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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NON-rrof to Miami
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe'' Abraham Lincoln.
i -

-/brwtAui t, Umt Ove*
' ,'
Artillery Fire Ends Brief Pause In War
In Korea, But 8th Army Will Not "
Britain Flays
Egypt Refusal
Teachers Break
Talks; Schools
Remain Closed
TOKYO, Nov. 29 (UP) Artillery fire in the west
and battles in the east ended the informal ceasefire in
Korea today.
But the 8th Army repeated it would stick by its new
policy of fighting only when attacked.
8th Army commander Gen. Jamas A. Van Fleet at-
tributed yesterday's undeclared truce, and a reported
ceasefire order to his troops, to misinterpretation of his
directives by lower-command officers.
Clarifying instructions are being issued, he said.
However, an 8th Army spokes-1 layed Van Fleet's order orally to
man said there has been no his troops, or because the lnfor-
Formal discussion between Pa-
nam teachers and Minister of
Education Rubn D. CariaronI
the rute issue were snarpry cnange ln the basic "no aggres- mation leaked to United Nations
broken off this morning when Atm,- ^atr Van Fleet gave his correspondents,
the teachers walked out ma null eorps and dlvlslon commanders; A Seoul broadcast quoted a
from the meeting called by tnt||Ljong tne enUre 146.miie front Canadian officer as saying the.-.
isterday. Canadian artillerymen had been
Today 8th Army officers on the. ordered merely to match any fin
SnhXn. P mutual tit in the middle of a discus- arawer any questions about yes- In a special statement last
, Britain
the creation
d the p
of a Mid
sion on the current high eno"terday,s. tacit ceasefire. lust nigh
.. I There was an unconfirmed re- say only:
The Strike, meanwhile conn-port toat one offiCer had been.
fA wl*ed wreckage and the death of 18 people The baggage-passenger car ol
Crescent Limited lies tilted on an embankment after the crash, with the d
other train. The Southerner, at upper right.
result* was this
of the south-bound
diesel unit of the
LONDON, Nov. 39 (UP) considerable concessions" over | jflnlster
Britain accused Egypt today of, the five-year period only to see Teacriers claimed one of their y"ii
endangering the security of the
entire world by refusing to even
consider Allied proposals for the,
creation of a Middle-Eastern de-
fense command.
The proposals date back to defense command were rejected nued. with no end ln sight as ^"ivd"f hta cominand'oecause
1948. in such haste that His Majesty's' students persisted in their de- of the manner ln which he re-
Last night three bombs explod- government is regretfully forced mands to have Carles resign his __----------------------------------------.
ed ln the "trouble town" of Is- to conclude that It was never the Education post.
malla only a few hours after tha Egyptian government's Intention,! No new clashes between strik- f .ijtrAftlA f Mtri taVC
British' Commander Lt. Gen. Sir even before they had been sub- ers and non-strikers were report- Jllllfvlllv VWul I Ml)
George Ersklne had concluded a mltted, to give them any serious ed, although a group of 80 or m'
"truce with the Egyptian Gover- consideration at all. more students demonstrated be- f*/* VAla \||H
nor of the Canal Zone to leave "Their action in so rejecting (ore the Minister of Education's VvleJ JUIW JUII
the raalntenanca of law and or- them demonstrates the lack of office and reiterated their de-|t -_ ,,
der in Egyptian hands." responsibility towards the grave mand for his resignation. ||| I / UTKllrlKlil
Meanwhile. Hussem El Hodelbl issues which are the concern, not They later held a meeting in Itl vs. jwiijwivirvai
Bev Supreme Guide of the Mob- only of the Egyptian and British Cathedral Plaza daring which -
lent Brotherhood which has peoples, but of the whole free. they were picketed by non-strik-. The US Supreme Court today
laat night, the 8tb Army would
"There fes
ceasefire in Ko
hope, but hop*
date, no
There is
most But be
launched underground
against British troops ln
Suez Canal Zone, said today tl
British will know no peace will
hev remain on Egyptian soli,
Hussein said. JHt ttgot;
the will ef-The iiSOO.OOO-stroni5
Nile valle* nation."
Britain's soorehiag Was* at
Egypt came hi a 47-nage, White
paper, which said that -Britain
offered In 1948 to wlth*raw
troops fren the (Deputed Sues
Canal Zone within three years,
provided a Joint Anglo-Egypt-
ran defense board was created.
warfare world." the paper said
1 ers, but no violence occurred.
its Greatness, Brilliance
JLONDON. Nov. 29 (UP)
Winston Churchill celebrates his
TTth birthday tomorrow but only
an elder Uteoman In a year or
upheld the Circuit Court of Ap-
peals by. denying a petition for
a writ of eertiorari on a $25,000
carnage suit filed by an Amer-
ican couple in the Canal Zone
sabotaged by wishful tht
"Until such Une that air ar-
mlstloe Is reached on all point*
which will insure an armistice'In
Korea, the 8th Army..will take
anr steps deemed necessary te
safeguard Itself against surprise
and to fulfill iU mission.''
United Nations artillery rev
sumed normal operations on tho
western front this afternoon.
And after a shell-less night
the Reds dropped about 75
rounds sf artUterT and mortar
fire bate United Nations terri-
Infantrymen in forward obser-
gainst the Panama Coca Cola vatkm posts reported seeing oc-
Diatrlct Court at Ancon. But there were no more reporte
.1 of Chinese playing volleyball, or
The Supreme Court's decision standing around their camp fires
sustained the
ruling thst p
appelate court's smoking cigarettes.
Court here does At the thice talks at Panmun-
.. nave Jurisdiction over the case. Jom senior Communist negotia-
" and the Cola Company tor. North Korean Gen. Nam Tl
a confirmed Laborite would dare preaslon of actual concerni over !,ouat now accept the summons proposed a "gradual" withdraw-
dall him an old man. |tha present health of the Prime [^ tppear m the District Court. al of all foreign troops in Korea
The suit was originally filed ln
1949, as an outgrowth of an acci-
dent In which Mrs Cannack was
severely injured when crushed
New Army Finance
Officer, Fischer
Takes Over Dec. 1
after the armistice is signed.
This was the first major re-
treat from the Reds' insistent
demand for an "immediate'*
withdrawal of foreign troop*
a demand that has deadlocked
the truce negotiations for two
days, and which almost broke
them up entirely last summer.
Observers said today that by
constant repetition of their ar
CALLS FOR UNITY Gen". Dwight D. Elsenhower, supreme commander of the Atlantic Pact
forees, addresses the 12-natlon council of defense ministers in Rome. He said the member
nations should use greater vigor and unity ln building a sound European defense line. Seat-
ed at far left is W Averell Harriman. director of the Mutual Security Agency. In foreground,
backs to camera, are Secretary of Defense Rob ert Lovett (left) and Secretary of State Dean
Thailand Government
Falls in Bloodless Coup
fThe Prime Minister refuses to Minister, than a desire to pre-
Oiink of, himself that way. And serve him and his International
, Egypt rejected the of ferwhich ;mpme 0f the thousands cabling, influence for the Empire as long
meant British troops would have honing and writing congratula- as possible.
left the Canal Zone two years a- rlon, 8eem t0 agree as far as he Seventy seven Is already a _
!gobecause Britain refused _t0!ls concerned tempa* does not great age, they point out, and no^^een ner oar a truck of the!
recognize her claim on the 8u- fBtit. man. even Churchill, la lnde- bottling company .The Carmacks'
dan. _*.iJ structlble. itttorney is Donald J. McNevin.
Britain blamed Egypt entirely | There are even ardent admir- There, unfortunately, Is noiDr L. 8. Carnngton, and others,
for the breakdown ln negotla-ers who convinced Churchill will.question that he has aged, espe-:ripre#ent the bottling concern.
.i tions. It said it had offered 'very beat Gladstone's record as Brit- daily during the past two or 1
aln's oldest Prime Minister at 86. three years when he fought to! a legal authority on the Isth- guments the Reds appeared to a
That would be ln 1B59. unseat the labor regime with therms said that it usually takes trying to turn the truce meeting
But lt must be reported that unsparing fervor of a young cru- about ten days after the 8u- into a propaganda forum now
many of his closer friends hope sader. ', ipreme Court's notice Is received,; that the battlefield pressure has
the great man. long before that.' His stoop Is more pronounced for the mandate to reach the i lifted. ,. ?,. .
will be satisfied enough with the than lt has been. His speech Is isthmus. SS^S5i2iS2? vwT2
state of the nation tolet younger somewhat slower. If still as fresh f^. u" Xr jfv Mid the
xf^e Z. 1. Major Wilbur Tories take over active direction andpungent aj.eve. He doe. not ^^^hUjgjx the VB miral Turne^Joy said he
Hi schervnllassum, the duties of gv^ment '"SX^SgrdaSLSiff- fcTwffe i^&'S^he ooU-esontf
Tateiy- they don't dare let 'don's reception for Princess Eliz- cisin that it lacksJ2etta{f^^*^S^eMMo\S
hte, hear if he will retire to abeth last week he had to cup f ver the caw This decUion was the withdrawal ol troops into w
the well-deserved eminence of (Continued on Page 8. Colnmn 7) appealed by attorney McNevin.
Eisenhower Tells NATO
His Army Needs Germans
of Disbursing Officer, Finance
Office, U. 8. Army. Corozal. re-
lieving Major Hebert A. Bullock
who has held the position since
February 1960.
Major Fischer is the former
Executive and Property Officer
for the Finance Section, Head-
quarters U.8. Army Caribbean,
Fort Amador. Major Bullock who
has been on the Isthmus since
truce talks.

SINGAPORE, Nov. 29 (UP.- ^19_49. will rejom the Finance
Prime Minister Pibul Song-
gram's government of Thailand
was overthrown ln a bloodless
I coup today, according to Bang-
kok radio.
Section at Fort Amador.
Sen. Wherry Dies
Sen. Kenneth S. Wherry, 59,
of Nebraska died in Geofge
Washington Hospital here this
afternoon. Wherry was chief
Republic.n whip in the Senate.
Congressman's Buddy Got 'Fantastic
Pyramid Loans To Construct 80 Homes
tee finished its closed door hear- iuicy loans to himselfin viola-
lngs of Congressman Cecil King's tlon of the Federal Banking
alleged Interest ln the Long Laws
Beach (California)
Prof Who Faked Own Murder
To Cover Elopement Shrugs
Testifying cautiously. Wy-
man declared: "I did raise the
question with Mr. Taiman
(Harold Taiman of the Inter-
nal Revenue Burean) as to
ROME, Nov. 29 (UP)Oen. the Rhine instead of behind -me COUPi wag staged bv Ar-
Dwlght Elsenhower has promls-, the Pyrennees they must take my commander-tn-cnlef Gen.
ed the North Atlantic Pact these steps: Phin Chun Aanwan, who has
countries that If the Russians '1) Six west European coun- taken over the administration,
attacked today his tiny North tries France. Gelgium, Hoi-
Atlantic Treaty Organization land, Luxemburg, Germany and ----------------------------------
i NATO) army would fight back, Italy must agree within the
but that without German help next two months on a European
only a military stalemate would!Army system that will Include
result. i divisions of mixed nationalities.
Elsenhower made his state-Only under this condition can
ment to the NATO council of'the west European countries be
foreign, defense and finance Induced to agree to German
ministers here Monday. rearmament.
A censored version of Elsen- 2) The Big Three-, western mT jr* -mr
hower's text was Issued today powers must reach agreement J# \pif\S r)tllllt Killed flOHl
after the NATO conference with Germany on an arrange-; ^Xv ^'C*> kJtM-sag- ikHicu i,ll/"*
dosed. ment that wfil give West Ger-j ___ ___.
Elsenhower appealed for, many almost complete lndepen- .
speed In a supreme effort to dence. but will retain certain re-j WINDSOR. Ontario. Nov. 29 appear that ho had been mur- the U. 8. Government,
build the defense of western served rights for the western up A bespectacled high oered. ^ This column bellevin
Europe, and Increasing a Euro- powers ln Germany pending a school teache- who staged a fake His car was found at the bot- public is entitled to know the Ke.s.n'
final peace treaty. Only under murder to rur. away with a mar- torn of a deep ravine at Toron- facts and Judge for itself. is now Mr. T.(A. Gregory,
this condition will Germany ried student ihrugged today tc Inside were his broken glass- able to publish pertinent por- Wyman.
fantastic" loans from the asso-any substantial income" report- Ngft.toff f SPJ5ELE1
elation, may have been a front ed the Home Loan Bank supervl-, *nougrr out_ of pmeaOf^of
WASHINGTON, Nov, 29-After for Gregory. In other words, sor. | those loans to pay for t
the House Income-Tax Commit- Gregory may have been granting
Income tax-
es, a secret debate followed as to
what part of the hearings should
be made public.
Committee Counsel Adrian De
Wind wanted only a restricted
part of the hearings published.
But Republican
murred. They wanted
ordS made available
lie to read, including portions
I insurance on the properties dur-
I ing the course of construction,
and I believe for title work that
was necessary in connection with
lt and certain other Incidentals.
"So It was an utterly f.nt-
i tic type of loan," Wynan eon-
The reports by our examln-1 eluded. __
ers disclosed that proceeds of; "The records of the association
those loans were.. sufficient not, also, showed that the .association
"And the association had
made loans In the aggregate
amount of something over a
million and a half dollar....
to construct 89 and seme odd
dwellings out In a subdivisin
known .s Frenrheau Villa.
J*.*JTL'^T-T^._-T~T' *7w." i v to rover the cost of the lots would make disbursement to Mr.
thTt.ihere was an amount equal checks In a large aggregate
were cashed and con-
ding portions ?elation t Mr. Wflhoit." that, there was an amount eaual check!
which n o w e a Congressman 'Well, aid you suggest to Mr, ataut l^r cent of the c
King's great personal Interest ln Taiman who that person might, these propeniSinH K th.
the long Beach Federal Savings be'" snapped De Wind. \ Whieh t>*11*5
and Loan $30.000.000 suit against "Yes, sir," replied Wyman M:e\*ttm* '"'EL' .f^S
alnst the loan p
this column"beneving that the Impatiently, "what was your sug-;eeeds. and 9^, per cent of I
"All right," pressed De Wind charged
asso-: window ln the Long Beach Fed-
and eral Savings and Loan Assocla-
t loan pro- tlon. and certain other of those
j V, per cent of which'checks were converted Into easn
was paid to one John D. Wllholt at a bank, and those things add-
testifled for the purpose to compensate ed together made it appear tn
, Armv. nai peace treaty, uniy unocr murder to rur. away wim a mar- torn or a aeep [" ; i~- c uu jy,*I"^. U" E mJZ!m"\'" ""' ,him t0T obtaining the loan and there were grounds for questions
He told the mlnlsUrs: this condition will Oermany ried student ihrugged today tc Inside were his broken glass- able to publish pertinent por- Wyman formation .llegedlv forsupervising the con- as to what was happening to the
When your self preservations consider providing German sol-1 when he wss told his disappear. >* and Identlft. atlon papers cov- tlons of the closed-door tesUmo- Did you have nVJ0* 'Son ^ | proceeds of those loans pa3
demands the accomplishment dlers for a European Army. We probably caused the death ered with blood ny given by John M Wyman ^'^fM 8 In ther word., Gregory'. I but so far beyond any reason-
oH lob there is nothing that is j It Is doubtful whether by the Ul his mother However, the disappearance of chief Supervtaor for the Home received some of the fund, Or In wner wo j, ^ ^ fe ^ properties and in
tanosslble next NATO meeting, scheduled Alfred B. Greene a 39-year-old Mrs. Reason soon afterwards. Loan Bank Board .,_. w "JSH *d a\Si.'U, look Wllnoitoflee space, but put such an unorthodox fashion. "
"?ou don't give up when your'for Lisbon two months from father of four children, was ar- provoked suspicion that they Wyman gave rathedamaging t would be a |J|gr^ l00k. j^ busl" e^ by Wm.lM Wm "From those, you concluded
life is at stake. Even now our now, anything approximating rested In Chlcigo Monday In a might have ctted a fate acci- tntUnotiv ^Bat Kins a frtenti; lt.^eUde^^^R^tton thst I the monev he needed. In- that possibly Mr Gregory had re-
troops are not helpless. lagreement will have been at- trap lam with the help of his dent to cover thel, "elopement Thomas A Gregory^ Wyman had We11. nad^toformauon tn.t an e camnlte,ion. reived some parents Is that
srtuuapass s.;^wsiMr 1?4?"S?ear.: BSSS3SSS^aswsaaS^SS1 is,:- -^
> Wllholt. who eot tnmm "utterly 19M or 1949 was a man without and Frame. And I believe in aa-.caunouaj/.
western European powers are to vately that they do not think 1950 he fatten nto own own death iw*',.Ih1!lJ"5
i^^lnvadioir fore, eaat of the plan raaliMicor practical.- in ........4t. makfng it n-.erely shruggtd

rouNOtn v NILMN OUN*VU. IN mo
7. H Sum P. O 13*. PANAMA. P. P.
rsmnN RipMtiNTATivii joshua powsps. me
348 MAOISM Avt NtW YONK. 1171 N. Y.
H MONTH IN AOVANCC---------------------------------S 1.70 *. J "22
tOt IX MONTHt. IN AOVANCt ---------------------------- S.SO J
, 18.SO A OO
Walter Winchel
In New York
Breads Frazier dined with her estranged husband on Thanks-
giving Dsy and promiied she would "deelde" bv Feb. l...Joan
Bennett (Mrs. W. Wanrrn is struggling with a similar decision
.. Shelley Winters snd Farley Granger, who looled ns all with
their publicity-romance, now have a four alarm tend biasing...
Doris Duke's half-brother Walter Inman and his wife are imag-
ing. It will be top heir to Aunt Doris1 fortune. .Lt Glenn Davis,
the grid star, finallv consulted barristers about his unhappy do-
mestic problem...Wlnthrop Rockefeller told i>a>s young gels bore
him, ete. Which explains his preference for G. Rogers, J. Blondell
and other seasoned sirens... Composer Ferdie Grofe, who is being
Renotarized bv his wife Ruth, will next merge with Ann Lamton
...The Roseniarv Clooney-D. Garroway plans are on ice. She
".leaves for the Paramount lot. The Buddy Riches have the mi-
series apart.. X. Client's divorce fees (bothi to date cost him
.,$97,000. He will establish residence in Philly. which outlawed
I i Intimates report that when actress Claire James tells a judge
about hubby Dr. Peter Hoffman on Jan. 8, the gasettes had bet-
ter cover it.. .Sammy Colt of the Barry more clan loves the Frost.
Jackie Frost, that is.. .Patricia Fltsmaurice, dghtr of the late
star, becomes a bride Jan. 10. Weds Les Baxter, whose accom-
paniment is so good on Yma Sumac's hit album.. Skyscraper
stripper Lois DeFee has Count Rousea of Paree making wii see
ipass-ee-vone!.. .Tommy Phipps of the Astor tribe has been Ign-
d to write the scripts tor the Stork Club progrsm.. Hlldy Parks
f the flop, "To Dorothy, a Son," isgetting her consolation from
. B McCord, the drsma Inspector.. The Doug Watt of the drama
1 sections (she was Ethel Madsen ot "Kiss Me, Kate") expert a lit
!'tle critic in March.. Baseball "experts'" will water the N. T.
Giants ge nuts trying to make trades. Nobody wants any of the
30 tradeable Giants.
" Despite Barbara Hutton's denial of "a romance with any-
'fcody," she sends at least one $65 cable dally t.i a renowned yoo-
%oo .The Oeo. Killup Rosses (Joan Schuyler Reemlng of the
Don't-You-Think-Diamonds-Are-Passe Set) are infanticlpating
...The Ritz-Carlton Bar will be named-co-respondent by a so-
cialite In her Florida divorce. She'll insist het drunc groom
squsnders $3,000 a month at it. The Florldian will open on B'way
in March. A. Maisel's 6th state-named eatery. Nine years ago he
peddled radios at Davega's.. Prince Nicholas Toumenoff is press-
ing his suit for Rosemond Dodge, one o the richest wldders In
the East-of-Flfth dls't. His enemies tell her chums he hopes to
, avoid deportation.. .Don't you love lhat ad pushing "QuoVadls"?
,'The one where they quote what the N. Y. Times called It, "his-
.'.toncal pretentiousness.'' In huge, black type. .Audit Bureau of
Circulation reveals that Life's newsstand clrc has dropped nearly
T million a week (in last 5 yearsi and still div'ng Henry Luce's
Join Is-Its suspenders.
U -------~
" The Washington Line: Jack Benny's capital-gains deal with
'CBS (made 3 years ago) hasn't been ok'd yet by Washington. The
!*nly two deals go-lighted are Amos 'n' Andy's and Eisenhower'!
'.. Observer wonder if The Washington Star I subtly paving the
My to follow the N. Y. Herald Trib's lead In endorsing Ike----
6EC will feed headlines soon to the finagling of a high-powered
' group ot Canadian stock swindlers. It'll make tlie Wall SU bucket
shop operators look like pikers...J. Shepley, close to Gen. Mar-
shall In World War II (as aide and writer), took sudden leave of
;hls Time-Life post to wing to SHAPE...Carl Marxani, ex-State
Dept. employe (convicted for denying he was a tommy), Is free
and speech in* to Red outfits.
Despite all that Bob Topping publicity, June Home's big
romance is Robert Paige... Carolyn Phillips, the model, huddles
at Hapsburg House with Don Cherry, the crooner... Frank Mc-
M&sters (of the Newhouse chain of newspapers) will be The in-
ner Circle's next prez...Authorities are confounded over the ter-
rific supply of narcotics reaching prisoners on RUcer's Island...
Sidney Fields the Mirror's "Only Human' essayist, weds Dorothy
Gabriel in the Spring...Dick Flshell. ex-Variety staffer, married
Mina Parrlsh. a Yugoslavian beauty, in Beverly HI'ls.. .Mrs. Louis
Prima is considering the batonerr's reconci1 lotion plea...Webb
Tl^ton. the "South Pacific" understudy to Roper Pico, subbed for
4/ie 26th time since July.. .The El Moroccc crov.d wonder if Sew-
ard Heaton and Joyce Qulnlan (of Old Knick Music Hall) were
sealed in Virginia last week-end.
Movie star John Conte and Nick Schenck's dghtr Marti are a
steady duet.. .The Met Opera Is shocked over a prominent dow-
ager's bouncing check for opening night tickets ..Bandleader
JU Jeurdan and Florence Johnson the twinkle-toes are honey-
mooning.. Brenda Bennett (dghtr of the chief cf Federal Bu-
reau of Prisons) weds Ensign Henry Bell in the Spring... Virgil
Moore flew up from Miami Beach to share a turk*y with Jeanne
Tyler of "Two on the Aisle".. Its a girl for the F Hyams of "Ice.
espades".. .Chums suspect Whlttaker Chambers former Russian
top U. S. spy (while senior editor at Time mag) Is back on the

