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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01317
 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: AA00010883:01317
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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D>ILT NSWSPAP
5
Seagrams YO. E
Panama Amanean
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
< \wniw UlllsHl

Now... 6 Years Old!
Panama, r. p.. raro ay. December 7, issi
nvE CENTS
UN Assembly Smothers New Soviet Bloc
J
Move To Vote Out

.

_
H^ US, Japs Look Back,^ De*h
Ahead, 10 Years
After Pearl Harbor
TOKYO, Dec. 7 (UP) Thel WASHINGTON. Dec. 7 (UP)
Admiral who planned the Ja-1 United States officials, ten years
panese attack on Pearl Harbor to the day after the Japanese at-
ten years ago, said on the tenth tack on Pearl Harbor now count
anniversary of the attack that
i he hopes Americans will forget,
and be friends and allies of Ja-
! pan forever.
their erstwhile enemy as one of
the United States staunchest an-
ti-Communist allies in the Paci-
fic.
The history of the subsequent
"I feel haunted by the ghosta. mlHtary operations has been well
of Americans who died at P""!chronicled. But less well under-
Harbor," Rear Admiral Sadatoshl
Tomioka said in an interview to-
day.
stood, perhaps Is the evolution
of the Jap-U.S. relations during
the post-war period.
When Oen. MacArthur accept-
?k'"1 e iT^h/rSPirte' ed the Japanese surrender on the
S.M,lHnlhZ, **!% E Battleship Missouri on Sept.*.
^1^^" we ffiJESigJJ^"theTs rfnfe
will .ay -No More Hiroshima..- &Stn^ iSSn^
He did the actua.fanning-j^^ -mpletely
the attack on the United State* 0 thoght 0f aiding Japan.
Toll May Be
Over 2,000
PARIS, Dec. 7 (UP) The United Notions General
Assembly today smothered a new Soviet bloc move to
oust the Chinese Nationalists, touching off one of the
wildest floor fights in United Nations history.
The Soviet move was qu'ckly voted down 39-7, with
four abstentions.
At this point Soviet delegate Jacob A. Malik and
two Communist colleagues one of them a shouting
lay delegate from Czechoslovakia opened a determ-
ined effort to get the floor and explain their vote.
i
But General Assembly vice- top of her voice, and vigorously
president, Britain's Sir Gladwyn waving a bookas if she needed
Jebbsitting in while General] anything to attract Jebb's atten-
Assembly president Mexico's Pa-1 tlonthe bland Britisher said,
dllla Nervo carried on his pri-| "Sorry," and called on Nicara-
vate disarmament talks withhei gua's Dr. Guillermo Sevilla 8a-
MANU_A. Dec. 7 (UP) The
Red Cross said today that the
death toll from the eruptions of
Mt. Hlbokhibok may reach 2.000.
A new flood of searing lava
trapped 200 persons in the village I
of Nasag today.
Philippine naval vessels began
the mass evacuation to the island
of Mlndinao of the thousands of
persons the four Hibokhlbok | Individual Big Four members'casa.
fleet at Pearl Harbor.
of its war-won noire,
eruptions have left homeless on
the island of Camiguln.
Sanitation and housing prob-
lems are becoming acute at the
relief center of Manlnog, on the
southeast coast of Camiguln.
The role no continues to
rumble menacingly, and show*
no sign of settling down.
The first casualty among the
rescue worker., who have fought
was equally determined.
The resolution to expel the
Chinese Nationalists was spon-!
sored by Byelo-Russia.
The se\en votes on favor of i
the motion were cast by the five-
nation Soviet bloc, India and
probably Burma.
It was a hand vote, and no
one was sure of the seventh I
hand.
Several neutral delegate, as-1
heat and choking fumes for four ^ afterBtne ses_
Ha > schoolteacher who,* -
days, was a
burned to death when a shower
of hot aahes set fire to the hut in
which he was resting.
Shattering new explosions of
Slight Progress
Made In Talks
On Armistice
stripped
He has been purged from pub-
lic life by the Allies and has been
living quietly and wrltinfc th* i dfamattfej abdication
hlstor, of the Pacific War., |A^pp~ ||& $on-
,ou * thai ^ml^^v^ssiJz^nV.rZ. . .
-- ---- j- wm~". onauiri me new expiuaimis u
to maintain any degree oTecon- Mt Hlbok yMterday {orced eva.
omlc self-sufficiency. Yet the nuatlon of anothpr town on Ca_
ensuing six years have wjtsgssed 'mlguin and threatened to in-
oi Viese^^ the est|mated ton of 50o
qjead in the four-day seria* of
or five other top JapseW
*3&}^!srMMm*s8W*iK#& jgrafc&js^i
ther reparations from Japan in
! eminent officials knew of the 1Mo
plan to attack Pearl Harbor.
The United States, during the
On secret Instructions from his past six year:, has spent more
superiors, -the Admiral began than $2,000.000.000 In relief and
preliminary plans for the atUck Rehabilitation In Japan and in
five month,in advance. The **-'l^V3*i$rS$*~- *V T
tual plana were started in 8ep-;t jnduatry
tember, and Tomioka .aid that! C _,..,,
^"ST* ^'T* ^St^K^eLVnlv^
Washington had not been in-jan amend iu constitution toper-
flaming ash, threatening to en-
gulf the town of Cat arman and a
number of nearby villa gea,
brought new evacuation order,
from Provincial Governor Pa-
ciendo Ysallna.
Red Cross and other rescue a-
the situation
was becoming rapidly more se-
rious.
sion that Jebb had been a little
too rough on the Communists| ______
thathehad violated the General] PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec. I
Assembly rules of procedure that (Upi The v u NaUong
IflSPl SK.?! ?J^ r.*Sntar ml* negotiators today pro-
n order *^ M a new truce inspection
After the vote against the By- W and In an abrupt about
elo-Rusatan resolution, and M*l-|f Promised to discuss the
Ik's attempt- to explain the vote,'?ithdrawal of troops fron Korea
Jebb called for a rapid vote on;1"' 'n the armistice talks.
Whether *tb> assemWf wanldo. to A United Nations communioue
move "to the'next IWfn; *nd tarta said "pralftti, noweve*
was supported. A slight, was made" towards an ul-
Mallk persisted In demanding tmate agreement on carrying
the floor. out a truce in Korea.
Then Polish delegate luliuoz The communique said that
Katz Suchy, veteran of many both sides had agreed that:
floor fights, took up the cudgels. n All forces would cease firs
He was followed by Czech for- within 24 hours of the effective
eign Undersecretary Gertrude date of an armistice;
Sekanlnova Carrtova, who rt-l 2> That all armed forces would
celved much publicity as a result withdraw from the demilitarized
of her speeches at the Japanese Dufier >,, wuhin 72 hours, and
Food supplies dwindled, source. | peace treaty conference at Ban that only military police should
of water were polluted and the
volcano continued to shake the
formed of the planned attack. It,nit rearmaments within the island with new blasting erup-
was not planned as a surprise at-
tack. Our intention wa. to have
the ultimatum delivered in
Washington one hour before the
attack."
rramework of sntl Communist tlons.
defense in th" Pacific.
Red Cross Benefit
Ooens Toniqht At
El Rancho Garden
BEST-BOOTEDKorea's Gen.
Nam II equipped with fancy
white winter boots and a curv-
ed clgaret holder, attends a
truce meeting In Panmunjom.
Airlines Employe
Hurt At Tocumen
In Freak Accident
DADDY'S MISSING Holding a picture of her father, Capt.
John J. Swift, one of four Air Force crewmen reported to
be held In Communist Hungary, five-year-old Leslie Swift
stands alongitde her mother, Mrs. Swift, and the youngeat
member of the household, David Richard.
He went on to explain that the
attack became a surprise be-1
cause of the delay by the Japan-1 -m, p a n m a National Red
ese Embassy in Washington in cross is sponsoring, a two-night
getting the ultimatum sent from benefit program at El Rancho
Tokyo. Harden in order to raise funds
"I regrtt the unhappy clrcum-
RP Education Minister Confers
With Educators On Strike Issue
The high school student strike!been somewhat overshadowed
joined four day. ago by the.by the teacoefcs' entry Into the
teacherswent Into its 29th day strike, may take on a new im-
'today as Minister of Govern-,petus tonight when anti-strike
ment and Justice Miguel A. Or- students will Hold a mass meet-
idoftez met with the Permanent'tag in Santa Ana Plaza.
'Education Committee in an ef-
Osvaldo Henriquez, traffic fort to get schools functioning
supervisor of Panagra, was in- normally again.
for Christmas gifts for the poor
children of Panam.
The program will be held to-
stances which acted to make the n)Rht and tomorrow.
attack a surprise." he said. "The! Tne mg attraction will be a
Pearl Harbor attack was timed:Casino, with a complete set of
for Sunday because observations1* ' eMnce.
u.. ,i i.. . ,h. ...,.? i Entertainment has also been
have shown that the greatest,scheduIed M th, committee In
number U. warships were in charge has nude elaborate ar-
the harbor over the week ends." rangaments for both nights.
Pqrades, Balcony Displays
To Mark Feait Of Virgin
Large numbers of white-clad, I keep them on display until the
Relief and rescue workers who
brought seriously injured and
burned victims of the volcano in-
to the emergency hospital station
at Manbajao described the de-
vastation In the villages where
the heavy death toll was taken.
Army Perfects
Cannon To Fire
Artillery Shells
WASHDJGTON, Dec. 7 (UP)
The United States Army has per-
tofic?-the whole brief com-| Permltter *** the buer
motion was reminiscent of the| __ TInlt-. Mqtin im nr.
ssar as? ffignSBrSS
man, took the floor away from OOI, contending that the ques-
the furious and wildly geatlcu- tion could be taken up only at a
formal peace conference after tha
armistice.
But today United Nations ne-
Soviet delegate to take the eotlator United States Maj. Gen.
floor. Henry I. Hodes said the United
With Sekanlnova Carrtova I Nations team had decided to
shouting "point of order' at theyield to the Communist demand
for a discussion of troops with-
drawals "as soon as the armis-
tice is going well."
In ground action of platoon
strength today United Nations
troops captured one advance hill
Dositiop on the western front, but
lost another to the Reds farther
lating Pole, Stefan Wlerblowski.
Like Acheson, Jebb ended
matter, by calling o* a non-
delegate to take the
US to Observe Human
Rights Day Dec. 10
WASHINGTON. Dec. 7 lUSIS)
The United States again will
join other free nations through- **,
Onlv routine patrol activity was
rest of the
SlSeVy* sn\r whVaVordh -" X? S In Tomm^oTat- Onlv routine patro
ml S of Staff JUw-> the anniversary of the reported from the
S/^i.S11':.!?! hUrAfnr adoption of the United Nations front. _____
y
ton Collins, will be ready
battlefield use in the near
ture.
Collins Indicated the shells
fur adoptlo:
Xu- universal Declaration of Human
Rights on December 10.
Adopted by the U. N. General
Both the. striking students candle-bearing boys and itlrls' end of the No,ena which starts' weapons."
and teachers continue to insist wiu be aKen waiking along the I tomorrow. Collins made clear that only
Jured in a freak accident at To-1 Government sources Indicated. however, that a cabinet change streets of Panam and Colon to-' Tomorrow's observance in-the atomic cannonnot the
cumen Airport this morning;today that high school directors Is the only way to. bring back!morrow as the Republic of Pan-dudes a number of masses In-. shells had been proved in field
Red lanes stayed north of tha
Yalu River, ending the longest
streak of continuous air fighting
mav h?lWu5d SUts answer Assembly in 1M8. the declara- in the Korean war_
t Russia's superior military tion enumerates the basic hu- For eleven days in succession
manoower ,upenor mmu* man rlghts to which all men are Mlgs had swarmed south.
A^ with other tactical arms entitled. Its principles already. United Nations aircraft today
being developed, he said, the have been reflected In some of flew 103 effective ground attack
atomic shelU will greiUy en-1 the newer constitutions of the sorties through lowhang i n f
hance the powers of defense, and world. ____________________cloud* and rainstorms._________
also will be powerful offensive i------- ~~
them and the
shortly before the takeoff of the | had failed to heed the strike peace between
El Interamericana southbound rthe exception of one. Natividad.government.
fight. | caU and were on the Job with -----------, ,
Henriquez had Just t^^f^^^'^^^ArmY Accepting
checking the. passengers and:by her aMl8lant on orders from
tKTK-5 ^h^fSd-;gffi o' ** Ruben D
already started rolling the lad-|VBr,8S-
der away believing the olane, a
DC-6, all set for the takeoff.
Enlisted Requests
For Duty In Korea
This action and.the reported
replacement of some striking Enlisted volunteer, for the
teachers have served to wider Infantry and subsequent duty
Henriquez attempted toJumplhe already tfoublesome rift with that branch of service in
i LnJ? fell^L ^fp, hr'* between the strikers and the-Korea are now being accepted.
? rLrt U Education Minister. I The Department. of the Army
tne grouno. The teachers insist that their has announced a policy which
He was rushed to San F*man-^*A,. * tort *^ ^VrJ^Zlen0. V?*}?%Z
ama officially celebrates the eluding a lust communion mass' tests.
Feast of the Immaculate Con- and confirmation In churches' He refused to say when atom-
ception of Maryalso celebrated all over the Republic. : ic shells can be used on a large
here and in some Catholic coun- In Panam City a procession [ scale, and said he was a firm
tries as Mother's Day. of all children who took their! believer In the Uctical employ-
The girls will be wearing flow- First Communion in the morn- ment of the atomic bomb,
ing white robes with gilt-edged ing. students of Catholic colleges
wings sewn on their shoulders and schools, some private schools
and short or long chiffon or ny- and members of the different
| Ion trains, fastened onto their: Catholic parishes will get under
heads by a tiara or "halo." I way at 4 p.m. from the San Jose |j _#_ OA fa^iyr
The boys will not have any Church of the Golden Altar and PIclS 9U l#djS
wings but they will be neatly around Cathedral Plata.
dressed In short or long-trouser-, During the procession flowers1 !"_ Ttananr
ed white suits with a white will be strewn along the path of r I I CCflagCr
painted or plain white ribbon the men carrying a large image
tied hi a bow on their left sleeves, of the Virgin in the lead. A young Panamanian boy was
US Information Center Rents
2nd Floor of Trust Building
15-Cent Theft
This fa. the traditional dressi In Coln there will be a sim- sentenced to 30 days In Jail oni
The United State* Embassy charge of a bi-lingual American
has sltned a 1" on the entire,librarian.
second floor of the Panama Trust' The library will stock refer-
Company Building for the use of ence books, fiction, non-flctlon
its Public Affairs Section. The'and a variety of information ma-
Panama American learned today, iterlaj in both Spanish and Eng-
The lease was signed yesterday Ush and will be staffed to supply
bv embassy and trust company,a wide variety of information
officials the Public Affairs Sec- material in both Spanish and
tion will move from its present English and will be staffed to
do
riinic in the amhulanre of oi PoUUcaJ as charged. They *r training with the Infantry ior the children of Panam when liar procession through the1 petit larceny charge
Arosemena' supply a wide variety of infor-
mation about the culture, histo-
irged. They ". training with the iniantpr for the children of Panam when liar procession through then petit larceny charge in the ^""*l a Imation about the culture, hlsto-
reorgaBlza-iino duty with the Infantry in they Uke their first communion, street, during the afUrnooh and Balboa Magi'raU' Court, and "!,""**., iarefr .nd more ry. government and way-of-llfa
by President, Kor* they so desire. which is given at different times an open-air mass, sponsored by placed on a year's probation, yes- ,_2tral Q8rtr]s on "I" Street at of the United State.
the Tocumen Bomberos where *** st,rji?n* Jr *
it was discovered he hart uf-,'tion of tha Cabinet oy rresiaeni, *- ""* "~ ~ i nuco u bthi i uimioiv >" mi upeu-mr mua, uunwita nji|,iHni u > n- .., j"-loi..rl,i n,iarter* on
fered a broken arm and possible Alcibiades Arosemena asaguar- -v. ^ -iU,., .k. I through the year. However, the the CoJn Junior Chamber of terday aftert.oon ludante street ab marks the. At the new centralised quar-
to ternal injuries ntee af impartiality In the' The Army sa^ld that this step majorl^of parenU usually wait commerce. wUl be held In the Fred Henrtck Bostlck. 16. was,'"a11.ainne Vi-" Tilted States ters in the Panama Trust Corn-
forthcoming "Section. IS-J221 ^'J&JS^^JBSJ-..^ ._________I f1!10 " -> ** 10^ \*S*& SJ^fJLtmU fnrmationUd^duca^onal - many Building there will also be
HenriQua*nly recently un-: Meanwhile, the situation ta' ^rSslrin^nffl^ttSK'
derwent an operation for hernia, g^""" hooU in^Panama ^""^f^S8 combS^d^ta I
3r*?a ... "** *** Korea. Soldier, volunteering for
2h^,Jw-h t ?m!u.fr!e such ervice must be phy.ic.Uv
schools unable to function be- quaJinad and have at least one
i? "/L**"lr, te her8 ,fe " year remaining In their current
trike. Others funct.on with ap-; tWm of service. Non-rommis-
High Low roxlmstelv half of their stafflsioned officers }riin, infantry
11:57 am. 8:5T p.m teacheps. ; ujt mev JMri ^ the grade
S.37 ajn. Student agitation, which hau which they bald.
BALBOA TIDES
satnrday Dae. I
am.
The Abel Bravo Glee Club
will sine St. Basils Mass dar
Ing tbe ceremony, which is de-
dicated to aU mother.
:rom Maria (11a in Ancon.
In format
[change Program In Panama. expandeo tacures ror cne ocsiar
rt ptivl-let here will now be features of the US Information
^?W!tf^^ Bduc.:ion.l Exchange Pro-
rommit rape which was reduc- U.S. Information Center
Another colorful featare of
Mother's Day in Panama will
be the fcaaxes of' the Virgin
Mary framed in an aval of
lighted talos flowers and foli-
age which are put in windows
and balconies facing tha
streets. receipt of gifts from their chll-!cr. one vear probation, and the countries.
These Ikjhted lr-s eo up to- dren, and will come to an end probationary period had Just1 Amont other plans tnt
r ,t a remsin until P-nday with the No ena in the different,been rr.mnleten when he was ar- Diane' "n calls for tti- eaj
at least, although some people churches of the cit. 'tested on tht new charge. ,meut oi a complete library
l-,gram.
These
include press, radio.
The day also will be marked!*! to oattery a little over a year! larto tho for Panamanian mothers by th. ago At that >ime he was placed.and other larger Latin American,movles. visual displays nd^a
rn.tr,t mttt. #^. *ki, hii_ ~ r mhotinn nrt t>> poimtries. ious cultural acllMlie amunfi
ea- 'them the processing of exchsng
<- scholarships between PananJ
in and the United Sutes.



^^JPPipppp
PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN m AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
w
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIO NO FUIUIHIB IV TH PANAMA AMERICAN PUBS*. INC
FOUNOIO IY NILSON ROUNBtVILL IN 111
HARMODIO ARIAS. IDITOD
B7 H STRUT P O BO 194. PANAMA. P. Of P.
TCLiPHONt Panama No S-O740 "B Linih
CLI ADORIIA PANAMKRICAN. PANAMA
COLON Ort\Ct: IS.I7S CINTRAL AVINUt IITWH 127.1 ANO 1TH STRUT*
FomiSN RCPHMINTATlvtl JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
348 maoiron Avt New York, iiti n v.
LOCl V MAI
R|R MONTH IN rwtur. f | .70 f ISO
FOR IX MONTHS, IN AOVANCf_________________9.80 13.00
rot ONI via, in "" IS.SO 14 OO
Labor News
And
Comment
6
-

v

Walter Winchell
In New York
By Victor Riesel
MAN ABOUT TOWN
Gsrtrude ("King: and I") Lawrence's dghtr Pamela sot a quiet
abrogation In Las Vegas weeks ago. Her husba-rt is a top medico
t Memorial Hosp.. .Movie star Esther Ralston and her man sud-
denly parted, too.. -Dan Dailey and June Haver are being folksy
and foxy...Jack Dempsey has checked Into Mayo Clinic. The
champ's had 3 major operations in a year.. Conntess d'Avalon's
Park Avenue robbery (as Mrs. Laird Whitney's guest) didn't make
the gaiettes. Burgled gems include a 550 year old pearl necklace
...Gambler F. Erickson (according to the talk-talk) called off
250.000 in markers when jailed. That's why nobody testified a-
gainst him...Judy Garland's missed matinee ran be traced to
* N ^ noo many doctors." One needs a doctor himself.. .Showell Gene
; Courtney (with Smith & Dale at the Palace: moved Into a new
m Park Ave. aut since her adventure with a sex-mad burglar. Has
s < belts and chains all over the place.
S
------------
**
Washington Postmarks: Why doesn't Mr. Prez reveal the cor-
tespondence between himself and some of his buddies on what
he promised the Pope? In relation to the Gen Mark Clark appt
...Non-socialites are snow-drifting Gn. Beedle Smith with re-
signations from U. S. Intelligence. ..Communist Party members
are so Jittery they now have instructions not to pay their dues
In the presence of comrades.. .Now that Chcvaliei has his U. S.
v.'sa this can be unveiled: A Negro femme star, seeking vengeance
fcr a fight over billing (at the Casino de Pereei wrote Wash-
ington that Chevalier was playing ball with 'ism" outfits. But
the gov't cleared himfinding her charges baseless.
Ginger Rogers and James Kimberly togetbered just to con-
found the Pierre and colyuming set...Bob Strauss (recently In
"Stalag 17") married a pretty Canadian canary. .Jane Hunter
(divorced from the "21" exec) is in the sickroom and her wedding
date (with R. Neely, jr. Is tomorrow!.. Maria Windsor's new thrill
is Geo. Baker, the "Sad Sack" cartoonist...Marie Wilson weds
Bob Falln Dec. 14...A stage hand will be charged with "mak-
ing love" to a 10-year-old child In a current hit ..Marilou Dlx,
one of the most beautiful of the Hollywood-Paradise choir, just
won another divorce on the coast... J. Barry more jr, and Clare
Kerby (she's the millionheiress and the understudy to Audrey
Hepburn in "Glgi") enchanted the Cyrano crowd.. .James P. Mc-
Gowan, who slugged N. Y. fireman exec J. Purrell at Mocambo
(in H'wood). is Jimmy Pacy of the Dancing Pans last seen here
at the Copa... Vyvyan Dooner of Movietone News is deciding
between her ex-groom and a Finnish banker here.
Mrs. Harold Ross, wife of The New Yorkei editor, according
to intimates, was forced to go to court to get money to eat. Ross
cut off all charge accounts, including groceries, to starve her Into
accepting his terms. Every time the case was to be heardOur
Hero ran up to Lahey's Clinic (Boston ( and reported illso he
didn't have to read the N. Y. papers about it. Mrs. Ross wa
Ariane Allen, former actress, and one of the most beautiful wo-
men In the land.. .It was Mrs. Ross the literary gagmen meant
when they quipped: "One day shell be the most popular widow
in town."
This has been the decade of i
the big fix. Itchy palms have]
turned Washington into the
land of the fee and the home
of the knave.
You could buy anything. Just
find the right lawyer or ac-
countant, and If he was a "spe-
cialist," you could take an In-
ternal Revenue Bureau examin-
er into the washroom and slip
a fix for a tax reduction.
You could, for the proper
amount of entertainment and
indirect payment, get yourself
a multi-million dollar RFC loan
by simply telephoning certain
numbers and! later delivering
the package of small bills
through a mutual "friend."
Operators of black market
textile and meat firms
made so much money that,
after buying as much real
estate and Florida hotels
with cash as they felt they
could, they stuffed thou-
sands of safety deposit
vaults (under assumed
names). Now they worry
only about taking the hun-
dred dollar bills .into the
light occasionally so t-he
currency doesn't take on a
tell-tale color.
Some of these fixes are be-
ing ripped open.
And rumors are that Attor-
ney General Howard McGrath
head of the Justice Dept. and
its law enforcement agencies
will be torn out of Washington
by President Truman.
Well, those inside labor, who
have spoken to those inside
the 'winter White House this
past week, report that Mr. Mc-
Grath can. stay on until one
of those black leather, high
backed, swivel chairs Is vr.cated
In the Supreme Court.
That's what the Attorney
General wants. That's what his
good friend, Mr. Truman, wants
to give him.
The President doesn't blame
Mr. M.Grath at all. Most o'l
he fix artists who made a good
PRTDAT. DECEMBER 7, II
Leave The Kid Alone
By BOB RUARK
thing of the government's
Por the past few months the U. S. Treasury Dep't (T-Men)
hks had a fur coat squad of 5 men investigating the sales and
purchases of all mink (and other fur) coats in N Y. since 1945
..Several prominent locals (all married) are quivering... They
already have been questioned about thilr sub-roia purchases of
minksand they confessed they bought them for their mistres-
ses... Now those ladles are being queried to see if the worried
husbands are telling the truth...It all starter, over an executor
of a famed millionaire's estateclaiming he gave a mink coat to
a former Ziegfeld girlwho denies getting It!
Because of all those colyum mentions (nimlng Glenn Mc-
Carthy). Betty George's parents will chaperon* her in Houston,
Texas, when she opens at his Shamrock Hotel .Ethel Merman's
gift to her leading man (Paul Lukas) is the top laff-getter at
''Call Me Madam." It's a life-sised ebony nude (wooden) in the
dressing room. Congests backstage traffic Kaye Ballard says
Prentiss Kent Is just a chum. The heart is Mart el LeBon (Im-
ported by the Shuberts), Audrey Hepburn's huney for 14 months
overseas.. .The Copa staffers are a mixed at the way Cugat rlose-
ly guards Abbe Lane, his thrush and dear friend. Sooo jellll
lissss.. Everyone connected with "(mona Mv House" rot rich
except Stan Freeman, who played the harpsichord that helped
greatly to put it over. He got 50 bux out of the deal...When
Ava Gardner was complimented on her figure, she news-tipped:
"I won't have It long A
The Cables: Lillian Flourney a French modiste, is Lucky
Ldanos new ahem.. .Cecil Beldon, Member oi Parliament (and
Lord Halifax's cousin) and his cutle pie will merge. Cecil's
meanly 7J...Eve Peron isn't expected to live tot long...Nancy
Valentine may return here soon because fanatics In India are
opposed to her being the Mahatajah of Cooeh-Behar's wife...
Farouk's 17-year-old Queen will be an Egyptian mommy any
weekend.
O
Small Antelope
Answer to Previous Puzzle
m'.l)IJ^ih:-j.2ibV.j i* 4
HORIZONTAL 4 East Indies
1 Depicted small <*>
antelope 9 MIsplaee
It Is a kind of 0 Equipment
7 Among
8 Bait
0 Diminutive
suffix
10 Telia
falsehood
11 Place
IJ Accustomed
17 Tantalum
(symbol)
U Proportion
14 Peeling
15 Exist
10 Color
18 French coin
lOLiva
SOBewhlskered
El Measure of
area
IS Austrian river i0 Setae
18 Poker stake J' Taro plants
17 Ring of the Visigoth king
Huns 26 Sewing tool
MSow
JO While
80 Pronoun
II Right (ab.)
82 Diminutive of
Edward
OS Earth
5 Otherwise
88 Formerly
WCloae
40 Note of scale
41 Barns
17 College degree
(ab.)
WPast
k) Pungent
11 Belong to
him
5 Blame
Solitary
Built
17 Sulks
VERTICAL
1 It U native to
I Moat unusual,
Follower I
ii' ii
l.ilJi
,. ir ..
Mi tr j
Ml t
*.,..; ; 4
MMbdalMiSl
11211 tr ;. :
i:n i
12,'M
ki'JUl t
m.rages I
-I IMi
"i ; : >
[OIJUUl t HUi Jig." i..
I i: is.. 11 '."_;..
18 Comfort 48 Chinese
84 Wild aas measure
SO Texas river 40 Rind of cheese
87 Expunges 49 Unit
42 Tense 51 Jump
43 Palestine 68 "Palmetto
seaport State" (ab.)
44 Reared 5S Behold!
ney-box bureaus, came in under
Justice Tom Clark.
But somewhere along the
line, President Truman must
shake up his high cabinet or
personal advisers.
The heat's on. The entire
Administration Is under investi-
gation and attack from the
crime front to the war pro-
duction front.
Whichever way the harassed
President moves, he loses friends.
His problem, then, In which
group now is most vital to
him.
77ie word is that the
shake-up is coming and
it will be a move to tie
the labor people close to
him during the next II
months, for this is the prt-
sidtntial campaign near,
and Mr. Truman will be
running for President of
the V. S. with Barkley again
rounding out the ticket{
There are highly placed labor
leaders who reckon that among
the first to go will be War Mo-
bil lzer Charles E. Wilson.
Talk to some AFL policy
making leaders and they say
bluntly they want him fired
In their private conversations
thev say that, "Wilson is a
failure and his speo?h out of
Key West is just propaganda
to eet him off the hook."
These labor chiefs believe that
Wilson has too much power:
that he controls the wage and
nrice bosrda now that Erie
Johnston is out and Mike Di-
Salle is going back to run for
the U. 8. Senate from Ohio.
The labor men know that
Wilson confidentially told Mr
Truman down In Key West last
week that he's opposed
further wage lnc-eases, even
the steel industry.
Furthermore, the Jtepub-
Hcan labor leaders are tell-
ina their pro-Trvman union
brothers across the country
to "Wait and see" rftat
Wilson's pniicti of restrict-
ing so much steel ant cop-
per and alumtnum mani,
"We are heading for wide-
spread unemployment all
over the country."
Specifics Hv. this has come
'rom Dick Gray. l- 3,000.000 APL Bullilna Trades
workers, mnnv of whom are
henrim that they'll be out of
toba soon because there's not
pnourh s'eel for commercial or
aprtment construction.
Gray, an avowed Republican
has been spea'-in" all over the
countrv recentlv. Tre. he ones
not talk for all anoonnn. But
the-e's no doubt of his infl' nri th"tr concern over bread
and butt"r.
Now. sin-e the national AIT
will absolutely hot endona* ei-
ther Truman or the Republican
candidate (it will be neutra'
even if Sen. Taft Is O.OJ. pre-
sidential nomtpe), the organ-
ized pro-Republican activity of
Dick Gray and othar in the
Carnentera* Union and the
energetic and influential Team-
sters Brotherhood.-can hurt Mr.
Truman inside labor.
Which la why some high labor
circles place credence In the
ord riven them that of al'
nose In the Administration
*ow under alr-eP. am*"" t*i
'rat to "resiTT will be Ch- E. Wilson, the nation's
wax mobillaer.
NEW YORK. It Is possible that age causes
.-.i to oversimplify, ia retrospect, but I never
mo- recall an unhappy Christmas.

