davidson.
Hardln-Simmons vs. Arizona.
Hofstra vs. Wagner.
Holy Cross vs. Temple.
Houston vs. Oklahoma A. & M.
Indiana vs. Purdue.
Kentucky vs. Tennessee.
LSU vs. Vlllanova.
Louisville vt. Mississippi South-
em.
Maryland vs. West Virginia.
Michigan vs. Ohio State.
Michigan State vs. Colorado.
Minnesota vs. Wisconsin.
Nebraska vs. Oklahoma.
Nevada vs. Utah State, .
New Mexico vs. Texas Tech.
Northwestern vs. Illinois.
Notre Dame vs. Iowa.
Oregon vs. Oregon State.
Penn vs. Cornell.
Pepperdlne vs. Brlgham Young.
Pittsburgh va. Penn State.
Princeto nvs. Dartmouth.
Rutgers va. Colgate.
San Diego State vi. Santa Bar-
bara.
South Carolina vs. Wake Forest.
Southern California va. U.CL.A.
Southern Illinois va. Arkansas
State.
Stanford vs. California.
Texas Christian vs. Rica.
Trinity (Tex.) va. Midwestern.
Tulane vs. BE Louisiana.
Vanderbllt vs. Memphis State.
Virginia vs. William & Mary.
Washington vs. Washington St.
Washington (Mo.) vs. Sewanee.
West Texas State vs. Texas West-
em.
Yale vs. Harvard.
Sunday, Nov. SI
San Francisco va. Loyola (Cal.)
Santa Clara vs. Marquette.
Kobbe Bamboo League Well-Manned Navy Quits Beating
Reaches Halfway Mark (itself In Time To Warn Arn^j
FORT KOBBE, C. Z. Three
games were played last week
that brought the Bamboo League
to Its half way mark. "C" Com-
pany won two, over.Headquart-
ers, 27-14, and over "A" 31-13.
The dogmen trounced Baker Co.
37.8.
In the game between "C" and
Hdqs. both teams had unbeaten
records at stake. Shepard, of "C"
spearheaded the attack with
beautiful passing and an occas-
slooal spurt around the ends.
Trammel made several nice
runs behind the Interference of
Cook and Shepherd.
Headquarters Co. did not mea-
sure up to their usual standard.
Cmorey missed a lot of his re-
covers after they were rn the
clear and just seamed to be off.
Charlie Co. drew first blood
with a TD in the first Quarter.
The educated toe of Shepherd
converted for the extra point. In
the second period Hq. Co scored
two TD's and passed to the end
zone for both extra points. Min-
utes later "C"-ame back with
another TD to end the half on a
tie core, 14-14.
After kicking off to Hq. Co. the
Charllemen grabbed an intersep-
tlon to set up their third score.
The accurate pitching arm of
Shepherd and the glue-like fkn-
fera of his receivers accounted
or the last of C's TD's in the
fourth quarter. Shepherd's kick
was wide and the gan ended C
Co. 37, Hq. Co. 14.
Shepherd again sparked his
team to victory against "A" Com-
pany. He passed for three TD's
and scored the other on a run as
the C-men neutralised Company
31-13.
In the other action Dog Com-
pany swept the hapless Baktr
team under to the score 37-6.
Spellacy of the Dogles kept the
ball In the air and the Baker-
men only found It once.
With the season half over here
la a thumb nail sketch of the
teams.
Company "C" In playing the
Two Platoon System and paced
by the strong right arm of Shep-
herd, has gone undefeated In its
first four games. Combining a
well balanced overhead and
6round attack, the Charllemen
ave bowled aside all opposition.
Behind a strong forward wall
co-Captain Shepherd, haa con-
nected with his receivers for long
gains. Perhaps his favorite pass
grabber has been the other co-
HeadoJuaSrs dDfpahy, unde-
feated until it met "C" is In sec-
ond place and very much In the
running. Cmorey provides the
bulk of the passing ability, and
haa usually been able to hit his
receivers consistently.
Company "D," after dropping
two close games to "C" and Hq.
In which the opposition scrapped
by 7-0 and 3-0 has caught fire
and swamped Company "A" 25-0
and Company B 37-6. Showing
fine deception, working out of a
spread formation, the Dogles re-
vealed a well balanced attack
and ean not be counted out of
the race. "D" boasts the beat de-
fensive record of the league, hav-
ing allowed the opposition only
15 points in four games.
