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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01316
 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: AA00010883:01316
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

*BRANIFF
AN INDEPENDE^
aHttto
NlWSPAm
NOW VIA
MIAMI
on
HOUSTON
Panama Amanean
"Let the people know the truth and the country is ,afe Abraham L.ncoln.
SeagrturrsY
CANADIAN WH1S
m
PANAMA. R. P., THTJR8DAY, DECEMBER , 1M1
fiyi CHUT*
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
Churchill Says Danger Of World War Less
Today Than During Berlin Blockade In '48
Deadlocked Truce Team
Holds Firm
On Soviet Bid
For 2nd Seat
PARIS. Dec. 6 (UP) The
United Nations General Assem-
bly became hopelessly deadlocked
todav In a sizzling fight over |
LONDON, Dec. 6 (UP) Winston Churchill, open-
ing a House of Commons debate tn defense today, said:
"I cannot feel that the danger of war is so great
today as ft was during the Berlin Blockade in 1948.
"Our policy is one of deterring war. The theme which
His Majesty's Government will pursue is the idea of de-
terrents rather than the idea of danger.
"Our feeling is that the deterrents have increased,
r^Vtfons truce negXlo and os they have increased the danger has become more
today refused to abandon the un||ie|y."
United States troop rotation plan v.-,, nromle*
in Korea for the sake of an ar- churcbill then began a review | Dec. 17 with T*\""JS
of Britain three-year S13.160.-|Rene Pleven before his early
rearmament program January conference with Presi-
dent Truman.
On Rotation
PANMUNJOM. Dec. 6 (UP>
mistice.
The United
Nations also re-
laterln Yhe s sloii i aT islands and waters north of
Eight ballots failed to settle i theceaselIre Une. tlme -to translate words Into
Communists' candidate.
Pakistan and Chile were elect-
ed on the first ballot to fill the i
68 Vacancies
In Canal Service
Up For Transfer
Cabin Of Downed Plane Losf
After Strange Doings At Sea
... a. ^ AAAA'l r>Qll
$SSSl$mS* cosU.if any to ilsh. out the cabin again, cona-| ...,,, t.ther _u0 waa visibly
main* of the plane. |_____-------------...... >' ------:-----
s&ffiffi]UiM* Kills
it at the time, but he reluctant- LiyilHIIHy #
;H^^^iBefere Wedding Day
parlen. V'paitlU' a :rh Dwlghf
Education Ministry
Asks RP Officials
To Watch Expenses
A Panamanian laborer who
vru planning to get married
.cxt week was struck and klll-
by a bolt of lightning ye-
te.ay.
Il'-fated Guillermo Rodrigue*,1
S3, was working in the bum,
yerterday afternoon about 500
yards east of Building 102 at Ft.
,Kobbe when lightning hit; a
An "economic crisis" which dead tree near which he was
ha* hit Panam has been given standing.
by Comptroller Henrique d0| ___
Obarrio for the non-payment over 18 of nil co-workenor
of certain bills presented^ Army Malaria Control Unit
against the government, saw him fall down Five mln-
A communique Issued to hlghutes later he was deadj
school director and Inspectors i Rodriguez' body showed a long
bv the Ministry of Education burn on the left i
that his son had $2,000 In cash
on him when he boarded the
plane at La Pklma.
And relatives of Diaz have tes-
tified that he had several hun-
dred dollars -rprobably $1,000
in his possession at the tune oi
the accident. TiiJrtntl
Francisco Alvarado, District
Attorney of the Second Superior,
Court who was aboard the Sam-,
bu during yesterday's fruitless i
search, declared last night that
he Intends to continue the in-
vestigation*
It is suspected that the crew of
the different boats which have
reported accidentally bringing
up the plane In their fishing nets
may have looted the plane be-
fore dropping it back into the
water.
There is also some speculation
that the bodies of the men had
been found by native in the pa-
rlen area and threwn back into
the shark-Infested waters.
France Puts Into
Effect Measure To
Aid Church Schools
FRFtTLESS SEARCH PAR-
TYJJA Francisco Alvarado
appears at lower left taking a
statement from Eduardo Cam-
Kthe muter of a fishing
I that led the fruitles
search yesterday for the re-
mains of the missing Fiper
CUpper RX-159. In the next
panel Alonso Da and Jorge > u> ""Wata'Su as
menre discussing with En-
rique Alvea, father of another
of the men who went down
with the plane, where to start
dredging for the planes cabin.
The .4*p Photo show two of
the beats that aided In the
dredging operations over a <
mile-wide area yesterday.
today in a sizzling fight over The United nations * I 000.000 i
Russ'ia's bid for a second Soviet! Jected a Communist demand that Jtarted by clement Attlees Lab-
bloc seat In the Security Council after a cease ted Natrans or government.
The Issue was postponed till forces be withdrawn from coast-
K*4. .n,i t. Churchill asked for reasonable
translate words into
and promised "true
United Nations warships as well eco and lts twm 8lster. ef-
ouirn0g0^hfTugcenOrth0itoU clency' In the rearmament
A United Nations spokesman program.
ed on the I rst ballot tM,&ounK^dblackmalU Security Council seats being va-, rT^^ int0 accepting an un- t h a t Britain "stands beyond
cated Jan. 1 by India and Ecua- ^^factory truce by refusing at quest!
dor. .
The fight between Greece and
Byelo-Russla was for the seat
\' -'f)a Is vacating.
It was no mere squabble, oth-
e o.eece would have won
cEslly.
The key to the dispute was the
separation of many members of
the 20-member Latin American
bloc from its traditional United
States leadership, for two main
reasons:
I) The Lata Americans were
1 piqued at United States refusal
to support their choice for a
, seat on the 15-meeber Inter-
national Court ol justice;
2) Mtoy Latin AmgJM felt
thv should vote for UJw-kus- -- mrm withdrawn Mig-ia una in is bj'k "lc,,"i xne crmiw i#o..-o -
sUanywav^ regardless" of the troops were wlttdra- attention to bringing tte aircraft,.maker; eleetrteUn: *****
International Co*t squabble to^ye ""^uy Snored yester- not just up to par. but to a bet-, suction dredge .fteWcltm.
in order to strenfiften the prac- toW c^munl^t proposal that ter level than the Soviet." 4 tery arid ^^%ejec)S*2*
tice of allotting iotas of seaU W|h thJ.lines Inspection lol- plant electrician; chief towDoas
mkey United Ha%ns organiza- fahtad ^^taapc ^ ^ chu WlleWe J SnBrJ^ifficKfib
tions by region. ,_, i 2," Vutral teams drawn from.ran^menU have been made track foreman .electrics miwr
To weaken tWjfcctlce would ^Kand* Denmark, Sweden, tor^im to begin talks in Paris ^^g^^r.^^JS^Saa^^SSSi.
be to weaken thf?Latln Ameri- d and Czechoslovakla.
Instead the United Nation re-
There are 68 vacant position*
ntS*aTto^yTrucrbT reiusmg" at queition" second only to the In the Canal wgnzaon to
Present to discuss the exchange united States in measures taken i which eligible V" ""
S ubMr Tof war. loday to en.ure the peace^ ployes may tranalea accordhig
The Reds have sought to end, HighUghU from ChurchlU'.: to the latest teeue of ttaMffl
the United States system of speech included: SKl^S Bureau
sending troops home after a year "EBropea Ar,; -We do not Pe"nv 'f craft' positions and
in combat by Insist ng on a to-:propose t0 merge British forces ^ 'r.c T$Jfi and re-
tal arms and truce freeze which mt0 a European Army, but we fa8'rmin CXMHnea
would bar any replacements, are already joined to it." "Ued group,
even tor Injured or wounded soi- (Through th North Atlantic The classified and related poe-
dlera Ipact.i _a tan_ itions are: general architect;
The United Nations, on the *"
other hand, has proposed mere- ^"ld be
**..jg. rtuHne the armistice. Soviet air ferce: "It is formid-: engineer mechanical anglnaarf
Stru^erdthgtintteadr N.Uon. able not onf In numbers *"K^^*Jg^jJ3E?-
MW?n *q.^nVnma^TSt' thTiu Priority of the Soviet, nikteim.
troops were wltodrawn
Mig-15 Britain Is giving urgent) The craft positions are bou-
cans' chance to Sold their cus-
tomary two Security Council
seats and other United Nations
positions unofficially reserved for
them up to now.
In today's balloting In the 80-
member General Assembly a
two-thirds majority was needed
to elect a member to the Security
l5Sf oTie eighth ballot the
SarsF} of Cocoli
equal numbers of officers from
3S id. in the present jf fay. ^^
United SUtes Sabres today A|f
safe-
ln
ab
| staining.
Arosemena To Name
Honor Court To
Mediate Walkout
Sinn uvv* =
a third over Mig Alley.
c All the Sabres returned afe-| Wor(1 of (inai approval
32' ly but one Thunderjet on astral-' Washington Is being
,h- m'g sortie was downed by anu-, fQr tne I0rmal transfer
aircraft fire. ... town of Cocoli to the Navy. It
United Nations planes attack-1 announced today at Balboa
ed Communist artilleiy positions Helhtg
Negotiations for the transfer
of the Third Lock town have
mauitKiuxi. i-.-
outside, machine erection, fleet,
refrigeration i; towboat master,
dipper dredge mate; construc-
tion equipment operator: locK
operator*. (cablesplicer. machi-
nists and wiremen. qualified ana
unquallfledi: powerhouse opera-
tor; body, repairman pain
planing mill
and wiremen,
hand; shlpfltter;
30 More Towns
Evacuated In
Lavas Path
A
will
five-man ourt of honor
be named by President Al-
ea ^Ullllliu""1" "-------"._* j-
11 along the western front, de
Stroylng at least S3 Red field
guris.
Dean Rusk Resigns
To Head Foundation
KEY WEST, Florida, Dec. 6
(UPi_ Pres. Truman forn
STttS Stores In Panama
Permitted To Open
On 'Mother's Day'
and students.
yesterday the PreaMent re-
jected the teachers and stud-
ents demands for the forma-
tion of a non-potitlcal cabinet
which Is the reason given for.
the strike. I
The court of honor will be
made up of two members from
MAMBAJAO, Philippines, pec.!tne opposition parties, two from
m.. ........afir .M~_ AAftHi and one1
to in-
official
to become head of' the Rock-
feller Foundation.
Rusk will continue as con-
sultant however, in connection
with the Japanese peace treaty.
been in progress for several
months and agreement on the
term of transfer was recently
reached. .
Actual transfer of Cocoli 1*
expected to take place soon
after final approval of the
agreement ha been received
by Navy authorities here.
Canal employes residing in
Cocoli will be reassigned to
The MinUter of Agriculture
and Commerce announced to-
day that stores in Panam may
remain open Saturday even
though It is "Mother's Day^
He also gave permission for
businesses to remain open
Sunday, December 23. in answer
to a request made by the Pa-
nam Chamber of Commerce
However, employes who work
quarters "in other towruTas soon on those days must be pcld
*.._._ .ui_____w _ j.fi.Mnnhu *hir alarv. and given
i "possible although no deft- i double their alary and
nit* time limit has been set to, a day off during the course
vacate all quarters there. .the week.__________________
of

< (TjpiThe evacuation of 30 tne Remon coalition and
more villages was ordered "independent, according
Mount Hlbok heaved o"1" formation released by
of molten lava in the third MUKea
major eruption of the volcano Th.
this week.
The strike, meanwhile, wa?
marked today with a virtual
battle for the use of Panama t
Prices Due For Another Jump
As Processors Get Go-Ahead
. -_ .___i4..M .r.r.r.tiA ihot aH ota in rft*i*rvei
furniture. | warned that feed grain reaervee
naraware^ucbergoodaandma-'ior Uvestock have cuppea to a
WASHINOTON. Dec. lW JSgS 8P*cUl oro.i. wlU be new low which may mean a
By ANTHONY ULLSTKIN
today urged them keep pen
diture down to a minimum
and quoted a letter from the
Comptroller which described
the condition of the Panama
treasury a "serious."
The letter pointed out that
this situation has caused the
non-pnyment of bills on which
pavment r^ been approved
since last July.
chest, and police
trousers were torn
report his
to shred.
The victim had been plan-,
nlng to be married next week,
it was learned. His.mother. Jus-
tina Bethancourt lives In Pue-
blo Nuevo.
Rodrigue had
ed by the Army
been em-Moy-
ilnce 1M7.
PARIS. Dee. (UP^The
French government today put
into effect a law providing tor
tate aid to church schools.
The controversial law was ap-
Sroved by the National Assembly
ept. 22 by a vote of 321 to 257,
but has been help up by a
dispute between the Supreme
State Council and government.
As passed bv parliament, the
legislation provided for 3,000
francs monthly to be paid to
every pupil between the ages of
six and 14. with their parent
being allowed to decide to whom
tb money should go. J*
The provision giving the par-
ents the right to dispose of the
money, was bitterly opposed by
antl-clerlcal Communists. So-
cialists and Radical Socialists.
The fight provoked a month s
governmental crisis before Ure-
mler Rene Pleven took office,
end almost brought down his
rovemment several time after-
ward.
agines and
the Capehart \
the Controls
Whatever the effect ef the
new order, Price Chief Mi-
chael V. DiSalle warned to-
day that price apparently
are startin* another upward
swing.
He flatly rejected congression-
suggestlons that he remove
The verified death toll rose ^ communion"'"""! WASHINOTON. ^^^c^^^^^lt^M'(^t.\Sit'i livestock Production
to 208. Estimates oi the total tePntheC"tudents and teach- The government autnonzed.ma- ueo t automobile lndutry! 19H Tne depwtment saw th
dead remain at 500. But no of-1 m ^^ of wi-es to nuiaciurer and Processors to '^ v llrmg such M bank*, would mean a -bite out of pre-
|SK3SSSfwigrfra SffSHSliSSr - - ' ^"'"
b^J^red eventually lrego.of Education was rylng^ g mUk, canned foods, cigare. U-
the dismal ruins where dog tmessages through tn *mi tore atthe bodies of the dead, rectors all over the coimjn- Q ^e oxfice of price stabillza-
and where dazed starving vU- Bom grour were encountering " an order brlnglng
r^er.rovred helplessly In search |a^^\"^an^^J,l ^ne ly aU the nation's manu-
nf toad or telegraph wires to some erl processors
O *** ^loarts of the Interior and the oclrm8 ^r
Governor Paclenco sallnza j ct tnat the imes to some mendment to tne v,oniruia -. "--TI^iTSti now selllna
'ordered 30 villages around the are ^^ tlea up by the un- ^effective immediately. The controli on' ProducU now selimg
cities of Mambajao and Catar- acUTlty. I amendment permits ceilings to below celluiga^ aenate-
man cleared as the lava poured ,,, sltuatlon was .till static meecl neariy all cost increase., In.a memo to the^Bena^l
down the mountain Govern- pg Uf M ^ gtrllle m Panama rDeelween lhe 8tarl 0f the Korean House *tchdog
ment truck, jammed with re-aty and colon concerned. war and last July 26. control, n
Ifugees clogged the roads of tne A few ^^^ are functioning, OP8 officials were cautious
'disaster one NeKlyon^thim the(r fuU quota of teach- about predicting any eneral
of the islands .000 PPU" , oth tion have been transported umber 0, teacherr on the Job , order. The agency said,
.oiner island.. tr!v'and the rest were elosed down h0wever, that In specific cases
Individual torles of tragedy ? f complete lack of where applications for higher
'appeared everywhere An Army beciuse compi &pp ^ tfttct
doctor found sevfen charred ie"^ noorttd tnat the ma-wlU be to raise prices.
bodies in the wreckage of one It reported tnat ^ w*^ ^^ previously
home group of women and omy or reacr^r^fd ^tn ^y appUed tnr Coehart formula to
o^er^uJrT. rST1 o?the* ^2"unions. '"'a 70.000 manufacturer. Of
aaoiuonai IniUtionary pres-
sure."
t. Federal Reserve Beard
Governor Oliver S. PoweU
aid the government's vol-
untary curbs an money-
lending by banks are play-
ing a big role In fighting
inflation. He aai4 they fig-
are prominently in next
year', anti inflation plan-
ning.
Wholesaler and retailer are
not included in today's OP6 or-
nuuec i.avvivt-------------------.
control, he aid If contro are
removed on under-ceiling Item, uv.. "^'"-"- " "~' v. tht
prices of those Item soon may oer because the agenc> saya tne
ihnot akTward too fast to relm- Capehart amendment does noi
pX themtadtCf in addition apply to them. TMa tetetgffc
he said removal of price contro|tlon has been chaUenged in tne
would bring a demand for ell- court by the Safeway
mlnatlon of wage controls and Chan
another fcuh to tha Inflation
spiral.
Other developments
Nevertheless any manufactur-
ing price increase, resulting
from the order probably v
?Th. AaVlctSt^Departmentib;Tpaaasd along to consume


TTT^
n it-*-
t>AGB TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
[ JACOBY ON BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
tin Ti'i ~ -Ti"11
THURSDAY. DECEMBER , lttl
ROY E. GRAHAM, right, Cash Accounting Clerk In the Fin-
ance Bureau, has received an Employe Suggestion Award of
$10 for a proposal to revise the printing on paper bands
used bv Canal cashiers to band currency Into packs of 50
bills. The award was presented by Ira L. Wright (left), As-
sistant Finance Director. Graham suggested the addition of
a printed line on the paper bands used for the currency to
save time and assure uniformity In the wrapping done by
various cashiers.
NORTH (D) M
#41
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WEST AST
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North But Soartb Wott
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2N.T. Pas* 3 ? Pass
3N.T. Pan 44 Pas*
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CANASTA
BV OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
I was disappointed to see the
American team lose the recent
international Canasta match,
but it was very pleasant to
see that In this game, as In
bridge, important matches of
this kind can be held. The con-
test was not given a great deal
of space in American news-
papers, so perhaps I can tell
Canasta fans a little about it
in this column.
The American team consisted
of John R. Crawford and Mrs.
Andre Lord, both of the famous
Regency Club In New York. The
English team consisted of Te-
rence Reese and Colin Harding,
both very well-known card ex-
perts. Crawford, it may be re-
membered, was 'my partner In
an American championship
match almost two years ago.
The contest was held in a
large London department store,
andw as sponsored by the Lon-
_ don Times. The players were
| enclosed In a sound-proof glass
The hand shown today was cage so that spectators could
plajed by Dr. Richard Greene, observe what was going on
ol New Orleans, in last year's without distracting the players.
Mid-South Championship. Thej Each player had an official
hand makes It easy to see why,kibitzer at his elbow to write
l\ii trtrtrvt >i
his team won the champion-
snip.
down his hand and each play
he made. These notes were sent
out, play by play, to a com-
When the hand was played mentator, who was thus enabled
first, in the other room, ouramy, to show the progress of the
took the opining lead with the hand on a giant scoreboard
ace of diamonds, and declarer which showed all the hands.
As one might expect, the Eng-
lish rules are somewhat differ-
ent from the American rules,
drew three rounds of trumps
before beginning the clubs.
East won the first club and
returned a diamond, forcing I so the rules of the alternation-
I
<
IN A RECENT VISIT to the Canal Zone ROTC unti at Bal-
boa High School, Colonel Robert J. McBride, ACofS, G-3, US
Army Caribbean, Insp^c.ed the tr.-lning and facilities used
by the cadets. In the above picture Colonel McBride (right)
ard Captain Wlllbm R. Hon (left, also of the Army G-3
ssrJ-m loci: on as Major Wayne L. Lart, PMS&T for the Ca-
nal Zone's High Schools, explains the combat firing training
which cadets have had on the landscape targets. As Opera-
tions and Training Officer for Army Units in the Caribbean
area Colonel McBride supervises the conduct of the ROTC
program. (Official US Army Photograph)

(Z Sparrow Gang
Loses One Member
-pOj Oft Have
'
Charles Robert Eastman was
sentenced to a total of 60 days in
jail, fined $30 and pieced on a
year's probation on a battery
Charge during Tuesday's session
of the Balboa Magistrate's Court.
A-i original charge of assault
With a deadly weapon against
Howell Skeetc. whom the defend-
ant .knifed in ParrJro on Nov. 20,
was dismissed by s motion of the
government, and the battery
charge substituted.
Eastman, a 22-year-old mem-
ber of the notorious Spairow
Gang of Paralso-ed Tank, was
convicted on March 18 of this
year for battery and had been
on a year's probation and sus-
pended sentence.
According to Judge Altman,
7,706 US Gamblers
Apply For New
Federal Stamp
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6 (UP)
The Bureau of Internal Revenue
announced today that 7,706 pro-
fessional gamblers have applied
for the new $50 federal gamb-
ling stamp, and ordered Its
agents to crackdown on those
who failed to comply with the
law.
Eastman will serve an extra 30
days In Jail in default of paying
the fine. This will bring his to-
tal time behind bars to 90 days.
Excuse Works
PROVIDENCE, R.I. (UP)
Armando Bolchat escaped a
speeding fine in court when he
explained he was hurrying to get
two chickens so a sick friend
could have some broth.
South to ruff. East then won
the second round of clubs and
again returned a diamond,
leaving South with one trump
while West had two trumps.
The contract was now hope-
less. West could ruff the fourth
club or the second heart, which-
ever declarer tried to lead. West
could then lead back his last
diamond to force out declarer's
last trump; and then West was
sure of a second trump trick.
Two trumps and two clubs were
enough, of course, to defeat the
contract.
When Dr. Greene played the
hand, he discarded a heart on
dummy's ace of diamonds at
the first trick and then drew
only one round of trumps. As
soon as the bad trump situa-
tion showed up, Dr. Greene
abandoned the trumps in order
to develop the clubs.
East took the jack of clubs
with the queen to lead a dia-
mond, and 8outh ruffed. East
then took the king of clubs
with the ace to lead another
diamond, and South ruffed
again. The big difference was
that dummy still had a trump.
Declarer next cashed the ten
of clubs and followed with the
nine of clubs. Dummy dis-
carded the last diamond on this
card, and West could ruff or
discard as he pleased.
West saw he could not gain
by ruffing, so he discarded his
singleton heart. Dr. Greene
then led a heart. West had to
ruff this time, but still could
not defeat the contract. If he
returned a diamond, dummy
could ruff, and South's high
trumps would then win the
rest. If West returned a trump,
South could draw trumps safely
and take a top heart.
The key olay, of course, was
to ler-"o a trump In dummy to
al contest were a sort of com-
promise. For one thing, the
English allow a bonus of 500
points for winning the game. In
America there is no bonus at
all. The compromise took the
form of a bonus of 300 points.
I must say that I think the
bonus is a pretty good Idea. If
the opponents are almost out,
it Is sometimes a close ques-
tion whether to end a hand
and thus stop them or to
keep the hand alive and thus
pile up some modest score of
your own. With the bonus. It
would pay to end the hand In
such close cases. You would
hope to get a big score the next
time, so that you could win
the game and the bonus for
your own side.
The English also like the rule
that you. cannot pick up a dis-
card that matches your own
canasta unless you have a
matching pair in your hand.l
Many Americans follow this rule
also, but the official rule Is that
you are allowed to pick up such
a card. Some like it one way
and some like it the other. I
prefer the official rule, but
the English procedure was fol-
lowed in the- international
match,
SHOP