+^*m~~*m*m~>M*^~m~m- mm 1 asasBjMa^--w-uaaaat-
Th* Mail Box it on op*" torno tot roadoci ot Tka Panama Amer-
ica*. Lartori ora roteived rorerully *d or kanato* in a wholly son-
IMontiol manner.
If v*u contribute a latter don't be impotiant r k deetn't opoeor tfc
' (wat day Lotton ara paalnhed in tka ardor received.
Plooio try to koto th lot ton limited to an* pof* MBfth.
Identify at letter writer n MM in itrietet aoattoOMO.
This newioaper aiiumes no reeponnbilrty tor foremen or opinions
*>prctr*d in letter (torn reader.
- o
Paraso, C.Z.
To whom lt may concern:
We, the Customers of the Paraso Commissary find the ser-
vices excellent under the management of the present manager,
Mr Simon. He (unlike many of the past managers) Is very
courteous and often does his best to procure any item which
th* customer needs that Is not carried in his store. He makes
.the customer feel at ease and makes him feel also that he has
a) right to shop In the store.
He Is always ready to be of service In any capacity that is
Rot beyond his power, and he treats the customers like humans
vho help to keep him In a Job. We need more managers like
We would like very much to have him with us permanently,
because we feel that hs would be a great profit to the trade.
The Paraso Community
Mall Bon Editor
Scar Sir:
In the past few month there
Rave been several article in
Hour Mall Bos on income tax.
fjteny of us would like to know
more about th* facts of Income
tax laws and regulations
Cannot you run an article or
series of articles for us who would
Ilk* to learn more about the le-
Sallty or/and constitutionality ef
eome tax*
I feel certain we all are not
morons who cannot understand
facts of a technical nature, as
you aptly phrased an answer to
one ef your writers several weeks
Lawyers don't need the kind of
matter you hinted at. They
lould have lt on their finger-
Jps, if thty gre lawyers.
Let the public know some faets
rutead of pro pa ganda lar
By Viet Kief I
PhiladelphiaThose who have
sloshed barefooted out of Joes
place, onto the water-logged,
sewerless streets off Truman
Ave., In Key West, know the Isle
as a carefree land of lime pie
and conch meat. And they know
how easily the President can
dream of a quiet Christmas
there, in his winter White
House at the bottom end of
Route 1.
But here, 1,500 miles further
I north, there are undeniable
signs of the Jitters and restless-
ness that may make this one
of the most yowling Yules In
No observer who knows the
symptoms of rank-and-flle re-
bellions could have ignoren the
shocking news the other day of
a strike threat in a blood plas-
ma plant which would have
cut life-giving blood extract off
from our soldiers in Korea at
a moment when the casualties
tipped the 100.000 mark.
That story was worth a trip
so. In I went to the plant
town to find out, for myself
why an otherwise reasonable
CIO union should do this to its
own flesh and blood.
/ found the jitters. I dis-
covered that the national
leaders of this CIO Chemic-
al Workers union learned
of the strike threat as toe
all did, by wire news ser-
vice stories out of a small
Pennsylvania town.
In fact, the union's national
ehlef, Marty Waener, was on
his way from Washington to
Pittsburgh to discuss with PhlV
Murray the Internal feuds In
Suddenly, Wagner had a na-
tional headdache and so did
the entire labor movement. The
public knew only that a small
affiliate of the union In West
Point. Pa., was about to slash
blood supplies In a threatened
strike over a union shop.
The fitters come from
fear that higher living
costs might wipe out the
wage increases the com-
pany was willing to grant
in this contract.
Fortunately for the troops
the public's temper and the
labor movement itself, national
indignation and the union's na-
tional officers swiftly forced
settlement. There were no pick-
ets around the blood processing
That was Just one incident
picked up by the spotlight. It
ended arid there were no in-
cidents such as the moment
back In the last war when, after
a coal strike, two Ola spotted
John Lewis in a hotel lobby
in Washington, and one of them
let go a long left which Just
grazed th* protruding eyebrows
That coal strike ended Just
before It did anv real damage
'o war movements, for it was
fullv enntrolled by John L.
But today, even he can not
handle .the walkout jitters.
Time and again. In the past
few months, the coal operators
nressured by the. need to rush
the fuel to Europe, have come
Into their business headquart-
ers to learn of wildest, walkouts
Time and vain they called
in "Old John."
He has not denied the seri-
ousness of the apottv rebellions.
Nor Is there any evidence any-
where that his men inspire the
"Old Thunder" has tried to
make good his promises in
three confabs but not even
word from his Olvmpla can
keep the Jittery miners In their
Out In Detroit the other
week: It seemed that Walter
Reuther would finally be ble
to avert disruption of the big
auto town's plants by the pl-
-ln-th-sky artists who ha t
short order panaceas for all
But the Jobl-sstess is
spreading and has now
seeped up into riinl. and
other smaller cities. "Bread
and Butter" unemployment
committees are springina up
and they are rvm-politic-
al expressions of the jitter*
Rpsitlt Is that the h-c* who
pxnloit every fenr have lust
CTLSr to convince over 30.-
ooo Ford emnloves to sign card?
rlemandlne that Reuther. in the
nBm International Au-
tomobile Workers Union, sim-
ply Jimk the flve-vear contract
arid demand a 30-hour week for
40 hours pay.
Reasoning behind this rain-
bow-rea<.hln(r ls .,,mp]e theri
fflL **.!"* i* *nd every-
body 1! have sn extra 10 hour
to pick up an extra eouple of
fake-home dollars.
.hA!0D l this comes news
that In Eastern cities the pur-
chasing power of the dollar Ir
t M.8 cents at the latest eount
BftKeatS'SS" ,0W 'ln *""* Ot
1935-1939 price.) And down b*
lew, in th factories, the im-
pact Is toughest.
The men hear their natlona
labor leaders blast the govern-
ment And the companies. They
see Washington executive* quit-
ting control posts.
And there seem to be onlv
confusion And fright of the
future. So they're blevlap
team. Just vAteh.
(Copyright .951 Post-Hall
Syadieat* tac.)
nes Conquered

NEW YORK. Stanley Stein has just paid
return visit to New York, after an absence of
21 vears. He ls living at a good hotel, whose
publicity director called a press conference- to
meet him.
He has spoken at a big banquet He has
danced with pretty girls. He ha seen more of
the hard-to-come-by Broadway shows, in a half-
week, than us locals could promote in six
He was kissed good night, the other eve, by
Miss Tallulah Bankhead, whose guest he has
been on several occasions ln the last few days,
and was convoyed home in The Oab's chauf-
feured car.
He has eaten in the best restaurants. His ,
hand has been shaken by many.
This might be routine treatment, for, say, a
movie star or some such. The thing that makes
the treatment news is that Stanley Stein is, and
has been for more than 30 years, a leper. Out-
side the pole.
"Leper" is the one word that Stein cannot
He has spent the last 21 years trying to
abolish it the years since his disease became
so apparent that he was literally forced to leave
New York. He was thrown out of his hotel,
then, and still marvels at his acceptance now.
Stein is a man who has lived to see his fight
nearly won a fight to make the once su-
perstltlously dreaded affliction reduced to its
true state, that of a curable, or at least arrest-
able, disease, with no extra overtones of awe
Stein has been blind since 1937, and went
through some varying stages of disfigurement.
Despite the modern treatments he is still
blind, but otherwise looks today like a retired
prize fighter behind his dark glasses.
He likes to take a drink he lent me the
last half of the one he was too tired to finish
and he loves to dance and make Jokes.
When he says he "saw" a half-dozen Broad-
way shows, you may be sure he "saw" them
more acutely than most of us with eyes.
As a victim of Hansen's disease, and as editor
of The Star, a publication put out by th* na-
tional leprosarium at Carville, La., Stanley Stein
has poured a superhuman effort into changing
the disease from a near-crlmnlal status into its
true concept of a mildly contagious ailment,
subject to arrest in old cases, cure in new cases.
He has fought and yelled and hollered until a
Sreat many of the archaic approaches to leprosy
ave been abandoned.
That he is here ln New York, as an arrested
case subject to complete discharge, if he wishes,
ll a monument to himself, and to the medical
men who have fought at his side and who
fought ahead of him.
Stan ls unfortunate ln that he ls a transient
between the old concept and the new, but at
least he ls tasting the fruits of a valiant effort.
And he is happy- as only a reprieved man can
Nobody has paid any considerable attention
to Stanley here, since dark glasses are generally
received a the mark of the hangover and or
the visiting movie star.
Yet, ln my small span I remember that the
flight of one John Early, I believe his name was,
was a national news story. And I cannot recall
whether the unfortunate fugitive was ever prov-
ed to be a sufferer from Hansen's disease.
In the last half-dozen years, about 6,000 years
of stigma have been almost totally removed
from a disease whose possession automatically
brought status as an outcast.
A Filipino girl named Joey Querrero currently
in the news, was able to act as a valuable mem
ber of our underground in the Philippines be-
cause her known affliction allowed her to pass
untouched through the Jap lines.
Remembering that I first opened doors with
knees and elbows at my original visit to a le-
prosarium, I think that this might be gratify-
ing for Mr. Stanley Stein, repatriated New York-
er, to know.
On the way home from Stan's hotel I men-
tioned casually to the cab driver that I had
just been visiting some folks who had suffered
from the dread disease called leprosy, and would
be hesitate to accept my money.
"Hesitate, hell." he said. "That Hanson's di-
sease, or whatever they call it now, ain't any
more contagious than anything else. Hand me
the dough, Mac. I caught wolse when I was in
the Pacific with the Marines."
Welcome home. Stanley Stein.
Tax Collectors
WASHINGTON(NEA)Before S. taxpay-
ers, outraged by current scandals ln the Bureau
of Internal Revenue, buy the proposition that
the Appointment of all collectors oe taken out
of politics and put under civil service, they
should take a closer look at what they might
That's the advice of a former bureau official.
Frances1 Perkins, former Secretary of Labor
and now Civil Service Commissioner, states the
case for putting collectors under her agency:
"It is a source of pride that civil service em-
ployes of the government are not charged with
corruption, dishonesty, and misfeasance ln of-*
flee. 1 believe that the public will demand that
collectors of internal revenue be brought under
civil service."
There are 64 collectors scattered over U*
country. Their job ls briefly described as "the
receipt of returns, assessment and collection of
Within that simple statement of duties, how-
ever, Individual collectors exercise great author-
ity calling for a lot of Judgment.
When a taxpayer doesn't have ready cash to
lay on the Une the day his tax ls doe, the col
lector can make arrangements to get the tax
ln small, periodic payment, he can file suit, he
can Attach or grab a mini home or firm, and
he can levy fine.
In the auditing of smaller returns he also has
authority to demand they be revisad or that the
taxpayer furnish written proof of such things
As doctor bills, stolen property or interest pay-
It can be seen that It is within the Authority
of the collector to Add to the Already oppres-
sive size of the Income tax, an oppressive and
harsh method of collecting lt.
The former bureau official disagrees with
Mrs. Perkins, making this point: The civil ser-
vant always shys away from using Judgment.
His goal ln Ufe ls to do everything by the book.
And the closer he adheres to the book, the bet-
ter he think* he's doing."
One of the big reasons for setting up th* pre-
sent decentralized system with poUtleally ap-
pointed collector was to adapt the painful pust-
ness ef paylfig taxe as much a possible to the
tpeclAl problem* of a stete or eovmaunlty.
Payment of a tax is a citizen's most touchy
association with hi government. It' to th* Ad-
vantage of both the government and citizen to
make this auoclatlon a non-irritating and hu-
man as possible.
By and large, the present system has been
working. Income tax collecting over the years
has been one of Uncle Sam's more efficient hu-
manized functions.
Collectors have adapted the process to com-
munity and personal needs. With the exception
of the current irregularities, the system ha*
worked fairly well.
In her plea to make collectors part of the ci-
vu service ystem, Commissioner Perkins says
that they "would come Into the government
through the rigid process of examination, in-
vestigation and be fired according to specific
rules and regulations."
She puts her finger on Just what the former
bureau official fears. The coUector would come
in under rigid regulations and administer the
law the same way.
One day late with your tax and you would
have your house or business attached. If you
happened to misplace a doctor bill or receipt
for interest peyment, boom, that's the end of
getting a deduction.
To pacify the public, they'd set up a rigid sys-
tem of appeals which would end up making lt
impler to 1? up your home or be fined.
Miss Perkins says the civil service collector
would be fired according to rules. That's a Joke.
It's practically impossible to fire a government
tenogrspher when It l* discovered that she)
can't type.
Firing a man at the level of collector by the
ralea Just wouldn't be done unless he happened
to murder the Commlsioner of Internal Re-
venue perhaps.
So. if you got a coUector through the civil
service system who was a real turkey, you'd be
stuck with that turkey practically until he died.
It's the clAin of the former bureau official
that the current trouble u not inherent in the
Jureau' system of appointing collector.
He says it's fa the political machine whi

Drew Pearson says: Mobilizcr Wilson finds housing bot-
tleneck in his own office; Chief Counsel Correa res-
ponsible for red tape; former United States prisoner
reports another massacre.
WASHINGTON. MobUlzAtlo'n boss Charlie Wilson dldnt
have to look far the other day to find out who was holding Un
housing priorities and rent control for critical areas around
Army camps where some O.I.s are Uvlng In chicken coops
At a private meeting of aU defense agency heads, Wilson
bluntly demanded who wa causing the bottleneck and was told
just as bluntly that lt was his own general counsel__Rudoim
A. Correa.
The question was brought up by Economic StabUlzer Eric
Johnston, who complained sharply that the Defense Department
and Office of Defense Mobilization are movln "entirely too
slowly" In certifying critical housing areas.
Congress had given defense mobilization complete power to
control housing around military base and war plants, but the
power has scarcely been exercised.
In fact, Johnston charged that only 40 areas had been cer-
tified for housing priorities and ient control, though more than
200 areas were ln urgent need of housing relief.
Johnston then turned to William Barr, assistant housing
nxpeditor, and invited him to explain the urgency.
Barr cited the appalling housing conditions around military
camps and defense areas,-and charged that oxcessive red tape
was holding up action.
"Where Is the bottleneck?" demanded Wil?on. f
Barr hesitated, but Johnston directed: 'Oo ahead and tell
So Barr blurted: "Correa," referring to WUson's general
Correa wasn't present, but Arthur Fleming of WUson' staff
"The facts presented on the first class were inadequate, thus
necessitating the collection of additional data." sputtered Flem-
mlng. "We had to be exhaustive to protect ycu. Mr. WUson."
"Don't worry About me. Jut take care of your Job," napped
th* mobilization czar.
Then WUson turned to Johnston and ordered: "If there has
been no progress on thl by next ttaf f metlng, you let me know "
NOTE-The big housing handicap U thai contrActor Are
buUdlng home ln luxury areas instead of overcrowded aria*
The government has set a goAl of on million new hom to
b started next yeer, but only a mAll frActlon will be built where
they Are most needed.
The builders Are more interested in making a quick profit on
luxury houses than In relieving th housing shortage.
Meanwhile, the Senate Preparedness Committee ha started
a quiet Investigation of the housing bottleneck.
A special House committee, now probing the Communist
slaughter of 5,500 United States prisoners.ln Korea, heard secret
testimony recently on a similar shocking nuusacre during th
:ast war.
This was the brutal extermination of about 10,000 Poles by
the Russians ln the Katyn forest ln West Russia
The testimony was given the committee secretly by Lt. Col.
nonald B. Stewart, United States prisoner taken by the Otrmans
ln World War n.
Some of the gruesome details he told almost turned the
stomach of Congressman Ray Madden, Indiana Democrat, chair-
man of the investigating committee.
Colonel Stewart related that he was an involuntary witness
when the Germans disinterred the massacred Poles ln May. IMS.
He didn't want to take part in any "propaganda or publicity
trick" by the Germans, who had plenty of blood on their own
hands In mass killings. As a prisoner of war, however, he was
forced to observe the ghastly spectacle.
He even had to walk ln one mass grave where long-decayed
bodies were "packed very tightly, like cigars."
Most of the dead were fromer Polish Army officers dressed
in heavy overcoats, Stewart said.
Practically all of the dead had been shot through the back
of the head, as were the Amfsloaiu in Korea, but a few had been
bayoneted. 1mtmV?*lm,~*^*'
Since Russia was our ally ln IMS. and also because Stewart
at first couldn't be sure that the Germans themselves weren't
{uilty of the massacre, he and other prisoner observers "tried
o keep any expression from being shown on our faces" during
the dlslnterment.
"For instance, In pite of the stench, we tried to keep from
wiinkling up our face so thst they (the Qermane) could not
'ake a picture of us expressing disapproval or dltaste."
Russia has since denied any responsibility for thi mass
murder, elalniing thAt the GermAn had Ullrd the Palish f-
fiers, after forcing them to work in "road camps" during th
time the Nazi army occupied the Katyn forest are ln the "cum-
mer of 1941."
However, the Soviets convicted themselves a Uar by thilr
own charge, Colonel Stewart testified, for the Nazi never forc-
ed officer to work as laborers.
Also, road labor would have left telltale scars, and Colonel
Stewart pointed out that the clothing and boots of the murder-
ed victims were mostly new and showed almost no wear.
In addition, the victims would not have been wearing heavy
overcoats if they were killed ln the summer.
All the evidence, Stewart aid, Indicates that they were kUI-
ea by the RusAian in the winter, or possibly early spring, of
1B40. before the Germans captured that area.
"We did not like the Germans 8tewart reported bitterly.
"Those who had been prisoners longer had a more intense
lslike. The longer I was a prisoner the more I hated the
"And yet In spite of (this) animosity and ln spite of what
we found out about their concentration camps in spite of every-
thing that I learned about the Germans while I was a prisoner.
It did not change the conviction that I formed then, that ln this
one case I do not know about any others ln this one ease
the Germans were not responsible; that these men had been
executed by the Russians.
Senator McCarthv fUled the final edition ot the Congression-
al Record, Just published, with IS last-minute statement. AU
but two tell what a great guy McCarthy is. (McCarthy used to
cdt Senator Cain of Wahington to praise him. It now looks U
If there's no one left but McCarthy to pat htmsei' on the bsek).
Chief counsel Adrian DeWInd of the House committee In-
vestigating tax scandals, keeps an investigator on duty ln the
office at all times since he caught a reporter snooping ln an
office brief case.
Noble Travis, the Michigan GOP chairman, ha prepared sev-
eral anti-labor ads to be UBed during the election campalg*
The adds wlU be unsigned, and wUl carefully refrain from heej
irg any connection with the Republicans. ^
(This I the Ame Noble Travis who wa a director of
notorious Sovlety of Sentinel, which fought against KKla). Se-
curity, foreign aid. minimum wage, price control*, and federal
housing loans in 1946). ,
Army intelligence report a sudden increase last week in tna
number of enemy tank ln North Korea.
It may bring a denial, but Secretary Achesnn Is so disgusted
with the lack of progrei At the Paris meeting Of the United Ra-
tions that he almot came home the other day. ,_
immediately after giving his speech denouncing the RuiSlAn
And Chinese Communists, Acheaon told his attlstant* to make
arrAngemente for him to fly bAck to Washington
It was obvious, the Secretary of State said that this Msaten
of th* Assembly will yield nothing and that hn was wasting his
However, Ambassador Jessup and Frenen Foreign Minister
Bchuman begged him to change his mind for fear lt would give
A black eye to the United Nations.
Acheson finally did so, but only after making lt clear it wa
mainly becAuse he would have to return to Europe Anyway lew*
to attend the meeting of the North Atlantic Pact council.
(Copyright, 1M1, By Th* BeU Syndicate. Inc.)