Company "A" after swamping
Baker In Its first game has been
the goat of similar beatings since
With Demarest passing and Horn
receiving they may yet return to
their winning ways.
The door mat of the loop has
been Baker Company. After
dropping their first game 30-0
they have grown steadily worse,
having scored only 6 points In
four games. However they must
be credited with being both game
and good sports. Someone has to
lose, but It takes spirit to lose
graciously. The team la still
building and may prove to be a
thorn in the side of the loop
leaders.
Here are the team standings
including all games played up to
November 16.
L
0
1
By JOHNNY MeCAXLTJM
NEA Staff Correspondent
__._
out on the practice field on Mon-
idays after those first seven
games, you'd have thought we
NEW YORK. Nov. 33 (NEA) were the No. 1 team In the coun-
As Red Blalk of Army, Prince- try."
ton's Charlie Oaldwell and oth-
ers predicted was sure to come,
the United States Naval Acade-
"He never lets us get dis-
couraged," Coach Erdelatz' play-
my's football task force finally .era tell you. "No matter how
explodedagainst Columbia. many games we kicked away, ha
Navy did so Just in time to kept us believing we could win."
warn Army of things to come to After years of deliberately glv-
Philadelphla's huge Municipal mg itself the toughest possible
Stadium, Dec. 1. | Intersectional schedules, Navv Is
Watching the Midshipmen leveling off next Fall. It has
charge, run. pass, kick, fight and stopped taking on west coast
hammer Columbia Into the sed, schools for the present. It will
21-7. you wondered why only \ stay out of the Big Ten. Ohio
few hours earlier they were be- state agreed to cancel games
Ing called the Muddling Middles, which had been slated for 1962
Team
Co. "C"
Hqs. Co.
Co. "D"
CO. "A"
Co. "B"
W
4
3
2
1
0
T
0
0
0
0
0
FP PO
98
68
61
43
6
.8
1 15
88
130
On The Alleys...
CURUNDU LEAGUE
Last week at the Curundu Res-
taurant Alleys the league leaders
Acme Paints, maintained their
leadership by a 3-1 victory over
the last place Balboa Brewers.
Canada Dry continued their
winning streak with a 4-0 win
over the American Club.
Angellnl maintained their No. 2
Eosltlon In the league race by
eating the V.F.W. Post 3822, 3-1.
Budweiser upset Carta Vieja 3-1.
Highest aggregate: McNalr
Lane530.
Highest Individual: McNalr
Lane193.
LEADERS
NAME Average
McCarragher........ 170.2
Colston............ 159.2
Coffey ,........... 155.93
Lane.............. 155
Hovan.............. 153.46
Kelsey............ 153.36
Lavallee............ 152.63
Cain.............. 151.03
Allen........,. t. .. 1509
Stahl.........!., .. 150.43
TROPICAL-TODAY
1:30 3:23 -.5:15 7:10 9:00
u
KANSAS RAIDERS
n
You wondered how on earth the
Sailors had failed to win any of
their previous seven games.
Lou Little was lavish In his
praise.
"They can move the ball
against anyone," Columbia's vet-
eran tactician said. "They piled
up 255 yards on the ground a-
gainst us, held our ball-carriers
to 30 yards, It's hard to believe
they haven't won -before this."
John Bateman, Lion line coach,
put lt another way.
"The Middles have more horses
than you'll find at Jamaica," he
said.
22 HELPED TO TOP ARMY
. The precision-tooled lad from
Annapolis have been the cam-
paign's darkest mystery.
Here Is a talent-saturated
squad, composed of 32 lettermen
from the 1950 miracle edition
which upset Army, 14-3, that ap-
peared to have ail the surface
qualifications.
It opened the season labeled as
can't-mlss, but until Colombia
came along, couldn't hit the tar-
get.
Yale tied the Academy, 7-7;
Princeton was pushed all over
the field, yet won, 24-20. After
the Tiger came successive defeats
by Rice. 21-14; Northwestern, lfl-
7; Penn, 14-0; Notre Dame, 19-0,
and Maryland. 40-21. >
We haven't bumped Into too
much trouble moving from our
own 20 to the doorstep of a
touchdown," Eddie Erdelatz said.
"But once there, something hap-
pened. We either fumbrcdT were |
off side, or penalized for back-
fleld-in-motion.