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PANAMUSICA, S .A. |
127 Central Avenue
GOOD NEWS
for Key Keepers*
THE EXPANSION KEY CHAIN
Newcomer Leaves
Saturday for Budget
Hearings in States
Governor Newcomer Is scheovl
ed to leave the Isthmus Saturday
by air for Washington. D.C.,
where he will take part In Budget
Bureau hearings.
LeRoy B. Magnusoh of the
Finance Bureau, who win accom-
pany the Governor to the hear-
ings, will leave Sunday by air.
The meeting of the Board of
Directors of the Panama Canal
Company, which was originally
scheduled to be held in Washing-
ton on December 10. has been
1
ometme wu cove
a Aopina fora
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\

THURSDAY, DECEMBER . 1951
...----------------------------------------------.
"
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
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PAOB



V^
PER'S GUIDE



....
.
- .
,fiW TO BETTER
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:M

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SID MAKE HER DREAMS COME TRUE
~Mrt Parvea
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By WOOD
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ENTRALAVE.at21tEST. PHONES: 2-1833
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;

-PAGE FO
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

fHlRSDAT, DECEMBER S, 1151
i
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n
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"i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNFO >n FUF-.ISHCO V THE PANAMA AMMICAN PRESS. INC.
(OUNDIO NCLSON KOUNSIVSLL in ii>
MARMODIO ARIAS. 1DITO
97. H CTRIE1 P O So. 134. Panama. R or P.
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MOM" IN ADVANCE------------
BIX MONTH IN ADVANCE
rom ONE IfAR. IN ADVANCE------
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18 50 Z4 OO
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Riesel
Behind the closed floors o
guarded hotel rooms, Inner
sanctum Federal bureaus and
special Senate committees there
is a great and sensitive debate
right now across country: How.
alter the Korean "truce," can
o u r strategic defense plants
keep their secrets from agents
sent in by Communist unions
without creating a secret poli-
tical poli:e of our own and
without losing our own decen-
cy in this fight with the un-
derground?
I've just returned from such
a session with the men who
make our most lethal muni-!
tions, aircraft and guns, and
whose skills spin the world with
our communications networks.
After hours of talk, no one1
had an answer to the handling
of some half a million workers
who follow American Stalinist
labor leaders.
This is part of the answer
in the Atomic Energy Commis-
In the Wings: When Olivia de Havilland was rehearsing in sion which has just lowered a
'Romeo and Juliet" her husband. Marc Goodrich, approached the security curtain around C-31
producer and made a demand that is now famous In show folk and C-33 plants at the H-
fircles. "I want," he Intoned, "everyone In the cast to address my Bomb site in Paducah, Ky.
Wife as Mrs. Goodrichand I want you to call her Mrs. Good- soon specially screened guards
rich!"...To which the poor man ogic'd: "But. Mr. Goodrich, that Wiu permit only specially FBI-
isn't the name I have on the contract!".. .One of our pet pops- screened <"Q-Checked") visitors
in-the-nose: The time critic Alex Woollcott told an actress she into tne gaseous diffusion tn-
wouldn't make a good Lady MacBeth.. ."No," she jabbed 'but
.you would!"
J The Cinemagicians: The official observers found "The Man
tvith a Cloak" a dinger. Full of suspense with Barbara Stan-
wyck, Leslie Caron and J. Cotten delighting the spectators-----
Among the Lower Forms of Animal Life
\
BROADWAY LIGHTS
The First-Nighlers: The critics played Romeo all last week.
JThe.v transformed typewriters into musical instrumnts and sere-
naded Audrev Hepburn's compelling playing in Gigi," adapted
By Anita Loos. The plav, thev however'd, didn't merit as many
itive-lettrrs as the star. The bright side of the dissenting reviews
as J. Chapman's size-up: "A charming fairy tale".. Every no-
tice was also a valentine for Julie Harris' superb gamuting in
John van Druten's play, "I Am a Camera." Not all the oracles
were as enthusiastic about the script as they were about Julie.
JR. Watts found it "a striking, intelligent and steadily arresting
Elay"...GB. Shaw's "Don Juan in Hell" returned for a limited
ooking with a marqueeful of stars. The only drama of the sea-
son to win unanimous raves... Variety's Washington ambassador
greeted "Ladder to the Moon" with a thorny orchid. It isn't, he
noted, good enough for Broadway but should appeal to Hollywood.
stallations there.
But that can't be done
with half a million worker
in Communist led unions
which under our labor laws
have a legal right to oper-
ate in our jet, atomic, sub-
marine, radar and allied
fields.
Yet there must be a formula!
For example, when the FBI
traced the activities of Com-
"Warpath" has Redskins from the Movietown Reservation execut-
ing familiar chores. Heap Big Hokum.. "Pool of London" offers
nn entertaining British crime-isn't-cricket fable. The latest ver-
an of "A Christmas Carol' indicates the classic still jingles mer-
Mly.. ."Stagecoach Driver" moves so slowly you'd think it was
harnessed to turtles.
tThe Airistocrats: Phil Fosters gag-pecHling via The Big munist Party leader Gus Hal!
how offered a profit in chuckles .If vour eats are swing-ringy, dynamiter, before he scooted
to Mexico, It was learned that
he lived in the New York City
apartment of Esther Letz (at
90 W. 164th Street.
This Red lady led her own
self-styled American delegation
I hen switch your dial lo Frances Langfords soothing ABC sing- 'to
,-ling and relax.. .Those science-fiction dramas have spaceships he
rooming from planet to planet but their pilots are in the Cover-
eU Wagon era.. Remember Ric Cortez? He turned up on Jack
Carson's breezy showsuave as ever.. Bob 4: Ray (NBC's Boob-
y Twins! celebrated an amusing .'estival with their teevy travesty
". .Dinah Shore's new teevy session is gifted with her silky thrush-
jg and velvety scripting. A bargain... The oldy about soandso
.Saving his picture on U.S. currency and Truman being a fellow
who'd be happy if he could get his hands on it!'- showed up on
^wiyV^SHIMTOK1
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y ORIW PIARSON
I
NEW YORKI feel that the subject of Samia
[Gama!, the belly dancer whose name means Noble
having his picture on U.S. currency and Truman being a fellow M~m, il? , Wu'*, . .I5T......V".-----! =C
who'd be happy if he could get his hands on it!' showed up on L-S "- lfi the ,lady ,n.Red. Beauty, Is too much a part of our history of fab-
Bed Skeiten's video show...The typewriter on Uncle Nick Ken- Ptics who was vice-president ,|ed love to be lightly consigned to the circular
nys tv program had no paper in it. If Its criticism you want. j?d secretary trMsmrer of some- file, now that she nas become Mrs. Sheppard
'thinsthing called District 65 King of Houston, Taixus, and love on the Nile
a most Important sprawling| has been consecrated by Moslem law.
pro-Communist union reaching I was somewhat slighting, I fear in a former
from New York to the deep reference to the lady, and have been taken sharp- high moral indignation."
Southwest 'ly to task by an old Egypt hand who knew her As an old 8uth'n gentlemar. 1 feel our friend is
So powerful was fhis she-'when. right, although1 I aid detect a trace of cad In
commissar that, she bossed this' According to Larry flabcock, mv correspondent,
fa about as musical as a riveting machine.. Ctinent No. 1 song vast union while some of ltsiBetn j"1 Liltl* .Wr}m.e,n" .i?. n;> Patcn on 8amla
ft "Sin." Proves songwriting is no closed shop if you get the right top le
record. In this case it was a small label and an unknown group There
The Music-Makers: June Valli is a new nightingal with a
remising fnture. Her platter of "The 3 Bells" M a ding-dong-dil-
h .Imlv Garland's album, "Judy at the Palace," offers the
brightest gems of her melodic treasure .Don't miss Ethel Smith's
I test Decca of "Charmaine" Eileen Wilson's version of "Sensa-
ional" certainly is...Stan Kenton's noisy "Blues in Burlesque"
about as musical as a riveting machine.. Ctinent No. 1 song
"Sin." Proves songwriting is no closed shop if you get the right
ecord. In this case it was a small label and an unknown group
Khe 4 Aces) enriching two obscure songsmiths of Chester, Pa...
r Time is the name for Kav Toomey's latest. "Monastery Bells."
$f Fred Waring Deccas it "The Little White Cloud That Cried"
spunils better than its silly title.
Stairway to the Stars: How many producers ran match Leland
Sayward's record? He has father'd ten show .--of which seven
ere smash hits.. The 5 shows that folded last week lost $450.000
if."Guys and Dolls" completed Its 1st Year and netted $510.000
'.{."Point of No Return" is one of the highest -priced straight
p)ays. Its production cost Is $100000. "The Fou-poster" Is the
season's quickest click. Will repay backers after 6 weeks.. ."Peter
ttin" ran for more than a year on Broadway and on tour. Lost
S45.000.. Current season is rachnig a new low in quantity. We've
had 23 premieres and only 18 new shows are .scheduled for the
rest of the semester... Webb Tilton, the alternate male lead in
"S. Pacific," has subbed for Roger Rico 30 times since July. Tilton
erticulates so you can understand the delightful dialog...Not
many know that very young Audrey Hepburii i the new star in
"Gigi" i is the dghtr of a Belgian Baroness. Her mater's lorgnette
name is: The Baroness van Heemstra.. .French Plrector R. Rou-
leau gets so distressed when folks mispernour.ee the title, "Gigi."
To be properly Gallic you must say: "Zhjee-Zl'jei-."
correspondent's shoulder pin. Hei one wish was
to see America and die.'
"Now that this girl has mad"1 the grade, and Is
in point o lululling a dram she may have
dreamed in a- Bedouin tent, oe a sport ana make
amends when she finally arrives.
'Since she has married below t*e Mason-Dlxon
Line she will have trouble enough without your
union while some of ltelBeln OI Lllu* women naa n;> pawn on eamia
aders were in the rmv as a paragon 01 all the virli.tS.
ie7eUnodoubtothe T avola h iul" hoss-whippir.' at the hands
to/VZ 0tJ*t of the greatest lover since Mark Antony, I ex-
relationship between such
union whips as Lett and
the Party people. And her
union has been the pivotal
point of the new pro-Com-
mie labor network which
Harry Bridges has been
the pivotal point of the new
pro-Commie labor network
which Harry Bridges has
been weaving across coun-
try. It is the wealthiest of
the group, with a building,
night club, social halls and
other vital equipment all
its own. How should the
government treat such labor
politicoes as Letz?
A bi-partisan Senate Commit-
tee led by Senator Hubert
Humphrey, and made up of
such men as Senators Irving
pect 1 belter get off the hooi on Samla.
"Gallantry and a passion for truth," writes
Mr. Babcock, "bring me to the defense of Samia
Gamal, whom you so recently besmirched.
"No Rita Hayworth, she, no Bergman. When I
knew her in Cairo she was an obscure dancer In
a Joint whose name I have forgotten on the
Sharia Malika Faridaand au; ut as honest and
admirable a female as you'd be likely to find
among the Bedouins jr in Buck Bay."
Our correspondent says that Samla was "il-
literate fluently in tnree languages, and had
been Ill-used by an MP Sergeant nicknamed Irish,
who jilted her for a girl iron Alabama, and at
the mention of whose name sh would shed tears
the size of piastres."
It seems that Samla unwisely loved the ser-
geant because, of all the odd denizens of Cairo,
he was the only one who never smoked, drank
or cussed, and who shared her passion for going
to the movies.
Our correspondent took her to the flickers, one
night, to stem the tide of tear;:, and he says ner
Broadway Confetti: In Danny Thomas' next film, I'll See i,1*'* ,ana, Robert Taft, wants chaperone handed out baksheesh and bangs on
f"ou in My breams" (based on the "life of songwriter Gus Kah'n), ' devise laws to keep the pro-
Patrice Wymore plays the role of a femme stir in Ziegfeld's
"Whoopee." She sings the hit song. "It Had to Be You." She also
C-s On the Make for Gus. In real life the "Whoopee" star was
th Etting and she was very married at the time. Her reputa-
tion for being a One-Man-Woman is famed in show bit.. ."Across
ihe Wide Missouri" is doing good business with Clark Gable de-
spite sour reivews.. .If you enjoy freezing to dealt., try the May-
fair balcony.. Sweden beats France by a blush in the Sexy
Sweepstakes. Most Swedish Birds-Meet-Bees cinemas are so frank
very few are permitted -.here.. Anything-for-the-Box-Offlee
Be pi: When the British flicker. "Quartet," nLivs Italy the title
will be "Passioni" Some of us winced at the way "An American
in Paris" brushed off Geo. Gershwin. He should >e been mention-
ed with every breath.
NOW you can FLY to MIAMI
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Enjoy All Day-Time Flying; Make Your
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, PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
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at the Ancon Bus stop or your travel agent.
Commies out.
But CIO policy makers, such
as Philip Murray, his national
counsel. Art Goldberg, and
Walter Reuther the three
men the comrades hate most-
want the government to per-
mit labor to fight this battle
There are other proposals.
In his dynamic way, Jim Ca-
rey, leader of the anti-Com-
munist electrical and electronic
workers (IUEi, has disagreed
with his CIO colleagues. He
would have the government re-
fuse to hand contracta to cor-
porations dealing with Com-
munist-led unions.
Others would have the gov-
ernment simply deprive the
leftist labor leaders of their
.bargaining rights.
Meanwhile, the Munitions
Board, responsible for
guarding the plants which
ichip out our weapons,
doesn't quite revel in th
luxury of debate. It is ham-
mering together an ultra-
special committee to advise
it on this sensitive problem,
which, in effect, resolves it-
self into depriving men of
their jobs for political rea-
sons. Its approach is tough,
and it seems to me that
those who follow Commun-
ist leaders should be so
treated. Real tough! They
can make or break their
men leadership . and they
should be judged by those
they choose as leaders.
However, Munitions Board
the head to all the beggars in thiir path.
There was a duplication C tickets, so the
charitable Samia left the duplicates at the box
office with instructions that thev be given only
to American privates.

"I nover detected a trace of venality In Samla,'*
our friend writes. "During my long and Innocent
friendship with her all she ver asked of me
outside of mandatory dance-hall fees was a war
him .iien he mentioned Same's figure.
He, too, as faj* back as 194* few red she would
have a Uuic i. ouU! uiuund '-he flimsbil line.!
That is the tragedy of belly dancen, no mat-
ter how pure the mind or Innocent the aim. They
do have a tendency to thicken In the thwartshipa.
possibly from undue activity of that region In
the fulfillment of their art
But I will endeavor to make n y amends, and
give the girl a rousing salaam aleikum when she
comes to Miami to filfill her night-club engage-
ments, because I expect that; In addition to the
Mason Dixon Line, she a'ready has trouble
enough in her new apouse, Mr Sheppard Abdul-
lah Bey King, who does nut anpear to have
enough chin to guarantee a po. mment constancy
comparable to Romeo's enduring yen for the
balcony kid.
I hope the pair will be eno'mously happy,
bumping along on their cameis In the moonlight,
and I hope that Samla will get along well with
the other three wives Sheppard Abdullah Bey,
suh. is allowed under Moslem law.
Yaliah! Trouble I. can read It in the sand.
But I also hope that when he embraces mul-
tiple bliss, he brings only one at h time home to
meet Ma.
They gpt strong feelings r.bout bigamy down
yonder in the land o oily Canaan, and I wouldn't
want to see this idyll wrecked by anything so
severe as a necktie party.
But in the meantime I cry aloud In the voice
of the muezzin, Bismillah, hamdii'iUallab, inshal-
lad, and emshi besselemah.
Also Kismet, el mektonb mektoub.
This means roughly that they should all live a
thousand years and wear it In good health.
Bob Bey an eld Nile boatman himself, has
spoken.
Change And Decay
By Stewart Alsop


BAGDAD.Here, where civilization waa born,
it is quite easy to see how civilization may die.
For here it Is possible to watch painlessly, as
through dark glasses, all the forces at work which
are causing the Middle East to go the way of
China.
First, of course, there is the progressive decay
of the British technique of exerc<.ing power.
In essence, this technique has been to create a
small ruling class of rich, venai or ambitious
men, dependent en British support and then to
exercise power through these men .
Iraq is Interesting, as some wel' preserved fos-
sil might be interesting, because this tried but no
longer true technique continues rather shakily
to Function.
But no one really oelleves that this system,
which has collapsed already in Iran and Egypt.
Will work for very much longer

Parliament, to the accompaniment of Commun-
ist-organized street riots.
But sooner or later, in the universal opinion
here, some ambitious politicians will seise the
torch from Mossadegh's trembling hands, and the
days of the Iraq Petroleum Company wlfl be
numbered.
As the Iranian oil crisis has Its pale counter-
part here, so does the Egyptli.i crisis.
The British have, by treaty, the right to sta-
tion certain troops in Iraq. Actually, they have
only a corporal's guard, most'y Royal Air Force-
men.
Although less vital than tne Suez base, the
British Installations In Iraq woui-: be an Import-
ant forward defense and staging area in case of
war. Without them there could be no defense of
Iraq.
anti-Briusn regime
installed here wl;l undoubtedly fol-
the treaty with
Drew Pearson says: Brass ring goes to J. Howard* Mc-
Grath; Attorney General has his pye on Suprema
Court; Friendships come first with McGrath.
-
The brass ring, goedfor one free, theugkratber reach
ride en the Washington Merry-Ge-Ronnd, gees today to At-
torney General J. Howard McGrath.
WASHINGTON. Those who have worked with likable Ho-
ward McOrath as Attorney General say there are only two thinss
wrong with him: ^
1) He is seldom around the place where he Is supuosed ta
work the Justice Department; kh-ju u>
21 He has his eyes so firmly fixed on the U.S. Supreme Court
that he is afraid to make any moves that might make enemies
Real fact is that McGrath entered the Justice Department
v-.ith every expectation of being upped. to t'-.e Supreme Court
within a year. Justice Stanley Reea, not in the ** of health was
expected to retire.
But Reed recovered. Meanwhile the policy of offending no
one, established early in the McGrath regime, has drifted on
Early in life, likewise, Howard got Into the habit of offend-
ing no one.
He. learned that If you're lucky and don't rock the boat
things come your way. '
He also learned that If you exude enough charm, a reason-
able degree of common sense, and know how to finesse friend-
.snlps you can get along with most of the piople most of tha
time at least in a small state like Rhode Island.
McGrath's father was a prominent member of the Knlahts
of Columbus and one of his father's Jobs was to handle K c
insurance. So, through his father, young Howard got to know
most of the Irish in the small state of Rhode Tsland
On top of this, Howard married the daughter of the leadine
French-Canadian, Estelle Cadorette, one of the loveliest ladles
now in the Cabinet.
There Is a heavy French population In Rhode Island, and
the marriage didn't hurt him at all wi,th French voter.
SHREWD PARTNERSHIPS
In addition, McGrath formed a 'aw. paitnership with the
leading New England blue blood of the state. Theodore Francis
Green, one of the most courageous numbers of the US Senate
,. EH h*ve been pure accident, or it may have been as'
,ne^?0litlcians ray becau*o the Italian peculation is heavy
hi Rhode Island, but McGrath also formed a political partner-
ship with John Pastore, Italian-American governor of the State
who took McGrath's seat in the Senate when he became Attorney
General.
With this array of nationalities behind him, nobody could
rise in Rhode island, and Howard has gone a lone way
In the Senate he had an excellent record, while as Attorney
General he has never flinched at a case Involving civil righta
or human tolerance. "
The chief trouble is that Howard doesn't have many opportu-
nities to flinch: for the men below bring few complex or forth-
right cases to him for decision.
They know, first, that Howard isn t around much of the time
io review cases; second, that the key tune of ti e Justice Depart-
ment is pitched at a low, easygoing, make-fe^-enemles level
Thy know, for instance, that their boss, the Attorney Gen-
eral, was a leading figure In on* of the big tax-avoidapce found-
ations, Textron, set up as a charity trust, though it operated huge
textile mills.
There was nothing Illegal about this, but when the man you
r.re working for once drew a $15,000 salary merely for being a
figurehead on a large tax-avoidance scheme, it doesn't encour-
age his subordinates to push tax prosecution
Those who work in the Justice Department also know that
McGrath long has been part-owner of the tincoln Downs race
track. '
And while he has had absolutely no part hi the gambling sur-
rounding this activity, it's only natural that some of the A.G.'s
subordinates ahouid not ieel too enthusiastic' about crwcktarss down
vn gr.iP.Ullng.
Undoubtedly there Is no connection, but they also know that
the Attorney General took a definite stand against deporting
i.-iimbling king Frankie Cost ello when a fraud was discovered In
his naturalization papers.
McGrath has other Varied activities which tend to give him
a fim root in the rocky soil of New England business and make
him next to Wall Street banker Bob Lovett, the Secretary of
Defense the wealthiest member of the cabinet.
For Instance. Howard has a prosperous Chrysler Plymouth
tuto agency and has been considerate enough to put his auto
partner, G. Merlyn OKeefe of Providence, o.i the board of di-
rectors of the Leitz Company, a German firm making Leica ca-
meras, which the VS. Government seized during the war.
Howard also was president of the first Federal Savings and
loan Association of Providence, and has cousiderately put its
vice-president. Harold C. Paull, on the board of the aame LelU
Company.
McGrath has the power to do this througl. the office of Allen
Property Custodian, which Is under him.
HATES TO PROSECUTE
. The Attorney General's human reactions are of the best. He
ilkes people. They like him. He hates to prosecute
That may be why his Justice Department has frittered
around for almost a year regarding. prosecution of certain wit-
ness referred to it by the Senate after they gave perjured testi-
mony in the Anna Rosenberg and the Maryland election cases.
Though the Senate went to some pains tu refer these cases
to Justice, the Attorney General has not acteu and probably will
not act. He Just has too many friends.
Tip-off to McGrath's friendly character.Is his own record as
a Joiner. Not alnce the days of "Puddler Jin" Davis, Secretary
Labor under Calvin Coolidge, has there been such a notable
ioiner In the cabinet.
Here is Howard'a record of good fellowship: Elk, Eagle, An-
cient Order of Hldernlans. Friendly Sons of 9t Patrick, tha
Grange. Knights o Columbus Patrons Of Husbandry, Indepen-
dent Order of Foresters, Klwanis, Irish Historical 8oclety, Rhode
Island Historical Society, New England Association of Chiefs of
Police, National Association of Insurance Agents, Royal Arcanum.
So yon really can't blame Howard McGrath He was never
cast for the role" of Attorney General a role where friendships
must play second fiddle to prosecutions.
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraith
But ,the anti-British regime which will sooner
The erosion of British power Is accompanied or later be installed here wL)
by a universal and totally irrational hatred of ,.lpw Egypt's lead and abroga'.,
the British. This reporter wa.< co'.ducted by one Britain.
of the most intelligent Arabs h': has met, through Here, as everywhere in the Middle,last, there
the stinking slums of Baghdad wnere people live Is mass misery.
in mud huts, In company with their livestock and And here there Is also the feai and hatred of
an occasional poisonous reptile, lr the shadow of Israel found in every Arab state
the palace grounds. Partly because the Unltt i States credited
-.-...,.<, su.. u This man was wholly convince,- that the sur- with responslbilit\ for creating Israel, partly be-
u.,w0hn D SmaU hM ked rounding degradation (which has existed from cause to seem to challenge our Br'tlsh ally would
Phil Murray, Bill Green and the time immemorial) was excl-iivcly the fault of be disastrous, and partly through aheer inertia,
independent unions to come sit the British. American policy in Irao, as elsewhere in the Mid-
Everybody %s C\as$ife
in on this top guardian board
and help make security policy
Murray has not yet accepted
since that would be recogni-
tion of the government's right
to decide whether a certain
union can operate in certain
plants.
Meanwhile, the Humphrey-
Taft committee, representing
honest bi-partisan thinking on.
an issue which demands bipar-
tisanship, is working on a com-J
[plete survey of all industries
lin which
operate/
In this atmosphere of unreason. Iraq, like Iran,
is quite likely to cut off its own noseits oil re-
venuesto epite the British fice.
The same men who somewhat unbrilUantly
managed the fortunes of Iran's Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company have been managing the almost equal-
ly vital Iraq Petroleum Company
die East. Is para.vzed.
Even the ablest Americans to become resigned to disaster. They ask, rea-
sonably enough, "But what can you do?"
Only the engineers, pouring over their maps,
For if the Middle last goc ihe way of China,
their eyes gleamL.g as they .o'nt to the natural
They long ago adopted the p'o,lcy of keeping waterbaslns and watersheds whicn surround this
the Iraq oil fields a largely untapped reserve, parched land, rtate something of their nativa
which not unnaturally enraged the Iraqueans, optimism. ..... .. .. .. _. _
whose oil revenues have been a mere trickle. And this Is the last twist of the kniie. ror so
Having learned a belated lerson in Iran, the much could be done, so tailly. and even ao
British oil managers have now offered a reason- cheaply.
ably generous contract to Iraq Here, at least, the desert conld Indeed be made
-. Iraq Premier Nuri Said, an agi'.g monument to to bloom like the rose. Here afl the Arab refugees
Communist unions I the British technique of power has accepted the from Palestine could be absorbed Hare the atand-
new agreement. It is expected tc pass through ard of living could be made to rise miraculously.





