The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text


&... rf
Panama American
*'*? f/w people know the truth and the country i$ afe" Abraham Lincoln.

i-wenty-seventh tear
i i.
i ii
Egyptian Forces Advancing On Suez City
y JL ^ *
Thwarted By Ring Of British Artillery
Under 1000 Men
Fighting On Korea
Front Lines
TOKYO, Dec. 8 (UP) Fewer
than 1.000 men engaged in fight-
ing along the entire 145-mile
front in Korea today.
The Reds launched two com-
pany died (about 190 men)
probing attacks and one squad-
sized (13 men probing attack.
Therefore a maximum of about
330 men. were engaged on the
screening force for fighter
bombers, intercepted an esti-
mated 7S'Migs between Sinaa-
iu and Pyongyang, and. fought
r 15 minutes.
Elements of a flight of 40 Mlgs
jumped United States Thunder-
Jets on a rail cutting mission
south of Sinanju.
Little Hope
Held Big 4
Will Agree
PARIS, Dec. 8 (UP) Luis
Padilla ervo, of Mexico, who
has been presiding at the Big
Four secret disarmament talks
here, announced after last night's
meeting that Russia's Foreign
MinUter Andrei Vishinsky had
expressed general agreem e n t
with his summary of the Big
Four's attitudes to disarmament,
but that the Western powers had
ZV^S^'ilP" asked till this morning to com-
Hed side, while the United Na- fights have been announced. |,nt h, v
n. j.f^a. .ro rM-nhohiu tr. smith vnr.o ih. n.r,,.hiu. I mem"w* sjumaary.
lions defenders
even fewer.
were probably
Two western front positions
In South Korea the Republic
of Korea army announced it had | The tone of Padilla Nervo's
killed 175 guerrillas and captur-|statement indicated the Western
ed 85 more In two days fighting I powers turned down his original
which were yielded yesterday to In the rugged Chlrl mountains i gummarv
Red forces of 20 and 40 men re-1 in southwest Korea.
spectlvely were retaken without ->-------------------------------- Nervo's statement, issued by
BSuthatth.ce Red Newsman UmStf**"N,tions preM0,nce>
"I have been asked whether It
fenders Friday numbered even
fewer than the Red atackers.
In the air today II United
State* Sabres, flying as a
i *wr rfard 15 MILES -A gasoline stora ge tank field in Trenton. Mich.. Is gutted after
exnjoaten, '
r eMIfOwlvill
Hears Germany
After 18 Yean
Three Air Force
(rashes Take 19
ires, 11 Mhsmg
Less Than Hall US
Missing May Turn Up
MUNSAN. Korea, Dec. 8 (UP)
A Communist newsman said
today that fewer than 5,000
Americans, of the 10.885 listed
by the Defense Department as
lrSMfaK-ta Korea. cotfW be ex-
pected to return from Red
The newsman was chu Chl-
PARIS, Dec. 8 (UP). West I one In France,
Germany appeared before the and one In the
United Nations for the first a Slperfortress with 18 men
time today to pledge her help!aboard, crashed shortly after
In carrying out a proposed on-taking if from Lages Field in
the-spqt survey of the possibil- the Azores yesterday and lndl-
ity of holding free all-Oerman catlonajrere there are no surv-
eiection?. .. livoraT^l
mfn. W .L f.iflhri. mM1 encountered by Allied corre-4
mlsshig today af^tlyeeUftlt- u at the Penmunjom
ed States Air /orce Pjfcne ^ teto ^ Red reporterSi
crashed on military missions '
one in Japan
truce talks. The Red
flaunting the fact that they are
tools of the enemy propaganda
Henrlch Von Brentano, the
first German representative to
speak at a world parliament
since Hitler bolted the League
Of Nations 18 years ago, spoke
at a session of the Special
Political Committee.
The committee last week In-
vited both Wet and East Ger-
The Jar Force said the plane
took fr&n Lages Field at 10:30
p. m. 'Vesterday for MacDill
Field. Tampa, Fla., on a rou-
tine training mission.
The.fJSst report from the
plane -wee received three mln-
to send representatives ujeii attor the takeoff when^j th" Redimid 1^'tre^ Uke!
to Paris to give their views onlPUot obtained permission from up the problem in due course!
the proposed UN supervised i the Lages tower to switch to only when they are good and
elections to unite Germany. the airways frequency radio, ready.
Brentano asked the UN to: The pilot said nothing about The Red. correspondent, Chu.
the time, the Air indicated that the Communists
Both inside and outside the
Panmunjom conference tent
is true that, as reported in some
newspaper stories, the memoran-
dum I submitted yesterday as a
working paper to the Big Four
stated that the three Western
powers and the Soviet Union a-
greed on the question of the Im-
mediate and unconditional pro-
hibition of the atomic bomb.
"These reports were false, and
also ridiculous.
V'On the contrary. I mide it
clear that there continued to be
fundamental disagreement on
several of the main issues, espe-
cially on the question of imme-
diate and unconditional prohi-
bition of the atomic bomb."
The Big Four are expected to
report to the United Nations Po-
litical Committee on their week
S5588 p^Tn^V^ugh^ o' -* *~ Mond*y -f
The prisoner Of war Issue
loomed ever larger in the ar-
mistice negotiations. Echoing an
earlier charge of "negotlatory
blackmail." Brig. Gen. William
P. Nuctals, the.official Allied
spokesman, said last night:
'1 think it (the prisoner Is-
sue* Is being used by the Com-
munists as a lever, If not a
down the "paper curtain" i trouble at
among THE SURVIVOB8 A Camiguln Island mother and
he? childmt on Mindanao Island, after they escaped
the flaming death that foUowed the eruption of the volcano.
H^k-Hlbok thelPhilippines. The little girl weeps for
he? faSSTone of an estimated 2000 persons who were
ttappid or killed when the volcano suddenly exploded.
of East German laws and look
at the actual suppression ef
supposedly guaranteed rights in
the Soviet tone. -
East Germany has not yet
replied to the UN Invitation.
It has until Monday to reply
before the Committee begins 1U
Soviet delegate Jacob Malik w
was defeated 28 to 18 in an at-[gD'0Ut
Force reported .but debris found
five alias from the base indi-
cated the crash occured shortly
A tinted States Air Force C-
47 Dakota transport which dis-
appeared yesterday with 10
were holding; out on the issue
in a bid to win other armistice
Commenting on official Amer-
ican reports of 10,885 men mis-
sing in Korea. Chu said:
"On the basis of any war you
can expect less than half of the
spotted today!18810* t0 turn "P prisoners."
It Is believed they have reach-
ed the end of the line and will
report almost total disagreement.
It is understood they have been
able to agree only in principle
that a 12-natlon disagreement
commission be esUblUhed, but
they remain poles apart on what
instructions such a commission
should be given. ____________
Chaim Weizmann's
General Condition
Has Deteriorated
TEL AVIV. Dec. 8 (UP)The
general condition of President
Chaim Weizmann. 77, who is
suffering from a respiratory ln-
flamatlon has "deteriorated."