Seventeen of 33 fumbles In
the first eight games were re-
covered by the other side.
"We beat ourselves all year.
"We gained twice as much
yardage on the ground as Yale
and Princeton, yet only tied one
and-lost to the other."
Erdelatj, a regular big buster
of a guy with a wrestler's mus-
cles and a boy's enthusiasm, said
that despite Navy's dearth of vic-
tories the morale and spirit is
remarkable.
"The kids sre Just as willing
and eager and game as ever," he
asserted. "The way they came
and '53. A '53 booking with Rice
was postponed indefinitely.
Navy athletic officials want to
give the Midshipmen something
to shout about, and they would
not have that as long as the ath-
letic director booked one pres-
sure-football school after An-
other.
Gamboa Pool To Be
Closed Tomorrow
Gamboa swimming pe*] 'wAl
be closed all day Friday, Nwv.
23, for cleaning, it was an-
nounced today by the Physical
Education and Reereatlen
Branch-
The work will be dene by tie
Municipal Division forcea, and
it is expected that lt will >e
completed in time to have tie
pool reopened en the regular
schedule the following day. -
LAY AWAY YOUR GIFT TODAY FOR XMAS.
TAHITI
T N f
157 JfHEl
t n t' r
R Y
8 T 0 R
1ST
USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR AND SHOP EARLY.
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& h-WO" iff -few -s*. s>
.
COLLEGES ACT TO CLEAN UP SPORTS
'--- i -
Wife-Slaying'
'Messiah' Will
Ask New Trial
ALBANY, N.Y.. Nov. 22 'UPi
Lewis Wolfe, self-proclaimed
"Messiah" who killed his wife be-
cause voices" told him she had
committed adultery, will plead
for a new trial next week in the
first appearance of a convicted
Slayer before the state's highest
court in 46 years.
The New YorK Stale Court of
Appeals vesteraav ordered the
New York City Department of
Correction to produce Wolfe, 44,
next Wednesday.
'.It also assigned two attorneys
to appear with him. but the
Beady eyed "Old Testament"
layer is expected to take over
bis -own case, as he has done in
previous court appearances.
Wolfe, wiry little former tex-
tile manufacturer, who spent five
61 the last six years in a mental
hospital, will base his appeal on
Xfw contention he was Insane the
night of Dec. 30, 1943. when he
beat his sleeping wife to death
with a shoe In a Brooklyn hotel
fpom.
Ke claims he Is sane now and
wants to prove he is the Messiah.
. In his original confession, he
said he had to kill her, despite
Her "Mona Lisa" smile, because
"voices in my ears" told him she
had violated the Old Testament
ban on adultery.
Tfjie last convicted slayer to
Appear before the appellate court
was Albert T. Patrick, who had
been sentenced to death for a
poison slaying in New York City.
The court affirmed his convic-
tion^ in 1905. but he later won a
pardon from the governor.
Wolfe's unusual case began
*8h his five-week trial In 1944,
during which he dismissed three
attorneys and defended himself
gainst the charge of murdering
27-year-old Mrs. Paula Mona
Wolfe, whom he married in Pal-
estine in 1941.
He was convicted of first de-
gree murder, adjudged insane,
and sent to the Matteawan State
Hospital for the criminally ln-
'wne at Beacon, N.Y.. in 1945.
There, psychiatrists diagnosed
Wm as a "maniac depressive."
In February, 1950, Wolfe was
adjudged sane and appeared in
a Brooklyn court to be sentenced
to death, which is mandatory in
first degree murder convictions
tn the state.
But Judge Louis Goldstein de-
clined to order execution after
Wolfe harrangued for more than
an hour, declared "I am the Mes-
siah," and gobbled up two ban-
anas, which he had demanded
because he was "too proud" to
ask for bread.
"I deny that there is such a
thing as insanity," Wolfe declar-
ed.
' '"I dare to profess to be the
Messiah. I can prove I am the
Messiah. If I am the Messiah the
world needs me. If I am not, I
Should be locked up."
Goldstein granted Wolfe's mo-
tion for a new trial and sent him
to 'ail to await the proceedings.
7 The lower section of the ap-
pe .ate division reversed the or-
jer. Wolfe then asked the Court
Of Appeals to permit him to ap-
pear personally and present his
ease. He has been in jail since.