I had a doll, when I waa very small, and did
not develop into a sissy.
Santa Claur brought mo a little black boy who
did a tap dance if you wound him up. I do not
believe that the color of this little Jig dancer
unduly Influenced my adult reaction to my Ne-
gro fellow citizens.
I loved the punching bag, but did not go
around slugging people.
The air rifle waa fine, and so was the hunt-
ing knife, and the bicycle, too, but to date I
have shot nobody, cut nobody, nor engaged in
a six-day bike race.
In those days I had implicit trust In Santa's
knowledge of a little boy's wants, and did not
figure that Dancer and Prancer, Donder and
Bllntzen, needed to lug along a psychiatrist in
the rumble seat of Santa's sleigh.
We see by the latest Life that psychiatry has
now started to second-guess toys In relation to
children.
To quote: "Out of affection UJ. parents
haphazardly shower their children with too
many toys. But in the midst of plenty of play
things a child la often starved for the few toys
he actually needs."
A couple of psychologists at Carnegie Tech
have been busy for months second-guessing St.
Nick in terms of what frustrates little Vermin
and what does not.
This i.s one field I should
soul feelers out of.
What happens between Santa and the child
is strictly business for Santa and the brat, and
should not be subject to ratmazes, conditioned
reflexes, and litmus paper of the mind.
We have managed to confuse and contrive
every single other aspect of living for the
Lord's tweet sake let us keep the psycht peer-
ers away from the red sled and the tears-crylng
doll baby.
I do not wish to know what the good doctors
have determined by ratio of reaction to thla
or that stimulus in the way of roller skates, or
erector sets.
Nor do I care to hear any baleful eonjeetur
from the boys about the affection I had for my
doll baby when I was four.

I was real fond of this doll, even though I
was a boy and, as I recall took time olf to
beat the tar out of a contemporary cousin who
sneered at my feeling for my friend, the doll.
It Is very likely that this willingness to fight
for the right to play with dolls connotes some-
thing exceptional in my make-up, but what-
ever it is I don't want to know about, or worry
about.
In time I graduated from inanimate dolls to
animate doll, and want out socially with a
dame for the first time at the age of seven.
Took her to the movies, by golly, and bought
her Ice cream, and her name was Martha.
At no tune did mother hatred, mother wor-
ship, or father antipathy enter'into the deal.
You could just call me a guy who like* dolls.
When thte one waa playing with whatever
Santa dumped down the chimney, it never oc-
curred to him that ha was frustrate or un-
frstrate.
I banged away at the punching bag with no
mild Idea that I was belting the whey out of
Grandmother. Just punchln' the bag.
When I slew sparrows with the alrgun I was
not working off a resentment at the kinder-
garten teacher. Just thootbV sparrowa.
It does not seem that a child must be "help-
ed" to play, as the psychologists put It. Let the
little bum get along on his own with his rubber
ducks.
My old man monopolized a steam engine,
once, that Santa had brought me. and I was
like to keep the aore for daya. It waa my steam engine. Let the
old man go buy hia own steam engine.
A toy for a child la anything that is out of
routine, be it a ragbaby or a sack of candy.
The happiest child I ever saw waa a country
kid who gravely informed that Santy had
brought him "a crokemut and a or'nge." Coco-
nut* and oranges were out of routine for him,
yet monkeys consider them dally monotonies.
We have started a campaign of confusion
against the human being, to where we enlighten
him so heavy-handedly that he la o masa of
conflict and complex from cradle to bier.
My Idea la that while he la young enough to
{it a bang out of a wholly pup or a set of
locks
SO!
at

. let'a not try to tell him what ha wants.
Let him tell us, even If he has to do It with
gargles and sign language.
MERRY-00-ROUND!
6y OOtW fgAglQM
Drew Pearson Sayo; Kefauver as Presidential candidatl
would take curse off "corruption" cry; High biddei
got Army contract for ovens; Eisenhower won his bi<
for European speed-up, according to mobilizatioi
minutes.
WASHINGTON.The more that Democratic atrategy-olanJ
Sers look over the field of party candidates, the better Sen EiUi
efauver looks to them. wf
Though they aren't advertising it, moat of them have madJ
up their minds about two things:
1) That Truman isn't going to run;
2) That the chief issue in 1953 will be corruption.
Assuming corruption Is played up by the OOP, no man is beU
tei fitted to lead the Democrats than the man who took the lead
In fighting corruptionKefauver.
There isn't a big-city boss in the country who wouldn't Jumn
to have his picture taken with Kefauver today-ven though it
one-time they pulled wires to kill the crime probe
For they know that with the Senator from Tennessee at u
head of the ticket, the Democrats have the only sure-fire auto-
matic answer to the Republican corruption charge
NOTE 1.The President heartily dlsllkf.s Kefauver as hel
does Senator Douglas of Illinois and othera who have 'nudtedl
f1Jm-.. Blit Democratic leaders don't think the President will havel
the final say this time. *
NOTE 2.Though Chief Justice Fred Vlneon would make a I
great candidate and President, close friends detect increasing I
personal resistance on his part against leaving th beneh,
SECRET RUSSIAN RADIO
Underground cables from Moscow report that a mysterious
mobile transmitter in Western Russia is causing almost as much!
havoc inside the Kremlin as an atom bomb.
The powerful short-wave radio, located on a truck trailer Is
constantly on the move In the mountains and butts into speeches
of Soviet bigwigs with derisive comments ond revolutionary
It is operated by the oldest of the antl-Botthevlk Russian
undergrounds, the NTS, started in Yugoslavia 16 years ago
Nov. 17 the radio read to the Russian people copies ot letters
delivered to the Red Army command at Babclsburg, In Eastern!
Oermany, calling upon General Chuikov to lead a revolt
a. if11? PrPnda has been able to reach millions, thanks to
the Soviet system of receivers Installed In offices, factories and I
bornea for the purpose of listening to the official radio.
pie short-wave NTS station uses the same wove lengths as
the Soviet home service, and It's driving Soviet offlciala eraav I
MmoUnc,.n,ore(1 dlPl0*Ue dispatches give such examples eTutel
NTS radio as:
A Moscow announcer was reading a pioua Prgvda odlton
acclaiming Stalin as "the father of peace and democracy whet
a mysterious voice broke in with, "Uarl Stalin is a butcher1"
Within seconds, there was the horrible sound of jamming a
aevaral Soviet jamming stations went to work. (The UJJ.R. now
has 1,000 jamming stations to drown outside voices from coming
over the air.)
Later, misleading announcements of the distribution of leaf J
lets in a particular section of Moscow brought out Jttterly J
agent in droves to try to pick up the leaflet
STRANGE ARMY BID
So many big scandals have been popping lately that Con,
greiMonal lnveaugaiors have little time to investigate the ama
enes.
However, hard-hittipg Congressman Robert Kean, New Jerl
sey Republican, has dug up evidence that an Ohio firm wrote it
wn specifications for an Army contract.
Two companies competed for a contract to build infra-i.
ovens for the armythe Triangle Equipment Company of Nutli
N.J., and Foatorla Pressed Steel Company of Postorla, Ohio.
Triangle bid $20,000, and Fostorla $24,000. Yet Fostorlsj au
teriously got the contract.
Congressman Kean has now written a letter to the Senat
Preparedness Committee asking for an Investigation and chart,
lng that Foetoria's ovens were actually "considered obsolete and
infrtor. to. Triangle's."
, Yet, although Fostorla bid high, it got the Army contract.
, .Kean further charges that the Army engine era admltwd tha.
had actually let Fostorla write the specifications on the ovens oi
which it was bidding.
What the congressman wants to know is why one eompi
has such an "in" with the Army that it writes specifications
an Army contract; also why that firm gets the contract whs
its bid is high.
ast
to
Guns Then Butter
By Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON(NEA)The aircraft industry
was moat jubilant over the Sen. Lyndon John-
son preparedness report which blasted the gov-
ernment's guns and butter mobilisation policy
and for the lag in defense production.
Plane makers have borne the brunt ot the
criticism of lagging munitions output.
And the aerial war over Korea, with a short-
age of our newest jeta being a factor, has dra-
matized that aspect of the problem.
The great bulk of the aircraft industry de-
pends mostly on government orders and has not
much motive to be in sympathy with the guns
and butter plan. Plane makers make very little
butter.
Thus, from the start, the aircraft Industry
haa quarreled with the basic approach to the
Korean mobilization which has been to try to
divide the available materials and machine tools
among the various civilian users and military
users according to a ore-set formula.
What the industry wanted was first crack at
all the materials and machine tools, and then
what was left could be divided among civilian
users.
It is this idea, In effect, which Senator John-
son's subcommittee on preparedness apparently
1* demanding.
to speak out against butter with the guns and
u a result they are suffering their present
woes.
Another big gripe against the Pentagon was
the failure to set up any kind of a priority sys-
tem within the services on materials. All any-
one gets who doe* business with the services ia
a defense order certificate.
That meana that a plane-maker trying to get
stainless steel for a firewall in a jet the
partition between the engine and frame
doesn't have any more rights to It than the
manufacturer of plumbing supplies who might
need stainless steel for bathroom fixtures in
some barracks.
As one aircraft company executive puts it:
"Just about all the defense order certificate
gives us Is a hunting license to go out on the
reservation and look for materials."
Biggest gripe of the aircraft Industry leaders
Is the trouble thev have had with machine tools.
On this they blame both the Pentagon and Mike
DiSalle. the price boss.
It wssn't until verv recently that the three
services would consent to any kind of, a pooling
arrangement of the huge stock of machine tools
which each had in storage.
Instead of guns and butter at the same time,
it should be guns first,
possible.
The Johnson report suggests getting a pro-
curement czar in the Pentagon, with complete
control to coordinate all military buying, who
will be a louder voice at the conference table
where the big decisions are made.
The aircraft industry leaders are especially
pleased over the prospect 0f this happening. A
good share of their present woes are the result
of fumbling and indecision in the Fentagon.
First, the plane manufacturers feel that the
Joint Chiefs of Staff failed to make a strong
chief enough case to the President on the needs c
the Industry. They say the Pentagon waa afraid
The Navy waa most reluctant to turn over
and butter later If any of its huge stockpile to makers of planes
for the Air Force.
The Air Force was first to go along with
something like a pool deal but not until very
late In the game.
Theoretically the feeble Munitions Board
should have broken up this hoarding play aa
soon as it was discovered.
Their ease against DiSalle is based on his un-
willingness to let machine tool makers raise
Attitude of the tool industry was, "why should
wa take a chance on making brand new ma-
chine fools oa which we are sure to lose mo-
ney
MOBILIZATION PROGRESS
The nation's defense chiefs met privately in Mobillaer Charles
E. Wilaon'a office the other day to review the outlook On thi
horn efront.
Price Boss Mike DiSalle promised more meat for the house-1
wives, though the Armed Forces are getting priority as of Dee. id
Wilson disclosed bluntly that military procurement la nol
keeping up with the new speed-up in ahlpmenta to Europe;
Arthur Flemmlng, Wilaon'a manpower expert, reported gloom-
ily on the Impact of strikes on defense production.
Thla column has obtained the secret minutes of this session,!
and, after deleting matters of national security, believes the pub-l
lie is entitled to know both the good news and. the bad regarding!
defense mobilisation.
"In answer to a question by Wilson DiSalle itated the priority]
Erogram on meat for the military services would go Into effect
ec. V' it was officially recorded after the meeting.
"The priority program should supply the military services
with the desired quantities of meat," the minutes state.
"In general, the meat supply situation has improved. Market-
ing of meat has increased recentlv, and In the last week exceed-
ed 1050. The Department of Agriculture states that the meat aup-
ply outlook is good." i
The minutes also Indicate that General Elsenhower won his!
backstage plea for stepped-up military shipments to Europe,
though the government is having trouble meeting the new
schedules.
"Wilson states that the schedules of Military procurement...
appeared unrealistic. Small (John D. Small, Munitions Board
Chairman) agreed. Wilson and Small agreed to Have the staffs
jointly undertake additional atudy of the military procurement
schedules." The minutes continue
"Wilson asked Small If he could supply ODM (the Office of
Defense Mobilization) with anything more definite on European
requirements. Small replied In the negative and explained that
the allocation of ends items to Europe was a Jclnt Chiefs of Staff
decision."
COAL VS POLITICS
One reason Europe needs more arms from this country is
thst her own industrial expansion has bogged down.
This received some blunt comment from Richard BUaell,
ECAdmlnlstrgtor.
"Bisseli stated that an adequate supply of coal is the fun-
damental problem holding up Industrial expansion In Europe,"
the secret minutes report.
"He said that at this time there u little the United States
can do as the problem of Increasing both British and Oerman
coal production la entangled in political considerations.
"In Britain, the problem involves union opposition to the lm-
nurtation of foreign labor which is required if coal production is
to be increased.
"In Germany, where the physical possibilities for Increasing
production are good, the problem is complicated by ratification
of the Schuman Plan (to combine the lndurtrtaliaation of Bu- i
ope)."
"Flemmlng gave a resume of current labot disputea and their
Impact on the defense program.
"At the present time, the most serious work stoppages re
Westlnghouse at Buffalo, involving both Department of Defense
and Atomic Energy Commission contracts: Allegheny Ludlam, I
involving shutdown of General Electric at Plttafieid; and Ten-
nessee Coal, Iron, and Railroad Company, involving'production
of 0,000 tona ot steel per day."
This U the general picture that will be reported to Presi-
dent Truman of the home front.
Dog Tired Dave!
David was si basy fellow
heaping never left him sasllawt
Wee* evt, rasa/, ttrai mas brava.
Wary net read sat Want As. Bava?


-iwwMMiu-i>ra~.



N
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 151
___..___,_
THE PANAMA AMEBICAlf AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Fist-Shaking Ordered
At Newsmen's\Defamation
___ '"'------------!------------~
LAKE CHARLES, La., Dec. 7.(UP)District
Attorney Griffin T. Hawkins raised his fist yester-
day toward a newspaperman being tried on a charge
of "defaming" him and was summarily ordered out
of the courtroom. .
The courtroom was the one where Hawkins
usually prosecutes law-breakers of Calcasieu Parish
(county), but he was not there yesterday as prose-
cutor. He was there as plaintiff and witness against
managing editor Kenneth Dixon of the Lake
Charles American Press.
Tall, thin Dixon is one of five newspapermen
indicted on charges of variously defaming three
confessed gamblers and 16 public officials in a cru-
sade against gambling. /
nivnn ia the first of- the de-ller and Sam Smith by printing
fMn to o on trial. the police records of three men
^h. unusedTot""defaming" with the same names and
Hawkins SU district at-' pointing out the coincidence,
tnrnev MelvmWetherlll and 13 Sheriff Reid. who was cross-
members of the Police Jury;examined yesterday by Moss,
?Z&? rnmmfcision). I sld he acted on all complaints
'while dS w testifying i and sent his deputies out to
in his own defense yesterday/close gambling houses wherever
Hawkfns walked up to Special they found them.
HawKins w. gocke He was asked whether he
JUnS'o'Jfdte coSd sitting; considered the parish "closed"
to tB witness chair, hear when the Policy Jury met last
^When D^comes off the ""We closed them wherever we
_,"" atandII &m going to could find tfiem but you can
never shut it all down," he said.
------~
Adminstration's Experts
Gather To Pare 1952 Budget
KEY WEST, Fla., Dec. "I (UP) I
President Truman, flanlteu
by his top fUcal "*"I*U
terday tackled the difficult
problem of reducing expendi-
tures by civilian agencies of the
government next year In order,
to pour every possible dollar
into the military defense pro-
Budget Director Frederick J.
Lawton arrived here from
Washington at midday with
William B. McCandless, assist-
ant director of the Budget Bu-
Ing had bee* act. He did aay,
however, that any purported
"final" gara on the Budget
would be "premature" at this
time.
Anpther Canal Co.
Office Is Moved
To A New Location
The offices of the Grounds
Maintenances Division and the
Real Estate Unit, which were
located In the former Diablo
"mess hall," have been moved
to Building 5142, Special En-
gineering Division Office build-
ing at Diablo Heights.
The shoe, tailor and dress-
maker shops formerly located
'ACOBY.on
CANASTA
jcs*cK*tec*x*y*
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
One of the most interesting
hands of the recent international
Canasta match in London found
Johnny Crawford, wellknown
American expert, badly stuck
M for a safe discard. 8ee if you can
in the DtabTo Clubhouse a^nTx pick the right play with his
THE BEST IS WELL
WORTH WAITING FOR!
directly behind the "mess hall,"
have been relocated in the Dia-
blo Clubhouse proper"
Both the "mess hall" and an-
nex buildings are being demol-
ished to make way for new
quarters construction.
the police records of three men reau In charge of estmales.
whip his-."
He could n t
hear Cocke's
'But to my knowledge there
was no big gambling going on."
M
W)
L JACOBY ON BRIDOl
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH >
4.KQ42
V J10
None
+ AQJ10S
WEST (D) BAST
A 108 *AJJ
VKJ 7
? A10754 ? QJ9I32
432
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3V P. 4*
Pan Pass
IV
reply, though Cofcke apparently
told him to leave the court-
room. Hawkins turned sharply
awav from the bench toward
Dixon with his fist raised.
"Mr. Hawkins," Cocke's voice
cracked, "I told you to leave
the courtroom."
Hawkins turned on his heel,
lowered hi* fist and strode out
thJustbefore Hawkins spoke to
Judge Cocke, defense attorney
Clement Moss had asked Dixon
whether he believed, when he
wrote the allegedly defamatory
column and editorial, that the
people of the parish knew how
public officials discharged their
dUt"I8' believed that," piaon
replied. "I believed it then
and I believe it now. I be-
hove the people of Calcasieu
Parish knew and know now
what kind of officers the dis-
trict attorney and aherlfl
were and are."
This apparently was what an-
gered Hawkins, who has listen-
ed intently to every word
spoken in the trial.
The Orand Jury that in-
dicted Dixon charged that he
"defamed" Hawkins Wetherill
and the Police Jury In an edit-
orial entitled "Legal Double-
talk" and In a column "Charlie
Lake says." Both were printed
on March 7.
They commented sarcastical-
ly on WetherUl's letter to the
Police Jury urging it not to
condemn law enforcement of-
ficials en masse for purpoted
lack of enforcement of gam-
bling laws. M ,
As soon as Dlxon's trial is
over, Judge Cocke who Is
not using a Jury will stare
trying city editor James Mor-
ton of the American Press.
Norton is accused of de-
faming Sheriff Henry A.
(Ham) Reid by writing an
article saying that when he
wanted records from the
sheriffs office they always
seemed to be missing.
The trial of the other three
newspapermen co-publishers
Thomas and W. Hugh Shear-
man of the American Press and
court reporter Carter George
won't begin until Dec. 19.
Judge Cocke has Indicated he
will try all the defendants atfd
hand down written verdicts.
The Shearmans and George v.
are accused of defaming gam- then naturally shifted to spades
biers Claude William, E. J. Mil-'In an attempt to nab some tricks
They went into a long after-
noon huddle with the Chief
Executive and their talks con-.
tinned Into the night
According to members of
the White House staff, the
President and the budget
experts engaged In an item-
by-item review of portions of
the new kaaget, concentrat-
ing on estimated appropria-
tions necessary for the civil-
ian agencies of the govern-
ment.
Mr. Truman said in his last'
budget message that he would
attempt to hold civilian agency
expenditures, to a minimum.
Some of the more consistent
Congressional critics, notably
Sen. Harry P. Byrd (D., Va.>,
insisted that he did not pare
non-defense expenses nearly i
as much as he might have
done.
Members of the White House
staff said Mr. Truman againl
would put before Congress what
he regard as the lowest pos-
sible-minimum for non-defense'
purposes and it was this phase;
of the new budget that figured,
in yesterday's talks at the!
winter White -House,'
This was the. second concen-
trated session on the 'fiscal
1953 budget held hy tbe Prts^
ident since his arrival at the
winter White House -Nov. .
Budget director Lawton made
an earlier trip -here to work
on portions of the. budget.
Irving Perimeter, an assist-
ant White House pre* sec-
retary, was wary of questions
about a reported eeilfng of
*9.a4*,Mt,Mt on the new.
budget, saying be did not
know whether a working ceil-
Openlog los*? A
"I've been playing bridge ever
since my hands were big enough
to hold a deck of cards," writes
my good friend Maury Bryan,
of Brooklyn, "and in all that
time I had always heard that
the correct card to lead from a
doubleton was the higher card
of the two. I was brought up on
that advice, and I have always
given it to my own pupils.
before the clubs came in.
"Now, here's the sad part of
my story. Bast West led the ten
of spades, exactly as he or she
had been taught from childhood.
"The lead of the ten of spades
allowed South to make the con-
tract of four hearts. Dummy put
up the queen Of spades, and East
won with the ace. East had to
return a spade, since otherwise
South would develop the clubs
and get rid of two spades on
dummy's extra clubs. If East re-
turned the lack of spades. Souths
nine would be high; and if East
returned his low spade, South
could put up the nine to win the
"You can therefore understand ...
why I felt that the world was trick.
coming to an end when this hand "The contract would be beat-
came along In my regular dupll- en If West led the eight of spams
cate game at the St. George. A! Instead of the ten. Dummy would
feller doesn't know what to be-play the queen, and East would
lleve any more If this sort of;take the ace. East would then
thing can happen. I return the low spade, and West s
"At all tables West opened ten would force out. dummy's
the ace of diamons and dummy kin. Then East would have the
ruffed. When South dropped the Jack of spades, to cash when M
king of diamonds, the situation
in that suit was quite clear, of
course.
Each declarer then led the
ack of hearts from dummy and
got in with the king of dubs.
"Isnt this a disturbing hand?"
I agree that it's a very un-
usual hand. It doesn't disturb
me. however, because I have al-
Jack of hearts from dummy and me. however, because I nave at-
let it ride for a finesse. This lost i ways thought that there is no
... .... > ._.. __i ___. a.i_4__ -. . unhrkol-a his
to West's king, and each West
THE TRUTH ABOUT THE FALSIE
AND THE BUST1X
ANO THE HOOP SKIRT
Uara...
Nw Fauna
IsnBjaacts rataiaa!
When did men wesr
falsies? Women
wesr bustles in
front? Whst started the boom in lscy Wade
nighties For delightfully frank comments
on petticoso and prudery, slips and sex, read
the lively, hilariously illustrated history of
under-clothes in this week's Colliers. And in
the same issue meet the American airmen
who will carry the A-bomb!
la rite Doc. Bin Issua NOW ON SAU
Cottier's
such thing as an unbreakable
rule. Nevertheless, I think that
only one bridge player in a thou-
sand would be thoughtful enough
to lead the eight of spades rather
than the ten.
WHICH IS. THE VITAL
PROBLEM Or EVERY
MARRIAGE..?
See It i
"A MODERN
MARRIAGE"
A Bold ^ and Prank Story!
ONEY FOR ADULTS!
tms -
ctbla to uuwy
Tlour to your.
llht td to I
uur, sisad .a MJ.l,
ar tfc. auroTSej*. t tj|g;
its . wrassK
Jni to bo14^wjlsov 4!
J.t It 11 aSaolntaly harouaSs a4 mat-
TVi"5oS2.-.f tot. .In .C.T.
ery. c*ii.* vi.Ti.i. h* w iM*J
Sit It n < wins 4Utrt himliti > 'o .Tabs aakn you fl tat vlt*w
Vad lousy "S yri junsa*v A
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toros oooeoat *of
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"Christian (Dior-
JEWELRY
Pins Earrings
Chokers
'.*
Beautiful JEWELRY CASES
Musical Secret Compartment
' :
. .'.'.'

