The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text
Panama Amcrican
"Letth* peoplp know the truth and the country is safe" r Abraham Lincoln.
TWENi'ir-ssriMm teak

UN Jet Fighters Shoot Down 11 Red Planes
Largest Day's Total In Korea
Small Nations'
Idea On Secret
PARIS, Nov. 30 (UP) The United Nations Poli-
tical Committee today unanimously approved a small
nation proposal for a secret, 10-day Big Four Foreign
Ministers parley on disarmament.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky paved.the
way for the momentous decision when he announced that
Russia, matching the Western Big Three, would accept
private Big Four talks.
The Political Committee reso-
lution called (or the Big Four Tr,.nL MlirflOrarr
Foreign Ministers to meet under IIUilK'FIUf UCI Ci)
the chairmanship of Oenerali _a ^ ... ..
ssgvtigg ifJTSjOl 30s Makes Fourth
reconcile the sharp East-West! ,
differences on disarmament, and I ktf an A rfAIII ACVIIIHI
to report back to the full Un- LJUsjIC 110111 AlfflHIl
i lted Nations Political Committee
Dec. 10. PIOENIX, Arir, Not. 30'4UP 1
The first meeting will prob- Winnie Ruth Judd, the convict-
abjy be tomorrow morning. ed trunk-murderess of the 1380's,
Today's unanimous vote was fiid flown a homemade ropw at
the culmination of a fervent the Arizona State HpjpltaUlast
small nation' campaign to get.niiht to make good her fflfcrth
the, major Atagbnlste in theiW hi almoetO y-
Cold War *tTa_t to sit dowoT Hospital oficiis
together to g^hT world ott^ffi^S'JS*
Its war-bound tebotean clout and batbring ..-.-. ..__
P* T"*"*- I the room of her mother, Which
But deapite general elation at * today's decision there was hard- .,
ty any expectation that the 10-!. W^ herlff using blood
After the vnr* vi.hin.w w plece*> and shPPd them to Los'
'wThohou?worm^eSfav: $g9 ta tW ^^ ad a **l
5*,2? H^^e,,the ih*ncfi She>as sentenced to be hang-
S, "SldH. "ih. %excluslTe v d, but the Judge later rule* .he
2n^ S -? Sl0m peo.?le w" Wane and he waa conuplt-
can do more work than one/ ted ttf a mental Institution/
MARCOS MIRANDA, administrator of Paltllla Airport, here
identifies wreckage brought from the seabed near Punta
Bruja as belonging to the AGSA Piper Clipper missing since
Oct. 1 with three men.
Tank Brought Up In Fishnet
IderHified As AGSA Plane's
Tax Situation
------ o------
At an informal conference this after the need doesn't exist any
morning, Representative Daniel more. Some of those countries
w 55* NY-' *ra the press nave Deen struggling through
that the "tax situation la very wars for years, and have man-
alarming." He said the nation aged by themselves."
has a $257,000,000,000 national! ,
debt, and 'we are now climbing' Ree" pointed out that the Un-
up to a budget of $85,000,000,000." lted States is spending between
Congressman Reed is one of- $7 and $8 billion for foreign ra-
the legislators largely responsl-,Iiei He claims that during a re-
ble for eliminating the retroac- cent extensive tour through Eu-
tive Income tax on the Zone. rope that he and his wltfc notlc-
In discussing the economic crl-' that the people were not
sis in the States, Reed remarked starving, as ,the propaganda-
that people don't realize just how would nave us believe, and that1
much of the value of the dollar is usua'lv the food and clothes slat-
dropping, and they oan't under-1efl for the poor never reach them
stand why their money won't i Continued on Page THREE)
stretch. 'It's like a crippling par

TOKYO, Nov. 30 (UP) United Nations jet fighter
pilots today destroyed their second largest day's total
of Communist planes since the outbreak of the Korean
They shot down 11, probably destroyed one, and
damaged five.
Six of the 11 were World War II Russian-type light
bombers. Three were single-engined. propeller-driven
Russian-type fighters, and two were Mig-15 jet fighters.
Ten of the 11 certain victims
were from a formation of 12 TU- j
2 light bombers, similar to the
United States B-26, and their
iighter escort.
The b o m o e r formation was
jumped by a flight of United
States Sabres near Antung close
to the mouth of the Yalu River,
on the Korean side of the Man-
churian frontier
It was the first time Red bomb-
ers had been sighted south of the
Valu since Jure 20 When United
-Nations fightc's shot down two
11-2 Russian ype twin-engine:
light bombers, and one Yak-, nl
Husslan-f.ype single-engine pro-
leller driven fighter.
Armistice Talk
Once More Hits
Peace Hurdle

An aluminurftcas tank and two
. noes of plpTsWeSkllr (i,*
id out of the waJef*rog Ptota
'ty PanafnamadFflsrJjjng
.two days ago, were positaje-
ly Identified this morning as pe-
1 y>
Be said the spot where
foand the tank is in about 3
Last night Enrique Alves, an
Aa a solution, the congress-
men's snggeation waa cutting
down waste and extravagance
of the government, not borrow-
ing so much from the banks,
and, production. "Production/
"Is one of the answer
I Disaster Control
CP Exercise Set
For Atlantic Side
h there is a
for foreign
.o.ha've adopted
aVe adopte? a' polic
the enemy,
ing from the AQ8A Piper Clipper, uncle of one of the men who were
which disappeared Oct. 1 with;aboard the Piper Clipper, took
three men aboard. |off for Uarien accompanied by
The tank, fished up when the Alonso Diaz and AngeiDarioDiaz
the 8an Agustin II got to charter a launch and start sal-
vage operations.
He hopes to find the bodies of
the pilot and his two passengers.
Civil Aeronautics Etrecvr
Marcos A. Qelabert said the sal-
Canal Employment Leveled
To Normal Operating Plateau
snagged and broke, was identi-
fied by Marcos Miranda, admin-
istrator of Paltllla Airport, who
recognized the marks of a solder-
ing job which waa done in San-
tiago. Veraguas, a few weeks be-
fore the plane vanished. ivaging of the plane will be left
Juan Ramirez, captain of the .in Alves' hands, at his request.
San Agustn II said that with The plane was piloted by
the tank and the pipe, part of Dwight M; Kersh. American
the wing of a plane came up n, manager of the Paraso Cornmis-
hls net but he lost it when the sary, when It disappeared be-
net broke under the heavy load, twcen La Palma and Paltllla
Atlantic side -
Jtiona next Tuesday, with the
! purpose or testing plans devised
I lor use in event of an atomic
In announcing the exercise,
Colonel Henry F. Taylor, Direc-
tor of the Disaster Control Sub-
center, said only Atlantic side,
disaster control organizations;
would participate.
The subcenter Is a subordinate
East-West German
|Trade May Come
To End Tonight
BERLIN, Nov. 30 (UP)East-
west German trade will come to
?efnf fn imf .et,F?mmum8t agency of the Disaster Control
Berlfi trJifLl#ftoM Center located at Fort Amador
al mwSrt,?n(I i1*"0'. and te responsible for AtUntlc
t- .m,d 8ht1' )n,eM last m-|slde disaster control operations
2.^,t.aS.t;WiSt- ?eima,n agree- Armv dUiaste contVol pUns
mm!eI2!Clyd- aJl Pf118 are very simllar t0 "W which
mtP tl !20daor?"? ^est Ger- mlght be Mt UP bv a cl' com-
many to the Soviet Zone will munity under the civil defense
.. ". program.
MjbiTSabrerreturned aafe,y r^ed^w S%g ?
The Red bomber flight was t\ned D^^UrgK'dX^m
spotted on a southerly course,r escorted by \Z La-is (Russian-0 remot th*n r.
type single-engined propeller! -,. ,.. ., .,
driven fighters) and II Mies Tne United Nations delega-
The Sabres r o s e d fast. ilon today rehled to coruide
knocked down one Mig then Communist demands for eithe-
tangled with the I.a-9s, shoot- .^mediate nr gradual withdraw-
ing down thiee of these before |*' oi iorelgn troops from Ko-
moving on to tho slower bomb- ,rea-
They shot down six of the-TU-l And tn Coaunu
2s to make the box score loMt "*? a*ln ro
Nat*n 4MWMC
In a sepemte dogfight earlier .the right of
Si- Ly ^"1 Io** one'to roam all Korea to see this
Mig, making the day's box acore ban waa being enforced.
According to information from,
Balboa Heights Panam Canal1
Company Cftnal Zone Govern-
ment employment has leveled
off after- the hectic 18S9-1M5
boom period toward an opera-
tion and maintenance force
Then came the explosive ex-
pansion. U.S.-rate employes
more than doubled. While local-
rate employes more than tripl-
ed. As of Jane Iftft. the then
C a n a I Railroad force was
bout 3-.0M.
T^ early i*o's were the years
The only major construction Vt the ThYrd^klTrojectTndi
Pntfft a the present Is the construction ol the new town
haJ2? *&*?& P"". ft>r't of Dlatio Heights" CocoU
lerb? comrac.' *' W* ^ be ?^d Wnrgari^. and In addS.
no S? Si-, |the huKe Oatun Ubor Camn
t^t ef' fffESK"?"! lrcac!y lhe Speclal item defense^ro:!
tr about at 1U anticipated mini-jecta; the building or enlaro*
tunuJeexstBnPSr1elnt PP'-. of commissarie's.clu8^
junuee exist srtaJn catego- houses, schools hospitals motion
onf thit"^ L?r 0CCU?a- Plct.u'T theate"' and oth'e? pub?
Hons that respectively require Jic faculties for the swollen Son
coctors. nuraes. engineers, elec- ulatlon uen pop-
a scattering of; In addition :o the Canal-Rail-
road activlUes, the various other
Iti.s. Government agencies on the
Isthmus also were expanding ra
Eldly. Both Army and Navy
ullt noapltals and other facili-
"Large numbers of baaes and
other defense siles wore cona-
truetod and maintained in the
territory umli-r Panam Jaria-
dictlon; the Boyd Roosevelt
Traru-Isthmiin Highway waa
carried to completion.
There were jobs for everyone.
Not enough workers could be
found on the Isthmus, and thou-
sands were rec-ulted from near-
by countries for special jobs, af-
ter which they were repatrlat-
The high rat Of turnover
among U. 9.-rate employes
which characterised late 195
an* early 151 following In-
cens tax letislmtlon has now
leveled off to a more normal
Local-rate employment liken
wise is levelm? off. and, except
for some temporary relief which
the quarters building program
may orovide. If expected to sta-
bilise at a leve' below the present
Por the Individual, this will
mean that work will be hard-
er to find, and lobs harder to
hold In the normal day-to-day
cl^^ii^f^mo?'1 w#!*"*\w t<> the wntrV"'frora~wh7ch
For the loca.-rate workers, the1 they came "lhe bustlin* Canal
situation u complicated by the Zone waT burning at itaeana
^^,,Kec0S0mI:,?'rl(d",rOU"h wa the teat andpro"-
which the Republic of Panam bably the last of the fantastic1
is pasalng'aince low employment booms that have^marked th-
in the fcepuhltc normally m- alan hiatory "* ""* SOMEWHERE IN THIS TASTY RflIlP -
crease* the number of persons! Now ten vssr* later the em t-1" V "it l. 7. -' KOUP *
competing for Jobs In theTCanal ployment picture ha." chanced ton,9ht Wl" crowned (or
Sh. i..' -ni-1......*. I^P'etely. The tone quarters Amorica Tu-
t.^ i^fL S^i"^?1 regla- buuing progxamr appears to be "
tered to the m'ddlt ItMs when .the only sizeable current nrni^ta
L S -rate workers a v e r a g e d nd many of Uie^aVaaaaiil
slightly over J.nnr and local-rate ,-^roIect^MtfHfi *
workers about 9 500. for an aver- tlfl________________________
age total of about 12,500. I
^SS"SSi fe9* nIght the Com- Chief Communlat
SftooffdTr^*^"- n^ti.tor North Korearce"
roads last 3,,? SSSsfSSZ $,? Saf3S? *^ *
TW. was nearly twice the ti previona reco'd number spot- ifir* "ftotlator United SUUhs
ed, and four times the V I X?5*__Adxmlx-aal C. Turner Jo re-
galar number.
The Reds kppear to be tak-
ing advantage of the lull in the ***." """ "'" *-
ground fighng to strengthen ior motive could ebject to such
their armies for a big new of- "
fensive should the truce talks
"Only a aide having an lter-
,-jt motive c
Night flying B-2s and United
States Marin Corps shore-bas-
ed Corsairs claimed to have des-
troyed at least 300 trucks dur-
ing the night.
4:S2 ana.
Saturday, Dm. 1
11:11 a.m
11:3 a.ra
Monty May Leave NATO If Ike
Runs; Ridgway Might Step In
hgraphed n their notional rostumes are
Amara Deliz Fuentes, Honduras; Blanca
pl^^WTMexko; Estela Ru;z de Tejuda, Guarema-
aW^STociela Compagnani, Panam, Miriam Palomo, El
Salvador, and Cecilia Jimnez Blanco, Costo Rica.
All in all, about the finest crop eve,- gathered in the
history of the Latin American coffee industry.
LONDON. Nov. 30 (UP)
Western Defense Chiefs express-
ed fears today that Britain's
Field Marshal Lord Montgomery
will also leave the Atlantic Pact
Armv if Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower decides to run for Presi-
The salty teetotaler who shov-
ed Eisenhower's assault troops
into the bloody beaches of Nor-
mandy, has been Ike's deputy in
He was charged with forming
the actual fighting units while
Eisenhower used his charm to
soothe clashes between Europe's
Klltlclans and pressure them
a Increased armament.
But military circles said they
are afraid Montgomery would not
consent to serve under those
mentioned as successors to Eis-
enhower should he succumb to
the presidential lure.
I'nited Nations Commander
In Korea, Gen. Matthew B.
Ridgway, K leading In the spe-
culation talks bout candidates
to take Elsenhower's place if
he goes home.
Ridgway'a stock has rocketed
smce he took over in Tokyo to a
position, in the opinion of Eu-
I ropean leaders, never enjoyed by
Gen. Douglas MacArthur.
Military sources said Monty
probably would refuse to take
second place to Ridgway, whose
commands were very junior to
his own during the war.
American Chief of Staff Gen.
Omar N. Bradley also has been
tipped as a possible aspirant tor
he Job.
But the publication of his me-
moirswith their particularly
strong blast against Montgomery
Just about washed out his
chances, military sources aaid.
Montgomery rates prettv high
among European military men,
including Germans. In fact,
some German military men rank
Monty right behind Lt. Gen.
George Patton and hold a pretty
poor opinion of Eisenhower.
American loaders could not
see Monty filling Eisenhower's
hoes. The United Statea will
slaaoat certainly insist on aa
American commander for I ha
Atlantic Pact divisions and so
will the smaller NATO coun-
The departure of Montgomery
and Bte If it happenswill leave
a serious hole to be plugged by
the West.
European commanders feel
that Ridgway could handle Ike'
Job pretty well But there is not
another Western Allied military
i commander outside of th* Uni-
i ted SUtes wii h Monty's expe-
dience in modern war And the
deputy to any new 8HAPE com-
mander almost certainly will
have to be a European under di-
plomatic rules
Speculation already has started
i In informed British circles that
Montgomery may be named as a
sort of Snpreme Commander in
the Par East m an all-out drive
to clean up the Communists in
But the Malayan post Is re-
Brded as "too low-ranking" foe
ontcomery. Speculation on
Malaya at least has been official-
ly denied.


B7. H mm r>. O. BOX 134. PANAMA. R. OF P.
Coios orno I1.I7B Cintial Avinui iitwiIn ibtm and Utm thiiti
POflON r.iiiMiivn JOSHUA B. POWfNS. INC.
349 Madison Avi. Niw Vouk. LOCAl IV HAIL
ri month in '"""' a 1.70 B 1.90
fO ONI VIA. IN """"- IS.90 14 00
rmzDAT, November s$, msi]
Labor News
Walter Winchell
In New York
"Ah Tell YuhThey're Revenooers"
By Victor lllesel
Before Elsenhower visited the President recently, s eolynmist
warned resders to bewsre of "inside" stories bout Ike's politic!
rUns Arthur Krock! Now In the White Honse doghouse for
doing Just That...The day before the front pages broke the
Franchot Tone-Barbara Payton spatrimnoy blast, Mr. Tone blast-
ed newsmen for predicting their merger would soon end... Not all
the London critics panned "South Pacific." The Dally Herald
oracle blessed it...John Guntber's engrossing essay on Elsen-
hower (in Look) is a cinch for.digest reprints. .Audrey Hepburn
Jumped from Oblivion to Stardom. She has a one-minute bit in
. *hr cinema, "The Lavender Hill Mob," and stars in "Gigi", which
* -jpened Saturday night.. The charmer you may have seen along
AJib. Avenue wearing gold-monogrammed hosiery was Lily Pens...
E die's extensive layout on 200 years of the 0 S. Theatre omits
"3>ne of the greatest showmenFlo Ziegfeld.
The new film, Fixed Bayonets," has a form of criticism for
Washington execs. A GI in Korea says: "If this Is a police action,
why don't they send the cops?".. Tch-tch: Variety reviews Lau-
ritz Melchlor under its "New Acts" section.. .Add favorite songs:
The "Paint Your Wagon" number called: "I Talk to the Trees,"
beautiful wordage and a delightful rhythm. ..Holiday mag has a
graphic sketch of Fifth Avenue. The top line: "Its heartbeat Is
4he rustle of folding money "...Another new gimmick: Canned
_5now for Christmas trees. Press a buttonsnow!.. .The latest
fashion for male (?) are mink berets with earlaps. Only $175...
* i The cast of the panned "To Dorothy, a Son" stll! suffers from the
if hock. It had a 53-week run in London. .Producer Leland Hay-
bingo: He has 3 hits on Broadway and 2 clicks on the
I...Happy Taxes!
CHICAGO Something stinks
In the Chicago stockyards and
It Isn't the cattle it'a the
Operating inside the nation's
beef basket la a band of poli-
ticallsed union chiefs who sneer -
lngly smear the FBI.
They use the jargon of bitter-
ly antl-U. S. Cominfonn public-
ations and Soviet radio broad-
casts. They refuse to work wltH
our Federals in tracking down
fugitives. And they boast about
"The Payoff," a new book, reveals that a chinee remark over-
heard by a Brooklyn reporter at a barstarted the bookie Harry
Gross-Police scandals.. .Ed Murrow's new CBS teevy news of tht
week show rated the raves it got. The only newcaater who uses
the medium In a dramatic, imaginative way...NBC's key tv sta-
tion (New York) hasn't a single newcast on its weekday schedule
and none in prospect, either.. .Fred Warlng's once all-made Glee
Club is now populated by (more than half) cutios Backstale at
the Martin Beck Theatre where Maxwell Anderson's "Barefoot in
Athens" was a casualty (despite a majority of good reviews), the
producer posted a memo on the bulletin board blaming the fu-
neral en critic J. Brooks Atkinson. One line said In effect: "It's
a pity that the critics can only blow death into a play, not life."
"Detective Story," a really great film Is suffering from the
cheapest ad campaign. They try to palm it off as a sordid baby-
doctor hush-hush story.. As If things aren't tough enoughtop
dept stores are giving IQ tests foi temporary Yule jobs..."Sep-
tember Song" addicts will love the bright dittr, "In Between," as
James Barton sweetly renders it in "Paint Your Wagon." An ode
to old men...Even Critical Digest was extraordinarily critical of
"To Dorothy, a Son." Summed up by noting "evn the set designer
didn't win any praise".. .Art Ford, one of the new disc-jockeys to
originate from a radio studio, has a listening audience greater
than all his colleagues lumped together. Source: Pulse, Inc., one
Of the reliable surveyors. .The same firm reporte that "radio
listening In general" has remained relatively stable in the past 3
years.. And that "average quarter-hour per cent homes (studied
In Oct. 1951) are within two-tenths of one pe cent of the level
of both Sept. '51 and October '50and within points of Oct. '49."
Moviegoera are lost discovering that "Quo Vedis" means
'Whither goest thou?". One of Godfrey's blonde talent scents
U a how in herself The/ month-long box office slump hasn't
effected the hit*.Bat Mveikl more snows that frrWtefonly so- union had been clrelflartaarJ?
',00 notice, .rent far from the final gasp.. A British critic's crack
about Hollywood's Biblical sagas: "A few thees and thou ean
sake violence acceptable and set unassailable' Add ridiculous
ditties: "I Swallowed the Gum, Mom!" Pierces the ears like a
screech But "Guardian Angels," a touching song, is something
SJS***- 1?" eon,P i arpo Marx! Then there's "White
Christmas, which still sells. Over S million copies sold.. .Photo-
play offers the "12 most beautiful women In Hollywood" without
Body and Lana.. Gayeiord Hauser on teevy offers advice on rais-
ing tots. He's a bachelor.
Music is what the orchestra at The 8tork renders when it
plays You Stepped Out of a Dream".. Veronica Lake's "Peter
to Pan on the road will fold because business is that bad. A new
twist in segregation: Negro Baptist churches in Columbia, S. C,
dropped their color ban and agreed to admit whites.. When Sen
Lodge (in the newsreels) says he knows that Ike "wll be nomi-
nated and elected," the audiences clap wildly. Gloria Warner
the Miami schoolteacher (mentioned here as a personable thrush)
' t,?* sl?ned wlIh L ^^s Associates, who will guide her career
'The film industry is miffed with United Artists for releasing: "Tht
Lady 8ays No" with the large plug In it for Llfa mag which prac-
tlcally burled movie business In an article months ago.
Yet through their hands pas-
ses much of the meat which
winds up on your dining room
It's fantastic, at this moment
In world affairs, that a local
union should blatantly blast
the FBI's search for a ball
jumper. But that's exactly what
occurred when the scientific
men of the Bureau asked this
local for cooperation.
The government has, for
some time now, been searching
for the seven men who jump-
ed bail with Ous (Dynamite
Stick) Hall. American Commun-
ist Party boss.
One of the teven is the
37-year-old Ovsejus Sarf-
steinas. a Lithuanian who
took the name Sidney
Steinberg, and later Sid
Stein, when he began work-
ing undercover for the Com-
munist Party. Stein, in hid-
ing, is considered doubly
because he is believed to be
directing the underground
Communist Party labor net-
work which has cells inside-
man v a strategic weapon
Being agile minded young
men. whom even Sherlock
Holmes would envy, the FBI
agents soon learned that not
too long after Ovsejus Sarf-I
stelnas changed hie name back
In 1930, he changed his occupa-
tion and became a butcher
and meat cutter.
Knowing the'y can always
count on the coope-rtlon of
most American labor leaders,
the FBI men thought that a
good place to look for the fu-
gitive after he Jumped ball was
in the meat Industry and to
dispatched to 269 CIO local
unions something called an
"identification order."
This wat adorned with the
arisly features of the fugitive
his fingerprints, description and
a message saying "Wanted.
In It was a form letter ex-
plaining why the Packinghouse