Mountain Recruit
Learns Army Ways-
Gels Himself A Girl I
-SAN ANTONIO. Nov. 22 Life Is plenty exciting for Peter
' Bratoger.
He's the mountaineer from
Maw Mexico who wandered into
Mvillsatlon and joined the Army.
his I-Q amazed the experts.
Then Peter met a girl. 8even-
i-year-old Carol Amidon of
ukesha, Wisconsin, wrote what
Orainger calls a "sympathetic
and sincere' letter to him.
...Although he was t Fort Sam
gBoston, Texas, Grainger had to
St her. He traveled all the way
to Wisconsin.
fOarol showed him around her
kjMol. It was the first school
Bier had ever seen, and he said:
"I'd like to go to one of these
gflpjetlme. '
Jor her part. Carol was pleas-
iwith the meeting the 28-year-
-recrult.
think he's real nice," she
____"He's got such a nice smile
d a polite way."
. "And Graingerwho leaves for
IralnlnK tomorrow lndlcatvd
fa still Interested. He said he
Uans to write to Carol. She said
hall write back.
dMHBftv mmam
an independe^ ^
Panatna American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH IEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER It, 1951
TEN CENTS
100,000th U.S. Casualty h
Reported From Korean Front
Kiss And Make Up' Says Barbara Twice;
Franchot And Tom Say No', Once Each
US Air Chief
Warns Of Red
PowerlnKorea
i WASHINGTON. Nov. 22 (UP) ago which hare been reported to civilian life on both sides as the
The 100,000th American has next of kin. 'fighting rolle:! up an down the!
been killed, wounded or is mis- But this process takes one to I embattled peninsula. South Ko-
slng in the bitter Korean fight- three weeks and the actual ca- rean sources put this figure in
ing, the Defense Department an- sualty figure is higher by now. the m.lllons.
r.ounced yesterday.
Of the fallen, 16,872 are dead.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 22 (UP)
Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg said
jiesterday that the Russian-sup-
plied Chinese Communist air;
force poses a "serious" threat to
U.S. control ot the air In Korea.
He disclose! that the United
States lost 116 planes in August,
September and October.
Vandenber;. who recently re-
turned from an inspection tour
of Korea, emphasized that any
decision to bomb Red bases in
Manchuria as proposed by
Gen. Douglas MacArthur and
vetoed by the Administration
i.- "a policy decision" involving
"the United State* and its United
Nations allies; But he saw no
hope of winning the air war
without it.
"Under the ground rules esta-
blished at the outset of the Ko-!
rean war." Vandenberg said, "it
Is impossible for us to gain air
supremacy over the Chinese
Communists air force under the
classical definition."
By "classical definition," the
air chief presvmably means com-
plete neutralisation of Chinese
air power.
During Senate hearings Into
MacArthufs ouster, Vandenberg
joined other US military lead-
ers in opposing bombing raids
on Manchuria. He feared it might
dissipate the ten "shoestring"
US. Air Force and risk a world
war with Russia. But he said
there might be conditions under
which he would change his mind.
Vandenberg said yesterday
that "almost overnight" Russia
lias built Red China into "one of
the major air powers of the
world."
He said the Communists now
have about 1,400 war planes, in-
cluding 700 Russian-made Migs,
based in Manchuria and North
China
To counteract this growth, the
United States Is sending more
B-26 medium bombers to Korea
and replacing "obsolescent"
Thunderjet fijhters with newer
types.
But Vandenberg warned that
"we are cleariv in for a hard and
bitter fight in the air" If the
Communists continue their build-
up.
The new casualty total is 950 They also do not reflect casual-
higher than a week ago. In ad-ties among other U.N. forces
ditlon to dead and missing, it fighting in Kcrea.
The Korean campaign now is includes 70,768 wounded, 174 cap- While accurate figures are
the fourth most deadly in the lured and 1,341 returned after rvailable here, the cost to South
nation's history. The Department,being reported missing. Korea has been much heavier
said its weekl" summary shows a' In World War II, 20 months of than that of the other U.N. al-
total of 100.76 United States fighting had elapsed United lies.
uattles casualties since the Red States forces suffered their 100,- The Defense Department re-
Invaders pou/ed into South Ko- 000th casualty. fused to mak-; public compar-
rea June 25, 1960 In World War 1, however, the able figures rn United States
100,000 mark was reached a bare non-battle casualties which in-
Only the two World Wars and 12 Months after the first U.S. elude victims o sickness, disease
the Civil War resulted in a ca-,troops entered combat. land accidents
sualty toll greater than that an-j By comparison with United; A spokesman said publication
nounced yesterday. States losses 1" Korea, the De- cf the Information with battle!
fense Department estimated Red {casualties would give the Com-!