Santa says.....
treasured (i[ts
for years to come..
DISCOUNTS on Mndt of jwlry *
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Jo mail four littu fir'i
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oh L,krUlmai mor...
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ir Marchpane Fruits
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#*ge Pom
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Great White Fleet
'* Orleans Service
S.S. (hirqui ..................................Dec. %
S.S. Junior ....................................Dec. 11
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................Dec. 15
S.S. Miiriqui ..................................Dec. 16
H.nHlini Chiliad and (.mm Car|f>
.New York Service Cristbal
S.S. Cape Ann .................................Dec. 2
S.S. Heredia ...................................Dec. 4
S.S. Sixaala ...................................Dec. 8
S.S. rape ATinof ..............................Dec. 9
S.S. Limn ..................................Dec. 11
S.S. Cape Cod .................................Dec. 16
Cincinnati Chinese
Restaurant Hit By
Home-Made Bomb
A Chinese restaurant here was
badly damaged today by a
home-made bomb which explod-
ed just after the owner and his
son fled the building.
Cristobal to New Orleans vis
lela. Honduras
Sails from
S.S. ("biriqu.....(Passenger Service Only).....Dec. 4
S.S. Chirlqui ..................................Dec. 18
PANAMA 2-2804
Mp No Extra
Many Extra
Shipping & AirLine News
traniff Airways Brines
Kl.M Flies Cigars
pelegates to Lima Conference i For Winston Churchill
A special charter plane of Bra- The recent victory of the Con-
flu Airways left Cuba yesterday I amative Party in Britain again
llth 43 passengers aboardall puts the spotlight on the great
ilegates to the convention that, leader of world War II. Winston
111 be held next week in Lima. Churchill. This popular states-
sarmacists frpm all over North man is giving all his strength for
Mi South America are arriving i the second tune to lead the Brit-
attend this conference. Ish nation.
Slboa High Charters The familiar figure with the:
n Bias Tour large cigar is once more f ion t-
Opening the tour leaaon news. To Insure that noth-,
boa High School faculty has Ing is changed from the old days,1
bartered the first trip to the! a KXM Constellation recently
Sa.n Bias Islands Dec. 8. Other | carried a package from Cuba to
organizations are advised to i London, addressed to Winston
ta)ke advantage of the group1 Churchill. It contained 200 of the
price to visit this colorful ar-1 statesman's favorite Havana ci-
"How many canastas do you
need to go out in two-handed
Canasta?" asks a correspondent.
Police are investigating the!"I've heart-a lot of other things
possibility that a Chinese Com- about this game, but the num-
niunlst might have been respon- ber of canastas seems always to
slble. be left out."
------------------------------ The game is played in two or
STUCK EITHER WAY .three different forms and the
PENDLETON, Ind. (U.P.) number of canastas you need to
State police ordered a truck driv- meld out varies In these dlffer-
er. Omer Gnau. into a weighing ent forms. Maybe that's why this
station in the belief his truck was point hasn't been discussed for a
overloaded with sand. Gnau time.
stopped and dumped part of the' In the most widely played type
sand. Police then arrested him jof two-handed canasta you need
on a charge of hauling a leaky two canastas to meld out. in this;
load. game, you draw two cards from
Ith* stockpile at a time Instead of
the normal one card. You discard
7J | only one card, so that your hand
^increases by one card at eacbJ
turn (unelss you happen to take
the discard pile Instead.
In the early days of canasta
you were allowed to draw only
one card at a time. Some people
followed She rule that you need
only one canasta to go out. These
games developed into a race to
meld out. Other players followed
the rule that you need two can-'
astas to go out. In these games,
lone player usually took the first
discard pile and controlled the
pile from then on while his op-
ponent just sat and suffered.
There are even some people
who insist on three canastas be-
fore you can meld out. (This is,
of course, in the game m which
you draw two cards at a time
from the stock pile.) You have
to be very economical with your
wild cards in this game since if
you use too many for your first
canasta you may never be able to
complete a second or a third ca-
nasta. A good player will very
seldom use three wild cards in a
canasta, and he'll struggle before
he uses even two.
o there you are. It's possible
to play two-handed canasta in a
variety of ways. Pick the game I
that you like, and play it that
way until you feel like changing.
I recommend the game in which
you need two canastas and in
which you draw two cards at a
time from the stock pile. That's
the "official" game, and In my
opinion It yields the most last-
ing satisfaction. /
chipelago and see how this an-
cient tribe lives.
Souvenirs such as molas,
necklaces, shells of all descrip-
tions, and wood carvings can
be had on the islands.
Call Colon Chamber of Com-
merce or Fred Busch at Cris-
tobal 1901 for your reservation.
Fire Forces Freighter
To Divert From Course
HONOLULU, Nov. 29 The freighter Ponce de Len,
bound for Yokohama from San
Francisco, reported last night
that she was diverting her course
for Honolulu because of a smol-
NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y. (U.P.) derlng cotton fire in one of the
Thomas E. Dewey is in the holds. The 1,800-ton Waterman
Army as a paratrooper but he is Line vessel, about 1.000 miles
not the governor of New York northeast of Oahu reported the
State He isa 19-year-old re-1 fire "under control" but said that
Mdent of Toronto, Ont., who en- "the only way to get one of these
listed here. fires out is to unload ship."
t Wonderful vacations at the
year's lowest rates await
you in Mexico and the
U- S. A. And there's a new
low combined fare to Loa
Angeles. $380.80 round
trip. Chicago is no more
than half a day away, via
Miami, with DC-6 service
all the way... Your choice
of 2 services to Miami: "El-
Inter Americano" and "El
Turista" flights.
* '
Srt your Trurtl Aftnl or
Pa/v Americah
hmtmm L St-oti No. 5,
Tal t-0670
CaUa: fcia. SU,., Tel. 10*7
CHRIS WF i .ken, Planeteer
Dr. Budd Speaks Up
2000 modern rooms
ipollesi comfort
m mi mat it urn air

racific S^ocietu

Bo, 17, &&om ZJ.L &L. 3521
Mrs. Fred MorriU and Mr. Ernest Silva wUl honor Misa
Patricia Ellen Kenealy at tea on Sunday from three to five
o'clock at the home of Mrs. MorrUI, 596 Bohlo PUee, Ancon.
Mlaa Kenealy plans to leave the Iathnms on December
eighth lor the home of her parent* Mr. and Mrs. James N.
Kenealy, of Los Angeles, California, where her marriage to
Sergeant Nicholas C. Stellinsworf will take place on Thars-
day, December twenty seventh.
Mr. Frank Oakley
Hoit for Cocktail Party
Mr. Frank Oakley of the Pan-
ama Agencies Grace Line, was
host for a cocktail party on Tues-
day from five till eight o'clock, at
his home on La Cresta given in
celebration of his birthday an-
niversary .
Those who attended Included
Captain and Mrs. Arthur Erb,
Mr. and Mrs. Francia Commis-
key, Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Brent-
ner, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Robin-
son, Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Clark, Jr., Mr. George Barry, Mr.
Paul Pina, Mr. Jerry Artoud, Mr.
Al Burllngham and Mr. Jose
Mr. and Mrs. Risley
Are Visitors Bere
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd F. Risley,
of Utlca, New York, arrived on
the Isthmus recently*by plane, to
visit thei rson-ln-law and daugh-
ter. Major and Mrs. Brooks An-
uersQn of the Post of Corozal, and
to spend the holidays with them.
Major Anderson will return
ext week from a leave of ab-
sence of one month in the States
rhere he has been hunting In the
Adirondack Mountains.
Kenneth Campbell
to Visit Parents
Mr. Kenneth P. Campbell, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Claude K.
Campbell, will arrive Monday on
thr.8.8. Panama from New York
to spend the holiday season with
hi parents before resuming his
studies at Drexel University
where he Is In his Senior year.
Mr. Campbell was educated in
Canal Zone schools and Is a gra-
duate of the Class of '4 from
Cristobal High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Bathmann
Are Grandparents
Lt. (J.g.) and Mrs. Malcolm
8. Jones, of Arlington, Virginia,
announce the birth of a daugh-
ter. Deborah Ann. on Tuesday,
November S7.
Mrs. Jones is the former Pa-
tricia Bathmann O'Connell,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
bert Bathmann of Diablo Heights,
who was a teacher of Physical
Education at the Balboa High
School. ,
Lt. Jones is the son of Colonel
and Mrs. M. 8. Jones of Fort
Dix, New Jersey, and was for-
merly stationed at the 15th Naval
Visitera Bere From Virginia
Mr. Lafayette W. Hearn. 8r of
Bucsaoe Beach. Virginia, arrived
recently from New York aboard
the 8.S. Cristobal for a visit with
his son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. L- W. Hearn. Jr.,
of Balboa.
Mr. and Mrs. Cicero
oc Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. James Cicero are
guests at the Hotel Washington
for a few days and also plan to
spend a part of their vacation In
the Interior of Pi
Glen* Alten Rose
Arrive at Gorjas
Mr. arid Mrs. Harold Rose of
Oxnard. California, announce the
birth of their third son, Glenn
Allen, at Gorgas Hospital on
Wednesday morning. November
98. .
Mrs. Rose Is the former Deane
Hearn, daughter o Mr. and Mr.
L. W. Hearn, of Balboa and Is at
present a visitor on the Isthmus.
Mr. Rose Is a former employe
of the Mechanical Division In
Cristobal and is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. V. Rose, former re-
sidents of Margarita and now of
Oxnard. California.
Elks to Hold
Memorial Day Service Sunday
Memorial Day Services will be
conducted In the Elks Club on
Sunday at 4:00 p.m. The speak-
er will be Rabbi Merseld. of Pan-
am City.
Following the services a light
buffet will be served.
"Fiesta Night"
Tonight at Hotel El Panama
The Panama Junior Chamber
of Commerce will honor the
'Coffee Queen" candidates and
their delegations with a "Fiesta
Night" dance In the patio of the
Hotel El Panama tonight. Each
delegation will wear the costumes
typical of their country. Tickets
will be sold at the entrance.
Little Theater
to Give Play m ,
The Little Theater of the Bal-
boa High School Is presenting Its
one all-school ptaty of the year
on Tuesday and Wednesday
nights of next week at the Dia-
blo clubhouse Theater. "Life of
the Party," the Hayes and Hayes
comedy of family Ufe, which has
6roved so successful all over the
nited State, 1 the play chosen
for production, with a cast of
thirty student player. The Bal-
boa High School Orchestra wUl
begin nie overture at 8:00 p.m.
each nigh, and the curtain will
rise Immediately after. Tickets
will continue to be on sale at the
boxofflce on both Tuesday and
Wednesday nights In Diablo
Sylvia to Celebrate
Anniversary Sunday
Invitations have been Issued to
a buffet-lunch to be given by
Sylvia, on 8unday at 12:00 noon
at the Philippine Rattan Furni-
ture, Comer "H" and Dnrien
Streets. In celebration of their
College Club
to Meet Monday m '
A general meeting of the Ca-
nal Zone College Club will be
held Monday at the J.W.B.-
TJ.S.O. at7:30p,.
Mrs. L. E. Light has prepared
a program of Christmas music.
V.F.W. Binto Tonight
There will be bingo tonight at
the V.F.W. Home on Curundu
Road. Play will begin at 7:45
p.m- and cash prizes will be
awarded. ^^^
Mr. Glllen Honor Guest
at Informal Reception
Mr John T. Glllen. the Execu-
tive Assistant to the U.S. Post-
master General, was the guest of
honor Sunday at an Informal re-
ception and cocktail party at the
Hotel El Panama given by the
Senior Representative of Pan
American-Grace Airways, Mr.
Harold S. Eby and Mr. Elton D.
Todd, the Senior Representative
of Pan American World Airway.
The guests Included the Uni-
ted States Ambassador to Pana-
ma, John Cooper Wiley; the Gov-
ernor of the Panama Canal,
Francis K. Newcomer; the Exe-
cutive Secretary, Eugene C. Lom-
bard; Panama's Postmaster Gen-
eral, Raul de Roux; the Chief of
Postal Customs and Immigration
Division, James Marshall; the
Assistant Chief of Postal Customs
and Immigration Division. John
H. McNaamra; Post Office In-
spector, Earl F. Unruh; the Chief
Customs Inspector, Bernard E.
Lowande; Captain A. E. Erb of
the Grace Line; Staff Assistant,
Humberto Martinez; District
Sales Manager for Pan American
World Airways, Julio Mijares and
Agent, Eleasar Orozco.
Julie Paints 100 Pictures
Of Panama; Show Dec. 4
Daily Reading
DaRnttatyl Not avon rao MNI
oxaoiutoo nail pssMl am Ia or
Mm cum.
Only Cntex contain! the exeluiira,
mw ingredient, Enamelon. The fine
luitre will retala an year naili
far dare. No chipping, no peeling,
no lading. Cbooao froaa Iba
man; ciquiiite fashion akadoa.
Civ your lipi that lovely, moro afoatrabto
look with Cut LipiiUk. Cosaos
m ate laUtl fashion aftoaloe thmt Aar moaif
with your favoriu mil politk.
Thm Worlds Most Populmr Nuil Polish
ant extra-plump,
extra-tender chicktn?
fryn > nMlNTl,
cUonesl, cut,
Christianity is faith, and it Is
life. It Is believing and lt Is be-
ing. One become a Christian
by commitment to Christ. The
standard by which all of life is
to be Judged is the life and
teaching of Jesus Christ who Is
The teaching of the law of
God as well as of announcing
the Gospel clearly Is very Im-
portant. Isaac Watts, English
clergyman and hymn writer of
two centuries ago, wrote the
Ten Commandments In a brief
easily learned version:
Thou shalt have no more gods
than me
Before no Idol bow thy knee
Take not the name of God In
Nor dare the Sabbath-day
Give both thy parents honour
Take heed that thou no mur-
der do
Abstain from words and deeds
Nor steal, though thou art
poor and mean;
Nor make a wilful lie nor love
What Is thy neighbour's dare
not covet.
With today's reading compare
Exodus chapter 20.
Foreign Power Will
Not Dominate China
For Long Bledsoe
"America's Interest In China"
was the subject of a talk given
early this week before the 80-
joumer's Society by Rear Ad-
miral Albert M. Medsoe, U8N,
Commandant, 15th Naval Dis-
He developed the theme that
as the largest and most popul-
ous country In the Orient,
China had dominated and
could continue to dominate the
relations and policies between
the Orient and the Americas.
He said that at the end of
World War II, the Nationalist
government had the forces,
finances and general capabili-
ties necessary to defeat the
Chinese Communists in the
civil war which ha been waged
In that country for twenty or
more years, but that for var-
ious reasons lt has not done so.
He pointed out that since
1945 the United States has
given China financial aid of
approximately two billion dol-
lars, rourhly the equivalent
of the coot of five Panama
He stated, "Individually the
Chinese are an extremely In-
telligent, industrious and ingen-
ious people, capable of great
Intellectual attainments. They
admire scholars and scholar-
ship, and Chinese students who
attend U. 8. colleges Invariably
take top honors. For example,
lt Is nothing uncommon for a
12-year-old m a mission school
to memorize the entire New
Testament In a few months'
"Their loyalty Is to their
family first, rather than to
their country.
"They have little admira-
tion far force, either in an
Individual or in a nation, and
their Ideas of personal hero-
ism differ entirely from the
average American's."
While seeing little reason for
short-range optimism In the
present Chinese situation, Ad-
miral Bledsoe does not believe
that 450 million Chinese are
Solng to allow themselves long
j be used as servile instru-
ments of any foreign country,
Russian or otherwise.
In conclusion Admiral Bled-
soe said, "The current revolu-
tion Is nationalistic In charac-
ter and Is directed against all
foreign dominations; China will
permit foreign Influence but
not foreign control"
Want to sleep
like a baby?
V Put some POSTUM m a cap
V add hot water or aullc
V and you'll havo a delicious be*
raga, fro* of stimulants, which
will bolp you to enjoy a rastful.
000thins aloop.
Oel POSTUM ledey u Hy M
^Atlantic Society

nu tWL j~ tu

Bo, 195, Qulun Volfkon Qmhut J7c?
A bon voyage lottery tea was given In honor of Mrs.
John McCarthy, at the Fort Gnlick Officers Club Tuesday
afternoon by Mrs. Raymond Patricio, Mrs. James Pnmpelly
and Mrs. William Coleman.
The honoree is leaving with Major McCarthy on Decem-
ber 3rd, after a three year tour of duty on the Isthmus.
They are going to Washington, D. C'., where Major McCarthy
has been assigned to the Pentagon for his next tour of duty.
A lottery corsage was present-
ed Mrs. McCarthy by the hostess-
es and the other guests gave in-
dividual lottery tickets.
Tea was served from a table on
which was used a red and white
color scheme. A ship, filled with
red and white flowers formed the
centerpiece and was flanked by
white tapers in sliver holders.
Mrs. Harry Gardner and Mrs.
Robert Humphreys presided at
the tea table.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Myron D. Smith, Mrs. Halland
W. Hankel, Mrs. Roy A. Hayden,
Mrs. Joseph A. Katalias. Mrs.
Byron K. King, Mrs. Hollls J.
Preiss, Mrs. Pasqual Adamo, Mrs.
Harry B. Gardner, Mrs. John C.
Hlpson, Mrs. Stanley Lewis. Mrs.
Fernando Gulot, Mrs. Clayton
H. Moore, Mrs. Jose M. Nieves,
Mrs. Vincent G. Oberg, Mrs. An-
tonio Quesada. Mrs. Orville T.
Shaw, Mrs. Jose M. Torres, Mrs.
Ricardo V. Vasquez, Mrs. Victor
^rquez. Mrs. John Prehle, Mrs.
Roy D. Wllkerson, Mrs. Joseph
H. Demlco, Mrs. F. Rios-Men-
dez, Mrs. Gerardo Sanchez. Mrs.
Lowell Parker. Mrs. William G.
Logan, Mrs. Hawkins, Mrs. Rob-
ert E. Humphreys, Mrs. Donald
Dewey and Mrs. Robert J. Noll.
"Vodvill Varieties-
Coming to Gatnn
The Gatun Civic Council Is pre-
senting^ stage show, entitled
"Vodvill Varieties""at the Gatun
Clubhouse on Thursday, Novem-
ber 29 at7:'30p.m.
The proceeds will go for the
Children's Community Christmas
Tickets are being handled by
Mrs. Leslie Croft and are a dollar
for adults and 50 cents for chil-
dren. They may be obtained at
the door.
Change of Address
Mr. Robert A. Boydston and
his mother, Mrs. Frieda M. Boyd-
ston have moved to Gatun and
are occupying House 245- A Sei-
bert Street.
B.P.O.E. Memorial Service
Cristobal Canal Zone Lodge,
No. 1542 B.P.O.E., will hold Me-
morial Services at the Elks Home
at Brazos Heights, Sunday. De-|"were caught in the "rear of

