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PCANAL



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1951
V
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
/AGP,
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Union Churches
W h-r,- II I'rolesunl* roapcralc wllb
unlly In oasendals. liberty la ana.
essential and charily 1 aU thing
TH ATLANTIC SID1
Cristobal ____,
The Rev Hhilp Havener. Pastor.
Phone a-UsS. __
104.1 Wnrhlo ervlce end Church-Ume
s Mi Younf People' Meeting
Dalai
burserv _
The uev J William U Graham, Paitot.
Phooe s-ass ..__ .,.
8:00 .- 11.30 Broedcul on HOK: HP3K
ind HON
9:45 Sunday Senool.
11:00 Worship Service.
3:00 ChrlsUan endeavor
Margarita
The Rev Henry Ball. Pastor .
Phone 3-UH
:3li Bible School __ ------
10:4* Worship ervlce and Cnurcn-um*
nursery.
0:30 Youlh Fellowship
THF. PACIFIC SIDE
The'ltcv. Alex.i.der H. Shaw. Pastor
Balboa Rd at San Pablo SI.
Phone 2-146Church Office 2-3Z30
9:30 Church Scnooi. Free bus service
10:30 Worship ^''J""'0; Chu"r"
Primarv Story r!o.ir Church-time Nur
"EtfO Chi Rho-aenlor HI Fellowship.
6:00 Poat HI Fel'owshlp.
AM service* at the O a mbol Unta
Church, coiner nf Gaillard Highway
and Sibert Avenue- *.,,.,..
The Rev. Raymind A. Gray. Mlnliler.
Phone -13.
9-JO Sunday Sc'.onl.
10:30 Morning Wofhlp.
PR*T R'ond A. Gray a. Statad Pas-
toral Supply.
9:30 Sundsy School
7:30 Veapera. __________
CKurchai of the Many faiths in the Canal Zone, ana the terminal
cities or Panama anal Calon, Republic or Panama, antana a waltome
at all Haxa to man ana' women of the armaa) service*, and a cmlien
neighbors, friends and itrongan.
A* a public service, the The Panama American Irata below, by
denominotion, notices of hours of worship and other regular activities.
Listings ara rotated from tima to time. Danominafiani having
only ana ar two congregations ara listed undei "Other Churches And
Services." A special listing is included far services at Army ports,
All Forca bases and Naval' stations. *
Minister*, church secretaries and chaplains ara asked ta inform
Ihc nawi desk by Wednesday noon at the lotest at any changes far
the commg Saturday'* church paga.
Catholic
Unitarian
THE
UNITARIAN
SOCIETY
10JO a.m.
JWB Armed
Forcea Service
Center Library
Balboa. C.Z
Your Invitation
lo liberal
religion.
NATIONAL HAr-iuri ^hukch*
Panama Baptist. Prayer Meeting aa.
un Divine Service. 9:36 am Divine Ser-
vice 7:1S p m. and Serving ol The Lord >
Supper at both Service* Sunday Scbno'
ttoy o^tlapUst. La Boca. C c. OretrM
Services 11:00 a.m. and 7 JO pm Serving
the Lord's Supper at both Service Sun
dav School at VOO ojn _
New dope. Chiva-Chlva. CX-. Divuic
Service 11:00 ejn Sunday School ai
1:00 om ....
B*>. a. N. tsrewn. Mlalstet
Usmuia, C.Z.,'Divine Servile* I UM
ijrj. aqd 7:30 om with Sunday School
*,:Wg&?aX--C**. **
lo Abaje a* une*> School ai
,:0 COCUL1 BAtTlST CHURCH,
Building 311 Bruja Road
W Y Pond It Paator
Sunday.school .............. J;* "
Preaching Service ........... '.'J"
Vralnlng Union ............30 p.m
preaching Service ........... 7.30 om
Brotherhood 7:00 p.m. Monday*
privar Meetlne -f Wedneday
REDEMPTION MATIST CHURCH
24. -T Street
(Beslae the National Institute)
Box 144 Panama Clty
Rev. Jos Prado eideres. Psstor.
SERVICES IN SPANISH
. Sunday Services
Sunday School.......... >0:J ">
Creaching Servi ........ JaO pjn
adnri.iv Blh'r Study 7:30 pm
^ vifrogs;
elKS'l BAC1IM iHlKth
Balboa Heights. Cl
27 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Heights
Phone Balboa 1727
"Tooi Choreta away Cram boaaa
with weleosae fust a* friendly"
William H Mceby Paste*
Sunday School............. :30 em
Morning Worship .......... 10:43 a.m
Baptist Training Union .... *:*> o an
Evangelistic Service........ 7 :S0 o.m
Prayer Meeting Wednesday* I JO om
W.M.S Bible Study
Thursaay*..................... a.ra
Men* Brotherhood
(Last Monday In month I .. I JO om
ATLANTIC BAFTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue at 12th Street
Cristobal, C.Z
Rev. Fred L. Jones. Pastor
Methodist
nir. MMHUD1S1 CHURCH
i British Ooaiarenre i
Minister Wllilsm K. Armstrong
Ml a in. Morning Prayer and atrmm
g:0u p.m. Sunday School
4:00 Man Mecllng.
7:13 o.m Evening Prayer and Sermon
TKINITk METHODIST CHUKCB
7th Street and Malender Avenue.
Key. Norman Pratt. MUusici
Colon. R.P
Rev* Norman Pratt. Miniates
Sunday Service* at 1:30 a.m. and 1:13
p.m.. Sunday School for all ego* at 2
Monday 7 JO pre.. Weakly Prayei
Meeting.
KBENEZER MITHODISl CHURCH
Slver City. C.Z.
Sunday Service* a a.m. and 3:1$ cub.
Sunday School (or all age* at 8:30 p.m
Tuesday J'30 cm. Prayei Meeting
Your Invllallea Ta Warship'
Sible School .............. g:4 am
orship ................... 11:00 am
Training Union ............ 4:30 p.m
Worship .................. 7:30 pjn.
Prayer Meeting iTIiura? 7:30 om
Seventh Day
Adventist
Pacific Sid*
Cat Verde. Panama City. No 1 J A
Maynard. Panam* City No 2 Jamaica
Society Hall i Sabbath Service* only!.
Adolphu* Lawes. Chorrillo. P A Henry:
Rio Abalo, C. D. Abraham*; Gamboa. A
A Bilzrle. and Spanish City Church. I-
duardo Rulloba
Ailantlc Side
Colon Third Street. Joseph Bryan; Crl*
tobal English New Church. (. A Cruck-
shank; Cristbal Spanish Cbureh. B J
Maxon. uiosant i
Sabbath ecboal each cbureh a*turd*>
1:30 a.m. Divine worship II un Sunday
night ervlce at all chimba* axeapt
otherwtM lodieatea.
(Usted below are the Catholic Churches
,n the Canal Zone and those in the ter-
minal cities of Panama and Coln whosi
congregations ara primarily English
(peaking Beside* these, the Cathedral In
Pinama City, the Cathedral of the Ira
maculate Conception In Coln, and num-
erous parish churches in both clllea. wel-
come English speaking visitor*, though
their congregation* are orlmarlly Span
ish-spaaking. I
ST. MART'S
Balboa
Sunday Massea: 5:j5. g;00. 10:00. 1140,
12:00 a.m.
Benediction: 3:00 p.m
Holy Day Masses 5:55. 8:00. 11:10. 11:55
a.m
Confessions: Saturday3:30, 3:00 pm
7.00, 8 KM pjn. Thursdays' foi First
Friday-7.00. 8:00 p.m
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 pjn.
Rosary everv evening *t 7:00.
SACRED HEART
Ancon
Sunday Masses: 5:55. 7J0. 930 a.m.
Holy Day*: 5:55. 7:30 aJn
Confessions: Saturday3:30, 5:00 p
7:00, 8:00 p.m. Thursday (Or Piral
Friday-7:0O. 8:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevotionsFriday el 7 40
Pjgft,
ST. TERESA'S
Cocoli
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Holy Days: *:00 a.m
CURUMDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mass: 8 30 a.m.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: 3 .10. 5:00 p.m Saturdays
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Mass:'8:30 am
Holy Days: 6:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday7:15. 7:45 pm.
Rosary: Monday. Wednesday and Satur-
day at 7:00 p m.
Catechism Classes- Sunday-IOJO. 11:30
gjn.
ST. JOSEPH'S
ParaUo
Sunday Mass: 1:00 a.m.
Holy Days: 3:45 a.m. .
Confessions: Saturday 3 30. 4:00 p.m
Roaary: Tuesday7:00 p.m.
Catechism Classes: Sunday-IOJO. IIJO
ajn.
'. VINCENT'S
Panam
Sunday Masses: WO, 8:30 am
Holy Day*: 8:00, 8:30 am
Confessions: Saturday-3:00. K. 7:00.
8:00 p.m
Before Holy Days: 7:00, g:00
Rossrv every evening: 7 -00 o m
ST JOHN BAPTIST D*. LA SALLt
Rio Abajo
Sunday Masses: 6:30, 8:30 a.m.
Benediction: 4.00 pm
Holy Day Mas***: 3:45 ajn
Confessions: Saturday3:30. 4J P-m -
Prld*v fter Mlraculou* Medal No-
ven*.
Miraculous Medal NovenaFriday 7:00
RouTry: Monday and Wadned*y70
P-tn _
Sunday Mass: TM a.m. Holy Day Mas*
Sacred Heart Devotion: Friday 7 JO
fijn.
tssions: SaturdayJ0. JO. T*0
8:00 p-m. _
Rosary every evening except Tuesday at
7:00 pm
COCO SLITO FLAYSHED
Pastor. Rev Wm J Finn CM
Sunday Mass.............. i:4*"m
Holy Dsy Msss............ J:00 sm
Sundsy School............ 5:*5 m
Service* Thursday night 7:43 nm
Confession* before Ma**
CHURCH OF THE HOLY FAMILY
Margarita. C.Z.
Rev William J Finn. CM
Mas*........_11_........... :
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. G St.
Pastor. Rev Vincent Ryan. CM
Sunday Masse*. 7. g A 10:30 am.
Weekd*y M***. JO ajn.
Sat, 8:00 am
Holy Dy Masses 6:00 0 am
Confessions. Rosary, nightly 7:00 p.m
Sunday School after the 8 a.m Man
Miraculous Medal Novena ervlo** -
Mon. 5J0 A 1*0 p.m.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar Highway, Gatun. C.Z.
Pastor Rev. Francis Lynch. C.H
Sunday Mas*. 8:00 am
Weekday Masses Thiir* J J.
Sat. 7:00 a.m.
Holy Dsy Mam. 7 M *.m
Mlraculou* Medal Novena ervlce
Mon. 7:15 p.m.
1st Friday, < Confession. Communion.
7:15 pm.
Confession* Sat 6:30 7 00 p.m.
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun. Near Locks
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch. CM
Sunday Mas*. :45"a m
Weekday Masses. Tues. Frt 4:00 am
Holy Day Mas*. 6:00 am
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Frl. 7:15 p m.
Confession Sat.. 7:13 4 1:00 pm
lsj. Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
Mass.
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH
MsrgarlU. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev William J Finn. CM
Sunday Muse*. 7 J A 9:30 a.m.
Holy Day Mass. 6:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena ervlce -
Mon. 7:00 p m.
Instructions for adult* Frl 7:00 pm
Confessions Sat 4 00. 5:00 4 7:00 to
8 00 Dm
ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, lotn. at Broadway
Pastor, Rev. J Raymond Maohat* C M
Asslstsnt. Rev' Robert Vlgnola. C M
Sunday Masse*. 5:43 & 9:00 a.m
Weekday Mass. 5:45 a.m
Holy Day Masses. 3:45 gJO sm
1st Frl. Mssses, 5:45 et g:00 ajn.
Communion, g:0t am
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 p m.
Miraculous Medsi Noven* service -
Wed. it 6:15 ft 7:00 pm.
Novena of the Sacred Heart Frl. 1:1
pjn.
Confessions 8*1. 4:00. 3:00 pjn *
t::0 to t:6fl p.m.
Sundy School. 3:00 p.m.
Discussion Club Young men of Pariah
Sun. 3:00 p.m.
Instruction for dull seeking know-
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon. A
Thur*. at 7:15 p.m
1st. Sat Devotion every 1st Sat after
Mass.
ST VINCENTS CHURCH
Sliver City. CZ.
Pastor. Rev. Raymond Lewis. CM.
Sunday Masses. 4S at (JO p.m.
Weekday Mass. 6:00 m.
Holy Day Mama*. 5:30 at 6 JO m
Sunday School. 11:00 a.m
Miraculous Medal Novena ervlce
Tue*.. 7:011 p.m.
Baptism* Sun., 4:00 pm.
Confession Sat 1:30. 640 pm A 7:00
to 8:00 p.m.
Instructions fa* adult*. Turn A Frl.
7:30 pm.
l*t Sat Devotion, every 1st. Sat after
OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gambol. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev Charla* Jacobs. CM
Sunday Masse*. 7.06 A 3:30 sm
Weekday Mama* 34 a m
Holy Day Misma 543 A 4 JO s m
Miraculous Medal Novena ervlce
rues 7:00 p.m.
Beared Heart Noven* service. Frt 1.90
pjn
Confession* Set. 7:00 pjn.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st. Sat after
Episcopal
ANCON, LX.
THE CATHEDRAL OF SI LUKE
The Rt Rev. R. Heber Gooden, Bishop
I'he Very Rev. Raymond T. Ferris. Deai
7 JO a.m. Holy Communion ''.
9:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:45Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sunday of the month Holy Com
nunlon and Sermon.)
7:00 pjn___Evening Prayer and Sermon
CRISTOBAL, KT
CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOUR
3rd St near C Navy
Rev. Mlltoo A Cookson. Paste*
Holy Communion 7:30 s m
Church School 9 JO a.m
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11.-00 .ni
(H.C first Sunday In the month i
Young People'* Vesper Service 4.31
Wednesday. Holy Communion 8JO err.
Choir Rehearsal 7 JO a.m.
A House of Prayer for all people
COCOLI
Charra- al SL Andrew
The Rev Gideon C Montgomery.
Rev. M A. Cookson. Chap USNB
Holy Communion 7:30 i.m
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Public Worship 10:45 am
IH.C. first Sunday In the month.),
Young People's Fellowship 4:00 pjn
Choir rehearsal Wednesday evening
it 6:30 p.m.
Women's Auxiliary 2nd and 4th rtaura
daya at 7:30 p.m.
House ol Prayei and Fellowship for al
oeople
COROEAL
(oed Shepherd
The Ven. A F Nightengale
8:00 ajn. Every Friday; Morning Pray
er.
(HC 1st rrlday.i
GAMBOA
St. Simon's Churrb
Rev. Antala Oche* S.
Padre Mlgael 4-338
Holy Communion.......... 10 .70. a m
Sunday School ............. 3 00 pjn
Youth Organizations 5:00 A 6:00 pm
Evening Prayer A Blbble
nd A 4th Sunday .......,... I 30 p.m
Women' Auxiliary ........ 7:30 p.m
2nd and 4th Thursday
LA BXH.A
St Peter's Church
Rev Lemuel B Shirley Priest
g ajn-Holy Communion
7 am.-Choral Eucharisl and Sermon
10 i.m.- Morning Prayer and Cbureh
School.
5 p.m.-Holy Baptism.
7:30 pm.-Vespers and Sermon.
Communion 'Tuesday* and Thursdays
I a.m., Wednesday and Fridays 9 a.m',
Girls Friendly < and 7 p.m. Monday 4
p.m. Tuesday: Vespers nightly at 1. ex-
cept Saturday Complin* 7:30 p m
MABOARIl A
St Margaret* Chapel.
Margarita Hnspllsl
The Rev. M A. Cookson
Sunday School 9 jo. Evening Ptayei
i oo p.m.
PALO SECO
Church l The Holy Comfort**
The Vea. A. P. Nlgbtengal*
Every Mondap 8.30 ajn. Holy Com
nunlon
PARASO
Re*. D. A. Osborne
8:00 i.m Holy Communion 2nd Sunday
9:30 a.m Sunday School.
5:30 p.m Evening Prayer Ino ana tr
-undaya.
Monday; 1:00 pm. Youth Meeting
Wedne*dy: 6:30 OJO. Girls' Friendly
kxlety.
BED rANR
Rev. D.A. Osborne 4k Rev. C.A Cragweti
11.-00 ajn Holy Communion and Ser
non 1st and 3ra Sunday.
1140 am Morning Prayei *no add
ess: 2nd and 4th Sunday*.
3:00 p.m Sunday School ano tlapturrr,
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer and address
:nd and 4th Sundays
PANAMA Cm
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. F. Nightengale. U u 11
and The Rev Rlti Reginalo Atwell
Venerable Archdeacon
4:00 a.m Holy Communion VM -n
7:00 D.m Evensong and Sermon
CHRIS-I CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
Coln, R d* P.
. (Opposite Hotel Waanlngtoni
The Rev Malnert J Peterson
STB Rector
SUNDAYS,
g *.m Holy Communion.
9 am. Choral EucharUH no S*rmon
10:30 a m. Church School.
7 JO o.m Solemn Evensong Sermon
iVEDNRSDAYS.
6 a.m Holy Communion.
7:30 p.m Evensong snd Sermon
8:30 o m Adult Confirmation Claa
THURSDAYS.
I p.m. Prayer Guild I
FRIDAYS:
8 p.m Children's Euchariat
7 JO o.m. Choir Practica.
SATURDAYS:
IS a.m. Children* Confirmation Class
7:30 om Complin and Medllation
GATUN
St. George's Chareta
Gatun, C.Z
Rev Solomon N Jacob*
.43 a.m Church School.
9:45 ajn. Morning Prayer.
It JO ajn Holy Eucharist and Sermor
Tuaadayi:
coo *.m Holy Communion I Also Holy
lays and Saints Daya I
Wednesday*:
I JO ajn Evening Prayer
8:00 o m St Vincent' Gull*
I JO om Choir Rehearsal
Thursday*
Charch ef St alary The Virgin
Archdeacon Wsldork Priest In Charge
Homing Prayer .......... 4:45 sm
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 7:90 a m
Church School ............. 3.00 pjn.
Solemn Evensong ......... 4:00 om
Women's Auxiliary. 2nd Mondays.
Order of St Vincent Acolite Guild.
Tuesdays.
Vestry Meeting 2no Tburadan-
Holy Communion, 1 a.m. Thursday
Evensong 7 JO pjn
Morning Prayer, 9 ajn. Friday. Choir
Rehearsal* 8 p.m.
RIO ABAJO
St Chrlstaphrr't Church.
I* SL, Paran* Lefevre
Rev Anleat* Oehea S.
Paeoa Peor* Mlgael 4-336
Holy Communion .......... T JO am.
Sunday School ........... lSO
rSaptlama. I to p m 2nd A 4th Sun-
Evenlna PrayerBible Study om
1st snd 3rd Sunday*
Woman Auxiliary 2nd A 4th Sundays
1:00 p.m
Holv Communion. Wedneaoay*. T am
Lutheran
MHIstrTMER LUTHARAN CHURCH
Taw Charch ef the Latheran aeaa*
H. T. B*mthl Pastor
JO albo* Read. Balbo*
Sunday School and Slbi* Clam a m
Worship ervlce 10.13 am.. "Com* -Thou
With Us and We Will Do Thee Good A
friendly welcome wait all vlsiior Pnt-
luck unoar second Sunday each motith
JO p.m.. gam* nl*jbt fourth Sunday
1:30 p.m The Service Center, open Wed-
nesday through Sunday, extend cor-
come la
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PACIFIC SIDE
Pretmtant
tORT AMADOR
Sunday School .................. 9:13
Morning Worship...............10:30
rORT CLAYTON
Sunday School, Bldg. 154 ....., 9:00
Morning Worship ............... 10:15
FORT KOBBE
Sunday School ..................40:00
Morning Worship ............... li-nn
17th Station Hospital ........... 10:45
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Bible School ................... 9:45
Morning Worship ............... 19:45
Youth Group................... 4J0
Servicemen's Hoar..... ........ 7:00
US. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Morning Worship .............. 10 45
Protestant Sunn-ay School ...... 9:23
Carozal Chapel ................. rso
WTiite House Fans Feud WithAP
Over No-Fighting Korean Story
CatboB*
FORT CLAYTON
Dally Mam................. .. 7:3n
Sunday, Mas*** ......too. *J0 A 1:45
12TH STATION HOSPITAL
Sunday Mass ................... 1U5
COROZAL CHAPEL
Sunday Mas.................. 10:30
FORT KOBBE
Dally Man_____................ 4:15
Sunday Masses 45. 7:45 and. 11:45
U.S. NAVAL S1ATION. ROUMAN
Sunday Mam ................... 9J0
M.I.F.OOK AIR FORCE BASE
Daily Mas .................... gflu
Sunday Mantas .......... 1M C45
Jewish
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE.
Saturday ........,.............
FORT CLAYTON .
KEY WEST, Fla., Dec. 1The White House
disclosed yesterday that a secret order has been
sent through all levels of the Korean command to
continue the fighting and a military report was cit-
ed to show that it has never stopped.
"Hostilities will continue until the signing of
an armistice agreement," read the order which
subordinates were directed to pass on to every mem-
ber of the United Nations forces.
The order by the 8th Army Was issued Nov. 28
in Korea, said White House Press Secretary Joseph
Short.
Short coupled the order with an official mili-
tary report mentioning artillery and patrol action
on Nov. 28 and 29.
Saturday........'*
rORT KOBBE
Thursday ...... ...,
IWB. Balboa, CX.
Friday.........................
ATLANTIC SIDE
Pretest* nt
FORT DAVIS
Proteatant Worship Service......
KORi GULICK
Sunday School................
Morning Worship ...........t
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sunday School..............
Proteatanl Worship Service ...
i.-ot,
4:00
V.lll
7 JO
9:0*
9:00
lO.'Ov
f
gJO
11:11
FORT DAVIS
Sunday' Mas*
FORT GULICK
Sunday Mas
COCO SOLO
Sunday Ma*
Catholic
......,..
o Hi GULICK
Tuesday
Jewish
10 JO
9.-0II
JO
7:01
Other Churches
And Services
MAHA'I CKNTEM
Apartment I Lux Building. 34lh Stiec
Panam* Monday: Lecture and Dis-
cussion g:00 o.m
Charch el Jesos Chrtan et Latter Day
Saints (Mermon) Balbo C.Z
Sunday School 9JO am.
Service* 10.30 a.m.
At JWB Armed Forces Service Centei
>n La Br*c Road t
Evening Servlte t g p.m. at pl*ce
of meeting announced t morning Mr-
vice.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
0651 Balboa Road. Balboa
ar' Borland DUbeck. Evsngellsi
Telephone 2-3602
SUNDAY SERVICES
Bible Claac* tor all age* .... 10:00 am
Preaching and Communion .. 10:45 am
Preaching and Communion .. 7:00 o m
MIDWEEK SERVICES
Bible Study ...... Wednesday J.Oo pm
Ladles' Bible Class Thursday 1:45 pjn
CHURCH O CHRISTOld Crtotoaai
SUNDAYS:
Wo meet in the American Legion H*i
o front ot the Clubhouae.
Mornln* Worship 10:45 aja
Visitar welcome
Ladle Bible Study et Gatun.
Phone Gatun 414 or Ft Guile 30*
CURUNDU PROTtaiTANl
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blah
Sunday School ............ *
Morning Worship............... 11*0
Young People's Service ........ 5:43
Evening. Worship ------.......... J
Prayer Meeting Thursday ...... ':*
Choir Practice. Wednesday at
hOO om. and Saturday JO a m
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
St- Raphael The Archangel
I3th St West No 1
Holy Euchsrlat: Sundsy st I JO s m
Tuasdavs Wadnasday and rhursdav
4:30 a.m.
Sacrament ol Unction (Healing Ser-
vice) Pint Sunday of eacb month at
7:30 PJB
Meant Hallbeth Christian Charch
Panam R. P
Rt Rev. T. Jame*. D. D Bishop
officiating.
Morning devotion at ........ 6:00 am
Holy Communion at......... 6:30 a.m
Fellowship Worship at ...... 11:00 ajn.
Sunday School at ........... J:0?pm
Divine Service st ........... 7:30 pm.
Sermon at .................. 8:30 pm.
Holy Communion f ......... JO p m.
Monday* Roil call and pray-
er meetlnt at .......... 7 JO pjn
Wednesdays Evaneelistic Ser-
vice* at.................... 7:30pm.
Friday*. LIUny. Fasting, and
Sermon from .......... 7:00 p.m.
The Presidential secretary
then f enewed White House
criticism of an Associated Press |
dispatch from the Far; East
Wednesday.
The dispatch said that the
ground fighting; had ended on
orders from the highest level,
possibly the White House:
The order and the report he
quoted yesterday, Short said,
show that "both parts (of the
AP sentence) are not true, either
that the ground- shooting had
halted or that a directive calling
a halt was Issued."
Short also asserted that a
statement issued by the AP in
defense of Its story was "design-
ed to confuse the American
people."
And an AP report from the
Far East Thursday that allied
artillery had opened up under
new "shoot-to-kill" orders
"sounds like the same kind of
hogwash" as the end-of-fifht-
ing dispatch, Short said.
The Nov. 27 order read:
"Steps will be Initiated to Is-
sue that every y. 8., TJ. N., and
Republic of Kgrea soldier is
fully cognizant that hostilities
will continue until the signing
of the armistice agreement.
"The commanding general 8th
Army reports that no Instruc-
tions have been issued from 8th
Army or any of. his corps head-
quarters as far as he knows to
the effect that there is any such
thing as a ceasefire at this time.
The reports in question appar-
ently emanated from battalion'
or company and possibly platoon
levels."
Short disclosed that Thurs-
day the President received from
Oen. John E. Hull, Army vice
deputy chief ot staff, a secret
document explaining the cur-
rent situation in Korea.
Hull saw Mr. Truman earlier
this week as an emissary from
the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
Short said the President had
permitted the declassificatlon
of the portion of the report
from Hull dealing with the
secret order.
Further, Short said, official
reports show that on Nov. 28
68 UN ground patrols ranging
from squad to platoon
strnegth operated across the
front. On the same date, he
said, V. N. command units re-
pulsed 14 separate enemy at-
tacks ranging from two squads
to regimental atrength.
On Nov. 29, he said. 84 UN
patrols were sent out across the
front.
Short said he wanted to dis-
cuss R statement issued Thurs-
day night by the AP which
started out by saying:
"There is no foundation for
suggesting 'pressure' was in-
volved in an Associated Press
news dispatch from Seoul Wed-
nesday speculating on the bat-
tle zone Indications that orders I
causing a lull in the Korean;
ground fighting came from thei
highest sources, possibly from
the- White House.'"
"I don't know where the AP got
the word 'pressure,'" Short said.
"It doesn't show in the tran-
script of the President's news
conference. They have the word
'pressure' in quotes and he did
not use that word. He spoke of
'Intense competlon.'"
(The President Thursday said
he understood Intense competi-
tion was responsible for the
Wednesday AP story.)
Short challenged the use of
the word "speculating" in
Thursday night's AP explana-
tion, saying that he could see
no speculation in the criticized
story. He said the AP was "not
speculating" when it said "or-
ders from the highest source"
had brought the ground fight-
ing to "a complete halt."
Short then read the next
paragraph of the AP statement
which said:
"It is a fact that the ground
shooting was halted as a result
of orders or directives given .to'
the United Nations fighting!
forces."
It was then that the press
secretary read the hitherto se-
cret dispatch from Hull.
"I want to point out," he
said, "that these stories quot-
ed the highest authority, the
highest source. They spoke of
an 8th Army order. No such
thing happened. There wasn't
any such thing. This state-
ment that the AP issued is
designed to confuse the
American people."
Short at this point also cited
the figures on patrol and ar-
tillery action on Nov. 28 and
Nov. 29.
"Both parts are not true,
either that the ground shoot-
ing was halted or that a direc-
tive calling a halt was issued."
He read again from the AP
statement:
"The AP dispatch in question
was part of a frontline re-
portorlal effort to explain the
ettxv.i as well as the possible
origins of orders which are still
surrounded by mystery."
"We go back to the AP piece
from Seoul and read that or-
ders came from the highest
source," Short said. "If that is
not saying what they are deny-
ing they are saying, then I can't
read English. They are quibbling
over words."
Short then took up the final
paragraph of the AP statement
which said:
The AP did not report a
'ceasefire' order had been issued.
It has fully reported the facts,
so far as they have been ob-
tainable and observable, includ-
ing all authoritative statements
which have denied any 'cease-
fire' order has been issued."
At this point Short stopped
reading and said that was true,
there were no authoritative
sources had reported the exist-
ence of a cease-fire. Then he
continued reading:
"But not disputed the fact
that a lull developed In front-
line ground fighting."
Short observed that the AP'
from Seoul "did not say there
was a lull they said It had
stopped."
"I Just ask you gentlemen and
the American public to Judge
this for yourself." Short said to
his news conference.
"What about the story the AP,
carried' yesterdaythey report-
ed that the allies were operat-l
ing under a new shoot-to-kill I
order?" A reporter asked.
"It sounds like the same kind
of hogwash thev were putting
out the day before." Short re-
plied.
Short concluded his session
with reporters with one more
comment on the AP statement!
of Thursday night attributing
the word "pressure" to ths
President in Thursday news
conference.
"It was a false quotation," h
said.
Elk Units To Hold
Social Session
In Colon Tonight
COLON, Dec. 1 The Aurora
Lodge. No. 523, and the Jasmine
Temple. No. 323. IBPOEW. will
hold a Joint social session to-
night at the Elks Hall on 12th
Street, commencing at 7:30.
Quests expected to attend in-
clude His Britannic Majesty's
Vice-Consul, Governor Agustn
Cedeo, Mayor Jos Dominador
Bazn. Chief of Police Pastor Ra-
mos, Carlos Bieberach, Chief of
Investigations;! Judge Manue
Bendiburg, and Rev. Sylvanus
Scarlett, Pastor, Cristobal-Colon
Baptist Church.
A literary and musical program
will be featured, presided over by
Osborne C. Quarless. P.E.R., and
dancing will be Indulged In until
the wee hours of the morning.
DUNLOP
FORT
Christian Scientist
CIUUSTIAN St'lKNCk. CHUKCHt
'tml Church ot Christ. Scientist Ancor
gSO Ancon Boulevard
Sunday 11:00: Wednesdav 440 pjn
Sunday School 9:30 a.m
first Charch of Christ, Sclent Hi, Cristbal
ISth Street e> Bolivar Highway
Sunday 11:00 .m Wednesday 7 JO p.m
Sunday School 9 30 .m .
Cavrtattaa Sclcace Sectety. Uaaahea
Civic Center Building
Sunday 11:30 am rirat V Third Wed
esdayiJO pm
Sundav School I0:lt
Salvation tinny
Panam City. Call* i d* rebrero
Service* at 11 a.m and IJ0 p.m (Mai
m Wlleonl! Suaday School at 3 pm.
La Boca: Services I II am. and v :3(
ojo. Sunday School at 3:30 o.m
Red Tank: Service at 7 30 cm Sundav
school at 3.-0* P-m
eervtc***!........ II m *7J0pjn
Colon, lath Street
Sunday School at........... S.-OO o-a
Coln. 3rd Street
Service* at ...... 11 aja. l-JO o-m
Sliver Citf
tart-Ice at ................. ':0 pan
v School at ...........M om
Jewish
dial wejcoaae la all aiilltary
Jewteh Welfare Hoard. Bi
oca load. Balboa. C Z a
IS3-X. La
Nsthan
Within director.
Service oo Friday I'M plan
(See also llaUrujs ol Jewish *avtea*
indar Posta. Base and Station i
Congregation Kol SbeaiiU) Israel Ave-
nida Cuba and Mth Street. Bell* Vtrta
Panam City Rabbi Harry A MarfaJd
Service* as Friday. pm.
CAR TYRES
DISTRIBUTORS:
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-276
Also available at:
HEl RTEMATTE ARIAS. 8. A. Panam
C. O. MASON, S. A. Coln
ARISTIDES ABADA CIA. LTDA. David '
IMPORTACIONES REVILLA David
ESTACIN VIRZI Santiago
BODEGA INTERNACIONAL Chitr
Nationally-famous
watches are your
best bets for lasting
quality and sty Is-right
beauty. We carry the
fir~t names in
Jewelry Gifts.

RUEN
FRENCA
ASTER
and others
$32-50 up
A SMALL
DEPOSIT
HOLDS
ANY GIFT....
Attractive lighters for
men and women.
$225
Twin wedding beads for bride
gad groom.
$ 12.50
$ 77.50
?
Brilliant diamond solitaire
ct in UK gold mounting.
3 dlowiond Gruen Vari-rHm
wotch with xpontiCrfi dofkJ.
$4.50
$4.50
I
.Sterling Silver identification
and ntlet bracelet.
Flgin-American compacts in *
all site* and style*. ^
Shop in Air-Cooditiorred Comfort
TAHITI
Ti JfWfltY ItlU
1J7 < 4 ntr*totv*.l*7
USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR NOW.
FOR YOl'R SHOPPING CONVENIENCE WE REMAIN
OPEN UNTIL P.M. TILL XMAI.