AT BOTH OUR STORES
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
21 Central Avenue
Tivoli Avenue
hand.
Both sides needed 90 points for
the initial meld, and the player
at your right melds ace-ace Jok-
er very early In the play. The
discard pile survives for a few
more plays, and you finally freeze
It by discarding a deuce.
The discard pile continues to
i grow until the stock pile is al-
'most exhausted. In this situa-
tion, you draw from the stock
pile and hold: three tens, three
eights, three sevens, a pair of;
fives and one ace.
No aces have appeared except
the two that were melded by
i your right-hand opponents at
I the very beginning of the hand.
Only two fives have appeared,
both thrown by your partner
fairly early in the play. Both got
by safely, of course. No eights
or tens have appeared at any
time. The last three discards of
the player at your left have been
two sevens a-.id a deuce, In that
order. No other sevens have ap-
peared at any time.
What do you discard?
Crawford knew that the ace
was very unsafe. That had to be
ruled out. since there Were five
aces still to be accounted for. His
fiartner would have thrown aces
f they seemed at all safe, so It
was very likely that his partner
had no more than one ace. That
left too manv aces for the op-
ponents to hold.
The fives were very unsafe al-
o. Crawford's partner wasn't sav-
ing fives, and his two discards
had gotten by safely, thus In-
dicating that fives were not held
at his right. It was a near cer-
tainty that the player at Craw-
ford's left did hold fives.
By elimination. Crawford knew
that his discard had to be a ten.
an eight, or seven. What was
safest?
The answer was that the play- j
er at Crawford's left simply had
to have another pair of sevens
still in his hand. He couldn't have
discarded at that late stage from
fewer than four of a kind. The
correct play, therefore, was to
toss a mental coin in choosing
between a ten and eight.
Shortly we will present
our new collection of
Quality CHRISTMAS
GIFTS!
Look for our
announcement
very soon
in this paper!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
"The Most Talked-About Gift Store
on the hthmus!"
Juan Palomeras
COLON COLON
s3a333>3S333Tt33S^^
Gift Qtvi
The first Chn.tmc gift, wore
brouoht to tho Chris. Child otSoth-
Lhemby.h.Mogi-m.thrww,.
mor, In Elizabethan time, royalty
exacted gifts from their subjects
a, Chmtmo. and the tradmon
gr#w so that at the present t.mo
the custom of exchanging gift*
it almost universo!.
Ca/a fa/Wch
T
DUTY ._
JBWSttJtY HEADQUARTERS
STORE! PANAMA
. :v5!tS-"V...-
.....
9i ^tocnin
9
This charming custom we owo to tho Dutch who.
settling in Now Amsterdam, brought their tradi-
tions with them. In olden days their presents for
St. Nicholas were hidden and disguised by
placing them in their wooden shoos. In America
the tradition lived on but the
wooden shoos were gradually
replaced by stockings.
.O
I Jll
5J
THBi
duty\_
jasvaurr Ht ADOUARTSRS
STORE PANAMA
fa/tlich
New Bedroom Curtains.......
Bathroom. Hampers ..........H.5
Svreco Wooden Fletare 1
Ijtfaeo framed Mirrors
Svreco Wooden Ornamental
Shelves ................... **
Electric Broilers ....
Plastic Wall Shelves,
plastic Torfh Picks
"W^Masieiens'' Petsire PraBaes 1.35
Wooden Bollaboot Bars..........*
-jj

Venetian Blind Brushes.............. J-5*
Plastic Shelving Paperroll.......... 1
Bl Jae Coastersbox................ .*
Steel Dinner Bells................... *
Plastic Flower Holders................ IS*
i .
Modem Uvingroom Lamps... 1US
Beautiful Bedroom Lamps In ^
Caer\ed%*4ea Book Ends VIS
Tie Backs '................... **
Brass Table Lamps wKh "*".
Tr Pet ........,...........*
Buy NOW
SKQND FLOOR 5a. AVENIDA

OPEN TILL
.
The tiniest injury can become in-
fected. Never lake a chancel
USE
BAND-AID'
ADHESIVE BANDAGES
ItoaaunM hr mr* dm-ion than
any ochar brand.
They come to you sterile help
keep out dirt and germs. Mercuro-
chrome or tyro-thn-cin pad.
Hsve some atasaje near at band.
[ :;K
mJetoe
Mistletoe, long considered cisoer^d
plan,, became a par. of the cele-
bration when Christmas began to
be observed in England Howrrer,
,he delightful custom of k">g
under the mistletoe originated .n
Scandinavia. The Goddess of
love, said to be gratoful upon
~^ /*-> v ,ho return of her son. bestowed
" Uf bM a kiss upon all those who
po,^ under the mistletoe.
"
THI
DUTY'
PR M WBUTY HBADQUARTBM
STORII PANAMA
fa/Uich
s-TvWTjulS
ta
dovWrOM JJovWou
OarraBuna-.ul'Km Inawia. 1.1. .!..
- TUHH.H
Cta
i
...____iLsakod. fot oW ettow
The loHy. .-v JL"' ,*.
"* k7lTgS **-
Aner'tcanixaton o goo
* o soint of *vpe-ho bjjt*
g* foe good cWWron and bltxh
rod.t~bodcWUr.nonChmt-
mostvo-WhontH. Dutch colo-
mxo* New ^^'^
Nick's wo. change to Santo
Clous.
VvCa/a fa/tlich
> JNWMjrV Hf ADOUARTOS
STOM
JNWMJ-Y HC ADOUARTBtS
PANAMA
OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M. . TILL CHBISTMAS



PAGE FOOT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 7. IS5I
/
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
HolUnd- Imerican Line horses and more than a thousand
Ship Due Tomorrow dogs. The birds included 200
JThe Delrrdyk of the Holland- young turkeys. 20 partridges. t\v
ASicncaii Lire will arrive tomor- pairs of peacocks. 20 flying foxes
r from Los Angeles, bound for 30 pelicans, 30 geese, 20 ducks, 50
Europe cranes. 30 vultures, a falcon and
Carrying over 60 passengers. 20 storks,
the siiip will transit the Canal Among the other creatures
the S.W.P day. She carries a gen- that B.O.A.C. "took good care
eral careo and is handled locally of" were 200 toads, 200 pythons,
by Ford Company. 130 lizards, 20 chameleons and six
-------- i turtles.
". HtTe Overnlfht shipped from London to the Con-
The British ship Akaroa ar- tinent, although the majority of
rifes tomorrow from New Zea- the tropical fish fou.id ready
laid v.i::i 75 passengers aboard.,markets in Britain. As a result
Sr*r will remain in port overnight of experiments on previous
bejore continuing on her journey flights. B.O.A.C.'s animal ex-
to-the United Kingdom. Payne perl, Mr. Leslie Mason, has per-
alt Wardlav. are the local fected arrangements for carrying
tropical fish from Singapore to
London in large quantities, using
lAC Maintains Tradition special tanks and heating ar-
f'Flying Noah's Arks" rangements.
tatistics completed by BOA.; --------
Cl Traffic Department show Prominent Passengers Listed
tHkl the Corporation's York Aboard SS Santa Margarita
lighters have this year been Among the prominent passen-
pntaining their tradition as gets aboard the Grace Line's ship
Ping Noah's Arks." I the Santa Margarita which ar-
Panama Line offices at Balboa
Heights.
They are: Representatives Fred
G. Aandahl, Republican of North
Dakota: Frank T. Bow. Repub-
lican of Ohio; Walter H. Mum-
ima. Republican of Pennsylvania;
Harold A. Patten, Democrat of
Arizona: James F. Llnd, Demo-
crat of Pennsylvania: and Sam-
uel W. Yorty, Democrat of Cali-
fornia.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Representatives and Mrs. Fred
G. Aandahl; Miss Yolanda Ar-
noldl; Mr. and Mrs. Camlllus T.
Askew; Dr. Samuel D. Aycocki
and daughter: Major and Mrs.
James E. Ballweg; Representa-'
live and Mrs. Frank'T. Bow; and'
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Bren-!
nan.
Miss Angelina Cavotti; Vernon,
Is
*Hht
ftfgl
mini
Si the first seven months of (rived in Cristobal yesterday were
this year about 18.000 animals Herbert McLean of the American
fcjie to approximately every 8 Bureau of shipping In Valparai-
haman passengersi. some 340.000
birds and 180.000 tropical fish
so, S. H. QuenetofW. R. Grace
and Co. In Lima. Peru, Jonathan
flew by B.O.A.C. nearly all of i Wolfe, a member of the Canadian
them on the freighter route be- Embassy In Santiago, Chile and
tvveen Singapore and London via Alfredo Moreno. Cultural Attache
India. Pakistan and the Middle|of Peru In Belgium.
East. --------
[The great majority of the ani- Cristobal Arrives Monday
mbls were monkeys (some 15,000
of them) but they also included
40 bear cubs. 100 mice. 12 leop-
ards. 12 tigers. 250 cats (not in- .
eluding three civet cats), 10 race vanee passenger list from the
Six United States Representa-
tives are scheduled to arrive on
the Isthmus Monday on the SS.
Cristobal, according to the ad-
L. Clontz; Daniel J. Considine:
Whitney Cronin; Mrs. Kathleen
M. Davis and 2 children; Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph J. Dugas; Mrs.
Eleanor F. Duncan and 2 chil-
Idren; Mr. and Mrs. Sterling H.
Dunn.
Harry B. Frledland; Mrs. Cla-
ra Godby; Mr. and Mrs. Neil M.
Hart and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Irving G. Hay; Philio M.
Holbrook and son; Mrs. Cather-
ine Kerruish; and Cpl. Seymour
Kurtz;
Mrs. Nancy Latorre; Mr. and
Mrs. William O. Lauifer; Hon-
orable and Mrs. James F. Llnd;
Herbert J. Under; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph C Lunetta and daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McGraw;
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest May; Loree
(Continued on Page SIX)
C" G" TBANSATUIVTrflliT
r ASI tKI.M.III I K SKBVIC* METWEEN
H mirr AMD NORTH AND SOUTH PACinc COASTS
(A Limited Number of Pamengej Berthi
PACIFIC-ARGENTINE-BRAZIl LINE
IPE A TALBOT, INC.
ANNOUNCE
SlS"P&T SEAFARER"
ON BERTH AT
BALBOA
DECEMBER 8TH, 1951
Accepting Refrign ateil & General Cargo
TO I.I ROM.:
S-S-.Trun ..................................... ..... December u
To COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU A CHILE:
S-S-Houen....................................--------December 13-
TO CENTRAL AMERICA A WEST COAST U.S.A.
M.S. Wyoming; ............,........................ December B
nOM NEW YORK TO PLYMOUTH LX HAVRE
Libert....................................-....... December IT
Crl.tohal FRENCH LINE. P.O Boa MIS re. J-I47 lilt
Panam: LINDO Y MADURO. 8 A. Box 1*31
Tel Panama 1-IU.1 1-IISI

for

LOS ANGELES
SAN FRANCISCO
PORTLAND
SEATTLE
&
VANCOUVER
I I I I
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
W. Andrews & Company
BALBOA
Phone 2-1258
CRISTOBAL
Phone 3.2161
S.S. Junior ....................... n.. i
S.S. Chiriqui ..............................!!!!!Otfc IS
S.S. Fiador Knot ............................. nfr i|
A Steamer................... r.-' 07
S.S. Chiriqui.........................'.'.'.'.'..'.'.'.'.SSe. 30
Handlln Refrigerates Chilled aod General Cargo
o Arrives
New York Service___________________Cristobal
S.S. Cape Avlnof..............................Mee ,
S.S. I.imem ................................. Dec 1()
S.S. Cape Cod .................................Dec." j
S.S. Metapan ................;....... rjec jj
S.S. Cape Cumberland ................'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. !oec! 23
FREQUENT SAILINGS FROM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA.
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras__________
S.S. Chiriqui .....;................... Dec~lF
S.S. Chiriqui.....(Passenger Service Only)'.'.'.'.'. Jan! 1
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 _
CHRIS VYELKEN. Planeteer
Which Way Did It Go?
Sails from
Cristbal
COLON 20
BI RL'SS WINTERBOTHAM
MICHAEL O-MALLEI


<*<
tHNMflMLVfl|MLsfl
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7. 1951
ANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPER
Lovetf Predicts Less Cash
For Armed Forces Next Year
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 (UP)
Defense Secretary Robert A.
Lovett disclosed^yesterdav that
a preliminary budget estimate
prepared by the Armed forces
in September called for a $14.-
400,000,000 cot In military
spending In the next fiscal year.
He said military planners
drafted a tentative $45,000,000,-
000 budget for the fiscal year
starting next July 1. compared
alii'
to the $59,400,000,000 military
budget for the current year.
Neither figure includes for-
eign arms aid spending which
ran about $8,500,000,000 this
year. ,
Lovett emphasized at a news
conference that the $45,000,000.-
000 estimate Is not a "celling"
and Is only a starting point for
the final budget which Presi-
dent Truman will send to Con-
gress early next month.
But indications are it will be
less than this year.
Lovett, Just returned from a
European inspection tour, also:
1) Acknowledged that there
has been some delay In delivery
of equipment to Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower's Western Euro-
pean defense force. He chided
some North Atlantic pact gov-
ernments, however, for making
unrealistic quests and asking
for 1952 model weapons whn
they could use older ones.
2) Conceded that production
schedules for military equip-
ment are being revised to more
realistic goals. He said some ol
those originally drawn up were
too optimistic. The Senate Pre-
paredness Subcommittee has
accused the Defense Depart-
ment of lowering its goals In-
stead of stepping up production.
3) Said he believes the ques-
tion of German rearmament
and the use of German troops
in Elsenhower's army mav be
settled at the next meeting of
the North Atlantic treaty coun-
cil In Lisbon In February.
Budget experts have predicted
that the 193 military budget
will be considerably less than
the one submitted this year
despite the fact that 1953
funds will Include monely
to continue expanding the
Air Force from 95 to 143 groups.
There are several reasons.
One Is that funds already au-
thorized by Congress will take
care of much of the scheduled
expansion of the services.
Many guns, tanks and other
weapons which have been con-
tracted for wlU not be delivered
for two, three or four years.
Another is that the military
is under constant pressure from
Congress and elsewhere to hold
down its spending lest it throw
the national economy complete-
ly out of balance.
Budget experts predicted re-
cently that the government's
overall 1953 budget will not ex-
ceed $85,000,000,000, although
Administration s p o k|e s m e n
warned last summer that it
might reach $90,000,000,<)00.
The 1952 budget totaled $70,-
000,0000,000 and was a record
for a "peacetime" year.
athletic Equipment
Displayed In Lobby
At Library Building
The Panam Canal Library
is presenting a new exhibit in
the lobby of the Civil Affairs
Building examples of sports
goods lent to the Library for
the exhibition by G. C. Lock-
ridge, Canal Zone Director or
Physical Education and Re-
creation.
The exhibit is entitled "Sam-
ples of athletic equipment sup-
plied by the Physical Education
and Recreational Branch to the
schools, teams and recreational
leagues on the Canal Zone.
It includes baseball chest
protectors, shin guards, a catch-
er's mit. bats and balls; soft-
ball equipment, footballs and
referee's horn as well as a
roup of baseballs cut so that
composition of each ball may
be seen.
In the mahogany case on the
west wall of the building and
supplementing the main ex-
hibit, are several other items
of equipment used by Canal
Zone sports fans.
Also inclined are two foot-
balls used In the two Miami
Jackson Balboa High School
football games of i960 and 1951.
These balls, lent to the library
for the exhibition by Miss
Edith B. Beauchamp. are auto-
graphed by the two high school
teams.
Dominican Dispute
With Cuba Reported
To Security Council
UNITED NATIONS, New York,
Dec. 7 (UP) A United Nations
spokesman said that Cuba has
informed the Security Council
of the dispute with the Domi-
nican Republic over the seizure
of the Guatemalan vessel Quet-
zal, but the action does not
mean the world organization
will step In.
He said that Cuba transmit-
ted a text of the complaint
filed with the Inter-American
Peace Committee In Washing-
ton, to the Council, In com-
pliance with a charter clause
that provides members should
Inform the UN of political dis-
putes arising In regional orga-
nizations.
The Cuban Minister stated
that Aurellano Sanchez Aran-
go forwarded the text to the
Council President in Paris
along with a note explaining
the action taken within the
Inter-American regional system.
The Cuban complaint was
based upon the arrest, and sen-
tencing by the Dominican Re-
public of five Cuban seamen
of Quetzal's crew.
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TROPIDURA liJ!
First Gorgas Nurse
Honored By Plaque
High tribute was paid to the
humanitarian services of Mary
Eugenie Hlbbard, first Chief
Nurse of A neon (now Gorgas I
Hospital in a brief but impres-
sive ceremony when a plaque
was unveiled at the hospital
in her memory.
The plaque was presented to
the hospital by Miss Jessie M.
Murdoch in behalf of the Wo-
men's Auxiliary of the New
York Society of the Panam
Canal. Miss Murdoch came to
the Isthmus as a member of
the Ancon Hospital staff in
1904 and succeeded Miss Hlb-
bard as Chief Nurse, serving
In that capacity for five years.
The unveiling was attended
by Governor Newcomer. Lieut-
ent Governor H. D. Vogel, Major
General George W. Rice, Health
Director. E. C. Lombard, as well
as other Health Bureau and Ca-
nal Company officials.
A brief history of Miss Hlb-
bard's distinguished nursing ca-
reer, on the Isthmus and else-
where, was related by Miss
Murdoch,
"Those whose lives she served
with full measure of devotion
under dangerous circumstances
will forever cherish her me-
mory," Miss Murdoch said of
her friend and former as-
SOClfltr* *J
"She! like others, saw the im-
mensity of the construction of
the Panam Canal.
It was an adventure fraught
with many dangers for those
who were made responsible for
the ultimate success of the
task.
"These were the doctors and
the nurses who formed the
vanguard of the vast army that
clashed with nature and emer-
ged victorious. These were the
ones who conquered the death-
dealing yellow fever plague and
established hygiene and sani-
tation regulations to safeguard
the engineers' and laborers'
health so they could proceed
with the construction of the
canal.
"Miss Hibbard's concept of
organization for a nursing ser-
vice was so basically sound that
much, I believe, still carries on
today.
"I cherish the memory of the
days when it was my hopor to
labor at the side of this great
woman and later to succeed her
as Chief Nurse of the- Gorgas
Hospital." Mtas Murdoch said.
The memorial plaque to Miss
Hlbbard was unveiled by Mrs.
Clifford Payne, a former nurse
at Gorgas Hospital, and was
accepted on behalf of the hos-
pital by Colonel Clifford O.
Blltch,- Superintendent.
The guests at the unveiling
ceremony were welcomed by
Dr. Arthur N. Sprlngall. Assist-
ant to the Superintendent. Miss
Murdoch was Introduced by
Miss Beatrice Slmols, Chief
(Nurse at the Hospital.
Try this for relief!
If you get harp tab* of pain in
' your back when yoo stoop and,
at other times, there is a doll and
continuous ache, the canse can very
often be traced to the kidneys. Theae
Tital organs should filter poisons oat of
the system bat sometimes they get
sluggish and congested and the backache
you suffer is Nature's way of warning
you that your kidneys need assistance.
A trusted medicine tor this parpse is
De Writ's Pills. They hare a cleansing
and antiseptic action on the kidneys, helping
to soothe them, tone them up and restore them
to function naturally. There is a long record
of success behind De Witt's l 11a. which have
been relieving sufferers in many parts of the
world for over half a century
If yoo could read eren a few of taerrateful
letters sent in by backache sufferers who bare
found relief after taking De Witt's Pills' yon
would realise that your suffering may also be
unnecessary. Why not try them for yoat
trouble ? They may be jnst what you need. Go
to your chemist and get a supply right away
f
r
DE WITT SPILLS
for Kidney and Bladder Troubles
THIS IS A MAN'S-EYE VIEW, head-on, of the
fitting dock in the Newport News (Va.) Ship
sleek lines of the vessel, largest and fastest
make a colorful pattern against the late after
pleted, will be 990 feet long, 101V feet In bea
At her outfitting dock in the Newport News 8
$70,000,000 ship dominates the water front wl
any approach to the city. Her christening to
maiden voyage is scheduled for the early sum
will be 2,000 passengers with a crew of 1,000.
verted Into a troop ship capable of carrying a
without stops for fuel, water, or food._______
new superllner UNITED STATES at her out-
building and Dry Dock Company yard. The
passenger ship ever built In the United States,
noon autumn sky. The ship, now 85% corn-
m, and will have a speed in excess of 30 knots,
hipbullding and Dry Dock Company yards, the
th her red. white, and blue stacks visible from
ok place at Newport News last June and her
mer of 1952. Peacetime capacity of the vessel
although in an emergency she could be con-
n entire division of 14,000 men 10,000 miles
Jackson Wants US Embassies
To Have More Say In Voice
given program will have equal
| appeal throughout all of the Re-
publics, which is not the case.
He said that the embassies of
South America should be given
' more of a free hand in develop-
jing programs appealing to their
areas.'!
LOS ANGELES, Calif Dec. 7
(UP 1Republican Congressman
Donald L. Jackson, just back
from a tour of eight Latin A-
merlcan countries, including Pa-
nam, said that "a dollar spent
In South America is worth more
toward building U.S. defense and
friendship than ten dollars in-
vested anywhere else in the
world. "If everything we are do-
ing elsewhere over the world
should fall, the final battles
may be fought in this hemis-
phere."
Jackson, a member of the
Western Hemisphere Subcom-
mittee of the House Committee
on Foreign Affairs, reported "ex-
cellent progress" in the pro-
grams of health and sanitation,
education and agriculture oper-
ated by the Institute of Inter-
American Affairs.
"But I don't think we are get-
ting our money's worth out of
the Voice, of America program.
The reception Is extremely poor
In many areas, and In my opin-
ion, the messages are not reach-
ing the man with the machete,
but the upper level of society
which can
added.
Jackson said he thought that
"there Is a tendency in the De-
partment of State to feel any
CTolstuErT JV

afford radios," he mother:
Ten-year-old Gigl Per r e a u
tried on her clothes for UI's", "Oh
Money. Money," then said to her
"Gee. I would have liked
have lived in this age "
The age: 1928.
faj
A CLOTHES
WASHER
with DISHWASHING
' ATTACHMENT!
Available in
25 or 60 Cycle
Stands SupUifiZ
RCA VIGOR
45RPM
.
VICTROLA
25 or 60 Cycle
far Christmas...
Inexpensive, automatic
pickup, plays through
any radio. Ceramic
cartridge not affected
by humidity.
A GIFT THAT KEEPS
ON GIVING.
PANAMA
RADIO <
CORPORATION
Central Ave.
Pwanoa: >-lM S-IMC
WASH INC
RINSING
DRYING
.. in ONE porce-
lain tub your
hands never touch
the water!
compaa alfaro,s. a.
No. 28 Peru Avenue Panama Gty
Use Your Christmas
Dollar Now!
Shop NOW in sir-
comlit'oned comfort!
Reg. Trade Mark
:
TAHITI
Te jiwinr gToii
157 < e ntrmlcAve.W
FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE WE SHALL
REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M. TILL XMAS.
IMPORTANT NOTICE! For your shopping convenience
we shall be pen for business all day tomorrow
December t until 9 p.m.
.


