The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Panama America

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Full Text
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Panama Amcncati
"Lei the people know the truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
Ceasefire Line Finalized, But Hope Slim
For Armistice To Stop War By Christmas
Ike Says NA TO Will
Have Baby A-Bomb
ROME, Nov. 26 (UP) Gen. Dwighr Eiserfriower to- | Daj|r0aC| Crashes
day told the defense ministers of the North Atlantic Pact "wu V*a*
countries that his NATO headquarters was counting on !(, JJ, HUtt 70 II
new baby tactical A-bombs for the defense of Europe. f \* \
But he said these bombs would not eliminate the
need for 60 to 70 divisions of ground troops.
Elsenhower appeared before,
secret meeting of the NATO mili-
tary committee, but a spokesman
said after the meeting:
"Elsenhower said SHAPE <8u-
Kime Headquarters Atlantic
ct In Europe) Is doing Its pest
In planning, and Is taking Into
account what new weapons may
be able to iacllltate the task or
building up strength.
But no new weapons will solve
the strategic problems, such as
the mobilization and training of-
"Eisenhower pleaded for the
Continental countries to try to
proceed with a European Army ^eanWhlta on the Istomus. it
which would ultimately include WM learned that Cpl. J***ey *
Germans the son of Mi t TomaJa J. a-
"Heeimrned that we must popljmos who lives In San Franejscp,
create suff HftuiamaV the was recently W-
,gth. The Eu-'ftoa that her son wee woundud
Cpl. Vincent Hkkey
Of Ancon Wounded
In Action In Korea
WASHINGTON. Nov. 86' < The United States War De-
partment today announced that
Cpl. Vincent Hlclrey, of, Ancn
Canal Zone has been wounded
in action with the United States
Army in Korea. .
of tr***V5-lw,
Bloody Weekend
WOODSTOCK. Ala.. Nov. 26
(UP)A Southern Railway's of-
ficial said today 1 persons were
killed In Sunday's collision of two
luxury streamliners here.
K. C. Schultz. operating; divi-
sion manager, said that 16 bod-
ies were removed from the
wreckage and the 17th victim is
the engineer of one of the trains
whose body was still buried In the
Upwards of 70 other persons
were Injured.
Rescue crews still have not
searched two wrecked cars that
are lying in a precarious position
above a small gorge at the scene
of Che wreck.
These oars, however, are not
smashed and the likelihood of
fending additional victims there
can bf no security in
The miWwr committee {com-
posed of the chiefs of staff and
defense ministers of the 12 NA-
TO countries) later decided:
1) To accept the target of 60
to 70 divisions as a target for| #_j_aL_|
nS y""?; "*"" *" Hll III CmMI.
52 Atom Wings
Will Spearhead
US Air Armada
. WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UP)
Strategic bombers capable of car-
I rying large atomic bombs will be
the striking spearhead of the
Air Force's planned build-up to
143 wings, informed sources said
The projected 148-wlng Air
Force would have about 52 wings
of the A-bomb-carrylng medium
and heavy bombers based in
areas from which to strike back
quickly in event of Soviet atom-
ic aggression.
Of-the planned 143-wmg atr
armada, the tactical air com-
mandm&nd for support of ground
troops would built up to about 40
wings30 fighter-bomber and 10
light bomber wings.
The air defense command
would increase to 32 wings of all-
weather Interceptor fighters. The
other 19 wings would be troop
carrier and, transport outfits. ;
The Joint Chiefs of Staff ap-
proved the Air Force's expansion
to 143 wings from the presently
authorized goal of 95 wings. The
Air Force now has about 90 wings.
It hopes to reach the.OSrwlng
strength by late next year or ear-
ly in 1953. w .
Defense Secretary Robert A
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 26 (UP) United No-
tions and Communist negotiators agreed here today on
the 30-day ceasefire line in Korea.
The full truce delegations will meet tomorrow to
ratify the line which has been mapped out at protracted
meetings by two staff officers from each side.
Though techinically the war, will still be on, fighting
on the ground is expected to come to a virtual stop while
the United Nations and Communist delegatee try to set-
tle the remainder of the armistice terms by the deadline
two days after Christmas.
British Report
(NBA Newstnap)
FRONT-LINE FORMULA UN and Red negotiators have
agreed on a formula for a cease-fire in Korea. The tem-
porary line will be established along the present battle line
(black line on map). If the negotiators can settle other
problems within a month, the line would become the middle
ctf a permanent, 2.46-mUe-wlde demilitarized tone.
India, Arabs, Latin America
Try To Break UN Deadlock

Hew Locomotives
Lashed As Deckload
Jod Msihvllle Railroad's south- -
boiind'Creseent Limited." Both
2) To postpone till next year
any further more work en the
Middle East Defense command.
In Jen__
Pacific freljWI Jg^gK.
g across the Ida- "5 f^H
d head on ves-
The first of three new 1600
horsepower diesel electric loco-
Midcue east ueieiac isuiiiuuuiu. motives fop the Panama IteU-(
There are presently eight or 10. fog^ arrived on the Isthmus this
proposals, all of which will be J>ut morning on the S.S. Ancon.
off till Greece and Turkey for
malhr become NATO members;
3) Td report "no progress at
all" In the dispute as to whether
the United 8tates .30 caliber or
the new British .28 caliber should
be the standard rifle
morning u.
The other two are expected to
arrive in the next few MSJks on
succeeding Panama Line sailings
from New York.
They are Arco OE aSl-purpose
type road and switching locomo-
... Itlves and were purchased from
4) To disagree still over wnetn-,tne Andean Locomotive Com-
er the Atlantic naval command- Ne York tt a coat oi *.
er should be a United Statesi or tv ^.noo.
British admiral, but to agree that, ^ m ^ numb#red Ml, 902
b British admiral should com-i andoj
mand the area of the English anasw.
Channel and the southern North
Four Congressmen
Arrive For Brief
The first of the new locomo-
tives was to be unleaded today
bT the 25S-ton Dredging Divi-
sion floating crane "Hercules''
which was scheduled to arrive
at Cristobal about 1 p.m. Sun-
day afternoon after transiting
the Canal from Gamboa.
The body of the locomotive,
which weigh about 76 tons, was
carried on the deck of the Ancon
. and was to be lifted from the
Pour United States Represente- ghlp bv the Herclea Monday ai
i rrt#rt this mornina on the .._-.__j \.~.^ < triwira
were on the New York to
Orleans run.
Two Union
trains thundering __
ho prairie collided head on yes
terday and five crewmen were
killled after a sprinting brake- strategipmbers
man reached a switch seconds too (Heavy). ....
late to head off the crash. Strategies, bombers
Forty-lbree of 185 freight cars (Medlm)......
wefe bounced off the rails by Tactical .Ugh t
the Impact of the collision at this bmbete;......
tiny railroad settlement on the Tactlcel fighter
south Idaho desert, 18 miles east bomber...... 18
of Boise." Interceptor fighters 23
The bodies of the five trapped Troop carriers.- "
crewmen were found in the man- The strategic
primary mission of taking pic-
tures of targets before and after
The strategic Air command
now has B-86 heavy bomber
with 30 to, a wing. These will be
replaced in time with the eignt-
jef B-52's. The B-36's have six
pifton engines and four jeta. ^
Bout In Pacific Bus
Torminal Neis Fine
SWft^S^-Fei 2 Panamanians
against the government. mlStl on Siltr Road were each
Minor claslrfs between striking ?W1 ^J^h,. m0rning in the
Pnd non-Striking students were JSXeSieffrate^ Court,
still being reported especially in ^S S^jth disturbing the
the vlcinfty of the National Ins- pet^Iw^t clmrles Jackson
Ututo ^TT .. >.___1 r\*nrr.
locomotives. Oil from the engines
burs* Into flames after the crash
ar.S one- of- the bodies was mim-
ed eeyond recognition.
Students On Me
Alert Panam Police
Along Central Ave.
An extra number of nllcemen
were stationed along Central
Four urawaowiiwi/iK"-,1, D by the Herclea wmoay ai-
ves arrtvedthls momlngjon ttj*lteroon and placed on its trucks.
8.S. Ancon for visits on the Isth-, whiels. The locomotive will be
mus. The visitors are: .towed to the Balboa Roundhouse
Representative Daniel A. Reed,'where it will be Papered for
Republican of New York who service ^P^g^gg.0* &EfZ^fc*mtfBa Pue-
sponsored the Reed BUI which General s}*c.w'c K^^UWLl ti0, and the office of the Corn-
revoked the retroactive Income supervise the worx mat win ne
ax for government employes inldone before placing the locomo-
'.he Canal Zone, and Mrs. Reed, tive In service.
Representative Charles J. Ker-
be djaelos-
.. Truman sends
rbudget to Congress
to Informed estl-
.and 143-wlng pro-
un this way:
95 141
Wings Wings
PARIS, Nov. W (UP) The of gloom, following a 110-mln-
Aslan Arab and Latin American u tt diatribe by the Soviet Por-
sUtes'launched a desperate Unl- elgn Minister Andrei Vlshlnsky,
ted Nations camps'
At was
jy the Rassman
^.lon of the Western_.
As the main political commit
tee resumed ltsllebate a mood
made these pease moves:
Pakiftan. h-aa and Syria Is
ly proposed that the Sag
e^Vreckige oT"thelwV diesel "*!^Q??R- W
focomotlve.. Oil from the. engines g^^^f.
burs into flames after the crash *'
9ft t e r d a T en unidentified fe? V^lSSSS *S&'-
,ten, RepubUcan of Wisconsin,
Mrs. Kersten and their ten-year-
old son, Kevlm ._____>.
RepresenUtive Ivor D. Fenton,
Republican of Pennsylvania, and
Mrs. renton; and.
Oldtimer Omcr Wiggin
Diet Id Jacksonville
Word has been received on
_, the' Isthmus of the death of
Representative BenJaminF Q R wiggln on Nov. M at
James, Republican of Pennsyl-|ms home ln jacasonvlUe. Plorl-
vanla. and Mrs. James. ri
man, 27. Thev pleaded not guilty.
Also heard on the mornings
calendar were vagrancy and loit-
t%CJ& Helena Franco.
42 Colombian, and Ana Luisa
ing pariy unmwn. nodxiaues 30 Panamanian, were
The Communist headquarters '*~* intencVrt to ten days in
is on West 14th Street around /ed $26. and Plced on
group converged upon the head-
munist secre-r.ry general, Hugo
Victor and in;nred two protest-
ing party members
the corner from the Variedades
Theater, where the convention
of the Partido Panamefiista was
held yesterday.
The Reds claim that their as-
sailants, whd sporadicsnrjfc-
cended on trie office wKI
rnd atones, wee. "Pana
ernor and Mm. Herbert D Vog-
el- and Lieut. Colonel and Mrs.
Marvin L. Jacobs.
Building Divisj
ma Canal ln March 164?.
da. Z _^_ i but the group was not definite
Ju.tSSSXx^^- ur "^ "^ the!^"fied.
[vision of thejPana- At one time during the attacks
rn the PDP office shouts of "viva
Ramn" were 'eportedly heard.
Stores, Offices
gPnti "lnciudeji "call on Jq gg ^|qs(bj(|
Tentative elans for the Repre-
. ntatives' visit Include a call on
Governor Newcomer at 9 a.m. to-, -
morrow, a sight-seeing trip, and U/-J n BAnflmn
a visit to Mlraflores Locks and a TfCQ. In rOnamO
trip through Oaillard Cut on'
Wednesdav. ^
Representative Kersten has
made plans to return to the Unit-
d States on the Ancon leaving
Friday: Representatives Fenton
and James plan to leave Decem-
ber on the Si. Panam; and
Representative Reed will leave 1
December 14 on the 84. Cristo-
bal -
Wednesday this week wul b
a matlenal holiday 1st PsMssa
and all geverstesasit efflcee and
commercial estsMishsaeJits will
be dosed, acrordlag to a eev-
maaleue issued today by the
Frees aad Radio Department
The day win mart: the lsWth
snaiveraary ef Paaaota't in-
dependence frnm Spain.
Baby Sitters
Protect Hotel
From 'Arsonists'
DM MOD**. I.. Mot. 34 (S>F)
- The Hotel F4w
tree baby sit'lng
itnests' children
tectlve measvte.
A four-yeat-< Id boy. left alone
jail, fined $25. and placed on
one year probscion.
Escaped Lunatic
Nabbed Wttck
Of 15,000 Napkins
the-small and middle powers
Heard In Korea
proposed t c out rvwi"---------7 7
powers meet, and the General racy ot known befow. ____rsumimjOTreenseni1 was an-
rJSvo'of Scr'se^h^11?-"--'
com banning the atom.
Second, India stepped forward
again in the role of cold war me-
diator by unveiling a broader
three-point peace plan calling
for: solid Korean peace disarma-
ment and economic development.
Third, Ecuador appealed to the
. Big Four poweri to get together
An escaped Inmate afcthe Ma- lmmedlateiy on the secretarial
tias Hernandez Hogpltsfl in Pan- R of the duarmament agree-
am was found wanflermg op
Shaler Road thU mornlne; W the mBnv
police. He was earning e large | -----------------__
sack on his back that coltelned
*b^SPa^,neaatepan-11AWC P0Stp01.CS
amanlan, who told polioe that he
took the napkins from in back of KeCeDllOn rOT
the Paraso clubhouse, was being r
returned to the insane asylum li-c. NeWCOITier
today, in the custody of the Pan- nnra. MCW-vmw
ama poUce. ]. The mter-Amerlcafl Women's
Canal Zone court records show Club announced today the post-
that when he n. ten 7~rs old ponement of a .receptionInJjon-
Should the troops of either
side advance during the 90-day
period that would have to with-
draw to the tentative truce line
If the complete armistice terms
are agreed on within the 30-day
It seems unlikely that either
side will gamble lives unless it
becomes clear that no armistice
agreement will be possible before
Dec. 28.
If the 30-day period expires
without agreement being reach-
ed, the opposing armies will bo
able to retain any ground they
WESTERN FRONT, Korea. ^a^SgLSf^hr^ent ..
Sfof.-M (UP) British officers _^J22nr7r,Sf "uJTftn
were convinced today that Rus- gjf* S5222U%1 mL
slan artillerymen had taken over "zfi^JKL J!it2
the dlroetlon of Communist bta ^J*".Berti*mr2t* if^*
gun fire on the western frenC 22^^.22^ m^-S"
opening "a new wax" here. *u,at,0'> te supervise the car-
^he7 bolleved Vviet experts rying out of the ceasefire afroe-
began master-minding the bom- ment.
bardmenU about Ho. 1. Just af- v
ter the armUtlce talks reopened Then they are to arrange the
at nearby Panmunjom and the exchange of prisoners of war.
Rod pressure- begsn building up and recommendations to be
ln this sector. made to the Governments whoso
in this sects?with an accu- About tw* JiouSs before the
Panmunjom agreement was an-
roiun-imin aioc 10 tn con- nounced anoui 1,000 Kens renew-
ider of the British 8th Hue- ed their attack on "Little Olbral-
recsmtlylntercepted a me- tar," a hllLmass within sight of
from a Communist 8X1111617- panmunjom.
man. i mpport of parka-clad in-
"The orders were g ven In pure fantrymen. United Nations
Ru*i*2f J*e Po.1 s*ld- *^ planes flew 240 sorties against a
Rrafd^tion'KlSlr?!!--^ the area to-
tl"^^t0" the mtSn*e W Ver the weekend United Na-
VCol sYrGnyLother. command-i^T} "*=? ^LJL S"K
nf wnor tn httiir,n battle In a snowstorm to keep
Mid: "t1*11011' the Reds from the key helihta,
"A new war began about Not: 1.1 _,. ~Z _. .
That's when they began laying Sleet SllOW lOKe
down really proper artillery. I r_ ..* *_** w_ u,vc
There's only one more new war
to be fought herewhen they
come in with their aircraft."
The refugee weekly "Hunga-
ry,'* published in Munich, Ger-
many, reported today that a
4^e0-man volunteer Hungari-
an anti-aircraft brigade and
Bulgarian troops are new
fighting alongside the Chinese
and North Korean Communists
in Korea.
Last summer a flood of dls-
that when he wee ten years old ponement of a reception in hon- Last summer a nooa or ais-
hew.^ convicted of netlt lar- or of Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer patches from the Korean front
nc "-_""! .iSTh.* -d._.- ,hioh a. arheHnlM) tn h* \\*\A r>nnrterl th^ nresence Of "Cau-
ceny. 8everal smJUler eharges of which was scheduled to be held
trespassing and loitering follow- tomorrow.
^He had been seBtenced in the! The reception honoring the
Balboa Magistrate's Court to 10 wife of the Governor of the Pan-
days for vagrancy before it was ama Canal has been rescheduled
discovered that he was an es- for Jan. 15 ai the Hotel El Pan-
c-tjed Inmate. ma.
reported the presence of "Cau-|
casians" in considerable numbers
in Korea.
Thev added that some of the
"Caucasians'' might be Russians!
and reported signs in particular 1
that some Russian gunners' in the field.
11 Lives In East.
Midwestern US
Sleet, freesing rain and anew
in the eastern United States
nd midwest cost at least 11
Don Barrows and his wife
Lena burned to death when
their auto skidded on aa ley
road into a utility pole. It
knocked down a l&se-volt
power line and then burst into
Six families were flooded
from their homes along the
stretch of the 'Mississippi River
at Minneapolis when ice jam-
med the channel.
Amnesia Victim Resting; Spouses Talk
______ em_____ **T rant Tft VnrtTO the inliltifM
DETROIT. Nov. 16 (UP)
David Yerke. the "amnesia,
victim who returned to bis wife
and daughter after six blank
years away. took*to. his bed to-
day on doctor's orders as an-
other woman claimed she had
been his wife during his "black-
Thanksgiving Was Happy For 1 Wrfe
- But 2nd Expects Him For Christmas
Yerke's Thanksgiving reunion all the signs of having suffered i disappeared on a fishing trip
with his dark-haired wife Dou- from amnesia, and that he;off Tarpon springs, ria., Dec.
e year proMWon d biJ sbr.j,arH)W damh- might never recall the six years' 28 1945.
Humberto Kile. "jF*J ow.a^ j blackout." But today she said that was
Venesuelan. drew .a $1 flne for pbt^ ^ Here in Detroit. Yerke's family all a mistake
V,F*C&X., nS' 36.had been Yerke'a wife during allowed newspaper pictures to "It must have been lew.
And BellSHi io Roar'uei' r^' the gbc veari he was presumed be taken but wouldn't allow she said. "I've been so upset
Panamanian who wss ggij""* "" pre8Umeahlm to be quesUoned by re- I could quite ea y be mb>
,use^fas flnd 10 Douglas said she WbuW "stick j porters^ The .iamUy^quored him
Picked Up
Near Ancon PO
by mv husband, whatever hap
In New Orleans, plump, be-
spectacled Mrs. Reuben David
Dry, 31, said, "I dent intend
to prosecute. I still love him.
I want him back."
Yerke's daughter, Sharon, was
as saying that when he re- I Then, digging through a cigar
covered his memory, he could! box filled with legal papers and
remember using the name Reu-1 old copies of withholding tax
ben David Dry" but couldn't forms, she said: Yes. Heres
remember anything else. ,the form from Universal Distri-
buting Co. That was where he
vl want to know the solution
to this mess," she said. "Some-
body will hit on the right idea.
Mr. David Yerke better get
his bearings and bring his
little frame back here. If be
gave me an assumed name I'm
sure I want to know about it.
Who am I? When he gets
has bearings hell tell plenty.
He'll be back, and hell come
back on his on accord. I have
no charges to press against him.
He's a nice person."
Mrs. Dry said she thought
Yerke's dlsaopearance from
Tarpons Springs was a hoax,
saying: "He knew he was com-
ing to New Orleans."
She said she wasn't going to
be "fooled by this amnesia
mess.. He's a smart man and
people who've had amnesia for
six years can't be as accurate
in everything as he was."
"I want to talk to him." she
said. Mro. Dry said she tried te
call him ln Detroit yesterdav but
was told that his doctor
wouldn't let him answer the
- uuiuis; WV. Slioc vw .... at
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 26 (UP> | went to work when he came to
,.----------------- iu -Mrs. Reuben David Dry. who New Orleans." ,
An American soldier who was laying the home of an aunt claims to be the wife of David | Mrs. Dry m*e. t^ F?0*"
AWOttor toeVwwlisu pick today. She was unaware that i Yerke of Detroit, who was wel-, from her bed. where she W
i.^i?*. 4J.niiiiir7il few the father who disappearedlcorned back Into the arms of,she had been since yesterday.
nasS'eS wherfh."w^ppre SS their hem. at ^rirpon'hls family last week after a She id she had recently besm
a/w^w^- ^js&ss&ix S2*L3i&^^\^^ -er jt-N-iga?ysys1* jas:
oy n-paren. a g_ fitt ^ro-eS^S a^ ^r^M^^K^M
oamettd a in the hotel Panam durinc the three'weeks <^*ds reot." she married Yerke to Februsrv see k the day before he left Uke w e' to nu wues irosti
WednCday. 'abieBet^thout leave. Hoffmen said Yerke showed of 1M*. 11 months before he home." door when he left home?