EGEMBER


t BRAN IFF
ONI STOf
to
SAO PAULO
AN INDEPENPET^ffe^^7 NEWSPAPOT
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
$cagram$YO.
( \\\l)l\\ MlllSk
i
Now.. 6 Years Old!
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1951
nv CRNTI
1st Army In Korea Ordered To Carry Fight
To Enemy, Return Etery Shot Five For One
New US Army Chief
For Caribbean Area
Arrives At Amador
An Impressive" and colorful aide escorted Mrs. Whltlock and
military greeting was given MaJ- Miss Whltlock to places among
or General Leslie J. Whltlock. the spectators,
new Commanding General, Unit-1 The 71st Army Band sounded
ed 8tates Army Caribbean, this; traditional musical honorstwo,
morning on the parade ground at
Fort Amador.
General and Mrs. Whltlock and
ruffles and flourishesand |
swung Into the tlie-hallowed;
General's March" as the Honor
their daughter, Ann Helen, hadi Guard stood at "Present Arms, |
arrived only a few hours before, At this point a salute of 13
aboard the USN8 "Gen. Georgel guns was fired by a saluting bat-
W. Goethals" which docked at
Pier 9, Cristobal, after the voy-
age from the New York Wort of
embarkation. Their party was
sped.by automobile across the
Trans-Isthmian Highway Amador.
tery from the 504th Artillery Bat
talln, Fort Kobbe. As the guns
ceased fire. Major Peterson turn-
ed and brought tha,troops to "Or-
der Arms."
Generals Whltlock and Bath-
urst then moved forward to greet
An immediate honor guard,I the Commander of Troops, in-:
composed of especially selected spected the Honor Guard and the
members of Special Troops, Unit-' artillery battery, and returned to
ed States Army Caribbean, came the reviewing stand. "Ruffles and
smartly to attention as General | Flourishes" were give sounded
Whitlock's motorcade entered by the band as the troops once
Port Amador. The picked >sol-1 more came to "Presen* Arms.'
dters. commanded by Major Paul I The "General's March" was play-1
L. Peterson, Headquarters Com-! ed again and the ceremony was
mandant, U&ARCARIB, were over.
drawn up facing the large white
headquarters building.
From here General WhlOook
will direct USARCARIBs opera-
tions and from there he may look
i0ut over beautiful Panama Bay.
As General. WUOack's party
drew *p ia narters. Brigadier General
;obert M. Balhnrat. who hM
been interim ( U8ABCARIB*
commander aad who com-
mands United States Army
When General Whltlock last
August was named to the US-
ARCAR1B post, be was Com-
manding General at Fart Riley,
Kaasas, aad was atoo Com-
General Whltlock. wh rose
from the epBsted ranks, wafctoorn
at Plqua,*Wo, Oct. 27. 18fl*He.
was graduated from Miami Uoml-l
verslty, Oxford, Ohio, in 1914.
V*
PolitiCOS Send Peacemakers
3-Mile Caravan
From Interior
A three-mile-long caravan of
cars and buses was headed for
Panama City from the Interior
today to hold a mass meeting
in Santa Ana Plaza this even-
ing and demand that President
Alcibiades Arosemena appoint
a "nonpolitlcal" cabinet.
The caravan was held up
temporarily at Divisa while
highway policemen conducted a
check of some of the buses In
the motorcade.
The caravan had announced
Its intention to march to the
Presidencia, but Arosemena's
General Secretary announced
yesterday that the President
would not receive the caravan
because of its political nature.
Police reports here indicate
that the caravan Is again
under way and should reach
Panama City about 3 p.m. pres-
ent plans call for a motorcade
around the city before the
mass meeting scheduled for 7
p.m. tonight.
Organizers of the "civil cara-
van" have voluntarily agreed
that their vehicles be searched
for arms before1 they drive Into
Pjffama City.
i first military service was with the
Forces Antillas, stepped for- Ohio National Guard which went
ward to greet them. linio Federal service on July 11,!
General Bathurst conducted! 1916. After serving in Texas on
General Whltlock to his place in!border patrol duty, as corporal
the reviewing stand, while an'(Continued on Page 8, Column 6)
,----------------,-------------- ii
NEW CS; KMHHS CG ARRIVES- Major Oeneral 1***;.
Whltjoef;-aw commanding general Of (he United States
Caribbean, arrived in Panama tadaX-aboard the USNS
8. Gotthf*. He and Mrs. WhitlofiKare shown walk-
ing Sown the gangplank this morning after the ship had
docted at Cristob Behind General and-Mrs. Whltlock are
their daughter, Ann Helen, and th# general's aide First
Lieutenant Paul A. Seymour. Jr.
(U.S. Army Photo)
rr- -
Doris Bend aa / Honduras
Wins Coffee Queen Finals
Doris Bendaa ~bt Honduras tries, Minister of Agriculture and
ras chosen as Latin American Commerce Jose Manuel Vrela,
Toffee Queen last night at the | and veteran newsman Carlos So-
central Theater before the large:le Bosch,
lathering that attended this so-1 '.
:ial aspect of the Sixth Junior i She won out over Coffee Queens,
rhamber of Commerce confer- from Panama Costa Rica, Qua-1 .2* 'nilnumber4,Rn estimated But older individuals up to 20 or
mne | tmala Mexico and El Salvador. 1250.000 whose reaction to the test 30 years of age, depending on the
Miss Bendafta was awarded the' The conference Is scheduled to expected^io be negative will be amount of exposure to the dis-
lerision of the Judges which were'come to end today and the dif- vaccinated with BCG to increase] ease, will be tested for the germ
, **
4,000 In RP Begin Mass TB
Tests Under Point 4 Program
Some 400,000 residents of the vel to dan Bias and other areas
Republic of Panama will be sub- all over the Republic Vaccinating
mltted to a test for tuberculosis, all persons who have not been
during the next year and a half infected with the disease,
m a mass vaccination campaign j Babies up to two months old
which gets underway Monday will be vaccinated without being
morning.
submitted to a tuberculosis test.
United
Weekly Crake SM|
Slops At Cristbal
A new tourist schedule that
will bring 99 passengers to
Cristobal every week, was an-
nounced by United Fruit Com-
pany as beginnlate January 4.
The passenger ship Qulrlgua
will sail from NewYork Jan.
4 as the first of a weekly tour-
ist run that w411 bring the
sight-seers to Panama via Ha-
vana, The return trip will be
via Cartagena and Sarita Mar-
ta, to Baltimore and NaV York.
The two other ships that will
be operated in the weekly run
; are the Jamaica and the Ta-
lamanca.
The passengers will . arrive
every Saturday morning in
Cristobal and leave the follow-
ing afternoon.
Square Off;
Gain Nothing
PANMUNJOM, Dec. 1 (UP)
United Nations truce negotiators
today firmly told the Commu-
nists to take or leave the United
Nations plan for supervisory
I teams to check on the way each
side observes any Korean armls-
' tice.
The United Nations truce dele-
gation also rejected categorically
all Red objections to United Na-
tions plans for behlnd-the-llnes
inspections after the armistice
comes into effect.
Chief United Nations negotia-
tor'United States Vice Admiral
C. Turner Joy said after today's
meeting adjourned:
"There was absolutely no pro-
gress today.
"We will continue to Insist that
the question of the withdrawal
of troops from Korea is entirely
beyond the purview of this mili-
tary armistice conference, and is
subject to the,"ultimate determi-
nation of the governments con-
cerned." #
Red propagandists have charg-
ed that the ajlies are trying un-
der the guise of armistice inspec-
tion to spy out Communist se-
crets.
The Pyongyang radio added
the spy charge to a Red aceuaa-
Panmunlom
TOKYO, Dec. 1 (UP) The commander of the 1st Unit-
ed States Army Corps in Korea today ordered his troops
to carry the fight to the Communists ruthlessly, despita
the provisional ceasefire line already drawn across Korea.
And another United States general said he wonted
no slackening in the front line effort.
These orders followed signs of a massive Commun-
! is? buildup behind their lines, and increasing Red aggres-
siveness in the air.
Yesterday was one of the quiet-1 _
ist days of the war right along DaCf AllflAr ISfC
the 145-mlle oattlefroht. rOJJCIiyCI 101 J
But today 1st US Corps com- t ,
n.ander Ma). Gen John W. O'- Rlim Altar Train
Daniel ordeied his forces "to anil
return five shots for every one
fired at you."
"Every time the enemy sticks
his head out ut you, knock him
back," O'Daniel said In a fight-! KALAMAZZOO, Mich. Dec. 1
ing speech to the 1st South Ko- (UP)A passenger train and a
rcan Division, generally consid- gasoline truck collided at h
ered the best in the South, Ko- crossing near here today and
rean army. i sheriff's officers reported tha-'i
At the same time Brig. Oen.. "at least four persona" havn
Thomas W. Cross, commander t-been taken to hospitals with
of the 3rd United States Infan- burns.
Hits Gas Truck
try Division, said he wanted pa-
trols sent out as big as ever.
He said he bad noted a slack-
ening in the effort of bis troops
because of a mistaken idea
that tbe wars tempo bad slow-
ed down.
The Reds last night continued
their big buildup
Some 4,000 trucks were''spot-
ted in the night moving aaiith
vith supplies and reinfatce-
ments.
United Nations flyers claim to
have destroyec. at least 600 trucks
the past two nights.
mm prised of one member from ferent delegations will start leav-
their resistance to the disease
which kills more people in Pana-
ma than shy other disease ex-
cept malaaa.
before vaccination.
Preparation for.the campaign
was conducted with the assist-
ance of the Goreas Memorial
BALBOA TIDBS
Sunday, Dee. 2
High Lew
r>:46 a.m.
6:24 p.m. 12:04 a.m.
warum
brazen Interference In the inter-
nal affairs of North Korea.
Fraying tempers produced
sharp words, both by Joy and his
opposite number, Oen. Nam II,
who took refuge again behind the
Communist demand for with-
drawal of all foreign troops from
Korea as soon as an armistice Is
signed.
"We are not going to agree to
the immediate withdrawal of
United Nations forces from Ko-
rea," Joy told him. "Is that clear?
The sooner It Is clear the sooner
we will begin to msrke profitable
use of the time of this confer-
ence."
Please Come To Tea,
But Briny Your Own Cup
BERLIN. Dec. l (UP).The
Communist run Democratic
Women's Federation today In-
vited the East Berlin blind
people to attend a "cultural
tea" next Saturday In the So-
viet sector.
The invitation read 'please
bring your own cup and!
saucer."
eastern fron*
n
The sheriff's office said it had
"reports" that seven of the cam
of the Michigan Central pas-
senger train, en route from De-
troit to Chicago, were burning.
"We don't know how badl;*
they're burning, but they're still
afire." a deputy said.
First reports from the scene,
a crossing between Kalamazzoo
and COmatock, about ISO mlleii
west of Detroit., said there vehi-
cle ire Involved In the colllsior.
*V*itch engine, a Sunoc*
tJbtt ten "
truck.and, tfetoataVK-'
The yardmaster for the Michi-
gan Central in Detroit said the
diesel engine on Train No. 335,
due here at 5 p. m was afire.
He said flam'ng gasoline wan
tossed onto the side of one of
In the air today Meteor Jet
fighters of the Royal Australian
Air Force shot down two Migs.
North of Pvohgvang a force of
IS United 8t'.es Shooting Stars the coache8
damaged three of 18 Migs which: ,
attacked them during while; they gtate poltee at the nearby
were bombing rail lines All the Paw Paw Mif.fl p^ Mlo it nad
Shooting Stars returned tei base, reports that no one aboard the
One United States Marine traln was ki,led. Tlwre was no
Corps 8kyraldcr was shot down lmmediate ^r about the fat|l
by ground fire___________ ot the truck driver.
Crew Of Grounded
Norwegian Ship
Safe In Riga
M08C0W. Dec. 1 UP).The
20-man crew of the Norwe-
gian ship Lady Kathleen, which
ran aground in a Baltic sea
storm near Riga, were reported
safely ashore in Riga today.
Norwegian sources said that
the Soviet Foreign Ministry In-
formed the Norwegian Embassy
of the crew's safety and start-
ed negotiations for their re-
patriation. *
Jamaica Education
Minister Arrested
KINGSTON. Jamaica. Dec. 1
(UPtJoseph Malcolm. Jamal
cas Minister for Education, war
arrested here today on charges of
conspiracy in connection with
the migration of farm laborerr
to the United States
Malcolm is accused of taking
money from individuals by pro-
mising to get them plane tickets
and work on United States
farms.
He was released on S5.000 balL
The entjre program is under institute and the Panama Canal
COFFEE QUEEN for Latin America was the Utle conferred
last night on Miss Doris Bendaa above* at the Central
Theater last night before a capacity audience.
the direction of the Inter-Amer-
lcan Cooperative Public Health
Service and. the Panama Minis-
try of Health and the cost will
be defrayed Jointly by Panama
and the- United States under the
provisions of the Point Four Pro-
gram.
Dr. James O. Townsend will di-
rect the program with Dr. Ama-
deo Mastellarl as his consultant.
Dr. Juan de Dios Echevers will
be In direct charge of the vac-
cination teams which will tour
the Republic.
By the end of next week the
entire population of the Pana-
ma suburb of Juan Diai8,-
710will be submitted to the
test and vaccinated with BCG,
If necessary, according to offi-
cial estimates.
Dr. Townsend and his assist-
ants introduced the program to
the press last night at a recep-
tion held in the Balboa Garden
and explained that vaccination
with BCG started In Panama in
1048. but so far it has been con-
fined to children of school age
and babies in the urban areas of
Panama, colon and Chorrera.
However, beginning Monday
added impetus will be given to
| program as a result of the assis-
tance offered by the U.8.
It Is planned eventually to ex-
tend the program to every sus-
ceptible and unlnfected person
under SO years of age through-
out the entire republic.
It was pointed out that the
BCG vaccine, whieh has been in
use since 1022. does not produce
absolute immunity to tuberculo-
sis but the resistance of indlvld-
?ls vaccinated with it is greatly
icreased
Health Department.
Rape Charge Reduced
To Battery; Vergara
Jailed, Fined $30
A charge against Tefilo Ver-
gara o assault with Intent to
rape on a minor was dismissed
yesterday during the afternoon
session of the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court, on a motion of the
acting Assistant District Attor-
ney.
On a new charge of battery,
Vergara was sentenced to serve
30 days In jail and pay a fine of
$30.
Ball fer the 24-year-old Pana-
manian had been set at $500
when a complaint was brought
to the police by the godmother of
a 14-year-old girl and Vergara
was arrested on attempted rape.
Civilian Spotters
In All-Day Drill
Over! 3 States
NEWBURGH. New York. Dec.
1 spotters scanned the skies over
13 northwestern states today
for the 1.200 civilian patrol and
military' airplanes taking part
In one ef the biggest post war
defense exercises.
The purpose of the all-day
drill wa to train the scattered
army of spotters in hundreds
of cities and villages In quick
observation and reoorting of
Senate Investigators Probe Religious
Prejudice In Ohio's Senator Campaign
any enemv planes that mieht
creased. penetrate the Atlantic coast
Vaccinating teams plan to tra- "irom Virginia to Maine."
By DREW PEARSON
WASHING!ON Dec. 1 Sen.
ete investigators probing religi-
ous prejudice in the 1050 Ohio
senatorial campaign have dug
up a link between the pro-Taft
National Association of Manufac-
turers and a telegram urging
Protestant ministers to get out
the vote.
The other campaign literature
unearthed by the senate Elec-
tions Committee showed a cons-
istent campaign by Protestants
against the Democratic candi-
date, Joseph Ferguson, a Catho-
lic.
The telegram sent to Protest-
ant ministers war signed by the
Ohio Council of Churches and
read:
"University of Michigan studies
just complete.! indicate Catholic
and Jewish communions vote ap-
proximately 80 per cent of all
ellglbles. whi'e Protestants vote
only 60 per cert In view of great
Importance attached to election
Tuesday, we b*I'eve It crucially
necessary ami respectfully urge
vigorous promotion to get but
vote of your members."
Senate investigators discover-
ed, however, that this telegram
v.as paid for not by Ohio Pro-
testant ministers but by Dr.
.lames Fifleld. Jr., Ill North June
Street. Los Aneles. California.
The cost of ending 3.448 copies
of the wire wes $2.W4.30.
in a secret port prepared for
the Senate Elections Committee,
Senate Invest.pa tors said:
"Dr. Flfield is the director of
Spiritual Mobilization, which
publishes a journal of opinion
o the same name. Dr. D. R.
Sharpe of the Church Civic
League of Cleveland makes the
charge that Spiritual Mobiliza-
tion is linkei to the National
Association of Manufacturers."
The Senate investigators also
ieported allegations that Charles
F Taft. brother of th Senator,
was "behind the Ohio Council of
Churches' letter and telegram."
Allegations ;o this effect, ac-
cording to Senate probers. came
from Dr. Sharpe who, although
resident Of the Cleveland Bapt-
ist Association and of the Church
Civic League, supported Ferguson
In the 1050 election.
He said, according to the Sen-
ate report "that Charles P. Taft
came up to Cleveland to try to
'muzzle' him brcause of his po-
litical activities, by influence
such Baptist leaders as Dr. Har-
old Cooke Phii'lps of Cleveland
to silence Dr Sharpe or else to
tfrop him from the presidency of
the Baptist A, ocletlon. Dr. Har-
cld Cooke Phillips denies that
he was so approached by Char-
les Taft"
The most vigorous objection
on the rellg'ous Issue In the
Ohio Senate campslgn. accord-
ing to Senate investigators, was
a letter writvn by Rev. F. R.
Stoneburner, Lutheran minister
ot Dayton, Ohio In which he
pointed out that Ferguson, as
well as Congre.sman Edward
Breen of Dayton was a Catholic,
end added:
"It Is a mistaken public Idea
that Governor Frank Lausche 1
r Roman Catholic He was raised
in an orthodox church. His fa-
mily goes to the Methodist
church. He has never been a Ro.
man Catholic."
Commenting on the Stonebum-
et letter, which also mentioned
Catholic: effort-- to send an offi-
cial representative to the Vati-
can and attempt; to get public
aid for paro:hla) schools, the
Senate investigators note that:
"Rev Stoncourner should be
questioned on his paragraph re-
ferring to 'Tnu mistaken public
Idea that Governor Frank Laus-
che Is Roman Catnollc' If Stone-
burner was In favor of Lausche.
a. he told us. Lausche's religion
vould be Irre.evant."
The Senate committee also re-
ported a debate inside the Ohio
Council o Churches as to whether
it should send out the religious
r.ffiliation of various candidates
in the 1950 election.
"The decision to send out the
statement and telegram was
made after onsiderable discus-
sion In the P'.ollc Affairs Com-
mittee of the council" Senate
Investigators reported.
"The vote was 14 to S. one of
the dlssenteis being the Rev.
Charles F. MucLennan of Col-
umbus."
The telegram by the Ohio
council of Churches listing the
religious affiliation of candidates
made no appeal regarding reli-
gions favoritism.
i The committee noted that
F a r o 1 d K. Schellenger was a
member of both the adminis-
trative commute of the Ohio
i Council of Churches and a di-
ll ector of the Ohio voters, a Taft
committee detened to bring out
the business and professional
vote for Taft
Sc.hellenger was paid $0.000 as
a director for the Taft organis-
ation.
Senate Investigators In making
confidential note regarding the
cross -examinlr-T of witnesses
i state:
"Dr. Lamb should be question-
ed concerning the presence on
the administrative committee of
Harold K Scb'.llenger. who was
also director of the Ohio Voters,
a committee working among
business and professional people
for Senator Taft
"He should also be questioned
generally concerning knowledge
oi protest by Taft supporters of
the decision U send out the two
, items.
"It Is doubtful whether he
should be asked directly whe-
ther Charles P Taft was 'behind
the statement and telegram.' a
charge voiced by Ferguson sup-
porters."
1



Ip
PAGE TWO
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SATBDAT, DECEMBER 1, u
Labor News
And
llipv..........
Thirty-Day Tti
Cotnmeiit
13 OOl
14 GO
By Victor Riesel
Walter Winche
In New York
NEW TORK HEARTBEAT
Celebs About Town: Charles Laugh ton, the star, looking more
like a professorwith spectacles and a briefcasewaddling north
on 5th...Robert Taylor playing the Gilded Cage cello...Ann
Sheridan (with her beau) in The Cubroomsfilled out in the
fe.cegiving her that girlish -glam again... Blossom Seeley, one
of the 2-a-Day's pets, In Lindy's with her Benny Fields, breath-
lessly press-agenting their soon due hiogrnfilm.. .George Sanders,
the actor with the Veddy Brit-ish Accent, who was born In Rus-
sia... X. Cugat sketching passersby In the Park...Bob Hope,
the capitalist, in the W. 57th Automat unrecognised by the
peasants.. .Tallulah Bankhead showing her Aunt Mary and Uncle
Henry the Big Burg.. .Jennifer Jones and D. Selznlck taking a
!?- eve'g stroll as their chauffenr'd limousine tails along East
57th.
tallies in Our Alley: Two B'way producers (experts at digging
up alibis for bad business I were stumped by the pre-Thanksgiv-
lng Day slump. "What's your alibi this time?" one asked... "Only
thing I can think of," was the reply, "is that we're too close to
Philadelphia"...The wags say that If Franchot and Barbara
make up, it. won't be a reconciliationIt'll be a re-match.
Bigtown Sideshow: She is a prominent Socialite... Various
firms are suing her for long overdue bills.. .She said she couldn't
pay themthat her investments in the market wiped her *ut of
ready cashand that things were so tough he had to pawn her
gems, etc.. And so they laid off her.. The other night she ap-
peared as one of the guests on The Stork Club teevy showand
was caught in a closeup with host Billingsley... Later that night
as she came out of the place a process server handed her "the
papers".. Because a furrier-creditor saw her on his teevy set
practically wearing Tlffany.'s.
Memos of a Midnighter: Barbara Barondess MacLean, the de-
signer-decorater, and Schenley's Mr. Big (recently divorced) are
Tch-tching...Betty Furness, the teevy darling. Is said to be
ceretly wed to a non-pro.. .It's a girl for the lawyer Robert
Basseiis of the Hearst chain.. .Karen Lewis of "8. Pac." and her
; husband, J. Gordon, won't even give It chance...J. Lardner will
do a page In Look starting New Year's...Some members of the
N. Y. Critics' Circle (those he likes) will give Geo. Jean Nathan a
birthday poddy Feb. 14. (Hoppee boifday, dear Georjee, hopny
holiday tooo yooo!).. .Robert Garland's severance pay (m
Jownal-American drama critic) will be $4.700...Oops! Coach
Neale and sports scribe Tom Meany (In their current Collier's
football essay) call Jane Russel's husband Don, Instead of Bob
Waterfield...(Jes call me perfesserM
CHICAGO- Murder and tears
.were In the slashing winter,
winds In New York's garment
area as I hustled for the Chica-
go flyer. Swirling underfoot were |
leaflets carrying the lament of j
a family of a mob-murdered
man.
"A telephone booth was his
coffin and a scream his epi-
taph."
"A builder of the future stab-
bed by a remnant of the past."
"Who will answer? He was
our brother.."
It was the sisters and mother
of labor organizer Will Lurye
wailing unheard in the wind
for theif kin, "taken," as the
mob Jargon would put It, In
a bloody phone booth.
In two and a half years, no
one has answered. And the
syndicate still thrives with mil-
lions of dollars more for "pro-
tection" for its execution squads
the "enforcers."
Yet, as the national syn-
dicate sinks deeper tnto in-
dustrial rackets and "legi-
timate" businesses, there
may be an answer for the
sobs of the mourners. Here,
while police raids smash $10,
000.000 racket rings (puny
stuff compared to the labor
rackets which, as far back
as Lepke's Murder, Inc.,
days, yielded hundreds of
millions a year), another
country-wide syndicate is
springing up and moving in
on the mobs.
This new syndicate Isn't wait-
ing for the rumored flrintc of
Atty. Gen. McGrath by Pre-
sident Truman, nor does it
place much stock in reports
that Sen. Kefauver will succeed
McGrath. The new "combina-
tion" Is organizing like the
mobs but to smash it.
Novelette: You could call it The George Herrick Story If you
were making a film.. .In the 1920s he was one of Arnold Roth-
steln's partners in various gambling enterprises and other high
flyers...In the 30s Herrick ran some of the biggest gambling
establishments on Long Island.. .In the 40s he married and was
divorced by the widow of "Big Frenchy," once a chief In the
Broadway plunder-world.. .In the tardy 40s Our Hero ran huge
Park Avenue layouts for gamblers and got front page attention
when one of them was t aided... Some of us saw him beat J. R. (of
; Jersey) for 25 Big Ones the means 25 Gs) at gin rummv one night
i In the back of Reuben's.. And what is George Herrick doing for
a living todav?...Peddling $10 Chritmas trinkets wherever The
Boys hang out.
y :
Broadway Smalltalk: The new' and exciting tltlan beauty at
The Latin Q. Is Joanne Llnville of Long Beach, Cal. She will soon
marry music man Dure Niles...The last outstanding redhead
(once on Life's cover) was Thana Barclayformerly wed to the
same Mr. Niles..."Paint Your Wagon" can get $350,000 for the
.film rights already...What happened to Shirley Eder's breezv
pillar in that midtown paper? It had rhythm.. .Primrose Semon,
one of the long-time vaude clicks, is still trouplng...That chan
admiring himself In a sidewalk mirror the other eve'g (on 7th
near 54th) was Max, the noted Stage Delicatessen governor...
Felix Young purchased half Interest in the swank LaRue in
Miami Beach...Fame Dept: Lee Atlas, who wrote the Academy
Award winner ("G. I. Joe") three years ago, hasn't had an as-
signment since.
Vignette: Tom Weatherly dedicates these lines 'To the lovely
lady who boarded the N. Y.-New Haven. & Hartford (Car 4074) at
New Roche lie about 5:10 Thanksgiving afternoon and moved Into
the car ahead after the train left Mt. Vernon".. .Honey, If I had
been m younger joker.. .I'd have followed into the smoker.. .But
gone are the days, alack and alas.. .When I had the nerve for a
public pass .So I stayed and mused en my earlier life.. .When
yen and Iwere Man t Wife!
Times Sq. Ticker: Mrs. Peggy Dennis, wife of the Jailed Com-
munist leader (Eugene Dennis), will open a restaurant in lower
Manhattan...The Claude Cartler-Jean Thompson romance isn't
news but it Is Kosher. She was the recent Mrs. Lex T.. .The NeW
York (and the National) Pulse-surveys have Radio Theater lead-
ingwith WW runnerup. Godfrey's Talent Scouts are 3rd None
Of the other familiar leaders are in the First Ten!...Two years
ago when popular and funny Jack E. Leonard played The Para-
mount his friend Fatso Marco ran for sandwiches and was his
general errand boy. Today Leonard Is at the Paramount again
and Marco is a feature of the M. Berle tv show...The Stork
Club business has been lampack capacity (on all floors) for a
week...The Fraternal Order of Eagles (running affairs from
coast for the Runyon Fund) sent In over $50,000 so fara pledge
to Marlene Dietrich last Summer...The Eckstlne-Shearihg
double-header recital will pack Carnegie Hall tonight.
,THU 1$ Tout FORUM THI tAPUS OWN COLUMN
\ THE MAIL BOX
The Mail lea n es ooen torum toi naden of Tfcn fiMm Amer-
ara*. Leen era received" arattfully and ara handled le wholly can-
I f Want a I manner.
H rou contribu, a letter don't be imaartant It It eeeaa't appear the
aeat doy. Letters era publiihea' in the order received.
Pleoe try to keep the let ten limited to one pofo length.
Identify of letter writers is held In atriateat confidence.
This new,popar assumes na raiaonsrbilrty for ttotaments ar oalnlam
arenca In letters from raedera.
Christmas trade. (2) it could not
be an economy drive, because
that would mean cutting the fel-
lows earning that big pay first
Presently, there re many United
Made up of a series of local
anti-Crime Commissions, temp-
orarily operating here out of
79 West Monroe 8t, corner of
famous Clark St., along which
sped many a hood in the old
Capone days the new "syn-
dicate" (like the crime combine)
will have no national chief, no
real national headquarters.
It will merely be a clearing
house to exchange information
on the movements of the mob
of its killer "troops," of prison
records, and Imported hoods
and their execution "contracts."
Already it is collaborating
with regional crime-busters in
New York, Cleveland, Gary
fin*.), Kansas City (Mo.), St.
Louis, Miami, Dallas Baltimore
and Burbank (Calif.) wher-
ever there are bit; plants into
which the regional Mr. Big can
move his gambling agents and
bookies and the torpedoes to
protect them and terrorize
Working people into silence.
With the anti-crime syndicate
spotlighting the boss hoods like
Al (the Executioner-Contractor)
Anastasia, at least one govern-
ment agency is quietly trying
to tear the mob from inside
labor in its own way.
With no publicity, ace In-
vestigators of some National
Labor regional headquarters, In
major cities, have been gather-
ing data on gangster infiltra-
tion Into unions complete
with prison records of the goons
involved.
And there are hundreds of
labor leaders working energetic-
ally and fervently with the
NLRB men.
Source Of The Trouble
By JOSEPH ALS0P
LOCAL RATER PROTESTS
LAYorr
Mall Box Editor
The Panama American
met
I am hereby soliciting the use states rate foremen"with salary
f your widely read forum to.range of $300 to $500 monthly,
without a gang or any specific
These files are beginning to
bulge for the battle with the
mob high command.
Just now this can be done
the Board doesn't yet know.
But there are ways.
Nor are unions themselves
sitting on their collective hands.
In the center of the machin-
ery set up by the National Co-
ordinating Committee of the
Beverage Industry to police the
liquor business, are the AFL
Restaurant Workers and the
CIO Brewers.
After the death by bootleg
liquor poisoning of some 35 per-
sons in Atlanta, the Commit-
tee warned:
WASHINGTON.The tax scandals have now
succeeded the R.F.C. scandals.
Next will probably come the scandals in the
Office of Allen Property.
And then, if the Congressional investigators
find the guts to stop scratching for peanuts and
to begin digging for the big potatoes, we may
see other, infinitely larger Influence scandals.
All these different scandals are widely said to
result from a sort of moral relapse In the Unit-
ed States.
In fact, however, they result from certain vi-
tal changes in the relationship between business
and politics. And since this problem has become
very serious and very urgent, the present report
Is the first of three concerning the cause and
cure of this trouble which Is worrying everyone.
The first change to note is the staggering
change in the pattern, and therefore in the ex-
pense, of modern American politics.
As late as the middle thirties, a statewide
primary was the natural opportunity of any am-
bitious young Southern politician who owned an
old Jalopy, picked the right issue and could pay
for his own fatback and hominy during a year
of cultivating the grass roots.
In this manner former Sen. Robert R. Rey-
nolds defeated the late Cameron Morrison,
mainly on the ground that the prosperous Mor-
rison had become an addict of "red Russian fish
eggs" or in other words, caviar, while re-
presenting the plain people of North Carolina
in sinful, luxurious Washington.
In the north, elections have always been more
expensive.
Yet as late as the twenties, Truman H. New-
berry was expelled from the Senate with bellows
of indignant horror, because he had laid out a
couple of hundred thousand dollars to get him-
self elected in Michigan.
Those simple. Inexpensive days are over now.
thanks to the cost of radio, television and other
means of mass appeal to the voters.
The cheapest Southern election now costs sev-
eral tens of thousands of dollars, even for a pro-
fessional gallus-wearer.
. *ft-l*> north, in the Ohio Senatorial campaign
in 1950, the friends of Sen. Robert A. Taft are
reported to have laid out more than five times
the Newberry figure.
National elections, meanwhile, have also come
to cost more and more millions of dollars, with
highly visible results.
In 1948, when the financial plight of the De-
mocrats was at iu grimmest. President Tru-
man s campaign was reportedly balled out by a
single corporate contribution of $$0.000; and no
one should be astonished that this corporation
has since enjoyed an unusual degree of influ-
ence.
In the Republican case, moreover, the shape of
the 1948 campaign itself was strongly Influenc-
ed. Gov. Thomas E. Dewey believed he only
needed good organization to Win. Organizing
cost money. And it is an open secret that De-
wey avoided taking a clear stand on the farm
problem and several other crucial Issues, in or-
der not to annoy the big contributors, and thus
to keep the big money coming in.
The Increasing need for money to finance
campaigns has in turn produced ft situation
that may not be new in pattern, but is entirely
new .In scale.
In the later Roosevelt years, in the "clear-lt-
with-Sldney" period, the labor groups made
large political contributions to the Democrats
and enjoyed proportionate influence.
At present, however, businessmen and cor-
porations pay at least 85 per cent of the Amer-
ican political bills, mostly under the table.
The businessmen are hardly to be blamed, for
politics have become enormously important to
them, and they can purchase political influence
that may be worth many millions for sums
which they and their corporations hardly feel.
The politicians are no more to blame than
the businessmen, since the campaign bills have
got to be paid somehow.
Meanwhile, the results are increasingly mani-
fest.
In the Congress, on the one hand, any in-
formed observer nowadays can show you rows
of Senators whose votes are controlled when the
chips are down by the banks, the local utilities,
the mining and mineral Interests and other big
business groupings which play big parts In state
politics.
There Is even a soft drink company which has
a Senator.
What has always gone on in a small way has
now become common; and this has produced
the general lowering of standards typified by
the Senate's bland refusal to be shocked by such
episodes as the Lustron Corporation's $10.000
payment to Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy of Wiscon-
sin.
In the Federal administration, meanwhile, in-
fluence born of campaign contributions has
tended to become the decisive factor in the sec-
tors of the government which have special Im-
portance to big business, such as the Civil Aero-
nautics Board.
And hand in hand with this growth in the
power of money influence, has gone the general
lowering of standards typified by the scandal
now engaging the national attention.
(Copyright, 1951, New Yerk Herald Tribune Inc.
Idle War Gear
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
''The public may not know it.LiJS^iSwSSa'i-, nV'sT. At J2? ^PS* fS**** m Propellers, ta tfae very air-frames
it we are rapidly approaching,SfiL 1^ U^ H^\h^t.n,umb-'^ nW *W .*nd *** t$etWH In whieh they
repeat oer forman re of th p 5r .?" lmea UD on the runway.
To aU outward appearances they are complet-
Merry-go-round
f PMW MAftiON
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Ex-secretary Ickes row$ with new
Secretary of the Interior; It is difficult for Congress
to investigate itself; No one queried Congressman
King.
WASHINGTONPopular Secretary of the Interior Oscar I
Chapman trained for twelve years under Secretary of the Interior
Harold Ickes, but today they aren't getting along so well.
In fact, it's got so that the present Secretary of the Interior
won t always return the phone calls of the -y-Secretary of the
interior.
The other day ex-Secretary Ickes phoned his young protege I
to urge him to oppose the granting of government electric power
frorn Hungry Horse Dam, Montana, to the giant Anaconda Cop.
tier company for the purpose of putting that company into the
aluminum business.
. Ick;fs wanted to tell Chapman about an experience he had dur-
ing world War II when he was encouraging the Reynolds Metals
Company to go into the aluminum business in order to break
up the monopoly hold of the Aluminum Corporation of America
Hearing of his plan, Undersecretary of War Bob Patterson'
Avereil Harriman and a delegation of top military brass called
on Ickes to oppose Reynolds.
... Peterson waved his arms, chewed gum. strode up and down
me room.
''Don't you know there's a war on?" he exploded.
Aicoa knows how to produce aluminum Reynolds doesnt
We need aluminum in a hurry."
Ickes listened, turned them down. He reminded Patterson
and Harriman that under the Bonneville Dam Act no power was
to be used to increase monopoly, and thst Al minum monopoly.
Meanwhile Reynolds did a good Job. so the other day Ickes
tried to Phone Secretary Chapman to remind him of this wftr-
miev. dent' J""? urge hwi not to Increase the monopoly hold
which Anaconda has on the state of Montana try putting It in
the aluminum business.
i1~,S:t}ap,m.an.' however- harassed and trying to leave for Hawaii,
ignored Ickes' phone call.
?v.. *5S ?lnc Sift '" "nsltlve "bout the idea hf trying to run
the Interior Department from the outside he did not call a sec-
ond time.
Instead he sat down and wrote a letter to President Truman.
whof.S?w" on monopoly he felt sure he knew
T.r., J.^1"."^^0"^' wo,ra\of tnl letter got back to Chapman.
Immediately he telephoned his old boss, listened to his story on
monopoly and Anaconda, wrote a letter to DPAdmintstrator
Manly Flelschmann, stating that he would not transfer to Ana-
conda the permit for Hungry Horse power whlcf- he had given
to the Harvey Machine Company.
CONGRESS INVESTIGATES ITSELF
Congressional hearings regarding alleged backstage wire-pull-
ilS.il,.rinr:SmH.,xe?.by.CL?ngreMman "c11 K^R * California
illustrate the difficulty of having Congress investigate itself
mnalrulL^"'"^ {**"? away tn the committee when it
considered his reported attempts to stall tax prosecution of soma
of his friends in the Long Beach Federal Saving! and Loan As-
cela tlon.
However, his fellow Democrat. Congressman J, M. Combs of
Texaa. who presided, set the stage with this unusual statement-
it la of course an awfully serious thing for Mr. King that
has come up" Combs declared solemly. "We are simply out to
clear this matter up as to the committee and its chairman. That
"incidentally, we are not interested in finding here, it is not
our province to find, whether this tax is due or not due, or whe-
iner there are violations or not violations in those particular tax
c,Mfrin connect'on with this particular inquiry. You understand *
....Th 8eemfd a trange statement from a committee charged
with investigating tax Irregularities and which -up to that time
had done an excellent Job.
During the cross-examination which followed," ace commit-
tee counsel Adrin Dewind, who has pulled no punches in the
past, appeared to slant his questions to defend Chairman King,
and asked no questions of Congressman King himself
-_*w "KINa-MAKElt KING"
u./hi S??**' K15i.hM-nVde no secret- ln t*l*ln? to friends,
mS? Jle .??ri.at-ihe Jn8tl Department for its handling of
Uttntlon with his friends of the Long Beach Federal Savings
and Loan Association. "
i .v?or. has he concealed the fact that he has made inquiries
at the Justice Department aimed to help his friends
However, the congressman was not queried about these mat-
Congressman King also has made no secret that he helped
secure the appointment of Ernest Tolln as U. 8 Attorney In Los
Angeles, and exerted a powerful hand in promoting U. S. attor-
neys to Judgeshlps.
One of the ablest anil oldest California congressmen h has
sometimes been called "King-maker King."
Naturally this gave him influence with those handling tax
f.M.M.'-aIld ometlmes the political grapevine Is euch that little
is said about cases where close friends are Involved.
None of these matters was examined vety carefully at the
closed-door investlgatlbn.
rnoBM r!lcihT,nB11thai.dld leak out was th*t Lamar Caudle, the
X.r Iflr Justlce PPartment tax chief, had Peen concerned
tOK,a,lur^to prosecute the ^"S Beacrftax caseandonMarch
' i!1' h,ad dnanded an investigation of this faure.
..H5^leM-wa?t?1. tofcnow why the tax caw. involving con-
gressman King's friends, were net sent to Washlngtop tot eeru-
fr?/nHftftd^of belng ha2-dled '" "* A0**1"5 bv *<* officials
friendly to Congressman King. ^^
*v ll }* nighly unusual for tax cases to be referred direct from
etner?,al revenue Bureau In i local city to thr U. 8. attorney
in that city without being sent to Washington
,However this wM done in the case of Congressman King's
Long Beach friends. *
NOTEThe closed-door probe of Chairman King seemed
more concerned with finding out whether witnesses had talked
to this columnist than with getting to the bottom of King's al-
leged wire-pulling. Both counsel Dewind and Congressman Combs
heckled witnesses as to whether they had "talked to Drew
Pearson.
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbroith
voice my protest and that of
hundreds more local-rate em-
ployes on the present campaign
Of the officials of the Commissa-
ry Division.
duties.
How in the name of fair play
can this employe be allowed to
work, Just because he is U.S
but
a
crime-ridden Capone era.
"Organized, big time
racketeers, with large-scale
alchohol plants, are produc-
ing thousands of gallon
every day of untaxed moon-
shine, much of it plain poi-
son .. Two weeks ago our
Committee, started by labor,
won the support of the le-
gal distUling industry for a
joint labor management
program iff inform the pub-
lic about moonshining and
related problems. It appears
we are not a moment too
soon."
Then it warnec against buy-
Thls division Is now placing,rate, when a local-rate employe
approximately sixty per cent of with twenty five years service lr|g moonshine liquor for
its present staff on part time earning thirty-four cents peri"vou may be buying bottled
oasis, a work week of thirty hour Is allowed to work only death." And ta that coordlnat-
hours. No specific reason has thirty hours weekly? tag committee there Is an an-
been given these employes as to it Is apparent that these Com-awer.
the reason. The real motive for misssary Division officials are! To fight back effectively lab-
tthts Is unknown. destroying the house by pulling or should "make a meet" with
Normally it would have been the foundation first. Thev had management everywhere "Make
tal of two reasons-_a decrease in better watch out the whole works a meet" Is underworld' Jareen
the volume of work or an econ- do not crumple on them. Then,for a conference
my drive. These reasons are who would suffer in the Ion Well, this kind of "meet'
eed because "ill) is at a high peak now: this
I the time of the year, the Com- ( Respectfully
)a*.issary looks forward for a big I 'a Local-rater
be their poison.
can
ed, ready to fly away. But they lack one hlty
essential, complex piece of new radar-fire-con-
trol apparatus.
This is the new electronic bomb-sight and com-
puter which makes possible accurate bombing
from the new high-level, high-altitude bombers.
It replaces the old optical bomb-sights of the
orden type and the mechanical bomb-sights
full of gears. Those were top-secret in World
War II. Now they're outmoded.
could be built.
Delays this time are different. New Jet en-
lnes. New electronics devices. There U a lag
j get latest engineering designs.
Officials point to curves which show that pro-
duction now la far ahead of production for com-
parable dates at the start of World War n.
John D. Small, head of the Munitions Board.
says. Total deliveries during the fiscal year
(ending June 30) 1951 are estimated at $9 bil-
lion. . The total of $5 billion during the July-
September quarter was one-third higher than
the preceding quarter and more than four times
the rate of production one vear ago.
Without the new radr gear, the new bombers
are considered incomplete. They are classified
as undelivered. And defense production is said
to be running behind.
At a tank arsenal, somewhere else in U. 8. A..
there are long lines of new model tanks. Thev
also look ready to go and ready to fight.
Why aren't they In Korea? Or Europe? Or
with some new mechanized division in training?
r.^i1.6 in*Ter ilven. .,u thtt m testing, these Dollarwise. the defense program today u a
? AtaK,ahl."utt? at 012 ffrt'cu,*r *> "ion proposition $55Million authorised
ed, Above or below this speed, the tanks for this vear, $45 billion authorised for the first
"Deliveries of aircraft are now double the rate
2? *,yeaI.aK0 and we Peet that deliveries In
fiscal 1953 will *^e fire or six times the fiscal
1951 rate.
"Tank and automotive deliveries are expected
to be six times u great ta fiscal 19S2 as In fiscal
JW1
(Copyright 1961 Post-Ball
Syndicate Inc.)
operated perfectly.
Finding what caused the flutter, and correct-
ing it. took engineers considerable time.
It has now been found and is being correct-
ed. In the meantime, however, these tanks are
regarded as Incomplete and undelivered.
And again defense produetlon is aid to be
running behind.
There always seem to be bottlenecks of one
kind or another. In the last war they were la
rear after the outbreak of Korean fighting. De-
liveries to date are put at $14 billion. Perhaps
that isn't much for the first 15 months' effort.
But as one defense official puts It: "Suppose
we set our goal In alreraft t. say 100 planea a
Sonth. Any month we made 12, we'd be ahead
schedule and could brag about It.
"But suppose we set our goal at 150 planes a
month. Then If we made only 115, we'd be be-
hind.

