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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01313
 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: AA00010883:01313
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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"%
* BRAHIrT
AN INDEPENDEN*^
j
> P
p>ILT MBWSPAm
New York
ON STOP
non rror to
Miami!
"Let the people know the truth and the country U safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWBNTY-SEVENTH MAR
PANAMA, R. P.. MONDAY, DECEMBER S, 1951
UVE CENTS
Armistice Nearer As Reds Agree To Permit
ection
ams


Hungary Says
C-47 Violated
Iron Curtain
VISITINOCDNGRESSMEN ATTEND BENM*T-Members of the U
Uves Ways^end Mean Committee, now visiting In the Canal zone
terstat anCStfto.Cotnmefce CoAfctJteeflfe/
nbv*tc*rge d*
rnktsr t*P'' if-1 Wf of
. r rover o( Ohit^L
|lllWMIi i Jr.. and tvvernor Trinos K
Foreign Commerce CommltteevspM:td
p.m. today for Mexico City to continue their 27-day tour to
tpe American Repblica..
House of Representa-
ra members of the In-
Albrcgfe Air Base, at-
ivojtaanaath. to
Tbt Honorable Robert
M Committee, Robert
of the Intntate and
and were due to leave at 3
economic conditions In
BUDAPEST, Dec. S (UP) The
Hungarian government In aior-
mal note to the United States
government today charged that a
missing United States Air Force
C-47 "violated Hungary's borders
with predetermined intention."
The C-47 was forced down by
Soviet fighter planes Nov. 19. Its
four-man crew is now In the
hands of the Hungarian govern-
ment.
The note, handed today to the
United States Legation In Buda-
pest, charged that the C-47 ."vio-
lated the Hungarian border- at
4:14 pjn. Nov. Tf near Gyufc, a
town in southeaai Hungary near
the Rumanian Border, and about
: 125 miles southeast of Budapest.
The plane was bound from Mu-
: nich to Belgrade.
The Hungarian note saM
that after It, had flown oear
Hungarian territory for -an
boar aadjl minases he f-V
to
nessman Robert Vogeler was re-
leased from a Hungarian prison,
to which he had been committed
on espionage charges.
In Washington today the Uni-
ted States State Department said
It will act Immediately to secure
the release of the plane and Its
.crew.
The State Department also said
the equipment which the Reds
claimed to be evidence of the
plane's sinister purpose was
merely standard safety equip-
ment.
It Included parachutes, blank-
ets, a portable radio for transmit-
ting SOS signals and a standard
kit of maps.
Gen. Bryan Named
Deputy Staff Chief,
Ike Flattered
GOP Solons
Veer To Him
WASHINGTON, Dec. S (UP)
Oen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower re-
plied with a non-committal
'thank you" to a poll showing
that more than one-fourth of the
Republicans in the house favor
him as their Presidential can-
didate. .
Earlier it was disclosed that
the General still refuses to say
anything now on domestic issues,
as he turned down an invitation
-------

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec. 3 (UP) The Commun-
ists broke the Korean armistice deadlock today by agree-
ing that "neutral" inspections teams should have free-
dom to roam all Korea after the armistice to check that
neither side builds up new strength in contravention of
any armistice agreement.
It is the first time on record that Communists have
permitted arms inspections behind their borders or lines.
But the Communists also made proposals which
might halt the United States forces' rotation schemes,
and permit the Reds to go on building airfields in North
Korea.
The United Nations truce ne-
gotiators at today's conference
handed the Red negotiators 21
questions which sought to clar-
ify the meaning of the Commu-
nist conditions.
' The Reds promised answers to
.Sn^w^wr.u^r."^ these questions tomorrow.
SM ?SlVS?. ."SS&K. eepta the Red plan In general. It
flcatlons to fill the highest post
of our country"
But his brief letter continued
to evade the question of whether
he will accept a bid to declare
himself a candidate for the Re-
publican Presidential nomlna-
tl0-fh. i u ,.. H.-irrf to* of a political (pegee) confer-
S^2?"2f^ t".if 2.?2 *** .hl*her level, both aides
FIRMLY GLUED TO THE DOOR OF THE LICENSE BUR!
Is Isaac A Price, Panama Railroad engineer (center) who Is
first" In lit* to get Canal Zone license plate No. 1. He is
shown chatting with one of his two alternates In the 48-
hour wait, prakeman Peter Hennls (left) who works with
him. The second customer to arrive (right), is already bed-
ded down comfortably for the night. He Is Antonio Jones
of Panama, kvho Is "standing In" for Horace Plflo, an Army
I Quartermaster employe.
(Photo by Walter Diafiend)
? ?
Isaac A\ Price Is Early Bird
For CZ License Plate
Most of you may think it's
Uy waiting two day and two
lg'hts in front of the license
ureau, for. Plate Number 1.
ut there's, a railroad engineer
ho knows better. %
Isaac A. Price, who has been i
i? proud owner of the Number
plaque two years In a row,
1948 and 1949), thinks Its de-
nsely worth while.
Mrs. Julia Lee
Dies In Miami
Word readied the Isthmus this
morning of the death in Miami
on Nov. 29 of Mrs. Julia A. Lee,
P4, the mother of Mrs. Delia M.
Bowser. 8he was buried In Way-
cross, Georgia
Mrs Lee Lived on the Canal
Zone with her daughter for many
Sears before they left for the
tates last August. Most of her
residence here was on the Paci-
fic Side, though she lived on the
Atlantic Side for a time before
her departure
Besides her daughter, Mrs. Lee
is survived by two grandsons,
Allan L. Adams, of the Canal
r.one, and Cleon C. Adams, now
of Venezuela.
1952 License Plate
Distribution Starts
Tomorrow In Zone
New 1952 Canal Zone license
rlatea and vehicle record cards
will be Issued starting tomorrow,
on both sides of the Isthmus.
The office of the License Sec- Germany,
tion at the Civil Affairs Build-
ing In An con will open at 7:15
o'clock tomoncw morning.
near Papa Papa.
.jote said a military map
showing parts of Cseeiioslovakla,
Rumania and some most impor-
tant parts of t>e Soviet Union
was found in the plane, together
with a radio set and 10 bundles
of heavy blankets.
The plane and its cargo had
been "placed at the disposal of
the Hungarian government," the
note said.
r The note claimed that the ob-
jects found In the plane would
not be- needed on an ordinary
flight.
"The fact that the blankets
were paeked ready to be para-
chuted from the plane proved
tjjat the plane violated Hunga-
ry! borders with predetermined
The Hungarian note requested
the severe punishment of the
persons responsible.
It disclosed neither the where-
abouts of the crew, nor Hunga-
ry's -intentions as to the disposal
of the plane.
Npr did It explain why the
olane'a presence in Hungary had
been kept secret for a fortnight.
In London it was speculated
that the delay was a Red play
to give Hungary time to bar-
gain with the United States
over ssng standing differences
between the countries.
Since the C-47 went missing
Hungary has formally demanded
from the United States the return
of St Stephen's priceleu crown,
which anti-Communist Hungar-
ians turned over to the United
States forces in World War H to
sate It from the Red Army, then
at the gates of Budapest. The
crown ls"believed being kept in
Major Oeceral B. M. Bryan,
who has- been Commander of
the 4th Infantry Division in
The Red proposals, put forward
by Chief Communist truce ne-
gotiator-North Korean General
Nam U, specified:
1> In order to insure the main-
tenance of the military armis-
tice, and so facilitate the hold-
Sstterday. also turned down an
ivitatlon by the American Fe-
deration of Labor to outline his
Mews on Such Issues as social
security, national health laaur-
" and federal aid to eduaa-
-Bfceemewet
States units.)
- The APL invitation as extend-
ed last September by Bernard
1 easier managing editor of the
Korea atece January Wt. haajfrbw orgaftitttton's monthly
beet named Deputy C h 1 e f of
Staff for the Par eastern Com-
mand, a military source on the
Isthmus revealed today.
General Bryan was formerly
Chief of Stafl for the Caribbean
Command. He ief the Isthmus a
year ago this month.
In his new appolntmenl,
General Bryan succeeds .Major
General W. P. Shepard, who is
returning to the United States
this month for reassignment.
The reason iorifU the fuss
is easy.
While vacationjfg in the
States the year h* had Canal
Zone License piad No. 1, Price
was often mlstalqsfi for an lm-
Srtant Isthmian/ fdlgnltary, at
ist the Governpr and afford-
ed honors eomjl
the "position."
such thing in i
the Union as
Driving his luxurious 'SI Bulck
is early-bird arrived at 7 a
Sunday, knowing full tell hlgh-ranilng officials.
iat the License Bureau would
at distribute plates untit Tuea-
y morning at 7. Price brought
thermos, a few sandwiches
nsurate with
or there's no
ost States of
lowly worler
Mter tomorrow the Ancon of-
fice will be open to the public
from 9 to 11:46 a.m. and from
!2:46 to 4:15 p.m.
A new branch office of the
License Section at Cristobal to
be in operation for five weeks
starting tomoirow, wHl be open
from noon to 4 pm The branch
cffloe is located ir Building 102,
Cristobal.
Both the Ancon and Cristobal
owning a U^f number plate offices of the L'cense Section and
i IrS^ "? *1'Hlb rerved for the offices of the Driver Exam-
iner at Ancon and Cristobal
will be closed on Mondays and
In Canada, Pace and his wife
were royglly trdlted by the Ro-
jal Mourfced Ifillce who prac-
Hungary has also complained
that the United States is not
keening Its side of the bargain
under which United States busl-
open on Saturday* for five weeks
starting tomorrow
105-Mile Winds
In California Close
Golden Gale Bridge
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 3 (UP)
A violent storm, with winds
up to 105 mph lashed the Pa-
cific Ocean off the California
coast yesterday, forced the
Golden Gate bridge to close and
left 11 persons dead and at
least two missing.
In San Diego the cross sea
flipped over a converted land-
magazine, the American Fede-
rationlst.
Tassler had invited the gen-
eral to state hie position a
Eestkms of "interest to labor."
said the AFLs 8.060,606
members wanted to knew
where Elsenhower stands "as
a passible presidential candi-
Col. C. Craig Cannon, an aide
to Eisenhower, replied that the
General was "unable to accede to
your request" for a statement.
Cannon sa'd Elsenhower waa
"pleased by the honor of your
request, but is forced to adhere
to a firm policy of declining In!
all cases wnen the subjects does
not pertain directly to his mili-
tary responsibilities as supreme
Rilled commander"
The General, for the tim be-
A young American student was ling anyway, apparently will leave
ir. Gorgas Hobpltal today with a H up to the researchers to go
possible skull fracture-after the
Jeep he was driving along Bo-
renouln Highway rea Off the
Jeep Hurtles
Ravine; CZ Student
Suffers Head Injury
shall undertake not to introduce
Into Korea and military forces.
weapons or ammunition under
aeypretext.
Tsarue worn
1) tn order to supervise the
strict implementations of the
above proposal; both sides agree
to invite representatives of na-
tions netr*l in the Korean war
to form a supplementary organ-
ization to be responsible for con-
ducting the necessary Inspections
of such ports of entry in the rear
as .are mutually agreed on by
botii sides. This organization
would report the results of Its
work to the Joint armistice com-
mission.
The United Nations negotia-
tors had proposed that truce
Inspections teams be composed
Jointly of United States and
Communist officers.
'hrough his past public utter-
ances and speeches for any
to his policies end beliefs.
Fighting La Bocan
Fined $25 In Court
toad and dropped Into a deep
ravine, yesterday afternoon.
Patrick Hut chinga, 16, was
taken off the serloealy 11] list
this morning y
One of the nassenaprs tJpMus
Jeep, Edward -Vos, 24>is also to Chsrged with disturbing the
Gorgas being treated for deep Deaee in L Boca. Wilfred Jones
lacerations of forehead and fore. Was fined $25 this morning in
srms. The other passenger, 14- the Balboa Magistrate's Court.
year-old Ethel Voss. was not hos-' Jones, a Panamanian, pleaded
plifI?ed. *. ^ i^, igu'lty to the charge of fighting
Hutchtogs ran off be? rcjW fyth-another La Bocan resident,
about 800 feet white driytae his Hilda Harriett. She pleaded and
Jeep, and went down a %foot WM f^^ not ^uty.
Into a ravine.
Army Cpl. Louis B. Baker and
Pvt. Burl Sutphln of Port Clay-
ton helped the three victims to a
nearby Army position when
Hatchings sought their aid. They
were given first-aid treatment
until the doctor from Gorgas
arrived to transfer them to the
hospital.
Hutchrngs lapsed into uncons-
ciousness shortly before- the doc-
tor arrived, and was on Une seri-
ously ill list uitll today.
Investigation by the police dis -
closed that the voutnful, un-
licensed driver had driven to the
end of K-2-H Road, an ole de-
serted gun position, and was
driving'back when he probably
hit a slick spot In the road on
a curve, and lost centro! of the
Jeep.
Hutchings lives In Balboa and
ir the son of Mr. and Mrs. P. B
Hutchings, housing manager at
Gamboa. Voss is a radio oper-
i tor for the Marine Division, and
Jones has several minor traf-
fic convictions, according to court
records.
Blackjack Bop
Ends Quarrel
Over RR Ticket
As a result of an argument
over a railroad ticket, one Pa-
namanian Is In Gorgas Hospital
today, and Canal Zone police are
searching for the other.
The snag In the Red proposal
frem the United Nations point of
view is that in Communist eyes
both Russia and China are neu-
tral In the Korean war, as are
Czechoslovakia, Poland and the
Balkan satellites.
But most United Nations mem-
bers are involved In the war to
some degree on the United Na-
tions side. *
. *
Red Amphibians
Recapture Island
Off North Korea
TOKYO, Dec. S' (UP).
United States Navy today
vealed that an amphibious fo
recaptured
coast of Korea, Sat-
t
The Navy said that about 40
friendly guerrillas, who for sev-
eral months had been using the
island asa base for raids on the
Communist-held mainland, were
evacuated under the guns of
Unites Nations warships.
But Radio Pyongyang's Com-
munist version of the Island's
capture was that about 400.
United States and South Korean
troops were killed or wounded,
and that stores of arms and
ammunition were captured.
The Island Is in the bav of
Korea about 35 miles southeast
of the mouth of the Antung
River.
There were only two brief en-
counters in the eighth straight
dav of the air war today.
Some 35 United States Sabres
fought about 65 Migs over
Sinanju, and damaged one of
them.
Another Mig was damaged
when 32 Migs jumped 12 United
States Shooting Stars which
were returning from attacking
rail lines.
All United Nations planes re-
turned safely to base.
An unidentified I aircraft
bombed and strafed a United
r'\3
Julian Alzamora. was found; Nstions division on the western
by the police In a semi-conscious I front.
condition Saturday night.-in in the 24 hour period ending
Gamboa. After being taken to,at dawn todav United Nations
the dispensary, he was revived I forces on the Western front fir-
and revealed that he had been j ed 2.600 rounds of artillery and
struck on the head with a black- received only 136 rounds in re-
Jack bv Francis Soto, a Panama- turn,
nlan who Uves to Paraso. Thei The United States battleship
two men had argued about a
railroad ticket.
Police are searching for Soto
Who disappeared
Alzamora's condition Is not
serious.
Wineonsln fired her first rounds
of the Korean war last night
r gainst Red shore targets. The
Wisconsin has replaced the
United SUtes battleship New
Jersey.
and unusual
road.
W^J\L*^J%toF*W carrying a fishing ,
lersons were
curing omce nours. Applications "-^ri! mu,V '
- etilef officers, civilians m__.- r\:_- ., fc.
So uS vArilnp Prtr ... P**' Control Inspectors at the" T7 onicers. civilian Troubka' T)il At 71
ulannin. sfolnV S?JK!'c*mP B,erd Commissary during!"^ tvta, nd two. young-, ITOUDISS VI6S At /I
ian til ii K^.t commissary hours. "ister.v .^ TONDOH Tw S iTTP\_n*
launt -.Mfi life ca. he (en Tr,e worst of the storm hit ,. ^PPf- ^ ?J?*'-?*
hI remained at his post until,tically escortedlh n e*verywhere
,e afternoon, when Peter Hen- Touring jeveraf states, he was cord "Cards m>,y be submitted at r^tv"***FMir',e'rsoM were Th. nnti ,r. rn.tfa.ni
i, a brakeman who has work- usually *K fcch nrlvileaes L the License Station at A n c on?afyJ^ ^TtJ?%r^~rl\mJ%t5Zl*re continuing their
I'with him for ten years tooklpr^d parlln ^Ice^mo during office hours Applications ^^ i r tnr" were^reigetten,
tt. toreycle lesee
At 11:30 lsst night, w 11 h courtesleg Of
rong winds howling round
e old PAA terminal, and the
mpei ature down considerably uaunt -Twjfi 111* revs, he fel*i--------------* --------
LI"hill eo ha.-'- In w, : i ^ jffT^ tP *" c*rl rnust p-esent Ide.rtlf.raJa-ou
-vine Henii' eDliew on^ the, The ' JL . ou c*rds'Can;U Zoce operator's the g^ Uiore reaching 69 mph
CUP)George
Hi-nry Powell, author of the
I World War I song hit "Pack Up
I Your Troubles in Your Old Kit
Bag'! died at hit heme near
Brighton.
' Xe wean yeersoM.
No Race Riot, No Atom Blast;
Just a Nut Gathering Pecans
By FAYE LLOYD
DALLAS, Tex.. Dec. S (UP)
A shattering explosion which
gave Dallas the atomic Jitters
last night turned out today to
be the nuttiest noise in years.
Somebody booby-trapped a
pecan tree. -
Instead of radioactive dust.
there waa a shower of nuts as
the tree was splintered by a
dynamite blast felt IS miles
away.
Police and airmen searched
throughout the night for the
scene of the blast which fright-
ened thousands of Dallas' 500.-
000 residents when it want off
at 9:56 p. m. CB8T).
Some folk feared an atomic
bomb had been dropped. Others
thought terrorists had blown up
a soul suggested that Texas',lives In the area. The nearest
famous pecans were popping. building, a gasoline station. Is
An unidentified Sunday morn- about a half mile away.
lng nut gatherer finally got to The only things near the
the kernel of the problem.' pulverized pecan tree are more
The early-rising pecan hun- pecan trees, oollce said,
ter found the toppled 40-toot' The demolished tree had a
pecan tree almost blasted to'trunk four-feet In diameter and
Bits. Bark had been hurled as was one of the favorites of
tar as 30 feet and nearby trees pecan pickers Texas Ranger
were blackened.
Crowds of Dallas residents
flocked to the scene to help
police corroborate the find-
ingsand to help munch the
sha ken-down pecans.
Police were mystified by the
Capt. R. A. Crowder said. It was
torn in two, and the base was
splintered. Authorities said they
thought the dynamite had been
Bit at th base of the tree,
sees of wire and metal were
found In the branches of sur-
rounding trees, police said,
explosion. They couldn't figure After the pecan picker report-
Out why anyone would want to'. ed his finding to police others
sabotage a tree, especially In,sent in similar reports. Pack
an Isolated area. Yarborough. of Dallas, said he
The tree had stood along!was driving past the scene of
Whl'e Rock Creek, about a bait the explosion last night when
mile from the city limits, tn e he was blinded by a flash. The
Negro property. A few suggested i wooded section known as the Jolt nearly knocked his car off
that a sewer had. exploded. Not Trinity Area Bottoms. No on* the road.
4J


eage rwo
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. DECEMBER 3. IS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
INC.
1*11
7.
OF E>.
owned ano puolishep v ml wmnamm amor
FOUNOrO V NELSON OUNIIVILl
NABMODIO ARIAS. EDITO*
H ST'IIT P O. BOX IS4. Panama. Pi
TEIEPHONE PANAMA NO. J-OMO 15 LINEO)
CASIE Annum PANAMSBICAN. PANAMA
Colon Office 12.170 centnal Avenue between iitm ano 13tm struts
Foil c.s REPPEIENTATlvf*. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
348 Maoion Ave. new York, LOCAl < "*
f 1.70 2 90
9 BO 13.00
24 00
PEP month, in advance------------
res SIX MONTH. IN ADVANCE
POP ONE VEAP. IN ADVANCE____
is so
Walter Winche
In New York
Labor News
And
Comment
Looks Sort of Silly, Doesn't \if\

By Victor Riesel
1 BROADWAY HEARTACHE
1
i A pine in Winehell tells me you're In town ..
To play a spot where you will head the bill
Your act's a hit, you wear the golden erown...
Success like this must give you quite a thrill.
Suburban critics say you are the tops...
Your stuff is slick and polished to the "nth"
You're trod the boards, you're had your share of flops. .
Say hew about an Oakley in the tenth?
And so it is that you're the new sensation..
You're earned it. kid. there's nothing that you lack
This time it looks as though you'll take the nation ..
Per I won't be around to hold yon hack.
TONIGHT YOU'LL WOW THE MOB AND BE TERRIF
AND AS FOR ME I'M LIKELY TO BE STIFF!
Andrew Cowans.
! Dolores Gray, ihe leading lady of "Two On the Aisle." and
her mother were In London for a few seasons where Dolores
tarred In "Annie Get Your Gun."
Mater and dghtr acquired a lofty accent which panics folks
backstage of the Bert Larh hit.
The other matinee one of the chorines (admiring Mamas
.new frock asked where she bought It. "At Saks 5th or Bonwit
Teller's?"
"Oh." sniffed Mama airily, "at Bone-wee Tay-eur's."
Headline: "Truman Denounces Grafters In Government!"
Ha! That's a Dinger!
The Democrats are giving away mink coats and the mink
coats are giving away the Democrats.
Washington has the bookies on the lam but their politicians
are still on the take.
In the Polonaise last night some show folks were Indulging
in a favorite Indoor sportcharacter-assassination. Reputations
were being ax'd and talents sliced.
"Mind," Interrupted a wag. "if I join the carversatlon?'