Thespians to Present
"The Night of January 1"
Thespian Troupe No. 217, of>
the Cristobal High School will*
present "The Night of January*
18" at the High School Auditor-1,
lum Friday and Saturday, No-,
vember 30 and December 1 at 8:01*
p.m. .
The unusual murder case win-:
be tried by a jury picked from!,
the audience at the beginning of',
the play, which makes the deci-,;
slon uncertain. Come and hear
the verdict, maybe you'll be a ju<
ryman or woman.
Tigers Club
Sponsoring Dance
The Tigers Club of Colon, 1st
sponsoring a dance at the Mon-*
aco Garden, Saturday. Decemberu
1 from 8:00 p.m. to 4:00 a.m.]
Boza's Orchestra will furnish 1
music for dancing and the PU-
cet Conjunto will dance the na-
tive dances.
The candidates for queen oti
the forthcoming festivals will be*
presented at this time. Price ofj
admission Is a dollar for thei
Inflation Is sending juvenile!
crime out of the flve-and-dime I
class here. An 11-year-old boy 3
was arrested for sneaking $800}
out of a safe m a ginger ale com- J
pany. Two other boys, 11 and 12. j
cember 2 at 8:30 p.m. All mem- market after they had stolen
bers are urged to be present. $135.97 from the cash register. **
gue, and the Canal Zone Chap-
ter, League of American Pen-
women, and members of these
cultural societies are cordially
invited to attend the showing.
International Boy
Scout Officers lake
palps Leadership Courses
A SENSITIVE IMPRESSION of "George Green Falls" now
a landmark on the Madden Dam Road is among the 100.
watercolors by Julia Ann Malone to be exhibited at the
Army and Navy Club Tuesday.
Commander and Mrs. Edward Club, the Canal Zone Art Lea-
Roosevelt Halloran have invit-
ed friends In both the Canal
Zone and Panama to view a
premier showing of one hund-
red "Paintings by Julie" at the
Fort Amador Army-Wavy Club
on Tuesday, December 4th at
5 p.m.
Talented Julia Ann Malone,
daughter of Commander and
Mrs. Halloran, who signs her
pictures simply "Julia/
with great ease, almost as
"'^U"*1!!1!; .,, mnnth. f w! A leaders training course has
The past four months ot her ^ s,arted on the Pacific side
visit here have been given ovt^r oinCers 0^ the Internatfon-
to a comprehensive exploration Rr ^v^utorttte Canal
of Panama's paintable views a
and vistas. She has obviously
been enchanted by the color,
opulence and vigor of Panama's
native terrain. Pictures have
come forth from her hand In
lavish numbers.
So sure Is her hand and so
keen is her eye that despite
her phenomenal production,
purchasers of her pictures have
been on hand wafting scarcely
for the paint to dry before the
Zone. Scout executive, Raymond
George, is administering the
course at the Paraso scout
Remaining sessions are sched-
uled lor Friday evening, Nov. 30,
6 to 8 pjjf>, Saturday; morning,
Dec. 1, 9 to-11 am.; Friday eve-
ning, Dec. 7, 0 to 8 p.m.; Satur-
day morning, Dec. 8, 9 to 11 a.m.
An overnight camp will follow
the session on the night of Dec.
Surprise Birthday Canasta Party
Mrs. Joseph Irving of Gatun,
was hostess for a delightful ca-
nasta party given Tuesday even-
ing at her residence as a surprise
to Mrs. B. B. Gray on her birth-
day anniversary.
After the guests were seated at
the tables for their dessert, the
hostess placed a beautifully de-
corated cake topped with lighted
candles In front of the surprised
honoree and presented her a
birthday gift.
The friends who celebrated
with Mrs. Gray were: Mrs. C.
T. Swearingen, Mrs. Howard
Harris, Mrs. F. W. Mlllspaugh,
Mrs. Leroy Barfleld, Mrs. George |
Schlebe, Mrs. John Greening,
Mrs. Merrill Webster, Mrs. J.W.
L. Graham. Mrs. William Ness-
ler, Mrs. Fred Newhard and Mrs.
Lee Nash.
Two scoring prizes were given
at each table and the winners
were: Mrs. Harris. Mrs. Mllls-
paugh, Mrs. Nessler, Mrs. New-
hard, Mrs. Webster and Mrs.
pictures were whisked away to 7 and end at 8 o'clock the fol-
be framed and hung on some lowing morning.
art lover's wall.
But Julie wanted a one man
Her goal of a collection of
one hundred pictures of Pan-
ama ha been achieved a
truly representative showing.
At five o'clock on Tuesday,
December 4th, those who see
her work will realize that her
creative genius has found Its
perfect metier in her water-
color Impressions of fabled,
historic Panama.
Julie attended Principia and
Washington University in St.
Louis where' she was a Kanoa'
Kappa Gamma. When her par-
ents were assigned to the Navy
Department at Washington, D.
C, she transferred to Wash-
ington University, where she
was president of her sorority..
After graduation she made her
debut at the United Nations
Club, In Washington.
In addition to the Individual
Invitations, the host and host-
ess have sent group invitations j
to the Inter-American Women's]
All officers are invited to take
advantage of the course as lt
will mean for them increased
To assist with the proper ad-
vancement of the scouting pro-
gram In the Pacific district, the
Scouters' Council will be reor-
ganized during the course.
Visitors Transit Canal
Miss Peggy Hopkins, of Jack-
son Heights, Long Island and
Miss Lillian Conn of Brooklyn,
who have been the house guests
of Captain and Mrs. carl W.
Cetti, transited the Canal on the
"Metapan" Wednesday and are
spending Wednesday and Thurs-
day as guests at the Hotel El Pa-
nama. They will return to the
Cetti residence Friday and sail
for New York on the U.F. "Az-
Birthday Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McNamee
entertained with a dinner party
at their Gatun residence, Tues-
[day evening, to honor their son,
; Brian, on his tenth birthday an-
niversary. After dinner the
group attended the moving lc-
ture show.
1 The guests were: Edward Byrd.
Charline Boyce, Leonard .Hack-
anson. John and Edward Mar-
shal, Howard Bailey. Terry and
Buddy Slaughter. George Cotton,
Michael Dare. Michael Cunning-
ham. Gilbert O'Sullivan, Jack
Wllloughby. Arthur and Charles
Lawrence, Nancy Gibson, Leroy
Worllne. Margie Butcher, Ernest
stiebrltz. Michael La Crolx, and
the honoree's brother and sister,
Dennis and Sheila.
-Look.... and ^TuH L-ool
in on
our ntw
Sizes 12 20 18, 22*
a special group of beautiful
mDnitf Cottoni
2rrom if/iami
$2,000.00 in merchandise prizes.
With each $6.00 purchase you get a
.-'REE TICKET which plays In ac-
cordance with the December 23rd
National Lottery Drawing.____________
main SToaa
No. 11 Caatral Avon*
Houn: J a-aa. W 11 JO cm.
and ban djb. 10 u
Ho TtooB A rama
Tal 1-11*1
. Houra. 8 JO aun. to p
Opon durlna noon hour
Young people, for all their new
Ideas, do appreciate old-fash-
ioned goodnoo In a meal. I had
my two small grandchildren for
dinner the other day and, as a
treat, served them chicken soup
"Say, Grandma," said Jean,
"this la a delicious aoup I hopo
aomoday TU cook aa well as you
Flattered as I waa, I answered,
"It's really quite simple, Joan.
This is Campbell's Chicken
Soup ... so delicious, as you
oay, because Campbell's male-
it with fluffy rice, to fu ot deep
chicken flavor, and plenty of
real chicken, slow-simmered to
a rich golden broth,"
Just then, little Billy, whe
hadn't stopped eating all this
time, spoke up. "store please.

1%. WaHa 2>. Snitt
Special representative of
will be in our COLON store TODAY, ^
Avail yourself of her experienced advice
on problems of skin care and make-up.
Make your appointment for Complimentary
Skin Analysis.

Available in
25 or 60 Cycle
... in ONE porce>'
lain tub your
hands never touch
the water! .
COMPAA alfaro, s. a.
No. 28 Peru Avenue Panama City

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Urn your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
Ne. 4 Tree* At* 2.UII
e. 4 Fe.rth ef tMJ At*
Pa**)* UMl
Ph.n. as-Celen
He. II Weal Utk Street
nm n r----- TrmI
No. 12.171 Cutral At.Cele*
Taft Claims Truman Exceeds
His Constitutional Authority
12 word-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
OR SALE:New uid refrigerators For the buving
in perfect condition. Reasonoble
prices or.e ttrms. Compai Alfa-:
re. S. A., No. 28 Pr Av*. Pon-;
ami City. Panama.
tiling of your
0 (aove VtaUwf refcltar' Houses ON IIACH Santa Clara
Writ* Alc.fc.lx, Aaea.meu. Phone SHRAPNIL Balboa 2120,
i 2011 Aneen. C. Z. or see caretaker there, also house
at CIRRO CAMPANA mountains
outomobile consult: Agencias Cos
moj. S. A.. Automobie Row No. BAIL BONDS:Bail, and Guarantee
29. Telephone 2-4721. Ponoma.
Fee Better
Smear tr Peredea
FOR SALE:Washing machine, re-.----------------------_"?'"*L_
t gerator. water heater, good con- FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
FOR SALE:3 piece mahogany liv-
ingrocm set $80.00. Mahogany
diningroom set $170.00. 5647-L
Magoon St.. Ciablo. between 5:0C;
and 6:C0 p. m.
Company S. A.. No 78 "B" Ave |3romlieh Santo Cloro beach-
Tel. 2-3078. Box 1352; Colon cottage. Electric Ice box**, get
Agency, Central Avenue 12I67,| stove, moderate rot. Phone 6-
T.l. 63V.
441 or 4-567.
dition. 43rd Street No.
downstairs, alter 5 p. m.
FOR SALE:Lorge sofa, innerspring
cusinons. Tea tables, camel's hair
rugs, night tables, radio and re-
'eord changer, baby crib. Misc.
items. Call Bolboe 2820. House
150. one way street to Quarry
41-A i "Coronet Diplomatic" two tone
white siaV; wall tires. 3,500 miles
For information apply "Inversio-
nes Generales. S. A." Jos Fran-
cisco de la Ossa Avenue No. 38
Why dream come to the truth. The
. most beo-jtiful hand carved Chi-
! nese wardrobe with a very hond-
some mirror. Half of regular price
"La Carballmesa No. 224 Cen-
tral Avenue. Telephone 3-1136
Only few I.ft!
Smeet 4V Parade*
Lodies of the C. Z. !
"SAUZE" Beauty Parlor
"Cosmetic Center of Colon"
No. 1002 7th & Front Streets
Far Batter
Smear 4V Parade*
Valle. Room $2.00 doily per per-
son. Meo Is a la Carte. Reserva-
tions. Telephone Panama 2-1 I 12
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sale.
PfcltH**. Oceomide cottages. Santo
Claro. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cnitobol 3-1673
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
FOR SALE:Austin Sedan, 4 dcor Fashion ond (if" Coto log now on'!00' "'c* 8061- l0,n Street, New
FOR SALEBorgam large wordrobe.
Call Per Avenue No. 1, apart-
ment 7 Tel. 2-0417.
5 new tires. Perfect condition. 35
miles per gallon. Pure leather up-
holstery. Duty paid. $575.00. Pe-
dro Miguel Barber Shop. 8 o. m.
6 p. m.
Real Estate
.FOR SALE.Chalet three bedrooms.
800 M2 land, situated in 13 ond
R street Porque Lefevre, behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
1 FOR~5ALE OR RENT: Beautiful
D~'"! com., lot. one block from Central
Avenue, between Jos* Vallarina
and "N" Streets. 1485 Mtrs. Tel.
V Fr Batter
t' ;** Pereda*
sale at all newstonds.We will handle
your orders for you at no extra cost
AGENCIAS STEER, $. A. Aportadc
731, Telephone Panama 2-1219.
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
WANTED TO BUY 1940 1941
1942 Chevrolet or Ford Pick-
up carrier. Gamboa 6-559.
WANTED: Clear soft rags. Job
Deo' Panamo American,
I '
Only f.w lert'
Sweet S Paredee
Pen Women Plan
'Buy Art' For Xmas
FOR SALE. Mm Seat, high and level
let in Griage Tew, La Cambra*.
1089 M* with 31 mts, fronting
highway. Price $1.80 M*. Coll
Wolff & Co., Panama 2-2388.
Help Wanted
MAID WANTED:A well trained
maid ond housekeeper to liver in
full time. Must be able to take
full chocge of 2 little girls, ages
4-6 when required. Must have
references. Write Box 2036 An-
cn, C. Z.
'Panam' Has 123
Aboard; 'Ancn'
Sailing With 75
Only tew left!
*"* Parade*
FOR SALE:If you want a clean
smooth running cor I have
Cadillac 4-door black sedon, 6
new tires and radio, will sell to
highest bidc\r. Also 10 piece Phil-
lipine Rattan livingroom furniture
$295.00. Vornish mahogany drop-
leaf table and 4 mahogony choirs
$50.00. House 8052-D, Margari-
R SALE:Chain Drive Bike, 3
_wheels, lorge sin. 81-BJ, Cocoli
FOR SALE:Ring, emerald with two
boquette Diamonds, plotinum set-
ting. Cost $375.00. Sacrifice $250
00. Phone Panama 3-2351. after
^nb1rSymUen' lnd "*
Mrs. Amana Tauber, Leo A.
Walsh. Mrs. Mae Ward, Fred L.
Watson, Joseph M. Watson. Mr.
and Mrs Vernon C. Whitehead
Mrs. William W. Wood. Mrs Car-
men Yoselevitz and three chil-
The 8.S. Panam is scheduled,arfn'no Waldermar R Zlrkman
to arrive at Cristobal Monday
Onh/ a few left!
O Parades
It Is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to accept any other
ai a (iift.
Beside Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
POWER alone.
279 Central At*. Tel. 3-0140
20 (UP) The President will
become a "complete dictator"
In foreign policy and many do-
mestic problems If the present
trend continues, Sen. Robert
A. Taft said last night.
Taft attacked President Tru-
man for sending troops to Ko-
rea without asking Congres-;
stonal permission.
Earlier yesterday he said the
Korean armistice now In sight
was "better than nothing" and
that a "stalemate peace is bet-
ter than a stalemate war."
In the second of three Well
lectures at the University of
North Carolina Taft repeated
a stand taken in addresses to-
day at Fake Forest College and
Duke University: A firmer pol-
icy toward Communist China
would have prevented the Kor-
ean war before it started.
"The President began the
Korean war without even con-
sulting Congress. It was an un-
necessary war. If American
troops had remained In Korea
the North Koreans never would
have attacked."
FOR RENT:Two room apartment
unfurnished, apply Vio Elpao 106
across police booth, apartment 5
Tel 8-17U
22 E. 29th St.
among the guests at the Central Flre Station in Panama
celebrating the 'Bomberos" Day. Shown above are 1st Chief
Raul Arango. 2nd Chief Luis Endara and Chief J. M. Whalen
of the Air Force. Also appearing in the picture are S/Sgt,
E. Hopkins, S/Sgt. Gibson, Cpl. Anderson,. Cpl. Rankln. Opt
Tyler, Cpl. Pelllgrini. Pfc. Thornton, Pfc. Dillard, Pfc. Navls,
Cpl. Ford and Pfc. Wilklns.
The Ohio senator, a candi-
date for Republican presiden-
tial nomination, cited three li-
mitations on the President's ... a !* mi .
TOr^ecSnutKrovid From Sea Suggestions Made
that treaties with foreign coun-
tries may be made only "by
and with the consent of the
2) Congress is given the ex-
clusive power "to declare war."
3) Congress Is given the ex-
clusive power to appropriate
May Be Fragments
Of Hissing Plane
During October
ton US $32,286
Hold 1-1 Pawn
Offers stocks for sale: Coca
Cola Clay Product Fuerxa
Lus (common) Forestal
Wants to buy stock of Brew-
TELS.: 1-471 1-ltS*
Far Batter
Smoet & Parana*
FOR RENT:Unfurnished aportment
with two bedrooms, two bathrooms,
servants quarters, garage, hot wa-
ter, etc. Cat! 3r2l44, .