I
MUE sir
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, It
Yu Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office*
i.EWIS SERVICE
St. 4 Tn .11 A. .
BOBO -M1
vlOSKit Of. LEHSEPS
r.rqu At Iraatat
MORRISON'S
Na 4 ronrlh ( Jn\ ,\,t
"boat 24441
HUTU \ carlton
lt.(6t Mfl.rtti A> t
Phone 2S-Ctl*a
SALON DE BEL1EZA AMERICANO
la. M Weil 12lb Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Wo JJ "" Strrri '.llama
No. 12.1 It tea ml AveColea.
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
4 j
FOR SALE
Autoniohilei-
MISCELLANEOUS, RESORTS
OR SALf:Children's tablet "4
chain. tube-metal frame. Sturdy
and practical. Order token far
Xmi Delivery. Phona 2-3708
H.m. 0954. Amadar Raad.
O* M aav. a drink, orealerW
Writa Alcafc.lir, AawaiyiaaM
2031 Anean C. Z.
FOR SALE:Venetian blinds. Cris-
tobal 3-2320.
FOR SALE: Bamboo divan with
cush.ons covers. $40 00 .House
796-A. Tavernilla. Balboa. Phone
' 2-3)63.___________
FOR SALE:Complete set of Pan-
ama Conal type metal furniture
for apartment, in 12 family build-
ing. KeKmator refrigerator. Cold-
*- pot refrigerator 25 cycle, numer-
ous other pieces of household fur-
niture. Venetion blind louvers.
Cooking utensils table wore. Car>
be purchosed week doys after 4
p. m. Saturday b Sundoy. Build-
ing 0839 Acacia Place Apts. J r
K. Phona 2-2653 2-2582
Balbca.' ____ _______
with
For the buying oi selling of your'
outomobil consult: Agencias Cos-:
mos, S. A.. Automobre Row No. BAIL BONDS:Boil and Guarantee
29. relophone 2-4721. Ponomi.i Company S. A.. No 78 "B" Ave
- J* 2-307*;. Box 1352; Colon
Willioms Sonta Clara Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms Frlgldoire. Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE:Your Chrysler and Ply-
mouth Dealer offers for Christma
season the following used cor:
Chrysler Convertible 1951 fully
equipped. 4,000 miles. $2,850;
Chrysler sedan 1950, fully equip-
ped. $2.400; Chrysler Sedan 1948
$1290; De Soto Sedan, 1948, $1
195; Plymouth 1949, $1,400.
Agencias Pan-Americanas. S. A.
front El Rancho Garden, Tel. 2-0825
FODR SALERED M. G. convertible
1951, used two months. Under
coated. $1.400. 1523-F, Balboa
RETURNING to States will sell 195C
Buick 4 Dr. Special, with all ac-
cessories. Phone: Cocoli 596.
FOR SALE:1951 PontioTSuper De
Luxe Catalina Coupe, radio ond
Hydramatic. Duty paid, new con
dition. Phone 3-3477.
Agency, Central
Tel. 639.
Avenue 12167.
If ypur dress needs a buckle, cov-
ered buttons, buttopholes, eyelets,
belt, hemstitching. Go to the Lux
Building East 34th. St. Apt. 106
Efficient service.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sal*.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Phillips. OceanMde cottages. Santa
Claro. Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal i- 1673
FOR SALE
Mist rilan eon*
FOR SALEBureou fteel
mirror. $10.00. Tavermllo Street FOR SALE:1951 Ford convertible
807-C. Bolboo. with rodio A-1 condition. $2,000
FOR SALE:One 9 cu. ft. Westing-
house refrigerotor with 2 year
guarantee, 25 Cycles. One Genero! q|C|( ,A$y ^ ,NANC|N6 F0R
00. Call Albrook 86-5155.
Gauttney.
Sgt
Electric washing machine, 25 Cyl
good condition. 5337-D. Davis St
Dioblo. any time.
HX
Household Exchange
Opening Soon at
43 J. Feo. de la Os-.o
(Automobile Rowi
FOR SALE:All porcelain Kelvinator
refrigerator, excellent condition
House 0360-C Chagres St. Ancon
Tel. 2-3658.
Returning to States must sell new
Boldwin "Acrosonic" spinet pionc
in beautiful mahogany $200
under list price. Phone Cocoli 596
FOR SALE:Winchester 12 go~uge
double barrel shot gun. Model A
Ford. 3-4 H. P. 25 cycle motor
2132 Apt. B. 6th. St. Curundu.
telephone Curundu 5279
FOR SALE~Kodok 620. cast, light
meter, flash attachment. Bargoin
422-B, Colon Beach.
HOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool El
Valle. Room $2.00 daily per per-
son. Meals a la Carte. Reserva-
tions. Telephone Panama 2-1112
Gromllch Sonto Cloro beoch-
cottages Electric Ice ooxet. gos
stov*. moderate rote. Phona 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Houses
GOVIANMINT IMPLOYIS. SEI
FIOIRAL SIRVICIS FINANCE
CORP. Na. 29 Automobile raw.
Tal. 2-4555. Panam.
*OR SALE: Well biit gos stove
with 4-burners ond oven, excel-
lent condition. Call 475 or 517-
J offer 6:30 p. m.
FOR SALE:3-pc overstuffed liv-
ingroom set, cocktail tobies, end
tables, refrigerator 25-cycle, Sim-
mons ccuch boby crib, youth';
bed. Phone 916 Colon.
FOR SALE
Motorcvcle*
FOR SALE: V. T. Indion. light -
we.ght motorcycle 5475.00. 45
Ind.on $225. Both excellent con-
dition. House 171-B. Pedro Mi-
guel. Phone 4-567 (terms'.
FOR SALE:61 Horley Davidson
Motcrcycle. Excellent, condition
Tel. 3-25C6 Fanami.
FOR SALE:1948 Pontiac Convert-
ible, good mechanical condition
and oppeorance, $1,000. Miss Old-
ham, Hotel Tivoli.
FiTsALE: 1951 Morris Minor
convertible, green, 4,500 miles.
Excellent condition throughout.
Priced to sell at $950. Albrook
BOQ. Bldg. 19, Apt. 3, Tel. 7194
TIRES AND TUBES: New; 11.00 x
22; 12 ply; for trucks; borgoin
prices. F Icozo & Compony, 79
B Avenue.
EXCELLENT BUY:Electric sewing
mochine, $75.00, 25-60 cycle
desk model. House 744-A, Bol-
bce. Tel. 2-1751.
FOR SALE:New condition Junior
Target rifle, ideal Xmos gift, Bal-
boa Gun Club office. Excellent
onel Double Guage Excessories
Half price. Phone 4-479 after six.
FOR SALENew 5' x 6 1-2 Peru-
vian Llomo rug. Phone Curundu
7200. House 2036-C.
FOR RENT:To responsible person.
Furnished house. 3 bedrooms, liv-
ingroom, diningroom, office, three
porches ond garage. Tel. 3-3143
Panamo.
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 cost
of 8HARPENINO and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 8-0140
a r
CLASS FOUR OF THE DISASTER CONTROL rFNTFR's ret m ,:,., .
tor Lt. William O. Dolan, of the Canal one Fire DeMrtmint ^l?r?h?mt,bserV.e?Jnstruc-
on "patient' Steadwell onehn, another^Stttibn ofS^dSal^r &&.!% thf 8pllnt
qualified first aid Instructor on the Isthmus is current^S'Jute"ant . the only
eventually become instructors, teaching" urn nth S, rf i^'1?8" wthlch wl
Zone. Above, the group on the floor are "PaUent" %Z2ESw! t5routh2ut tl" Canal
Henry B. Haskell. West Ban! ^cg^ffi ciK^e&ff
---------------------------------------------------___.____________________ (US Army Photo)
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMiRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnlihed-unfurnljhed apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
?oct of flea 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobol, telephone 1386 Colon.
We just received large assortment of
goldfish ond Treaicel rah, also
first date ttainlaaa ataal aquariums,
accessories' for oquoriums. Jardn
La Inmaculada No. 58, Avenida
FOR RENT:Beautifully furnished 2
bedroom apartment. San Martin
St. (50 St. I Bella Vista. Coll Pan-
oma 3-4405 from 6 p. m. to 8
p. m. House No 30.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment.
Mexico Avenue and East 42nd St.
Telephone 3-0140, Panamo.
FOR SALE:1950 Renault, 4-door
sedan, seat covers, excellent con-
dition ot good price. Can be seen
ot house 73. A Avenue, Panama
after 5 p. m. *>.
FOR SALE:1949 Renolt. 40 miles
pe gallon. Half price. Coll 3-
2506, Panom.
FOR SALE:Mercury Sedan 1942
overhauled motor, new upholstery
tires ond radio. Good point. Tele-
phone Panama 2-4468.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Excellent investment
cholet located Exposition Grounds
S200.00 net income, monthly witr-
a seven years' contract, guaranteed
rent. Insurance and water will br
paid by tenant. For further de-
toils phone 3-2269, from 4:00 tt
7:00 p. m.
Junta Obtains Fore
PriVes For 2nd Try
At Funr'-Raising Fair
Additional prizes have been
obtained by the Junta Femeni-'
na de Beneficencia for their,
second attempt to hold a fund-!
raisine f?ir and dtnee Satur-
day night at the Parque In- ^-DEC- Teochers for Primory grades
fantii in Parque Lefevre.
The new orlzes include a
"Christmas dinner basket" of
groceries, wines and liquors,
which will be raffled during
the course of the evening.
Heavy rains earlv last Satur-
day evening partially frustrated
the Junta's plans to raise suf-
ficient money to give a big
Christmas party for the or-
phans at La Casita nursery in
Chorrillo.
The fair will start at 6 p.m.
with appropriate entertainment
tor children and music for
dancing will begin at 8 p.m.
ISTHMIAN DATA
FOR SALE:Boy's sport coat, 12-
14, new. $12. Rodio-phonograph
One speed Silverrone. $60.00 Will
deliver. Phone 4-567. House 171-
8, Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE:Singer sewing machine
like new. Royal portable typewrit-
er, good condition. Frigidoire, 25
cyde, runs good. Buick 37, good
transportation. After 4 p. m. Friday
and Saturday, all doy Sunday
Rtgms. 758-B. Borneby, Bolboo
Bids
BIRTHS
GOMEZ. Mr. and Mrs. Jos
r. of Colon, a daughter, Nov
29 at Colon Hospital.
ANDERSON, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl j. of Panama, a son, Dec.
3 at Gorgas Hospital.
GEORGE, Mr. and Mrs. Ken-
neth of La Boca, a daughter
Dec. 3 at Gorgas Hospital.
BOWEN. Mr. and Mrs. Llew-
leyn of Paraso, a son, Dec. 3
t Gorgas Hospital.
WALDRON. Mr. and Mrs.
James of Panama, a son, Dec
S at Gorgas Hospital.
MARRIAGE UCENSES
__ ROJAS, Jos Bernardo of Ft.
Kobbe to SANABRIA. Petra Ro-
man of Puerto Rico.
8CHWOCHOW. Donald Fre-
derick of Ft. Kobbe. formerly
Of Wvandotte. Michigan, to
SMITH, Ida Alberta of Ft.
Kobbe.
TROTMAN. Cornelius Of Red
Tank to ORIFFIN, Maria, of
Panama
MOOS. Charles Joseph of Ft.
Kobbe. formerly of McCherrvs-
town. Pa. to POLJAK, Catalina
of Oulick Heights.
DEATHS
MOORE. Herbert. 56 of Sliver
City. Nov. 20 at Colon Hosoi'al
MTRGAS. Ismael, 1 yr. of Pa-
ftaira, Dec. 2 at Oorgas Hos-
pital. _____
GUILLETTE, Edvar. 54 of
G=mboa, Dec. at Oorgas Hos
Position Offered
and High School for boys, men
preferred, to teach in SAN VI-
CENTE DE PAUL school which
opens m David in May 1952 un-
der the direction of the Vincentian
Fothers Applications from I a d \
school-teachers will be considered.
Write to Rev. John J. Cusack. C
M. c/o Hotel Nacional, David.
will be received in the office
o* the Generol Manager of the
Commissory Division at Mount
Hope, Conol Zone,, until 3:00 p
", December 27, 1915, when
hey will be opened in public, for
furnishing 4,550 stems of bono-
nos during the period February 1
1952 to July 31. 1952. ot the
'ole of approximately 175 stem
weekly. Forms of proposal, with
tull porticulors, may be obtained
In the office of the Supply &
Service Director. Fi Iboo Heights
Cr cf the General Manager, Com-
mrw-rv Division, Mount Hope Co-
nol Zone.
FOR RENT:Apartment in best re-
sidential 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 apartment screened. City gos
line connections. On bus route tc
and from town.. For further in,
formation coll Panomo 2-1554. i
FOR RENT>-Comfortabla. clean, one
room furnished apartment. A
modern conveniences. 43rd Street
No. 13.
LUX
VENETIAN
1INDS
Immediate
Delivery
Aluminum
Awnings
Different
Colors
$14.00
Industrias
Panamericanas
T. 3-1713
22 E. 29th Street
Two Congressional Committees Differ
As Tojlow Defense Drive Is Faring
Col. Lindbergh Got Valuable Data
On Luftwaffe From Nazis In 1935
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 (UP)
A congressional "watchdog"
committte took sharp Issue with
Senate Preparedness Investiga-
tors yesterday and said there is
no cause for alarm over "un-
confirmed reports" that the
defense drive is lagging danger-
Ufe joint Senate-House V^^'SS!gS
52S2. wn ?eei?e ^uction, Waled tod6y that the much-
headed by Sen. Burnet R. May-ldeabted visit of Col Charles A
Mnnhui?'rh-'^pri^.De,eMS Llndb"Kh to Oemany In 1935
MobUlzer Charles E. Wilson and was made at the request of the
Defense Production Administra- U.S..government for the purpose
tor Manly Fleischmann for "an of obtaining information about
outstanding Job of defense the Luftwafft
mobilization."
LONI?ONpw7UP-TheArl League To Show
Frances Greening's
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel FI Panama
Offer* stock* far ale: San Fernanda
Clinic. Panama Inarance, Central
Theatre, and Abattoir. Want* lo bur
Stocks: Panam Cement and Fuerza
y Loa (comivun)
rEfcS.: 1-47U S-Itaa
''We cannot reasonably con-
clude that the nation has fail-
ed to maintain its minimum
strength in an effort to place
butter before guns," the report
said.
While the report did not say
so, its conclusions were an
evident slap at the Senate Pre-
paredness Subcommittee which
The book, entitled "Marshal
Paintings al JWB
fiSSrHeffi%ffi%
bergh was successful In his mls-
s'on and returned to Washing-
ton with "a very complete re-
port" on the German air force.
The VS. Embassy in Oermany
had been unahle to obtain this
information at the time.
Zone Art
"Marshal Without Glory" was
written by Ewan Butler, former-
FOR RENT:Two bedroom opart-
menf, best location. New building
price reduced. Bello Visto. Coll 2-
2443.
FOR RENT
Rooms /
POR SALE:_Ch,7s7rn^-ire71r7m-
rninos ond lights, for 7 foot tree
i-pr. dork blue volour drapes 2
-4 yds with tie bocks. Foldinr
roning board. Elec. iron. 748-A
Balboa.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED TO BUY:Coot for lody
Siia 16, coll 2-5121, Panoma.
LEGAL NOTICE
ry Borlo's piano tuning. Instrument
Tr+Ztr ,uned *'-
OOMS AVAILAM.I Llahr. eoo>
entirely renovated and wall tar-
nished. Rates reasonable. Bache-
o" only inquire at The Ame-
rican Club f.cina Da Lessen.
Park.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Renpholstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM)
Alberta Htrea
I ' *i "" (Antkeaoblle Row)
S'T* .^'Jf1" "* Otttrnf
Tal. 3-428 :M ..bl (. 7:M p.m.
said last week that the "time- fy a correspondent in Germany
table of preparedness has not and new chief foreign news
heen met" and military produo- Icditor of the "Daily Mall" and
tion is "dangerously behind Gordon Young, also a former
schedule." correspondent of the Mall.
a etof* .-,* * tv. or. ,Tne biography declares that
A staff member of the Pre-1 Lindbergh could have easily sll-
rre?nrY?t\BH0Up WUk "^ 7 h" !fnced h^ Sto but he never did
ment directly one th "watch- n.
dog" report, but noted state-
ments made earlier this week
by Wilson, Defense Secretary
Robert A Loyett and Deputy. Department in Washington de-
Defense Secretary William C. tided to exploit his vanity for
Th book said, "fully aware of
Goerlng's psychology, the War
shl
LOST & FOUND
FOR SALE
Boafs & Motors
rorSiLE:. -. 17 ^ inboord~
cvindar Lsrol engln. Im.gnetol
lust' recondloned Cristobol Yocht
. Club, name: -U-Llor." Phnn. 5-
"P. outboard. Cristobol 1413.
Woman Appealing
United Statae Diaeric Court Far Tks \Tm____ 'A S
**.JtST? 2*"* va8Tancy Convichon
Pot On Probation
A Colombian woman who ap-
K .%na/rancy cnare w"
SnM L2m75 suspended sen-
SSSent0dfy ln the V- 8. Dis-
trict Court at Ancon. and placed
on one year probation.
itzl'nt ^U8taJmente- 2. was 0ft-
Cnnr? US. ^l*0* MaB'atrates
Court, and after serving three
?nn.?.VJ-day senlence. he
appealed the case.
*ower- he iiled to ap-
KiS.*^ u-.a Diatrlct Cort
S*~y coming, and a bench
1 ,**l w*f ***"* tor her ar-
rest. She also forfeited the bail
because she failed to appear
ti! suspended sentence was
22. led this morning by
Acting District Attorney Row-
end K. Hazard. Tlie defendant
aleoe Diviaian
In it Hatter of ihe Adoption
of
Judith Antonia Koldaa, an Infont,
by Jaaioa Alliaoa Croat
TO: ALBINO VALENTIN ROLDAN. Jr..
nVIL NO. S237
CITATION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
Too ere hereby cited and rtoolrad to
pp.tr otrora too United Stetoo Dtttrkt
Court tor the Diatrlct at the CtnaJ
Zont. Dlttaloa ot Balboa, at tbt
roortroom thtrto/. in Anton. "Canal
Zont. on Tuoiday. the Ifth day of
January. Hit. at nlnt o'clock In tbt
fortnoon of that day. than and thtrt
to tnow aaaaa, if T Toa hot.whr
Jamtt Alliion Croat ahoold not proceed
with th* hetrint of aia otitioa for
to*da,0rl",B *' ,k* "" ,tt4itk A,u"ta
Witntre Iht Honoraelt Jootph J Ran-
tork. Judr. United SUtet tittrict
Court Tor iht Ditrict of the Contl
Zone, tbia lih day of Nooeaber. ltil
C. T McCoraaick. Jr. dark.
SEAL
by Sir,
Cltrh.
TO: ALBINO VALENTN ROtDAN, Jr.,
The foroaoiar citation to ttrrod
ru by publication psrouaat U .
ordtr of tht Honorablt Jooeab J. Raa-
eock. Jadt. United Statoa Di.trttt
Court for tb. Dlatrict of the Oa,|
7**: dated Nottmhtr I, 1M1. aad
L0ST:At Quarontine Station Nov-
ember 19th., Spoyed female white
cat 2 years old with tiger mark-
ings ond tiger marked fa,l wear-
ing red leather harness. Answers
to name KI-KI. Twenty dollors re-
2J *0r 'e,urn o' 'his cat. Do-
nald C Kaan, 812 >/2 Empire
J^J^CZ. P. 0. Box 1650
LOST:Sunday |n vicinity of F*7
Fan swamp, one block ond tan
Wing hound. 8 months old
Nome: Tom. Tel. 83-6212. Re,
ward.
lucky Star Dance'
For Servicemen Set
For YMCA Tomorrow
Service men of the Pacific Side
will be treated to an unusual
evening of entertainment tomor-
row evening at the Balboa
YMCA's "Lucky Star Dance."
Music will be furnished by the
778th Air Force orchestra and
dancing will be from 8 to 11 p.m.
The Balboa "Y" also plans to
hold Its annual Christmas dance
on Saturday, Dec. 22 and the tra-
ditional "hanging of the greens"
service on Sunday, Dec. 23 at
4:30 p.m. The La Boca Commun-
ity Chorus, under the direction
Foster.
He said their words generally
supported the Preparedness
group.
The "watchdog" committee
report also cited Wilson, re-
ferring to his testimony before
lt last week that the mobiliza-
tion program Is making as much
progress as lt Is reasonable to
exDect.
The committee staff
prolonged studios... can find no
fault with that statement," the
report added.
It said, however, that mem-
bers of the "watchdog" group
do "not take issue with the fact
'.to own purposes. The Depart-
ment's hopes were fully Justifi-
ed."
Air Force Colonel's
Son Suicides In Ala.
MONTGOMERY. Ala, Dec. 4
(UP). An Air Force colonel's
"after! son, who has been missing for
yearly two months, was found
dead near here today and po-
lice say the 16-year-old ap-
parently shot himself with a
.22 caliber rifle.
The badly decomposed body
that many improveemnts could f James Ourr was discovered
and should be made in our rate
of Droductlon."
"When we reach the state of
by two boys in thick under-
brush near the Alabama River.
The youth, son of Col. James
complacency, we will be in aurr at Maxwell air force base,
danger Indeed," the report stat-
ed.
It praised the mobilization
of Miss Emily Butcher will fur- pLanne, ,I0r takine a "reason-
nlsh the special Christmas mu- aDl middle course between the
sic for the service. extreme* of all-out war t>ro-
Hostesses for the "Lucky Star ductl?" and t,kei recognition
Dance" include Mrs. Ruth Wil- 5 military needs.
L0oSIr7N'!:r. Blboa~Annex. brown
ond whrte dachshund dog
Identification collar "Kontikl '*
reward. Call 2225, ISAnSi
District teservotion.
k Poaa, Chief Deeaty
Shipping &
Air Line News
(Continued from Page FOUR)
tDerMOhieudHOn0rableWal-
jffSfi! D,Nand
M *"ud M Newport and S
dr*wi M"- Male on-
Honorable and Mrs. Harold A
Patten and 2 children; Mr and
Peek. MerrU1; Capt/ Ma
.Mr- in.d. Mrs Marv's Raffe;
lfri and Mri- Jacobo R'cha; Mr
pS? ^ 2h,n D RlleV nd son;
Eh* SfraId4L Sabln; Mr- and
M- Vincent A, Slgnorelli; Miss
Felicia Shpritzer; and Mr and
Mrs. Richard K. Soyster and
daughter.
Mr and Mrs. Raymond E.
r^2mt?soVnd 2 chlldren; Mrs.
Christine Tupper and daughter;
Mr and Mrs. E. A. Twitchell;
and Mr **
'."d S'ffiTS^tfci 'f.1- 'f "'.re8PaMlng previously a-rcord-
S. :? ET Lf^V uniiafc?.,.t0 Canal Zone court re-
only a minor conviction of tTn-- xHd M,rs John T- Ur"
assmg prevlousl v a -cord- "*"' and MlM F,ora c Vlnson.
Itatat Diitrirt Coart for the DUtrict of
th Canal Zont tor tbo Diriaioa af
* boa, Novtatbar I. mi.
8r !
CUrh
C. T. aaaConakh. Jr. Oath
So do la #.. Cbitf Doyutf
:ords.
She explained th-t It was due
to a misunderstani ig that she
did not appear ln court Tues-
Allan O. Warner: Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred J Waidorf; Harry C.
*f.rftzMr and Mrs Rooerc M.
S i.rd' ,J,r and Mr and Mrs.
William V Wiseman; and Hon-
orable an dMrs. Samuel w. Yor-
son, Mrs. Codrington, Mrs. Ber-
tha Hilller. Mrs. Marfan Lucas
and Mrs. Olive Piper.
Junior hostesses, who are not
members of the O.S.O. will only
be admitted by a guest pass sign-
ed by the program director, Mrs.
Abbie Linares, or some other
staff member. Servicemen desir-
ing to bring their wives are re-
quired to secure a pass ln ad-
vance at the Y.M.C.A. informa-
tion desk.
Gatun Council Will
Sponsor Xmas
Decoration Contest
The Gatun Civic Council Is
sponsoring a contest to select
the best decorated homes dur-
ing the Christmas Holiday.
The contest will be Judged on
the basis of outside lights and
decorations and will be limited
to Gatun residences.
Judges will make a tour of the
town on Christmas night and
awards will be given at the
Gatun Clubhouse on Wednes-
day, Dec. 29, as which time
iiitii will be a Community
Christmas sing. There will be
a first, second and third prize.
It said the ''first extreme"
would have led to widespread
untemployment, economic crises
"of all kinds" and would have
made the tax burden "Incal-
culably greater., .while cutting
off the source of taxation
through a rapid decline ln na-
tional Income."
The "second extreme" would
have "courted national disas-
ter," it added.
The program now in effect,
it said. Is "keved to the real
screened needs" of the Defense
Department and Atomic Energy
Commission.
The report took sharp issue
with the Preparedness group's
view that much "non-essential"
civilian production should be
cut out in favor of more arms
output.
The "watchdog" group said It
would be "shortsighted to cut
off non-essential production
having little or no impact on
defense production."
set off a wide-spread search of
the Montgomery section when
he mysteriously disappeared
from his home Aug. 4.
The' boyls body was found
only a short distance from his
Maxwell base home.
League- announces the Dec. th
k> Jan. 1st showing, featuring
Frances Greening (Mrs. John F
Greening) of Gatun who has
.HVeiL.actJve ln art crlcl
on the Atlantic side and has,
in the past year become quite
well known here for her oU
paintings and pastels.
Having studied under J J.
TH :* ?he was a member of
Ulv,wA.tlantlc Art 0uUd which
exhibited annually at the Hotel
Washington. In these exhibi-
tions Mrs. Greening collected
nine prises, four firsts, three
seconds, and two thirds over a
period of three years.
She continued her study of
art ln Connecticut under the
well known portraitist R.
Brackman for two seasons
On this side of the Isthmus
she has likewise carried off'
three awards In three'years.
Two of the prizes were given
at the American Art Week
Anual and an Honorable Men-
tion for the Pearl Davis Award
to members of the League of
Pen Women.
With such a career the Isth-
mian public is looking forward
Jo this more representative ex-
hibition of her work. Being very
versatUe in both medium anil
subject matter she will show
portraits, still-life, flower com-
positions and landscapes ln pas-
tel and -.oils. The landscape]
will be both of local and Uni-
ted States scenes. Although she
prefers portraits and land-
scapes, she turns her attention
to all subjects which are well
handled with richness of color
and depth.
The exhibit will be open from
9:00 ajn. to 10:00 p.m. at ths
USO-JWB Armed Forces Ser-
vice Center, on La Boca, Bal-
boa. The public, both of the
Republic of Panam and the
Canal 2tone are cordially in-
vited to kttend.
p#M
i/afue^
ASK FOR
,
Haig
SCOTCH.WHISKY ^J
Elks Lodge Meets
Tonight In La Boca
Justice Lodge No. 832,
IBPOEW will hold regular meet-
ing tonight in the La Boca
Lodge Hall at 7:30.
During the meeting e grout
of new members will be initiat-
ed.
Special Christmas Sale
of FINE FURNITURE
at low prices
#M7 Central Ave.
Ptteae S-1IM
/