7, H strect P. o. Box 134. Panama, n of P.
Tiliphoni Panama No. S-O740 ( Lini*>
Colon Orriei: It.17* Cintnau Avinui iitwiin ItTM and isth struts
Walter Winche
In New York
How shall we tell each other when it endf...
When Jove hu run the cycle of Its sighs
And tears and laughter? We shall still be friends,
Bat there will be a sorrow in oar eyes, .
A difference In the cadence of our speech,
So delicate that none would ever dream
That we have drifted slowly, each to each,
That thinrs are not exactly at they seem.
We still shall walk together and discuss
The little plana that make life effervesee,
And people everywhere win look at as
With secret envy at our happiness...
But as we take each other by the hand,
Tour heart will knowand mie will understand.
Celebs About Town: Mary Plckford giving the lie to the
rumors. She wings South to help celebrate "Buddy Rogers
Day"... Mrs. Woodrow Wilson In the Cub Room... Adolphe
.Menjou, reconciled with the famed mustache he jilted, at the
Gilded Cage ringside... Helen Hayes, Don Ameche and Maria
' (Dietrich) Rlva with their mothers at Place Pigalle... Zachary
Scott and Ruth Korda stedy 8ardl's duet... Van Johnson
cornered by autographters at Le Monseigneur... Mary Roberts
Rlnehart, the top-flight author, strolling with her dignified
gait... Lena Home, backstage at "King and I," embracing
Dorothy Samoff... Carmen Miranda, the Copa star, fighting
the 44th and 8th winds... John McClaln, the new Journal-
American drama critic, tucceedlng the ailing Robert Garland.
Salliet in Our Alley: The fiipcracken in Lindy's were dis-
cussing the word's two top torch-carriers... "Count Troubet-
skoy for Barbara Hut ton's money and Billy Rose for his own!"
...Fred Wtring's idea of B'way't happiest triangle: Judy Gar-
land and the t-a-Day.
Broadway Story: In the 1930s Sammy Fain and Irving Kahal
wrote the score for a musical flop called "Right This Way"...
Two of the delights that died with the show were: "I'll Be
Seeing You" and "I Can Dream, Can't I?"...When Kahal, the
word-magician, diedthose songs emerged from the dust and
became clicks... Mrs. Kahal remembered another of his num-
ber* with Fainalso rusting on the Feist shelve... She urged
the publishers to reprise It... They had no faith In It and
gave her the manuscript... Shapiro-Bernstein accepted It glad-
ly and Tony Martin's platter of It is climbing fast on The Hit
Parade... The title: "It's All Over But the Memories."
Memos of a Midnighter: William Saroyan and hit kin (who
parented "C'mona My House") have phffft!... Barry Fitzgerald,
f all people, is making an Italian film... Claro Boothe Luce
didn't tell thares in her upcoming play to Bishop Fulton J.
theen and other men of the cloth. She gave themfor char-
ities... How Blind Can You Get?: Life gave a large plug to
"Detective Story" and didn't mention Horace McMahon, who
stole most of the notices... Shirley Ballard.and Herbert Evert
("Angel in the Pawnshop"! a re in rhythm.. .That stabbing of
a male student at Columbia D. it the Big Butt among Green-
wich Villagers... When Elizabeth Taylor moved from the Plata
the picked the St. Regis, which happens to be where London's
Michael WUdlng is sheltered...
Manhattan Mrala :t Helolse Woods, the Stork hat chick,
who was a sec'y at the Nuremburg war crime trials... The one
at Cyrano's whose late husband was a wealthy Frenchman...
The window of The Little Gypsy (in the 40s) showing a hap-
py hand-holding foursome: The George Sanders (Zsa Zsa Gab-
on and the Clark Gables (Lady Ashley), now asunder... The
6th Avenue book shop where phony sex tomes cost more than
biogs of the world's greats... The sign in the window of a
subway barber shop at Lex. and 51st: "Hair Cute Our Special-
ty"... Fancy that! ,
Times Sq. Smalltalk: British actor Richard Green and Car-
olyn Burke (of NBC-tv) are enjoying; the world thru rose-
colored monocles... Groucho will record for Decca... Natalie
Warner (of the sugar tribe) married Phillip Brothe, a Miami
Beaeh twimmlng professor... The Tom Kwells (he's the star
of the movie, "Up Front") are imaging. Mrs. Ewell was Marjorie
San born of the ad agencies... The Lee Rogowt are dittoing...
Att'n, F. A. P.: You left your new Cavanagh in the Stork Club
check room and took a $40 one. Please return when yon sober
up Diana Herbert (a click in "The Number") persuaded the
producen to delete the program note that her father la the
playwright. Hants to ttand on her own Grablet.
Show Bit Novelette: When the late Thomas Heggen fin-
ished his memorable novel he phoned his long-time buddy and
U. of Minn, classmate Chick Roberts and requested permission
to title the tome "Mr. Roberts"... It wasn't biographical, ex-
plained Heggen, but he felt the character was much the same
type of guy with whom he spent six years on the Pacific run
one of the most honest fellows he'd ever known... Chick
said he was flattered and touchedand go ahead... That's
how the book (and the hit play) got its title... Because of one
man's admiration for his best.friend's Integrity... A man who
was so honest that when "Mr. Roberts" was publishedChick
reviewed it for hit Chicago paperand was alone in hit opin-
ion. .. He didn't like itand to he panned it.
Sounds in the Night: At The Abinthe House: "Truman's
vacation In Florida under the tun is coming along fine. Half-
baked"... At Pelham Heath: "He's a big tuccsouse"... At the
Savannah: "He's not cheap. He just don't tpend money"... At
the Elisabeth Norman: "She's a aocial hutterfloozie" In the
Stork: "Ever notice that only sober people spill drinks?"... At
the Texan: "She Just took a aereen testthe screen Wen!"

The Late Watch l It's a girl for the Kenneth Alexanders
(Peggy French)... The Scotty Becketts got an 8-lb. hlmfant...
Publicist T. Weatherly and John Tuerk's widow Have It...
Barbara Lynn and her London heart Had It... Orson Welles
was fined by a court (in Italy) for failing to explain why two
mag articles were offensive to his rep... Pearl Bailey Is why
La Vie En Rote is a mutt... Ted Saucier's "Bottoms Up" (book
of drink recipes) is Interrupted by the most distractng fem-
ales... Add sound-allket: The 10-year-old "Melody" and the
new "All In the Game"... Martha Hodge, long estranged from
Myron CS. Pac.") McCormlck. and author Cleveland Amory
dont care whether the Laugha are worth all the Tears...
Sherman Bllllngslev la the real name of a Pullman porter be-
tween N. Y. and Washington... Billv Rose offered Eleanor
$900 a week alimony... Now that Kay Button will file In Fla.
I. Y. Yankees millionaire D. Topping u Alice Dawtoning.
Hope, Hardship
Help Build
NATO Air Force
When Lieut-Gen. Laurls Nor-
stad came to France the first
time, in World War II, he got
his feet wet. He waded ashore
with the invasion. He says to-
day this Is no way for any
self-respecting airman to go
any place.
But his assignment then was
to advance with the first Al-
lied waves to find and prepare
air fields from which fignter
aircraft could operate, so that
they could give closer support
to ground troops.
Today General Norstad Is
Commander In Chief of Allied
Air Forces In Europe. He wears
another hat as Commander In
Chief, U. S. Air Forces In Eu-
And though he was flown
to France this time in his
own command plane, his
mission today is still pretty
much what it was right af-
ter the Normandy invasion.
It is to locate and build
up bases from which the air
force can operate in support
of General Eisenhower's
European armies.
There are three main weak-
nesses of the Allied air posi-
tion today.
The first is that nearly all
U. 8. air bases are In Ger-
many, east of the Rhine and
in some cases ahead of what
would soon become the front
Une If the Russians attacked
The Impossibility of moving
these bases back into France
Is simply a lack of adequate
military air bases in France.
This Is the bottleneck which
makes it Impossible to assign
more air strength to Western
This second weakness is the
cause of the third which
Is lack of planes.
Today the NATO countries
have three air divisions in Eu-
General Norstad admits, how-
ever, that he Is talking "plans
and not planes If all the
planes at his disposal were put
together, they might make one
good air army.
In the next six to eight
months, General Norstad hopes
he can create his third divi-
sion, a tactical air force built
around the French First Air Di-
vision, with some units from
other European countries.
This will leave an augmented
U. S. 12th Air Force, plus Ca-
nadian units, as the second
General Norstad wants tc
avoid having any of his divi-
sions made up entirely of one
Before any of this expan-
sion can take place, there
must be more air bases. To-
day the V. S. is operating
one air base in France
from a tent city, and it will
soon open a second base
with the airmen living un-
der canvas at a base turned
over to the V. S. by the
French. Within the next
two or three months, two
more of these tent-city
bases will be put in opera-
There may be some yelling at
home about, our boys having
to live In tents during the win-
ter* to defend Europe. General
Norstad seems to feel that this
complaining will be ihjustlfied.
In the first place, there just
aren't any permanent barracks
buildings at French air bases
whl:h could be turned over to
the Uilted States.
In the second place, he In-
sists that, "We're not In this
Just to protect Belgium, France
and Holland. We're here to de-
fend the United States."
"I want to get more forces in
here," says General Norstad.
"Even If we get only one more
group, It won't be much but it
will be a token of hope.
It will make ten times a*
much of a contribution as the
groups that came over In World
War n. It will be two or three
times as significant as the
groups that come over later
when we're In permanent struc-
"When the history of this
period is written," he con-
tinues, it will be our leader-
ship that will count and be
rememberednot our dol-
lars or our planes. We start-
ed from scratch six months
ago. There was no fire in
the eyes of Europeans then.
There is a growing fire in
the eyes now.
"The progress has really been
remarkable. The people are now
alive. They think that we're go-
ing some place and that we'l)
get there. Air forces can ex-
"We will have a tactical air
command. We will match
ground forces by armies and
army groups right to the front
line. To the extent that we
can bring confidence to these
people, we can deny this area
to the aggressor."
All of which Is saying, in
another way, that handsome
blue-eyed young Gen. Laurls
Norstad has caught the spark
of General Elsenhower, and is
spreading the same gospel of
success among the air forces o!
Europe that Ike gives to the
Europe and the statesmen on
the ground.
'Sentence-Six More Years'
Here To Stay
By Stewart Alsop
TEL AVIV. If orthodox economic theory
Is acoepte as a guide, the dearest wish of the
Arab enemies of the state of Israel seems about
to be realized. This wish Is, of course, tne eco-
nomic collapse and subsequent disintegration of
the Israeli state.
For, by any reasonable definition, Israel is
flat broke and getting broker all the time.
Israel's platoons of brilliant economists flood
the Inquiring visitor In statistics.
But one very simple fact will serve to Illus-
trate the real nature of Israel's situation. This
country Is now importing at least five times
the value of what It exports, which Is like a
family spending Its income several times over.
If this yawning gap were not somehow made
up, Israel's standard of living would, in the
words of one high official here, "sink to, and
probably below, the general Middle Eastern
standard of living."
In other words, Israel's population, predomin-
antly of: European origin, would be forced to
Uve at -Ble level, say, of Egypt's miserable lel-
As things stand, it Is little short of mirac-
ulous that the economy of the state of Israel,
as artificial as a hydroponlc garden, continues
to function at all.
Israel Is a country about the size of the Is-
land of Sicily, but with a much smaUer arable
land area.
On this area It must somehow support three
crowded cities, many large towns, and a po-
pulation accustomed generally to a high living
It Is a country totally cut off from aU Its
neighboring states.
And it Is, above all, a country which has dou-'
bled Its total Jewish population In about four
years, and which must still absorb somehow 10,-
000 or so new immigrants every month.
Under the bustling, fiercely energetic surface
of Israel life, the economic strains which this
set of circumstances imposes on this country
are instantly visible.
Although the Internal legal rate for the Is-
raeU pound Is stlU artificially maintained at
$2.80, the free rate abroad has sUthered to less
than 70 cents. This Is the external sympton of
a galloping Inflation which has had the Inevit-
able internal consequences.
The rationing and price control system, In
theory more severe than Britain has ever known,
Is showing signs of coming apart at the seams
Much of the time the sugar and meat rations,
tiny as they are, are sheer myth. Inevitably, the
black market is taking over. If only because
most Israelis must deal on the black market In
order to feed their families.
As prices rise, labor becomes restive, and left-
wing labor movements threaten the government
with hunger marches.
The at tern ot. to absorb some 700,000 Immig-
rants into a new and tiny country has had, of
course, social as weU as economic consequences.
Most of the new Immigrants come from the
Arab states, and aside from a mixed and distant
racial origin these people have Uttle more in
common with European Jews than, say, Pata-
Konians have with Oregonlans.
The Israeli leaders, admitting; the existence of
severe social tensions within the new state, put
their trust In the second generation.
Yet for the present. In such circumstances, it
Is Uttle wonder that the Arabs talk hopefully
of the coming collapse of the state of Israel.
Even so, one prediction can be made with con-
fidence. Israel wUl not collapse. Israel is here
to stay.
Partly this prediction can be made because
of the drive, energy, and sturdy health of the
Israelis themselves, which beUe all the grim
Partly It Is because the Jewish community
In the United States wlU undoubtedly continue
to make up a large part of-the economic slack,
to the tune Of an astonishing 70,000,000 a year.
And partly it Is because the American gov-
ernment wlU undoubtedly also continue to take
up the rest of the slack.
Given a continued Israeli policy of unrestrict-
ed Jewish immigration, the best experts here
estimate that the American government's share
Is likely to come about $100,000,000 a year for
a good many years.
Leave aslae the fact that the American gov-
ernment made possible this experiment In the
first place, or that It Is so moving and Im-
pressive an experiment In so many ways. To
continue this subsidy Is In the plain American
The economic collapse of the state of Israel
would usher In a period of total chaos In the
Middle East.
It would Invite, either the violent expansion
of the state of Israel as an expression of eco-
nomic desperation, or a renewed Arab attack
on the enfeebled Israeli nation.
Either would be fatal to Western Interests.
It Is thus In the essential American Interest
to make It both certain and obvious to all con-
cerned that the state of Israel Is here to stay.
Yet when this Is said, something else must
also be said. American policy In this area has
been Influenced by twin illusions.
One Is the illusion that Arab hostility to Is-
rael Is wholly Irrational and without depth.
The other Is the illusion that this tiny state
precisely balances In strategic importance the
whole vast vital land mass of the Arab and
Moslem worlds.
In the Inflamed and Irrational Middle East,
as everywhere else, the precondition of a ra-
tional policy Is the getting rid of Illusions.
(Copyright. 1951, New York Herald Tribune
Blackmail Does Not Pay

It would not be accurate to describe Premier
Mossadegh's lengthy stay In America as a total
loss for Iran. But it has not proved much
better than that.
In the long series of talks with the U. 8.
State Department over the Anglo-Iranian oil
dispute, Mossadegh showed himself Incapable
of significant compromise.
Unquestionably his performance was dictated
in large part by the Iranian extremists whose
prisoner he Is. He could not yield one inch that
would look like a concession to the hated Brit-
So he remains adamant against operation of
the big Abadan oil refinery by any foreign com-
pany, even non-British.
He Insists that the new Iranian oil company,
which completely lacks technical experience, can
handle the task with a "few foreign technici-
The general consensus among oU men It that
he and his countrymen do not gratp the com-
plexity of the industrial problem they face.
Secondly, Mossadegh will not discuss adequate
compensation to the British for Iran's seizure
of the Anglo-Iranian OU Co.'s properties.
Without fair payment, nationalization is bald
confiscation. No government can acquiesce In
such a step without emboldening others to try
the same unprincipled tactics.
And, lastly, Mossadegh Is asking a price for
Iranian oU which is said to be well out of Une
with the world price structure. He is seeking
advantage for his country which is possessed
by no other oil-rich nation.
This particular demand reveals something ba-
sic to the whole Mossadegh approach.
He is content to do the bidding of Iranian
extremists because he beUeves he has the West
over a barrel.
. The premier calculates that he- can get what-
ever terms he seeks because he constantly holds
before the West the threat that otherwise Iran
wUl go Communist.
Thanks to th reckless course he has pursued,
this threat Is real. For Iran today Is teetering
on the brink of national bankruptcy. Deprived
of oU revenues, Its economy Is crumbling.
Mossadegh, returning home without an oil
agreement, wanted the West to tide him over
with a $120,000,000 loan$60,000,000 right away.
The British, who believe Mossadegh has
overplayed his hand at home as weU as abroad,
would have liked to see him left to struggle
without a cent.
But the International Monetary Fund extend-
ed $8,750,000 to meet the immediate crisis, and
some additional funds may be forthcoming from
other sources.
Yet even the United States, which fears a
bankrupt Mossadegh government wUl only open
the door to Stalin, Is not In favor of large-
scale financial aid at this time.
Our Middle East experts want Iran to have
just enough to keep going whUe the possibilities
for a real oil settlement* are exhaustively ex-
They do not want the West to pay blackmail
to political leaders who are choosing to exploit
their country's weakness for the advantage of
nationalist extremism.
Mossadegh quite plainly has yet to learn a
hard lesson: that legitimate nationalist aspira-
tions do not Justify International immorality. If
he does not take this Instruction soon, tht West
will lose a valuable prise.
Drew Pearson says: There's more than meets eye behind
Ripps-Mitchell tax case; Lamar Caudle pushed Ripps-
Mitchell prosecution; Great majorty of T-men are
WASHINGTON. Two of the nation's top newspapers, the
St. Louis Post-Dispatch and the Providence, R. J. Bulletin last
week pubUshed a story regarding the Rlppe-Mltchell income-
tax case in Mobile, Ala., charging Assistant Attorney General
Lamar Caudle with failure to prosecute.
Both these papers have done notable jobs in exposing cor-
ruption, but since I had something to do with the conviction
of these two income-tax evaders, perhaps the inside story of
what happened Is worth telUng for two reasons:
1) To illustrate how tax cases sometimes get stymied;
2) In fairness to Caudle, who has been kicked around a lot
and who,, though indiscreet In his choice of friends, In my
opinion is honest.
Much of the story was told in a column date Dec. 16, 1949,
when the Washington Merry-go-Round two years ago began
calling attention to shocking and then little-noticed income-
tax scandals.
Sam Rlpps and' Joe Mitchell had made a fortune selling
million of dollars worth of Jewelry to Army PX's during the
war, following which Treasury agents caught them keeping two
sets of books, claimed they owed at least $700,000 In taxes and
recommended criminal prosecution.
The column of Dec. 16, '49 then proceeds: .
"Ripps and Mitchell Immediately began to pull every polit-
ical wire south or north of the Mason-Dixon Une. First they
tried to hire Joe Nunan, former Commissioner of Internal Re-
venue. Then they negotiated with Martin Sweaber, a good
friend of Nunan's. Then they retained William Nicholson of
Charlotte. N. C. former law partner of Lamar Caudle, assist-
ant Attorney General In charge of the Tax Division.
"Caudle phoned his former partner, asked him to with-
draw from the case. He did so.
"FlnaUy, however, Mitchell and Ripps approached Will
Walter Bankhead ot Alabama's politically powerful Bankhead
family, and through him retained Leader, former law partner
of the U. 8. Attorney In Birmingham, John H1U. Significantly,
It was H1U who was to try the case.
"That case, however, has never been tried," continued the
Merry -go-Round on Dec. 16, 1946.
"It was sent by the Justice Department (Caudle) to Hill
for prosecution, but that was as far as It got.
r'U. 8. Attorney Hill held a conference with Justice and
Treasure men In Birmingham at which he centended he did
not have sufficient evidence. In the end, and with their con-
currence, the prosecution of jewelry profiteers Ripps and Mit-
chell was sent back to Washington as closed.
"Meanwhile, this column, probing the tax fraud, unearthed
some Interesting facts. Ben Leader, when questioned, admitted
he was Hill's former law partner; also admitted he received
a fee of $12,000."
At this point it appeared hat he Ripps-MlcheU case was
stopped cold. It looked to me as if it had about at much
chance of reaching prosecution as a freight train of crossing
the great divide without an engine.
The column of Dec. 16, 1949, continued with other detalla
But here are some background facts I did not publish.
Jack Anderson, the Merry-go-Round reporter whom I sent
to Mobile and' Birmingham to button up the story, brought
back what looked to me like new evidence, and I arranged an
appointment at the Justice Department with Lamar Caudle,
Turner Smith, In charge of the Criminal section of the Tax
Division, and John Mitchell, the Justice Department attorney
who had gone to Blrmlngha mto confer with H1U and who had
concurred that the case should not be prosecuted.
Anderson and I made a full presentation of what we con-
sidered shocking facts.
These Included a bookkeeping system whereby Rlpps and
MltcheU let their small checks and cash accumulate. "
Then, when a big check came In, they deposited the_ec-
cumulated small checks and cash to the same amount as the
big check, In order to make it appear that the big cheek had
oeeawaJied. Actually the big chick waaeonverted into aca*h-
le^Tcfieik, U**sflptHa ferson Investment* Of?, or St. Louis, controUed by'MltWien, to
the Paramount Check Cashing Service In New. York- .
During our conference, Caudle Several times remarked that
there certainly ought to be enough evidence to prosecute, and
immediately thereafter, he sent John Mitchell (no relation to
Joe MltcheU) to Mobile to reopen the entire case.
The two tax defrauders were then Indicted, pleaded guUty
and are now in JaU.
There were some other Interesting angles to the Ripps-Mlt-
chell case. _.
One was that at Christmas 1946 Sam Ripps sent presents
to the Treasury agents who had been working on the case.
The packages were returned unopened. -
Also a defense lawyer sent to Mobile from New York hint-
ed to T-men that they weren't paid enough by the government
and could make more money on the outside. The T-men did
not take the hint. .
At a time when Internal Revenue Is under heavy fire, I
should like to repeat that my own investigation of this and
many other cases convinces me that the great majority of T-
men are honest.
Real hero of the Rlpps-Mltchell prosecution, incidentally,
was Robert Cox. the Mobile T-man who handled the case, and
who kept at it despite great discouragement.
I reported In December, 1949, that Congressman Frank
Boykln had gone to Joe MltcheU't defense, as he had In vario-
us other scrapes. m.
I also heard, but could not confirm, that Rlpps and Mit-
chell had made a heavy contribution to the Democratic Na-
tional Committee. -__.
I suspected, but could not prove, that someone in Wash-
ington was not enthusiastic about prosecuting the Rlpps-Mlt-
But i' am convinced It was not Caudle. Caudle had sent
the case to Birmingham 1th a recommendation for criminal
prosecution long before I began looking Into It. And after I
talked to him. he exhibited the greatest determination and
enthusiasm for prying the case loose from Its stymie and get-
ting a conviction.
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
Happy landlords and
tenants get together
through our want-ads
every issue. Turn to
the want-ads. Check
them now 1
Every month every week every day
than all other daily papen lo Panam combined 1