^ppoeing ft leonlv puppy rove! I hope you rwriember
Hiere how we Urtedr





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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01311
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01311
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
"BRAHIFF
i&Nttmt.
PanmuaMevican
"Let the people know the truth and the country is afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram sYO. J
< 1WIII \\ UllfHK>
-.
Now... 6 Years Old!
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1851
nVE CENTS
In Korea Ordered To Carry Fight
, Return E fery Shot Five For One
New US Army Chief
For Caribbean Area
Arrives At Amador
An Impressive" and colorful' aide escorted Mr. Whltlock and)
military greeting was given MaJ- Miss Whltlock to places among
or General Leslie J. Whltlock, the spectators,
new Commanding General, Unit-1 The 71st Army Band sounded
ed States Army Caribbean, this traditional musical honorstwo,
morning onthe parade ground at ruffles and flourishesand
Fort Amador. swung Into the tlirie-hallowed
General and Mrs. Whltlock and "General's March''as the Honor
their daughter, Ann Helen, had i Guard stood at "Present Arms
arrived only a few hours before,! At this point a salute of 13j
aboard the U8NS "Gen. George'guns was firedby a saluting bat-
W Goethals" which docked at fiery from the 504th Artillery Bat-
Pier 9, Cristobal, after the voy- talln. Fort Kobb* As the guns
age from the New York bort of ceased fire, Major Peterson turn-
embarkation. Their parly was, ed and brought the, troops to Or-
sped by automobile across theider Arms."__
Trans-Isthmian Highway to Fort' Generals Whltlock and Bath-
Amador urst then moved forward to greet
An immediate honor guard, the Commander of Troops, in-
composed Of especially selected spected the Honor Guard and the
members of Special Troops, Unit- artillery battery, and returned to
ed States Army Caribbean, came the reviewing stand. "RUtfles and
smartly to attention as General Flourishes" were given sounded
Whitlock's motorcade entered, by the band as the troops once
Fort Amador. The picked .sol- more came to "Present Arms,
dters commanded by Major Paul The "General's Match" was play-
L. Peterson, Headquarters Com- ed again and the ceremony was
mandant, U&ARCARIB, were over. '__:. ._
drawn up facing the large white When General Whltlock last
headquarters building. August was named to the US-
From there General Whlflock ARCAR post, he was C*m-
will direct USARCARIBs opera-, man in General at Fact alley,
tionsand from there he may look1 Kansas, ad fM Ctm-
arew iavponi of Jjis head- | General Whltlock, wh
aarters, Brigadier Genetat ; from the easUtcd ranks, w
Robert M. lathurst. who hae Ja* Pique, jo, Oct. 27. 189* He
rose
been Interim ( USARC ARIBs
commander a ad who com-
mands United States Army
Forces Antillas, stepped for-
ward to greet them.
as graduated from Miami Hi-1
! verslty, Oxford, Ohio, In 1914. His
first milltaryservlce was with the
Ohio National Guard which went
into Federal service on July 11, .
Mm CO arrive.. itfajor oenmefl- MgD?
v commanding general of the United States
Caribbean, arrived in Panama today jiboard the USNS
: B. Gotthns. He and Mrs. WnJtlaqEare shown walk-
ing iowh the" gangplank this morning after the ship had
docted at Cristobal. Behind General an* Mrs. Whltlock are
their daughter. Ann Helen, and th% general's aide First
Lieutenant Paul A. Seymour. Jr.
(I "S. Army Photo)
General Bathurst conducted! 1916. After serving In Texas on
General Whltlock to his place In'border patrol duty, as corporal
the reviewing stand, while an (Continued on Pare 6. Column 6)
---,-------------1-------------------------r+------------------------------------
Doris Bend aa &f Honduras
Wins Coffee Queen Finals

4,000 In RP Begin Mass TB
Tests Under Point 4 Program
Some 400,000 residents of the'vel to San Bias and other areas
DorU Bendaa of Honduras trite, Minister of Agriculture and Republic of Panama will be sub- a I overthe Republic Vaccinating
as chosen as Latin American .Commerce Jose Mlnuel Vrela .mil ed to a test for tubrculos te jail pertons who have not been
:otfee Queen last night at the and Veteran newsman Carlos ao- *** the next year and a half Infected with the disease,
-entral Theater hefore the larire le Boseh a maM vaccination campaign Babies up to two months old
m'herinl fat attended this so- iT' whlch *eti underway Monday.will be vaccinated without being
tfarSt^oVth^^'jntori She won out over Coffee Queens morning jT^FJ^r^T
-hamher of Commerce confer- from Panama Costa Rica Qua-' O this number an estimated But older individuals up to 20 or
harnber of Commerce confer j^J*^^
Miss Bendafta was awarded the The conference is scheduled to ex?ec^^ ^^^l^ ^"ift."SEhr wtn a?
lecislon of the judges which were cone to end today and the dlf- vcflnated, Jth BCG to, tac ease | ease w^ be tested for the germ
.omprised of one member from ferent delegations will start leav- the'r resistonce to he disease *
eh of the participating coun-Ungfcrhomeland tomorrow. S^^^^^Sai =
before vaccination.
Preparation for the campaign
was conducted with the assist-
ance of the Gorgas Memorial
Institute and the Panama Canal
Health Department.
Polticos Send
3-Mile Caravan
From Inferior
A three-mile-long caravan of
cars and buses was headed for
Panama City from the Interior
today to hold a mass meeting
In Santa Ana Plaza this even-
ing and demand that President
Alcibiades Arosemena appoint
a "nonpolitical" cabinet.
The caravan was held up
temporarily at Divisa while
highway policemen conducted a
check of some of the buses In
the motorcade.
The caravan had announced
its Intention to march to the
Presidencia, but Arosemena's
General Secretary announced
yesterday that the President
would not receive the caravan
because of its political nature.
Police reports here Indicate
that the caravan is again
under way and should reach
Panama City about 3 p.m. pres-
ent plans call for a motorcade
around the city before the
mass meeting scheduled for 7
p.m. tonight.
Organizers of the "civil cara-
van" have voluntarily agreed
that their vehicles be searched
for arms before they drive Into
Panama City.
Stir Cruise Ship
Slops At Cristobal
A new tourist schedule that
will bring 99 passengers to
Cristobal every week, was an-
nounced by United Frurt Com-
pany as beglnntejte January 4.
The passenger ship Qulrlgua
will sail from NewYork Jan.
4 as the first of a weekly tour-
ist run that will bring the
sight-seers to Panam via Ha-
vana. The return trip will be
via Cartagena and Sartt* Mar-
ta, to Baltimore and N4N York.
The two other ships that will
be operated In the weekly run
are the Jamaica, and the Ta-
lamanca.
The passengers will arrive
every Saturday morning In
Cristobal and leave the follow-
ing afternoon.
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, Dee. 2
High Low
5:44 a.m.
6:24 p.m. 12:14 a.m.
Peacemakers
uare Off;
Gain Nothing
TOKYO, Dec. 1 (UP) Th commander of the 1st Unit-
ed States Army Corps in Korea today ordered his troops
to carry the fight to the Communists ruthlessly, despira
auare \JlTf *ne provisional ceasefire lina already drawn across Korea.
And another United States general said he wanted
no slackening in the front line effort.
These orders followed signs of a massive Commun-
ist buildup behind their lines, and increasing Red aggres-
panmunjom, Dec. i (UP)' sjyeness in the air.
United Nations truce negotiators 5,,rene5S '" rne Wf' -------------------------------------------.
today firmly told the Commu-' Yesterday whs one of the quiet-' _
msts to take or leave the United tst days of the war right along DaCCAflflAr fart
Nations plan for supervisory lne 145-mlle Dattlefroht. rOJJCIIUCI VfJIJ
teams to check on the way each! But today 1st US Corps com-'
side observes any Korean armis-
tice.
The United Nations truce dele-
n.ander MaJ. Gen John W. O'-
Daniel ordeied his forces "to
eturn five shots for every one
Burn After Train
Hits Gas Truck
KALAMAZZOO. Mich. Dec 1
tag speech to the 1st South Ko- (UP)A passenger train and a
Chief United Natinn nrantin rean Division, penerally consid- gasoline truck collided at h
tor United SUt^sVlcl Admiral!ed the best In the South^Ko- crossing near here today and
Ration also rejected categorically |t;re(j at you
all Red objections to United Na- -Every time the enemy sticks
tions plans for behind-the-lines!llls head out ut y0u. knock him
inspections after the armistice'fcack o'Daniel said In a fight-
comes into effect.
C. Turner Joy said after today's
meeting adjourned:
"There was absolutely no prc-
| gress today.
"We will continue to Insist that
the question of the withdrawal! trol sent out as big as ever
rean army. 1 sheriff's officers reported tha-'t
At the same tune Brig. Den. "at least four persons" havt
Thomas W. Cross, commander! been taken to hospitals witb
of the 3rd United States Infan-: burns,
try Division, said he wanted pa-
of troops from Korea is entirely
beyond the purview of this mili-
tary armistice .conference, and Is
subject to the ultimate determi-
nation of the governments con-
cerned." f
Red propagandists have charg-
ed that the allies are trying un-
der the guise of armistice Inspec-
tion to spy out Communist se-
crets.
The Pyongyang radio added
the spy "
He said he bad noted a slack-
ening in the effort of his troops
because of a mistaken idea
that the war s tempo had slow-
ed down.
The sheriff's office said it had
"reports" that seven of the cam
of the Michigan Central pas-
senger train, en route from De-
troit to Chicago, were burning.
"We don't know how badl;1
The Reds last night continued they're burning, but they're still
their big baiidup afire." a deputy said.
Some 4,000 trucks were-^Oot- First reports from the scene,
ted in the night moving south a crossing between Kalamazzoo
with supplies and reinforce-.and Comatock, about 130 mileii
ments. west of Detroit said there vehl-
United Nations flyers claim to! cie ere involved In the colllsior.
have destroyer, at least 00 trucks ajiariteh engine, a Sunoc'
charge to a Red aceusa- t the past two nights. j gaftiltne
i^omjsjt^
'Steroay.
ami
e7 waS"alm brazen Interference in the Inter-
nal affairs of North Korea.
Fraying tempers produced
truck and. the Wgifi It-
In the air today Meteor Jet
fighters of the Royal Australian
sharp words, both by Joy and his'Air Force shot down two Mlgs.
opposite number, Gen. Nam II,! North of Pvongvang a force of
who took refuge again behind the 12 United 8ttes Shooting Stars
Communist demand for with- damaged three of 18 Mlgs which
drawal of all foreign troopsif rom: attacked them during while they \ 8tate poltee at the nearby
Korea as soon as an armistice is were bombing rail lines. All the Paw paW j^n p^ Mi lt ha(J
The yardmaster for the Michi-
gan Central In Detroit said the
diesel engine on Train No. 335,
due here at 5 p. na., was afire,
He said flam'ng gasoline wan
tossed onto the side of one of
the coaches.
signed.
"We are not going to agree to
the Immediate withdrawal of
United Nations forces from Ko-
rea," Joy told him. "Is that clear?
The sooner lt is clear the sooner
we will begin to msrke profitable
use of the time of this confer-
ence."
Please Come To Tea,
But Brinf Your Own Cup
BERLIN. Dec. 1 (UP> The
Communist run Democratic
Women's Federation today In-
Shooting Stars returned to base. reporta that no one aboard the
One United States Marine traln y^s killed. There was no
Corps 8kyraider was shot down immec|iate word about the fat*
by ground fire
Crew Of Grounded
Norwegian Ship
Safe In Riga
of the truck driver.
Jamaica Education
Minister Arrested
KING8TON. Jamaica, Dee. 1
(UP)Joseph Malcolm. Jamai-
cas Minister for Education, war
MOSCOW. Dec. l UP>.The
20-man crew of the Norwe-
gian ship Lady Kathleen[.which' arVs*ted here today ^"charges'of
ran aground In a Baltic sea conspiracy In connection with
storm near Riga, were reported the migration of farm laborerr
vited the East Berlin blind safely ashore in Riga today. I to the United States,
people to attend a "cultural Norwegian sources said that; Malcolm Is accused of taking
tea," next Saturday In the So- the Soviet Foreign Ministry In- rnonev from individuals by pro-
vlet sector. formed the Norwegian Embassy; misln'g to get them plane tickets
The invitation read 'please of the crew's safety and start- and work on United States
bring your own eilp andjed negotiations for their re- farms,
saucer." | patriation. He was released on $5.000 baiL
cept malaaa.
The entjre program Is under
the direction of the Inter-Amer-
ican Cooperative Public Health
Service and the Panama Minis-
try of Hea)th and the cost will
be defrayed Jointly by Panama
and the-United States under the
provisions of the Point Four Pro-
gram.
Dr. James O. Townsend will di-
rect the program with Dr. Ama-
deo MasteUart as his consultant.
Dr. Juan de Dios Echevers wlU
be In direct charge of the vac-
cination teams which will tour
the Republic.
Bt the end of next week the
entire population of the Pana-
ma saburb of Juan Diax^8,-
718will be submitted to the
test and vaccinated with BCG,
If necessary, according to offi-
cial estimates.
Dr. Townsend and his assist-
ants Introduced the program to
the press last night at a recep-
tion held in the Balboa Garden
and explained that vaccination |
with BCG started In Panama in Civ'tiinn ^nnfrTPrc.
1948 but so far It has been con-jVJVIIKZn OpOTierS
fined to children of school age 1 All T\nx. [Vill
and babies in the urban areas of I in All-UOy UNI I
Panama, Colon and Chorrera.
Monday
Rape Charge Reduced
To Battery; Vergara
Jailed, Fined $30
A charge against Tefilo Ver-
gara of> assault with intent to
rape on a minor was dismissed
yesterday during the afternoon
session of the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court, on a motion of the
acting Assistant District Attor-
On a new charge of battery,
Vergara> was sentenced to serve
30 days in Jail and pay a fine of
$30.
Ball far the 24-year-old Pana-
manian had been set at $500
when a complaint was brought
to the police by the godmother of
a 14-year-old girl and Vergara
was arrested on attempted rape.
Senate Investigators Probe Religious
Prejudice In Ohio's Senator Campaign
However, beginning
added Impetus will be given to
profrram as a result of the assis-
tance offered by the U.S.
It Is planned eventually to ex-
tend the program to every sus-
ceptible and unlnfected person
under 30 yeats of are through-
out the entire republic.
It was pointed out that the
BCG vaccine; which has been in
Over 13 States
NEWBURGH, New York. Dec.
1 spotters scanned the skies over
13 northwestern states today
for the 1.200 civilian patrol and
military airplanes taking part
In one of the biggest post war
defense exercises.
The purpose of the all-day
drill wat to train the scattered
COFFEE Ql'EKN for Latin America was the title conferred
last night on Miss Doris Bendaa (above) at the Central
Theater last night before a capacity audience.
use since 1922. does not produce army of spotters in hundreds
absolute immunity to tubrculo- j or clt)es and villages In quick
~,ls but the resistance of Individ- observation and reoorting of
pis vaccinated with it is greatly any enemv planes that mieht
creased. 'penetrate the Atlantic coast
Vaccinating teams plan to tra- "lrom Virginia to Maine."
By DREW PEARSON
WASHING!ON Dec. 1 Sen.
ete Investigators probing religi-
ous prejudice In tht 1950 Ohio
senatorial campaign have dug
up a link between the pro-Taft
National Association of Manufac-
turers and a telegram urging
Protestant ministers to get out
the vote.
The other campaign literature
unearthed by the Senate Elec-
tions Committee showed a cons-
istent campaign by Protestants
egainst the Democratic candi-
date, Joseph Ferguson, a Catho-
lic.
The telegram sent to Protest-
ant ministers war signed by the
Ohio Council of Churches and
read:
"University of Michigan studies
just complpte.i indicate Catholic
and Jewish communions Vote ap-
proximately 8b per cent of all
fllglbles. whi'e Protestants vote
only 60 per cert. In view of great
Importance attached to election
Tuesday, we bl'eve it crucially
necessary ami respectfully urge
vigorous promotion to get *nit
vote of your members."
Senate investigators discover-
ed, however, that this telegram
r.as paid for not by Ohio Pro-
lestant ministers but by Dr.
.lames Fifield. Jr., ill North June
Street. Los Aneles, California.
The cost of ending 3.448 copies
of the wire wes $2,864.30.
In a secret port prepared for
the Senate Elections Committee,
Senate Investirators said:
"Dr. Flfleld is the director of
Spiritual Mobilization, which
publishes a Journal of opinion
ot the same name. Dr. D. R.
Sharpe of the Church Civic
League of Cleveland makes the
charge that Spiritual Mobiliza-
tion is 'linkei to the National
Association of Manufacturers."
The Senate Investigators also
eported allegations that Charles
P. Taft. brother of the senator,
was "behind the Ohio Council of
Churches' letter and telegram."
Allegations .0 this effect, ac-
cording to Senate probers. came
from Dr. Shsrpe who. although
.resident of the Cleveland Bapt-
ist Association and of the Church
Civic League, supported Ferguson
in the 1950 election.
He said accord'ng to the Sen-
rte report "that Charles P. Taft
came up to Cleveland to try to
muzzle' him because of his po-
litical activities, by Influence
such Baptist leaders as Dr. Har-
old Cooke Phli'lps of Cleveland
to silence Dr Sharpe or else to
the Baptist A* ortstlon. Dr. Har-
cld Cooke Phillips denies that
tie was so approached by Char-
les Taft."
The most vigorous objection
on the relig'ous issue In the
Ohio Senate campsign. accord-
ing to Senate investigators, was
a lef.er writ'.-n by Rev. F. R.
Stonebumer, Lutheran minister
ot Dayton, Ohio In which he
pointed out that Ferguson, as
well as Congre.smsn Edward
Breen of Dayton was a Catholic,
end added:
"It Is a mistaken public idea'
that Govern, Frank Lausche Is
r Roman Catholic He was raised
in an orthodox church. His fa-
mily goes to the Methodist
f hurch. He ha.s never been a Ro. |
man Catholic."
Commenting on the StonebUrn.,
ei letter, which also mentioned
Catholic effort < to send an offi-
cial representative to the Vati-
can and alte.r.pb to get public
eld for parochial schools, the
Senate Investigators note that:
"Rev. Stoneourner should be
questioned on his paragraph re-
lerrlng to 'Tht; mistaken public I
Idea that Governor Frank Laus-
1 he Is Roman Catnolic' If Stone-
burner was In favor of Lausche,
as he told us, Lausche's religion
vould be irre.evant."
The Senate committee also re-.
ported a debate Inside the Ohio
Council 0 Chvrches as to whether
it should send out the religious1
affiliation of various candidates
In the 1950 elr'tlon.
"The decision to send out the
statement and telegram was
made after onsiderable discus-
sion in the Pi.Dlic Affairs Com-
mittee of the council" Senate |
Investigators reported.
"The vote was 14 to S, one of
1 the dissented being the Rev.
Charles F. M icLennan of Col-
umbus."
The telegram by the Ohio
Council of Churches listing the
1 eliglous affiliation of candidates
made no appeal regarding reli-
EtoHs favoritism.
The committee noted that
Harold K. Schellenger was a
member of both the adminis-
trative comnii'te of the Ohio
Council of Churches and a di-
rector of the Ohio voters, a Taft
committee de.v'rned to bring out
the business and professional
vote for Taft
Schellenger was paid $6,000 aa
a director for the Taft organis-
ation.
Senate Investigators In making
confidential notes regarding the
cross-examintrg of witnesses
state:
"Dr. Lamb st.-outd be question-
ed concerning the presence on
the administrative committee of
Harold K Sch-llenger. who was
also director of the Ohio Voters,
a committee working among
business and professional people
for Senator Taft
"He should also be questioned
generally concerning knowledge
01 protest by Taft supporters of
the decision U send out the two
items.
"It is doubtful whether he
should be a*kd directly whe-
ther Charles P Taft was behind
the statement and telegram." ft
charge voiced by Ferguson sup-
porters."



PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERlAN 4 AN nTDEJPINDENT DAH.* NEWSPAPER

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, II
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIB NO i-llilBlo *v THI PANAMA AMKHICAN PKias. INC.
FOUNDED IV NLSON DOUNIIVIU IN 1>IB
HARMOOIO AMIAS, EDITO*
87. M Strut O Box 134. PANAMA. t. O P.
T1LIPHONI PANAU4 NO 2-0740 CABLE Acii-rt! PANAMSHICAN. PANAMA
Colon Office It. 179 Central Avenue between 11th aNb I3tm' Streets
Foreign Reprieentative* JOSHUA B POWtDI, INC.
345 Maoieon Ave New York, mti n. y.
local NAil
re* month in """" s i 70 2.so
for six month!. in advance ________________ s so 13 00
POP ONI YEAH. IN ahvhi- 18 BO 14 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
Labor News
And
Comment
Thirty-Day Ted
By Victor Rtesel
NEW YORK HEARTBEAT
I
Celebs About Town: Charles Laughton, the star, looking more
like a professorwith spectacles and a briefcasewaddling north
on 5th...Robert Taylor playing; the Gilded Cage cello...Ann
Sheridan (with her beau) in The Cuhroomsfilled out in the
fiicefiring her that girlish -glam again... Blossom Seeley, one
of the 2-a-Day's pets, In Lindy's with her Benny Fields, breath-
lessly press-agenting their soon due biografilm.. .George Sanders,
the actor with the Veddy Brit-ish Accent, who was born in Rus-
sia... X. Cugat sketching passersby In the Park...Bob Hope,
the capitalist, in the W. 57th' Automat unrecognised by the
peasants.. .Tallulah Bankhead showing her Aunt Mary and Uncle
Henry the Big Burg.. Jennifer Jones and D. Selznick taking a
b'- eve'g stroll as their chauffeur'd limousine tails along East
57th.
bailies in Our Alley: Two B'way producers (experts at digging
up alibis for bad business" were stumped by the pre-Thanksglv-
liig Day slump. "What's your alibi this time?" one asked... "Only
thing I can think of," was the reply, "Is that we're too close to
Philadelphia".. .The wags say that If Franchot and Barbara
make up, It. won't be a reconciliationIt'll be a re-match.
Bigtown Sideshow: She is a prominent Socialite.. .Various
firms are suing her for long overdue bills.. .She said she couldn't
pay themthat her investments in the market wiped her Out of
ready cashand that things were so tough she had to pawn her
(ems, etc.. .And so they laid off her.. The other night she ap-
peared as one of the guests on The Stork Club teevy showand
was caught in a closeup with host Billingsley.. .Later that night
as she came out of the place a process server handed her "the
papers".. Because a furrier-creditor saw her on his teevy set
practically wearing Tiffany.'s.
Memos of a Midnighter: Barbara Barondess MacLean, the de-
Igner-decorater, and 8chenley's Mr. Big (recently divorced) are
Tch-tchlng.. .Betty Furness, the teevy darling, Is said to be
sceretly wed to a non-pro.. .It's a girl for the lawyer Robert
Bassetts of the Hearst chain.. .Karen Lewis of "S. Pac." and her
husband, J. Gordon, won't even give It chance. ..J. Lardner will
do a page in Look starting New Year's.. .Some members of the
N. Y. Critics' Circle (those he likes) will give Geo. Jean Nathan a
birthday poddy Feb. 14. (Hoppee holiday, dear Georjee, hopoy
holiday tooo yooo!)...Robert Garland's severance pav (a*
Jowmal-Amerlcan drama critic) will be $4,700...Oops! Coach
Neale and sport* scribe Tom Meany (in their current Collier's
football essay) call Jane Russel's husband Don, Instead of Bob
Waterfleld... (Jes call me perfesserh
Novelette: Tou could call It The George Herrick Story if you
' were making a film.. .In the 1920s he was one of Arnold Roth-
stein's partners in various gambling enterprises and other high
flyers...In the 30s Herrick ran some of the biggest gambling
I establishments on Long Island...In the 40s he married and was
divorced by the widow of "Big Frenchy," once a chief In the
Broadway plunder-world.. .In the tardy 40s Our Hero ran huge
Park Avenue layouts for gamblers and got front page attention
i when one of them was t aided. ..Some of us saw him beat J. R. (of
I Jersey) for 25 Big Ones he means 25 Gs) at gin rummy one night
In the back of Reuben's.. .And 'what is George Herrick doing for
1 a living today?...Peddling $10 Chritmas trinkets wherever The
1 Boys bang out,
----'- V.. v
Broadway Smalltalk: The new and exciting; tttlan beauty at
The Latin Q. is Joanne Llnvllle of Long Beach, Cal. She will soon
marry music man DuVe Nlles...The last outstanding redhead
(once on Life's cover) was Thana Barclayformerly wed to the
tame Mr. Niles..."Paint Your Wagon" can get $350.000 for the
; film rights already.. .What happened to Shirley Eder's breezy
pillar In that midtown paper? It had rhythm.. .Primrose Semon,
.one of the long-time vaude clicks, is still trouping...That chan
admiring himself In a sidewalk mirror the other eve'g (on 7th
near 54th) was Max, the noted Stage Delicatessen governor...
Felix Young purchased half Interest in the swank LaRue in
Miami Beach...Fame Dept: Lee Atlas, who wrote the Academy
Award winner ("G. I. Joe") three years ago. hasn't had an as-
signment since.
Vignette: Tom Weatherly dedicates these lines "To the lovely
lady who boarded the N. Y.-New Haven & Hartford (Car 4074) at
New Rocbelle about 5:10 Thanksgiving afternoon and moved into
: the car ahead after the train left Mt. Vernon".. .Honey, If I had
', been a younger joker.. .I'd have followed into the smoker.. .But
I gone are the days, alack and alas.. .When I had the nerve for a
public pass.. .So I stayed and mused on my earlier life.. .When
:you and Iwere Man Wife!
CHICAGO- Murder and tears
were In the slashing winter,
winds In New York's garment
area as I hustled for the Chica-
go flyer. Swirling underfoot were
leaflets carrying the lament of
a family of a mob-murdered
man.
"A telephone booth was his
coffin and a scream his epi-
taph."
"A builder of the future stab-
bed by a remnant of the past."
"Who will answer? He was
our brother.."
It was the sisters and mother
of labor organizer Will Lurye
wailing unheard in the wind
for thelf kin. "taken," as the
mob Jargon would put It, In
a bloody phone booth.
In two and a half years, so
one has answered. And the
syndicate still thrives with mil-
lions of dollars more for "pro-
tection" for Its execution squads
the "enforcers."
yet, as the national syn-
dicate sinks deeper into in-
dustrial rackets and "legi-
timate" businesses, there
may be an answer for the
sobs of the mourners. Here,
while police raids smash $10,
000,000 racket rings (puny
stuff compared to the labor
rackets which, as far back
as Lepke's Murder, Inc.,
days, yielded hundreds of
millions a year), another
country-wide syndicate it
springing up and moving in
on the mobs.
This new syndicate isn't wait-
ing for the rumored firing of
Atty. Gen. McGrath by Pre-
sident Truman, nor does It
place much stock In reports
that Sen. Kefauver will succeed
McGrath. The new "combina-
tion" is organizing like the
mobs but to smash It.
MERRY-00-ROUND