A bulletin issued at midday
today said, "since our last bulle-
tin, activities of the heart and
blood vessels have weakened
CAIRO, Dec. 8 CUP> Egyptian forces advancing
on British positions outside Suez City today "to meet
force with force" were turned back by on imposing ring
of British artillery.
Royal Air Force jet fighters roared over the tiny
village of Cafr Abu where 6,000 British troops were dug
in supported by artillery, tanks and armored cars -
to protect the building of a safe military road between
British headquarters in Suez City and a water filtration
Abbas Geneina Bey. Egyptian! WWW
deputy goevrnor of the Sues Ca-1
nal Zone, ordered Egyptian po- Q|>||9||1 EatfAlf
lice to the area this morning and Dl 110111 10? VI J
said he expected them to clash... _.
with the British momentarily." U/aHH Rail If DIM
But the Egyptian police failed If VlIU DOIIR TKH1
to arrive by noon. _,.
The Egyptian Ministry o the Eft Iranian fill
Interior announced they had;I VI IIOIIIOII VII
been unable to go Into action be- i
cause British gun positions LONDON, Dec. 8 (UP) Of-
blocked their way. i trial quarters today said Bri-
The British troops were guard- tain leaned favorably toward a
ing a road being bulldozed from pian for solving the Anglo-
Suez City to a water filtering Iran oll aeadlock by which the
plant nearby. World Bank would assume
The British troop commander trusteeship over Iran's oil pro-
in the 8uez Canal Zone yester- auction and refining. ,
day rejected an Egyptian Gov-I .u. ,0(. >_*._ __iL
eminent request to postpone the! Officials said Robert Garner,
start of the road construction vlce president of the World
project, which according to the Bank, had collected all avail-
Egyptians Involved the demol-able data on the dispute In dls-
tlon of 75 dwelling places. Icussions with Foreign Office of-
The inhabitants of several flclals In London last week. ,
mud huts in the path of the new!
road were evaeuated last night! Garner is now conferring on
without incident. the plan with Bank president
Eugene Plak in Washington.
Lt. Gen. Sir George Ecskine al-1 Iran's attitude to the proposal
so turned down an Egyptian of- was not known here,
fer to supply what hrcalled "unr j ----------------------
to guard the^Sject an?said he;F would send the crack 18th Inde- ^ J?
pendent paratroop brigade in- MOV KeODen UOOfS
stead. _, '. r .
Erskine said the road from theiCkrief mnc Wnpk
water plant to the Suez City gar-| v-"r,ra,g ec*
andVatVe had^rneTdown a ^ POSsfcility that the Pan-
further negotiations i Marchmay open during the
"SS^m* 48 hour! 2S*2L ^JSffiS-?
notice, he said.
here yesterday by Minister
j Finance Galileo Soils.
onerauo'n 'or'w'houis^n^safd 8"- "* the us Bxport-Im-
"&o one?an sav we have not kv P0" Bank"hftS *?*** to lend the
en^luU WT^^S^^SSi&mTS whLen ft
of startlntr work iPanama, $1.500.000 with which it
TtaiSad wUi force the psr- fi W off 1U oebt to the Truit
manent evacuation of two 100- Company,
yard wide strips on each side oil ...... ... .
the right-of-way and displace-j Aa .t1}1 J8 needed now 1 ap-
ment on an undetermined num-'PfOval by the National Assem-
ber of families. All mud houses bly. President Alcibiades Arose-
ln the way are being demolished menas cabinet will meet Monday
by bulldozers. 1 to discuss and revise the draft or
the agreement for the loan sub-
A bomb thrown Tuesday night ;mltted by the Exlmbank:
at the water filtering plant cut---------------------------------------
production to 800 gallons daily. 17 Injured When Coal
The plant supplies the entire. ___ t^1t
Suez garrison with water and al-i IrSin Jump* I racKS
so pumps water to British ships _, ,._v
docking nearby WASHINGTON, Dec. 8 (UP)
Erskine criticized Egyptian; Seventeen miners were injured
guard companies acting as auxi-,when a subsurface -train" car-
Bary police during the present'rying men to the coal face of
emergency and described them the Easington colliery was de-
as undisciplined and trigger hap- railed.
py. He said the Egyptians could Twelve men were taken to^ha
and six were held.
tempt to postpone the com-ij,,; dam^ France,
mlttee's hearing untU Monday s| n^J^^ no jjgn of hfe.
on a ruWed "mountain" eak Tnp Rfds have listed only 174! and as a ..
a mil east; of^ Marsell-1name M American- prisoners eral condition of the patient has move the trigger happy_ guard Easington is where 83 men were
I of war.
consequence, the gen-1 round up the terrorists and re- hospital
move the trigger happy guard Easlngtc
companies "if they wish." killed In an explosion last May.
deadline to give East Germans
full time to reply.
West Berlin Mayor Ernst .,
R.uter aUo addressed the com- '^V^.^'SS.,"J
The Dakota disappeared when!
about to land by Marignanej
Panama Hat Given To Reed
As Token Of Appreciation
At least one Congressman will'members of all the local, labor
flight from
the Wheeler Field
Reed, whoae physical stamina
belles his age, expressed his
Rescuers Flee Hibok
As Earth Crumbles
Under Their Feel
'- ~L .- *_ always think of the Canal Zone groups on the Isthmus, civic i?""
MAHINOT, PhflMP|n"',D!l when he puts his hat on. councils, police association, locks c
n>iRescue workers flea Jvom RfpunUoan Represen t a tlve'association, women's clubs, vt-
the foot of the erupting H">o Daniel A. Reed, yesterday receiv- lerans groups and high-ranking
volcano today when a vioiemjed a small token of appreciation officials of the Panama Canatl.
earthquake started w" from the American Federation o
open the earth beneath tnem. Government Employes for his
successful efforts In stopping the
unconfirmed reports a a l o retroactive Income tax
quakes tumbled a small village workers.
into the sea. Grateful government employes Zone workers were the finest
Temblors were reported gen-1 overflowed the TlvoUs Fern that could be found in govern-
rallv over the northern part Room yesterday_from 8 to I p m.
sl ^HH^*1 ta- SfX^pubtt.^th- -^
estimable damage. The 72^Mir.0id Representative tow'f Dunkirk"'New York.
_w v^ rmin*rf!,ri0 has served 33 consecutive
Refugees who had remained ^^ ^ Congrest W|BIe|1|((|
near thejr destroyed homes "^wlth a Panama hat so that he
the vicinity of the volcano'.could "remember the apprecla-
mtned raacue workers in fliahtitl0no Can'1 Zone employe*" and
joined rescue workers in 'i'gr",hla wlfe &Uo ttctiy^ lovttt
when the earthquakes adc'ed to gljt
the terror and destruction. The capacity ccewd Included I
Red Cross Benefit
On Apairt Tonight
At El Rancho
The Panama National Red
US Front Line Defenses Are Anchored
To Take-OU Points Around The World
(UP Staff Correspondent)
ment service.