Slipping Standards
Tb Mail Bo ii on op.n arum toi ( Trl, Panama Amer-
ican Uttirt or* raceirtd rat.rully and an kondltd in a wholly c*a-
tidintiol mannar.
M you contribu, a left., don't b. impatient it it to.n> aspiar tht
east fay. Laan ara publnhid la tha ardor rttalvea.
Tt*S.*l* 5*r letter limited to on. poa. l.noth.
Waatihr of lattar riten i. bald in
-***. ttgrarZiZ. mmmaii '' ***** **
Mail Box Editor D1*bl* Hln' C*-
The Panama American
Aneen, c.z.
t aJEC! L'fr'."? 1 w" much tateretted one night, listening
to what, to me at least, was obviously a "Barber Shop Quartet*
tiani th.2* U.r .h0U8'.J There woula Xew econdt of
'Vh ~fJwid.fUrt*",onB"andtheothe"wouw
mim airr^Tt v, ^. Flnally on cat thu8ht 0f a tune I
itr,.rd SS u .',, but v.'Sf cracked horribly, miserably. The
2!w,ijtoutanort* of disgust (I heard them clearly for they
rfr,Vr?. in rwmy w'ndow' d ">e firBt cat started over
aitaln In a lower key and a softer tone.
W ? t1 firL1 w" ""H0*1 interested, but that one squall ended
tor I heard my husband clatter down the stairs to heave a
After all, If hacking Is Stein's
professional, at Well at political,
occupation, he might look for
a butcher1! Job somewhere, and
the other unionists might re-
cognize him-
Then leaders and members
of Packinghouse Union, Lo-
cal 347, not only called a
session to reject such co-
operation but voted to at-
tack the governmental a-
aency. It refused to dis-
honor its bulletin board.
the local said, in effect.
And then, adding Insult to
injury, it dispatched a not
to the FBI Director de-
nouncing him. All of which
was. of court, picked up by
the Daily Worker for use by
the Moscow redi"the near-
est double play this side
of tht ball teaton.
The parallel here on MorrUon Street In Diablo is only one
teen-age boy. You ve heard of the man who couldn't carry a
tu*e ,?.i i***"* TW boy couldn't tarry It in TWO baskets,
van If they had covers. Unfortunately there are no other teen-
agers near to mort In protett and gtt him to ting 1 a lower
ey and a softer tone.
The ftrit time we heard hinr. we thought there wag a drunk
to tht ntlghborhood. Tht "eoncert" laattd about 4 hourt that
""it7 Kow we Ir*9>"ntly havt It from 7 to 10 any evening
There is pne thing that can be said about tht volet In qutt-
Otm. It is strong and loud And HOW it is strong and loud!
He doten t atng to the bath, for nobody could stay In tht bath
Wat long.
Such a public nuisance might be handled through the po-
Uce.,Utua f*n.tIe nln.t' 8Uch u tnU u ^tended to be. might
Ijosalbly be Tust as effective Frankly. I wish he'd at ttarted
2!lJ!l8.^Bywt0 "Sf^'IP^i Here l Come" or o floating
down "Old Man River." and away from here.
I like to hear men tint
There's a limit
Now there's no denying thit
local unlon't polltleal right to
refute to cooperate with the
government in the tracking
down of a man who it the
Communist Party's undercover
labor chief.
But since this group It one
of the few left wing locals
which still carries the CIO la-
bel and therefore, in the public
mind, appears to speak for CIO
members, it seemc to me It hat
run out of Its moral rights.
From Mike Mann, peppery CIO
Regional Director in Chicago, I
get word that thit local "al-
ways hat been tht bttkbont of
pre-communitt activity In thit
From Pat Gorman, a nation-
al loader ef tht APL mettwnrk-
tr. who ttket no second mo-
ney himself in the fight for
civil liberties, comes similar
word and the added assur-
ance that he would be glad to
-ooperate in the apprehenaior
of men who would, through
their own conspiracies, deprive
labor and other of civil li-
Yet before our federal
labor lawt, tht pro-Commits
fttfoy tht tarns privileges,
th sam right to speak far
working ptoplt. as do that
who pltdgt their loytltitt
to a dtmoerafic ideal, if not
Hially wrong, then U tent-
thing mortlly wrong in tht
igual trtttment of that
two forcea.
The dtetnt democratic labor
leaden and the band which
sntert at enforcement agencies
hero-worships fugitives and It
hailed at "patriotic" by the
Daily Worker, the newspaper of
the American section of the
Cominform, are to me hardly
forces to be respected eaually
by the public or the law.
That't the only stockyard
odor I can't tolerate.
NBW YORKIt la with tome boyUh disen-
chantment that we read the newest story of
mink coats In Washington, where It would seem
tnal there are two or three reported collabor-
ators on the purchase of a fur coat tor Mrs. T.
uunar Caudle, lair wife of the ousted lax fraud
This coat rates as a mere rag alongside that
lush wrap owned by Mrs. E. Merl Young, the
White House stenog who figured in the last
batch of influential Irregularities.
Mrs. caudle's fur benny teems to have been
priced at about 15,000, with tax, and was bought
wholesale for some $2,400, with the last $900 on
an unpaid bill being supplied by a legal friend.
I would have no way of knowing the devious
ramifications of thit current essay on the per-
ishability of mink, but it teems that cut-rate
pelts ttand fot a cheapening of governmental
standards of influence-peddling.
vWe ttarted off mild, I recall, with some food
freezers, but we were just'feeling our way atona;"
then, and then we got into the heavy tugar.
We were doing pretty good on the symbol
standard with La Bella Young's nint-grand
mink tent, but now we tuffer a sudden lapse to
$2,400, with a hunk of the tab unpaid. Tsk, tsk.
Penny-ante stuff.
The distaff department tells me that there
iant much m the way of regal mink that can
be bought today for leas than 10 grand, which
removes it from our ken, but it seems to me
that in a hypothetical case of favor-currying
with a tax sleuth, the favor-currier should not
bo tendering tueh a meager-priced present. It
la a sad commentary on the state of the nation.
The problem It that politics have dropped al-
most to potty larceny, whore a moth-eaten
mutkrat toon will be the criterion of the fix.
We dip from there to aquirrel-dyed tomcat,
with the tlow loria Just around the comer.
Pirase, I plead, lot us keep the standards of
corruption high, or we lower the income-tax
deductions ef the malefactors, thereby driving
the patlon inte a tot* of panic.
We lived more grandly in the daya of the
Howard Hughes investigations, when non-flying
airplanes went Into the multimilliona, and in
the days of the Tucker dream of new autocars,
and. even in the old days of Benny Myers, the
backslid general, who got much too rich for a
general's pay check.
Let us spread the dough with lavish hands,
kids, because even a retired book maker would
sneer at the idea of producing a $2,400 mink to
bemuse his doll into acquiescence.
If I were going to set out really to buy up a
chunk of Influence, I would be waving that
sable stole for openers, with a 92-skln labrador
Job, or ont of them silver-blue things, even a
chunk of chinchilla to spread the glad tidings of
my willingness to play ball with the right wives
of the right people. t
I would scatter diamonds like lltchi nuts to a
Chinese restaurant, and the odd yacht would be
tied up around the corner.
I consider it an Insult to the biggest-spending
nation in history that an' accusation of influ-
ence-buying be predicated on a tired too-bits'
worth of fuzz for milady's back.
It bespeaks the small-time, the leaky roof cir-
cuit in monkey business.
Of course,, there is one thing to be said: the
sudden drop In value of gift mink could mean
we arfe finally on an anti-inflation kick, where
by even the favor-seekers from the counter-
jumping fraternity in Washington are dismayed
at the high cost of everything, and are attempt-
ing to lower the coat of collusion.
This might be commendable if true, but alas
1 fear it it not.
Except when it comes to the disbursement of
moneys they never dreamed of before the mille-
nlum of the Truman regime, the boys who play
ducks-and drakes with our future are strictly
the type who seek to trap an elephant with one
wrinkled peanut. And not even a very big ele-
phant, at that.
Petty larceny it the word for a great many
of Harry's friends. Minor grlfters who never
were geared for the big heist.
Truman's Plans
WASHINGTON (NA)ThorO it some smart
money here betting that the presidential race
it going to end up General Ettenhowof vertut
Chief Justice Vlnson.
Big news of this is that President Truman
isn't going to runa Evidence to this effect hat
been growing ever since he announced at a
She could sacrifice that feeling and go along
with an attempt for another term. But it la re-
ported now that the is convinced that another
four years would harm her husband's reputa-
wMsehrmnhgs.And ** ^ n0t COmPn,ml8e
about being a candidate bf tHt B would not Administration. K reveaied in tne
c first of the
enatort, who
revev. his decision until after
Several prominent Democre
should havo tht intldt dope,
licly that thty didn't think tl
will run.
And the tame story hat been hooking out all
over, from the President's ptrsc#tl friends anl
from party officials. >
However, the slightly difieren* twist to t
story of hit Intentlont, which
the usual excellent source, r
not real-
what he
Truman It
ere mental
to make
Preaident, is to the effect that .,
ly made up his mind yet, in apt
has said.
This source says that Presldonl
now undergoing one of the mogf
struggles he has ever tuffered.
up hit mind.
He is said to be plagued by fll
ing emotions, the strongest of whle!
ng of infallibility which has boon
in him ever since he first became
and which solidified when he wan to _
..Fu!t?,r' ht hM 'ouiht hard and cleverly for
w?,1?!^!8 d."pJy r,il0'u *n1 appalled at the
I?-."*1 ?. her hu8b"n(li reputation being
'llnted with any of it.
In other words, she it putting all possible
etture on him not to run again. And the
uld have the last say In the matter.
Also in the balance tending to Influence bim
abut running is the very pleasant prospect
* Plavlng the role of elder statesman.
^He It naturally gregarious and would enlov a
again from more relaxed life with his friends than the one
he now endures as President.
He could still be a narty strategist and main
|os\ even out of office. And he might even try
or another term or two in the 8enate, his fa-
ftorlte place of employment.
r PHw riAiioi
$nw Pearson says: House committee investigates its
chairman; Cong. King's conduct should be scrutiniz-
ed by public; Lamar Caudle demanded investigation
of Long Beach cases.
WASHINGTON.The same House committee that has been
proving tax scandals lately, tried to disprove one the other day
However, the public and prest were barred at the committee
began a ticklish investigation of its own chairmanCongress-
man Cecil King, California Democrat.
The purpose was to spike rumors that ICing had intervened
in a tax investigation of four Long Beach, Calif., business aato.
c atesThomas r*A. Gregory, John D. Wllholt, Clifton 8. Joei
and Charles J. Jones.
Under sharp, often heated questioning, the witnesses agreed
that they knew of no pressure from King to block the tax cases
However at least one witness charged that King had used his
congressional Influence on Gregory's side in a $30,000,000 lawsuit
Believing that Congressman King's conduct should be at
open to public scrutiny as the tax collector! he is Inveetlgating!
this column has obtained a play-by-play account of the closed-
door hearing.
Sharpest clash was between Adrian Dewind, King's chief
counsel, and Philip H. Angel, former president of the California
State Bar Association. '
Angel testified that he nad reported his suspicions about tht
Long Beach tax cases to the Republican members of the com-
"I hoped there would be a full and impartial investigation "
he explained. "I hoped there would be absolutely independent
.nvestlgators and counsel because of Mr. King's cate.
"I was sure with his feeling as to anything connected with
Mr. Gregory, he would be very partial to Mr. Gregory's side of
the picture."
Angel Identified himself as an attorney for the Federal home
loan Bank of San Francisco, which has charged Gregory with
mismanagement of the Long Beach Federal Savings and Loan
Among other things, Gregory is charged with making "ut-
terly fantastic" loans to Wllholt and the Jone.i Brothers, which
has resulted in both the tax investigation aud the $30,000 000
Though the tax probe was started In 194, it was stimulated
again last March by Theron Lamar Caudle, then assistant attor-
ney general in charge of prosecuting tax cases.
Though Caudle was fired by President Truman this month.
the fact it that, on March S, he asked the Internal Revenue
BUroau to lnvettlgate "allegations of influence" to the Long
Beach tax cases, including charges that Congressman King of
California had exerted political pressure in behalf of Gregory
Under withering cross-examination, Angel admitted that he
had helped write a memo sent to the Justice Department whleh
aroused Caudle's suspicion.
_ It was forwarded to the Justice Department by Sen. Letter
Hunt, Wyoming Democrat.
"There is a paragraph in the memorandum which saya that
almost continuously from the time that this dispute arose. Con-
gressman Cecil King and. within the last year Congressman
Hcllfield, have exerted political pressure to compel the Depart-
ment of Justice, the Home Loan Bank Board and the Federal
Home Loan Bank Board of San Francisco, to settle pending liti-
gation wherein Long Beach seeks in excess of $30,000,000 damages
from the United Btates," observed committee counsel Dewind.
"That is correct," nodded Angel.
"Did you Intend to create any Implication that the tax-llsbl-
lity matter might be associated with Congressman King'a of
Congressman Hollfleld's pressure?" demanded Dewind.
T'Oh, not at all," Angel disclaimed.
"Do you wish to repudiate here and now any possible insi-
nuation against Congressman King arising from this memoran-
dum?" barked Dewind.
"As to tax matters?" asked Angel cautiously
"As to tax matters," agreed King's chief counsel.
"Oh, very definitely," admitted Angel. "I don't know that
Congressman King tven knew that the taxet weren't paid."
Dewlnd's own line of questioning, however, at times seemed
to defend the Long Beach tax cases.
"Did it occur to you as a lawyer that If taxet aro in dispute
and litigation may be involved, it often takes yean to get it set-
tled, particularly if the amountt are large?" demanded DOwlnd.
Oddly enough, this is the same reasoning Dewind has re-
ceived from alibiing tax officials for holding up caseswhen the
-shoe Is on the other foot.
"I understand these taxes are... 1942 to 1040. That is a long
time," retorted Angel.
"Yes," but didn't you also know that the Investigation of this
thing had ttarted to late 1040 or early 1047?'* Hammered D0-
W "That is why I thought by 1050 they ought to be to the end
of it," shot back the San Francisco lawyer.
"Have you had any experience in tax mattert involving major
tfx litigation?" snapped Dewind.
"No," ahmgged Angel.....
"So that you really had no way of telling whether four years
would be a long time or a short time for the development of
major tax disputes," pressed Dewind.
"No," Angel again agreed .
"So thit wat Just an off-the-cuff action: a long, time had
passed, and that was cause for sufficient concern to get some
members of Congress Interested In this matter.
"Tmt is what It comet down to," snorted 'he man who usual-
ly takefllhe opposite side in getting to the bottom of tax delays.
lbeas of I
"Tilt is '
DewA fi
ie heafjed.
fired questions at machine-gun Clip, until ho be-
came heaWd. At one point, Dewind blurted angrily. "I think
people derive Inferences from talking to you that you apparently
do not intend, but they derive them quite frequently."
"I don't know what basis you have to make that statement on,
Mr. Dewind, but for the purposes of the record, I wish to ttatt
that I retent the statement," bristled Angel.
"All right, sir," barked Dewind.
The chief counsel also demanded why Angel had gone to
the Republican, members with his story.
"Why didn't you take it up with the chairman of the com-
mittee?" snorted Dewind.
"I do not know Mr. King, number one. Number two, I feel
that Mr. King has a personal feeling against me," replied Angel.
He told how he had been called to the Justice Department in
Washington once, and found King sitting In on a private meet-
ing of attorneyi ovtr the Long Beaeh case.
"When I got there." Angel recalled, "I found that Mr. King
was there, as war Mr. Linden, bit secretary arid I stated my
objections to holding a meeting of counsel to discuss settlement,
with a congressman present who was interested in forcing ee
compelling a settlement of that litigation."
The hearing wound up with Dewind apologising for being
so heated.
(Copyright, 1061, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
(Copyright SSI. Pott-HaD
Syw>ate lac)
all of his polleiet, with a fair degree
as far at political and legiilatlve ttra1
This hat increased his conviction
Jutt about the only man In the '
only can win the election, but gu;
destinies successfully for the next -
Opposing thit fooling to his mind are .
and emotions telling him not to run again
He no doubt believes that he could qt
!o down in history as a fairly successful
ent of the United States.
He also knows that the perilous tour y
ahead, with terrible pitfalls for the chief ex
five, could change his place to history
good to bad if he made a mistake.
On ton of that, as hat been ropo
feelings ef Mrs. Truatan on the gu
nor great tnfluOnee with hia. Shi
Ct another four years to the
Kin the capacity of retiring President, he coulf*
U campaign strongly for the man he picked
his successor. And he has already aald he
Is a fool. Would make a apeaklnt tour of the country
ldtol UP -Whether he was a candidate or not.
ilioet. The euestlon the party leaders are nervoutlv
skin* themselves It. whit can -hsnt his mind, he sayt, he hat tlrtadv made It up. or.
lft!.1 can make UP nU minA H he hain't al-
the current rumors and starlet about his not
nnln* beine Dut out msv be an attempt to
influence him not to run. They ceuld have that
It's -Imoit a lead-mpe cinch thai If he doesn't
run. Chief Justice Vlnson is his choice for the
Here are the facts on
no relief for acid indigestion
Acid indleettlen of a temporary
nature frequently occurs when the
scid-elkaliaa content in your gas-
trie tract (chemically known at
your normal pH) it out of balance.
Each teaspoonful of Eno con-
tains approximately four grains of
free Sodium Bicarbonate, and fur-

Whatever decision he makes, however, he ha
"L.10 m.a,k* lt "n If w* Vlnson. the job of .
getting him ready for tht race is a long an" itt tolubon, approximately
tough one. It means the anonunctment wll' nfty grains of complex SodiumIbr-
h>ve to come soon.
Howtver. if It't to run himself he hat a lit-
tle mort time. And thtt could be the clue <
to what ht at going to do.
If he delays more than a month after the
first of the vear it's a good tip that be hat de-
cided to try again, --^-= .,
trate*. These two very important
elements tend to rectore your nor-
mal gastric pH. In additioa. Bato
acti at a mild laxative. Thus Eno
fight add indigestion in two ways:
it helps neutralize oat tot stomach
acids, and furnishes mild taxation.
Dent wait until add indigestion
hits. Got a bottle of Bao today for
quick rUtt. Uaod by millieas. Ask
for it at all druggists.
Take Good-Tasting ENO

. .