Times Sq. Ticker: Mrs. Peggy Dennis, wife of the jailed Com-
munist leader (Eugene Dennis), will open a restaurant in lower
Manhattan.. .The Claude Cartler-Jean Thompson romance Isn't
news but It Is Kosher. She was the recent Mrs. Lex T.. .The New
York (and the National) Pulse-surveys have Radio Theater lead-
ingwith WW runnerup. Godfrey's Talent Scouts are 3rd None
of the other familiar leaders are in the First Ten!...Two years
ago when popular and funny Jack E. Leonard played The Para-
mount his friend Fatso Marco ran for sandwiches and was his
general errand boy. Today Leonard is at the. Paramount again
and Marco is a feature of the M. Berle tv show...The Stork
Club business lias been lampack capacity (on all floors) for a
week...The Fraternal Order of Eagles (running affairs from
coast for the Runyon Fund) sent In over $50,000 so fara pledge
to Marlene Dietrich last Summer...The Eckstine-Shearing
double-header recital will pack Carnegie Hall tonight.
i THIS 13 rOUK QltUM THI MABtg OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mill Bo ii open forum toi naden of Th. Penme Amir-
' Iran. Lirtm ara received aratefully nd ara handled in a whelly eau-
I fiaantial mnimr,
If ysu contribu letter don't bs impotint it It don't eppeir ths
it day. letter! ara published In the ardar receied. /
Plecue try to keep the letter limitad ts as paae length.
Identify of letter writer ii bald in atrlatatt confidence.
Tbb) newipoper atsumat na ratpeniibility far ttatamant* ar opiniane
axaretud In lattan froa redden.
O -------
Christmas trade. (3) it could not
be an economy drive, because
that would mean euttlng the fel-
lows earning that big pay first.
Presently, there are many United
, LOCAL-RATER PROTESTS
LAYOFF
Mall Box Editor
The Panama American
Bit:
1 am hereby soliciting the use states rate foremen with salary
bf your widely read forum to:range of $300 to $600 monthly,
voice my protest and that of
hundreds more local-rate em-
ployes on the present campaign
.Of the officials of the Commissa-
ry Division.
without a gang or any specific
duties.
How in the name of fair play
can this employe be allowed to
work, Just because he Is U.S.
This division Is now placing,rate, when a local-rate employe'
.approximately sixty per cent of with twenty five years service, in$" moonshine
tts present staff on part time earning thirty-four cents per"Tou may be
."basis, a work week of thirty hour Is allowed to work only .death." And In
hour*. No specific reason has thirty hours weekly? ilng committee there Is an an-
been given these employes as to, It Is apparent that these Com-'wer.
the reason The real motive for misssary Division officials are To fight back effectively, lab-
Ithla Is unknown destroying the house by pulling or should "make a meet" with
Normally it would have been ihe foundation first. Thev had management everywhere. "Make
m of two reasonsa decrease in better watch out the whole works a meet" is underworld Jargon
.the volume of work or an econ-do not crumple on them. Then for a conference
Made up of a series of local
anti-Crime Commissions, temp-
orarily operating here out of
79 West Monroe 8t, corner of
famous Clark St., along which
sped many a hoed in the old
Capone days the new "syn-
dicate" (like the crime combine)
will have no national chief, no
real national headquarters.
It will merely be clearing
house to exchange Information
on the movements of the mob
of Its killer "troops," of prison
records, and Imported hoods
and their execution "contracts."
Already It Is collaborating
with regional crime-busters In
New York, Cleveland, Gary
(hid.), Kansas City (Mo.), St.
Louis. Miami, Dallas Baltimore
and Burbank (Calif.) wher-
ever there are big plants Into
which the regional Mr. Big can
move his gambling agents and
bookies and the torpedoes to
protect them and terrorize
working people Into silence.
With the anti-crime syndicate
spotlighting the boss hoods like
Al (the Executioner-Contractor)
Anastasia, at least one govern-
ment agency is quietly trying
to tear the mob from Inside
labor in Its own way.
With no publicity, ace In-
vestigators of some National
Labor regional headquarters, In
major cities, have been gather-
ing data on gangster Infiltra-
tion into unions *- complete
with prison records of the goons
involved.
And there are hundreds of
labor leaders working energetic-
ally and fervently with the
NLRB men.
These files are beginning to
bulge for the battle with the
mob high command.
Just now this can be done
the Board doesn't yet know.
But there are ways.
Nor are unions themselves
sitting on their collective hands.
In the center of the machin-
ery set up by the National Co-
ordinating Committee of the
Beverage Industry to police the
liquor business, are the A PL
Restaurant Workers and the
CIO Brewers.
After the death by bootleg
liquor poisoning of some 35 per-
sons in Atlanta, the Commit-
tee warned:
'The public may not know It.
but we are rapidly approaching
a repeat performance of the
crime-ridden Capone era.
"Organized, big time
racketeers, with large-scale
alchohol plants, are produc-
ing thousands of gallon
every day of untaxed tnoon-
thtne, much of it plain poi-
son .. Two weeks ago our
Committee, started by labor,
won the support of the le-
gal distilling Industry for a
joint labor management
program tff inform the pub-
lic about moonshining and
related problems. It appears
we are not a moment too
soon."
Then It warnec against buy-
llquor for
buying bottled
that coordlnat-
Source Of The Trouble
By JOSEPH ALS0P
WASHINGTON.The tax scandals have now
succeeded the R.F.C. scandals.
Next will probably come the scandals in the
Office of Allen Property.
And then, If the Congressional investigators
find the guts to stop scratching for peanuts and
to begin digging for the big potatoes, we may
see other, infinitely larger Influence scandals.
All these different scandals are widely said to
result from a sort of moral relapse In the Unit-
ed States.
In fact, however, they result from certain vi-
tal changes In the relationship between business
and politics. And since this problem has become
very serious and very urgent, the present report
is the first of three concerning the cause and
cure of this trouble which Is worrying everyone.
The first change to note Is the staggering
change in the pattern, and therefore In the ex-
pense, of modern American politics.
As late as the middle thirties, a statewide
primary was the natural opportunity of any am-
bitious young Southern politician who owned an
old jalopy, picked the right Issue and could pay
for his own fatback and hominy during a year
of cultivating the grass roots.
In this manner former Sen. Robert R. Rey-
nolds defeated the late Cameron Morrison,
mainly on the ground that the prosperous Mor-
rison had become an addict of "red Russian fish
eggs" or in other words, caviar, while re-
presenting the plain people of North Carolina
in sinful, luxurious Washington.
In the north, elections have always been mote
expensive.
Yet as late as the twenties, Truman H. New-
berry was expelled from the Senate with bellows
of Indignant horror, because he had laid out a
couple of hundred thousand dollars to get him-
self elected In Michigan.
Those simple, inexpensive days are over now,
thanks to the cost of radio, television and other
means of mass appeal to the voters.
The cheapest Southern election now costs sev-
eral tens of thousands of dollars, even for a pro-
fessional gallus-wearer.
In the north, In the Ohio Senatorial campaign
in 1950, the friends of Sen. Robert A. Taft are
reported to have laid out more than five times
the Newberry figure.
National elections, meanwhile, have also come
to coat more and more millions of dollars, with
highly visible results.
In 1948, when the financial plight of the De-
mocrats was at its $Timmest, President Tru-
man's campaign was reportedly bailed out by a
single corporate contribution of $0,000; and no
one should be astonished that this corporation
has since enjoyed an unusual degree of Influ-
ence.
In the Republican case, moreover, the shape of
the 1948 campaign itself was strongly Influenc-
ed. Gov. Thomas E. Dewey believed he only
needed good organization to Win. Organising
cost money. And it Is an open secret that De-
wey avoided taking a clear stand on the farm
problem and several other crucial Issues, In or-
der not to annoy the big contributors, and thus
to keep the big money coming In.
The increasing need for money to finance
campaigns has In turn produced a situation
that may not be new In pattern, but Is entirely
new In scale.
In the later Roosevelt years, In the "clear-lt-
wlth-Sldney" period, the labor groups made
large political contributions to the Democrats
and enjoyed proportionate influence.
At present, however, businessmen and cor-
porations pay at least 85 per cent of the Amer-
ican political bills, mostly under the table.
The businessmen are hardly to be blamed, for
politics have become enormously Important to
them, and they can purchase political Influence
that may be worth many millions for sums
which they and their corporations hardly feel.
The politicians are no more to blame than
the businessmen, since the campaign bills have
got to be paid somehow.
Meanwhile, the results are increasingly mani-
fest.
In the Congress, on the one hand, any In-
formed observer nowadays can show you rows
of Senators whose votes are controlled when the
chips are down by the banks, the local utilities,
the mining and mineral Interests and other big
business groupings which play big parts In state
politics.
There Is even a soft drink company which has
a Senator.
What has always gone on In a small way has
now become common; and this has produced
the general lowering of standards typified by
the Senate's bland refusal to be shocked by such
episodes as the Luetron Corporation's $10,000
payment to Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy of Wiscon-
sin.
In the Federal administration, meanwhile, In-
fluence born of campaign contributions has
tended to become the decisive factor In the sec-
tors of the government which have special Im-
portance to Big business, such as the Civil Aero-
nautics Board.
And hand In hand with this growth In the
power of money influence, has gone the general
lowering of standards typified by the scandals
now engaging the national attention.
(Copyright, 1951, New Yerk Herald Tribune Inc.)
Idle War Gear
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
WASHINGTON (NA) At a big aircraft
plant "somewhere in U. S. A.," a number of n*w
planea are lined up on the runway.
To all outward appearances they are complet-
ed, ready to fly away. But they lack one highly
essential, complex piece of new radar-fire-con-
trol apparatus.
This Is the new electronic bomb-sight and com-
puter which makes possible accurate bombing
from the new high-level, hlgh-altltude bombers.
It replaces the old optical bomb-sights of the
Norden type and the mechanical bomb-sights
full of gears. Those were top-secret in World
War n. Now they're outmoded.
Without the new radar gear, the new bombers
are considered incomplete. They are classified
as undelivered. And defense production Is said
to be running behind.
At a tank arsenal, somewhere else In U. S. A..
there are long lines of new model tanks. They
also look ready to go and ready to fight.
Why aren't they In Korea? Or Europe? Or
with some new mechanized division in training*
The answer given Is that In testing, these
tanks developed a "flutter" at one particular
speed. Above or below this need, the tanks
operated perfectly.
Finding what caused the flutter, and correct-
ing it. took engineers considerable time.
omy drive. These reasons are who would suffer tn the long
---ed because <1> work (man-run?
-*h Is at a high peak now: this
- the time of the year, the Com- Respectfully.
Misaary looks forward for a big A Loeal-ratnw
Well, this kind of
be their poison.
'meet"
(Copyright I Ml. Post-Hall
Syndicate be.)
It has now been found and is being correct-
ed. In the meantime, however, these tanks are
ean I regarded as incomplete and undelivered.
And again defense production Is said te be
running behind.
There always seem to be bottlenecks of one
kind or another. In the last war they were la
engines, in propellers. In the very air-frames
themselves and the factories in whleh they
could be built.
Delays this time are different. New jet en-
enes. New electronics devices. There it a lag
get latest engineering designs.
Officials point to curves which show that pro-
duction now Is far ahead of production for com-
parable dates at the start of World War II.
John D. Small head of the Munitions Board,
says, 'Total deliveries during the fiscal year
(ending June 30) 1951 are estimated at $9 bil-
lion. . The total of $5 billion during the July-
September quarter was one-third higher than
the preceding quarter and more than four times
the rate of production one vear ago.
"Deliveries of aircraft are now .double the rate
of a year ago and we expect that deliveries in
fiscal 1953 will ^ five or six times the fiscal
1951 rate.
"Tank and automotive deliveries are expected
to be six times as great in fiscal 1952 as In fiscal
1151."
Dollarwise. the defense program today is a
$100 billion proposition 165 billion authorised
for this vear, $45 billion authorised for the first
Sear after the outbreak of Korean fighting. De-
verles to date are put at $14 billion. Perhaps
that Isn't much for the first 15 men ths' effort.
But as one defense official puts it: "Suppose
we set our goal in aircraft it. say 100 planee a
month. Any month we made 1. we'd be ahead
of schedule and could brag about it.
"But suppose we set our goal at 150 planes a
month. Then If we made only 135. we'd be be-
hind."
ly DIIW PIARSON
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Ex-secretary Ickes rows with new
Secretary of the Interior; It is difficult for Congress
to investigate itself; No one queried Congressman |
King.
WASHINGTONPopular Secretary of the Interior Oscar|
Chapman trained for twelve years under Secretary of the Interior
Harold Ickes, but today they aren't getting along so well.
In fact, it's got so that the present Secretary of the Interior
won't always return the phone calls of the ry-8ecretary of the
interior.
The other day ex-Secretary Ickes phoned his young protege
to urge him to oppose the granting of government electric power
from Hungry Horse Dam, Montana, to the giant Anaconda Cop-
per Company for the purpose of putting that company into the
aluminum business.
Ickes wanted to tell Chapman about an experience he had dur-
ing World War II when he was encouraging *hr> Reynolds Metsls
Company to go Into the aluminum business In order to break
up the monopoly hold of the Aluminum Corporation of America.
Hearing of his plan. Undersecretary of War Bob Patterson,
Avereil Harrlman and a delegation of top military brass called
on Ickes to oppose Reynolds.
Patterson waved, his arms, chewed gum. strode up and down
the room.
"Don't you know there's a war on?" he exploded.
"Alcoa knows how to produce aluminum Reynolds doesnt.
We need aluminum In a hurry."
Ickes listened, turned them down. He reminded Patterson
and Harrlman that under the Bonnevllle Dam Act no power was
to be used to increase monopoly, and that Al/toa enjoyed an alu-
minum monopoly.
Meanwhile Reynolds did a good Job. so the other day Ickes
tried to phone Secretary Chapman to remind him of this war-
time incident, and urge him not to Increase the monopoly hold
which Anaconda has on the state of Montana by putting it in
the aluminum business.
Chapman, however, harassed and trying to leave for Hawaii,
Ignored Ickes' phone call.
And since Ickes Is sensitive about the ldey. hi trying to run
the Interior Department from the outside he did not. call a sec-
ond time.
Instead he sat down and wrote a letter to President Truman,
whose views on monopoly he felt sure he knew
Within a few hours, word of this letter got bark to Chapman.
Immediately he telephoned his old boss, listened to his story on
monopoly and Anaconda, wrote a letter to DPAdmlnistrator
Manly Flelschmann, stating that he would not transfer to Ana-
conda the permit for Hungry Horse power whict- he had given
to the Harvey Machine Company.
CONGRESS INVESTIGATES ITSELF
Congressional hearings regarding alleged backstage wire-pull-
ing on income taxes by Congressman Cecil, ICihp of California
illustrate the difficulty of having Congress Investigate Itself.
King discreetly stayed away from the committee when it
considered his reported attempts to stall tax prosecution of some
of his friends in the Long Beach Federal Saving; arid' Loan As-
sociation.
However, his fellow Democrat, Congressman J, M. Combs of
Texas, who presided, set the stage with this unusual statement:
"It Is of course an awfully serious thing for Mr. King that
has come up," Combs declared solemly. "Wc are simply out to
clear this matter up as to the committee and its chairman. That
Is all.
"Incidentally, we are not interested In finding here, it is not
our province to find, whether this tax is due or not due, or whe-
ther there are violations or not violations In those particular tax
cases In connection with this particular inquiry. You understand."
This seemed a strange statement from a committee charged
with investigating tax Irregularities and which-,up to that time
had done an excellent job.
During the cross-examination which followed,'ace commit-
tee counsel Adrtn Dewlnd, who has pulled no punches in the
past, appeared to slant his questions to defend Chairman King,
and asked no questions of Congressman King himself.
"KINO-MAKER KINO"
For rhem*B, King has made no secret, in talking to friends,
-hat he was sore at me Justice Department for Its handling of
litigation with his friends of the Long Beach Federal Savings
and Loan Association.
Nor has he concealed the fact that he has made inquiries
at the Justice Department aimed to help his friends.
However, the congressman was not queried about these mat-
ters.
Congressman King also has made no secret that he helped
secure the appointment of Ernest Tolln as U. 8 Attorney In Los
Angeles, and exerted a powerful hand In promoting U. 6. attor-
neys to Judgeshlps.
One of the ablest and oldest California congressmen he has
sometimes been called "King-maker King."
Naturally this gave him influence with those handling tax
cases, and sometimes the political grapevine Is such that little
is said about cases where close friends are Involved.
None of these matters was examined very carefully at the
closed-door investigation.
But one thing that did leak out was that Lamar Caudle, the
recently fired Justice Department tax chief, had toeen concerned
Sve.LfaUure t0 Prosecute the Long Beacrf tax case and. on March
S. 1951, had demanded an Investigation of this failure.
Caudle wanted to know why the tax case*, involving Con-
gressman King's friends, were net sent tc Washington for scru-
tiny instead of being handled in Los Angeles bv local officials
friendly to Congressman King. ^ "
. i* J" h'f1"5 unusual for tax cases to be referred direct from
the Internal Revenue Bureau In i local city to the U. 8 attorney
In that city without being sent to Washington
However, this was done In the case of Congressman King's
Long Beach friends. ^
NOTEThe closed-door probe of Chairman King seemed
more concerned with finding out whether witnesses had talked
to this columnist than with getting to the bottom of King's al-
leged wire-pulling. Both counsel Dewlnd and Congressman Combs
heckled witnesses as to whether they had "talked to Drew
Pearson."
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraith
"fcuppoiinf It H only puppy love! I hope you remember
mA how we tUrtetjr


SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1951 .....------------ -----
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
/AGE
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Union Churches
Where all rraicstaats coop*r*l* with
unity In essential. Mbty ta *
essential* lid charity la all things
r>M ATLANTIC SIDl
CruiuMm L
The Rev r-hilllp Havener. Pastor.
Phune 3-U8S.
10:4?. WnrhiD ervice end Church-time
S:00 Yount Paopia's Moating.
Galua
Th7 utv J WUlUm L. Graham. Pastor
Phone 5-355 .,-_. un.u
8:00 . 830 Broadc*t on HOB: HPSK
rid HUN
a 45 Sunday Scnool
11:00 Worship Sirvlct.
5:00 Chrlalln Endeavor
Margarita '
The Rev Heno Ball. Peats. ,
Phone 3-1408
:3l> Bible School ------
10:4 Worship service and Church-tune
nuriery.
8:30 Voutb fellowship
' THE PACIFIC IDE
*The%ev. Ale*..:dar H. Shaw. Paator
Balboa Rd. at Sat Papto St.
PhonV2-148t-Church Oftice 2-3236
9:30 Church Sen... Free bus service
10:30 Worship Service..JuniorChurch,
Primsrv Story .-loar Church-tiroa Nur
Too Chi Kho-Senlor HI Fellowship
6:00 Post Hi fellowship.
^fttUle th* Gambo Union
Church, coiner of Galllard Highway
and Slbert Avenue. Mini.(.r
The Rev. Raymond A. Gray, Minister
Phone 6-130.
9:30 Sunday ScJJonl.
10:30 Morning Wor-hip.
PRevWond V Gray u Stated P..
toral Supply.
9:30 Sunday School
7:30 Venper.____________
Unitarian
THE
IMTARIAN
SOCIETX
10:30 am
JWB Armed
forcea Service
Center Library
Balboa. C Z
Your Invitation
to liberal
rellRlon.
Baptist
NATIONAL BAKU! LH^LHa
Panama Baptist. Prayer Meeting M
am Divine Service. 9:30 am Divine Ser
vico 71S p.m. and Serving oi The Lord i
Supper at both Service* undav Sehoo
,:boya"tlaptli. La Boca. C c. Uivtin
Service 11.00 am. utTMpm. Servins
the Lords Supper al both Service* Sun
dav School, at 3:00 pjn
Mew Hope, Chiva-Chlva. C.Z... Divu
Service lioo a.ro Sunday School
1:00 D.m . ._,__
In. S. N. Brown. Mtnlater
Uamuua, Li.,'Divine Service* at 11:00
.m. and 7:30 e~m with Sundav School
,voorA. w.c.h. --
RIO Abaja Bit*, nela). School ai
%M COCOLI UTTIarr CHURCH,
Building 311 Brula Road
V, Y Pond Jr Paator
Bunday. school ......... ;
Preaching Servlca ........... t 22
Training Union ............JO p.m.
Preaching Service ........... 730 O.m.
Jrotherhood 7:00 p.m. Mondays.
Praver MeeUnf I* Wednesday
REDEMPTION BAtlST CHURCH
26, I' Street
(Beaioe the National Institua)
Box 1442 Panam City.
, Pa
Rev Jos Prado Ciderea Paator.
SERVICE!: IN SPANISH
. Sunday Services
Sunday School
'aching Servin
6t"
gednr^av Bih'r Study
10:00 a
7 JO p.m
7:30 pm
iP^Sii
elKS-l BAr-llS'l cHLKCh
Balboa Heights. C.2.
(27 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 1727
"law Church away tram noeaa
with welcome teat as friendly"
William a Beeby Peale.
Sunday School............. .3U am
Morning Worahlp .......... 10 45 am
Baptist Training Union .... 8:30 pro
Evangelistic Servlca........ 7 -JO o.m
Prayer Meeting Wedneadays ISO pjn
WHS Bible Study
Thursdays ....................... ( am.
Men's Brotherhood
(Last Monday In month) .. I JO om
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Avanua at 12th Street
Cristobal. C.Z
Re*. Fred L. Jones. Pastor
'
Methodist
IHr. MKTHOU1S1 CHURCH
I British Conlerenre i
Minister Wllilsm H. Armstrong
9:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Barran
SAO p.m. Sunday School
4:00 Mena Meeting.
7.15 o.m Evening Prayer ana Sermon
THINITl MLTHODIS1 CHURCH
7th Street and Maunder Avanua.
Hev. Norman Pratt. Muusici
Colon. R.P
Rev* Norman Pratt. Minister
Sunday Services at 9:30 a.m. and 1:15
p.m.. Sunday School for all ana at
Monday 7 JO or*.. Weakly Prayei
Meeting,
KBE.NEZCR MLTHUDIS1 CHURCH
Siver City. C.Z.
Sunday Services a.m. and 5:1 p.m
Sunday School lor all age* at 8:30 pm
Tuesday 7:M D.m.. Prayei Meeting,
"Year InvHausa T* Weraala'
Bible Scheol ........... ... 8 45 am
Worahlp ................... 11:00 am
training Union ............ 6:30 p.m
Worship ..................7:30 p.m
Prayer Meeting lTUura.1 .. 1M o.m
Seventh Day
Adventist
ity. No 1 J
No 2 Jamaica
Pacific Side
Cabo verde. Panam Ci
Maynard. Panam City
Society Hall i Sabbath Service* only).
Adolpnus Lawes. Chorrillo. P A Henry:
Rio Abe to. C. D. Abrahams', Gamboa. A.
A Brittle, and Spanish City Church. E-
duardo Rulloba
Atlantic Side
Colon Third Street. Joseph Bryan: Cris
tabal English New Church. E A. Crock
: Crl
shank
Maxon.
orosant. i
;r!atohal Spanish Church
(No Sunday night serv
B
service
Sabbath school each church Saturday
130 am. Divine worahlp 11 in Sunday
night ervice at all churches axoapt
otherwise Indicated.
Churches af the many faiths in the Canal Zone, ana the torminal
crtiea of Panama a*) Colon, Republic of Psnome. extend welcome
at all times to men ana women ot (ha arme* service, ana te cMbaa
neighbors, friends one strongars.
Al public service, th* Tha Panama American list below, by
denomination!, notices af aoart f worship and other re*ul*r aattVitiai.
Listings are rotated frpai tima to tima. Denominetions harina
only ana ar two con*reotioni ara listad under "Other Charcha* Aad
Services." A special listn* I* included far services at Army ports,
Ait Force fcaaas and Naval' stations. *
Ministers, church secretaries and chaplains ara asked te inform
the nawf desk by Wednesday noon at tha latest of any chanfla* far
th* cominj Saturday's church pao*.
Catholic
Listed below are ule Catholic Churches
..i the Canal Zone and those in the ter-
minal cities of Panama and Colon who
congregations ara primarily English-
peaking Besides these, the Cathedral In
Panama City, the Cathedral of the Un
-naculate Conception in Coln, and num-
erous pariah churchaa In both cities, wel-
come English speaking visitors, though
their congregations ar* oclmarlly Span
mh-apeakbig.)
I ST. MART'S
Balboa
Sunday Massea: S:l>5. 8:00. 10:00, 11:00.
12:00 a.m.
Benediction: 5:00 pjn.
Holy Day Maasaa: 5:55. 1:00. 11:10. HAS
i.m.
Con less ions: Saturday3:30. 3:00 pjn
7:0U, 8:00 p.m. Thursday* foi first
rriday-7.00, KW p.m.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 pjn.
Rosary every evening et 7:00.
SACRED HEART
Ancon
Sunday Masses: 5:55, 7JO. 9:30 am
Holy Days: 5:55. 7:30 a.m
Confessions: Saturday3:30. S:00 p.m.
7:00. 8:00 p.m. Thursday for Piral
Friday7:00, 8:00 pjn.
Sacred Heart DevotionsFriday al 7:00
p.m.
ST. TERESA'S
Cocoll
Sunday Mass: 8:30 ML
Holy Days: 6:00 a.m.
CURUNDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: 3:30. 5:00 om Saturdays
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Mass:'8:30 SJU.
Holy Days: 6:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday7:15, 7:45 pm.
Rosary: Monday. Wednesday and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechism Classes' Sunday-10:30. 11:30
a-m
ST. JOSEPH'S
Para leo
Sunday Mass: 1:00 ajn.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m. .
Confessions: Saturday1:30. 4:00 p.m
Rosary: Tuesday7:00 p.m.
Cstechlam Class**: Sunday10JO, II JO
'. VINCENTS
Panam .
Sunday Masses: 8:00. SJ0 am
Holy Daya: 6:00. 8:30 a.rn
Confessions: Saturday3:00. 8*0. 7:00.
8:00 p.m
Before Holy Days: 7:00. 8*0
Rosary every evening: 7:00
ST JOHN BAPTIST Dfc LA SAl.lt
Rio Abajo
Sunday Massea: 630. 8:80 am
Benediction: 4:00 pm
Holy Day Masses: 5:45 am
Confessions: Saturday3:80. 4:30 pm -
Prlday after Miraculous Medal No-
v eriat.
Miraculous Medal Novana-fTlday 7:00
p.m
Rosary: Monday and
8MB
^^ 8T. THERESr*
Sunday Mass: 7 a.m- Holy Day Masa
6:45 a.m. _ _
Sacred Heart Devotion*: rriday 7*0
Conles!ion*: Saturday3JO, 8*0. 7*0
8:00 p.m.
Roaarv every evening axcept Tuesday at
7:00 p.m
Wednesdsy7 0
Episcopal
ANCON, 12
THE CATHEDRAL OP SI LUKE
The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Cooden. Bishop
The Very R*v. Raymond T. Parrls. Dear
7:80 a.m Holy Communion
9:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:48Moming Prayer and Sermon
(First Sunday of th* month Holy Com
nunlon and Sermon.)
7:00 pjn.Evening Prayer and Sermon
CRISTOBAL. R.P.
CHURCH OP OUR SAVIOUR
3rd 8L near G. Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookson. Pasta
Holy Communion 7:30 am
Church School 9:30 am
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11*0 a.m
iH.C. first Sunday in the month i
Young Peoples Vesper Service 4JI
. m. v
Wednesday, Holy Communion 8 JO p.m
Choir Rehearsal 7 JO a.m.
A House of Prayer for all people
COCOLI
church el St. Andrew
The Rev Gideon C. Montaomery.
Rev. M A. Cookson. Chap USNB
Holy Communion 7 JO a.m
Sunday Schuol 9:30 a.m.
Public Worahlp 10:45 am
(li c first Sunday in the month.) ,
Young People's Fellowship 4*0 pm
Choir rehearsal Wednesday veninas
it 6 JO p.m.
Women's Auxiliary Sod and 4th rhura
daya si 7:30 p.m.
House of Prayei and fellowship lor an
oeople
COROEAL
tioad Shepherd
The Ven. A. P Nightengale
8:00 ajn. Every PrWay; Morning Pray-
(H.C 1st frlday.)
GAMBOA
St Suswa'a Church
Rev Antala Ocboa B.
Pedro Miguel 4-33
Holy Communion.......... 10:30, a.m.
Sunday School ............. 3.00 pjn.
Youth Organizations 5:00 A 6:00 Dm
Evening Prayer A Blbble
ind A 4th Sunday ........... 'iS
Women's Auxiliary ........ 7:3 p.m
2nd and 4th Thursday.
St Peter's Charca
Rev Lemuel B Shirley Priam)
am -Holy Communion
3 a.m.Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10 aja.-Morning Prayei and Church
School
i p.m.-Holy Baptism
pm.-Vespers and Saraso
Communion Tuesdays and Thursdays
a.m., Wednesdays and frlday* t a.m".
Girl* Friendly 6 and 7 pja. Monday. 6
nightly at 7. ex-
rlendly 6
p.m. Tuesday: Vespers
cept Saturday Compline
p.m
COCO SOUTO PLATSHED
Pastor. Rev Wm J Plnn CM
Sunday Mas* .............. fJU
Holy Day Masa............ 3:00 am
Sunday School ...t... . 8.45 am
Servlca* Thursday olafit 7:4S n m
Confesin" before Mass
CHURCH Of THE HOL "AMH V
Margarita. C Z.
Rev William J fInn CM
Mas*
9:1."
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. G St.
Pastor. Rev Vincent Byan. CM
Sunday Masses. 7. 8 A 10 JO m.
Weekday Mass. 8 i.m
Sat., 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Masan 6:00 A 8*0 am
Confessions. Rosary, nightly T:00 p.m
Sunday School after the 8 a.m Maaa
Miraculous Medal Novena servlee* -
Mon 5:00 A 7*0 pan.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat afti
Mas*
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar Highway, Gatun, CZ.
Pastor. Rev. Prancl* Lynch. CM.
Sunday Mass. 8:00 am.
Weekday Mas*** Thurs 6:30 am
Bat. 7:00 a.m
Holy Day Maaa. 7:00 a.m
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mon 7:15 p.m.
1st Prlday. i Confeaalon. Communion,
7:13 pjn.
Confessions Sat 6 JO A 7*0 pja.
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun, Near Locks
Pastor. Rev Prancl* Lynch. CM
Sunday Mam. 6:4Va.in.
Weekday Masse*. Tuea. A frl 6*8 a.m
Holy Day Mas*. 6*0 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Pri. 7:18 pjn.
Confessions Sat.. 7:15 A 8*0 pm
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
Mass
HOL* PAMIL* CHURCH
Margarita. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev Wlllism J Finn. CM
Sunday Masse*. 7J A 9J0 a.m.
Holy Day Mats. 6:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Mon. 7:00 p.m.
Instructions for adults frl 1*0 pm
Confessions Sat 4:00. 6*0 A 7:00 to
8:00 Dm
ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Coln. 10tn. A Broadway
Pastor, Rev J Raymond Maohate C M
Assistant Rev' Robert Vlgnola. CM
Sunday Masses. 8:45 A 9*0 a.m
Weekday Mass. 8:45 aJB-
Holy Day Masses, 5:43 A 8*0 am
1st Trl. Masses, 5:45 A 8*0 am
Communion, 8:0t am
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 p m.
Miraculous Medi Novena service -
Wed. at 6:15 7:00 pjn.
Novena of the Sacred Heart Frl 7:15
pjn.
Confession! Sat. 4*0, 5*0 pjo A
7::0 to 8*0 p.m.
Sunday School. 3 00 p.m. __
Discussion Club Young man of Parts*
Sun. 3:00 p.m.
Instructions for adult* seeking know-
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon. A
Thurs. at 7:13 pm
1st. Sat. Devotion every 1st Sat after
ST. flNCOrrB CHURCH
Silver City. C.Z. ..
Pastor. Rev. Raymond Lewis. CM
Sunday Masses. 5:45 A 3*0 p.m.
Weekday Mas*. 6:00 a m.
Holy Oay Maasaa. 5:30 A 6 JO a.m.
Sunday School. 11*0 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tues.. 7*u p.m.
Baptism* Sun., 4:00 pja.
Confession* Sat 3:3*. 3*0 p.m A 7:00
te 8*8 pas.
Instruction far adults. Tuea A m.
7:30 om.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st. Sst after
Mass.
OUR l-AD OP GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev Charla* Jacob*. CM
Sunday Maasaa. 7*0 6:30 a.m
Weekday Maasaa 6:30 am
Holy Day Masas*. 5 43 A 4 X am
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tues 7:00 pm
Sacred Heart Novena enre*. Frl 1*0
DJB
Conlasnlont Sat. 7*8 pja.
1st Sat Devotion, vary 1st. Sat after
MABOABITA
St Margaret's Chapel.
Margarita Hospital
The Rev. M A Cookson
Sunday School 9 ajo. Evening frayes
i 00 om.
PALO SECO
Church of The Hely Comforter
The Van A. P. Nightengale
Every Mondap 8JO a.m Holy Con.
nunlon
PABAIBO
Rev D. A. Osbome
6:00 am Holy Communion no Sunday
9:30 am Sunday School.
5 JO p.m Evening Prayei no and 4th
.undaya.
Monday: COO p.m Youth Meeting
Wednesday: 6:30 pjn Girls FriendK
Society.
RED TANK
Rev. D.A. Oeborne A Rev C.A Cragweii
11*0 a.m Holy Communion and Ser
non 1st and 3r8 Sundays.
11*0 a.m Morning Prayei no add
ese: tod and 4th Sundays.
3:00 p.m Sunday School ana Baptism
7 JO p m. Evening Prayer and address
:nd and 4th Sunday*
PANAMA cm
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A P. Nightengale, Hi) M B.l.
and The Rev Rlir Reglnalo Atwell
Venerable Archdeacon
6:00 aun Holy Communion 9:01 n
1:00 o.m Cvensnn* and Sermon
CHRIS-l CHURCH SV-iW-StA
Colon, R. de P.
. (Opposite Hotel Weanlnflon)
The Rev. Mainert J Peterson
STB Ractor
SUNDAYS,
i s.m Holy Communion
9 a.m. Choral Eucharist ano Sermon
10:30 am. Church School.
7 JO D.m Solemn Evensong Sermon
A'BDNeSUAYS.
8 a.m Holy Communion.
7:30 pm. Evensong and Sermon.
8:30 o m Adult Confirmation Clas
THURSDAYS.
S p.m. Prayer Guild 4
FRIDAYS.
8 p.m Children's Eucharist
7:30 o.m. Choir Practice
SATURDAYS: .
10 a m Children a Confirmation Claw
7:30 Dm Compline and Meditation
GATUN
St. George's Church
Gatun, C.Z
Rev Solomon N Jacob
."48 a.m Church School.
9-45 a.m Morning Prayer.
10:00 a.m Holv Eucharist and S*rmor
Tuesdays:
coo ajn Holy Communion (Also Holy
says and Saints Days.)
Wedneadaya.
I *0 pjn Evening Prayer
8:00 Dm St Vincent'* GuHd
I JO o.m Choir Rehearsal
Thursdays
Charch af SI Mary The Virgin
Archdeacon Waldock Priest In Chara*
Moming Prayer .......... 6:45 a.m
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 7:00 am
Church School ............. 3:00 p.m.
Solemn Evensong ......... 6:00 pm
Woman'* Auxiliary. 2nd Monday*.
Order of St Vinceni Acolite Guild
Tuesdays.
Vestry Meeting 2no Thursday*.
Holy Communion. 7 ajn. Thursday
Evensong 7.30 p.m
Moming Prayer. am Prlday. Choir
Rehearsal* 8 P m
RIO ABAJO
St Christopher's Churra.
I* St., Parana Lafevre
Rev. Aatoale Ocha* S.
Phea Pedro M1gu*J 4-338
H*ly Communion .......... 7:30 a.m.
Sunday School ......SiV-JSPa
Baptaama. 6 to 6 pm 2nd A 4lh Sun-
daya
1st and 3rd Sunday*
Woman a Auxiliary 2nd A 4th Sunday*
1*0 pja.
Holy Communion. Wedneeoava. t am
tvenlng PrayerBibl* Study
i and 3rd "
Lutheran
KOeflfMEB LUTHERAN CHURCH
Th* Charch af tha Lateara asar"
H. 1. Bernthal Pastor
83* Balboa Road Balboa.
Sunday School and Bible Clas 9 am
WoraMp service 18:15 a to "Come Thou
With Us and W* Will Do Tha* Good A
friendly welcome await* all visitors PM-
luek ucear second Sundav **ch mohth
6JS turn., gam* nlflht fourth Sunday
1 JO pm Th* Service Cantar, open Wad-
n*ad*y through Sunday, extend a car
dial wilt a**i to all military
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PACIFIC SID
Prat as taut
cORT AMADOR
Sunday School ..................
Morning Worship .'.............. 10:30
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School. Bldf. 184 ...... 8*0
Morning Worship...............
fORT KOBDE
Sunday School .................. 40:ou
Morning Worship ............... It-on
17th Ststlon Hospital ........... 10:45
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Bible School ................... 9:45
Morning Worship ............... I*:45
Youth Group ...,............... 4*0
Servicemen's Hour.............. 7:00
U S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Morning Worship.............. 10-45
Protestant Suiway School ...... 8:33
Corozal Chapel................. 9".J0
Catkonc .
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Maaa................... -. TJo
Sunday, Maaa*. ......3*6.1*0* 3:48
1ZTH STATION HOSPITAL
Sunday Mas* .................. Lie*
COROZAL CHAPEL
Sunday Mas* ...........t...... I0:3(i
RT tit
White House Fans Feud WithAP
Over No-Fighting Korean Story
FORT KOBBE
Dal
Sun
,ly M
i day
Mass
Maatea
KEY WEST, Fla., Dec. 1.The White House
disclosed -yesterday that a secret order has been
sent through all levels of the Korean command to
continue the fighting and a military report was cit-
ed to show that it has never stopped.
"Hostilities will continue until the signing of
an armistice agreement," read the order which
subordinates were directed to pass on to every mem-
ber of the United Nations forces.
The order by the 8th Army was issued Nov. 28
in Korea, said White House Press Secretary Joseph
Short.
Short coupled the order with an official mili-
tary report mentioning artillery and patrol action
on Nov. 28 and 29.
I .. lng under a new shoot-to-klil
The Presidential secretaryIncsday speculating on the bat-:order?" A reporter asked,
then renewed White House; tie zone indications that orders, "it sounds like the same kind
''': and.ii: criticism of an Associated Press1 causing a lull in the Korean|0f hogwash thev were putting
____T _! __-_ .3 i ..._ _A. i ar____ ._ a 1_ an a___ a*n ^ A v* ***. i its J fi #* ess 4 4 *si j air. ^rt n ft1 f\**n T PA Be 1 asa a. a* it j-> i a
the word "pressure" to thu
President In Thursday news
conference.
"It was a false quotation." hs
said.
lng all authoritative statements
which have denied any 'cease-
fire' order has been Issued."
At this point Short stopped
reading and said that was true,
there were no authoritative
sources had reported the exist-
ence of a cease-fire. Then he
continued reading:
"But not disputed the fact
that a lull developed In front-
line ground fighting."
Short observed that the AP COLON, Dec. 1 The Aurora
from Seoul "did not say there Lodge No. 523. and the Jasmine
Elk Units To Hold
Social Session
In Colon Tonight
was a lull
stopped."
"I Just ask you gentlemen and
the American public to judge
this for yourself," Short said to
his news conference.
"What about the story the AP
carried yesterdaythey report-
ed that the allies were operat-
es. NAVAL STATION. ROUMAr)
Sunday Mass ................... J0
M.LHUOK AIR PORCE BASI
Dsily Mas* .................... 6JV
Sunday Maaa** .......... 1M *
dispatch from the Far Bast'ground fighting camefrom^ thejout the day before," Short re-
Wednesday.
The dispatch said
I 'highest, sources, possibly from
that the, the. White House.'
Jajfjga
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASK.
Saturday....................... 8.1*j
FORT CLAYTON
Saturday ...................... *M
FORT KOBBI
Thursday ...................... 7:00
IWB. Balboa. C.Z.
rriday......................... 7:30
ATLA4TIC SIDB
Pretestant
FORT DAVIS
ProlesUnl Wo<-sr>lp Serrlee...... I
KURT tiULlCK
Siindsy School .................. 8:00
I don't know where the AP got
the word 'pressure,'" Short said.
"It doesn't show in the tran- oi Thursday night attributing
script of the President's news;
8:45 ground fighting had ended on
orders from the highest level,
possibly the White House:
The order and the report he
quoted yesterday, Short said, conference. They have the word
show that "both parts (of the | 'pressure' in quotes and he did
AP sentence) are not true, either not use that word. He spoke of
that the ground shooting had 'intense competion.'"
halted or that a directive calling
a halt was issued."
they said It had Temple. No. 323. IBPOEW. will
hold a joint social session to-
night at the Elks Hall on 12th
Street, commencing at 7:30.
Guests expected to attend in-
clude His Britannic Majesty's
Vice-Consul, Governor Agustn
Cedeo. Mayor Jos Dominador
Bazn, Chief of Police Pastor Ra-
mos. Carlos Bleberach. Chief of
Investigations;! Judge Manue
Bendiburg, and Rev. Sylvanus
Scarlett, Pastor, Cristbal-Coln
Baptist Church.
A literary and musical program
will be featured. Dresided over by
Osbome C. Quarless. P.E.R., and
dancing will be Indulged in until
the wee hours of the morning.
plied.
Short concluded his session
with reporters with one more
comment on the AP statement
(The President Thursday said
he understood Intense competl-
8hort also asserted that a tlon was responsible for the
Morning Worship ............... r*weu iu
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATIOM Ipeople."
statement issued by the AP In
defense of its story was "design-
3Led to confuse the American
9b;
11:15
Sunday School
PtoieaUnl Worship Service
Ca4B*Uc
FORT DAVIS v _____
Sunday'Mass ................... IB:*
FORT GULICK .
Sunday alas* .................. *
COCO SOLO <
Sunday Mass.................... f:ao
Jewtah
FORT GULICK
Tuesday ...................... **
Other Churches
And Services
AHA'I CENTER
Apartment I Lux Building, .ih Sireei
And an AP report from the
Far East Thursday that allied
artillery had opened up under
new "shoot-to-kill" orders
"sounds like the same kind of
hogwash" as the end-of-fight-
ine dispatch, Short said.
The Nov. 27 order read:
"8teps will be Initiated to Is-
sue that every TJ. S., U. N.. and
Republic of Korea soldier is
fully cognizant that hostilities
will continue until the signing
of the armistice agreement.
"The commanding general 8th
Wednesday AP story.)
Short challenged the use of,
the word "speculating" in
Thursday night's AP explana-
tion, saying that he could see
no speculation in the criticized
story. He said the AP was "not
speculating" when It said "or-
ders from the highest source" I
had brought the ground f ight-[
ing to "a complete halt."
Short then read the next
paragraph of the AP statement
which said: .
"It is a fact that the ground
shooting was halted as a result;
of orders or directives given ,to
the United Nations fighting:
forces."
It was then that the press
Army reports that no instruc-
tions have been issued from 8th! secretary read the hitherto se^
Army or any of. his corps head- cret dispatch from Hull.
Panama Mondar: LertVVd Dki. quarters as far as he knows to; "I want to point out, he
euRajoa* 8:oo o.m theffect that there is any such; said, "that these stories quot- |
thing as a ceasefire at this time. ' ed the highest authority, the
The reports in question appar-
ently emanated from battalion
or company and possibly platoon
levels."
Short disclosed that Thurs-
day the President received from
Gen. John E. Hull, Army vice
deputy chief of staff, a secret
document explaining the' cur-
rent situation In Korea.
Hull saw Mr. TTuman earlier
this week as an emlssarv from
the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
Short said the President had
Charch ! Jesus Christ at Llt D*>
Salis (Maratn) Balboa C.Z
Sunday School 8:30 ajn.
Service* 10:30 a.m.
At JWB Armed Force Service Centei
,n La Hoc* Road ,
Evening Service *t 8 p-m. at a place
of meeting announced at morning ser-
vice.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
0881 Balboa Road, Balboa
' W Harland Dllb*ck, Evsneellsi
Telephone 3-3603
SUNDAV SERVICES:
Bible Clases tor sU sges .... 10:00 a.m
Preaching and Communion .. 10:4s am
Preaching and Communion .. 7:00 o m
MIDWEEK SERVICES
Bible Study ...... Wednesday 1*1 pm
Ladle*' Bible Class Thursdav 1:43 o-m
CHURCH Or CHRISTOld Cristobal
SUNDAYS:
We meat in the American Legion Hal
n (ronl ol the Clubhouse.
Mornln* Worship 10:48 ajn
Visitar* welcome
Ladles Bible Study at Oalun
Phone Oarun 416 or Ft Gulick 308
CVM1NDU PKOTKS1AN1
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blah
Sunday School ............'
Morning Worship...............
Young Raoole's Sonre*........
Worship
:4
11.-00
3:43
!:*0
7
evening Worship.............. JJ
Prayer Meeting Thursday ...... 7*0
Choir Practice. Wednesday at
kOO D.m. and Saturday 3:30 am
OIJ CArHOUt CHURCH
St ataehael Th* Archangel
13th St West No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at 1:30 a.m
rusBKlavs. Wednesdays and rhursdavs
*sn ajn. _
Sacrament ol Unction (Healing S*r-
vrc*) first Sunday ol *eh month at
7 30 DA
Meant Hallbeth Christian Church
Panam R. P.
Rt R*v. T. Jame*. D. D Bishop
offlrtsting.
Morning devotion al ........ 6:00 aro ,
Holy Communion at......... 6:30 a.m
FeUowshtp Worshm al ...... 11:00 am
Sunday School at ........... 3:00 pm'
Olvine Servlee at ........... 7:30 pm.
Sermon at .................. 8:30 p m.
Holy Communion af ......... 3:30 p.m.
Mondays Roll call and pray-____
*r meeting at .......... 7:30 p.m
Wedneadaya Evangelistic Sar-
vice* it.......... ....... 7 JO pa.
frlday*. Litany, fasting, and
Sermon from ........... 7:00 p rn.
highest source. They spoke of
an 8th Army order. No such
thing happened. There wasn't
any such thing. This state-
ment that the AP issued is
designed to confuse tha
American people."
Short at this point also cited j
the figures on patrol and ar-
tillery action on Nov. 28 and
Nov. 29.
"Both parts are not true,
either that the ground shoot-j
lng was halted or that a dtrec-
permitted the declasslflcatlon I tlve calling a halt was issued.
of the portion of the report! He read again from the AP
from Hull dealing with the statement:
secret order "The AP dispatch In question
Further, Short said, official | was part of a frontline re-
reports show that on Not. 28 portorlal effort to explain the
68 UN ground patrols ranging | efftiit as well as the possible
from squad to platoon
strneglh operated across the
front. On the same date, he
said, U. N. command units re-
pulsed 14 separate enemy at-
tacks ranging from two squads
to regimental strength.
origins of orders which are still
surrounded by mystery."
"We go back to the AP piece
from Seoul and read that or-
ders came from the highest
source," Short said. "If that Is
not saying what they are deny-
On Nov. 29, he said, 64 UN ing they are saying, then I can t
patrols were sent out across the read English. They are quibbling
front over words."
Short said he wanted to dls-; Short then took up the final
cuss a statement issued Thurs- paragraph of the AP statement
day night by the AP which which said:
The AP did not report a
ceasefire' order had been issued.
started out by saying:
"There is no foundation for
suggesting 'pressure' was in- It has fully reported the facts,
volved In an Associated Press so far as they have been ob-
news dispatch from Seoul Wed- talnable and observable, includ-
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES
First Church ot Christ. Scientist Ancor
580 Ancon Boulevard
Sunday 11:00: Wednesday 8:00 pjn
Sunday School 30 a.m
First Charch of Christ, Scientist. Cristobal
13th Street Bolivar Highway
Sunday 11:00 am Wednesday 7:38 o.n>
Sunday School 3JO a.m .
Christian Science Society, Oaaaeae
Civic Canter Building
Sunday 11:30 a m first 4t Third Wed
".eadayi JO pm
Sundav School 10:16
Salvation Army
Panama City. Calle i de Febrero
Services at 11 am and 7:30 p.m (Mai
>r Wilson I! Sunday School at 3 pm.
La Boca; Services at 11 am and 7:31
oj. Sunday School at 3 JO o-m
Red Tank: Service at 7 JO o.m Sunda>
febool at S.-84) pjn.
Servlca* at........ 11 am as 7 JO p m
Colon. 14th Stroat
Sunday School at.......... 3*0 om
Coln. 3rd Street
3 si lie at ...... 11 sm. i JO o.m
DUNLOP FORT
CAR TYRES
tSK"
Silver City
School at
7:3 pm
3J8 om
Jewish
Welfare ttoartr Bida /83-X. La
CZ
Nathan
Boca Road. Balboa
Wltkin director
Orih.* on Friday IJU pian
(See alao lusting* of Jewish eapvlee*
indar Pravas Baaa and SUtlon*
Congregation Kol Shearltb Israel Ave.
nlda Cub* aad 36th Street Ball* Vlata
Panam City Rabbi Harry A 14arteld
tartiiiM on frlday, 8 pja.
DISTRIBUTORS:
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No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-27
Also available at:
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Shop in Air-Coditioned Comfort
TAHITI
Tai JfWlltV ITORl
157 < t n t r I o** . *-*
USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR NOW.
rOR TOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE WE REMAIN
OPEN UNTIL t PM. TIU. XMAS.