The Congressman and his wife
are due to leave the Isthmus
Dec. 14, to return to their home
lt:M a.m.
lte pat.
Sunday. Dee. 0
Air attack against this contln- I tem has been worked out with |
ent would be countered in two Canada to meet what the plan-
Iphases. Iners consider the greatest threat,
WASHINGTON, Dec 8 North>merlca's chief land and'detection and fighter plane in- tack with atomic or conventional
sea defenses as well as her ad-'terceptlon of enemy bombers. |bombs, or both, from across the
Cross benefit program will come vanee stomlc bomber bases lie SECOND, there would be Arctic,
a close tonight at El Rancho thousand of miles from Americas nrompt atomic retaliation by U S.
^n- ... 'shores. They are in the "heart | bombers flying from bases irea-
The benefit, organized to raise ot xuropc" in North Africa. b|dv established within striking
nd8_i5 Christmas gifts for the Mediterranean and in the, distance of strategic targets ln-
the poar children of Panama, lpmr Eait closer by far'to Rus- side Russia,
drew a good turnout last night ;sU ttkltn t0 the hemisphere they The MlllUry High Command
and the directors of the affair |defend. Ihas based its plans for defending
s tMressed hope tonights; ^jy gainst the possibility of I America on the belief that:
FIRST If Russia attacks the some $295,000,000. Alaskan de-ribbean Islands is so remote now
United States directly she will do fense has been increased consid-|th;t there is no need for strong
.so with atom bombs delivered by erably since the outbreak of the defenses.
" continent. ThU Is the new joint i plane across the Arctic. Korean War. But the combined
radar Interceptor network SECOND, any 8ovlet land at-j Alaskan strength or the Army. At i
A network of radar warning
stations has been virtually com-
pleted and Is being operated en
a fnll time basis with Intercep-
tor planes on a 24-hour alert.
Canal areas have not
built since the pre-Korean eco-
nomy dashes. The Canal de-
fenses are limited to a rela-
tively mall number of Army
anti-aircraft and anti-sabotage
troops. The only effective Air
Force unit in the Caribbean
area Is a group of Reconnais-
sance B-Se planes at Ramey
Air Force Base in Puerto Rico.
American mllitarv strategist
believe the possibility of a Rus-
The U.8. portion, comprising;slan attack against the Panama
i34 of the Joint radar screen cost, Canal. South America or the Ca-
iplng rne oeues nw age, expressed nil resnoni will Insure the niceeiu I """"<'- *w~m...vj w.
for Zone thanks for the warm reception i S^Sure ,ucceM an atomic or other attack by air
hihas received since his arrival 10lJB* J*}?tnc tlon is a Casino ,there a workln*w"fro?t Un*
e and id that Canal I e Se$2 ErT'2, V'^f ^X^'^'^WSS
radar Interceptor network,
which was set up to defend Alas- tack would be launched far from Navy and Air Force still Is pro- Rio de Janeiro In 1942 and in
ka. Canada and the northern OA the continental U.S., in Europe, babry about 40,000. Mexico City in 1947 and In Bo-
The vital PaMma Cante! to the Middle or Far East, or possl- Kta in 1948 representatives or
llrhtlv defended bTtstratYiiat blv Alaska. MUltarv leaders concede that it 21 Amar can republics agreed on
complete *lth all forms
Eames of chance, with enter-
ilnmerrt also on the agenda.
Cory Cooper III
NaTW YORK. Dec. 8. (UP).
FUm aetor Gary Cooper was
today reported In "fair con-
dition" at Roosevelt Hospital,
where he was admitted
series of conferences at
lightly defended, bat strategists
see no present dancer ef at-
Practically all the ather hem-
ispheric defenses aresjeiper plans,
last!These plans say how the Armed
Forces of 22 American nations
bly. Alaska. ----------
THIRD there are no possiblll- would bo Impossible to hold ail or
ties now of an amphibious Rus-1 Alaska against a large scale sea,
slan attack against any part of, land or airborne attack by Rus-
the Western Hemisphere except jsia. As of now probably no se-
Alaska. Irtous effort could be made to de-
FOURTH. Russia could gain no i fend anything but the Kodlak
vital military result by attacking Anchorage Fairbanks areas.
Alaska with ground troops, even
and X-1 launches an attack anywhere in If she breached U.S. defenses. US. military forceata the
North and South flsaarirs Hemispheric air defense sya-l Caribbean and the Panama
Earlier rn the week Cooper i shall be disposed if World War III
complained of a "nervous,breaks out or the enemy
stomach" condition,
rays wee* taken.
a collective security pact.
The late President Roosevelt
and Prime Minister W. L Mc-
KenzJe King aereed in 1940 that
Canada and the United States
covld coordinate their lsr:d sea
and hir defenses This declara-
tlonj'was reaffirmed by the two
governments in 1947.


owe ^^^%%Ksa^*,Ne-
? H limit P. O. Bo IS4. Panama, n. or P.
Cash Address PANAMBrtlCAN. Panama
colon Orne; 12.17 Cintsal Avwui bitwsin 11th ano iStm stit.
t* MONTH IN ADVANCt--------------------------------------. ''* 1J00
'OH SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCI ---------------------------- MM
Labor News
Walter Winchel
In New York
(From the headlines: "The President Criticize the Associated
Press In New Feud.")
About 475 years aro, a fellow by the name of Caxton turned
out the first thing printed In English. The place was Bruge, Bel-
Ktum Oddly enough, Caxton was a very prosperous wool imer-
chanf 'and the subject of the first book was "The History of Troy"
aoi" because since the first printing pre* It became prac-
tically impossible to pull the woof/over tne g^.^V*""
tht printing press could expose every governmental Trojan horse
It lias been said that armies must march In thei end. because
a soldier can do ai thing with a bayonet but sit on it. With equal
truth. It can be said thai the oniv way to duublP the value of the
words It prints is to destroy the press which prints it.
The French Revolution brought forward a new class"The
Fourth Estate." From then on. the dying aristocracy of Europe
grimly admiued that royally wasn't dead; it had merely chang-
ed hands Editors were the new ..ncrowned kings of democracies.
Piesfclents no less man Kings, have clashed with the MM}
the battle was never marred by mercy or quarter on either side.