entirely renovte*) and wall tar-
nished. Rate reasenable. aca.-
ler only. In.uire at The Ame-
nc.n Club facing De Leuepi
. Slipcover Reupholstery
Alberto Run
J. *. de a Ossa T7 (Aatemebtle Baw)
Pro. fitful* Mesar a Delivery
Tel. J-4S2S S:M a.m. ta 7:*i p.m.
"The policy of the present
Administration has gone to the
limit in trying to eliminate
these restrictions on the Pre-
sident's power in foreign pol-
icy," he said.
"The President's claims to-
day, if granted, would destroy
the Congressional power to de-
clare war." He said such a
course of arbitrary power will
extend into many domestic
"In fact the last Congress
really did nothing except carry
A fisherman on the coast of J^^SL^S*":
Darin. off Punta Bruja, yester- gfi L^^^n ^.S
day "fished" out of the ocean, a ST-A^if?it. Lf? JSkHwI?]
small aluminum tank and two %25A*1,hJ^LfSlJSSZ
S.ona nf nio SlieMir! tn h*> n.rt 8Ugesons which were accepted
mVSSS belleVM to P* i frinB the month of October. An
The duSovery was reported ^T'Sm^J^X?
gu:morning to thePanamPort,93S^St^^3SSgSi
It is felt the wreokae:. rOuld'21 civilian employes shared the
the:area Oct. i, witn tnree men program operates to improve the
Dwlaht M Kersh American1 Lflclency of Armv operations.
mSiv manutr' wiT loU The amount t cuh awards paid
tUla when the plane ^PP^-l^^fnls'yS
out domesUc.policies made es- eThe search for the three f !*S.*S ^BA?,- h^SSTi:
Bazaar Ai Tivoli
TKS'gVtsrSSSi P^^^^^^l ^Sff^BiSPSSZ
ie Lneme oi me nrst annual ,. p01,om i an. -Ai**. d,i giiwnnn s.^a.1^1 .- "..
the Hotel Tivoll from 4 to 9 p.m.
on Thursday.
Small paintings done in oils,
water colors and tempera and
suitable for Christmas giving will
be exhibited, as well as hand-
made dolls, batea trays. Christ-
mas corsages and decorations.
Christmas cards and other arti-
cles of handicraft. There will be
a shelf of books by local Pen
a^^m^^U^^^^'t^Pm'^^oUXBthal.) W*n*ers scheduled to sail
fhe^^l^e'^ran^orThe;^ Hei*ht- ^.."STLEfr T
National League of American Peni T Among the passengers will be the advance^as^rae? aFiL
Women in their Little Gallerv at J- "'us Hardy, Canal Press Rep- the Panam^^Sl' V. "!
resenUtlve, and Miss Jessie Ml liaiban HtSItt. e* '
Murdoch, an early day burse at| Th.r. ZfCTS._____
Oorgas Hospital During Miss this sainr/ Th StaS? 51
Murdoch's visit, she will dedicate vaneeSn?L?n'le ad-
a plaque to the first director ofjVacre EffS? iaVftSL
nnrat g at the hospital. ftfg SS^&L
zabeth B. Bentz, Mr. and Mrs.
J A. Brennan. Jr.. and two
Four Panam Canal
Employes Retiring
End of This Month
Four employes of the Canal
organisation will receive retire-
ment certificates at the end of
November. Their periods of ser-
vice range from ten to 21 years.
The retiring employes, their
positions and periods pf service
James Brown, electrician in
Women authors appropriate for son. Mr- nd Mrs. Walter F.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Justo F. Arosemena, Mrs. Netta /hiirimn 3"*J? TEH ""."
K.Beauchamp, Colonel and MM 259 Mr.andr Phn ,J-
Julius M. Blank, Miss Oeraldlne!S?2n-8/(i: l*n- -U*** Daniels
G. Blohm, Mrs. Sharon Blum and
Christmas gifts. Everything in
the exhibit win be the work of
local pen Women, and the most
expensive Item In the Bazaar will
be priced at $26.
Mrs. Pat Morgan, state presi-
dent of the Pen Women, will be
at the bazaar to show visitors how
to make attractive Christmas t-
sala centerpieces.
fht public Is cordially Invited
to attend.
. 'ontnrrow
t fruit Cup or Fish Chowder
Poached Cernina Aarera
treaded Steak with
Smothered Oniens
\ Whipped Potatoes Stewed Lentils
Hot Rolls t Butter
Salad Dessert
. Coffee Tea Beer
Jein as for Cocktails
from 4 to 6 D.m
25 c.
ATHTIZKS "On The House-
Brennan, Mr. and Mrs. Graydon
W. Brown, Miss Judy Campbell,
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Brown and
son. Roscos S. Burgess.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack K. Camp-
bell, Kenneth P. Campbell, Cpl.
and Mrs. Theodore D. Carr, Mr.
and Mrs. Jos Chopitea and two
daughters. Mrs. c. Rosa Chopitea
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Al-
bert H. Clagg, Mr. and Mrs. Joel
L. Cook, and James E. Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. Deaktna
and two children, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward H. Dietrich, Mrs. Mary F.
Dunn, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice F.
Dunn, Yomtob Kntebl, Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Fldanque, Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence L. Folies and
daughter, Mrs. Phyllis V. Fran-
cone, Fred Frank.
Mr. and Mrs. Mario Galindo,
Mrs. Colleen M. Garrison and two
children. Mr. and Mrs. Frank J.
Gerchow. Jr. and son, Mrs. Fran-
ces O Oetman, Miss Jessie M.
GUI, Joseph Oreenfleld, Mr. and
Mrs. John R. Hardy, Miss Lu-
cille Hesrn. and Mr. and Mrs
Hilton F. Hughes and three chil-
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Irwln,
Mrs. Lois Juskiewlcz, U. and Mrs.
Arthur H. Koggan, Mrs. Harriet
R. LaRose. Mrs. J. Austin Latlm-
er, J. Austin Latlmer, Mrs. Nancy
Latorre. Judge Joseph V. McKee,
and Mrs. Marte B. MeNef f.
Clifford Maduro, Fred W. Mau-
rer. Oeorge D. Mead, Mrs. Vivian
E. Mikullch and son. Mrs. Anna
M. Miller. Mrs. Norman D. Mof-
fatt, Miss Jessie M. Murdoch, and
Rogelio Orlllac.
Armando L. Peteros, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis J. Polettl, Mr. and Mrs.
John W. Prtm. Jr. and two chll-
i dren, Miss Anita Ramirez-Duque.
> Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rodenkirchen.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Saarlnen and
daughter. Miss Clara M. Scott.
Miss Roberta Scott, and Mrs
Robert D. Daniels. Mrs. Bertha
A. Diaz anr) daughter, Mrs. Tat-
an'* Q. Echandi, Mr. and Mrs.
2* ft Ezczcue and daughter
and Miss Rae F. Ellcker
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Flynn
ng. t?ree children, Miss Stella
Gilbert, Sgt. and Mrs. Harvey N.
Oourley. Mrs. Margaret Herr and
two children, Mr. and Mrs. Ray-
mond D. Hlckey and four chil-
dren, and Douglas Jordan
Miss Rebecca T. Kendall. Hon
orable Charles J. Kersten and
w e and *n' E*rl J Kllmurrav,
Miss Irene A. Ladrach, Mrs. Phyl-
lis H. Lindberg. Francis W. Lyle,
Mr. and Mrs. John R. McGlade
and son. Miss Gertrude M. Mil-
lo, Mrs. Lucrecia Morales and
daughter, and Theodore Motor-
Mr. and Mr. Lodg Oopenhel-
mer. Mrs. Beatrice Y. Peterson.
Pfc. Rafael B. Ros. Pfc. John W.
Riser. Mrs. Jeanne Romance and
son. Capt. and Mrs. John E. Scott
and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Sebastian, and Cpl. Frank Steg-
Mr. and Mrs. Blair H. Thomo-
son and two children. Cpl. Rubin
Wagner, Earl S. Warner. Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Wolford. Mr and
Mrs. John Young.
RP Firms Donate
Prizes To Junta
Femenina Fair
The Junta Femenina de Bene-
Hcencla expressed gratitlcatlon
today over the response to their
appeal for prizes to oiler at the
fair scheduled for Saturday at
the Parque InfantU in Parque
A spokesman for the Junta
said prizes have been donated
by Compaa Nestl. Galletas
Pascual, Droguera Pacfico, Ful-
ler's Jewelry, Farmacia Lux and
other establishments and indi-
The spokesman said a large
assortment of toys and games
are available for prizes for chil-
dren at the fair, which starts
at 6 p.m.
In addition to fishing wells,
tombolas and other features a
group of musicians will be on
hand to play dance music be-
ginning at 8 p.m. Admission to
the far grounds will cost ten
FOR RENT:Furnished small bun-
galow, on Sabanas main rood
a^S^ hT* -to!tlve"AW. to'NavigaUon'Di^islon;
?7 Tcn C 7 yea"' Dlne m0DthS *Dd M
Ervln H. Esklldsen. pipefitter
In the Industrial Bureau, ten
years, seven months and 26
Earl H. Gibbs, locomotive en-
gineer In the Railroad Division
18 years, three months and nine
days; and
Chester P. Hall, cablesplicer
In the Electrical Division, 20
years, and 23 1-2 days.
Mr. Brown, who left service
at the end of October, Is a na-
tive of Saylesville, Rhode Is-
land. He was employed as elec-
trician in his home town from
1912 to 1917,* served two year?
in the Army during World War
1, and had an electrical busi-
ness at Providence, Rhode Is-
land, before coming to the
Isthmus. He was employed as
electrician for a Madden Dam
Contractor in 1931. He joined
the. Canal organization January
2, 1934 as wireman in the Mo-
tor Transportation Division. He
served a* towing locomotive
operator In the Locks Division
from 1938 to 1944, when he was
transferred to the Marine Di-
vision as electrician.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown left No-
vember. 23 on the Cristobal and
will make their home In Lon-
rlal, Rhode Island.
Mr. Esklldsen was born. In
Lawler, Iowa. He was employed
in Tampico, Mexico, from 1921
to 1939, serving as pump station
and pipeline superintendent for
a petroleum company there. He
was employed November 5, 1940
sentlal by the foreign policy,
the drafting of men... the ap-
propriations of huge sums...
the increase of taxes... and
Imposing of arbitrary controls
to prevent Inflation."
He said Mr. Truman pre-
sented a document to Congress
entitled "Powers of th<
sident to send the armed
outside the United States."
"This document contains the
most unbridled claims for the
authority of the President that
I have even seen written in
cold print.?'
He said the executive branch
of the government had tried
"to evade Congressional ac-
tion by entering into so-called
executive agreements. The line
between executive agreements
and treaties U vague and un-
He said the State Department
follows these executive claims
"blindly without regard to the
Constitution. It seems to me
that the Department of State
has assumed a complete atti-
tude of hostility to Congress,
and a complete distrust of the
ment an estimated $22,799.38
abandoned Oct. 10 after *Ato-\%Z^?^ftStwLr of at in
to floteare' Xm^ t^^USARCAR&.^uggeXns
^oih nZs of the nlane wermade bv mUltary Prsonnel *"
e save an estimated $39.264.54 dur-
though pieces of the plane
found on the beach near Punta
ins their first year period.
$30,000.00 will be saved in the
a a&Sa fiM USES h.'r **** -reialone,""by just one
a savage tribe of Indians had ,,tinn <,,_. mihr r h
.'" fiS.*S? iff*J2S2*J*:ei{.m5 tlon made a 100 per cent lm-
uncle of the missing man, into
the jungle on a search trip a-
cross the Isthmus.
Kersh's wife, an ex-school-
teacher in the Canal Zone, re-
turned to the United States last
month with her two small chil-
provement In
the method of
Ex-Legion Chief
Named Consultant
For Defense Dept.
Mrs. Anna M. Rosenberg, As-
sistant Secretary of Defense
(Manpower and Personnel) has
announced the appointment of
Erie Cocke, Jr., former National
Commander of the American Le-
gion, as consultant to the De-
opinion of the people. If they Ipartment of Defense. Mr. Cocke,
Legal Notice
aWlbM Divide.
m the matter or the E4TATS M prliK^aVoreman "th M"
a.. c. Buiiock D.c....d ntelpal Division. He was trans-
No. sots. Prsbau ferred to the Mechanical Dt-
notice of time set for PBoviNG vision as pipefitter in August
roRVtATTERSKoR'?oRYss^NVvNT11944 and "na'ned that po-
rOBOFfcETATE0V?SEAwYDG0NWLNTi?11tl0" th,r0U*h0Ut the rMt Of
notic: is hby (ir., ih.t pJnls Canal service.
ution for the probte of the ni oil Mr. Esklldsen left Canal ser-
Ae. c. Buiiock. decMied: .a for th vice some time ago and Is llv-
requlre public approval for any
policy, they undertake a pro-
pa ganda campaign..."
In a press conference in Dur-
ham yesterday, Taft told news-
men "we should have bombed
Manchuria and used National-
ist Chinese troops as recom-
mended by Gen. (Douglas)
MacArthur." This, he said,
"would have driven the Chin-
ese Communists out of Korea,
something which now seems
He predicted that Korea will
be "a perpetual sore spot" in
world affairs.
First Aid Diplomas
Given 32 Women
In Army's Course
remonies held recently in the Ft.
Kobbe Theater, 82 women grad-
uated from.the eighth Disaster
Control First Aid Course.
iHu.nee of letter of
rita the will .oneied to the Public
Admi.iitr.tor of the Cene] Zon. Or
F.r Aeiisnment Of Eetete To The Wl-
ing In Panama.
Mr. Gibbs was born In Car-
law, Missouri. He served as lo-
do wu rued n thii cart o. Norm, comotlve fireman, brakeman and
tali 'e'kJk"1. '-' i.D'Jt*mnr entfneer for various railroads
ii V?& .i Aa^r,," <*>"> States from 1909
loae. hao bee. set for Ue ke>ri.( of to 183J- He WAS employed BS
**M ph.non, .hen .ad where my inside engineer on the Panama
..r.on iaMrti y .pawar ..d ceate.t Railroad May 17. 1931. He was
t&TSiZ'.&s ^v ;;., jh' r,,Qa'.d in*idr eninrr
Dated t A.eon. c.nai Zon. ihi.,n October 1934 and became lo-
comotive road engineer in Jan-
uary 1942.
Mr. and Mrs. Olbbs plan to
remain on the Isthmus until
i pring.
The graduation climaxing the
two-week course on American
Red Cross First Aid plus addi-
tional hours on the aspects of
disasters, began with the Invo-
cation by Chaplain (Capt.) John
A. Zwack. Major Charles R. Ro-
gers, Disaster Control Officer of
Fort Kobbe, Introduced the prin-
cipal speaker. Col. R. H. Doug-
las, Commanding Officer of the
33d Infantry. The colonel con-
gratulated the graduates as a
group and individually as he pre-
sented them with diplomas.
Music for the occasion was
provided by the 71st Army Band,
WOJO Thomas X. Golder con-
transporting material across th
Ex-CZ Ha rbormasler
Dies In Fire AI Sci
Off Los Angeles
SAN PEDRO, Calif.. Nov. 29
(UP) Crewmen and passengers
of the Norwegian freighter Ba-
tean told a grim tale today of
fighting for seven hours to quell
a fire at sea in which the cap-
tain, a retired Panama Canal
harbor master and two passen-
gers lost their Uves.
(It was learned locally that
the captain, Harold O. Loken,
had been employed by the Pan-
ama Canal from 1904 until his re-
tirement In 1984. His last posi-
tion before retirement listed him
as a harbor master.)
The 439-foot vessel superstruc-
ture was blackened by the fire as
she limped Into the Los Angeles
harbor yesterday carrying a
weary crew of 45 and the re-
maining 10 passengers.
The ship's officer said that the
fire broke out Tuesday when the
ship was 80 miles off shore, and
600 miles south of here. The
flames raced through five decks
of superstructure and burned the
radio equipment.
Crewmen said that Captain
Loken and the passengers were
apparently trapped In their cab-
a native of Dawson, Georgia, is
assistant to the president of the
Delta Air Lines and is a farmer,
stockralser, and business man.
It will be remembered that Mr.
Cocke recently made a visit to
the Canal Zone in connection
with American Legion activities.
(Continued from Page 1)
his ear to hear Princess Margaret
who sat just on his right side.
The difference between the
Churchill af today and the
Churchill f even five years a-
a is physical only.
People who haven't seen hlmtns by the fast moving fire,
in that time are apt to be ,_ m -- .. ._ .
surprised or shocked, but it USARCARIB UdS
takes on a few minutes of con- y fnnwnIXI.' wHa
versation to confirm that, while
time has succeeded in altering.
his appearance, it has failed to
dull his wit or blunt the keen-!
est political mind In Britain if Three more soldiers of USAR-
not the Western world. 'CARIB were recently given War-
Friends who would like to rant Officer bars, bv their corn-
see Churchill as a super elder mandlna: officer. Their .promo-
statesman have little hope that tion is In Une with the Army's
this will ever be. accelerated program of warrant
He still'insists on a schedule .officer appointments,
that would shatter men half his I Colonel W. D Graham, Coin-
age and Is frankly enjoying;mandlng Officer of U.8. Army
himself too much at 10 Down- Hospital Fort Clayton, pinned
tag Street to give It up volun- the new Insignia of rank on War-
t**,3* ____. ,_ nt Officers John P. Guian.
He likes good food and plenty charles Mynareik and Norman
of it. and spurns diets. He likes e West
cigars and plenty of them. He Each of the new officers was
3 More Soldiers
To Warrant Grades
C.aal Zoae. thie
"nvember II. ltil.
Clerk of Court
B, Lela E. Harriera
Deputy Clerk of Curt
wonago, Wisconsin. He was em-
ployed as cablesplicer for te-
lephone companies In New York
and Puerto Rico before coming
to the Isthmus. He worked In
Panama for a short time In
1916 and joined the Canal or-
ganization October 2, 1916 as
wireman In the Electrical Di-
insists on his brandy. He works
long irregular hours, starting
while he is still In bed in the
Even those Who love and ad-
mire him most admit he lg a
difficult man to work with. Age
has not Improved his patience
with people he thinks are wast-
ing his time.
Insurance Committee,
Juitke Lodfe, To Meet
Mr. Hall was born In Muk-ln Panama until summer.
A special meeting of the In-
surance and revision committee
vision. He was named cable- of Justlce Lofl of nu ^
splicer in October 1917 and heldit,eld at 730 o m tomorrow at
remainder, of his Canal service do, La Boca. All members of this Synthetic rubber would be told
Mr. and Mrs. Hall wlU remain Committed are expected to at- at the same prices charged a
accomoanied by his wife, at the
presentation ceremony which
took place in the Army Hospital
Library reading room.
US Plans Rubber
Exports Next Year
The Government plans to ex-
port "limited quantities" of gov-
ernment-made synthetic rubber
to friendly nations early next
The Commerce Department
said that the U.S. rubber inven-
tory is large enough to permit a
'VA huyera