President Assails Ceasefire
Story; Compares 1918 fFake'
KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 30.(UP)President
Truman warned yesterday against "premature
Blackening" of the United Nations effort in Korea
and said again that no ceasefire can be arranged
without signing an armistice. i
The President told a news conference "I hopa
everyone understands, now that there has been no^J
ceasefire in Korea and there can be none until an
armistice is signed."
"Any premature slackening of our effort," he
added, "would cost us more casualties in the long
run than need be lost."
The text of the President's
"I hope everyone understands
now that there has been no
cease fire In Korea and that
there can be none until an
armistice has been signed.
"It Is our duty to continue
our efforts until the United
Mr. Truman, who had him-
self started the controversy
with Tait In a Washington
speech Nov. 20, said that there
was no "sinister conspiracy" to
defeat Taft of which he was
In his Nov. 20 speech the
President had said the Repub-
Nations objectives are achiev- Hearts used a huge slush fund
ed I In Ohio last year and would
"Only then will the future try to win the 1952 national
safety of the United Nations elections with money. Yester-
forces, including those who are i day, the President said that in
prisoners of the enemy, be as-1 his opinion the only corupir-
6ured |acy was In the slush fund on
"We cannot allow our men i the Republican side of the con-
to be caught off-balance by/piracy,
the enemy in case we cannot Mr. Truman said that all the
reach a satisfactory armistice
"The continued pressure of
our forces on tne enemy con-
stitutes the strongest incentive
for the latter to agree to a Just
"Any premature slackening of
our effort would cost us more
casualties in the long run than
need be lost."
Democrats want a Democratic
senator from Ohio and he cer-
tainly feels the same way.
A reporter asked Mr, Tru-
man if he had asked for all
the facts on Ollphant, who
ligured In the House subcom-
mittee revenue department
hearings for having Joined
Caudle on a free plane ride to
When it (any data on Cau-
Mr. Truman then issued aldle) comes to him mj- Tru.
stinging warning to press as-
sociations and Independent
newspapers to be careful that
they follow the truth in report-
ing the war from Korea.
Dispatches about the loll
in the Korean fighting Wed-
nesday, he said, stemmed
from a competitive news sit-
uation and the welfare of
the world is much more im-
portant than any such situa-
The White House Wednes-
day labeled as "not true" an
man said, he will act if the
facts justify this course. He
added that he stands firmly
against convicting a man with-
out evidence, a practice follow-
ed in his opinion, by some of
the Congressional committees.
The President Jokingly dis-
missed a question whether he
planned further dismissals of
government personnel, saying
it was hypothetical.
Mr. Truman said he thought
the very best effort is being
put forth to meet the heavy
New Books
The Trapp-Famlly Book of
Christmas Songs" is one ft the
new books placed In clroBlatlon
during the past week by pne Pa-
nama Canal Library.
fhe Trapp Family Singers,
whose concerts have mane them
known throughout the Americas,
havk selected the songs and car-
ols lor the book. Fafher Franz
Wasper, The Trap Family's
chaplain and muslcpl director,
has arranged the mask and con-
tributed a section /of historical
abd critical notes
The complete Hat of new books
at the Library fopows:
ZOOLOGY T-Animal biology,
bile body rebuUdln gand refln-
ishlng. f obodt.
FINE ARTS Psychology of
art. v. 5, Twilight of the absolute;
The Trapp-famlly book of Chrls-
mas songs, Wasner.
TORYGulf coast country. Car-
ter; The later ego. Agate; Forgot-
ten patriot, Robert Morris,
FICTION The tin trumpet of
China. Appell; The Marcaboth
women, Delmar; The emigrants,
Moberg; The silver hook. Morti-
mer; The man on the couch,
Proctor; and The hand of the
hunter, Weldman.
human machine. Brldgman; The
big fun book, Meyer: Westward
the course!, McGuire; The com-
ing of South America, Norton; A
peculiar treasure. Ferber; Paper
chase, Bayer; The girl with the
frightened eyes, Lariar; and
Shape of danger, Klelland.
Russian shooting down of an
American plane in the Vladi-
vostok area, Mr. Truman said
he did not like the news in
the report, but does not know
whether the published version
is true!
Associated Press dispatch say- requirements of the defense
Ing that a high level source, programs bat if the effort
possibly the President, had or- deteriorates he will do some-
dered American troops to end
the ground fighting in Korea.
At his weekly meeting with
newsmen at the winter White
House, Mr. Truman also
thing about it.
He said he has quite some
experience in that field, a re-
ference to his World War II
chairmanship of the, Senate
11 Threw back at Sen. Robert y/ar Investigating Committee.
A. Taft of Ohio the Republi-
cans' assertion that the Sena-
torial campaign against him in
Ohio last year was a sinister
conspiracy blueprinted by a
Communist and directed from
the White House. The Presi-
dent said he thought the cons-
piracy was in the slush fund
on the GOP side of the cam-
2) Said he has no facts as
yet to warrant any action a-
gainst Charles Ollphant, chief
counsel of the Internal Reve-
nue Bureau who has been
brought into the House tax In-
vestigation because of his as-
sociation with T. Lamar Cau-
dle, deposed Assistant Attorney
General in charge of the Jus-
tice Department tax division.
3) Denied that any employe
of the Internal Revenue Bu-!
reau should have any fear of
reprisal for reporting wrong-
doings. He said an employe
who knows about malfeasance
In office and does not report
It is a party to the crime.
4) Said he is very sorry to
hear of the death of Sen. Ken-
neth 8. Wherry (R-Neb.>, say-
ing that although they had
sometimes been involved in
political dogfights, they were
good, personal friends.
5) Rejected as a rather load-
ed question a reporter's inquiry
about whether he agreed with
the 8enate Preparedness Sub-
committee that military pro-
duction Is lagging dangerously.
The President, after reiter-
ating his position on the Kor-
ean armlsUce negotiations,
looked sternly at the reporters
seated before him and an-
nounced he was giving them
a lecture on stories about cease-
fires and armistices.
He said that when he was
walking down a road in France
on Oct. 27, 1918, with his out-
fit, when he was an artillery
captain, some one came along
with a French newspaper an-
nouncing in big headlines that
a armistice had been signed.
At almost the same mo-
ment. Mr. Truman said, a
lM-millimeter German shell
exploded on the right, and
just after it another explod-
ed on the other side of the
That story, Mr. Truman said,
was put out by Roy Howard
and it was a fake. That AP
story Wednesday, the President
said, was on a parallel with it.
Referring again to the AP
story, Mr. Truman said it
doesn't do the peace of the
world a bit of good for a story
Ilka that to be put out and It
shouldn't be put out.
Mr. Truman said he wa
talking to the press associa-
tions and the Independent
newspapers, but not blaming
the reporters assigned to the
winter White House because,
he said, he gets along pretty
well wtfh those fellows.
The news organlatlons have
as much responsibility for world
peace as he does. Mr. "Truman j
added, and they must be care-
ful to stick to the truth in1
these dangerous times.
Mr. Truman also dismissed
as hypothetical a question a-
bout the possible effect on In-
flation If the CIO breaks the
wage ceilings In the current
steel worker negotiations.
Asked about the reported
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Coln
Available in
25 or 60 Cycle
in ONE porce-
lain tub your
hands never touch
the water!
(Continued from Page 1)
for they are sidetracked to the
black markets.
His theory Is that instead of all
the billions being "wasted" on re-
lief, a few cities In the country
could follow the example of Dun-
kirk, New York (the representa-
tive's home town). They have i
sponsored their own program, by
contributing livestock, food and
other essentials to needy Euro-
pean communities, and over-
whelming them with supplies.
Although Reed was emphatic
on the question of foreign re-
lief spending, when asked by
this reporter what Justification
there was, when millions are .
being spent abroad for "pro-
moting democracy," for the
fact that a small group of
American children who live in
Panam should be forced to
pay exorbitant tuition for an
American education, he simply
evaded the question.
The representative, who visit-
ed Panam SO years ago, said
that he was amazed at the many
changes he found.
"However, then as now I saw
that the men and women work-
ing in this Important enterprise
are a fine and outstanding cross-
section of the American people. I
have noticed with special pride,"
he added, "the high degree of
sanitation on the Isthmus where
malaria and yellow fever were
once such a menace, and I should
like to commend the excellent
work of the medical and civil
authorities alike.*?
On the question of housing In
the Canal zone, Reed agreed that
there was still much to be de-
sired, but he knew that plans for
better living quarters were In
progress and that the work has
already started on many new
Representative Reed, who has
seen 33 years of Congressional!
service, and has had to deal with:
many people and organizations,
seeking funds felt always that In;
the past the Panam Canal did
an excellent Job. and now "I am
not too sure that the change (re-
organization) Is a beneficial one."
However, Reed believed that It
should be given a trial, and If de-
fects lp the law are disclosed, he
was sure congress will want to
correct them.
From what be has seen of
the travel possibilities. Reed
expressed the thought that
with the proper amount of ad-
vertising a great business in
travel tours would be develop-
ed here.
Commenting on the. passing of
Senator Kenneth S. Wherry,
Reed said he was a great man,
and a "casualty of the times." He
was really a man who threw his
heart and soul Into the work In
which he believed.
Representative Reed, who was
first elected to Congress in 1918,
and represents the 43rd district
in New York (Sheridan, N.Y.),
will remain on the Isthmus until
Dec. 14.
He concluded by saying that he
would like to "assure the people
of the Canal Zone of my sincere
friendship for them, and to say
that I shall do what I can to help
them if matters concerning this
area come within my province.'
A large number of peoPle nave
Introduced themselves to him, in
the few days he is here, for the
purpose of thanking him for his
part In relieving the tax situa-
tion of the last year, but the Rep-
resentative gallantly pointed out
that "a great amount of the cre-
dit for having the retroactive tax
repealed should go to Senator
Walter George, the chairman of!
the Senate Finance Committee, i
ON THE DOTTED LINE Marine Corps Col, James C. Mur-
ray (left) and North Korean Col. Chang Chun San initial
the map on which they had jointly drawn the truce line at
Panmunjom. The two men Initialed the map at strategic
points along the Une, which corresponds to the present line
of military contact.
HEARD 3WAN SONG. MAYBE-Unperturbed by the presence
of the Fyfe family, a swan sits at ease in their Edinburgh, Scot-
land, home, after waddling indoors from the garden. The family
had tried to coax it in with food and drink, which it refused
What finally lured it in was music from the phonograph.
ATTACHED TO HIS JOBLiterally bolted to his job by a steel
ball bearing wrist is Ralph Olson, cableway operator at Hungry
Horse Mont Olson himself designed the special steel joint that
connects hi* artificial left arm to the cableway speed control.
No. 28 Peru Avenue Panama City
-Ja (glorious i/ou.,.-
at (Holiday c/orma Is
And we have an answer to the perennial
"Whf shall I wear':'. A Gorgeous Collection
of the loveliest MATERIALS you've seen!
Something NewJ
Solid and Plaid Colors.
All Colors.
Pleated, Solid and Fancy.
Gold and Silver.
Panama Awaits
New Political
The people of Panam today
adopted an attitude of expect-
ancy toward the developments
of the next few days.
' An answer by President Alcl-
biades Aroscmena to a request
from the Permanent Education
Committee for the formation of
a non-polit;cal Cabinet was to
have been delivered today. But,
Ofillo Hazera. Secretary General
of the Presidencia, said the Pre-
sident's answcY would not be
ready for a few days.
Hazera said the President had
not given a deadline for his
Teachers announced Tuesday
that If they did not have an an-
swer from the President by to-
day they would present a mo-
tion calling for a general teach-
ers strike to the Permanent
Education Committee.
Meanwhile, ii. the National
Assembly yesterday there was
talk of a suspension of indi-
vidual guarantees to cope with
the present higr school stu-
dent strike and the accompa-
nying violence of the last few
On the other hand, President
Arosemena's General Secretary
announced today that the Pre-
sident will not receive the "civil
caravan" that will \ nrch from
the Interior on Dec. 1 because
of its political nature.
The "caravan" is intended to
demand also that the President
form a non-political cabinet.
It will have a police escort to
keep it from getting into traffic
jams and, at the request of
the organizers, all cars and per-
sons will be searched for arms
before the parade reaches Pana-
m City. It is scheduled to end
with a mass meeting In Sar/a
Ana Plaza.
Lost And Stolen Gems
Usually Underinsured
CHICAGO (UP.) More than
50 per cent of the jewels lost
or stolen so far this year were
underinsured. an insurance com-
pany survey says.
"Too many people lost money
replacing missing Jewels," said
John A. Arnold, vice president of
National Retailers Mutual Insur-
ance Co. "Their insurance paid
only a portion of the replace-
ment cost." .
. The fuudaaUia was
that bought jewelry more than
three years ago, he said.
He cited the example of a man
who bought a diamond ring In
1941 for $350 and insured it for
that amount. When the ring was
lost last summer, the man learn-
ed it would cost him $1,200 to
duplicate It today.
Radar Speed Trap Foiled
By Friend Of Motorists
Greensboro police were proud of
the way their new radar speed-
detecting device was working.
They set it up on a busy thor-
oughfare and summoned 19 mot-
orists to court.
Suddenly, traffic slowed down
and the radar speedometer
nicknamed "the whammv"was
getting no customers. Police were
mystified. Drivers just won't re-
form that quickly.
They discovered the reason
just around a curve in the road.
A well-meaning elderly man was
nagging down each passing car
to pass the word that "the wham-
my" was waiting.
The patrolmen warned the
warner and moved their radar
box to a new location.
8 oz.
76 or.

8 oz. ?" .29
Ooz. .30

101 Central Avenue Tel. 2 3418
Headquarters of VOGUE and McCALL Patterns.
The Reliable Jewelry Store
i ii.
Dec. 8th PHONE 3-008
Phone S-tW
15th ft Belisario Porras
(San Francisco)

mitoAY, November 3, mi
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
Four Shrimp Boats
Arrirr in Oixtolial
Panama Shrimp. Inc.. has lust
briupht down four shrimp boats
that arrived in Cristobal yester-
day irom Florida They are the
The project is expected to be
completed by Jan. 1, 1953.
Cargo Ship Freed from Sand
Bank in North Africa
ORAN. Nov. 30 tUP> The
Sullivan Ac
shrimp boats locally.
Tanker Heads
for Whalinc Kl'Ct in Antarctic
The tan ;<- Thorshavn came
through the Canal this week on
its way to bring oil to the Ger-
man whaling fleet In the Antarc-
tic The Thorshavn will bring
back the whaling oil and return
to Aruba. Fernie and Co. are the
local agents.
Dredging Co. Announces
Contract to Opee.
JTO-Mile Venezuela Waterway
The McWilliams Dredeine Co.
announced today that it had
signed a contract to open a 170-
mile waterway in Venezuela so
that iron ore can be broueht out
from the Rich Cerro Bolivar
Mines, a United States Steel
Company project.
Pres Achile Guibet called the
project "one of the biggest dredg-
ing contracts ever let."
The value of the contract was
not disclosed But Guibet said
that his firm and the Gasagen
Overseas Construction Company
will dredpe a 40-mile length of
Canno Mscar?o and Orinoco Riv-
er to make the waterway navi-
gable ____________
The ship ran aground during;lnven' a new ruIe for Canasta.
violent storm ten days ago. i ,,T ,. ...
__________________I "1 drew the last card from the
stock, a black three," writes a
lady from Camas. Washington. "I
had five cards in my hand, all of
| them very dangerous discards. I
i wanted to discard the black
three, but was told I must dis-
card that my opponents could
use if I had one. This process
would go on until somebody went
out or until somebody ran out of
usable cards. I was even told
that this rule had appeared in
jthe Jacoby column. What about
A fishing rod, according to
some wives, is o pole and line with
a worm on each end.
There's positively no use itch-
ing lor things, unless you ore l ill-
ing to scratch for them.
Answer to Previous Punle
1 Depicted 1 Strong winds
horned 2 Meat dish
ruminant 3 Mineral rock
8 It also is called Measure (ab.)
13 Theft
14 Singing voice
15 Era
16 Scandinavian
IS Pedal digit
19 Thus
20 Ribbon
22 Concerning
23 Musical
25 Legal claim ,
27 Halt vi!
28 Finishes
80 "Smallest.
State" (ab.)
80 Against (ab.)
51 Hypothetical
structural unit
82 An (Scot.)
S3 Wilt
85 Horse's, gait
88 Angers
89 Volcano in
* 40 Nickel
41 It is found in
the American
47 Not (prefix)
48 Worm
SO Mistake
_ SI Piece of
* lumber
52 Paces
64 Bunting
56 Unspoken
67 Most obese
5 Gambling
6Seth's son
7 Biblical city
8 Let it stand
9 Pronoun
10 Insect
11 Anchored
12 Smooths
17 Thoroughfare
20 Fastest
21 Raises
I'm getting used to hearing
i that all sorts of Impossible things
have appeared In my column. It
i usually develops that the lady
didn't read it there herself, but Opportunity knocked at least
she knows somebody whose cous- four times for West in the hand
ins brother-in-law did read it. shown today. Each time he turn-
ed a deaf ear.
There is no such rule, of course.
In this situation you discard the He had his first chance as the
black three if that's what you dealer. An opening bid of one
want to do. You are never com-;no-trump would have led him
pelled to make a discard for the more surely to game in no-trump.
|benefit of your opponents. Any He had his second chance when
! am; that had such a rule would South bid two diamonds. Per-
oe a very silly game. haps West should have bid two
'no-trump Instead of doubling an
"My opponents melded out and opponent who was not vulnera-
caught me with all four black ble.
threes in my hand." writes an-'
other correspondent, from Eau I Having doubled two diamonds.
Claire. Wisconsin. "They said my|Wet had given up the game in
side would have to .pay a penalty, no-trump. It was still possible
of 500 points. My answer was |for him to collect a penalty of 300
short, decisive, and not very po- points, but he muffed two chan-
ces to do so and
only 100 points.
thus collected
West opened the king of hearts,
and South won with the ace. De-
clarer returned the eight of
spades, and West had his first
24 Chemical
26 Place within
33 Best
34 Awn
36 Vegetables
37 Goal
42 Repose
43 Either
44 Preface (ab.)
45 Particle
46 Ruler (suffix)
49 Dry
51 Falsehood
53 Mixed type
55 Mount (ab.)
|lite. Is there anything in this?"
There is less m it than meets
.the eye. If your opponents had,
said 800 points, it would be pos-
sible to believe that they confus-
ed red threes and black threes.
'Since they said 500 points, how- chance. He should have played
ever. It's a clear case of an in-low, allowing East to win the
vented rule. trick East would return a club
and South would surely wind up
As I have often pointed out in!with only six tricks.
'this column, this is a free coun- ,
'try. and you don't have to stick' Instead. West dashed up with
rigidly to the official rules of the king of spades In order to lay
Canasta. It's equally true thatjdown the queen and jack of
;you don't have to adopt every .hearts. South calmly discarded
weird new rule that somebody the seven of spades on the third
ifeels like cooking up. This is a .heart, thus putting West to the
problem thai every player mustftest lor a second time.
seltle lur himself.. 1 / I
WtsVs correct play at this,
"I took the discard pile and point is to exit with the fourth
immediately discarded a black,heart while East can still ruff.
three," relates a Brooklyn cor-This enables West to get- out
respondent. "I was told that mytwithout losing a trick and
first discard could not be a leaves the deuce of spades in his
,black three. Is this true?"
Not a bit of it. Just another bit
of invention. Play it If you like
It, but it's not the official rule.
hand for a later exit.
Actually, West foolishly led the
deuce of spades. South ruffed and
led the queen of diamonds. Now
West could get only a one-trick
set. He refused the trick for lack
of a good return, whereupon
South led the jack of diamonds
West had to win with the king i
of diamonds, and any return was,
bound to cost him a trick. If he
led the fourth heart, dummy's:
ten would win a trick. If he led j
a club. Souths king would win a
trick. If West led a trump, he
would win no further trump
No Gain

' '

f" pos m
THE 10O0TH The Panama Area Damage Control Sschool
last week graduated Its 1000th student. Left to right are
Colonel O. R. Oglesby, School Commandant; Sgt. Luis Rodri-
guez-Ibarry, of the 504th Field Artillery, 33 years old, whose
home is in Naranjito, Puerto Rico, who Is the 1000th grad-
uate, and Capt. Howard W. Gordon, U.S. Navy, of Headquar-
ters' 15th Naval District. The PADC School Is a Joint Armed
Forces Function, with instructional personnel drawn from all
branches. Civilians also attend the classes. Graduating last
Wednesday was the 36th class, with 35 completing the course.
Students' are taught protective measures against chemical,
biological, and radiological attacks.
(.S. Army Photo)
Wherry's Successor To Be
Key Man In Election Year
WHEEL-A-WAY Willie, a four-year-old dachshund in Welwyn.
England, get around town in a tiny chariot that takes the place
of his back legs, rendered useless by Illness. He's good enough at
wheeling along to chase cats with the best of his tour-legged
l (rienda, (Patbe Pictorial photo from NEA-Acme.)
NY Air Raid Drill
Proved Thousands
Would Have Died
NEW YORK. Nov. 30 (UP)
New York City's first full dress
Czech Daily Calls
Slansky'$ Arrest
An Important Case
VIENNA. Nov. 30 (UP) The
official Czech Communist news-
air raid drill Wednesday went off I paper Rude Pravo today report-
better than the Civil>fense of-led that Czech Minister of. Na-
ficials had expected, but thou-jtional Security Lad Isla v Koprlv*jL.-- a i ^--v-j
sandsarould have been killed by had compared the Prague arrest,
carelessness if the bomb had of forme* Communist Party seJI
The unexpected death yester-
day ofS enate Republican leader
Kennth 8. Wherry, 69-year-old
Nebraskan, .has confronted Re-
publicans with the task! of
choosing a new Senate leader
whose policies will haw a
strong bearing on the fafe of
party candidates in next nail's
ral elections.
erry who was one of his
party's most vocal champions of
isolationism and free enterprise,
died 'of cancer and complica-
tions following an earlier opera-
He died in George Washington
University Hospital, several
hours after he had been re-
admitted in critical condition.
He has placed injran oxygen
tent and his family was sum-
moned immediately.
He is survived by his widow,
a son,. David, and a daughter,
Wherry, who was elected to
the Senate first in 1042 and be-
came Senate GOP leader in 1849,
was one-' of the strongest sup-
porters bf Sen. Robert A. TaftJ
for the Republican Presidential
About the only Democratic
Administration program he ever
supported was farm price sup-
Taft, now on a campaign tour
of the South, said at Greens-
boro, N. C, that Wherry's death
was a ^terrible shock."
He said the Nebraskan was an
"honest, forcible and able" man
who "served only the public."
Republican National Chairman
Guy O. Gabrielson described
Wherry as "a valiant fighter for
the American way of life."
Wherry's death left the Sen-
ate membership at 50 Demo-
crats and 45 Republicans.
Orange Juke Firms
Go Towards Merger
TAMPA. Fla., Nov. 30 (UP)
The Florida Citrus Exchange
worked today to wind up its $32,-
000,000 deal to take over the pro-
cessing faculties of the Snow
Crop division of Clinton Foods,
Exchange general manager
John T. Lesley said the deal will
be completed within "a few days"
and the actual signing of con-
tracts will be done here early
next week.
The head of the cooperative
said that although the exchange
has enough fruit for contract
performance, it needs an addi-
tional 3,000,000 boxes to assure
capacity production.
With its processing facilities,!
Lesley said the exchange will i
gain ownership of "more concen-1
tratlng capacity than any other
organization in the world."
The exchange will also own and
operate two single-strength Juice;
are Sens. "" Styles canning plants, orange oil ex-i
H) Homer Fereu-I1"011 processes, a machine
huge refrigerated
taken by a Republican. Nebraska
GOP Gov. Val Peterson already
has entered the race- for the
seat now held by Sen. Hugh
Butler (R-Neb.)
There was a possibility Pe-
terson might step down from
his state post in favor of the
lieutenant governor with the
understanding that be would
be appointed to Wherry's seat.
Republican political leaders
were reluctant to speculate on
Wherry's successor as GOP Sen-
ate chieftain.
Most felt the field was wide
open and seme predicted the so-
called "liberal" wing again will
make an effort to have one of
their men named. The con-
sensus was that it probably will
go to a Taft supporter.
Among those who might be
Bridges (N. .
son (Mich.), Owen Brewster!sh0D1and
(Me.), Eugene Mlllikln (Colo.!, warehouse.
and Bourke B. Hlckenlooper I now CroP wul handle the dls-
Police announced that no longer
will they switch coins from auto
windshields to parking meters
for motorists. They gave two rea-
sons "skldrow" characters were
getting to the coins first and
some of the motorists skipped
making the initial meter pay-
ment when they parked.
Crop is the only company to en-
ter the dispenser field and how
1,000,000 gallons 0I juice were
sold through machines last year.
He said the entire negotiations
have been motivated "by a desire
to bring stability to this indus-
try." Lesley said the exchange
will probably take over the facili-
ties not later than Dec. 1.
Fearful Mother
Commits Suicide
RICHMOND, Va.. Nov. 30 (UP)
Fearful that her war prisoner
son may have been a victim of
Chinese atrocities, Mrs. Florence
Mills Leake, 47, plunged from a
bridge into an icy canal here to-
day and was drowned.
Relatives said that Mrs. Leake
had been despondent since read-
ing the atrocity stories, especial-
ly after her son. Pvt. Charles Ed-
ward Elliott was captured by
Chinese troops in Korea about
two months ago.
Police said that the death was
"clearly a suicide."