TrumanEnjoys rDinger'Sermon
Flaying Uninformed Criticism
La Prensas Paz Family Sues
Government For $3,337,000
KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. ^.(UP)President
Truma yesterday immensely enjoyed what he des-
cribed as a "dinger" of a sermon by a Navy chaplain
who flayed the activities of uninformed and malici-
ous critics.
The President went to church at the naval sta-
tion here with hi wife and their daughter, Margaret,
who interrupted a Florida concert tour to spend
Sunday at the winter White House.
The protestant chaplain, Lt. Cmdr. Harold F.
Menges of Fort Worth, Tex., caught the President's
fancy with a double-edged sermon that attacked
those who criticize too much and without facts, and
at the same time recommended the graceful accept-
ance of honest criticism.
Smiling broadly as he left the
chapel, the President grasped
the chaplain's hand. '
"Well, that was a dinger.
chaplain," said the President.
Menees, whose highly Infor-
mal Mrmons draw Jarge con-
gregations to the naval sta-
tion church, didn't seem to
understand. So the President
ain with great verve de-
scribed the sermon aa a "din-
The chaplain scrupulously
avoided being topical in his
criticism or critics, but that did
not lessen, the aopreclatlon of
the Chief Executive whose ad-
ministration has been the target
for Just about every type of
criticism in the political spec-
Mr. Truman is regarded as a
rather accomplished critic In
his own right, having employed
a wide variety of political In-
vective in scrapping with his
i Sitting yesterday morning
iith the Truman family was
sentid S. Dawson, administra-
te assistant who was been a
time target for Congressional
rltlclsra which the President
pas claimed was unfounded.
The simple yardstick for
txltlclsm suggested by the chap-
am followed these thoughts:
"If criticism grows out of
sheer malice forget it. Dont
I pay any attention to uninform-
ed criticism.
"But when our critics speak
the truth, we ought to accept it.
It is a wise man who can ac-
cept and make good use of
honest critic
was taken from Corinthians I
which says at one point: "We
know in part and we prophecy
in part."
This led to his finding that
some critics "claim they can
see more with door closed
than it open." Others, he said,
always feet the were right and
everybody else is Invariably
He warned against trying to
follow all criticism, saying many
who have taken this fearful
course wound up as "the might-
have-beens of history."
The chaplain proposed a
Christian approach to criticism,
pointing out that Christ In his
teachings did not rule out the
use of. criticism, but taught
against its over-use and mis-
He said the proper way to
criticize Is to first know the
facts and background, then ap-
proach the subject only In a
sense of good will and con-
structive Intent.
The 11 o'clock service attract-
ed an overflow crowd to the
chapel Two pews were held for
the President's party.
Behind them small children,
sons and daughters of sailors
and .their wives, kept up a
Juvenile murmur aa they
stood on the pews, at first in-
terested in the President, then
scuffing In boredom at the
entirely adult service.
Presa Secretary Joseph Short
met with reporters late In the
day and had no details to add
to the Truman Sunday story
beyond the fact that Margaret
wore a blue bathing suit at the
The chaplain? scripture lesson beach after church.
Stassen s Backers Start Him
As No.4GOP Aspirant For 1952
-----Harold E. Stassen's backers
opened a national headquarters
here today In a drive to capture
the 1952 Republican Presidential
nomination for the former Min-
nesota governor.
Stassen. 44 and now president
of the University of Pennsyl-
vania, was, an unsuccessful can-
didate for'the GOP nomination
in 1944 and 1948.
He has not yet said anything
about the 1952 race and has
announced he won't at least
until January.
Bernard M. Shanley. Newark,
N. J.. attorney who is serving
as national chairman of the
Stassen forces, said his first step
will be to try to convince Stas-
sen and the grass-roots voters
that he should be a candidate
next year.
The Stassen for President
headquarters was the fourth set
up to boom a candidate for next
year's GOP nomination.
Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio
aun Gov. Earl Warren of Cali-
fornia, the 1948 vice Presidential
nominee, are avowed candidates.
Campaign headquarters also
have been opened by supporters
of Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower
who ha never said publicly
wheter he Is a Republican or
would take the nomination If
S i d McMath, Democratic
Governor of Arkansas, ack-
nowledged meantime that
Eisenhower la "very popular"
In the South but said thl does
not mean that Southerners
wiU vote for him "as a Re-
McMath appeared on a Na-
tional Broadcasting Television
show along with Sen. Edwin C.
Johnson, D.. Colo., who la sup-
porting Chief Justice Fred M.
vlnson for the Democratic no-
mination; Rp. Hugh D. Soctt,
Jr. (R-Pa.), an Elsenhower suo-
Eirter; and John D. M. Hamll-
n. a leader of the Taft forces.
Hamilton questioned whether
Elsenhower actually is a Re-
publican. 8cott said the general
has Indicated "to a number of
people" that he is.
McMath acknowledged that
Senate investigations of crime
and corruption will have an ef- cliael"V." DiSalle
MAKE YOUR OWN AUTUMN-A novel method of reproducing
autumn's beautiful foliage is demonstrated above by Dick Kleber
of the Boston Museum of Science. To make colorful leaf prints,
you rub artist's oil paint onto a leaf placed against a piece of news-
paper; work the paint thoroughly into the leaf, out to its edges and
smooth over the surface; place paint-covered side of. leaf against a
piece of good-quality paper, and press several thicknesses of news-
paper against it The result, as seen above, will be an exact dupli-
cate of the leaf with aU its identifying lines in full color.
influential Baruch Reportedly
Wants Stronger Price Contr
feet on voting In 1952, but
Bernard M. Baruch has told
key Senators that congress
should pass a stronger econo-
mic controls law because infla-
tion "must be stopped at any
coat," lt was disclosed today.
Sen. Burnt R,. Maybank (D-
S. O), chairman of the House-
Senate Committee on defense
production, said Baruch told
him last week that inflation
Is "cheating "the taxpayers" by
raising the coat of military
Maybank said that while Ba-
ruch feels the controls 1 a w
should be stronger, he also
thinks the Administration should
make more vigorous efforts to
enforce the present law and use
all its powers.
The Joint "watchdog" group
will hear Price Stabilizer Ml-
and Defense
Production Administrator Manly
pointed out that the inquiries
were conducted by Democratic
members of Congress. UniW>r the new 1
There has.been widespread ^ft "Td the com,
Flelschmann later today on pro-
gress of the controls program
Intends to explore fuUy with
possible compromise candidates 1D,SalI'I1tilf ^^""X.^fXr
if a deadlock should develop ln* c ?* f "f**"
speculation that both Warren
and Stassen view themselves as
Fakir Will Allow
Self To Be Nailed
To Cross Friday
The management of the Capi-
tolio Theater announced today
that Fakir Urbano will live up to | Uon policy." Whitney" said, "o
between the Taft and Eisen-
hower forces at the party con-
vention in Chicago next sum-
Gag Not Looming
For MacArthur's
Political Speeches
President Truman still has
no intention of trying to gag
Gen. Douglas MacArthur for his
anti-Administration utterances,
according to latest word from
the winter White House at Key
West. Fla.
The Defense Department
takes the same position.
The top brass is said to feel
that to make the five-star gen-
eral abide by a directive requir-
ing clearance of speeches on
policy matters would give him
grounds for charging he was be-
ing persecuted.
Their position then and now,
lt was said, Is that MacArthur
can talk as much and where he
likes, on any topic.
The much-debated gag ques-
tion arose again last week when
House Democratic leader John
W. McCormack of Massachus-
etts, proposed that MacArthur
doff his uniform "when making
Republican political speeches."
MacCarthur's defenders fired
back that he has is much right
to speak. In uniform, as Gen.
Dwlght D. Elsenhower. The At-
lantic Pact Army commander
has taken swipes at the so-called
Truman welfare state but not
In uniform.
Gen. Courtney Whitney, Mac-
Arthur's aide, answered from
his New York office:
"When senior officers of the
Army have spoken in uniform
in support of the Administra-
te selling at below celling le-
Although the Administration
opposes any such move, DiSalle
is not expected to touch on lt
In his prepared text. The price
boss was expected to talk main-
ly about effects of the so-called
Capehart Amendment on prices
Price Increases will be allow-
ed for thousands of Items un-
der the Capehart proposal
which allows producers to pass
along most cost Increases since
the start of the Korean fight-
DiSalle probably also will face
questioning about the meat
price control program which
the meat industry has branded
Baruch played a big role In
persuading Congress to pass
the Defense Production Act
shortly after the Korean fight-
ing broke out In June, 1950.
He urged much stronger con-
trols than the Administration
had requested and Congress
went along with many of his
Administration sources con-
tend that lifting price ceilings
from ltejns selling below celling
levels would' be another crip-
pling blow to the controls pro-
At present, the list of such
Items includes tallow, hides,
soap, raw wool, cotton, textiles
and from time to time some
consumer durables such as tele-
vision and radio sets.
The Administration has in-
dicated that it hopes to roll
back ceiling prices on some of
ihe items selling below the
maximum levels.
Tallow and soap have been
mentioned as possibilities.
.Such rollbacks would ,be im-
possible If Congress changes the
law to write In a flat ban.
'Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 -Colon
Counsel for the former own-
ers of La Prensa, taken over
by the Peron government, have
filed a petition asking return
of the newspaper and payment
of damages, lt was disclosed
The action opposed a govern-
ment suit to expropriate 11
buildings of the newspaper, va-
lued by the owners at $3,337
The petition asked that La
The attorneys added that the
government deposited $1.278.00^
lor the newspaper, and then
enbargoed the publishers' as-
sets for payment of $2,272,000
for customs on newsprint.
They pointed out that La
Prensa was the only newspaper
being sued on that account and
contended that this "signifies
lack of the indemnity which
the constitution establishes" for
The attorneys listed the dam-
Prensa be returned to the.ages sought as $7,678,650, plus
Paz family. It estimated the the cost of ltigatlon.
value of the newspaper, dam-
ages and lndemlnitias at $20,-
The government has brought
two suits under the exproprla-
They asked $588.000 refund of
sales taxes arising from the
forced sale of the business; $3,-
550,000 if. rthe good-will of the
newspaper; $3,55C,000 for sever-
tlon law approved by Congress jn pay to the staff, and $10,-
last April 12, one for the;650 for having to establish a
buildings and real estate andjnew onice.
the other for moveable assets. ____ ______
Attorneys for the Paz lam-1 According to the attorneys
iv /-nntenriMi that the pxnro-the government sold La Pren-
and that the state cannot take iJg^JJ ^a SP m whose
tes-* SSL ^^j^:2SuSn5r,th. 2mew5S
oern or individual in order to
sons who direct the CGT and
u -._ r.- i* ?' .fwi" wno airect tne wr
KlLT 1?.^ .c"Jn 'the unions which started the
,oTl!t P*.L1^0on W?S T^t boycott that led to the closing
19, the same day La Prensa _,*?_ newsnaner
reappeared under the auspices,01,Xil Iree exchange
of the government sponsored\n 7YTs cents* to-
General Labor Confederation
The attorneys said the gov-
ernment has deposited $565.711
for the 11 properties which
comprise the editorlil building
on the Avenida de Mayo, the
plntlng plant on Azopardo and
Chile streets, the rotogravure
plant on Venezuela and Balcar-
ce streets, a newsprint ware-
house, garage, five branch of-
fices in "Buenos Aires and a
branch office at La Plata.
gentine peso was used in con-|
verting pesos to dollars In the]
Smith College officials set a-
slde a "mountain day" to give
the girl students a chance for a
little hlkmg. However, most of
the Rirl were spotted leaving; the
dormitories in high-heeled shoes
on their way to bus and train
stations apparently bent on
spending the holiday Indoors.
, fraternal Jewelry
to a. man** ta*tel

* tOMUii
* every *
jjCa/afa/lllch Budget: 4
Everybody &&{$ Classified*
his contract and allow himself to
be publicly nailed to a cross on
The audience will be Riven ev-
ery opportunity to prove the au-
thenticity of the Fakir's crucifix-
ion, the theater management
Urbano will stay nailed to cross
for It days without food or drink,
the aanouaeement said.
such criticism has been voiced.
This seems to boll down to the
strange concept that It Is non-
partisan to defend policy but
highly partisan to criticize It.
"It Is another striking exam-
ple of the 'red herring' techni-
que used so often by the Ad-
ministration to meet public
criticism rather than answer-
ing issues raised on their merit."


t /[ore and more people are
*-* changing to RITZ every-
day. Its fine quality and attrac-
tive price are making RITZ
thelpeople's choice....Try RITZ
today. Compare price and


t 1

PAGE rom


Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Cultural Center
1 Depicted
center, the
7 It is located
13 Interstice
14 Sedative
15 Uncooked
'16 Daughter ol
18 Falsehood
19 Atop
20 Touching
22 Hypothetical
23 French river
25 Demolish
27 Fasten
28 Retired
29 Parent
JO Written form
of Mister
SI Not (prefix)
32 Italian river
33 Nimbus
35 Narrow waj
38 Baking
in a stove
31 Paradise
40 Month (ab.)
41 Egyptian
47 Near
48 Perform
50 Japanese
31 Exist
32 French
34 Click beetle
58 Root form of
a word
37 Snow
1 Abandon
2 Astronomy
3 Stitch
4 Daybreak
(comb, form)
5 Forearm bone
6 Principal
7 Part of ear
8 Unclose
10 Split pulse
11 Indolent
11! Reo u i red
Answer to Previous Puzzle
f I:KJaiMfcjnj8|*;-iBgr-j
I l.. 21 -iHlML-MPJtUH
By arranging your complete trip
by the most efficient route possible
21 Crushes
24 Figure of
26 At Urge
33 Tribute
34 Shore bird
17 Giant king of 38 Closer
Bashan 37 Comes in
20 Columns 42 Lake in
shaped like Italy
men 43 Solar disk
44 Sun god
45 Greek god of
46 Mass
49 Attempt
51 Goddess of
53 Mystic
55 Three-toed
De Lessens Park
Tel. 2-2006. 2-2009
which presently discourage in-
ternational trade and travel,"
declared Manuel A. Boza. Pana-
gra official who is here attend-
ing the meeting of the Facilita-
tion Division of the Internation-
al Civil Aviation Organization
Centuries Of History Kept
lln Vienna State Archives
VIENNA. Austria (U.P.I The
j rids Treaty of Vienna which
f {kept Europe more or less at peace
Etfor 99 years is just another item
In a room' at the rear of the
fi .Austrian chacellery.
I All that's left of the once-great
Holy Alliance of Austria-Prus-
sia-Russia Is a wrinkled rectan-
Austrla complete and perpetual
prominent in the aviation pic-
ture, but already industry think-
ing is directed toward atomic-
powered planes," Boza said.
"Aviation development Is mov-
ing at a tremendously fast pace,
independence. The forgeries fool-Unless the facilitation program ,
ed a lot of people for a long time, can keep in step, the Industry will'while
find itself bottlenecked." Ipiles.
Handwritten reports from "A lance at the past is en-
commanders fighting Austria's Icouraging," continued the Pana- ~
major battles, scores of peace'gra representative,
treaties, love letters from Em-1 "A tourist or businessman can
Shipping & Airline News
At ation Meet May 4) Clearance of cargo valued at
pn2",?edJ** hs lhan iMOonn informal ba-
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 26 sis free of Involved paperwork
rue future of commercial avia- which it is considered wili be a
i tion is more than ever dependent valuable aid to trade.
i on simplication and standardiza-! 5) Establishment of direct
tion of forms and procedures transit areas at international
airports so that transit shipments
arde not required to go through
duplicate customs requirements.
"It has already been demons-
trated in South America how
much the ICAO program can do
to stimulate International trade
and travel by air.
Boza is a member of the six-1 '"We of the aviation Industry
man observer delegation of the have high hopes that in this
International Air Transport As- meeting further steps will be tak-
soclation (IATA) representing I en to put into practice the pro-
the entire International aviation gram already adopted by mem-
industry at this meeting. Iber countries and we hope that
Delegates from many of the even greater progress will be
more than fifty member coun-made m planning: for the fu-
j tries have gathered here te re- ture," Besa said.
|view accomplishments In the' ----------------- _
field of facilitating International!D-I-X... 7; I_J
air travel and to formulate plans, olWaCe 1 IpS Indian
Several non-member countries' 10 Heap Bad WIlter,
are also attending in order to
exchange Ideas and benefit from LEWISTOWN, Mont. (UP.)
the experience of member coun-|joe Eagle claw thinks the coun-
ties try is in for a "heap, bad winter "
"Jet-powered commercial air-' The Oros Ventre Indian who
craft have only recently become came here for supplies was asked
if cold weather was coming.
It was pointed out that the!
beavers had thick fur, geese were
going south early, and the goph-
ers had started to hole up.
Joe grunted: "No look at them B00TS AND HER BUDDIES
Was in Zortman... and.
men ail had big wood-:
No Comment
press Maria Theresa to her I now leave on a trip to many
Sur parchment about 8x12 Franzl" are there. Also are'countries on a few hours notice,
enes in slae and bearing three j accounts of Metternich's success while only a few years ago he
1 Wax seals. such as the Treaty of Vienna.! had to waste oavs and even weeks
ffflRlftsi with the original grant riage license, letters exchanged'flights has reduced costs and
In 976 by Otto the Second of the | by various csars, kaisers, emper- saved time for the aviation mdus
Holy Roman Empire to Leopold, ors, kings, princes and princes- try, added Bota, and ths is re-
E the first Babenberg of Ostmark. ses. fleeted in time sayings directly
About 200 important docu-| benefiting their passengers and
I mt its are displayed behind glass
' and anyone who has four cents.
,, the price of admission, can view
' them. Actually, the archives con-
tain more than 150.000 bundles of
, files covering every phase of
Austrian diplomacy and Internal
affairs for the past 1.200 years.
The records go right through
Frederick. the Quarrelsome, the
last Babenberg, and down the
generations of Habsburgs who
ruled Austria for 750 years until
World War I.
Most people had forgotten
about the archives until recently.
Police arrested two employes
who for years had been stealing
the silver urns which were placed
around most of the great seals
to protect the wax from the ele-
Dr. Heinz Grill and Dr. Fritz
Antonius, the latter and ex-Nazi
were accused of snipping a heavy
seal off some document every
two'or three nights and carrying
Particularly intriguing are a it home. The wax seal was melt-
half dozen documents forged ln:ed out of the silver, which In
: the chancellery of Rudolf the turn was sold to metal buyers.
1 Endower in the early 1360's in i Experts are now searching the
sin attempt to prove that in the archives to see if anything else
year 1.000 the Pope had granted fa gone.
The international air 11 n e s
which he represents will urge
countries belonging to the ICAO
not to rest on their laurels but
to forge ahead as quickly as pos-
sible with plans for even more
efficient and rapid procedures.
Some of the items to be con-
sidered by delegates are the fol-
lowing :
1) Further elimination of visas
for tourist and business travel-
2) Elimination of visas required
for the aircraft itself, which Is a
burdensome item reflected In
higher travel costs.
3> Improvement and standar-
dizatlon of facilities at airports.'
Don't risk infection!
Cleanse it promptly, and apply
"OCfctO C\VCMtMiCt4J
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TVMZI UKMfc WUttBt. MM* '.SHOCK*'. r~*
(JoWom djo&mow
'"ii 0 Na tmmm,.).. .
. L.tll,.,,.
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Back to Pert
They're From Icthus
Down Payment?