THURSDAY, DECEMBEP r sTf
THE PANAM AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAC PTft
racihc J5oci
let
'i
*
nu C~Jt .Kock.,
&. 17, &tU .L &IU 3521
Mr. and Mrs. John. Matthews are shown above at a reception
tiven In their honor' following their marriage Saturday evening
At the Balboa Union Church. Mrs. Matthews is 'he former Miss
Dorothy White Roden, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Herbert
Roden of Scottsboro, Alabama. The young couple will reside in
Ciirundu on their return from a wedding trip to Costa Rica.
PRESIDENT OF PANAMA HONOR
GLS AT LcNCHEON
His Excellency, the President of the Republic of Panama,
Don Alciblades Arcctmena was the guest of honor, Monday,
at a luncheon given by the Comptroller General of the Re-
public, Mr. Henrique de Obarrio, at the Hotel El Panama for
the delegates to the Conference on External Trade and Bal-
ance of Payments Statistics.
Congressmen nd Wives
to Sail Tomorrow "
.The Honorable Ivor D. Fenton
and Mrs. Fenton and the Honor-
able Benjamin F. James and Mrs.
James plan to sail tomorrow a-
board the SJ3. Panama for New
York after a visit of two weeks
to the Isthmus.
/
Henry Menard, Mr. Bruce Trout-
man (best man). Miss Jean Van
Evera (maid of honor), Miss Vic-
ki van't Veld. Mrs. Alice Bent-
hall. Mr. Robert Coulthard, Mrs.
O. E. Cooper, Mr. Edwin Y. Wil-
ley. Miss Jean Kieswetter and
Sergeant Edward J. Mann.
Carbaugh-Jones Marriage
is Announced
The marriage of Major Peggy
Glynn Carbaugh, Army Nurse
carried on her mother's prayer
book, wore white orchids, sent
from Hawaii by her brother, CPO
James P. Carbaugh, stationed at
Pearl Harbor.
The matron of honor, Mrs.
Graham, wore a copper colored
faille dress and a velvet cap and
wore a corsage of green swan or-
chids.
A reception for two hundred
guests was given by the nurses
of Fort Clayton Hospital In then-
quarters immediately following
the ceremony.
The couple are spending their
honeymoon at the Hotel El Pana-
ma and at Santa Clara in the Re-
public of Panama. After the first
of the year they will be at home
at Fort Clayton.
Mrs. Quintero
is Visitor Here
The wife of the Minister of
Panama to Honduras, Mrs. Abel
Quintero, arrived.on Monday, by
plane, for a visit with relatives
in Panama.
Donna Marie Sovern
Celebrates Fourth Birthday
Major and Mrs. Charles Sov-
ern, entertained Saturday after-
noon at their home at Fort Kob-
be in honor of the fourth birth-i
day anniversary of their daugh-i
ter. Donna Marie.
Playmates attending the party
Included Joe Ann and Ella Tlese,
Margaret Douglas, Harry Phillips, i
Gall Graham, Lynda Solomon,
Jim Hayes, Cathy Berger. George
Ann and Bruce Miller, Charles
and Darlene Russel, Al Norby,
Robert Bledsoe. Tanya Wagner,
John and Sandra Willis, Ronald
Goodman, linda Bryant, Patsy
Gainey, Mike Janney. Juay Har-
rington,'Roger Dodge. Pamela
Grzegorowlcz, David and Barbara
Lindstrom, Danny Sovern.
Adults who attended the party
were Mrs. Dennis Johnson. Mrs.
Janney, Mrs. Berger, Mrs. Grze-
gorowlcz, Captain and Mrs. T-
lese. Lt. and Mrs. Willis. Mrs.
Wagner. W.O. and Mrs. John-
son, Mrs. Harrington, Mrs. Rus-
sel and Captain and Mrs. Good-
man.
Italian Minister's Wife
to I.rave Today for Mexico
The wife of the Minister of Ita-u ly to Panama. Baroness Franca I Corps, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Roatet Desandre, plans to leave Harry Carbaugh. of Stonlic.is Cl-
by plane today for a short vaca-' tar, Virginia and Colonel Kenneth
tion trip in Mexico. I Paul Jones, U.S.A.. son of Mr.
O. J. Jones and the late Mrs.
Prominent Architect is Gasst
at Hotel El Panama
The prominent Honduran ar-
chitect, Mr. Mario Valnzuela,
arrived on the Isthmus Tuesday
bv plane and is a guest at the
Hotel El Panama for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Kieswetter
E i >rtain With Pre-Rehearsal
Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kieswet-
ter of Gamboa, entertained with
a dinner last evening for the
members of the bridal party of
their daughter, Jean, whose mar-
riage to Sergeant Edward J.
Mann will take place this even-
Jones of Santa Asia. calllornla,
took place on November 30 in the
Chapel of the 15th Naval District
at Fort Amdaor.
Chaplain W. M. Winers, USN.
officiated at the ceremony.
The- bride was attended by
Mrs. W..D. Graham, wife of the
commanding officer of the Fort
Clayton Armv Hospital where the
jride Is the Chief Nurse. Colonel
Jones, who Is the Inspector Gen-
eral of the USA In the Caribbean
Theater had as his best man,
Colonel W. D. Graham, the hos-
plal commander.
The bride wore an original Ma-
cme de Hond creation, a two
Mrs. Talboy
to Attend Son's Wedding
Mrs. Eva M. Talboy will be a
passenger aboard the S.S. Pan-
ama tomorrow when lt sails for
New York. .She plans to attend
the marriage of her son, James
Ralboy. Jr.. to Miss Ann Virginia
Rose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon 3. Rose, of Corydon, Io-
wa, to be solemnized on Decem-
ber 17 in Ames. Iowa.
Mr. Talboy, who was born on
the Isthmus, Is the son of the
late Dr. James Talboy, of Boque-
te afTd Is a graduate of the Canal
Zone Junior College and of the
University of Iowa. He Is now
employed.by the Atomic Energy
Commission in Ames, Iowa.
OAS Chief Lists
1st Fruits of LA
Technical Aid
WASHINGTON. Dec. 8 (USIS)
Latin America is "already re-
ceiving the benefits of the OAS
Technical Assistance Program,"
according to Alberto Lleras,
Secretary General of the Orga-
nization of American States.
In a foreword to the Decem-
ber Issue of the Pan American
Union Magazine "Americas" Dr.
Lleras points out that during
1951, the first year of the
Inter-American Technical Aid
Program the OAS Committee
on technical assistance launch-
ed five projects "vitally import-
ant to the solution of tremend-
ousp roblems affecting under-
developed areas of the himis-
phere.
He then lists the Pan Amer-
ican Center for hoof and mouth
disease established at Sao Ben-
to, Brazil; the technical agri-
cultural course of the Inter-
American Institute of Agricul-
tural Sciences, located In Cos-
ta Rica; the workshop In the
teaching of communicable dis-
ease nursing held In Guatema-
la: the training center*r di-
rectors of the cooperative move-
ment to be held at the Univ-
ersity of Puerto Rico; and the
housing research and training
center established at Bogot,
Colombia. _________j_______
string tro will play for dancing.
Free cocktails from 6:30 to 8:00
p.m. .
Daily Reading
THE WAY OUT OF THE
DARK
John 3.
This chapter Is a great favor-
ite. Its sixteenth verse has been
called "the little Bible" due to
its dynamic presentation of the
great central message of Holy
( Scriptures. As you read the first
[part of the chapter put your-
self In the place of Nlcodemus.
With him try to absorb some-
thing of the shock Jesus' words
leave. Nlcodemus appears to
have been the purest and high-
est type of religious man. And
yet he was told that he needed
a change so very radical that
lt was called a rebirth.
In the light of the chapter
of today take an Inventory of
yourself. I do not mean that
you should try to think of all
the bad about yourself. Not that
at all. Think all the good about
yourself that you possible can,
put the score as high as you
feel lt Is decent, then listen
| again to the words of Jesus,
"Ye must be born again." Is
not that a shock It ought to
be. That is how it Is meant.
And Jesus does mean lt.
uTuw mm
Members and guests of the
American Legion Club are invited
to a Barn Dance to be given Sa-
aturday, December 15 at eight
o'clock.
Card of Thanks
. We wish to express our heartfelt gratitude to
our many friends for their kind expressions, floral
offerings, card of sympathy and assistance that
consoled us in our recent bereavement.
Joan Scott
Una M. Scott Arias
Teodoro A. Arias
IAWC to Hold
Christmas Party
The Inter-American Women's
Club will hold a Christmas party
on December 13 from four to six
o'clock at the club's headquarters.
ing at the Gamboa Union i ilece semi-formal dress of white
Church, previous to the rehearsal (brocade with a nipped in waist
for the wedding. and flared skirt and shoes of
Those attending were Rev. and'matching brocade. The- blouse
Mrs. Raymond A. Grey and their i and mitts were of Chantilly lace
daughter, Mary Elizabeth. MlssUpDllqued with brocade. A lace
Joyce Herrn* Mrs. Herring,Mrs.Ihat with a small nose veil and
Herring, Sergrantand Mrs. Man-tiny white- orchids formed a co-
uel Moreno, Sergeant and Mrs. ronet effect. The bride's flowers,
Lo.wiy Evening and Bailer i
DRESSES
for the coming holidays!
Extra Sheer NYLON HOSIERY
15 dernier 68 gauge!
No. S 39th Street Vista del Mar
Morning Guild
to Meet Tomorrow
The Morning Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke, In Ancon,
will meet tomorrow at 9:30 a.m.
at the home of Mrs. R. M. Howe
of 0832 Plank Street in Balboa,.
Mrs. James Schaffter will con-
tinue a program on Brazil,
speaking on Its artistic and cul-
tural background.
DAR to Give Christmas Party
The Panama Canal Chapter of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution will meet on Saturday
at 2:30 pjn. at the Jewish Wel-
fare Board Center, on La Boca
Road, Balboa.
Following the business meeting
Chapter members will play host
to over thirty youngsters, mem-
bers of the Children of the Ame-
rican Revolution Societies, from
both sides of the Isthmus, with a
Christmas party.
All ladles who are eligible to
become members of the DAR are
cordially Invited to attend.
PAULS MARKET
and
DELICATESSEN
Our store will be closed ALL DAY
SATURDAY 8th of DECEMBER
J MOTHERS DAY
W&CEND SPECIALS
Fresh Danish Butter &......^7c. tk.
Danish Swiss Cheese..........860. Lb.
Danish Tilsit Cheese .......___62c. Lb.
Danish Port de Salut..........62c. Lb.
THURSDAY A FRIDAY
Fresh Lettuce from the VOLCAN
Shop early to avoid last minute rush
OPEN ALL DAY FRIDAY
V.F.W. Bingo Tonight
Bingo will be played tonight at
the V.F.W. Home on Curundu
Road. Play will begin at 7:45
p.m. and cash prizes will be
awarded.
American Legion
Social Activities
The American Legion Club will
hold a bingo party for members
and their guests this evening at
seven thirty o'clock.
The American Legion Club will
hold its regular Friday evening
cocktail dance for members and
their guests on Friday evening. A
Tie Miput
THE MOST
ALLURING PEXFUME
IN THE WORLD
COT Y
Tal*. 1-17*1 1-lTM
for the coming .
oHoliaag cieason

WE JUST RECEIVED
NEW ASSORTMENT ..
DRESSES
beautiful styles
Dressy Sport Formal
Also SUN DRESSES
BLOUSES SKIRTS
for all occasions
FENE LINGERIE
at low prices
.
"LADY MARLENE" BRAS.
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Ave.
18 DAYS
TILL
CHRISTMAS
Only a few models of
BUICKS
and
CHEVROLETS
available for
delivery this month I
WHY NOT... Soften up, Brother, and
BUY THE WIFE a
BUICK or CHEVROLET


IF... you don't have a wife,
YOU'LL FIND ONE -
DRIVING A BUICK!
IF... you can't afford a
BUICK AND a WIFE -
BUY A BUICK


fUL-QPEP
i,
>>><
fe t si
. -tot.f.toi
Distributor:
C. O. MASON, S. A.
P.O. Box 883
Panam City Coln
rr eep your bens at a high
** rats of egg production,
and maintain them in good
physical condition. The
oatmeal in Ful-O-Pep
Feeds and Mashes for
starting, growing and egg
production contributes
toward more profitable
results.
Tt
by
Oat* Of?
At* fr
**l-0-f
CHEVROLET No. 1
BUICK No. 4
IN ALL NEW CAR SALES
Smoot & Paredes
SRE...WE TAKE TRADE-INS! |


s
rAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMBER (, 115]
You Sell em...
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Ttvnll Avt
Phr-.e 3-:>I
KIOSKO Df. LESSEPS
Parque a> l.evrpa
Fanaai
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Foarth of July An
Phoaa -tMI
BOTICA IARLTON
Id.MK Melena**! Avt
Phone ?5SColeo.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. a West 121b Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 37 "H" StreetPhinm
No. 12.179 Control Ave.Col.
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Argument Over Doubletalk Opens
La. Newsmen's Defamation Trial
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALEChildren'! toblt. and
chain. tub*-metol frames. Sturdy
ana* practical. Ordor taken lor
Xmai Delivery. Phene 2-3708.
House 0954. Amador Rood.
FOR SALE
Automobile
l For the buving oi selling ot your
outomobile consult: Agencias Cos-
mos, S. A.. Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721. Ponomi.
MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
Do rou have a drinking problem?
Write Alcoholic! Anonymou
oi 2031 Aneen. C. Z.
FOR SALE:Venetion
tobal 3-2320.
blinds. Cris-
FOR SALE: -Bamboo divon with
cushions covets, S40 00 House
796-A, Tovernillo. Balboa. Phone
2-3163. _
FOR SALEComplete set ot Pan-
ama Canol type metal furniture
f:r apartment, in 12 family build-
ing. Kelvmaior refrigerator. Cold-
spot refrigerator 25 cycle, numer-
ous other pieces of household fur-
niture. Venetian blind louvers
Cooking utensils table ware. Cor
[FOR SALE:Your Chrysler and Ply-
mouth Dealer offers for Christmas
season the following used cor-
Chrysler Convertible 1951 fully
equipped, 4,000 miles, $2.850;
Chrysler sedan 1950. fully equip-
ped. 52,400; Chrysler Sedan 1948
$1290; De Soto Seden, 1948, $1
195; Plymouth 1949, $1,400.
Agencias Pan-Amcncanas, S. A.
front El Rancho Garden, Tel. 2-0825
FOR SALE:1950 V-8 Ford 6-pos-
senger Club Coupe, radio, original
owner, can be financed. SI,450
807-X, Apt. A, Tavernilla, or
ith
CHRISTMAS CARDS
the most beautiful views
PANAMA in colors
may be obtoined at
o
FOTO FLATAU
Via Belisario Porros No. 95
Son Francisco de la Calcio
where we also print your Nome
at very reasonable prices.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
phone Balboa 3582.
be purchased week days after ii--------
p. m. Saturdoy O Sunday. Build- FOR SALE:1950 Renault, 4-Door
ir.g 0839 Acooo Place Apts. J & Sedan, seat covers, excellent con-
K. Phone 2-2653 2-2582 dition. at good price. Phone Pan-
Balbco. Qmo 2-1644.
FOR SALE: -- Bureau Street w i t h F0R SALE:1951 Buick Super Ri-
mirror. $10.00.
807-C. Balboo.
Tavernillo Street
FOR SALE:3-pc overstuffed living-
room set. cocktail table, end tables,
refrigerator 25-cycles. Simmon!
couch. Boby crib, youths bed
Phone 916. Colon.
FOR~SALE~One 9 cu. ft. Wasting-
house refrigerator with 2 year
guarantee, 25 Cycles. One General
Electric woshing machine, 25 Cyl
good condition. 5337-D, Davis St
Diablo, any time.
FOR SALE:Complete bedroom set
modern design, color dusty-white,
never used, $300. 40 St. No. 4
Panama.
PERSONALS
Mr. Victor Finkel: You ore requested
to coll Tel. 2-2128. Ponomi.
vena, 7,800 miles, with radio
seat covers W-SW tires, wale al-
cohol injector, cor and occessones
like new, con be seen ot Cristo-
bal Police Stotion between 3:00
p. m. II :00 p. m. All this
week.
FOR SALE:1942 Buick Sedan with
radio. For informotion appiy Bal-
boa Bowling Center, after 3:0C
p. m.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: TO BUY OR TRADE
Used kerosene refrigerator, about
7 foot. Hove 7 ft. Frigidaire, O
cycle. Write Box 535, Fort Ama-
dor, for quick deal.
WANTED TO RENT:Reliable North
American family wants 3 bed-
room, unfurnished chalet. Tele-
phone 3-3923.
WANTED-!-BUY Coot for lady
Size 16. coll 2-5121, Panama.
WANTED:Screened cottoge, com-
pletely furnished preferred, for
occupancy Jonuary first. Coll Pan-
ama Cota-Cola fbtt. Co. Tel. 2-
0750.
WANTED TO BUY: Old metal
trom Siemens oven; old i r o r*
for smelting (old machinery';
roils, wheels, flywheels, axles. For
Offers Tel. 2-0386, Panamo or
write Box 722, Ponama.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Good cook and loun-
dress. Bring references. Good sa-
laries. Avenido Cubo No. 11
"Nestle" Building, entrance 28th
Street.
WANTED:Good cook with refer-
ences. Apply Carr Street, No. 1423
Balboa. Apt. B.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE'51 Harley Davidson
motorcycle 74 O. H. V. Pointed
red. with all accessories of chrome.
Bike about 4 months old. Inquire
ot Cristobol Police Station, Cris-
tbal. C. Z.
FOR SALE: V. T. Indian, light-
weight motorcvele $475.00. 45
Indian $225. Both excellent con-
dition. House 171-B. Pedro Mi-
guel. Phone 4-567 (terms'.
FODR SALERED M. G. convertible
1951, used two months. Under
cooted. $1,400. 1523-F, Balboa
RETURNNG~to~Stotes wdTseTl T95r
Buick 4 Dr. Special, with all ac-
cessories. Phone: Cocoli 596.
FOR SALE 1951 PontioT Super Da
Luxe Catalina Coupe, radio and
Hydramotic. Duty paid, new con-
dition. Phone 3-3477.
WE SELL --600 Pre-fabricated Ve-
netion Blinds at cost price, cream
color:
22". 24". 26" wide by 48" long
S4.80 eo
28". 30" 32" wide by 60" long
$7.80 ea.
34". 36". 38" wide by 60" long
$9.00 eo."
Telephone 2-0756, Ponama.
R. A COWES Y CIA.
First Street by Union Club
Houses ON BEACH Santa Cloro.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2820,
or see caretaker there, also house
at CERRO CAMPANA mountains.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3030.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sale.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Sonto
Claro. Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
HOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool El
Valle. Room $2.00 daily per per-
son. Meals a la Carte. Reserva-
tions. Telephone Panamo 2-1112
Returning to Stotes must sell new
Boldwm "Acrosonic" spinet pianc
in beautiful mahogany $200
under list rice. Phone Cocoli 596
FOR SALE: Miter table ond saw
$25.00. Breast drill $4.50. Liqui-
dizer SI 0.00. Air compressor S25.
CO. 361 France Field 37-88-722.
Gramlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric lea boxes, gas
stoves, moderara rotas. Phon 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Apartments
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.r.l. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Beside? Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value in t*jst
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LAKE CHARLES, La., Dec.
(UP). The trial of five news-
papermen on charges of vari-
ously "defaming" three gam-
blers and 18 public officials in
a vice crusade opened yestor-|
day with an argument about
the^ meaning of "doubletalk."
Assistant District Attorney
Melvln Wetherill, who consider-
ed that Managing Editor Ken-
neth Dlxon of the Lake Charles
American Press defamed him
with an editorial entitled "Le-
gal Doubletalk," declined to
commit himself on the defini-
tion.
Bird of Prty 7
HORIZONTAL 5 Varnish
1 Depicted MM rUnt
of prey Symbol for
8 These birds cadmium
-----about two 7 Lubricate
feet long and Middle of
vary powerful * day
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobol, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Beautifully furnished 2
bedroom apartment. San Mrtir
St. (50 St.) Bella Vista. Coll Pan-
ama 3-4405 from 6 p. m. to 8
p. m. House No 30.
FOR RENT:Furnished aportment.
Mexico Avenue and East 42nd St
Mothers, child specialists recommend
wT'NGhJHAf\Sh0eS ':,COrreCl walking habits from cradle to 4-----------------------------------______________
years. Exclusively ot BABYLAN- f0R RENT:Apartment in best re
Are your glasses, brokes, ailignments
and lights ready for early inspect-
ion this year? Get ahead of the
rush by visiting Tropical Motors
FOR SALE: l95~Ford convertible
with rodio A-1 condition, $2.000
00. Call Albrpak. 86-5155. Sgt.
Gouftney.
QUICK EASY CAR FINANCING FOR
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYE. SEE
FEDERAL SERVICES FINANCE
CORP. No. 29 Automobile row.
Tel. 2-4555. Ponomi.
FOR SALE:1948 Pontiac Convert-
ible, good mechanical ccnditior
and appeorance, $1,000. Miss Old-
hom. Hotel Tivoli.
FOR SALE- 1951 Morris Minor
convertible, green. 4,500 miles
Excellent condition throughout.
Priced to sell at $950. Albrook
BOO Bldg. 19. Apt. 3. Tel. 7194
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Excellent investment
cholet located Exposition Grounds
S200.00 net income, monthly with
a seven yeors' contract, guaranteed
rent. Insurance and water will be
paid by tenant. For further de-
tails phone 3-2269, from 4:00 tc
7:00 p. m.
LESSONS
LEARN Waltz, Foxtrot. Jitterbug
Rumbo, Tongo, Samba, Mombo
lalboa YMCA. Harnett & Dunn