But his seat la certain to be GOP causes.
Among those who might be
supported by the GOP "liberal"
faction is Sen. Leverett Salton-
stall (Mass.), now Senate Re-
publican whip.
If a "compromise" candidate
were sought for Presidential
year harmony the post con-
ceivably could go to Sen. Wil-
liam F. Knowland (R-Callf.)
Born In Liberty, Neb, Feb. 28,
1892, Kenneth Splcer Wherry
was known as "Lightning Ken"
because of his ability as a Re-
publican Party promotor, mas-
ter of ceremonies, and salesman
of automobiles, implements, real
estate and coffins.
A graduate of the University
of Nebraska and Harvard Law
School, he also was a lawyer
and undertaker. But politics was
his greatest love and he poured
al lot his torrential energy Into
really dropped.
"I expected it would be good,
but not as good as this, and
that's putting it mildly," said Ci-
vil Defense Director Arthur Wal-
lander, who Watched Times
Square empty in leas than 60
Only one person was arrested
for refusing to take shelter. The
summons was issued for a boss of
a steamfltting crew which refus-
ed to quit work.
have the
trlbutlon. merchandising, adver-
tising and sale of the Juices
packed by the exchange under
the Snow Crop label, Lesley said.
He added that Snow Crop offi-
cials have contracted "over a
long period of years" to take a
minimum of 6,000,000 gallons
J-aley pointed out how Snow
Available at your favorite store!
Made in New Zealand
Distributed by the Swift, Co.,

(Holiday Spirit

Ready to Whir' You
Through the Coming .
Excitement in i-nchanting

creary Rudolf S.'ansky with otherj
treason and espionage cases
which have shaken Russia, Hun-
gary. Poland, Bulgaria and Ai-
banla in recent years.
Koprlva was reported to have
told a meeting of security police
at Brat Isla via Nov. 27:
"It has been or o ved that
Slansky's case parallels that of
Leon Trotsky in Russia, Vladis-
lav Gomulka in Poland, Ltelo
Raj k in Hungary, Traicho Ros-
tov in Bulgaria and Kocljoxe
in Albania."
But thousands of obedient cit-
izens who sought shelter on the
first wall of the siren found it
behind plate glass, rather than
concrete. A
.. ... .. ..I*1, to murdered In
Unofficial observers declBred'^T-,..*,, .*
that 100 persons "perished" at|0omulk w* ****
42nd Street and 5th Avenue when
they found the doors of the Pub-
lic Library locked against them,
and had to seek other shelter.
Trotsky, who. contended with
Staiin for supreme powef tn Rus.
was murdered in Mexico.
The others Lamed bp Koprlva
have mil been tried and execut-
ed for eiiilonoge and/treason.
in diffrente styies and color.
Nylon HOSE famous
' WILLY'S' all shades.
702 Central Avenue

It's gonna be easy, Dancer
with gifts that really suit I
Alert PANAMA MERCHANTS are using
Radio Station HOG
to tell shoppers about their
sparkling selection of gifts!
BOB MU mu Oanaaaa* *BMfl
Living; Room Window Curtains..... 4.50
Traverse Rods in 3 sites from JJ5
Stool Hamper Comblna-
tlon ..
Toilet Brush and Stand.......r.... 2.5
Beautiful Lampe In modern colors .11.50
Nest of S Tables Reading Lamp. .20.M
Plastic Pools for Children.........10.50
Metal Ironing Beards..............11.95
Ironing Covers ......,............ 1JW
able Heat Protectors, set of J, 1.00
Minute Sponge Maps.......... 5.05
Set of 3 Cannhttera with Shelf 3.75
Plastic Chef Spice Shelf Seta 1.50
Chrome-Plated Towel Racks
Venetian Blind Brushes............ 1.50 Brushes ...............\ 30
Waffle Iran Cleaning Brusbas..... 0.3S
Pastry Brushes ................... 0.35
Pyrax Basten ,................... 085
ay NOW
From today
until Christ-
mas we shall
remain open
'tin 9 pan.
Shop in
Y.Uow geld-UM and
rhinMion earnngi ami
pndant Mt
Avoid crowds... delays... and
disappointments later. Select
your gifts now from our large
selection...put a small deposit
and we'll hold it in our "Lay-
away Vaults" until wanted.
There's no extra cost added on
for this convenient service.
'* **
'- WHOLt
Reg. Trade Mark
Beautiful man's
Onyx ring with
center diamond

A small deposit will reserve
your choice of nationally-ad-
vertised watches now. Buy for
gifts or for yourself I

and others
157 < e n t r at v e. 137
Come in- Browse around Use your Xmas Dollar
ef last weett
No. 36 6th Street
San Francisco
15th ft Belisario Porras
(San Francisco)

Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office
tee. 4 Ttvolf Ave
Faene :-!:l
hlOSKO or. LESSEFS a> l.eaaeae
No. 4 Fourth of Jut Ave
rhone i-ttsl
hih'ih i KI.TON
it. Meleoe-ee A.
rhoae tiS -Colon
Ho. U Wat I2tb Street
No s; H Stree'p.naae
No. 12.17 Central Are Celta

12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
FOR SALE:New used refrigerators For fh buving O; selling of your
in pe.fect condition. Reasonable aufomobile consult: Agencias Cos-'
prices ar.d terms. Compona Alfo- mos. S. A., Automobie Row No.
ro. S. A.. No. 28 Peru Ave. Pon-i 29. Telephone 2-4721. Panama.
om City. Ponom.
Oe you ho a drinking pro'era?
Write Alcoholici Anon
Bo 2031 Anco. C. Z
FOR SALE:Washing machine, r-
fngerator. water heater, good con-:
dition. 43rd Street No. 41-A.;
downstairs, after 5 p. m.
Far letter
Smoot tr Purlin
. r~r. ,fllth The'V"' ,UICK CHIVROLIT Dealer
Why dream come to the truth. The,
most beautiful hand corved Chi- Ponam.
nese wardrobe with a very hand- c~ --------------------- -------r-------
seme m.rror. Half of regular price 'OR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
"La Corbellinesa No. 224 Cen-
tral Avenue. Telephone 3-1136
Ladies of the C. Z. !
' SAUZE" Beauty Porlor
'Cosmetic Center of Colon''
1002 7 th Cr Front Streets
GromlkrVs Sonto Cloro beoch-
cot tapes Electric Ice ooxes, gas
stove, moderte rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-i>61
Valle. Room $2.00 doily per per-
son. Meols a la Corte. Reserva-
tions. Telephone Panama 2-1 I 12
Williams Sonta Clore Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Cobins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sole.
FOR SALE: 6 ft., 60 Cyl
like new. $165X0. Coll 87-3291
FOR SALE:8 piece mahogany bed-
room set. Call Panama 3-3936.
FOR SALE:' Dixie" gas stoves at
ridiculously low prices See them
at Ho;mo S. A No. 51 Via Es-
paa, Panama. Don't miss this op-
FOR SALE:25 cycle refrigerator 8
fee'. Cirr Street. Balboa 1425-A
Household Exchange
Opening Soon at
43 J. Feo! de lo Ossa
i Automobile Rowl
white side wall tires. 3,500 milej
For information apply "Inversio-
nes Generales, S. A." Jos Fran-
cisco de la Osso Avenue No. 38
Only lew left I
Smoot 6- Peredee
Far Batter
Srroot b Peredas
TIRES AND TUBES: New; 11.00 x
22; 12 ply; for trucks; bargain
prices. F Icazo & Compony, 79
B Avenue.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator in very -
FOR SALE: 1951 Morris Minor
convertible. 4.500 miles, chrome
grille. $950. Call Albrook 7194
good condition. Ecuador Ave. 20 FOR SALE:1948 Dodge Convert-
Apt. 3. Tel. 3-4212.
For Batter
Smoot O Paredes
WANTED TO BUY 1940 1941
n942 Chevrolet or Ford Pick-
up. Mr. Currier. Cvjmboa 6-569
ble. Mi.-d Drive, all accessories.
Duty paid. Reasonable. Telephone
Balboa 3472. Sea at 5765-C
Fashion and Gift Catalog now on
sale ot all newstonds. We will handle
your orders for you ot no extra cost
731, Telephone Panama 2-1219.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Sonto'
Claro Box 435 Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3- 1673
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
Only a row left!
Smoot b Parades
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room
board available. Bella Vista 46th
St. 18-A. Phone 3-1789 or office
hours 2-1693.
WANTED Clean soft rags. Job
Dept Pa-iamo American.
Only a few left!
Smoot b Paredes
WANTED TO BUY: X Spinet type
piano Must be excellent condi-
tion. Call Mrs. Simonsen. 87-5133
during working hours. 83-2201
after 4 p. m.
FOR SALE1948 Hudson, Commo-
dor, 4-door sedan, radio, seat cov-
ers, excellent condition, price $1.-
dore 4-door sedan, radio, seat cov-
New Cristobol, between hours of
5 to 7 p. m.
FOR SALE: $1,800.00 letter of
credit on new Oldsmobile. Will sa-
crifice for cash or will accept
trade In on late model car. Car
contact at house 179, Portobellc
Street, New Cristobal, between
hours of 5 to 7 p. m.
FOR SALE:1950 Ford Club Coupe
V-8, radio. nylon seat covers
17.000 miles. Stevens. Bolboo
Armv-Navv Club
Hos Qcore B^ard
For Classic Came
FOR SALE: Electric water heoter
with automatic temperatura con-
trol. One yeor guarantee, capacity
and prices:
6 gallons, I 10 volts, $47.00.
25 gallon, 220 volts, $56.00.
12 gallon. I 10 volts, $57.00.
ii-i |W .nJ opportunity to "witness" the Ar- 25 oolicns 220 volts. SJ9.50.
neip WQnreO my-Navy football game tomor- Moke use 'his opportunity.
u/aTiTcKcu .-----~Ti---------ir0T/ durln soeclal program to HASM0- s A- iThe home of Fri-
* u ~7 ,c' m0ld ,' ?en" held at the club as a feature of!Qldo're> K' 51 Vio Espoa. Panomi
the day of the annual clasl?.
Members of the Army-Navv
Club at Ft. Amador will have an
opportunity to "witness" the Ar-
my-Navy football game tomor-
FOR SALE:If you wont a clean
smooth running cor I hove o
Cadillac 4-door black sedan, 6
new tins and radio, will sell tc
highest bidcSr. Also 10 piece Phil-
lipine Rattan livingroom furniture
$295.00. Vornish mahogany drop-
leaf table ond 4 mahogany choirs
$50.00. House 8052-D, Maroon-
FOR SALE:Chain Drive Bike, 3
wheels, large size. 811-9. Cocoli
Only f.w loft!
Smoot 6> Parados
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to accept any other
as a Gift. .
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
POWER alone.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
FOR RENT:Two room apartment
unfurnished, apply Via Espoa 106
ocross police booth, apartment 5
For Bett.r
Smoot & Parades
Hotrl V, Panami
Offers stocks for sale: Coca
Cola Clay Products Fuerza
y Luz (common) Forestal
Wants to buy stock of Brew-
MILS.: -4)1 S-10M
Your dollar buys less now than at any time In the last iso v-. ij. .^ ._
M m a., n. -__ SEES ASiSSXSfBSSSas. 3

cus roth BUILT
Slipcover ReuphoUtery
Alberto Heras
J. r. de la Ossa 77 (Automobile Row)
Free Ksilmali- Pickup 4 Deliver]'
Tel. .1-11128 8:00 a.m. lo 7:M p.m.
FOR SALE:Ring, emerald with two
boquelte Diamonds, plotinum set-
ting. Cost $375.00. Sacrifice $250.
00. Phone Ponomo 3-2351. after
FOR SALE:Singer sewing machine
foot) used 5 yews, $65.00. Tel
3-2100. Ponomi.
FOR SALE:1949 50 Dodge Ply-
mouth or Bujck. from privare
party only. Telephone 3-4413.
If your dress needs a buckle, cov-
ered bottons, botto>*ioles, eyelets
belt, hemctitching Go to the Luk
Building, East 34th St. Apt. 106
Efficient service.
FOR RENT:Apartment completely
independent, 2 bedrooms, living-
dmingroom, kjtchen, bathroom.
No. 20. 13th street San Francis-
co. Keys at house 16.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom apart-
ment, best location, moderate
price, very cool. Call 2*2443.
entirely renovated and well fur-
nished. Rates reasonable. Bche-
lo n only. Inquire ot The Ame-
rican Club facing De Lessees
FOR RENTFurnished smoll bun-
galow, on Sabanas main rood.
Very reasonable nice home for
on American bachelor only. Box
57. Ancon. C. Z.
Without Worry Or Care
am flfifc
II Tivoh Ave. Pan. 2-2006
li |i i

- ** 4
trol housework, must speak Eng-
lish ond slop in. fcngel 44th St
No 37. owrtment J, Souse Build-
Be popular, learn Ballroom Cancing
from popular instructors. Balboc
YMCA or Box 106, Belboo Harnett
& Dunn,
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Cholet three bedrooms.
100 M* lend, situated in 13 ond
R street. Porque Lefevre. behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tai. 3-1216.
corner lot, one block from Central
- Avenue, between Jose Vallarino
and "N" Street. 1485 Mtrs. Tel
I 2-1081.
A "live" broadcast of the
same will be received, beginning
15 minuter before game time
the starling whistle Is at 1:16
p. m. Panama time). Durin?
the broadcast every play will
be vividly outlined on a large
iootball scoring board.
Navy Commander Charles M
Holcombe will ODerate a mov-
inr. ball over the imnrovlsed
gridiron while the Middies have
the ball, and Lieutenant Colon-
el Nenry L. Miller, Army, will
operate the device while the
Cadets are on the offensive.
FOR SALEFairbanks Morse 5 H
P. Gosoline-Kerosene oil engine
57. Ancon.
CAMERAS!. New Polaroid Land ond
like new Graflex. Phone Balboa
FOR SALE: Gentle medium size
horse, suitable for children.. $60
00 Also: beautiful Coito Ricon
saddle, almost new, $50. Phone
Panama 3-1127 '
Potase Piemontaise
or Salmon Salad
BUneuetle of Veal en Ragout
Early June Peas
Coffee Tea Beer
Join u far Cocktai
from 4 to 6 p.m.
25 c.
United Stotos District Court For The
District Of The Canal Zen*
tantea Divieien
In the Matter of tea Adoptioi
Judith Antonia Roldan, an Infant,
by Jaoita Allnoa Croat
Yon ore nt-.l.r rlud and required to
appear before fee United Stttei Dletrlrt
Court for the Dlitrlet of the Canal
Zone. Dir nion of Balboa, at the
rourtroom thereof. In Aneen. Canal
Zone, on 1 ueider. the ltth day of
JSnuarr. itit. at aine o'clock la the
forenoon of that day. then and there
to Show cause, if any yea haee.why
Jaanei Allier-n Creaa ehonld net yroceed
with the hearine of hie etition for
the adoption of the eaid Judith Antonia
Witee the Honorable Joseph J Han-
eeek. Judge. Lmted Butee Diatrlct
Court for the Ditrtet of the Canal
Zone, tr.: 1th day of November. 1151
C. T McCecntkk, Jr, Clerk
by Sere do W Pona. Chief Deputy
The forecolae ciution U aoTvod apon
you by publication pureuant to the
order of the Honorable Joaepa J. Haa-
rek. Jodee. United Statee DUtrict
Court for ska Diatrlct of the Canal
/am. dated November S, mi, and en-
tered and filed In tklt action in the
'flee of the Clerk of The United
S tea Diatrlct Coat for the Diilrict of
t.. Canal Zone for the Dlelaloa of
'Tla.boa, November 8. ltd.
C. T. McCerankb. Jr, CUrk
By Sara do In l*aan. Chief Deputy
Boatg & Irlotors
FOR SALE:Boot, 19' plywood hull
60 H.P. V-8 engine, newly over-
hauled. Coll 82-4232 or 87-3297
after 6 p. m.
Legion Post No. 1
Plans Gala New
Year's Eve Parry
American Legion Post No. 1
naa plans already under way
for 11 gala New Year's Eve ce-
lebration at the Legion Club at
Fort Amador on Dec. 31.
Nolsemakers, streamers, con-
fetti, and those fancy hats are
already on order for the gay
time. Contacts ae being made
In order to secure one of the
best dance orchestras on the
isthmus to furnish music for
the affair.
Favorite games and spot dan-
ces are planned throughout the
"The best part of all." says
the chairman, "is that the ad-
mission Is free."
'foor gyt i Oft .'
n009T*>-> jaw
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bathroom separate entrance
kitchen privilege. No. 13, 43rd
LOST: Wallet with Ponarruj and
Conol Zone chauffeur's licenses.
Reward. Deliver to Carlos Chan
El Empalme-, Francisco de la Osss
St., Panama.
Army Heralds New
Salvage Properly
Sales Policy Here
A new policy of salvage pro-
perty sales to Canal Zone resi-
dents, and others In the area
was announced today by the
Property Disposal Officer, Post
of Corozal, USARCARIB.
Cash sales of salvage proper-
ty will be held once each week
on Thursdays, beginning on
Dec. The sales room will be
open from 7:30 to 11:30 In the
morning, and from 1:30 to 3:30
each Thursday afternoon.Pros-
pective purchasers should enter
the Post through Gate No. 1.
Retail sales will be made to
military personnel and their de-
pendents; U. S. citizens employ-
ed by the U. S. Government in
the Canal Zone, the Army and
Air Force Exchange Service, the
Army and Air Force Motion
Picture Service, in the Canal
Zone, and dependents of these
Additlonaly, any organization
association, or institution In the
Canal Zone or Republic of Pan-
ama of an educational, charit-
able, scientific, literary, public
health, or public welfare na-
ture may purchase items on
The property to be sold will
consist of salvaged articles
suitable for sale at the local
market price level. Each item
will be price tagged; for none
Is to exceed $500.
PHOTOGRAPHED during the Pacific District Training Course are the following who recent-
ly completed 20 hours of Basic Training In Girl 8coutlng. From left to right around the
table: Mrs. G. N. Davis, Cocoli; Mrs. Evelyn Price, Fort Amador; Mrs. G. O.Parker, Diablo;
Mrs. Laura H. Motion. Balboa; Mrs. E. L. Trower. Gamboa; Mrs. R, Euper, Gamboa; Mrs'.
Elida Menotti, Panama Cky; Mrs. Patsy Ryan, Cocoli; Mrs. Berta E. Fernandez, Panama
City; Mrs. Smith, Albrook; Mrs. Diana Clanton, Fort Clayton; Mrs. M. L. Jacobs, Balboa;
Mrs. Joan Beldon. Balboa: Mrs. Dorothy Simpson, Diablo; Mrs. C. B. Wiggins, Fort Clayton;
and standing Miss Mary L. Patton. Girl Scout Executive Director.
Latin American School Shows

Good Neighbors Joint Effort
Before ranking members of the ing. We belte/re that every
diplomatic corps, armed forces, country, every people, has the
businessmen, and guests, Charge 'right to its own political and
d'Affalres of the united States economic Institutions, even
Embassy Murray M. Wise told 1501 though .we may not like some
members of the twenty-third! of them.
graduating class of the Fort Gu-1 *roday's international prob-
llck School for Latin Americans' lems have arisen because a num-
yesterday that the instruction! ber of long-term, world-wide de-
received there has not been llm- vejopments, each representing a
ited only to academic education problem of vast proportions, have
but has also promoted broader I fuied at thls particular point in
mutual appreciation and under- history to produce one ol the
standing between all members of
the Americas who participate in
I the program.
Wise spoke of the Organization
! of American States which repre-
sents Western Hemisphere solid-
; arlty, and of the 1947 Inter- at v,p samp tim nvttn''>*tMiei1"awa **" k.
American Treaty of Reciprocal new intSiona^ nr^bTems Thelthe Army under 8ingle service
^.sn wSLS!??Sf Kifl oTdecoWff MtfiajSnd soIialtprocuremPnt-
the value of man, in better un-
derstanding among ourselves,
and in the establishment of Jus-
tice everywhere."
Navy Bureau Of Ships
Orders Construction
Of Army Harbor Tugs
The Navy Bureau of Ships to-
day announced award of con-
tracts for construction of ten
65-foot steel harbor tugs. The
greatest crises In the history of
"We are faced with the tre-
mendous post-war problems aris-
ing from the devastation and
ruin of the second world war and tugs re^lng"*prehisd "for
More Comfort Wearing
Here le a nleaunt way to overcome
Inoee plate discomfort. rASTOTM. an
Improved powder enrtnkled on upper
nnd town platea hold them firmar oe
'that they feel more comfortable No
jmmy. eooey. pasty taate or feellnj Ite
alkaline (non-acid) Dora not our Check
roale odor" (denture breath I. Cot fA*.
TEETH today at any drua tore.
ITS BftEEZY It's a lovely
day at Miami Beach, Fla., as
Bikini-clad Dolores Medlln dem-
onstrates with her bandana scarf
fluttering In the trade winds.
Retired Employes
Hold Quarterly
Meeting Sunday
The regular quarterly meeting
of the Canal Zone Retired Em-
ployes Association and Chapter
24 National Association of Re-
tired Civil Employes will be
held at 1.30 p. m. Sunday In
the ball room of the Tlvoli
Guest House, Ancon.
Eubllcs to cooperate in main-
lining regional order and In re-
pelling aggression as positive evi-
dence of good nelghborllness.
He stressed the Importance of
maintaining the dignity of the
Individual and the brotherhood
of man.
The text of Wise's speech t
the students follows in part:
"We hsrve found that by
uniting for friendship and
peace through collective secur-
ity, and yie maintenance of
law and order in this Hemis-
phere, maximum progress and
stability can be achitved.
"However, this la not the com-
Slete picture. Only by establlsh-
lg friendly relations and mu-
tual understanding and assist-
ance among the American peo-
ples themselves, through tht pro-
motion of educational, scientific,
and cultural exchanges, may the
groundwork be laid for satisfac-
tory solutions to the many com-
plex problems which confront us
"Two weeks ago In Paris, Gen-
eral Dwlght D. Elsenhower, Su-
preme Commander, Allied Forcts
In Europe, speaking at a press
conference in connection with
the ceremonies opening the new
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion pefense College, said that
today soldiers and Bailors cannot
think merely In terms of guns,
planes, tanks, regiments and
ships. They have to think also of
the aspirations of people, in
whom there is certainly a long-
ing for peace. Alto they must
think of the economy of the peo-
Ele. their tradition, culture, and
istory. His words are applicable
to the citizens-of every nation In
the world.
"We must acknowledge that in
the field of human understand-
ing we lost ground with general
acceptance of absolute national
sovereignty. Bach country, strug-
gling with its own affairs, be-
came self-centered and Isolation-
"Today we must rededlrate
ourselves to establish the dignity
of the individual and the broth-
erhood of man.
"We believe profoundly In
the right of all men to political
feWdsiu and economic well-be-
patterns of life have been de-
stroyed for millions of people.
"New forms are developing.
"Great areas of the world are
breeding gi*ounds of conflict,
because their people lack the
barest meanof a tolerable ex- seven. Each of the firms Is a
"In these tsmible-torn regions,
the international conspirators of
Fellows and Stewart, Inc., of
Wilmington, Callforria, will
build three of the vessels and
the American Boiler Works of
Erie, Pennsylvania, will build
small business.
The awards were made after
one Imperialist -power are mas- competitive negotiation. Invlta-
ter-mlnding the exploitation and tlons to bid were Issued to 92
degradation of tne human being .East Coast- firms for the seven
for their own selfish political de-! tugs to be delivered to Mobile,
8l?na- .w .. w. v'Alabama, and to 20 West Coast
In the police states which,iirms for t^ three vessels to
fifae?,?*-it\pei.y ^v^XLu be delivered to Sacramento. Ca-
iffEfSirt- ^JIH t^Ph18 Wo'-- Proposals were receiv-
being, the Indlviduai'has lost his and wven West Coait dderi.
identity and become a mere chat-1 L. ,...,. ______-
tel, whose every mov.e is spied Total value of the procure-
upon and regulated by the,ment, including centrally pro-
Kremlin, cured material, is $3,221.000. The
"This it a trying period estimated cost of centrally pro-
throughout the world, and it Is cured material Is $114,700 per
time to reaffirm our beliefs In vessel.
"CONGRADULATIONS CORPORAL" say two members of the
2nd Battalion, 33d Infantry. Besl Soldier of the Month. Paul
A. Mullen, left, and Best Driver of the Month. Douglas A.
Hucks, exchange greetings after they each received the con-
gratulations of their commandinc officer. Major Howard o.
Bardes, Mullen hails from Aniover. Ohio, Hucka from
Charlotte, North Carolina
-------... -------(Of fiesal L'.S. Army r bete)


tr. pakamaAmEImcan an independent daiit newspaper
acihc S^ocietvf
80, 17, LIU D.L &tl~ 3521
A recent ion M given We#aeeay even in at the Uatoa '
Club, by the Panama Junior Chamber of Commerce aa a
welcome to the Delegates to the Sixth Congress '"?
Chambers of Commerce of Latin America and to their Caf-
re Queen" and the member of their courts.
A luncheon at the El Rancho Garden, alio giren by the
Panama Junior Chamber of Commerce, for the Delegate,
Queens and their conrti was held Thursday. Mute for the
occasion was furnished by Lot Rancheros.
El Panama. The honor guests
for this occasion were the Com-
mander-in-chief of the Panama
National Fire Department, Raul
IArango and the Assistant Com-
Wander. Luis Carlos Cndara.
and Mrs. Bradford or and Mrs. Walleston, who
IsBellis] Before Departure was the guest of Mrs. MS.
The personnel of the Balboa .Shore.
iedicaf Clinic are honoring Dr. The door prtee was won by Mrs.
jrid Mrs N. E. Bradford at a din- Guatua Luckett. Tlte high score
ker this evening at the Hotel Tl- In bridge was won by Mrs. Fran*
oil, before their departure for ,H. Stone; 2nd high by Mrs. John
lie United States on Saturday, P. Mlal and low core by Mrs.
cember I. John R. Uldrtck.
Covers wUl be laid for sixteen -----
luests St. Andrew's Day >
To Be Remembered
Ir. Mosher Complimented A program in honor of St. An-
fith Luncheon oreWs Day will be he,ld th.U
The Marine Engineers Assorts- evening at seven thirty o clock In
lion had as their guest of honor, the St. Andrew's Church at Co-
ir. Purdv Mosher, t a luncheon coll. The speaker of the even-
lor ten. given Wednesday at the,tag will be the former pastor of
lotelTivoU. Mr. and Mrs. Mosh- the church, the Rev. Milton A.
|r, accompanied by their two Cookson, now the minister of the
Ihildren will leave the Isthmus Church of Our Saviour in New
In December 8 for Corpus Chris- Cristobal.
Texas, where they will make The pubUc u ^^y mv,kd
to attend the service and to
greet Rev. and Mr. Cookson.
Ihelr home.
Reserve Officers Association
niliam Allen MuUer. Jr.
Welcomed by Parents
. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Mul- _. Tonieht
^8er??W,,.fnMf,Ceil.e The Reserve Officers Aasocie-
teat0ArrM^rT.'aatSc0hne on will hold a Chapter Presen-
oektail Party and Dance
gh t at Legion Clk
e American Legion Club at
Amador extends an invita-
tka to attend the regular cock-!
party and dance to be held/
atkhe elub tonight. Pree cock* '
will be served from 6:60 p.m.
llfj:0 p.m.
red Empleyee to Meet 8uaw
Canal Zone Retired Xfr
Aaiociation wlU hoUf*
Sunday at 1:30 p.m/./n
Jropm of the Hotel TO"
esldent. capUln Jobtf*
iues-.s all members fit*-
fltar Circle
on Wednesday at 1:00 pj
Scottish;Rite Temple
1 hold a
. I at
Wlrs Me-
Road. All
to attend