The missing figure of 10,871 battle casualties at 1,050,7770, In- munlsts too much of a clue of
covers men whose fate Is not eluding 4J6.5U1 North Koreans the effective fihting strength of
known definitely and 614,176 Chinese Communists.;uji. forces in Korea.
In addition, the Department! Last May, Gen. Omar N. Brad-
Many are dead some victims said, the Communists suffered ieyi chairman of the Joint Chiefs
o* Red atrocities. Others are prls- an estimated 237,724 non-battlei 0 staff, told a Senate commit-
oners. Still others eventually may casualties up to Nov. 2 and lost.tee that United States non-bat-
find their way back to United 186,972 prisoners to the United tie casualties -vere 72,697 as of
Nations lines. Nations forces. May 23. The Department said
I This would be a total Red man-: then that 90 per cent of such
The overall figure of 100,176 power loss of 1,457,466. | men are returned to duty.
Includes all U.S. casualties since None of tha figures take ac- how many o! the United States
ihe fighting started 17 months count of the tremendous loss of missing are atrocity victims still
has not been nailed down defi-
nitely.
Oen. Matthew B. Ridgway, UN
Supreme Commander in Korea,
said there is "considerable evid-
e n c e" the Reds may have
slaughtered as many as 6,000
United States prisoners. But he
said only 365 cases are proved as
of now.
HOLLYWOOD, NOV. 22 (UP)
Barbara Payton, turned down
cold by Franchot Tone when she
tried to kiss and make up, snap-
ped today that she definitely
doesn't want him any more.
The voluptuous blonde with the
changeable mind changed It a-
galn and pouted he could go
ahead and get his divorce, for
which he filed suit Tuesday.
'There is no reconciliation,"
she blaaed in an Interview. "I
don't want one."
But Tuesday night buxom Bar-
bara paid a visit to the suave ac-
tor and was "upsef," eyewitness-
es reported, because he had ear-
lier in the day filed his divorce
suit. But Tone spurned her, Just
like ixi the movies.
He smiled at- her hint, that a
reconciliation was possible and
murmurei, "I'm afraid Hot."
It was at a girl friend's apart-
ment that she had declared:
"There's a chance of a reconcil-
iation." ;,T ,
But Tone, who had patiently
hung around while she swayed
between him and actor Tom Heal
for six months, Insisted there
wasn't.
"Well, I don't want to recon-
cile, either," she frowned today.
"All I want is to work out this
divorce on a friendly basis with-
out all this business getting in
the papers.
"I Just want to be left alone!"
she walled. "I cant stand this!
"Honestly, I think I'm going to
have a nervous breakdown!"
/
"Well!" said Barbara. "That's! Clyde Duber to trail the buxom
Barbara.
After Duber reported In, the
newlyweds had a rousing argu-
ment and Barbara flounced out
of the house, sobbing to frlenda
that Franchot was "jealous."
Last night Barbara found out
at Tone was dining with Mr.
id Mrs. Kent Modglln, who live
around the corner from Tone's
current home with his mother.
So Barbara sped over to pick
up the key to her house from
Tone,
"They wgre-iustsort of polite
to each other,''Mrs. Modglln re-
"From what was said, Barbara
apparently would like a recon-
ciliation. But Tone definitely
does not. He stayed over here late
last night talking, and he's going
private d>teettvatahe*d with his divorce."
,. .,, >-i i. ...in ,vi,. ------
Just dandy. That's Just fine by
me.""
Franchot huddled with his at-
torney today on his divorce suit
that will end their M-day marri-
age.
Tone had- thought he
for keeps aftejrSjhe vacf
tween him and Neal in
lined romance.
Neal and Tone finally had it
out on Barbara's front lawn in a
fist fight that sent Tone to the
hospital.
Barbara was engaged to marry
Neal at the time. But she fled to
Tone's bedside and chose him.