mil nrrnit I
f
J/HCIi
BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH 75
Clam Chowder
or Tropical Fruit Cup
Pried Red Snapper
or
Mamhuiser Steak Onion Sauce
Saute Potatoes Creamed Peas
Hot Rolls it Butter
Combination Sslad Dessert
Coffee Tea Beer
-Jain aa for Cocktails
from 4 to 8 D.m
Like All Fishers
-^They Need Bait
Seagulls fisheating birds
that are ordinarily seen hover-
ing over the ocean waters
have been stimulating the cu-
riosity of Pacific side residents
by flocking to grassy areas on
land in recent weeks.
Many explanations were forth-
coming, but Captain Stanley
La-Rose of the USARCARIB
Madden Wye medical supply
office came through with the
most curious answer.
Listening to a friend's com-
ment that the gulls were fish-
eaters and hence it was un-
usual to see them on land,
Captain LaRose said. "Sure
they're fisheaters, but they have
to dig for bait sometimes."
DIA. No. 40. 44th street. Bella
Vista, Te\_ 3-1259.
FOR SALE Winchester 12 gouge
double barrel shot gun. Model A
Ford. 3-4 H. P. 25 cycle motor.
2132 Apt. B. 6th. St. Curundu.
telephone Curundu 5279
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FOR SALE ONE
TANK
Sealed bids will be received until I
10:30-A. M.. December 18. 1951,
for Tank, oil. steel, located south-
east corner Sosa Hill Rock Quorry.
Balboa. Btd forms moy be obtained
from the office of Superintendent of
Storehouses, Balboa, telephone 2-
2777,
sidentiol neighborhood. Modern
construction. Well planned ventila-
tion. Porch, diningroom, living-
room, two bedrooms with cedar
lined closets, bathroom, kitchen
laundry room, garage, storage
room. Water heater furnished. En-
tire opartment screened. City gas
line connections. On bus route tc
ond from town. For further ajj
formation call Panama
lux
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery
Aluminum
Awnings
Different
Colors
$14.00
Industrias
Panamericanas
TeL 3-1713
22 E. 29th Street
FOR SALE:Kcdok 620, cast, light
meter, flash attachment. Bargain
422-B, Colon Beach.
FOR SALE:German police puppies
low price. Panoma Viejo road
facing "Club de Equitacin."
EXCELLENT BYT^Eect7ic~sewg
machine. $75.00, 25-60 cycle
desk model. House 744-A, Bal-
boa. Tel. 2-1751.
FOR SALE:New condition Junior
Torget rifle, ideal Xmos gift. Bal-
boa Gun Club office. Excellent
Lionel Double Guage Excessories
Half price. Phone 4-479 ofter six
FOR SALENew 5' x 6 1:2 Pw-
vian Llamo rug. Phone Curundu
7200. House 2036-C.
We iust received lorge assortment of
ioldfiih ond Tropical fiih, also
first class ttoinleii steal oquoriumt
accessories for aquariums. Jardn
La Inmaculada No. 58, Avenida
FOR SALE Philco Tropic radio. 25
cycle washing machine, ladles
winter coat, wearing apparel siie
18. boy's winter coot, size 6
1468-B. Holden, Bolboo.
FOR SALE:Boy's sport coat, 12-
14, new, $12. Radio-phonograph
One speed Silvertone. $60.00. Will
deliver. Phone 4-567. House 171-
B, Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Johnson Outboard Mo-
tor 10 H P. New model. Boot &
Troiler, $360. House 152-B, Tel
6-246.
Legion Post Honored
By Panama Bomberos
FOR SALE: 17 foot inboo.d 4
cylinder Leroi engine I magneto)
just reconditioned. Cristobal Yacht
Club, name: "U-Liar." Phone 5-
169.
MANHATTANS
MARTINIS
DAIQUIRIS
25 c
APPETIZERS
I
"On The Mouse"
American Legion Post. No. 1,
was honored by the Panam
Bombero Corps at the recent cel-
ebration of Fireman's Day No-
vember 28, in the city of Pana-
' ma.
Post No. 1 and the Panam
Bombero Corps are close friends
This friendship is further ce-
mented by each organization program
taking part in the other's days I
of celebration and commemora-
tion such as the Cinco de Mayo
exercises and 4th of July cele-
bration.
Representatives of the Post
had their flag decorated with the
Panam Cold Medr 1 I v President
Alcltiadcs Arosenr a, and a
beputlful parchment scroll was
also presented.
Religious Drama To Be
Staged By Methodist
Girls Leap/tie Dec. 14
A religious drama entitled
"The Coming of Our King," will
be staged next week Friday at
Gecides Hall by the Panama
Methodist Girls League.
The drama will be portrayed
by a cast of 35 persons, includ-
ing Myrtle Markland as Mary.
Winston Sinclair as Joseph
Fred Trottman Zacharlas and
Mavis Springer as Elizabeth.
Mrs. Ismay Foster will direct
the production which will be
preceded by a short musical
n-
2-1574.
FOR RENT:Comfortable, cleon, one
room furnished apartment. Alii
modern conveniences. 43rd Street
No. 13.
I -------.---------------1-------------,
FOR RENT:2-bedroom opartment
living-diningroom, $60.00. Screen-
ed. Telephone 3-0841, PonarrU*
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILAM.E Light, coo*
entirely renovated and wall fur-
nished. Ratas reasonable. Bache-
lors only. Inquire ot The Ame-
rican Club facing Do Lessept
Pork.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel r' Panana
Offers Mock, for ale; San Fernando
Clinic. Panami Insurance, Central
Theatre, and Abattoir. Wants to buy
Slocks: Panam Cement and Fuerza
y Luz (common)
TELS.: 1-471 3-ICM
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Renpholstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto Herts
J r. da la Otaa 17 (Automobile Bow)
Free Estimate; Pickup Delivery
Tel J-4S28 *:M am to t:M p.m.
Assistant Attorney General
M. E. Culligan, who was espe-i
cially appointed by the Altor-1
ney General to prosecute the
case, then read into the record!
what Webster's unabridged die-'
tionary says about doubletalk:!
"Talk or writing that to all
appearances la earnest and
meaningful but Is actually a!
mixture of sense and unintel-
ligible verbiage or gibberish."
Dlxon was the first of the
defendants all connected with
the Lake Charles American'
Press to be tried. He is ac-'
cused of "defaming" Wetherill,'
District Attorney Griffin Haw-
kins and the 13-member Parish
Police Jury.
Judge J. Bernard Cocke, who
was appointed by the State Su-
preme Court to hear the cases,
without a Jury, Indicated that
the trials will be long.
He excused co publishers
Thomas and W. Hugh Shear-
man and court reporter Carter
George until Dec. 18. They are
accused of defaming gamblers
Claude Williams, E. J. Miller
and Sam Smith.
Dlxon was specifically indict-
ed on charges of defaming the
district attorney, his assistant
and the Police Jury (County
Commission) with the "Double-
talk" editorial and with his
"Charlie Lake Says" column
printed last March 7.
Both editorial and column!
commented sarcastically on the;
Instructions of the district at-
torney and his assistant to law
enforcement officers to enforce
"all the laws" in- Calcasleu Par-
ish.
three witnesses testified hat
Hawkins had a god reputa-
tion personally and as a dis-
trict attorney. Hawkins recused
himself from the case because
he was an "injured party."
Another "injured party," Dave
Dugas, 50-year-old president tit
12 Scottish
sheepfold
IS Wireless
14 River (Sp.)
is Xind of vane
17 Beaut*
preparation
10 Haughty
20 Birds' homes
21 Registered
nurse (ab.)
22 Symbol for
neon
23 Pause
25 Fillip
28 Class of birds
20 Negative reply
30 Goddess of the
earth
31 Ratio
33 Within (comb.
form)
38 Exude
37 Pronoun
38 Exist
30 Succinct
42 Scorched
45 Form a notion
47 More facile
48 Legal point
48 Employers
51 Mine shaft hut
52 Abstract being
53 Wandering
VERTICAL
1 Grasp
2 Period of time
3 Compunction
4Drjr
0 Ascended
10 Tumult
11 Eternities
18Light hits In
baseball
18 Numbers
23rury
24 Level
28 Against
27 Versifier
31 Type of
puzzle
Answer to Previous. Puzzlt
i !l"JIil"iMi2Hii,
'..lie:-'.ii <,*, |
M !.:.. i j ^
I l|ai]|a]ri
isii < mum, v in lv-\
-. zuMsiii rot3
i II"I I'-latlliMJir j
rj itfatfUMiSJM
32 It Is found in 42 Foundation i
Arctic regions 43 Gaseous '
of------end
elsewhere
34 Compulsion
35 Bones
3 Weary
40 Paradise
41 Toiletry cese
element
44 Allowance fa
waste
48 East (Ft.)
47 Sea eagle
50 East Indies
(b.)
Q
Six Congressmen
Due In Monday
For 4-Day Visit
Six United States Representa-
tives will visit the Isthmus next
week. They will arrive Monday
on the 8.S. Cristobal and leave
Friday on the same ship.
The visiting Congressional
party will include:
HORSE AND BUGGY HELP
WILLIAMSON. W. Va. (U.P.)
One of the "paper boys" for the
Williamson Dally News Is a 6(-
year-old m#n who covers hi
route with a horse and buggy,
Mike Acord started delivering
papers to supplement his regul-
ar monthly pension check. Non
he distributes papers along a
four-mile route in the coal flelca
around Williamson.
tlve Fred G. Aandahl, Republican
North Dakota, and his wife; Re-
presentative Frank T. Bow. Re-
th" Pollcv" Jurv"_teTtrfT.~r"Vht Publlcan of Ohio and hi wife;
eg %rsrL,2x Klhsas r^ps;
sylvania. He is a graduate of thi
Representa- Pennsylvania State Forestry A*
" cademy and worked for the stai*
Forestry Service, from 1811 t
1918.
COST fir FOUND
LOST:At Quarantine Station Nov-
ember 19th, Spayed female white
cot 2 years old with tiger mark-
ings and tiger marked toil wear-
ing red leather harness. Answers
to nome KI-KI. Twenty dollars re-
ward for return of this cat. Do-
nold C. Kaon, 812 '/2 Empire
St., Balboa. C. Z. P. O. Box 1650.
LOST:On Notional Highway Mon-
day, between Puerto Vidol and
Panama, one canvos bag contain-
ing clothes and bedding Reword
Reese. Tel. Balboo 3323, Box
214. Ciablo. C. Z
LOST:Sunday In vicinity of Far
Fon swamp, one black ond tan
hunting hound. 8 months old
Name: Tom. Tel. 83-6212. Re-
word.
LOSTNear Bolboa Annex. brown
ond white dachshund dog
identification collar "Kontiki "
reward. Call 2225. 15th Noval
District reservation.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TiVrf EL SERVICE
18 Tivuli Ave. Pan. 2-2008
day in March," before the edit-
orial and column were print-
ed.
"We're Just plain old every-
day folks and I believe we did
the right thing," Dugas, a rice
larmer. cattleman, and owner
of some oil wells, said. "As a
taxpayer and citizen, I believe
all laws should be enforced."
Culligan asked Mrs. Berta
Moss, the stenographer who
took down and transcribed the
Grand" Jury's report when it
Representative Patten is i
member of the Agriculture Com'
mittee and has been in Congrei.l
since 1948. He was graduated
wife and sons, Michael. 13 and.from the University of Arizona
Tommy, 10; Representative Jae. i 1830, taught In the Tcso:i
F. Llnd, Democrat of Pennsylva- High School and was director oi
nla; and Mrs. Llnd; and Repre- recreation for the city and later
sentatlve Samuel W. Yocty. De- state director of recreation,
mocrat of California and Mrs.; He served in Africa and Itali
Yorty. in World War II with the rank d
Representative Aandahl is a'major and became assistant
member of the Interior and In- manager of the Phoenix AgenoJ
sular Affairs Committee and has
been In Congress since November
1850. He' was Governor of North
Dakota from 1045 to 1850 and
served in the State Senate in the
of the Mutual Life Insurancs
Company in 1845.
Representative Llnd is a mem-
ber of the Agriculture, Commit-
lndlcted the newspapermen last!1931- 1837 and 1M1 sessions. He tee and has been in" Congresi
August, whether Dixon had'18 a naUve of LitchviUe and a^nce 1848. He is a cost account-
been offered a reward or bribe graduate of the University of |ant. He served with the Army 01
to testify before the Orand
Jury as he did, or whether any
violence had been used on him
or whether he had been threat-
ened with violence.
Special Christmas Sale
of FINE FURNITURE
at low prices
*t*7 Central Ave.
Phene 3-1158
Edgar Gillette Dies;
Funeral Tomorrow
Funeral services will be held
at noon tomorrow in the St
Theresa Church, La Boca, for
Edgar R. Gillette, who died
yesterday at Gorges Hospital
alter an illness of two months.
Gillette, a St. Lucan, had
been a resident of Isthmus for
30 years and was an employe
of the Dredging Division up to
the time of this death. During
the last years of his life he
resided at Gamboa.
He is survived by his wife
and three sons. Burial will take
place in the Corozal Cemetery.
Salvation Army
Launches Annual
Appeal For Gifts
The annual Salvation Army
appeal for contributions of msr- -
chandise, clothing and tovs for but each man attending will
distribution to the poor on be asked to contribute a part
Christmas, was launched yet- or the whole of $2 needed to
terday by the sectional head-1 purchase a Christmas basket
quarters of the Salvation Ar for some needy family. Tick-
my. ieu sold in this fashion will be
8enior Captain M. O. Mc- numbered and theirs will be a
Donald announced thct all con- door prtae for the winning
trlbutlons will be pttb'Ic ark- number.
nowledped anJ will be diV.rl-l Music will be furnished by
buted starting at 9 a.m. on Dec. Gardner's Band. Dancing will
24. - |be continuous from to 11 p.m.
First Cars For CZ
Employes Arriving
Aboard 'Cristobal'
The. first group of 38 cars be-
longing to Canal employes,
which were left in New York
because of the backlog of ship-'
ments for the Panam Line,
have been loaded on the s. S.
Cristobal which will arrive on
the Isthmus Monday.
The remainder of the em-
ployes' cars awaiting shipment
on the Panam Line will be
shipped as soon as space be-
comes available, according to
Information received at Bal-
boa Heights from the New York
office of the Panam Canal
Company.
Cristobal YMCA
To Hold Benefit
Dance On Saturday
"Light the Candle" will be the.
title of the dance at the Cris-
tobal Armed Services YMCA on
Saturday.
It will be a benefit affair at
which the Girls Service Orga-
nization will seek to raise $50
for the Christmas Basket Fund
for needy Alantlc 8ide fam-
ilies. If the goal is reached a
large candle will be lighted on
the night of the dance.
The traditional policy of no-j
charge to servicemen will hold
North Dakota. He has been en-!prance and Germany In World
gaged in farming except for five War I and in the European Thea-
years m which he served as su-|ter of Operations in World War
perlntendent of schools. u, leaving service service In 1941
Representative Bow is a mem-Wlth the rank of Lieutenant
"Not to my knowledge," sheioer of the Interior and Insular i colonel,
said. Affairs Committee and has been,
Defense Attorney Clement m Congress since 1950. He has. He served with the Veterans
Moss asked whether there was .been a member of the bar since Administration and was chief
anything in the record to show 1923 and served as general coun- clerk to the county commission-
that Dlxon was warned before'"1 to tne Subcommittee on Ex- ers of York County, before his
he testified that
might be used
him.
his testimony
later against
Viot that I heard," she re-
plied.
Judge Cocke said he didn't
know of any law that compel-
led a prosecutor to warn a wit-
ness that his words might be
later used agalifst him.
Hard To Explain
CHARLESTON, W. Va. (UP)
An officer .in a raiding party
which invaded a veterans' club
on suspicion of possessing liquor
illegally found his own name on
pendltures and general counsel election to Congress7,
of the Select Committee to Inves-
tigate the Federal communica- Representative Yorty. an at-
tlons Commission In the 80th torney. is a member of the Inte-
Congress. irior arid Insular Affairs Commit-
He was legislative assistant to
Senator Andrew F. Schoeppel In
the 81st Congress, and was a
war correspondent in the Phil-
ippines in World War II.
tee and has been in Congress
since 1850. He was a member of
the California legislature from
1837 to 1840 and from 1848 to 1950.
He served as captain In combat
one of the confiscated bottles of
whiskey. The flustered cop Insist-Ized his own company which he
ed he did not know how It came.!and his son still operate.
to be there. He was born In Steelton, Penn-
He was born In Canton. Ohio, intelligence for the Air Corps in
and was educated at Culver MU-1 New Guinea and the Philippines
tary Academy and Ohio North-in World War II
em University.
Representative Mumma is a
member of the Merchant Marine
and Fisheries Committee and|
has been in Congress since 1850.
He has been engaged since 1818 In
construction activities and build-
ers supplies and in 1821, organ-
The Picture Every Man and
Woman Should See!
"A MODERN
MARRIAGE"
*
Qjulfill your iooy's Chrtstmas
iOreani with a
LIONEL TRAIN
LIONEL TRAINS whittle, puff smoke and run just like a real train!
Full scale realiwn captivates all beys . intrigues all fathers!
'ALL ACCESSORIES CARRIED
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
21 Ctntral Avenue


I THURSDAY. DECEMBER 8. 1*51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE SEVEN
w/v/(antic J^ocietu