FOOD FOR THOUGHTDetroit restaurant owner Joseph Tuezak
and waitress Loretta Olsen look over the sign that advertises a
menu based on USD's uninBated prices. Tuezak lowered prices
for a week to prove that inflation is unnecessary and unprofitable.
Result: He had to hire six more employes and order three times
as much food to take care of his increased business.
to Hold
7:30 p.
this im
3orgas Hospital on Friday
Member 23.
Bella Vis
Miss Cl
ther of
tatlon Dinner at the Albrook Of-
ficers Club this evening at leven
thirty o'clock. Lt. D. P. Beers,
, Mr. Muller is an employe of USNft, U acting president of the(Home
Ihe Electrical Division in Balboa newly established Navy Pacific, pf the
>nd is the con of Mrs. Jack A. .Chapter of the Reserve OfficersUantlc
luller of Albuquerque, New Mex- Association. mLa* IL'ndk 2
|co. His wife is the daughter of r The meeting will be ^tended her 5 fr<
V and Mrs. T .A. Crawford, o by Lt. Walter Hunnlcutt, the tM Hom
Cameron, Texas.
1 Bous*'
Egypt's Charges
Against Britain
Probed By ILO
GENEVA, Nov. 30 (UP The
Viet Norn Patrols
Kill Cochitichina
Rebel Chieftain
SAIGON. Nov. 30 (UPjFrench
Five business and professional
men were discussing their secre-
taries and all but one of them
wa* bragging about what a Jew-1
el he had. That one was moan-
ing about the lame-brain he had !
Just hired, but kept up his part
of the boasting by saying what
a whiz* his last secretary had
been and how everything had
been In a meas since she left.
The praise was lavish. The ap-
preciation earnest. And the dis-
cussion ended by one man's say-1
ing: "Well, I tell you It's mighty :
1 hard to find a really good aecre- i
taryand once vou've found one.
I you're a sucker if you don't hold '
on to her. I always give mine a
raise before she gets around to
asking for lt. I don't want any-
one hiring her awav from me."
It's a pity men don't take that
attitude toward their wives. A
.man will marvel at the way an
; inexperienced secretary can. af-
ter a few years of holding down
a Job. get so competent that she
could almost run his business for
him. ,
But not many men ever stop
to marvel at how after a few
years of marriage his wife has
managed to acquire all the skill
required to run a home and keep
a family healthy and happy.
And while a man with a com-
petent secretary is wise enough
to know that It behooves him to'

crmy headquarters here today keep her haPPv- tne same m*n
ennounced th* killing of Neguy- |m*5 never nave.bought in uch
i's lomo
1 Wed. llntSnatinaLaborOrganlaation^n Bnh, commander of aff the terms about his wife,
ien, housemo- today appointed an Indian. Ras- Communist forces in Cochin
Also nien show no hesitation
p'artmental President of the Bella V;
R.O.A.. and Lt. Commander
John Glancv. Departmental
Vice-Presldent. who will make
the official presentation.
cocktails will be served In the
Driftwod Lounge.
All Naval Reserve Officers are
invited to attend and those wlah-
I fainting by Julie"
\ be Previewed Tneeday
Commander and Mrs. Edward
Roosevelt Halloran have Issued
Invitation to a preview showing
pf "Paintings by Julie," one hun-
dred water color impressions. of.
Panama on Tuesday evening. De-|tag to apply for membershipLmj
hember fourth, at five o'clock at do so at thl time. Those plan-
the Army-Navy Club at Fort' ning to attend are asked to tele-
Amador i phone Lt. commander A. J.
One hundred watercokjrs by Janasen 3S-3655. '
Ihe Hallorans' daughter, Julia' Officers are requested to bring
Inn Malone, will be on display, their identification cards.
Vista Children's hunath Rao to investigate the China till he was recently .
wltes all friends Egyptian charges that the Brit- lieved from nis command onij^ut bragging to the world a-
from both At- ish are using forced labor in the suspicion of betaR a "Titolst." bout the superiority of their se--
(Clfle Sides to at- Sue Canal area. | A Viet Nam oatrol caught the cretaries. They bask m the glory
ouse" on Decem-j .. .. rebel chief tai He had been cap-of having reallv bright voung wo-;
am to 5 p m. at ,a04the,A?*t- Dlre*tr Generalmred by the French earlier this men running their offices.
11. 4ithP Street, I g> wU1 le>ve ^ ^P1 MXt ,year but escaped _________j __4.
j------------------------------------\ But do they brag, to the world
it the Executive >nt tn>it^ m\ ? ~w. .nB,, ^ fw. 4 -ii!aDOut the bright young women
Happy way to spend an evening!
Meet your friend? Informally over
Chef Douthe's Sunday buffet.
Temuting hot and cold dishes, and
music for dancing by
KBN DELANET ard his orchestra
Hal Kelleher and his trumpet
alternarine with
AVKLINO MURO/ at the organ
8:10 p.m Sunday
in the Balboa Room and The Patio.
welcomes you
to the
Pleasant aftermath to the day's
work... music by Avellno Muoz,
piquant canapes (courtesy of
El Panam) and good friendship
In Inviting, air-conditioned
5:30 daily.
Wendell, on-the-spot inquiry of the slave "give every facility" to the lnves-Z "^"nVi. .re^hv t .
lrman, will act as labor charge earlier this week.tigator. Nf:r ^SSTiffJt&JSJ
the tea hours. kttnw delight out of trying to
I _____________________. .____________________ make the little woman look
I Mrs. J.
alleys of Balboa
lave Bouse Gaest
loshua I
Navy Officers Wives Club Meet
The Navy Officers' Wives Club ^
Mr. and Mrs. Milton J. Hal- j held a business meeting Tuesday w, ma
ley, of Balboa, have as their, at the Army-Navy Club A report MfM
uouse guest Miss Irene Ford of'of the Charity Committee was
Jhicago, Illinois, who arrived Sa- made by Mrs. Lewis K. coley and
iturday by plane from Miami, lit was decided by the club to t-
ales Ford plans to be on the locate approximately $300 toJo-
ithmus about two weeks
cal charities for the Christmas
Has Mary Diax Mrs. W. C. Kirk was appotat-
nored en Birthday ed Vice-president to.fill the va-
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Diaz of caney occasioned by the reslgna-
Jamboa, honored their daughter, jtlon of Mrs. A. F. McOrall Mrs.
nllss Mary Diaz, on the occasion Flavla Halloran reported on
Df her birthday anniversary with prospective trips to the San Biaa
buffet supper at their resl-1 islands and to the Province 1
TH* Wl
Ever* y since Adam has had
to begftf' career where others
left ofi/'t the desire Is in ev-
eryone 0 something new. to
be orjf Actually the start
( new only to us; and
lginality goes, there is
than we sometimes
think"'s does not mean that
life n#>e dul1 If the lo*d laid
down man of ability is tak-
Egypt invited ILO to make an Britain
>f the
announced that it will
who are running their homes?
Among the many guests who
athered were Mrs. Isabel Baena,
af Panama City, the grandmo-
jier of Miss Diaz and Mrs. Hel-
ta Alvaro, also of Panama City.
Iport Amador Officers Wives
Have Luncheon
Mrs. William O. Garrison and
ire. William M. Hon were co-
I hostesses Wednesday to the
members of the Fort Amador Of-
Darlen. The club plans a "dutch-
treat" cocktail party to be held
at the Fort Kobbe Officers' Club
on December 27.
Elks Request
Used Christmas Cards
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks requests the put
lie to give all used Chrlstn
cards to them so that they ma
In turn, send them to the
ted Cerebral Palsy Associati
h vision and courage by
r man, lt may prove
itlng than a newly-
ut task.
Joapel 1s not new. nor la
rch. To preach the Oos-
carty on the work of
"not necessarily easier to-
lan lt was at the beginning.
'is for courageous living to
Christ. The chapter for
will give you strength in
ace He has given you. It Is
,. likely a place that someone
'filled before you. You do not
adequate. This reading will
fleers Wives Club at a buffet for the us" of children so affU,
luncheon held at the Army-Navy led.
Quests Included Mrs. King, Panama Rotarr Club Meetst
who is visiting her daughter, > The Panama Rotary'
Mrs. Frank H. Llnnell, and fa- its regular weekly lur,
mily at their home at Fort Ama- meeting yesterday at the
To gsoW^y healthy
children need minerals
diet. That's why millions
serving. Cream of Wheat,
tioUs, and so digestible
used as baby's first solid
The "5 Minute" CreaJ^h"f has been
enriched with extra food,*d calcium.
* in their
ts keep on
and nutri-
fery generally
BRYSON. Mr. and Mrs Clif-
ford of New Cristobal, a daugh-
ter, Nov. 25 at colon Hospital.
1 MURRELL, Mr. and Mrs: Os-
car of Silver City, a daughter,
Nov. 36.
UTTLE. Mr. and Mrs. Albert
H. Of Panama, a son. Nov. Vt at
Gorges Hospital,
LAVEN DAR, Mr. and Mrs. La
Mar of Curundu. a son, Nov. 27
at Oorgas Hospital.
OCAMPO, Mr, and Mrs. Juan
of Mindl, a son. Nov. 37 atColon
WILL. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
R. of Margarita. Nov. 27 at Co-
lon Hospital.
BETTY, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
L. of Colon, a daughter, Nov. 27
at Colon Hospital.
CALDERN, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernardo of Panama, a daughter,
Nov. 27 at Oorgas Hospital.
COWAN. Mr. and Mrs. Marion
of Curundu. a daughter, Nov. 27
at Oorgas Hospital.
ROSE. Mr. and Mrs. Harold of,
Balboa, a son, Nev. 28 at Oorgas
STEPHENS. Irene. 56. of Pana-
ma. Nov. 27 at Oorgas Hospital.
FULLERTON. Elisabeth. of
Gatun. Nov. 27 at Colon Hospi-
SMITH, Nathaniel. 61. of La
Boca, Nov. 26 at Oorgas Hospital.
2boa &ar
He ffejserve* a
For that good-as-gold
man in your lift, an
off-ring that shows
how milch you appre-
ciate his true--worth!
a/a fciytllch
Why this is so is hard to fig-
ure out. I doubt If even the se-
cretary who marries the boss has
ever been able to explain it'
once she gave up the job of se-
cretary to become an unsung
A KMuk7 RSsl

Cr* of Wheat
Casnalete Assortment ef
16 Tivoli Ave. Tel. t- JS*7
Fine Bavarian Cbtna


' r .

MARIA VERDE rich reea floral
motif on snow white body. Handsome-
ly embosAed rim.
Mom Roses of rich red in green leafed
sprays on translucent fluted shapee
with 22 k. cold tracing.

These are but two of our 12 beautiful Rotenthtd dinner sets.,. *
Get your favorite pattern the Easy Place Setting Way!
* 5 Piece Place Setting Consist of:

All Patterns In Open Stock
* Easy Terms Available
S2.0W.M in merchandise antes.
With each 66.00 purchase you get a
FREE TICKET which plays in ac-
cordance with the December Mrrl
National Lottery Drawing.
16 Tivoli Ave
{u \ Fellx B. Maduro, S. A.
/ I 21 Central A venae 6 livori Avenue

p.e Etoirt

^Atlantic Society

WU Witt*. JvtW
&>, 195, y*lmm Defsplione (nU* 378
Mrs. Fred Sleiner, and Mrs. Dnw Heath **********
at a bou vorace, no host luncheon and handkerchief shower,
given by a group of Army ladle, at the Coco Solo Officers
C,U Thee,!"oSdlaie. are leaTing early this month with their
husbands for duty in the United States. Ueuteaut Colonel
Ser has been serving as the Atlantic Sector Provost and
Captain Benver Heath has been the Commanding; Officer of
the 20th MP Company.
of the Men's Fellowship of the
Cristobal Union Church was held
Wednesday at the Church. Mr.
Carl Maedl, vice-president, pre-
sided at the meeting.
The group had the pleasure of
hearing Mr. James Hadfleld.
from the Bolivian Mission Field,
give an illustrated talk on his
work among the Indians m that
Rev. and Mrs. Hadfleld and
voting daughter are guests at the
American Bible House en route
3trl';e, Mrs. Truman Bennett,[to their home in Australia for a
Mrs. David McCracken, Mrs R. visit.
L. Norton Mrs. Robert Stump,
Mrs. Go-rion B. Patton Mrs.
Robert Humphreys. Mrs. Lee
Montgonvry, Mrs. .Taties Jess,
M-s A A. Picclnlli. Mrs Car-1
roll Thompson. Mrs. Archie Da-
vldson. Mrs. Paqtpl Aflamo and
Mrs. Raymond Patricio.
The bon voyage theme was
carried out in the centerpiece of
the hmnheon table, which was a
s*> ,-er shin carrvine a deckload of
o 'liids on a blue, simulated sea
The ladies who participated
were: Mrs. Henrv Taylor, Mrs.
Jrmes E. Bowen, Jr.. Mrs. Mau-
ri-9 Webb. Mrs. Morris Vilkln,
Mrs. Earl Scarborough, Mrs.
Jemes Scarborough. Mrs. Will-
iam F^'erts Mrs. J. E. Hemann.
Mrs. G C. Knltht. Mrs. W. G.
McErlde. Mrs. Jack D. Oakley,
Mrs. John Prehle. Mrs. Clarence
Farewell Luncheon
Honors Mrs. Schwartz
Mrs. L. L. Koepke. wife of the
commanding officer of the Coco
Solo Nav.M Station, was hostess
for a luncheon and afternoon of
bridge Wednesday, at her rr'l-
dence. honoring Mrs. J. W.
Schwartz, who is leaving this
month for New York.
Commander and Mrs. Schwartz
will visit In Washington. D.C..
and Los Aneles Cal., before go-
Ins to Seattle, Washington, for
The group was seated at a lun-
cheon table on which yellow
lace mats were used with a cen-
terpiece of white star Jasmine.
The other guests were: Mrs
Charles C. Yanquell. Mrs. P. L.
Balav. Mrs. H J Thornton, Mrs.
E. L. Hamon and Mrs. I. M.
Mrs. Yanquell and Mrs. Rowell
were the high scorers at cards.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whir. 100.000 People Mart
Today, Friday, Nov. 30
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfar o, S A.
6:15Evening Salon (request)
7:00Barchester Tower (BBC)
Penny Social at Gatun
The Dorcas and Rhoda Links
of the Gatun Union Church will
have a Penny Social in .the din-
ing hall of the Church on De-
cember 4, Tuesday, at 7:30 p.m.
If you have never been to a Pen- r
ny Social, come and see what fun
It Is also, bring your pennies, lit-
Refreshment* will be sold.
Mystery Drama
at Cristobal High School
There will be a courtroom mys-
tery drama presented at the
Cristobal High School tonight
and Saturday at 8:00 p.m. Tick-
ets are only 75 cents.
The jury will be chosen from
the audience and the verdict is
uncertain until the closing cur-
tain. ,

Miss Mary Jeanne Wiesen, a-
gain presents an interesting and
well-directed play.
Claude Mollley Gels
Appointment To Elks
Grand Lodge Staff
Approval of the appointment
of Claude A. Mottley as Special
Deputy for the Atlantic District,,
I. B. P. O. E. Elks of the World was
received last week by District
Deputy Mike Lazarus from the
Grand Exalted Ruler of the or-
der Dr. J. Flnley Wilson in
Washington, D.C.
Mottley is a member of the Ey-
rie Lodge No. 530 for the past 24
years and going up through the
ranks he served as Exalted Ruler
of the lodge and later had the
degree of a Past Exalted Ruler
conferred upon him in the Es-
peranza Council No. 56. where
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan I he holds membership and once
Mornlnr Coffee at Fort Gnlick
The N.C.O. Wives Club met
Wednesday at the home of Mrs.
Pauline Marsh, the president, for
their monthly morning coffee.
At this time they made stockings
for the St. Vincent's orphanage
ki Colon.
?irs. Emmett Head, who is
general chairman for the Chll-
dreaVs Christmas Partv at Fort
"Gunelufas a guest for the morn-
lua-andRlso Mrs. Everett Ro-
gersr. fit house uest of the hos-
Three new members were out
to assist with the work. They
were: Mrs. Cecilia Berard. Mrs.
Marv Cote and Mrs. Charles
Mrs. Willisfn Elllngsworth pre-
sided at the coffee service.
The other members present
were: Mrs. Dorothy Broom. Mrs.
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Radio In Review (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Perry IComo Show
. (VOA)
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports World and Tune
of Day (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of P. C. 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
Saturday, Dec. 1
6:00Sign Oh
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Pioneers of the
World (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steus Out
9:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30As I See It

Virgil Lucky. Mrs. Fred Crumley.' "iotoffthe Record
Mrs. Robert Mosman. Mrs Er-
nest Beck, Mrs, Austin Tulip,
Mrs. Thomas Cousins. Mrs. Rus-
sell Mann, Mrs. Harrv Colbert,
Mrs. Joseph Wasuleski, Mrs. Ne-
ville Harte, Mrs. J. C. Brem'er.
Mrs. Mike Klnnick, Mrs. Grace
Carlson. Mrs. Grace Rogers. Mrs.
William Bell, Mrs. T. A. Voight,
Mrs. Arthur Crandall. Mrs. Jo-
seph Gormley, Mrs. Owen Tol-
bert, and Mrs. Harry Copare.
Brownie Troop 35
Has Investiture Ceremony
Brownie Trobp 35 of Gatun had
an investiture ceremony follow-
ing their business meeting Thurs-
day, at the Trefoil House.
The members of the Troop dra-
matized the Brownie Storv after
which the new girls were Invest- I
ed and welcomed. The new mem-
bers were: VemaRay Hildebrand
and Charlene Graves.
Following the ceremony the
girls sang songs and played
Mrs. Russell Hildebrand and
Mrs. John Graves, mothers of
the new members were present.
Mrs. 8am Mauldin, leader and
Mrs. Leslie O. Anderson, assist-
ant leader, were In charge of the
program and meeting.
Visitor on the Isthmus
Mr. John Gonzalez of the Al-
coa Co. Inc. of Albany. New
York, arrived recently from Mex-
ico and has been a guest at the
Hotel Washington before cross-
ing the Isthmus to stay at the
Hotel Tlvoll.
Mr. Gonzalez Is his Company's
representative in charge of the
new diesel engines recently pur-
chased by the Panama Railroad
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:30The Football Prophet
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenad"
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00 Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15SUmp Club (VOA)
9:30 Radio Amateur Program
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
served as its Chief Antler for
many terms.
For years he has been attach-
ed to the District Deputy's staff
in the capacity of Senior District
Officer and adviser to the Deputy
and his present appointment is
the result of his keen interest
and faithful service in all that
pertains to Elkdom.
Chief Antler for the council
Edgar C Peart has announced
that formal presentation of Mot-
tley's credentials will be made
during the next regular session
of the Council and that a recep-
tion honoring District Deputy
Mike Lzarus and his staff will
be tendered by the council at a
later date.
Lazarus himself has been re-
cently re-appolnted by the Grand
Exalted Ruler. Both he and Mot-
tley are now receiving the con-
gratulations of their friends and
fraternal associates.
The appointment of Mottley as
Special Deputy now leaves the
office of Senior District Officer
vacant. Deputy Lazarus Is silent
on Mottley's successor, but It Is
expected that Albert E. LAmbert
may be selected as he Is now the
senior man. <
Ketp ,
your eyes on.
Cristobal Men's Fellowship
The regular monthly meeting
Revitalize Yeui
Feel Younger
Look Younger
Nothln. cm man er woman men
tama aehee causad through bad kldnar
aeUati ."hie any make 7011 suffer from
Betti n up K lahta. tronc. fcloudj Urina,
Burning. Itching Paaaagaa, Nrvea,
Dlialnaaa, Rheumatism, Backarha. Lag
rains, Circles under Eyee. Swollen An-
kles. Less of Appetite. Entrar, ate, be-
sausa kidneys which should niter blood,
(all te throw off acids and poisons, new
arssaanf te Joints and muscles. Cyetea
helps yeur kldnar* la I "ays: 1. Helas
sleaa nat poisonous adds 1 Comban
arma la the arlnarj Tetera. S.
Influ and) aellas Irritated tissuea frets free any druggist. Act aew
To prevent skin Irritation and
chafing, sprinkle Baby with John-
son's Baby Powder after baths, at
diaper changes, and 'n
between time*, tool
j^ mrfoi rot
V You'll feel the differ- ^
^k ence withFisk Airborni. I
jj| More air for smoother I
I ridingflatter, narrower wr
WW tread for easier steering, A
F Tires Va
Fanamarkona S. A. Me.SO
WMrlMeer f asteare*
By Galbrajrh Colon West Indians
Hold Mass Meeting
On Centenary Tonight
:>. >.)l. ) ) i ) > l > > i i > > > > ,
"Remember that big turkey dinner last yeardon't stuff
yourself again and blame it on my mother's cookingi"
MARCH 22-APRIL 6, 1952
Plon now to exhibit at this gigantic fair in the heart of
America1 rich dollar market... attended in 1950 by
25,000 btryeri, exhibitors from 44 nation*. See your nearest
American Consulate or write, coble today for formation.
Ctilc.,1 hlernellenel Trade Fair, MenheneDse Mart, Chices 54, U.S.A.
MeaweH taker, barter et ferelejn AMairt
CMceer atemallenal Trade Fata. Sealers Metsl. Parta S, Frame