Free newspapers are not mere recorders of events. They re-
tit ct the cons, leuc-j o! the people lliey pubiivn curreut nihtory
and a-e 'active parUcipanW in me biography of numanity. Thus
Wln.Vrum.iU tor transmuting the truth becomes a weapon for
freedom... The right to criticize public Officials "MMBglttl
essence of liberty. No despot has ever dared risk that chaUenge
Where gazettes are only mouthpieces for goven:ments the peop e
are in chains. Tyrants use newspapers as their P""1*^1^;
and the result is a silly symphony of lies. A WOP" MH
Play the same note. Its sounds are frequently discordant, yet it b the nrgt M>t thf
is the music of democracy-striking a responsive chord In the op-rator and other shir
By Victor Riesel
It was just another grimy
freighter churning slowly
through the Japanese seas, three
days out of Kobe, In the warm
waters between Okinawa and a
lava pile called Iwo Jlma.
Suddenly three shots shook
the deckboards and the ladder
to the cabin of Capt. Fred
Weaver, master of the Flying
Trader, owned by the swash-
buckling Isbrandtsen fleet which
last year hove Into Red Chin
A slim kid, just 125 pounds
o/ hysterical youth, was kill-
ed below, shot by his cap-
tain after being beaten
around the head, manacled
and whipped into madden-
ing fright. This would be a
tale for some latter day
Joseph Conrad if those
shots hadn't killed more
than a young Negro crew-
man. Powder burns, wher-
the bullets went in, als
seared right through thr
seeminr/ly immutable law cf
the sea that every ca
tain, be he Bly or benevo-
lent, is complete master of
his ship out of port.
There Is, too, unusually rr -
ied State Dept. activity r
it has learned that Or! '-<
workers are being whipped In-
to a frenzy, by you know whose
foreign agenta, because a Ne-
gro seamen, handcuffed, sick
and bleeding from head wounds,
was shot by his white captain
aboard a United States vessel.
Based on affidavits and testi-
hearts and minds of the public.
Contemporary criticism of the White House occupant is ra-
ther gentle when compared with savage attacks In tne past A
meeting of President Buchanan1 Cabinet inspired this bare-
knuckle blast from a Chicago Journal: "The row recommenced.
The Preldent, like a pusillanimous coward, refused to take lae,
and, shaken like an aspen leaf, entreated them not f-JW1"
offered them some old whiskyhis unfailing remedy. The old man
has become little better than a sot. He keeps aaturated with
whisky He drinks to drown remorse and stupefy his brain as he
staggers along with the treasonable gang who have possession or
bim." (That laughter in the background is IORs.)
Opposition gaxettes belittled Dana's anti-Grant campaign
Thev accused him of instigating dirty attacks But Dana never
topped swinging. He snapped: "The only dirt In my newspaper
Is the rubbish of the Grant Administration I
There is a difference between having an ideal inscribed on
"matt and its practical application. The press privileges now
taken for granted were not easily or swiftly attained.. .Reporters
today are generally welcomed at public events. Years ago they
" were considered intruaers.. .President Adams refused to deliver
1 a rpeech after learning his audience included an uninvited news-
' paperman.
The plundering that tainted Adams' Administration inspired
numerous exposes. A national uproar was caused to one ga-
zette disclosure that one of Adams' official f*miiy alibied he
ti had spent public fund "for blacking the boot of the Indian dele-
' ate at Washington."
Those delegates wore, moccasins!
Probably the most bumptious publisher of all was James Wat-
sun Webb. During the Civil War he wrote to Lincoln suggesting
that he be made a major-general. Lincoln offered him the slight-
ly lower rank of brigadier-general.
Webb returned the commission with the words "Respectfully
declinedJ. W. Webb" written across it
Then there's the one about the midwest publisher who slug-
. aed the New Deal. After reading the attack Pi chuckled: "Pud.
I Ushers are always telling me they're right and I m wrong. There
; was one publisher who was elected PresidentHarding.
There are scads of amusing Incidents involving Presidents
.* and reporters. Winifred Black, one of the pioneer i.ewspaper gals.
i obtained an exclusive interview with President ilarrlaon .When
tsked how she had achieved this feat Winifred explained that
" Harrison assented to her request for an interview after she made
: him laughby telling the Chief Fxec a rlsgay yarn.
No President did more to preserve and strengthen the free
. press than Thomas Jefferson. Yet he was the victim of incredible
\iilfication. Here are sample of the epithet? hurled at him by
1 Journalistic foes: "Adulterer," "robber." "liar.1 "atheist/ "char-
i acter assassin" and "anarchist." But Jefferson neyer used his
power to gag critic. He stated: "I would rather accept unjust
' criticism than destroy the right to disagree."
k -------------------'
I 1'
Although Lincoln was castigated by the press, he never en-
- aeavored to suppress his critics or engaged in personal abuse. He
answered wild attacks with calm logic What Lincoln sought was
' a better understanding based on mutual respect for conflicting
opinions .Greeley once hammered Lincoln for not doing enough
to emancipate Negroes. The President responded: "I have read
?our editorial. If there be In It any statements or assumptions of
act which I know to be erroneous, I do not now and here con-
trovert them. If there be perceptible In it an impatient and dic-
tatorial tone, I waive It in deference to an old friend whose heart
I have always supposed to be right.. .1 shall try U correct errors
wnen shown to be errors; and I shall adopt new-views as fast as
' they appear to be true views. I have here stated my purpose ac-
I cording to my view of official duty and I intend no modification
of my oft-expressed personal wish that all men, everywhere, could
j he free."
One month later Lincoln Issued The Emancipation Procla-
1 matlon. It was hailed by Greeley in an editorial that concluded
j In capital letters: "God Bless Abraham Lincoln _______
,'hs Mail Is is an apan faram oi Main o Tk Panama Ami
lea.. ..1tn era raaanrad roitull and ara asndla* m a wholl con-
fid. ., niannar.
II B cenrtibuta a lattar daa'i i it doatn't oppcar the
nasl day. Letts n an pvklnhsd in the otdsr rscsivsd.
Plsata try t* ssp tht Isttsn limitad te ana eats rSnajrh.
Idsnfity ot lattar wrrtsrs it held in atrista* ssatlajanca.
This ntwipopsr aaaajaa na raapsntihiliry fat atatamarrti ar apiniaaa
spicusd la laMers ftsm rtadan.
These two men do cot even live
on Holden in the* same block with
their woodshop, so they do not
Interfere with the peace and
quiet of their own families.
There Is another character on
Holden that has a radio. If you
doubt this statement Just turn
the comer and you can't fall to
miss It. Saturday night we all
listened to the fights, whether
we wanted to or not.
No one objects to a radio, but
p'ease be a little considerate of
^ Balboa.C.Z.
I The Mall Box Editor,
Panama American Newspaper
I Panama. R.P.
Dear Sir:
Please let me use this spaee In
your newspaper to get this off my
' chest. There Is a workshop on
I Holden Street that is worrying
' quite a few people.
Why can't the owners work at
a decen.. time and not wait un-
' til time to put the children to
radio operator and other shir
officers, here's what happen-
Word came to the captain
that the nervous, hyrr'-ondrla-
cal. little crewma". Bill Harvey
member of the CIO's National
Maritime Union, was being noi-
sy down below.