News Item: "Taft Calls Truman Liar In Nice Way."
That's a Dinger. Senator!
Lee Graham, the author, relays the one about the two
Harvard lads majoring In English. They were studying In
I their room when someone knocked on the door.
"Whooxtt?" called one.
A chambermaid called back: "It's me!"
The first collltch boy turned and said: "What is it she
! is trying to say?"
Today's Worst Pun Nat iKlng) Cole's: "Wonder if you can
call a girl who can't wear a sweater a woolflower?"
In Armando's the topic turned to the many movie and thea-
eal people just thrown out of the new Social Register.
"They're off show folks," hmf'd Jackie Gleason, "but not *o-
show-offs."
I Anatole i.iivak says; he Just saw a movie with no love ln-
jterest. fT
"All the characters are married!"
John Carpenter, the London colyumlst, got this nahsty ano-
nymous letter: "I've been told that your sister is two-faced.
True?"
John's snapper: "If she was, she wouldn't be wearing the
jone she's got now."
The Way Nice Strangers Got to Be Life-Long Friends: Jack
Carter, the Copa star, played Chicago (for the first tlmei a few
(years ago. He didn't know a soul in town. On his lonely open-
ting night he received one telegram.
1 It was from a fellow as sincere as he is fat. It read: "I don t
know you but lotsa luck.Jack I. Leonard."
The Game Cock proprietor sends a Wilson Mizner com-
I ment on gambling. When he was told "most people dislike
gambling/' Mizner edited: "The people who dislike It are
1 those who lose."
He also described gambling as "a way of getting nothing
for something."
The Show-Oafs: Dan Parker In the Mirror: "the putrescent
mess." asked the concierge of the hotel." (He means the super)...D.
{Ross in the Trib: "Mae West undulated on the stage, those hips
{rotating." He means she swayed and rO)lled'.. .Virgil Thomp-
sons music review: "homogeneity of color." (He could've said
similarity)...F. Water: "Mr. Mountjoy Is a youthful and spec-
Itacularlv omnivorous pig." (He means the guy will eat anything
Ithat doesn't eat him first)...N. Mockridge in the Worldtelsun:
fDeep Inside her lissome and rather deftly turned frame." (He's
trying to sav the gal was really stacked.
CHICAGOEverywhere across
our defense belt unruly mobs
of hotheaded, outlaw strike
leaders are defying union chiefs
and employers slowing down
'the output of fuel, secret gad-
gets and big machines which
should be whipping out ammo
and guns.
Suddenly, In many areas the
rebels, springing out of no-
where, have become powerful
enough, for example, to chal-
lenge even the toughest labor
leader John L. Lewis.
In the past nine months,
in complete defiance o/ the
man they call "The Champ,"
hotheads in the Southern
soft coal fields have called
309 damaging strikes. Scores
more have kept the coal in
the pits in Northern sectors.
And when John L. sent
these rebels a letter (on
Nov. II asking them to cut
it out, the irresponsible
wildcatters debated the
chief's command, instead of
obeying it automatically.
When this happens, it's time
to hit the road and find out
why.
Only on the road do you dis-
cover that the basic issue is
one of the most Important ever
tossed up on this beat.
It is this: Just who is to have
final authority Inside a plant,
or down In a pit? Who is boss1
the foreman, or the Irritated
working guy who feels that,
when he walks out the crowd
!wtll quit with him. and the!
union will be forced to sanc-
tion the strike?
Wherever you travel you find
strikes, costing millions In pay
and profits, forced by the hot-
heads down below without
consulting the responsible union
leaders because a foreman
reprimanded a man in his di-
vision.
Or a chap wasn't guaranteed
special pay. Or someone was
shifted to a new department
Or there was a lack of new
tools.
There's an argument and out
^wiy VASIJftOTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
i> BMW MARION
i"
Stretching The Points
By JOSEPH ALSOP
NEW YORK. Our legal experience is limited
to a few brisk brushes with traffic courtsand
I was, too, obeying the speed limit, 'honor-
walks the 'entire 'department but ior tne 1,,e of me x cant Ret the loglc of
,'dling thousands in other sec-
tions.
Looking closely, here In
the midwest, you find that
the rebellion aft mainly in
the unions whose chiefs,
like the scathing old John
L. have fat years fed their
people -ft touth" propa-
ganda tmd jargon. .Mow
those below imitate their
leaders even to the point of
jering at their own offi-
cials authority. From this
comes industrial chaos, rip-
ping millions out of pay-
rolls and profit sheets.
It can be stopped.
the recent stiff sentences of the gambler and
the basketball fixers.
Local judge name of Saul Streit made a great
deal of personal character by heaving the book
at some book-making bum named Sal Solazao,.
who copped eight to 18 years for .whispering \kles wfth a'ruler?
wheels in crime as professional crime Is defin-
ed, each accrued less than a petty gambler, 80-
lazzo.
And the standard whip for sex offenders and
child molesters Is about 60 days in the work-
house.
What goes on her, that people who tamper
with silly games get .murdered while the sin-
ners against the state get tapped on the knuc-
honeyed temptations into the ears of 14 basket-
ball players.
One of the bemused basketeers drew .tip to
three years for missing the old hoon an pur-
pose. Four more college splriters collected irom
a year to six months.
I am the first to agree that the holy name
of Alma Mater was greatly smirched by the
defections of old Alma's stars, and the boys
1 know one guy who'drunkenly and maliciously
hot and jkillcd a complete stranger, and got
payment of $1,500 to tne dead
dow, Whatever happened to crime
ett, the one to fit ene otHer? ; *j
Strait's stringent handling of the sport*/
sinners may be entirely admirable as sermon in
rocks to the nation, but seems slightly out of
kilter In view of the easy fixes all around., on
Drew Pearson says: Price Boss DiSolle clashes with mobij
lizer Wilson; Sen. McCarran meddles in rax pre.,
from his bed, sends wire to Congressman King wit|
hidden warning.
WASHINGTON.Though Price Boas Mike DiSalle Is a genii.
fun-loving man, his relations with mobilization boss Charm]
Wilson have just about reached the boiling point.
The clash Is over stimulating production by Increasing price
which, in turn, boosts the coat of living.
Wilson has adopted this policy over DiSalle'i bitter obi
lections.
As an incentive to step up production, Wilson has Increased
the price of machine tools, lead and zinc, and is eonsiderlni
a price boost to relieve the sulphur shortage.
But the result has been an increase in prices all down the
line.
The price boost tor lead and zinc, for Instance, caused
corresponding increase In all lead and zinc products, such ai
automobile batteries. ..
DiSalle has argued that this brings cracks In the economy
without actually solving the production bottleneck.
During the fight over lead and zinc, DiSalle sent his right-l
hand man, Ed Phelps, to have it out with Wilson. '
"You guys always think of price increase as an Incentiva
to production," argued Phelps. "Wh give you the price in-
crease, and we still don't get the production.
"Then you think of other reasons for the production. But
you never think of the other reasons untn you force us to give
the price increases."
"I don't give a damn what it does to stabilization," nan*
ued Wilson. "We need the metals."
Shortly after this Argument the cost-of-llvlng, index shot
up again, automatically giving 1,000,000 CIQ auto workers a
wage increase, which in turn sharpened the determination of
CIO steelworkers and other unions to get a wage boost too.
SEN. McCARRAN GETS BETTER
Sen. Pal McCarran is supposed to be a very 'sick man.
He was not too sick, however, to dispatch a strange two-
page telegram to Chairman Cecil King of the House committee
Investigating tax frauds, and to send his own personal in-
vestigator to barge Into the tax situation.
...,. nce *. 5*?*** ^"nce Subcommittee, under able Senator
Williams of Delaware, is already probing tax frauds; and sine*
".I*ouie committee is also proving taxes and doing a good Jot
of it, Senator McCarran's sudden Interest from a hospital bee
in Reno has aroused Interesting speculation.
Perhaps, suggest some, the senator's own shirttail Is showing!
... T e who mftke thls uk*g8j!on recall that it's a matter of
official record that one ol McCarran's henchmen, deputy tai
collector Pat Mooney in Reno, sold $5,000 in worthless Nevada
mining stock to Gertrude Jenkins, the San Francisco abortion!
1st, when she was under Investigation for a 167,000 tax fraud!
.. Mooney, who got his tax-collecting job through Senatol
McCarran, also soli $5,400 of worthless mining stock to 'Bones!
Remmer.blg-tlrne gambler of Northern California when RemJ
tner faced a $10,000 income-tax deficiency.^, 1
These interesting little matters were probad hy the Keiauve]
crime committee, but then dropped after senate-colleagues has!
tened to cut off, funds for a further crime probe.
...K-IL^'h V1, a H6nRe1 committee' ** rudely taken ui
where the" Kefauver committee left off and Is scheduled
investigate Northern California tax matters in January.
McCARRAN'S COUNTEBPROBE
In preparation for this, the House committee's West Coasi
investigator, Charles Tobtn. showed up in Reno. Which may h.v.
should be rapped on the wrist and told to go much sterner and vicious crimes than the mere
and sin no more.
Maybe the fixer, Solaz/o, rates a reprimand
in the form of a stretch for impairing the mor-
It Is being stopped nearjals of young men who are too old, already, to
Pittsburgh, lor example. There I h* Paving professional college basketball any-
100 men In a special window di- j hoF-
rigging of a basketball game.
As a deterrent to the decay of moral fiber
I would say fine, but, while he is deterring the
personal decay of future basketball players what
happens to the kids who see a convicted spy
like Judy Copln, smirking In her incipient
vision of the Pittsburgh Plate' But, holy gee, these guys have not been stick-, motherhood, and still at large?
Glass Co. (in Creighton, Pa);lnK UD filling stations nor committing murder
'struck in support of a fellow nor aucklng the draft nor stealing military se-
crets nor peddling dope nor setting fire to
schools.
All they did was betray a few bettors and
worker who was suspended for
failure to follow the Instruc-
tions of a foreman.
All production stopped. The flTZ^'^T"']T" f the 'choob
"Hollywood: I thought you'd like to know we have a news
broadcast out here every day sponsored by the United Garbage
Disposal Unit!Jim Dentn."
Reminder: Don't forget The Runyon Fund Safety Slogan
Contest. It ends midnight.Dec. 10. The prize is a $15.000 Buick
;delivered before Christmas morn. Plus $1,000 to help pay the
axes on It.
You just send me a safety slogan like this sample: "Walt
lor the Light Instead of the Ambulance"with $1 to help fight
Jrancer. Address WW, Box 12, N. Y. C. Thanks.
How Silly Can They Get? From the London Telegraph:
''Viscountess Astor. a close friend of Bernard Shaw, described
Jhls will as 'the most ridiculous I have ever seen.' Lady Astor
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer: 'Can't we break It? I
begged and implored him to change that will. I said let me
have the money, put me in your will and for generations to
eome I will be known as the woman Shaw loved.'"
Let's put her here and for generations to come she will be
known as the bore 8haw gave The Old Ignore.
100 men were fired. Then It
was that the union, the CIO
Glass Workers, revealed the
kind of responsibility which
many other unions could wel!
i emulate.
In a few hours, the glass
workers' president, Burl W. Pho-
;res, and his colleagues ruled
the strike illegal.
It would not be condoned by
[this CIO union since It was a
| "flagrant violation of the con-
tract." The company, after re-
tiring the 100 men, received
from the union what the firm
i called a 'most courageous and
unique document."
It said, in effect, that any
working chap who deliber-
ately slows down his work,
or goes out on wildcat
strikes can be fired without
redress to union grievance
mach i-nery. Furthermore,
insubordination or counter-
manding of supervisis' ord-
ers will be subject to im-
mediate disciplinary action
with the support of the
union.
As the wildcats spread else-
where, the Importance of this
Sreement, still undiscovered by
e rest of the nation,
that employed them as pros.
Anybody sucker enough to bet on basketball
rates a trim Job. Otherwise, what sinbefore
the lawhave the guys committed, except an
Infringement of personal honor and association
with a gambler?
I am thinking that Miss Judy Copln is still
at large, after two convictions of conspiring
with a Russian spy to peddle her country's sa-
cred secrets. She has had time to get married
and pregnant, and looks ethereal.
Old Andv May, the legislator, did a smaller
bit than Solazzo, and May literally betrayed his
country in the time of war.
This boy Eddie Gard, with his up-to-three
years in dink, draws about as much as did
Serge Rubinstein, the classic draft dodger:
Frank Erickson and Joev Adonis, two real big
Except in the technicality of conspiracy with
illegal gamblers, an athlete who throws a game
has committed no real crime against the state.
He has Injured nobody, except himself, and he
has only injured himself in a spiritual fashion.
There Is no law In the books that can pro-
secute you for falling to win an amateur con-
test, even on purpose, unless you are hooked up
with a professional breaker of laws, and that
Is called conspiracy.
This conspiracy Is no worse than the con-
spiracy that puts kids to work professionally
for amateur colleges, at stated pay or perqui-
site; no worse than the conspiracy we have
practiced In proselyting players at our military
academies and big schools.
These boys have been taught conspiracy from
early participation and I think It a crime to
make a jailbird out of any guy who merely ex-
panded the conspiracy to where he took money
from a gambler instead of a rich alumnus.
Win or lose, the outcome of the actual game
Is not Important.
Munitions Board
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
This is you ohum the riadus own column
THE MAIL BOX
' Tas Mail < it *** reran H> reedan *t TH* Panama Amer-
ican LsttSEl ars racaiyod fralofully and srs BBdW m wholly con-
fidential aunasi.
If roa contribu a loiter don't kt ImpaHsat H I Bsssb'e aapeat He*
Best day. Litton art SBBHsBSB1 a the order rocaivad.
Plaass try to keep lbs Isrtsrt Hnitarf to bsm oa IsbbHi.
IssBtlfy o* Isttsr writ*** Is held is strictast CMfMssc*.
This Mw*MMr anumat a* r*ssBtBjlity tor ststSBMBta ar oftaioiw
tiiifHie ill lftiii from rMCtn,
CRI'SADER'R CREEP
Sometimes I stand aside and
watch
What's going on around me
Without becoming part of such
That causes controversy.
But winds of passion blow too
strong
I'm sucked into the maw
And then before too very long
open up my jaw.
take a stand with eyes ashlne
Crusade against abuse
I really lay It on the line
No quarter give or truca
And then when I have blown
my top
And reached subUmest heights
I find I've really come acrop
When others state their rights.
In spite of all the things I know
And staunchlv will defend
There s men with different
viewpoints
Who to my will won't bend
So onee again I'll step aside
To hide my fallen face
And grimly gird my loins
To run another race.
WASHINGTON (NBA) One of the big weak-
nesses of the military unification set-up which
has been exposed by the Korean emergency Is
the Munitions Board.
The report of Sen. Lyndon Johnson's Senate
preparedness subcommittee, which'lashes out at
the slowness of the build-up of the services,
says this about the board:
"One of the fundamental failures to effective
wil i procurement coordination has been the lack of
transcend many a national and!an official, other than the Secretary of De-
mor dramatic story such as! fense, in the Department of Defense with the
the battle between the "*)ig authority and responsibility, and the sole job
Steel Union" and "Big Steel."
For this is basic on the
New York bus lines. In the coal
fields or in the movie studios.
Everywhere It shows how a
union can back up its word
once given In a contract.
It re-establishes the authority
of management in its plants-
authority which reirponsible
union chiefs don't want to
usurp.
No clearer stand on this has
of overseeing and expediting procurement for
all the military services, and resolving conflicts
between them.
"It appears that the Munitions Board was in-
tended by statute to perform that function.
"However, three of the four members of the
board are undtir secretaries from each of the
three military departments. They cannot be ex-
pected to. have the objective perspective re-
quired for unified procurement."
Each succeeding Secretary of Defense has
tried to do something about bolstering the
board's authority and activities, but with not
much success.
- No matter what has been done, the board has
STchlraVr W J?f * i w Per atmosphere organization which never aeem-
lead the union which processes
most of the meat America's mil-
lions eat.
Pat Gorman and Barl Jlm-
erson, chiefs of the API/ Cut-
ters' and Butcher Workmen's
Union, put It this way in a
memo dispatched to their mem-
bers the other dayi
(Copyright 1951 Post-Hall
Syndicate Uc)
ed to do anything more concrete than turn out
dull reports about what had been purchased
some time back.
The board was not set up to do any purchas-
ing Itself, but sort of supervise and coordinate
It.
New chairmen came and went. 8taffs were
shifted.
No matter how much personnel of the board
was changed to get It a going concern, the
result was always moreVof the same.
The most recent and drastic effort to im-
prove the board was attempted last summer by
Secretary of Defense Lovett. It aimed at provid-
ing a maximum centralization of control over
military supply.
Lovett ordered the services to furnish the
board detailed production schedules.
He gave the board authority to monitor and
police all delivery times. He gave the board
authority to change any orders of the individual
services to avoid overstocking or duplication of
orders.
He instructed the board to set up special
task forces to see that special procurement
. programs were going smoothly.
He gave the board power to allocate the
scarce machine tools among the three ser.vlces.
On top of that, Lovett wrote a regulation
forcing the services to report to the Munitions
Board any important deficiencies or bottlenecks
which the board might not know 'about other-
wise .%
All this, however, apparently has not done
the trick, at least, not to the satisfaction of
Sector Johnson's preparedness committee.
The main target of the report, of course, Is
the White House for not ordering a tougher
policy of cutting back civilian production to
permit the mllitarv to meet its needs.
Nevertheless, the members of the committe
make a major point of asking for a reform of
the whole setup:
"We believe that what Is needed Is an under
secretary of defense with complete responsibility
for the supervision of procurement of all three
military departments, or a broader delegation
by the Secretary of Defense to the chairman
of the Munitions Board of such powers held
by the secretary as are necessary to permit him
to act as a 'procurement czar.'
"Such an official could make his decisions
more quickly, could, with finality, resolve con-
flicts between the services, and could scissor
through the red tape which normally surrounds
a conference type of operation.''
Furthermore, his committee is not supposed to overlap thd
work of another committee. "*"* ^l
i Despite this, McCarran sent his trusted Investigator. 3 cl
i Bourwine, to start a counterprobe.
Sourwlne first slipped Into 8an Francisco and proceeded v
cross-examine Charles O'Gara, the asiistant U. S. Attorney whe
I pioneered the first tax-fraud probe.
Sourwihe's line of questioning was not at all friendly lb
was not that of a man who wants to see tax frauds cleaned up]
IncidentaUy, it was another McCarran man. O. 8. JudgV
Edward Murphy, who dismissed the Grand Jury which was prob-
ing tax frauds under O'Gara: *.- i
Murphy's father and McCarran were old prospecting pi
and McCarran blocked the appointment of other judges until
the Justice Department finally appointed Murphy to the benchj
INVESTIGATING THE INVESTIGATORS
After butting Into the San Francisco tax situation Mr-I
Carr*n' lny"i-tor sourwine slipped down to Los Angeles tol
investigate Congressman King himself. I
Sourwlne's line of inquiry In Los Angeles indicated that hel
nrVnrit^Hr fi"d0enc.et,that ing may have exerted political
pressure on the U. 8. Attorney's office in behalf of a friend.1
Thomas A. Gregory. "^
i.wni?g0vr.y,l?v,1.nVr0^edTn * lnvMtlgUon and a $30,000.000
lawsuit over the Long Beach Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
cifttlon. |
However McCarran didn't mention the Los Angolas phase
of his Investigation in the unprecedented telegram he later sent
to Congressman King. 1
Though this telegram has never been made VabUc, thill
column has obtained a copy. fwmb, uuai
Explaining his committee's sudden Interest In the Ban Fran-
cisco case. McCarran wired! I
"I am confident that further and detailed investigation oil
these matters would be proper function of Senate- judelasI
Committee. J
"However." he added, "I know my commltiee frowns onl
overlapping and duplication of effort. I am confident that mem-1
bers of the Judiciary Committee would agree that Investigations I
undertaken with proper Jurisdiction by one cofpmlttee should I
be brought to a conclusion by that group unless there is evi-l
dence indicating unsatisfaction (sic; or Incomplete handling ofl
such matter." J
It Is strange this, argument didn't occur |to McCarran be-l
lore he began his own, Independent mvesUgatlonsince both,
the King committee and Senate Finance Committee were al-l
ready looking into the San Francisco tax troubles
However, to avoid duplication. McCarran wired King that.
"I am instructing counsel 8enate Judiciary Committee to turn I
over to your committee immediately all investigative reports!
dealing with above-mentioned subject matter."
McCarran concluded by requesting that King keep him,
"advised of progress respecting these matters as 1 muit report I
fully to Senate Judlclarv Committee when Congress reconvenes."!
King may easily have read a hidden warning between the|
lines, however, that his 8an Francisco probe had better not|
embarrass McCarran.
- For reports quickly filtered back to King that McOarran'sl
man was snooping around Long Beach, and McCarran must,
have known these reports would get back to King fro mhls own I
congressional district.
Furthermore, it was unprecedented for McCarran to tele-l
graph Congressman King, Instead of Senator Williams of Dels-1
ware. a
Williams hai also been Investigating the San Francisco
scandals for the Senate Finance Committee, but ha has
sent an on-the-spot investigator to San Francisco, as did Co
gressman King. '
Also, under Senate rules, a Senate committee Is not likely I
to embarrass a fellow senator. McCarran, however, couldn't bel
so sure about a Home committee.
Finally, It Is interesting that of all the tax scandals In thai
nation, the only scandals McCarran chose to double check were I
those on his own doorstep.
McCarran did got send his Investigators to St. Louis. New I
York City or BostoWonly to San Franciscoand, ai a sld|
orobe. to Los Angeles.
It's beginning to' look as If someone should now start
vestlgatlng the investigators. ,, v,
(Copyright. 1901, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)


I^1
MONDAY. DECEMBER 3. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FAOF
T-T-v
Defense Production Czar Says
Civilian Goods Not Interfering
Prudential Insurance Agents Call
US's Biggest White Collar Strike
KEY WEST, Fla>, Dec. 3.(UP)Defense
Mobilteer Charles E. Wilson said here yesterday as
he returned to Washington that civilian production
had not interfered with military production, which
he statedwas climbing at the rate of $1,000,000,000
a month.
Wilson talked with reporters after completing
two days of conferences with President Truman at
the winter White House.
Mindful of charges against the! ously use for military produc-
eontkict of the defense produc- tlon."
tlon program bv the Senate Pre- He said military production
paredness Subcommittee, Wilson would show a new burst of speed
said no appreciable quantity of when the designing and tooling
tools or material that could have is out of the way.
been used for military produc- "You don't get an appropria-
tion had been allotted to civilian! tlon in March and production in
production this -ear. the same year." he said "It used
"We've been in the design and| to take five years to get an air-:
tooling stage, and such civilian: plane from the blackboard to
production as there has been did' flying away.
StiEM? J?Hh nUUtary pro"1 " *ot mu<* ,ess now be"
aiiction ne sam. th planes are much more
LlXr?*th#hSd5t nlnch intricate, but we are cutting
Vrrlviannrod^uctiSn snce the, time. Appropriations we got last
t art^the^Ko^an Var would year win be turned into airplanes
come next year.
"We will not let civilian pro-
ne tion interfere with military
(production," he said after be-
rag questioned about a sub-
committee report which said
guns had no working priority
over batter and that military
production was lagging "dan-
gerously."
that as far as his
in 1952.
He took airplanes as one ex-
ample of how real production
does not necessarily reflect it-
self for months.
He said figures on* production
of military aircraft last month
were 30 per cent below actual
output because planes not listed
actually were 90 per cent com-
pleted, but lacked some item.
Wilson said that as far as his Wilson said the principal ptir-
own schedules were concerned, pose of his visit here was to bring
military producUon was running i the President up to date on the.
on time. ("tempo" of the production pro-
But he added, "Of course, we gram,
are not up to Defense Depart-
ment schedules. They weren t "Generally speaking, we think
schedules. They were Just things we are on the right track. In the
put down against the time when' dual job of getting current pro-
they hoped they could be done.'duction while substantially wid-
They were Just hopea." ,enlng the base for future mill -
Wilson would not discuss the tary production to be ready, in
Senate subcommittee report as case of emergency, if we have to
i
NEW YORK, Dec. 3 (UP).
The first nationwide strike by
insurance agents began Satur-
day when 15,000 of when walk-
ed out at Prudential Insurance
Co. offices In 35 states and the
District of Columbia.
The effeeU. will not be felt
until today. Prudential offices
are closed Saturdays.
Picket lines were to be for-
med today at the company's;
regional offices In all 35 states
and In Washington the union
said.
The Insurance men, mem-
bers of the Insurance Agents
International Union, are de-
manding higher wages and
other benefits.
They met throughout the na-
tion Friday to receive detailed
Instructions for the walkout and 1
picketing.
Oscar D'Adolf, head of the
union's Local 19 here. Said 2.000
Prudential agents in the New
York metroplitan area "would
hit the picket line" today.
The company claimed Its
agents'earn an average of $99
a week, including commissions,'
and receive fringe benefits,
equal to an additional $12!
weekly. \|
It also contended that 53 per,
cent Of its agents earn $5.000
a year or more. The union de-:
nied both claims.
President Caroll M. Shanks
of Prudential said the strike1
any
the
was the. first by agents of
major insurance firm in
nation.
He called the union demands
unreasonable and unjustified
and said the company had of-
fered higher commissions which
he estimated would mean an
average $3.45 a week increase
for agents.
The strike was the largest
involving white collar workers
Agents' Union, said the work
stoppage war called wnen con-
tract talks became deadlocked.
A contract between the union
and company expired Friday.
"We have been attempting
since Oct. 1 to negotiate a real-
istic contract embodying a sub-
In the history of the labor un- stantlal and long-needed wage
ion movement. Increase, but the company has
In Washington, George L. refused to negotiate in good
Russ, president of the Insurance! faith." Russ said.
MOTTA'S