...Thanks fo delicious Clapp's Pears
Clapp's Foods are so tempting
babies enjoy eating them ... so
nutritious, they grow up airona;
and healthy.
Yea, Clapp's makes only baby
foods. That'a why CLAPP'Bknowe
what babiea likeand what a
good for them, too! Mothers de-
pend on Clapp's, and doctora
everywhere recommend it Re-
member, your doctor is the final
authority in feeding your baby.
Clapp's Pkabs are only one of
the 19 delicious varieties of
chopped and trailed fruits and
vegetable, prepared by CLATTS
for _your baby. All are tasty, nej-
tritioua, and economical.__
Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it to
Vaseline' Hair Tonic.1
Just use a few drops
a day...then see
the difference!
Bery a tottta today!
COLON, Nov. SO West In-
dians here have organized a,
committee to promote and con-w
duct wholesome participation bj|
West Indians and their offsprlnj.
In the coming centenary celebra;
tlons, including the 1952 Carni-
val, which will be staged in O
*on throughout next year. f
The Colon Centenary Jujta
id special emphasis on the Act
at participation by the several
ponies of peoples domicile^, on
T Mantle side is to be cajried
6a on a basis of full eqmllty
native element; thus
ting greater integration
aternlzation between Co-
ldents and making ossi-
t realization Of est and best fstiV! cele-
i-ratiolj ever to be stagedon the
AtlanMUide of the Isthmis.
Oim only makes you
opprociafo them moro... 3
The cWlttee for thf repre-
sentativewest Indian eernents
has beenVganlzed by utrma-
clat NorrnV c. Brown and is
headed bj>Wwlrnan Wlllam N.
Arthur; thiest of the ecutlve
roster lncluts prof. Walterio
Harvey, exelgecy.; OJiey Ed-
munds. treasWr; t$4l Eneida
Hamlett, vicichalrnm; Cyril
Lawrence. conVoller; and Mrs.
Ivy Grant HarA req ding secy.
A big Inaugura m s meeting
Is scheduled to n 1 Id tonight
in Club Tropical, m has been
made as the head*ters of the
group. Clubs and lrylduals are
Invited to attend it meeting
and nominate cariates for
weekly honors of thblony.
Balboa YMGArt
Class Vacaths
During Deceber
i Art students of Jl Betty
Bentz' oil painting et at the
Balboa YMCA will hsja vaca-
tion during the montf De-
cember due to the knee of
Mrs. Bentz in the Stai
This class has be doing
work In still life and n-alture
and has made such proLa that
an exhibit is being plavj at
the YMCA in late Janv>.
Ip response to nums re.
quests, Mrs. Bentz willfer a
new daytlma class beghiv pri.
day, Jan. 4.
The evening class wlllIume
work on Monday. Jan. 7^is-
trations in these classes') De
limited and will be accej at
the YMCA information ddLy-
time after December 1. m
wishing further Information
asked to call Balboa 275nr
2839. -r
0ME is a swemary where happy hours with loved
ones make the day's effort really worthwhile. The line
ton. of the Wurliner and it. endless hour, o
rnuMcal entertainmeni make the enjoyment of family
gathering* live on in memories.
Your Daughte
wants fo km
About These Intimte
Physical Fact!
Before your daughter mar-
riesbe ure to tell her bow
important douching often is
to feminine cleanliness,
health, and lasting happi-
ness in marriage. Tell her
weak, homemade mixture.
uch a. alt and water do
rot and can not give the
great germicidal sad de-
odorant action of Zonite
... its revolutionary prin-
ciple discovered by a fa-
mous Surgeon and Chemist.
Caution her against the use
of overstrong solution, of
harmful poison, which can
born or severely irritate.
With Zonite there', no risk
of injuring delicate tissues!
No other type liquid anti-
septic for the douche of all
those tested i to POWiarin.
yet o san.
Zonitc help, guard against
infection. It kills at one
all germs oa contact Use
as directed a. often a* neces-
sary; however, make a reg-
ular habit of using it two or
three sses s week with per-
fect safety 1 All drugstores.
Jh *$k*tt*$'
3B I
due to this functional
'middle-age' cause?
If you're In your "40's* and this
1-middle-age1 period pe-
func tlonal'
cuitar-to women Is causing you to
suffer from hot flashes, nervous
Irritability and weak, tired, high-
strung ieeUngi-then do try Lydla
T. Plnkham-s Vegetable Compound
to relieve such symptoms. This
great medicine is famous tot this!
Taken regularly-Pinkham'.
Compound helps build up resist-
ance against such middle-age'
distress. Thousands have reported
benefltl It's also a pandsto-.,'.
machio tonic. Worth trying.
may mean kidney trouble
A function of the kidney, is to rjimitate
harmful impnritiea f rocs the syatodL If the
kidney, grow raggieh, these inqwritiea
in particular ezceaa aodaccumulate and
settle, and become a cans, of pain and
aaffermg in joints and muscles.
Tree way to tackle the root of the trouble
is to help the kidneys. They should be
toned up with De Witt'. Pills-the medicine
made specially for thU purpoee. DeWitt'.
Pills bar. a soothing, cleansing and
antiseptic action oo the kidney, that /"
bring, them back to patfotni their '
natural function properly.
De Witt'. Pill, are a cry well-tried
remedy. They are aoid all over the world
and we have many letter, from sufferer,
telling of relief gained, after year, of
suffering after taking De Witf. Pills.
They act on the kidneys quickly. Why
not try them for your trouble? Oo to
your chemist and obtain a supply to-day.
De Witt's Pills
De Witt's Pill, are
inafle andar etrictty
hygienic coodibon.
and the ingredient.
gVii cooiortD to nflu
standards of purity.
to\idney and Bladder Troubles

HI :
Takes the b^e out of the bumps
cushions Lrowct. you mnd your
car. la factAj. s. g^ aj, mj,
ukVAo%tnc out of tht
bwm- no otbar tire!
1913, Panamo

It. Mary's Mission Plans Three
Christmas Cribs For Palo Seco
:> **


rHE PALO SECO LEPER COLONY where St. Mary's Mission
of Ralbo will proTlde a festive program at Christmas.
fave you ever been away from
ne at Christmastime, away
your loved ones? If you
\e, then you have experienced
loneliness of an exile and
can sympathize, with others
have shared the same sor-
ur dear, sick friends of Palo
|o experience this loneliness
Christmas. Their loneli-
, however, greets them every
; of the year, is their constant
ppanlon every moment of the
f and is merely accentuated at
rChristmas season. Time is
at a premium at Palo Seco.
\h day is a day of 24 slow-
ing hours for most of the pa-
's. 1Wfthin their hearts burn
[same desires you have known
I yet they must be desires un-
ited, hopes unrealized. Their
ne cannot be a matter of
riceii Is Palo Seco, the Le-
1 Colony! Their only hope is to
llclpate the Joys of their eter-
] home in heaven.
Ihrlstmas, for most of us Is
pyous occasion and it is made
hpy by our sharing with others,
[have old Scrooge In Dickens'
aristmas Carol" to bear proof
Ibis. Scrooge found new hope
peace when he wept for poor
|ny Tim" the crippled son of
employe. Bob Crachet. His
ivas unbounded when he, vis-
Jed the happiness his Christ-
pturkey would bring the Cfa-
us help you visualize the
Jness that your contribution
fat. Mary's Mission program
palo Seco will bring the par
here will be the threo tradi-
sal criba, signifying as do
three QhristmV Masses,
Urth oTraarisHETTlme, W
ity and In the Hearts of
.ae crib will be placed in the
Ipel for those who are able to
pd Mass. The second is
ght fully placed in the en-
:e of the hospital where
J eonilned to bed, can see
I enjov It; the third crib is the
-door one. All three cribs will
adorned with Christmas trees
H some of the patients will
Eid many happy moments ar-
Eging the settings artistically.
Mass at Dawn will be' an-
Vinced by a group of the men
bo will circle the colony
.njing the Christmas Carols,
he bell will peal out and a
Irge part of the colony will
\ke their place in Chapel.
Elter Mass, the congregation
will form and, singing carols as
they go make a little pilgrimage
to the three cribs, eaeh carrying
a lighted candle. Prayers are to
be offered at the three shrines
for benefactors, relatives and
friends and for sick. At the last
crib, the candles will be placed in
the earth, lighted, a sa symbol
of trust, of faith and of hope in
the Redeemer of all Mankind.
Then, with expectancy, the
procession will break up to press
forward to the living room where
there will be gifts for all and the
recipients, like Tiny Tim will call
out, "God bless us. Every One!"
Let Palo Seco be your "Tiny
Tim." Send your contributions to
St. Marys Miislon, Box 2020,
Balboa, Canal Zone.
A Mary knoll Sister
CHS Murder Triol
Drama Or Stage .
In Auditorium At 8
Unique entertainment Is pro-
mised at the Cristobal High
School Thespian Troupe 21Ts
presentation of a murder trial
drama "The Night of January
UJth" to be produced tonight and
tomorrow at the Cristobal High
School Auditorium at 8 p.m.
This play Is under the direc-
tion of Miss Mary Jeanne Wel-
It is a play in which the au-
dience takes active part in the
development of the climax of the
play, that Is. the verdict delivered
on the defendant.
Before the trial begins the
clerk selects 12 names from a
box an dthese twelv people it
on the stage throughout the play
and at the end retire backstage
for a few moments and come
back and render their own deci-
sion. This Is completely unre-
Karen Andre is on trial for the
murder of business tycoon. Bjom
Faulkner. The defense claims It
was suicide and build their whole
case on this fact.
With the testimony given by
the janitress (Yolanda Diez), the
housekeeper (Martha Graham
and the other witnesses It wilV
be very hard for the Jury to ren-
der their decision. The testlraoi
ny Is set up so that It Is equal orf
both sides of the question.
Reserved seat tickets may be
obtained by calling the Cristobal
High School Office at 3-1533
Girl Scout Council
Windi Up Annual
Training Of Leaders
The first four week skills
course for leaders on the Pacific
Side In native handicraft, made
With native materials, finished
with a trip to Taboga, for shells,
a week ago.
This course was under the
guidance of the Council's two
volunteer trainer's, Mrs. K. B.
Roche of Curundu, a specialist in
Brownie program, and Mrs. W.
N. Pence of Balboa, who is well
known for her work with Inter-
mediate and Senior girls.
There were 28 women taking
this skill' course. The Basic
Training course on the Pacific
side will issue certificates to 20
women' who completed the 18-
hour course In general Girl Scout
work last Tuesday. There, were
25 women enrolled. The Atlantic
Basic Leaders course will" finish
next week with fourteen Women
The Basic fceadtrs courses are
being conducted by Miss Mary L.
Patton, Executive Director of the
Girl Scout Council. Further skills
courses fpr both sides of the
Isthmus will be postponed until
after the holidays.
Courses for folk music and
danclntc and1 In local nature have
been planned by. the Council to
help leaders In their Girl Scout
French Irolhels
May Be Legal Again
PARIS, Nov. 30 (UP)A bill
legalizing prostitution in Prance
was again introduced in the
; French Senate. Professional
i prostitution, tolerated in France
for centuries, was suddenly out-
' lawed in 1948 when a post-war
I wave it farm swept the country.
Radical socialist Senator
! Jean Durand said that the flve-
: year experiment was a failure.
and that the^closing of licensed
brothels had done more harm
than good.
The senator quoted authori-
ties from Solomon to Napoleon
to support his opinion that pros-
titution, can be controlled, but
cannot be prohibited.
Meanwhile from Kong Kong
it was learned that Shanghai's
famous courtesans are leaning
to knit socks to earn a Uing.
Reports from the Commun-
ist-occupied city said that all
brothels there closed last week,
and the girls were ordered to
learn a new trade. .
The government has offered
to teach the girls to dperate
sock-knitting machines that
I were, donated by a local factory.
Republican Senator Warns
Thai Democrats Are Gaining
30 (UP)Sen. Ralph E. Flan-
ders (R-Vt.) warned fellow Re-'
publicans last night that!
: chances of the Democratic Ad-
ministration remaining In pow- |
er are improving, despite
i charges of corruption.
"Time Is running against us,"
Flanders told a GOP gathering.
"It would have been easier to
have achieved a Republican
victory four years ago than this
coming year."
The Senator said that stories
of corruption, with "no parallel
in United States history, should
Insure Republican' victory," but
added this will occur only if the
GOP advocates/ a sound foreign
"The President hap already
made It clear that he Is depend-
ing on foreign policy to coun-
teract the disgust with corrup-
tion," Flanders declared.
"Of the millions of voters
whom we must win away from
the Democratic Party, a large
percentage feel so dubious about
Republican foreign policy that
thev are likely to turn again
to their old affiliation, corrup-
tion and all."
The Vermont lawmaker called
for "constructive statesmanship!
rather than criticism" in the|
Korean crisis.
"We cannot uphold and main-
tain a position of strength in
the international field If we
have nothing except Justifiable
criticism of the policies which
got us into this difficulty," he
Flanders added that Republi-
cans must present a united
front on foreign policy If vic-
tory is to be achieved, and cen-
sured party members who are
"isolationists" or who go "to the
opposite extreme."
He said there are other fac-
tors "working for the adminis-
tration, which grow stronger.
not weaker, as the years go by."
He cited the "growing size of
government employment," and
said many Federal emDloyes will
"find it very difficult to vote
for the reduction or elimination
of their Jobs."
The 8enator added that De-
mocrats will be backed by "mil-
lions who receive some kind of
support or subsidy from the
government," even thought "the
Republican Party does not plan
to go back on these established
social benefits."
He predicted that, as'In 1948,
attempts will be made to con-
vince farmers that a GOP vic-
tory would imperil price su-
RP Forbids Fakir
To Have Himself
Nailed To Cross
Panamanian censors turned
thumbs down today on Fakir
Urbanos plan to allow himself
to be nailed to across and banned
the use of the word "crucifixion"
In the publicity for the spectacle.
The Board of Censors said Ur-
bano could allow himself to be
nailed to any other wooden ob-
ject. It said the use of a cross
might be considered sacrilegious
to the predominantly Catholic
Panamanian people.
Coroner Casco Diaz will keen a
watchful medical eye on Urbano
during the time he remains nail-
ed to whatever object that will
be chosen to substitute the cross.
His "crucifixion" is scheduled
to take place at the capitolio
i Theater tonight.
j Funeral Services
For Mrs. Fullerton
In Gatun Sunday
- Funeral services lor Mrs.
Elizabeth Fullerton. who died
Tuesday nlgMgf t Colon Hospital,
will be held at 2:3$ SundaV af-
ternoon at the Gatun Union
Church. .
The body will be sent to
Brooklyn, New York, for burial.'
Mrs. Fullerton was >5 years j
old. She had lived on the Isth-
mus about three years with her
daughter and son-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. Walter J. Wilkinson of
Gatun.- _....
Besides Mr. and Mrs. Wilkin-
Egyptian Police
Nab Bombs In Raid
On Guerrilla Band
CAIRO, Nov. SO (UP)The
Egyptian police staged a sur-
prise raid on the underground
Guerrilla headquarters here last
night, and seized stocks of
homemade bombs, and quanti-
ties of explosives.
The headquarters were being
operated by Ahmed Hussein, of
the Socialist Party, who also
directed the underground traln-
Informed sources regarded the
.raid as government Implemen-
tation of a recent decision to
take over the control of the
irregular "liberation" batta-
lions, and incorporate them in
the armed forces.
US Chinese To Stop
Paying Extortion
To Red In China
The powerful Chinese organi-
sation "Six Companies." the most
i "iffiM force "* the. United
SWtefOlfcese community, pass-
: ed a unanimous resolution today
i urging the Chinese In the United
States to shut off the flow of ex-
I tortion money to the Chinese
Communist government.
son, she is survived by a grand-
daughter on the Isthmus, Mrs.
Ann Beckley of Balboa, and a
daughter, Mrs. Albert Cettes.
who lives In St, Petersburg,

[Ptuiama i^anal L,lu6h()u$es
Showing, Tonight!
A It-Conditioned
4:M :15 S.-M
Bud Abbott and i costkllo .
turd.* "LET'S MMCg IT
:1S A S:45
.. Robe* STACK Joy FAGI .
"Bullfighter and The Le/"
:15 A S:M
- Ste'y COCHRAN. Virginia. GREY
Jeulca TANDY
CIS A 1:19
iM MASON Jeailca TAI
Dean MARTIN and Jen? LEWIS
ia ADrADlTA Robart PRRSTOn Cathy DOWNS
Tuf. "The Sundowners" (Technicolor)
a Saturday "BIO GRANDE"
1:11 A S:M

Of course, you know him!
He-s the bright-eyed lad who
You, too, will enjoy the
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lust fill out and mail the coupon
below. Delivery will begin
-> <
Scotland' .
Favourite Son
soin isasstjti 6IH6 irsoNc.
The fashionable drink everywhere
ft** WaRer a turn Lad- Seaeak Whieky PtiaMm. ~
Horns Address

Circulation Manager
Ths Panam Amarican
Box 5037 Ancn, C.2.
'ANAMA 2-0740
V. Martlnax
os a matter
\ of fact...
they're telling
1 I Mother!
\t Legal
Now Is thm Unf-
it On Your Guard Against
Even Teen-agers
May Get It
If gum bleed even the slightest
bit it may be a sign of that
wicked enemy of beautiful teeth
Pyorrhea that 4 out of 5 may
get. So uke action AT ONCE.
See your dentist regularly.
Then, st home, use Forhan's
For the Gumsthe 'double-
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gums firm and healthy. For-
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curb bleeding gums because
Forhan's is the ONLY denti-
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In recent clinical tests 95%
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Brush your teeth, massage your
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M0VAD0 IMudii am dt aJ
Serviced oy leaaina jewelers ail over lite
world. Jti i/ew Morn its Z/iffanus and
f-^anama Us L^asa ^rastlicn.
in ranama
Air ____
Humphrey Boin' In
- Alio: -
Jame* Stewart, in
Free! S p m. Alao:
with Ronald Reagan
kiss TOMoaaow qoodbyk"
with Jimee Caaney
llarfa Ar'onieU Pons. in
Also r*-nando Fernndez. In
Dog Tired Dave!
QarU was a hW **.
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Worn oat, wsaiy. tira, ana fcra?.
Way not read our Want Ada. Darat