racific ^>ocietu
&, n.&tU .L &A~ 3571

The Governor of the Pumdii Canal and Mrs. Francis K.
Newcomer have Issued invitations for a reception to be Wen
this renme 'rom six to debt o'clock at the Governor's
House, to honor of the Honorable and Mrs. Benjamin F.
James, the Honorable and Mrs. Ivor D. Fenton, the Honor-
able and Mrs. Charles J. Kerstea and the Honorable and
Mrs. Daniel A. Reed.
The Congressmen and their wires arrived today aboard
the S.S. Ancon and will remain on the Isthmas for a short
Informal Dinner
Honors Captain Tisdal
An informal dinner was given
Saturday evening at the British
Legation by Mr. Eric Arthur
Cleugh, the Minister of Great
Britain to Panama, in honor of
the captain of HMCS. "Ontario."
Captain E. P. Tisdal. Covers
were laid for eighteen.
Special Mission
Takes Dr. Gooden to Costa Rica
The Right Rev. Reginald He-
ber Gooden, S.T.D.. Bishop of
the Missionary District of the
Panama Canal Zone, left yester-
day for Costa Rica to ordain to
the Priesthood the Rev. William
The Bishop will return to the
Isthmus on December first.
Officials Return from a
Colonel Herbert. D. Vogel, the
Lieutenant Governor of the Pa-
naam Canal and Mr. Henry L.
Donovan returned recently by
plane from Washington, D.C.,
where they made a short official
visit. *
Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Jetha Watkls of
Colon, announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter. Gloria Helen
Watkis. to Pfc. Edgar W. Savage
of Fort Kobbe.
.', Miss Watkis to a member of
~fhe Faculty of the Abel Bravo
Jchopl. Private Savage is serv-
w ps with Company B. 33rd In-
rintry. at Fort Kobbe.
t ' will be solemniz-
ed the latter part of December.
' Mrs. Heurtematte
Entertains at Dinner
Mrs. Elisa Heurtematte enter-
! talned with a dinner at her re-
sidence in Bella Vista on Satur-
day evening for a group of her
Friends Entertained at Tea
Mrs. Octavio Mndez Perelra
was hostess to a group of her
friends on Frldfy afternoon at
her' home In Bella Vista, when
she entertained/at a tea.
Mm' itarains Guesta
Mrs~3 HotaT of Diablo
Heighttpad as her guests on
Saturday Mrs. Carroll F. Ander-
son of Balboa; Mrs. Carl F.
Maedl, of New Cristobal and Mrs.
Nbel E. Gibson, of Margarita.
VI tors Leave Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. Magnus Som-
merJeft for their home In Cara-
cas, Venezuela, Saturday morn-
ing: by plane, after a week's visit
with Mr. and Mrs. F. R. John-
son, of Balboa Heights.
Mrs. Snoel to Sing Tonight
Mrs. Marta Spoel, Contralto of
the National Conservatory of
Music In Panama, will be pre-
sented hi concert tonight at the
UBO-JWB In Balboa, at 8:15 p.m.
Admission is $1.00, students
admission SO cents and service
personnel will be admitted free
of charge.
Reception for Mm. Newcomer
Postponed Until January
Trie Inter-American Women's
Club announced today the post-
ponement of a reception in hon-
or of Mrs! Francis K. Newcomer
which was scheduled to be held
The reception honoring the
wife of the Governor of the Pan-
ama Canal has been rescheduled
for Jan. Is at the Hotel El Pan-
Gamboa P.T.A. to Meet
The Gamboa Parent Teachers
Association will hold their regu-
lar meeting on Tuesday at 7:10
p.m. in the Civic Center.
Mr. J. J. Kennedy, who is the
Past Department Commander of
the American Legion, will speak
on "Americanism In Our
Parents and friends are re-
quested to attend this meeting.
Garden Group
Plans Field Trip
The Garden Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club, is planning a
Fiel dtrip to Paran Beach m
Thursday at 9:00 a.m.. to gather
driftwood and shells. Mrs. Mor-
gan will demonstrate the use of
these materials for decorative
purposes. Those planning to at-
tend are to bring their own pic-
nic lunches. For further infor-
mation call Mrs. Bathman at
Balboa IMS. .
Miss Margaret Haiti
to Sail for Europe
Miss Margaret Hartl. of the
Pr"illc Information Office at Al-
b'rook'Air Force Base, will sail
for'Europe today on the "Oran-
jestad," of the Royal Nether-
lands Steamship Company, and
will debark, among other places.
at Antwerp, Germany and
Elisabeth Zupptngec .
to Give Concert Tonight .
The Internationally known pi-
anist, Elisabeth Zupplnger. will
be sponsored for a concert this
evening at eight fifteen o'clock
at the University of Panama, by
the Cultural Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club.
The public to cordially Invited
to attend free of charge.
Vacationers Return
from Mew England
Mrs. Vida Christie and Mrs.
Robert H. Miller returned re-
cently from a vacation spent
with their respective mothers in
the New England States.
Beta Sigma Phi to Meet
The regular meetBjjt of the
will ftc!heldJ%esday evening a
7:30 in the Sorority Clubhouse.
All members unable to attend
w2l please call Mrs. Charlotte
Caglejr at Balboa 3419.
Bridge Toarnmment
To Bo Played this- Evening
The weekly duplicate bridge
tournament will be played this
evening In the Card Room of the
Hotel Tivoll at seven o'clock. New
members and visitor are wel-
ant Troop Leaders: Mra. E. J.
Teste, Mrs. Iris Days, Mr. S.I.
Fields and Mrs. J. F. Free. Mrs.
Free was a guest Brownie Troop
Assistant leader.
A short pin presentation cere-
mony was held after the trip at
the home of Mrs. Davis and the
following were awarded pins:
Mrs. Iris Days, Mrs. G. E.
Bergland and Mr. s. I. Fields.
The following tenderfoot girls
were presented pins: Ann Fields,
Ann Haskell, Margaret Noble.
Other girls attending were
Peggy Acker, Joanne Barnes,
Donna Bergland. Inez Berg, Clau-
dia Davis, Edith and Gloria Es-
trada, Myra Field, Margaret Sa-
la, An nTaylor. Maybelle Walker
and Mary Willis.
The next regular meeting will
be held Tuesday at 3:00 p.m. m
the Cocoll Gym.
Junta Femenina Holds
Special Meet Tonight
A special meeting to work out
final details for Saturday's fund-
raising fair In Parque Lefevre
will be held tonight at the Paci-
fic Clubhouse by members of the
Junta Femenina de Beneficen-
The meeting will include the
division of assignments among
Proceeds of l(he fair, which will
be held Saturday in the chil-
dren's playground at Parque Le-
fevre, will go toward a Christmas
party for children at "La Casi-
ta" nursery in Chorrillo.
Bethel Church Holds
Farewell Service
For Departing Member
A farewell service will be held
at the Bethel Mission Church,
Red Tank, tonight at 7:30 for
Mrs. Estelle Armstrong, who .is
returning home to her native
Mrs. Armstrong, one of the
older residents of Red Tank, re-
sided on the now^demollshed
Titanic" building for over 30
years and has been a stalwart
member of the Bethel Mission
Church for a similar number of
In our neighborhood the best-
liked, best-mannered .happiest-
liked, best-mannered, happlest-
kids have a father who spends
more time with them than any
r father 4n the neighbor-
Hardboard Plants Grow \jl(aniic Sodetu
To Utilize Wood Waste 7
By NEA Service
Girt Scouts Toar
Mlraflores Locks
The member of the Girl
Scout Troop 10 of Cocoll, went on
a conducted tour of the Mlraflo-
rea Locks Saturday morning,
during their regular meeting pe-
riod. The troop was under the
leadership of Mrs. G. H. Davis
who was assisted by the follow-
ing Commltteemen and Asslst-
(UP.) There's nothing wrong
with W. C. Hammond's eyes.
Hammond, an oculist, picked as
his secretary-receptionist 18-
year-old Peggy Anne Gilbert,
winner of the Miss Vermont title
and a competitor for Miss Amer-
ica honors.
Panama No. 68 Justo Aroaemena Ave.
Feet Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Kails,
Arch 8npporti._ SEDUCING Treatments. Massages,
Slenderising *Main, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For Information call: 1-221?
tIS am.; 2 p.m.
NOW... i Years Old!
But No Increase
You'll enjoy Seagram's V.Q.
Canadian Whisky even more now
that it is 6 years old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
is die lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it. .. it's aged lotitr.
That Isn't Just coincidence, ei-
ther. It's because their Dad is
interested hi them and has fun
with them. Home is a real home
to the Jones' kids.
It to a kind of second home to
a lot of their friends, too, be-
cause the neighborhood kids
aren't afraid of Mr. Jones. They
don't run from him when some-
thing goes wrong' for fear they'll
get a bawling out. They tell
him, confident that he'll help
them figure out how the matter
can be righted.
They know their football game
is more important than his lawn.
And because he spends so much
time with all the kids, they know
he likes them, and so they are
willing to pitch in and do what-
ever be suggests when a job
needs doing.
It is too bad there aren't more
fathers like Mr. Jones m every
neighborhood. Men who like chil-
dren and have time to play with
them, meantime teaching them
all kinds of skills, sportsmanship,
fair play and other Important
But in most neighborhoods
there are many more fathers like
Mr. Smith than like Mr. Jones.
Mr. Smith's homecoming is a
signal that the kids had better
scram out of the Smith's yard or
be yelled at to quiet down, or to
eet off the grass, or to get out of
the way, or whatever.
It's no wonder that the Mr.
Joneses usually have better luck
with their children than the Mr.
Smithsunless the- Smith kids
spend most of their time at the
Jones' house.
Balboa CIO Stewards
Hold Meeting Tonight
Stewards of the Balboa Chap-
ter, Local $00 OCEOC-CIO will
attend a regular scheduled Ste-
wards' Council meeting tonight
7:30 p.m. at the La Boca Club-
There will be discussions on the
prooosed quiz contest among ste-
wards for merit prizes and the
organizing campaign as directed
by the Executive Board.
Lola Chops
Rib Chops
Leg of Lamb
Strictly fresh
PORK CHOPS... 79c R.
Oar store will be els sed
AB day Wednesday
IT COMES OUT HERE: A blanket of hardboard comes out
of a press. The material Is used in homes, cars, furniture
and many other items.
A new wood products Industry
Is springing up In the Pacific
Northwest, in the.heart of the
nation's largest virgin forests.
Wood waste is being turned into
usable sheets of hardboard.
By early next year, a string of
seven new hardboard plants,
costing, well over $15,000.W0. will
be in operation. It's the biggest
thing in lumber since the advent
of the Douglas fir plywood in-
dustry more than 25 years ago.
Hardboard is another answer
to the timberman's continual
search for new uses for wood
waste. It is what the name im-
plies. Wood waste Is chewed, up
until It has lost Its original cell
structure and then pressed Into
boards under terrific pressure
and heat. The result is a board
of metal-hard surface.
The seven new plants, plus
others now in the organizational
stage, will turn out 850.000 square
feet dally. That means that the
nation's supply of hardboard will
rise by nearly 40 per cent.
... .
Hardboard has many uses. In
homes, It makes ceilings In attics,
floors and cabinets: The automo-
bile Industry uses it for shelves
over spare tires and backs of bus
seats. Furniture makers use the
material for'everything from ta-
ble tops to drawer bottoms.
It wasn't until 1948 that a foot
of hardboard was made west of
the Mississippi. The first hard-
board was made at Laurel, Miss.
There are other plants in the
mid-west and the south now, and
two already operating in Oregon.
j nu mil j~ ru
&, 195, Qmbm Dtipko** (f*Um S78
Over three hundred members of the 20th M. P. Company
of Fort Gulick, with the members of their families, celebrat-
ed Thanksgiving with a dinner in the festive mess hall of
the Company.
This was an unusual occasion for the Company, as the
Provost Marshal, Lieutenant Colonel Fred Stelner and Mrs.
Steiner, and the Commanding Officer of the Company, Cap-
tain Denver Y. Heath, and Mrs. Heath, with a number of
other men and their families are leaving the Isthmus on De-
cember 3rd, after serving with the Company for the three
year period of its activation.
Sawmills and plywood compan-
ies are getting into the act. At
Longview. Wash., the big Long-
Bell Lumber Co. will press Its
waste wood into hardboard. At
Lebanon, Ore., the large Cas-
cades Plywood Co. will utilize
wood shavings.
The trend in this area toward
hardboard wasn't an overnight
decision. Since its organization
in 1945, the Plywood Research
Foundation at Tacoma. Wash-
has been testing the material.
The research has shown sawmills
and plywood plants that they
can use virtually everything that
comes from a high-priced log.
Scrap wood sold to a pulp mill
might bring only $5 to $6.50 per
ton; the same amount of wood
chewed up and pressed into
hardboard will return $18 to $20.
The general process of making
hardboard is similar to that used
m paper making. After the wood
waste has been reduced to chips,
it is heated and pulped, and re-
sin and other chemieals are ad-
ded. This wet mixture is spread
on a blanket and a vacuum under
the blanket sucks the water from
the fibres while they are en route
to the press. The" heat asid pres-
sure are so great that a two-
inch-thick wet pulpy blanket is
reduced down to a quarter-lnch-
thlck panel of hardboard.
"Hardboard," says one lumber-
man, "could be as common as
plywood ope of these days."
Hardly a week passes that some
new company lint formed, with
plans announced for a new hard-
board plant. It's the latest In
wood utilization.
coated by acid indigestion or temporary slmggtshnes.
Get sparkling Eno ... today! Let it
relieve your sick headache two
\raya: Eno quickly helps neutralize
excess stomach acid ... and Eno
ala acts as a speedy, gentle laxa-
tive when needed!
1. PLEASANT- at a glass of spar-
kling, bubbly soda water!
2. LAX ATI VI- relieves temporary
sluggishness quickly. (Take be
fore breakfatt when needed.)
3. ANTACIDrelieves sourness, gat
and heartburn promptly.
Used by millions. Effervescent Enc
is also good for constipation,
At all druggists-Get Eno today.
The holiday theme was carried
out In the decorations of the
mess hall. Corn stalks, pump-
kins, realistic grapefruit trees
with colorful cut-outs were used
to transform the room. Tropical
flowers centered the dinner ta-
The guests of the company
with their families, Included:
Colonel and Mrs. Henry F. Tay-
lor, Colonel and Mrs. James E.
Bowen. Jr., Lt. Colonel and Mrs.
Maurice Webb, Lt. Colonel and
Mrs. K K Kolster, Chaplain
and Mrs. J. E. Hemann. Cap-
tain Paul Koernor, Miss Judy
Am mpns, Captain and Mrs. C.I.
Thompson, Captain and Mrs. J.
E. Oakley. Captain and Mrs. Ar-
chie B. Davidson, Captain and
Mrs. W. G. Roberts, Lt. and
Mrs. W. G. McBride. Lt. and
Mrs. John Prehle, WO and Mrs.
G .C. Knight, WO and Mrs. M.
J. Kullkowskl, Sergeant and
Mrs. H. F. McJennett, Sergeant
and Mrs. J. T. Smith, Sergeant
and Mrs. J. W. Cousins, Ser-
geant and Mrs. A. R. Tulip. Ser-
geant and Mrs. Arthur Kerr,
Sergeant W. B. Cunliff and his
mother, Sergeant and Mrs. D.
W. Huck. Sergeant and Mrs. F.
8. Crumley, 8ergeant and Mrs.
Arthur Blllmyer, Corporal R. E.
Kresge and guests Corporal and
Mrs. W. A. Carlson. Corporal
and Mrs. P. J. Terrier, Corporal
and Mrs. E. W. Carnes, Corpor-
al and Mrs. M. Keenan. Corpor-
al E. Nemer and guests and Cor-
poral Cannon and guests.
The successful dinner and the
appropriate setting were due to
the efforts of the mess officer,
Lt. W. A. Clark, Mess Steward,
Sergeant Alfonso Montebello and
the following cooks. Corporal
Holman, Corporal Enos. corporal I
Britten. Corporal Heinleln, Cor-1
poral 8chwartz. Corporal Bailey, [
Corporal Bralton, Corporal Da-;
vis. Corporal Martin and Pfc.
Music was furnished during
dinner by Sergeant Blllmyer and.
his friend "Scotty." Pictures ol,
the occasion were taken by Cor-
poral Kenan.
As the children left the dining
room they were presented bags
of candy and nuts.

Miss Chong Honored
with Kitchen Shower
Miss Arlene Chong, whose wed-
ding to Mr. Cesar O. Wong on
December 8, will be of interest to
a wide circle of friends and re-
latives on both sides of the Isth-
mus was honored with a kitchen
shower given Saturday afternoon
by her sisters, Misses Gertrude
and Mercedes Chong at the fa-
mily residence.
Buffet refreshments were serv-
tA after the presentation of the
elfts. Mrs. Louis Wong presided
at the punch bowl, which was
flanked by cuplds. Cupcakes top-
ped with miniature Chinese um-
brellas added a festive note to
the table.
The afternoon was spent play-
ing canasta. _
The guests were: Mrs. Cesar
Wong, mother of the groom. Mrs.
Marcel Belanger. Mrs. Daniel
Wong. Mrs. Lily Fong. Mrs Ed-
ward Wong. Mrs. Dorothy Tang,
Mrs. Sylvia Liladler. Mrs. Muriel
Chong, Mrs. Josephine Llm, Mrs.
Anita Llm. Mrs. Agnes Simons,
Mrs. Dorlen Ng, Mrs. Harry
Peck. Mrs. Marie Huff. Mrs. Re-
becca Prado, Mrs. Aurora Beliz,
Mrs. Angelica Wong. Mrs. Bar-
bara Hilton. Mrs. Gladys Moosey,
Mrs. Alfred Muscbett, Mrs. Em-
ma Lum. Mrs. Mary Rodriguez,
and Misses Joyce Lowe, Cristina
Wong. Lily Wong, Inez Lowe, Au-
rora and Arlene Llm, Norma
Magh, Cecilia Kam, Augusta
Wong, Kalsy Philips, Virginia
Valverde and Betty and Pearl
Mrs. Cullens Introduced
at Neighborhood Party
Mrs. Harry B. Gardner was
hostess for an Informal morning
coffee given at her residence to
honor Mrs. Edward Cullens who
arrived recently at Fort Gulick
from Fort Eustls, Virginia.
The neighbors who were In-
vited to meet Mrs. Cullens were:
Mrs. Carroll Thompson. Mrs.
August Zilkle, Mrs. Vincent
Oberg, Mrs. Clayton Moore. Mrs.
Richard Carle and Mrs. Robert
Mrs. Oberg did the honors at
the coffee table.
Informal Bon Voyage Dinner
Sergeant and Mrs. Jerry Whyte
were the dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Dyer at their
Margarita home Friday evening.
Sergeant and Mrs. Whyte will
leave Thursday for re-assign-
ment in the States.
Mr. and Mrs. Kollman
Celebrate Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Francis H. Koll-
man celebrated their first wed-
ding anniversary Saturday even-
ing with a buffet supper for thir-
ty guests, at their residence la
New Cristobal.
White carnations were used on
the buffet table, which was cen-
tered with a fresh strawberry
whipped cream cake, topped
with a bride and groom.
Rainbow Tri-Assembly Meeting
at Pedro Miguel
A Tri-Assembly meeting of the
Chapters of the Order of the
Rainbow for Girls on the Isthmus
was held Saturday evening with
the Pedro Miguel Assembly No. 3.
The officers of Cristobal As-
sembly No. 2 presided at the In-
itiation Filling the offices were:
Miss Dorothy Rowley, Worthy
Advisor. Miss Pat Howard. Hope;
Miss Mildred Marquard, Chap
lain; Miss Mary Sherry, Nature;
Miss Joan Holgerson. Patriotism;
Miss June Rowley. Outer Observ-
er and Mrs. B. D. Humphrey,
Mother Advisor.
Also attending from the Cris-
tobal Assembly were: Miss Ardis
Willoughby, Miss Hazel Griffith,
Miss Catherine Argo. Miss Made-
Ion Garretl and Mrs. Arthur
The adults who went over for
the meeting were: Captain and
Mrs. Sam Rowley. Mr. and Mrs.
John Muller, Mrs. Fred Willough-
by, Mrs. L. S. Meyers, Mrs. B.
D. Humphrey, and Mr. Emmet*
Argo, Rainbow Daddy.
During the evening the Pedro
Miguel Assembly put on a can-
dlelight Christmas Ceremony
with Miss Joyce Gardner. Wor-
thy Advisor of the Assembly offi-
ciating, assisted by the Mother
Advisor, Mrs. Gerald J. Fox.
Miss Leona Hart, Worthy Ad-
visor of Balboa Assembly No. 1,
also participated in the meeting
with the Assembly's mother ad-
visor. Mrs. Roger Green.
A covered dish supper was
served the girls before the meet-
ing. A large group of Masons and
(Continued on Page SIX)
Today s
AW ft ^'
wide sesormseat of fsenoas-neme jewelry usases, yea of
the best bay far your money. A small deposit will bold
any artkU.
Come in Browse around Use your Xmas Dollar
For your shopping convenience we shall
remain open today until 9 p.m.
Of po NwH not.potheron 7 varieties of slngU-eorving
of the delicious POST'S CBRB- package* keep the family hap-
ALS in the POST-TENS carton! py, from Grandad to Junior 1
t / vonetiot
10 packages!
TOMORROW... last day in our Panama Store
to consult

If to ill atilda oD. ^mith

Special Representative of

Miss Smith will be in our COLON store from
THURSDAY through SATURDAY of this week.
Avail yourself of her experienced advice on problems of skin car* '.
and make-up. Make an appointment for complimentary skin analysis.

fVr s*
You Sell cm... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
N.. 4 tire* *V*
fmh msn
rro< a I.IP
Me. 4 rmiitt dWM
raeae 1-M41
lt.Ht IMMm Ave.
raeae JSa-Cela
a. M Weet lltk Mml
If*, it "" StreetFeneaU
Ne. 1J.1I CeatraJ w-CM
12 word
Minimum lor
3c. each additional
Oe *ea WohiMfl atsMeear
Write Alcehelici MWWI
*< 2011 Aeese. C. X.
q s/KLE-__Piano. Kring upright; For th# buyino oi selling or your;
Chnese rug 9 by 12; three- automobile consult: AgtnciOJ Cos-
cushion van. ntw. Curundu 2068 mos. S. A.. Automobi. Row No.
CPhone Curundu 7149.________29. Telephone 2-4721. Ponoma.
FOR" SALENew used refrigerators FOVsALE1*948 Dodge Convertible.
in eerftct condition. Reasonable fluid drive, radio, W. W. t.res.
price* and terms, Corr.porVe Alfo-: dutv paid. Excellent condition, F0R
S. A. No. 25 Peru Ave. Pon-, reasonable. Coll 2-3472 after 5:-| smaller
Citv, Pancmi. _30._____________________________
FOR-SALE Oinir^room Mt. $40.jF0R SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
] One bed, $30. Colic Higinlo Du-| "Coronet Diplomatic'_ two tone. FOR SALE:Kodak 620 case-flash
SALE:'Chain drive tricycle,
tricycle, stake-body wa-
gon. Likt new. 357-A, New Cris-
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Cobins, food, swimming. No reservo-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sale.
Phillies. Oceonside cottages. Santo
Claro. Bo 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1871. Cristobal 4 1673
ran No. 15.
FOR SALE:- -Philippine Ratton bam-
I boo livingreom set. gos stove, four;
burners, desk, youth bed, baby
" crib. Pho_ne_916. Colon.________
FOR SALE.Stote; Axminister
modern rug 9 x 12 with floor pad
House 544. Cocoli. Apt. A.____