For weeks the captain hat'
Insisted that the fellow > or!t
though he had body pains. TU
feud was ahont to end.
Capf. Weaver took a
blacklack and handcuffs
and down he went. Soon the
crew heard screaming. Sud-
denly, according to affida-
vits, the Captain calmly
went up for his gun and
"ther manacles. Down the
bidder again and some ot
'he crew saw the shockl'/'.
'nhtweight Negro, head
'leeding, handcuffed hands
outstretched, walking to-
wards the ship's master af-
ter the first shot at his legs,
weeping, "Shoot me again.
Capt Weaver obliged.
"In self defense," he shot
twice more.
They carried the crewman to
the hospital room. They put
sulfa powder on his leg, thigh
and head- They poured whis-
key down his throat.
The captain took a drink. The
kid was dead.
At no time did the captain
turn the fire hose nn the hys-
terical searmn. That would
have quieted him.
At no time did he do what
the Maritime Union's president
Joe Curran, once didgo In
after a berserk seaman down
the black hole. The seamen hit
Big Joe across the back with
an axe, but Joe brought up a
live man.
Th- eaDtsln could have tak-
en the kid alive. The chle
mate was there. So w?s thr
But not for long. At Kobe
the crew left ship.
The master tried to recruit
a Japanese complemei 1. But
the Japanese Seamen's Unlor
boycotted him.
Soon the islands were busa-
Ing with word of the captain
who shot his man to discipline
A crew was recruited from
Armv stoc' --u snd other com-
pounds-end the crew dubbed
thef8hlp the "SS Penal Cclo-
the States. The FBI is In.
Buf the union's attorney.
Herman I. Cooper, is out
to smash the greatest of all
!??,*" of lhe sea* th diHon of the Captains Bly.
Moving into the high courts
in behalf of the NMUl Mr
Cooper eventually %oill ask
the Supreme Court to rule
"<*t a ship at tea ti' part
of the territory of the V. S.
For centuries the tradition
has been that a captain U
complete master at sea, be-
cause the vessel Is not ter-
ritory of the land it leaves.
Cooper and the NMU/ by
bringing civil action gainst the
Une, cant lose this one.
<&! h.lgn. c0.ui* decides that
tradition Is Inviolable, and the
captain Is supreme master, then
X^u b taken 'r ranted
that the ship on the high seas
is not United States territory
if It is not, thep seamen do
not come under the Jurlsdlitlon
of the Wage Stabilization Board
which governs only U. 8. ter-
ritory) and .therefore the Na-
tional Maritime Union can bar-
gain for any wages, any work-
ing conditions, any agreements
on authority which it wishes.
And this it plans to do.
Those shots, from

Young Dopes
NEW YORK.I confess complete puzzlement the preoccupation of the very young with
i urcotics. .... .
You read all the stories, see the statistics, and
It still doesn't tell you wny kids seek escape in
the form of marijuana or the more serious nar-
Soniethlng has to be lacking ?n the kids which
can be complemented by the lice that encourage
addiction as an aid to big business.
You can understand, If not pardon, the pre-
valence of addiction among adults with exces-
sive strains on their physical and nervous sys-
I know doctors who worked ro hard during the
war that they began to summon extra stamina
with a Jab in the arm. and so wrecked them-
selves on their own prescriptive shoals.
You can understand Invalids oeople who+iurt
so bad that they buy surcease from pain with
dope, and who then seek pain as ap excuse to
procure more dope.
You can understand the people who keep the
odd hoursmusicians, saywho need a recur-
ring "lift" to keep them flying.
At least there Is a "need," or the excuse of
fancied "need," to warrant experiment with false
But the business of a being a kid. rich or poor,
ugly or pretty, fat or thin, is such an exciting
thing that It needs sedative more than stimulus.
Ah the glands are oversecretlng and the energy
abounds until you are fair to slip your skin. Any-
thing that happens is dramatic, anything at all
Why a teener should need a "lift" passes com-
A recent grand Jury acting on the revelation
of marijuana sales in high school, shot out a
bulletin of high advice for --.'.rents.
Keep the kids at home, the jury said. Find
entertainment and recreation for them there.
Chaperone their parties. Know where your chil-
dren are, "and not Just think you know where
they are."
There has been no recorded case of complete
supervision of a youngster In the normal public
sense, once the child passes puberty and slides
through the fingers of his parents.
It Is impossible to ride herd on budding adult
,.ith twice your energy twice your raaourcea at
About all yon can do Is raise him up as well
as you can on balanced diet, good behavior and
the basic precept* of God, prior to his 15th birth-
day, and then hope it pays off.
But you surely cannot keep In constant touch
with a colt or filly In whom the sap Is just start-
ing to stirnot without you chain them to the
Supervision is not the answer to any sort of
delinquency, after the kid Is old enough to be
considered delinquent.
Something got mislaid In ttio formative years,
something vital that should be contained in the
youngster himself, and not be blamed upon the
people around him.
My guess, and gosh, It la a guess, Is that the
current crop has been coddled into weakness by
too much attention.
There seems to be an awful of whining out of
the young, and an awful heavy effort to smooth
the path of the young. And the jiming,don't need
It Is a rare privilege to be verging on an'adult-
hood, and throbbing like a good motor with la-
tent power, with the wide world ahead and the
parents behind, and a lot of delightful trouble
in store.
Security Is a foolish word that should not be
contained In the vocabulary of the teenersecur-
ity is a word to fret over later, when the scalp
jeclns to bald and the arches start to sag.
Just being young is the complete adventure
who needs a snifi or a shot in the arm to helgh-
en the thrUl?
Do not give me the business about underprlvl-
ege and poverty and the othor lame crutches to
jxcuse blanket delinquency. Preachers' kids and
rich men's sons get Into troubles, too, Just as
ilum kids get to be President and Governor and
chairman of the boara.
I think that somewhere along the way we have
fostered a streak of rottenneav In our youth to-
day, nurtured a actor of softness that is un-
I have pity but no sympathy for the younj
dope addict. 1 think he la dumb ferk who would
have wound up In some sort of trouble, some-
how, through nobody's fault but his own, and
despite the best ministrations of his friend* and
frmiry. ________. .
We Must Buy Time
By Stewart Alsop

rate of Tnose snots, from a gur
bed at night before they start, ethers. which the captain preferred t'
Then they continue until around Thanking you for yeur space, ia fire hose "In eelf <* ense,'
ten-thirty or eleven at night., certelnly will be he i "round
Now, I ask you is this fair? i Peace Lever the world for quite a while.
.Baghdad a a practical matter, real peace
. d tability In this area are for the present
.^possible. This rather dreary conclusion stands
out after a tour of Israel ana the Arab states.
All we can hope to do l to buy time here.
But we must buy time.