They set up housekeeping in
her hillside love nest. But, Tone
said yesterday, he found out she
still hankered after the be-mus-
cled NeaL.
Tone hired
Another
wmaker
Thinks Ike Is Ready To Run
WASHINGTON, Nov:'2J (UP)i Eisenhower's statement to the
A Republican congressman said troops served to recall the some-
yesterday that Gen. Dwlght D. times- forgotten fact that he la
Elsenhower should wind up his | a landholder In Pennsylvania
military assignment lo Europe in whose former Republican gover-
nor. Sen. James H. Duff, la a
leader In the Elsenhower-for-
Preshldent boom.
Elsenhower bought the farm
in the rolling country around
a "month or two." That would be
plenty of time for him to come
home for the 1962 Presidential
It looked like Barbara had lost campaign.
He found out she visited Tonel The statement waa made by
Tuesday night and had a verbal i Rep. Walter Norblad of Oregon
battle with her over the tele-as Eisenhower told a group of
phone Then he told frlenda he Pennsylvania soldiers in Germa-
also was "through."
California Congressman
Cleared Of Tax Charges
Win 154 US Awards
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP)| "On the contrary, the testl-
A House subcommittee invest- mony of every witness has in- f AaaHa sMa4ssa sMsssMsasa
gating income tax scandals yes- eluded an affirmative statement JvUllll AlllCail All Hvll
terday cleared its chairman, Rep. that no intervention or attempt
Cecil King (D., Calif.), of charges! to Influence the outcome of the
of intervening in tax cases. ; cases was made by King or any-
Acting Chairman J. M. Combs body acting for him."
id.. Tex.) said testimony by 11 Combs said a full report of the brktortA Smith Africa Nnv
witnesses in two days of closed investigation will be made to' F5"~*,jH?n._4round-
hearings produced not "one scrap about a week but pointed out:crew of No 2 Frhter Souadron
of evidence" against King. that someioJ the tax infRation$X*1t%L^tFT
King had demanded the inves-! mU8t k"pt ,eret Uw' been awardea 154 United State.
tigation of reports that he at-i The subcommittee statement decorations In the one year the
tempted to influence Southern! did not identify the persons in- squadron has been fighting to
California income tax cases. He volved to the three tax cases. K?"- l .___
disqualified himself from the| Combs told reporters they were I The squadron has flown 5 000
hearings. i Thomas A. Gregory, president of combat missions and Its pilots
the Long Beach Federal and have accounted for nearly 100
In a statement, the subcom- Savings Loan Association; Clli-|Red soldiers for every member
mittee said it had gone into cir- ton . and Charles J. Jones, lden-jof the squadron, groundcrew and
cumstances involving three tax titled only as partners to a Los aircrew.
12 Hurt As Trains
Crash In New York
Under Park Avenue
NEW YORK, Nov. 22 (UP)
Two trains collided today in a
Park Avenue tunnel leading in
and out of Grand Central sta-
tion and the heart of New York.
At least 12 persons were in-
jured. Police reported no deaths.
One train was loaded With holi-
day passenger.' bound for Bos-
ton and intetmedlate points. The
passenger cars.
Both belong to the New York,
other was made up of empty
New Haven and Hartford rail-
road.
BALBOA TIDES
cases in King's home area. Angeles area business: and John
Combs added that he believes D. Wtlhoit, not further identi-
the group "explored all the pos- fled.
sibilities of where the rumors!
about King had risen." Adrian W. Dewtod, subcommK-
The subcommittee said "not, tee counsel, emphasized that "no
: one scrap of evidence and, in evidence came before the corn-
Four pilots have been lost to
action.
The Mustangs with which the
squadron Is presently equipped
are soon to be replaced with Jet
fighters.
8AAF units in South Africa at
fact, not even a single allegation mittee" that there was any ir-1 present have Vamplre jet fight-
has been presented. ..that Rep. regularity to the handling of the crs.
King, or persons purporting to three cases by government offi-' United States decorations so
act for him, has participated to clals. He said also that the sub-! far won by the squadron include
or been connected with the dis- committee made no attempt to, 11 DFCs, 58 Air Medals with 78
position of these eases. determine the merit of the cases.'clusters, and seven Bronze Stars.