Baseball Workouts For Teen-Agers At Margari
Atlantic Side Pony Loop! Races
To Be Off 'At Gallop' Tomorrow
1st Race "E" Native* <>/> Fgs.
Purse: $275.0*Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Torcaza R. Ycaza 107x
2Domino E. Sllvera 103
3Mr. Espinosa C. Chavez lOlx
4Mueco J. Bravo 112
5Bijagual J. Contreras 112
6Luck Ahead J. Phillips 114
7Bagaleo K. Flores 118
8Golden Faith V.Ortega 112
2nd Race "G" Natives IM Fgs.
Purse: $250.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
CRISTOBAL, Nov. 30.Tomorrow morning: at
8:30, young and eager baseball recruits, ages 13 to
16, for the Atlantic Side Pony league, will gather
for initial pepper games, pep talks, and preliminary
workouts at the Margarita Ball Park.
At a meeting held by the | sensitive rein for getting the
founding fathers on Tuesday, it most out of young ponies on the
was disclosed that organizational: bridle or base-paths,
plans for the league are com-! Just the other night, at one
plete, except for the matter of dance, the Charley-horse Chiefs'
umpires which will require a spe- raised a great deal more thanl
cial set of blueprints. I enough funds to insure the fi-f
An appeal for sponsors for a nancial operation of their Pony
fourth team brought a birdspeed Club for the season. If past per-
response from a group of Atlan- formance of the Navy in the Ca-
tlc sidekicks who kicked through I nal Zone League is any criterion,
pro rata with the necessary | we can look for comparable re-
funds to establish a club and suits from the Pony Boys under
round out the league. the leadership of the Navy's
This enterprising boy and ball- Johnson and Johnston,
loving group is spearheaded byi President of the Pony League Is
R. Paul Dignam, Jr., brother of[ Jimmle F. Campbell who, in the
Joe (Sea wolf Dignam who. interest of justice and public ap-
shlpped out on Tuesday aboard'peal, requires a special column
a T-2 tanker for Aruba to load,| and he will be so treated in some
and then to the Mediterranean!Sunday edition. Veep is Charlie
to see the Suez and Semia the Newhard who may neither be
Muscle Dancer. I lightly dismissed with a few in-
For franchise fee for the fourth, adequate lines. I'll see those boys'4th 0... ..f_2.. Nativefi 4 Frs
team, "Home Plate" Paul frisked later. Mr. J. R. Robinette is play-1 Purse? S27i 00 PmI Closes 2-20
friends, most of whom found it er agent for the league. He works'
necessary to up-end the piggy under Clancy which is recom-
mendation enough. It is only
Smoot-Hunnicut Finals Slated Sunda
1Mam boleca
6As de Oro '
7Don Arcelio
G. Graeme
C. Ruiz 110
M. Arose. 100
E. Silvera 102
K. Flores 110
L. Pea luvx
J. Bravo 110
The boxing writers in our town these days r going around
with uptllted noses. They are especially scornful of their press-
box kinfolk, the college football writers. They hare made it clear
iney do not care to associate with them socially. Not until they
clean up their sport .
It's rare indeed that a sport other than boxing la under heavy
critical fire. Boxing, of course, is vulnerable, it. is a rowdy busi-
ness and does not unfailingly attract the nobility of our citizen-
ry- It seems to be more than idle rumor that some fighters can
be tempted, that some managers are knaves and some promoters avaricious.
But a sport that has lasted so long and survived so many at-
tacks must have some basic good. And I don't believe men like
i Gen. Douglas MacArthur, Bernard Gimbel, Jewell Thomas and
3rd Race "D"' Natives AM Fgs.(J'm Farley show up at the ringside Just to be seen. It must be
Purst: (300.00 Pool Closes 1:45 thev enjoy the action between the ropes. And you can be certain
luis Thompson,
Brown Windup
Training Today
1Arqulmedes C. Iglesias 120
2Tin Tan J. Bravo 120
3Filigrana J. Phillips 113
4Pregonero O. Grael 111
5Valaria J. Contreras 112
6Diana V. Ortega 112
bank to put those coins back in-
to circulation. Dignam said the proper that Panam American
new team will be called the sports readers should know more
Shamrocks." A peak at the min- about him. We'll later cover play-
utes after hours revealed that one i er agent Robinette, reserve clause
of the many sponsors of theland allwith lota of clause and
Shamrocks is John T. Glancy little reserve,
who likes to look over a four-. For the benefit of those fans
leaf cloveror under. who really know their basebaU
1Brochaclto c. Ycaza 112
2Mona Lisa C. Iglesias 118
3Campesino J. Bravo 117
4Bin Fin K. Flores 120
5Opex B. Pulido 118
6Carbonero M. Guerrero 113
7Golden Babe E. Sllvera 115
8La Negra C. Chong 112
The remaining three clubs of
the Pony League, not necessa-
rily In the order of their cham-
pionship caliber, are the Buicks,
sponsored by Smoot & Hunni-
catt (they build Better Buicks,
Better Boys). The Buick Club
will be managed by the not-so-
youthful Mike Greene about
whom we will have ample to
say as the league progresses.
but still to whom the word
"pony is nothing more than a
small-size beer, we'd like to
point out that a Pony League
is comprised of boys from 13 to
It years of age.
The astonishingly successful
and efficiently administered At-
5th Race "E" Imported6' Fgs.
Purse: $550 00 Pool Closes 2:55
1R. Alligator B. Pulido 112
2 Mimo K. Flores 118
3Mliros C. Iglesias 112
4Notable J. Bravo 120
5Alto Alegre G. Snchez 113
that if the sport were as black as it is often painted you couldn't
drag them there with a team of horses.
Boxing is like any other sport, or business that has a solid
base. If it Is well regulated it will do all right, but negligence
r.nd low standards will breed abuse and eventually disaster. That's
what has been happening around here. A new administration is
new In office and the outlook, based on early returns, is encour-
There must be times when Jim Norris, who heads up Inter-
national Boxing Club, wonders why he elected to combine plea-
sure with business as a sports promoter, why he went so far out
of his way to invite so many headaches and so many brickbats.
They call him a vicious monopolist. He owns and operates
arenas in several of the bigger cities. He is n-j dilettante. He is a
fine young businessman with a demonstrated background. He
must keep his arenas active or concede failure. This is a chal-
lenge he meets with enterprise, promotional ingenuity and vary-
ing success.
The monopoly charge is based on the fact he signs his Tight-
en to exclusive contracts. This is an office operation he inherit-
ed from old Mike Jacobs. Actually he doesn't consider It essential
to the success of IBC. "If the courts were to aecide the contract
Illegal," he told me, "most of the fighters would still want to
work for us. And why not? We pay the highest dollar and they
know they will get paid." Norris frankly admits the contract
probably wouldn't "stand up 10 minutes" In a legal test.
Fuel was added to the monopoly cttarge by Jack Hurley when
he took his fighter, Harry Matthews, out of Madison Square Gar-
Panam Lightweight Champ
Louis Thompson and leading
contender Will redo Brown, a for-
mer 135-pound king himself, to-
day put on the finishing touches
of their strenuous training pro-
gram for their long-awaited bout
which will take place at the Co-
ln Arena In a ten-round non-
title clash.
Both boys have been as Im-
pressive as usual and will have a
legion of backers following them
over to Coln Sunday night, be-
cause both hail from Panam
This fight will be Brown's first
.*'"", M^Jf'L'tf off time for the championship
Geo. Riley Upsets J. Mac,
Meets Mike Kulikowski
FORT DAVIS, Nov. 30.The stage is set
another exciting 18-hole match Sunday momii
when George Riley meets Mike Kulikowski in tl
finals of the Fort Davis (Smoot-Hunnicutt) Invif
tional Golf Tournament at the Davis layout.
Riley pulled a big upset and gained the final
by virtue of his sensational 1-up victory over Johnil
MacMurray Wednesday when he sank a 12-foot pu|
for a birdie on the 18th hole. MacMurray missedl
similar putt by a half-inch for a birdie that wou|
have tied the match.
Mike Kulikowski, as almost ev-
ery local golfer knows, is the
manager of the Fort Davis Golf
Club and will be a hard customer
to beat at his own course. Tee-
South America during which he
chalked up five consecutive vic-
tories. Wllfredo will have experi-
ence plus a devastating wallop
on his side.
fntliL^SjalZtebO^Sto Ph R,cA,mpp0rtf rT6''' EftH" last year' Protestln8 h* """n't ** *"re deal in op-
i."c ._ *?_*,',L..S/A".!? Purse: 5,450.00 Pool Closes 3:35 nonents or monev. And as-invnriahlv hannpn. the rtov. o ST.
12 years is a morale builder for
all hands, especially the Little
First Race of the Doubles
The M.R.A s, as the initials Leaguers themselves. As far as it!
would indicate^ Is sponsored by g0M lt ^ great but it comes ^ a
the Margarita Recreational Asm-, dead end for the kids. What ball;
clla,tl*n;vAt PrMent' Margarita Is! player wants to end his career at'
about the boomlngest town on 12 years of age? Certainly not a
the Zone where the best of At- 12-year-old. But that is precise-
lantlc side tax-paying citizens ,y what tncy d0 Ior 3 or 4 years
a,r.e SHKSr014 hordes *,s ""or until they are ready for the
7Mr. Foot
8Wild Wire
climate there is more conducivel hlgn school Varsity or to team up inRoie^Hln
tokfcktag up heels_and_raislng|wl?h commissioner Eric Fors-!1 Kose HlD
^2V^P"L^Uw*; Vn's hectic and hoary Atlantic
K. Flores 112
G. Snchez 110
C. Ycaza 114
B. Pulido 112
C. Ruiz 112
J. Bravo 110
A. Enrique 112x
M. Guerrero 112
O. Chanis 110
V.. Ortega 112
ponents or money. And, as invariably happens these days, a Sen-
ator or Congressman from the fighter's home itte jumped into
the headlines and made a noisy Issue of the matter.
, As it turned out. Hurley, working on his own and without
Intent, provided convincing evidence that a fighter can prosper
without Norris and the IBC. Matthews has bad so many fights
and made so much money under Independent promotion he now
linds himself In a tax situation which makes additional activity
unprofitable. And Matthews' big fight next year win be for
Norris because that's where the big money is.
Norris often waives the exclusive to help an independent pro-
moter, retaining only a small percentage interest, at times none
EESSJUSPlSim ~n2lJS? thCy Tne Po"y 1*WH I* designed to
The Ch?ef pIuv ofneer. nf close that *aP and weld the llnk
rJr ,. .LiESEfl ,k between the two stations of boy-
Sh?r p rxL SSlrhi &' h0<* llfe durln8 wh'ch any nor-
2 tP?J? fpS? "5* "al kid, Instead of pursuing with
ih^^i,1^"^.6 mLSaZ unbroken vigor his enthusiasm
,&&&% K TWO5! -aKl Pastime, is more
managersJohnson and John-
ston. Mr. Johnson (H. E.) will
double in brass as secretary-fi-
nance director of the league.
apt to be out riding motor scoot-
ers or robbing mango trees.
From the Pony League to the
Twilight League and then the
SEE? inhnitnn < M t?K c"a< Zon League, if any. The
Lrt& ?h. & wn;.h^UB,h next s^P. Wte Bil Hele, Eddie
55K225"USE ?ld.m?nE?i" Curtis or Charlie LeBrun to the
Sat h,?tirn1i anrtm ?I =n;'states Mlnor8- Wouldn't it be just1
ball background and a rare andldandv vm ejemplo, if young
i Tony Dyer should some day bring
Alnnsi Tk C!... back his cut of the World Series
Along l ne rairways to the old man. Ban ays it
I would be just dandy alright; and
Play in the Panama Golf Club 1 It could happen, happen to any
Tournament being sponsored by one of the Pony Boys.
La Parisin for lady members will
be continued over the week end.
The first 18 holes have already
been played and the final 18 holes
must be played by Sunday.
The tournament, a 36-hole
medal play tourney with full
handicap allowance, has been a
huge success.
One method of assisting in the
Pony League program is to con-
tribute to or participate in the
Cake Sale to be held on Satur-
day, Dec. 8 in the empty office
space on the ground floor of the
Masonic Temple in Cristobal.
It is against your reporter's
principles to unsack so early on
The leader and runnerup thus Saturday morning, but It would
far are Mrs. Grace Dehlinger appear to be worthwhUe to join
with a net 73 for the 18 holes and the boys at 8:30 tomorrow and
Mrs. Sylva Carpenter with a net get a better idea of what the
* Pony League is all about.
Norris has been repeatedly iapped for the poor quality of
some of his weekly promotions. Radio and TV commitments pose
t.n economic problem here that didn't exist several years ago
What should he do? Keep his arenas dark or take the money,
which is substantial? As a businessman what would be your deci-
sion? I thought so.
The Radio-TV deal calls for 102 shows a year There just Isn't
enough high-grade talent available to meet the demands of the
exacting. Norris believes, however, the sport generally is helped
More fighters are developed and the money Is spread among more
pople. "This has got to be better than having two or three man-
agers and two or three fighters Betting it all," he insists.
Norris is an enthusiast. He gets a kick out of sports and the
people In it. I think he even finds some of the more shadowy
characters with whom he has to do business fascinating. He Is
8Guarla A Enrlaue 103x'" goodJ man /or,tne game. I win never know why he padded the
9-Rechupete JT Bravo 118u nniw seats fr *he Turpln-Robinson "([ht It surely wasn't
v______ 1 Rreed. Money's the least of his worries. Without him you'd have
9th Race '1-2' Imported6'/2 Frs. cnaos ln tox'ng- If he runs a monopoly It's a decent one.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
1Nehuinco G. Snchez 115
2Betn J. Bravo 118
3Cantaclaro J. Contreras 110
4Scotch Chum V. Castillo 115
5Miss Fairfax V. Ortega 112
8th Race "1-1" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: S375.M Pool Closes 4:40
1Miss Matty P. Ordonez 120
2In Time M. Arosemena lGd
3Vermont E. Silvera 116
4Breeze Bound J. Ruiz 120
5Montmartre V. Ortega 120
8Pepsi Cola K. Flores 120
7Bendigo V. Castillo 115
1Walrus J. Bravo 120
2Mon Etolle V. Ortega 120
3Bartolo G. Grael 120
4Jepperln M. Guerrero 116
5Troplcana C. Ruiz 120
6Cobrador M. Hurley 118'
10th Race "C" Natives 1 Mile
Purst: S325.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Grito y Plata M. Hurley 114
2White Fleet c. Ruiz 120
3Elona F. AvUa 114
4Casablanca C. Ycaza 110
5J. Hulncho G. Snchez 114
New York(NEA)Army and
Navy won their first football
games of the 1951 campaign from
the same teamColumbia.
New York (NEA) A tralntr
uses close to seven mUes of ad-
hesive Upe during a football
Juan Franco Tips
2 Winsaba
5Royal Alligator
Don Arctlio
Mona Lisa
Rose Hip
Betun Scotch Chum
Rechupete Montmartre
9Jepperln Walrus
10White Fleet Juan Huincho
ONE BESTRoyal Alligator.
On the other hand, Thompson
who seems to get better with
each boutalso packs a demol-
ishing punch plus far greater
speed than Brown. Thompson
will also be out to show the fans
that he Is a real champ.
Sunday night s program will be
supplemented by two six-round-
ers and a four-round prelimin-
ary. The Leonel Peralta-David
Martnez 135-pound six-rounder
is listed as the semifinal while
the other six-rounder, between
Leslie Thompson and Black Bill,
is being boosted as a "special.'*
The four-rounder will be be-
tween Rodolfo Ampudia and Joey
Armstrong at a weight limit of
126 pounds.
Omphroy Tennis
Tournament Play
Yesterday afternoon at the
Olympic Tennis Court in the
Omphroy Tennis Tourney, Dr.
Hampton defeated Sergeant Bra-
nam ln a thrilling match, 6-4,
7-5 amidst the thunderous ap-
plause of the crowd.
This afternoon a sensational
match will be played between
Panama's champion Julio Plnllla,
and Stanton Brown of the C. Z.
Governor's office. Brown, a play-
er of wide experience, must Use
cunning and shrewdness In Or-
der to win. The match starts at
4 p.m.
Sunday morning the following
matches will be played as per
schedule. If rain Interferes,
matches wUl be played ln the af
ternoon, the weather permitting.
7:30 a.m.Webb Hearn vs. Cy
rU Oldfield for quarter finals.
8:15 a.m.Dr. c. W. Omphroy,
Jr. vs. Harry WUlls.
0:00 a.m.Dr. J. B. Hampton
vs. Bill Hele for quarter finis.
9:45 a.m.Angel Del valle vs.
Roger Little.
4:30 p.m.Winner Stanton
Brown vs. Plnllla against How-
ard Spaulding.
4:30 p.m.Petit vs. winner of
Dr. Omphroy-Willis match.
4:30 p.m.Winner of Delvalle-
Llttle will play winner of Dr.
The following Sunday wUl be
the two semi-finals matches.
flight will be 10:30 a.m.
Prior to that three prosJoe
Brbaro of Brazos Brooks, Bud-
dy Hammond of Fort Amador,
and Anbal Macarrn of the Pan-
am Golf Club will tee off at
10:00 a.m. ln a competition for a
special prize. The pro competi-
tion will be 36 holes of medal
play. First 18 holes will be play-
ed on Sunday, Dec. 2, and the fin-
al 18 on Sunday Dec. 9. These
events on both Sundays wUl be
broadcast over Radio Atlntico
through a system of walkie-talk-
ie radios situated around the 18
holes of the Davis course.
After the pros conclude their
match on Dec. 9 trophies will be
awarded to the winners, run-
ners-up, and consolation winners
of the Invitational Tournament.
These trophies were donated by
two members of the club. Mr.
Walter R. Hunnicutt and Mr.
James C Scoot. Mr. Hunnicutt
will personally make the awards.
Complete list of the semi-final
round is as follows:
Championship Flight
George Riley defeated Johnny
MacMurray, 1-up.
Mike Kulikowski defeated Pres
Trim, Sr., 5 and 3.
J. Schlebler defeated Al Gag-
non, 4 and 3.
Harry Gardner defeated George
Engelke, 4 and 3.
First Flight
Gus Zllkle defeated J. Colom-
bi, 6 and 5.
Anbal Gallndo defeated Perc
Graham, 2 and 1.
Don Henderson defeated T.
Cllsbee, 1-up.
Charlie Wood defeated S. Pul-
ler, 2 and 1.
Second Flight
P. Richmond defeated Don Ma-
thieson, 2 and 1.'
J. Hlpson defeated J. K. De
Braal, 1-up.
B. Boxwell won by default over
J. Kenway.
tT. Higgenbotham defeated F.
Huldqulst, 1-up ln 21 holes.
Third Flight
BUI LeBrun defeated J. Jor-
stad, 2 and 1.
W. O'Shea defeated F. Humph-
reya,4 and 3.
R. Brown defeated D. Clark, 1-
Ken Forrest defeated Sylvester
Bubb, 2 and 1.
Fourth Flight
B. Carter defeated J. Inamora-
ti, 3 and 2.
C. I. Thompson defeated Geo.
Carnrlght, 2 and 1.
Kenworthy, 6 and 5.
Bob Hurdle defeated M. Chi|
wick, 4 and 3.
Fifth Flight
W. Sands defeated E. G. Hu|
quist, 1-up.
S. Hlnkle defeated Leo J. Hoi
2 and 1.
F. Makowskl defeated D. Kl|
sey, 1-up ln 19 holes.
A. Lopez defeated J. WlggsJ
Sixth Flight
J. Davis defeated J. LoucksJ
P. Whitney defeated R. StJ
ens, 3 and 1.
T. Albro defeated E. H. Mit<|
ell, 2 and 1.
E. Brooks defeated B. Roll|
and 2.
Seventh Flight
E. Tanner defeated Jos Ka|
Unas. 7 and 6.
H. Dockery defeated Joe B<|
kin, 3 and 2.
H. Labacz defeated M. Smll
1-up. J
R. Armstrong defeated H. M
man, 1-up.
Eighth Flight
J. Ryan defeated M. Town*
and 5.
M. G. Green defeated B.
Scarborough, 2-up.
W. Horick defeated P. Mose:
and 3.
J. Hemann defeated R. Inn
eUi, 8 and 7.
Ninth FUght
B. McCue defeated L. Rutttt
3 and 2.
J. Denly defeated J. Pescod
and 6.
M. D. Mundkowsky defeate
Canover, 1-up.
G. Kraft defeated W. Lu
W. T. Johnson defeated M. cast.
Army Sporti
Tomorrow at 1:15 p.m. (Pao
m time) a local radio stati
will carry a live broadcast of t
Army-Navy ofotball game.
The Army-Navy Club, at fi
Amador, has arranged a spee
program for the footbaU d)
which will begin at 1:00 p.m.
feature1 of the presentation!
the Army-Navy Club, will bs
large football scoring board, a
erated by an Army, and a Nal
officer. .
At such times aa Navy has tj
ball, Commander Charles M. He
combe wUl operate a moving bi I
over the scoreboard. When pli
gives the baU to Army, Lente]
ant Colonel Henry L. MUler, Of
ARCARD3 will be in charge of t |
mpving ball. Following every pli
of the game, exactly as broa>
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
opera tins both at the
5th Race "E" Importeds 6V2 Fgs.
i Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.
1. ROYAL ALLIGATOR........fl. Pulido 112
2- MIMO...................K. Flores 116
3. MILROS.................C. Igle$ia$ 112
4. NOTABLE.................;. Bravo 120
5. ALTO ALEGRE...........G. Sanche 113
%cinco IRacc Hi&c&
4th and 8th RACES
5th Race 2-Year-Old Natives 6V2 Fgs.
Purse: $1,000.00 Pool Clame*: 2:55 p.m.

1. RIA RO................E. Silvera 107
2. DON TEMI................/. Bravo 110
3. (DALIDA P................V. Ortega 110
4. (HELEN B.................O. Chanis 107
5. BLACK SAMBO........../. Contreras 110
6. S1XAOLA.................B. Pulido 110
7th Race A "B" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
1. LACEY.................
2. MAIN ROAD...........1... J.Bravo
3. (CORAGGIO.............^ O. Chanis
. V. Castillo 116
4. (TMEBAMBA...........' /. Contreras
5. GRISV....................C. Ycaza
6. POLVORAZO ............. V. Ortega