Bo, 34, Q*l*n 'DJtfLm* Q*l* 216 or 463
BON VOYAGE COCKTAIL PARTY
HONORS COMMANDER'AND MRS. SCHWARTZ
Commander Jack W. Schwartx who Is completing his tour
of duty aa Public Works Officer at the U. S. Naval Station.
Coco Solo, and Mrs. Schwartz who will sail Friday aboard
the s. 8. "Panama" for New York, were guests of honor at a
cocktail party given Tuesday evening by Major and Mrs.
Eugene L. Hamon at their quarters in Coco Solo.
The guests included Captain
land Mrs. Lyle l. Koepke. Cap-
tain and Mrs. John W. Ander-
I son, Commander and Mrs. Chas.
IB Farwell ol Balboa, Rabbi and
Mrs. Nathan Witkln of Balboa,
Commander and Mrs. W. E.
I Thompson, Lt. Commander and
lairs. Paul L, Balay. Lt. and Mrs.
|H. J. Thornton. Lt. and Mrs.
Fred Wroble. Lt. and Mrs. L. J.
Ducote. Lt. and Mrs. L. H. Pratt,
Lt. and Mrs. G. L. Wallace. Lt.
and Mrs. Chester Lucas, Lt. and
Mrs. Mark A. Loy and Lt. Ken-
neth P. Stafford.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly
Bronx. Mew York City. She ar-
rived on the Isthmus aboard the
8.S. Panama Monday.
Mr. White. Is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leslie E. White of Nla-
Club was held in their club room.
The president, Mrs. Oeorge
Marsh, presided.
Three new members were wel-
comed to the group. They were
The officers for the year 1952
01 were elected. Mrs. George Marsh
Army Will Convene
Board lo Consider
Officer Reserves
Headquarters. TJSARCARIB has
Times, Tribune
Gives High Praise
To Singer From PR
Corporal Supplies Boots, Combat;
Ball Darktown To Men At Sherman
NEW YORK. Dec. 6 (UPtThe
Puerto-Rlcan coloratura. Gracie-
la Rivera today received uni-
formly high praise from the
announced that lt will convene a Times and the Herald Tribune
board of officers for considera- music critics for her Carnegie
Cecilia Berard, Mrs. Mary Cote tlon of applicants for direct ap- Hall debut before a near capaci-
and Mrs. Roger Soucy, Mrs. Jo- polntment In the Officers' Re- ty house which gave her a tre-
seph Palm was guest. serve Corps as part of the Judge
Advocate General's Corps.
A concurrent call to active du-
ty will be issued with the ap-
pointment. This includes quali-
fied personnel In active military
service. The appointment will be
as a first lieutenant.
Qualifications for acceptance
waa re-elected president; Mrs.
Joseph Gormly. vice president;
Mrs. Thomas Cousins, secretary;
Mrs. Virgil Lucky, treasurer.
The members of the Board of
gara Falls, New York. He is with Governors are Mrs. Russell Mann, I are as follows: Applicant must be
the US. Navy Medical Corps at Mrg Millard Mundkowsky.Mrs. a graduate of an approved law
mendous ovation
She sang four encores after the
finale.
Coco Solo. They will live at Coco
Slito.
Woman's Club Board Meeting
| and Exchange of "Gifts
The members of the Board of
Directors of the Cristobal Wom-
en's Club met for the regular
monthly meeting Tuesday morn-
ing in their room at the Red
Cross Center. Mrs. R. W. Ru-
belll, president, was in charge of
| the meeting.
Following the close of the
I meeting coffee was served and
the exchange of Christmas gifts
I was enjoyed.
The members present with Mrs.
iRubelll were-Mrs E. S. Wald. copare.
Mrs. J. F. Meehan, Mrs. Edward
W. MiUspaugh, Mrs. Raul O.
Theriault. Mrs. George N. En-
gelke, Mrs. Stanley Kidd, Mrs.
William Clute. Mrs. H. E. Plhl-
srln, Mrs. Leslie E. Davis. Mrs.
William F. Grady. Mrs. E. F.
McClalland. Mrs. George Wertz
and Mrs. Raymond F. Ralph.
Austin Tulip and Mrs. Jose Me- school and hold a professional
lendez. degree; he must have been d-
1 mitted to practice and be a mem-
Other members present were "ber of the bar of the highest
Mrs. C. 8. Harvey. Mrs. Robert state or Federal court; he must
cate General's Corp and concur-
rent call to active duty under
this program will be forwarded
to Headquarters, United States
Army Caribbean, Fort Amador,
Canal Zone, ATTN; Civilian
Component Division.
Officers of the Organized Re-
serve Corps In the grades of first
lieutenant or captain not in ac-
tive military service who are
qualified for transfer to the
Coffee Party at Fort Gulick
'VjtSifffSm.O.O. iSosman"MVs""Rob"er MoorV.ibe engage g
Wives Club of Fort Gulick. hon-iMrs. Davld wolfert. Mrs. O. E. | tice ol law teaching of law, or judge *^*Jgt*^<&g>
ored Mrs. William SweaneyJSmlthi Mrg. Albert Bresch. Mrs. holding Judicial <&; aatfha Th^SlftoFwlw are eay'
whose husband has been com-, Harry Carlson, Mrs. William mustbe aUeast 21 years of age
missioned a First Lieu tenant Je> njrg pie Crumley^ Mrs
and not over 32.
\ I^J^J^M epfTWas-ulek Mrs.'WUUam | d^S^^fVusfa^ry
evidence that they were engaged
In the private practice of law,!
' 9l
on active
transfer.
duty may apply for
morning. The party was held at Ellsworth. Mrs. Joe Kinnick. fW P"''""^X
the home of Mm. Ernest.Heck Mrs.8 Carl Hess, Mrs. Jesse f^ldtln" trh*t,^nrartice of law
Hunting Made Easy
CHARLESTON, W. Va. (UPt
Harry Colbert, Mrs. Jose Flores.
bagged a grouse on the first day
of the fall hunting season with-
out moving from his chair in the
m cujicc owiiw. Harry uoioeri, caa, juk ", offlp- nrinr to ...try on nre.
Present with the guest of hon- :Mrs. Alfred Pacheco. Mrs. Ernest Sur cS active mMarTdutv
or were Mrs. P. A. Volght. Mrs. ^^ Mrs. Arthur Cnmdal, MM. rAnSM^wd^ed^ffi
Joe Klnnlck, Mrs. Carl Hess, Mrs Davld Harshaw. Mrs. Owen Tol- Qf Jf e)lglDie and qualified per-captol. The bird flew in through
Ralph Johnson, Mrs. R0Dert|Dert< Mrs Ruth Hutchlns and sonnei serving In the Panam'an open window.crashed through
Mossman. Mrs. Millard Mund-Mfs. Harry Copare. area who dl,te to apply for ala glass office partition and fell
tS^cSSrt^.ab% As the members left the room commission in the Ju eel, Mrs. Owen Tolbert. Mrs. each was given a Christmas'
George Marsh and Mrs. Harry;stocking to be filled by them and ; ,
I which will later be donated to the
Mrs Edward Barthlng and children in the orphanage of St.
Mrs. Emmett Head were guests j Vincent de Paul in Colon,
for the occasion.
A gift of figurines was present-1
ed to the guest of honor as a re-
membrance from the group. i
FORT SHERMAN. Dec. 6Cor-
poral Donald H. Prlbek of the
supply section. Hq. Si Hq. 8vc Co.,
EA6R. la supplying hla fellow en-
Elneers with everything from
oota, combat, tropical, to Ball,
Darktown, 8trutters'.
The boots are government is-
sue, but the music is accordion
i and strictly Prlbek and good. Prl-
I or to the receipt of his draft call
j he was using his accordion for
, entertaining and teaching in
Manitowee, Wisconsin.
For two and a half years he
was the leader of a four-piece
combo which played in numer-
ous resorts in the Wisconsin
j country This orchestra first
started back in the days of a
high school swing band In which
Prlbek played.
His high school playing also
j launched his teaching career.
One day he received a call at the
high school from a downtown
! studio. His abilities won him a
job giving lessons while he was
yet a student. For the three
years Don taught 50 students
each week.
But the Armv didn't prevent
his playing. While taking his ba-
sic training at Fort MacArthur,
California, word got around that
Prlbek had his accordion with
him. An audition won him sev-
eral appearances on Glnnie
Slmms' television show. "Front
arid Center." In nearby Holly-
wood he played over both NBC
and ABC network programs.
The Canal Zone Community,
too. have felt the Influence of
Pribek's musicianship. His first
' public appearance was in the
Gatun Civic Council's Vaudeville
Varities Nov. 28.
He has played at the Cristobal
YMCA and the Fort Sherman
; Service Club. And there is more
I to come. He said, "The people In
the Zone want to hear good stan-
1 nerd tunes from the States." The
Fort Sherman Musicians' Club of
, which Pribek Is president is now
organizing a replica of his civll-
i Ian combo to mee this demand.
And all of this started 16 years
ago when Papa Pribek decided
ithat little six-year-old Don
should be the family musician.
Don liked the accordion; the ac-
cordion liked Don. The Army
I likes both of them and the music
, they produce.
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Stokes
I Entertain With Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. Edward
I Stokes of the De Lesseps Area,
were hosts for a dinner party at
[their home last evening. >
Their guests included Mr. and
I Mrs. William E. Adams. Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Henrlquez. Mr.
and Mrs. W. Fritz Humphreys.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert G Delsz,
Dr .and Mrs. J. M. Wilkerson,
Captain and Mrs. William Par-
sons. Mr. and Mrs. Marcel Grin-
goire, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F.
Howard and Captain J. Klrsch-
ener of the S.S. "Panama."
Mrs. M. Walker is
Visitor in Margarita
Mrs. Melvin E. Walker of An-
I con, is the house guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter D. Williams of
Margarita, for several days.
Shirk Family to
Holiday In the States
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shirk of
Gatun. accompanied by their
children, Henrv Jr., and Susan
N. will sail aboard the "Panama"
tomorrow for New York en route
Pen Women Open
1st Xmas Bazaar
At Hotel.Tlvoli
The public is invited to the
first annual Christmas Bazaar to

ace
season visiting
friends.
relatives and
to Reading Pennsylvania, where De given by the National League
thev will spend the Christmas 0f American Pen Women in their
' Little Gallery at the Hotel Ti-:
oil today from 4 until 9 p.m.
Everything to be exhibited la
the work of local Pen Women I
members, and all items are ap-.
Freddie Ann Sergeant
The fifth birthday anniversa-] pfoprte for Christmas git-giv-
Dr. A. Sanguineti Host
for Buffet Supper
Dr. Albano Sanguineti of Cris-
I toba!, entertained the members
of the Italian-Panamanian As-
sociation with a buffet supper in
S^^th^pWrSS'^U ^d water color paintings
S55 SWSSe of he handpalnte OgPfctal j
mtnt, rolon mltM, and books are among thei
mSlU' .253' .V- w.^nrotrt > gift suggestions which will be on,
The birthday cake, decorated, *" *& everything In
and suitably Inscribed, was sur- &32RFyF
rounded with novelty candles re- tne "*zaar
presenting little girls.
Those invited to help celebrate
were Nancy Chadwlck. Alexis and
Sheila Endara, Ralph DeBoyrle,
Dickie Hull. Stephanie Maher,
Laurie Morales, Jo Carol Pretto.
Angela Brennan, Anna Raquel
Gallardo, Cecilia Grtmaldo and
Freddie Ann's brother. Charles
David Gallardo.
Atlantic Side
American Society
Chooses Officers
the ball room of the Washington
Hotel Monday night. Fort Gulick NX.O.
The group meet the first Mon- | Wives Meet
day night in each month. The Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock
president is Lie. Alfonso Correa the regular monthly meeting of |
Garcia.
Leaving to Spend Holidays
in New Jersey
Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Mun-
ro. until recently residents of Ga-
tun, now living In Ancon. will
sail tomorrow on the S.S. "Pan-
ama" for New York. They will
visit the mother of Mrs. Munro.
Mrs. G. Walla, in Camdeh, New
Jersey, over the holiday season.
They will be Joined over the
Christmas holidays by their chil-
dren, Howard, a Junior at Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology
in Boston and Miss Elizabeth
Munro. a sophomore at Beaver
College, Jenklngtown, Pennsylva-
nia.
the Fort Gulick N.C.O.
Kelly-White Wedding
at Coco Solo Chapel
The wedding of Miss Ellen Jean
Kelly o fBronx. New York City,
and Thomas Richard White of
Coco Solo, took place Tuesday
evening, December 4. In the Cha-
pel at Coco Solo. The ceremony
was preformed by the Chaplain
Lt. Commander EX. Pralno.
The bride was attired In a
street length dress of white ny-
lon net and wore a corsage of
white gardenias and white acces-
sories.
Mrs. White Is the daughter of
COLON, Dec. The Ameri-
can Society of the Republic of
Panam, Coln Division, was re-
established in October In accord-
ance with the constitution and
by-laws of that organization
when the society was founded in
1932
The following were elected on
a provisional status as officers
and members of the board of di-
rectors, until the first general
meeting slated for January, 1952:
President, Charles E. Maher;
Vice-President, James W. Cain;
Secretary, William A. Hanly;
Treasurer, William B. Kam; Di-
rector, Dr. Harry Eno; Director,
Robert Von Tress and Director,
the late Theodore A. Aanstoos.
POND'S aw fo.-el.tla>
id piwdsr ll-la-aa
Not a coke make-up. Not a greasy
foundation.
Goti on without water. Stayt en-
much longer than powder.
Perfect to carry! Can't spill over
handbag or dork domos.
COFFEE ON THE HOUSE
GLENDALE. Ariz. (U.P.i City
officials and the Glendale cham-
ber of commerce hope to make
this a community where no ser-
vice man can buy a cup of coffee.
They have arranged lt so that
any man or woman in uniform
from nearby Luke Air Force base,
or just passing through, who
visits a cafe or lunch counter and
asks for coffee will be told "it's
on the house."
WONDERING
WHAT TO
GIVE THIS
CHRISTMAS ?
t.j

"Personalize"
compacts.
cigarette
lighter.
Jewelry, rings,
watches, etc.
We engrave them
quickly, beautifully
to order.
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
1J7 CENTRAL AVE. 137
Use your Xmas Dollar NOW.
Open until 9 p.m. 'till Xmas.
la ala angsl-iwest liadas Csseplets whti downy swff
MOTTA'S
brings you (iftS
From PANAMA
The "Pollera Blouse"
ia modified version of the original)
Linen Skirts and Peasant Blouses with colorful
embroidery.
Hand-blocked Figures of the Pollera and Montuna in
Scarves. Linen Towels, Place Mata.
Colorful Straw Luncheon MatsPanam inscribed.
MADE EXCLUSIVELY FOR MOTTA'S IN PANAMA.
Panam Coln

Suddenly, on every hand

Keep out dirt and germ.
Help prevent infection.
(|ofcwOKflofteton
* IMM'IIH
LLI.U.
RCA VICTOR CONSOLE
25 or 60 Cycle
3 speeds
8 bands
8 tubes
Made only for the tropics
Mahogany Walnut
Blonde
)?tt-.fj2!K-0fcr,nf Preset than'thU luxurious
KCA VICTOR Radio Phonograph with large 12-inch
dynamic speaker. Unsurpassed tonal quality. Con-
tains marvelous new electronic "Mlcrotunlng." A
never to be forgotten Christmas present.
EXTREMELY GENEROCSCREDIT TERMS
PANAMA RADIO ^*,
CORPORATION *^
tt Central Avenue Phones: 2-33*4 y t-UM
BIRDS EYE
Cut Graan Beans
Because all the work is done;
there's no waste to bother with!
a
new and wonderful nail polish.
CUTEX %tit SkffltoM,*
No other nail polish offers so much not even the mott
expensive polishes!
Amazing wear without peeling or chipping. Alluring,
lasting luttre. Array of fashionable, fadeless shades.
Never before a nail polish with so many *
extras. Beautiful "dreMing table" bottle. Long-
handled "artist's" brush for thst professional
touch in application.
Ift true, not even expensive nail polhet offer so
mmny extras as Cutex Nail Brilliance. Try it today!
i
R
emember
&n ater CDay UJecember 8th.
with a beautiful
CAKE
from our MODERN BAKERY
\^)tner (ift Suggestions ..
Perugina Candy
Peek Frean's English Biscuits
Imported Perfumes
A Set of Italian Chinaware
FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE
S.A.S. will be OPEN SATURDAY, December 8th.
from 7 A.M. to 1 P.M.
Our BAKERY and BODEGA Open 7 A.M. to 7 P.M.
f/ewfner/Hm
MORE EFFECTIVE LONGER.



PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMRER ,
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
TERRY
D (FOR DEATH) DAY
Brazil Now Building
Fleet of Large Tankers
GLASGOW. Dec. 6 (UP The
new tanker Ceara. 16.500-tons.
was Jaunched yesterday by Seo-
ra Borges Fortes, the wife of the
Brazilian Naval attache.
The tanker Is one of four ves-
sels being built by the shipping
company for Brazilian Tankers"
Purchasing Commission, and
measures 510 feet long with n top
speed of 14-',2 knots under load-
ed conditions.
Chairman Hugh MacMillan of
the Blythwod Company said that
It was "very heartening and en-
couraging" to find Brazil now
determined to build a fleet of
large tanker vessels.
About June 28 the 34.000-ton
liner will sail from New York on
a one-month North Cape Cruise,
scheduled by popular demand
following last season's sell-out
success. The Caronia's itinerary
will take her north to Iceland,
above the Arctic Circle to the
North Cape, through the Norwe-
gian fjords, and to ports in Scan-
dinavia, Scotland. Ireland.
France and England. Stop-over
privileges permit summer tours
of Britain and the Continent be-
fore returning to New York.
Rates are from $975.
Cunard Line Announces
Three Spring Cruises
Three luxury cruises during
the spring and summer of 1952
have been scheduled for Cunard's
famed world cruise liner Caronla.
marking the Line's postwar de-
but into an April July cruise
season highly popular among va-
cationists of the 1930s The
schedule announced today by
Harold P- Borer, general mana-
ger of the Cunard Line In the
United States. Includes a 41-day
European Spring Cruise, a sum-
mer holiday voyage to the West
Indies and a North Cape Cruise to
the Land of the Midnight Sun.
Following her European voy-
age, the caronia will leave New
York about June 14 on a-.V 11-day
Sunshine Cruise to the West In-
dies, offering summer vacation-
ists en opportunity to enjoy the
pleasure of a seagoing Caribbean
holiday. Minimum rate is $270.
New Navigational Aid
To be Show nto
European Aviation
LONDON, Dec. 6 The Decca
Flight Log. the Important new
British navigational aid, is to be
demonstrated to representatives
of more than 60 European civil
aviation authorities. They will
be observing its performance in
a series of flights to be conduct-
ed from London airport over the
next few weeks.
The Flight Log is a machine
I which automatically shows a pi-
|lot the position of his aircraft on
i a map by a moving pointer. To
find out where he is the pilot
merely has to look at this polnt-
|er: the line which it has drawn
shows him his previous track.
The equipment consists of a
map fitted in a case about the
(slze of a large cigarette box. The
' oolnter is a stylus oen controlled
by radio beams. These beams are
sent out by a chain of radio sta-
Jons and a re~.?!ver In the air-
craft nicks i'pthe beam and plots
the aircraft's position In relation
to them. No tuning Is required
and operation is independent of
atmospheric conditions.
This automatic navigator is an
addition to the standard Decca
radio aid which Is already In use
In about a thousand ships and
aircraft. Without this addition,
however, the pilot has to trans-
fer meter readings to a special
chart to check his position. With
the Flight Log the process is au-
tomatic.
The map unit can easily be fit-
ted to the pilot's dashboard since
the visible section la only about
10 inches by 4 inches in size. The
entire set, Including receivers
and power unit, weighs less than
125 lbs.
PAO/IC^RGATINE-BRAZiL LINE
Y^-^POPE
ANNOUNCE
TAIBOT, INC.
SfS "P & T SEAFARER"
i
ON BERTH AT
BALBOA
DECEMBER 8TH, 1951
Accepting Refrigerated & General Cargo
for
LOS ANGELES
SAN FRANCISCO
PORTLAND
SEATTLE
&
VANCOUVER
tm m *i
W. Andrews & Company
BALBOA
Phone 2-1258
CRISTOBAL
Phone 3.2161
Trippe Strives to Cut
High Priced Air Fares
A showdown Is nearlng In a
one-man fight against a power-
ful aviation bloc that has pre-
vented trans-Atlantic air fare
from being reduced, according to
Pan American World Airways.
Juan Terry Trippe, the far-
sighted president of Pan AmVl-
can World Airways, says that\
the other members O the Inter-
national Air Transport Associa-
tion (IATA) still refuse to go a-
long with his plan to provide low-
cost tourist-type air travel, he
will go It alone.
By next summer, Trippe says,
travelers between the Americas
and Europe will have their choice
of Pan American's present luxu-
ry service at $375 one way. or of
tourist-type flights at $225 one
way. with 10 per cent off for a
round-trip.
Thus a flight across the Atlan-
tic and back could be made for
$105 a price that would open
the road to travel to millions
who never beXore could afford It.
This decision to take air
transportation out of the luxu-
ry classification was first voic-
ed by Trippe eight years ago.
He put it inot effect in PAA's
Latin American Division in 1948
long enough ago to demon-
strate its practicability.
Trippe had no opportunity to
put his plan into practice until
after the war. when the neces-
sary equipment was available
and travel restrictions had been
lifted, but he did reduce fares to
Latin America four times after
V-T Day.
Pan American's route between
N?w York and San Juan. Puerto
Rico, was selected as the testing
laboratory. It was decided that
a one-way fare of $75 was with-
in pocketbook range of most tra-
velers on the route. The ques-
tion was whether a $75 fare was
feasible. The regular fare was
$133.
There were several possible a-
reas of economizing, but there
would be no compromise with
safety, Trippe decreed. Instead,
more seats were added and frills
eliminated.
So, on Sept. 24, 1948. the trail-
blazing tourist-type service be-
gan.' with one flight each way
dally. In less than three years,
PAA's traffic over the route was
so heavy that the tourist fare was
cut to $64, or four cents a mile,
and the regular Clipper fare was
reduced to $100.
Statistics tell the story.
In the first eight months of
1948, before the tourist plan went
Into effect, Pan American car-
ried 52,811 passengers between
New York and San Juan.
For the same eight months In
1951. the traffic totaled 125,110
passengers a gain of 137 per
cent!
Of these. 36.000 traveled on re-
gular Clippers and 88.510 used
tourist service, proving that the
91 Students Receive
ARC Standard First
Course Diploma Today
FO'RT OULICK, Dec. 6 A to-
tal of 91 students (67 residents
of Fort Oulick and 24 from Fort
Davis), who recently completed
the American Red Cross Stand-
ard First Course, will graduate at
exercises to be held at the Fort
Gulick Theater this afternoon.
The ARC Standard First Aid
Course Is part of the program of
the Army-Navy-Air Force Disas-
ter Control Sub-Center (Atlan-
tic) whose Director Is Colonel
Henry F. Taylor.
The principal address at the
exercises will be delivered by
Captain Robert L. Ware (MC),
USN. Executive Officer, U.S. Na-
val Hospital, Coco Solo.
Colonel Henry F. Taylor, com-
mending officer. Atlantic Sector,
will present the diplomas and
first aid cards to the graduates.
Captain James E. Hemann, At-
lantic Sector Chaplain, will pro-
nounce the Invocation and the
benediction.
Appropriate music for the ex-
ercises will be furnished by the
60th Army Band of Fort Oulick
under the baton" of WOJO Emi-
lio Rodriguez.
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Or Crutches
BY MERRILL BLOSSER
lower fare did not ruin first class
travel.
In 1949, Pan American ex-
tended its tourist service from
San Juan to Buenos Aires and
inaugurated it between Miami
and Panama between Houston,
New Orleans and Panama.
Then it was extended from Pa-
nama to Buenos Aires on the
West Coast. Healthy traffic in-
creases have resulted.
By making it possible tor more
persons to travel, lower fares are
Living tourism a tremendous
boost.
Crashes Wrong Door
WILLIAMSON, W. Va. (UP)
Rary Musick, 25, followed the
wrong traffic oattem and tried
to go out the "in" door at a su-
oer-market here. The Williamson
life saving crew nulled him out
of the wreckage of the plate-glass
door and took him to the hospi-
tal, where he was treated with 33
stitches In his face, arms and
stomach.
mosr famous
Location
2000 modern rooms
bothradioMuzak
spotless comfort
-t soth $t! NEW YORK
ON TIMES SQUARE IT RADIO CITY
'"* "'. "Hi l I Mac* mpmi
0O660NCT.1 "mOOGKT
&OVOVVf\H PKJVWtKJ
Wl VOOWSfcS ON
TV* TO* '. r
HfMCft WE *
CHRIS VVKLKEN. Planeteer
Space Pioneers
BY RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
WSSt&tT CUKt-IM'
PK -CILIA'S POP
.T" KC. u. a nt. Off
'win mt warm, tu
h=Z^ greeting, ^ GUVNOR.' 1 -; V BIT Of* i \\SLOW, WHAT?
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PitWftVKG tVot
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SNVG L '.J
CAPTAIN EAST
The Owner
BY LESLIE TTIR
MO WONDER 7 WT MR.HIU 16 THE ";
RICHIE TRIED I EASY. WME" VOU TELL MM
TO NSCREDItV MONT TM TESTS HE WW
WASH* OT0RV\A6tt JO MJCWKMMOD
with th- pouct-f Of w*#te tusro>AX!
HE'S COWHECTED
WITH THE
PLAWT!
BUT MR. HH.L It) BUSY!
HE'S Ml CONPEttUCE WITH
THE OWNERl VOU CAN'T-:
. AH.THEY'RB
COMING our WOW I
'SO CLAY RICHIE Ml
THE OWNER. EH I.
,-rm j*-i;.t
rial*
VIC FLINT
Mistakes?
BE MICHAEL O'MALLEI
A*/YOU'D TRY1-----S
BLACKMAIL AGAIN IPL
X (SAVE VOU ANOTHER
CHANO/ VOU KNOW,-
TOO AAUCM/
fiffTTINd A n WHAT DO VOU ITMAT B-
UTTLB NBBVOUftl BXPOCT WITH "SBERISH
EH? >OURB-rr--' T>'AT CANNON k WILL.
WRJTIN ^| POINTING ATA\e**TiHBMD"
BBCR1*K PlDEATHLK** PROSE?/, YOU TO
THE
CWAIRVBT/