\
TUDA Y. DECEMBER 7. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVER
pacific S^ocie
lu
Win. Carroll C JU~
&. 17, &IU. 0.1 &IL. 3S2f
RECEPTION HI KFKT TO HONOR
CONGRESSMAN AND MRS. RED
The American Federation of Government Employee Is
tendering a reception-buife-, from six to eight o'clock, tbis
evening In the Fern Room of the Hotel Tivoli, in honor of
and to express appreciation to the Honorable Daniel A. Reed
and Mrs. Reed.
Among those invited to attend and greet the visitinr
Congressman and his wife are the Governor of the Panama
Canal and Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer, Lt. Governor and Mrs.
Herbert D. Vogel, the Executive Secretary and Mrs. Engene
C. Lombard, officials of the A. F. of L-, the American Legion.
the Veterans of Foreign Wan, Civic Councils, Women's
Clubs. Locks Association, Police Association as well as other
Canal Zone officials.
Ignacio Molino, Jr. and Mrs. Mo-
lino.
ieswetter-Mann Nuptials
lire Solemnised
n Gamboa Union Church
The Gamboa Union Church
fas the cene of a candlelight
eremony which united In mar-
lage Miss Jean Beverly Kleswet-
er. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
"meat M. Kleswetter, of Oam-
>oa and Sergeant Edward J.
lann, son of Mss. Clara E.
ann, of West Terra Haute, In-
lana. at 7:00 p.m. on Qecember
Rev. Raymond A. Gray offi-
ciated at the ceremony.
A program of nuptial music
vas presented by Mrs. G. E.
cooper, who also accompanied
Ir. Robert Coulthard as he sang
['Because'' and "I Love You Tru-
r7H
On the altar were vases of
chite carnations and white can-
delabrum holding lighted white
Jtapers. Flanking the altar on el-
hher side was a white standing
basket of white gladioli and a
floor candelabra. The church
was decorated with floor stands
at ferns and white carnations in
vases on the piano.
"Given m marriage by her fa-
Ither, the bride wore "a gown of
white slipper satin with the bod-
lice of Imported white Chantilly
lace an da bouffant overskirt of
silk net. The long walsted bodice
was made with a high neckline
and cap sleeves and buttoned hi
back, from neckline to waistline,
with tiny covered satin buttons.
Fitted lace elbow length mills
[came to points over her hands.
[Her finger tip length veil of 11-
[lusion was fastened to a coronet
of white flowers. She carried a
[cascading bouquet of white gar-
Idenlas.
Miss Jean Van Evera was the
I maid of honor and was gowned
| In pale blue eyelet organza over
[taffeta, made strapless with a 11-
|ny bolero jacket, and wore a pale
Iblue Juliet cap of organza and
[carried a pastel bouquet of gladlo-
The two candle lighters were
[Miss Mary Elizabeth Gray and
Miss Joyce Herring who wore
| white floor length gowns with
embroidered yokes and puffed
I sleeves and wore coronets of
|white gardenias.
The best man was Mr. Bruce
iTroutman with Sergeant Henry

Menard and Sergeant Manuel
Moreno serving as ushers.
The mother of the bride, Mrs.
Kleswetter, wore orchid crepe
with white gardenia corsage.
Following the ceremony a re-
ception was held at the Gamboa
! Civic Center which was decora-
: ted with white gladioli and ferns.
Assisting in hospitalities were
Mrs. Henry Lelsy Who poured
!coffee! Mrs. C. R. Jones, who
presided over the punch bowl.
Mrs. Lynian J. Benthall, who
cut the wedding cake and Miss
IVicki van't Veld who was In
charge of the guest book.
In the receiving line were Mr.
i Edwin Y. Willey. grandfather of
the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Kles-
wetter. the bride and bridegroom.
Miss Van Evera. Mr. Troutman
and Sergeant Menard and Ser-
geant Moreno.
The bride's going away cos-
tume was a green gabardine suit
with white accessories and an or-
chid corsage. The young couple
i will sail on the 8S. Panama on
Friday, for wedding trip to be
spent in Boston and New York.
They will be at home to their
friends at 505-A. Gullck Heights
i after the first of the year.
Ecuadorian Ambassador
Decorates General Kiel
The Ambassador of Ecuador to
|Panama. Sixto E. Duran-Ballen.
during a simple but impressive
ceremony in the Presidential
Suite of the Hotel El Panama at
2:00 p.m. yesterday, decorated
General Emll C. Kiel. Command-
er of the Caribbean. Air Com-
mand.
Mr. Brown Leaves Isthmus
Mr. H. A. N. Brown, the Brit*
lsh'Labor Attache to Mexico. Pa-
nama and the Central American
countries, left by plane yesterday
after a visit of five days to the
Isthmus where he was a guest at
the Hotel El Panama during his
stay.
Lions Club
Holds Regudar Meeting
The Lions Club of Panama met
Wednesday for their regular buf-
fet dinner in the Salon de las
Americas of the Hotel El Pana-
ma. The guests of honor, on this
occasion, Included Fire Chief.
Raul Arango; Assistant Fire
Chief, Luis Carlos Endara: Dr.
Calvo and seventeen teachers
from Barranquilla.
Covers were laid for sixty.
Consular Association
Meets Tonight
The consular Association of
Panama and the lrladles will
meet this evening in the Bella
Vista Room of the Hotel El Pan-
ama at seven thirty o'clock for a
dinner given in honor of the
Minister of Foreign Relations,
> > > > t >>>>>>> J
Mary Bartlett Circle
Has Party
On the occasion of their an-
nual Christmas party, the Mary
Bartlett Circle of the Gamboa
Union Church entertained Tues-
day with a no-host luncheon at
the home of Mrs. J. A. Fraser,
to honor three of their members
who are moving from Gamboa.
They are Mrs. P. L. Mosher, Mrs
Lillian Thompson and Mrs. G. R.
Murray.
After the business meeting a
Christmas story was read by Mrs.
Raymond A. Gray, the honorees
were presented farewell gifts and
a buffet luncheon was apread.
Members present included Mrs.
James MacLean. Mrs. Clifton Ry-
ter, Mrs. Hans Pederson. Mrs.
John Snodgrass, Mrs. Percy
Snow, Mrs. P. L. Mosher. Mrs.
G. R. Murray. Mrs. A. H. Cooke.
Mrs. Getman, Mrs. Lillian
Thompson. Mrs. D. W. Ellis.Mrs.
Raymond Gray. Mrs. Charles L.
Grler, Mrs. Winters Hope. Mrs.
J. R, Campbell, Mrs. G. T. Dar-
nall, Sr.. Mrs. G. T. Darnall,
Jr., Mrs. Juan Hidalgo. Mrs. B.
A. Herring and the hostess, Mrs.
J. A. Fraser. Mrs. B. A. Jlerring
was in charge of the luncheon ar-
rangements.
All Star Circle Holds Meeting
The All Star Circle met Wed-
nesday at the Scottish Rite Tem-
ple In Balboa, for a business
meeting and luncheon after
which card and bingo were play-
ed by the attending group.
The co-hostesses for this occa-
sion were Mrs. Edith Henshall,
Mrs. Dorothy Allen, Mrs. Grace
Brundage and Mrs. Elizabeth
Kirkman. Mrs. Gertrude Hoff-
man was a visitor.
Those attending included Mrs.
Ruth Straus, Mrs. Ella Brown.
Mrs. Winnie Wlggln. Mrs Mar-
guerite Bouche. Mrs. Catherine
Sellen Mrs. Maude Cllnchard.
Mrs. Nina Pickett, Mrs. Rose
Cunningham. Mrs. Marion
Schaap. Mrs. Celia Currie. Mrs.
Stella Price. Mrs. Annie Calvet,
Mrs. Harriet Powell. Mrs. Laura
Davis, Mrs. Effie McGlade. Mrs.
Edith Eppley. Mrs. Ethel Clarke.
Mrs. Melba Harris. Mrs. Irene
Haremann and Mrs. Ren a Har-
vey-
Hamadan Grotto
Has Election of Officers
Hamadan Grotto held its an-
nual election on Wednesday even-
ing and installed the new offi-
cers. The retired monarch is
William Wray.
The installing officer. Mr. Ro-
bert J. Straus, was the first mon-
arch to be elected on the Isth-
mus. Those installed included
Mr. Clifford Moore, Monarch;
Mr. W. T. Jefferies. Chief Jus-
tice; Mr. Walter H. Morton, Mis-
ter of Ceremonies; Mr. Edmund
C. Flshbough, Venerable Pro-
phet; and Mr. Robert J. Straus,
Secretary-Treasurer.
After the meeting refreshments
were served.
The "Fancy Shirt" Dance,
sponsored by the Hamadan Grot-
to is this evening at 8:00 at the
Pacific Sail Fish Club at Fort
Amador. Members and 'their
friends are Invited to attend.
Tickets may be purchased at the
door.
Daily Reading
Panama Canal Dental Society
to Meet
Dr. A. E. Gerrans. President of
the Panama Canal Dental Socie-
ty announces a short business
meeting and election of officers
to be held at 7:30 p.m. on Fri-
day. December 14, at the Army-
Navy Club at Fort Amador. The
wives of the members of the So-
ciety are invited to attend and
enjoy dancing after the meeting.
A string trio will provide the mu-
sical entertainment.
THE WAY OUT OF THE DARK
Matthew 5:1-M
This section of the Bible, like so
many other parts, will take on
excitement exactly in proportion
to one's willingness to be meas-
ured by it. Our trouble In rela-
tion to the Bible Is that we tend
to make ourselves the measure of
It. When we read about the mer-
ciful, the pure in heart and the
peacemakers, we sav 'not aloud,
of course) "yes. that's me." Read
in that way, the Bible is bound
to be a very uninteresting Book,
quite as hum-drum as we make
our own little uncritlcized lives.
But when we stand up and let
ourselves be measured by Bible
standards, lt is altogether differ-
ent. When the great sayings of
this chapter really sink in and
we exclaim, "but for the -life of
me, I do not see how anyone can
ever be expected to measure up
to that." we really get a grasp of
Its meaning and the Bible be-
comes exciting. See yourself as
the Other One sees you. Then
see Him as the One who by His
life, death an dresurrectlon of-
fers to make you what you are
not.
greens and flanked on either side
with lighted tapers.
The Panama City Merchants
who donated prizes for this af-
fair Included Casa Sport. La Rei-
na, Casa Solomon. Lupi, Tahiti
Jewelry 8tore, Nueva India,
Eastern Bazaar, Sol de la India,
Bazar Pakistan. Novedades Cali-
fornia. Casa Fnix. Casa Gill,
Morrison's, Panamuslca. Army
and Navy Store. La Panamea.
Bodega Tropical, Filos Beauty
Shop, Felix Maduro and Mercu-
rio.
ti ve. ,1. Fields. Mrs. K. Combs. Mrs.
The committee members are William Davis, Mrs. V. Stephens,
Mrs. G. H. Davis. Mrs. J. Free, Mrs. Gordon Bergland. Mrs. A.
Mrs. Gordon Balbirnle. Mrs. S. I Reste and Mrs. Al Days.
FEELING DULL?
...due to temporary sluggishness
Mrs. Davis
is Hostess to Scouts
The combined troop committee
of the Cocoll Girl Scout Troop
No. 10 and Brownie Troop No. 37
met at the home of Mrs. G. H.
Davis. Acting Chairman, for
their monthly meeting.
A District Neighborhood Chair-
man, Mrs. Edwin H. Eaton, was
elected. All future projects were
planned and discussed and a
summary of the last District
meeting was given bv Mrs. Da-
vis, who was Acting Representa-
Relieve that dull feeling ... let
sparkling, good-tatting Eno help
you two ways: At bedtime Eno
quickly helps neutralixe excess
stomach acid; ease* that upset, full
feeling. Before breakfast Eno
works at a quids-acting, gentle lax-
ative.
1. PLEASANT as a glass of spar-
kling, bubbly soda water!
2. ANTACID relieves sourness, gat
and heartburn promptly.
3. LAXATIVE relieves temporary
sluggishness quickly. (Take be
fore breakfast when needed.)
Used by millions. Sparkling Eno is
also good for sick headache, acid
INDIGESTION, CONSTIPATION and
OVERINDULGENCE.
At all druggists-Get Eno today
TAKE GOOD-TASTING
THIS IS YOUR INVITATION TO THE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights. C.Z.
SUNDAY December 9, 1B51
Morning Worship^ 10:45
"THE BOOK FOR TODAY"Joshua 1 and 24.
Rev. J. W. LinkeraannAmerican Bible Society.
Peoples Popular Service7:30 p.m.
"THE EYES AND EARS OF HEAVEN AND HELL."
Hebrews 12 Luke 18.
Pastor W. H. BeebySpeaking.
EVERYBODY WELCOME Radio Outlet-HOXO760 Kc.
We Preach Christ Crucified Risen Coming Again.
, Tllerry
Catirsimas
GIFTS
Our Store will be
OPEN TOMORROW
Dec. 8th.
ows
Panam Coln
Mr. Fernando Sail
' to Play for Music Group
At the meeting of the Music
Group of the Canal Zone College
Club, at 7:30 p.m. on Monday,,
the topic will be the string Ins-
truments of the orchestra, ex-
cluding the cello. In connection
with the program Mr. Fernando
Salz of the faculty of the Na-
tional Conservatory of Music of
.Panama, will play on the violin,
Maassjiet'a "Meditation" from
1 Thais, Von Weber's "Prayer" and
Brdla's "Souvenir." He will be
accompanied by Miss Mary Mar-
garet Dseveltauskas.
The meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. W. A. Webb, 790-c
.Tavemllla Street. Balboa.
.
Vesper Circle Holds
Christmas Party
| The Vesper Circle of the Gam-
boa Union Church held its:
| Christmas party at the home of
i Mrs. A. R. Grier on December,
the fourth with Mrs. H, L.:
Holmes serving as co-hostess.
Mrs. G: T. Darnall. Jr.. and'
Mrs. F. S. Pierce presented a
i group of Christmas songs and
.stories. Christmas gifts were dis- I
i trlbuted and refreshments in
i keeping with, the Christmas sea-
son were served. Mrs. H. L. Hol-
, mer presided at the punch bowl.
The members and friends who
enjoyed this party were- Mrs.
I Frank Spencer, Mrs Paul Bell,
|Mrs. Raymond A. Gray.'- Mrs.
Keith Wemmer. Mrs. W. H.
Ward. Mrs. G. T. Darnell, 8r.,
Mrs. G. T. Darnall. Jr., Mrs. G.
G. Felps, Mrs. Leonard Morri-
son, Miss Mary Huddlestone,
Mrs. Gordon Walbridge, Mrs.
Ernest M. Kreuger, Mrs. Lloyd
M. Kent, Mrs. Robert W. Boni-
facl, Mrs. Harry Egolf. Mrs. G. ,
E. Cooper,Mrs. AlbertBlanshaft,
Mrs. Jesse Crawford, Mrs. P. W.
Henderson, Mrs. M. S. Herring,
Mrs. F. S. Uleree. Mrs. L. E. i
Thompson, Mrs. H. L. Holmer
and Mrs. A. R. Grier.
Beta Sigma Phi
to Hold Bake Sale
The Alpha Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi will hold a bake sale
on Saturday morning in front of
the Curundu Movie Theater.
Fresh cakes, pies, cookies and
other bakery products will be
on sale from 8:30 a.m. until sup-
plies are exhausted. Proceeds
from this sale will be used for a
Christmas party for the Asilo de
la Infancia Orphanage in Pana-
ma,.
Bin to and Card Party Sponsored
by NCO Women of Fort Clayton
The Fort Clayton NCO women
recently sponsored a bingo and
game part yto increase the Chil-
dren's Party Fund. Refresh-
ments were served during the in-
termission from a table laid with
a cut work cloth, centered with
an arrangement of Christmas
i
i
i
i
i
Be practical says SANTA
Celebrate Christinas
with an
ASTRAL
REFRIGERATOR
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Refrigerator of oil!
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start your set
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casta at little S2.M. ab-
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SM.SV *r 25, leaa rasa la
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brings you (ifts
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Ivory. Jade. Rose Quartz
Hand-carved Furniture
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Pure Silk Robes.
Panam
Coln
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DUTy-FREEHLVER (ENTER
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JhfL
ALLS WELL
THAT ENDS WELL
And any day ends wall with the COCKTAIL HOUR
in the air-conditioned Balboa Bar.
Avelino Muoz at the organ, tempting canapes
courtesy of El Panam-.
5:30 p.m. daily
OUR SUNDAY BUFFET
is the high spot for your weekend. Appetizing
hot and cold dishes, served to sparkling tune*.
Dance to the music of Ken Delaney and his
orchestra.
6:30 p.m. Sunday
'In the Balboa Room and the Patio.
COMING! COMING!
Joseph Sudy and orchestra direct from the
Boston Statler, will make their grand open-
ing Dec. 13. Don't miss this pre-holiday
event!

m
anana
A Kirkeby Hotel ,.
Now! Stop unpleasant
mouth odor 2 ways as you
brighten your teeth!

A dean breath one day, a tainted breath the
next dayit can happen to tmyt+dy. So guard
against this hard-to-forgive fault by brushing
your teeth with Ipena after every meal.
Yes, Ipena means a sweeter, cleaner breath
because it stops unpleasant mouth odor Two
ways, right while it's cleansing your teeth!
ILa'a raaaaaaaataaaVllaaaR faaaSafNI aaaaaVaaaa>a>
mantlnej feed particles end iticky ceatla>
which CIVN MM Hr#4llfl.
J. Ipeea's keen, clean flenrer suteeavy
ihlrO fW#VTfl(
At the aune time, Ipena gets teeth tfmiUag
clean and bright. So for a sweeter breath,
brighter smile-get a tubs of Ipaos.
TO MMKE TOOT! OKAY .mCTIVRY-
No other tooth paite, ammoniated
or regalar, .has been proved better
than ipasaI
I PAN A TOOTH PASTE