brings
you
Qifts
Panam
from FRANCE
French Perfumes
Beautiful Beaded Evening Bags
"Lallque" Crystal. Vases. Ashtrays, etc.
"Baccarat" Crystal (Table Ware)
"Havllland" China, Limoges" lovely Individual
service plates.
Coln
"ATOMIC" FIRST-AID KITvery family should have a flrtt-
id kit for use In emergencies or atomic disasters, according to the
Cleveland Academy of Medicine's relief and disaster committee. Dr.
Roscoe D. Lea*, head of the committee, recommends that such a kit
be made up of the items shown aboveitems usually found in the
home__and stored in the place that would be the family'! air raid
shelter. Don't forget the Plrst Aid book, and you may want to
include a flashlight, scissors and paper drinking cups in the kit.
go all-out," he said.
Newsmen tried to pin him
down on his reaction to the
Johnson subcommittee report,
but he said he had not read it.
Asked whether the "organiza-
tional changes" which he and
the President would come along
in the next three or four months,
he said, "Quicker than that."
such.
The Senate group, headed by
Sen. Lyndon R. Johnson (D.,
Tex.) has made several attacks
en the current condition of the
production program, and re-
cently accused the Defense De-
partment of keeping "a double
set of books" en arms ship-
ments to Europe.
Wilson, who gave the President
a highly secret report on the
overall production program, for
November, was generally optlmls-. ,.., y
tic, saying that production had t KailJAa | 101110
increased more than 300 per cent WWIWVB I I Vlliy
""We^still have $3,000.000 em-' Members or Mrs. Pat Morgan's
nloyes we axe cutting up more Flower Arrangement Class will
mlSerial than ever, cutting civil-,open a colorful flower show to*
hard good by 50 per cent at.night at'the Balboa YMCA.
least and It q\o*sn't take a magi-,1 This will be the eighth Flower
illi-
Flower Show Opens
cian to iiM*eout ,Uttt the mi!
tary pipeline is getting very, very
big." said Wilson. .-
"Military production Is
creasing, I would guess, at
in-
the
Show promoted by the Balboa
YMCA under the direction of
Mrs. Morgan assisted by Mrs.
Louise Morris. Through the me-
dium of this and previous class-
JACOIY ON 1RID41
^~ ^-^ssssaaassusasi>*
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
r
rate of $1,000.000,000 a month, > es_ geveral hundred women have
but often final production does-, iearne n't show up for three or four ^^^ f0r the unusual nowers,
plants and shrubs that Panama
has to offer. \
The work of the class members
general
months."
Wilson and the President had
a long session alone Saturday af-
ternoon, conferring at the winter
White House for more than ... -...,
"i,n5*5 mSnina- havlna 2and vegetables, dried and exotic.
f?nal ta^shWy before fhele- Each graduate is responsible for
Reporters asked Wilson about -horticultural (potted plants),
a .suggestion by the Johnson sub- The show will be held In the
committee that a production czar gymnasium and the classes are
was heeded to bring new speed. requested to enter their arrange-
and better coordination to the ments between 2 and 5:30 p.m.
military production program. 'judging will begin at 8 p.m.
Wilson said he had discussed' it will be open to the public
some "overall organizational from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Prlxes will
ch-nge" with the Chief Execu-be awardde by Mrs. Morgan at
live. I 8:30. Refreshments will be serv-
We still haven't decided Justed. The Special planning Com-
-hat we are going to do about 'mittee includes: Co-Chalrmen,
It," he said. "As production ma- Mrs. peggy Mitten, and Mrs.
c'nlnery. gets geared up, we 11 Margaret Dunsmor assisted by
have to make organizational Mrs jyy clcer0i seorita Sonla
changes. We'll make them at the. Mlro Mrs Ptul Friedman and
right time. 'seorita Rosa Raquel Glttens.
"We always need somebody to,
break the bottlenecks, even when
{ai^JrnaffiiSuf^Sreffl5
copper needed In military items, !gy Smith. Phyllis Zlpperer Mar-
Wilson said: ,garet Swan. Delia Akin, Casey,
"We have W this year alio- 'Nellie Alezle, Sheila Fogarty.
catad any appreciable auantt- Britt Marie Janson, Esperanza de
NORTH
4 None
VK8S42
? 741
AKS74
It
WIST
? AKQJ6I
fl
? 10851
4Q10
W
Seala,
1
1N.T.
>?
8
Pass
AfT
41998
WQ108
? J9S
4J9S1
SOUTH (D)
,4194*
VAJ97
? AKQ
489
Both sides vui.
Wart NortJ. East
14 14 Pa
Pan 14 Pan
Pan 4 W Pats
Pass W Pass
Pass
Opening laad-4 K
Were you ever too lucky for
your own good?' Tnat was the
sad fate oi bouth In the hand
shown today.
West opened the king of
spades against the very neatly
bid slam contract. Dummy rui-
led, and Soutn made a correct
plan tor the play. He would
draw exactly two rounds of
trumps ano then be would go
alter me clubs.
At the second trick, there-
fore, declarer laid down dum-
my's king of trumps. At the
third trick he led a low trump
irom dummy, whereupon East
fumbled and pulled out the
wrong card. East meant to play
the ten of hearts, but he ac-
cidentally played the queen.
This was a Dlt ot unexpected'
iuck lor South. He had intended
clubs and ruffs a club. He ruffs
a spade in dummy and ruffs an-
other club. Now dummy still has
a trump, so South ruffs a third
spade and leads the last club
from dummy. East can make
his good trump but nothing
else:
SHEAFFER3
mi
get the production Job In beUig ^^Moore0 and* Mrsl^Mable to play the ace of trumps, which
.shape. When the time comes, Si'ByM SmmlttaS members: orainarlly would leave East witn
ties of material or tools ta civ-
ilian production that we need-
ed or would hare advantage-
Reyes, Trinidad Faarugla, Hilda
Oderay DeLeon and Esperanza
de Roy ce.
f
i
JL (Perfect
Qtft for
(Her
"Lotos"
* NYLON
L A STOCKINGS
O v (15 Dernier)
^;,.: sus
MADURITO'S
I. L. MADURO JR.
1*9 Central Avenue
the good queen oi trumps. East's
fumle made it unnecessary for
declarer to lose a trump trick.
So South took the ace of
trumps and drew the last trump
with his Jack, chuckling over his
good Iuck and East's clumsiness.
i here's notnlng like a good
laugh, is there?
H was then time to go after
the dos, so South led to dum-
my's top clubs and ruffed a
club. Unfortunately the suit
didn't break, and dummy had
only one trump left. The clubs
could not be brought In, and
South wound up with two los-
ing spades In his hand. His good
luck had cost him a vulnerable
slam.
Bouth made a very serious er-
ror, of course, when he drew a
third round oi trumps. He would
have made his contract It he
had Ignored East's third trump
and had stuck to his original
plan. The curious feature of the
hand was that South would
have been forced to play the
hand correctly if East had made
the normal trump play at the
third trick.
The normal play Is for East
to play the ten of hearts arid
lor South to win with the ace.
Now declarer takes dummy's top
ALIBI NO GOOD
|
SPOKANE. Wash. (U.P.)
Justice Charles T. Goodsell didn't
believe Darrel A. Straughen of
Opportunity, Wash., when he
said he was Just holding a fish-
ing pole for his wife. Straughen
was fined $10 for fishing with-
out a license.
'





fUMa-sTX* "'
in Mexkon Onyx, '
. --<'*'.
Many Mi nan* plant to* M
On Sew:
PANAMA
Cm* XW. Jefarla Pan
UtoarU Pr*cta* 9kMe*MSJ MirrlM
Lt Oficina Mt4mu Mxhw y Hrrrr
hmmLna
Cm. rartHca
COLON
Jaha Sarany
CIA. ATLAS, I.
Baar ** tlv
acvatic
dusl-and waterproof
non-magnetic
unbreakable crystal
M0VAD0 Watches are sold and serviced l>y leading jewelers qll over the world
3n Hew ]Jor its cfiffany's and in [Panama its Casa cJasl/ick
TO
ECUADOR
12 '-flmhfs
M. v/ a.
a week,
afe,

via
PAN AAUeiCAH-OeACi
tee your Travel Asjant er Ponagro' efficesi Pamema Agencies Ca.

*


'
rr?r rom
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.rtONDAT,
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
TERRY
THE REALIST
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Junior .................................Dec. 11
S.S. Fiador Knol ..............................Dec. 15
S.S. Chiriqui ................................Dec. 16
'Hanrilinit Kr(rirrird Chilled and Gtnrra, 'arto
Arrives
New York Service____________ Cristbal
S.S. Heredia ...............................Dec. 4
S.S. Sixaola ................................Dec. 8
.S. 'ape Avtnof ..............................Dec. 9
S.S. Limn .................................Dec. 11
S.S. Cape Cod ................................Dec. 16
KRIQIIM SAILINGS KROM CRISTOBAL TO VEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA.
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Cristobal
Sails from
S.S. Chiriqui (Passenger Service Only).....Dec. 4
S.S. Chiriqui ................... Dec. 18
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2894 COLON 20
Deposit Of Rare Earths
Found In California Desert
WASHINGTON. D. C. Nov. terbium, erbium, terbium and
A desert bonanza In California yttrium.
has made the United States sud- Holmlum takes the Latin name i
denly rich in the acaree Indus-for Stockholm: thulium for
trial minerals called the "rare jThule; the ancient "Northland"
earths." the National Geographic as hard to get to as the rare
Society reports. earths themselves.
In a dusty mountain pass near
the Nevada border, mining en-
gineers are ready to dig open
what is described as the world's
largest deposit of rare earth ores.
The pocket was discovered two
years ago, an even century after
I he '49ers crossed the desert for,
sold: appropriately, the first j
vein was found on the so-called
Birthday claims.
Metals priced at more than:
1,000 times their weight in gold.
ACOBYon
CANASTA
FRECKLE8 AND HIS FRIENDS
Up With the Sleeves
BY MERRIII. BLOSSm
jHE-ffOYS AMTAfm OUT-
sux capital o my OrY*
MHS.CUHBK-
BY OSWALD JACOB*
Written tor NEA Servle,
rASI tm.lliHI .M.KVII I MKTWKEN
I ROPE AND NORTH AND SOUTH PACiriC COASTS
(A Limited Number of Pawnser Berth"
ro niROPK:
SS. ArsenUn................................... Dmb*r 5
MS Winnip*s..................................... December 7
S.S Trun ............................................ December IS
T COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. fERl A CHILE:
SS. Cherbourg...................................... December 3
SS.Rouen.........................................December 13
TO CENTRAL AMERICA A WEST COAST U S.A.
MS. Wyomlns..................................- December SS
r"ROM NEW TORK TO PLYMOUTH A LE HAVRE
ne Or France .................................... December
Litrrte........................................... December 17
(MM:
r.O Bo 6tla rel -147 ISU
DURO S A Bow IM
V1SM S-IM1

Try the small but mighty want
ad
it's the wonder selling aid
jets results so fast, so cheaply
'\hen you want to sell or trade!
You'll agree PA. Classifieds are
SUPER, too, for buying, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is!
"Since the new mies cante
up to $50.000 an ounce, are mem- out," write a lan, I've run in-
bers of the rare earth family. To- l0 quite a li.tie controversy on
gether they comprise one-sixth uoucning the aiock pile or tne
[Of all known chemical elements, jdweara pile.
i Yet few people know their names. ' s my understanding that a
toucnec cara Is a played caro,.
Cerium, lanthanum, praseo- yet one ol tne primeo rules
iivmiiim. neodymium and yt- says' that you may examine tne'
irium are the most common a- aisiard pile before you inaKe
monr 17 elements usually in- your lira. play. Does this mean
eluded in thegroup. 'mat you can actually loot; at
.in- carda In the discard pile
Until the California strike and during tne Drat round ot play
other recent finds in the Bear after the deal? I can't see that:
[Lodge Mountains of northeastern there would be any great ad-j
I Wyoming, the major source of | vantage In that since there
rare earths was the yellow-brown couldn t be more than three or
imonazlte sands mined In Brazil iour cards in tne pile,
and India for thorium. I "Also, what about the stock
Small amounts have been pile? If you are holding back
found in the Carolinas, Florida, a gooa many cards Instead of
Colorado. Idaho. Norway. Nigeria, 'meidlng them. It Is quite neces-:
southeast Asia and Australia.But sary to know when tne stock!
since the end of the gas light pie Is getting low. But here a-
icra when both thorium and cer-'gain, it you touch the stock pile,
llum were used for incandescent oon't you have to draw a card:
mantles, many early workings irom It?"
have been abandoned. In general, a touched card is.
Bare earth elements have a played card, but there are|
'shown up in the "ashes" of ato-exceptions to this rule. K your
mic furnaces, in studying their intention is clearly sometnlng;
poisoning" effect on these nu- other than a play, the rule does,
clear-energy piles, scientists of 'not apply. For example, you may,
the Atomic Energy Commission merely wish to tralghten out I
found anew way to nurlfy the the stock pile or the discard
rare earths in amounts which pO, The situation usually
once would have taken years m^ff^jf^gg^
^^^^W^"^^^ -t the,
in defense Wdumw. **" book t0 legalize what most
' forms they an Udin metalur e dd anyway. At the be.
'J5JSh and mudew- Boning of a hand, somebody Is
rSSSSXirs In Milihlng """y shuffling, sombedoy else I
proofing fabrics in P?'1* may be wrltlng down a gcore.
compounds andUtoSggHH.sjj so on. The others can go
attainment of temperatures ap
proacMng absolute zero lwhUe you do your chores, pro-
In their most sommon use. rare ^ can cgtcn on
^^^h^T^SSoVirSr^ happened by examining
ae llf itawr. FoTlhto ur- * cards in tn cHscar<1 pUe-
cigarette lighters For this pur allowed to do
pose they do not hawto bimp th t would.insist that ev-'
iarated. but are refWed Into an erybody md ui, the new nand
alloy called misch metal ^^ nad flnUhed ^^
The pyrophoric UK-Huc- down the score of 8hufiunf
lng) quality of much metal gives,the or whateyer, Ttat
the rare earths the distinction of ouW g % nuiBance ^ everjp.
being the onXc ^.^trh 'body else, of course.
man has to strike a flame with-1 N()W ior tfae ftocfc pe Y out the aid of phosphorus. ^ have a right w count the Itock
pile whenever it Is your turn
to play or whenever your part-1
ner asks for permission to meld
out. You don't bother to count
the stock pile If It obviously
contains a goodly number of
cards. But it i often very sen-
sible to do so when the pile
dwindles down to a small num-
ber of cards. For example, you
may want to make sure that
you'll get another chance to
play; or you may wonder how
many more discards you will be
MAY MS YOU'LL LKARM IMfJ 0AN6EK
OF NOT MEPIN> UP "HDB. CAR If ,
you have t> iakn this mSfl
3HeN you W1L VKKK POR ME UNTIL
THE BJU-.KXR.THe DAMA6E fe MV CAR
t is fully B3p5
ALLEY OOP


It's a Crisis
BT ? T. HAML'fr
BOOTS AND HRlt BUDDICS
Our Boy
BT KDGAR MARTIN
L VVVtt
GOVOVOOWTH
HpXWER&OMI
Rare earths burn with a bril-
liance that also gives them
widespread use ki the carbon-arc
1 electrodes of motion picture pro-
jectors, searchlights, and flood-
lights: in heat lamps, tracer bul-
lets, and flash powder.
Unseen Elements
Chemistry and geography meet
in the names of many of these
scarce elements. Lutecium takes
its name from Lutecia, as an-
cient Paris was known. From a
'town named Ytterby, in Sweden,
four rare earth's were named: yt- called upon to make.
CHl'-S vvm.kkn. Flaneteer
A Rich Discovery
AW.75AIP WE SHOULDN'T
WEAK THE EL/MET*,
yE-S.-.IFA^ETEOIt
PIERCED THE HULL.,
WE'D HAVE TIME TO
PUT THEW ON
BEFORE WE
ALL OF OCR MK!
BX RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
fT*& THE M09T PRECIOUS Of
AAETAL* WHERE HE COME"*
FROM! VOU'LL HAVE A
FORTUNE IN YOUK BOOT*'.


with ... MAJOR QOFLE OUT
fTHATSA fiftWr Br/ *
BeNPVOLEMT CHAJITV ALL^
*HT.'--0 NOWrfcXI AMD
LfSe leRTILLOM CrW**ACTHR6
CArl TOAST "lOOR FALLCM
AUCH66 AU.y*MTeR/-*"
6Mf AM yOO TILL A
LCHAMrrOrJ AT
^THTr ICQ
YARD
nJASM
t
OUR WAT
WHYDONT
yxiBuysoMt.
.HCUSEHOLD
' STUFF OF VCOR
OWWT EVERY
TIME lOU CALL
AAOAUP. I
GOTTA BRIMG
SLf^P'N.'
CAN'T U*JPERf3fANC?
WHY YOU CO PLAVIM'
BODIAN CLUB VvTTH
TH'THINC>--THE
VMAY YOU HAtn? j
TO CRAWIC IT
WITH ANYTHIrJO
IK1 IT/ I'LL
. BCT WE FX?
PART& ACROSS
TH' STREET.'
By J R. WILLIAMS
m
%



M day. nr tfWS r s. iWT'
-H.
TUR fAlfIHfX ~*WBRIl)XTf AN WbefmijeiT BtfT yErfSrAPUfl
rage ITI
i
' i
ocie tu
8o, 17, &tU D &&. 3521
MINUTER AND WIFE
(WAIM AT COCKTAIL JP4RTY
h* Mlniiter of Italy M>: Panama and the Baroness Res-
eat Oetanare entertained last evening at the Legation with
a cotktatl party for a group of their friends.
Entertain meat for Baroness
| Before Departure
Tht peroneas Franca Rosset
Desaidre, wife of the Minister
I of italv to Panama was honored
I at a tea given Thursday after-
Inon bf Mrs. Charles Akin at her
I home, iefore her departure for
I Meilc on a vacation trip.
Also honoring the Baroness was
IMrs. Minuel caldern who en-
tertains! a group of friends at a
tea anil lard party Friday after-
noon after residence.
Arrive from
embers of the Inter-'
elgn Committee of
States House of Re-
arrived here yes-
erday fro Quito, Ecuador, en
lute to Vixico. During their,
Vv on thelsthmus they will be whose marriage to
' ists at the Hotel El Panama.
ierabeflsof the committee in
ttraup e the Honorable Ro-
^rF Crosse-, Honorable Oren
is, Hondable Charles Wol-
n, Honorable Llndiey Beck-
h, Hononble Dwlght Rogers,
lorable Artiur Klein, Honora-
(JrVilllam Cranahan. Honora-
John McQjlre. Honorable F.
rtel Carlyle, Honorable Carl
I rhaahkaw, Homrable Joseph O'-
|Hal%, Honorata Robert Hale,
I Honorable Jams Dolllver, Hon-
orable John Heielton. Honorable
I Richard Hoffman. Honorable J.
lE.Chenoweth aid Honorable J.
V. Beamey"
RUTH MILLETT Says ...
m
Delegates Arrive
for Foreign Trade Parley
Mr. CD. Blyth. Director. In-
ternational Trade Division. Do-
minion Bureau of Statistics, in
Canada, arrived .on the Isthmus
yesterday and i a gueat at the
Hotel El Panama. He Is the Can-
adian delegate to the Conference
on External Trade and Balance
of Payments Statistics to be held
in Panama from the third to the
fifteenth of December,.
Miss M. Maton, also arrived
Ssterday. is the Assistant Secre-
ry in Charge of Trade Statis-
tics, Board of Trade. London and
a United Kingdom Delegate to
the same conference.
Miss Lillian Jane Zupanelc
Honored Guest at Barbecue
and Shower
Miss Lillian Jane Zupanelc,
Dr. Myron
James Ssczukowskl will be sol-
emnized on Thursday. December
13 at the Sacred Heart Chapel in
Ancon, was the guest of honor
al a j Barbecue and Kitchen
Shower given by Mrs. wmiam
D. Reed, at her home in Diablo,
on Friday evening at six o'clock.
Those honoring Miss Zupanelc
were Miss Mary E. Boylngton,
Miss Anne Coagrove, Miss Ger-
aldlne Mellon, Miss Mary Garrn,
Miss Bea Walker, Mrs. I. Thomp-
son, Mrs. Robert J. CoVineely,
Miss Mary Sullivan and Miss
Cordelia Ditto.
Sue was repeatitg to Mary a
I highly complimen.ary remark
that Mary's husbaid had made
I about her ability a: a manager
land shrewd Judge of human na-
Iture.
Mary wasn't too surprised.
lWith a little giggle she said:
"Well. I guess whatJ've been
I telling George for years about
Ihow remarkable I am has finally
I taken root, "you knov.. If you tell
la man anything often enough
land long enough,he not only be-
I lleves ithe thlnki he thought
|it up."
Truer words we* never spok-
len. So don't evff aell yourself
[short to the mai you want to
[admire you.
Don't say "I dtl the most stu-
[pid thing today!' Keep.quiet a-
Ibout that. You must have done
something antt.tf% 1
laboit that
Don't keep tslklnr
f" ray hairs of. yours
hen. hate tbem pr
I up your asseiiknd don't call your
hustomd* attention to your lia-
bilities.
Dos't keep saying what a poor
housekeeper you are if you have
other qualities that make your
house a real, home. Instead of
wlsalrg out loud that your house
ajwiyi looked as perfect as Mrs.
Jones'does, remind your hus-
band bow lucky he Is that he
gets to put his feet on the da-
venptr and that his worn but
comfor able favorite chair has a
place o" honor in the living
room. .
Don;tfsk him if he loves you
as much as he used toand so
put Ideal in his head. When he
does something especially
thought aay with beaming
pride: 'Tou. must love me an
awful lot 1 have gone to so. much
trouble." V
Don't en-y what other women
have. Takepleasure in what you
haveunle you want to seem to
be a fallur. hi your husband's
eyes.
Sure, you \an sell a man any
idea you waft to. That's why it
is so, important to sell him the
right idea.
green net cap. She carried a
bouquet of daisies.
The flower girl was Joan Ann
who was dressed in white organ-
dy over yellow taffeta with a bow
of matching ribbon in her hair.
The best man was Mr. Wilson
C. Purvis and the ushers were
Corporal Lee Ad kins, and Ser-
geant Paul Stafford.
A reception was held In the
church parlors following the cer-
emony. Those In the receiving
line were the bride and groom,
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Klotz, Mrs.
William Pullen and Mrs. Andrew
J. Matthews, an aune of the
bridegroom.
Mrs. W. C. Purvis was in
charge of the bride's book, Mrs.
Oliver served the wedding cake
and those assisting were Mrs.
Robert Hall, Miss Ruth Ann Che-
valier, Miss WUma Hidalgo and
Miss Helda Hlrsh.
On their return from a wed-
ding trip to Costa Rica the young
couple will be at home to their
friends In Curundu.
Tea Wednesday at Bella Vista
Children's Home
Miss Claire Ogden, Housemo-
ther of the Bella Vista children's
Home, cordially Invites all
friends of the children to attend
an "Open House" on Wednesday
afternoon from two until six o'-
clock at the home, No. 11, 46th
Street, Bella Vista.
Members of the Executive
Board, with Mrs. Francis K.
Newcomer, the wife of the Gov-
ernor of the Panama Canal, as
chairman, will be hostesses dur-
ing the tea hours.
Flower Arrangement Class at the
Balboa Y.M.C. A.
Bridge Tournament
to be Played This Evening
The weekly duplicate bridge
tournament will be played this
evening In the Card Room of the
Hotel Tivoll at seven o'clock. New
members and visitors are wel-
come. ,
Balboa Woman's Club Sponsors
Sale of Christmas Seals
The Balboa Woman's Club is
sponsoring the sale of Christmas
seals at the Balboa and Curundu
Commissaries, under the chair-
manship of Mrs. L. D. Boney, to
raise funds to fight tuberculosis.
Pen Women to Hold
Business Meeting
The December business meet-
ing of the Canal Zone Branch of
the National League of American
Pen Women will take place at
7:30 p.m. on Tuesday in the Lit-
tle Gallery of the Hotel Tivoll.
All members are asked to at-
tend to help make last minute
plans for the Christmas Bazaar
and to vote on the recipient of
the Achievement Cup.
Miss Capwrll Has Completed
Wedding Plans
Invitations have been Issued
for the marriage of Miss Kath-
leen Mary Capwell, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis Cap-
well, to James Matthew McGuln-
ess, Jr., to be solemnized Satur-
day. December 15 at seven thirty
O'clock at the Cristo Rey Church.
A reception will be given by
Mr, and Mrs. Capwell at their
residence In Bella Vista Immedi-
ately following the ceremony.
Tea and Crystal Shower
Honored Bride-Elect
Miss Kathleen Capwell. whose
marriage to James M. McGuin-
ess, Jr., will be solemnized on
December 15. was complimented
Saturday afternoon with a tea
and crystal shower given by Miss
Nine Norman at the Bella Vista
home of her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mul-
ler. Thirty Jive guests were pre-
sent at the affair.
Presiding at the tea table were
c.n1,,,o1^n^r,
RodcqrWatthews
Marriage Solemnized
The marriage Of Miss Dorothy
White Roden. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Roden of
Scottsboro, Alabama, was solemn-
ized at a candlelight ceremony
Saturday evening at seven o'-
clock at the Balboa Union
Church.
The Rev. Alexander H. Shaw
officiated at the ceremony.
Appropriate nuptial music s
provided by the Rey. Raymond
Gray who sane. "I Love You .Tru-
ly" and by Mrs. Maxwell Smith,
who sang. "Because." Both were
accompanied by Mrs. M. A.
Stutzman.
Given in marriage by Mr.
William Pullen, the brlie wore
a gown of white satin and lace.
made with a fitted lace bodice
and full skirt which extended in-
to a train and fitted sleeves
which came to points over" he
hands. Her finger tip length vet
of Illusion was held in place witl
a tiara of lace and Hues of the
valley. She carried a bouquet f
gardenias.
The sister of the bridegroom.
Miss Hazel Matthews, was me.
maid of honor and was gowied
in green crepe w$4i a matcHng
Christmas Baaaar
at Hotel Tivoll December <
The Christmas Bazaar to be
held* by the Canal Zone Branch
of the National League of Ame-
rican Pen Women, in the Little
Gallery of the Hotel Tivoll on
December 6 will Include a display
of the handicraft of the promin-
ent Panamanian artist and Pen
Woman, Diana Chlart Gruber.
The display will include exam-
ples of pottery, hand made tex-
tiles and her famous batea trays.
All Items to be displayed are
appropriate for gift giving and
are the work of local Pen Wom-
en. No Item will be priced at
more than $25. The public Is cor-
dially Invited to attend.
Bingo and Game Party
Sponsored by Clayton NCO
Women
The Fort Clayton NCO women
re spon ->ring a bingo and game
arty to increase the Christmas
Party Fund, o take place In the
Nurscrv School Building, third
floor, on WeRnsday at 1:30 p.m.
Merchants of Panama City who
are ,donating prizes for this af-
fair Include Casa Sport. La Rei-
na. Casa Admirable, the Tahiti
Jewelry Store, Nueva India. Bast-
Datly Reading | _J
THE WAY OUT Or THE DARK
Matthew 24
This great chapter leads us
to Judge ourselves. There is no
good in becoming morbid. But
real good will come if one looks
at himself objectively and crit-
icizes constructively. As vou read
the chapter of today, pick out
the "good" people In it. Note
the man that hid his talent in
the earth. He waa as conser-
vative as they make them. Not
a radical streak in him. It never
entered his mind to betray a
sacred trust. He deposited what
was given him in the safest
place he knew of. Note also
those on the left-hand In the
Judgment scene. Their mouths
were full of pious formulas.
Read this chapter. It may lead
you to a more reckless, though
less circumscribed, Christian ex-
perience and life. Commit your-
self without reserve to that
great person. Jesus Christ. He
wants followers who will do
more than Just think well of
Him, and say good words about
Him.
vanuc
lit
^>oc