S&SSss
"^^-
Titea
*we9to
OITB BOARDING BOUSE .
with
. MAJOR BOOPLE OUT OUR WAX
**^^
By J. R. WILLIAM
A 0KS HLLO, MRS. HOOPLE.'
(?eM5MBee old peescott Pike?
OR iSyCR MEMORV LIKE-THE
FELLA 6MS: "MY WIFE'S 30T A
TERRIBLE- MEWORV, MEVeKT=DR-
GET6 ANYTHlMf"? KYUk-K/K'
-** MEET THE OTHER HALF Of MV.
ALL-STAR COMEDyT/M ~
><\-*~H\6NAWE'S,
^->=r7 CARP.'
WES, 1 REMEMBCR VOU, *
AND I SMeO A LILY*TO
LAV ON YtJUR 3DIES.'-*
IS IT TRUE YOU USED
TO BE AfJ ARCHITECT
BECAME
AN ACTOR.
TO-DRAW
BETTER
YE SODS/
WHATS THe,
A CATTLE
STAMPEPE?
NO. IT'S A COWBOY
STAMPEDE--TH CREEKS
COME UP SUPDENLV.'
BUT rrS JUST AS BAD
AS A CATTLE STAMPEDE
BY TH' TIME THEY STT
ALL THEIR STUFF
ACROSS YOU/
^
->-*
!fc
xi. :*3*^
' H * *-U|
' THE SAME PIFFEREMCE ju^mi*,1
.
_

-.


v

. .


HtTRgDAT. DECEMBER I. 19*1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE RIR1
Further Top Tax Official Out;
Denies Any Part Of Shakedown
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6.(UP)Chief Counsel
pharleg Oliphant resigned from the Internal Re-
venue Bureau yestetrday and angrily protested that
House investigator aired "fantastic" charges that
fie participated in an attempted $500,000 tax shake-
iown.
Simultaneously, "influence peddler" Frank
riath;.n told a House Ways and Mean3 Subcommit-
tee investigating tax scandals that the shakedown
pharges, made by ex-Capone attorney Abraham
Teitelbaum, are "a dirty, filthy lie."
Oliphant suggested bitterly that the Chicago
|awyer may have heen trying tp take the heat off
tax case lodged against him.
He demanded the right to testify but subcom-
littee members did not know how soon he would
called.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY BRSKINE JOHNSON
NBA SUM Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Oli-
da Qray coming backboneless
hips, quivering shoulder, and
all
It's good news for all the born-
too-late.lads who have listened
to Pop rave about the undulat-
ing beauty of his whlppersnapper
days who could have given Btty
Grable lessons In the snake-hips
As soon as she sells her life
story to the right movie producer.
Olida of .the sea-green eyes, high
cheekbones and half-parted lips,
thing I Have Is yours. I ran off-
People of Americas
Held Key To Needs
Of Own Hemisphere i
WASHINGTON, Dec. (USIS) ;
The "American Republics are
united In spirit'' In the present
emergency but the final solution
of their current problems will de-.
nd upon their peoples, the U.S.
. ate Department hi
out.
late Department has pointed;
This U.S. view is presented In,
a pamphlet which reviews the;
accomplishments of the fourth!
meeting of consultation of Amer-
ican foreign ministers, held last
uiuig 1 nave is yuuin. i iu **- ican ioreign ministers, neia w
stage and told Sophie that this spring m Washington. The pub-
was a crazy man. llcation is titled "The American
" 'Honey, go1 back,' said Sophie, I Republics Strengthen Contlnen-1
'He's net craay. That's Al Jolson, I tal Security."
honey.'"
Olida became the golden dam-
sel of Broadway in the Zlegfleld
Follies of 1921, which ran for
three annual editions. Her co-
stars were a gangling rope spin-
ner named Will Rogers and the
team of Gallagher and Shean.
She starred at her own Broadway
nltery, the Rendezvous, toured
The pamphlet observed that;
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
had said in the closing minute1
for of the foreign ministers' meeting
that Judgment upon the agree-'
ments reached there "will be
made by our peoples and by thel
peoples of the world and by his-'
lory."
cneeaDones ana niii-|iwwa - - --------.-. -_ .--
is going to bounce back as an In- Europe and once disappeared ln-
thS-rlesh attraction and give,to the Sahara desert for four
nose beads and tassels a ^I'^'W^ngjj^
"Some things, however, 'are al-
ready clear,'" the Department,
publication said. "The American.
.Republics are united in spirit In
Oliphant made public, along i <>u *E,n- .. h .,_._, lh|m.! wiped out her $2,000,000 fortune, the present wrJd-wW enwwjjW-
rith his letter of resignation I *&f8Bi ? Mr.'*?-*... r.iTrto md* four movies. | cy, They have shown themselves
Teitelbaum testified Tuesday uiipnani maae puonc, '* I"hAT-ven de her famOBsshlm-iwip__
hat Nathan and Bert K. Naster with his letter of resignation! J&fSRthepiayboysrt the Gilda made four movies.
f Hollywood, Fla.. demanded his personal income Ux returns "7 *"''Vl Sir lSTmla and t She was caught in Waraaw
SK2rrr"fer""-''--- feLr r-BaiWSISS3&S&&&23Sei
Teitelbaum claimed he ran ditlon.
able to face the consequences of!
the crisis and to plan together j
Into tax troubles when he re-
listed the extortion attempt.
Teitelbaum also aid
The latter showed
net worth is $4.693^4
and *"JTOfX?Lt5fr*E. orifices. They have examined in
hi,! Whal's more, she may even a few hoonbefoft^h ""l Ger ; detail the multifarious problems
As chief wave her hips on the screen. I man planes dropped bombs
mpt. net worth is $4.693.84. As chief. wave n "W ASBi- Sii*^ the citv
urn also ..id heP wa, counsel, the 42-ye.r-old ^S5MJMJ2M^iE^^lflMM JSSPS 0SS&MUE*m.l^iEtoE.
old- that Nathan and Naster | drew a salary of $12,500 a year. I m only 48.1 don 11 s about my
Ud Oliphant and T. Lamarl Teitelbaum had tesUfled that
'audle ousted former assistant j Nathan and Naster claimed to
ttorney General, "in their vest- represent a "clique of high -
ockets.
Subcommittee Chairman
I Cecil R. King (D-Calif.) open-
led yesterday hearing by say-
I inf that no evidence had keen
offered that high government
I official* took part in the al-
lleged shakedown effort.
But he charged that Caudle.
i'ho was fired Nov. 18 as chief
ficlals looking for "soft touches.
He said he was told that the
clique Included Caudle, Oli-
phant, General Servase Ad-
ministrator Jess Larson, and
age. darling. Marlene Dietrich's
doing pictures today and she's
a grandmother. Why can't I?"
Gllda ran her long fingers,
an" to herself and then said:
Involved and have established
framework of cooperation for
their solution. The feeling that
difficult tasks had been success-
tipped with blood-red nail polish,
through her cropped blonde hair.
Four years ago, she. said, she
mlnistrator Jess Larson, and wiggled what she thought would ..-..-. the world'a bet-
former Internal Revenue Com- be her last wiggle, packed her worm, it maae tne worm a oe
missioners George D. Schoene- grass skirt away and, racked by l *' _______
tuberculosis, went to Colorado to
"I did the shimmy to that in fu accomplished was general
the Follies. The shimmy gave at t'he cIose o( the meeting,
people a chance to let loose. It, .ultimate success depend
was really an African aboriginal
dance, darling, and it showed
people how to lose their Inhibi-
tions. The shimmy swept the
man and Joseph D. Nun an, Jr.
King noted that all of the
if tax frand prosecutions in the oMlcials have vehemently de- u *,..... -v -
uatlce Department, made -iHnled any part in the scheme and was pronounced in good shape by
' *- her doctors last February.
die.
She pulled a happy switch on
the Camille story, though, and
Big howl in the forthcoming
"Ma and Pa Kettle in Paris" will
come whan Marjorte Main gets
Ultimate success depends, as
It must and should in a commu-
nity of democratic nations, on
the peoples of the Americas. If
they understand the crucial Is-
sues being decided in the world,;
they will harden their determi-
nation that aggression shall not;
succeed. For the attainment of
this goal, their governments,:
through the foreign ministers,
iasy for Nathan to use his name said that, m the absence Of at-
|n -influence peddling" schemes.rect testimony linking them to
[oliphant flatly denied any i it, "we assume they did not
lelations with Nathan and Nas-, participate.
ler He sharply criticized Caudle
[ He said he is quitting his I for maintenanlng and "avowed.
ki4 800-a-vear job because he is ope and constant friendship"
fed up with "attacks, vlliflca-' with Nathan despite warnings
{ion, rumor and innuendo" pub- that Nathan was using the re-!wa8 on the sunny siae or ww iV^fZJ^Uji'' off* t" Banta
licized under-a Congressional l.tlonshlp to build himself up health chart was to via tar turnuie w
committee's protection. as an influential character in home town.Milwaukee.andlata^scnom a
f Nathan swore that he never Washington.
offered to help Teitelbaum "fix"
His tax difficulties, and said; I King said Larson also allowed j
"I don't know how a man can Nathan to pay for his hotel
"Ita*th same oldi and. dar- treat women where I come from,
ling" she EX25SF& hair and beats the male dancer to a
started to fall out while I was 111. P"'P-_________^_
That's why I'm wearing these l ^^ aBvwnv
lousy false lashes." VALPARAISO, Ind (UP) -
..* twin, mirto did when she \ When the city water department
uniendo" pub-'that NaTtan waV'usin, the re- waon**SSfftS^b?.\.r^?!^
Congressional llatlon.hlp, to build himself Pihealth chart was to vhdt her tornUie water
Incensed over an apache dance, have provided the ground wons.
screams, "that's not the way they I in the balance of the
uation. a new hope has been put
in the scale of freedom, peace
and security."
EHSsiaSSsw*
lake up such a fantastic story.", room on one occasion and other-
Nathan admitted he h wise "pose as a friend," despite
known Teitelbaum for several Larson's angry testimony Tues-
ears. and that they have visit -
1 In one another's homes.
He also knew; Mrs. Shryrr
enkin. who testified Tusada
pensive medical treatment.
She bubbled:
"It snowed'on my opening
night, but people were lined up
The Screen Bares Marriage's
Vital Problem, in
"A MODERN
MARRIAGE"
Keiauver Thinking
Of Getting Into
Presidential Race
SEATTLE. Wash.. Dec. 6 (UP)
Sen. Estes Kefauver said yes-
terday he would announce early
next year whether or not he
will seek the Democratic nomi-
nation for President.
"I will appraise the situation
and make a decision, probably
around Feb. 1," the Tennessee
Democrat said.
"Many of my friends have
been interested in putting my
hat in the ring. I told them
I'm not running at the pre-
sent time."
He said he was not interested
in the vice presidency.
Kefauver said If he decided
to seek the Presidential nomi-
nation, he would do so "Pres-
ident Truman's position not-
withstanding."
"However, if President Tru-
man is nominated, I will sup-
port him." he added.
Kefauver said he hadn't talk-
ed with the President and did
not know what Mr. Truman
planned in connection with the
1952 elections.
If Kefauver decides to run
he said he probably would
make his decision before it is
known what Mr. Truman's In-
tentions are. The Senator said
he had some doubt that Mr.
Truman would seek the noml-l
nation.
i
"President Truman can be re-;
nominated If he wants to be,'
and if he is nominated he can
elected,'' Kefauver said.
"If the President does decide
to run, I don't expect him to
make an announcement of the
fact until shortly before the
convention." Kefauver told a
news conference.
The lawmaker, who gained
fame as chairman of the Sen-f
ate subcommittee Investigating i
crime, said he thought Oen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower would
make a "formidable candidate
of either party."
He said he was in no posi-
tion to appraise Sen. Robert A.
Taft as a candidate for the
Republican nomination.
"I have a feeling Taft would
have a hard time winning the
Presidency," Kefauver said.
GdLy)xu
i ( < a r -1
i:M S:M,
8:25 7:M,
8:5 p.m.
WEEK-END RELEASE!
TODAY
DAVID BRIAN
PWlUJilttlfJ -nsssaff
EDVVN lmarin ,
Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
Alr-C.ndllionfJ
:IS A 1:1*
David WAYNE Tom EWrLL
"UP FRONT"
Friday "SUiiAaTOOT"
DIABLO HTS.
1:1S A 7:5*
Jack WARNER a Jimmy HANLEY
'THE BLUE LAMP"
Friday "HIT PAKADE"
COCOLI
I 15 a *:M
John CARROL Marie MarDONALD
"HIT PARADE"
Friday sonilsiiu: 1-iOM"
PEDRC MIGUEL
is a. kin
i
Friday)
Barrier WILLIAMS a> Had SKELTON
'TEXAS CARNIVAL"
GAMBOA
Robert CUMMINGS aj Joan CAULFIELO
"GIRL OF THE YEAR"
(Technicolor)
Saturday "SOUTH3IDE l-iaaa"
GATUN
7:M
(Friday)
Batty GRABLE MacOonald CAREY
'Meet Me After The Show'
chairman said. "H points up
the tact that rack persons
thrive on any public official
who Is more interested In
high living than in his own
and the government's reputa-
tion."
Nathan, who formerly lived in
In support of Teltelbaum's story,
but thought she wj Mrs. Teltel-
aum.
The self-styled gambler and
promoter of .deals" said the
at he knew about the tax case
vas when "Mrs. Teitelbaum"
ailed him long distance from
flaml to New York and told, iw,i,tavuaanunia
dm that Naster was seeking Pittsburgh but now divides his
125,000 "or maybe It was $175,-. tT,e between New York. Miami
from Teitelbaum "for hlsian(i Washington, told the ln-
ax case." ^ : .vestlgators that he-makes his
Nathan said he called Naster, jiving promoting ."deals with
1th whom he had had some different people.". .
t "business deals," and ask-, _
d him what was going on. He was hazy about the details.
Naster told him. he said, that | however, and was "unable to
Teitelbaum had come to him remember" specific figures on
;or help in getting his tax.nts income and gambling losses,
troubles straightened out and | although he was sure the latter
:hat he had offered to get him ran more than $20,000 this year.
good lawyer.-------------------------------
"I asked him why he waaipa. i Cu.u
Jasking so much money. He said UOOQe LXeCUTIVe
fthis Js a high class lawyer.'"
Mrs. Menkin had told the sub-
leommittee she telephoned Na-
Ithan to tell him that Teitelbaum
Larsons angry wiuaiuuv .1 u"- nlgnt, DUo peoc wnt'u r
day that he recognized Nathan | ,or blocks outside that little club
aanalnllunnce.natUl+fejnd dWito see rn* J aMbced better than.
i beat to shake film OTf. eVer. I Jast couamn't turn It off.
Thai is an okject lesson in They were payii
vicious influtnce seeking," the
Arriving On Trip
O. W. Franke. Operations
wanted no part of the $500.000 Manager of the Dodge division
lahakedown. She said Nathan 0f the Chrysler Corporation of
fold her Teitelbaum was mak- Detroit, Is scheduled to arrive
ling a big mistake.
Nathan admitted that his
close friendship with Caudle
gave "a let of pople" the idea
that he coald fix tax cases.
But he swore that he "never
sked Caadle for no help on
no tax ease at ao time."
"You can't oven socialise
with people any mere with-
out something being wrong."
He complained. "Maybe it's
fceeatise I earn* from the ful-
ler, I don't knew."
Nathan said he sometimes
used to visit the Justice De-
partment, but never to discuss a
tax case.
He went "jnst to aay hello to
Caudle and some of the other
boys i knew. I sometimes would
see Rothwack or Smith."
Meyer Rothwack. a top Jus-
tice Department tax official,
had Issued a statement earlier
denying* that he ever was In-
troduced as a "buddy" of Na-
than's as Mrs. Menkin testified
Tuesday. ., ,
.Turner Smith was Caudle's
top assistant, and has resigned.
Nathan said he had met Oli-
phant onceat the Kentucky
Darby.
DHphant, who disclosed his
resignation at a news confer-
ence, told President Truman
that he has "never had any re-
lationship with the alleged ex-
tortionists."
Be said that Teitelbaum, who
made the charges, is "a self-
described former Capone repre-
sentative, himself charged with
tax fraud." ___
Internal Revenue Commis-
sioner John B. Dunlap said Oll-
phjmt's letter of resignation
"peaks lor itself."
He made clear that Oliphant
resigned entirely of his own
volition, and not under pressure. <
Oliphant's name has reme ]
Si several timas dering the
ese InoestigaUen of tax
candis which has led to the
dismissal, resignation or sus-
pension of more than M be-
reaa efficlate aad employes.
in Panam today
from Urna. Per.
Mr. Franke will
via Panagra
They were paying me StON a
week. I'm still a big koxefflce at-
traction, darling. What do yoe
think ef that?
"Now I'm raring to get on with
my dancing. But first this life
story of mine for the movies.
They're doing pictures about Eva
Tanguay and Blossom Seeley and
the Yama-Yama girl. People who
never heard of them know about
me." ,
Gilda talked about her long
careerher three husbands ('I
never knew real love, darling")
and the spangled, frantic decades
through which she shook hei
torso.
As Maryanna Michalska, she
started on the Stardust trail
when she picked up a megaphone
at a Milwaukee night club and
sang some Polish folk songs and
a Tostic operatic aria.
"In broken English yet," Gilda
sighed. "Then I went to Chicago,
and Rosalie Stewart discovered
me. I never had a singing or
dancing lesson in my life. Sophie
Tucker put me on at one of the
Sunday night Winter Garden
concerts In New York. People
went wild.
"A man rushed up to the foot-
Mr. Franke will spend a few "f m"'V .kV. hUnr-it
davs here in extending hU va- Ufhts. and threw hUi coat,
cation on the Isthmus. He is wallet _and_ to watcl^ on
accompanied by Mrs. Franke.
his
the
You can make every member
of the family happy this Xmas
with the wonderful bargain
priced rifts we offer yea.
Men's and ladles' watches. 17
Jewels, goldfllled. guaranteed
frese tN.-
Beautllul Costume Jewelry
from $1-
Birthstone Rings
Ilesa $7.5*
and many more articles
to choose from.
ON TERMS
Come In now with your Xmas
Dollar and save at
HAWAII JEWELRY
The Reliable Stare
M Central Ave. M
OPEN UNTIL F.M.
stage. 'Gilda,' he shouted, 'every-
.. why mote women every day
aie swrtehirig to tea new. improved
It's because Modes jive. Ihem
more fraadom more cmfcri.m-f
'aM-taaa they 'v. ever enjoyed be*
fees.
And hare's way. Tais aow.'-iav
proved laailary napkin has extra
coi ton on the edgesextra softness
lo help prevent'.chafing." And
there's a irlph sefety shield fere*.
re-long protect ion.
Are y*i enjoying these advaa-