- -
PMte RIGHT
^Arti antic S5ociet\
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAITT NEWSPAPER
9
fiox34,('
a! un
COCO SOLO MATRON GUEST OF HONOR
AT GIFT SHOWER PARTY
Mrs. A. L. Bollens of Coco Solo, was complimented with
a dessert and %itt shower party Wednesday afternoon, at the
Coco Solo Officers Club. The party given by the ladies on
the Station was arranged by Mrs. Roy Nielsen and Mrs. H.
E. Walther.
r
A tall stor!: was placed beside rlequist, Mrs W.W. Bwmis Mrs
the large blu- and pink trim- W.D. King. Mrs H.H. Chandler
rr.ed basket wl ieh held the gifts Mrs. L.J. Uucote, Mrs. G.J Ellis
on a white c vered table. Pink Mrs. W.L. Hal'. Mrs. Davis Hen-
hibiscus adorned the overhand nerson, Mrs. LB. Jennings Mrs
of the cover in a scattered ar- M.L. Leahy, Mrs. C.L Lucas
tangement. The same idea was Mrs. F B. Moore, Mrs. W.D. Ro-
used on the refreshment table nayne, Mrs. L.M. Rowell, Jr
that was centered with pink Mrs. W.E. Sands Mrs. R L.'
hibiscus and i. Dink-and-blue pa- Schaefer, Mrs J.W. Schwartz
rasol on each sld< Mrs. Martha Thompson, Mrs H
The guests included Mrs. Lyle L. Thomas and Mrs. G.L Wal-
l>. Koepke, Mr;. Theodore L. Ap- luce.
Also Mrs. Fr;?d Wroble, Mrs. H
\K. Walter, Mrs p L. Balay, Mrs.
Mark A. Loy. Mrs H.J. Thorn-
ton, Mrs. L.J. Unzlcker, Mrs. W.
,N. Horick, Mr. P. L. Smith, Mrs.
Your Community Station * Jt^l Mrs J-R- 0anIy-
Mrs. E.J. Hudqulst, Mrs. F.A
Kraft. Mrs. Roy Nielsen, Mrs. E
',:,. Hamon. Mrs. I..H. Pratt, Mrs.
IF.J. McKay Mrs. W.H. Erb,
Mrs. Donald Sabin and Mrs. E.
Army Personnel
Will Be Re-Trained
Army personnel working In
administrative and technicafjohs
rf/ri. oLton C^aolf
JtUpkoiu (jalun 2/6 or 463
Following the program, tea was
served by Mrs. Leslie E. Davis
New Books
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, M
red roses on the center of the
table and a three branched can-
delabra on each side decorated
,the tea table. The small side
tables were covered with color-
ful clothes of red and white and
creen and white
Mrs. Stanley Kldd and Mrs.
Hunter Dare presided at the tea
end coffee seivices.
-------------VO.M wa tuniuHu men
may soon be classified and re-
trained into military specialties
in combat branches of the serv-
ice.
The Department of the Army
recently Issued a special regula-
tion stating that It will an-
nounce, from time to time, cer-
tain administrative and technic-
al fields In which overstrengths
exist on an Army-wide basis. It
will then be necessary for the
The Grand Peregrination," by
Maurice Collti. is one of the new
books placed In circulating dur-
ing the past week, by the Pan-
r.m Canal Library
This Is th first biography In
any language or Eernao Mendes
Pinto, a Ponrgi'ese adventurer
vho travelled all over Asia in
the. middle of the 16th century
|pnd returned home before Drake,
Raleigh and the other great Eli-
zabethans were out of their
cradles. His travels wer more
extensive than theirs.
Radio Programs
leaving for California
0fM/hs0^fin,vco.ain ? resldent, -" -a
of the Atlantic Side for many j major Army commands to screen
ears will sal. tomorrow aboard I their personnel classified in that
the S.S Trafalgar, for Califor- military occupational specialty
rita, to loin her son, George Mc- and place them In either Infant-
i Lain with whom she will make ry, Artillery or Armored branch-
1 net home. es.
Mrs McLain has been living. According to the new regula-
tif son;,n_Iaw and daugh- tion. in selecting personnel for
HOG-840
; Who. 100.000 Peoplt Me*
Presents
tcr, Mr. and Mrs Joseph A. Cor-
rigan. Jr., of Margarita.
To Spend Christmas
In Florida
Mr. and Mrs. C irl W. Reynolds
cl Oatun. accompanied bv their
C Atkinson.
Open House and
Buffet Supper
Mrs. John Cutts Hedges and
Mr. David Philip Beere enter-
tained with a open house and
'illffiit siinnnn ~ *V,;_ __^i___ _.
I outlet supper at 'heir quaters at
France Field Wednesday even-
ilng. The occasion celebrated the
!50th. birthday anniversary of
Mr. Hedges. Many friends of the
Today, Friday, Dec. 7
P.M.
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15 VOA Stamp Club
4:30What's Your Favorite "*"*!""? "*'"> """ "i tne
6:00Happy The HumbugCia. nost failed ui'rlng the evening
Alfaro S A o extend their congratulations.
6:15-Evenlng Salon (request) K-JS? .Were en.teTtalned
7:00-Barehester Tower (BBCi S BgSft#'tu*? f th,eSan
7:30-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS nrThteSSin^iSS *Z*S?tP
REVIEW recent trip to the Islands.
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan rrUinKoi isr.iT.., r-i a.
Raymond Swing (VOA) The nurnlnr nnmi hrictm..J
HIS Rnriln in RevioiT- rvnAi if re8ular annual Christmas
t'JfcSS S& !v8a! :;nnesetcniub0,wf hS?TL7
*1*SL Digest ,VOA, Sfc^SiS %& &
B:30-Commentator-s D1 g e s tmember, and their guests.
a.aa >., u ., The chairmen of the several;
9.4oSports World and Tune committees gave interesting re-1
, of Day (VOA) ports. Mrs. Gordon F. Kariger
10:00Cavalcade of A m e'rica chairman of the committee In I
reclasslricatlon, conslde ration
will be given to several factors
including age (maximum age
limit for Infantry service Is 32
Artillery and Armored, 40); Ko-
rean combat service; physical
n qualifications; and other factors
nauenter. Batoara. sailed tori a v governed by special regulations
on the S.S. Panam for a vpea- regarding combat duty and over-
turn which they will soend visit- seas duty,
lug Mrs. Reynolds parents. Coi-j Of these men actually selected
onel and Mr?. David Tiger, in St. for reclassification, those with
Petersburg, Florida. They plan [ the least overseas duty since De-
to return early In February. cember 7, 1941. will be reclassi-
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
BibleLore of the Old Testa-
ment, Gait..
Applied scienceModern me.
I hods of materials handling: Air-
craft propulsion powerplants,
(,'argnino.
Fine arts Color, Martini;!
Style and ldcr, Schonberg.
English poetry Collected
lioems, Yeats.
Biography and History Let-
ters to Dr1. ana Mrs. Holland, Dic-
kinson; The grand peregrina-
tion; being the life and adven-
tures of Fernao Mendes Pinto,
Collis; and Illustrated English
social history; v.3. The age of
Shakespeare and the Stuart pe-
!lod, Trevelyan.
FictionThe hunter, Aldrldge'
Angel of gaiety Hitrec; Best
stories. Maupassant: The face of
innocence, San-ronr The preach-
er and the s'jive, Steener; and
Such darling dodos, Wilson.
Gift Replacements Naval of-
ficer's guide, 4th ed., Ageton;
Old McDonald Had a farm, Mc-
Donald; The soils of Cuba, Ben-
nett; This writing game, Tunis-
Master of the Mississippi. Dor-
sey; Till death do us part; In-
trigue for empire- Give 'em the
ax.. Detective Book Club; and
Green shiver, Clason.
SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SALE
Model III F with F2 lens and case
Reduced to $199.50
Hilly Gachez of Coco Slito
Has Birthday Party
Mr. and Mi? William F. Ga-
chez of Coc.-. Slito, celebrated
fied and retrained first.
Adams returned to their home
at Brazos Heights, Wednesday
following a stay of several davs
r. t 171 Dn>tAe*-. TT.1.1 M J.
' 4i
(VOA)
10:30Adventures
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
of P. C.
Saturday, Dec. S
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:S0Jazz Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45The Duke Steus Out
8:00NEWS
9:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
P.M.
12:05NEW TUNE TIMEPAN-
AMUSICA
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
charge of the raffle of the oil
49 nainting of J.in Koerber's an-i
: nounced that the ticket was not!
^old for last Sunday's lottery
drawing and asked that the pur-,
chasers of tickets hold them un-1
til after the drawing next Sun-
day.
Mrs A.G. Turner was in charge
01 the sale of Tuberculosis seals
for the Atlantic Side and report-
ed a successful sale. Mrs. Leslie
save the report of the work of
the philanthropy committee.
Those who were interested
were given bags marked for
either girl or boy to be filled with
Christmas gifts of boys or clothes
which will be given to the needy
of Colon who have been receiv-
ing help regularly from the Club
Mrs. John R. Brown, who re-
turned earlier In the week from
the States, and chairman of the
committee on Government Acti-
vities gave a lengthy report about
her visit to the Federation of
Womans Club Headquarters In
Washington, D.C
She took with her a copv of
the Club's resolution, "For Good
CitizenshiD" for the opinion of
the Dresldent of the Federation
of Womens Club, Mrs. Hiram
Cole Houghton and the Chair-
man of the international Unit
Mrs. John L. Whitehurst. who
received with ht;h accord. The
members of the CJuB adopted the
resolution.
Three new members were In-
troduced and welcomed, Mrs.
the slgth birthday anniversary at El Panama HoteLvpanam
If their son, Billy, with a party City. *
a t their home Tuesday afternoon.! ______
The attractive doll hats for lit-;. F. Krsnse Honored
tie girls and the clown hats ofiBy Fellow Employes
J?P.JB P*i **? the hand!-! J. F. Krausc control house
ZLif^,1,08"*' A largeiCDerator on the Atlantic Locks
h ovpr th.ah?nfi*w*aSufuspindJi:,t.Gatun wafi honored with an
-held? hhJ"f!tAab,e WhlCh. inf0"J Wtherteg Of his fellow
new with the refreshments redi workmen Wednesday afternoon
and ES!?.Fnd* baskets. Red!at the Locks Expressions of!
hS0eh.rThlth'\Brlen, f0Jiage on esteem wore made during the
the birthday enke helped to fur-.wesentatlon of the gifts from
ther carry out the Christmas! 1.1s fellow employes
Th. ,,..?. T.m . I The *ld wrilt watch, lnscrib-
Tina SurSH BUly3 tisr' ed wlth ** rame and service
Pon W^^SP rand NS.U^ ateS' the It0m hts CO-WOrk-
talH^"l a"d Karen Tel-Jew, was presented by the Super-
fnrt rRnhf dvyv.nne'^eSllla lntendent of lhe Locks. Wllfiam
t22i ?la IS5m Wddie.L. Van Slden Jr : Burt G. Tyde-
rhlix an^iplHSuterlandv MHraan, on behalf of the control
rS5eT! x, n1da Braa. Joyce house ooeratcrs presented a gift
nnno MD^Ur5'f.Freod,eJ and of an alligator belt and bill fold:
2P* IkSaddx ,na*V Shadden.,a scroll from the Lock Operators
Jean and Bogle Mo u n t a In, Association was given bv Ed-
u^Z/liL" and Larry Rooney, ward W. Millspaugh. president
Michael Eberenz and Barbara:and a 30 Mar badge of honor
0 in 20 minutcs-
N0. RUBBING
PORRAS
Plaza 5 de Mayo
PANAMA
OPEN ALL DAY TOMORROW SATURDAY
UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
Guirantaed the brightMt, longeit
wearing waz-finith your cr var bad,
with revolutionary CAR-PLATE.
Even a 12-year-old can do an axpart
job, in 20 minutaa! Johnaon'a CAR-
PLATE protect color* and iurface
from weather. Claan car tint with
Johnum'i CARNU. Than ipraad on
CAR-PLATE, the free-flowing liquid
wax. Wipa lightlyand you're
throujhl Oat CAR-PLATE!
B. Laladler, ?.!rs. Henry Teigen
and Mrs. V. Soden.
The hostess was assisted with
the serving oy Biily's aunt, Mrs
John Mayo of New Cristobal.
The W. E. Adams Return
To Their Home Brasos Heights
Mr. Krausc came to the Pan-
am Canal in 1920 and was em-
ployed on thr Docks in Cristobal
He was employed on the Locks
in 1923 with broken service.
He sailed this morning on the
SS. Panam for New York en
JBf2saf iSfas >v3who len here a
Johnson's CAR-PLATE
Johnson's CARNU
Mad* la U.S.A. by thr
'. QUICK-AND-PRFECT TAPIOCA fUDDINOS
To a package of Jell-O Tapioca
. Pudding (Chocolata, Vanilla or
Orange Coconut) ,..
Add 2 cups of milk... /
Cook about 5 minutes! That's ^"jDf^^H
aU there U to itl H^i^"^
What a delicious, tempting dea- ^y
ert! Always rich, always full \^J
flavored 1 lT
Get these wonderful, aay-to-mak
Jall-O Tophtm uddlnB todayl
For sale at all
P. C. Commissaries
k - of Jonnna't Wax.
I:.--ihnr.-
TROPIDURA
f
V0U WOMEN WHO S0KFER
8:00^Guest Star umw.-a ana weicomea, Mrs
6:15Masterworks from France Jonn Crone, Mrs Arthur McLean
(RDF) ;and Mrs. R.K Wilson.
6:45American Folk Sengs --------
7:00 Gay Paris Music Hall .. LA prBram cf Christmas carols
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.8.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a-m.-^Sign Off
,.ch '"dude^ those of England,
Holland. Russia, France and
Italy, was sung by the Rev. Mal-
553 ^.Peterson who spoke on
their history before presenting
the program. The group of ca-
rols Included "Good Christian
Men Rejoice" "Sing We Noel
SnKe.,,l?2.re', "Jeus, Gentle
Babe, Balula'ow" "The Boer's
Head, "Here We Come Wals-
sal ing." "in Bethlehem the Low-
jyj. 'When Christ- was Born -
Kolyada." and the "Carol of the
Russian Children" Mrs Peter-
son accompanist for her hus-
Land.
HOT FLASHES
then feel CHILLY
Hero's Good Nows!
Are yon between the age of 88 and 52 and
going through that trying functional 'middle-
age' period peculiar to women T Does this make
you suffer from hot flashes, feel clammy, to
"""ft "table, weak? Then do try Lvdia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve
such symptoms! It's famous for tnisl
Many wise 'middle-age' women take Pink-
ham s Compound regularly to help build Up
resistance against this distress.
Pinkham's Compound contains no opiates
- no habit-forming drugs. It htlp$ na tur
(you know what we mean t). This Treat med-
icine also has what Doctors call a stomachic
tonic effect
NOTE: Or yon may prefer LTDIA B.
PINKHAM'S TABLETS with added iron.
^Wh E.PJnkham't VEGETABLE COMPOUND
JAcmna/ora
Really WHtel
that's because they are
U. S. ROYAL
MASTER
PANAMA AUTO S, .4.
Apartado 1913, Panama
There is nothing in the world
so elegant I
CoVat
HAMILTON
If you want to give the watch that meets all the
standards of fine watchmaking, give a Hamilton.
For tin. .-enduring beauty and tested accuracy,
Hamilton is the world's finest-The Aristocrat
f Watches."
OexMi-al Aoenff for Panamo IMM, S. A.
Anortado 493, Panama, .P.
Give your .kin a soft, velvety,
sweet-tinfed finish with Pond'i
heavenly face powdar. Ucav
its sheer-gauge," Pond'i Dreom-
flo*er Powder drifts on lightly,
""oomly ... and dings for hourd
9we your Pond's Powder today.
Chooi* from eight enchanting
Droomftowe* ihad*d
VIICOUNTIM Slioaoir. OUCMII1
"p. T RWiSM Mk Pori m rt
nraaaifleei Pewter, k aaaaw te (tea aa>
YARDLEY
i^i/lAVENDER
and Yardley Lavender Soap the luxury soap of the world"
*/*> Mtth S*lu DuthKt Pmiitr Tslc md MrillUnhnm
tABOLBV OLD SOHD ITIIIT LONDON
7f>af good fo of
CREAM
StaHaaai Twe Ptaai W..i",
a aon CeaHwy a fwa'aaSae
WHEAT
Do an millions of mothers have don*
daily. Use this favorita cereal food for
your baby, for your growing children,
for yourself. Cream of Wheat is deli-
riously nutritious and easy to
digest Try it today.
TMNIUattJ
V8 Has lively Hawass
Wholesome Goodness
m 'ng/juice can mefflf\
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetables-not just
one. Tha fs why V- has inly flavor
end wholesome goodness no asn/e
Juica can match. Each juice adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamins
A B, Ccalcium and iron. Your
Csmily will love V-8. Serve it often.
very aleet af V-S
Teata.ee. Celery
a eMMaae Ueael a*
Carrel.
Ma*e ay *e laaBara el CewaWf. Seeaa. V-* b a


^VeSkSiSLki


(DAT, DECEMBER 7, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'

i
PAOK
Shot Negro's' Rape Retrial
Ho ved Owing to Prejudice
'AVARE8, Fla., Dec. 7 (UP)
cult Judge T. Q. Futch
ved the final Groveland rape
1 to adjoining Marlon
unty today liter defense at-
neys for 23-year-old Walter
Irvln pleaded that the Ne-
could not get a fair trial
Kate Attorney J. W. Hunter
eed to the change of vende
I Judge Futch set the date
Irvln's second trial on Jan.
at Ocala.
rvlng was not In court,
le and Samuel Shepherd, 23,
re being brought here from
iford prlron lor this hear-
last month when they were
it by Lake County Sheriff
Ills McCall. Shepherd was
led and Irvln was wounded
riously.
"rvin told a coroner's Jury
it the sheriff- shot them
hout provocation but the
ruled that he fired "In
of duty and In elf de-
" when they attempted to
ape.
'he U. S. Supreme Court held
it Irvln and Shepherd were
ind guilty and sentenced to
in the electric chair in an
iosphere of prejudice at the
it trial,
"he high court ordered a new
ttrvln, Shepherd and two
-her (Negroes were cnargta!
Ith haplng a 17-year-old white
lusewlfe to 1949 an incident
lat resulted In the National
Jiard being, called out to half
le racial disturbances.
efense attorneys contended
lat Irvln could not receive a
llr trial here in Lake County
because of "prejudice and ill
feeling."
Prosecutor Hunter said he be-
lieved Irvln would get a fair
trial but "because of the sland-
erous and libelous matters
which have been published by l
the National Association for,
the Advancement of Colored,
People and other radicals over,
this country" that he would
suggest the trial be moved to
another county.
Before ruling on the change
of venue. Judge Futch refused
to permit two New York at-i
torneys to participate in thei
hearing for Irvln.
He said Thurgood. Marshal!,
general counsel lor the NAACP.i
and Jack Greenberg could not
take part in the hearings be-
cause they "represent the
NAACP."
Irvln was represented by at-
torneys Alex Akerman and Paul
Perkins, Jr., both of Orlando,
Fla
Judge Futch also refused a
motion to require newspaper-
men to submit to the court:
copies of their newspapers that
carried stories on the rape
case.
CHS Presents Music
Festival December 20
The Cristobal High School Mu-
sic Department under the direc-
tion of J. B. Jorstad, will present
their annual Christmas~ music
festival on the evening of De-
cember 20, at 7:30.,
- Last year the annual music
festival was postponed because
of the polio restrictions, but this
year a better music festival Ira*
been planned.
Highlights of the program will
be Rita Howard, soprano, who
will sing the famous "Gesu Bam-
bino," and John Fahnestock,
trombonist who will play "Ave
Maria."
The Glee Club will tog the
traditional "8one of Christmas"
by Roy Rlngwald. and) soloists
will be Harriet Burke. George
Bennett, Rita Howard, Robert
Grace, Jeb Wllkerson, Dale Cock-
le, and others.
The orchestra will play a med-
ley, of Christmas music as well
as supply the background for the
recessional and processional of
the Glee Club.
The band will lead the audl- A
ence in Christmas carol In the
auditorium as well as supply the
music for the usual tableaux
which will be held on the front;
lawn after the program in the
auditorium. Admission is free.
raffle Over Gamboa
ridge To Be Hailed
|( Night For 5 Days
llghway traffic over the
.mboa Bridge'will be suspend-
elght hours nightly from 10
m. to am. beginning Mon-
ky night December 10 and
ntlnulng on a 5-day-week ba-
untll the following Batur-
ly morning.
Suspension of traffic on the
me weekly schedule will con-
nue until asphalt planking
_is been installed the full
fifth of the bridge.
The work' Is to be done b"
uniclpal Division forces at
ght to inconvenience .the tra-
iling public as little as poe-
.ble. An extreme efftet wjL.be
lade to cotniPW the wo* by
kturdav moitng Dec. IS,
Notices advising the date* on
hlch normal traffic over the
ridge wilf be resumed will be
ted at each end of the
idge as soon as it can be de-
pTmlned accurately.
[Gamboa motorists should plan
i be on the north side of the
ldge before 10 p.m. Those tra-
.jllng south should cross the
Irldge before that hour while
ark is In progress. Pedestrian
.affic will not be interrupted.
In cases of emergency, am-
|ulance, fire and police cars
111 be permitted through the
ork areas at any time.
WHICH IS THE VITAL
PROBLEM OF EVERY
MARRIAGE...?
See It in:
"A MODERN
MARRIAGE"
A Bold and Frank 8tory!
ONLY POR ADULTS!
New, with the now, improved
Modes*, you can enjoy greater com-
fort than you ever dreamed wat
poesiblecomfort-ln-acHon. '
Forth* atw Modeas is to taxury-
tottto truly comfortablethat I
ouiof 10 women in a recent let re-
poned no chafing with hiodtss.
Aed there's t triple safety ihieM
far e tra-loag protection.
Ditco ver new freedom wit
SOFTt*. SAFt
MODESS
J0#WH-4^OtVH*OH
Panama C^anal CJuohouses
Shoving Tonight!
BALBOA
Alr-Condltloned
4:14 t:Zt S:lt
Randolph SCOTT .Vie JIRGENS
"SUGARFOOT" (Technicolor)
Saurday "BFJ> BADGE OF COUBAGK"
DIABLO HTS.
1:15 A l:tt
John CARROL Marie MacDONALD
"HIT PARADE"
Satarday "THE DFSFRT FOX"
COCOLI
CIS 7:St
Don DeFORE Andrea KINO
"SOUTHSIDE 1-1000"
Saturday "MARK OF ZORRO"
PEDRO MIGUEL
:1S A 8:11
Either WILLIAMS a Red SKELTON
'Texas Carnival (Technicolor
Saturday "Htf PARADE"
GAMBOA
1:11
(Sa tarda yi
SOUTHSIDE 1-1000"
GATUN
T:tt
Betty GRABLE . MrcDoneld CAREY
'Meet Me After The Show"
(Technicolor)
Sataraay "Hir.tlU AY Ml"
MARGARITA
15 a t:S
, Robert STACK Joy PAGE
'Bullfighter and The Lady'
Satnrdiy "THE GREAT CARUSO"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Condltloned
t:li a Sitt
Bud ABBOTT and Is>u COSTELLO
"MEET THE INVISIBLE MAN"
Saturday "LETS MWI IT LEGAL"
J_
1
------
**-
CJffJStoa^a^iC..
from
.
,Y AME*/,
T.il.tWeleread
Dull i no Powdar.
in ni 1.S0
(alto arailohle M -
fritndinle'iGordtn)
Sachet Teblott,
alabea i.5
- ^J**"*/^
'ahdvtb
ToilH WaHr (4 ai.J 1.85
(oil* avoilobk in Old Spice)
3 colt, ai Toilet
Soil i
(alta available
la Old Sale*)
wie Cernate
Unbraokobla
applicator >
naa-laak lea
Tailat Watar wllk
atoitar in gilt bo
alta available withevt ataaiiar
PESERT
Fi?WeR
2.25
After Sbare latiaii 1.50
SHULTON
SkaviafMaa '*


THE ANNIVERSARY PARTY at the Philippine Rattan Furn-
iture store drew distinguished guests among the many visit-
ors. Here the operators of the establishment pose for a pic-
ture with Murray M. Wise, counselor of the U.S. Embassy In
Panama, and Mrs. Wise. From left, Mrs. Kay Medlinger, Mr.
and Mrs. Wise, Joe Medlinger, and Sylvia Ludwlg.
BALBOA
OPENS TOMORROW!
-
r
, M-G-M HttMtYra SHPHtN CRANE'S Fimtd story..
Ttie Red Badge of Courage
BILL MAULOIN
stalling
AUDIE MURPHY.
. :
MARGARITAS R
CHARLES UUGHTON
MAUREEN O'HARA
"HUNCHBACK OF
NOTRE DAME"
Randolph SCOTT David BRIAN
In -
FORT WORTH'
LUX THEATRE
He wai out "to
get the world"
..with the moat
fantastic plot
ever conceived I
Edward G.
ROBINSON
Pe(fy Richard
Cl'MMINOS GREENE
"OPERATION X"
CENTRAL
KIRK DOUGLAS
Yirginla MAYO, In
"ALONG THE GREAT
DIVIDE"
CECILIA THEATRE
Underwater Commi,ndos In Action...!
THE FROGMEN"
with Richard WldaiarV Dana Andrews
Aleo: The Life of ? G*-eat Champion I
"FOLLOW THE SUN"
with Glenn For-! Anne Baxter
TROPICAL
Ife The Re-il Korean Story...I
Robert HUTION Steve BROD1E
- In
"THE STEEL HELMET"
tfoo/
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air-Condition fd
EMPLOYES BENEFIT
SHOW I
Helmut Dentine, in
"HOTEL RERUN"
Robert Mltchum. In
"OUT OF THE PAST"
Yvonnr De Carlo. In
"CA8BAH"
TIVOLI THEATRE _
BANK DAY e)~ltt.M
Caah and Fret at 5.a a pm
Alao: C'nrer Roaere. in
"STOHM WARNDfOV*
Jarre* Caaney. In
WEIT POlrft BTOttYV .
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
A GREAT DOUBLE PROGRAM!

Mario Lanza Ann Blyth
Dorothy Kuaten. in
"THE GREAT CARUSO"
IN TFCHNICOLOR1

Barr. Sullivan, in
"NO QUESTIONS ASKED"

NATURAL AMD COLORS
INSETS OR INDIVIDUAL PIECES /
ALSO INLAID ORIENTAL
FIBRE RUBS

VICTORIA THEATRE
FAKIR URBANO
Nailed from llanda and Ftetl
Alto. TWO PICTTJRRS1
For your shopping convenience we shall be open
ALL DAY TOMORROW DECEMBER 8
#M/fr//rf TUhmtmmMm
CO*MMRH<.* DAMS* BT* I iT T 1.1-2191
AlSOJH_C0lQMf*Qlir^STKElTJ!l^**(N*JfJ0lQII\BUIlDING,-JU.mt
ferfioy?&$ Classified
$
<&&*" CWSSiffGD