FOR SALE:Studio couch, good con-
dition, can be seen from 5 to 6:30.
House 0433-B, Ancon.
white side well tires. 3,500 miles
For information opply "Inversio-
nes Generales. S. A." Jos Fran-
cisco de la Ossa Avenue No. 38
Real Estate
attachments light finder $100,
value $60. Colon beach 422-B.
Gramlich's Sonto Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice ooxes. gas
stove*, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-561.
FOR SALE:Cocker Pups
registered. 231 -A Gatun.
5-291. Parti & Solids.
FOR SALE:Chalet three bedrooms^
800 M* lend, situated in 13 and!
R street. Parque Lefevre. behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
WANTED: Clean soft roas.
Dept. Panamo Americon
Yugoslavs Say Reds
Massing Huge Troops
As Invasion Prelude
PARIS. Nov. 26 (UPiYugos-
lavia today accused the soviet
Union and the Balkan satellites
v .need English "*"*"!; ***, poMibIe prelude to an inva-
G.rman. French. I n-l stonTand warned that this
Cominform pressure "funda-
'VantH Position
LINS 1.5
(adjoining International Hotel)
Aquarium friends: Hove 150 Angel-
fish, 3 months old, 30 ets. eoch.
Telephone Panam 2-12$8.
FOR SALEExpress wagon ond foot-
ball suit, like new, 769-A, San
Pablo St., Balboa.
FOR RENT: Furnished residence,
office, living, dining room, 3 bed-
rooms, garage, yard. Phone 3-
it is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
POWER alone.
79 Central Are. Tel. 3-8148
Modem furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR SALE:Dinner set. Service 12.
Simmons bed complete. Phone 6-
Experienced girl desires general
! housework, washing 3 days
week. For reference coll
' 863.
Heln Wonted
welt n
in eary
er Femek
TeL J-2591
WANTRIMCook ertd\houekeeer,
good salary. Apply house 0582
B, Ancon. C. Z.
mentally threatens world peace.
The Yugoslav Minister of
State, Miloran DJtlas, in a 38,000
Colonword speech to the United Na-
tions political committee de-
clared that Hungary, Rumania
and Bulgaria have 810,000 men
under arma, more than three
times what they are permitted
under their peace treaties.
He abo said that 23 out of
their 51 divisions are deploy-
ed along taw Yugoslav border.
DJUas said "to this we have
to add that the Soviet units In
Rumania and Hungary whose
also is so largo-that they can-
not be Justified by the more
maintenance of communica-
tions with Austria."
FOR RENT:Unfurnished opartment
with two bedrooms, two bathrooms
servants quarters, garage, hot wa-
ter, etc. Call 3-2144.
Nelly and 'Jaime Ingrom, pieno
teachers. Give private lessons. Call
3-3083, appointment.
Car lain Buehler
to Address Local
Boating Students
FOR SALE: Cushmon "Husky"
Scooter, 1950, in very food con
dition, $200.00. Phone Mr. J. P
Forrell. Kobbe 3236.
entirely renovated llnl well far-
shed. Ratee reasonable. Bache
lera only. Inquire ot The Ame-
ricen Clvb facina De Leiicei
FOR RENT:Clean furnished room
Modern conveniences. Kitchen pri-
vilege. No. 13,,43rd Street,
Marta Spoel Gives
Concert Tonight
At U.S.O.-J.W.B.
Professor Marta Spoel will be
I Dresented in concert at the USO-
Captain Howard Buehler. Pan- B ^aJS^S^JlSSPLi
ama Canal pilot, will speak Wed-1- Th s concert is third in
nearfav evening- at the piloting series being presented by tne
ffl.Jh. ? Room 104k o the uso nd the National conserv-
in* under the sponsorship of the *" SPe' will fi2JEl?3LS
local squadron of the United .Owing orogram with
8Utesqpower Squadrons. It was wit. also o/^e National^ Con-
announced today by Francis F. Watory of Music, at the piano.
Hargy, instructor.
Purcell: "Dido's Lament," from
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 Peaele Meet
Today, Monday, Nov. M
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your FavorUe
6:00The Jack Smith Show
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00 News and Commentary,
8:15Plattei Parade (VOA)
FOR RENT:Furnished small bun
golow, on Sobones main rood.
Very reasonable nice home for
on American bachelor only. Box
57. Ancon, C. Z.
July Mo. 49.*
Financing Of Toft's 1950 Race
In Ohio Will Be Probed Today
Loser Claims
Victor Used
Unethical Means
Tel. 8-1713
v32 E. 39th St.
COLUMBU8, O, Nov. 26 (UP)
SUte Auditor Joseph T. Fer-
guson yesterday credited an
"unethical" $5,000.000 campaign
fund today for bis defeat by
Sen. Robert A. Taft In the 1950
Ohio Senatorial election.
The Senate Subcommittee on
Privileges and Elections will
begin a hearing today on
charges that the State Republi-
can Party spent too* much mo-
ney and that scurrilous litera-
ture was circulated.
However, Ferguson said Taft's
campaign fund was not used
"illegally, but certainly un-
"Almost half of the $5,000,000
was never reported," the Ohio
auditor said. "I hope to furnish
the committee with Information
which will make such abuses
impossible In the future."
Ferguson said he did not re-
quest the investigation after the
He added he was not too in-
terested after the campaign
. aj
WASHINGTON. Nov. 3$ (UP) Chairmen w M- GUrftajrf
ta. SomSeE^tion. SrteltUa. denied yeo^Mh.t Pra
dent Troman er the Democratic 1Ntln*' "TESlSi fast .Vl.
netted la aay way with lovesUgailea ot the re-eleetton last year
of Son. Robert A. Taft (R-O;).
t.r ^ffl"*ZW^rFH;
Thoi^wJU ope today with Taft, now a cdid.t.
e will be followed by Ohio state M**"2h **-
son, a Democrat whom Taft swamped in the eleetioa.
Some Senate sources, recall-
ing that the Ohio hearings were
ordered on motion of a Republi-
can Sen. Margaret Chase
The Inquiry opens in the wake
of charges by Mr. Truman that
"special Interests poured mo-
ney into Ohio last year to elect
a Republican senator."
The president made the
charge in a political speech here
Tuesday night but did not name
Taft as beneficiary of the al-
leged sulah fund.
Olllette told reporters that
neither Mr. Truman nor his
aides in and out of the govern-
ment had seen the subcommit-
tee's private files.
Therefore the President s
speech was not based on com-
mittee data. He suggested that
Mr. Truman based hta charge
on information available In
executive departments of the
Olllette said the Ohio hear-
ing was not called to smear Taft
or anybody else but to promote
legislation to correct election
law abuses before the 1952 pol-
itical wars get underway.
Smith of Maine, and opposed
by Gillette suggested ttiat
OOP inter-party quarrel* were
behind the inquiry.
Sen. Robert C. Hendrlckson
(R-N. J.) Joined Sens. Thomas
C. Hennlngs, Jr., (D-Mo.) and
A. S. Mike Monroney (D-Okla.)
in voting for the hearings.
In Ohio, Ferguson aald he
hopes the Investigation will pro-
duce some chances in the elec-
tion laws to cut down excessive
campaign spending. He denied
a statement attributed to him
that Washington Is more inter-
ested In the probe than Ohio
Gillette said the only com-
plaint received from Ferguson
was telegraphed to the subcom-
mittee during the closing days
of the Ohio campaign.
Taft, informed of the protest,
"There is not the remotest, asked by telephone
funds had been spent, but; connection, in any way, between i cessive expenditures
Hotel Fl raaaaat
Has for sale Stocks of:
Brewery, Cement, Central
Theater and Abattoir.
Wants to buy stock of
TF.LS.: 1-471 -IOS*
Slipcover Reupholitery
Alkerte Hare
J F. at I Oeee 77 (AeteeaoMIe Oew)
me eatleaatei Plelnr DeHyety
TeL S-4WS l:N lo l.M
Disappearance Of
Flying Couple Still
Remains Unsolved
aoecial relatlon to sma11 boats to Fly." from "The Indian Queen", $:45-Labor World (VOA)
SSrin?i Yhir?niv "Nymphs and Shepherds." 9:00-Story U.S.A. (VOA)
and Canal shipping.
"Another special lecture is plan- Schumann:
ned for the December 5 session, ",*",. J>n...
Frauen-Liebe und
accordin gto Mr. Hargy, who is
administrative assistant In the
Marine Bureau. At that time it
la planned to invite an admeas-
urement official to address the
class on the various methods of
computing tonnage figures for
both small pleasure craft and
large ship.
'A total of 48 men and women
ate attending the Piloting class,
which concentrates on improv-
ing skin, safety and enjoyment
t use of small pleasure boats.
Uabed State* ef Amarice
Ceaal Xone
MvMeei ef BoB>e
* Cycle of 7 songs.
Massenet: "11 Est Deux, II Est
Bon," from "Herodlade."
Debussy: "Lias Recitative and
Aria" from "L'Bnfant Prodigue."
Oeorge Beach: "Chanson."
George Beach: "Rondell."
De Falla: "Bl Pao Moruno."
Wagner: "Elisabeth's Arla
from "Tannhauser."
The public is eordlally Invited
to attend this program. In ac-
cordance with the policy of USO-
JWB. the admission fee is $1,
students, 50 cents Service person-
nel will be admitted freo ot
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Oft
Tomorrow. Tuesday, Nov. 87
ate ma Aaaa Fiatre.
*Caee N. Ml
*C*Til Dotket IS
Te the abaTt-umaa eefnesat:
Yea are aerear reeuired te avarar
eat utwrr tea eemeleiat fi>e tke
alo <"> action wit Sin ainrlr
4*>a alter tke firat eklieetian.
Ja eaee ef Tear fallare te ie inni-
M inmr. juerment ill ke taken
eoaaet rao j default lor tha relief
Oerraaeed la tke toleint. I
WITNESS tke Reaaeakla JOSE? ;
SNCOCK. Judee. Uaited ttatee Die-
i Cort far tke Dietrlct ef tke Ce-'
B Zeae, tkie ltk ear ef Ccteker.
C. T. eteCanalek, Jr.
Or Sara ee la Peaa
Cktet Baeutr Qark
te Aaew Melee
.Tke foreeeiaa taaM Ie eerred
COrn r< er piblmalloB aareaaat Ie
WaTaraer af tke IUa-rakl. JOOBFE J.
ANCOCX. Jkdee. Dafted ktatea Olt-
erkt Ceart far tke Dietrlct of the Ce-
aal Zeat. dated Octoker 11. 1151 and
aatarad end filed in thie notion in Ik
offioo at tke Clerk ef eaid Uaiied
lain Dietrlet Ceart far the Divitiee
at Balkaa et Octoker -.1. 10*1.
C T. MeCeremck. Jr. J
r arm da la Peaa
Chief Oeeatr Clerk
LIWCH- .75
Fruit Cocktail
or Pur pannentler
Hunfarlan BOof OWiala-1
Egg Noodles Saute
Hot RolU & emitter
Salad Dossort
Coffee Tea Beer
Jeln as for
from 4 to p.m.
that e
on both
lunas na oeen apent. uu cunuctuvu, u> y.*, ~-j. -"7"'.. TTaTterl a* wall ax nee
"wanted to stop the flood of! the work of this subcommittee Ides ^checked^ a well as use
money during the campaign." with reference to Ohio and any- of defamatory campaign lltera-
"I cant prove he went out I one in the executive depart- ture-, .. further r-om-
and paid tS. $10. or $15 lor'.ment," he said. LiSHS^LL^^^
votes," he said, "but he used "To my knowledge no one in i Plaints we fted. He did not
$5.000,000 to Influence the vote." the executive departments or; recall hat Fer^son had for-
Ferguson said he hoped a law the national committees has, mally withdrawn his lnitUl pro-
would be enacted to stop the'had access to our files." t***-______________ .
present trend which "makes it
impossible for a poor man to be
elected to high office."
By Calbraith
25 c.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
: 15Mews (VOA)
$:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
19:05Off the Record
11:06Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
lt:06Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:18-Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
3:00A Call From Les Paul
3:18Date for Dancing
3:80Spirit of the Vikmga
3:45Battle of the Bands
8:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:18Promenade Concert
4:80What's Your Favorite
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC>
7:48Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:18What's On Your Mind
8:48Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports World and Tune ot
Day ,(VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
YTJMA. Ariz., Nov. 28 (UP)
Remote control crystal gazers
offered the only help today in
solving the mysterious disap-
pearance of a young couple on
the desert southeast of here last
A $1,000 reward posted after
Klaus W. Martens, 28, Pasadena,
Calif., and Marajime Walker, 22,
Malvern, N.Y., abandoned their
undamaged plane on the desert
brought almost no response lo-
Sheriff Jim Washum said he
had received numerous offers
from "crystal gazers'* to disclose
the exact spot where the two dis-
Washum added several persons
wrote saying: "Send me a map
and 111 point out the spot where
they are."
One such long-distance guess-
er marked a spot in the opposite
direction from tracks posses fol-
lowed toward Mexico during the
first search.
A few inquiries were received
locally, including from flying
friends of Martens, and two old
prospectors actually entered the
desolate, section for a short while.
Other than that, the reward
brought no new search.
Washum still believes the cou-
Kdied on the desert. He said
posses and air-ground rescue
teams searched thoroughly In
Miss Walker's mother an-
nounced In Pasadena last week
that she believed the pair were
till alive.
Mrs. Elizabeth Walker said she
intended to explore the possibili-
ty they had gone to Germany,
where Martens' father lives.
She said her daughter was a-
f raid to say anything concerning
her whereabouts for fear of her
Old desert men had speculated
the pair might have planned to
disappear, pointing out that
their tracks crossed a road to a
town, the absence of jetsam a-
long their trail and; air fields
near the- spot where Martens
landed his rented plane.
EC A Stail Cub
Coming In Europe
And Washington
More than 230 employes of the
Economic Cooperation Adminis-
tration staffs in Washington
and Europe will be discharged
before Jan. 1, (acting Adminis-
trator D. A. Fitzgerald reveal-
ed today. ,
The Information division will
be hit the hardest, but the pro-
gram and administrative divi-
sions also will suffer heavily.
The firings are at the behest
of Congress which wrote Into
the ECA appropriation bill an
economy provision that the
agency's overall staff as of last
Aug. 31 be reduced by 10 per
cent on Jan. 1.
Fitzgerald said all persons to
be discharged would receive
notification by Nov. 29, more
than 30 days before they go off
the payroll. ,.
ECA employs more than 2,300
persons here and in Europe and
Southeast Asia.
Some divisions will take a
heavier cut than others, Fitz-
gerald said. In order for ECA to
reach its overall 10 per cent
He said the ECA program In
Southeast Asia was Just getting
started and that personnel there
would be Increased and not cut.
The European staff, he said,
had been given extra Jobs In
connection with the defense
program, and some divisions
there had to be kept intact or
even Increased. This left the
information, program and ad-
ministrative divisions the most
likely spots for cuts.
He estimated that some divi-
sions would be reduced by 15
Kr cent in order to reach the
per cent overall objective.
The cut is part of a general
economy directive written into
all fiscal 1952 Approplation bills
by Congress.
Opportunities Given
For Lawyers To Gel
Reserve Commission
Opportunities for Army enlist-
ed men and civilians who are
qualified lawyers to obtain Re-
serve Commissions in the Judge
Advocate General's Corps, with
concurrent call to active milita-
ry service, were announced today
by the Department of the Army.
Enlisted mea now serving in
the Army who are lawyers will be
Sven the opportunity to obtain
rect commissions as First lieu-
tenant. Similarly, lawyers In ci-
vilian Ufe may also apply for ap-
polntment In this rank.
Basically, to be eligible for se-
lection, an applicant msut be be-
tween the ages of 21 and 32, pos-
sess an LL.B degree from an ap-
proved law school and be admit-
ted to the practice of law before
a Federal court or the highest
court of aeState.
Applications from Individuals
not In active military service may
be submitted through the head-
quarters of the Military District
or the Army Area' in which they
Commanders of overseas thea-
ters will consider applications
without regard to quotas.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued Prom Paxe flYE)
Eastern Stars were present for
the TrI- Assembly.
Tvoj Just written the chocks for three fur caataand {
now you'ra aN huddled up ovar eouthern raaort f-4oW!"
Berlin: Arena of Continual
Idea War Between East West
Vogel And Donovan
Back From Parley
Lt. Governor Herbert D. Vogel
and Henry L. Donovan, Commu-
nity Services Director, returned
to the Isthmus Saturday morn-
tog by air from Washington. D.C.
They had been gone since No-
vember 16 and attended a hous-
ig conference with Army. Navy,
Mr Force. Civil Aeronautics Ad-
ministration and Bureau of the
3udget Representatives In the
office of the Assistant Secretary Misc. Expenses .
ol the Army. |Sent to Jamaica
British Consulate
Reports $1,950
Sent To Jamaica
The British Consulate in Colon
reported today that $1.980.53 has
been sent to Jamaica to aid the
victims of last August's hurri-
In a final statement on funds
collectecL for Jamaica hurricane
relief, the Consulate disclosed
that $40.04 was used out of the
money collected for miscellan-
eous expenses.
The statement read as follows:
collected by British West In-
dian Welfare Association
Parade, 17th Sept. v $ 371.91
Duplicate Games
Duplicate games are held Mon-
day evenings, at the Margarita
Clubhouse, with an invitation
extended to Atlantic Side resi-
dents to attend.
The winners of last week's
games were: North and South,
1st. Captain Sam Roe and Mr.
Sidney Passallague; 2nd. Colonel
H. A. Greene and Mr. Herbert
Delgado; East and West. 1st, Sgt.
and Mrs. Edward Dlckenson, 2nd,
Mrs. Samuel Rowley and Mrs.
Porter McHan; 3rd. Mrs. Walter
Skelstaltls and Mrs. James Scar-
Erie Hartwlc Celebrate
Birthday Anniversary
Lt. and Mrs. Henry HartWig
enteralned with a birthday party
at the Fort Davis Officers Club,
Saturday afternoon, to honor
their son Eric, on his fifth birth-
day anniversary. .After the
birthday cake and refreshments
were enjoyed at the elub, the
children attended the matinee at
the post theater.
The guests were: Chubby ana
Eddie Worttaington, Sylvia and
Tommy Oardner, Robert and
Riekie Oreen, Careclta Ifufili,
Chris and Kate Pool, Idarie
Scarborough. Betty Donahue,
Peggy Jess. Richard Carroll. Jac-
kie ogan. Walter BkeUtattis.
Louis Fournler. Folsom HUL Vlc-
kl Perez and the honoreo's bro-
ther, Gary.
Paulette ForTest
Honored en Fifth Anniversary
Out on a 100-mile limb in
8ovlet-oecuplc*l Germany, Ber-
lin today Is a city of split person-
ality, each side trying to talk the
ether down.
By loudspeaker, electric sign,
radio, placard and parade, free
West Berlin and the Communist
Eastern Sector clash in a con-
tinual war of ideas.
The National Oeographlc Ma-
gazine, in an illustrated profile
cf "Berlin, Inland in a Soviet
Sea," describes what it is like to
live with the Communist .world
Just across the street.
"Imagine Washington God
forbid! apportioned like a pie
among tour victorious powers,
Concert 25th Sent. ..
Ot*er contributions ..
Collected by British
Consulate .........
Last year West Berlin's major
political parties invited their
Communist-ruled fellow citizens
to express opposition to Com-
munism, and their desire tor
free and secret elections, by
mailing to the West Berlin city
hall the stubs of their expired
cuult ration books. City hall
desks were snowed under by
more than 400.000 replies.
Despite tht knowledge that
they live on r. battleground of
psychological warfare, West Ber-
iners do not act like people un-
der*alege. They are cheerful and
s>rt, extremely proud of the
Erogress they have made in re-
uildlng a peaceful life.
Although 85 per cent of Ber-
one of them a Communist dic-l'}} production facilities were
tatorsblp." Frederick O. vos- dispersed, destroyed, or taken
burgh, an assistant editor of the fast as Russian, reparations at
Magazine, writes. the end of the war, ^uktry has
"The dictator's minions hold!made a surprising comeback in
the biggest section, about 45 per the Western section despite the
cent, including most of the Gov-
ernment buildings or what Is
left of them.
"Ranglnp the countryside
roundabout, tie dictator's armies
encircle the city No train, car.
or barge can move in or out
without permitslon. The only
road link with free territory is
the autobahn from Helmesteot in.
the British Zone as far from foods shee.- stockings Jewelry
Soviet stranglehold.
Much of the rubble left by
wartime bombing has been clear-
ed. Salvaged bricks and stones
Eo into new construction backed
y the Marshall Plan. Music, art
and higher education have had
a rebirth
New stores on West Berlin
streets are atocked with luxury
Berlin as Harrisburg, Pa., is from
Washington, D.C."
la Berlin's Soviet Sector, be-
neath banners urging the people
to "Protest the remilitarization
. of Germany," "ark military col-
Little Paulette Fpmat. c*ugh- ^^ march ._ rlfie-toting men
ter of Major and Mrs. Kenneth m bl|ick jackboots midnight blue
Forrest of Fort Gullck, celebra- uniforms, and black raincoats
ted her fifth birthday annlversa-tbat recall the old Nazi 88
ty wtth a party at the home of tr^p.
her parents. Thursday afternoon
Games were played and the
rjrizes wore won by Robert
Moore. Terry Thompson and
Janice Lalche.
The other guests were: Don
and Janice Lalch. Tina Puropel-
Yet on May Day morning, Vos-
burgh and National Geographic
eiotographer Volkmar Wentzol
m half a million Borllners
gathered In a mighty phalanx
on the free side ot the Banden-
burger Tor, warscarred gate at
lingerie at prices roughly com-
parable to those on Fifth Avenue.
Most people, and there are many
East Berliner among them, have
to content themselves with win-
dow shopping. One housewife put
lt this way: "We have seen so
many poor th-ngs that we like
to see nice things, even if we
cannot buy tncm."
Louis Wright Jr. was driving
carefully along the street when a
policeman whistled him to a halt,
than hauled him Into court
ty, johnny Rayden, Phil and Ma-the boundary between the city's
rv Claire Hankel, Stephen Zllkle.itwo worlds. Thousands from the where he pleaded guilty and paid
Anna Claire Oberg, Jetfery Hip- Soviet Sector poured across thela $8 tine The charge was violat-
m Rneamarr Mont* o m e r y, line to stand <*lth their frlendslnga clause on his Bcense requlr-
eon. Rosemary
th and Roste Va8-',in"denace"of"trrflr"cmmunlst;ing him to wear eyeglasses who
$l,950J'uex-. ~ overlords. 1 during,