let.
. ff/rA. oLon foff
box 34, tjalun Jtltplioni Qalun 216
463
MI8S DOROTHY AMELIA CROCKER
WEDS CORPORAL BILL LEDFORD
In a double ring ceremony at the Fort Gulick Chapel,
Misa Dorothy Amelia Crocker, daughter of Sergeant and Mrs.
Edward A. Scherer, of Fort Gulick, plighted her troth to
Corporal Bill Franklin Ledford. of Fort Kobbe, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. F. Ledford of Copper Hill. Tenn.
The ceremony took place at five o'clock, Sunday, Decem-
ber > with Chaplain J. E. Hemann officiating.
Regal lilies and lighted tapers) Duplicate Games
were used to decorate the altar
of the chapel, and the chancel
rail was entwined with star Jas-
mine. A prelude of appropriate
; Miss Dorothy Amelia Crocker to
Corporal BUI Franklin Ledford.
. of Fort Kobbe.
The members of the wedding
party and other close friends at-
tended the party.
Cristobal Woman's Club
Notices
The Board of the Cristobal
Woman's Club will meet Tuesday
at 9:00 a.m. at the Red Cross
The weekly duplicate bridge && Vm,hVir .m ?
games will be played this eve- ?.u,Idta* for tnelr onthly meet
nlng at the Margarita Clubhouse.
Any Interested residents of the
organ music was played before! Atlantic side are cordially invlt-
the ceremony and the tradition- ed to Join the group,
al wedding marches were used Last week's winners were:
for the processional and reces- North and SouthMr. Julius
sional. Loeb and Mr. L. E. Cottrell; 2nd
__ ..;... .. ... Captain John Fahnestock and
The diminutive bride entered|Mrs. Garland Orr: 3rd-Mlss
tag.
Jeanne Doble and Mrs. L. E. Cot-!
trell.
upon the arm of her father, by
whom she was given In marri-
age. She was lovely in her wed-
ding down of Imported, white!. East and WestMrs. Sam Row
Swiss embroidered organdy over lev and Mrs. Porter McHan; 2nd
nylon
The monthly meeting of the
Club will be held Wednesday at
2:00 p.m. at the Red Cross Build-
ing.
An Interesting Christmas pro-
gram has been planned. Rever-
end M. J. Peterson will stag th*>
(Continued on Page SIX)
Mrs. Leon Egoff
em Bazaar. Sol de la India, Ba-
zaar Pakistan, Casa Salomon, No-
veddes California. Casa Fnix,
Casa Gill, Canal Zone Pharma-
cy. Morrison's. Panamuslca and
others.
All NCO wives, regardless of
Post, are cordially invited to at-
tend Refreshments will be serv-
ed during the intermission.
(Continued on Page SIX)
Balboa Woman's Club
to Hear Christmas Music
The Balboa Woman's Club will
meet on December 12 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Jewish Welfare Board
Center to hear a program of
Christmas music given by the La
Boca Csolr. It is requested that
each Attending member will
bring /Joy to be given to an or-
phanMm Panama.
Flower Arrangcnnt Class
10 Exhibit Work
fcosdlal Invitation Is extend-
ed; to the public to visit the Flow-
er Show to be exhibited this
erenlhg at 7:30 o'clock, by the
members of Mrs. Pat Morgan's1
NOW YOU
CAN GET IT
at
MORRISON'S
too
The Complet Variety of Merchandise
for which LEWIS SERVICE is known for
more than 27 years is now available at
MORRISON'S
.1 Fourth of July Ave. Opposite the Ancon P.O.
McCALL'S Patterns
Magazines
A*
Toy
SHEAFFER Pen*
EATpHtfttfionary
BUXTON Billfolds
CORO Jewelry
WE MAKE FRAMES TOO
Paints
Albums
Pipes
net and bridal satin. The
nylon bodice was made with a
rounded neckline and had long, tfafb,or.ou*nT and
fitted pointed sleeves. The very | skeistaitls, Jr.
bouffant skirt was fashioned
with a full skirt of nylon net over
satin and an overskirt of em-
broidered organdy which was
graduated, from a short peplum
y auiu ran. ruiier racnun; na iii Mrs. Henry Hartwlg and Mrs Will Substitute
G.J. Kamptner; 3rdMrs. James! _
Mrs Walter For MfS. Nash
Rehearsal Party During the next few weeks. Mrs.
Sergeant and Mrs. Edward A. Len Egoff will take over the At-
Scherer entertained with a party 'lantic Side Society column, while
at their Fort Gulick residence ,Mr* Milton Lee Nash Is on leave.
lt"the"frontof"t'he dress" form Friday evening, following the re- Mrs. Egoff's telephone is Ga-
a trata Tht veifwas sent by Mr? .hears.1 at the Post Chapel for tun 218. or 463. her Post Office
Benjamin Robinson, of Switzer-.the wedding of their daughter, Box No. 34, Gatun.
land. It had a floor-length blush I ........
veil over the face, and the back, yac**acc3e*rayeac*c*^
section reached to the end of the |
train. It was held In place by a
tiara of orange blossoms. She
wore a strand of pearls and car-
ried a white prayer book topped
with white roses and a ribbon
shower.
Miss Helen Hayden was the
maid of honor. She wore a dress .
o fplnk nylon over matching taf- .,
feta. The fitted bodice had an, i
off-the-shoulder neckline which
was finished with a taffeta ber-
tha. The full nylon skirt was bal- j
u.ino lanarrh Rh rnrrieri abOU-i
ffeg^JfeiPfejftfc**feJp%*ft ifoNkF+0*fo1tofoNk0mi
"Jal
1
*
THE
THE BEST IS WELL
WORTH WAITING FOR!
*oa Hfc*
JUST what SHE NEEDS...
EASY WASHERS
ASTRAL REFRIGERATORS
PWVIPES AP0UT % TD V THf AVCKA6C WILY FOOP
Doliciovt Gr*s*-Nuti la only
on* of th 7 differs! variotiaa
of Bouriabing cmala in POSt-
7 varlatioi-
10 Ml
TENS! 10 ing'earving pack-
age givt too <* family Hm
favorite

The modern way to do
the laundry!
CASH i
25 and 60 cycles,'
AC & DC
CREDIT
CLUB
Turn
:.at 21 TE .ST. PhON ES 2-11830
lerlna length. She carried a bou-
Siet of blue hydrangeas tied with i
bbons to match her gown and
wow matching flowers in her"
hair.
Terry Lee Strube was the flow-
er girl. She wore a short dress of
blue nylon net over matching
taffeta, trimmed with pink bows.
Pink flowers were used in her
hair and she carried a silver bas-
ket of rose petals.
The ring bearer was Frederick
Van Taylor, who was attired In
a full army uniform to match
the grommsmen.
Sergeant Lawrence Bellana was
best man for the groom, and the
groomsmen were: Sergeant Nor-
man Holloway and Sergeant
Donald Bundrock.
A reception was held at the
NCO. Officers Club following
trie ceremony. The parents of
the bride received with the mem-,
bers of the wedding party. I ,
, The bride's mother chose for
the occasion a gown of white
Swiss organdy embroidered in
red over white taffeta. With the
strapless bodice Mrs. Scherer
wore a stole. The very full over-
skirt was of embroidered organ-
dy and did not reach the bottom
of the skirt. The waistline was
finished with a wide taffeta sash.
Miss Mary Teresa King, of New
Orleans, aunt of the bride, was
present at the wedding and re-
ception. She arrived Thursday
evening by plane.
The bride's table was centered
with a four-tiered elaborately
decorated wedding cake, topped
with a miniature bride and groom
and encircled with white roses
and flanked by lighted tapers.
The cake was the gift of the
cooks in the groom's company at
Fort Kobbe.
Mrs. John Abston had charge
of the bride's book, Miss Catalina
Poljak served the cake and Mrs.
Evelyn Bellana, Mrs. Anna Vines
and Miss Rita Hepburn presided
at the punch bowl and assisted
with the serving.
Later in the evening the bride
and groom left for a week's hon-
eymoon at Santa Clara. Her go-
ing away costume was a white
sharkskin suit, with which she
wore matching accessories and a
corsage of roses.
Upon their return they will re-
side temporarily with the bride's.1
parents until quarters are avail-
Mrs Ledford Is a graduate of
Central High School In Phoenix
City, Alabama. She came to the
Isthmus In March of 1950 with
her parents.
Corporal Ledford completed
his education In his home town
and has been in the U. 8. Army
for the past three years, two of
which he has spent at Ft. Kobbe.
Buffet Supper Honors
Major and Mrs. McCarthy
Major and Mrs. Byron Klng;
entertained with a buffet supper
at their home at Fort Gulick,
Friday evening, to compliment;
Major and Mra. John P. McCar-
thy
Major and Mrs. McCarthy left
today for the States. He has com-
fleted two years of duty on the
sthmus and Is going to Wash-
ington. D.C.. ashla next assign-
ment. They will spend a vaca-
tion with relatives In Massachu-
setts. '
Mrs. Russell Returns
Per Visit ,
Mrs. Donald L. Russell, the for-
mer Miss Rose Margaret Stroop,
arrived by plane Thursday eve-
ning from ner home In Circle-,
ville, Ohio, for a holiday visit
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. E.
C. Stroop. She was accompanied
by her son. Donnle.
Mr. Russell will join his fami-
ly for two weeks at Christmas.
Mn. Sweeney To Be Honored
With Morning Coffee
Mrs. William Sweeney will be
the guest of honor at a morning
coffee to be given by Mrs. Ernest
Beck at her Fort Gulick residence
Tuesday at 9:30 a.m.
All friends of the honoree and
members of the Fort Gulick NCO
Wives Club are cordially invited
to tb party.
Shortly we will present
our new collection of
Quality CHRISTMAS
GIFTS!
Look for our
announcement
very toon
in this paper
t
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
"The Most TalUed-About Gift Store
on the Isthmus I"
r
Juan Palomeras
COLON
COLON
THE MIHAQE WATCH VALUE
Zul O6*5 m W$HB CflUi ^
TAHITI
137
I J f W E I R v STORE
< n i r I <-* v t. 13*
OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M. TILL XMAS


pp^^iiPPWippp^
eAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEFENMNT DAUT NEWSPAPER
40NDAT, Dl
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
jurns KKRVH
Ma. 4 TtraH Ave.
SIOSKO OK LESSEES
MORRISON'S
N*. Fear* ef Jab Are.
Fkeae t-SMl
BOTH A I ABI.TON
MM Mil' In.
Pfceae tSS-Calaai
SALON OE BELLEZA
Na. H Wt ink Street
AMERICANO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
*: ui "tr stria fun
N. 11.17 Central At.Cela
Woes Of Ousted Tax Fraud Pr<
Man Mount With Furt her Quizz
12 word*-
Minimum far
3c. each addiiioaal
ward.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SAL:Dining room tabla and
six choir, $25.00, mahogany lib-
rory abb $10.00, wotr pawar
portable., dish washer for o fa-
mily of, four. $25.00, girl's bike
24 Inch wheel $20.00, ona casuo
dress aa H, $7.00. Phona 2
2726.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
For tha buying oi ailing of your
automobil consult: Agencias Cos-
mos, S. A., Automobie Row No.
29. Telephona 2-4721, Ponomi
MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
Da raa ban a eriakmg
. ataklemr Pkilliat. Ocaonside cottage*. Sonta
Writ* AleabaBri mmgmm CUro. Sox 43S. Balboa. Phon*
x 20$ I Ami, C. Z. | Ponomo 3-1877, Cnstobol 8-1673
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
i=OR SALE:-Dixie" gas stovas ot
ridiculously raw price. Sa* them
at Hosmo S. A. No. 51 Via Es-
pao, Penme. Don't miss this op-
portunity.
eOR SALE:Electric Sewing Ma-
chin, cabinet model. 25-60 cycle
$85.00. Youth fed, $25.00. Phon
Balboa 1751.
=OR SALE:Sittingroom set, kather
upholstered, 2' sido tables, tec
tables, 2 silver candle sticks, fruit
dish. Linen table cloth. Juan 8
Sen treat Apt. 3, opposite
Roosevelt Hotel.
4
i
:
.
fcj
08. SALE:Children! tables and
chain, tuka-metel tram... Sturdy
and pmctkal. tetar tarbea tot
Xm.. Belivtry. Fhene 2-3708.
Haas MM, Amador
For Bolter
USED CAM
Smeat 6- Pared
Year SUICK
eV CHfVROLET Dealt
Panami.
FOR SALE 194E Hudson, Commo-
dor, 4-door scdon. radio, sot cov-
ers, excellent condition, price SI,-
dore 4-door sedon, radio, seat cov-
soon at house 179 Portobello St
New Cristobal, between hours of
5 to 7 p. m.
CHIVROLITS
BUtCKS
Oaiy o few left I
Saaaot *> Poroooa
Pan mi.
:OR SALE:Modern gas stov 4
burners. Underwood typewriter
Friden calculator, baby crib, strol-
ler, youth's bed. Phone 916, Co-
lon.
WANTED
MBOeUotRtMMIP
%"UI
It;
\
Fr latttr
US CARS
Smear e> Pateta*
BUICK CHBVKOLIT Dealt
Poaami.
WANTED: Clean ait rags.
Boat Panamo American.
Job

CHIVROLITS
POP. SALE: $1,800.00 letter of
credit on new OUsmobil. Will sa
critic* tor cosh or will accept
trod In on late model car. Con
contact at house 179, Portobellc
Street, Now Cristobal, between
hours of 5 to 7 p. m.
FOR SALE: 1936 Ford. 5753-J
Diablo Hots. Call on week days
offer 4:00 p. m.
FOR SALE:Morris Minor, 2 door
sedon, green. 3,000 miles, un-
dercoated, price $1,125.00. May
bo soon at house 1550 Apt. C
Gaviln Rd Balboa, after 6 p. m
nick Sapor 4-
FOR SAL:IP41
Sedea.
Tow it owoy for $100.00.
1*50 Bart* Sapor 4-Beer
BAIL BONDS:Boil and Guoronte &omll*Vs Sonto Clora booch-
Compony S. A.. No. 78 "B" Ave. cotlago. Electric lea boxes, gas
Tel. 2-3078, 6ox 1352; Colon tova*, moderte rotes. Phona S-
Agency. Control Avenue 12167.1 441 or 4-567.
Tel. 63V.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Far Batter
USED CARS
Sraoot S Parades
Yoar BUICK V CHEVROLET Doeler
Poaami.
LOBILL'S
Fashion and Gift Catalog now on
sola at all newstond. We will handle
your orders for you ot no extra cost
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A. Apartado
731, Telephone Panomo 2-1219
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidalres, Rock
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sola.
FOR RENT
Houses
Will transfer beautiful air condition-
ed chalet in Bella Visto to person
interested in some modern furni-
ture. For information Tel. 3-0774
Panami.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.T.I. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept aay other
as a (Hit.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value la ooet
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
278 Central Av. TaL J-8148
WASHINGTON, Dec. I T. LRtaar Caudle, whs has
bean retting: headache over hie
mink coat, oil, and plaa
troubles, will be questioned this
week about a tax fraud case in
which Rap. Prank Boy kin CO-
Ala.) ana interested, Congres-
atenal sources reported today.
Caudlt, who was Brad as as-
sistant Attorney General In
charge of the Justice Depart-
ment's Tax Division, was to be
recalled for another quus today
by a House Ways ana Means
subcommittee investigating; tax
scandals,
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbri
New
CMtvRotrrs
sad
BUICKS
Oary a lew left!
Smeat a Pored at
Bids will be received in the office
of the General Manager, Commis-
sary Division, Mt. Hope, C. Z., un-
til 3:00 p. m, Wednosdoy, Decem-
ber 26. 1951. when they will be
ope.,ed in public, for furnishing ),-
100,000 pounds, or alternatively
550.000 pounds of Fine Granulated
Sugar. Forms of proposal, with full
particulars, moy be obtained in the
office of the Supply & Service Di-
rector, Balboa Heights, or of the
General Manager, Commissary Di-
vision. Mt. Hope. C. 2.
BUICKS
Only o few
.'
* Parade*
Passes*.
WANTED TO RNT: Furnished
Apt. for family with 2 children.
Must bo screened, pleas* eall Al-
brook. Phone 4103 anytime.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Woman for cleaning
with goad references. Apply after
9:30 a. m No. 1, 21 East Street
Panama City.
WANTEDWest Indian cook. Com-
-po Alegro, comer of Ricardo
Arias and 51 Street apartment 3
Wanted Position
Leafy desires part time typist work
English or Spanish. Bex 415, An-
ean.
Pacific Society...
'< itinued From -Paer PTVE)
Peer* Miguel Civic Council
Meeting Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
af -tasfVBaWO Miguel Civic Coun-
cil will be held this evening at
.aaron thirty o'clock in the Movie
Hall on Prado Street. Residents
a*e urged to attend.
Podro Miguel Auxiliar to Meet
Mrs. c. R. Taht will conduct
the devotionala fox the Pedro Mi-
Kuel Woman's Auxiliary -of the
union Church, tomorrow at lo
sum., whan the group meets in
the Church.
Sab) ft a,*,, $S0.00.
See JACK WEI*
SMOOT a- PAREDES
Yoar BUICK fc CHEVROLET Dealer
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Chalet throe bedrooms
800 MS land, situated in 13 and
R street. Parque Ufevre, behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
FOR SALE:Good store in excellent
location. Call 6-8 p. m. Panamo
3-2260.
LESSONS
Be popular, learh Ballroom Dancing
from popular Instructors, Balboo
YMCA or Box 106, Balboa. Harnett
& Dunn.
ISAAC A. PRICE
IS EARLY BIRD
(Cantinned from Paga 1)
line was a young Panamanian
Antonio Jones, who Is holding
down the spot for Horace Pifio
a civilian emplye of the Army
quartermaster, who lives In Cu-
rundu. He arrived at 4:15 p
m. on Sunday, fully equipped
with supplies that included s
warm blanket.
He waan"t sure exactly why
his "patron" desired the low
plate, but all he knew was that
he was getting paid for it
FOR SALF: Electric water heoter
with automatic temperature* con-
trol. One year guarantee, copacity
and prices:
6 gallons. 110 volts. 547.00.
25 gallon, 220 volts, $56.00.
12 gollon. 110 volts, $57.00
25 gollons. 220 volts, $59.50.
Moke usa of this opportunity.
HASMO, 1 A. (The home of Fri-
grdoire) No. 51 Vio Esperta. Panami
FOR fVENT: Chalet 2 bedrooms
porch, terrace, maid's room with
bathroom, garage, Venetian blinds
lamps, fenced. Via Porros o n d
First Street Corrasquillo No. 55
Telephone 3-1863.
FOR RENT:Beautiful and comfort-
able residence with all modern
conveniences. Responsible person
Milla 15, Transisthmian Highway.
FOR RENT:Chalet on Expositior
Grounds, next to British Legation.
All modern conveniences. Inquire
Juan ChapsQur, 6th. St. No. 10.
Phono 2-2419.
FOR RENT
Apartments
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
fmuasaate
Psastsaf.
Tel. 3-1718
E. 39th 831
ALHAMIRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid servios optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
PANAMA IROKERS, INC.
Betel IT
Ott.ru ittck fee alt: Panami ret-
amal la asar -- Caes fares -- "'-
las UteraammraBea. Waster t bay
alack raarm y las (ceasssoa) aai
t-Tt -!***
Me*
CHIVROLITS
IUICKS
o few left!
a
Panama.
MODERN FURNITURE
cusron enrtxT
Sliaeover Eenpholster
vwrr mm ejaoW-aoOM!
Albert area
J. P. emOam-77 (AataaMkUe Saw)
ta Bstbaates rMasnm A DeHree
:M a.m. t 7;S* BUS).
FOR SALE:Cocker puppies AKC
registered. Diablo Hgts.. Quarter
5447. Apt. E. Call around 4-7
at night.
FOR SALE:Moving into new house,
must sell cheoply General Kitchen
equipment /and Gas kitchen stove;
20 gallon Water Heoter; 1 4 0
pieces, Gordon Club Wedgewood,
$25.00; 2 mahogany bureaus $40
00 each; Vonity with mirrors and
bench; 4 upholstered sectional
choirs and two sets Slipcovers; 9
cu. ft. Refrigerator, $125.00;
China closet; Coffee table nloid
mohogony; Bamboo furniture-
wooden desk; Choirs; 4 Standard
Office Typewriters $50.00 each;
$500 Soundscriber Dictating Mo-
chine for $20.00. Coll Ponomo 2-
3069.
.-