PAGE TEN
West
.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


........ . FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7,

I '
I-
The Cristobal Hi^h School basketball squad
came through with flying colors last night as they
nosed out the visiting Key West (Florida) high
school quintet by a 31-27 margin in a nip and tuck
ball game at the Coco Solo Naval Station Gymnasium
before a capacity crowd.
Tonight it may be a different story, however,
when the Tigers will take on the powerful Key West
football team at the Mount Hope Stadium. The
game is slated to get underway at- 8 p.m. and fans
coming over from the Pacific Side will have no
transportation problem as the late train will be
held back.
Probable lineups for the grid clash:
KEY WEST
Cooper
Pinder
West
Bazo
Knight
Henrlquez
Soloman. J.
Vidal
Curry
Cruz
Osterhoudt
Wt. Pos. Wt.
153 LE 154
170 LT 173
165 LG 104
191 C 169
150 RG 167
195 RT 179
137 RE 155
132 QB 133
164 FB 166
145 HB 150
142 HB 132
CRISTOBAL
Anderson
Blakely
Katallnas, Joe
Bryant
Whltlock
Wong;
Hughes
Manning
Bailey
Salter, T.
Orace
Races
Tomorrow
1st Race "F-l" Natives6'/5 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Recodo J.Phillips 114
2Romntico A. Mena 111
Cosa Linda V. Rodrig'z 108x
Pony League Cake Sale
To Raise 'KneadedP Dough
News of a cake sale on the
sports page? Why not? Other
topics of less. Importance but
more crust have made the grade.
Besides, athletes being, human,
By AL DOAKES
O
will contribute time, material,
and burned fingers to the Pony
League Pastry Party.
Among these Is Mrs. Doakes
herself (that's may lady). In her
Osorio vs Arthurs On Mound\
At Panama Stadium Tonight
Last night's game started with
all the glamor and color of Mad-
ison Square Garden as each play,
er in the starting lineup was in-
troduced to the public in the
dark gym by means of spotlights
focused on the middle of the
court.
The game got under way and
the Cristobal lads began to bang
away on their fast breaking of-
fense only to have the Key West
team match their speed. As they
traded basket for basket, the fans
began to believe that thev were
in for a high scoring affair in1
the first quarter.
Then both teams started to
miss shots from close in.
The Key West Conchs were!
first to draw blood as Jim Baker
scored the first point from the
free thro wllne. Cristobal came
back and went ahead 2-1 when
Bob Bailey hit the hoop. Arnold
Manning made it 3-1 in favor of1
the Tigers as he dropped a point'
on Bob Lone's personal foul. The
Tiger forged ahead 5-1 as Skippy <
Anderson scored a field goal and
the Tigers never gave up their
lead from there on. The first
quarter ended with the score 10-8:
12, but quick baskets in succes-
sion by Exiquo Vidal, Bob Coop-
er, and Vidal put the Conchs in
the game and the third quarter
ended 25-18.
The Conchs caught fire and
began creeping up on the local
five who were showing strains of
weariness but time ran out on
the visiting quintet to give the
Tigers a 31-27 decision.
Top scoring honors for the'
night went to Roy Wilson and
Arnold Manning for the Tigers,
and Jim Baker for the Key West
aggregation. All had nine points.
a B.IIU----- .: ."- rrr . ."T1 = uciii uuiiiuii, [irisen i inai s niav ladv in hr
tnSSSS. i?"eyes 2!" br?dta tlestaf' of tnelr llie t00'' adolescent days In dough, dur-
rSJfiL, T C. Chong 105x and it* hearty consumption on ing domestic science "lass in
^"nimnSS? T0noeras Ul theIF 4f?art could conceivably good old C.H.S., shortly after the
ZSSSS^0 o JA?rav0 5 ISfift.*" separatlon between a French occupation, MrsDoakes
fc&SEK *-Ontoiiez 120 150 hitter and a Musial, the dlf- was prone to put out a parker-
ift~2nrinrtr. -Oul0reS 22 "{""*betwefn beln 10-Mlranda E. Sllvera 109 a loss or making that extra yard of a paperweight. Teacher Mtos
-___ , __ ior *.**"*.?own-, Bakewell (now Mrs. Gus Kolle)
PANAMA PRO BASEBALL
LEAGUE
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Brownies. ...... 1 0 1.9M
Bombers.......1 0 mm
Yankees........ 1 .M0
Bluebirds...... 1 .Ml
2nd Race"F-2" Natives4'i Fgs.'
Purse: $27,5.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Eclipse
2Villarreal)
3El Indio)
4(xito
5(Wlnsaba J
6 La Prensa.
7Bfalo D. D'Andrea 120
8Don Joaqun V. Castillo 118
O. Chanis 120
G. Grael 112
J. Avila 120
J. Chuna lllx
Contreras 112
F. Rose 120
in his dnudenum, or starch in
his stomach is more apt to lean
on that long ball and establish
new and enviable recordsand
I don't mean the kind that
Trevor Simons spins.
It is fundamental dogma that
man does not live by hread a-
lone. But a slab of deep-dish pie
3rd Race "F-2" Natives4', Fgs. with a slice of cheese, or a bun-
Purse: J275.00 Pool Closes 1:45 die of buttered biscuits, provide
i One-Two | the athlete with steam and sta-
-La Negra C. Chong 112x mina and is highly essential lm-
A full belly makes a good full- used to get SO mad she'd like to
.1: ,alw,ays ?ay- *nd m but- ' swore a Dlue ar>d 8ld streak. But1
trr in his digestive tract, dough my girl stayed in there mixing
in hit Hliiirlariiii n. ....k ;., ...... .._ ,..:i. .i. !__.-_ .
2-Cafetal
3-Peggy
4Hercules
J. Contreras 115
M. Zeballos 115
C. Ruiz 115
plement to his spiritual
ment.
Therefore I submit that a bake
'em up, with the batter way a-
head of her, and a determined
eye on the cake-elate.
During these flour formative
years, it was her girlish wont
to whip up a lemon Icing num-
ber that was truly a monument
(Vermont marble) to her cul-
inary cunning. It went by .the
name of chiffonone bite and
you ended up under the chif-
fonier.
TONIGHT'S GAME (7:30)
National Stadium
Bombers (Osorio) vs. Brownies
(S. Arthurs or Burke)
TOMORROW'S GAME (7:39)
National Stadium
Bluebirds (Stemple) vs. Yanks
(Thomas.)
Panama Soccer, BasketbalJl
Teams See Action. Tonightl
CARACAS. Dec. 7 (UP)Pana- showed plenty of stvle ventor
ms soccer and basketball teams while easily inning GE t
will swing into action for the heat,
first time In the in Bollvarian
Games in Venezuela tonight
when they meet Ecuador's
squads.
The Panam representatives
are-given good chances of win-
ning both contests. However, the
Cola Ecuadorans who have won
in basketball al-
I The unbeaten Spur
Brownies and Chesterfield Bomb-! convincingly ,
icrs clash tonight to dispute the readyhave strong contingents
Panam Pro League's lead. Both' for both soccer and basketball
A|ong The Fairwcn
h.. w r*.. i i ." w"! outtci Hiiu DasKeiDa i. nunners-up werp Mrs r
tart, th^ftfSxS and 25 Per.'? dwP^ate second half I Jones and Mrs. SyWa Carofn
starts tnus far and.were Banpri pffortjs t/inorr""pen
starts thus far and,were gained efforts to pierce the stubborn Co-
y." "ni margin of one run. lombian defense failed last night
Alberto (Mamavlla) Osorio is1 as the Colombians made a 1-0
an almost certain starter for the margin stand up. The goal scor
tiile rookie Stanley, ed after 31 minutes of the first
The special ladles toumama
for members of the Panam ol
Club ended last Sunday with M
Grace Dehlinger the winner wl
a net score of 150 for the 36 holl
Runners-up were Mrs. Loul
*nercuies v. kuiz no rnereiore I submit that a bake caKe-piacter, there Is a respund-
5La Venada V. Rodrig'z 112x sale is entirely relevant to the i"g difference between having a
6Contrabando C. Lino 115 sports page, quite as much as a cake fall before It is done and
7Cacique J. Phillips 115 I bowling.ball. a golf ball, or a bll- having one fall after it is finish-
8Resorte V. Castillo 115 Hard ball although, happily, the ed. The neighbors downstairs
-------- i products are rarely similar in wl" bear out this weighty con-
4th Race '1-2' Imported4V4 Fgs. density of makeup. I elusion.
Purse: $375.09 Pool Closes 2:20 So turn on the oven, Mama,' However, like good Bourbon
Quiniela j there's a cake sale comirtg up Mrs. D.'s bakery bent improved
1Costina A. Mena 115 'and we're in for a "heavy" week with the years, and she nronrwM
nourish- As I tactfully tried to point out Bombers while rookie Stanley, ed after 31 minutes of the first
to this pretty apprentice of the Arthurs or newcomer Ernest half, stood up for victory In the
it a bake cake-platter, there Is a resound- wke may toe the mound for the opening soccer game before 20 -
tn the Ine dlfferpnrp hotu/oen hoin Browns. i I nnn for,. '
with net scores of 155 and
respectively. L
Prizes for the three best scoil
were donated by "La Parisin" \
Central Avenue.
Juan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
Costina A. Mena 115 and we're in for a "heavy" week with the years, and she proposes
to justify her Jellyroll fourney-
Box score:
Key West-
Baker. J. .. .
Bazo. K.....
Cooper, R.. .,
Lones, R.....
Vidal, E......
Henriquez, A..
Osterhoudt. B.
Gonzlez, L. ..
FG FT PF Pts.
4
2
2
0
3
1
0
0
1
0
1
0
1
0

0
0
4
1
1
3
4
2
2
2Don Salomn B. Pulido 115 end.
3Lacnico C. Ruiz 115 | This Bake
4Mete Bulla F. Rose 115
5Suea J. Bravo 115
6England J. Avila 118
7Athos Q. Grael 115
8Atasn G. Snchez 115
9Gay Ariel C. Lino 115
10Arabe II R. Vsquez 115
This Bakery Sale, for the ben- manship by offering to Pony
efit of the Atlantic Pony League, League patrons her latest inven-
will be held this Saturday, Dec. tiona three-tiered chocolate
8 and will be divided into two layer-cake, a sample slice of
sections. In the a.m., from 2 to 12. same under the pillow is guar-
lt will take place on the ground anteed to make a bachelor con-
floor of the Masonic Temple tent to remain one.
Building In Cristobal, in the va- _. .. .
cant office space formerly occu- .lnen ttierps Marlon Greene
. pied by the PAA. It's right next wn0- Inspired by the ones he
t j. _ tv.. -.._.___i_ n<__i_i milffPH nn tho inflcM mill ,!.,
ope
000 fans.
_ t The Peruvians came close sev-
The twp teams appear to be eral times in the second half but
evenly balancedin fact, if the: could not get the ball into the
lull tSSXSSI "I a Te vardT net ends' Inslde rl?nt ! Maya 1CAMPESINO Diei de Mai
stick, this season should turn out; Mendoza scored Colombia's first 2EL INDIO (e) Winaah^l
to be a hectic four.w h.u f*r haIf goal on a pasa ,rom iraWe, 3HERCULES CafeUl
left Piedra Hita. 4rabe H Suea
Goalkeeper Ardilla of Colombia 5PARAGON Polvoraso
made a brilliant save on the Pe- ROSE HIP Trafalgar
""i?"*\ruvlan attack with 25 minutes 7MONTMARTRE Nehuinr
&TESLj&XBZk!*m left ta tne ]ut half and the-GOYlTO (e) JeiVerta '
f? V:*?18 a".now tied with one] crowd roared in applause. 9CHOICE RRAND ?lcon
, i bwva. "../tuu HUH UUl
to be a hectic four-way battle for
the championship all the way.
Tomorrow night the Carta Vie-
ja Yankees and the Cervecera
Bluebirds will clash for the right
5th Race "B" Imported6'i Fgs. pied by the PAA. It's right next wn; inspired by the ones he
Purse: $750 00 Pool Closes 2:5$; door to the Margarita Florist muffed on the Infield, will don-
1Gris C Lino 106 Shop which is a right handy ar- at? a batch of "Mike's Muffins."
Totals......12 3 17 J7
favoring the lads from home.
The Tigers started to pull away
as the half-score ended 21-10.!
The third quarter was the slow-:
est of the game as both teams'
began to tire. The Tigers how-1
ever, held the Conchs scoreless
for seven minutes before Ken
Brio broke the ice to start the
ball rolling lor Key West with!
the score 2-12. Arnold Manning
scored on a one-hand push shot
to boost the Tigers score to 24-
(,'ristobal
Anderson, J.
Wilson. R. ..
Manning, A.
Bailey, R. ..
Bryant, V. ..
Salter, T. ..
FG FT PF Pts.
3 13 7
2
3
3
0
0
5
3
0
0
0
3
4
3
2
1
Totals......ll s 16 31
Mris>*iinH i
Score by Quarters
Key West 8 10 18 27
Cristobal 10 21 25 31
1Gris
2Lacey
3Polvorazo
4Paragon
J. Bravo 121
K. Flores 116
6th Race "F" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $5M.M Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Trafalgar
2Newminster
3Rose Hip
4Alto Alegre
5Apretador
6Curaca
7Mimo
C. Lino 106 Shop which is a right handy ar- "-j "- msva aura
E. Silvera 108 rangement in the event some of Inspired by the status to which
the bakery goods are not all they sne has reduced her lord and
are crackered up to be. i master. Sofie Hauser will provide
The pjn. edition of the sale, or a Pf o mincemeat.
Marblecake Matinee, will be held;
in the vigilant village of Gatum
and will be under the direction
of the charming and crust-crafty
Mrs. Croft. The site of the Lock
loss and no wins.
M. Hurley 117
B. Moreno 120
J. Phillips 112
B. Pulido 120
K. Flores 115
J. Bravo 116
A. Mena 120
8Lin. Head J. Contreras 120
Investigation Of College Sports
Slated Next Week In Capitol
NEW YORK, Dec. 7.-(UP)-The New York
judge who blasted collegiate sports hag been invit-
ed to Washington next week. Judge Saul Streit has
been asked to talk with a special committee of col-
lege presidents investigating sports.
A spokesman says the invitation was sent to
Streit several days ago but that no answer has been
received. ,
It abo is announced that President Victor But-
terfield of Wesleyan has been added to the 10 man
committee. Butterfield will represent the smaller
colleges when the committee meets December 12th
and 13th. The committee will discuss gambling, re-
cruiting subsidization and alumni activities. Com-
mittee Chairman John Hannah of Michigan State
promises "The inquiry will not be a whitewash."
7th Race "H" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $400 00 Pool Closes 4:65
Second Race of the Doubles
1Montmartre J. Bravo 115
2 Levadura R. Vsquez 120
3Hechizo G. Snchez 120
4Nehulnco J. Ruiz 111
5Scotch Chum A. Mena 117
Collegiate Football
Attendance Shows
Slight Increase
NEW YORK, Dec. 7 (UP)
Collegiate football attendance
showed an increase In 1051 but it
was less than one per cent.
A United Press survey shows
12,570,048 fans paid their way In-
to stadiums around the country.
Mama Sanders, Baker for
Bruce, has promised six loaves
of leavened lusciousness. We
can hardly weight.
Along came Ruth Hudglns with ..
City Lady-finger festivities will a cargo of pilot bread, easy on S*KU25M.JSE5? t'}eo.u.n.try
be the local post office where Ga-,1 > - or Pllmsol line.r- It 11582 ^ilnwMse of 27.440 or
toonites may conveniently pick, may.be Identified by a sign read-, 1 ,K 2SL Tne,Unlted
up their mall and meringue at;nB "Use No Hooks-Stow Away f"' ^'n>c,lu(le<1h 523,
trie same time. Warm donations From Boilers." this year or one less than In 1950.
May Fahnestock said If her
angel food's a flop there'll be the
devil to pay.
8th Race '1-2' Imported4' Fgs.
Purse: f375.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1Novelera A. Mena 112
2Incomparable B. Pulido 120
3Goylto) J. Contreras 110
4Doa Eledal M. Hurley 112
5Zevelania D. D'Andrea 116
J. Bravo 112
G. Snchez 116
K. Flores 116
A. ngulo 116x
V. Castillo 119
6Hurlecano
7Poleckas
8Jepperin
9Caonazo
10Fulanito
9th Race '1-2' Imported4>/4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Islero G. Snchez 120
2Flambaro B. Moreno 120
3Bartolo j. Bravo 118
4Frutal E. Alfaro 115x
5Mon Etolle V. rauz 114
6Choice Brand K. Flores 120
7Picn j. Contreras 120
lth Race "C^ Natives 7 Ffi.
Purse: $325.00 Pool Closes 5:49
1Elona M. Zeballos 116
will be warmly welcomed at the
locale of either sale.
Many an old hand on the
range and oven-artful Annie
has volunteered her baking
brains to insure the success of
this sale but, in view of the
questionable results from im-
mature mixing experience,
brides have not been solicited.
Decided the committee: "Too
soon after the abadaba honey-
moon."
A palatable and appetizing ar-
wlll
Attendance was up In the East.
South, Midwest and Far West. It
Now Many Wear
FALSE TEETH
With More Comf
f ASTDTH. pleasant alkaline ft
! p2wer- hrd" '>* leeth mol
gglr-ftjt <1 talk in more comfj
ling in the 400-meter finals. SStaTS^^,"'/A5IBIIH on^
Aparicio, a University Of***- \!W%^-jfr^ US
a student, left his studies tolrMth'- G fastceth at any 3
for the Games and'lor
-VALARIA"_ White Flee
ONE BESTValari
Ecuador defeated Venezuela, 1*
73-31, in their opening basket-
ball game. Pablo Sandlford made
eight baskets for Ecuador and
was outstanding throughout the
game. Ecuador and Per tied
with one win apiece In basket-
ball.
Per was given a good chance
to win the 100 and 800 meters
finals today, but Colombia's star --
Aparicio figured to be a SUM ffgy * m mi talk In more comf
thing In the 400-meter finals ,lu,t Dr,Bk" """ ""~-
A
Ida
fly
here
Irisist'on
ray of oven-fresh items
be
:vii to pay. w*.v... miu*t auu rar west, it
Edith Mathleson, golf and gla- droPPed ,n the Midlands, South-
mour girl, will swap her No gl*"1 and Rockies although these
Iron for a waffle Iron and roll In xefimtJlw less a,fect*d by tel-
four dozen doughnuts hole anri e.vlon than others due to scare-
four dozen doughnuts, holes and
all. Don says they're simply
marbleous and, being a heavy
equipment man, he ought to
know.
Marion Taylor, after first try-
ing 'em out on Surse, will don-
ate a flock of cup cakes three
inches highor approximately
the same distance she putts to
available and, in a bakery sense, the same distance she j
any pie-eyed bachelor will find I within the lip of the cup.
it belly profitable to call In and .. M.rs- Alan Tuttle constructs a
load up for the week end. The
benedict, too, could give his bet-
ter-half a break and take home
to her a box of double-rich pas-
tryespecially if she's on a diet.
kind of cake you want to eat and
keep too. Beautician Tuttle's re-
cipe calls for face powder in-
stead of baking powder; Murlne
instead of extract; cleansing
For the Twilight Leaguers cream for yeast; shampoo for
iAra Bifli k. rt >nAHini w~-i_ .a fllllnp' nail nnliah onH moannvn
there will be a special batch of
nut bread; cream puffs for the
boys of the Dredging Div. quar-
ters-barge; supplies of a light
nature for the Aids to Nav. crowd
and date loaves for the frustrat-
ed inmates of BQ 600.
It would be crass ingratitude
not to mention some of the gen-
erous ana thoughtful ladles who
2Grito y Plata H. Reyes 108x
3Juan Huincho K. Flores 114
5White Fleet c. Ruiz 114 I
filling; nail polish and mascara
in lieu of icing. For proper bak-
ing temperature she merely puts
It under the drier. They once
served It as free lunch in the
Washington Lounge. The 4:15
Club raved about It. They're still
raving.
Also available will be Thelma
goodies, Grace brownies, Sue
whitecake, Margaret hardytarta.
Mary coffeycakes, and Ridge-d
rolls. In return for mentioning
the Cake Sale, the '
lty of stations and sets. In all,
the figures tend to show the
NCAA's controlled television pro-
gram was a slight help to at-
tendance.
The biggest Jump came In the
South where attendance showed'
an increase of slightly more than I
six per cent. It was up almost
Bye per cent In the Far West, a
little more than one per cent in
the Mid West and less than one
per cent in the East.
Attendance dropped about IS
per cent in the Midlands and
slightly more than 18 per cent in
the Rockies.
p)fb{]te
?
4WC0s
such will be turned over to me
as ballast for my sail boat.
Kitchen kidding aside, sports
fans, the pre-game dope would
indicate a real bounty of bakery
bait, and it is hoped that friends
of the Pony League will turn out
and avail themselves of the ver
best In the Betty Crocker barr
If you haven't lost all your well
kneaded dough on the big CHS-
- commltteei Key West game tonight, do drop
h^prTi3ed that , l"e likeli- in on Saturday and buy bun
hood of any unsold goods, all1 instead of getting one on.
The Battery That Naeds Wall
Only 3 Tims A Year* <
For the very highest auslity'
battery construction and per*
formance that modern science
can produce, buy the Prest-O*
Lite ''Hi-Level'! Battery. "Hm
Level" gives yon extra liquid
reserve.:; superior fibre-glass
insulation ::. extra long life;
Enjoy long lasting, efficient
battery operation in your can
Get your Prest-O-Lite ''Hi*
Level' Battery now;
PMST.O-LITI HHI-IIVIL"
ATTIIIIS
1o aormal ar M
I
WHOLESALE TIRE & SUPPLY CO., Ltd.
Wo. 71 West I7th Street Tels. ,2-1726, 1-1728

RACESSATRDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
Ut, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLONi
For the convenience o
our patrons we are non
operating both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."
-1.1*.

QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
SATURDAY'S STELLAR RACE
5th Race
Purse: $750.00
GRISV
B
B" Importeds &/2 Fgs.
Pool (Jose*: 2:55 p.m.
^ ?rattca 'Race "liac
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
8th Race
..................C. Lino
LACEY ..............E. Silvera
POLVORAZO...............h Brmo
PARAGON ............i'tlmm
7th Race "D" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
m SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
i. (PUBLICO..................C.Ruiz
2. (PAMPERO II............ . E. Silvera
3. CORAGGIO ).............A. Razan
4. RONDINELLA)..........;. Contreras
5. SILVER DOMINO.........B. Moreno
6. REVIAL...................A. Mena
7. CHERIBERIBIN...........C. Iglesia
8. FAIR CHANCE............. AT. Floret
9. (ROYAL ALLIGATOR.........J. Bravo
10. (ROADMASTER..........., 0. Chanis
115
105
120
112
120
105
113
112
HO
106
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
"C" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $450.00 Pool doses: 4:40 p.m.
pu QUINIELA
SSr.'::::::::::::::::.
zf _'' ...................F. Rose
HXSSr .................- Chanis
i***E'<...............K. Flores
Si%.................^Snchez
FRIGHT..........k......j PhUi
MfHO...............J. Contreras
PRESTIGIO . E. Svera
117x
114
112
107
106
114
120
115
115
106
_
BsssslBa




-

IDAT, DECEMBER 7, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSr APE
PAGE
- -
Kentucky Baslietball Team Tops Pre-Season United Press Poll
it
Putting one llttl* word after another and "*'* GT
teards''whatever became of Hlrohlto'a white hor**T o e*n
y. buttot'* hop* he hasn't swlteh*d to Mwm' nwte. Ujjj
eeember weather ourht to be more Inspiring than to bring
ie despairing comment: "It won't last.' The Pato Doler hate
made-to-order lloran lor '82 campaign: '"A Jhlta every
e**t." Mr. Truman preferred the beach to the */"/,; IT
une this year. Unhappily, the Cadete had ao chote*. * -
eclttlon Is a popul.r course with college aall Jlayeri,
any of whom own rare first edition of Dick Tracy and
op Ey*. ,
Get aet for another chapter In the unending basketball
.andel A local X"which U addicted to off-campus play,
ftto Tommy Henrlch out of th..picture JimTurne.r move,, up
the nt Yankee manager, when and II. TOW Jusi a guess
ili mav not be far out "of Une. For TV appearances Leo
m&S% a toU'pre.OU8uch airs! (1 always dropmb, hs.
^a^ren^S f m.dne^ tStf Sea th?m"'o stfi*
\rl Haroor 10 year, ago this week. Mickey Mantle Is Casey
Before the Cadets could even run a tingle play from gist-
tinted. .*. Could bo entire* comet, too.
[ Speculation MtoMjg- g "g Btff&SjS
been the key mar, In this yearI0WH. Broadmoor Rink.
bolorado University ^SSlra^M* M Tuto*.
lu. the other boy. f$j*&J?igl*\he oil fields. By
. graduate geologist he to going to wo n ^ decUion.
^WA^S SSEkftAl SO 5 West Point.
flpmttl
bn top t the end, 35-27. # ,
IJteia, tern M*C*rthy: Would this be a record? I*eWent*Uy,
iHerVi has a Count Fleet two-year-old named Real Count. non-
\terter which looks like Derby material. The Herts colors
ffi been represented in the mint julep classic since "43
when Count Fleet made a joke of the race-, practical i*e t*
ISiYehalk eaters, who backed the colt down to odds-on. And
M Suit wa. hi. first .tarter since 'S when he won with
|Rel(h Count. As you caA see the man don t fooL
I Bays Steve Owen: "College players don't deteriorate In three
or four year*. I believe they reach their peak of football effl-
letoncf *t the ages of 27-28.'f" Nobody criticizes big league base-
Ibtf^omotersX Inferior TV shows, yet In he course olla 77-
I me oroaram they offer soma grade-A stinkers too. Roger.
iKsby pISToutfielder George Schmees drafted by the Browns
lia make the big league grade. And it should be noted the
gentleman picta playfra better^ than horser Remember a yar
ago he said Gil McDougald couldn't mlas with the Ysainees.
I Yacht racing never has to defend Itself against charges of
overemphasis, recruiting or proselyting. It's only lair to admit
Russia actuallv did Invent the iron curtain. Rnth Elklns, purr-
llng malevolently, writes: "How do tbey distinguish the tackling
dummy from the rest ol the players?" Farther proof All-Am-
I erica teams are nonsense Is to be found in the fact that Betty
Purness was named to none of them. Fable i Once upon a time
there was a doctor who didn't prescribe penicillin.
RESIDENTS of the CANAL ZONE
and MEMBERS of the ARMED FORCES
We otter you 11 the feellltle you nee* ta buy
furniture for your home.
Be practical In your ChrUtnei thopalnjj for your
funlly. Furniture I ft MeeT Gift.
During December we re own until t:M p.m.
SIMMONS SPRINGS MAITBMSf
The Store Where You Will rind the Large*
Aaeortment of Olaas and I Inoleum.
M Central Ayeaue TelephoneJ-4SS
"Leaden In the furniture biu'nee* linee ISO*"
NOW YOU
N GET IT
at
MORRISONS
too
The Complete Variety of Merchandise
for which LEWIS SERVICE U known for
more than 27 years is now available at
MORRISON'S
1 Fourth ol July At*. Opposite the Aneen P.O.
Magazine*
Book*
Toy*
McCALL'S Pattern*
SHEAFFER P*ns
IATON Stationary
BUXTON Billfolds
CORO Jewelry
Wl MAKE FRAMES TOO
Paints
Albums
Pip**