T i"n
Written for NEA Service
GENE EVANS comes under heavy fire in this scene from
Allied Artists' ."I Was An American Spy," in which Ann
Dvorak, as his co-star plays the title role. The film, a Da-
vid Diamond production, opens Wednesday at the Tropical
theatre, and deals with the espionage activities of Clare*
Phillips, awarded the Medal Of Freedom for her spy work
following the invasion of the Phlllpines.
6-Murder Desperado Awaits
Judge's Sentence Tomorrow
? 14
+ QTS aW 10152
VJMI /Newe
? QJ1S ?!
? >Jli
? 1143
Neither side vul.
Mar East See* West
1* Past 2 Pass
1* fee* N.T. Pm
pm 8 Pass
Paa. Pim Pass
Opening lead ? Q
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Be-iby Christmas. In the meantime,
hind the Screen: It happened in Lillian Randolph has been pick-
LRome. where Buddy Baer played ed as Hattle's replacement on the
the role of Ursus. the fellow who Beulah show until she can attain
kills a bull barehanded In "Quo take over.
Day after the fight was film-
ed, the picture's unit manager
Viola Swisher says it's
whteprede that tilli St. Cyr
United Press Staff
1-Armed Man (limb
430 Feel In Search
Of Invisible Friend
8EATTLE. Wash., Nov. 26
i UP) A one-armed ware-
houseman searching for
"friend" climbed through the
Uppery perch and began
Jescend slowly.
"I feel fine," he said as
i-ouched the ground. "It's tt
first time I ever climbed
He was hustled into a patrtjl
car and taken to the pollcfe
station for a mental examina*
Henry Henigson, sent a steak to aattttaf the strip tease buiness desserts.
NEW YORK (UP.) Molas-
s. thick and brown and full of fog 430 feet up a radio station
being; flavor, provides the extra taste i tower today but came down 40
is appeal for these winter-time hot minutes later as 200 spectators
.Buddy's hotel room with a note: because she Jest can't hare H
'This Is from the bull you kill- any longer,
f." Despite the legal name change
Buddy returned the steak with to Jenny Ann Lmdatrom. Ingrid
a note: i Bergman's daughter is still regis-
"Serry, I refuse te eat a feUew tered and called Pia Lindstrom
This one, for country spice
pudding, can be cooked and serv-
ed right from a can.
gaped below.
Hans Ha Ion en. 41, Seattle,!
said he scaled as far as pos-
sible up the 485 foot structure
Ingredients i In search of "my friend, Jack."
2 cups sifted enriched flour; He said he passed "Jack" on
I In the Hawthome school in Bev- 1/2 teaspoon baking soda; 1 tea-1 the way up the narrow ladder
,erly Hills, 'spoon salt; 1/4 teaspoon ground
Paramount* new entry In the | Ty casting can be Just as cock- j cloves; 1/4 teaspoon all-spice;
wolf-whistle leagueblonde Car- eyed as Hollywood's,
olyn Jones who playa a crime- On her first New York
that leads to the top of sta-
tion KOMO's frequency modu-
1/4 teaspoon nutmeg; 11/2 cups >alon tower but kept on going
syndicate queen In "This la Dy-i'show, former Miss America Jo
namite"will have the home Carroll Dennison was cast as
folks in Amarillo. Texas, gaspingPhU silvers' wife. In real life
when the picture Is released. |she's his ex-wife. Jo's back in
Three years ago Carolyn had a | Hollywood for a couple of movie
video dried fruit; 3 tablespoons butter,
melted; 1/2 cups New Orleans
molasses; 1/2 cup milk.
starring roles in several local lit-
tle theaters. "I had a nose Just
you must Uge Sometime?tt 3h mefc fmd Mmmy dancer
you switch from one plan to an- "^^TO^wated 8*meetj
EL CUjTRO, Calif. Nov. 28 d used the deputy's gun to^buyouTurt^
(UP) Billy Cook% pint-sued kill Dewey. I the score of the opponent*. J2?m2F$v2S?!L 125v
desperado whose reign of ter-, Sunnns* the tnrn-nn rn i a *** otM!K- ** age i ma a
ror touched off one of the Then he fled Into the Mexi- utS'KS.ift *u/i.sed bv i? Diclure c*"e 'W*u*' L?n"
West's greatest manhunts last can territory of Baja CaUfor-.g* w*' "ShT He draws d0B Yoa men ta ***
January. will learn tomorrow nia, where he kidnaped two El ?, the stock and mlr/. I picture." ,
whether he must die ior his Centro hunters and held them '"" 8""rk *nd d}icar sixth murder captive for eight days before(^hY^dr*wi^m the stock Halr..tyte pre Cook, now serving a 300-year|Cook himself was spotted by It qSP0. 5, J0UI A'A K"K sasson. who arranges the tresses
Federal prison sentence for,Mexican police chief and was ** '*"" *.*; !of Olorla de Haven, Betty Hut-
"to see what it was like up on;
Halonen began his ticklish I
ascent after leaving the home;
of Bert Miller where he had
been invited in for a cup of
"It's nice to be back in Holly-may use any combination of I coffee Miller had found Halo-
wood," she told me. "although I chopped prunes or apricots, cur- nen sitting in the cold on his
, doubt if a tan on the face will' rants, raisins, chopped figs, can-' Prcn-
and had her nose bobbed, despite quite compensate for green in idled citron, orange and lemon
the wallet." peel or cherries). Make a hollow
together dry
Teen Talk program on an Ama- roles, then returns to Broadway, and mix with dried fruit. (You
rillo radio station.
Carolyn couldnt get a movls
job untU she switched agents
towseled and casual, short in
front..for 1952.
They're telling about the mo-
"After he finished hU cof-
fee," Miller said. "Halonen told
me he had to go out and climb
the tower because his friend
'Jack' was working up there.
He was not drunk."
Mrs. Miller saw Halonen
climb over an eight-foot pro-
tective fence surrounding the
base of the tower and -then!
start up the ladder. She could
. see no other person on the
Serve with a rich sauce tower so she fa tne po,Jce
and add remaining ingredients.
i Mix well and pour into well-1
j greased coffee can. Top with
well-greased cover and secure
with string, place ia deep pan
with rack and cover and add
boiling water so it reaches at
least 2 in. up the side. Cover and
let cook at gentle boil for 2 1/2
hours. Cool five minutes then re-
The W "south'Regiona*l is one ift SlSJL.*"1 saUC*' Th'8 mrTkOMO.'
of the most important tourn-;m" \ 5J5SL- for h hard
menta of the year, so when It be-'
gan in New Orleans a couple of
weeks ago it was a cinch that
Mrs. W. L. Terry would travel
1/4 cup butter. 1 cup eonfec-
^.iT^^Lli**'-.*??^ turner's sugar. 1 teaspoon boll-
v -,,. .in ... j.-.a. ton, Dixie Crosby and other mo-
Your correct course depends '."'-nlli. ,,_- ,i.j ruwii it
on the aeote, If neither side ifjJLSSf- Tne ah0Tt-
abov 4000
pretty good play
you have a big lead over the op-
ponente, you should play the
hand conservatively. If they have
a big lead over
go all out for
Suppose, tor example, that the X^" e^Ted to HoUywo^'of diamonds and iaSMT^Sai^ffS^^SffSJSi
opponents have about 4000 points, w^d%fn# Wylonr she until he had tried one round WfWJuA '
enabled her to win the tourna-
ment in 195Q.
Mrs. Terry, holding the West
butter and
.Sfn,l t.h.t th. tervlewed about her travels monda Dec ej ^onwnh"ni. Beftt egg white until it', stiff but ^ ,
and that you have about 1200
was asked.
Everybody. knows the import- e'^tl?; but
slaying five members of an II-, captured,
llnols family, beard Superior i
.Judge Luray J. Mouser an- He was tried In Federal
inounce Saturday that he will,Court at Oklahoma City for the
J pass sentence tomorrow on Moaser deaths.
Cook for the murder of Seat-
tle, Wash., salesman Robert After a new Federal law
Dewey. made it possible for life-terra
The sentencing actually will prisoners to receive parole af-
occur In tnree stages. tr 18 y*". Imperial County
First, the Judge will announce' authorities here asked for a
whether he considers the De-,murder indictment in the De-
wey slaying to have been first ywey case In an effort to get
degree murder. He then will I the death penalty.
hear a report from the proba-' ----------------------
tlon department. And finally,
he wul pass sentence. INTERESTING BUT USELESS your right-hand opponent. exactw'but there was a pretty rather bleak.
If the jurlat rules that the Everybody knows the import-:ll 0f people to see me Undiscouraged. declarer tpoEfS^SLiTSS cans for the bak-
slaying was first degree mur-l MANCHESTER. N. H. (UP.) anee of matching the discards of S* "r*,Vent" the ^ ****> discarding a lowfnt
der and decides that Cook U Although he owns a building full yew left-hand opponent, but on- lW,"re"' ___ dub, and ruffed a spade with the -, lt the recie-
not entitled to leniency. Cali- of fire engines. James D. Fllleulj'y ** good players know that Robert Newton the Englishjdx of hearts. He continued By *^'
fornia law requires that he says he couldn't do much with I It often pays to match the first im,iie(j f0r hi rj.8 ci-' taking the ace of diamonds and inrredlenu
sentence the 23-year-old bad-a fire at his home. All eight of discard or two of the player *- > ttM>rVahin rjaoers rute a low diamond with dum- j u_ r-aH-io-each bran1 1/2
man to die in the gas cham- his fire engines are antiques and your right. The discard tells him [cnsniP p^V____ mys three of hearts. Then he led cup edls ratomr 2 tablespoons,
ber at San Quentm prison. two were used in fighting the nothing about your hand. Qeraldin* Brooks and her sis- dummy's last spade and ruffed snortening; 1/2 cup molasses. 2/4
In the event of a death sen-,sreat Boston fire of 1872. Fllleul He got by you safely with his TV tclreti Qioria Stroock.'in his hand witn the king of ,;_ bomn,, water- l egg 1 cup
SSTn ^4?u^L^nhth1W"'^m'1P,orvld0iBter*ot hewts fc ^ .mA sifted flour; 1 teaspoon baking
peat It. for it Is unlikely that he "L At this point Mr. Terry had g0d- ,/ teajnoon salt- 1/2 tea-
broke up a pair or a trio. Hence wew Y0TK-______ three trumps and a worthless !L'.I^Son^
he must venture Into unknown! Wunit turlet was asked club. Which card should she dla-
Make him guess often enoug | 8heiBafad: "It's net Pay toss-
Station engineers turned
off the FM transmitter se
that Halonen would not be i
barned by radio waves at the j
Police arrived to find Halo-
nen already half way up the rdmirnrr firm irimi
tower An Qlcer started after DUTS-pREE HLVER (ENTER
him, but stopped at the 125- piuiui
foot level. rariAaiA
As the
Choose a TOWLE
pattern with con-
fidence, knowing
it will never go
out of date, will
remain in good
taste throughout
your lifetime.
Por all its beauty,
solid silver by
TOWLE is ndt ex-
pensive. A single
teaspoon can cost
as little as $2.80.
six-piece place
settings from
$22.95. or 25% less
than in UB.A.
crowd gathered be-
trumps with dummy's ace Of ^hmf ^^^ bread can
Kw '. ^th a,Hn?rmal ,trumP: double as the hot bread with a
break, South would lose only one'^, M dessert It vou serve
baked beans, you can use the
tence. the case wll be review- collects the museum pieces,
ed automatically by the .Call-
fornia Supreme Court.
Cook erjgenally entered a
double plea of lnnocf nt an
innoceart-*y: reason Insani
in: the; Bewey caseHe late-
dropped, ttft innocerrtplea and
rested his*, case on the plea of
insanity. %
A jury In the court of Judge
Mouser required only 45 min-
utes to decide that he was sane
when he shot Dewey to death
Jan. 0 with the gun of a sher-
iff's deputy whom he had kid-
naped earlier.
Judge Mouser said he will
base his decision on degree of
guilt upon "pertinent testi-
mony" from the sanity trial.
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
and he'll sometimes guess wrong.
At your next turn you may dis-
card one of the king*. You want
to leave room in your hand to ac-
cumulate more pau*s. Moreover,
your opponent may decide it Is
safe to throw a king at his next
turn. At your third turn, you will
discard the black three. By this
card on declarer's high ruff?
Mrs. Terry came up> with the
right answer by discarding the,
eight of hearts. Now she stfU

Her most exciting story since
"Mildred Pierce" hit
the screen!
Crawford Young Lovejoy
Goodbye, My Fancy
Measure bran, raisins, shorten-
ing and molasses Into mixing;
different It'i taste, m action time you should have a fair idea [ hJ^SET r7tu Young enjoyed
rompounded on suponer, medical of what it is safe to throw. If ^iSS-mS^rmn-^i^^^
findino. neve, boto,, haa* of necessary you wll. throw the rest wa^?ro^V?oom If ahVco^d
it's com;
m this country. of your kings in order to keep
iuckiey'i Conodioi Mfahjro *trfpie pairs of low cards.
strength i |S the name of this omai-;
ng cough end cold pterl#)ton that j if y0ur plot works successfully.
the transcript of a grand Jury "oct Uke o Hash" yet b so pure and you will win the discard pile falr-
hearing at which Cook was in-
dicted, and the ballistics re-
ports of FBI Agent R. M. Zim-
mers of Washington. D. C.
-Cook's trail of terror across
the western United States be-
gan with the murders of five
members of the Carl Mosser
family of Atwood, 111. He dump-
ed their bodies in an abandon-
ed well at Joplln. Mo.
Then he fled west. He kid-
naped a Blythe. Calif., sheriff's
deputy who tried to auestlon
him about the Mosser slaylngs

Ire* tmm harmful drug? hot o child
tan take K..end stop coughing.
One little tip end the ordinary
rough 19 gone o tew doses ond reversed: you have 4800 points,
'hot tough Old hang on cough U
ly quickly. You have a fair
chance to earn a big score.
Now suppose that the scores are
Newlyweds Ida Lupino asid had a trump trick, and her part- ^^ Ad(j not wfttr and sth- un-
Howard Duff are scanning ro-|ner still had a club trie*. 1 shortening melted. Add egg
mantle scripts for a cO-starrlng; If West discards the worthless: ang ^^ weJ Sift together flour,
film___Mona Freeman's pin-up < club, declarer makes his slam!godB Mlt jj^ cinnamon; add to
qualities continued to be Ignored contract. Wheifhe then leads a molassea mixture, stirring only
at paramount. How come? Jclub, West has nothing but j^m cabined. Fill 2 greased
Someone asked Tom Lewis If! trumps and is therefore obliged canI (slM uMd iot baked bean*
to ruff. She must then lead a- about 2/J t}]Jl Bke at 350 way from her jack-nine of Wea 46 minutes. Remove from
trumps, thus losing her trump J^ sllce antl Mm whiie still'
get a ride."
Dick rdman, after his first
horseback scene in "San Francis-
co 8tory," wailed:
"Movie horses are too smart
for me. They upstaged me and
pushed me right out of the cam-
Hattie McDaniel Is telling
, while the opponents have 3200.
heord no mere it's molly won- (Now you don't dream of discard- ;M; whfl -ui. her bedside
derful to watch how speH"-
inosring colds are out out
Right owov that tlghtne loosens lout. It would be foolish to gam
up. .the bronchial postages clear.. Dle for a big score and lose a
vou'r on your toer ogoln. happy end game that la practically Withhl
breathing oiler Get o bottle Of your group.
speedily bod. ing a king. Yon wul build your' }?"5- ^, resume her ra-
| hot. Makes 3 small loaves.
Florida Museum
Wants Script Of
'Distant Drums1
Buckley' Conodlol Mixture today.
about what's new and where!
Stait your yule shopping today
l ind you can snooze ?>~-^ Vy like Santa
\ieath your Christm^ tree .
with no last minute gift woes!
Reagan Turn Now
To Play Teacher
Virginia Mayo and Ronald
Reagan, who last worked togeth-
er In "The Olrl Prom Jones
Beach," are trading places behind
school desks In their current
Warner Bros.' film, "She's Work-
ing Her Way Through College."
In the former picture Virginia
was the teacher and Reagan the
student now it's Reagan who
Is the professor and Virginia the
earnest pupil.
KNOXVILLE. Tenn. (.P.)
Lennla Cox said In federal court
that his children made paper
dolls out of his probation papers
when they were mailed to him.
That's why he didn't report to a
probation officer. Judge Robert,
.JVlSfdeHTOr 2?itS2 taWan755M .cript
and handed Cox an 18-months;of Mflton Sperlings Technicolor
prison sentence. | production. "Dlstaht Drums,"
which Warner Bros, will release,
a. | for use In the famous museum
"" of Fort San Marco, built in 1540.
St. Augustine Historical Society
LUX' 2 It. 4:11, S:SS. t:M .m. CECILIA
3:111. 1:47, S*7 p.m.
Canal Lslubhouses
Showing Tonight!
t:l > IS
Spencer TRACY e Diana LYNN
People Aqo-nst O'Hara'
Tasetor -aotpnas TJPtM"
Walled fort, one of many sites
in the southern state used in
filming the Gary Cooper starrer, i
| is Florida's most historic land-
mark, located in the oldest city!
!ln the United States.
1:15 S:M
| I
t:ll 7 5*
Steve COCHKAN a Virginia GREY
T,a m oiawcTP QKwaaAL"
"Last of The Buccaneers"
Taeeaer "1HI OWAT CAatao"
IS a S:1S
I ,!;l
4:15 Jk 8:15
as TaATi< in cauisr
'Texas Carniva1' 'Technicolor

gene EVANS
giia aisi *"*<
^(rlMn ItoeblMI KomNUXB
James Mason Ava Gardner
TW>t mi IkTlMViitmit
f evatMa/taa ev^a f rew j teMW tsreas>f^teB*\
wMh AaSle Ml KPH\ Bcian DONUTI
Alt CeeSHIeawe
Don D"Fore Andrea
King. In
sin ihsidk 1-leae"
-Also: -
Robert Mltchum. In
Rolier' Mltchven. In
-MY roRRIDDF.* 'Ar"
Robr1 Rvan. In
AhM -
rtr r stool-la riiiii,
Paul Corday. H>
Aleo: -
Pat O'Brien Mickey
Rooney. in
[Milt eui-Har Debra Paeel, In
- Aleo. -
Bu?r Hayward. In


enator Says Big Time Football On 'Phony

Thompson, Brown
To Clash Al Coln
Arena Sunday Night
T fellow who hadn't sat in on a high school football
PI aluce his boyhood days in the Sooth so many years ago
as an adventure, pleasant and warming, reassuring- and yet
This was the big Turkey Dav Rame between Montclair and
^Hoomtield, the 30ih annual between tne two New Jersey nvals.
vd there was a classmate of one of the young heirs, aged IS
going on 16, In Hie backfield of the Mountles.. a colored boy.
Aubrey Lewis, who is very Rood and very popular.
But when the bands had left the Held and the bare-legged
majorettes, their Immense vitality vying with their lovely bud-
ding iemininity, had ended their capers and the lineup haa
-been announced over the loud speakers atop the toy press box,
Jthe classmate was not among the starters. ,-_.i-i-
"He's had a sore leg all week," the young heir Rloomingly
%formed. "It will be rugged without him."
A heritage of wrong guessing In this particular case hs per-
*aps inevitable and will be understandable to consistent tollow-
Srsot these dispatches. The classmate's replacement, one An-
gele D Argenio. proved lo be a fast, sturdy resolute ball carrier
who contributed his full share to the Mountles ultimate trl-
? PThe game was played in bltiiiR cold under a grayish baze
W the morose naked trees that lined the valley gave the scene
* melancholy touch that seemed to mock the spirit of the day,
he gaiety hi the stands and the high hopes of young hearts.
INo Time To Talk Turkey
The lady of the house had put the turkey m the oven and
by now anxiety had overthrown her gracious Ptense at inter-
Mt in wide flankers and deep, reverses and shiftingof lenses, a
detailed interpretation of tactics which a more appreciative per-
son would have found enlightening and fascinating. especially
considering the authoritative source. Time was beginning to
run out and the Mountles were well In front.
^ To the suggestion that we leave so as to beat the traffic and
ol further endanger the succulency of the bird, the young un-
rgraduate protested In a labored attempt to be mannerly;
9 "Gosh, Mom, this is a football game. Anything can hap-
Jvc If to teach the Lady of the House the facts of football
iatfe. theBengals (as Bloomfield Is called) elected to choose the
Brt moment to stage one of their more spectacular exploits, a
'.Jong touchdown run which narrowd the score,
ir The young undergraduate barey managed to conecal h
iahugness The other heir, aged 7 going on 8 groaned I
rfhoufcht we were going home. I'm freezing. The L. of the H.
SttackT" hc-Vless resignation. "All right, if you want your
.nrkey dry as paste board don t blame me. The young un-
dergraduate mumbled something under his breath. .Ishe get-
^g* an education about women at football games!) ndigj
Ae remaining few minutes between looking at the score-board
; clock and the desperate action on the fled.
There must have been six or seven thousand hi the seats
J standing back of the side-line fences gV&'JSS
to know everybody else. Mothers and Dads of the Players,
t SroK home irom college lor the holiday, neighbors the
iorekeepers, town bankers, clergymen and the friendly police
fleers who seldom have crowds ol any size to[handle, but who
a some magical wav controlled numerous ebullent small fry, all
whom seemed to want to get Into the game, too.