~~1QtMcko
5a--. 7
^atgiM H| 'marrow
>iar" Sr.aJ
sUSWESS MAN'S
WMCH- 75
Vruit Cocktail or Potage Creole
raised Smoked Beef Tangas
Whipped Potatoes String Beans
Hot Rolls Butter
Mixed Salad
Dessert
Coffee Tea Beer
""Jeto as tor Caektaiu
from 4 to S p.m
MANHATTANS ,-. -,
MARTINIS 2Sf
DAIQUIRIS ** W#
APFKT1ZERS -On Tht Mousf
Uaitod States of Amanea
Canal Zaaa
UNIT STATIS DISTRICT COURT
FOR THI DISTRICT Of THI
CANAL ZOMB
aiyaima at Settee
loa WilHm. eiatn.
flaiattff.
*t.
Sam An Piltra,
Dafandant.
SUMMON?
Casa Ka. Sil*
Ci.ll Oaakat IS
ACTION FOE. DIVORCE
Ta tao ikHiii.i< lefeaaaat:
Yea are aerear raauirt ta appear
an* aaewer th eemalalat filal la tka
akota^alltM actioa wltain ala.l,
dart afttr tka tint aakllcatlaa.
la sate at rear fallera t io aepaar
tad aaawar. Jaosmaat will ke takan
asantt pea kr efaaK far tka r.lltf
aaasanla ta tka ctataUlnt.
W1TNSSS the Baaarakta JOSEPH J.
HANCOCK, Jalee. Oalta Statca Dla-
triet Ceurt far tka District af aka Ca-
nal Eeee. tkta l*tk Aay af Octaktr.
ltll.
C. T. llaCarmlak, it.
Clark
(SEAL)
B, Sara da la P..
Cklef Daputy Clark
Ta Kmaaa Aaae Piltro
Tka tretelas aumraon la aarval
aaaa yau by aakUeatioa paraaaat to
tka araer af tka Beaatakle JOiXPS J.
RANCOCK, Jalara. DaluS Matee Dhu
tritt Caurt far tka Diitrltt af tka Ca-
aal Caaa. oatad Octaktr II. ltll and
tfitaraS ad filed la tkla actiaa ta tk
efflc. af tk Clark of aaM Vattel
Statu Dlttriat Caart far tea Din.I.
af Balkaa am Oatakar II. 1*11.
C T. MaCarmlcb, Jr.
Clark
B Sara 4a la Pasa
Ckitf Dapaty Clark
WE SELL 600 Pre-fobricatod Ve-
netian Blinds at cost price, cream
color:
22". 24'
$4.80 eo
28", 30" 32
$7.80 sa.
34", 36", 38" wide by 60
$9.00 eo.
Telephone 2-0756. Ponomi.
R. A. COWES Y CIA.
First Street by Union Club
26" wide by 48" long-
wide by 60" long-
long^
FOR SALE:Beautiful potted plant,
Low prices. 5th street, No. 7026
Colon.
FOR SALE: Three-storied doll'r
house, completely furnished. Phone
Colon 1118-L.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS &
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACARQPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVER
com lo
(fllfl f BSTLKH
Jut IEAUTTFUL CAIPtTS.
"j-j"
FOR RENT:Two room aporrmont
unfurnished, apply Vio Espaa 106
ocross police booth, apartment 5
Year
Far
USED CARS
P Paredes
BUICK P CHEVROLET
Poaaasi.
FOR RENT:Aportment of two bed-
rooms. Dinrngroom, livingroom,
goroge. moid' room, very cool
Justo Arosemeno No. 97, 5 fifth
floor.
WR~RNT:Uafatattaad tsmte bod-
ream a a it meat wirk two aaB*
katk, serraat's room with
livinjroom, diaiajaiim,
etc., apartment late to an 4tk af
Jary Are. Raat $00.80. Phaae
Panama 3-076 or 2-0027.
FOR RENT:Nice furnished aport-
ment, two bedroom, military in-
spected. Via Porros No, 97.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABU
entirely reaoroted aad
shed. Ratas reataaabla.
lors only, htooiro at The
'en Cluk lacing 0*
Pork.
FOR RENT>-Fumihod room with
private bothroom separate entrance
kitchen privilege. No. 13. 43rd
Street.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished room
board available. Bella Visto 46th
S'. 18-A. Phone 3-1789 or office
hours 2-1693.
FOR RENT: Cool room, married
couple, without children, bocheler
Juan B Sosa street,
Roosevelt Hotel.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Pase PITE
Christmas Carols and give the
nitory of each song.
N.CO. Wires Clsb Meeting
The regular monthly meettas;
tf'NCO, Wives Club wtlllSa
held Tuesday at 7:00 p.m. In the
clubroom. All members sre re-
quested to attend as Diana I
Christmas will be made.
Penny Social In Gates
The Dorcas and Rhoda groups
,. tar--------- WS of *i
of the Woman's Auxiliary -
gatun Union Church will give a
Penny Social at the church to-
morrow at 7:30 pjn. Ail mam
per of the auxiliary and their
husbands and other lnterestod
families In the town are linttod.-
to attend and have a good time, 7 ft* *>W lon-
Refreshments will be on
Mr. and Mrs. Tattle
living Per Vacation
Nurse Arrives -
To Unveil Plaque
Of 1st Director
Miss Jessie M. Murdoch, ac-
companied by her niece, Mrs.
Norms Moffat. arrived today
from New Jersey on the S. S.
Panama to a unveil a memorial
plaque in honor of Miss Mary
Eugenie Hibbard, first Director
of Nursing at Ancon Hospital
The plaque at- being presented
to Oorgas Hospital by -the Wo-
men's Auxiliary of the Mew
York Society of The Panama
Canal.
The unveiling csremoByi
which is open to the public, will
be held in the lobby of the Oor-
gas Hospital Admissions Build-
ing at 8:90 afternoon.
Pedro Miguel
Civic Council
Meets Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
of the Pedro Miguel Civic Coun-
cil Will be held tonight at 7: SO
in the Movie Hall, on Prado
Street.
Reports on the last Governor's
Shirt Sleeve Conferences, report
of the nominating committee,
and the appointment of
electoral board of three mem-
bers to supervise the coming
election, are on the agenda.
Residents are urged to at-
tend the meeting of the Coun-
cil and passant grievances or
suegestions tar the good and
welfare of iba community.
Open discussions will be held
on subjects of particular Inter-
est to the people of Pedro Mi-
guel.
Subcommittee counsel Adrian
W. Dewind wae non-commltui
about reports that the tax fraud
ease In which Boykin made
many telephone calls to Candle
wonld be discussed. Ms would
say only that Caudle would be
asked about "some tax cases."
Other sources said, however,
that on* of the oases has that
Sot the Gulf Coast Tobacco Co
of Mobile, Ala., atoykin's horns
town. The ease developed last
year.
Caadle pabUcls- desdad tara
days before hs was fired by
President Traman en Use.
I 18 that hs has sought to halt
Enacatiea af the Calf ease.
said hs had insisted oa
presase tton.
He admitted to reporters that
Boylclnone of whose favorite
sayings Is "everything Is made
for love"had telephoned him
several times about tha caaa.
Candis also said that Boykin's
secretary, Ruth Scarborough.
had called to say that aba did
hot believe the company's offi-
cials were guilty of any crime.
The company's officers, Joseph
Mitchell, his wife. Rebecca, and
Samuel Itlpps. and his wife.
Annie, were indicted Feb. TJ.
ltw, etn charges of aiding and
abetting the flung of a false
company tax return.
Tha men pleaded guiltv and.
art fined $8.000 each. Mitchell
was sentenced to three years in
prison; Bipps toSts years.
John R Mitchell, special as-
sistant to the Attorney General
who obtained the indictment,
later was transferred from
Caudle's tax dlriatOB to the
Justice Department's Criminal
Division.
Caudle said the transfer was
made because of friction in the
tax division.
Canelas said that ace when
oykto telephoned Mm abort
the ease, he could hear Mrs.
MltshsU and Mrs. Bipps "wall-
ing aad eryhag" to to* back-
groaste
In hit testimony last weak
Caudle said "tmnencteus pres-
sure" had besw^irTonJ^Irr
Sena core and Csmgiesanitin in
behalf of tax-delinquent clients,
but none ever asked him to do
anything- wrong.
Caudle was sitting en an m-
creasinglv hotter seat as tht
aub-committee dug tato his ac
tlvltres.
A reliable Congressional
source, well-informed en the
spreadiag tax mass, said that
another high official will re-
sign er be fired soon. The of-
ficial was net identified, bait
the Bsaiii said hs had a tank
sampassbla to Out ef CanaVs.
Dewind has said that "warj
high office" in the Internal Re-
venue Bureau was under the
subcommittee's Investigation, fcn-
ciuding that of Charles Ollphsnt,
Internal Revenue general coim-
as].
Caudle, who has bean explain-
ing his affairs In a rich Nortt
Carolina drawl, will be asked ta
explain, too, his personal tiesl
with Prank Nathan.
H-IS f*UAax,T.a_tc u a Mm
"'* eocUWy it a pleaaurs
ta* to after Ustsnmg
te find semsbssy nnaifal. to
tadletatfbaiteaeteVrvoir
Slayer Winnie Ru Judd
Loses Favof* For Escaping
Israel's President
In Improved Condition
TIL AVIV, Dec. 8 (UP) The
Israeli government issued a com-
munique that the condition off
77-year-old Chalm Welzmann,
president of Israel shows an im-
provement today.
Doctors who described his trou-
ble &s sn "inflammation of the
respiratory tract" Saturday, had
no further comment on his condi-
tion today.
London's Dockworkers
Refuse Overtime Work
LONDON,See. S (UP) -.Near.
ly half of London's 27,000 dock-
workers refused to work over-
time, thrsatenelng to cause a
hold-up of heavy Christmas
goods caaos i
"The union members want a de-
cision from th* Labor Board as
to whether overtime lg compul-
sory or voluntary and If compul-
HAV%OLL. BUM. (UP) A
daredevil burglar who eJhnbsd
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. TutUe with over a roof to enter the thtTd-
Cari and Carllne are lsavtai
plane Wednesday for a vaca
In Topeka. Kansas.
_ spaitaasnt of Mrs. Bertha
Whalen got only 91.90 for risking
PHOBNIX Arir., Dec. S (UP)
Winnie Ruth Judd, Arizona's
natlonslly-noiorlrus trunk mur-
*u^"f***W*& of her long-
established privileges at tha
State hospital for the Insane to-
day after her fourth escape in
1*8 years.
Urn was recaptured Friday
night a little more than a mile
from the hospital on the tip of
a friend who reported someone
had stolen her fur coat.
The "blonde tiger woman," who
shot two women friends, cut ona
body in four pieces with her doc-1
ter husband's scalpels, and ship-
em to Lie Angeles in two
, was not taking her de-
jn.well. ,
Attendants said he appeared
highly upset because her beauty
chop equipment which abe used
to pretty-up Other, patients for
Canees and hospital entertain-
mente had been taken from her
loom.
"What hapnshed to every-
thing," she wanted to know.
Where are my things? Where's
r/.y sewing."
She meekly cooperated with
nurses and was met with wide
rved stares and smiles by the
otthr patients of her ward.
Aeronautical Exams
Aimeunced By Gfil
Service
The Civil Servios Commis-
sion has announced exam tea -
ttans for Aeronautical Research
Intern and Aeronautical Bo
formeraearch Bdentlst for filling po-
Plttsburgh promoter now living sttlons In laboratorttg of an Na-
in Miami Beach.
Bep. John W. Byrnes (R-W18.)
said he expected the subcom-
mittee te question Caudle fully
about his associations with
Nathan, who has appeared al-
ready in secret before the group.
Nathan was tried on a black
marhet sugar charge in 1*48 hut
the case was dismissed when the
Jury failed to agree.
US Tourist
To m Cental
America in TnHers
tlonal Advisory Committee for
keronautics at various locations
hr*uhmt Ae U. S.
The salarr for Intern poil-
ttasi is HIS a year; for
'?%. ** *"
sifbrmatioat and application
foros may be obtained -asava
the Board of Civil Berries Bx-
i. Balboa Heights, frota
nice regional offices, or
V, . Civil Service
K Washington 88. D.
tions will be aotapt-
ftirther notice for both
WASHINGTON, Dec. S (USM)
Abowt ieofj.s. eltifsne, lnetad-
inx araudjMaaBMn. fawners, ckm-
tors and law/sis. wSl cross the
U.S. border tato Mexico on Sat-
urday In a caravan of 90 automo-
biles and trailers, according to
at nswsaasjar Christian Scieatce
enlboi of wDdton.
The caravan osBl v*alt Central
American countries during Da-
comber, (jumping on the out-
skirts sst village* and towns, and
buying supplies from local mar-
kets and atarea.
It will be lad by Wally Byam
ef Los Angetos, California, Presi-
dent of a House Trailer Compa-
nf. such trailers are really
houses on wheels, equipped with
beds, electric lights sad plumb-
The travellers will remain ta
Mexico City through the Christ-
issttri and leave there on
Dm. M far Managua, Nicaragua.
The caravan will be loaded on
railroad ears in Mexico for the
ato the Guatemalan border,
than win continue by high-
way to Ouatemala City, also vis-
iting BI Sarvador and Honduras.
After setting up b camp near
Masraartsa they plan to drive or
fly to costo Rica aad hope to
become better acquainted wtth|
the people statkg their route by
their snede of travel than ie pos-
gfWe on conventional tours.
End Of Empire St.
To Be Reopened
Tofwrrow Morning
C A GHT A GAIN Wimie i
f^iT.asca-^ig.ar
saae from tae Arixou
"Pita! far the e-taJl
noetvls, Arta, bat was retu
a few says later. Tte noto...
trk marderess/V 1811
shewn after her cast re fo
g her aeeon.l eee-ne, ta
ec ponce
moat^i i
Bmplrt Btaset the ugaper end
of whlclTas been closed for
sevsral teaks daring the con-
, c7&}a !> ***** **
along Amvdtr Bond, wUl be re-
tralflc tomorrow
vas announced to-
I wibe reopen-
end of the prs-
kther permlt-
opened
daTiSni
Amador
sd before
esnt wee
wood wesher Is necessary to
2rWJ".!lr*ln* of the oU
***** *** b spread during the
reanrfaotag f the road, en-
glneers sxplnsd
-------------k, i y
Commuists Claim
US Drop Agents ,
Into Reaching
C^JOlWDae. 8 (Up)_
ping I
Communist
1st j
u
puty Military
loiSff??
Kay! Swr dete
Winnie Ruth brsto out Thu
day night toy ellmbag down 1
a secoud story widow on a
der painataklngl' const
from bathrobe sorde, ele
wlrias, and ht-av string.
A routtne tbeft report trac
her. *
Mrs. Ellen Evau, a former em.
Ploys at the 8ts* hospital, call.
. police to rejort her fur c
stole).
Rutbsald she s i
Frid/ta Mrs. 1..
lwme, except ften she wander
cd unnoticed downtown.
Police caughAer walking
* street afteMtdfhbors of
Evans rocogdlrrd her and call
police.. j
nt DR M. W. Cent
*ay adM- K has the end of
Judd's prlvlogcs aad vowed
never would break out again.
He Mames "laxity ef my
rlaraaanrs" for her escapa.
The attendant who wsu
charge ef the ward the ti
Winnie Buth escaped was
pended fr a week.
Conwar uta the fault
too snfksraal' to tabs i
Uc acttsn against one
Mm. Judd's famed i
msrder In IKil resaltad
convstted and sentenced to
rallews,, but a ruling that
waxlnsane caused her co
msdTrorUfs.
If she ever !s found sane,
faces death in the state's
chamber.
Winnie Ruth was in tbs hes-l
pital for sight years before she I
&roke out toe fhst ttats.
She was gone six days, and it-|
turned voluntarily to the hos-
pital before authorities I
six weeks later, she broke.
again and waa gene for 13
She was found near
la Mil ah* breks out
. seugsit within 18
tal attendants a
todayH fwbron
becaaioey said
devoted io caring!
hlphss nmthsr. Mrs. H,
~ 99, also ran
who canda her
with hM doB she
maTma-a


.40NDAT, DBCBMBSR 3, 1M1
WE MNAMA AMERICAN AN ITW1TENDENT Dim NEWSFAFER
FAGI
Farmer's Wife Arid Six Kids Radio Programs
Disappear With Hired Hand
Slmnson said he was baffled
by the disappearance of his
wife Mid the children.
"I would haw noticed any
romance If there had been any/'
he aid.
He said the note didn't "look
right" and that his wife had
not told any of her relatives In
Iowa that she was coning.
Simpson said he found his
wife and the others gone when
he returned to the farm for
picking up a load of corn.
Ha said his automobile and
rifle ware missing and a grand
larceny charge was lodged
against Lockmey, a sandy-hair-
ed but dark-complexioned man
Whom Simpson hired a month
ago to help with the harvest.
The Simpson's children in-
clude four boys and two girls.
Martschinske said the disap-
pearance was his most puzallng
case because "as far as I know.
Simpson and his wife got along
perfectly well."
Comely Blond Loops
15 Stories; Worried
By Mother's Suicide
MIAMI BEACH, Fla.. Dec. 3
(UP)Mrs. Pae Vance of Colum-
bus, O.. a. comely 39-year-old
blond, slipped op to the sola-
rium on top of the plush 15-
con trols with a "flexible" con- story Martinique Hotel today
PAULKTON, S. D., Dec. 3 (UP)
Authorities in Iowa and Min-
nesota were alerted today to
watch for a pretty farm wife
who disappeared with a hired
hand and her six young children
while her husband was away
from home, picking up a load
of corn-
Sheriff Otto Martschinske
said a filling station operator
arMayti, 8. D. 360 miles south-
east of here, had reported that
he> saw Mrs. Alberta Simpson,
30, farmhand James Lockmey,
31, and Mrs. Simpson's children
who range In age from one to
10 years. He said he changed a
tire on their oar.
Mr. Simpson's husband, Sam,
aid he was keeping close touch
with his wife's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Jones at Rolle. la.
Mrs. Jones waa reported "sick
from worry" about her daugh-
ter.
A note Simpson said he found
in his farm home read: "I'm
having Jim drive me to Iowa. I
am filing suit for divorce. Don't
blame Jim."
Businessmen's Group
Wants Hora Flexible
Economic Controls
WASHOTON. Dea 3 (DP)
The Committee for Economic
Development recommended to-
day that the government re-
place Its present wage-price
trol system geared dlreetly to
changes In business, farming
and living costs.
The committee, a private re-
search organisation sponsored
by some of the country's lead-
ing businessmen, condemned
the existing "hold-the-line"
controls as unnecessary and un-
workable. !
In a lengthy policy statement
en stabilization, the committee
\\
warned that
on prices and
flexible system
"hold great da
norny and our
tinued for
te.
The commit
controls heu
soon as "ad
riscal and s
direct curbs
even the
Tecommends,
for our eco-
lom" If con-
conslderable
All such
ped as
etsry.
policies can
. be developed ,to cope wMh the
dang* of inflation during the
^IMfoulXrearmament period.
" a full-
ew" of
de-
ex-
flue-
id to
The
dross
proposed
flexible wage-price
aid:
for adjustments
and wage ceilings to
Kin the cost of
and business
pecatloos.
T? Keguire a Is* between the
time when a higher cost was
Incurred and the time when the
ceilings could be adjusted to re-
flect that increase.
That, the committee said,
would restrain price and wage
increase* "at every stage of the
productive process" and would
require businessmen, .farmers
and workers to absorb part of
their, cost Increase.
J-----------------------
and lumped to her death be-
cause ahe was grieving over her
mother's suicide, police reported.
Mrs. Vance and her father-
in-law. Harvey 8. Vance, 71. of
Silumbus. o., came to the Nor-
andy Plaza Hotel here Wed-
nesday for a rest.
Detective Gus Armstrong said
Mrs. Vance "definitely commit-
ted suicide."
He said she asked her father-
in-law yesterday "would It kill
a person to Jumo from the
fourth floor window?" He told
her. "no."
.They were staying on the
fourth floor of the Normandy
Plata:
Armstrong said she apparent-
ly selected the fashionable Mar-
tinique because it was the tallest
building In that beach area.
The detective said she entered
the fire etft unseen and climbed
to the hotel roof. l*%dutf.eks on
the solarium indicated ih* wai
He aid Mrs. Vance, a, natural
blond and mother of a one yeaf,
old Boy and a three year old
girl, "never got over her mother
committing suicide In October
1047." He said she was on the
"verse of a nervous breakdown"
when she arrived here.
Now Many Wear
FALSE TEETH
With Mars Comfort
FASTEXTH, pleasant alkaUsu
eld) power, hold falsa tatth more
firmly. To at and talk In more comfort.
Juit sprinkle a little FASTXETH en your
plates. No gummy, gooey, fatty tarfe or
feeling. Checke "nlate odfcr" (enture
lllng.
h).
Get
FASTEETH at
I
any drag
WOTUWAKE PANAMA MERCHANTS
are using RADIO STATION HOG
to tell iCfiRITMAS SHOPPERS ;
about *imt'i new ... and where!
Start yam yule shopping today-i--,
and you' can snooze peacefully like Santa
'neath ypur Christmas tree .
with no last minute gift wes!
Your Community Stotion
HOG-840
Whaw 1OO.0OO 'scale Meet
Presents
Today, Monday, Dee. S
TM.
3:80Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4: ISDavid Hose Show
4:10What's Your Favorite
:00Happy the Humbug
Altara. 8.A.
:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellogg'i Program
7:30Sports Review
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
(VOA)
1:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:46Labor World (VOA)
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:80Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:60The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Cia.
Teeaetrew, Tuesday, Dec.
A.M. -
:00-8ign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:80Morning Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30Crazy QuUt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
lliOOVNewa
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call prom Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:S0-Spirtt of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00 All Star Concert Hall
3:15The, Little Show
8:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
0:00Happy the HumbugCLa,
Alfaro.S. A.
:llEvening salon
7:00Christian Science Pro
, gram
7:18Musical. Interlude.
7,30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
5:45Jam Session
:WIBWS (VOA^
8:15What's On. Your Mind
8.*-2ffiiw for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall -,
9:30Commentator s Digest
(VOAlV
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL XL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-Sign Of
Father-Grandfather Role
Too Much In One Day
DODOEVTLLK, Wis. (UP)
Willard Dobson, 40, DodgevUle
area farmer, became a grandfa-
ther and a father in the same
day and collpsed of a heart at-
tack.
First Dobson's daughter-in-
law, Mrs. Le Roy Dobson. gave
birth to a son. A little later in
the same hospital Dobson's 44-
year-old wife gave birth to a
daughter. Dobson toppled over.
m
Famous Sratut