DemocratDefends Taft'sVoting
Record Against CIO Allegations
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.(UP)-Sn. A. 8.
like Monroney, an Oklahoma Democrat, criticized
- CIO official yesterday for giving an unfair picture
if GOP Sen.. Robert A. Taft's voting record during
Ithe 1950 Ohio campaign.
Jacob Clayton, secretary-treasurer of the Ohio
CIO Political Action Committee, was testifying be-
fore the Senate rules committee when Monroney in-
terrupted with a defense of Taft's voting record on
public housing and minimum wage.
"I don't very often vote with Sen. Taft" Mon-
Uney said. "But I do think his position is entitled to
tionest representation in a campaign."
Clayton admitted "We were'meroua telegrams and letter
in error" about Taft's position: repeating these charges.
m minimum wage and dW not, "I want to say. he said,
enow about a parliamentary "that there is not a aclmUla
uatlon which M o n r oney; of truth to any statement tnut
laimed accounted for Taffi there is any connection be-
losition on public housing. tween the wishes of the exe-
But he said a CIO handbook cuUve department or any-
repared for the elecUon con- one In the executive depart-
alned more" than 900 votes ment and the duty we arc
ast by Taft and very few were performing." ^^^
i error. '------------------""
The rules group is lnvestlgat-
f the 1950 Ohio campaign to
ermine whether legislation
required to correct "abuses"
hlch allegedly occurred dur-4
g the race, Including acur-
lous campaign literature and .
*TartiVha*fencomplalned that JACORY ON 1RHX
he CIO handbook represented
Burrowing Rodent
turn as being against public
ouslng and a 5-cent mini-,
sum wage. \
Meanwhile Taft denied that
Ithere was any Democratlc^Re-,
publican deal to elect Democrat,
Prank J. Lause he as Governor
of Ohio last year.
In testimony Tuesday, Ohio!
State Auditor Joseph F. Fer-I
kuson said that Republican vo-
Jters elected Lausche and "I am;
lincllned to think there waji
ae sort of a deal." He op-i
ed Taft In the senatorial,
ace. |
In a formal statement. Taft
|said: "Any suggestion by Joe;
Ferguson or anyone else that
[there was a deal in Ohio be-
tween the Republicans and De-j
jmocrats to elect Governor Laus-j
|che last year la utterly false."
Taft said he camuaigntd,
"vigorously" for Don Ibrlght,
K}P nominee for governor, "a |
_ did for the entire Republican
Written for NEA Service
"The fact that he waa
Heated by Lausche," Taft
loed. "was in no way a
V 0I85
? J4
? K
A None
? Q107S
? I
? A9.5J
N.-S. vuL
Eut BMtk
Pass 1*
Pass A
Opening lead 10
1,8 Depict*!
11 Betrayers
12 Ages .
14 Disturbad
IS Madden
17 Parti Of '
18 Tendon
19 Symbol for
20 Decigram
21 Cushions
15 Lampreys
M Chemical
27 According to
28 Whirlwind
28 Parent
3 S Recedes
35 Period of tima
M Trench article
37 Discolor
40 BUcking
43 Armed fleet
45 Flowers
46 Pan
47 It lives In
49 Editors (ab.)
1 Support
2 Elevated
2 Sick ones
6 Symbol for
7 Compasa point
8 Ridicule
9 Fruit
10 Challenge
11 Maiaysn coi
1J Stitch
1 Nova Scotia
21 Emaciated
22 On the
Answer to Previous Puzin
ITUIkS seen,--,! ,-i-v :
'II J -:B|| -ii -:i is t < i3ll'.': *al
',- M MM2ih8 K al >
. g^Bayaaaj II
: .
riui.-yj -
in'.' o ,m '-'AH
'- \mmzi wa
!: it iku UMM ---
II "Lily maid of
sheltered side >4 Rease into
24 Young sheep
25 Mineral
81 Humiliated
II Tests
17 Tree fluid
II Urge plant
31 -riickertail
State" (ab.)
40 Trudge
41 Golf device*
41 Worm
44 Deed
45 Note in
GuMo's scale
41 Correlative of
NEA Staff Correspondent
Zsa Gabor, the Hungarian doU
with a zippy answer for the ro-
mantic questions of confused
males on a TV show, can't an-
swer her own 1*4 questionwill
she and husband Oeorge Banders
kiss and make up?
The best Zsa Zsa could do for
me was:
"I think he'll be back. Ill be
the happiest wife in the world if
he does. He loves me and I love
Then she added: "Bot ssAybe
aH this paktteity Is good for kis
career. We'll baild him a again
as a big woman hater, aithovgh
at home he's a doll."
Zsa Zaa was referring to their
marriage, which blew a fuse
when she refused to aay lines on
the Tallulah Bankhead radio
show which she thought might
ridicule their domestic life .
George got mad because she
couldn't take a ]oke and then she
told him to pack up and leave
their home, which be promptly
did with the announcement, "I
have been discarded like a
squeezed lemon!"
But now she wants him back
and is beaming: "He packed
three photographs of me with his
Now that she's a TVenus, Zsa
Zsa's aimed her sights at movie
stardom She's playing a oo-lah-
lah French model named Zsa
Zsa In MOM's "Lovely to Look At"
and speaks only French with
English subtitles.
I asked her if she thought her
personality would come across to
the popcorn munchers even tough
they couldn't understand French.
"Dolling." she said. "Just ask
the popcorn munchers even
though they "couldn't understand
aid Reagan's breakfast maker in
'She's Working Her Way Through
College," Phyllis announced:
"I like the** devoted wives. The
parts have boon wenderfWl. No,
, I'm not screaming that I'd like to
he a vixen. I tried that once at
"I even killed my flamee with a
pair or scissors. Bat you know
somethingit Just didn't come
' off. I guess I'm not the type."
A little comedy maybe. PhUlys
whisperedshe played "Claudia"
I in Chicago and on the road for
two yearsbut there will be no
battling with producers to erase
"Perfect Wife" from her bual-
! ness cards.
"It's fine with me," Phyllis
said, "I hope I can be that way
at home, too."
Ted Briskin insists that all Is
serene between himself and ex-
wife Betty Hutton over their pre-
dlvorce financial agreement. "We
had a mile difficulty a few,
months ago." he told me. "but
It's all been ironed out."
Lack of time and last-minute
script changes cost Dorothy Shay
her hillbilly number in costume
on Jack Benny's TV show. The
first video appearance of Jack's
Maxwell was blacked out for the
ame reasons.
Short Takes: Art Aragn will
star in his own film biography.
"Silver Gloves." with Mary An-
derson playing the femme lead.
Clarence Greene and Russell-
Rouae, who made "The Well." are
talking to Monty Cllf t about "The
Thief," a chase movie to be Aim-
ed entirely In New Orleans In
four trumps it was vital to keen land instead of in dummy,
both of dummy's honor to kill; After drawing'trumps. Becker
West's honors.
After taking the ace of trumps.
Becker cashed the ace of clubs.
Next he led the deuce of trumps.
West put up the ten and dummy
won with the queen. Now dummy
was in position to return a low
club for a ruff. And Becker care-
fully ruffed with the eight of
Declarer next led a diamond to
dummy's king and returned an-
otnerlow club. Continuing his
plan, he ruffed with the nine of
This left Becker in position to
ould cash the'king of clubs and
the established jack of clubs. The
ice of diamonds then took the
owelfth trick for a well-earned
Itlon on'the kind of a cam-
My friend B. J. Becker Is. In j
my opinion, the "Mt <*rel"J weat^No rnatter* what West play-
bridge player in the world. He c0uld wln flnesse
combines great skill and shrewd- tf th last trump. if
mn.rgnrefor0 1W^\Z*^uX$3.Xn Si
residential nomination next gfgj losUo Eastsklng..nd:
my's ace.
Declarer now had hla first
chance to make a careless mis-
take. A hasty player might lead
the king of spades to draw the
I year.
He said
he has received nu-
'^noS' tPwpe^wJilam rat"round" i'tfump and then
&a.^Sugrt embarras- West would be sure of a trump
I sing stolen ooUce car broadcast trick. hv
Iwhen he couldn't find the patrol! Becker began.\he trumps by
car he had narked behind the leading low to his ace Only a
police post. Then he found it on!4-0 split was g threat. If lllg
, nearby pistol range. He had had four trumps, nothing could
faUed to set the brake. Jbe done about It. If West had
Janet Leigh, ready to scram
MGM for two months when she
completes "Scaramouche." may
go to England for a visit to Buck-
ingham Palace and presentation
to the King and Queen. She md
Tony Curtis will get the honor
In December if current plans ma-
terialize for an English junket to
appear in a charity show for un-
der privileged children.
Tony's crack about the trip left
Janet in hysteric.
"Imagine," he said. "The king
of the Bronx meet the King of
Phyllis Thaxter. who has In-
herited the screen's "Perfect
Wife" title since the abdication
of Myrna Loy, Is very happy a-
bout it. thank you.
Playing another through
thlck-and-thln partner as Ron-
Asm Sheridan has finally lick-
ed the underweight stroMem and
moviegoers will see her in "Steel
Town" as the carvey, voluptuous
doll of her 'Oomph Girl" days.
With the stork due for a visit.
Gene Nelson's wife. Miriam, has
taken to her bed. Gene's telling
It: "Our first was a boy. No trou-
ble. We're a cinch to have a girl
now. Isn't It Just like a woman
to make a fuss before an en-
. When a milk truck skidded into
' a power pole and broke it off'
at the base, the nearby American ,
Legion post was delighted. Post,
off'elals had been dickering with,
r-*oany to remove the
pole, which was In the way of
.ionic grounds driveway.
It's easy to give her
tire silver she wants..
choose STERLING from our famed Silver Shop
for a lifetime of beauty that is never out-moded
... that is always lovely!
(flSfl fflSTLKH'S

\J XV I-------SIMULTANEOUSLY!-------
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The mot amiiiiif ttnry that wlanc* or
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CECILIA: 111, M, 4 is, :>, S:M .-.
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rri4y "BLIxriGMTia A CD THE LADY"
r- r\ r r\ I I Dnny KAYX m Bnrhara BATES
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Jamo MASON Jaasica TANDY
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why net read ear Want kit Davet

Villanova All-America Football Co-Captain Commits Suicide
Tiilane Prexy Says School To
'Restrain Athletic Program'
Tulane University President
Rufus Harris announced yester-'
day afternoon that Tulane In-
tendsIn his words"to restrain
Its athletic program."
Harris has proposed an eight-
point football de-emphasis pro-
gram for the Southeastern Con-
ference. And he says most of the
proposals will be put Into effect
at Tulane.
Harris calls his program "an
adequate control measure, which
speaks for Itself."
First, he would limit athletic
scholarships, beginning next
year, to 100 for each Southeast-
ern Conference school., .only 75
of these would be for football
Harris would also eliminate the
two-platoon system, with its de-
mands for big squads.. .he would
limit varsity teamsIncluding
traveling squadsto 38 players.
Football recruiting comes In
for attention in the Tulane pro-
gram. Coaches would be allowed
to address luncheon clubs on the
banquet circuit. But actual re-
cruiting would be limited to pros-
pects who come to visit the coach
on the campus.
The Tulane president says this
curb Is necessary because univer-
sities lose dignity and spend too
much money in current recruit-
ing practices.
Another point In the Tulane
program would restrict spring
practice to 30 calendar days...
Gaviln, Bratton
Fight Ten-Round
Disputed Draw
CHICAGO, Nor. M (UP)Wei-,
terweliht Champion Kid Gaviln
Nick Liotta Hangs Self In
Despondency Over Illness
By United Press
VILLANOVA, Pa., Nov. 29.Domenic (Nick)
Liotta, co-captain-of the Villanova College football
team an All-America guard for 1951, was found
iS^tifKLS tL^SS h*e.d y^rday in tfie basement of his Campus
nifht. i dormitory, police reported.
Gaviln led easily In the first Radnor township authorities' He had come to Villanova ]a
four roundj, bat relaxed In the said the 22-year-old football 1048 from Everett High School
latter rounds, allowing Bratton Player from Everett, Mass., had and Immediately established
to pick up points. I committed suicide because of de- himself aa a (tar on the fresh-
Bratton backed up steadily In spondency. man team. He became a varsity
the early rounds, but was unable Delaware County Coroner Jo- regular the following season and
to avoid a bloody eut on the side seph Percha, however, said death held the guard post through 1951
or his right eye in the second resulted from a "heart attack
round and a bloody nose whi hla dormitory" this morning.
IT'S CYCLE-LOGICALAustrian Goalie Gus Gartner stretches
hign for a save as his partner, Steve Sikory, grips handlebars, poised
for action against a winning German two-man team in a cycle-ball
tournament at the Festhalle Indoor Cycling Stadium in Frankfurt,
Germany. A Swiss world championship pair won the round-robin'
wfh | French duo second. The game might be described loosely s
soccer on bicycles. (NEA)
foes about his off-season job as a
pipe-fitter. The. Yankees' World
Series star is helping install a
new sprinkler system for a huge
Kansas City, Kan., garage, se-
verely damaged by the Summer
flood. (NEA)
Ex-Bear Wasiak Whistling
"sasssaasHSBBBi HJ9 pracuce w au caienaar aays... *> -. ., .
bSBKBSV^ ~f*s^.MSK7une Qf Winning Manager
iCT5___11.1" "._.: and transfer students. "^ *
was stopped by the ankle tackle
of UCLA's Hal Mitchell after a
short gain at the. Los Angeles
Coliseum. The All-America full-
back candidate scored all of
Washington's points in a spec-
tacular 20-20 tie.
Brewer Predicts Higher
Brand Of Pro League Ball
In an interview over Station HOG last night,
Chet Brewer, manager of the Chesterfield Smokers,
stated that he believed the league had four well
matched teams and that the fans could expect a
higher class of ball this year than last year.
He also stated that he believed that Pepe Oso-
rio was ready for a berth as a regular on the club
and that Bobby Prescott was a "natural" with the
potential of a future major leaguer.
Brewer believes that with a little additional
help in his mound staff the Chesterfield team can
win the pennant.
The Pabst Blue Ribbon Sport Review will pre-
sent this evening over HOG at 7.30 p.m. Al Kubski,
manager of the Carta Vieja club and Dale Lynch,
popular player of the same club.
' Saturday evening Manager Capi Alvarez of the
Cervecera club will be interviewed and Cookie
;Stempel will act as interpreter.
An official representative of the Panama Pro
Loop also disclosed that the league's Umpire-In-
; Chief Leonard W. Roberts arrived last night. To-
morrow at 5 p.m. Roberts Will hold a meeting with
jthe other arbitersGuillermo Hinds, Nick Karama-
jfiitis and Aston Parchment

and transfer students.
Harris would also have the
Southeastern Conference abide
strictly by NCAA rules on post-
season games. And he would eli-
minate easy courses established
to help keep football players eli-
gible... courses In physical edu-
cation would be limited to the!
number necessary for a major or!
minor in work towards a bachel-
siak is a former Canal Zone
League star. This article on
Wasiak was written by Dennis
Smitherman, sports editor of
the "Mobile Press."
"The Whistler" Is whistling a
or's degree. Harris says this Is merry tune these days,
already being done at Tulane.
Omphroy Tennis
Tournament Play
8tan Wasiak, who gained that
label during his three seasons as
a sparkplug with the Mobile
Bears, has every reason to be
chirping In a happy vein every
reason except one.
The one reason Is evidenced by
a look at Stan. His right arm
hangs in a sling. But otherwise,
Stan's In a chipper mood. He's
Just finished his second season
as manager of the Valdosta Dod-
gers in the Georgia-Florida
The Omphroy Tennis Tourney
started at 7:30 yesterday morn-
ing with Dr. Manfredo Engel,
little known In tennis circles but
with a classy European style,
playing another unheralded ten-.League, and It was a most suc-
nis artist-Stanton Brown of the cessful season even more so
Canal Zone Governor's office. than the first.
The two "southpaws" engaged Wasiak piloted his "Little
in some driving duels rarely seen Bums"Valdosta Is a Brooklyn
on local courts. Brown, the stead- Dodger farm dubhome on top
ler with a low backhand cut'In the eight-team Class D circuit,
drive and an excellent forehand 1 and what's more, his "good year"
-perfect volley, service, smash carried through in his batting
and drop shot, won 6-2,8-2.
The following match was be-
tween Howard Spauldlng and
Crocslin Guardia. Spauldlng won
6-3, 6-3.
In the afternoon, BUI Hele out-
classed Luis Vernaccl 6-1, 6-1
This afternoon Dr. J. B. Hamp-
ton will play against T. R. Bran-
am at 4:30. Friday afternoon at
4 o'clock, Julio Piniila will play
Stanton Brown. This match must
be started not later than 4 p.m.
as it should be a very. keenly con-
tested match, both players being
average as a player-manager.
As most Mobile Bear fans will
remember, Stan's a second-sack-
er. This past season, and ltlust
ended recentlv for "The Whls-
tler.V he hit .320. That's eight
points higher than he hit in 1950.
But In 1950. "tough luck" didn't
dodge Wasiak'8 Dodgers. They
put on a splirted drive for the
G-P crown, only to lose out to
the Albany, Ga., team by the
sllmest of marginsa lone per-
centage point. Exactly .001. The
of high caliber' The'schedulVfor ,rony oi ll was tnat ra,n washed
Sunday will be published tomor-
The third match of the morn-
out the last two regularly sched-
uled games on the slate for Wa-
siak's team, costing them the
lng was palyed between Cyril chance to either tie for the loop
Oldfleld and Vctor Pascual Old- ""
field won 6-0, 6-3.
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Juan Franco
Mutaiel Dividends
1Miranda $26.60, $10.60. $5.60.
2El Indio (el |3_80, $2 80
3Don Joaqun $3.
1Helen B. (e) $2.80, $2.20
2 Slxaola $2.20
Bf ei,ubles: (Miranda-Helen
I.' ado.80.
1Pesadilla $19, $12.20, $5 20
2Bagaleo $11.60, $4.20.
3Bijagual $3.
n.MS5! *"-*-**
1Mueco $5.40, $2.80, $2.40.
2-Uttle Lulu $i.80, $4.40
3Caaveral $5.20.
Quiniela: (Mneco-Llttle Lain)
, 1^. J"* "ACE
1Pair Chance $7.20, $4.20.
2Roadmaster $6
1Royal Alligator $5.20, $3.40
2-Curaca $4.20, $3. (E.40
13Piragua (e) $4
1Apprise $8.80. $4.40, $2.80.
2Scotch Chum (e) $3.40, $2.40
3Betun $2.80.
Second Doubles: (Royal Alliga-
tor-Apprise) $2. ^
1Galante II $30.40, $16, $5.20.
2Paragon $12, $8.60.
3Polvorazo $7.20.
Quiniela: (Galante II Para-
ron) 31*9.
1Nehulnco $7.60, $4.20, $2 60
2Vermont $40.60, $4.20
3Rechupete $3.40.
One Twe:
mont) $161.
1Delhi $7, $3.60, $3.40.
2Danescowt $3.60, $2 80
3Athos $3.20.
buntingor to win it.
This year. It was different. The
Dodgers from the little Georgia
city moved out in front early and
stayed there till the wlndup.
When Stan was hurt and forced
from the line-upremember, his
arm's In a slinghis team was
elcrht and one-half games ahead
with about two weeks of the sea-
son remaining.
Despite his absence from the
line-up, Stan piloted his club
through to win handily by a five-
game edge. Albany this time
came out second best. Revenge
for Stan was sweet.
The injury that forced Wasiak
out of the line-vip came about
when he broke up a double play
by sliding headlong into second
base during a tight ball game.
find me a little home, and settle
down with the folks for the Win-
ter months," says Stan.
Looking back over the past
season, Stan had only pleasant
Valdosta he described as a
"good baseball town," that aver-
ages about 1000 persons per home
game. He says the town likes
baseball and treats the players
fine. He mentioned that for each
home run hit In the home town
park, a player gets "an $18 pair
of shoes, a chicken or steak din-
ner and two sport shirts."
The folks in Valdosta set aside
one night during the past sea-
son as "Stan Wasiak Night," and
took the occasion to present him
with $450 in appreciation for his
efforts. Too, his wife received a
nice gift, and the players on his
team bought a big baby crib for
his little daughter.
Stan had many other moments
in the 1951 campaign, though.
Like hitting a homer over the
left field wallhla very first in
organized baseball. And like hav-
ing the league's "Rookie of the
Year" for the second straight
season. That's not hard to under-
stand. Stan says he loves work-
ing with the youngsters and its
his biggest thrill to teach them
the finer points of baseball.
The "Rookie of the Year" award
In the G-F circuit this past sea-
son went to George Kendal, who
Stan described as "a big kid from
Texas, Just 19 years old. He's a
right-hander with plenty of pow-
er. He hit .335. You may see him
here one season as he moves up
the ladder. He's goodkeep an
eye on him," Stan closed out.
Wasiak mentioned that the aver-
age age of his Valdosta team. In
fact, was just 19 years of age.
Wasiak, who was with the Mo-
bile Hartwell Fielders during the
47, 40 and '49 seasons, is happy
as a lark because he's manager
in the great game of baseball.
began to bleed in the fourth.
Gaviln missed winning by a
decision by being found guilty pi
holding twice In the seventh
Fernando Balido, Gaviln's
manager, angered by the deci-
sion, spat on one of the Judges
and was summoned to appear be-
fore the Boxing Commission for
possible punishment.
Both fighters weighed 149. Ga-
viln was a S-to-1 favorite.
In an active week In Isthmian
Gallery League rifle competition,
the Cristobal Junior team moved
Into the league with three victo-
ries and no defeats. On Sunday
at Far Fan they defeated the
Balboa Seniors 1078 to 1073 in
the morning, and repeated a-
gainst the Balboa Juniors in the
afternoon to the tune of 1111 to
Albrook-Curundu is also unde-
feated In two matches.
In another match fired on the
Balboa ROTC range, the home
team trimmed the Cristbal
ROTC team by a score of 996 to
778. High scorers in this match
were Gerald Hendrlckson and
Dave Hoopes of Balboa ROTC
with 272 and 254 respectively.
In Sunday's matches, Dick
Dlllman, firing for the Balboa
Juniors, hit 287 for high score of
the day, and also high for the
new league season, topping the
286 fired by Albrook-Curundu's
Bill Merrlman and Bob Demlng.
Other high scores in Sunday's
matches Included the 283 fired
by Jim Schelbeler of the Cristo-
bal Juniors and the 278 fired by
Clayton Breckon of the Balboa
Seniors. Joe Fuller of the Balboa
Juniors hit 279 to appear among
the top marksmen.
Another feature of Sunday's
competition was the appearance
of the feminine contingent of the
league in some force. One girl
had previously appeared with the
Albrook-Curundu shooters, but
there were three more on the line
A spokesman for the main line
college said: "The cause of death!
is unknown."
Police said Liotta, whose stel-
lar 60-mlnute play won him the
guard post on the Look maga-
zine All-America first team, was
found hanging from a pipe by
assistant trainer John Nevins.
They said a piece of telephone
wire was wrapped about bis neck
and tied to the pipe.
The Very Rev. Francis X. N.
McGuire, O.S.A., Villanova pre-
sident, said the five-foot, 11-
inch Liotta, a senior, had been
ill for the past several days. He
would not disclose the nature
of the illness.
Radnor police said Liotta, a
"bear" both on offense and de-
fense, took his own life while de-
pressed. Fellow students said he
had been In low spirits lately.
Liotta's death came shortly af-
ter he had accepted an invita-
tion to play In the annual East-
West Shrine Game In 8an Fran-
cisco. Dick Coffman, director of
the game, said in New York that
Liotta "had been invited and had
accepted to play."
Liotta, who lived in the same
home town of Coach Art Raimo,
wa an Important cog in Vlllano-
va's record of five victories and
three losses so far this season.
Villanova has a final gam*
with Tulsa in Oklahoma next
Saturday bat it was not known
immediately whether the Wild-
cats would play it. There was
a possibility the game might
be cancelled in deference to
Liotta' death.
Liotta shared the Villanova
Srldlron captaincy with end Jo
llo. At times he would make
three or four tackles in succes-
sion during a game.
The 225-pound guard was al- I
ways jovial, rendering renditions
of Pagliacci in his deep baritone
voice on the team's many flying
trips this season to the South
and Southwest.
However, after the defeat by
Kentucky which shattered a
three-game Villanova streak, Li-
otta appeared downhearted. Lat-
er, when the Wildcats lost to Bos-
ton College by a single touch-
down, Liotta was further de-
The college declined to elab-
orate on its brief announcement
which said:
"Domenic Liotta, eo-captain of
the football team and candidate
for bachelor degree In the de-
partment of education at Villa-
nova College died suddenly this
morning. Liotta was in ill health
for the past few days. The canse
of death at this moment is un-
U.R Writer Picks Navy,
Tech, Southern Calif.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UpT^-
Defying upset week end in which
Marquis of Queensbury is strictly
Catastrophe De Combat In tradi-
tional gridiron tiltsFraley's fol-
lies and the week end football
Games Of The Week
NAVY over ARMYSentiment
here rides with Army. But for
your shillings it has to be a Navy
team which always comes up to
this one as If trained on mari-
juana. The Middies have virtual-
ly the same defensive unit which
spiked Army's guns last season,
when the Cadets had firepower.
Navy 21 to 7.
?".n%ii Norine Dv1Uman' the BILT-Cllnching honors as the
third Dlllman to make a name in
local rifle competition, fired a
249 to make the Balboa Junior
Barbara Mlllard, firing with
the Balboa Seniors, and Donna
Geyer with the Cristobal Juniors
both fired 247 scores. These
scores were not adequate to
make their respective teams, but
were indicative that the girls will
be holding their own on the fir-
ing line in the near future.
Scores of matches held during
the past week, and not previous-
ly published, follow:
mythical national champion. An-
other of those traditional and
Bill Wade's passing will be trou-
blesome. But here It's the Vols
by three touchdowns.
TCU over SMTJThe Mustangs
were higher than a Georgia pine
for last week's Baylor game so a
letdown is in order. TCU mean-
while has the incentive as this
can clinch the Southwets Confer-
ence title and a trip to the Cot-
ton Bowl. The Horned Frogs to
squeak through.
DAMEThe Trojans want this
one as balm to their Rose Bowl
fractures. Then, too. Southern
Cal has a walloping defense while
Notre Dame's line springs too
The East
COLLEGEAnother dogfight in
a series replete with upsets. But
not this time. Holy Cross has too
much offensive power.
The Sooth
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
G. Hendrkson 99 94 79 372
David Hoopes 96 94 64 254'many leaks. Southern CaTby
L. Baxter 90 88 59 237 i touchdown.
David Hope 93 96 44 233'
Team Total
GIAOffense over defense aa
Tech winds up a season marred
only by a tie.
Salvaging one from its worst sea-
LSU over TULANEAnother
pier six brawl.
PI STATEIt came up heads.
least escaping frostbite.
The Southwest
AGGIESAt will.
real ball game.
SUWMONSAnother squeaker.
The Midwest
Edge in a free-scoring game.
The West
.-MA2<*,tTnE *' AN JOS*
STATEDiscovering weaknesses.
ICOEverybody's doing it.
"I'm really glad I took a mana-
ger's job when it was offered to
me a couple of years ago," he In-
toned. "I love working with the
kidsteaching them baseball."
With enthusiasm like that. It's
not hard to understand why the
Brooklyn Dodger organization
holds Its young pilotWasiak Is
only 11In such high esteem.
Most folks would like to
- Stan move up the Brooklyn lad-
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
Dale Cockle 96 7 38 209
L. Croft, Jr. 88
Ralph Harris 91
Victor Fischer 78
Team Total
Stan, who usually bounces
bout on the baseball field like a'der."
hop-scotch player, didn't came up Most likely he win.
so quickly from that pile-up.
When he did get up and was ex-
amined the medics found he had
a shoulder separation, torn liga-
ments and a chipped bone on top
of the shoulder.
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
Jim Schelbeler 97 91 64 272
L. Constantine 97 91 1 369
see D. Tag'ropols 98 9$ 76 969
J. Fahnestock 99 9 74 368
pet beT*
The Lll's Dodgers from Val-
dosta, the pennant-winners, fal-
tered without Stan in the line-
up during the postseason play-
offs and lost out in the first
So Stan's home nowMobile Is
his "permanent home" although
he was born in Chicagoand he's
going to take a prescribed rest
of "three or four weeks" to allow
his injured shoulder to heal. Then
he's going to work here In his
father-in-law's machine shop
Although he was a Summer-
time resident here for three sea-
sons while with the Bears.
Wasiak really "adopted" Mobile
as his permanent home when he
(Nehuinco Ver- married a local girl, Barbara Ann
Corridor! The Wastak's have a
two-year-old daughter now and
are lookmg for another vUlt from
the stork in November.
"I'm goner look around and
This New Amazing
Cou^h Mixture Comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Compounded from rare Conodien
Pine Bottom. Menthol. Glycumt. Irish
Meas end othe iplendld ingredients
Buck tot Conodio* Mixture to differ-
ent more otrectlvo tester In
Tction Get e bottle today toke
i leotpoontui. let ft lie an your tongue
j moment hen swallow slowly
'eel Itt eoortu* effective action
tpreod through threat, heoo end
ananchlol tube*. Coughing
tor right owoy It start to
loosen up thick choking phlegm and
up dogged bronchial rubM
rou'M know why ever 90 mil
Hen entries of BucfcWs hove
lr In coto, wintry Cenado.
Your own dnjgpto* he Ihle
Team Total
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
Clay Breckon 96 93 87 278
Al Joyce 96 93 81 270
Ed Budd 98 93 78 369
Sturt Todd 97 89 70 386
Team Total
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
Jim Schelbeler 97 98 87 282
Dem. Tag'pol's 96
L. Constantine 100
Team Total
Prone Sit Stand Ttl.
Dick Dlllman 96 96 93 287
Joe Fuller 99 96 84 279
Nor. Dlllman 100 98 86' 249
John Schmidt 92 86 71 248
Team Total
Baker, heavyweight challenger.
toughened his hands by working
m an Iron foundry.