If we do not. the whole Middle East will go
the way of China, and then there will be no
way to avert the final, awful penalty of a third
World War. For the Arab states, Hke China be-
fore it capture, are a sort of Inflammable
must, politically, economically, and militarily.
If we are to buy time, the Arab states most
somehow be strengthened. Otherwise, the mushy
vacuum will sooner or later be filled, as In the
case of China.
The Arab states must be strengthened mili-
tarily, although no Arab army Is going to be
an important military factor, In ease of war,
for a very long time to come.
Wc must strengthen Arab military forces sim-
ply In order to give these states the kind of in-
ternal authority and cohesion which no military
mush can have, and also In order to insure a
minimum of co-operation with the West If war
The Arab states must be strengthened eco-
nomically, if mass misery is not to eause
whole Middle East to fall like rotten fruit into
the Kremlin's garden.
And, finally, the Arab states must also be
strengthened because the United State* now
lacks what the United States desperately needs
a lever of power in this area.
The simple conclusion that the Arab states
must be strengthened is shared by virtually
every objective observer in the Middle **.
But there is nothing simple about the Middle
East. And It is Just here that all sorts of
nightmarish complications enter th* MlaMI*
lEastern political equation.
To take a few examples the roaton of
fcower of our British ally, the universal Middle
Eastern Anglophobia, arid the eornrpt and f*u
dal social system In the Moslem tata, whteh
1 'Id probably cut to a fraction of it* dollar
' ue any serious program of economic alp.
But by tar the most nightmarish of U *pm-
plications u the relationship between I*r**l and
the Arab state*. ...
For if one day th* Arab* believe that they
have a reasonable chne* of success, they are
quite likely again to attack Israel. This 1* not
'Zionist propaganda." It U the simple truth.
Mo one who ha* observed the Arab states at
first hand and with an open mind can doubt
that the danger exist*. ..
Both for reasons which are perfectly ursHer-
standable from the Arab point of view, and for
other reasons which are buried in the mists of
th* Arab subconscious, Arabs of all classes
genuinely fear the state of Israel.
They share a universal emotional conviction
that sooner or later Israel will attempt with
the support of the United States to conquer
and rule the Arab world.
This fear of forty million people for a mil-
lion and a half people may seem absurd.
Yet It Is real, and as of today perhaps not
altogether Irrational.
For Israel Is certainly a* nationalUt-mmdeej
a* any country in the Middle East, and the Is-
raeli military leaders themselves believe that the
Israeli army could march to Damascus tomor-
row, and, the day after, as near to Cairo as the
British would let them get. ____,,
At any rate, whether or not Arab fears are
logical, they exist. ......
And because the Arabs see Israel a* a mortal
danger, they are determined sooner or later, In
OM way or another, to eliminate the danger.
Leaving to one side all moral or humane con-
siderations, another Israel Arab war would
tpell disaster to Western Interests.
Hence the danger Inherent In strengthening
th* Arab states, and henea the cruel dilemma
which confront* American policy In the Middle
So far, the United States ha* tried to deal
with thl dilemma by adopting a policy ot one
for the mole, and one for the badger."
feme IM.000,000. for example. 1* currently as-
signed to the tiny state of Israel, and precisely
the same sum to the whole vast Arab world,
which ha* th* oil. the immense majority of the
population, and the vital strategic area.
(Capyrlght. 1M1, New Tech HeraM Tribe.* tae)
Drew Pearson says: Secret report shows violations on both
sides of Ohio campaign; Ohio officials found lax in
enforcing law; Clever advertising and deceptive con-
tributions are among election evils.
WASHINGTON.The Senate hearings have barely aeratched
the surface" of the scandals in the Ohio election In which Sen.
ator Taft defeated Jumpln' Joe Ferguson in I960.
The Inside story is that Senate Investigators uncovered
hocking law violations on both sides. <*erea
Believing that honest elections are the backbone of demo,
cracy, this column has obtained a copy of the Senate invei.
tlgators' secret report.
- w.?tw,*iow" wholesale winking at the laws, and should be
published as a warning to the voters in 1952.
Here are some blunt statements which conscientious Sen-
ate investigators' wrote of the Ohio campaign: """" '
"It was found that the policy of the Ohio Republican fin-
anee, committee was against filing reports of contributions re-
ceived before May 1 and after election day. This policy aDneara
to constitute a serious evasion of state law. PPra
"Our evidence, also Indicates that the Ohio Taft for Snate
committee may have concealed the fact that it received substan-
tiai contributions.
"We have uncovered evidence." the report continues, "that
an unauthorized check-off was used to obtain Si from eaehof
2,000 Amalgamated Clothing Workers in northern Ohio
"Violation of the Federal Corrupt Practices Act, both by the
labor unions and by the clothing companies Involved, seems ap-
parent. "
"Both sides were found guilty of filing reports with the
County Board of Elections wnen they should have been filed
with the Secretary of State In Columbus," the report adds
""to mes tended to Ignore the requirement that contribu-
tions of things of value other than money are required by the
Ohio law to be accounted for and reported."
However, the report blasts the "lax attitude on the part of
state officials" as contributing to an "attitude of carelessness
on the part of political committees In complying with the law "
Specifically, the Investigators' report scorches Ohio Secretary
of State Ted Brown.
"Secretary of State Ted Brown informed our staff that he
did not conalder It hi* duty to *arch out violations of the law."
blisters the report.
"The function of his office, in his opinion, was merely to
serve a* custodian of the report* actually made."
The report then quotas the Ohio law that require* the Sec-
retary of state to report "promptly" any law violations to the
Attorney General, who "shall forthwith Institute such civil or
criminal proceedings as may be appropriate."
The secret report also warn* sharply that an election trlek
used la th* Ohio campaign "promise* to play an Important role
in the 1962 general election campaign.
"This device," says the Senate Investigators, "was the use of
pseudo-political advertising which created an atmosphere favor-
able to one of the candidates. i
"The principal examples In Ohio were the large display ad-
vertisements and the short 'reader' advertisements of the Tim-
ken Roller Bearing Company, and the 'Free Enterprise Series'
sponsored by the publishers of the Columbus Dispatch and ap-
pearing In 13 leading Ohio newspapsrs.
"While none of the advertisements supported Taft or at-
tacked Ferguson, some of them contained fairly direct attack*
on the CIO, on collectivism and on administration spending and
wastefulness. '-_
"The fact that the 'Free Enterprise Series' was sponsored
almost totally by corporations was masked by the legend ap-
pearing at the bottom of the full-page.advertisement*: Thl la
one of a series of Important message brought to the public's
attention by patriotic, publlcspirited individuals and organiza-
The report point* out that th* advertisement* were paid for
by 209 sponsors, who contributed from 160 to $1,900 each.