HORIZONTAL 5 Smile broadly
Obtains
7 While
I Sboehonean
Indian
Plat*
HThrowbeek
11 Born
12 Less poms
15 "Oreen
Mounters.
Slate" (ab.)
18 Its SCUlpt!
M Depleted
famous statue
lamesl seek
11 Riser adviser
13 Shad tree
14 Fasten
18 Frenen coin
IT Mixed type
18 Struggle
20Ts (proix) j
21 Always
23 Repetition L was -
38 Cameroon \ 18 Renegado
town ', 32 Piece of utter
28 Slat darkssas
27 Legal matters 14 Exaggerate
28 That is (ab.) .
8TweNarefx> \
MMustcal
ayllabl
32 Spirit
84 Advantage.
JeMountiin in
Greet
27 It lema
museum in
38 Net of seal
I Halls
.4 Four (Reman)
48 Encountered
a Foundation
4t Exist
! Removed
*2 Second
4 Animal fat
i Entices
VERTICAL
1 Liberate
: 2 Sweet potato
S Payee, pert
4 Roman
emperor .
r Answer to Previous Puxzle \
.. ibi>) -if; ?iu
j . j cj aj>j., r_\.jrj
in i. ( Mii'jui'J Ji <
rj ;
-18 lISMulkl '* -J
Vi.'J I .11 '..' m
' "I"!.!'-' m\m c_Vj '' I
' -el'.' BH : '!
31M8sSB
U French river
J3 Willow
81 Cut
40Encourage
41 Bay
42 Pronoun
42 Cultivate
44 Brother of .
Jacob (Bib.)
47 Greek letter
Sodden ec
infatuation
51 Direction (ab.
53 Transpose
(eb.) |
GOP Chairman Gabrielson
In Line For More Sniping
WASHINGTON, Dec. 2 I UP) ceded with the RFC in an ef-
IN HOLLYWOOD
I


BE ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NBA)
Behind the Screen: Dagmar,
TV's V-formatlon allure, will be
making her first Hollywood mo-
vie in 1952.
Kaye on TV? "In about a
year," his manager, Eddie Duk-
off, assured me. 'Well film his
shows just like Lucille Ball and
Desi Arnaz are doing. He needs
a live audience reaction."
Lucille, by the way. Is still
There's a script for a film co-1 raving about the morale boost
starring Bob Hope and Dagmar
on producer Bob Welsh's desk
at Paramount, and there have
she's getting out of her "I Love
Lucy."
"1 brought back all that 11
muscle staff." he wailed. "AltS
It came right after 'Cry ef tap.
City' when Hollywood producers
had just discovered I could talk.'
There will be more of tr
'muscle stuff" for Vie whit
"Androcles and the Lion" is rf
leased but he's counting on A
new Fox movie to put him back
been confabs on a co-starring and shooting two, she told me:
Rehearsing three days a week in the straight dramatic league.
stint with Red Skelton on the
MOM lot.
I spotted Dagmarwho could
help spotting Dagmar?at a
night club table with hubby
Danny Dayton and she slipped
me the news that her new TV
contract with NBC gives her
eight weeks off to matee a mo-
vie anytime she wants to.
"You like Hollywood?"
I play scenes every day that
I'd wait a year to do in movies."
Will she take on a movie role
while doing the TV stint:
"I wouldn't have time," she
said.
oOo
Woody Woodpecker will now
have a family in the Walter
Lanu cartoon seriesa mother
and father, five sisters and two
Never neglect
a blister!
TM tiniest injury can bevosac in-
fests. Never ukaackeafiel
USE
BAND-AID
ADH8WVS SANDAOfS
8 sea
enrMkar Waad.
Tbtv com to you sterile beh
keep out dirt and farms. Mercuro-
carome or ryro-thn-oin pad.
Have same always mar at!
ftfefc ai trwa flfneeieltii
jUI!2TsWZiU
1,1.11
Sen. Richard M. Nixon said yes-
terday question of Ouy O. Oa-
brielson's removal as Repub-
lican National Chairman is cer-
tain to be raised at a GOP
National Committee meeting
next month.
The California Republican is
among GOP congressmen who
have called on Gabrielson to
step down because of his pri-
vate dealings with, the Re-
construction Finance Corp.
The congressmen have not
accused the OOP chairman of
any wrong-doing. But they say
his activities with the govern.-
nient lending agency have be-
come confused In the public
mind with the "influence"
charges levelled against former
Dernnciptic sfatlopal.jchsilrman
WiUm M. BoyST Si.
Nixon said the question of
Whether Gabrielson should re-
sign lor the good for the party
in an important election
year undoubtedly will be
raised when the OOP national
committee meets in San Fran
cisco Jan. 17.
The committee will draft
plans for the 1962 convention
and Presidential campaign.
Gabrielson has served notice
her will fight any attempt to
oust him from the OOP com-
mittee post.
Ho and other Republicans
have said that there is simi-
larity between his case and that
of Boyle, who resigned recently
protesting his Innocence.
Boyle was accused of accept-
ing fees for helping the Amer-
ican Lithofold Corp., St. Louis,
get $43,000 fn RFC loans. He
was an attorney for the firm
before becoming a paid em-
ploys of the Democratic com-
mittee.
Gabrielson is president and
counsel of Carthage Hydrocol
Corp., a gasoline firm, which
obtained $18.500.000 in RFC
loans before he became Repub-
lican chairman.
During the investigation of
Boyle's activities. It was dis-
closed that Gabrielson Inter-
Coln ColC Plan j
Big Husk Festival
The Colon Junior Chamber will
sponsor a monster music festival
in the Colon Arena on Dec. 11, it
was announced today.
The purpose of the concert is
to raise funds for the construc-
tion of the traditional Christmas
Manger in the acoustic shell lo-
cated in the 5th of November
Park. ,
Well-known local concert ar-
tists will take part. It is antici-
pated that the major choral
groups of the city will also be
taking part.
fort to get more lenient re-
Sayment terms on the loans to
is firm. The request was turn-
ed down.
Some Republicans In Con-
gress felt Gabrielson's actions
hurt one of their best issues
for the 1952 campaign. They
claimed their only chance to
recover, particularly after Boy-
le's resignation, was to get Ga-
brielson out of the picture too.
The "Gabrielson must go"
chant died down after the OOP
national executive committee,
at at meeting here Oct. l, gave
the chairman a unanimous vote
of confidence in connection
with his RFC dealings. ,
If Gabrielson'should leave,
Sen. Sinclair Weeks of Massa-
chusetts is a possibility as his
successor. Weeks now is chair-
man of the GOP National Fin-
ance Committee, a post to which
he was appointed by Gabriel-
son.
, ------------------------------_-_
Democrats Ready
Planning Staff
For 1952 Campaign
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
Democratic National Chair-
man Frank E. McKlnney today
completed formation of an ex-
ecutive committee which will;
play a major role In the 1952
Presidential campaign.
He said he would call the II-
member group to meet herel
early next month to discuss
reorganization of party head-
quarters, a campaign budget,;
and plans for the national no-
minating convention next July.
The committee was authoriz-
ed at a National committee
meeting hers Oct. 21 when Mc-
Klnney succeeded William M.|
Boyle, Jr., as national chair-
man. At that time, eight mem-
bers, two each from the East,
Midwest South and West were
chosen.
The group was completed to-
day with appointment of three
members-at-Iarge and *hree
alternates.
The members-at-large are
Jonathan Daniels, Raleigh, N.
O, editor; Robert W. Ready,
St. Alhena, Vt., and Mrs. Ed-
ward H. Heller, San Francisco.
Appointed u their alternates
were former congress worn an
Mary T. Norton of New Jersey,
for Ready: Mrs. John A. Clark,
Dekalb. Miss., for Daniels: and
Sam H. Norria, Glebe, Arle.,
for Mrs. Heller.
Credit Fred Astalre with the
best rib of the year. Astalre hat.
been raving all over town about
Gene Kelly's dancing in "An
American in Paris," but this is
the conversation when they met
for the first time since Fred
saw the film:
Fred: "Saw 'An American in
Paris' the other night."
Gene: (hopefully) "TBS?"
Fred: "Gonna have a vacation
after this one?"
Gene: 'Uh-huh."
Fred: "Think 111 jump back
to New York."
Gene: (confused! "By the way,
Fred, how did you like the pic-
ture?"
Fred: "The picture? Oh. that
one the ether night. Well. It
waa all right I guess. If yoe like
dancing.'
so many
asking, "Doesn't
family?"
rugged, he-man publicity he's
reaped since the film's release.
"Honey, it's Just like Hunting- cousins. All because
ton. West "Virginia." kids wrote In
What did Dagmar think of the Woody have a
bUlboaras for "His King of -m>O0
Woman," showing Jane Russell "Samson and Delilah" may
testing out the stretch of a have bowled 'em over at the na-
strapless evening gown? [tlon's boxoffices but Vic Mature
"Wow,' said Dagmar, "I'd like'is taking a dim view of all the
these big billboards when I do
s movie. Of course, a girl like
me could make a small bill-
board look big."
oOo
Ava Gardner, so help me, is
nixing tne gems and baubles that
Frank Sinatra is showering on
her. She tells me that he can't
afford it all. The Glnny Slmnu-
Bob Calhoun romance ought to
be backgrounded by storm mus-
ic. It's a real kiss-and-break-
up-agaln theme.
oOo
TV show of the season has con-
vinced him he doesn't need big
production numbers. There were
only two changes of scenery.
The rest of the time Jack was
just his hilarious self.
oOo-
A female Rhubarb purred ft
as a star, noted for her slovenly
clothes, passed with her small
son:
"Ah. Howdy Doodv and his
mother, Howdy Dowdy!"
Stanley "Stash" Clements'
first starrer at Monogram will
be "Jet Job."... David Gorcey
is changing his name to David
Conlon for the Bowery Boys
films because of the confusiqh,
with Leo and Bernard.
Aliene Roberts, who clicked in
"The Red House," now is work-
ing as a dentist's receptionist
Itinerant necktie salesman wBh
wandered into Monogram's pub-
licity offices was complete**
dressedexcept for a necktie!!
[Panama i^anal {clubhouses
Shoving Tonight!
BALBOA
Atr-CeaeUttoaee-
:1S KM
Claudette COLBERT MarDoiuld CAREY
"LET'S MAKE IT LEGAL"
TieaeKy "HOUSE ON TrXBGRAPH HIM."
DIABLO HTS.
Dan Devour. Andrea KING
"SOUTHS. DE 1-1000"
Tuee. t Wed. Bilbo* High School preaenU
"LOT Of" TTir PABTT"
COCOLI
f:M 1:4*
'DAUGHTER OF THE WEST" and
"THE VICIOUS TEARS"
. Tuesday mi, of thf year
GATUN
Tree
s
(Tveadayi
Robert STACK Jcy PAGE
Bullfighter and The Lady'
MARGARITA
cis MB
Paul HENREID Jack OAKIE
'Last of Ths Buccaneers"
I Technimlor
Tuesday HIGHWAY Ml"
Danny Kaye's wife. Sylvia
Fine, and Harry Cohn of Co-
lumbia are talking a deal for
her to produce a big fllmualcal.
QdL^jJL
THUKDAY!
The history of a 2-gun town I
UNICOLOR
ifl^rimBllWiniS^w
CRISTOBAL
Air-C*ndHten*d
f:IS A- t:M
Spencer TRACY Diana LYNN
'People Against O'Hara"
Tuesday "SOMIIKRS THREE"
FAKIR URBANO
HAS BEEN NAILED OVER 60 HOURS
WITHOUT-EATING OR SLEEPING!
SO FAR HE IS HOLDING HIS OWN!
BE SURE TO SEE HIM
VICTORIA THEATRE
ON EXHIBITION 24 HOURS DAILY! ....
After l:8f bjsl, Oeaeral AEsaMs.es. Special Pries M Cents.
TROPICAL
OPENS WEDNESDAY!
BiiaHnaMn
| The most amaziii?. tnry that science er
fiction ever imagined... I
Sec The Last Day Of The Earth hi:
WOR LDS
COLLIDE"
(IN TECHNICOLOR!
BELLA VIST A
S:M t:l :M SJS _
A HiART-I-'FTsm AND A
HAPPINESS -THRILL YOU
HAVF TO SB...'
Jean
CRAWFORD
Re ben
YOUNG
er.nk
LOVKJOY
- in -
'Goodbye My Fancy'
A
S
K
F
O
R
Y
O
U
R
CENTRAL
Shews: I:M. 1:4,
4:47. 54. :tl p.m.
Farley Granger,
Ruth Roman, in

"STRANGERS
ON A TRAIN"
LOTTERY AT
T
H
E
E
N
T
R
A
N
C
E
-TROPICAL
The Reader's Digest Sensation That Electrified The Nation...I
Ann DVORAK Gene EVANS, in
"I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY"
iih i>oy(H.A*_K;^^^>_i_!lliil_l?Ji_!_lii!________
ENCANTO THEATRE
A" t'snditteacd
FM-V lovejoy. In
T WAR A COMMUNIST
FOR THE F.R.I."
. Abo: -
Kirk DourUx Jane
'Vj-msn, in
"GLASS MENAGERIE
TIVOLI THEATRE
DOUBT J PROGRAM t
Randn'ph Scott, in
eur.AB FOOT"
Also. R'tth Rentan,. M
ijotrnrcra
TWICl"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Sudc Doucl* Program!
Pajl Keradd. in
"LAST OF THE
BUCCANEERS"
(In Technicolor I
Also: Joh."> Weissmulter,
"FTGM ISLAND"
in
VICTORIA THEATRE
RXHIBITON~or TH
FAKIR URBANO
Nailed Front Hands and Fees!
- Alan: -
A Grta' Double PTOSTam!
-^- HI'
!
FOR
A BEWITCHING
SMILE
PEPS0DENT
FOR
CAPTIVATIN
BEAUTY
TOOTN PAfTI
BA
NO |U


PWiPPf!
.
page eight
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPEPENDBNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, DECEMBER I, IMl
Panam Pro Baseball League Season Opens Tonight
----- o ----- I---------------------------------------
President To Throw Out United Press
First Ball At 7:30 P.M.picks Kazmajer
'Back-Of-Year
The Panama Professional Baseball League of-
ficially gets underway tonight at 7:30 at the Nation-
al Stadium with a ceremony that will include the
tossing of the first ball by President of the Republic j NFW YORK ^ s (Up,_Dlck
Alcibiades Arosemena and pennant raising by .Kazmaier, Princetons little man
League President Raul Arango and Spur Cola Pre- fe^^^SSUS:
dav in a United Press poll of
sports writers and sports broad-
casters across the nation.
Just as It was "no contest"
when Dynamo Dick started
whipping passes and slicing tac-
kle through the likes ol Cornell,
so it was 'no contest" In the bal-
loting. Of the 261 ballots, he got
148 and no other player got more
than 21.
Ollie Matson of San Francisco
sident Ricardo (Dicky) Arias.
The Spur Cola team, 1950 champions, will send
lefty Vibert Clark to the mound against Earl Holder
of the Cervecera Brewers. Holder returns to the
Panama Loop after one year (last season) in the
C. Z. League where he won four and lost five. Clark
set a new Panama League record with 14 victories
last season.
The prospects for a successful season are very ^^i^ta^^^crtto^l
bright. The league officials are doing everything .of Drake and Babe Pariiu of
possible to give fans the best possible accomoda- K^k^eer3sc?ecelvlng ..Back_
tions. Special experienced parking attendants will of-the-Year" votes:
protect the fans' cars in the parking lots. *l$Ltt&Sfit
If bad weather forces the postponement Of tO- Isbell, Baylor, 6; Gary Kerkorian,
night's game, the opener will be set back tomorrow K^^Hu^McEmS'1
night which has been kept open for this reason. iKft^^U'utS
Wednesday nights Contest Will alSO be followed by California. 2; Bob Mathlas, Stan-
ford, 2; Dick Panln, Michigan
SUte, 1: Bob Bestwlch, Pitt, 1;
Harry Agganls, Boston U., 1;
Mitch Price, Columbia. 1; and
Ted Marchlbroda, St. Bonaven-
ture, 1.
L-".i
an open date for the same reason. The Atlantic side
opener has been scheduled for Dec. 21 at Mount
Hope Park and the first game at the Colon Stadium
is slated for Dec. 24.
The lineups:
Cervecera
Wilfredo Holder, cf.
Clem Koshorek, ss.
Clyde Parris, 3b.
Quincy Barbee, lb.
Bobby Ganss, c.
Alonso Brathwaite, 2b.
Gerald Thome, rf.
Cecilio Miller, If.
Earl Holder (R) p.
Spur Cola
Granville Gladstone, cf.
Archie Ware, lb.
Humberto Arthurs, If.
Leon Kellman, c.
Nathaniel Peeples, rf.
Hector Lpez, ss.
Conrado Gil, 2b.
Hector Josephs, 3b.
Vibert Clarke, p.
Governments New Gambling
Tax Brings 'Quick' Results
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
FIRST RACK
1Caaveral $7.20, $3.40, $2.40.
2-Volador $3.20. $2.40.
3El Mono $2.80.
SECOND RACE
1Little Lulu $3.20, $2.90. $2.20.
2Cosa Linda $14.20. $5.40.
3Recodo $3.
?TLLLJ,IX HUBBY'S CORNERMrs. Mae Collins shrieked with excitement and delight
husband.Tommv, knocked out Joey Cam in the first round in Boston. Mr, CoUin"a mine , li
wc ss sta' a^Tia taapaaaas gjfrgj
Cristobal Hoopsters, Gridders
Busy Preparing For Key West
By AUGUSTUS R. RAM that the local brand of game has Information Is enough to tell ua
[ improved a great deal. that the game should be an
With only a few days left be-j A setback was that the local evenly-matched affair,
fore the arrival of the Key Westj boys had to learn, but did not Although Key West has ln'clud-
High School delegation of ath- learn as fast as the coaches ed tackle football In Its inter-
ines at the Tocumen Airport, the would like, for they cannot learn
student body of Cristbal High, much if there Is not enough com-
Includlng the football and bas- petition. It Is a slow process to
ketball teams, has been busy as teach the game to students In an
a beehive preparing for the Key atmosphere where tackle football
West-Cristobal High School foot- never existed.
ball and basketball games. For the first year fans turned
The Key West High School, out by the droves, maybe because
group Is due to land at 4:30 p.m.,. It was a novelty, but many ex-
Dec. 5 and leave on Dec. 8. I pected the coaches to turn out
I teams with similar capacities
In this "home and home ser- an(j equivalent to that of a States
First Doubles: (Canaveral-Lit- lPS the Key West Concha will hlgh school or Junior college, out
tie i.uii.i $8.8. bring both their football and baa- of a green prospect who did not
ketball squads to play against know the first fundamentals of
the Tigers. The basketball game | the game.
will be played at the Coco Solo1 Many fans, loyal to high school
Naval Station Gymnasium on sports on the Canal Zone, will
THIRD RACE
1Baby Rol $6.40, $3.
2Dona Elelda $2.60
One-Two: (Baby Rol-Doa El- Thursday, Dec. 6, while the foot- verify this and tell you tha't the
eida) $8.60
FOURTH RACE
1Bosforo $8.20, $4.20, $3.80.
2Novelera $3.60, $2.80.
3Bronx $4.40.
Quiniela: (Bosforo Novelera)
$14-26.
( FIFTH RACE
'iDon Tem $2.20, $2.20.
2Slxaola $2.20.
SIXTH RACE
1Tamesls n $18, $7.40, $4.
12Alabarda $13.20. $4 JO.
38ans Soucl $4.40.
SEVENTH RACE
1Main Road $5.40, $3.20.
! 2Polvorazo $5.
school competition agenda for
the first time, the boys from up
North still maintain the edge
over the local lads. The differ-
ence Is that Key West has stu-
dents frorA other parts of the
United States that have played
football for some other school be-
fore going to Key West, while
the local boys have started from
the bottom.
Cristbal High School will
find it hard in the basketball
series for the Key West basket
ball team is the runner-up in
the State Championship Tour-
nament of Florida.
The Canal Zone co-champions
will have a hard time trying tp
plough through the center of the
Conchs' forward wall, as Beck-
man's Une, from tackle to tackle,
._ averages 200 pounds,
game time is slated lor 8:oo p.m. up , impressive record of six Beckman will be ountlng
Coach Ed Beckman ex-coach wuls, three losses, and one tie.)highly on his quarterback Muff
of the Canal Zone Junior College Cristbal High is not out of ltsi ny Cruz, who U considered one of
Green Wave, and now head, cIagg by playing the aggregation the best in the area, and is rated11
coach of Key West High scnooi,1 rrom Florida. The number of eighth among the top ten. To
ball
the
game will be played under quality in the game and the
lights at the Mount Hope players of the game played to-
Stadium Friday night. Tickets day, have improved a great deal.
will be good for both events and Although Key West has rolled
Florida, needs no introduction to
local sports fans.
Beckman left behind an envl-
male students enrolled in both plu
schools are the same.
Local fans .do not realize that
able record. He pulled the great- this Is also the first football sea-
est upset of the three-year-old 8on for Key Weat and that the
Canal Zone Football Schoolboy conchs are not In the same con-
Conference before he resigned] ierence with the Miami-Jackson
his post. Beckman s team defeat-, Generals that overnowered the
the hole in the middle of
the line, the Conchs will have the
services of their outstanding cen-
ter and line backer. Ken Bazo.
Additional bleachers have been
erected In order to accommodate
the capacity crowd that will be
i Generals that overpowered the, on hand at the Mount Hope Sta-
NEW YORK, Dec. 3 (UP> that hundreds of applications! M,(n Ro
Treasury agents began enforcing were in the malls, for delivery at FIGHTH
the Government's new tax on Revenue Bureau offices today, ,.( san asan *i
certain types of wagering Satur-and that others still were being! i pXckV* S6 2n S3M
day and reports from across the processed. 3_onvitn
nation indicated that the new. William Werner of Milwaukee,' Ouiniei.' law may have halted big time the only man to buy a stamp In umSjE
bookmaking. Wisconsin, protested that reve-
I nue agents made him buy the
"It's rough," a Chicago hand- stamp just because he bet 50
book operator said. "I wouldn't cents on a football game,
even pitch pennies for keeps He was arrested Nov. 6
anymore."
but claimed he merely made a1 *m,7.,i\,TT'<*''
T-Men said they still were bet with a friend In a saloon. | tfot'h nan?
"formulating enforcement poll- "I'M not going to do any gam-' i i>ttiin0 cinrt an *i an
cies" on the new tax but empha-j bring and I never did," he said. tSSstleS* '
sized that as of money. It would
Police in some localities sl-
ed the powerful Balboa High Balboa Bulldogs both times they dhim, so do not delay in securing
Second Doubles: (Tamesis II- Bulldogs last year with a hand-; met Dy ampie scores. Key West Is your tickets that will enable you
d) $46.66 ul of Plays to win.the football classified a s"A." while the Mia-1 to see both the f<
championship. While acting as| mi-Jackson
head mentor at Junior College,
he added to his laurels the 1949
Basketball Championship, and
laced four men on the All-Canal
Is rated "AA." This i ketball games.
football and bas-
Thla is the time of the year when baseball's Trader Herns
enliven the Hot Stove League. The Red Sox, White Sox, Browns,
ven the Yankees, have been involved In recent player transfer.
And the Giants, with Eddie Stanky the key, have ene panting
with the Cardinals.
Nothing big so far. Mostly rummage sale stuff. Such as
Gordon Goldsberry, Ghs Nlarhos, Joe De Maestri. Tommy Upton,
Sam Dente and Al Widmar. Sherm Lollar may be a- bright ex-
ception, a better than fair catcher who winds up with the
White Sox, surprise pacesetters for half ol the '51 race.
The Yankees may have picked up a sleeper in Jim McDo-
nald, young righthander. They gave up so little for him (a
farmhand catcher by the name of Courtney who wears glasses)
that you wonder where the gimmick Is. Yet he was good enough
to win for the dreary Browns last season: threw a three-hitter
at the Red Sox and beat the Yankees a couple of times.. .
It's not too easy to make the Jim Rivera deal add up, either.
True, the White Sox got Lollar, .but the Bronx Puerto Rlcan is
supposed to be something extra special, the best of the upcom-
ing newcomers. He was the Coast League's most valuable, cost
$50,000 and played under Rogers Hornsby, who said of him:
"He's the only player in the game today I'd buy a $2.00 box
seat to watch."
Hornsby won't have to spend a quarter to watch him next
season: He'll have him with the Browns where the outfielder,
left all the way, will probably patrol the middle pasture.
-
How About This Rivera?
You get nothing but rave notices of the fellow. Bill Swe
who managed Portland out there last summer, says: "He b
you five ways. The bunt, long ball, 'the steal, the eatdn and
throw." He led the Coast Legaue at bat with .362 and was O
on the bases. Yet the White Sox^ trade him off withjmt a Joojw
Why?
Maybe Lollar is the answer. Rivera -is no kid. Hell be
next summer. Hornsby found, him In a Class B league a
ago and was astonished no major club had him tied p.
been around a dozen years. Until Hornsby spotted htm, Atlanta
represented his peak recognition. You hear uasavory stortfll
about his personal background. Maybe that's the answer, not
Lollar.
The trade winds continue to murmur such resplendent.
names as Joe DiMaggio and Ted Williams. One yarn this week*
had Williams coming here for DiMaggio In exchange for a batch
of players, including World Series hero. Hank Bauer. Nothing
to It. There have been Informal conversations between the
clubs (started before the series, as a matter of fact) but that's
all. ..
It's my prediction there will never be a DlMaggio-Willlamjt
transaction. Not that both the Yankees and the Red Sor
wouldn't lend a most attentive ear, but first availability must
be guaranteed, and that's not possible In the case of DiMaggio,
who is thinking of calling It a career.
I-
Williams is Up for Trade
DiMagglo's a prldeful fellow and nobody realises better
he how he's slipped at the plate. He got in 116-games' last
son. He could still help the Yankees as a part time play
Maybe If they used him In left he could play as many as
games. *
Could Casey Stengel sell him on the switch? i doubu it
As I say, he's a prldef ul fellow and a switch would be open kev
mission of his deterioration. *
He managed to have a fine series despite a poor start wit left
saw him hltless the first 13 times up and the fans' heer rfcng
in his eats U he left the field.' That, I firmly believe, was! his
DOW OUt. '"
Williams, as I revealed during the series, is definitely on) the
block. His reaction to my disclosure, that he'll quit If traveled,
was born of passion rather than reason. Only one thing can
xeep him in Boston Lou Boudreau's Inability to make a shtls-
factorv deal. I happen to know Boudreau Insisted on freedom
to trade Williams as a condition to his taking over the i crab
management. 1
< The Yankees are eager to get him and may. even If fthear
can't include DiMaggio. They want him both for his bati arffl
turnstile power. They won't, however, break up a winning com-
bination to complete the deal. They've been having too much
success with the Martins, Colemans. Browns and Woodllrfg* to
become unduly excited over the value of name players. Remem-
ber they won in '49 with DiMaggio out half the year. ,
NINTH RACE
11Porter's Star 2Trafalgar (e) $4.80, $3. ($3.
ipla
Zone basketball team.
Beckman also won the Inter-
scholastic baseball title two years
in succession In 1948 and 1949.
According to information re-
He was arrested Nov. 6 on ai\_ior5Hri *V?rT *"" """ ceived, the Tigers will be In for a
Charge of passing lottery tickets, One-Two- (Porter's Star (el- tough n'Kht- elr *"ame *S*\riBt
2-Flamenco $5.20.
be extremely risky for another
bookmaker who remains In oper-j
ation without possessing a Fed-
eral tax stamp.
The new law says anyone who
..makes a profession of certain
types of gambling must buy a
$56 annual tax stamp and must
cut Uncle Sam in for 16 per ;
cent of his gross "take."
ready were beginning to take
advantage of the Federal
squeeze play on gamblers.
Three men were seised in
Oklahoma City after they an-
nounced themselves as gam-
blers by buying the Federal tax
stamps.
Omphroy Tennis
Tournament Play
the visitors will not be an ordin-
ary conference game. The game
will be more of a test for the lads
from the Atlantic side of the
Isthmus.
Tackle football made its ap-
pearance here three years ago.
December 7 will give an Indica-
tion as to whether the brand of
football played in the Canal Zone
has Improved or not.
This scribe would like to re-
mind the fans, that when the
first football games were played
Police Chief J. L. Hilbert said
When he applies for the stamp all stamp buyers "will be arrest-
he must give his name and ad-1 ed on vagrancy charges each day
dress, thus identifying himself to1 until they get out of town."
local police as a gambler. A Benld. 111., stamp purchaser;
was arrested by local police and1 chamninn
A country-wide check showed fined $500. rJ\ mfi,ii,i
that fewer than 1,000 persons had Gamblers who failed to buy| y SHffJt&lTnr i
bought the stamns whf the flnvemm.nt. atomn n, hn B1."
deadline
8,tun,ay- Hampton came back In the
Willis. Hearn, Hele, Little Vic-
torious. Pinilla, Spaulding te
lav today.
he Omphroy Tennis Tourna- under the lights at Balboa Sta-
ment yesterday morning got un-'dium. schoolboy football had Its
der way with Harry Willis de-!best yearits best year as far as
featlng Dr. C. W Omphroy Jr.' attendance was concerned.
6-3, 6-3. Many fans expected a top-
! notch brand of football and were
Webb Hearn beat disappointed, then attendance
began to drop. But In a compar-
ison of the games played today
and those first few, you will find
the stamps when the the Government stamp or who1 toln ,h h V.r^u*Z
Reports from malor cities said. Dr iTaVoton tied t S sit? hu i"i*wv H UAnL
In close cooperation as they did
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENfE
Complete Prize-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1708, Sunday, December 2, 1951 f
The whole ticket has 48 pieces divided in two series "A" it "B" of 24 pieces each. | ', .
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
5987
3660
0548
$
$
48,000.00
14,400/00
7,200.00
TRAVRLING TEAM
TALLAHASSEE. Fla. iNEAl
Florida State's basketball team
plays 14 of its 23 games on the
road.
This King of all
Cough Mixtures comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
during the prohibition era.
maftch6!"g8-6WOL > WTORK. Dec. AW
The last match of the morning 'Larry Holier, outdoor editor of
slick magazine, has solved
' %&I\P& ^e^whiaP^ugM%^er^l-;?he^tenrs' probln of saving
required: to have.search valle did not live lito expecU-i over-excited dogs from hang-
were
warrants" for raids while many
police did not need them. Police
would stage raids, accompanied
by the revenue agents who would
then step in and prosecute any-
iSf^Sfi* T,0lflng the antl" ^side'seaS we filled toca-
tlons and Roger Little won"(W),1 big themselves by catching their
6-1. | collars on wire fences
Even the old tennis players of
a decade or two ago have begun
to take in these matches and the
liquor laws.
Almost every city reported
that bookmaking was practic-
ally a dead industry compared
to last spring when the Ke-
fauver Committee held Its
hearings which resulted in en-
actment of the tax that went
into full force Saturday.
Small bookies at Chicago said
they would have been willing to
stay in business but the big "lay-
off betting commissioners" had
closed iid shop knowing that the
T-Men would be laying for them.
Th King at oil cough medicinos
Buckley's CANADIOL Mixture
hos been used fot veors in over 70%
Of Canada's homes. Fast working
wiplt octing Buckley's Conodiol Mix-
ture quickly loosens ond raises phlegrr
lodged in tha tubes doors oil pas-
sages soothes rasped row tissues.
On* or two sips ond worst coughing
sposm ceases You get results lost r-Men would De laying ior tnem. cs_ftu_i
-You ieei the effect of Buckley's in-'Small bookies need the lay-off .ooiioau uame Mated
?ontty. gamblers to Insure them against For La Boca Tomorrow
Compounded from rora Canadian prohibitive losses.
Pin* Balsam and other soothing heal- I The levy was disastrous espe-
ing ingredients Buckley's CANADIOL daily to horse parlors Which
AAixtur* is different from anything | need elaborate telephone set-ups.
you over tried do get o bottle of this Policy-making was hit less hard
root Canadian cough medicin*
doy ol ony good drug store.
"Cut a two-Inch section out
of a leather collar and replace
it with heavy rubber cut from
an old Inner tube," Koller ex-
plains.
"Any shoemaker can stitch
, this firmly In place, and a
to pick the winner when Ju- struggling dog can slip out of
faces Howard Spauld- "
pacity.
This afternoon it will be dlffi-
ilt topic
lio Pinilla
lng.
Tuesday Harry Willis plays Pe-
tit at 4:30 p.m. and Wednesday,
after 4:30 p.m., the winner of
this Tuesday's match will meet
Roger Little to decide who will
face Webb Hearn In the semi-
finals.
the collar easily."
A challenge softball game be-
tween the Vermouth Martini and
"ptica Sosa' teama be played
at the La Boca Ballpark tomor-
. since the operators can move, row at 4 p.m. These two teams
their wheels quickly to avoid are members of the Panam So- wndsmssaaa
raids. 'rial stnftKli i *..* r^ *
raids.
I clal Softball League.
Going To Poorhouse
In Sleek Automobile
NEW YORK. Dec. 1 (N1AI
Short of money?
Prices and taxes too high?
Maybe the country is going to
the poorhouse in an expensive
ear.
During New York State's 196-
day racing season this year, the
public shelled out a staggering
$345^60,678 just to see how. the
thoroughbred* would finish. g,
The tate treasury got a
1.000.000, New York
|Cit over S