. P i
'.
l"
page rom
THF PANAMA AMERITAN -AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, IN
IN HOLLYWOOD


By Krskine Johnson
be announced for pictures lhat I, Sunbaked notes
will never do. I get a lot of free Springs:
from Palm
HOLLYWOOD iNEA> On publicity that way.
the Record: Bette Davis, on co-starring
Betsy Drake, on being a song with hubby Gary Merrill:
and dance queen: "I can't imagine making it a
"No more musicals for me. I lasting thing."
loused up 'Dancing In the Dark.' j Gary Merrill, same subject:
The critics tore me apart for my | "An actor and his wife, if she's
singing and dancing.
Hollywoodites can't escape "te-
levision" even In a town where
there is no TV.
Filmfown
Shoptalk
TERRY-
LITTLE PITCHER, BIG EARS
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD. (UP) There's
hidden 16 mm. movie projector "lv e thing'about romancing
in a Palm anrhifts har to slmu- LhaJ- hasn t changed since 1928.
There's a 20-inch screen and a
noi.voin a Palm Springs bar to slmu-_,.
But. you an actress, shouldn't be togetherUate television. The same heroes .,!,.,- ,'
l
know. I had a voice double and 24 hours a day. It isn't normal." and badmen are shooting it up', uAu|ho0/'^r-tfhatJf.t*t*mtnL?
somebody else did the dancing.: oOo
Stil' I was blamed for it." On making movies in Mexico,
I.illi Palmer, en her role with Mel Ferrer says:
hubby Rex Harrison in "Pour- "They live it up like mad down
poster": I there. Everything's emotionally
"This is certainly the best part wide open. You do a love scene
I've ever played in
There's not a cliche in it. I've
never done anything important
in old western thrillers. No com- {he 928 romantic duo of Piper
mercials. though, and nothing Laurie and Rock Hudson They
gets out of focus except the cus- fot themselves Into a "roaring
tomen twenties" romance for Unlversal-
_____ International's Technicolor "Oh,
Betty Hutton. whooping it uplMoney! Money!" In which they
on the screenjust
mill roles.
run of the
Hollywood, and the crew starts applauding.'in a cashmere sweater trimmed S0"*1^ wlth Cnar,es Coburn and
In Hollywood, you start to do. with mink at Charley Farrell's j Glf* Perreau.
something special and tht cam-i Racquet Club, whispered that! They 'earned now things can
eraman says, 'You can't do that, Paramount can count her out of f hange ln 2f. v'ars,';r'e 'J1*81 Ume
bov. You're shading the end of! a rumored co-starring film with 'tne story calls for them to go out
your leading lady's nose.' IDean Martin and Jerry Lewis. |n a dje- ""* ? 22W1*L,231-
"In England. I committed at-r A fellow called for his girl on
rocities In pictures. They were so1 "Weve gotten too mechanical i she wailed "There Isn't a plot,a winter night, clad In a huge
bad even TV wouldn't buy them."'and cold in Hollywood. Ther's too i that will hold all three of us." |raccoon coat, seized her by the.
John Bromfield. on achieving much constraint. The good old -------- arm and rushed her out (o his
his ambition to play outdoor days of romance are gone." Current howl: A Hollywoods-1 waiting roadster. There he pulled
heroes: man covered with bandages a *lask from his hip pocket. Iook-
"To heck with the parlor and Dane Clark, on censorship: showed up at his studio and ed quickly up and down the street
boudoir stuff. I'm no good in- "TV, which goes into the home, sheepishly explained to friends: fr any sign of a policeman, and
is not subject to admission bar-! offered the bottle to his girl with
riers. will become the most cen-1 I was on mv way to Barbara a remark something like: "Try
sored entertainment of all time. Pavton's house and a funny thing this giggle water, chicken. It s the
Hollywood should sav okay, hit happened." cats pajamas."
these guys now and give us the. -------- After they both had choked on
chance to grow up and make a- the contents of the flask, the boy
dult movies. If Hollywood will Audie Murphy will star in UI's put the bottle back in his poe-
just shoot for the audience it "Claim Jumpers." The story haslfcet. seized the girl again and
has lost through censorship a Colorado setting ln the 1870's. 'kissed her. Then they roared a-
WOW!" Orson Welles and Uncle Sam way in the roadster.
have agreed on how he'll pay Only they didn't go to a night
Barbara Stanwyck, on always $60.000 in back Income taxes. The club. They went to a speakeasy
money, because another picture being a bridesmaid but never the;U.S. will take 75 per cent of his where they got m by telling a
bride when they hand out the Os- salary for future movies until all guard that "Joe sent me." A lit-
cars (she's been nominated three is paid. tie later in the evening, when
doors. Let's face it, action pic-
tures are what the kids want.
The kids make you or break you
in pictures."
Merle oberon, reflecting on
Hollvwood's output of movies:
"There should be fewer pic-
tures and better ones. I remem-
ber that once, traveling through
the south. I found out that an
exhibitor had to close 'A Song to
Remember.' which was making
had been booked in.
"What's the sense of that? Why
withdraw a movie that's doing
business? Maybe I'm not a good
business woman. Maybe I'm too
dense to get It."
On directing veteran Walter
Hampden in "Five Fingers." Jo-
seph Mankiewics says:
"This is the most enchanting
of all men over 70. I still remem-
ber watching him in the theater
and I'm sweating at the idea of
directing such greatness."
Car Grant on the subject of
the 20 or more films he is an-
nounced for each year:
"If a producer has a script and
he's uncertain about his star, he
invariably announces that I'll
play it. He obviously can't an-
nounce Errol Flynn. Errol is un-
der contract.
times but has never won):
"Maybe some day they'll give
me a special award for the most
nominations."
HOLLYWOOD. NEAl The
Clark i "I'm from Nevada, son")
Gable-Lady Sylvia battle can
turn Into lurid headline stuff at
any moment unless one of them
yields. There's talk that both
Joe sent me.
the evening.
someone hissed, "Jiggers, the
Luxury note: Dixie Crosby's fa-cops!" they Stopped bouncing a-
vorite perfume costs $110 for a round with the Charleston and
two-ounce bottle. told each other as nonchalantly
------~- as possible. "Don't give your right
The late Robert Walker's for- name."
elgn car Is up for sale. His es- Once the young couple got
tate has been completely cleared straightened out with the law,
of debts outstanding at the time.thev went to an all-night eatery
of his death and his sons are in and gulped sandwiches and cof-
possession of his stocks, invest- fee. Back at the girl's .house, the
"Actually, it isn't at all bad to not the faintest idea."
have new accusations up their menta and other assets. boy kissed the girl good night
sleeves. ------ and raced off again in the road-
-------- Bud Abbott and Lou Costello str.
Robert Taylor's wordage on a say their future films will be tail- Hudson and Miss Laurie agreed
possible reconciliation with Bar- ored 100 per cent for the kids i that the only thing about the
bara Stanwyck before their di- and that they'll produce a series entire date that resembles adate
vorce becomes final in February, of fantasies as a follow-up to j today was the kiss that started it
of 1952: "Jack and the Beanstalk." and the one that ended It.
"I wish I did know the answer. | -------- "They haven't been able to
There's no answer for it. I have | Bruce Cabot's been telephoning change that," Hudson said.
his soon-to-be-ex, Franchesca de
M
The Chase National Bank

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"I guess it's been the same for
a- long, long time," Miss Laurie
chimed in.
Scaffa, from Houston. Texas. No
reconciliation she vows.
The word is, out that Kay
Young, estranged wife of Michael
Wilding, willjyed Douglas Mont- j
gome'ry, the one-time film tar,*
when she sheds the British actor.
There have been blasts at He-
dy Lamarr in the Mexican press
and the climate will be chilly if
i she returns to Acapulco. Hedy's
remarks about the schools of1
Mexico to American newsmen did |
the damage.
Yvonne de Carlo, meanwhile,
snagged the lead, in Fidelity's
"The Scarlet Flame," which He-
, dy wanted as her next movie. The
j film will be made in Mexico City
next May as a jomt American -
Mexican film venture.
Hollywood can still kid itself.
Two movie writers, arguing about
a film plot, corner Richard Wld-
mark for a scene in "The I Don't
Care Girl." "What do you think,
Dick?" asks one. "Should a mo-1
vie always have a happy ending?" i
"Sore," says Dick, "In my next
picture I play a Confederate sol-
dier so we're gonna let the South
win the Civil War."


1
"~

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1951
racific S^ocieliA
THE~ PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE flfB
,*
&. 17, &to- j- M&Am 3521
GUATEMALAN MINISTER AND WIFE
ENTERTAIN WITH COCKTAIL PARTY
The Minister of Guatemala to Panama and Mr. Oscar
Benita Bone were hosts at a cocktail party last evening at
the Legation, from six until eight o'clock, riven in honor of
Mr. Arturo Samaoya Roldan, who is the world Vlce-Pmldent
of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and the President of
the Chamber o Commerce of Panama and Central America
in Mexico. ,.
About four hundred guests attended the cocktail party.
Mr. Murray Wise
to Speak at Divisa
Mr. Murray Wise, the Counse-
lor *i the United States Embassy
and acting Charge d'Aff aires, ac-
companied by Mr. Will Arey, At*
tach and Public Affairs Officer,
and Mr. Louis Nolan, Attache of
Commerce, will motor this after-
noon to Divisa In the Interior of
Panama to attend a meeting
concerning the Point Four Pro-
gram." .
Kerstens Honored Before
Departure
The Honorable and Mrs. Chas.
J. Kersten and their son, Kevin,
who sailed yesterday for New
York aboard the S.S. Ancon,
were guests of honor at a din-
ner given Wednesday evening by
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ehrman at
| their home in Gamboa.
Covers were laid for sixteen.
Reception Given at
Italian Legation
The Minister of Italy to Pan-
ama end the Baroness Rosset De-
sandre entertained recently at
the Legation with a reception.
Reception to Honor
New Commanding General
A reception and buffet honor-
ing Mai. Gen. and Mrs. Lester
J. Whltlock the new Command-
ing General for the US Army Ca-
ribbean, will be given at the Ar-
my and Navy Club tonight from
17 to 9 p.m., by the senior staff,
executive staff and the- com-
manding officers of ihe US Army
Caribbean of the Panama area
and their ladles.
-
omen
UU
Besides the General and Mrs.
Whltlock, the reception line will
include Miss Ann Whltlock, Erig,
GenRobert M. Bathurst and
aides.
Some of the high ranking
guests taht are invited are Lt.
Gen. and Mrs. William H. H.
Morris, Jr.. Brig. Gen. and Mrs.
Robert L. Howze, Jr., Governor
and Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer,
Lt. Gov. and Mrs. Herbert D.
Vogel, Ambassador and Mrs.
John R. Wiley. Mrs. Murray
Wise, Rear Admiral and Mrs. Al-
bert M. Bledsoe, Capt. and Mrs.
Lewis E. Coley, Brig. Gen. and
Mrs. Emll C. Kiel. Col. and Mrs.
Robert C. Conner, MaJ. Gen. and
Mrs. G. Rice, Brig. Gen. and
Mrs. Francis A. March and Brig.
Qen. Robert M. Bathurst.
Cradle Roll Division
Has New Members
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Alejandro
Posse announce the birth of a
daughter at the San Fernando
Clinic on Saturday, Nov. 24. Mrs.
Poscc is the former Brunhilde
Mar-r.z and Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Martinz, of
Golf Heights. ',
Dr. and Mis. John D. Osborn
anno nee tr.c irth of a son, Carl
Eric Osborn. at Goigas Hospital,
where Dr. t: Jorn ^ a Resident
Physician on Sunday, November
25.
Evella A. de Alvares,, was the
guest of honor on Wednesday
evening when a group of her
friends entertained with a din-
ner for her at the Golf Club. Mrs.
Eka Trlbble and Mrs. Maria Lu-
rls, wsre also honored on this oc-
carion.
Ar:ong those present were Mrs.
Cecilia O. de ch|arl, Mrs. Car-
men E. de la Guardia. Mrs.
Amelia L. de Alfaro. Mrs. Ange-
lica P. de Goytia, Mrs. Isabel I.
de Chanls. Mrs. Fina M. de.8a-
mudio, Mrs. Teresa Lopez de Va-
Urrkio, Mrs. Ella de Porras. Mrs.
Elida P. de Arias, Mrs. Penelope
de Tapia, Mrs. Lola C. de Tapia,
Mrs. Gloria de Arango. Mrs. En-
riqueta R. de Morales, Mrs. Dora
de Aued, Mrs. Carmela Arlas de
Boyd Mrs. Lola Z. de Icaza.Mrs
Ana de la Guardia. Mrs. Tere P.
de Zubieta. Mrs. Raquel A. de
Orillac and-Mrs. Carmen G. de
la Guardia.
Sergeant and Mrs. Hurst
Honored with FareweU Party
Staff Sergeant and Mrs. Luis
G. Hurst, who will leave In the
near future to make their home
n Mobile, Alabama, were honor
guests recently at a Bon Voyage
party given at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Lam of San Franclsc
de la Caleta.
Queens of Foreign Delegations
Entertained
A fash'on show, sponsored by
"Rhoda," was tendered yester-
dav in the Balboa Salon of the
Hotel El Panama, at 4:30 p.m.
with young ladles of Panaman-
ian society serving as models of
the exclusive gowns, in honor of
the queens and ladies of the for-
eign delegations of the Interna-
tional Junior Chambers of Com-
merce.
Mr. and Mrs. Tristan KnJKto
announce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Maria Kathleen, at the San
Fernando Clinic on Wednesday,
November 28. Mrs. Enjuto is the
ormer Regina Qulnn, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J.
3ulnn, former Zonlans, who now
-e m Yoms River, New Jersey.
Clarendons Change Residence
Mr. and Mrs. James Claren-
don have changed their residence
to Avenida Federico Boyd. No. 20,
where they are now at home to
their friends.
BY GAY PAULEY
."Irs. Davles
Hostess at ridge Club
tars. Mary Davie entertained
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Adler. In Leila Vista,
United p7eUSfc^ondent NEW YORK (UP.) Next to^jd8e cl^10 attended mduded
coming home for keeps, the boys|ino|e l Scnnake. Lira. Will-
in Korea want mail from home., *a M Lawi.ence Aoler,
Pesrgy Alexander entertainer, re- "JJ" ^l.l, wood Mrs L, F.
ports after a tour of bhttleironte.lM"-. A^gff n ruew aira
Ml Alexander, a small and .f*ef*"' ^ Euia J Ew-
comelyGlonde dancer, reported > id ^; Eu J Bw
that everywhere she went in her'"'""" ^ ,.*. w.an tier-
two-months tone with.USO camp K- Hward and *** F'an* "
SoT^^rw^ula"
we want more mall."
J Q I -Atlantic S^ociet
THE WAY OUT OF THE DARK
Isaiah 55
How often today's reading has
been used as a Gospel call. As lt
points out, so often we spend our
money and strength for things
that do not satisfy. Though one
may be profoundly bored by these
many things, let no one Imagine
that there is nothing good and
satisfying remaining. This chap-
ter Is a challenge to all of us to
try God. Hear the Invitation
coming through His ancient pro-
phet. The messages of the pro-
phets were "hew and startling In
their day. It is too bad that
they tend to seem commonplace
to us now. They really are not
so, but the trouble Is that we
have heard them so often with-
out doing anything about them.
We permit these messages to
&> 195, (Jalurn "DMpkont Qa/un 378
USARCARIB GRADUATION EXERCISES
The USARCARIB School at Fort GuUck, held a formal
graduation at the Post Theatre Thursday afternoon. The
graduating class was composed of students from Bolivia, Cu-
ba, Colon' ia, Ecuador, El Salvador, Honduras. Nicaragua,
Paraguay, Peru, Guatemala, and the United States of Amer-
ica.
The following courses were
completed by the group: Tactics
Instructors', Tactics, Motor Me-
chanics Instructors', Motor Me-
chanics, Radio Maintenance In-
structors', Radio Maintenance,
Military Police and Clerical.
Chaplain (Captain) James E.
Hemann, Atlantic Sector, opened
and closed the program with the
Invocation and Benediction.
Colonel James W. Pumpelly.
Commandant, made the lntro-
we permit mese measuRes w w.~....., .... .. ------
have a far-away sound instead of ductor,^ remarks and Presented
applying them to the Immediate
and intimate situation hi which
we find ourselves. Toda,, if we
listen to the message of this
chapter, we can hear the call to
pause and find satisfaction for
our deep unfllfilled desires.
TRIPLE THREAT MAN
HERRIED, S. D. (U.P.) Clar-
ence Bauer Is a triple threat of-
ficial. He is chief of police, wat-
er commissioner and street com-
missioner.
ii
mal dinner part, at their apart
ment In the French Line build-
ing, to honor Colonel and Mrs.
James E. Bowen, Jr., who art
leaving next week for Washing*
ton, D.C.
The other guests were: Captain
and Mrs. L. L. Koepke and Mr.
kowski. Dr. and Mrs. Harry Eno
and Mr. Raymond E. Nash.
Major J. J. McCarthy, Chief and Mrs. Fritz Humphreys.
Food Service Division of the US-
ARCARIB School was In charge
of the refreshments.
"they want letters. ..letters
...letters." the entertainer said.
"If you've been writing twice a
ws:: to a son or brother or bo,
fr! -d at the front, make lt a
I lzt . one* a da,. You can'., send
to- '.any." -
" cr.'ve no idea until you've
t' I to them what news from
h' rasans," she added.
* Alexander has traveled
n 160,000 miles In World War
II I the Korean war. dancing
a: -:ilng for the troops.
Korea we got close to the
Martin Holmes
is Six Years Old
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Holmes
entertained twenty young guests
recently at their nume on Golf
Heights in honor,of tne sixth
oirinday anniversary of their son,
..artln.
a*
w?-
tri
th- ;!
The
Miss Fallenbaum to be Honored
at Lu-al hhower
at i.i Panama Today
A oriaai sn-.-vi ..jnorlng Miss
Coca tallenoaum will be helu at
1 Panama today from 3 to 6 p.m.
VSd on four I ^e wide-to-be wlU make her
Guerts at Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weidinger.
of Er-lewood. New Jersey, arrlv-i
ed on the Isthmus recently and
during their stay here are guests
at the Hotel El Panama.
Former Panama resident. Mr.
G. Brup'er, of Havana. Cuba,
has been a guest at the Hotel El i ,
anrrna during his stay on the:
Isthmus.
Mrs. Casanova
Leares for Spain
Mrs. Jaime Casanovas lert re-.
cently for Europe for a visit of | ,
several months with relatives In i
Spain.
Pen Women to Meet
The December business meet-
ing of the National League of
American Pen Women will take
nlacn at 7:30 D.m. Tuesday in
the Little Gallery of the Hotel
Tivoll. All members are asked to
attend to make last minute plans
for the Christmas Bazapr and to
vote on the recipient of the
Achievement Cup.
Emblem Club
Will Meet December 7
The next regular meeting ox
the Palboa Emblem Club No. 49
will be held on Friday. December
7 at 7:30 o.m. in the Balboa
Lodge Hall. All members are re-
quested to attend this Important
meeting at which ejection of of-
ficer-! will be held.
(Continued on Page Seven)
Sixto Duran Bailen, the Honor
able Colonel Joaqun Valds, the
Honorable Marcos A. Raudales
Planas, Commanding General,
Caribbean Air Command, Briga-
dier General Emll C. Kiel, Com-
mandant, Fifteenth Naval Dis-
trict, Rear Admiral Albert M.
Bledsoe. Charge d'Affaires, Em-
bassy of Cuba Eduardo Gonzlez
Cabrera, Consul General of Boli-
via Alberto M. Boyd, First Secre-
tary Nicaraguan Embassy, Jose
Sandino Arellano, Consul Gener-
al of Per, Jorge Legula Rosa,
Consul of Guatemala. Humberto
Lelgnadler, Commanding Officer
U.S. Naval 8tatlon, Coco Solo,
Captain Lyle L. Koepke, Colonel
Henrv F. Taylor, Commanding
Officer Atlantic Sector, Mayor
Jos D. Bazan. Mayor Clayton H.
Moore, Jr., Captain Orville T.
i
the guest speaker, Mr. Murray M.
Wise, Charge d'Affaires of the
U. B. Embassy.
The National Anthems of the
countries were played by. the
60th Army Band, under the bat-
on of WOJG Emilio Rodriguez.
The distinguished guests seat-
ed on the platform were: Colonel Maj~o"r Jos Pastor Rarr^s, Jr.;
S. F. Griswold, His Excellency chlef of Colon PoUcei ivir. and
Sixto Duran Bailen, the Honor- w_. uarin hp n Shaw, Captain Ricardo V. Vas-
quez.
An elaborate reception was
held in the main hall of the Aca-
demic Building. Mrs. James W.
Pumpelly was in charge of the
flower arrangements on the buf-
fet table and in the general dec-
orations.
Other Latin Consular repre-
sentatives and officials who at-
tended were: Dr. Alberto Barriga
L. of Ecuador, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Osorio, Consul of El Salvador, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Toledano, Con-
sul of Ecuador, Mr. Jorge Basti-
das, Consul of Ecuador at Pana-
m, Mr. Luis J. A. Ducruet, Con-!
sul of Nicaragua, Mr. William G.
Arey of the US. Embassy, Hon-
orable Joel Benjamin, of the Na-
tional Assembly, Mr. Camilo Le-
vy Salcedo, Director of Protocol,
Bon Voyage Dinner
For Colonel and Mrs. Bowen, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcelle Grln-
golre entertained with an lnfor-
II
Farewell Dinner Party
For Comdr. and Mrs. Schwartc
Commander and Mrs. J. W.
Schwartz were the guests of hon-
or at an Informal buffet dinner
party given last evening by LU
(Continued on Page SEE)
1
THIS IS YOUR INVITATION TO THE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
' Balboa Heights, C.Z.
SUNDAY December 2, 1951
Worship Service10:45 a.m. _
"MISTAKES CONCERNING GOD"Psa.
50.
Peoples Popular Service7:30 p.m.
"ANGELS URGING LINGERERS"Gen. 19.
Pastor W. H. BeebySpeakint
EVERYONl
Radio Outlet-HOXO-760 Kc.
WELCOME
We Preach Christ Crucified Risen Coming Again.
<<<<<<<<<<<< <"<'-<<;<;)'< < ii :<:? <' Mrs. Mario de Diego.
From the Pacific side, the,
guests included Colonel and Mrs.j
A. A. Dobak, Lieut. Col. and Mrs.
W. C. Garrison, Lieut. Col. and
Mrs. J. P. Mlal, Lieut. Col. and
Mrs. L. A. Arnold, Lieut. Col. and
Mrs. William Lane (USAF), and
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Breece.
Atlantic side guests Included:
Colonel and Mrs. S. A. Schrader,
Lieut. Col. and Mrs. Leo Montgo-
mery, Major and Mrs. J.H. Wlggs,:
Mrs. William Bennett, USARCA-
RIB officers and their ladies, At-
lantic Secto rofficers and their
ladies, Mrs. James E. Bowen, Jr.,
Mr. Walter G. Peterson, Mr. and
Mrs. H. K. Peterson, Mr. William
Hanly, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Br-
baro, Mr. Kuban Castao, Cap-
tain and Mrs. John Anderson, Mr.
and Mrs. James B. Dorow, Mr.
Fritz W. Humphreys, Dr. and
Mrs. Wayne Gilder, Mrs. Albert
Motta, Mr. John T. Glancy, Mr.
and Mrs. Jos Maria Gonzlez,
Mr. Gunther Hirschfeld, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Hunnlcutt. Mr. An-
thony Raymond, Mr. W. E. Ad-
ams, Mr. and Mrs. James Coffey,!
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Klrwin,;
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Henriquez,!
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis F. Livingston,!
Mr. and Mrs. David McCracken,!
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Maher, Mr.
Silvio Salazar. Mr. and Mrs. Ros-
Let's go
to