All but six were corporation*, including such ut-of-ltate
corporations as Quaker OaU. McGraw-Hill publishing company
and Standard Oil of Indiana,' -** %
, Pointing out that the ads were published 'only during th*
election campaign, the report comments:
"The view that the advertisement* were politically motivat-
ed, of course, is strengthened by the observation that publica-
tion ot the names of the sponsors would weaken the effective-
ness of the advertisement*...
"It I* possible," adds the report, "that several of the Free
Enterprise and Tlmken advertisements could be classified a* 'po-
litical.' if thl* were true, the Federal Corrupt Practices Act
and the Ohio election law would apply."
"Deceptive" contributions were alao uncovered from Cyrug
Eaton, head of Otl* and Company, to the United Mln* Workers'
Non-Partisan League.
"Our Investigators have uncovered evidence that Cyrug
Eaton Sr. of Cleveland contributed $6,000 directly and at least
$12,600 indirectly to labor's Non-Partisan LeagueUnited Mine
Workers of America," the secret report charge*.
"Th* Indirect method Eaton used was to deposit $5.000 In
the bank accounts of his son, Cyrus Eaton Jr., and a total ef
$7,600 In the bank accounts of two employes of Otis and Com-
pany, John A. Kruse ($6,000) and Dorothy Workral ($2,500).
"Cyrus Eaton Jr. and th* two employes then gave their
checks to labor's Non-Partlaan League.
"The report filed by labor'* Non-PartUan League In Colum-
bus shows that five other employes of Otis and Company con-
tributed a total of $17,500," adds the report.
"It Is therefore possible that Cyrus Eaton Sr. was respon-
sible directly and Indirectly for a total contribution of $86,000.
"Cyrus Baton's concealment creates a deceptive statement
and therefore is, In our opinion, a violation of (the Ohio elec-
tion) law," concludes the report.
NOTE 1.It was only two decades ago that Senator Vare of
Pennsylvania, Republican, was barred from the Senate because
he spent approximately $300,000 in the Republican primary
against George Wharton Pepper.
Sen. Frank Smith of Illinois was also barred from the Ben-
atc because he spent approximately $100,080, while Senator ***-
berry of Mlehlgan was so severly criticized by Senate eoUeaaues
for campaign expenditure* that when a move wa* started to
unseat him, he resigned.
In those days, public opinion was alert and virile.
Today, one reason for violation of the corrupt practices act
and graft in publle offle* appears to be the blase reaction or
Dublic opinion. -. a.
NOTE 3.The Senate Investigators also lectured the CIO for
stating antl-Taft rallies and using an effigy of Taft as tha tar-
*" '^ven^the working people who attended.thm> rellleijre"
not aroused to hatred of Taft." comment the S*ate probem, 1
can hardly b said that the device u**d by th* CIO wa* good
dean fun'."
SHE'LL ^___________
THE ^gjg^^*^ GIFT

10;JO a-m.
JWB Armed
force Service
Center Library
Balboa. C.Z
Your Invitation
to libara!
i M in. I iii-i'
national lArron vmjjmcu
Panama BepUM. Prava. ** **
ajn Divina Service. 130 am. <2v**r-
vice 7 a pjn. ana Serving ol The LoiJ
Supper at both Service Sunday School
boio aaptut. La Boca. C. .Divine
Strvicaa 11:00 a-re. and 730 PJ- Servir.
U>* Lord'* Supper at botb Service Sun-
day School at *:00 pjn _. i
New ope. Chiva-Chlv*. ex., JJ
Service. 11.00 ajn Sundav School at
R.p. Sunday School al
i Building Sll BrUjk Road
flic AB.10
Y Pond Jr Partor
Sund, *fj
Pre, |*ln Bervlca
IriirJini Union
t.ia am
10 4 a.m.
...........:S0 pm
Serhood 7*0 i?Jn ;**?'
ver Meetlnr 7 Wednesday
7 JO pm.
Pra*>lng Service"
' 26. "I" Street
(Beilae the National Initituta)
Box 1441. Panam City.
Rev. Jote Trnao Cider*. P**"*-
Sunday Servlcee
kunday School........... 1SS?,2-
Teaching Servtc......... 730 pm.
/edacvUv. Blh'e Study'.. 730 pm
'<& -JpniSjl
Balboa Height*. C
77 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 1727
Taw Choreta away tnaa hem
wtth a welcome tad at frleadly"
WUUam H.
Sunday School ....
Morning Worhip ..........
Baptit Training Union .... <3t
vanaallt'c Service........ 730 am.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday 730 pjn.
W.MS Bible Study
huradaya ....................... ajn.
I Hen' Brotherhood
< (Lett Monday *n month) .. 730 or
Bolivar Avenue et 121b Street
Beeby. Pact**
(30 am
Charcha* ef Hm meay fair*, m the Canal Zone, eaa the ttraalnel
cifie* et Paaeme and Celen, RaaaWic a* name, teed a Mian
at all time te mea aad weataa at tfca armed tervieee, e* te cfviUea
aeiehaar, friend, aad rtrengar..
Al public aervice, the Tha Panamo Amorte net Mew, by
danemmetiom, naticai ef Kauri et werekha and ether reaafer aetlvHtai.
Latina ara rotated) from time fa time. beaiailwaHliai bovina
only ana or two Serricei." A ipeciel hit in to included far lervtoee et Army peeH.
Air Farce beiei end Navel itatiew.
Miatoten, church lacreterlei end ckepUmi ara arkoaj te (afeen
tat newi dlaak by Wednecde* neen et the loveet e any caaaaei for
Hm cernina Seturaoy'i Barcfe Bet*.
(Lktted below ere the Catholic Churcha
n the Canal Zone and ihoae in the ter-
minal citiee of Panama and Colon whoee
enm nation
primarily Ingllah-
e, the Cathedral in
peaking Sendee Him, the I
Panama City, the Cathedral ot the Un-
acuUte Conception In Colon, and num-
eroua pariah cburche In twin rluea. wel-
come ingliih ipeaking viittor, though
their congregation are onmarUy Span
Sunday Manee: :5S, 131. It:* 1130.
12:00 am.
Benediction: :0 pm.
Holy Day Manea: Vie, 130. 11:1. 113
Confewloru: Sat urda
130,830 pjn.
rrlday-1.00. *M p.m.
* 't tm
Rev. l-red
Jone. Paator
(Britlh Conference >
Miniater WlliLim H. Arnutroog
00 am Morning Prayer and Sermon
1:00 p.m. Sunday School.
4:00 Men' Meeting.
7:11 o.m. Evening Prayer and Sermn
7th Street and Melende Avenue.
Mev. Norman Pratt. Mlnutei
Colon. R.P.
- Rev. Norman Pratt, Miniater
Sunday Servlcee et 30 ajn. and lt
pjn.: Sunday School for all age at I
Monday 730 njn.. Weekly Prayer
SIver City. CZ.
Sunday Servlcee I a.m. and t:lt pjn.
Sunday School lot ail aso at (30 pm
Tuesday 130 n.m.. Prayer Meeting.