The Fine and Decent Thing
. This was football at its most refreshing best. It wm loot-
all as It was designed to be. A splendid rugged sport lor fun
h Mom and Po7. friends and neighbors looking on. but play-
with^aU the vigor and ambition ana-determination the
sha, voung bodies could summon. .
TheVe is so much that is line and decent about football and
re was an appealingly wholesome demonstration of its soUd
rtuesboth as a game and a way of American Ufe a demon-
ration that made you feel doubly sure the game should never
, permitted to die and that the responsibility of the men who
bid Its destiny in their hands Is of high Importance to the
OUnFoT"most of the youngsters on the field, tws was their last
lame of high school football. Now they start to think o col-
Ere They are at the age where they need so much honest help
Sd'uSeifish'advice. Normally they would think of a college
not too far from home. Princeton. Rutgers, Columbia, Fordham.
PenThetlbeUer1ones will be much sought after Efforts will be
made to appeal to their adventurous spirit, to sell them the
gUmour of Big-Time footbal, to bait them with money for non-
existent campus chores and classroom courses which cal for
minimum mental effort. And a few of them conceivably will be
on freshman squads In far away places a year from now. The
Moms and Pops who sat in the little stands cheering their
youngster. Thursday now face a difficult problen,.One th at
mav prove beyond their power in persuasin and economics to
solve in the best interests of the boy. The young heir, aged 15
going on 16, has no higher ambition in sports than to make the
badminton team, a far cry from my dreams, but maybe im
lucky at that._______________________________________________
Juan Franco Mutuel Dividends
High School Boy Kills Three
Bears With Five Rifle Shots
___________ *
Panama Lightweight Cham-
i pion Louis Thompson will make
; his first start since winning the
I title Sunday night against former
Champion Will redo Brown in a
nun-title ten round boot at the
Coln Arena.
The long-awaited match is.
causing much comment in all lo-
cal fight centers and thus far
opinions appear to be divided on1
the outcome. Meanwhile, both'
fighters have been seriously go-
ing about the business of wbip-i
ping themselves into the bestj
possible condition for Sunday's!
Brown, beaten only twice in lo-
cal competition because of cuts'
over his eyes, was getting better!
with every fight when he decided
to take a trip abroad. He fought
four times in Per, winning each
When he returned home he,
failed to defend bis title within
the time stipulated by the Pan-
am Boxing Commission and was
stripped of his crown. In the en- .-----------------
suing elimination, the unbeaten raki m Ail-Several weeks after his three-run ninth-inning home
and similarly impressive Thomp- fin won tbeplay-off with thsr Dodgers and the National League
son emerged as the new cham- ~nnant for the Giants, Third Baseman Bobby Thomson at US
pion. Staten Island home pores over congratulatory mail ana messages
Brown has been inactive for, still arriving. (NEA)
more than seven months and
this will be his main handicap
Sunday. However, he is getting
plenty of early support and the
odds on the fight are expected te
be even money by fight time.
Bight now Thompson rules a
slight favorite.
Leonel Peralta tackles David
Martines In the semifinal of an
excellent card prepared by pro-
moter Carlos Delvalle.
1Pesadilla $17.60. $3.40, $2.60.
IMueco $2.40, $2.20.
,% Rlomar $2.20.
i-JulltO $6, $5.40.
'.%La Negra $5JO.
Pint Doubles:
;egra' $3.80.
$ J Romntico $4. $2.80.
i-'El Indio (ei $3.60.
?I'VUlarreal (e) $3.60.
i 'Dead heat for second.
One-Two: l Romntico- H In
die tel) $8.21.
!lEl Mono $20.80, $7.60, $2.60.
.2Mona Lisa $10.60. $5.60.
*X Fonseca $3.60.
! Quiniela: (El Mono-Mona Li-
pa) S5C.M.
*1Revlal $7.80. $2.80.
i--Mimo $2.60.
/4-Hualro $7, $5.60, $3.40.
Scotch Chum $7, $3.20
SMiss Fairfax $3.60.
1Hit $4.60, $4
Breeze Bound $5.40.
Second Doubles: (Haab-o-Hit)
(Peaadilla-La 2$.
1Apprise $26, $13.60. $7.60.
2Rechupete $2.60, $3.
2Baby Betty $17, $19.
'Dead beat for second.
Quiniela: (Apprise-Rechupete)
$21; (Apprise-Baby Betty) $528.-
1Islero $9.80. $3.80. $3.
2Arabe $9.20, $460.
3Mete Bulla $3.40.
One Two: (Islero Arabe)
1Alabarda $21.80, $5.40.
2Cobrador $7.
Repeat Production
Is Quite Different
HOUSTON. Nov. 26 (NEA)
Jess Neely, after watching
his team fumble nine times los-
ing to Louisiana State, 7-6. said
Rice couldn't fumble that often
and hope to win.
Three weeks later the Owls
rolled over Pittsburgh. 21-13.
PS.The Houston boys fum-
bled nine times.
Florida 30, Alabama 21
Tennessee 28, Kentucky 0
Georgia Tech 34, Davidson 7
Clemson 34, Auburn 0
Duke 19, North Carolina 7
South Carolina 21, Wake Forest 6
Virginia 46, William & Mary 0
Maryland 54, West Virginia 7
Citadel 21. E. Carolina Tchrs. 1
IS I 45, Villanova 7
Vanderbilt 13, Memphis State 7
Tulane 48, SE Louisiana 7
Stetson 42. Livingston 20
TCU 22, Rice 6
Baylor 14, SMU 13
Arkansas 24, Tulsa 7
Houston 31, Oklahoma A. b M. 7
Arkansas State 6$, So. Illinois 0
Texas Tech 60, New Mexico 14
Texas West. 13, W. Texas State 8
East Texas 12, Austin College 6
Hardin-Simmons 13, Arizona 13
Wyoming 20, Tempe State 7
Penn 7. Cornell 0
Princeton 13, Dartmouth 0
Tale 21, Harvard 21
Columbia 29. Brown 14
Syracuse 26, Boston University 19
Pitt IS, Penn State 7
Holy Cross 41, Temple 7
Colgate 26, Rutgers 21
Fordham 41, NYU 0
Brandis 41, Arnold 6
Michigan State 45, Colorado 7
Illinois 3, Northwestern 0
Purdue 21, Indiana 13
Wisconsin 30, Minnesota
Oklahoma 27, Nebraska 0
Cincinnati 19, 'Miami (O.) 14
Notre Dame 20, Iowa 20
Michigan 7, Ohio State 0
Washington (Mo.) 31, Sewanee 13
California 20. Stanford 7
Wash. SUte 27, Washington 25
Oregon State 14, Oregon 7 -
UCLA 21, USC 7
Baker Rolls 694, But PAA Wins
Over Sears To Cut League Lead
' o
Bud Balear hung up a splendid! a 223, while Wilber and Cooley
694 series total Friday night at'had 189 and 181 respectively with
the Diablo Heights Clubhouse1 Schneider running into splits for
bowling lanes In the Classic 167. The total of 985, however,
League with individual games of \ was sufficient to offset the 214
245. 214 and 235 against the PAA by Balcer, 199 by Zebrock, and
Flyers, but despite this, the com- j 170's by Colston, Melanson and
bined efforts of the rest of'the | Norrls for a total of 935.
Sears team was Insufficient to In the third game, it was even
stem the defeat of two of the all the way until the final frame.
Claims Gridiron Seriously
Hurting Education
three games and the extra pin-
fall point.
Balcer's feat was unique In its
consistency. His first game In-
cluded a 10-pln miss and the
other two were a series of strikes
and spare, including a turkey-
out In the final game In an effort
Wilber led PAA with 213, with
Cooley having 190, Hermann 181
and Engelke dropping to 175,
with Schneider again running
Into trouble with 181. The 181 by
Colston, 168 by Zebrock, 158 by
Melanson, 160 by Nrrls, left the
issue again to Balcer. but his
'"EI three strikes were Insufficient as
to win. His doubling out In the pAA c through by a SCOre of'
first game won the game by one t 902 wrv
sole pin by a score of 903 to 902. al t0 w* -
In the first game, Schneider| The PAA, Flyers won the pin-:
and Engelke had 204 and 212, re-1 a\\ Dy a gcore of 2797 to 2740, thus
spectively. for PAA, but Balcer's, trimming the five-point lead of
245 turned the tide. PAA led by j the Sears team down to three
three marks going Into the tenth,1 points over the Flyers,
but a miss and two splits, by the | jn the second > match of the
PAA team, and Balcer's final j evening, the Nash team kept up
frame effort turned the win Into with the Flyer* In the fight for
the lead, takings three points
ST. PAUL, Minn.. Nov. 3d (UP)
A 17-year-old high school boy
who killed three bears with five
shots from a 30-30 said Sunday
he "didn't have time to get scar-
ed" when the animals charged
"But when all the shooting
was over, boy, that's when I got
scared," said John Bradshaw, Jr.
Steady nerves and accurate
shooting saved the young woods-
man when he accidentally slip-
ped Into the den of three bears
while deer hunting near Denbu-
ry, Wte.
He said he was hunting alone
when he tried to Jump across
what he thought was a small
hole, but instead stumbled and
landed on something soft.
A 475-pound bear came roar-
ing and clawing out of the hole
behind him, John said. One
swipe of the bear's paw ripped
a hole in his hunting coat and
tore off an overshoe.
"I flipped the safety off my
rifle and swung around," he said.
"The bear was so close I could
see right Into Its mouth."
He fired one shot Into the ani-
mal's mouth and dropped It In Its
tracks right at his feet.
The boy said he leaned hit
rifle against a tree and at
down to rest. A second infuri-
ated boar came roaring in from
his right side.
"I grabbed my rifle and started
firing," he said. "I hit her once
In the chest and once In the
head. The last shot stopped her."
"I was standing there trying to
get my breath when another one
came tearing at me through the
brush," he said.
The boy instinctively ducked
and the momentum of the
bear's charge carried the huge
animal on past him. As the
bear stopped and turned, the
outh shot It twice In the head,
iiling it almost instantly.
"Mother said my guardian an-
fel must have been with me, but
m sure glad I had my 30-30
along," he said. .
Cody Staples Wins
Rifleman Medal'
fcmbert Staples, 14; formeeK of
Cristobal, has won the Distin-
guished Rifleman Medal, It was
announced here today by the Na-
tional Rifle Association.
Young staples began his rifle
training two years ago asa mem-
ber of the Cristobal Junior Rifle
Club, which Is Instructed by Mr.
Noel E. Gibson. He has climbed
steadily through the 14 lower
rankings to achieve Distinguish-
ed Rifleman ratingthe top to
junior shooting.
At present Cody Is living to
Louisville, Ky.
United Press Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26.Sen. J. William Pul-
bright (D-rk.) charged yesterday that big timt
college football is on a "phony basis0 that is "sort-
ously hurting the educational system" and that
educatorsnot athletic officialsmust clean it up.
a loss for PAA.
In the second game, Hermann
had a high 225 for PAA and En-
gelke again turned the trick with
Italians Finish
One-Two In 1933
Mile Mexico Race
JUAREZ, Mexico, Nov. 26 (UP)
Plero Taruffl of Italy won the
Pan American Highway race a-
cross Mexico yesterday with Ita-
lian racing champion Alberto As-
carl taking second place. Bill
Sterling of El Paso, Texas, was
third and Troy Ruttman of Lyn-
wood, Calif., fourth.
Taruffl was clocked unofficial-
ly In 21 hours 57:13 minutes for
, i i *, vov the 1,933-mile speed test from
N.M. Military Inst 14, W'trn St. 121 southern Mexico to the Texas
Boise J.C. 53. M't'n Home AFB 13 border, with his Ferrari factory
f rom the Jantzen team of Madu-
ro's. The first game was won by
Nash by a score of 970 to 923
when Best with 211, Jenner with
204 and Eady with 204 led their
team to victory.
The second game was won by
Jantzen with a score of 940 to
887. Morton had 211, Jamison
181, and the remainder 170's and
180's, while Best with 192, Thom-
as with 193, and 8aylon with 191
were unable to hit the bell.
The Nash combine came back
in the third game however with
a strong 979 when Best hit 213,
Jenner a strong 222, and Saylon
a 213 to lead the team for a win i
against the 838 scored by Jant-
The standings of the teams af-
ter the play were:
TEAMS Won Lost
Sears............ M 1
PAA Flyers........ 23 21 :
Nash-Willys........ 21 23
Jantzen........ 18 28
The leading bowlers of the
Classic League after the play: i
NAME Average
"The system Is phony because
It pretends to be amateur and
It's not," he told reporters. Ful-
bright once played halfback at
the University of Arkansas and
later became president of the
He said the American Associa-
tion of Colleges and Universities
and other academic accrediting
bodies should start Immediately
trying to "get some sort of agree-
ment7' to take "professionalism'*
out of the game.
Ho added that If he wen
still a college president, "I'd
try to do something like that."
He emphasised that "I don't
think we should abolish athlet-
ics and I'm not suggesting that
we de away with college foot-
But, he said, "1 don't like to see
this professionalism mixed up
with education."
The present situation and col-
lege football is "terrible," Ful-
bright said, and "has a very bad
effect on the students." .
He said the hiring of athlete
and the pretense that college
football Is an amateur sport
"start the students out In life on
some basis that's phony."
"It Is the duty of college ad-
ministrators to create at least the
impression of what's right and
wrong,'' he said.
The Arkansas senator, a for-
mer Rhodes scholar who Is spon-
soring a Senate resolution to set
up a commission on ethics In the
Federal Government, said he
thought the colleges' lust for the
-big money" of blgtlme football
and alumni pressure are mainly
to blame.
He said he was Inclined to
blame the colleges even more
than the alumni.
"I think the alumni got just
as big a kick out of winning
back In the days when it was
an amateur sport," ha said. He
thought "professionalism"
ii wherever blgtlme
_ played. :
. j bis own alma inatajvhe
said "I dont know the situation,
but I Imagine you'd rind its not
much different from the others,
except that they don't have aa
much money." ,, .
If the "terrible" situation is to
be cleared up, Fulbrlght said, the
educators and college adminis-
trators must do It themselves and
not depend on athletic confer-
ences and the coaches^_____
BOSTON (U A) A modern
livestock market la to be built
on the Site of America's first
stockyards. It was these Bright-
on stockyards that supplied Oen.
Oeorge Washington's army with
meat when It was bivouaced to
Boston to 1775.
Omphroy Tennis
Tourney Play
The Omphroy Tennis Toumej
presented three action-packed
matches yesterday morning. Ev-
ery section of the court waa lin-
ed with spectators throughout
the competition.
Herb Simpson and Luis Ver-
naccl literally ran each other to
rags as Simpson played a sur-
frlslngly beautiful game. The
Iratset was won by Sim peon, 9-7.
Vernaccl took the second set,
-2. After a rest period, both men
resumed their duel which Ver-
naccl took to the score ot -3,
winning the match at 7-9, 6-2,
and 6-8.
Bill Hele trounced Gilbert Wil-
son, 6-0, 6-0.
The last match of the morn-
ing was played between a Petit
and Bart Omphroy. Young
Omphroy played well, but Ptl
was too seasoned and experienc-
ed to tournament tactics. Omph-
roy lost the match to-Petit, 6-2,
Due to some postponements,
the weekly schedule had to be
shuffled for the convenience of
some players. It Is hoped further
postponements will not- seriously
upset the scheduled dates of the
finals for Sunday, Dec. 16.
This week's matches:
Monday ''
4:30 p.m.Julio Pinllla vs. Er-
nesto Pifate.
Tuesday .
4:30 p.m.Dr. Manfredo Hnjel
vs. Stanton Brown.
8:00 a.m.Howard Bpaulding
vs. Croeslln Guardin.
8:45 a.m.Winners of PfcSate-
Ptoillla against ?ngel-Stanton
Brown. ": ?
3:10 p.m.Roger Little vs. Lt.
4:30 p.m.BUI Hele vs. Luto
4: SO pm.Sgt. T. R. Branara
vs. Dr. J. B. Hampton.
Sunday, Dae. snd
7:30 am.Dr. C. W. Omphroy
vs. Harry Willis.
8:30 am,Winner of Oldfleld
vs. Pascual against Webb Hearn.
9:15 am.Winner of Roger
Little vs. Lt. Luke against Angel
10:00 a.m.Winner BUI Hele
vs. Luis Vernaccl against Bran-
am-Hampton match.
This last match brings us to
the first match of the quarter
Richards Rehabilitated Rogovin
CHICAGO, Not. 36 (NEA)
Saul Rogovin, 12-game win-
ner last season, credits his im-
provement to Paul Richards, the
Chicago White Sox manager.
"I thought I was through
when my arm began to bother
me." the 28-year-old right-hand-
er said. "But once I Joined the
Sox, Richards restored my con-
fidence. I've never been able to
figure out how my son arm
disappeared, except that Paul
perhaps gave ma the exact a-
mount of needed rest between
The Brooklyn-born Rogovin
had previously pitched for Rich-
ards to Buffalo.
Quantico Mar. 67. Wash. Mill. 6
Boiling F'ld 52, Westover F'ld
Bethune-C'kman 45, J.C. Smith 7
W. Ches'r (Pa.) Tchrs. 32, Alb'ht 9
Pacific U. 25, California Aggies 7
Brig. Young 20, Pepperdine 0
San F'co State 20, Fresno State 7
San reo 19, New York Tanks 10
Washington 31. Los Angeles 21
Pittsburgh 17, Philadelphia 13
N. V. Giants 10 Chicago Cards
Cleveland 42, Chicago Bears 21
No other tooth paste, ammoniated
or regular, has been proved better
running-mate seven mlnutes'be-
hlnd him.
Sterling moved into third place
ahead of Ruttman by picking up
nearly eight minutes on the final
230-mile lap from Chihuahua to
this border city.
Tony Bettenhausen, U. 8.
champion from Tinley Park, 111.,
was timed unofficially In 2 hours
1:43 minutes for the fastest time
on the final lap and a new stock
car record of 113 miles an hour,
but tailed to finish among the
first 10 winners.
Morton ..
Best .. ..
Jenner. .. .
.. ft M
Cooley. .
Hermann .
Engelke. .
213- 557
190 549
151 522
181- 559
175 610
902.. 985.. 9102797
Colston .
Jean Trevoux of France was orria
placed fifth, followed by Marshall i SaJ-er' '
Teague of Daytona Beach, Fla.,
Al Rogers of Colorado Springs,
and Ray Crawford of Alhambra,
183 174
Pro Lions Boast
Dome Good Ends
181 538
108 538
IBS- 489
160- 481
235 694
903 935 9022740
McCarragh'r 214 181
Morton ,
181 556
160 506:
192 556:
162 511
163 572
DETROIT, Nov. 26 (NEA)
Jim Doran, Detroit's recruit,
end, pronounces his last name
like Dome Dibble, the Lions' Best. .
other end, pronounces his first i Thomas,
name. Jenner .
Consequently, the Lions are > Saylon .
known around the National I Eady .
Football League as having a pair]
jof Dome good ends. ~*
til 940 8J82701
211 193
213 616
155 537
228- 592
213 800
176 525
70 887 tMM
J4ellOy arriend!

I'm "HAPPY the Humbug". .
and I'm looking for my parents 1
I havealong neck likea giraffe
the back of a turtle.-.,
my feet are like the bull's
and a tail like a monkey!
LISTEN to my story TODAY...
and every day... at 6 PM.
over Radio Station HOG


... i
ncti ant
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Kazmaier And Laurkella Are Only Unanimous Choices On NEA All-America
HOLDING COURTNat.Holman uses a miniature court to make
Play clearer to his City College of New York basketball players
Paying attention are, left to right, front row, Jerry Golef Jerry
Domenhick, Bobby Logan and Ed Chenetr. In the back row, same
way, are Mo* Brsgin, Bob Baker and Marty Gurkln. (NEA)
Passer Parilli
Edges isbell;
McElhenny FB
NEA SporU Editor
* *
Opponents Are First To Tell You
Its Hard To Account For I shell
NEA Sports Editor
On The Alleys...
Stempel k, Horn Regiera Main
tain Even Pace in Major League
With Victory Over Opponents
The Max R. Stempel and H. I.
Homa Company keglers main-
tained their pace In the Major
League bowling last Tuesday
evening with four-point victories
over their opponents of the eve-
ning, thus leaving the Homa out-
fit In its undisputed lead of five
Cts over the second-place
Opposing the Homa team was
Local 595 NPFE. Homa took the
three games by scores of 913 to The All-America business -
831, 867 to 827. and 819 to 77l,Ptoons now-may be the fin-}-
and plnfall by a total of 2599 to ftouch to the Autumnal fool-
2429 v lshness. but nobody ever will
Trie Stempel lnsurancemen al-'succeed In making it unpopul-
so won their three games from ar with the masses. ^
the Boyd Bros, keglers. Stempel ~*r
won the first game by a score of Coaches and writers who have
909 to 83fl, 922 to 834 and 980 to kept a snarp eye on the lead-
872, the plnfall score being 2791 ing ball-carriers, passers, pass
to 2542. receivers and blockers and who
Balcer rang up a strong 828 for studied line play from end to
Stempel. His scores for the past end will find it difficult to dls-
three weeks have been 626, 639 pute the 1951 edition of NEA
and 628, respectively, putting him Service's All America teams.
In undisputed possession of first, When this department lnau-
place in the individual average gurated the two-unit plan two
Eroup with over 195, seven points years ago, It was remarked that
tlow his Classic League average the supply greatly exceeded the
of 202. Ted Melanson for Boyd demand even with the positions
Bros, scored 202,199 and 200 for a doubled to 22.
smooth 601, but was unable to
carry the whole load. I -yet It was Interesting how the.
Angelini and Fuerza y Lu tied electorate agreed, white Old
up with Angelini coming out on Biueg and fugt plam fani con_
top with a three-point victory tmutd to be confused more than
Angelini lost the first game 879 SOmewhat by the units, old-line
to 871, but won toe next two by judges were not.
scores of 939 to EW. tag ajsfjg Tht only htcm WM not en-
870, and plnfall by a score of 2698 ough placeg ]eavlngi Ior Mam.
in the toa lmfcteh of the eve-!dW T quarterback u Baylor's
nlng, the 7461st AU Signal team
defeated Almacenes M^inz, 3 to|^e^"col .
$ &&NF&ttv9 TenneM*e "howea
nr.^inl in favor of MAna!1'* with three men. All-con-
9#BtitBK T fSSS* Mlchlgan 6ute won two
The standings of the teams af- Pcea.
TEAMS Won Lost Ave.
NEW YORK, Nov\ 26.(NEA)
' An All'Amenca squad of say
'JOchosen by common acclaim
would be much more legitimate
than even a two-platoon All-
How are you eolng to pick 11
attackers and as many aelend-
ers out of the thousands of
young men playing college foot-
It was that much more foolish
before the units came.
- But, strangely enough, those
most concernedplayers, coach-
os and fantake tne old All-
America custom seriously.
This deptte~*he fact tnat the
Allsjtanertea business is only as
impostan t .as Uve*, individual
wanu to make it. u>
You split out the remarkable
T Quarteroacks and passers, Vito
Parilli of Kentucky and Baylor's
Larry isbell, lor example. I
Wouldn't want to.
Babe Parilli is NEA Services's
All-America quarterback because
In a nation-wide poll of coaches
ano players he got more than
twice as many votes as Cecil's
hanosome kid brother.
so Partlh is the All-America
onenslve quarterback in this
book, although Harry Agganls
Of Boston University probably is
superior to both him and Isbell.
And how about Georgia Tech's
Darrell Crawford of the clothes-
line pitch?
A year ago All-America select-
ors were snowed under with bal-
lots for Vic Janowicz, who spent
tht winter picking up awards
on the banquet circuit.
janowicz was rarely mention-
ed ibis trip, although Ohio State
men will tell you he was more
valuable to the Buckeyes this
Pall than last.
The versatile Janowicz paid
the price of a coach switching
a seasoned triple threat from
the single wing to the T and
carrylg the mall for a side with
a spotty record.
Rating a player as being only
as good as his team's record Is
part of the general hysteria.
But accomplished performers
will bo left out in the cold as
long as All-Americas are picked.
In addition to the extraor-
dinary Isbell, for Instance, the
NEA electorate could find no
place for backs like Frank Glf-
iord of Southern California, Il-
linois' Johnny Karras. Mary-
land's Ed (Big Mo i Modzelewski
and William and Mary's Ed Mlo-
Maybe they couldn't spell the
latter pair, or perhaps the lino-
type barred them..
The constituents also passed
up stars like Johnny Mlchels,
Tennessee's running guard; the
impregnable linebackers, Les
Rlchter of California, Gordon
Polofski of Tennessee and Tex-
as Christian's Keith Flowers,
and other standouts.
The house was sold out, you
see, and,no standing room.
Isbell' la the quarterback: on
at least one slick magazine's
AlUAmerioa. That much I can
tell you for -sure,- and trt this
cas fit is- WrUll who S'EecUng
the bad hake." Not to mention
Agganls and Crawford.
H. I. Homa Co. S3
Max R. Stempel 27
7461st AU Signal 24
Fuerza y Lu 23
Angelini. .. 23
Local 595, NFFE. 18
Boyd Bros......15
Martlnz. ..-' 14,
The first ten bowlers in
league after the play were
Madeline -
day night is as follows:
185- 3
179- 9
9801 Regionally, the southeast do-
906;niinates with five spots. The
883! midwest places four, the east
873 and California three, the south
864'and southwest two and the Big
852'Seven, Rocky Graziario Moun-
846! tain area and the Pacific nrth-
851 west one.
the I One thing about the swing-
as shift idea, it spreads the ho-
nors around. But, as far as this
observer is concerned, the ac-
colades stop right there, for in
our book the platoons have tak-
en much from the game.
But let's get down to the per-
sonnel of this Fall's NEA All-
SarUro .
Payne .
Best. .
Dick Kazmaier of Princeton
and Tennessee's Hank Lauricel-
la, the attacking halfbacks, are
the only unanimous choices:
Babe Parilli. of Kentucky
broke a four-year passing re-
. cord In three to get more than
j5< twice as many votes as Baylor's
* brilliant passing quarterback.
IS 867
171 64a;'*ny1beil
Hugh McElhenny, Washing-
ton's one-man tank, edged d
(Mighty Mo> Modzelewski of
Larry IsbeU
The professionals figure Paril-
li and Isbell a toss-up. They
are sure to be among tne first
three in the draft.
Parilli broke a four-year col-
Uege passing record in three.
Isbell feinted a good Wake
Forest team, among others, Into
knots, belting the Demon Dea-
cons, 42-0.
Tom Rogers, the Duke end of
the mid-19308 who coaches Wake
Forest, rates the Bear Beauty's
capabilities in this order: (1)
ball-handling, (2) passing, (3)
kicking and (4) running.
Isbell wasn't used on defense,
but is pretty fast and shifty and
would make an ideal safety
"I haven't seen Babe Parilli,
but if he la any better than
shell he has no business play-
ing against college boys," says
Tom Rogers.
Isbell takes three steps and
Jumps two feet In the air punt-
He is a left-footed kicker and
a right-hand passer.
No one can account for this.
Opponents could not account
for Larry Isbell.
We can't account for anybody
leaving him off an All-America
$10,000.00 Stock of
Just received' All sise rngs nl
yard goods. More than 1M dif-
ferent designa Choose years
Mueblera El Diablo
The Store where yon will tod
the largest assortment of Glass
and linoleum."
M Central Aw Tel. t-MM
"Leaders lr> the Furniture
Business since ISM."
Open till I p.m. faring
Eady ....
Nolan ....
Kelsey .
Zebrock. .
im 467 Maryl*nd for the tuhoack post.
Next to
Oreat Kaz and
popularity were
47Z 457'^arUli; chuck Boerio, the gl-
155 524
811 8*7 7712429
linols linebacker; Ollie Matson,
170 181
169 172
160 194
244 193
Coffey .
Wllber ,
Balcer .
the San Francisco sprinter,
placed on the defensive team;
Maryland guard Boo Ward,
Stanford end Bill McColl and
Micnlgan Staters, the 185-
198 549 Pound tackle, Don Colemn, and
188__ 5091 the six-foot four-inch pass-
179 533 snatching and place-kicking end,
191 628 **od Carey.
ft 9tt 960-2791
Morton ... 1T7 147 59- 483
Crecelius .147 163 170- 480
Melanson. 202 199 200- 601
Dalley. ... 138 137 165 438
Schneider 174 188 178- 540
816 8S4 8712542
Coolev 181 180 170 531
Hudak. ..i 146 145 199^460
lawless 152 159 146 457
BaJton 3 141 187- 551
Madetoe'. V 187 11 169-527
S*t 816 871-25M
A Damin 190 159 148 497
j Damin 185 173 70- 528
Burrell ... 180 163 158- 501
Presho ... 184 131 166- 431
Owesne. 188 149 183- 500
77 775 8t5477
. 194 182 139- 585
. 170 167 189 526
. 131 ttO 153 504
. 185 190 221 598
. 191 170 186 547
871 fM 888-i6tg
on Si IS SE t
179 177 200 556
162 158 184 504
216 148 136 500
Bates .
Jenner .
Allen. .
, orris
879 839 8768588
How To Hold
More Firmly in Place
Do tow talM tMth anno* nd rn-
ZZT.& t SE? A'
prinflt ntU rAS'illTH on rout
oUt. Thl aOtalfaM (aeO-MM) powoor
hold fatw t*h more firmly us mora
The other offensive tackle la
Jim Weatnerali, slx-ioot lour-
incn, 230-pouno holdover.
Paired with Ward as the rush-
ing guards Is Virginia's live-loot
iU, l98,pound Joe Palumbo.
The defensive .ends are Wy-
oming's home-grown six-foot,
186-pound Dewey McConnell and
Wisconsin's 202-pound Pat O'-
Donahue. McConnell is called
the greatest end in Wyoming
history, stuck out turning run-
ners in and established a new
akyiine passreceiving total yard-
age record. O'Donahue has been
the Badgers' top defensive ena
me past two campaigns.
The defensive tackles are Ten-
nessee's 210-pound Pug Pearman
and Texas Christians six-foot
two-inch, 225-pound Doug Con-
away. Pearman's specialty is
rushing passers. Jesse Hill,
Southern California's coach, was
among those nominating Con-
away, and he speaks from ex-
Tennessee's 189-pound Ted
Daffer and Georgia Techn's slx-
lioOt two, 215-pound Ray Beck
are the defending guards. Beck
is rated the finest college guard
lin America. The professional
[fault Daffer only on his pound-
age, or lack of it, but in college
he made up for any shortcom-
ing in that department by his
Southern California's five-foot
10-inch, 205-pound Pat Canna-
' mla backs up the line with Boe-
rio. He is a wild far westerner
out of New London, Conn.
Because he played defensively
In the dutches, Boston Univer-
sity's Harry Agganls, the other
Junior, is placed there as a half-
back with the fleet Matson. Not
a few competent critics consider
Agganls, a sizable left-handed
passer, the finest all-round col-
lege football player in the land
Texas' six-foot one. 180-pound
Bobby Dillon puts the finishing
dab to the team as the safety