PAGE TEN
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, M
Key West, Cristobal Hoopsters To Clash Tonigh
Game Set For Coco Solo;
Football Tilt Tomorrow
Bales College Picks balboa High ROTC Rifle Team
New Football Coach ... _.. ... ,
for Next Season Again Defeats Ohio Wesleyan
The Key West (Florida) High School athletes
By United Press
According to word received, the cadets of Balboa High School
in '""7 ".Z" i "u _;!, ? Will make their debut tonight at tne l^OCO SOlO i dumped losing football coaches matches of a series being fired with that school. Winning by a wide
Station irvmnasium where they will take on the Cr.S- Monday has picked a man for margin In their first match, the Baltoa ROTC rifle team had their
DT*1 _.*?,. ,T 11 next vear work cut out for them to defeat the Ohio colleges team this time.
tobal High basketball contingent. I Bates college of Uwiston. v The game is slated to get under way at 7:30. 'Maine
year
Bates College
Maine turned the reins over to
Bob Hatch an assistant to the on all positions, particularly In the standing position, where Cadets
The Conchs here for both bas-, Cristobal, of course, copped the 0Htgotng coach. Raymond 'Due-' Hendrickson and Jordan shot particularly good scores. High score
Af &-SLSfil< &SJS& ..... -v. S* Po^.f.Hat.h \ a former fort* second ^i^g^a^^
score of 368/ Summary of the two matches
Motorcycle Race Slated For
Sunday At JuanDiaz-Tocumei
the Cristobal Tigers, arrived at The Florldlans will put an ex- Bost university football cap- *tol U* M
Tocumen yesterday and were tra tall team on the floor with m wno has ^ etching the g** with a total
Prone
welcomed at a dinner party at all players six feet or over For- varsity backfield and the fresh- 'now.
the Strangers Club last night, i wards are Bob Cooper and James for tne Jast three ..._
Th Kev West players were Baker with Ken Bazo at center '" t Sr , **
ruined up" for uST dlatrlct'S and ^"^Hen^uMdLu.^^S^ sta, wnlch Ph.l.p* Placler .. 03
1650^oop_^mpior^P_Jind cl^OonzaWat ^ ?? '.'. V.
Army Sports
OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
are*R$ Seal. EfcBSSSi ** *"* me **
< rin,m virtai naming a coach.
Thf tSialthough weakened Chairman H. A. Fisher of
somewmu by graduation stUl athletic council which dropped
EHa *"strong ag- rezurzass
Coach Paul
William D. Sevon
tne Joseph Stavenhagen
03
80
Sitting
87
91
84
82
90
Kneeling
84
83
84
82
71
Standing
78
66
67
71
70
will
field a mighty strong ag & lhree.man commluee NAME_ ^
FORT DAVIS. C.Z. A total of "'coach Paul Moser has four screen candidates for the North i Robtlt M. Decker .... 05
twentv-seven officers and en- holdovers In his starting lineup: Carolina State vacancy, inai Don p Smith...... 92
listed- men of the 764th AAA Gun Forwards Arnold Manning and screening, says Fisher, may take phlUp R piKieT .... 9,
Battalion Fort Davis, qualified John Anderson, center Roy Wil- three weeks. Fisher declined
vesterday with the .30 caliber, son. and guard Bob Bailey. New- comment on possible candidates,
carbine Twenty of the group are comer Vernon Bryant will fill in But thetwo names most men-
asslgned to Hq. and Hq. Battery at the other guard spot. uoned are George Barclay of
and seven to "Able" Battery. Hq. on the bench Moser will have Washington and Lee and Marvin
1 and Hq. had one Expert, five oil Smith, the Salter brothers Bass ot William and Mao-.
Sharpshooters, and 14 Marks- and several members of last As for tne coacnes on me out-
men; "Able" had three Experts, year's junior varsity squad. __ sde looking in... Feathers and
one Sharpshooter,
Marksmen.
Those men are:
William D. Sevon .... 06
Blair Webster ...... 80
Sitting
07
86
90
87
77
Kneeling
80
82
84
74
60
Standing
77
72
66
60
60
NAME
Gerald Hendrickson
BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL ROTC
Prone Sitting Kneeling
07
and three For the football game, which pond both say they have no un- Joseph Fuller...... 08
will be played tomorrow night. mCQlate plans for the future. I Hubert Jordan...... 97
the Panam Railroad train will ----------_ David Hoopes...... 98
be held up for the convenience Jt happened at a football ban-; Bart ley Smith...... 03
of the attending Pacific side re- Monday night hi Cincin-
sidents. ThetMdn. which nor- m me scandal-conscious
mally leaves Colon at 10 p.m. will innali f0otoall players sliU1 _^
be held for 20 minutes. arTshuddering overa remark | NAME Prane
The probable line-ups for to-^shuddenng ^ c0.;Joseph Fuller
Gerald Hendrickson ..
HQ. 4 HQ. BATTERY
Pvt. Luis A. Surez. 183. Ex-
pert.
Maj. S. J. Verga, 172. sharp-
shooter.
Cpt. Leo J. Hock, 172. sharp- ntent.s^ame:
shooter. ____ Cristobal No.
Pvt. Angel Elias, 171. sharP- Anderson...... 6
Munlz, 165.
165.
shooter.
WOJG Rafael
sharpshooter.
Pvt. Jos Prez,
shooter.
Pvt. Csar Canavel, 162, marks-
2nd Lieut. Ernesto Coln, 161.
marksman.
Pvt. Anselmo Prieto, 158,
marksman.
WOJG George S. Coughlln, 157,
marksman.
WOJG Ovidio Peres, Jr., 156,
marksman.
Pic Nelson Mann, la5, marks-
man.
Pic Santiago Montalvo,
marksman.
Pvt. Miguel A.
mrrksman.
Capt. Louis D.
marksman.
Pvt. Julio C.
marksman.
Pvt. Angel A.
marksman.
Pvt. Rafael A.
marksman.
Pvt. Hctor Rosado,
marksman.
Pvt. Germn Zambrano,
marksman.
"ABLE" BATTERY
Manning...... 3
Wilson........10
. Bailey........ 7
sharp- Bryant........u
Key Weat No.
Cooper........88
Baker........00
Bazo..........99
Henriquez......10
Gonzlez........
shuddering
made by Nicit Schundlch,
Position captain of their team this year.
forward The Wilmeromg. Pennsylvania
forwari boy casually mentioned that he d ""j
center oeen given an automobile when
guard he arrived at Cincinnati. It was
guard a swell car," said the grinning
Schundich.
Position Tension eased and color came
forward back to official laces when Nick
forward explained that he was joking.
center seems he's driving a 1928 Hup-
guard m0be and he bought it him-
Buard self.
Hubert Jordan .... 05
Fred Lee.......... J*
06
98 89
97 92
95 82
06 87
02 88
Sitting Kneeling
100 05
96 77
01 83
85 01
07 78
Standing
80
64
65
57
53
Standing
74
87
79
60
63
Total
342
339
331
328
320
1660
Total
340
332
331
317
304
1633
Total
364
351
330
338
326
1718
Total
368
357
347
341
334
1747
On The Alleys...

153.
Borrero, 152,
Fournier,
Rivera,
150,
Miami Open Draws
Top U.S.A. Golf
Pro's, Amateurs
Sears and PAA Flyers Continue!
Race For Title In Classic
Bowling Leaewe 3525
__ The Sears team sponsored byicooley
The scores of Friday night:
PAA FLYERS
Yoanc But Enterprising
SS? cb~ K^seTsa-d- Bo^UntSjgjS; Siga*.
Most of the top golfing profes- SH& ^ ^ "^ *^U2^^
143, sionals. and quite a few big-name
205
162
197
143
141
170
204
209
212
,102
201 576
203 569
183 586
235 590
159 492
Sunday at 9 a.m. a motorcycle
race will be held from Juan
Dlaz-to-Tocumen and return to
select the team that will repre-
sent Panama in the internation-
al "Panama Grand Prize 1952
Motorcycle Race," which will be
held In Panama City next March.
The Panama Grand Prize race
is being sponsored by the muni-
cipality and several commercial
establishments. Official approval
for the big race is expected to be
received scon from Government
officials.
The organizing committee of
this big race is formed by Mayor
Alfredo Alemn, president; Plo
de los Caceres, vice-president:
David C. Robles, treasurer; Feliz
Avadillo Ztilga. secretary and
trustees Alejandro Wong, Ray
Magan, R. Mcllvalne and Do-
mingo Hinds. Technical advisor
will be Capt. Hassan of the Pan-
ama Traffic Division.
Sunday's tria lrace is open to
all types of motorcycles. The on-
ly requisites are the filling out
of the entry forms and adher-
ance to the rules. Entries will be
closed tomorrow afternoon.
There will be three class groups
and the distance of the trials
will be arranged according to the
class.
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 6.
Welterweight Gil Turner Is look-
ing for Number 27.
The red-hot Philadelphia
fighter ran his victory string to
26 straight Monday with a un-
animous ten-round decision over
Mario Trigo of Los Angeles.
That string of 26crowded in-
to the last 18 months Includes
23 knockouts.
Turner didn't knock Trigo out,
but he had him on the ropes in
the third. Trigo had one stand-
out round, the second, when he
'rocked Turner with a body at-
tack.
Bombers Edge Yankees 2-
In Thrilling Pitchers Duel
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Brownies........1 4 1.000
Bombers. '......1 0 1.000
Yankees........0 1 .000
Bluebirds......t 1 .000
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
(Panam Stadium)
Bombers 2, Yankees 1. ^
TOMORROW'S GAME
(Panam Stadium7:30 p.m.)
Brownies vs. Bombers
amateurs, are tuning up at Mla-
Mercado, 143, mi Beach.
They're setting their putting
Mndez, 142, and driving sights on the $10.000
Miami Open which opens today.
This four-day tourney is the first
stop on pro golf's winter tour.
And the big names are on hand.
hopeful of digging a little gold
. from the fairways at swank La
WOJG Jos A. Morell, 183. Ex- Qorce Country ciub
. 848 987
JANTZEN
. 110 147
. 183
. 211
. 148
. 101
9812816
100
233
212
187
148 405
206 570
171 615
151 511
174 552
141.
141.
pert.
Pvt. Pedro Coln, 183, Expert.
Defending Champ Sammy
2nd Lieut. Pedro Mascaro, 182, 8n- & White Su.ph^Spring,
Pvt. Cndido Cartagena, 169, \Md expected to have at least
sharpshooter. (150 top-notchers. But Snead will
2nd Lieut. Eusebio Surez. 161, have plenty of competition. Most
Biarksman of his pro rivals... plus Max
Capt.WoodrowC. Schmidt, 147, Faulkner, the British Open
kharksman. Champ and Frank Stranahan. of
Pvt. Antonio Vidal, 145, marks-:Toledo, a top U.S. amateur... are
man. entered.
. 843 969 8502662
NASH-WILLYS
150
101
189
147
129
16*7
150
182
158
212
171 488
179 520
193 564
155 460
185 526
806 869 88322558
Melanson.
Colston ,
8EARS
164 165
188
193
145
224
161
192
216
213
206 535
188 537
189 574
173 534
182 619
014 047 0382799
The Sears team took over the-J"1 .
'strong Nash-Willys team in each 2JS^ "
of the three games when the lat- Morwn
I ter group was unable to strike I .
through to victory. The Sears ,""
keglers took the first game 014!M,
to 806. the second 047 to 869. and S*"? '
the final game by 938 to 883. Bud i?,0"-
Balcer, as usual, kept up hU;""""
streak of 600 series by snapping SSiitai
out games of 224. 213 and 182 forl *aaeiine.
a total of 610, and this, coupled' .
with his teammate's good scor- *
ing. kept the team in the lead
over the PAA Flyers.
The PAA team, keeping up
with the Sears team, smashed, _
Maduros "Jantzen" team in the tfi?yK-
same manner, taking the first SE2;" '
game 848 to 843, the second 987 Malcer '
to 969. and the final 981 to 850.' ....
Christ Hermann with 590 wul?"
high for the Fryers, followed by __ .- n... f%
Schneider with 589. while Bllll ff[ /Sfft. Bill Graham
Jamison was high for Jantzen It ...
with a fine 211. 233 and 171 for fnitrflirf. Rasphall
.615. but Leo Preaho dragged hls UM
(feet all evening and wound up
I with 405, his lowest In several
seasons.
The standings of the teams are
presently as follows;
TEAM Won Lost
Sears............ 30 It
PAA Flyers........ 27 21
Nash............ 21 27
Jantzen .......... 18 30
The ranking playera in the
l Classic League, after
Bt' play, were as follows:
Average
ft............ 202- 5
Morton............ 188-10
Jenner............ 186- 4
Hermann.......... 184-25
Madeline.......... 184-13
Best.............. 184- 0
COLUMBUS, Ohio. The
! Minor League scramble continues
today at Columbus, Ohio.
Triple and Double-A leagues
looked over draft eliglbles Mon-
day and bought 66 players. The
bargain-basement athletes cost a
total of 224-thousand dollars.
Lower class leagues got a shot
Tuesday at what's left.
Umpiring Classes
PORT OULICK, C.Z. Master
Sergeant William L. Graham,
well-known local umpire. Is cur-
rently conducting a baseball um-
piring class at the Army Educa-
tion Center at Port Gulick.
Classes are held every Tuesday
evening from 7 to 9 o'clock. The
Friday present enrollment totals four-
teen: Army and Naval personnel
and civilian employes of the Ar-
my, Navy, and the Canal Zone
Government.
- Anyone wishing to attend
these classes, which will end on
December 18, Is most welcome to
do so.
Here'i a timely "tip," Fido
Smart merchant* are tending their
CHRISTMAS SALES MESSAGES
via RADIO STATION HOG I
RALEIGH. North Carolina.
A three-man screening commit-
tee is seeking a new football
coach for North Carolina State.
Beattle Feathers was fired
Monday after eight years at
State. He says It may prove "m
tha best Interests of all."
The committee says it will take
some three weeks to name a
successor. Speculation centers a-
round Coaches George Barclay of
Washington and Lee and Marvin
Bass of William and Mary.
Feathers' overall record was
36 wins. 41 losses and four ties.
His 1951 team lost seven out of
ten;
A crowd of 6,337 paid their way
to the National Stadium last
night and were' rewarded with a
brilliant pitching duel between
right-hander Connie Johnson
and lefty Eddie Neville of the
Chesterfield Bombers and the
Carta Vieja Yankees respective-
ly. The Bombers copped the ver-
dict, 2-1.
The winning margin was sup-
plied by Bobby Prescott's tower-
ing 350-foot homer to left field
In the sixth inning.
Up to thatpolnt the score was
tied at 1-1. The Yankees having
drawn first blood with a tally In
the second inning when Dale
Lynch singled to right, went to
second on a passed ball, moved
to third when Jim Cronln flied
to center and crossed home plate
on Manager Al Kubskl's single to
left.
The Bombers tied the score In
the third when Napier singled to
center and moved to second
when Neville's pickoff throw got
by Cronln. Harold Gordon walk-
ed. Johnson then attempted to
sacrifice but Neville made a fine
play to cut off Napier at third.
Pepe Osorio got an infield hit
over Neville's head which was
stopped by shortstop Jazlnski in
vain. This loaded the bases.
Frank Austin singled to left to
score Gordon and Joe Tuminelll
ended the rally by hitting into a
doubleplay.
Both teams turned In fine
fielding plays. Prescott made a
brilliant stop in the seventh in-
ning to cut short a Yankee threat
and Joe Montelro made a fine
running catch in right for the
Bombers also. For the Yankees,
Ray Dabek's throw to Jazinski to
pick off Prescott at second In the
second Inning was excellent. Ne-
ville's pickoff of Montelro at first
In the sixth Inning was also top
caliber.
First Blood
Carta Vieja AB R H PO A E
BOBBY PRE8COTT
mm).
WE*
s&
MELBOURNE. Lanky Ken
McGregor has boosted the stock
of the Australian Davis Cuppers.
He moved into the semi-finals of
men's singles In the Victorian
Tennis Championships at Mel-
bourne by beating Ken Rosewall.
McGregor downed hla fellow
Australian In straight sets. 6-3,
9-7, and 6-3. But young Rosewald
showed he can play with the
best by breaking through Mc-
Gregor's service three times In
the second set.
SAN FRANCISCO. The win-
ner of the Ezzard Charles-Joe
Maxim fight may get a title bout
with Heavyweight Champ Joe
Walcott in San Francisco.
Matchmaker Al Weill of the In-
ternational Boxing Club is talk-
ing it over with Charles and
Maxim In San Francisco. Maxim
fights Charles neat Wednesday.
TACAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
Phonos:
1002 1003
#4041 Feo Boyd Ave.
Coln R P
FRESH MILK
FRE8H BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Department
BOMB DELIVERY
Jazlnski, ss
Jacobs, 2b .
Kropf, cf .
Lynch, If .
Cronln, lb .
Kubskl, 3b .
Dabek, c .
Sclafanl, rf
Neville, p .
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
1 1
1 S S
0 0 0
2 0 0
0 14 1
2 1 5
1 2 2
0 2 0
1 1 4
Totata-. . .32 1 8 24 17 5
Chesterfield AB R H PO A E

Osorio, P., cf . 4
Austin, ss . 4
Tuminelll, 3b. 3
Brathwalte. If 4
Montelro, rf . 2
Prescott, 2b. . 3
Napier, c. . 3
Gordon, lb. . 2
Johnson, p 3
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
1 0 10
0 0 2
1 1
1 7
Totals.....28 2 7 27 13 0
Score by Innings
Carta Vieja 010 000 0001
Chesterfield 001 001 00x2
Runs Batted InKubskl, Aus-
tin, Prescott. Earned Runa
Chesterfield 2. Left on Bases
Chesterfield 6, Carta Vlela 4.
Home RunPrescott. Sacrifices
Montelro, Johnaon, Tuminelll.
Hit by PitchNeville 1 (Montel-
ro). Passed BallNapier. Base
on Balls offNeville 1. Struckout
byJohnson 7, Neville 5. Losing
Pitcher-Neville tO-l). Winning
Pitcher-Johnson (1-0). Double-
6laysG o r d o n (unassisted);
lubskl, Jacobs, Cronln: Jazlnski,
Jacobs. Cronln. UmpiresRob-
erts, Karamanltis, Parchment,
Hinds. Time of Game2:30. At-
tendance6337.
BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA
Sleep Sound AH Night
fhe largest selling mtdlclrw to
bronchitis and Asthma In all ? Wis-
Kdly-cold Canada k Buckle/ Co-
nadiol Mixtura tripla octirtfl) J.
blessing lo thoutonds and now sow
In all drugstores.
Thar li nothing o sofa and sur
In the world 2 or 3 doeta In *!
nod hot wets |ust bator* bedtime
and many a sufferer from stranglin
choking Asthma has found teHst
ond goad nighf rest ond thai
bod. old, parslstant, bronehloi cough
has left you -. M you don't believe
It get o bottle at any good druggist
for you eon depend on ioefci/ Co-
nodlol Mixtura to glva definite, quick
relief from rhot choking, gatplnfi
struggle lor braoth. ^_^
1
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WHITE
OWL
It's the big news la what "Flavor Control
doe* to White Owls! 1
up! See Bow modi /
?how muds m$Une*t-1
Cil Nerac-oavac to
wledge-ha. a dear
light and mild at this be
so richly lUrorfmf! ,
Your taste will cheer tj
White Owl' "Flavae C
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cate-by-case curing, boa-l
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, ^ .* Wk* ta eatr