i

C^irsancho
PANAMA'S FINEST NIGHTSPOT
/or
I
L^ochtaitS
a1




'mina
! aine Aguirre. Mr. J. H. Harring-
i ton, Mrs. Bernard Eibner, Mr.
" iand Mrs. Alcides Arosemena, Mr.
Antonio T. de Renter. Mr. and
11 Mrs. Luis Pelaez, M-Sgt. H. Kuli-
i
a
'ancina'
I
1
glrb'. all doifig soto acts. rt0me Colombia.
"The colonel in special services
worried about four women tour-
the front" she said. "You
lng
cant imagine anything safer
than four females, though."
Tours now are much like those
of the last world war. Peggy said.
"Just as to the movies, we Uve
In tents, wash our hair and do
our laundry In GI helmets," she
exolained.
The girls gave two or three
shows a day. moving to a new
area each day. Sometimes they
were "dropped" hito an area by
helicopter, a method Peggy never
knew m World War II.
"We took one day a week off,"
she said. "We used it to do our
nails, our laundry and our hair."
Peggy's hair, natural blonde
but highlighted with peroxide,
posed a problem.
"I ran out of peroxide at the
front," she said. "A medic final-
ly came to my aid with his own
mixture. I never had anything do
a better bleach Job."
Diane Wallace
Celebrates Seventh Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wallace
of Balboa, entertained yesterday
afternoon at their home, with a
birthday party given, in honor oi
the seventh birthday anniversa-
ry of their daughter, Diane.
Mrs. George Fitzgerald and
Mrs. Bill Benny assisted at the
Guests who'attended included
Robert and Joey Wallace. Dlane't
brothers, Margaret Morris. Mary
Watson, Cathy and Sandra Wal-
lace, Billy Benny. Curtis. George
and John Fitzgerald, Karen
Smith, LynB Hatcher, Perry Ray-
mond, Tina KUbey, Rudy Boy-
lngton, Lola and Gene Fraun-
heim, Sue and Mike Halley. Paul
Laino Jr.. Margare Mahoney and
Richard Selby.
Mrs. Alvares Guest
of Honor at Dinner
The Honorable Deputy.
Mrs.
The most
EFFECTIVE
DEODORAiN
You've ver
Ouly new 000-RO-NO
CrMM ves yov fj{ ftrew vantage
I-top pertpiratioo Does not Mai or barm
quickly, feiy. dothJng.
1 Banishci odour intouuly.
New, eidathre foratala
dim op
IS:
JI protection lasts for
co thru days.
4 Never irritare* normal
kinuse it daily.
cake in the lar at ordi-
nary daodoraou often do.
MiU*>*, ,i iMkfMmm
"RO-NO Cream
he deodorant without a doubt
,.-*****,
clop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise"
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OIL
SHAHP00 TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
OttiBwHw t Bwjatartfct 1 fsaill
aae the Caaal Smm
JULIO VOS
No I "A' Street
Telephone 1-Xf71 Panama
Tou Haven't Seen
Anything ...
Men YOD SEE
DUR new collec-
tion of quality
CHRISTMAS
GIFTS
FROM ALL OVEI
THE WORLD !
ERY SOON WE WILL ANNOUNCE
THE INAUGURATION OF THE
1951 CHRISTMAS SEASON!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
"The Host TalketUAbout Gift Store
on the Isthmus'*
JUAN PALOMERAS .
CQLON COLON

Distributor!
CIA. CTRNOS
Tels. 2-11!
A waterproof watch for
people who don't swim?
Was* t t Rolex perfected th firtt
wateq>rojf wmJ) in the world, we didn't
do It jot for the benefit of Channel
rwimmeri. W.ter is certainly the Ml
iniidloui memy of a watch, but there are
others. Bust, humidity, perspiration, face-
powderthey will all harm a watch1,
delicate movement, and a cate that ia ln>
perrious to water It impervioui to all these
other enemiet.
A wate. proof watch, In other worda. will
remain accurate longer than one a an
ordinary cate; that was why we originally
developed our Roles Oyster. And what a
tucce it hat been! Every test to which
the Role* Oytler baa been tubjected k hat

passed with flying colours. Although many
attempts have been made to emulate Its
remarkable success. It can atili claim die
title of the first waterproof watch in the
world and the beat.
FOR VtSrrORS TO EUROPE. ya'r |
vialttat Europa tha year, what tnei
memento of your vWt than a Role
watch? There'aaRoleaafanttoBioito1
the principal dtia of Europe. Why not
aee what be baa t oner?
And ilvoo .re goto, to Italy, write fw
vour frae copy of the UPH' "Got*
to Good Eatitnj in Italy."
............a
ROLEXJ
OYSTER
world's Jira waterproof wrist-watA
jCa/a fa/Uteh
STORE
JEWELRY HEADQUARTERS
PANAMA


P.* CE SIX
.IE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILV NEWSPAPER
T--V"
ATRDAT, DECEMBER I,
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
i.KWIS SERVICE
o. 4 Tlvall Ave
'hoot 3-WI
rvlOSKO DK LE8SEFS
I'arqiir dr lfW
I'.nanU
MORRISON'S
Ne. 4 Tenrlh .( My Ate.
Phae 2-9141
BOTICA CARLTON
lt.tn Meieee* Ave.
rhone Mi-Colo
8AL0N DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ne. H titb Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. S7 "H" Streetr:,naa*i
No. 12.17* Central Av*

12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Atlantic Sector Marks 5 th]
Birthday As USACARIB Unh
FOR SALE
Household
=0R SALE:6 ft. Frigidairc, 60 Cyl.
like new. $1^5^00. Coll 87-3291
F0D SALE:8 piece mahogany bed-
room sel. Call Panamo 3-3936.
FOR SALE:25 cycle reirigerotor 8
feet. Carr Street. Balboa 1425-A
FOR SALE
Automobiles
For the buving oi selling of your
automobile consult: Agendas Cos-
mos. S. A Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721. Panama.
MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
Do you Neva eVinkrnn problem? Williams Santo Clara Beach Cottages.
Writ Altoheliri Anenymoui Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
Bo 2011 mm, C. Z. \jas ronges. Balboa 2-3050.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
For Better
USED CARS
Smoot & 'orales
Your IUICK & CHEVROLET Dealer
Penami.
FOfiTSALE: 951~bodgV"Coupe1
"Coronet Diplomatic" two tone
white side wall tires. 3,500 miles
For information apply "Inversio-
nes Generales. S. A." Jos Fran-
cisco de la Ossa Avenue No. 38
HX
I Household Exchange
Opening Soon ot
43 J. Feo. de la Ossa
(Automobile Rowl
FOR SALE. Refrigerator in very
good condition. Ecuador Ave. 20
Apt. 3. Tel. 3-4212.________
QR SALE9 ft. refr.gerotor. 25
cycle. $75. House 716-C. El Pra-
dp, Baiboo. G. G. Boyntin.______
FOR SALE:Dining room table and
six choirs. $25.00. mahogany lib-
rory tobl- $10.00, water power
portable du.h washer for o fa-
mily of four. $25.00. girl's bike
24 inch wheel $20.00. one casual
dress size 14, $7.00. Phone 2-
2726.
FOR SALE:Piano. Kring upright,
' Chinese rug, 9 by 12; three-cush-
ion davenport, new; English chime
clock, new. Phone Curundu 7J49
FOR SALE. -6 Venetian blinds. 3C
inches wide Bamboo shode. 9 ft ;
wide, for 12 fomiV Apts Reed;
5757 L. Sibert St. Diablo Hgts. ,
FOR"SALH=rWian^coffee tabled Hudson, Comma-
hond-toolcd leother top. Colle 3a
" VT^5S n ered bottons. bottonholes, eyelets | Cabins, food, swimming. No r.serva-
hemctitching. Go to the Lux ,ion, necessary. Choice lots for sale.
belt,
Building
Efficient
Eost 34th
service.
St. Apt. 106
BAIL BONDS:Boil and Guarantee
Company S. A.. No 78 "B" Ave
Tel. 2-307d. Box 1352; Colon
Agency. Central Avenue 12167,
Tel. 63V.
New
CHEVROLETS
and
BUICKS
Only o few left!
Smoot & Horedei
Ponomi.
FOR SALE: 1951 Morris fV^nor
convertible. 4.500 miles, chrome
grille. $950. Call Albrook 7194
FOR SALE: 1948~D^dge~Ccnvert-
ible. Fluid Drive, oil occessories
Duty poid Reasonoble. Telephone
Bolboa 3
Diablo.
f you suffer with corns and in-
growing toe noils see Camilla the
Pedicurret. 8th ond Melendez
8053. Tel. 761-J. Colon, next
dcor to Laboratorio Novas, Sun-
day to F.idoy.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Santo
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristbal 3-1673
Gramlich's Sonto Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT
Houses
For Better
USED CARS
Sn-.oot & Paredes
Your BUICK & CHEVROLET Dealer
Ponanti.
3472. See ot 5765-C
dor, 4-door sedon, radio, ers, excellent .condition, price $1.-
dore 4-doo.- sedan, radio, seot cov-
seen at house 179 Portobello St
New Cristobal, between hours of
5 to 7 p. m.
No. 2i. Panama. Gunne Moreno.
FOR SALE:Electric Sewing Ma-
chine, cabinet model. 25-60 cycle
$85.00. Youth Bed, S25.CO. Phone
Bolboo 1751.________________
FOR SALE:Sittmgroom set. leother
upholstered, 2 side tables, tea tobies
corpets. 2 silver candle sticks, fruit
dish. Linen table cloth Dishes
Juon B. Sosa street No. 21. Apt
3. _
0R SALE:- Refrigerator 9 cubicjFOR SALE:1950 Fcrd Club Coupe
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. Can
contact at house 179. Portobellc
Street. New Cristobol, betweer
hours of 5 to 7 p. m.
feet. Fngidoire. Bargom. Jernimc
! De La Ossa St. No. 8, beside Ca-
; fe Sitton. __________
fOR SALE:1 side boord I metal >
; $20.00. I table 42 by 42 lmetal"
$15.00. 1 congoleum rug, 8 by 10
. $3.00. 4 diningroom choirs 75f
eoch. Call 2-2951. ofter 3 p.
foR~SALE:One
pieces House
Avenue,
dinner set, 102
175-A. Williomsor
Gomboo.
fOR SALE:60 cycles Refrigerator
used only 4 months. 6 cubic ft
! Smoll gas stove. Phone 3384, Lo-
i cono.
Vaur
WANTED
Miscellaneous
For Better
USED CARS
Smoet & Peredas
BUICK ft- CHEVROLET Dealer
Panama.
V-8, radio, nylon seal covers
17.000 miles. Stevens, Bolboo
3582.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
LOBELL'S
Fashion and Gift Catalog now on
sale ot all newstands. We will handle
your orders for you at no extra cost
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A. Aportodc
731. Telephone Panomo 2-1219.
Will transfer beautiful air condition-
ed chalet in Bella yista to person
interested in some modern furni-
ture. For information Tel. 3-0774
Ponomi.
FOR RENT: Cholet 2 bedrooms,
porch, terrace, maid's room with
bathroom, garage, Venetian blinds
lamps, fenced. Via Porros one
First Street Carrasquilla No. 55
Telephone 3-1863.
FOR RENT
Apartments
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.T.I. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. TeL 3-0140
New
CHEVROLETS
end
BUICKS
Only o few left!
Smoot & Paradei
Panama.
FOR SALE:If you wont a cleon
smooth running car I have o
Cadillac 4-door black sedon, 6
new tirts and radio, will sell tc
highest biddxr. Also 10 piece Phil-
lipine Rattan livingroom furniture
$295.00. Vormsh mohogony drop-
leaf table and 4 mahogany choirs
$50.00. House 8052-D, Margari-
ta.
FOR SALE:Chain
wheels, large size.
Drive Bike. 3
811-B, Cocoli.
FOR SALE.Chalet three bedrooms. FOR SALE:Ring, emerald with two
800 M2 land, situated in 13 and) boquette Diamonds, platinum set-
R street Parque Lefevre, behindj ting. Cost $375.00. Sacrifice $250.
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216. 00. Phone Panama 3-2351, after
ffMTNrrvi
Why complain about the rigor of
our climote if we offer you the
best lots in LAS CUMBRES amidst
alluring mountainous nature,
mildest climote, urban comfort??
Arrange appointment for visit
REAL ESTATE CENTER
Eng. Demostenes Vergara
Via Espaa, near Bello Vista Theatre
TeC.3-4512 3-2969
FOR SALE
Motorcvele
WANTED TO BUY 1940 1941 F0R
1942 Chevrolet or Ford Pick-i
Mr. Cu-rier. Gamboa 6-559.
up.
WANTED Clean soft rags Job
Dept Panamo Americon
SALE:1948 Cushmon motor
scooter with tronsmission. House
143. Gatun. Phone 5-409.
New
CHEVROLETS
end
BUICKS
On I, a few left!
Smoet fir Peradas
Panami.
Help Wanted
WANTED.Efficient maid for gen-
erol housework, must speak Eng
lish and jleep in Engel 44th St
No. 37, apartment J. Sousa Build-
ing.
WANTED:_Good cook w,th refer-
ences. Appl" Corr Street, No.
Balboa, Apt. 5.
1423
fANTED TO BUY: Spinet type
piano Must be excellent condi-
tion Call Mrs. Simonsen. 87-5133
during working hours. 83-2201
efter 4 p. m.
ANTED"TO"RENT: -^~>urnishTd
Apt. fcr fomily with 2 children
IHust be screened, pleose coll Al-
brook. Phone 4103 anytime.
tVTED: 942~Plymouth_MeTcTT-
ry or Chevrolet Club Coupe or
Sedon. Must be in good condition
Also want either a combinotior
9 ond 16 m. m. movie editinr
machine with splicer ond rewinds
r jusl an 8 m. m. outfit. Phone
Bolboa 2-3069.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Boot. 19' plywood hull
60 H.P. V-8 engine, newly over-
houled. Coll 82 4232 or 87-3297
offer 6 p. m.
{WANTED: 1949-50 Dodge, Ply-
mouth or Buick. from private
party only. Telephone 3-4473.
Position Offe red
tnglish-Sponish girl sales cashier
work. HciOwrite educational parti-
culars, references, send phcto tc
WH Panama Americon.
'J
JQ&nco
"DUfio
2),
/ IriiMtrti
SONDA!
SPECIAL LUNCHEON
Pineapple fVprnme t Rancho or
Danish Ham A Cole Slaw
Cream of Chicken Soup
Consmnmr ChanUlly
srass Steak .......... M
east Leg of Vea1 a U Tal-
leyrand ......... | a,
Duches PoUt-x- Curried Onions
O-aer Salad
Hot Ro'> Butler
Napoli.-, ke Cream
<*" Tea Beer
COCKTAILS
Every Sunday }>r>
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. O*
FOR SALE:Fairbanks Morse 5 H
P Gasoline-Kerosene oil engine.
57, Ancon.
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
Nev
CHEVROLETS
and
BUICKS
Only e few left!
Smoot & Parades
Ponomi.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hold Ft Panam
Offers storks for sale: Panam For-
estal Products Coca Cola Hote-
les Interamefranos. Wants lo buy
stock Fuerza y 1 uz (common) and
Brewer*.
fELS.: 1-471 3-166
UN Technical Group
On External Trade
Meets Here Monday
The United Nations technical
conference on External Trade
and Balance of payment operu
Monday at El Panam Hotel.
Over 50 delegates from all
the countries of Latin America,
(except Bolivia), from the
United States. Canada and
Britain are arriving over the
week-end to attend the con-
ference which begins at 10:30
a.m. in the Salon of the Amer-
icas. Holland and France, who
were Invited, have not answer-
ed yet.
The conference will be un-
der the supervision of Pana-
ma's Carmen Miro, the head
of the Census Bureau, and will
be held until December 15.
The documents for the con-
ference were prepared by the
UN Office of Statistics, Inter-
national Military Fund, and
the Inter-American Institute
of Statistics.

MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstery
VISIT Ol'R SHOW-ROOM)
Alberto llerea
J. P. de la Ossa 77 (Automobile Row)
Freo Estimate? Pickup A Delivery
Tel. 3-4628 N:M a.aa. to 7:00 p.m.
FOR RENT:Two room apartment
unfurnished, apply Vio Espaa 106
across police booth, apartment 5
For
USED CARS
Smoot & Parades
Your BUICK & CHEVROLET Dealer
Panama.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Pare FIVE)
and Mrs. O. L. Wallace at their
Coco Solo residence.
The other guests were: Com-
mander and Mrs. P. L. Balay and
Major and Mrs. E. L. Hamon.
Captain and Mrs. Parsons
Have Dinner Party
Captain and Mrs. William Par-
sons had a group of friends in
for dinner at their quarters on
Coln Beach last evening.
Their guests were Mr. and Mrs.
William E. Adams, Dr. and Mrs.
J. M. Wllkerson and Mr. and Mr.
John Kernick.
Boy Scouts To Hold
District Honor Court
At Margarita Shack
An Atlantic District Court of
Honor will be held on Monday,
Dec. 10. It was announced re-
cently by Carl F. Maedl, dis-
trict advancement chairman,
Boy Scouts of America. It be
held in the Troop I Shack, in
the old Margarita Hospital
Building at 7:30 p.m.
All advancements to be pre-
sented at this court of honor
must be reported to the Scout
Office in Balboa not later than
closing time on Friday.
A board of review for Star,
Life and Eagle awards will be
held in the Cristobal High
School on Tuesday at 3:15 pjn.
Among the wards to be pre-
sented at this Court will be the
Honor Camper Awards from
Camp El Volcan, Veteran
Scouter certificates, Training
Awards, Merit Badges and
Scout Ranks passed at the
board of review.
Troop l of Margarita, will
be the host Troop. It is spon-
sored by the Margarita Re-
creation Association.
TODAY IS THE FIFTH ANNIVERSARY of the Atlantis.
Sector and the day that Captain Jack D. Oakley (center,
seated) takes over the command of the 20th Military Police
Company from Captain Denver Y. Heath (left) who has been
reassigned to the States. Here.the First Sergeant SFC D
Burkhead, shows Captain Oakley where to sign his first of-
ficial document as CO of the Company.
(Official . S. Army Photo)
FORT OULICK, Dec. 1.Today, Dec. 1, marln the fifth an-l
niversary of the Atlantic Sector, a major subordinate unit of thai
U. 8 Army Caribbean, with Headquarters at Fort Oulick Com-I
manding the Atlantic Sector Is Colonel Henrv F Taylor whol
War'll111 thC AslaUc-paclflc Th*tre of Operations during Worldl
In addition to Being Sector Commander, Coloney Taylor un-l
der ru es and regulations governing post, camp.'nd station Func-
tions, is also the Post Commander o Fort OuTlck. Fort Davis and.
Fort Sherman. Thus with him rests the final responsibility for
the efficient operation of the various theatres, swimming poolaj
service clubs, and officers and NCO clubs on he various posts I
Tnese functions also include the Fort Davis Go.'f Club which has I
been the scene of many tournaments In the past
*, T*JeD,avls, g,'i c0,urSe was lald out m I936 "der the dlrec-l
tlon of Colonel John L. Jenkins, Commanding Officer of the 14th|
Infantry and was entirely renovated shortly after Brigadier Gen-
eral Robert W. Berry became the first Commanding General of
the Atlantic Sector In 1947. I
,Pe.iAtlalU,c.8eft?,r.onns Dart oi th rense team that
guards the vital installations of the Panam Canal and safe-l
guards the civil populace from enemy aggression
Assisting colonel Henry F. Taylor in its administration and!
operation Lt. Colonel M. E. Webb. Executive Officer: Lt Colonel!
Gordon B. Patton, Intelligence Officer; Lt. Colonel Robert C I
Slump, Operations and Training Officer; Lt. Colonel Richard L
Morton, Deputy Director, Disaster Control Sub-Center,- Lt Col-,
onel Kenneth K. Kolster, Provost Marshal; Captain James E 1
Hemann, Chaplain; Captain Earl W. Scarborough, Adjutant:!
Captain Archie B. Davidson, Headquarters Detachment Com'
mandant; Captain William G. Roberts, Asst. Operations and
Training Officer; and WOJG Guillermo Casas, Troop Informa-
tion and Education Officer. "*""
Captain Jack D. Oakley commands the 20th Military Pollci
Company a unit that has a fine record of achievement The
Panama Canal, the Canal Zone Police, and th Coln Police ara
just a few of the many organizations that have commended th
work of the Company. Just this year alone seven men of thJ
company left for the States to attend various Officer Candidati
DOOOOeUeMj
Variety Concert Planned
By Benevolent Society
A variety program, under the
gg?ff!.g-B> 9,hrtian Bene:
voient Society will be jive*v at xne Band Is wejl-knqwn throughout the length and
^,'^T,alffnB S^'^ihal^ext the isthmus as it have played engagements al ti*fCri
FOR RENT:Apartment completely
independent, 2 bedrooms, living-
dmingroom, kitchen, bathroom.
No. 20. 13th street San Francis-
co Keys at house 16.
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infonts to 4 yeors visit BAIY-
LANDIA No. 40. 44th Street,
Bello Vista. Tel 3-1259
Bids will be received in the olfice
of the General Manager, Commis-
sary Division, Mt. Hope, C Z un-
il 3:00 p. m., Wednesdoy, Decem-
ber 26. 1951. when thsy w.ll be
opened in public, for furnishing 1,-
^00,000 pounds, or olternotively
550,000 pounds of Fine Gronuloted
Sugar. Forms of proposal, with fu
particulars, moy be obta.ned in the
office of the Supply & Service Di-
rector. Baiboo Heights, or of the
General Manager, Commissary Di-
vision. Mt. Hope. C. Z.
0UARISTS!-Ho^e '!rT"TtockT TEX-
TRAS, rosy, von rio head-tail light
black. GOURAMIS. b:ue. dwarf
BETTAS, mole, female, MOLLIES
block. ANGEL, S. ASSORTED
MOONS, INFUSORIA TABLETS
"YSTAL PAINT, MICRCGRAIN
525; fish' ,u,,le- FEEDING
RINGS. PLASTIC TUBING. VALV-
ES. SCRAPE. II Via E-paa
opposite Juon Franco stobles. look
for angel sign. Phone 3-4132
Acuario Tropical.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom apart-
ment, best location, moderte
price, very cool. Call 2-2443.
FOR^RET:In Ef Congrejo, "5Tt~
near the Hotel, 2 bedrooms apart-
ment with goroge. Apply Calle Es-
tudiante No. 124, familia Russo
FOR RENT:Apartment of two bed-
I rooms. Diningroom, livingroom,
goroge. moid's room, very cool
Justo Arosemeno No. 97, 5 fifth
floor.
FOR RENT:Furnished one bedroom
oportmen. 168 Belisorio Porros
FOR RENT
,Roomi
ROOMS AVAILABLE Lieht, coo*
entirely renovated and well fur-
nished. Rates reasonable. Bache,
lors only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing De Lessees
Park.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bathroom separate entrance
kitchen privilege. No. 13, 43rd
Street.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room
boord avoiloble. Bella Vista 46th
St. 18-A. Phone 3-1789 or office
hours 2-1693.
FOR
of
FOR SALE:Grand Piono. practical-
ly new, In A-1 condition. Con be
seen at house 874 Morgan Ave- FOR RENT
nue. Balboa or phone 4-565. for
particulars. 4 to 6 p. m.
FOR
RENT:Furnished
July No. 49.
room, 4th
SALE:Wardrobe trunk babv
corrioge and scole House 0805
Plank St. Phone 2-2565.
Smoker Scheduled
Wednesday Night
At Sr. Peter's
Nice cool room, mar-
ried couple, without children or
bochelor. Juan B. Sosa street No
21 Apt. 3.
Brownie Troop 18
Has Investiture
Brownie Troop 18, o Colo Solo
Naval Station, had an investiture
ceremony, Thursday afternoon at
their regular meeting place, the
BOQ.
The girls who entered the troop
a this time were: Barbara Bcm-
is, Leslie Ann Bruner, Carol Cri-
der, Gloria Dolby, Jo Ann Gar-
cia, Jeannle Hamon, Patricia
Moore, Tonl Prlen, Geraldine
Runey, Sandra 8ands, Connie
SIngletary. Lynora Ann Smith,
Elba Witmoth, Terrall NeaL
Marsha Hubbard, Barbara Moore,
Angela- Miranda, Carolyn Teck,
Barbara Sargent, Barbara Ann
Miller and Carol Ann Ashton.
The parents of the girls pin-
ned the Brownie wings on their
daughters. Thirty girls were pre-
sent.
Mrs. E. M. Stein, leader and as-
sistant leaders, Mrs. W. W. Bern-
is. Mrs. W.P. Slngletary. and Mrs
H. R. Thomas, were in charge of
the program.
Mrs. Davis Henderson was
chairman of the refreshment
committee.
FOR RENT
MincHlanPou"
FOR RENT-Ample offices in build-
ing in construction. North Avenue
No. 53. Information. Ricardo Gor-
cio, 8 Avenue No. 17.
LESSONS
A smoker will be held In the
Damn hall of St. Peters Church
M Boca, on Wednesday night as B* Pf>"lor. leorn Ballroom Dancinf
a sequence to the observance of
men and bovs Advent corporate
communion Sunday.
Edward A Gaskln. principal of
l|atoB0.Carf uementary SCn0Oj'
Usted to deliver an address at the
smoker.
All male parishioners, young
and old, are Invited by the Rev
Lemuel B. Shirley, priest In
-harge, to make a corporate com-
munion at choral eucharlst 7:00
a.m. this Sunday, which begins
the ecclesiastical year anew
They will afterwards be enter-
tained to breakfast.
At evensong, 7:30 p.m., a class
if 20 candidates will be present-
ed by Father Shirley to the Rt.
ev. Reginald H. Gooden for the
acrament of confirmation.
from popular instructors. Balbor
YMCA or Box 106. Bclboa Hornet!
& Dunn.
I CERVEZA
36 Girl Scouts
Graduate As Baby
Sitters On Monday
Thirty-six certified Baby Sit-
ters will graduated Monday at
7 p.m. at the ROTC buildlnc
from the current Canal Zone
Girl Scout Council Baby Sit-
ters Course.
These girls completed 20
hours training under Mrs. John
Mial. R. N. The Girl Scout Baby
Sitters Club, organized by Mrs
w. N. Pence of Balboa, will
now go into operation armed
with membership cards and a'
list of do's and don'ts. not
only for the sitters but for the
families they will serve.
Such things as ice-box raid-
ing, feeding charges other than
specified food and using the
telephone ire on the taboo list
for these baby sitters.
Noted on the emoloyers side
is that people who hire a baby
fitter and send their children
and the sitter to the movies
must pay not only the ticket
for the baby sitter but also
for the time consumed. Also
that Sitters are not require to
do housework. Dlh-washlng
will cost the employer 25 cent.
extra.
swrIM*port*,Jl,e ConPnJr' ! * the brijliant pitching of
fu C ?}?B,ifl MoraBO, has wen the softball championship of
r!. m* m S*Ct?r.0U, year" to rew- Sergeant Edward
Big Ed Mann of the Company has been the I'SARCARIB
(Panama Area) Javelin Champion fbr the past four years. ,
Warrant Officer (junior grade) Emflio Rodriguez is the Comi
mandlng Officer and the Bandmaster of the 80th Army Band]
id breadth o\
Thursday at 8 p.m | Area. Vh7 WaThingTon Hote^h^C^rsoIo'NaVal^a'S1 Vni
Musical items will be rendered i in various cities and towns of the Republic of Panama mot U
mention countless Army parades, award ceremonies, concerts etc
at which they have played in the normal course of their duties
The 60th boasts of three composers within Us own ranksd
viz., Mr Rodriguez, SFC Victor Rosello, and Cpl Israel Morales
Mr Rodriguez has had His compositions publlsned in sheet forn
and made into phonograph records in Puerto Rico. Mxico Ve-I
nzuela. and the United States. His works include "Calypso!
Man, a rhumba he composed In 1947; ''El Jibarto Va," a song
depicting the personal problems of a farmer in the Interior of
Puerto Rico; "Madre y Diosa," a number composed by the Band-
n^i i?r,^Kmory of hl5udeEar.ed mother: "-.d his latest com- l
poslton which expresses the high regard he has for Panam and
her people is "Panamea," a number he composed this year.
SFC Victor Rosello has composed two boleros: "Deseui-
Ai.*4n.d Ml"nmde ^HS&ir and CpI I,ro" Morales wrote
Olvida, Mujer," and "Sptimo Cielo," both numbers, bole-
ros. Rosello and Morales are presently collaborating on a
mimb0. Whwhwbf*.l? l!;e *"* title, "Jangles of Panam."
The trust that the Sector Commander places on his officers
h6- ^HClvlllni)e.ronne! to well-founded for these lndivduals'
SFaffK?1beatffliaClVeS "0t n,y ,n tMr prMent taski
Letters of Commendation.
by local artists such as David
Watts, Daniel and Eugene Dunn,
Bill Church, David Pollard and
other.
The proceeds of the program
coes towards the indigent during
the Christmas season. Tickets
are already on sale and can be
purchased from any member of
the society.
Piles Hurl You!
Don't i/utTer from painful, 'tcblna
Pll*a another beer without trying;
Chinareld. Upon ppll-atlao Chlnarele
Hart curbing Pila minarlas I a>a- !.
Kaaaa pain and Itt-hlns. 2. Helps ahrlnk
' r. swollen tissues. > Hslps natura
al Irrltatrd nismbranes and sllsf Plla
'.'rTnusDssa. Ask four DriajfaM far
ilna.-ale tndar.
Ford Executive
Is Visitor Here
Harry L. Sugg, Area Sales Ma-
nager of Ford Motor Company,
New York is spending a few days
in Panama.
Sugg was formerly General
Manager of the Export Division
of the Ford Motor Company
Branch Offices in Cristobal.
NEWlJS
ARMY CHIEF
(Continued from Page 1)
and then sergeant. General
Whitlock was commissioned a
second lieutenant In the Field
Artillery.
In October 1918 General Whit-
lock went to France with the Sec-
ond Field Artillery Regiment. He
served in both France and Ger-1
many, returning to the United i
States in December 1920.
He became a Brigadier General
June 24, 1942, rising to the per-
manent rank of Major General
on Feb. 8, 1947.
Assigned to the Southwest Pa-
cific Area Headquarters In De-
cember 1941, General Whitlock in.
April of 1942 became Assistant
Chief of Staff G4 of that head-,
iuarters. He served in that cap-
city throughout the war, with
stations variously in Australia,
New Guinea and the Philippines.
In March 1946, General Whit-
lock became Deputy Chief of
Staff, General Headquarters, Su-
preme Commander for the Allied
Powers in Tokyo. He returned to
the United States In September
1947 and shortly after was as-
signed to command the General
Distribution Depot, 8an Antonio. I
Texas In August 1948 he took!
command of the 10th Infantry
Division, Fort Rlley, and in 1950
took over command of Fort Rlley
from where he came to his new
Panam post.
General Whitlock holds the
Distinguished Service Medal
with Oak Leaf Cluster and the
Legion of Merit. He also was
awarded the foreign decora-
tions : Honorary Commander of
the British Empire (C.B.E.) '
and the Distinguished Service
star of the Commonwealth of :
the Philippines.
Service schools attended by
General Whitlock Include the
Command ana Oeneral Staff
School. Fort Leavenworth, Kan-
sas and the Artillery School at,
Fort 8111, Oklahoma.
General and Mrs. Whitlock and
their daughter will occupy quar-
ters at Fort Amador. i
The officers and men assigned to Atlantic Sector Headquar-
ith^i7Ur ai d 8P afSreate of 7 Bron" Stars, 1 811ver Star
with Cluster, 5 Purple Hearts, and 86 Battle Stars during World
Perennial Herb
^Answer to Previous Puzzle
HORIZONTAL
1,5 Depicted
flower
10 Trying
experience
12 Mountain N
nymphs
14 Bora
15 Diadem
17 Fondle
18 Chief priest of
a shrine
19 Subjugate
21 "Empire
Sute" (ab.)
22 Accomplish
23 Pronoun
25 Withered
27 River In
Belgium
30 Palm leaf
81 Observe
32 Card game
33 Measure of
cloth (pi.)
34 Protuberance
36 The present
month (ab.)
37 Symbol for
Samarium
3 Trench Island
38 Jumbled type
41 Frighten
suddenly
47 According to
48 Indonesian of
Mindanao
31 Weird
52 Striped cloth
63 Basement
Site an
used
medicinally
87 Franciscan
mission In
Texas
Si Let It stand
?nncAL
1 Song bird
2 Fish
3 French article
4 Palm fruit
8 Painful
6 Ages
7 Compass point
8 Short sleep
I- ll<>3Mi:4M MiVirj S!ld
nioiiiMiriunsiiBikii iMw.d
:\. I. [JIM jt j, < , PJM LIMCJIdlulkJl ; li-i,
SI V ''.'SBfSJBBSJBJSjl^ll' I.JJ
IJ'J ; 'Utiissesksea ii1 -:
II,.i ,; ;! i,g
i.'ll iiUMailMtJ ll,:l
HflM .IJ.-JIM .1 1MM
rjk.!j:-.rj|His'.v.i!i.j' -*
s>'.V-llin|iJ'^al.'. |[ Hi
10 Individual leitothuslastlc 43 Go by alrcral
11 Mouth part r*>r 44 Rural route
IS Pigpen 28 Lampreys (ab.)
16 Measure of 38 Pause 45 Sesame
area 35 Aeriform fuel 46 Dregs
19 Female rabbit 36 Anger 47 Encourage
20 Skittish SB Moccasin 48 Dance step
22 Plays 40 Genus of 50 Entire
24 Hebrew willows 92 Hail!
ascetic 43 Group of 84 Musical note
25 Soaks up players MSseat