off list of the national lottery of beneficence
Complete Prize-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 17(T7, Snnday, November 25, 1951
The whole ticket has 48 pieces divided In two series "A" ft "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
287 5
3 224
$ 48,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00
aunp imaww 1 1 -.. -
comfortably. Ko jummy. r tattt or foollns Do" ~* ""; <*#
"plata odor" (donturt broath). Got FAS-
TMTH today at any drua atora.
There vou have *em, going and
144 W
144 on
144 00
144 01
Ma i
144 00
2.400 00
111 no
Mm I Noa rrtaa> isos rn Noa Prta
S 1 t S-
1M M MM 144. M I TMS 1M.M MM 1MM
I4IM 1 (IH 144.M TIM 1U.M SIM 1M.M
2,M.M MM 2.4M.M 1 TMS 2.4M.M MM 2.4M.N
1M.M MM 144 M : IMS 1M.M MM 1M.M
144.M MSS 144.M 74M 14.M MM 144*0
1M.M SMS 144.0 TMS 144 M MM 1U.MJ
144.M MM 144.SO TMS 144 00 MM 1*4 .M,
1M.M 785 1M.M TTM 1M.M, MM 1M.M
1M.M MM 1M.M TMS 144.M MM !UN

MM 2.4M.M
I IH! MM 1278
I 1STT 4M.M 127
Approximations Derived From First rTbe
480.M IMS
4M.M 1M1
4M.M [ 1M2
4M.M 1M 4M.M|1MT
1 I !
UN I 4M.M|1M1 Me.M|lMJ MSI
Approximation? Ikrivnt From Second rrtte
120 M MT(
120 M, M71
1M.M M72
1M.M 1874
120 M MTS
120.M MM
1M.M XH1
Appniximationg Derived From Hiird iVue
144.M UM
MM J17
1U.m!xXM 144.M 4X24 1U.M' SXM 1M.MMM IM-MTMS WN M 1U.M MM

M.M 321
M.M 1225
M.M 3227
Prue-wlnnlng numbers pf yesterday's Lottery drawta were sold: first, second and third in Panam.
The nine hundred whole tickets ending In 8 and not Included In the above Hat win FOrty-Ughl Dollars (leg.) eav
The whole ticket baa 46 pieces which comprise the two aeries "A" and B.
Signed by: DB. LEOPOLDO MAZZOLA, Governor of the Province.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
..,..._.,... Jos Brgido Martines A.Cdula #19-8
WITNESSES: Lucio Araui V.-Cdula N6. 12-4TT74.
Notary Public. Panam

Panam Second,
John MacMurray
Runnerap Medalist
Guatemala today won the
Central American Golf match-
es with a final score of 3,705
p.-hits to second place Pana-
ma's 3,528 at the end of 72
h-!- of play in Guatemala.
El Salvador, with 3.015 points.
ws third. Costa Rica was
fourth with 2,869. Honduras
fifth with 2,481 and Nicaragua
sixth with 1,682.
The medalist was Heladio
Polo with a 284 total for the
72 holes. Panama's Johnny
MacMurrav was the runner-up
with 296. Dr. Herb Mitten fol-
lowed with 304.
Vast Smuggling
Racket Goes On
Despite Arrests
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Senator Demands Pentagon
'Come Clean About Atrocities

Federal agents today sought the
big money backers of interna-
tional diamond and gold smug-
gling syndicates which continue
to operate despite heavy losses
through some of the biggest ar-
rests in history.
Although U. S. Customs sleuths
have made sensational seizures
this year, the raids have failed to
bP.nkrupt the illicit operation*.
. Masterminds of the complicat-
ed, worldwide conspiracy have
evaded capture, but Treasury
agents believe the source of their
funds may provide clues needed,
to nab them.
The smuggling schemes in-
volve sneaking gold out of the
I'nited States into the world's
booming black markets and
smuggling back diamonds. i
The round-ups have produced
enly "runners" and others in the)
lower echelons of the highly or-
ganized business.
Customs agents are looking for
new tries by the apparently well-!
beeled operators.
The government has nabbed I
about $1,250,000 worth of dim-
monds. wholesale value, in the i
But year and blocked more !
an $300,000 worth of gold !
which smugglers tried to ease j
out of the country.
The last big haul was $250.000
worth of diamonds which came
in earlier this month through
Rouses Point, N.Y.
Io August, about$100,000 worth!
of diamonds were taken at Logan
International Airport, Boston.
Three raids last January net-:
ted almost $840,000 In diamonds.
Mrs. Eta Hoffman, 26-year-
old Belgian immigrant, was
picked up at Idlewild Interna-
tional Airport, New York, with
$434,000 worth of gems. Some
were hidden in her platform ,
shoes, others in secret com-
partments of her luggage.
Mrs. Hoffman pleaded guilty
and was sentenced to 18 months
In jail.
Leiser Weltman, 31-year-old
Austrian tutor, was seized in New
York as he arrived from Frank-
furt, Germany, trying to bring in
$275.000 worth of diamonds. He
was given 22 months and fined
$2.000 on a guilty plea.
Ell Stern of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
arrested at Miami. Fla.. tried to
smuggle in $119.000 worth of dia-
monds. He pleaded guilty and got
U months and $5,000 fine, later
reduced to $1,000.
' The latest big gold case was
last February when $171.000
Worth was found in trick fenders
of a car on the Queen Elizabeth.
In January. $24,000 worth, des-
tined for Madrid, Spain, was
seized in Boston.
Accident Victim
Still On Seriously
M! List In Corqas
Richard Avcock. an 18-vear-old i
American who was found uncon-
scious on Galllard Highway ear-'
ly Saturday morning after hli
jotorcycle overturned, was still
n the seriously 111 list today at
Gorgas Hospital.
He is under observation for a
possible brain concussion and'
medical authorities today report.
his condition unchanged.
Aycock was found lying un- i
conscious in the grass about 15 i
yards from his motorcycle out-
side f the entrance to Albrook
Field. Police report that details!
of the accident are not available i
due to the injured boy's condi-'
However, Indications are that!
WhHe he was travelling north on I
Qaillard Highway he lost control
on a curve, and left the high-
way and skidded before turning
'Aycock lives in Diablo Heights,
sfis father. Dr. Samuel D. Ay-
cock is attached to the Colon
Hospital medical clinic, but at
present is on vacation in the
States. He has been notified of
the accident.
Police were informed bv a
parcmg motorist at about 3:55,
Saturday morning that a motor-
cycle was lvlng In the ditch. Ar-'
riving at the scene they discov-
ered Avcock unconscious, about
B "iidj away.
"-fere beine taken to the hos-
pital, A- cock retained cons-ious-
* fc~:?f!r. ti oom-jj -*ri o' a
jgUulti bu! no other injuries
apparent. I
WA3HINGTON, Nov. 24 (UP)
Sen. Edwin C Johnson de-
manded today Defense De-
partment officials "come clean
r.nd tell the wnole truth" about
confusing reports of United
: States atrocity victims in Korea.
Congression 1 wrath was fan-
ned by disclocure of Gen. Mat-
thew Rldgwhys report to the
United Nations that about 8,000
United States prisoners of war
had been reported slain by North
Korean and Ciinese Commun-
This report "eerned inconsist-
ent with his statement on Tues-
day that as many as 6,000 United
States troops may have been
r.trocity victims in Korea, but
tnat the total number of proven
victims is onlj 365
"Every day they change the
report." Johnson (D-Colo.) said.|
"They add mere and more con-.
fusion and consternation and it
looks as though we are guessing.,
Guessing n a case of this j
kind is cruel and barbarous to I
the parents, wives and rela-
tives of United States soldiers
missing in (ion.
"They ought to tell the whole
truth. Unless mey come clean it
appears to me that defense of-
ficials should be called before
the Armed Services committee in
closed session to let the commit-
tee get the facts."
In Tokyo, Vise President Alben
W. Barkley. a ho had jut com-
pleted a three-diy tour of the
fighting front, said of the atroci-
"It is a. low-water mark in
civilized warfare. It was an atro-
cious thing to perpetrate."
Rep. Edith Nourse Rogers (R-
Mass.i called upon President
Iruman to clew up "the confu-
sion that exists from the botch-
ed handling of the atrocity
charges against the Chinese and
North Korean Communists."
"It is the plain duty of Presi-
oent Truman to make a com-
plete and candid disclosure of
ell facts regur-ling these un-
speakable war crimes against
cur servicemen," she said. "Aft
i xamination of the sequence of
events makes Presidential ac-
tion, in my opinion, mandatory.
"The President owes the par-
ents of our servicemen a clear
and unmistakenble statement of
the facts at the earliest mo-
Ridgway's reoort that Chinese
and Korean Communists were
reported to have killed 8,000
United States war prisoners upj
to last July 20 was made to the
UN on Nov. 12. It was disclosed'
Defense officials offered no
explanation why the report
had been kept secret so long.
Nor was there any explanation
of the- department's actions
I when Col. Tames M. Hanley,
j 8th Army war crimes investi-
gator, made his atrocity report
in Pusan, Kor. a, on Nov. 14
two days after Ridgway's re-
port had been transmitted.
Hanley first had said that
more than o.OOO United States
prisoners had been slain by the
Reds. Defense officials said then
they were skeptical of the figures
f nd asked Ridpway for details.
But Ridgway s report made
two days before Hanley's al-
ready had beun cleared by the
Joint Chiefs pf Staff, and the
State and Defense Departments
before it was s- nt to the UN and
was "common knowledge" among
Pentagon military officials, an
official said.
Ridgway's office in Tokyo
termed Hanley s first report "in-
complete and unscientific." Han-
Indians Deny Report
Thai Savage Tribe
Is Holding 3 Flyers
The possibility that the Ame-
rican pilot Dwight M. Kersh
and his two passengers were
being held by a savage tribe of
Indians near the headwaters of
the Chucunaque river, was rul-
ed out today by three Indian
Kersh and his passengers dis-
appears In bad weather Oct
1 on a flight from La Palma
Darin, to Paltllla.
Appearing personally at the
Ministry of Government and1
Justice this morning, Ernesto i
Eloy, second Indian chief of
the Plrea region; Luis E. Julio
second chief of the Caazas In-
dian reservation, and Valentin
Eloy, secretary to the principal
Indian Chief of the Bayano re-
S.-"'-u?e?!:ea uthat th_e.. repo.rt' Marine commanders hi Korea'are
trying to grab air support at the
expense of all other ground units.
Harold C. Stuart reported that
Gen. Matthew Ridgway, Far East
commander, has rejected Marine
US Postal Official
Discussing Problems
With Officials Here
John J. Gllltn, executive as-
ristant to thn VS. Postmaster
General, is conferring with Pan-
am and Canu! Zone officials on
problems affecting local postal
Glllen, who arrived from Quito
Saturday, is scheduled to give a
press conference this afternoon
; t 5 in the Ho.el El Panam. He
will leave tomorrow for Caracas,
Venezuela to continue a tour of
Latin America.
On his arr.val at Tocumen
Saturday night he was met by
Raul de Roux, Panam Post-
master General and Canal Zone
I ostal officials
ley late raised his over-all total
it United States war crimes vic-
tims to 6.270.
On Nov. 17 Ridgway deplored
the way Hanky had made his
disclosures. Three days later
on TuesdayRidgway issued the
statement that about 6,000 may
have been at n .city victims.
In Tokyo, R'deway yesterday
stuck by his 8.00C figure report.
He said it was 'based on the best
cfflcial Information available to
me at the tlmr."
He had no comment on the
apparent inconsistency of the
K.000 figure reoort and his 6,000
figure statement of Tuesday un-
til he check:d to determine
"what this is all about."
The latest Korean casualty re-
port lists 10,671 United States
soldiers missing in action.
The Ridgway report to the UN
was disclosed m Paris and Wash-
ington Friday night.
a street in
IN EGYPT Egyptian police, armed with rifles, guard a barbed-wire barricade on.
Ismallia. Egypt The city has been the scene of ripta over the Suez Canal Issue.
Churchill Asks
Approval for Jap
Peace Document
LONDON, Nov. 26 (UP)Win-
ston Churchill's new Conserva-
tive government today called for
* *
Egyptian Terrorists Ambush
British Wire Repairing Team
CAIRO, Nov. 26 (UP) Egyp-
tian terrorists ambushed a party
of British signal corps, soldiers
Parliamentary approval of the!today, seriously wounding one
Marines In Korea Charged
With Hogging Air Support
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 CUP)! Van Fleet ruled that only 100
A former assistant Secretary of,airplane sorties (Individual
the Air Force claimed today that' flights) a day would be assigned
brought here by a search party
was true.
The Indian representatives
said that at a congress held
from Nov. 19 to Nov. 22 dele- demands7of 'aTolume oTa'Tcov-
gatM from all regions of the|er that would have been "five
Darien mountains had approv-, times" their share and "would
t resolution denying that i have wrecked the overall mlli-
the plane or its passengers had
fallen In any of the Indian re-
However, the father o Adn
Diaz, one of the passengers of
the ill-fated plane, has not
given up hope.
He has obtained permission
from the Ministry to conduct
another search in the region
tary program.
It could have been granted on-
ly at "tragic expense" to other
units, he said.
A Marine Corps spokesman said
"the corps will have nothing to
say about thatat least until
some study has been made."
Stuart is president of the Air
Force Association, a veterans or-
to cover the 8th Army front while
all others would carry on a war
of attrition against the enemy
from the Red front lines to the
Yalu River.
The "only major reaction
against the new program" came
from leaders of the 1st Marine
Division, the only Marine unit In
Van Fleet's army, Stuart said.
While there are nine other di-
visions hi that army, he contend-
ed, the Marines demanded half
of the daily 100 close air support
sorties for their segment of the
Assigning a fixed number of
planes to any unit, regardless of
US Will Not Press
Charge Against Reds
For Downing Bomber
PARIS, Nov. 26 (UP) The
United States will not ask the
United Nations'to take action a-
gainst the Soviet Union for
shooting down a United States
bomber on a weather reconnais-
sance flight over the internation-
al waters east of Vladivostock
Nov. 6.
A U.S spokesman said today
that the U.8. note to U.N. Secret-
ary General lie Saturday, report-
ing the shooting, was a routine
report because the plane was on
a UN mission from Korea
He added that the United
Japanese peace treatysigned at
San Francisco by the former La-
bor Government.
A back bench revolt by 14 La-
bor members is expected to force
a' vote on whether the treaty
should be approved or not.
Such a vote would find Church-
ill and Leader of the Opposition
Clement Attlee voting together
against the Labor rebels.
The 14 rebels, representing
constituencies where the textile
and pottery industries are strong,
have tabled a motion asking for
rejection of the treaty..
Undersecretary of Foreign Af-
ro aald It knew nothing about
tlte report, adding that Austra-
lia's 1952 wheat allocations havt
not been announced yet.
by pumping six automatic pistol
bullets into liim at close range.
The terrorists, dressed in flow-
ing white robes walked up to the
tignalmen as they were repair- *,.#_ I-.,-.
ing telephone lines near the ter. 1*1115 I/O WII
rorist center of Abougamous, on
(he outskirts of Ismallia.
The Egyptians spoke to the
soldiers In good English, then
without warning whipped out
their robes and
at point blank
The. terrorists escaped Into a
warren of mud huts and wind-
ing alleyways before British re-
inforcement* arrived.
British guards at the water
filtering plant at Nefelsa, near
to Britain that direct diploma-
tie, and commercial relations
with Japan be resumed as soon
as possible.
Nutting added that, it would
not only be unjust, but would be
! contrary to Britain's political and
f tates will take no further action I commercial Interests, to leave
here in the matter. Japan as in occupied state.
undersecretary oi rureign ni- ismailla were fifwl nn hv Itevn
fairs Anthony Nutting, sad in ft!,'l*e IVj* n.,X.**ZP,:
the House of Commons today that w^nf veste-dlv uto,natlc
t was of the greatest importtnea'Xand^rta SS?a are Invest-
gating the reported bombing of
o British cotton expert's villa in
the city last night.
The Cairo newspaper Al Misrl
said today that Australia has in-
formed" Egypt that she- will not
*Ply jfypt with any wheat till
thi AnJIo-Egyptiak dispute- is
st tried.*
The Australian legation in Cal- 34-hbur fight.
Machine Gun Fire
Woman In Black
Nov. 26 (UP)The Communist'
mysterious "woman in black"
was shot and killed by a Cana-
dian machine-gunner yesterday
when she led 300 screaming
Chinese in. assault on ah allied
hill position west of Armistice
Cpl. Butch Boutchard of Jon-
quiere, Quebec, cut down the
woman with a burst from his
gun after he heard her shout lit
nglish "come on" to the troops
she had led in battle for the
past few days.
Boutchard aald, she slumped]
Into the snow and died when
he fired from close range.
About Jpo BannJ-ihontlni
Chinese who followed her In
tlje attach were sent reeling
back to their own lines after

where an Indian renorted that 15anlzatlon- He nas Just returned the battle situation, "would de-
the three men were being held
prisoner by hostile Indians.
Tuesday, Nov. !7
from a month-long tour In the
Far East. In an article in the AFA
publication "Air Force," he re-
ported that Ridgway and Lt.
Gen. James A. Van Fleet; 8th Ar-
my commander, have put into ef-
prive other divisions of sorely
needed air support and would
cause unnecessary sacrifice of
American lives," Stuart said.
"And yet, Marine leaders In
Korea strongly pursued their ob-
fect a new tactical concept under I jective even after the new liml-
.]., ** which around forces hold the tatlon on close support sorties
.:, "'"..............:14 a.m. I line while air power carries the, had been ordered by Gen. Van
ie P-"-.......,......6:31 p.m. war to the enemy. 'Fleet."
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fio. SSHsli

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