Grief-Filled Thanksgiving For Mother,
Wounded Sons Bring Home Dead Brother
CHICAGO, Nov. 22 (UP.,
Two brothers wounded*in|
Korea, escorting the body of
a third brother who died in
the fighting there, spent a sad I
Thanksgiving Eve here last1
night en route to a tragic reu-
nion today with their mother.'
Cpl. Henry J. Needham, 21,
is minus a leg and his arm
Is paralyzed. He has been wo-j
uhded five times.
Cpl. Richard Needham, 23,'
has been wounded twice.
They arrived by train from
San Francisco with the body;
of their brother, Sgt. John
Needham. 25.
They are returning to Lan-'
sing. Mich., and a reunion with
their widowed mother,. Joseph-
ine, who has five other child-
ren and has sent four sons
into service.
"I prayed so hard that we'd.
never have a Thanksgiving like
this" sobbed Mrs. Keedham in
Lansing "but God willed it."
. "I've been rehearsing myself
to be brave when Richard and I
Henry bring John home," Mrs.!
Needham said. "I'm thankful1
because 2 of my boys are back,!
but John..." Her voice broke.i
The sons' train will be met
by Mrs. Needham and her five
other children. A score of civil
officials, military officers and
a color guard are to pay their
respects.
Henry and Richard, who
wear seven Purple Hearts be-
tween them, made an urgent
plea on behalf of their com-
rades-in-arms in Korea for the
nation to provide letters, gifts
and, above all, blood for its
fighting men.
Both said they were aided
by transfusions when they
were wounded, and Henry said
he once received 22 pints when
he lost his leg.
"That saved my life -r- !
wouldn't be here today if it
weren't for the blood,*' Henry
said.
"It's hard for you people to
realize what's, going on there,"
Richard said. "But the fellows
would appreciate It if you
thought about them once in a
while."
Both wore black arm bands
to mourning for their fallen
brother. .
John was killed in action
while fighting with the Bth
Regiment of the 1st Cavalry
Division.
Henry, fighting with the 25th
Division, was wounded three
times to the Naktong River
battle and later was hit to
both legs and his legs and his
left arm by a strafing Com-
munist plane.
In his final action he was
one of nine men to reach the
top of Suicide Hill, but rocket
fire from an enemy counter-
attack blew off his left leg.
Bach brother wears the
Bronze Star for heroism. Rich-
ard fought with the 24th Divi-
sion.
Another brother, Walter, 26,
saw Pacific action with the
Navy to World War n.
The .two Keedhams said that
the last time all three of them
saw taeh other was a year ago
to Tokyo.
"We can't quite get over the
fact that our brother was kil-
led." Richard said.
Friday, NaT. 23
High Low
19:11 a.m. 4:15 a.m. _
11:97 p.m. 4:52 p.m. politics.
ny that his "one ambition" is to
return to the Gettysburg,' Pa.,
farm he bought late last year.
The general spoke tomen of the
28th Division when they arrived
at Bremerhaven.
Norblad. Just returned from a
military inspection trip to Eu-
rope and North Africa, did not
commit himself on his choice for
a GOP Presidential nominee. He
also did say that he thought El-
senhower should return to this
country.
Gettysburg in the fall of 1950 be-
fore President Truman chose him
to head the North Atlantic Pact
army.
The general, then active presi-
dent of Columbia University, said
he hoped to settle down on the
farm when he retired.
There was speculation even
then that he might be Pennsyl-
vania's "favorite son" candidate
for the GOP nomination. That
was before Duff came out whole-
heartedly for the general.
Those thinking along this line
pointed out that Elsenhower as
much as already has the conven-
But he told reporters he ob- tion votes of Kansas, where he
tained the Impression in Europe
that Eisenhower has put the Eu-
ropean defense program over the
hump and that It .should be pos-
sible for any "capable man" to
replace him hi a month or two.
He suggested Oen. Alfred M.
Gruenther, Elsenhower's chief of
staff, for the poet.
Norblad emphasized that his
Impression was obtained from
bis own observations and not
from any conversation with Eis-
enhower. The congressman said
he and the general did not talk
grew up.
If be is a candidate, he also
stands a good chance for the
votes of New Tork where Gov.
Thomas B. Dewey has come out
for the general.
Elsenhower said during his re-
cent visit her* 'with President
Truman that he hoped to be able
to return to this country soon.
His political supporters have
claimed for some time that he
had laid much of the groundwork
for European defense and that
be could do more,for world peace
If he is President.
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