-------------------------------- ,-------------------------------------------------- ,-
____fiiGt itvn
Eleven Teams Place Players On U.P. All-America
Illinois Mentor Ray Eliot NamedDick Kazmaier Gets Most
United Press 'Coach-Of-Week'Votes; McColl^ Runnerup
. United Presa Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Nov. 29.The United Press today
presents its 1951 All-America f'Mball team, chosen
Dy the ballots of 260 sports writers and broadcast-
era in all sections of the nation.
Here are the players they ae-jand far west each placed nine
lected as the best at their po- men, the southwest three and!
VANITY FAIRSignal rubs her own nose, seemingly convinced
that she is the fairest Ally at Hialeah Park. For some reason known
only to the Star mount Stable runner, the mirror, hung in the stall
by mistake, soothed her nerves, when breakdown left her unfit
Putting one little word after another and whatever became
of Dagmar? 80 many doctora seem to be taking the M-day elf,
ret test the wonder Is any of them Is ever available. The sweet-
est thing this side of heaven is not Mr. Lom^ardo's music but
the coffee they seU at football games. Ugh. Another novelty
would be an All-America football team composed of students.
Hasy Dazey thinks shrimp beds are designed for midgets.
Chances are Marty Marlon was dropped us manager of the
'Cardinals because he was drawing too fat u pay check. Owner
Fred Saigh signed him as a player-manager, but Marlon, due to
injuries, didn't get Into a single game. Saigh couldn't have sen-
sibly faulted Marion as a manager: He got more out of a fading,
patched-up, often 111 personnel than the advaiir-e dope promised.
And the players played their game for him, always a major con-
Saigh has another problem upcoming. Stan Musais con-
tract. The game's greatest player is going to demand a two-year
contract at $100,000. that's an up of $20.000. Saigh has a govern-
ment gimmick running for him, a socialistic regulation which
forbids salary Increases except in undefined merit cases. Musial
t,ot a $30,000 boost a year ago which he has yet to collect. A rui-
ng on the ease Is long overdue. It Is expected to be favorable,
' though you never can be sure what the Washington wonder boys
going tVO. '- >-......
In connection with a recent high school football game refer-
ence was made to one of the young heirs, aged 16 going on 16.
There Is a note on hand..."Dad: I've got news for you. I'm 14,
folng on 16."...No comment.. .Sudden thought: I don't believe
ve ever seen a boy in New York on stilts, what the critics ap-
pear to be saying is that the police action in Korea was conceiv-
ed by Keystone cops.
One thing the Tale-Harvard annual proved was that It isn't
neeessarv to have hand-picked AU-Americas of dubious scholas-
tic gifts to play a dramatic game of football. The $1-21 tie was
loaded with excitement and suspense. If not flaw lew execution
of plays. As one outspoken spectator observed: "Two worse teams
couldn't have played a moro thrilling game." This was college
football at Its spiritual besta stormy battle between youngsters
bright enough to manage a demanding curriculum and physically
able to meet the requirements of rugged sport.

The first touchdown In the game set the pattern of the play
as well aa the spirit of the game. Yale went 47 yards on an un-
adorned quarterback sneak, exploiting wide guard spacing In the
I Harvard line. There was also an Incident which gave meaning
to the loosely used and often cynically abusen phrase: Character
I.. building. It must be believed that young Eddie Malloy, Yale
quarterback, came out of the game better equipped for life. And
for this his coach, Herman Hickman, rates a litrge assist.
With time running out In the final period, Malloy had a pass
intercepted which Harvard promptly converted Into a touchdown
to take the lead and seemingly to win. Malloy was desolate when
he came to the bench: He dropped to his knees and sobbed. A
few minutes later Yale regained possession and Hickman sent
Malloy right back. But before he did he said to the youngster:
"Yon go right Oat there and throw. Keep on throwing. This
is just a football game. We won't die even If we lose. You keep
on throwing until you hit. And I know you are going to hit."
Malloy hit four out of five, the fifth for a touchdown which,
with the extra point, salvaged a desperate tie. It seems to me a
youngster simply must gain something very much worthwhile
from an experience of this sort, an experience he'll never forget,
end along with it, a lasting affectionate memory of a sympathe-
tic, understanding coach who stood by him in what must have
been bis darkest moment.

Tennessee's performance against Kentucky confirmed obser-
tlons in this space following the North Carolina game, namely,
at Gen. Bob Neyland has put together a standout football team.
Kentucky's Babe Pariiii, touted as the best passer in the college
game, was reduced to Impotence in the face of Tennessee's strong,
alert, fast-charging defense. It Isn't much of a trick to complete
touchdown passes when you aren't rushed and your receivers are
unmolested. Hank Lauricella lived up to his billing as the "Kaz-
maier of Dixie." Or should the young Princetonian be described
as the "Lauricella of the East?" There'll be more on this lively
or bate, to these pages at a later date. Watch for it.
$10,000.00 Stock of
lust received' All siso raga and
yard goods. More than 100 dif-
ferent designs. Choose vours
Mueblera El Diablo
The Store where you wID find
the largest assortment of Glass,
and Linoleums.''
M Central Aw Tel. 1-M85
"Leaders In the furniture
Business slnee 1909."
Opea 'till p.m. daring
. December.
United Prest Sport Writer
NEW YORK, Nov. 29, He
says flatly "thla is the very
best team I ever coached."
Bystanders, who have been
watching all season agree, but
also say just as natly "this
year he did by far the greatest
job of coaching of his career."
That's the nutshell story
0/ the United Press Coach
of The Week, Ray Eliot of
the unbeaten Big Ten
champs from Illinois, who
earned a Rose Bowl date
with Standford by beating
1. 3 to
That isn't exactly overwhelm-
ing the opposition and bellttler?
might also point out that on
the previous Saturday, the boy.
from Illinois had to battle to
rate 0 to 0 stand-off with Ohio
State. But around the Big Ten
where there Is blood on the*
moon from September through
November, they con-io*r It mi-
raculous that the UU't escaoed
without a beating. And Eliot
shares that feeling.
"What we had to contend
with almost all the way was
that every team was pointing
for ui," he said. "Everybody
alms to knock off the fellows
Who are on top."
Nevertheless. Eliot had a
hunch back at the start of the
campaign that this could be
one of those years for Illinois
At that time he called his quar-
terback. Tom O'Connell, aside
and said "this is a shoot the
works season and I'm giving
you complete power on the
Bliot had this conference
despite the fact only one
member of his 1950 defen-
siv platoon was back in ac-
tion. Yet it was the defen-
sive crew which drew most
of the praise season long
from battered r/id beaten
Athletic director Doug Mills
who has been In Illinois al-
most as long as Chicago, sized
up the 1961 champs as "the
oest Illinois defensive team Ive
ever seen." He also thinks it
Is tops all-around over any
other mini eleven since the
great Red Orange roved the
pairie-land. in 1937.
Bot the stress was not all
on defense. With O'Cornell di-
recting operations on the field
and All-America haliback John-
ny Karras spsf-kl-ig the running
attack, the mini never stalled
offensively until the final two
Final Pacific
Little League
Tryout Saturday
the east only two.
Both eastern representatives
came from Prhiceton end
frank McPhee getting a second
team berth.
sit Ions this season:
ENDSBill McColl of Stan-
ford and Bob Carey of Michi-
gan State.
TACKLESDon Coleman Of
Michigan State and Jim Wea-
therall of Oklahoma.
GUARDSLes Rlchter of Ca-
lifornia and Bob Ward of Ma-
CENTERDick- HlghtOWer Of "NDS-McPkaa and Jim Mutaehallar.
ENDSLevtll rtrrr. Michigan an*
14 Barkar. Waaklaaton SOU.
TAOKXUDran Moonuw. UCLA *
Lalfar Wnaat, Corel Taeh.
Rt'ARDS R.r Baek. r.aoraU fh *
Jok Mltkali. Tninm.
CENTKRDon Mnnlir, Xanturky.
BACKS Ruth MeXlhmnr. WatBtaf-
StjM tarry IiV.11. Barter: Frank Gif-
forit, Saatham CaltSavala a*4 Ed
{Mltktr Ma) Modaalawakl, Maryland
Southern Methodist
BACKS Dick Kazmaier of
Princeton: Johnny Karras of
Illinois; Vito (Babe) ParUU of
Kentucky, and Hank Lauricella
of Tennessee.
They represent every section
of the countrythree each from
the midwest and south, two
each from the southwest and
far west and one from the east.
Three of them McColl
Weatherall and Richter ore
repeaters from the 1950 Vfited
Press All-America team Only
tfour juniors were on that team
with the fourth, back Vie Jano-
wicn of Ohio State, winning e
second from berth this sea-
son. He was handicapped by in-
juries part of this season.
-Kazmaier, the Princeton pas-
sing and running star who was.
the nation's leading ground
gainer this fall, led the ballot-
ing, receiving 2,350 points out
of a possible total of 3,800. He
was chosen for a first or sec-
ond team berth on all but 89
of the ballots.
McColl, the brilliant pass
catching end, was runnerup in
the point scoring with 8,274
All of the eleven men are
seniors and all won their first
team berths by substantial
margins. The closest races were
for the guard spot opposite
Richter with Ward winning out
over Pat Cannamela, Southern
California's great linebacker, by
a margin of 887 and for the
fourth backfield poet, which
went to Lauricella over Johnny
Bright of Drake by 378 points
The 1951 United Press All-
America marked the first time
in a decade that Army did not
win pn* or more first team
positions. The Cadets, who do-
minated the war-time All-Ame-
rica team wre shorn of all
their stars ay the cribbing
scandal. Not a single ballot was
cast for an Army player.
Every one of the major un-
defeated, untied teams with the
exception of 8an francisco won
a first team berth with Mi-
chigan State the only achoo'
placing two players. Tennessee
the No. 1 team In the Unltec'
Press coaches' ratings; Mary-
land and Princeton each placed TWIN TOUCHE!___Vivienne
one man, San francisco star imber, left, and Jean Pearco
fullback, Olli Matson, won s j made a concerted lunge at_ the
second team berth.
The south, which dominated
the 1980 UP All-America team
with four first team berths
The second and third teams:
Notra Dam*.
TACKLESBob Tonaff. Notra Dama
anil Putt Paarman. Tannaaaaa.
GUARDS__Cannamate and Tad Daf-
t9T. Tannaaaaa.
CENTERCWk Boarlor. Illlnoll.
BACKS Bright. Hataaa. Janowln and
Gara Xarkorlan. Stanford.
ra tuning up for the Brit-
> Junior Championships at the
idies' Amateur fencing Un-
i't headquarters in London.
won the moat spots 10 on 2fti*^i.5Zj^t*L*?f '
the first, second and third r**"** th^consecutive
teams this year. The midwest1____r^_u.ywr' Af?***
Maj Hoople Closes By Flouting
Detractors With Late Longshot
father of the Trap
CATCHYRae Stratum wears
hat and shows net and deep-sea
fishing lure displayed at South-
ern Tackle Show at Miami
Beach. (NEA)
1002 1003
4041 reo Boyo Ave
Coln R P
Inspected ay the
Health Department
Egad! Hak-kaff! Har-rumph!
It U always with a great emo-
tional upheaval that I take leave
of my zillions of readers as we
reach the end of the football sea-
I have seemed so cloae to you
during those haleyon fall days
when I flouted my detractors by
forecasting amazing results. (Ed-
itor's Note: Amazing Is a mild
word and leaves much unsaid
Hoople's forecasts were horri-
True, some of my more vocif-
erous adherents waxed acrimoni-
ous from time to time, and sent
me insulting letters. But Hoople
forgives all, realising that words
uttered in the heat of anger oft-
en are not seriously meant.
As a closing gesture, I am giv-
ing you one tremendous upset
and a few minor unexpected re-
Not one other person in the
United Ctates will choose Van-
The old boy himself.
! derbllt to defeat mighty Tennes-
When the curtain comes down
Saturday night, a mighty chorus
of cheers will go up for Hoople,
the man who selected thla as-
tounding reversal of form. Hm!
Now go on and read the rest of
the forecast:
Navy 14, Army 7
Hot Cress II. Bos. College 7
Tulsa 84, VUlanOva 13
Alabama 27, Auburn g
Riee II, Baylor 14
La. State 14, Tolano 7
Georgia Tech 87, Georgia It
So. Calif It, Notre Dama II
Vaaderbilt 20, Tennessee 14
Mho. State 14, Mississippi I
So. Methodist 14, tex. Chris. II
Hansas II. Missouri It
Oklahoma 17, Okla. A. M. I
Tana Teen 27, Hard.-Simmons 7
The Pacific Little League will
hold the third and final tryout i
at the Diablo Baseball park Sat-
urday morning at 9:M a.m. All!
boys from I to It years of age are1
requesting to report at the try-
(NOTE: A lt-year-old, who
will not reach his 13th birthday
before Aug. 1,1952, is eligible to
play Little League baseball.)
The managers of the six teams
of the Pacific Little League will
be on hand to put the players
through batting and fielding
Within ten* days or two weeks
after the final tryout the Pacific
Little League will hold a meeting
at which the managers of the
teams will select the new players
who are trying out. Selection of
the players is made by holding an
AUCTION wherein the managers
bid for the players.
The lumber for the fence a-
round Little League Park on
Gaillard Highway has been se-
cured and the fence will be erect-
ed next week. Except for some
low spots the grading of the park
Is almost completed.
SfcCi'v'j Briefs
MEMORIES-Henry Armstrong, left, dines with Lou Ambers in
Phoenix, where they met for the first time in 10 years. Armstrong
won the lightweight championship from Ambers, Aug. 17, ins,
and lost it back to the Herkimer Hurricane a year later. Ambara
now resides in Phoenix. Armstrong is an evangelist on a nation-
wide tour raising money to start a boys' youth town at Vicks-
burg, Ariz. (NEA)
Football Schedule
the Schroeder-Trabert combina-
tion in the inter-zone finals with
Sweden. They open December 13
in Melbourne.
The skiing season is about
ready to open In New England.'
Mount Mansfield In Stowe, Ver-
mont, reports 10 inches of snow
and expects to operate the chair
lift on Sunday.
Mrs. Hattle Boorman, 78, has
been bowling for 39 years.
storms twice postponed the pitts-
burg-Penn State football game
here In 1950.
The University of Illinois has
been allotted 13,000 tickets for
the Rose Bowl game. The allot-
ment Is greater than in 1946 when
Illinois last played at Pasadena,
but athletic director Doug Mills
says there still won't be enough
tickets to go around.
Ted Schroeder of La Crescen-
ta, California and Tony Trabert
of Cincinnati will form the
American doubles In the Victo-
rian Lawn Tennis Champion-
ships beginning Thursday in
Sydney, Australia. That seems to
Indicate non-playing Davis cup
fight your
whtlr ihfy rt iiiqhtf
Whan haadachaa itart-
dua to worry, ovorwork, ova in-
ri ul|ance-ba amart, take Alka-
Saltxor right away. Sparkling
a Barv aacenca makaa AI k a Sal tar
pleaaant-taitin, halpa it* pain-
killing analgaaic go to work
fast Kaap it handy. fj3)
AlkaSeltzer !
Thursday. Nov. 29
Texas A. & M. vs. Texas
Friday, Nov. SO
Geo. Washington vs. Richmond
Hawaii vs. College of Idaho
Miami (Fla.) vs. Nebraska.
Santa Barbara vs. Pepperdtao
Saturday, Dec. 1
Alabama vs. Auburn
Army vs. Navy
Boston College vs. Holy Croa
Georgia Tech vs. Georgia
Kansas vs. Missouri
LSU vs. Tulane
Miss. State vs. Mississippi
New Mexico vs. Utah Stato
No. Texas State vs. Houston
Oklahoma vs. Okla. A. K
Rice vs. Baylor
So. allforala vs. Notre Dbjm ,
Sul Ross State vs. East Tex. St ,
Tennessee vs. Vanderbilt
Texas Christian vs. SMU
Texas. Tech vs. Hard.-SlrnmeaU
Tulsa vs. Vlllanova
Xavier (La) vs. Southern IT ^
Friday, Doe. 7
Miami (Fla.) vs. Pittsburgh
Saturday, Dee. I
Tulsa vs. Detroit
Friday, Dec. 21
Hawaii vs. Arizona