hird USARCARIB Boxing Eliminations Tomorrow
'en Bouts Scheduled For
't. Kobbe Arena Program
Following are the bouts scheduled for tomorrow
1:80 P.M. at the Fort Kobbe arena. This is the third
rd of the USARCARIB elimination tournament.
lario Rivera, 504th (Panama Champ) vs. Edelmiro
. Jimenez 45th
|Lawrence Berrios, 504th vb. Johnny Rivas, 45th.
Luis Gonzalez, 65th (USARCARIB Champ)
vs. Eladio Zayas, 504th.
fayetee Cowan, 45th. vs. Nelson Velasquez, Signal
ink MacLaughlin, 88rd vs. Bob Mountain, Corozal
iuan Tossas, Corozal vs. Raymond Vachon, 46th.
io Rodriguez, 65th vs. Osvaldo Santos, 504th
Marcelo Morales, 65th (USARCARIB Champ)
vs. Rex Thornton, Corozal
Ruben Cintron, 65th (USARCARIB Champ)
vs. Arthur Collins, 33rd
Angel Ortega, 65th vs. James Lewis, Corozal
BASE HITS___After a series of exhibition! in Japan, major league baseball playert entertained O..
" Rwea. tfiiyVre. left to right. Ferris Fain of the Athletics the Plates'George Strickland, Corneous
jn n.ore. iney j ^ Price and the Red Sox' Mel Parnell and Dom D>Maggio. (NBA),
[Sports Shorties
MILWAUKEEFrench Mlddle-
' bt Robert Villemaln has
__id the first test of hU com-
tele campaign toward another
Itle shot with Ray Robinson.
Villemaln hammered out a
Jnanlmous 10-round decision
Iver Young Jimmy Beau Tues-
day night at Milwaukee. Vllle-
hain weighed 183^ for the bout
-half a pound less than Beau.
MOBILE. Ala.Second base/
nan Eddie Stanky of the New
fork Giants says he feels he is
[eady to take over as a major
kague manager. Stanley's name
(as been mentioned as a succes-
or to Marty Marlon with the St.
oula Cardinals. The Giants sec-
ond baseman says he is interest-
Id In the job. but has not talked
dth Cardinal owner Fred Salgh.
. aOUTH BEND, Ind.Halfback
Billy Barrett of Notre Dame is
ixpected to return to acUon to-
norrow and play his last game
(or the Fighting Irish. Barrett
Em been sidelined for two weeks
Jrith a sprained ankle. However,
Irslner Hugh Burns says the ln-
lury Is healed and Barrett will
Fight Dope
The tricks of the boxing trade
have caused fight manager Jack
Hurlev to sign a new five-year
contract with heavyweight Harry
Hurley says he decided on the
new confraot when Matthews
told him a group of Seattle busi-
ness men had offered him a lot
of money to leave Hurley and
sign with them.
"Our old contract expired Oct.
4," aays Hurley. "I told Harry
then we didn't need a contract.
But I saw something was bother-
ing him, and he finally told me
about this 8eattle deal"
Hurley says Matthews asked
him not to reveal the names of
the Seattle group. But the man-
ager adds, "They are no green
peas In this business." Hurley
says Matthews wa offered a
considerable sum to sign with
the other group.______________
Drake Quits Missouri Valley
Confer.; Clemson Under Fire
Dissension has hit two leading
collegiate conferences.
Drake has withdrawn from the
Missouri Valley Conference. And
Baugh, 37, Turns In Pro Upset;
NoTalkOfQuitting ln23rdYear
NEA Sports Editor
Intercollegiate Rowing Is Offered
New Home On Placid L ake Champlain
be able to go against Southern
Evans has been elected captain
of the 1952 University of Penn-
sylvania football team. Evans, a
senior, is the first Negro to win
the honor at Penn.
$10,000.00 Stock of
|ust received' All alte rags and
yard goods. More than 100 dif-
ferent designs. Choose years
Mueblera El Diablo
The Store where yen will find
the largest assortment of Glass
and Linoleums."
88 Central Are Tel. 1-Z465
"Leader* In the Furniture
Business since 1000."
Open 'till p.m. during,
, Stand? Supiettu
NEW YORK, Nov. 80 (NBA)
Dutch Meyer only makes It una-
nimous when he calls Samuel
Adrian Baugh the greatest pass-
er In history.
And Texas Christian's coach
doesn't have to add "from the
standpoint of pure technique.'"
Sammy Baugh Is the daddy of
comfortable position. A passer
shouldn't try to wrap his hand
around the middle. That's the
biggest part. You'd have to have
the hand of a giant to grip It
"The correct method la to
throw the ball past your ear,
with no sldearm motion.
"Get set, then throw in the dl-
Mlssourl Valley Conference. And "
Drake officials say the move !*,*'
final despite being asked to re-'
consider. Bradley may follow
Drake's action.
Clemson is threatened with ex-
pulsion from the Southern Con-
ference and Maryland may run
into trouble when conference of-
ficials meet next month.
The move by Drake stems
from the Oct. 20 football game
with the Oklahoma Aggies.
That was the one in which
Drake halfback Johnny Bright
had his law broken by Aggie
tackle WUbanks Smith. Drake
officials claim it was an inten-
tional attack and withdrew af-
ter the Missouri Valley Confer-
ence refused to take action.
Conference Commissioner Ar-
NEA Special Correspondent
(NBA) Intercollegiate row-
ing, an orphan that has been
without proper bed and board for
some time. Is offered a home
where it can entertain In a man-
ner to which it has been unac-
The proposed rowing orphan-
age. Lake Champlain, was there
to enable the first American
naval fleet to engage and defeat
the British during the Revolu-
tionary War.
Lake Champlain Rowing As-
sociation members invited college
officials to come and see.
This representatives of Cor-
nell, Pennsylvania, Navy, Colum-
bia and Syracuse, which form
the Intercollegiate Rowing Asso-
ciation, will do at the earliest op-
Next June's IRA's three-mile
race is scheduled for Lake Onon-
daga, Syracuse.
The Eastern Association of
Rowing colleges' Sprint Cham-
pionships are to be held on
Princeton's Lake Carnegie. MAy
17. i
The modem discoverers of
Lake Champlain for rowing
found water near equally-historic
Tlconderoga to be a perfect spot
for holding top-flight regatta*.
The association was formed
and the tub-thumping is under
Former Indiana Coach Smith
Says He Quit Because Of Way
Athletics Are Being Handled
There'* another football atom "We," ay Bsnlth,
center in blooinlnjton where for- and imlvertlw. a*
mar Indiana Football COseh latltutloni, hive tola
Clyde Smith say* he resigned re-
cently became he didnl like tho
way athletics were being handled.
Smith say* it'* impossible for
him to aatlfy hi* layer*, hi*
school, hi* ethics and football til
at the same time.
"The right or wrongnea* of
t smith. "rttto
university pre*l-
athletlcs," ays
Smith adds that there I* no
friction between himself and In-
diana President Dr. Herman
Wells, nor doe* he erltlelie Wells'
Smith sty* he didn't resign
because of alumni or student
pressure although he doe* re-
lent criticism from alumni or
other Individual*. Smith claims
such criticism only "hurt* tho
heritage far a MOB e:
If w* continue to sell e
birthright we must be .
seeept the blam* for
read* made by gambling.
Aeng the football front, Xa-
vier of Cincinnati loom a t*e
Number One chotee for the |tf -
owl now that San Francisco
decide*} to end it season. "
Tier officials todleato tfiy *
welleome a bid from tit*
Tho Bo*e Bowl committee sty*
Stanford will receive seme 4|-
thouiand tlekeU "
ry first gam*
M0 alloted the big 10 Confer
The rest will ge to the r/
Kbiie, the prB* h
id servicemen.
'em all any way you look at lt.irecttonin whleh you step. You
Think of a football player ac-
can't step in one direction and
throw in another.'1
counting for the professional up-
precisely Vha" SllnJin'^am^NO BETTER THAN RECEIVERS
Dead-Eye Dicking did, when the I .. ..
Redskins spilled the Los Angeles Baugh, Lujack and the other
Rams, 31-21, at Wahlngton's I stlckouts are first to tell you that
Griffith Stadium the other Sun- a passer Is no better than his re-
day afternoon.
While Baugh has been a spe-
cialist in more recent campaigns,
his big day after S3 consecutive
years In the roughest of all
games Is highly extraordinary.
Equally remarkable perhaps Is
that he has never talked of re-
Meanwhile, In his 16th season
In the National League, a record
falls every time he pitches, com-
pletes a pass, gains a yard or
scores a touchdown.
Baugh has played longer than
many National League players B
have lived. Only one other per-.""-. .
former, the legendary Johnny J"
Blood, who wound up in 1939,
survived as many pro seasons.
tie Filers says he regrets Drake'*
decision and asked the school to
Herman C. Beckman, Tale, it
president; John W. P. Treadwell,
Oxford and the Leandr Club,
vice-president; Harry C. Clark,
Harvard, secretary, and Alan
Lott, Dartmouth, treasurer. '
Crews can give their beat and
be seen the best.
The proposed site, they say. Is
a perfect stretch of water for re-
gattas, large or small, offering a
long expanse that Is well pro-
tected and offers no roughness
even In stiff breeses.
A railroad runs close to the
shore, presenting perfect-specta-
tor vision all along the route.
Lake Champlain. they admit. 1*
not Poughkeepsle, N. Y., elote by
several major rowing schools.
but neither Is it Marietta, O. The
site 1* easily accessible.
Much work would have to be
done to aet up camp for a re-
gatta, but given a go-ahead sig-
nal, the association official*
'They are the enlor member*
of the conference," says Filers.
"I wish they would think It over.
There isn't much more .1 can
MTne answer from Chairman g* k^'^Eg
Frank Gardner of the Drake W minor matter, eaauy
athletic council U a definite go*. ^ ^
%ur mind, are mad. up." aay. jU <*^ *\$ J
Gardner. "So far as we are.con-'RoaMU. which would
cerned, the thing Is closed.
The Drake council also voted to
sever all relations with the Ok-
know-how before taekling major
The main geal 1*. of course, the
tor Hank
ahoma Aggies." Athletic Dlrec-1 Intercollegiate Three-Mile, whleh
for two year* met disaster en **
lie ha* nothing to say about It." I rampaging Ohio at Marietta.
President David Blalr Ov/en of] If college official* tamp the
Bradley says he personally feels Lake Champlain trip a* the ideal
his school will follow Drake out spot, we could have a regatta,
of the conference.
Owen thinks It will
meeting the Aggies.
The final decision,"
athletic commission, bat. I
think we'll follow Drake. But
we've had the best of relation
with Oklahoma A. and M. and
Owen, "reata with our 'faculty
However, center in the wild Adlrondeks.
continue stranger things have happen-
As Meyer stresses, Baugh does-
Sammy Baugh
When Frank Thomas had the
Incomparable college battery, Di-
xie Howell to Don Hutson, at Ala-
bama, he spoke of the latter's
n't wind up and throw. Most of, With "Bama and so many years
WU1 continue to play them."
Gardner admits Drake would
his passing action comes from for Green Bay, Hutson would Jog
the wrist. Just a flip and the ball
takes off.
Meyer, who tutored Baugh and
Davey O'Brien, believes Southern
Methodist's Fred Benners is the
closest approach to the former as
a collegian.
While on the subject of pass-
ing, Johnny Lujack says the rea-
son so many youngsters pick up
bad habits along this line Is that
the ball Is much too large for a
boy's hand.
"He throw* sideways to make
the ball spiral," points out the
former Notre Dame star quarter-
backing the Chicago Bears.
"Rather than break the habit
later on, most fellows keep on do-
ing It the same old way.
"The ball should be held In a
National Brewery
Sponsors Balboa A. C.
The National Brewery of
Panam has sponsored our
Baseball Club in the Pacific
Twilight League. Every mem-
ber of the basebaU team wish-
es to express his sincere thanks
to this erganiaetlen for its
support and kindness.
toward a defender as though he
were going nowhere in particu-
lar, then suddenly cut, pick up
were going nowhere in particu-
, jnen suddenly cut, pick up
astonishing speed in a jiffy, and
Arlsona'* blgheat-seoring foot-
ball victory was a 187-0 landslide
Gardner admit* Drake would om Camp Htrry JonM ta llM.
like to Join orne other confer-1"* w
ence. ...
"But," say* Gardner, "w* have I
no plans at toe moment. Well,
Just look to the future and work
it out as best we can."
Clemson ruffled Southern Con-!
fere nee fur by accepting a Gator
Bowl bid after being refused con-
ference permission to play. A poll
of Southern Conference presi-
dents indicates Maryland also
will face expulsion for accepting
a Sugar Bowl bid. Before the
season started, tho Southern,
Conference "recommended" that
its teams refuse post-season to-!
vlttton*. The subject will be
brought up when conference of-
ficial* meets in Richmond, Vir-
ginia on Dec. 14.
Clemson asked the conference
for permission to play In the
'Gator Bowl and the request wa
voted down. Maryland, whleh ac-
cepted the Sugar Bowl bid with-
See Our Large
Selection of
small d posit
W tr-M ssurt gift nag by a
Paris litigas JBtJI
4 dsrlstsass. All tyU* sad ststfc
l. 10*-al** -14,
Ittrl; irises*
ledW tteeas*d!. tlitajtiaa
*M to. Sm< wta.
Always tA bttt of its MU t*
Otm (mm t l n .
she* a O ennwl
catch a pass at his shoetops.
There is a defense for every-
thing, however, and sometimes
the slickest passing won't go
even when it is supplemented by
the stoutest kind of a running
In 33 college games, Vito Psr-
1111 of Kentucky completed SSI
passes In 592 attempts, had only
38 Intercepted. Parflll completed
15 of 15 for 137 yards, had only
one Intercepted by Tennessee the
other afternoon.
Yet Babe Parllll In three starts mt\ Mking permission, Indicate
never once tossed a touchdown: t ^ seek a formal Okay at that
pass against Tennessee. I meeting.
Brig-Gen. Bob Neyland, you conference Commissioner Wal-
lace Wadetsays Clemson has vio-
lated the by-laws but that he
"couldn't even guess" what the
league will do. Under the by-laws,
Clemson faces expulsion.
There Is very little chance
Clemson or Maryland will find
support at the league meeting.
A United Press survey of con-
ference presidents Indicate* a*
"I'm opposed to bowl games,"
says Hollls Bdens of Duke. Vir
see, long ago learned that all
games are won on the defense.
Fastlich Teen-Age
League Holds More
Tryouls Tomorrow
Another tryout of airthe beys
wanting te play en the Fast-
lich Teen-Age Baseball League
will take place Saturday morn-
ing starting at 1:30.
The boys on team. "C" and
"D" will meet at the Cocoli ath-
letic field and play a game
starting at 8:30 a.m.
An the boys on teams "A"
and "B" will play a tame at
the Ancon athletic field stort-
ing at 8:30. Following this game
at about It o'clock teams "a"
and "F" will play.
Every boy interested la get-
ting hi. uniform should eeme
out as there may be only en.
more tryout before the manag-
ing pareonnel will b* chooaing
the regular layer for each
..Jegiato _
conference. George
of Richmond say*: "We're alrea-
dy committed to voting agalnit
acceptance of bowl bids." Irvln
Stewart of West Virginia says:
Thirteen of the 17 eonferenee
Kresidents have voted against
owl games. I was one of the II."
Two local resident haw mtde a
pet out of a 115-year old turtle
they found la the wood. On the
turtle's underside was carved
toe dato "1836" and the initial*
Every Saturday at 12:30
HOG 840 on your Dial
Tfie Football PropM
Piek* the winners of Saturday and Sundsy's big
football name*. And he's seldom Wron*.
the PROPHETS wtotllti average last year 77$.
Don't make aay beta until yon listen
The Football Prophet
over HOG-840 kcs.


(rage h
Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
Seized As FBI
Hits Jackpot
ATLANTA, Nov. 30 (UP)The,
FBI seized 1,160 slot machines
in surprise raids on casinos and
novelty companies in 25 Georgia
cltlea j'esterday and arrested 13;
persons on chare es of failing
to register gambling: equipment..
Special Agent Joseph J. Cas-,
per In charge of the Atlanta
FBI office sent his men Into
dealers' headquarters, resort
sports and gambling derm..
They boarded pleasure yachts,
and visited traveling carnivals.
Casper, newly installed FBI, j^ CHARLESTON, Nev. Nov.i airline miles Tfom the testing minutes, even after the wind
chief here, said his crackdown 30 (UP) Atomic scientists-i grounds neither heard not felt hit, the cloud still hovered ovei
on violators of the Federal re- set off yesterday what may the explosion. Past atomic de- Frenchman's Flat,
gistratlon law which became el- have ^en the flrst under-. tonaUons from the arr or from Finally the cloud began
fectlve last Jan. 2 ts still in pro- p-ound nuclear blast In his-! a high platform were heard | breaking apart and drifted off
Atomic Blasts
Believed Last Of Fall Tests
gress. Casper said
"have not stopped."
the raids ,
The explosion concluded
__ ... (Army's participation In
The raids, which came as a,current aerles of tests
I and ielt in Las Vegas, 75 miles In sections to the north.
the i from here, and even In parts
the, of Utah and California.
The first Intimation that
an atomic bomb had been
set off was a point of light,
like that of a giant flash-
light or Navy searchlight I
The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion nearly a half-hour after
the blast confirmed that the
seventh nuclear detonation of
the current series had been set
off and reported the blast was
witnessed by a group of con-
gressional and governmental
total surprise after the war-| A dlrty doud of amoke and;
rants were prepared secretly, | debrls poured skyward fromi
fo lowed earlier seizures of ato-ithe Frenchman's Flat testing i
t!1., n1,5ssl,ot vach ne^VHf'ed i grounds in a demonstration of;
a $1017.685 in Kansas. Califor-!atomlc might wltnessed bv J w|eh pierced the sky.
nla. Texas. Louisiana and .North' congressional delegation and; For several minptes there! observers.
Carolina and arrests of 132 per- the Army-, highest-ranking of-; was nothing else. Then slowly! Those present for the atomic new weapon.
sons in those states. ; fleers, headed by Chief of Staff the ground seemed to boll up blast from the government "Observers
The gambling equipment seiz- j Lawton Collins. In the grotesque cloud that were 8en. Harry P. Cain (R-
ed yesterday under the so-called The billowing cloud appear- clung Intact over the testing. Wash.), Rep. Melvln Price (D-
anti-slot machine law was ed iroma vantage point atop area for about 20 minutes. 111.), Rep. James A. Van Zandt
valued at $3eo,ooo. Mt Charleston to be filled with It was a dirty-colored cloud i (R-Pa.), Undersecretary of the
dirty .debris. that seemed reluctant to dls' Army James M Davis, and Spe-
sipate Itself and for about 45' clal Assistant to the Secretary
SO (UP)Egyp-
tian belly
dancer Samla
Oamal became
the bride of
Texas playboy
Sheppard (Ab-
dullah Bey)
King yesterday,
Egypt's most
torrid romance
since another
Egyptian char-
mer took Mark
Anthony for a
barge ride down
the Nile.
The 15-min-
for the Air Force Stuart Rock- ute Moil em
wejj I ceremony was
The Army issued a statement as simple as
following the atomic blast tne romallnwcte
which said: | "as complicat-
"Today's detonation and the eu-
ensuing tabulation and evala-1. wa2 Ier"
tlon of effects will conclude I formed by two
the Army's participation In the!A r a ? 4 sheikh*
current test series. who intoned in
"Through the facilities of the Arabic a da
Atomic Energy Commission the
Army Is obtaining valuable in-
formation on the capabilities
and practical limitation of this
Shaky Courtship Culminates As Texai
Weds Belly Dancer In Moslem Mannei
It included a number of ela-
barate console type machines as'
well as the familiar "one-armed
Among nine arrested here was;
a man identified as Jake Fried-',
man, who obtained a delay of;
his hearing because his lawyer
I. T. Cohen, is
Washington at
Unlike previous atomic
blasts, yesterday's explosion
was not signaled by a ball of
fire or a flash of flame. This
supported the belief that the i
detonation was underground.
The grey cloud did not shoot
appearing in I Into the air. It appeared to
the Congres- surge up slowly from the ground
have received
valuable indoctrination and
troops have gained much
practical experience in the
outlining of positions and lo-
cation of materiel and equip-
ment in the field."
slonal investigation of the In-[to an elevation of about 10.000
ternal Revenue Bureau. feet as compared with the 40,-
000 or more feet previous ex-'
Cohen had told the House plosions sent their mushroom
Fired Tax Fraud Prosecutor Tells
Of $5,000 Cut On Used Plane Deal
verses from the
Koran while
Samia and Ab-
dullah hele
hands beneath
a pure white
clot >.
Bu If It was
simple, It was
not without
surprises for
the 25-year-old
First of all, Abdullah arrived
30 minutes early for the cere-
mony and Samla arrived 45
minutes late.
Then It developed that Samla
committee quizzing T. Lamar shaped clouds. It was
Caudle, ousted assistant Attor-' mushroom or toadstool
ney General, that a law firm he' resembling the cloud
WASHINGTON. Nov. 30 (UP) whose trial was postponed three i Later, he went on, Knohl tele-1 take. He became a Moslem, gave
won't be known as Mrs. King dancer who once won the ac-
after all. Under Moslem custom claim of Egypt's King Farouk,
she'll go by the name "Madame will retain her Egyptian cltlzen-
Samla Canal." ship.
King found that a bit hard to Finally, the romance which
I ed a crowd of well-wishers
curious at her luxurious,
small, four-room apartment.
A hastily-arranged scarll
! Persian carpet covered til
j wooden floor of the room.
After the toasts, small pirl
and white candles were offerel
A sheikh explained that thr.l
were symbols of prosperity fJ
the newly-weds.
King previously had lndlcaul
his own confidence in the,
prosperity bv risking the threl
of disinheritance by his oll-rlc'
mother to marry the shape!
danger. '
The couple met!In Paris
Their whirlwind courtship
suited In an engagement a fe
days later, while King still
married to his American wit
He followed Samla to Cala
where they rode On camels lnl
the moon-lighted desert to drlrl
champagne and plan for
King hurried home to Houi
to obtain a Mexican divorcl
try to soothe his mother's fee]
ings. and then flew back
The auburn-haired Sam I
rose to fame and movie stardr
In Egypt through her enihuslal
tic interpretation of an age-oj
Oriental dance known as "Til
Virgin of the Nile."
She shooed away from tlj
movie studio, where she is worll
will be held on deposit, a sort of''"K n new Win. *or yestef
down payment on alimony lfjdy bef ceremony.
%rm^riaTncoract aJ^".' fffA
specified that* the curvado -^J^^"^"
her dressmaker. She wore
small white hat.
King more a blue suit, blu
tie and black shoes.
The honeymoon. King saM
of a T. Lamar Caudle testified yes- times at his behest.
shape terday that he got $5,000 com- The ousted assistant Attorney I knew where he* could
which miMion on the sale of a second- General said Attorney General' twin-engined plane.
phoned one day and ask if he up his Christian name and be-
belongs to had paid for a mink followed the Bikini underwater hand airplane to an employe J- Howard McGrath knew all "Do you have any idea," De-
coat that went to Caudle's atomic blast. 0f lw0 jax fraud defendants about the deal, however, and | wind broke In, "why Knohl
buy a [came known as "Abdullah Be
to make the marriage possib
What threatened to develop
daughter Rose.
Observers atop this peak 45
told him *:'I don't see any rea-' would come to you, the assistant
son why you shouldn't accept" Attorney General, for help In
the money. I buying an airplane?''
McGrath promptly retorted
In a statement that he had ac- "I simply don't know," Caudle
cepted Cadule's word that there replied. After a moment's reflec-
was nothing shady about the tlon, he added that Knohl prob-
plane transaction because he j ably knew that he had done a
had "confidence at that time in lot of flying and was interested
began with champagne bubbles nV he a trin un the wfe X
In a Paris nleht club and flow- WIU .De. a .t"D UD the Nile_whe
his Integrity
Caudle, who was In charge of
tax prosecutors, testified fo the
: fourth time before a House Ways
in planes.
Caudle said he knew Knohl
was "very Interested" In the
and Means Subcommittee in- Aaron-Friedus tax case, but
vestigatlng "scandals" in the I did not know his "exact connec-
Internal Revenue Bureau
The subcommittee previously
had heard evidence that
Caudle was favored In office
tion" with the defendants.
He said his only role In selling
the plane was to refer Knohl
with bargain-price mink coats I to Stonnell. A few days after
and automobiles, free trips to Knohl bought the Diane, he said,
Florida and Europe, a gift tele- Stonnell came to his home and
NEW XOU ON THE ALERT New York's Ti mes Square is deserted (aboveaftbigcity
underwent its first city-wide air raid alert te st since World War II. Only policemen and
civil defense workers patrol the "Crossroads of the World" during the 10-mlnute ortU Afcrw
jalnutes later, the usual bustle returned as the test ended. -
vision set and $1.750 In com-
missions on oil deals.
Caudle said tne piane. a twin-
engined Lockheed Lodestar, was
sold for $30,000 in September,
1950. to a man named Larry
Knohl whom he had met in
connection with a tax fraud
case against Samuel Aaron and
Jacob Friedus of New York.
Subcommittee Counsel Adrian
Dewind identified Knohl as a
convicted embezzler who was
employed by Aaron and Frie-
dus as an "investigator" to help
I prepare their defense.
Dewind charged that Caudle
personally "engineered at loast
three delays" In the trial of the
| two men. who were indicted in
February, 1949. and convicted
and sent to prison In October,
i 1950.
Caudle acknowledged helping
to arrange repeated postpone-
ments of the trial, but said he
was only trying to "accom-
modate" the defendants' attor-
neys In the Interests of Justice.
He denied any connection
between the delays and the air-
plane transaction which took
place about one month before
the trial got under way.
Caudle said the plane was sold
and the commission paid by W.
A. Stonnell, an airport operator
at Easton, Md., whom he des-
cribed as and old friend. He said
Stonnell nad told him he had
the twin-engined plane which
was "too big to sell."
"He asked me If L heard of
anybody who wanted a plane of
this kind to let him know,"
Caudle said.
brought him a check for $5.000
as his commission.
Assistant Attorney General
Theron L. Cadule, recently
red by President Truman,
seems to be praying as he
waits to testify on his pre-
dismlssal activities.
UK's Biggest Car Firms, Morris And Austin, Merge
LONDON, Nov. 30 The merger of the Nuffield Or-
ganization and the Austin Mo-
tor Company, just announced,
his been described as the big-
fest event In the history of
he British motor car Indus-
i he two firms are responsi-
ble for one half of Britain's
car output. They employ be-
tween them over 42,000 work-
ers Their assets are worth over
Behind the amalgamation He
two of the biggest success stor-
ies in British Industry.'
First, 74-year-old Lord Nuf-
field. head of an organization
Which has already supplied the
world With more than 2.000,000
moldes. Nuffield, then plain
William Morris, began his work-
, lng life as an apprentice to a
j cycle repairer. Soon he launch-
ed out for himself, his work-
ing capital $li and his pre-
mises a shed.
His bicycles were so good and
his repairs so efficient that
he was after a short time able
to take over a large building-
forerunner of ten factories that
cost $56,000.000 to build By
11902 he was designing and
building motor cycles and, ten
years later, his first motor car.
Just 30 years ago he intro-
duced his first $280 model at
a London motor show. In the
following twelve months 5 000
of these cars were sold
From that t'~e on .Morris
Motors later to expand Into
the Nuffield Organization, never
looked back. Today Nuffield
still works on tirelessly. He has
given away vast portions of his
wealth and the car he most
often drives is a 1939, eight
horsepower model.
Leonard P. Lord present
chairman of Austin, was born
in Coventry 54 years ago.
In 1929 he joined Morris Mo-
tors and from 1932 to 19M was
managing director.
Suddenly he broke away and
hi 1938 Joined Austin's as works
alrector, rising quickly to his
present position.
The big Austin success story.'
however, is that of the late
Herbert Austin, the man once
sheep shearer who gave thei
world the "bhv" cer
Born in 1888 Lord Austin ihc
was made a peer In 1936> emi-
grated at 17 years to Australia
where he served an engineer-
ilng apprenticeship. On his re-
turn to England In 1893 he be-
gan to make motor ears. The
! famous Baby Austin was born
In 1922 in the Longbiidge fac-
' tory near Birmineham ''
Austin cars save ~ been built
since 1905.
Within five years 100.000
Baby Austins were sold. The
demand continued, even ip the
depression years of the thir-
ties. When Austin died in May
1941 his enterprise, and that
of Nuffield. was established as
two of the leading units In the
motor ear world.'
The concerns founded by
NuffiM and Austin have be-
tween them made more than
3.000.000 cars and trucks. Each
is at present turning out about
150,000 units a year.
The Nuffield organisation in-
cludes 12 other firms and Aus-
tin's owns all shares of six
other companies and his In-
terests In others.
Under the new scheme Nuf-
field will be chairman of the
holding company and Lord, de-
puty chairman and managing
Leading British industrialists
have given as the reason for
the merger that "this unified
control would not only lead to
more efficient and economic
production, but would also fur-
ther the export drive and be
particularly beneficial to manu-
facturing and assembly abroad"
in a Paris night club and flow-
ered on popping bottle corks
beneath a Sahara moon was
toasted after the ceremony in
into a last-minute lover's quar-; orange Juice,
rel blew over when Samla agreed i King tossed off his cup and
that she would go by the name. | predicted that this will be a
"Mrs. Sheppard King, the third" marriage that will last.
when they go back to Houston. | Using one of the Arabic words
King also won a point when he picked up from a Syrian
Samia agreed that the sheikhs banker friend back in Houston, .
should write into the record of King said his marriage with bov wn0 llTes ln Rl AbaJo
their marriage that he was i Samla was "mektoub." been reported missing to 1
"boss" ln their household. That, he explained, means It
Moslem law held one pleasant was written and decreed under
ed the fatalistic philosophy of life
e. which all true Moslems accept.
e He explained that Samia has
t chosen the lawyer's office its
filing cabinets and desks thinly week.
disguised beneath the masses I When last seen he was wear]
- of roses, chryssanthemums and,lng short khaki pants, a wt
0 carnations because she fear- shirt, but no shoes.
the gift thairecalls Christmas every day
surprise for King. He had
to a $30,000 dowry for his
Yesterday he learned tha
has to put up only $6,000 of
amount how.
King, who has twice ma:
and divorced an American
man, was told the other $24
Samla's picture Is finished.
10-Year-Old Boy
Missing Week
From Rio Abajo
A ten-year-old Panamanla
Balboa police today by his fs,
The child, Avid Antonio
who weighs 80 lbs, Is four fe
high, with black eyes and blaef
hair, has been missing for
UTUMOOftt Uffs Yew
far Us Way Yew Writ
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OIVX SSTMRBROOK to mmyon* o yomr Chrutnuu li*.

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