32 Out Of 35
CoachesVote
For Wildcats
NEW YORK, Dec. 7 (UP)The
University of Kentucky, which
won the National Collegiate bas-
ketball championship last sea-
son, was the near-unanimous
choice Thursday of the 35 famous
coaci.es who make up the Unit-
ed Press rating board to repeat
u>e triumph this season.
In their annual pre-seaaon rat-
ings, 32 of the coaches voted for
the Wildcats, coached by Adolph
Rupp and spearheaded by sev-
en-toot Bill Bplvey, as the No. 1
court combine in the nation.
Three votes, plus two more
for second place and one for
fourth place, gave Kentucky *
total of MS points in tbe rat-
ings out of a possible 35*. A
coach's vote to worth 10 points
for first place, nine for second
place, and so on down to one
point for 10th place.
The only otuer n;ums getting
first place votes were Illinois,
with two, and St. Louis, with one.
Illinois' defending Big Ten
champions, rated fourth last
year, were picked second for the
coming year. Scoring heavily In
.eoond and third place votes, the
mini rolled up a total of 167
points.
But the Mldwesterners bare-
R nosed out the University of
ashlngton, which took third
place with 185 points. And Ok-
lahoma A. and M., defending
Missouri Valley Conference
champion, was close behind in
fourth place with 101 points.
St. Johns of Brooklyn, the top
independent team last year with
a ninth-place rating, was voted
the same distinction, this time
with a fifth-place rating, and 152
points. St. Louis was next with
113 points, followed by North Ca-
rolina State with 111 and Kan-
sas with 06.
Wyoming, runnerup In the
Skyline Six last year, was ranked
ninth with 72 points and Kansas
State, defending Big Seven
champion and finalist against
Kentucky in last year's NCAA
championships, was placed 10th
with 58 points.
Four teams ranked in the top
10 last year were omitted In the
pre-season ratings Columbia,
Bradley, Indian*, and Brigham
Young.
Monthly P.W.GA
Tourney Will Be
Christmas Party
The next monthly P.W.O.A.
tournament will be held at the
Summit HUls Golf and Country
Club on December 8. starting
time eight-thirty in the morning.
This tournament to slightly off
schedule so as not to Interfere
with the holidays.
This tournament is particular-
ly important because there will
be an election of officers for the
new year. 1952. All members are
urged to participate in the elec-
tion. Even though not able to
play golf on this date, they are
requested to come out to vote.
The nominating committee has
made the following selection of
candidates: President. Grace
Dehlinger; Vice-President, Toby
Ely; Secretary-Treasurer, Edith
Mathleson. Additional nomina-
tions will be accepted from the
floor, so there will be an oppor-
tunity to propose other names.
This will be a Christmas Party.
Each member must bring either
a white elephant or a gift not to
exceed the cost of one dollar.
Quests are welcome and are re-
quested to bring a gift, also, In
order that everyone may go home
with a prize.
Entries must be called in to
Toby Ely by Friday, Dec. 7, at
2-328.
Days Of Chicago Cardinal
Coach Lambeau Numbered
By UNITED PRESS
The days of Chicago Cardinal
football coach Curly Lambeau
seem to be numbered.
Managing Director Walter
Wolfner says Lambeau to still
coach of the National League
c!ub. However, the way he talks,
Curly will be dropped before his will be sold,
contract runs out next February
first. Wolfner .wys he's not going
to do anything hasty and doesn't
know what to ahead.
"But," adds the general man-
ager, 'Curly's contract runs out
February first and the draft to
en January U'h We'll know be-
fore then what we're going to
do."
Wolfner says there to no har-
mony among the Cardinal
coaches.
"They're at loggerheads most
9f the time," snys Wolfner. "Not
"We couldn't do that," says
Wolfner. "He* In the league and
we can't approach him. But I've
heard definitely that Joe might
be unnappy out there."
HE'S CARRYING HIMA. mouse under his left eye. Spanish bantamweight champion Modiste As-
cencio really is weighted down dodging Rudi Langer's attack at the Funktower Sports Arena, in
Berlin's British sector. The German titleholder won a decision. (NEA)
Major League Officials Active
At Minor League Winter Meetings
COLUMBU8 Ohio, Dec. TipStcher
(UP) As usual, Major League Reds.
Swell Blackwell of the
(ffielato'were very much a part
The most active member there
was Buss Bavasl general man-
ager of the Prooklyn Dodgers.
Bavasl Isn't mincing words. He
wants to do some trading. So
far, trade talk, with the Boston
Braves, St. Louis Cardinals. Chi-
cago Cubs aim the Philadelphia
1'hils have fizzled.
Now he's huddling with Gabe
Paul, president of the Cincinnati
Reds.
Bavasl say.- he thinks there's
;o "good, chance" to deal with
Cincinnati.
"Gabe to anxious to make
'changes that will help his club,"
rays the Brooklyn General Man-
ager. "And our talks center a-
round a pitcher." That's all the
Information Bavasl would reveal.
He laughed off one report that
Brooklyn flnt .acker Oil Hodges
would figure In a three-corner
deal. That one concerned out-
fielder Del Knnto and, pitcher
Robin Roberts of the Phils and
Wolfner denies the Cardinal*
"You can say 100 per-eent that
the Cardinals are not for sale,'*
says Wolfner. *
Fullback Bob Goods of the
Washington Redskins leads th*
league In ground raining aeoerd-
lng to latest official figure*.
Goode has gained 736 yards. Dan
Towler o Coi Angeles U second
with 692-yardi Nrrm Van Brock-
lln of is Angeles leads the pas-
ters for the eighth straight week.
Phllly owner Bob Carpenter
went even further. "Whoever
dreamed that one up," said Car-
penter, "to out of his mind."
George Weiss, the New York
Yankee general manager, also
got Into the act.
Weiss says he definitely to in-
terested in Boston Red Sox slug-
Fer Ted Wlllhrns If Joe DiMagglo
decides to retire. If DiMagglo
decides to play, adds the Yankee
general manager, then he's not
Interested In Williams.
One report making the rounds
had the YanKs discussing a deal
with the Philadelphia A'S. It vi
said to concern either first base-
man Ferris Fain or pitcher Alex
Kellner.
Weiss says there's nothing to
report on either of those men.
But he does admit the Yanks
will talk to tne A'8 and Chicago
White Sox, also the 8t. Louto
Browns and Detroit Tigers, in
the attempt to work on a deal
for pitching or iirst base strength
or both.
Tournament Play
Omphroy Tennis
Roger Little Wins In DassUng
Style Over A. Petit
The Omphroy Tennis Tourna-
ment offered another well-play-
ed match yesterday afternoon
when Achilles Petit and Roger
Little took opposite courts to test
the mettle of each other. Little
won 6-1, 6-3.
In the first set Little waa un-
beatable with his placement
[shots, Irretrievable flat drives,
volley placements and smashes.
Although Petit gave him plenty
of trouble the score kept piling
up against Achilles.
Georgia Tech Cops
Mythical S.E.C.
Loop Championship
ATLANTA, Dec. 7 (UJ.)Un-
beaten Georgi* Tech won seven
rough victories this season and
survived a king-steed rhubarbs,
Just to claim the non-existent
Southeastern Conference title.
The Engineers won 10 games a-
cainst a lone tie with Duke...
They ran over seven loop rivals
to ring up a perfect conference
slat for the first time since 1844,
when they won their test loop
crown.
However, this ve*r there was
another Soutncastern team batt-
ing on* thousand and rated as
In the second set, Petit found the Number Ont team in the
Bobby Dodd
Named Top
SEC Coach
NASHVILLE Tenn., Dec. 7
(UP)Bobby Dodd. whose un-
defeated Georgia Tech team top-
ped the Southeastern Confer-
ence with se?en victories, was
picked by his fellow mentors'
Wednesday as the SEC's "Coach1
of the Year" In the annual poll
conducted by the Nashville Ban-
nner.
Gen. Bob Neyland, coach of
the undefeated Tennessee Vol-
unteers and winner of the award
last year, ranked second, while
Auburn's Ralph Jordan was
third, and Bill Edwards of Van-
derbilt was fourth.
It was the first time that
Dodd, whose name was on
every ballot except that of his
own, had won the honor sinee
he became Tech's head coaeb
In IMS.
On a 10-8-3 point basis for first,
second and third place choices.
Dodd polled 71 points to Ney-
land's 59, Jordan 43, and Ed-
wards' ai.
Dodd will be presented a plaque
at the Bannei 's annual "All
Sports" dinner here next month.
peaking to each other at times.
They've had the material. With
the team we've got we should be
fighting for .he championship."
The Cardlr-al have won two
names and los: eight this season.
Wolfner c(*lm> Coach Paul
Brown of Clevelanc told him last
Sunday that the Cardinals were
the best club Cleveland faced
this year. Wolfner says his club
Outplayed ths Browns but
tumbles* cost the Cardinals the
fame.
Wolfner refuses to speculate on
a new Cardinal coach should
Lambeau be dropoed. One news-
man mentioned Joe Stydanar
coach of the Los Angeles Rams.
End Elroy Hirsch. also of Les
Angeles, has caught 54 passe*
tor a record one thou**nd-2M
vards. That braks the one-thou-
sand-2ll yard mark set IB 1941
by Don Huteon Of Green Bay.
Rookie Bob Wa'ston of Philadel-
phia and Doak Walker of Detroit
are tied for scoring honors with
86 points Hlrch to second with
84 points.
In college football, the Pacific
Coast Conference will hold Its
vlnter meeting at Carmel. Cal-
ifornia, starting Sundav. Com-
missioner Victor Schmidt a y s
proposals to limit scouting and,
eld to athletes will be discussed.
The Cleveland Indians. Boston
Red Sox and St. Louto Browns are
reported to have agreed on a
three-way deal. The report has
Cleveland sending Larry Doby to
the Browns for Ned Garver, then
shipping Garver to the Red Sox
for Ted Williams. All three clubs
deny the report.
AGfllk.'WkJ.3nmitf
h/J CHRYSLER
teau.
- - f
or
I PLYMOUTH
an econonuca
Choose your color-
name your model!
AGENCIAS PANAMERICANAS, S. A.
Your CHRYSLER & PLYMOUTH Dealers
MA. POWELL, S. A.
Coln
AGENCIAS PAN-AMERICANAS, S.A.
David Chiriqu
5bo* Ear
mr
Complot* Assortment of
DO0 SUPPLIES
at
\% T /O At*. Tsl. 1-38*7
himself and began driving from
the baseline and making some
beautiful placement shots. Little
, took the first game. Petit rolled
I off three straight games to lead,
13-1 and it appeared the change
I of game and of pace by Petit was
I doing to earn him the set and
probably the match, but Little
had other plans and he opened
up barrage of drives and de-
ceptive placements that once
more put him In command.
Little won the following five
games in row to take the set
and match.
Sunday morning Bill Hele will
play Julio Plnllla In the semlfln-
*to at I am. and Webb Hearn
will meet Roger Little Immedi-
ately after. We have been In-
formed that Plnllla and Hele are
In Costa Rica as guests at an in-
vitation tournament, and if they
do not arrive on time for their
match iunday morning, it will
b* postponed for Tuesday after-
noon at 3:30.
Matches will be thre* best of
Imported
Canned Hams
PER
DREWS
KRAKVSA
ATALANTA BRAND
re offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
MeTelp^y"
Nation. Some think the mighty
Volunteers from the University
c l Tennessee should have at least
a half-share to the title that
ooesn't really exist.
Tennessee made a clean sweep
of Its 10 g a m e schedule and
stretched Its winning streak to
30 games.
But Genera'. Bob Neyland's
Volunteers were not busy enough
In their own back yard to win i
the Conference crown.. .The Vola
had to take second best In the
Southeastern Conference.
Actually, there to no award for
the champlonsnlp But the En-
gineers can take credit for the
mythical title on the basis that
they won two more conference
games than old Tennessee.
Next season a new ruling will
Ei' into effect, requiring all mem-
irs to play six games within the
conference. Th* ruling should
svold any fu'.u-e rhubarbs as to
just who to the conference cbam-
rlon.
On the material side, both
Tech and Tennessee are not out.
The Engineer? will play Baylor
In Miami's Orange Bowl and
Tenn***** will tangle with Mary-
..-..,.. t t > ,
t*M*KXXM*MMMKKIt
five setsfootfaults will be c*il- lane) in the Sugar Bowl at New
td. Orleans
Meet Scotland's
Favourite Son
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
son* ismimi torn* itson*
The fashionable drink everywhere
Jeea WeSnr Seea L*L.SeMch We** DtMOen, Kflei
Gw*C 1
GREETINGS
NOW/
We've a gala array of gay and
distinctive cards waiting for
your selection. Humorous
cards, religious cards, senti-
mental cards . filled with
your good wishes exactly the
way you want to express them.
Come make your selections,
today.
i
i
i
!
i
4
i
LEWIS SERVICE, INC
4 TItoU Avenue
MORRISON'S NOVELTIES
l Fourth of July Avenue
Both (tore* opposite th* Aneon Post Office
and open noon and until S p.m.
i.*3*3*3*3*3*3*3*33*3*3*3*3*a
***** ......i.***: vv.v *?-*.-*-.



V
.

\

WASH. TO PROBE COLLEGE SPORT
British Schools
Plan Video
Education
LONDON. Dee 7Plans are
now being made ov the BBC.
lor education by television for
a ?roup of schools in Kent,
Southern England. The first
pilot" program is expected to
go out for a four-week period
during next summer.
By the fall of 1952. a large
number of Britain's schools will
be able to take the televised
educational program. It U es-
timated that by that time 80
Kr cent of the population will
within television range.
There are more than 6.000,000
school children in Britain, so
it is possible that more than
4,000,000 children will have a
chance of video education, by
next fall.
The schools chosen for the
experiment are comparable to
American high schools. Each
will receive, from 3-3.30 p. m.
dally for a five day week, a
program of instruction either
prepared in a BBC. television
studio or directly televised from
some outside scene. The sub-
jects these programs will cover
are Usted as travel, science,
current affairs, aesthetics and
industry.
In this small-scale test the
entire costs will be borne by
the British Broadcasting Cor-
poration, but by the time the
national test takes place in
the late autumn of next year
the schools will be expected to
provide their own receivers.
____-**>
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1951
FIVE CENTS
McGrath To Seek Perjury Indictments
Against Tax Shakedown Story Tellers
Army Commends
CZ Civilians For
AAa Participation
A letter commending the civil-
ians of the C.i nal Zone on the
excellent manner in which they
participated in the recent civil-
ian antiaircraft auxiliary test
has been received by Governor
Newcomer from Archibald S.
Alexander, Acting Secretary of
the Army.
The letter stated:
"1 have reviewed with interest
the report of the United States
Army, Caribbean, Antiaircraft
Civilian Auxiliary Training Pro-
gram.
"The spirit of cooperation, the
enthusiasm, and the performance
of the civilians who participated
in the test were outstanding.
This test was a successful initial
ttep in the solution of a problem1
vital to the deiense of the Unit-
ed States and its areas of res-
ponsibilities.
"I wish to thank you and the
other participant*; for the efforts
that made U__ test a success."
Governor Newcomer stated that
he wished to a.1d to Mr. Alexan-
der's commendation his own
thanks and appreciation to those
civilians who willingly gave their
time and effort to participate in
that important test.
"It is probable that In no other
location In which United States
citizens live an-.i work could such
enthusiastic cooperation have
been available," the Governor
eaid. "It is probable that the re-
sults of the te:,t may furnish to
the military authorities in Wash-
1 n g t o n valuable information
which could pot have been ob-i
talned otherwise,"
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 iUP>.
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath ordered government
prosecutors today to seek per-
jury Indictments within the
next 10 days against one or
more witnesses In the House
Investigation o an alleged
$500,000 tax case shakedown.
McGrath acted as Influence
peddler Frank Nathan's dapper
young son-in-law, Leslie Sale,
appeared before a House Ways
and Means subcommittee to
contradict under oath the ex-
tortion plot story told by Abra-
ham Teitelbaum. ex-Capone
lawyer from Chicago.
Sale said his 'very good
friend" Teitelbaum told "rot-
ten lies" when he claimed
Nathan and Bert K. Naster of
Hollywod, Fla., demanded $500.-
000 to "fix" a tax case against
him. Nathan previously had
dented the charges under oath,
and Naster said he will fly,
here to do the same.
On Teitelbaum's side was his
curvaceous brunette friend,
Mrs. 8hyrl Menkin, whom some
witnesses said they thought
was Mrs. Teitelbaum. She cor-,
roborated his shakedown charg-
es. v
The subcommittee referred
the conflicting testimony to
the Justice Department Wed-
nesday with the comment that
"It Is quite obvious that one
or more witnesses have per-,
jured themselves."
McGrath announced that he
had instructed Charles Ireland,!
U. S. attorney for the District
of Columbia, to present the!
"Teitelbaum Menkin Nathan-1
waster allegations" to a grand
jury within 10 days.
He also ordered the Justice
Department's criminal division
to obtain all possible testimony,
reports and other information
bearing on the "who's lying"
controversy for presentation to
the grand jury.
Before recessing the shake-
down inquiry until tomorrow,
the subcommittee digressed underworld
briefly to hear, from New York
businessman Larry Knohl, a
"very simple" explanation of
why he went to the Justice De-
partment's tax fraud division
when he wanted to buy a sec-
ond-hand airplane.
and Caudle steered him to
$30.000 "bargain."
Knohl said he didnt know
that Caudle received a commis-
sion on the sale until his pilot
told him about it later.
The name of New York gam-
bler Frank Costello was In-
jected Into the hearing when
Knohl acknowledged, in reply to
a question, that he once sold
Costello "some oil production."
He said he had no other bus-
iness dealings with the alleged
czar, who pleaded
Previous testimony had estab-
lished that T. Lamar Caudle,
recently fired as assistant at-
torney general In charge of
US Destroyers
Bring 363 Men
To Cristbal
Innocent in a New York federal
court today on an ll-count
contempt of Congress Indict-
ments growing out of his re-
fusal to answer questions of
the Senate crime committee.
As the House investigators
sought to wrap up loose ends
of their sensational hearings on
tax scandals, McGrath pre-i
dieted in a speech that time
will show that no legal officer
of the government has been
"derelict In his duty."
Accepting a membership pin
from the Federal Bar Associa-
tion, McGrath urged govern-
ment attorneys to wear the
button proudly m their lapels
as "a symbol to the Teltel-
baums, the Nathans, the Nat-
ters and the Menkins that we
are unapproachable..."
Teitelbamu testified under
oath Tuesday that Nathan and
"fix" a tax case against him.
Naster demanded $500,000 to
BOMBER HITS HOMES Firemen aim their hoses at the burning fuselage oTaB-2Mrt ch
crashed into a row of homes in Denver, Colo. Four homes were demolished. The plane from
Lowray Air Force Base, carried a crew of 14. Eight were killed, all crewmen, and nine Others
Injured, including some residents of the homes. ui-ers
Yak-Eating Snowman' of Asia
May Be World- Champ Monster
The Naval destroyer escort He said he got into tax troubles
tax fraud prosecutions, received USS Haas, on a Naval Reserve when he rejected a warning
F5 JT.lved. l.hl? that Nathan and Naster had
LONDON, Dec. 7 (UP) -Stand British expedition to Mount Ev-
back there you Loch Ness mon- erest brought back reports of
ter and make room for an "a-'huge footprints in the snow a-
bomlnable" giant from the Him-]bout 12 inches long, with five
alaya Mountains. toes and an outspread thumb.
Eric Shipton, 44-year-old Brit-1 ----------________________
ish explorer and mountaineer
in
a $5,000 commission on a plane Training
which Knohl bought while morning at 9:00 and berthed at caudle and Charles A Ollphant
working for two tax case de-Pier 1, Naval Station at Coco chief counsel of the Inter-
fendants whose trial wa.; post- Solo.
poned three times at Caudle's;
behest. The USS Earl K. Olsen Is sche-
duled to arrive today at 5:00
Knohl swore that the plane p.m. and will also berth at Pier
deal had nothing whatever" 1.
to do with the tax case. He I
said he just happened to tell. I Monday both ships of the Na-1
Caudle in a casual cocktail bar val Task Unit will return to
conversation that he was look-1 their home ports, Charlton and!
lng for a second-hand plane, New Orleans, respectively.
flew back to London last night
from an expedition to the upper
slopes of Mount Everest, and said
he had taken pictures of foot-
prints in the snow made by a
huge gorilla-like animal.
For more than SO years there
national Revenue Bureau,
their vest pockets."
Ollphant resigned Wednesday. .
denouncing the subcommittee I nave been recurrent stories of a
for airing such "fantastic and mountain monster floundering
irresponsible charges against around In the icy wilderness or
San Bias Fields
May Be Closed
To Air Traffic
him. He suggested Teitelbaum
might be trying to .take the
heat off the tax case against
him.
10,070 Heeded
Army Call For
'Chest' Drive
The Haas is commanded by
Commander A. W. Anderson.
USNR. who is also commahdlng
the Task Unit and the Olsen, is
commanded by Lt. Commander
J. J. Yutkuns, USN.
Deacon J. .chattier
Will Be Ordained
By Bishop Tomorrow
the Himalayas .and some Tibet-
an hillmen have claimed to have
seen an animal that is half-man
half-beast.
He has been named the "Abom-
inable Snowman."
Shipton was not saying much,
however, until his photographic
162 Latin American
Students Graduated]
From CAM School
In a colorful military and dl
plomatic setting at the Albrod
Air Force Base theater 182 std
dents from the air forces of \
Latin American countries wei
graduated this morning froj
the Caribbean Air Commar
United States Air Force Scho
for Latin America.
The school teaches the prln
clples of aircraft maintenanc
and allied fields to chosen aii
men from Latin American al
forces:
The countries represented ll
today's graduating class, uj
largest in the school's histori
and the number of studenf
from each country were: Bollv
TAX TALKAbraham Teitel-
baum. Chicago lawyer, told
House tax investigators that
two men told him he would
have "some Income tax trou-
ble" unless he paid them $500.-
000 for their help. Teitelbaum
said one of the men claimed
he was a "partner" o T. Lamar
Caudle.'
The complement of the two'
Shhfsht?alV50ut 3?3_.m<7?'.0' The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Gooden.
A total of 10.070 persons con- which 14 officers and 96 enlisted s. T D. has announced that
tributed to the United States men are reservists from the 6th he will ordain the Rev. James
Army Caribbean community and 8th Naval Districts. H Schaffer to the sacred
Chest Fund in the recent drive, j priesthood in the Cathedral of
conducted among Army and The officers and crews of the at. Luke Ancon, tomorrow at
Civilian personnel of the com- two ships during their stay here g am.
mand, lt was revealed this week are being granted shore leave Rev. Schaffer was ordained
in a report of receipts and ex- and liberty to visit the places of to the deaconate on May 20
pendltures of the 1951-1952 interest in the Canal Zone and 1951 m the Cathedral of St
Fund. Republic of Panama. I Paul. London. Ontario. His
This unusually large number _"* (father U the Rev. Canon F. W.
of Individual contributors was The Cristobal YMCA-USO has Schaffer, rector of 8t. Jude's
made up of personnel, both planned guided tours to the Ga- church, Brantford, Ontario
military and civilian, of the tun locks and old Fort San Lo- Mr. and Mrs. Schaffter came
Army installations at Fort Ama- renzo for the men. These trips to Panam in the middle of
dor, Coroza!, Fort Clayton. Fort have received the official sane- July this year and he was im-
Kobbe, Fort Gulick, Fort Davis :tlon and encouragement of the | mediately assigned by the Bl-
and Fort 8herman. 115th Naval District headquarters shop to serve at the Cathedral'
Earlier this week lt was re-'In their efforts to make Colon '
ported that a contribution of and Panama a good liberty port
$6.000 from the USARCARIB for sailors.
Community Chest Fund had
been turned over to officials of A planned program of dances,
the Canal Zone Community movies, music and vesper services
Chest Fund to boost its total Is available wtlhin the building,
collections to $27,698. other' Information aides will give assis-
The possibility that landing
fields in San Bias will be closed
to air traffic the rest of the
rainy season, was seen today (10). Chile (10, Cuba (9j, bom
aa a result of an airplane ac- nlcan Republic (4), Ecuad
cident yesterday In which a San, < 14), El Salvador (11), Oust.
Bias Indian chief and an Ecua- mala (12), Honduras (12), Mex!
dorean pilot were killed during co (6), Nicaragua (6), Paragu
a take off. |(10), Peru (18). Uruguay (16,
and Venezuela (14).
The crash, which occured on On the stage were the La
_^_^ta__Vw____?$5_ the muddv' ta-o__ed field on American Air Force chiefs fro.
S5__frS_2.K_._?xSS!f-?r ^Nargana Island, killed the pilot, the respective countries who a:
^iSS^^&y&i, ?iJBodolw -calada. 27, and Chief; rived at Albrook Monday.
J' a_Li,dW kn,ow W ^jUu-lplqulna instantly. Two The Latin American air for,
fS25^2S__'K^_^ S^ i5*1, P"en8. another In- chiefs and diplomats joined G
those theories, but I have photo- alan who went off Into the Kiel and MaJ. WiUlam_A. Ciar
graphs of some huge footprints mountains before he could be commandant of the USAF Schv
which made tracks in the snow identified, and Dr. Blrmanla. a for Latin America, In presenrn
on-.awBl cler_?.ithe H,malavas ; government physician, were un- (individual diplomas and badg
Tibetan hillmen who live on hurt, of proficiency to the successf
the snowline of the Himalayas; The plane belonged to Com- graduates. Each student hi
always have claimed the exist- paftla de Transportes Areos completed a 20-week course
ence of a great hairy monster a- Interioranos and bore the mark- various phases of aircraft mal
mong the icy peaks. In 1921. a Inca RX-17S. tenance.
during the furlough of the
Dean and made assistant at
the Cathedral.
Schaffter has invited the Ve-
nerable John H. Townsend. S.
T. D., to present Him to the
Bishop at the ordination.
Rev. Arnold C. Waldock of
? ??
contributions from the USAR-,Unce and desk services, gym-'. Oatun will preach the sermon
lakib fund went to the Army nasium and swimming pool fa-i All of the clergy living in
Emergency Relief and to sup- Icllltles will provide opportunities this part of the Missionary Dis-
port Boy and Girl Scout actl- for sports during their shore' trict will assist In the cere-
vitles on Army Posts. leave
Stettoo
the gift that recalls Christmas every day
imony.
"THE SONGS OF CHRISTMAS"
Illustrated by Walt Scott
DMkNat-444
Every day of the year your gift will be recalled
with happy memories of Christmas whan you give
Esterbrook-the perfect writing; instrument.
Eaterbrook pena offer even more than beaaty
and lasting service. They make the moat individual
of gifts because Eaterbrook lets you choose exactly
the right point for every style of writing from 33
numbered and interchanjs-ble Point Style!
QIVM ESTERBROOK to mmymi on your Ckrinmai lit.
Sttetoo
AMIRICA'S
FUST
MM Mlll'
' ...... ....i i'... i.-j.m ii..- 1 '