No. Frit*
1
an 144. M
SI87 i44.se
tXS7 144M
MT 144.**
4ST 144.es
MS7 144.se
en 144.se
ST 144**
Ma*.
ISSI
11ST
12S7
1SST
us;
is* 7
ISST
1TS7
rW*>
t
144.SS
144.M
144.SS
144.**
144.M
144.SS
I44.SS
144.SS
i46.ee stun
ItMM | I*7
He*.
SSST
1IST
22*7
23*7
24k;
2**7
2**7
47
ret* I Ma*
144.** 'sen
i44.ee nn
144.* 12*7
1U.N | 3117
144JS *4n
la.*' xsn
144** sen
i44 m sin
I44.S i sen
1.4M.SS
Na* s
ten 144.M
7117 144J*
tan 14U*
TSSI 144.**
7417 U4.a*
71*7 1444*
isn I44.M
77*7 144.te
tsn 1414*
TSff t,t**.M
sen liNH| te-17 i,*m.h
Approximates Derived From Secosd Prize
6
S4MS
sesi
t
S4S.*
I
WSJ* i
I -
sie.se
i sise

SMS*
sen
s
1SS.S*
-. I af
44* S46JM 1*S* 24*M a*M 144 M
seat inn ass* ism* mm i*.m

seis u
14*.M
ApproxiiaatUHM Derived Frota rhird Prize i
1 IS4S 144** 1 SHI sat 5Js eiti SS4S MJSISS41 144.M MS* MS* SS4S I44.M S4S MM S44 MM 4S46 144.4* 1*4* 144.M Ml MM M.I MM 646 I44.N TS4S 1 144.M MM MM 4 SS4S 144.M MM saw MM MM 1 SIM I 144.M SMS MM MT M.M 4 '
set MM S4* MM MM UM HI MM MB
Prtze-wlnnlns: numbers of yesterdays Lottery Hawing wars sold: 1st and led In Coln; and in Panam.,
Th* Btssw lwadred whale ticket* ending In 7 *nd 4 tweleded in the above |sk win Party -Eight Dallar. (**%.) ea.
The whole ticket has 48 pieces which eorntrie* the two *es\es "U" aad "." j
- Signed by, ml LEOPOLDO MAEZOLA, Governor *f tlV Province. I
HUMBERTO PAREDES C, Representative of the MirdstrjAof Treasury, ft j
me* Cdula No. J-tlw-
WiTnESSE5:. Manuel SantanaCdula No. 6-36140
trjjfcof
ismattA
*o*iy PuWle. Par
cesar ounco
tacretatry


jWNPAT, DECEMBER I. 1981
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE IfDtl


Russia Afraid It* Stars In Olympic Games Will Keep On Running
Estonian Lipp
_ Was Denied A
Hornsby Coming Back With |l"P To Paris
Men Who Brought Him Back
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sorta Editor
HEW YORK. Dec. I (NEA1
Will, the strange deal this de-
partment wrote about some time
ajo has taken piare, and Rogers
HORNSBY POUND RIVERA
AND WAY BACK
Beaumont's rise catapulted
By JOHNNY
NEA Staff,
. McCALLlM
Correspondent
NEW YORK, Dec. 3 (NEA)
Russia is releasing 100 skiers
and what-not for the Winter;
Olympics opening In Oslo, Feb.
14. i '
Another 350. are to be sent
to Helsinki lor the Olympic;
Oames starting July 10.
There is only one hitch in
nsby U coming back with the,Hornsby to Seattle, and he spent '"IcUon with the Reds' bid i
leThand st*rs wl ke "*nt on
ere Is the case ol John
men
rnsby had been out of the Rico. There he first saw Jim'Rlv-."'^ ... fc ht __
majors for 13 years, out of base- era, found that the left-hand'1*" w111
ball for seven when Chick Autry batting and throwing center ni"f-
died in January, 1960. I fielder was the property of Pen- .*'
Obviously, organised baseball sacla and, to his utter astonish- "Sfr ","^"""1;rh ^.im
hl given up on the greatest of ment. drattable from the p>".m.^s*uey%gca^S5?3
Bob Mathias a bad time,
they didn't let him com-,
nlt'bS'bal'l "clinics "for young- ne as 8eattie"sped"to the chain- pete in last Summer's European
sters sponsored by the Chicago pionship and through the play- Championship in Paris, and
all right-Wand hitters as a man- B Southeastern League club "J80*^
ager and front office man. Rivera, the base thief spraying By'
The Rajah was down to run-i hits to all fields, was the differ-! Bu-l
Brown TKO's Thompson In 7th
To Regain Lightweight Title
Wilfredo Brown. 134, iast night the worst of it. Thompson then
regained his lightweight cham- walked away from bis oppon-
ionshlp of the Isthmus by scor-i ent for the second time and i
ng a technical knockout over signaled that he was through. |
Louis Thompson, 134. In the Brown was then awarded vic-
eighth round of their scheduled tory by virtue of a TKO and was
ten-round non-title bout at the acclaimed as the new champion
Coln
crowd
Arena before a scant while the crowd cheered wildly, third round TKO over Joe Sande,
i pi
lid
Black Bill took a clear-ent
six-round decision over Leslie
Thompson in the r26-pound
"special" which turned out to
be the best fight of the eve-
ning. Two Judges voted for BUI.
Rodolfo Ampudia scored a
upu
CO
Brown's title was taken away who substituted for Joey
Brown is today again the top from him several months ago by strong, in the 126-pound
le of a the Panam Boxing Commission round preliminary.
Am-
four-
man in his division by virtue l.
time-worn boxing rule that has when he failed to defend within
always been applied internatlon-, the stipulated time. Thompson A____J PSA
ally. The rule states that the became champion after a series nlHaZCU riDCinidn
champion automatically loses his! of eliminations to fill the vacant p n
title if .slopped" in any bout championship. LatClieS n IV8.CCOOI1
held within the weight limits of
The scheduled six-round 135- CHARLESTON, W. Va., Dec. I
pound semifinal was won by Le-_ (NKA) A funerm^ re-
?\J"&&\Li *?USSS PorU State Warden John John-
in the third
Martinez.
round over David
Martinez was more than hold-
Dally News.
Autry,^ the old -catcher,' was
offs 11* questionable whether he will
' The Puerto Rlcan from New be given a shot at the Olym-
York's Bronx, the Pacific Coast pics.
League batting champion and
most-valuable player, was sold to
the White Sox for $50,000.
HOrnsby stepped up for the big
rebuilding job with the Little
Brownies. The first player he
wanted was Rivera, and he now
has him In a strange transaction
that must have been made for
the same reason that retarded
this spectacular performer. 31
next July, in the game he plays
so well.
WHITE SOX ARE LOOKING
UP, NOT DOWN
NO VISIBLE MEAN8 Or 8PPORTMichigan back Ted topor
spun through the air when solidly blocked out of a play by Ohio
Slate's Marts Beekley The favored Buckeyes played savagely,
but that wasn't enough in Ann Arbor, the Wolverines winning,
7-0. (NEA)
Sherman Lollar was the man
manager of the Yankees' Beau-1 the White Sox pointed for In the
mont branch of the Texas package deal with the Browns.
On The Alleys...
Fred WUt
( I'RI Mil MEN'S OPEN ANGELINI
BOWLING LEAGUE MrConnell .130 182
Wednesaay nignt at the Cu- Studebaker. 115 107
ilrundu Restaurant Alleys Acme Woner ... 114 129
flints again shared the points, Falutis ... 113 130
I this time with the Angellnl five. Colston ... 140 195
jAngeilnl won two out of three Handicap. 119 119
games but the Painters took the--------------
extra point for pins 2420-2401. Totals. ... 731 842
Colston of Angellnl made 195 In i --------
the second game to score the BUDWEISER
eight limits of
the champ's classeven in an
exhibition match.
The unimpressive but work-
manlike and efficient Brown
was off to his usual slow start.
He was on the receiving end
most of the time In the
two rounds. But from the third
on he gained momentum. ^ cornnla inedT to thereferee when * n00k came withln
By the fifth round the tide'had, ?t nemwPafSuttedHowever"" ? to to utter astonishment
turned and Brown repeatedly feree Servlo npuu- Uy stopped ne iound ne had not n*red *
rocked Thompson with short sol-: ^ bout cialmlng that Martinez bass at allbut a raccoon,
id smashes to the chin. There nad tffa nlm ne dld not wl8n ^ His plug had landed on th.
son, made a long cast with a
Jltterburg fishing for bass.
As he reeled in his line, he
fT-. !ung nU own when he received a ,Jr"Z^:mm.prZLZ
""* gash over his right eye. Blood ; *'** 'BlVJSE*"*
h,rd ; poured from the cut and Marti- head tied tato a brute\.
were several thrilling exchanges contlnue fighting after receiving oppcite bank where the 'coon
12 wllLc-h-B-r.own. h.f*.the betierithecut. was feeding.
bit of fprobably due to his long
139 449
159 381
highest Individual game and his Hovan
'It's the same old story. They aggregate of 470 was tops for the Steuwe
LeasYue There wasn't time to bei Lollar is the catcher the Red;fear that if he gets outside the match. ..... ..,.iJ?i7a,n
effiv about h?sSuccessor, An,Sox sought last summer when!Iron Curtain he wont return." Biidweiser beat i Amcan Stahl
Sittowtorwaa needed, so George ^she DeWltU peddled them Les Russia pulled an Iron Curtain Club 3-1 and moved Into second Walker
welaa promptly paged Hornsby,!Moas. The former Yankee can be! around her athletes, too.
the finest in the business. la workhorse, developed into a; When the Soviets step up and
, A bespectacled catcher named smart receiver and pulls the ball part, the curtain for the 15th
palee. Walker of Budwelser ap- Handicap.
'Are to have regained his form.
s 517 was the highest of the Totals.
144
121
180
156
146
114
172
179
142
152
173
114
of It most of the time.
Wilfredo, whose timing was a
ly
layoffshowed that he still has
the ability to take punishment
as well as mete it out. Thompson'
staggered Brown with a solid left
to the jaw In the very first round.
Again in the second Brown
. took some hard wallops to the
J29 372 ncad and mldsection. but he
i?s 2 weathered the storm and finally
}? I2 came on to win.
119 3S7I At the end of the sixth round,
~ rr~, Thompson's left eye was almost
88Z40i completely closed and there was
; a alight lump under his right al-
na m s0- Brown kePt up a blistering
ii> loi attack to Thompson's head and
ionZ til early m tne ei8ntn round opened
}2r~ T?f a deep gash over Louis' right eye.
i9 Hk Thompson motioned to the re-
ii Sio feree th*1 he wanted to quit but
114- 342
he continued fighting after re-
Cllht Courtney and a second, well to left field.
baseman with a highly-northo-| Ous Niarhos was too brittle.
doK batting stance,'Oil McDbug
ld,> helped ft Hornsby's Beau
Paul Richards gave up Dick cret will Be revealed.
I.ittlefield for Al Wldmar, whom For the first time
edition of the Olympic Games, I *venln*- Coffey was aga
another carefully-guarded se- mn for trfe American c
in years
aln top
ub with
445. Vale. . .
Carta Vieja beat Canada Dry Hellwig. .
m^i|t"cino''fromTMt"to'flrst and the-south sloe miracle man liked the Russians will be exposing 3-1 lria *teM|l?l,}d ftLSfe Re\chertd'
the pennant. '<> I when the' latter was a soft ball their muscled warriors to Inter- ^Cf.asrAh?v '2? in $3%"
m- < i. . pitcher with Baltimore In 1949. national competition.
McDougald Is the freckle-faced. Southpaw Uttlefleld has a
eoeky-eerrlaged roung Mick who, good arm. but Is nearly as wild as must HAVE SOMETHING
hit the home run with the bases Rex Barney -'... ...A That Russia is not to be taken
full in the World Series. .. "We may regret this bit of the HghUy Is made evident by the,..
barter;' admits Frap* Lane, "but fact te u entering the pro-! ?& ^X^ainlv'rSoonrtbte CART
Hornsbv. new manager of the
Browe. jvet fM Jhe^Neei
Ye-rx
XmrTcs ilmJklcDonjiW, ahril.
liant ".young rtght-hana pitcher
whq beat ihem * son* r Courtney, who hit .290
and chaen in 103
Kansas Cltsv
a.fPltoher. iequ-e> after two games they were in a Coffey
complete deadlock with the score Handicap.
1-1 and 1740 each in the plnfall.!
_ Torlan and Kelsey of Carta Vie- Total. .
mini SSSeah?eS ran lftto thelr best form (Kel-
made evident by the e averaglng 170 and Torlan
Dro" 164) and were mainly responsible
mi a 7_n7 free Coln Al Brown talked to
' ^"lUgfl probably telling him that
AMERICAN CLUB would lse hls title if the bout
i9 is? in. 4;was stopped.
147 391; Louis tnen ntered the bout
131_ 392 witn renewed vigor and tried
desperately to score a knock-
out but his every attack was
warded off and he finally got
110
133
124
157
136
134
128
145
130
136
163 472
158 445
136 408
Swiss 17 Jewel
MAN'S WATCH,
goldtllled. gua-
ranteed with Ex-
pansion Band
$30.00 ON TERMS
. K RELIABLE JEWELRY STORE
PWfll|,r!LE
A6 C SNTRAL AV StTQf-
JEWELRY
58 Central Avenae 58
Near Bazar Espaol Alr-Condltioned
OPEN UNTIL 9 PAI.
768 825 895-2506
^^^^^\V^x^l^^!I^^^J^^
147
games
for the Rum-men's victory. Lane Mynarcik.
of "Canada Dry continued to show Norrls.
to ruff"?' mu " c*rUm *he1';improved form. His 505 was tops.Torlan . ivi
nftThhu^ W |,U,Metes c*^^ofmpete on equal|for"the Sodamen; he also made;Kelsey ... 163
with'PlThehWhite Sw, 'you m. are JgJ w,t ** rest oi hurhei Individual score of : rr'aher 1
'looking up, not down.
A VIEJA
148 148 128- 424
113 158 138 4
187 178 492
180 167 510
176 147 470
99 99 297
Eat. drink too much?
Here are the facts on pleasant
Eno relief for overindulgence
the highest Individual score
,185. Handicap.
Moreover, the Soviets are ex- Balboa Beer beat V.F.W. Post;
pected to compete only In those'3822, 3-1, and handed the cellar Totals. .
events In which they are re-1position back to the American:
latively sure of finishing in the club The Vets returned to their CANADA DRY
817 923 8572597
Ovtrindulgtur usually cause* ncm
toan cK toas, and many timaa, bowal alug-
.-0 A *' HaifM naucraln*
oanach Misa and rattora an atid-allcalaM
palanca ni yaut gastric tract. AND k tas
ai anitn*uativa, gantly Kimulttmg tka
of (ha iataati. It
aliminatacy pritami
prarieW, iaith. kvaarina, tha Uaad naadad
TAKE GOOD-TASTING ENO
to toftan and lubricara tha atubberB waat*
mtttar. and in ihii way allow ganda, aatv
vacuatioo of tha bowal.
Nearly araryona, at aoma tima or ochar,
ovanndulja in drink or food. But than'*
ao naad to auBar unnacaaaaruy or "awaat it
out." Kaap Bao handy for plaatant, apaady
rafcaf. At aU '
m
NOW... 6 Years Old!
4.But No Increase
IN PRICE
You'll eiyojj Seatram' V.O.
Canadian Whisky even more nov>
that it is 6 years old! Honoured
the worltjovej;, Seagram's V.O.
is the lightest,- cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it. . it's ged longer.
CtfaMMA VINOS, S. A. __
ScagrrirasYO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
money. |0id habit of winning the first Murdock
It Is against Red policy, you' game and then losing everything I Hicks . .
see, to compete In anything in else. The Brewers' highest ag- Rose . .
which Stalin's stooges would; gregate was made by Carpenter Allen . .
be left flat-footed at the post, while Witslg made the highest Lane . .
As far as the Free World can' individual and aggregate of the Handicap.
learn, there's more than slave match.
labor tolling overtime Inside the Here are the scores and league Totals. .
Kremlin's domain. Underground ; standings:
reports tell of a vast training
camp, where 2,000 of the Soviet TEAM
Union's finest combatants are Acme Paints
conditioning. I Budwelser. .
The 1952 sports carnival packs' Angellnl .
considerable political slgnifi- Canada Dry.
canee. Should the Soviets pick Carta Vieja
up all the marbles, think of the < VFW Post 3822 15
ripe, Red fuel it will provide Balboa Beer 15
for their propaganda mach-,Amerlcn Clnb u
mat,
159 129
166 128
139 112
143 158
185 157
129 129