nkfl

THTSSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1951
eaaW
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPEfENPENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
paof.
I
East Teams Play ^Cousins' To Other Sections This Season
OH THE WAT DOWNIt's tough to take on all Army champ as
plucky Robert Mountain, Corozal. found out during the semi-
final* of the USARCARIB 1951 boxing championships at Fort
Kobbe last Saturday night. Mountain, right, is getting what be-
came one of the final punches of his bout with Frank McLaugh-
lin, of the 33d Infantry, the aforementioned champ in, the first
round of their scheduled 3-rounder. (U.S. Army Photo)
TIGER TACKLEFRANCISCO WONG, 5'9". 179 pounds, 8enlor,
PositionTackle. Playing his last game of his High School
career, Wong will be trying to make this one nls best. A starter
all season long.^Wong has given hi best and has been a fighter
down to the last second of play. Known for his spirited efforts
whether losing or winning, Francisco was chosen on the All-
League team this season. Wong is the heaviest player on the
Blue and Gold team, and even with his extra weight, he can
move with deceptive speed. On Friday night, when the whistle
blows for the opening kick-off, Wong will be in there on every
play possible.
The Singer SM 1500 Roadster Is Here
You are cordially invited to see the perfect
light Sport Car of today at
TROPICAL MOTORS INC.
RESIDENTS of the CANAL ZONE
and MEMBERS of the ARMED FORCES
Wt offer you all tha facllltlw you need to buy
furniture for your hora*.
Je practical In your Christmas shopping for your
family. Furniture Is th# Meal Gift
During December we are opon until 9:00 p.m.
SIMMONS SPRINGS MATTRESSES
Toe Store Where You WIU Find the Largest
Assortment of Qlaas and Linoleum.
M Ccatral Avenue TelepheaM 2-1MS
"Loader In the Furniture bus'ness since ISO"
NOW YOU
AN GET IT
at
MORRISON'S
too
The Complete Variety of Merchandise
for which LEWIS SERVICE is known for
more than 27 years is now available at
MORRISON'S
1 Fourth of Inly Ave. Opposite the Ancon P.O.
BigTenPlars
Havoc With
Eastern fRep9
By STF.V1 SNIDER
Magazine*
Book*
Toya
,
McCALL'8 Patterns
8HEAFFER Pens
EATON Stationery
BUXTON Billfolds
CORO Jewelry
WE MAKE FRAMES TOO
Paints
Albums
Pipes
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 (UP)'ihe
easy East proved to be the patsy
in lntersectional football this
year, with all sections fattening
their records at the expense of
an area that once fostered the
greatest teams In the nation.
The East had Princeton and
not much else, according to a re-
sume of 1951 football results. And
Princeton, unbeaten and untied
for the second straight season,
played right in its own back-
yard.
The Big Ten, which fared
badly at the hands of mid-
western independents Ilka No-
tre Dame and Michigan State,
caused heavy damage to East-
ern prestige with eight victor-
ies and only one defeat (Mich-
igan at Cornell) for the year.
The Southeastern Conference
rang up a 5-1 record against
Eastern teams, the Southern
Conference was 5-2, Pacific
Coast Conference 2-1, mldwest-
ern Independents 4-1 and South-
west Conference 2-0.
The East did gain an advan-
tage over the Big Seven when
Fordham defeated Missouri and
Penn State knocked over Nebras-
ka and had a slight edge over
Missouri Valley Conference
Among the major teams con-
tributing to the dubious honor of
placing the East at the head of
the list In lntersectional defeats
were Pittsburgh, Navy and Penn-
sylvania, which tackled some
true toughies and failed to win
even once against out-of-the-
area foes.
That won't stop them from
trying in the fntnre, though.
Each is keeping its schedule
tough.
The Southeastern Conference
had the best lntersectional rec-
ord of any conference with 10
victories against three defeats
Silus eight victories, three de-
eats and a tie against Southern
Conference teams.
The Southwest Conference
proved rugged lntersectlonally,
too, breaking even with the Big
Ten, Southeastern and Pacific
Coast Conference while whack-
ing the Big Seven, Missouri Val-
ley, East and, once, Notre Dame.
The Pacific Coast-Big Ten
fuel, wound up in the Far West's
favor for a changethree vic-
tories to two. Illinois, heading
for the Rose Bowl against Stan-
ford, scored both those Big Ten
victories against UCLA and
Washington. A Rose Bowl vic-
tory would square accounts lor
the season. ,
Except for unbeaten, untied
Maryland, the Southern Con-
ference had a rough row lnter-
scctionally against nearly ev-
ery group but the East.
The Big Seven fattened up on
the Missouri Valley and Rockies
but couldn't match the rest.
Even tough Oklahoma, perennial
Big Seven champ, dropped a pair
of games to Southwest Confer-
ence teams.
Tournament Play
Omphroy Tennis
PETIT ELIMINATES WILLIS
Yesterday afternoon the un-
completed match between Achil-
les Petit and Harry Willis was
played out. Only one set remain-
ed unplayed. Willis had won the
first set 8-1, and dropped the
second to Petit 8-4.
Yesterday Petit won the first
game on Willis' service. Willis
responded by taking the follow-
ing two game to lead at 2-1, but
Petit rose to the occasion forc-
ing Willis into frequent errors"
and took the following four
games to lead Willis at 5-2.
Willis won the following two
games by forcing Petit into er-
rors with spectacular shots, then
both men settled down to a tame
series of returns. Petit forced
Willis into error to win the game
on match point.
Petit led at match point three
times but twice Willis equalled
him. ., .
Petit volleyed a shot which
Willis got over in such a manner
that the point was almost con-
ceded to Willis when Petit, in the
mid-court, moved his racquet
and in a miraculous way placed
the ball Just over Willis' head to
win the set and match at 1-8,
8-4, 8-4. Both men received a big
hand from the crowd.
This afternoon Petit will face
Roger Little at 4:15. This match
promises to be another humdin-
ger. Little places the ball with
speed and depth, with no appar-
ent weakness In his game. The
winner of this match goes to the
semi-finals which will be played
Sunday morning at 7:30.
Reminders are made to all
players that in these following
matches foot-faults and other
faults not previously called will
be counted against each player.
Sports Shorties
Panama Area Army Boxing
Finals Saturday At Ft. Kobbe
Sixteen soldier boxers are busi-
ly training for the finals of the
1951 United States Army Carib-
bean (Panama Area) champion-
ships to take place Saturday
night at the Fort Kobbe Arena,
getting off at .7:30 P.M.
I Winners, who will thus be
USARCARIB (Panama Area)
champions, will be flown to San
Juan, Puerto, early next week to
participate in the overall USAR-
CARIB championships, engaging
the winners of the matches
'sponsored by United States Army
Forces Antilles. The bouts In
Puerto Rico will take place In
the celebrated Sixto Escobar
Stadium in San Juan.
The pairings for Saturday
night's finals at Fort Kobbe were
'announced today by the Special
Services Office, USARCARIB,
and are as follows:
FEATHERWEIGHT PROS-
PECTVicente Worrell, above,
Panama's up-and-coming 128-
pound semiflnallst, hopes to
resume his winning ways a-
gainst unbeaten Pedro Tesis In
their six-round clash Sunday
night at the Panam Qym. The
main bout will be a return
clash between Young Flnnegan
and Charolito EsDlrituano.
COLUMBUS. O. Al Vincent,
veteran minor league pilot, yes-
terday wss named manager of
the Birmingham Barons of the
Southern Association. Be suc-
ceeds John (Redi Marldn, broth-
er of Marty Marion, both of
whom were fired on the same
day.
Marty was let out by the St.
Louis Cardinals and signed on
with the St Louis Browns as a
coach and perhaps a player.
For over 20 year) people hare
used Alka-Selrzer for quick relief
from acid indigestion and sour,
pact stomach. AUca-Seluer sen
taro ways, combining alkaline in-
gredients to neutraJiae excess gas-
tric acidity with an analgesic to
relieve this headache ao often
caused by gastric distress.
Millions daily and Alka-SeltsSt a*
easy to take...to pleasant-tatting.
Try it mat drop one or two tab-
leta into a glass of water, watch
it fits, then drink it.
Not a laxative, not habit-forming,
you can take it art time. Keep a
supply handy always I
ka-Siltzif helps JilMS daily
& let it help ih tu!
Alka-Seltzer
Flyweight
Edflmiro Jimenez-Lopez, 45th
Reconnaissance Battalion vs.
Laureano Berrlos, 504th Field
Artillery Battalion.
Bantamweight
Nelson Velasquez, 7461st Sign-
Sports Shorties
COLUMBUS, O. The minor
league clubs yesterday finished
their draft by advancing nine
players to bring the total draft-
ed this year to 182.
The playees selected by tele-
gram this morning cost the clubs
$15,700 to make the total paid for
promoting the 162 players with-
in the minors $315,200. The clubs
last year drafted 153 players.
Selections included:
Charleston, B.C.: pitcher Wil-
liam Ecklund from York, (no
record).
Miami Beach: first bsseman
Jesse R. Levan (no record) from
St. Hyaclnthe and second base-
man George Handy from St. Hy-
aclnthe (no record).
al. vs. Eladio Perez. 504th Field
Artillery Battalion.
'Featherweight
Frank McLaughlin. 33d Infan-
try Battalion, (All U. 8. Army
Chavnlon) vs. Raymond Vacil-
n, 4\th Reconnaissance Batta-
lion.
Lightweight
Pfc. Osvaldo Santos-Oonzalez,
504th Field Artillery Battalion,
vs. Pvt. J. M. Hemandez-Ferrer.
S3d Infantry Regiment.
Welterweight
Pe. Marcelo Morales, Jr., 65th
AAA Group, vs. Sgt. Lorenzo Ba-
ca. 33d Infantry Reg.
Middleweight
Cpl. Arthur Collins, 33d Infan-
try Regiment, vs. Pfc. James
Lewis, Post of Corozal.
Light Heavyweight
Cpl. Eugene Tate, 65th AA
Group, vs. Pfc. Robert Mohn.
7461st Signal.
Heavyweight
Sgt. Ramon Rosario-Rodrguez
504th Field Artillery Battalion,
vs. Pfc. John Hodges, 370 En-
lneer Support Regiment. (Fort
herman).
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floors"
No matter how carefully you "keep houae," if
floors are shabby you get no eomplimenta! Vi%
so easy to avoid this problem-whon Johnson'
Paste Wax gives linoleum, wood or terraxxo
tile floors a shine that lasts for months! Never
smeary or oily. Specially made for use in thai
tropics. Savebuy larger i
COLUMBUS, O The Nashville
Vols of the Southern Association
sold lnflelder Joe Damato to Ok-
lahoma City In the Texas League]
for an unannounced sum. Dam-,
ato hit .265 in 129 games with
Nashville last season. '
DARING!... SENSATIONAL!-.
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MARRIAGE"
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Floors Hi Cleoit.i.0?
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JOHNSON'S WAX
to U. S. A.
For sale at all
P. C. Commissaries
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FIGHTS, BIKE RACES THIS WEEKEND
Leaking Glue
Misses Flies,
Sticks Workers
AN INDEPEND
S&
DAILY NEWSPAPE*


Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
GRAND RAPIDS, Michigan,
Sec 6 (UPi Workers at the
Tanglefoot Fly Paper Company
had to walk where liles ieared
to tread. .
About 2600 gallons of glue
used to catch flies ana other in-
sects flowed i rom a deiective
valve at the Tanglefoot Plant
into the street In front of tne
factory.
"It will be six months before
all of the glue wears away Ni- I
cholas Battjes, secretary-treas-
arm of the firm said.
Dozens of boxes and bags that;
were packed for shipment are;
stuck tight. The glue mixture
of resin and castor oil. gushed:
from a broken valve, seeped:
through two floors and oozed,
into the street over the curbs |
on both sides of the street, and \
then turned sticky as rapidly as
it hit the cold air outside.
One man had to be pulled
from his shoes and hop to a
solid footing. Other workers laid
down cardboard as they tiptoed
through the gummy mass.
Trade Statisticians
Conference Hard
At Work On Systems
Representatives of 19 coun-
tries that are attending the
Conference on External Trade
and Balance of Payment Statis-:
tics at El Panam Hotel were|
continuing their talks that will
eventually help the United;
Nations and International Mo-
netary Fund experts decide on,
uniform statistical systems.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. THURSDAY. DECEMBER . 1951
HVE CENTS
Doctor Freed Of Charge He Speeded Up
Patient's Death To Grab Her Fortune
^"" ~ _______,_______u..., ,. uo thnu nlll were aa-
The conference, which began
Mondav and will last 12 days,'
is divided into two working
groups, the External Trade
group, and the Balance of Pay-
ments Group. Carmen Miro
hea-1 of the government's
statistical department is the
Chairman of the conference.
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Dec. 6
(UP)Dr. Donald F. Giuson, who
blamed "gossip and talk of scan-
dal-mongers'1 for his Indictment,
was freed today of a charge he
precipitated the death of an
aged, wealthy Danbury spinster
for money and love.
Superior Court Judge Kenneth
Wynne dismissed a manslaugh-
ter charge against the handsome
49-year-old Danbury physician.
He said that the state had fail-
ed to prove that Gibson had
hastened the death of Miss Eliz-
abeth M. Ayres, 74, with drugs,
so that he could inherit her for-
tune and marry his nurse.
Gibson was the sole benefi-
ciary of Miss Ayres' estate,
which has been variously esti-
mated at S60.000 to S100,000.
Judge Wynne said "there has
been no proof that the deceased
died of any act of the accused,
and that all of the evidence in-
dicated death by natural causes.
He observed that no charge
had been brought against the
doctor until more than a year
after her death. July 26, 1950
,and after an investigation had
gained "widespread publicity and
public clamor."
The Jurist commended the
prosecution for bringing the case
before the court, but at the same
time pointed out that its evi-
dence was designed to support a
charge of murder, rather than
manslaughter.
The case was thrown out or
court mid-day in the second
day of the trial, without a sin-
gle defense witness taking the
stand. .. ji
The prosecution had hardly
rested its case when chief de-
fense counsel David Goldstein
moved for dismissal. He said
there had been "not one bit of
evidence that this .sc.i died of
administration of drugs."
A few minutes later Gibson
walked out of the old brown-
stone courthouse, appearing a bit
bewildered at the fast turn of
events which freed him. He told
newsmen he was "very pleased
that the court was so fair."
"I may now continue to devote
my attention to the best Inter-
ests of my many patients and
friends who have had faith and
confidence In me, and who I am
sure will continue to repose con-
fidence in me."
Directors at Danbury Hospital
were expected to take early ac-
tion whether td remove his sus-
pension and restore him to the
staff.
In endeavoring to build up a
circumstantial case against the
physician, the state brought out
that: .
The body had been embalmed
so quickly that a pathologist
could not determine the cause of
death. .
Another physician, Dr. Frank
T. Genovese, had signed the
death certificate, at Giosons
suggestion, five hours before
death occurred.
Gibson had persuaded Miss
Ayres to change her original
will so as to remove a Danoury
bank as a co-executor, leaving I
him completely In charge of .
the disposition of her estate.
A box of green amidopyrine
pills was among other pills found
| on her bedside table when she
! died.
Gibson had expressed concern, knew v. hat those pills were go
to a State police^investlgator,; .agio do.' fc . ,m.|.o(Ki
that these pills might have been! Genovese who was implicated
responsible for her death. by the county coroner with, Oib-
However, one'of the principar son, was exonerated by the grand
state witnesses, FBI chemistry jury.
ipeclalist Joseph L. Gormley of He said he signed the death
Washington, testified that an certificate after vudting Miss Ay-
examination of the vital organs res and noting that 'the onset of
of Mss Ayres showed no trace of death had started' and_ that, *
noteon. was only a matter of a few hour
And another state witness, oefore she died.
Yale pharmacology Prof. Willl-1 He signed the certificate pre-
m SaPltermsald that only "one maturely he admitted because
in about 10,000" persons were al- he wanted to attend the races
lerScto amidopyrine and would at Belmont Track In New York
very likely die" from effect* of that day.___________
In his summation, as the pro- yAav|w III Dllkkor
KS isff^wfflff'uffas Nearly ah winner
ss fifnSK K? a Controls May 60
has admitted that he knew of
the serious danger involved In
the administering of drugs. He
Joe Jackson
Of 'Black Sox
Dies At 63
GREENVILLE, So. Carolina,
Dec. 6 (UP). "Shoeless" Joe
Jackson, 63, a key figure In
baseballs 1919 "Black Sox-
scandal and the man called the
'greatest hitter that ever lived"
by Ty Cobb, died last night of
a heart attack.
Banished from baseball for
Ufe as an outgrowth of the
scandal, Jackson insisted until
jthe last day of his life, "Deep
down in my heart, I know I'm
i Innocent."
Jackson and sir other Chica-
go White Sox teammates were*
placed on baseball's ineligible
i list after the 1919 World Series
with the Cincinnati Reds. Their
banishment followed the fa-
!mous trial In which it was
charged the White Sox "threw"
the Series.
Although acquitted of conspi-
racy, Jackson a slugging
outfielder who had a lifetime
batting average of .3M for ten
years In the Big Leagues
never was reinstated.
Priest, Free After 5 Years
In Jail, Holds Mass Again
KRA8IC. Yugoslavia, Dec.
(UP1)Aloysius 8teplnac, free
after more than five years In
prison, said mass today in this
little village of his birth.
Then he announced that he
did not recognize the Yugoslav
government decision to strip
him of his title as Archbishop
of Zagreb, and highest Catholic
pre'ate in Yugoslavia.
The 53-year-old churchman,
sentenced In 1946 to 16 years
Peasant women in their
homes recognited him im-
mediately as he walked calmly
through the village, the scar-
let cap of an arehbishlp iden-
tifying his high office for
those who did not remem-
ber him personally.
Townspeople knelt in tin
streets as he passed, and fol-
lowed him to church for the;flrs(
mass of the day.
The church was no more filled
imprisonment on charges of than usual for a Decembe
wartime collaboration with the mass because this tiny town wa
Germans, was released yester-1 completely unaware of th<
day on condition he stay in archbishop's arrival.
Krasic. The archbishop, first in .
He said today: "X never sought long line of Catholic dlgnitarle
any high Church dignities, and to be Jailed by various Com
I will relinquish my archbia- munist regimes, received h
hoprlc only if the Holy Father
desires, but I will never give it
up under pressure."
He said he never asked for
his freedom "because I do not
feel guilty."
Alert, and looking well bat
thin, Stepinac declined to
talk about his expreiences in
Leopglava prison, where he
spent the last five years and
55 davs.
freedom "conditionally."
He will remain on parole un-
til his full 16 years sentence has
expired, Yugoslav sources said
yesterday, and will be barred,
from resuming his church ac-
tivities.
His arrest and imprisonment}
on Oct. 11, 1946. had stirred
continuous storm of protests
from Catholic quarters, fror
the Vatican down ever since
VFW To Dedicate
New Playground
On Curundu Road
By End of December
To assist in determining what
type of aid each country needs,
the second group is eonc-Tied
with the International Mone-
tary Fund's manual on balance
of payments, which seeks to
maintain economic stab 1111 y
throughout the world.
The technical discussions will!
provide a common basis for
gathering statistical informa-
non on each country, in an ef- I
fort to determine a uniform I
statistical system that would;
most benefit the countries.
Chairman of the External
Trade group ts Carlos Labezles.
and Paol Host-Madsen presides i
over the Balance of Payments
group. Labezles Is the United i
Nations Representative, and I
Host-Madsen is with the Inter-
national Monetary Fund.
BALBOA TIDES
Friday. Dec. 7
Hifh Low
19:45 a.m.............4:55 p.m.
11:25 p.m.............4:34 a.m.
New Catalyst Plant
Will Aid Britain's
Gasoline Industry I
LONDON. Dec. 6 CUPIA $2,-
800,000 plant to produce the cat-
alvst needed for Improving and
speeding the refining of gasoline,
was opened at Warrlngton, Lan-
cashire, England, yesterday by
Sir Geoffrey Seyworth, chairman
of Lever Brothers.
The new plant will supply the
oil cracking catalyst required by
five oil companies in connection
with their sterling area refinery
expansion program. The compa-
nies are: Esso Petroleum, Anglo-
Iranian. Shell, Trinidad Lease-'
holds and Bahrein Petroleum
The plant includes two stain-
less steel driers which are one of
the largest of their type ever
made. They were manufactured
in Britain.
Operation of the plant Is ex-
pected to save the sterling area
several million dollars annually.
Legion Sponsors
'Voice of Freedom'
Film Preview
The American Legion today
sponsored a premiere showing of
a short film "Voice of Freedom" |
in conjunction with the Crusade
for Freedom campaign which is'
being conducted in the States.
Local clergy, motion picture
representatives, Information of-
ficers of the Armed Forces and
the Panama Canal and members
of the local press attended the
preview at 10:30 this morning at
the Diablo Theatre.
, The nine-minute film deals
with the dissemination of in-
formation in Munich to people
behind the Iron Curatln, through
the "Voice of Freedom" pro-
grams.
Ma]. Leon J. Carrlngton, De-
partment Commander of the Le-
gion gave a brief talk on the
reason Canal Zone communities
will be asked to enroll, spiritual-
ly, in supporting the Crusade
for Freedom campaign.
Chairman of the campaign in
the United States is Gen. Lucius
B. Clay.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6 (UP).
Practically all the controls on
the production of tires and
other rubber goods in the Unit-
ed States will be abolished by
the end of 1951.
Restrictions have been neces-
sitated by defense buildup. The
National Production Authority,
i issuing the order around Dec. 15
A playground for the use of,would permit unlimited output
all Pacific side children will of rubber products effective.
be dedicated on Sunday by' January 1. ___
Veterana of Foreign Wars Post I The decontrol will be possible
No 3822 I because the Increased supply of
The playground was built by synthetic rubber has ended the
members of the post and Is lo- rubber shortage,
cated adjacent to the post's' At present, manufacturers of
headauarters on the Curundu "less essential' goods may not
Road near Galllard High way. i use more than 90 per cent of
The equipment was also furn-'their pre-Korean rubber supply,
lshed by Post No. 3822 and will;The makers of other rubber pro-
be added to from time, accord-duct* are limited to one hun-
Ine to Post Commander A. A.dred per cent.
Hannberg. The NPA warned that It was
The dedication exercises will still necessary to conserve na-
start at 2 p.m. Sunday. tural rubber which is imported.
Department Commander E. J.'For that reason, the government
Eelinton will speak and De- continues to limit the amount
partment Chaplain Stepheniof natural rubber which manu-
Palmer will give the invoca- facturers may mix with the syn-
tion. Ithetic rubber.
Refreshments, hot dogs,| --------
pop, and so forth will be pro-; |rfl|| T|>ll TlfllM.
Vided for all youngsters who at-, I
tend.
VFW Post No. 3822
Stages Carnival
Night Tomorrow
Carnival Night will be held
tomorrow by the V. F. W. Post
No. SS22 at 7 p.m. to raise
funds for a Christmas party for
100 Panam City orphans.
Present plans call for using
the money raised tomorrow
night to feed and donate gifts
to the orphans at the Post
Home in Curundu.
Stepinac did not know till was charged in September, 1946,
Tuesday that he was to be re- with, collaborating with Adoll|
leased. I Hitler's Nasi occupation fores
Late yesterdav two cars of the in Yugoslavia.
Croatian Interior Ministry ar-i The archbishop's conditional
rived at the prison and took the release under parole and wlttf
archbishOD and his few belong-, restrictions on his church acl
ings to Krasic. 30 miles south-; tlvlties was not expected
east of Zagreb. 'silence the criticisms or satlsf
The parish prlst and some the protests.
Croatian nuns were notified at !____________________
the last minute of steplnacs; A.Bombers Flv Nnnstnn
impending arrival, and hurried-, A-oraDers riy r*onstop
ly prepared two rom* for him Morocco To Ft* Worth,
in the vicarage.
At dawn today 8teplnac and| FORT WORTH, Texas, Dec.
the parish priest. Father Joslp (UP). Six giant B-3 "Atom]
Vranekovlc. walked slowly.bombers landed at the Carswef
through the village streets to Air Force Base today at ti-
the 400-year-old graystone end of a 30-hour, 11,000-r. "
church where the prelate was non-stop flight from 8idi SI
christened. ane, French Morocco.
Gulick Captain Named
Assistant Adjutant
FORT GULICK, Dec. 6 Head-
Correspondent To
Pack His Suitcase
TEHERAN. Dec. 6 (UP)Iran
today ordered New York Times
Correspondent Michael Clark
m*
fk%
m
quarters, Atlantic Sector, Fort expelled and gave him 48 hours
Gulick announced today that to leave the country.
the appoint of Captain Archie
B. Davidson to the post of As-
sistant Adjutant.
He is also Headquarters
Detachment Commandant.
Captain Davidson, a native
of Brecton. Illinois entered
the Army in March, 1941 when
the 33rd Infantry Division of
the Illinois National Guard was
mobilized into Federal Service.
He was commissioned a second
lieutenant of Infantry on July
11, 1942.
Deputy Premier Hosseln Fate-
mi summoned Clark and told
him he served the Anglo-Ira-
nian Oil Company, and anti-
Iranian interests.
Fatemi said that the im-
mediate cause of the expulsion
order was an article Clark wrote
about terror in Iran.
Clark was the third newspa-
perman against whom Iran had
taken such action. Two British
correspondents were expelled
during the oil crisis In June.
ad^
VIGA*11
SOW
i-^"'
rm
"THE SONGS OF CHRISTMAS"
Illustrated by Wolt Scott
Campbell's Vegetable Soup is a great family favorite. Into a
rich, invigorating beef stock go luscious tomatoes, green peas,
lima beans, crisp carrots, sweet golden corn, and many mora
garden-fresh vegetables, each one contributing its own special,
tempting flavor. Thafs why Campbell's Vegetable Soup is so
deeply nourishing... grand eating for all the family at any meal
BECAUSE IT IS
Nmodra meal n rfeelf

"t. Frown of Ati*i n cor i.
#i to b rht eriginotof si I .' ...ih,; corol of
fonnlior typo, though mot of ft* hvmr, card

:am(
TK story goes thot St. Fronc* ow Chnjtinot Eve presentad a nativity ___
m the littio church hi the town of Grecia, near Amni. Priests and people
viewed the ma* Frin ang new jongj, clarifying rht meaning of the ln-
camatioa.
cow, iniiywi MnjfXfj
Frew riih tuno forth, cerel singing found its woy to node
From this time forth, cerol singing toune rn woy into mock
and mystery plays end Notrrity celefcfetion, loying the feaa-
datiom for our own interest w Christine corol tinging.
VEGETABLE SOUP
CONDFNSFO FOR GRATFR VAIUE "OH tHf RIO AN