Ridgway Gives
.6.000 As Best
Atrocity Total
TOKYO, No 29 Unit-
ed Nations F%: East commander rWENTi-SEVENTH YEAR
Oen. Matthew Ridgway today_________________________
scaled down the estimated num.
British Plant Holds
Plane-A-Day Rate
For Past 3 Years
Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
-ber of United States victims of
Red atrocities In Korea to less
than 8,000.
A statement from Ridgway's
headquarters cleared up the dis-
crepancy between the figure of
8,000 submit! id to the United
Nations Nov 12 and the 6000
total Ridgway announced Nov.
Today's statement said the two
{revious reports were drawn up
our months apart.
New evidence in the interval WASHINGTON. Nov. 29 (UP)
between the roporta brought the Thirty-one employes of the
downward revision of the total scandal-rocked Internal Re-
ef murdered prisoners of war. venue Bureau, including San
Ridgway's sa'd today that the Francisco tax collector James O.
nnn tntal pnv--AH oil TTnltAri Ma_ Cv.,.,k _...... f...n,i ~.. A.___i _
LONDON, Nov 29 (LPS) The
De Havilland Aircraft factory at
J Chester, England recently de-
nw CENTSUvered iU 1,000th aeroplane, a
Chipmunk for one of the R.A.F.
Volunteer Reserve Schools.
The factory was taken over in
the s u m m o r of 1048 and has
cveraged more than one aircraft
a working day, nearly one for
every day of thf week since then.
The Chester factory makes
ieveral types of De Havilland
aircraft, military and elvu, for
home and export
tion will continue in an effort in behalf of tax delinquent con- ed. Case referred to U. S. Attor->LJ* ha* notably contributed to
to "eliminate from the ser- stituents. nev u. o. iuw tne British aircraft industry's
Mass Purge In Scandal-Rocked
Tax Bureau; More Firings Yet
to "eliminate from the ser- stituents. ney *'~" "" ** |tne British aircraft industry's i
It was brought out that Lan-i Employes asked to resign andicxp0It drlve' hav!n^ h?.Ped,e;'
:m had cases hefor the rhr oaoin.t tkl. V i Commonwealth and allied
vice every person who is un-
suitable, for any reason." Idau's firm had
Chairman Cecil R. King ID-,Caudle's division.
:islu lax cuiiecior ji mes ct.; ^nairman cecu h. Kini iclude- "countries before the full start of!. >,' __ (NBA TeleDhotm
6 000 total covered all United Na- Smyth, were fired or forced to Calif.) of the House Subcom-' Employes fired outright by the home rearmament drive, and' : "w F0K,A VEP Vice-Presldent Alben Barkley eats
tons troops except South Ko- resign yesterday In the biggest mittee investigate the Bureau, the Revenue Bureau and the Baltimore: Jessie M Jonea lpvlng supplied light transports Army chow from a mess kit near the front lines In Korea
T'..tlm...H im nri war ( mull NaPtZ ni ment hlSt0ry' ".** approft.c.h.,.by .tne burea.u t0 Bo8ton: WaIter F- QRte1*- government funds properly. deS-
mher ?han 4uth Korean and Intern*l Revenue Commis- j "s responsibility tor supervising puty collector Improper ac- tructlon of record?, and filing
UmEd States have beermurder s.ioner James G Dunlap **? S22S?"S ili emD,oves, c"nt/n* ,<*f government funds, false documents. E. Joseph
i.------,-------....._ _, ha nr*Hi^t-H th- ,,... wlll Springfield: Donald M. McEl- Huppman, deputy collector-
wee, deputy collectors negll- [ falsification of an official docu-
nonnn anil miahmiIi! In ._ _>.*
TTi.rf V.J ,. u? r*\\r*ll s'ner James G. Dunlap ousted lDe activities of Its emplc
United States have been murder- h emp]oyes outrlght and or. He predicted the bureau
. is employes outrignt and or- "c picuiutcu uk outc:
dered 12 others to submit their continue "to purge Itself.
I resignations fbr "irregularities" Mr- Truman's ouster of Smyth gence and misconduct in
ranging fromj illegal dealings followed within two weeks his nection with official duty.
Philadelphia: George C. Mul-
and ligan, deputy collector im-
US Diplomats Agree
rxUjjICJ Jill llaj
# A r IP Smyth, the [highest tax offl- ;}clal duties as head of the Jus- proper solicitation of taxpayers, taxpayer. I tending a con
linn Ull [9fl FUPODfi 'cial affected, fas fired bv Presi- tlc,p Department's tax division. Wiliiamton: Justin F. Van- Nashville: George N Welch Selective Serv]
wii^f vii mw #i kMiwfrw dent xruman In an order issued As the firings were announc- de.oever, deputy collector Jr.assistant collector neglect Washington, D.
Vat- Wact UTla \tr Tr,,_o ed. CaUdlp testified hpfnre the filino Of falso itltamaKti ar\A f ^lflil .1...I... t__t,._i___ ._ !
ranging from) illegal dealings ;
with taxpayer* to destruction of >rlnK of assistant Attorney Harrison: Otis B. Knapp, in-
; oficial records! General T. Lamar Caudle, whose vestigator in the alcohol and ligan, deputy collector im-
The crackddkn hit bureau of- outside activities were found to tobacco tax division misap- proper solicitation of a taxpaver
in l cities. be "Incompatible".with his of- propriatlon of property and im- and Improper dealings with a
i fices in 16 cities.
J^mes A. Van Fleet, commander of the 8th Army.
S:?eSf?To^yf ^ms Production Lags
dent Truman In an order Issued
United States
sources agreed .,
Russia still has an iron grip "failure to
on her East European satellites, proDerly."
despite the new purge in Cse- i Many of ihe 31 had been sus-
choslovakla. pended. But at least 20 new
The sources said there was names were added to the list of
no indication that the sudden' employes who have been dis-
purge of Czech Vice-premier; eipfined as the result of investi-
Rudolf Slansky marked the be-.gations by the Revenue Bureau
ginning o a "Tito" movement or a special House Ways and
in Czechoslovakia. Means Subcommittee.
In Washington
Marc Quina. Deputy State Di-
Service Directors ^ Cn=Utee sad last gh that **i*ggsjg& .MS
The meeting began Tuesday
i and will extend through Friday.
iQulnn will return Monday.
Gift Mink Coats Back In Investigators' Spotlight
They aald the best guess was
that the Kremlin had ordered
the action because Slansky had
bungled some Communist Par-:
ty projects, and had failed to
achieve production ordered by
the Soviet war machine.
Ex-Acting Mayor
Of NY Arriving
Monday On Ancon
Judge Joseph V McKee, a pro-lmnTiLn
YoTcitv Boart"of %ASZ 5"KlndlCte,d &" charKM
scheduled to arrive ontn?Irth-ibnnh?n T?Kdnn0C?nt-,
mus Mor day on the SS Ancon thf lBtest hucleaning.
He has beer Artfng MavSr of emaDloy'i were ilred ln 13 citle.
iew York on PmSffJSSir =* .'ncteco. Los Angeles.
Dunlap indicated there still
may be more to come in his
drive to make the tax bureau
the cleanest agency in gov-
ernment. He said an unan-
nounced number of emploves
still are nnder scrutiny in San
Francisco and ether areas.
The new action brought to 51
the number of Internal Revenue
|employes who have been fired.,
I suspended, forced to resign or
I have quit. They include six of j
[the nation's 64 top collectors.
Two collectors James P.
Jr.. St. Louis, and'
New York on SAypral occasions.
He became prominent in New
York politics -jTon after his gra-
New.York. Newark. N. J.. Bos-
ton. Springfield, 111.. Harrison
Ark.. Wllllston. N. D Denver
Cuatlon from Fordham Univer- " slty Law School in 1918. being 55acQu0s*',?', ^"^ Philadelphia.
elected that, m t ,. vilS and San Rafael, Calif.
Forced resignations were or-
York State Assembly. He became' J~2HSl
Justice of the city of New York 2red i*nt clties 8an
In 1924 and served as President 5*2.ctoS?-, ,Los AnKelps- New
of the Board of Aldermen from Xkl 11?S,tim,0Le.- Ne*ark. De-
1926 to 1933 lii,0,1*- Philadelphia and Nash-
He waa Actine Mayor from
September until December 1933.
Friday, Nov. 39
. I"*" Low
4:02 a.m
4 -'38 p.m 10:52 p.m
1 vllle.
The bureau said "disciplinan'
action" was taken In a number
of cases in other cities, but that
these wrong-doings "do not
warrant separation from the
service." It did not disclose how
SS'L pLodntion ""iggi'n,jevela of'strength^onsldered safS
dangerously" because of over-,by our strategic planners"
emphasis on civilian goods, and; "The sad fact la that we do
recommended creating a "pro- not have a modernized air fleet
nESEL?" ln toe DefenMrWclJ **** approach our
Department, target of 95 wings," the report
The subcommittee's complaint said. "*""
waa contained in a IB-page re-| Bofore launching into Its crl-
port which said the nation's licisms, however, the subcommU-
tnetable of preparedness has tee called attention to what it
not been met. termed an "important note to
It called for more civilian belt-the reader:"
ttSw?I22nS?.J?Srnlt lncrWsedlv. "When w. say herein that we
ilUtary production. have not yet received the minl-
/rrS.'if*" Lyndon B. Johnson mum militar/ strength necea-
'D-Tex.i issue-d a companion |iary to our national security, we
statement asserting that "this,are i no sense saving that if an
WASHINGTON. Nov 20 (UP) made a mistake ln authorlz- v
T. Lamar Caudle testified yes- ing the prosecution of a caae." military orOdiictlon
terday that a lawyer friend:
whose firm handled tax cases He later qualified this state-
helped obtain bargain price ment by saying law- sl
-mink coats for Mrs. Cadule and maker ever Insisted that he report soellji out l- th^ Am^ *Tv hm,nw yinJ ^V lf ^
the wives of Sen. Jolm L. Mc-,drop a prosecution after he ex- l^v^^My^tiT^^^^^A ta*,ahf* *""
Clellan and former Army Se- plained why he thought lt was wMtedmSntfc" that "arc^ been ul succesafu'-v^ ""
cretary Kenneth C. Royall. justified. He added that no one spent ln a fruitless search for ThJ^SSj+. .,,.-. ^___
I.The former assistant Attorneyljn the executive branch ever'ioWnuff ttiawU give u, bSthfidenceftoS' he ^uWcSuM
eneral, recently fired by Presi-; tried to pressure him. butter and gur.s ln amle ouan- urv? nw'.v nJ3 S2K
butter and gur.s In ample quan-
"W will'have to hare both
General, recently fired by Presi- tried to pressure him.
dent Truman for "incompatible"
outside activities, told a House! Caudle told the atory of the
Ways and Means Subcommittee I mink coats reluctantly, saying
his wife procured the three fur that the whole matter was guns and butter. But somebody
coats through Jacob Landau, handled by Mrs. Caudle and .going to have to decide how
New York lawyer who formerlythat she had already testified much butter and how many
had an office ln Washington, i about It at a closed-door hear-1 guns.
Subcommittee Counsel Adrian! mK the subcommittee. "Furthermore, that decision
10:33 a.m. many employes were "affected.
n""'P said his lnvestiga-
ms SIDE Former Assistant Attorney Generai^'Eamar
Caudle faces a barrage of questions as he testifies before the
House Ways and Means subcommittee ln Washington. Caudle
t?v if, ir0m n18 ^st "Lhead of the Justlce Department's
tax division by President Truman, and gave the probers his
side of the affair.
Truman Sipped Here Becomes Slogan
Of Coffee Shop; His Cup Is Unwashed
2^".T 'lisrss^fsss rate *,ory ",et ** ^s' ?**>"< b'-
tloning at the winter White
Mr. Truman complimented
Cabrera on the coffee and
W. Dewind brought out that
Landau's law firm handled a-
bout 50 cases before Caudle's
division of the Justice Depart-
ment, which was in charge of
prosecuting tax violators.
But Caudle said that he had
"never" talked to Landau about
a tax case.
Caudle acknowledged that
another member of Landau's
firm, attorney I. T. Cohen of
Atlanta, Ga., gave the Caudle
family a television set afeer the
1948 elections. He said he and
Cohen were "old friends'* and
had exchanged gifts regularly
for many years.
Cohen later told the subcom-
mittee that the Landau firm
presented two fur coats, worth
about $563. to Caudle's daughter
and to Mrs. Turner Smith, wife
of Caudle's top Justice Depart-
ment assistant, as "Christmas
presents" ln 1948. He said the
firm charged off the cost of the
coats as "business expense."
Caudle also testified that he
accented $1.735 in commissions
on the sale of some Texas oil
holdings to Landau. He said the
commissions were Daid by Texas
oil man Robert Fletcher.
Caudle said his wife's mink
coat once was valued for In-
surance purposes at $3,500 to
He said -Mrs. Caudle paid
$1.500 of the $2.400 wholesale
price and that the difference
was paid by Landau. He said
arrive a first attack and "hold I
on while we buUd up the strength
lequ-ed for large-scale offen-
sive war and fma'. victory,"
The report complained, how-l
ever, that the nation la "nob
achieving as rapidly as possible
the -
(will have to be made ln terms of
,-EjL* iuBoontfttee in-the national defense instead of
slated, he said: the national aopetite.
... .k. ,w ., lThe rtDort said deliveries of in letting contracts but said
"Well, she (Mrs. Caudle) "defense hara goods" such as -'
wanted one (a mink coat.) She planes tanks, ships and guns
didn't hardly have a coat worth "have fallen dangerously behind
anything. "I told her mink was schedule.*
a pretty extravagant thing. I It said that the one basic cause -.
hoped the sweet thing wouldn't i "our failure to make the im- "procurement czar."" It pro
do lt. But she went up there mediate defense hard goods pro- ~
(to New York) and negotiated ductlon the top claimant upon
it for herself." our Industria: rapacity."
The subcommittee said air- for procurement.
-ie minimum necessary force es-1
sentlal for the security of the
United States."
It credited the Defense De-|
partment With reasonable speed
in letting contracts but said pro-
duction performance "has been
very disappointing."
The commifee recommended
giving a single Defense Depart-
ment official the powers of a
procurement proposed
vesting this power in the chair-
man of the munitions board or
a new Undersecretary of Defense
town Key West before mort^L n^enmbed'u? On\TS8gr
open^oTUmesJ;"1"^48 *" 52* "l 8et, that "u" oi ""
fee you promised me.'
Several mornings
Trman passed by
Cabrera III, 28-year-od native
Key Wester who is understand-
ably proud of his shiny new
Caribe Restaurant.
Cabrera, being a most hos-
pitable soul, invited the Presi-
dent to drop by for a cup of
coffee. Mr. Truman thanked
ago. Mr.,
Sebastian with excitement.
and makes you feel like he's a
regular customer.
"He's done more for Key West
than any other man. If it wasn't
,,. mum itii an auiu-
graphed $1 bill which he had
signed before leaving the
winter White Hoase.
"This ought to be a profitable
Landau the $900.
Caudle said Mrs. Royall
Mrs. McClellan paid for their
e you promised me" for him this h ldnV w-5-4 rn ..:.. X a Pron,taDle own coats, but did not say how
Sebastian was beside himself! be here It was lust I SS*w mm iieta2f. e Presldent| much. McClellan la a Democra-
th errltAmAnt d_ was Jusl a wee" *t told Sebastian, "because a Int.. tin **natnr trntn IM,..,..
JbtSi, Mn>et *> filed
into the restaurant, peering
closely at Sebastian's auto-
matic coffee maker which
was bubbling awav provi-
dentially, considering the type
*R.t-Mr,y .m0rn,n* tr"de- "^"c" an
hinrand"sald"sVm"VheVTmreC" who have been* reSedntt k-?' ^ MtonW>ed*dton-
This morning. Sebastian, his doe the PVesldent'^TSLS.. ? ^ Wnos'> "''' n8m mng wife, Rosemary, and the hu mw -?.1" l^ _n som.e n is Wallace.
After finishing his coffee, the
President Inspected the auto-
matic coffee maker which
hasn't been turned off since *
Julv a when the place opened, i dollar
Then he strolled out in the
kitchen and shook hands with
of people think that signature
is valuable."
Cabrera agreed heartily and
forthwith Issued orders that the
"because a lot,tic senator from Arkansas.
Royal 1 an attorney ln private
practice now.
The tall, drawling North Ca-
rolinian .discussed his dealings
with Landau after telling the
would be framed and subcommittee that
roung wife. Rosemary, and the hff morning waikl. U he" ex" I "S! ff. KSSIU .'of f1?nor Just *htad tnTei
* 8c tne CT An ln a". 'he President spent register, coffee dregs and all.
hung on the wall. He Issued an- of Congress brought "tremen-
otner oraerthat Truman's cup dons pressure" on him
nJhBs'ur. were never to be i "They would continuously
IfTi '.'"u1 positionScall you. up wanttog to have
of honor ]ust behind the cash conferences." he said, "or they
' would tejl you that' you had
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