139 427
180 424
125 382
153 454
163 505
129 387
921 819 '8392579
W
22
22
20
18
19
I.
14
14
lfi
18
17
21
21
23
Pts.
31
29
28
24
24
19
19
18
Total
P' BALBOA BIER
30286 carpenter 122 134 183 439
3O130 schocij . IJO 138 115 371
30073 smith ... 135 143 161 438
30493 Stanley. 135 138 141 412
30231 caln.....115 142 172 429
29708 Handicap. 152 152 152455
29836 r> ------,---------------------
30016 Totals.
Yarbro
How good are the Russian I "" ,.
athletes? Dan Ferris, the Ama- -Lavaliee
teur Athletic .Union's keeper of 10**ten .
the records, has done much re-|C
search on the matter,
there Is no precise way
Russia's potential team strength.
"While we know she has some
outstanding candidates, she has
kept most of them under wraps
by limiting their competlon to
the satellite nations," he says.
ACME PAINTS
er ava' Ilulu
158
149
150
120
114
146
123
129
117
154
136
146
160 441
779 842 9242545
Moss
VFW POST 3821
^S- i Hannberg.
95 362 Witslg .
110 384 Maahburn
131 381 Riao
146- 438 Handicap.
112
136
148
127
124
181
143
102
175
135
124
161
132 387
120 358
164 487,
139 401;
87- 335
161 483
Totals.
837 805 7782420
Totals.
808 840 8032451
added to Helsinki's Olympic
Stadium, raising the capacity
Wilt th irnllnnino- ft 1 lor, I tO 70,000. This Is the arena,uuu a mo omy scnwi i
h mad.^wo* wSmSo the Id *** " "ec.ted K th?. ^! W7 ^ Kt tojhe
World since the 1948 Olympics, I
SOLVED!
THE GREAT
CHRIITMAf
PUZZLE
ABOUT THOSE
IN THE STATES

ROSE BOWL HOST
DURHAM, N. C. (NEA)
to 70,000. This Is the arena, Duke Is the only school In the',
looks lor the Soviets to finish
strong in the 5,000 and* 10,000
meters and the women's events.
AAU Secretary Ferris lists
England as the greatest threat
to this country's track and field
laurels, followed by Sweden,
Finland, France, Italy and Ger-
many.
"Not since 1912 has the Brit-
ish Empire been so well man-
ned," he asserts.
Qeamany. picking Itself up
from the shambles of war, of-
fers trouble in the sprints, came
up with two mercury-footed
European champions last Sum-
mer. Eugene Cleve's silken stride
carried him to the 800-meter
title In 1:50. Henry Oeister's
47.2 accounted for the 400
meters.
Delegates from more than 60
countries will participate in the
Games.
Some 30,000 seats have been
Gamesnever brought off
cause of World War II.
be- Rose Howl game, the 1941 Ore-
Igon State team coming here.
TO* TE MCA Y tTlUIVfcY
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of regular, has been proved better
than vana!
M arV IPANA TCuiH PASTE
Use wonderful
Johnson's Cream Wax
because t
CONTAINS
NO Oil *
to catch dust
to dull the shine
Now your furniture and woodwork will
gleam for weeks -instead of just a day
when you use New-type Johnson's
Cream Waal If s because only Johnson's
Cream Wax contains no oil to get foggy
and catch duet Ifa so easy to use!
Cleans, wax polishes and protects-all
in one application. Give your furniture
gleaming protection that 1**U! Get
Johnson's Cream Wax.
JOHNSON? Distributors:
ARE YOU PUZZLED? what to send and how to send that gift to tha
folks and kiddies up in the States.
The solution to this problem is easy. Let SEARS do it for you!
Visit either oar Panam City or Cotn office, make your selection from
the thousands of items offered in Sears' catalogs, e&peciaHy from tha
Christmas Book.
SEARS will detach all bills, prices, etc. from the merchandise.
SEARS will ship direct to your friends, relatives and dear ones back hi
the States.
SEARS will ship the merchandise from the nearest mailorder store that
saving postage and transportation expense.
SEARS will include in the package any Gift card you send aln* wH*
the order. ,
SEARS' representative will figure the exact postage, and send the order
to the correct mailorder store.
SEARS will tell you exactly when the gift package is shipped.





IROPIDURa B
REPRESENTATIVES POR
Opposite Ancon Post Office
No. 10 Tlvoli Avenue
PANAMA
O
EARS, ROEBUCK AND CO*
Tenth A Melndez
COLON



pa
KAZMAIER NAMED 'BACK-OF-YEAR
<*ge t>|
British Carrier
Eagle' Built
For Atomic War
AN INDEPEND
DAILY NEWSPAPER

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWF.NTT-SEVENTH YEAR
LONDON. Dec 3 'UP'.The
Admiralty revealed today that
Britain's new 36.800-ton air-
craft carrier Eagle, said to be
the first capital ship designed
for atomic war. has a secret,
new method to control damage
caused by enemy guns or bombs
and was "virtually uniinkable."
The Admiralty, making pub-
lic a few facts about the new
earner, said the Eagle's hull
and wartime fittings have been
specially built to minimize ef-
fects of atomic blast and radia-
ti0"/ HONG KONG. Dec. 3 (UP)AI anafe, including many who
The big carrier fourth howling Communist mob "con- had been abandoned in the
largest in the world also victed" five Canadian nuns of streets to die. Many were dead
can strike back. The Eagles -mistreating and murdering" en arrival, any many others
normal "payload" will be 100 chnese orphans yesterday and died of malnutrition, disease or
t fighters, but her flight deck sentenced them to penalties: exposure within hourt of en-
long enough to launch ato- ranging from expulsion from Red tering the orphanage.
lc attack bombers. China to five years' imprison- The Canton mob yesterday sen-
The new ship's keel was laid ment. tenced the Sister Superior and
in 1942. but her commissioning Sister Marie Germalne to serve
was delayed while British en- Observis here believe all five flve vears ,n prlson and then be
gineers studied wartime dam- ">'" will be deported expelled from Red-held China for
age reports and the lessons .1jMO,irr*aL, .'' Jose? _ life. Slaters St, Germain and St.
learned at the Bikini atomic
PANAMA. R. P.. MONDAT, DECEMBER 3, 1951
FIVE CENTO
5 Canadian Nuns Convicted
By Red Chinese Mob Tribunal
tween Oct. 14. 1848, and Jan. 10, ties, which were approved by ac-
1951. died while in the nuns' care
Eight "witnesses" sum
women and a mandescribed
various "misdeeds'' which they
said the nans had committed.
They interspersed their state-
ments with such slogans as:
"The Westerners came to Chi-
na only to bully us" and "Down
with the Westerners! Long live
the Chinese!"
The nuns were not allowed to
claim.
More speeches attacking the
US Navy To Rate
Officers Who Give
Taxpayers A Break'
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
The Navy has agreed to start
rating its officers on their "cost
consciousness" and the ability
to cut down "routine day-by-
day waste" at U. S. naval instal-
lations. Sen. Lyndon D. John-
son (D., Tex.) said yesterday.
Johnson Is chairman of the
Senate Preparedness Subcom-
mittee which recently investi-
gated 20 Army, Air Force, Navy
and Marine training centers. It
found a "lack of cost conscious-
ness" which led to "large scale
waste of men, money and ma-
terials."
Johnson said the Navy has
agreed to a subcommittee re-
UNDERGROUND A-BOMB
United States, Canada and the commendation that Navy and
Catholic Church wound up the Marine officers be graded of-
broadcast portion of the trial. | flcially on their "demonstrated
Such mob trials, "wired forahu"rty" to have the taxpayers
sound,'" have become a regular
feature of Communist juei.'ce In
China, but never until todre had
a foreigner been condemned In
such proceedings.
&Bl3gSSfig& ^ednM\Su.i.on^en- rhemne allowed to ** ^Russian Magazine
tests. This new knowledge was
built Into the Eagle. on" them.
After the last witness had|iA-Lr h|AUI VL'r
tee America's 45.000-ton Co-, ~ mo^or a veffi'" ""^ *" *" ^^
ral Sea. Midway and Franklin1 But she declined to comment bSLaSSI tSfKw" "The'Chinese'people are now
V'-K'VS&i further on the affair because, HHg? tSu^S KmT nSVchSd ">elr own masters, no longer oP-
The 57.000-ton U. S. aircraft -anything we say in the form of J2^^jttg2!"\wm* by foreign peopfe!" he!
uno
Air Raid Rehearsal
Only three carriers known to Communist charges against the prMumaDiv leaving her free to
be afloat surpass the Eagle in ' nu were. absolutely murn ,ater
false and fantastic."
After the "trial" the nuns were
_araded through the uge con-
ft -anything we say in the form of uHftttggSWES? PW8Md by f0re,n Peop
carrier Forrestal. now under a protest might hurt our sisters'. "SJff fui TCanr tall 8llilllted' "n lrU1 "> 1'! MOSCOW Dec 3 (UPi
construction, will dwarf all four, chances of obtaining freedom." noMrUCie^iorf in Cnune^han hal He one. and the verdict mint jJteSrtoitte aWe rtdiTul
The information made avail- The propaganda 'trial" in wl'r f"0" ** ,Xwte n ^ ^ ^ " P"^1" Ing the air"raid rehear.al In
able today was released in keep- Cantons big Changshan conven- oSauSS&uan^mnto- Various Pek who appar- S* York on Nov 28 said that
ing with Prime Minister Wins-.tion hall was broadcast by the Propaganda slogans and speecn enUy ha(J gjj planted ln ^ *
ton Churchill's promise to eli-l Communist radio. Prosecutor Hslph Pal-chen no- audience arosa to suggest penal-
mina te "unnecessary secrecy" None of the nuns was allowed
about military inventions.
The following features tend
to protect the Eagle against
atomic attack: 6,000-member "court. entrusted to their care
H A new and .still secret- At one point, the mob nearly o'leh also went several mln- llllirAf. In ArriflAIlt
method of controlling damage got out of hand. The "iv^'^^^S^StOuSS^n ,nJU"H ACCHKrM
caused by enemy guns or bombs, could be heard shouting: ..... Snfted S t a t S "lmS?llate."
es.
Prosecutor Hsieh Pai-chen op-
ened the proceedings by reading
to speak n her own behalf, and tne mdlctment, accusing the r | i. y... j ,
! tan testimony' presented was nuns of "neglect inhuman treat-, \||l|l|ef K|I|Af| i
' RSftS&? Safe"1 f the ment and murder" of orphans VWIUWI "niWl J
'this story unwillingly reminds
us for the sad fate of the late
Defense Secretary James *\>r-
restal."
21 Super-streamlining of the No! No! Don't beat them yet!" "hJu^he mob' screamed Tta'de- All HlflhWAV til aIiII
carriers above-deck installs- The accused were Sister Super- *h''e tne mob M reamed ,u VII llHJIIWdy III IUIUII
tlons. to reduce resistance to'lor Alphonse Du Redennteur The nrosecutor charged soecl-1
the mighty blast of an A,bomb. 'Antoinette Couverett., Joliette. ncX Kkt 2 16of 2 651 c^hlftren: An American soldjer died yes-
_____.... Clno onrt Slater Mario fjortnalno IICa"V. lnaC '. * ,TO1 cnuartII A tixrmm mnllmtmA mon
The article continued:
"As the evident megalomania
of war criminals coincides with
the mania of persecution, if For.
Irestal, who frightened the Am-
erican people with an alleged
threat attack and finally scared
himself, hadn't tumped from the
window prior to Nov. 28, this
V Replacement of speaking Q"p and Sisters Marie Germaine admlMecl to the orphanage be- terday, and three enlisted men would have been an excellent oc-
tubes In most parts of the ship (Germaine Gravel), Three Riv- !=-----^----------E-------------are in tr
by radios and dial telephones er*. Que : st- German (ImeldaLa
to prevent the "channeling" of iff^rre,,iZ.n.L?t2i!l.^..(?"*;_?t' k 11$ SUDfirbOlilbfirS
and Into a parked
On Secret Flight
iadioactive air from one partivlctor oi the ship to another through turalized Canadian from Nash-
the tubes Way, N.H., and St. Fol. (Elizabeth
4 New equipment for plane- Lemlre i, Bale Du Sevre, Que
handling, making it possible to .A'J five were members of the
house the carrier's fighters be- sta" ot Cantons Sacred Infant TV MAfi|tArrai|AAI1
low deck for greater protection Wwmage and were arrested IU HCUIICII OllCdll
from blast damage nr> nine months ago as part
of the organized purge of Cath- FORT WORTH, Tex., Dee. ....
olics in Communist China. (UP) SU 10-engine B-M'"> Ford sedan that were admlt-
The charges against them superbombers roared off Cars-\te apparently grew out of the fact wen. Air Force Base Saturday i terday are Cpl. William R.R
that they took in any child | for a non-stop "routine train-!Hall and^ Pfc's. Paul M. Smith
the hospital today after rasin for him to Jump from the
a car in which they were rid-!loth floor under more effective
ng ran off the Trans-Isthmian and realistic conditions.
damage.
Twin rudders give the car-
rier unusual maneuverability
for her she. and designers be-
lieve that special construction
below the water line will keep
the ship afloat even If her
lower decks are flooded to the
KZSttjust be i Nine-Year-Old Boy
Capt. Guy Willoughby. com-! D^-.-a.^ J Li.--'"!.
mander of the Eagle, said he^KCpOITeCI MlSSinO
had been warned, however, that!
water reaches the hangar i. A nine-year-old Panamanian
highway
truck.
The name of the man fatally
injured Is being withheld by
the Army pending notification
of next, of km.
The three other occupants of
According tc the Gazette, New
York businessmen and authori-
ties realize the silliness of such
a "arms.
It also described the rehearsal
as "one of the tricks used by
American imperialists to Inflame
war hysteria not the first,
and not the last such trick.
U. S. Air Force Base ln the
Mediterranean area.
First of the big interconti-
nental atomic bombers was off
at o a.m. The others followed at
15 minute Intervals.
Headquarters of the 8th Air
deck "it" might" be a, Httie*"dif- boy was reportedmkalng to the Force, at Carswell, would not
flcult to operate aircraft.
Town of Yaviza
In Darin Still
Under Water Today
The Darin town of Yaviza
VU till flooded today with the
waters reaching a depth of two
and a half feet In the center of
the city, which suffered a simi-
lar inundation a year ago last
Saturday.
The first shipment of food
Clothing medical supplies and
personnel will leave for the
stricken area tomorrow morning
aboard a pollc launch, accord-
ing to announcement made by
President Alcibiades Arosemena
this morning.
The secretary of Government
and Justice will be aboard to
Inspect the damage wrought ln
the area.
The Rio Chli-o has overflowed
Its crest watPM on the already
flooded city and Indications are
that the Tup:za. Tuqueza and
Chueunaque rivers have also
overflowed their banks.
No rain fell vesterday. accord.
Ing to reports from El Real, but
It is believed that It Is falling
heavily In the area around the
headwaters of thse rivers.
El Real is still not ln danger
and no loss of lives has been re-
ported from the Yaviza region.
However, plantain crops have
been damaged heavily by the
rushing flood waters and all
Rlantatinns on low ground have
sen evacuated. A large number
of livestock and domestic anl-l
mals have drowned. I
Balboa police yesterday" disclose the destination of the
He is Luis Olivares. 4-ft. tall, planes,
who weighs 85 pounds, has black It is the first B-36 flight to
hair, and was last seen wearing the Mediterranean area,
a green polo shirt, blue dunga- A Carswell announcement,
rees and no shoes. He disappear- hours after the take-off, said
ed from their home in Panam "certain training exercises"
Nov. 30. would be conducted during the
The boy has a scar beneath his course of the flight.
right eye. The mother, Mrs. Es- The B-36 will return to this
meralda Olivares lives in House. country "within a few days,
117 "A" Avenue in Panam. a spokesman said.
that was brought to the orph- | in)? mission" to an undisclosed Jr- nd Donald D. Austin. They
are all attached to "D" battery
of the 903rd AAA, at Fort Davis.
Since the three men are still
unconscious, it was not known
which of the group was driving
the car. which belongs to Aus-
tin at the time of the accident.
They are not seriously injurecf*
""They were travelling north on
the highway when they ap-
proached a two-and-a-half ton
truck parked on the s r 1 g h t
shoulder, according to a police
report. About 90 feet away
from the truck, the sedan ran
off the highway, and while at-
tempting to get .back, struck the
left rear of the truck, demolish-
ing the right front and side of
the sedan.
The accident happened at 7
a. m. yesterday while the men
were on their way back to the
Atlantic side, from Panama Ci-
ty.
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
MOBILE MONARCH Well enough to travel for the first
time since bis operation. King George leaves Buckingham
Palace, Londpn. en route to Windsor Castle. He was accom-
panied by Queen Ellrabeth as he made his first trip since
the lung surgery.
AFGE Planning
Parly To Honor
Rep. D. A. Reed
An informal reception honor-
ing Representative Daniel A.
Reed who Is visiting the Isth-
mus, will be held Friday from
to p.m. at the Hotel Tivoll,
sponsored by the local American
Federation of Government Em-
ployes .
It will give the Republican
Congressman an opportunity to
pieet officials of all the labor
groups, veterans' organisations,
women's clubs .eivlc councils and
other community leaders, as well
as the members of AFGE Lodge
Reed, who was Instrumental in
passing the bill that eliminated !
payment, of retroactive tacme!
tax ln the Canal Zone, will re-,
main here until Dec. 14. He is,
here with his wife.
money. The grades will go In
the officers' regular fitness rat-
ings which partly govern pro-
motions.
The committee has investi-
gated all branches of the armed
services, but has issued reports
only on the Navy and Marines.
Others are expected soon on
the Army and Air Force.
Johnston said the Navy's de-
cision to adopt the subcommit-
tee's proposal' "marks a new era
ln military operations" and
means that "at last the long-
suffering taxpayer may get
some of the breaks to which
he is entitled."
He said Undersecretary of
the Navy Francis P. Whltehir
has informed him that the Navy
also is conducting surveys to
find out what other steps 'can
be taken to promote economy
In money and manpower.
In Its Navy-Marines,, report,
the subcommittee said'- It was
trying to wipe out "waste that
would make any prudent bus-
inessman shudder.
It Is waste of material*
waste of men by Improve Judg-
ment the waste that comes
when men are assigned to i^
where to Jobs exist . three men are assigned to a
Job that one couia do," It said.
UNDERGROUND A-BOMBUatrange cloud fo^SSfouSw
what sdenfctsfc. claim to ie the first underground nuclear
blast In history, at the Atomic Energy Commission's pfdving
ground in FrenchDWai's Flat, Nev. At top. a otud of smoke
and debris rises up second^ after the bjast. Below, the cloud,
at an altitude of 10,000 feet, spreads Into. toadstool-like
. "'. .i : 'J, shape* ; ; '
-T*""T*
Well-Cloaked Red Invention
Is New, Non-Capiialist Love
BERLIN, Dec. .1 (UP) -The offtabl Red Arm y nrgan
Tsegllch* Rundschau reported today that Russia has
discovered a mw kind of love, greatly superior to the
capitalist model. ___
"The ties of JOre between men and wamen have
came to a new bloom In the atmosphere of'Soviet so-
ciety," Rundsehan said. "(Rusatan) fev* ia filled with a
new ideological content, creating OMpUMy new rela-
tionship between the sexes. lt.
Soviet society provides all the prerequisites .for firm
eaioo of marriage and the .family. The ldooiogieal
unity of Soviet.citizens Is one of the firmeot props of the
famU

ofe -talk abouf if but
3-WAY CHOICII Meroury
offer* ft ringToucli.(>-
Mtic Orerdrivaoptional at
extra sootand *ileot-eaM
standard Iranamiaaion.
75 Americans Held Behind Iron Curtain
WASHINGTON. Dec. S (UP)
- State Department records
disclosed today that thousands
Of American citizens are living
behind the Soviet Iron curtain,
some ln prison, some leading
an anonymous existence, and
others there because they want
to be.
- A Department spokesman said
at least 75 Americans are known
to be in nri^n of under rr-
'-H a-rcrl !n .';ovi''-r1" -
:ted ccantric. and that U.S.
diplomats are o.ng everytliin.
they can to win their ireedom.
pn-ernment l^_tsl t'y- Russia, the Communist satellites
in Eastern Europe, and Red
China. Many others do not ap-
pear ln the records because
they are unable or afraid to
register.
There are 32 Americans In pri-
son and about so under house
arrest in Communist China. In
addition. Communist authorities
Slovakian prUon on trumped up have imprisoned six other
pv rhargei. But. according to I Americana in Czechoslovakia,
UepMnifi'f estimates. Oatls Island about half a dozen ia Po-
unl :;p ;/ many ln jail. |land.
The refolds indicate morei There Is no conslusive evld-
tnan 6,000 Americana Jve la,apee that any U. 8. cltlaeru ara
7!
I Ing i., help other Americans
who are trying to get out of
the Iron curtain nations but,
as one official put It, "It Is a
long, uphill fight against tre-
mendous odds."
One of those under arrest is
American newsman William N.
Oatis who is in a Czecho-
ln prison or under arrest in
Russian controlled Rumania
Hungary. Bulgaria, or Albania.
But there Is a suspicion that
some are.
The records indicate there are
2,014 American citizens living
ln Russia. 2,789 In Poland. 457
in Hungary, 404 in Czecho-
slovakia. 334 In Rumania. 7 in
Bulgaria, one in Albania, and
325 in Red Ch'na.
Officials said there undoubt-
edly are other they know noth-
ing about la tete countries. I
OfffCUtO.$. A.
riSWIS
OF All
JTUL OH
. Here's th* peoofi Jbffiel I read a-
Iratloa flg>r>s#a rae moat
recent anpoal r#ortinaj of nil
cars In arvieerJaH)w that,92%
of all Mrrrnrja^Ktlt are (till in
rrgiitcrrH opVatioa, Hera Is
proof of rinraPlilT through the
yearsanal thp 1451 Mercary ia
ih BTMtMtfY tkem all!
-------
i
bitjt a rew ear*, chances era yon want
HJ serve >m*'faithfully (or a long time.
nry viii are aunt-r backed by proof, not
it mar Mercury is built to last for more
yet r*tsy ever need. That's because every
Isstgned and built foe your local driving
ori That meant extra trengt h. extra safety,
elet eeetmmy at operation and upkeep! ,
\^ of your life/