IATURWY, EC_M_Er 1, MM
*"* *wav"nmatMi av raftPfNBJR1 dait NrWsPApfe ~ ^_
PAGE 8_Ya_l
Cargo and FreightShipi and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping Cr.Airline News
IACQ1Y ON BKIPOt.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Serrice
11
NOBTH
*
Q7*
? 413
? QJlOi
WEST EAST (D)
AQ94SI *AK10I7
983 VKJ10
7 ? JlOt
TO ?
SOUTH
*J
*A(4S
? AKQ5
*AK
N.-S. vul.
)
WORLD TRADE CENTERThi 1, tht architect' conception of the proposed $75,000,000 World
Tr.de Center to be recUd long the Sn Francico waterfront oppcite Market Street. Six ibmmvo
SSbSTS^SaSJi^m 30-rtoty nUr tower would bo on th. of tho f.mou. tony building
The^^proVides center for the Pacific ax*, Pan-Amorica, Europe, auditoriumt and "V-attlon!h.U.
at wall a dock for ocean liner. There would be office and exhibition pace for Importer and ex-
Dorters trad* Moelation, foreign coroulate, bank, custom broker, transportation agencie ano
howroorn for domestic and foreign products.
Bast Swath West Nertl
14 Double 2 A Pass
Pass 3* Pas Pa 5* Pa Fas
Pass
- Opening leadA*
rkar aiumihai JOSEPH LEE HERLIHV. remembered by
m5to thfcTnafzone8aT Lieutenant BnUhy and who while
en duty here married Miss Mary Corrigan! in Fe^ry 1935 was
selected for Rear Admiral by the last Navy Department Selec-
tion Board and received hi commission this month He is pre-
"n%mlr.WrIft?,.aku.ted from the United States Naval
Aradernv in the lass of 1024. During World War II. as Com-
KESFliSnfcFleet Supply Ofjicer of he Pacific FleeL
cats. Herlihy is the daughter of John Paul "* ^^7^
Mr* norrlean who were well-known residents of the oanai one
Mr8Ad0mri?HeWrUhyWwlll report for duty on the .W^CgwUwg
tne beginning of the coming year ana he and Mrs .Herlihy ex
jiect to reside in 8anta Monica. (L. S. Nstv Photo >
I ran into Hard Luck Joe the
other day, but fortunately I saw
him before he saw me. It was at
the Cavendish Club In New York,
and Joe was busy mangling the
hand shown today.
West opened the three of
the ilrt through-plane service American now has the enthu!- gpadeg and East won wltn the
between these areas. la8_ c *acWnK also . *3E_!wS Mt continued with the
Dec 1 Describing the program in a jand Company, co-owner of Pan- ...
ador In London, Carlos Hogan.
Pacific Society...
(Continued From Fan FIVE)
"Evita" Has Tanker
Named in Her Honor
Laird for Yacimientos Petrollfe-| the arrangement would eliminate
Fiscales of Buenos Aires was |changes of P'anes at Miami lor
launched today. thousands of passengers annual-
The vessel was chstened byly. Hamadan Grotto to Hold
ihewlfeoftheArgentlne,Amb_aS- .^ ,ce ^ te ftVfJ1. BMHtrMT \SmPk* queen bi heart*. This
AnlVican^^^
ace of spades, and dummy ruff-
ed. Joe then drew trumps, dis-
covering that there was no trump
entry to dumy since the trumps
were 3-1.
Joe next laid down the ace
and king of clubs to unlock the
suit an dtrie to get Into dummy
therefore
$9,000,000,000 Wanted
For Foreign Aid In 1952
PAA Ready to Aet
KsTno SiFESS*** ^n_S___fi___W.& Si co'rSyT Would "y^ play it the same
Pan American World Airways | Jamaica. Colombia, western Ven- ana ineir i*"? Tickets may *W and then complain about
L^eadrimmedlateiy upon ap- eta. *^ **?S?S *^urchase'dlroln ^^ of: your hard Kick? J**j
nmwnl hv the United States Civil Zone, as well as the west coast 01 * th hand, ail right, since you mase
RSAJrnLrtoTrSt into.South America and Argentina, \ the Orotu, or themooot.in ^ contrKt & ? t
Aeronautics Board, to put into;South
operation, in cooperation with
Eastern Air Lines, a comprehen-
sive program for improving
through air service between the
United States and Latin Amer-
ica. PAA officials announced to-
day. -.
America and Argentina,; ^"VaS^lS* are
out that the Pan American-Pan- (lunch *" be aervea-
agra'Eastem agreement Is the
onyaXn^ry\\reTmeenVbefor MtSSB |^S*^"*atf
th. board, and the only proposal Mr and Mr, Allen 1Ugi fu{f ^ de j t d
of any kind that solves the larger Beta Vlita returnea of;cd a low heart from dummy
-, An Important feature of this
I program Is the plan to fly the
I planes of Pan Amerlcan-Oraee
Airways (Panagrai -
i Airways iranagi' ^ -- v".; _L___m__ >>
coast of South America segment .serious proportions, tne
I of tUe PAA Systemdirectly to
Iprincipal cities of the northeast-
the contract with a 2-2 trump
break or If the king of hearts is
held by West. But there's a way
to make the hand despite the
hard luck. Can you see It?
o anvklnd"hat^solves the larger ^SS&ESttZSmict CM- a low heart from dummy
iteway. !. ____,___> If East shifts to spades, dia-
The effect, of foreign flag op- !;.___?__*__. Uonds, or clubs^you can win and
____J w.. i-a.t.r- and on ted SUtes and central America. *?*_- of diamonds to
principal cities of the northeast-' This "ngm";' 'X p": ted States and Central America
ern United States, thus providing sponsored by Eastern and Pan ____ ------
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great Wbite Fleet
5*ew Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
j*S.S. ( hirlqui .............................
8.S. Junior ...............................
S.S. Fiador Knot ...... ..................
S.S. Chiriqui .............................
HanSlla rfri|tnltd ChUled nd Gcarra
ftew York Service
...Dec. 2
.....Dec. 11
___Dee. IS
.....Dee. IS
Cari*
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Cap* Ann.................................gee- *
8.S. Heredia ...................................* J
S.S. Sixaola .........'.........................."* "
8.S. Cape Avlnof .............................."* .'
S.S. Limn...................................."- iK
S.S. Cape Cod .................................uec- "
rauouENT oAiL-iOi mow cbhtobal to warn coast
CENTRAL AMERICA.
ACOB
CANASTA
Cristobal to New Orleans via
tela, Honduras
Cristbal
Sails from
S.S. Chiriqui..... JSAjaairlqul .................................."**
4
1
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
_. PANAMA 2-2S04
COLON 20
!
Ihe Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED B ROY.AL CHARTER 1840
Royal Hails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
[A M.V. 'SALAVERRY" ..............................r5' 13th
M.V. 'FLAM-NCO'.' ..............................Dec. 13tH
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA, CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M V. "REINA DBL PACIFICO" .................March lt
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. -SALAMANCA"...............................P^- ^0tn
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "DARRO" ..................................8_* __5
M.V.V 'XOCH AVON".........................
Dec 24th
TO UK/CONTINENT .
SS "DALERDYK" ..............................l)K
SS. -DIEM-RDYK"...............-..........
Dec. 18th
AccepUnR passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for oassenaers
All lalllng biect to ebauate. ttbwrt __,_,
FAt'IFlC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristobal, l'el. ISS4 I34
FORD OTMPANY IM.. Panam Tel. 3-12-I/12M: Balkoa 1SS0
NOTE: The m.T. ''REINA DEL PATJIPICO" will not call at
Kingston on the March voyage. '______
BY OSWALD JACOBY
BY OSWALD JACOBY
"Please straighten us out on
i the minus situation," requests a
correspondent. "Some rule books
I say you don't need a minimum
meld, while others say you need
15 points. What's more, we're not
absolutely clear on when you're
minus. Does this happen when-
ever you are set back on a hand,
even though your total score ls
! still plus?"
I'd better answer the second,
question first. The minus rule
applies only when your total |
:score up to date Is minus. For
[example, suppose you score 400i
points on the first hand and are
sec back 800 points on the second
hand. Your total score to date
would be minus 200 points, and
the rule would apply. However,
suppose you were set back only
300 points on the second hand.
This would leave you still plus
100 points on the up-to-date
score Therefore the minus rule
would not apply.
I. In short, It doesn't matter whe-
ther you are plus or minus on
any particular hand. What does
matter Is whether or not your en-
tire score up to date Is minus.
Having nailed that point down
firmly, let's turn our attention to
tpe rule for your minimum meld
when your score is minus. Your
minimum count U 15 points in
this situation.
It is clear, of course, that any
meld at all must add up to 15
points or more. That is why the
earliest rule books said, that you
don't need any minimum count
at all. What thev really meant
was that any meld was good
enough. The trouble came when
people read those books, saw
that no minimum count was
needed, and then decided that
you didn't need a normal initial
meld They tried to take the dis-
card pile right from the start
with a wild card and only one
matching card.
Since this was not legally pos-
sible, we found a clearer way of
expressing It. You need a mini-
mum of 15 points for your initial
meld when your up-to-date score
U minus. Any meld will do, but
lyou must make some meld.
I QMy partner discarded a
queen, and the next pjayer put
down a pair of queens together
with a Joker and two deuce. Is it
legal to use three wild cards wltn
only two natural cards?
AThis Is a perfectly legal
Jmeld. It's not always the most
sensible play, but It's quite per-
missible.
and lead the five of diamonds to
dummy's six. Then dummy has;
three good clubs to take care of
your three small heart'.
If East leads a third spade at
the third trick, you mdst ruff
with the eight of diamonds. And,
of course, you discard another
heart from dummy. Now you can [
draw trumps, clear the clubs, and '
lead the five of diamonds to
dummy's six.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 (UP .
The Administration will ask(
Congress early next year tor
about $9,000.000,000 in new for-
eign aid funds to speed the
free world's rearmament pro-
gram, official sources disclosed:
today.
The record sum would be
spent during the 1953 fiscal!
year which begins next July|
1.
The exact amount of the re-;
quest has not been determln-]
ed finally, but the proposed
bill la already on the drafting
boards and is expected to go^
to Congress in February.
President Truman asked for
$8,500,000,000 in foreign aid for
the current 1962 fiscal year,!
but Congress slashed it to $7,-
328.000,000.
The even-bigger 1953 request
is certain to be the target of
a similar Congressional econ-|
omy drive.
Informants said the Admin-j
lstration does not plan to seekj
an emergency appropriation toi
meet the economic crises1
threatening to slow the defense
effort In Britain and France.
Officials believe the im-
mediate British and French
needs can be met by transfer-
ring funds earmarked for mil-
itary aid to economic aid pur-;
pose. Congress authorized the]
President to transfer up to 10
per cent of the-funds in this
manner. '
LUX and CECILIA
,UX: Id. :*. *: '. =<
ECIL1A: l:M. i:SS. :. *M, *:X -.
STMCI.TAXKOLS aifXEASr:
SPECTACLE NEVfH FILMED BETORI!
re most i-zliif iwy thl tclemce or
fiction wer (n.-igined. '
Sec Th Lai Day O Th Eartk lai
"WHEN WORLDS
COLLIDE"
I IN TECimiCOLOH)

Shows: l:*i 2:M,
4 47. :54. S:l p.m.
Farley Granger,
Ruth Roman, in
Informants said there are
two main reasons why next
year's foreign aid request will
be larger than this year's:
1) The cuts which Congress
voted this year have upset the
three-year timetable of the
program, and. the Administra-
tion will try to make up tne
loes next year.
2) Inflation is driving up the
costs of rearmament, and caus-.
ing serious economic difficul-
ties in some Western European
countries. I
Mutual Security Director W.
Avereir Harriman is surveying
the military and economic aid
needs of Atlantic Pact coun-
tries, and his detailed recom-
mendations are being awaited
before the overall aid program
is submitted to President Tru-
man.
It was understood that ten-
tative figures have been set
for aid allocations to other
anti-Communists nations in the
Middle East, Asia and Latin
America.
Stop-gap measures to tide
over Britain and France until
the new aid bill clears Con-
gress are receiving top-level
consideration.
Y
O
U
STRANGERS
ON A TRAIN"
BELLA V 1ST A
l:H, i:5f, 4:4. 6:t$. Ml.
A HIAPT-I.'FTKR AND A
HAPPINESS THRILL YOU
HA\ TO SEE... i
CBAWFOaO
Koh.rt
TOUNG
Frank
LOVEJOY.
- In -
U L, "
R LOTTERY AT E ^oodby^My^ancy^
- TROPICAL-
The Reader' Digest Sensation That Electritled The Nation...!
Ann DVORAK Gene EVANS, in
"I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY"
wHb DOUGLAS KENNEDY lUChAaP LOQ_
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air Conditioned
Fm-r" I ovejoy. In
1 WAS A COMMUNI8T
FOR THE F.B.I."
- Also: -
Kirk Douglas Jane
'Vyman, in
"GLASS MENAGERIE"
TIVOLI THEATRE^
DOUB!.r~PROGRAM!
R^ndntph Scott. In
"SUGAB FOOT"
Also Ruth. Roman, in
IJC.HTN1NG STRIKES
TWICE"__________
CAPITOLIO THE A TRE
Super Double Program!
Pajl Henreid. in
"LAST OF THE
BUCCANEERS''
CIu Technicolor i
Also- Johi'iv WelssmuUer. in
"PYGMY. ISIAND"
VICTORIA THEATRE
Exhibition of the
"El. PAKIB BBANO"
Also A Great Double!
-io Krucger. in
"CORBB4MDOB"
BLONDE BANDIT"
Pepto-
Bismol

TECHNIC0L0R
Pimples Go
Daa't let Ite-la Platpiaa *sefc
r2fi AtWs s Foot (AUpuips)
Mk_r blellanta 41sflaT roar ski 4
OimaT^UMW * without
trrh Nleni. Thii r aMdle u
toabais t-t taras and parsitas hick
an Uaiaal<-ueesiadn trmrtte
Is why NIxeesr- so quickly kM
raw aktoTsoCt, clear, smooth aad at-
tractive Gat Nlxederm from jr drusj-
today-m w mack batter *
Here's a timely "tip," Fido
Smart merchante are sending their
CHRISTMAS SALES MESSAGES
via RADIO STATION HOG!


I
fu.i tint"
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPEwtwT DAILY NEWSPAPER
_________ SATURDAY, DECEMBER" .1,'
Panama To Send Large Group To Bolivarian Game
By UNITED PRESS
Team Of 112 To Represent
Republic In Ten Sports
Yesterday afternoon the Panama National As-
sembly approved an appropriation of $20,000 to
cover the expenses of the 112-man team which will
represent the Republic of Panama at Caracas, Ve-
nezuela, in the Third Bolivarian Games which get
undervray next Wednesday.
This move definitely assured Carlos Richard, Carlos Prez,
Panama's participation in the Francisco Ponce, Alfredo Sandi-1 Prfram flrr?,fast,lc- MllleJ
game.. For more than, a week ford, Reinaldo Carrillo. Joan ^^ffJPSSt'Si^S
there had been great doubt that Scott, Juan Mendoza, Carlos ,,!^^Di".t.t?Ay.-SOund
Sports ShortiesSlis Marion Switches To AL
But Remains In Saint Louis
A battle Is shaping up In the
Southeastern Conference over an I
eight-point program suggested
by Tulane, to de-emphasize ath-
letics.
The program calls for, amnnj
other things, limited scholar-
ships, restrictions on off-season
practice, smaller football squads
and less recruiting.
President Hlllls Miller of the
University of Florida calls the
country in these recently estab-!ana. Jr., Nelson Castillo, Santia-
li- red games. Joraan.
i.o. ever, in an unexpected __
tuimbout o a.fuus-partly mo- gainer: Teml Molina
tivjKcd bv the o.icr of a private i Masseur. Manuel Martinez
bucness 'company (the National; Representative: Miguel A. Rl-
Brcwery to put pp $10.000the| vas-
Nacncl Assembly finally ap-i ,-,,,
pice i the appropriation. !~FENtCIN,: i?rg* C. Medina,
l'anam's Olympic Commit- I Suberto Woithington, Salvador
with the plan but
to 1(
tec Members arc working day
and night in order to straight-
en out the final details for the
trip, such as passports, entry
permit:, identification cards,
uniforms, etc.
Hacines, Pablo Prado and Virgilio
ci Len.
Trainer: Professor Goffinn.
CYCLING: Oscar Layne, Emilio
Gonzalez, Oils Gonzlez, Virgilio
in sympathy
adds, "We're trying to legislate
fairness and honesty Into foot-
ball. It looks like It Is going to be
a difficult thing to.do."
Coach Bob Voights of North-
western says It's time football
backers rally against what he
calls "unfair and biased" attacks
on the game. Voights says those
criticizing football should also
present the opinion of thousands
of players who feel they have
brnefited from the sport.
A poll taken by a New York
newspaper (The Times) shows
captains from 68 colleges voted
four-to-one In favor of the two-
platoon system.
1. was disclosed that the first! Roado. Pedro Reyes, Ricardo
grjuo of the delegation will leave caliendo.
Merely at 6 a.m. There will be Trainer and Representative:
23 parsons in the group. i Clulord Bolt.
Tuesday another sroup will ..,, _ ,,,
leave and the final group w.ll dc-: BOXING: Beau a(* n- i,sldro
pare from the Isthmus Wednes-i Martinez, Manuel Barton, Hora-
day morning in time to take part! utus ana Luis Samuels.
In ti e inaugural parade. Tramer: Goyo Castaeda.
Two top f-anamrnian sprinters1 Representative: Gustavo Els-
Cla.ton Clarke and Samuel La- eninann. ,
Beachare schedulsd to arrive, _-..__ ... . _
in Panama today from the Unit-L. TRACK AND FIELD: Marco
ed States and wD] leave with thel)^llson. ., lvfr Swaoy, Clayton
team for Venezuela. Clarke andlCIarkc Allredo Grenion, Samuel
LaBeach have been competing! LaBeach, Donaloo Prince, Frank
With treat success in intcrcolle- Prince, Faustino Lopez, Jr., and
Si-te meets in the U. S. Gumors.ndo Gil. Women: Adeli-
Panam's delc-aticn will be D Bernard, Carlota Goodlng, TENNIS The entire U lited
headed by National Olympic Colorea Worrell and Esther Ste- states Davis (^ptenXtearr? has
Pomnittee President Anbal II- g^. ^^ ^^ swept into the second round of
Those In favor of platoon foot-
ball gave such reasons as, "It
makes a faster and better game
because the players are fresher."
"It gives more fellows a chance
to play." "It reduces injuries."
Some of those who opposed It
commented: "I like to play foot-
ball, not sit on the bencn half
the time." "It blocks initiative."
"Large schools have an advan-
tage."
ST. LOUIS, Dec. 1 (UP)
Shortstop Marty Marion has
switched from the National
League to the Americanbut he
is still In St. Louis.
Marlon, who was dropped last
week as manager of the Cardin-
als, has signed a three-year con-
tract with the Browns. The con-
tract was for a coaching Job, but
, there is a chance Marlon also will
be a player. Marty has said he
, would like to play provided knee
and back Injuries are healed.
Marlon says the knee feels all
right, but that his back still gives t-
hlm trouble.
Terms of the contract were not
announced but It Is believed Ma-
rlon will receive $15,000 as a
coach and another $10,000 If he
is able to play. President Bill
Veeck of the Browns also gave1
Marlon the right to shop around
for a Job as manager of a major'
league club while he's under the'
St. Louis contract.
_____ (NEA Telephoto)
GRID STAR FOUND DEAD The body of Domenic (Nick)
Llotta, co-captain of the Vlllanova team and All-America
nominee, was found in the basement of his dormitory In
Villanova, Pa. The College announced officially that the
cause of the ace guard's death was unknown. Llotta, a
junior, was from Everett, Mass.
W3ESTUNG: Carlos Luzcan-
C.o, Rubn Guevara, Gerardo Ji-
menez, Pablo Ledezma, Luis
Friedman and Ansberto Cedeo.
lucca.
Ti'c (en sports in which Pan-
ama will be represented are
soccer, baseball, basketball, cy-
cling, wrestling, bo::ing, weight
lifting, fencing, track and field
and swimming.
Ail the athletes have kept In
training even though Panama's Chavez, Lorenzo Holder and Vi-
pai\icipation appeared doubtful Van Newton.
Derd1o?mancePseCted l *"* S^ SWIMMING: Ricardo Arose-
PTOe dcSion: 'mena' B" and A'cides Bernal-
BASI BALL: Encarnacin Agul-
lar, Elias Osorio, Esteban Valen-
cia. Alfredo Rosales, Carlos C.
Castillo, Antonio Gordon, K., Ju-
lio Herrera, Eugenio Hauradou,
Leonardo Cumberbatch, Marco
Cobos. Silvestre McDonald, Cat-
the Victorian Championships at1
Melbourne, Australia.
National Junior Champion
Ham RiohardSorTof Baton Rouge,
Louisiana, scored the most im-
pressive ylctory. Richardson eli-
minated the veteran Australian
V, EIGHT LIFTING: Carlos ace Adrian Qulst 4-6, 7-5,6-1, 8-6.
It is the first time qulst, a three-
time winner of the Victorian
Tournament, has been eliminat-
ed in the opening round.
Dick Savitt of Orange, New
Jersey and lanky Vic Seixas of
Philadelphia had to go four
sets before winning. Savitt won
6-3, 5-7, 6-2,6-1 over Emil Fra-
ser. Seixas won 6-1, 6-0, 4-6,
6-1 over Don Yates. Ted Schro-
C.H.S. Tigers Ready
For Key West Conchs
Army Sports
The 764th "B" Battery team of,
a mo Gonzalez. Reinaldo Green- Fort Davis topped a field of eight! ">r of La Crescent, Califor-
ald, Ricardo Selles, Dionisio Sal- teams in the annual Cristobal nl* and Tony Trabert of Cln-
lnas and Luis Sanjur.
Coach: Flix Frutos, and as-
sistant Mximo Ros.
BASKETBALL: Ricardo San-
tos, Fernando Tom, Rafael Jan,
Julio Arosemena, Cecilio Willi-
ams, Clyde Cumberbatch. Rubn
Blades, Carlos Cells, Eugenio
Echeverra end Toms Armuel-
les.
Coach: Flix Feliclanl.
Armed Services YMCA Volley-
ball Tournament. In the semifin-
al and final games held at the
Cristobal "Y" on Thursday, Fas-
ron 105 of Coco Solo defeated Ft.
Sherman's Company "C" team,
15-3, 16-14; 764th "B" Battery
downed the 20th M.P. Co. 15-6,
15-7 and In the title match 764th
"B" Battery clinched top honors
cinnati scored easier victories.
Schroeder eliminated Peter
Molloy 6-1, 6-3,6-4 and Trabert
beat John O'Brien 6-3, 6-0, 6-4.
Swedish stars Lennart Bergel-
Manager Casey Stengel of the
New York Yankees says he will
leave his home in Glendale, Cal-
ifornia this week end and head
East for baseball conferences.
Stengel Indicated he would be
back in 1952 as manager of the
World Champions by comment-
ing: "I've got a contract and
they're not trying to buy It up."
Stengel says he has no idea
whether outfielder Joe DIMagglo
will play next season.
"Whether Joe wants to play Is
up to him," says Casey. "Where
he plays is up to the owners. Nat-
urally, I'm counting on him for
centerfleld until I hear other-
wise."
Stengel says he will attend the
minor league meeting In Colum-
bus next week before continuing
on to New York for a talk with
the Yankee front office.
THEN AND NOW
im Thorpe in New York gets down in thJ
crouch that was so familiar during the Sac and Fox's football playl
ing days, when he won the right to be known as the world'l
greatest athlete. Thorpe's lower lip is still bandaged as the resul|
of surgery, for skin cancer. (NEA)
S.E. Conference Prexv
Also Against Bowl Game]
By UNITED PRESS
The president of the South- not at fault In the current
eastern Conference la the latest over ae-emphasis.
504th Baseball
Team Gets Ready
For Coming Season
Key West Conchs to arrive students and children All stu-
Wednesday at, 4:00 p.m. for their dents must present their S A
Sports Carnival against C.H.S.,1 Card as they enter the gate with
with dinner, trips, football and I the dollar ticket. The basketball
basketball. The Gold Coast is! game at Coco Solo is Included In Fleld Artillery Battalion baseball
ready for three days of sports. this price of admission Service team hi working out dally in pre-
activity. | personnel in uniform will be ad- paration for the coming season
The opening affair Is a galaimltted free to the basketball
FORT KOBBE, OZ The 504th
welcome banquet at the Strang-
ers Club, Wednesday evening at
7:30. This is being promoted by
loyal Tiger Boosters. Thursday
and Friday mornings, trips are
planned.
Thursday night at the Coco So-
lo Navy Gym, 7:30 Is the time,
the Conchs meet the Tigers In
basketball. These Conchs were a i#.i
runners-up in the state of Flor- AVOIlQDle Without
Ida last year and this team is re-'
in, Sven Davidson and Torsten turning "intact. Ken Bazo, 191 Aid Of 'SffllnPrc'
Johansson also won first round,pounds football team captain *^ wvwipcia
by overcoming Fasron 105 in'servers believe America might
matches. However, they were so and center is also center on the
unimpressive that Australian ob- basketball team. He Is a work-
SOCCiiR: Gastn de Len, Fe- three tightly contested games? sweep all five matches from 8we-
lix Tejada, Manuel Flgueroa,'1215, 15-10, 15-9. den in the Inter-
Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Gelling Up fiighis
you ars feeling run-down, Get up
Nights, or suffer from Backache, atron*
cloudy urine. Burning Passages, Rheu-
matism. Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,
Nervousness, Dlszlness, and feel old
before your time, kidney trouble may
e the cause.
Wrong food and drink*, worrv, colds
r overwork place n heavy strain on
your kidneys so that they function
poorly and often may need help to
troperly purify your blood and maintain
ealih and energy.
tavHaliia Your Kidneys
_ *- ft suing Internal medicine called
tystex. developed by the Knoz Control
laboratory of Loa Angeles. California.
Is now helping thourands to revitalize
. ,,'y. actln In these I positive waye:
1. Helps kldneya clean out poisonous
ncld and purify the blood. 1. Combats
germs In the urinary system. I. Soothes
and calms Irritated tissues.
Cyatex Is now Imported by leading
druggists, so there is no need of any-
?," fr'erl"B from Backache, Getting
Up Nights and the other symptoms
mentioned above without the benefits
of this great medicina.
Get Cyjtex from your druggist tod.j
and see how quickly it help* put roe
on the road to better health.
zone Davis Cup
f.nals starting Dec. 13.
An .official .of. the American
Bowling Congress says the 1952
ABC Tournament which starts In
Milwaukee on March 22nd prob-
ably will be the largest In his-
tory. Tournament Director Char-
lie Treuter says 6,114 teams al-
ready have confirmed reserva-
tions.
?.. ''.e* Joseph Se-
horse on both offense and de-
fense. Bob Cooper, 6'I" right end
is the star forward on the club,
while Exldo Vidal Is the speedy
ball handler and play maker.
The Cristobal Tigers are not
without their own stars. Only
one starter graduated with a few
key reserves, but Coach Moser Is
hard at work getting ready to
show the Conchs some basketball
In our own right. Bailey, fullback
and half is a starter from last
year with Manning the small but
speedy quarterback who was
high point man for the Tigers
game. Others must have a foot-
ball ticket or .00 cash. This Is -
the greatest sports spectacle oniare: outfleMers Rafael Del Valle
and Jos J. Rodriguez; lnfielders
Flix Morales and William Alfa-
ro; pitchers Rivera Cruz and Jos
A. Rodriguez, and catcher Fran-
cisco Ortiz. Del Valle was the
batting champ last year while
Cruz had a good season winning
four while losing only one.
The team has plenty of hustle
and spirit and looks like it will
give manager Major Hershel
Lucht and coach Sergeant First
Class Rafael Fonseca a good sea-
one to speak out against the
football bowl games.
Dr. Fred Mitchell, who also is
president of Mississippi State,
says the bowl games are nothing
but "rackets." He favors elemln-
atlng them entirely. Dr. Mitchell
"Bowl games in themselves :
not evil,' says Dr. Hatcher,
basic wrongs are corrected,
don't have to worry about ell
nation of bowl games or spr
practice,"
Dr. Hatcher doesn't say wl
also backs an eight-point pro- he considers the "basic wron
Working out with the squad of
26 men are seven veterans of last
year's Fort Kobbe team. They, Southeastern Conference to stop
grara suggested by Tulane to de-
emphasize football. He says Mis-
sissippi State will try to elimin-
ate spring football practice and
shorten the regular season prac-
tice hours.
"No student," says Dr. Mitch-
ell, "can make good grades when
he has to spend 35 to 30 hours a
w^ek practicing football."
Dr. Mitchell also wants the
the isthmus this year. Set aside
December 6 and 7 and be on hand
for plenty of thrills.
Army-Navy Tickets
rota has been arrested in Scran- last season. Sklppy Anderson,~so-
a, on charges of
I at involved in the basketball
phomore end, Is back at his cen-
ter berth. Skippy had a 36 per
nmUsUriOM. CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
NEW YORK'S
GOV. DEWEY
REPORTS
from
FORMOSA
How to Win
in Korea I
600.000 fighting allies
wait to fight the Redi in
Korea, sayt Gov. Dcwey
after a 41,000 mile trip to
Ihe Pacific! In this first of
three revealing report* ia
Collier's, you'll viait Chiang
Kai-Shek's headquarters.
see Free Chinese forces Mill
eager lo fight beside the
allies ia Korea; and sec
young, trained leaders ready
lo light tbc sparks of re-
bellion in all Red China.
Don't auss a series that's as
timely and argent as an
atom-bomb raid warning-
ia the Dec. 1st Collier's,
now on sale.
Collier's
bribery scandal. Serota waived cent shooting average last year
extradition and will be returned and was key man on offense,
to New York. Wilson, the other tall man, is
plenty tough when he wants to
go.
In the Canal Zone last season
the Tigers started the season by
winning the Canal Zone Junior
College invitational tournament,
and lnterscholastlc title and
playing under the Powell Banner
annexed the Atlantic Basketball
League title. So, the Conchs will
be in for a full evening at Coco
Solo, Thursday night.
Friday these same two clubs
meet in football at Mount Hope
Stadium at 8:00 p.m. The Conchs
again are favorites due to weight
but the Tigers have been noted
for springing upsets and the Gold
Coast fans are hoping for Just
thft.
There are still tickets available
at $2.00 for adults and $1.00 for
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 1 (UP)
For the first time since 1944
the average football fans is able son-
to get tickets for the Army-Navy
football game without knowing a
scalper.
Fans who have paid as high as
$100 for a pair in the past can
plunk down six dollars and get a
seat. About 5,000 end zone seats
went on sale Thursday and Army
and Navy officials say they're go-
ing fast. The game will be a sell-
out of 101,000.
The Army ticket agents says
one well dressed man offered to
pay $100 a pair for good tickets.
The agent told the man tickets
were available for only 12 dollars bred
a pair but he didn't buy any. rhestni
"He said he was going to see hiah mark for II
what the scalpers had," lays the
agent. "I think he will be back."
There are three reasons scalp-
ers are taking a beating this year.
One Is cribbing scandal which
wiped out the Army team. Anoth-
er is the Army record of only two
wins while Navy has only one win
and one tie. The game also Is be-
ing televised.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
Texas A. M. 28, Texas 21
Richmond 20, Geo. Wash. 19
Houston 20, No. Texas State 14
Miami (Fla. )19. Nebraska 7
BATON ROUGE. La. (NEA)
Louisiana State's last all-
conquering football team was
fielded in 1908. *
S^cr\> briefs
By UNITED PRESS
The Professional Golfers Asso-
ciation has named Horton Smith
of the Detroit golf Club Its new
J resident. Smith takes over from
oe Novak of Los Angeles.
C. V. Whitney's Counterpoint
has been named the three-year-
old of the year by the Thorough-
Racing Association. The
It earned $250,525
Doak Walker of Detroit leads
the National Football League in
scoring with 82 points according
to latest figures. Bob Goode of
Washington leads in rushing
with 817 yards.
All signs Indicate that Tennes-
see's unbeaten Volunteers will
wind up the season today ranked
as the Number One team in the
nation.
They'll be unofficial national
champions, but they'll be only
second best in their own front
yard unless Georgia can beat
Georgia Tech. If Georgia Tech
wins, the Engineers will wrap up
their first Southeastern Confer-
ence championship since 1944.
And Tennessee will be second.
Tech, like Tennessee, is un-
beaten, although Georgia Tech
has been tied by Duke. In con-
ference play, though, neither
Tennessee nor Tech has lost or
tied any games. Tech has sched-
uled seven conference games this
season. The Vanderbllt game to-
morrow will be Tennessee's fifth
of the season.
it* members from playing bas-
ketball games In any area not
controlled by the conference. He
predicts such a move will be
made when the Southeastern
Conference meets In New Or-
leans on Dec. 14 and 15.
Dr. Mitcneii says basketball
games played only in gymnasi-
ums controlled by the conference
would eliminate any "fixing" or
paying players to shave points in
a game.
Another college president dis-
agrees with Dr. Mitchell on the
football bowl games. Dr. Haran
Hatcher of the University of Mi-
chigan says the bowl games are day.
but admits the athletic schou
ship system may need what]
calls a "basic correction."
Lloyd Mangrum
Leeds Philippine
Golf Tournamenl
Dapper Lloyd Mangrum of i
cago leads after 18 holes in
$15,700 Philippine Open
Tournament at Manila.
Mangrum, the leading mc.
winner in America, scored a I
over par 73 on the tough "Wi
Wack'' course which was sc
after an all night rain. Hi
Jack Burke of Houston, sha
74 and took second place In
field of 43 professionals and]
amateurs. Ed Oliver of Wilmhl
ton, who won the PhillppJ
Tourney in, 1949, and Norn
Von Nlda of Australia tied
third with 75's.
The second 18-hole round
be played today. The tournam
winds up with 36 holes on Si
!*
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THE SCOn SPOON
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in Beautiful Colors
/MI6r
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rwWB)
Final try outs for the 1952
United States Olympic gymnas-
tic team will be held at Perm
State College April 25 and 26.
Eight men and eight women will
make up the team.
NO EXTRA COSTI Ask for the
Urge Scott's Emulsion package
containing a beautiful tablespoon.
Obtainable in six attractive colors.
Then give your family this scien-
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You'll soon have a stronger and
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0/* SC0TIS EMULSION
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roo Sir
STARTING ASSURANCE
Continued motor starting assurance1
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When it's an exidh ... YOU Start*!
KWHtMU IATTEWES FM II YEA! I
Distributors: GUARDIA ft CIA, S.A. Juste Arosemena Ave. 39th St. Fanama, E.


JTJRDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1951
Jrdley Follows Drake With Withdrawal From Missouri Valley Conf erence
fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- -------~ '"-
-T
PAGE NINE
It It a pleasure to welcome Leu Little In the ail order diploma and the counterfeit decree as J
mbatlng college football abuses. The veteran Colombia coaeh i
opoi is Imple' and reallatlc. ...',..,.,
"College entrance requirements throughout the country
lould be on a uniform basis worked out by an education! 1 foun-
mon. Every college granting a B.8. or B.A.degri should Impose
'Wisely the same standards of admission. m.kin*
Mr Little contends, and those of us who baYe a^en maktag
e same pitch for years, concur, that If sueh standards were
eeted an3 honestly applied, the football P*J> fffi* Cm!
re of Itself, for the prospective student will realbw In high school
isre is no easy way to a higher education fnnthpii
As matters stand now, a high school boy K"ted to lootUgn
basketball Is under no compulsion to achieve K<** "J"1";
lows all too well that If he can't make ope college he can make
Wther. No matter how poor a boy's paOersmav be, there u ai-
&ys be a college somewhere willing U> Accept him provided, of
urs, he's All-America material. ....
TIS Si the root of the evil, if a boy knows he "* ^ft1""
.trance requirements, he will work to that d "d th chance.
e his primary Interest In college will not be the athlete field
know of no more effective way to discourage the football tramp
Or, to put It more kindly, the boy who Is unfitted or dlsln-
rested.
IT'S UP TO THE EDUCATORS
There Is nothing wrong In scholarships, spring practice or
ren bowl fames. These things can be helpful d oittag but
ley should be the rewards and privileges of students, not hired
and* who have been smuggled Into the college on phony cre-
!S, kept eligible through faculty connivance and fictional cours-
i and In many cases, paid salaries. ___
I seeno great moral depravity In recruiting or proselyting
hd I doubt that over-zealous, over-generous alumni can ruin a
oy who Is determined to get a college education But first the
icentlve must be there; the boy must be madeto understand
jinlv way he can get Into college is on the merits of hi*
^H VrtualouT boy can play football and needs help. I think
le school should see that he gets It. Give him the MJHWta
impus Jobs. If It's asking too much of him to work during the
potbaU season-and I should think It would oe-ow that his Job
ay continues anyway. I have In mind, of course, actual work
CTher lsr6for example, no way to measure the value of a boy
hie Dick Kazmaler teethe spirit of the Princeton campus, what
fided Joy he brings to undergraduate Ufe. Would it be wrong to
BE this bonaflde student if help he needed? His contributions
aust be much more Important than, say, those of the editor or
UvertUing manager of the Dally Prlncetonlau who unless things
*ve changed, do all right for themselves financially. .
Up to now the approach to football's problem has been up-
Idedown. Treatments have been designed tor skin blemishes
istead of the Infection. Too loosely regarded If not Ignored, Is
ie college's main function-education. The Injunction should be
nangeiTfrom: "Give the game back to the boys," to "give the
Pama back to the' students" And the only way this canT>e done
for the educators themselves to turn square.
THEY CAME MERELY TO PLAY
You dont want to get the Idea that every college in Vati coun
v is running a diploma mill or that campus sport generally is
orally bankrupt. Actually the over-all situation In this respect
probably more wholesome than It has been lor years. But there
till much perversion of values and, in some instances, abuses
* hvenat hapd some details of the William and Mary scandal
rhere It was the practice to forge applicants' ?dmlsslon papers)
lat are so shocking as to Invite disbelief This Is the second old-
T college in America, yet for the last dozen years It has been
inly operating an undisguised football foundry
Entrance redulrements were taken care of by the athletic de-
irtment. None of the football players vex had any trouble stay-
ne In school Bven seniors were permitted to major in physical
dueation. Even'then few managed to graduate. One year only
1 oer cent of the squad made it. Some walked out the day the
ltball season ended. They hadn't come to college to get an
_Bcatlon, anyway. (Of this year's squad, 19 already have left
fehool.)_____________________________
School Athletic
Body Says Drake
Morally Right'
SOfr
'55F>
Lauricella. Good Enough As It Is, Doesn't
Have To Be A McEver, Feathers Or Caf ego
PEORA, 111., Dec. i (UP)
Bradley shopped for a new con-
ference yesterday after announc-
ing It would follow Drake out ol
the Missouri Valley Conference
at the end of the academic year.
Bradley's faculty athletic com-
mittee announced Thursday that
It "felt.it our duty to support the
Drake position" In the controver-
sy over the slugging of Drake's
star Negro halfback, Johnny
Bright.
Drake quit the conference
Tuesday because the conference
refused to take action. Bright,
the nation's all-time ground-
gainer, suffered a broken Jaw
Oct. 20 in the Drake-Oklahoma
Drake Charged that Aggie tac-; WILL HE LEAVE A TIP?--Young Jackie Leyland, son of Owner
kle Wllbanks Smith smacked! and Trainer John Leyland, steadies River Scotch, one of his Dsd's
Brleht deliberately early in the horses, as Tropical Park Barber Francis Plynn gives the animal a
K-me I haircut, specialty of the shop. Plynn'i barber shop for horses is
David Blalr Owen, president of mighty busy these days, what with the opening of Southern Flori-
Bradley, saw the vote of thefac- la's ISO-day racing season* getting under way Nov. JOth, (NBA)
ulty's athletic committee was
unanimous in severing Its con-
nection with the league, which it
Joined in December, 1948.
The committee did not state
flatly that the withdrawal was
prompted by the Bright incident
but said it felt -Drake' position
was "morally right."
The committee also noted the
"unusually close bond of friend-
ly rivalry which exists between
the two institutions."
A statement by the Bradley of-
ficials said "It Is our hope ulti-
mately to have a part In the for-
mation of a new conference, of a
more close-knit and homogene-
ous nature and covering a con-
siderably smaller geographical
area."
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Dec. 1 (NEAl
Hank Lauricella wanted to play
major college football, and, more
specifically, slngle-wlng football.
That was a point of preference
which, In that heyday of the T,
was most unusual.
It stamped the precoclou high
school kid from New Orleans,
right off, as something of a rug-
ged Individualist, if not an ana-
chronism.
Hank's strange choice of sys-
tems limited his horizon, and it
was only natural, his being a
southerner, that he should wind
up at Tennessee rather than at
Princeton, or any other of the'
last outposts of the single wing.
Off the springboard of Brlg.-
ByGEORGE BUGBEE
NEA 8ecial Correspondent
Lauricella leaped to fame
this year attained All-America
GUN CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL'
Next Sunday. Dec. 2. the Col-
nel Rice Memorial Shoot will
ke place at the Cristobal Oun
ub. Starting at 10:30 a.m., the
of ram Will consist of 50 targets
t skeet and 5a trap targets at
lstance handicap.
A trophy will-toe given to the
Igh over-all score and prizes
III go to high gun In the skeet
vent and trap event. A small
ntrv fee be charged to be di-
lrfed by the Lewis Class Por-
tage System.
*

ALL
DRINKS
sold
At
Yz
rice
from 3 to 7 fix-..
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
iVeGfl
u H.M. Kit* Cwn VI
Taaqaaay, G*rd & U. U*
SitcoTfui^ta-m
oitfons
Stands SupUme.
Those Who Steam It Up Could
Ease College Football Pressure
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Dec. 1. (NEA)
Sports writing, as much as
any other one medium, is ac-
countable for the sorry plight In
which pressure college football
finds Itself today.
The sports pages glorified'a
lot of Physical Education gra-
duates until they became house-
world words as coaches.
Leaders among the latter1 have
written their own rules, had
their own way so long that now,
with everybody else crying for
reform, they express resentment
against constructive suggestions
coming from the finest people
In the land.
Moving the point spreads from
the poolroom to the sports page
Invited the atomic basketball
scandal, and college football took
on another professional touch
when writers quoted the pflces
of "a reliable Jersey house" and
"the mysterious Minneapolis
handicapper."
National syndicates distributed
power Indexes, such as Dick
Dunkel's, rating college boys
like race horsesBaylor 105.0 vs.
Southern Methodist 95.0, Cornell
Gen. Bob Neyland's single wing,
which
America
roportlons and carried the
P'
V
'ols with him.
Coming Into his own last year
after a slow start, Hank spear-
headed the Vols' drive to the
Cotton Bowl, and, once there, was
the lance point which ripped
Texas" vaunted line to shreds,
fashioning an upset vtctorsy
which pegged Tennessee in the
Andy Koaar
Hank LaarteeUi
among the year's
No. 1 spot
mighty.
TRUE TRIPLE THREAT
For perhaps more than any
other contemporaryunless it be
Princeton's Dick Kazmaler
(there's grounds for controversy
here)Lauricella has measured
up to true triple-threat stand-
ards.
On a team of great runners
and In Payne, Kozar, Ernsberger
ichar. the Vols boast a
One natloanl wire service ranks
the first 20 teams weekly, polling
sports writers and broadcasters
who couldn't possibly have seen
more than three or four of them,
and when you sum it up the
package means exactly nothing.
This same service for the past
several years, and along the same
line, has elected the Llneman-
of-the-Week.
No content with this, it this
Fall started choosing the Baek-
of-the-Week.
Another wire service has Its
clients balloting to decide the
Coach-of-the-Week.
We have the Coach-of-the-
Year, and, of course, the All-
America foolishness, now supple-
mented by a defensive platoon,
pre-dates Walter Camp.
PROS OBVIOUSLY ARE NOT
YET READY TO COMPETE
Mystery Surrounds
Death ot Villanova
Grid Hero Liotla
VILLANOVA, Dec. 1 (UP) A
mantle of mystery lay today over
the sudden, campus death of Vil-
lanova College football hero D-
menle (Nick) Llotta.
The big co-captaln from Ever-
ett, Mass., died in or near his
dormitory Wednesday night. But
the cause of his death was cloud-
ed by conflicting statements of
police, the coroner's office and
college authorities.
Radnor township Investigators
said the 22-year-old pajama clad
guard was found hanged with a
length of telephone wire from a
wafer pipe In his dormitory base-
ment. They said the 225-pound
Liotta had committed suicide In
a fit of despondency, apparently
over his team's three losses this
year. The Wildcat* won five
games.
Delaware County Coroner Jos-
eph Tercha said Llotta died from
a "heart attack" while leaving
the dormitory. Villanova officials
said only that Big Nick had been
111 for the "past few days" and
the cause of death was unknown
The nature of his Illness was not
revealed. ,1
The'death of the once-Jovial
Newspapers are first to blast1 Tj0tta so shocked Villanova's
institutions for high-powered mam une campus that the school
sought cancellation of its final
though you'll never wheedle
the General into making an out-
right comparison.
But we always suspected thai
McEver was bis secret choice
among the Immortals whom he
coached. Whenever he spoke of
McEver, his eyes used to take on
a little more candlepoweror so
we fanciedand the timber of
his tones seemed a bit deeper in
respect. Still do.
Lauricella can't quite bring the
same glow in Neyland's eyes
nor In ours.
While we're keenly alive to the
enchantment-lending qualities of
distance and to the fact that
time puts fresh layers on legend-
ary figuresadding yearly to
their staturestill McEver, Fea-
thers and Cafego seem to meas-
urably outstrip their modern
counterpart on our all-time
scale.
Still it isn't necessary that
Lauricella be another McEver, or
Feathers, or Cafego, is it*
It's quite enough for him to bo
a Lauricella'.
Dayton Seniors
Unit Since Frosh
and Rechichar, the Vols boa
passel of brilliant carriershis
running has been the bright
light of the Vol attack: and nisi DAYTON, O., Dec. 1. (NEA)
passing and punting, which^ vital | pay ton's basketball team
called the Flaming
Five.
passing and punting, which vital I Dayton's
pursuits he handles virtually enoueht ?_ be
toto, have been but a shade less F1
lustrous than his running.
This remarkable versatility has
fostered the opinion In some
quarters that there, perhaps, is a
reincarnation of Oene McEver,
Beattle Feathers or Oeorge Caf-
egothe legendary Vol tailbacks
f an unforgettable yesteryear.
The five senior startersCaot.
Leland Norrls. Don Melneke, peto
Boyle. Chuck Grlgsby ahd Oene
Josephhave been playing as a
unit since freshmen.
As frosh, they won SS of Jo-
games, compiled a 24-8 record as
Personally; we cant go quite sophomores, and 27-S mortc
that far in Lauricella's behaU., last season Their three-year to-
Nor, we suspect, would Neylandltal was 84 victories 16 deieats.
The Savings Bank
Institution Guaranteed by the Republic
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings
Accounts
LOSING FACEFootball real-
ly goes to Wei Bomm's head as'
the Columbia end catches a
face-eclipsing pass against
Brown at Baker Field, New
York. The Lions won, 29-14,
giving Lou Little his 100th
victory in 22 years as Colum-
bia coach, i ".A)
proselyting, yet they Indirectly
encourage It by this Thing-of-
the-Week business and in help-
ing to make college football fields i day.
90.2 vs. Pennsylvania 83.0, Duke open-air gambling casinos. Late
81.3 vs. North Carolina 80.7 Ohio It's one big and mad race for
contest honors.
Old Siwash doesnt want to
miss a thing, so It dashes out and
rounds up the strongest team
money can buy.
Detroit Will Not
Follow Bradley,
Drake Out Of MVC
DETROIT. Dec. 1. (UP.)
The University of Detroit says
It has "no Intention" of follow-
ing Drake and Bradley by with-
drawing from the Missouri Val-
ley Football Conference.
Athletic Director Lloyd Brazil
says "we are fully satisfied
with participation in the Con-
ference. We have no intention of
pulling out."
Drake withdrew when the con-
ference refused to act In the case
of Johnny Bright. The Drake
halfback suffered a broken Jaw
against the Oklahoma Aggies.
Drake officials claim It was a
deliberate attempt to injure
Bright. Drake also broke off
athletic relations with the Aggies
who will be replaced on the
Drake basketball schedule by
Missouri for a home-and-home
series.
Bradley officials are In favor
of setting up a new conference.
Bradley dropped out of the Mis-
souri Valley Conference in sup-
port of Drake.
"We have no definite plans."
savs a Bradlev official, "but we
will be happv to work with Drake
and other like-minded institu-
tions in our area for the develop-
ment of a new conference."
TOWN GOES MODERN
TOPSHAM, Me. (UP.) This
town has Just bought a new fire
truck, the first new piece of fire
apparatus since It purchased a
handtub 101 years ago.
State 91.8 vs. Michigan 83.8. Stan-
ford 105.8 vs. California 91.0 and
Tennessee 114.0 vs. Kentucky
105.4. for example.
You lays your money and takes
your cherce.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL 18 NOW
A KING-SIZE PACKAGE
Prior to World War, football
was almost strictly a sectional
game.
The vast bulk of alumni and
local fans were principally Inter-
ested In only the one big game,
that with ihe teadltionaf and
legendary rival.
Tremendous traveling squads
now gallivant around and across
the country for no other purpose
than to make more money with
.which to do more recruiting. To-
day a team must wm all, or a
good share of eight, nine or 10
qualit:
y Bowl
$125,000 that goes with it.
games,
Year's Da
to quality for a New
Bowl and the around
It Is a sad commentary on the
professionals that they are en-
tirely overlooked. Who ever hetird
of Sammy Baugh winning a Pas-
ser-of-the-Week contest, or Otto
Graham being cited, for, say,
calling the Play-of-the-Week?
One Dub Jones scored all of
the Cleveland Browns' six touch-
downs against the Chicago Bears,
scored the last five times he got
his hands on the ball. That had
not been done In the National
League since Ernie Nevers turn-
ed the trick back in the stone
age, yet Dub Jones was hardly
rewarded with a stick of type.
Obviously, the Man-of-the-
Week electorate doesn't figure
the pros are ready to compete
with the colleges yet.
As a matter of fact, they're not.
Detroit "graciously consented"
to play in Villanova's place, Pon-
tius said.
THEY'D LIKE WINGS
JACKSON. Mich. mates of the Southern Michigan
state prison enjoy reading their
weekly newspaper but there Is
one column they like better than
any other feature. It is called
The Roaming Reporter."
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TROPIDURA
game of the season, scheduled
against Tulsa in Oklahoma to-
Thursdo ynlght Dr. C. I.,
Pontius, president of Tulsa, an-|
Pontius, president o ruisa, an-
nounced that the game with Vil-
lanova had been set back to Dec.
8 and the Oklahoma eleven
would meet Detroit University to-
day. The Detrolt-Tulsa game ori-
ginally was scheduled for Dec. 8.
y
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CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
Deposits on these accounts will be received up nntU
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We wish to advise depositors that, *>>**!
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I.
S.E.C. PREXY BLASTS BOWL GAME
(Page
West Gets Tough
With Red Zone
In Economic War I
AN mPEPENDEji^fife^ILT NEWSPAPM
PanamaAmmcmx
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
BERLIN, Dec. 1 iUP> West
German offioials today urged
tiie Western AJlles to doub.e the
babv airlift a! present being
operated into Berlin by com-!
merelal airlines.
The o Hela is iear the Soviet!
mav retaliate against the eco-i
nomlc blockade the West clamp- <
ed on the Soviet Zone of Ger-
manv at midnight last night.
Western officials ordered a
total embargo or. shipments to
Red Germanv in a new effort,
to force the Communists to end WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 (UP>
their 'little blockade'' of Ber- Republican members of a
Un. House Investigating Subcom-
P AN AM A. R. P., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1951
FIVE CENTS
US Attorney General May
Be Quizzed In TaxFraudPro be
sociate of two New York Byrnes (R-Wls.l said they wantlnot say whether Knohl will be i
businessmen under indictment to quiz the attorney general questioned later in public,
for tax exasion. i about the Justice Department's: Dewlnd said hearings on the,
ExDort permits Issued in Sep- mitiee demanded yesterday that I Caudle, who may return to policy of dropping prosecution "two or three more'V cases Iri-!
tember when Communist pro- Attorney General J. Howard Mc-' the witness stand when hear- of tax fraud cases when It be-volving Caudle may last all Of
mises made it appear that nor- Grath be called for questioning ings are resumed Monday, told liefes the defendants' health next week. ____ I
mal trade relations could be about "improper actions" of his t h e subcommittee Thursday might be impaired by standing, Dewlnd said it is "possible"
i-Mimed exnire at midnlitht subordinates in handling tax that McGrath gave him a go- trial.
We^t German officials said no fraud cases. ahead to take the money. | Kean said the policy, as ap-
.vnoTVrmits would be The demand came after sub-J McGrath pfomptly retorted in plied by some of McGrath's sub-
rn.rf uH rhpRwis end their committee counsel Adrian De- a statement that Caudle had ordinales, seems to mean that
rattanPSTKiflrade** promised to air "two or assured him the government a man can get away with
i timnnnnnn Fai West-trade three more" cases movlvlntt T. was "not Involved" in the deal "cheating" the government if
imwwtwi iSSS m^h' Lamar ^Caudle^^who was fired! I that he had "confidence he will Just get sick after he
strength of
wa^iiCrer,lmnnw't^ earlier this'monthas McGraths1 at that time" In Caudle's in- does it.
the Com su ,, , v,. f f0v .oritv The health
one of the new cases will be
the so-called Ripps-Mitchell
tax case in Mobile, Ala., with
which Caudle and Rep. Frank
Boykin (D-Ala.) hare been
connected in published re-
ports.
In reply to a question, Dewlnd
'!top assistant in charge of tax tegrity. The health rule figured In said the subcommittee Is ln-
September promises, but it nev- Drosecutlons Rep. Carl T. Curtis (R-Neb) testimony on the airplane deal. I vestigatlng "all top Offices" of
er became fully effective be- *- Befor the Gop members said McGrath should be ques- The plane was sold to Larry j the Internal Revenue Bureau
cause of the Reds failure to k> out Dewlnd had said he tioned on a much broader bast Knohl, a convicted embezzler | and this naturally includes the
keep their word. knew of ..no plan t0 summon than his part in approving the who was employed by Samuel office of chief counsel Charles
For more than six months the McGrath wri0se department has plane deal. Aaron and Jacob Frledus of New j Oliphant.
Reds have subjected West Ber- been under scrutiny, along with "So far our investigation York to helo prepare their de-] Oliphant accompanied Caudle
lin to slow strangulation, re-ltne internal Revenue Bureau.; shows Improper notions in so fense against tax exasion on a free plane trip to Florida
sortin? to red taoe and crush- ln the subcommittee's hear- many places that there has to charges. iwh,lchJ was pald ior by *
ing taxes to limit the flow of \n(,s mt "scandals'" in the na- be responsibility in a higher Dewlnd Introduced evidence defendant.
echelon," he said. that Cadule arranged three de- He also was said to have con-
manufactured goods and mai' tion's tax collection system,
to and from Western Germany: Democratic members were1
A small-scale commercial air- not available for comment im-
lift was organized to ease the mediately.
pressure on the Communlst-sur- The Republicans said they
rounded city, but its 100-ton want McGrath to explain,
dailv capacity fell far short of: among other things, how he
Berlins needs.
Communist tactics delayed,
the signing of the trade agree-!
ment for many months. It fin-
ally was signed Sept. 20. after
the Reds had promised to lift
their, "nuisance blockade."
They did repeal the stagger-
ing highway taxes that had
been imposed on Berlin's "life-
line,'' but most other restrict-
ions still are in force.
Some relaxation has been no-'
ticed in recent weeks, and West-1
ern officials hoped that a sharp:
reminder like last night's em-
bargo would persuade the Reds
to live up to their promises.
came to approve a deal by
which Caudle got $5,000 com-
mission on the sale of a sec-
ond-hand airplane to an as-
Rep. Robert W. Kean (R-N.
J.) said there has been no
partisanship in the subcom-
mittee's affairs so far, and ha
is confident that Democratic
member* will display no "re-
luctance about going along
with the demand to call Mc-
Grath.
Kean and Rep. John W.
i lays in their trial and after the curred in the proposal to drop
plane deal, was quoted in offi-' prosecution of Aaron for health
clal memoranda as wishing to reasons.
drop prosecution of Aaron en-1 President Truman said Thurs-
tirelv because of his health. day that he has seen no evl-
Dewlnd said high Justice dence yet to warrant action
against Oliphant.
Institute Trains US
Executives For Latin
America Assionment
THNDERBIRD FIELD. Spe-j
Clal > Dec. 1 The third ses-
sion of the American Institute I
for Foreign Trade Key-Man:
Program will be held from
Feb 18 until March 28. 1951.
The course Is designed espe-;
daily to train executives of;
American business firms for
Latin American assignments
and concentrates Into six weeks!
of intensive instruction the:
most applicable features of the
Institute's regular nine-months;
irovram which has won no-;
able success during the past;
five vears.
Emphasis will be on language
training and at the end of the
six-weeks period students will
be able to converse readily in
every day Spanish. A basic vo-!
cabi'lary of 2.000 words will be,
taught and reading proficiency
gained will be at the level of
daily newsoapers. business let-
ters end the like
Working in small classes.,
with close personal suDervislon,
students will receive the max!-1
mum amount of instruction.
The six-weeks program means
Department officials should
ha*vp been especially alert to
any appearance of impro-
priety In the Aaron-Friedus
case because the department
received several anonymous
letters reporting that at-
tempts would be made to
"fix" the case. '
He said the letters, which may
be placed in the record later,
are not regarded as very sig-
nificant except that "they I zone license plates and Ve-
should have put the depart-! hiele Record cards will begin
ment on notice that this case' Tuesday, December 4, accord-
bore close watching." | ing to an announcement from
Caudle was questioned at'Colonel Selee, Civil Affairs Dl-
CZ License Plate
Derby Announced;
Sale Starts Monday
The issuance of 1952 Canal!|
length about why Knohl came
to a Justice Department official
when he wanted to buy an air-
rector.
On that
Section ln
date, the
the Civil
License
Affairs
plane. He said he couldn't fully \ Building, Ancon, will open at
understand It himself, but
guessed Knohl knew he did a lot
of flying.
It was-dlsclosed that even as
7:15 a.m.. to handle those wait-
ing ln line for low numbers.
The following day, the office
will revert to Its system of
Caudle was testifying, subcom-1 opening Its doors to the pub-
mlttee Investigators were ques-
tioning Knohl privately on why
he went to the Justice Depart-
ment, instead of an airport,
when he was in the market for
a second-hand plane.
Dewind refused to say what
further light, If any. Knohl
threw on the deal. He would
WINNIE'S 77 British Prime Minister Winston Churchill
holds hands with his wife at 10 Downing Street. London, on
the eve of the famed English leader's 77th birthday.
Big Four Disarmament Talks
Begin Smilingly In Paris
Army Engineers
Slrugple to Drain
Po Before Freeze
MILAN. Dec. 1 (UP)Army
engineers today sought to speed
the flow of the- floodwaters ln
the Po River delta to an urgent
attempt to clear the lowlands
i before the freezing temperatures
set ln.
The flood level continued to
on all
lie from 9:00 to 11:45 a.m., and
from 12:45 to 4:15 p.m.
For the five-week period
beginning December 4, the
License Section at Ancon, the
License Section Branch in
BuUdlng 1#2, Cristobal, and
the offices of. the Driver Ex-
aminers at Ancon and Cris-
tobal, will be closed on Mon-
days and open on Saturdays.
The branch office ln Crls-
toball will be open from noon
to 4:00 p.m., daily, during this
period. Atlantic side applicants
must file their applications and
return a subsequent day to
obtain their license plates.
Colonel Selee stated he regret-
ted the delay and extra double
but technical difficulties make
it impossible to eliminate them.
Applications for Vehicle Rec-
ord cards may be submitted
at the License Section, Ancon
during office hours. Applica-
tions from Atlantic side- ap-
plicants should be taken to
drop throughout the flooded ,
area, liberating additional ^.^^^JF^11^-
thousands of acres.
But huge pools were left be-
hind in many areas, and au-
pro" | thorities feared that freezing
R temperatures due ln the next
",few weeks would transform
PARIS, Dec. 1 The Big agreement today
Four powers today opened their cedural matters.
thVt emptoyes" a*'re*ayailabte"to''ct ^^^KS^SSSS^tSSSil .Theman ^M? -.
take over their foreien assign- trence at the United Nations slan Foreign Minister Andrei them lnto lce tnereDy prevent-
ments ln the shortest possible:* . ... vishlnsky. United States Unitedlln(. even tt delayed cultivation
time. Genera! Assembly President Nations delegate Dr. Philip Jes- 0f the land.
Firms which have alreadv Luis Padilla ervo, of Mexico, sup. British Minister of State I Meanwhile, authorities re-
taken advantage of the AIFT who is t0 e chairman of the Selwyn Lloyd and French dele- ported the recovery of five more
Key-Man Program are Proctor meeting, noted "a sincere de- gate Jules Moch were all;bodies around Frashlnelle, rals-
and Gamble and the Besser sire to get some place on this smiles, with Vishlnsky perhaps, ing to 13 the number found In
Manufacturing Company of Al- problem." the smllingest of all. i the area,
pena. Michigan. | After today's 65-minute or- All sessions are to be secret
ganizational session he said: but will be followed by an offl-
"The atmosphere was so cor- clal communique.
dial that it will certainly be a;
,good omen if we follow this There was only meager hope
spirit during the course of what here that the conference could
is certainly the very difficult break the six year old East-
task entrusted to the commit-fWest deadlock over dlsarma-
te-" iment and atomic control.
Padilla ervo said that be- But so great has been
KLIItfl
NOURISHMENT
to cooked dishes
Syrian Cabinet Turns
Down Offer To Trade
Jobs For Freedom
KLIM
MILK
Pint ta fntmtt
H irM Ov
Cmr i*w ttrtmct. bMMat'iCa. iniu<
BEIRUT, Lebanon, Dec 1 (UP)
Imprisoned Byrlan Premier
- the Maaruf Dawallbi and his key
cause or the lu-day tune limn clamor from the smaller mem-cabinet members todav refused
on the disarmament talks there bers of the Lfilted Nations for an offer from the nation's mill-
will be meetings twice daily a Big Four meeting that none tary rulers to trade their titles
and sometimes ln the evenings of the ereat powers could hold for freedom.
He said there was complete back without risking a major
propaganda defeat.
tors at the Camp Bierd Com-
missary during comm 1 s s a r y
hours. Applicants must present
Identification Cards. Canal
Zone operator's license, and
receipt for Panam or Coln
license plate.
It Is hoped that opening
the Cristobal Branch will re-
duce the large quantity of ap-
plications submitted through
the mail in previous years.
However, for those who find it
more convenient to send ap-
plications by mall, tt Is re-
quested that the fee be sent
ln the form of a check or mo-
ney order to avoid the danger
of loss Inherent to sending cash
through the mails.
Franco Recognizes M. Wl ..-------
Forouk's New Title Notions
As King Of Sudan wTfUopan
Dispatches from Damascus
said that Syria's pro-American
strongman, Col. Adeeb Shishakly
made the offer after seizing con-
, trol of the nation ln a lightning
coup Wednesday.
Only three of the 20 Imprison-
ed leaders accepted.
Israeli President
including"' Uruguay |e SprinucJv III
ed diplomatic rela.- *' JcUUllSiy m
1 (UP) Nine
CAIRO. Dec. 1 UP), Act-
ing Foreign Minister Ibrahim TOKYO, Dec
Farag Pasha said today that countries.
Spain recognized Farouk as the have resumed
King of Egypt and Sudan. Hons with Japan
He said that the Spanish The United Kingdom's ae-
government sent a message to ceotance of diplomatic relations
Egypt that it had "taken cog- with Japan ws received today. Weixmann was suffering from an
nlzanee of Farouk's new title., Other gove-nments who notifi-'lnflamatlon of the intestina:
Farag added that he inter- ed Japan to tris effect, are the tract.
|Pre-ed this as recognl'on of a ,'nited State-, Canada, Italy, The government win Isaue a
new formula for the Egyptian I ranee Ntth/rlands, Sweden, communique on bis cond
crown, 'Uruguay, and Pakistn. 'starting tomorrow
JERUSALEM. Dec. 1 (UP)
Official, sources revealed today
that Israeli president. Chaira
Chinese Reds
Surrendering
On Formosa
TAIPEI, Dec. 1 (UP). Over
576 Ch'nese Communist agents
and fellow travellers ln For-
mosa have surrendered to the
SDvernment during the past 70
avs. according to Provincia,
Peace Preservation Headquart-
ers.
A spokesman said however,
that the people here should
continu to report spotting the:
agents to security oreans while;
the door for the Communist!
undergrounders has not been
slammed shut.
People reported about 103
eases of suspected. Communist
activities altogether, and out
of tr>em. 31 reported by anony-
mpv.. persons, were not taken.
ie spokesman added. '
**.?

X4L
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jf
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,:...:,
PUBLICITY-ANGLED POMP AND CEREMONY
port when the first Pan American World Airw
rect link from Panama to Los Angeles via Gu
tin" American editors and publishers. On hand
publishers was Acting Mayor Harold Henry, Ad
geles Airports and Consuls of Guatemala, Hon
Panama. Each of the Consuls had with them,
monies conducted at the PAA terminal of the
"lei" cutting ceremony with a pair of five foot
permen are now touring Los Angeles for five
Los Angeles welcome la the managing director
Jr.
was waiting at Los Aageles International Air-
ays Constellation to fly" the company's new di-
atemala arrived Wednesday with a load of La-
to meet the forty atln American editors and
miral J. W. Reeves,Ur., head of the Los An-
duras. El Salvador, opsta Rica, Nicaragua and
a young lady dressed In typical garb. Cere-
Los Angeles International Airport Included a
shears. The forty Latin American newspa-
days. On the left of the above picture of the
of El Panama America, Dr. Harmodio Arias
1 \>

(WATelephotoij
DEATH ON A CLEAR NIGHT One of four survivors of the crash between the trawler
Lynn and the oil tanker Ventura in Boston, Mass., harbor is carried ashore by a resciw
squad at the Boston Fish Pier. The vessels collided on a clear, fogless night, and 13 mer
are missing and believed drowned.
X
w
te
Ki*k>eS
e
"Be sure they are White Horse"
There is no whisky like Scotch .Whisky and no finer Scotch
than White Hone. It is distilled amidst the highlands of
its native Scotland; aged, matured and watched over with
unceasing care by men who have the inherited instinct of
generations to guide them. At the club, at home, wherever
you may be, you show wisdom by ordering Scotch whisky
... and prove your experience by asking for White Hone
byname.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whist
A pleasurt to rtmembcr a joy to tit age
Stk DutTih*mi: COMPAA CYXNOS. Sui. COLON & PANAMA.

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