Year Invitation To Weraalp'
Bible School ............... :4 ajn
Worahlp ................... 1130 am
Training Union ............ (30 p.m.
Worahlp ..................730 pm.
Prayer Meeting (Thura.) .. 730 njn
Seventh Day
Pacific Side
Cabo Verde. Panama City. No. 1 J. A.
d, Panam City No. t Jamaica
, Hall I Sabbath Service onlyi:
hue Lawaa. Chorrillo. P. A. Henry:
ttlo Abalo. C. D. Abraham: Gamboa. A
A Brlrxle. end Soaninh City Church. I-
duardo Hulloba
Atlantic Side
Colon Third Street. Joaeph Bryan: Crii-
BnjUah New Church. B. A. Crude.
t. CTUtobal Spaniah Church. B. i.
n, (No Sunday night earvte at
Isabbalh achool each church Saturday
apo ajn. Divine worahlp II aja. Sunday
W aervice et ell churebe eaoapt
herwlie Indicated
Union Churches
?Then all Preteetant ceeeerata wttb
aatly la eaeaatlela. ttkorty ka aea-
eaeanllav and charily In all taiaga
The Rev Phillip Havener. Paator.
Phone 3-14*3.
10*45 WorehlD "en-Ice and Churcfa-ume
00 Young People Meeting.
The Rev. J. WUUam L. Graham. Patter
Phone 5-3JS.
:00 130 Broadcaat an HOK: HP3R
m* HON.
0:4 Sunday School.
11:00 Worahlp Service.
1130 ChrWian Endeavor.
, The Rev Henry Bali. Paetar.
i Phone S-laOt.
30 Bible School.
1 10:4 weranlp earvica and Church-Urn
^yirouth rallowebip.
Rev. Alex.iidar H. Shaw. Paitar
lbo Rd. at San Pablo St
hone 2-14*Church Office X-ttM
j 30 Church, Proa boa eervlce
1030 Worahlp Service. Junior Church,
pfimarv Story Hour Church-time Nur
T?ii Chi Rho-denlor HI reUowihU>.
I 00 Peat Hi Pel'owahla.
lili ervlcra al the Gamboa Union
hurch. earner nf Gall lard Highway
Allraculou Medal NevenaMonday
7:00 p.m.
Roaary every evening at 13S>
Sunday Manee: 5:55. 730, 130 a.m.
Holy Daya: S3, 730 ajn.
Cooiaariona: Saturday:, S:00 p
7:0. S:00 pjn. Thureday let flrtt
Irlday-7:07l30 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevoUona Friday at 730
CocoU .
Sunday Man: 30 ajn.
Holy Daya: 30 ajn
Sunday Man: :30 aja.
Holy Daya: 5:4 a.m.
Confenioni: 3:30. (30 o.m. Saturday*.
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Man: S30 ajn.
HolyDay*: (: a.m.
Confenioni: Saturday7:15, 7:45 p.m.
Roaary: Monday. Wedneeday and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechlam Claaeae: Sunday-1030, 113
Sunday Maw: 7:U0 a.m.
Holy Daya: *:4 aJB.
Confeariona: Saturd/:3*. 30 pm
7 30 p.m.
Sunday-103. 113
a.m. _
Sunday Mame: :00. 3 aJB.
HolyDeya: :00, : ajt.
Confeuion: Saturday1:00, :*, 1M.
:00 p.m.
Before Holy Day*: 730. S3,
Roaary every evenlnji: 73 a.m.
lo Abajo
Sunday Maaaea: :S. 30 aJB.
Benediction: 4:00 pm.
Haly Day Maaaea: jr.
Roaary: Tueaday
Catechina C
Coufanlona: Saturday:, 433M*.
Frlday after MSraeulou* Maaall
Miraculoua Medal Novara Friday 13
Wedneeday7 3
i: i:*TJiSHoly Day
Roaary: Holiday and
Sunday Man
.45 am. _., ^^
Sacred Heart IJejvotteew! Friday 13
ConfenU-n*: Saturday-30, :. 73.
B'OO p m
Roaary very evening except Tueeday at
730 pJB. _____
Pallor. Rev. Wm. J Finn. CJS.
Sunday Mae* ............... 73S am
Kolv Day Han ,............ :00 am.
Sunday School ............. *"
Service Tluirday night ... 1:4 am
Confa-lo-w before Mam____
MargerlU. C E.
Be*. WUllam J. ftan. CM.
ind Mbert_Avii:'
padre lOtaal M
pev Raymond A. Gray a* Stated Paa-
leral Supply.
New CrletobeJ. 4th. O St.
Paitor. Rv. Vincent Ryan. CM
Sunday Manea, 7. A 1030 ajn.
Weekday Maaa. 30 am
Sat. :00 ajn.
Holy Day lia****. S30 fjW aja.
Confaaaion. Roaary. nighUy 7 3 n.m
Sunday School after the I a.m. Man.
Mlraculou* Modal Novena -
Mao. (30 A 730 p.m.
In. Sat Devotion, -every l*t Set aftar
Man. ___
Bolivar Highway. Oatun. CX.
Pastor. Rev. Prand* Lynch. CM.
Sunday Man. 3 ajn.
Weekday Maaaea. Thur 38 a.m.
Set 730 ajn.
Holy Day Man, 730 aja.
Mlraculou Medal Novena eervlea
Mon. 7:15 p.m. '
let Friday. Confenlen. Communion.
7:1 p.m.
Confewlon Sat 30 A 730pm.
Ciiun. Nnr Lock* .
Parlor. Rev. Franci Lynch. CM.
Sunday Man, 45 am
Weekday Mae***, Tun. A Frl 3 ajn
Holy Day Man, :00 a.m.
Mlraculoua Medal Novoal
Frl. 7:15 p.m.
ConfearJon* Sat.. 7:1 130 pm
lit Sat. DevoHoo. every lit. Sat alter
MaraariU. C.Z.
Paator. Rev William J. Finn. CM.
Sunday Mana*. 73* S3* aje-
Holy Day Man. 30 ajn.
Mlraculoua Medal Novan* aervice
Men, 7:00 pm.
Inttruction for adult FrL 7:00 pm
Confesin. Sat 4:08, S30 A 736 '
Coln, lOtn. 4k Broadway
Paator. Rev. J. urynond -jMaohat. CJt-
Anlatant. Rev Robert,Vanla, CM.
Sundav Manea, 5:45 A 030 am
Weekday Man. :45 i
Holy Day Maeara. 4:4 A 3 an.
lit frl. Manea. 5 4 A 3 am.
lalbee Road. Balboa.
M0 Ralbo _
Othef Churches
. And Services
Apartment 1 Lux Building. Mth Street
Panera* Monday: Lecturn and IMa-
cuwHen 1:00 +m.
Paren Service. Centei
p.m. at a plae
at moralng ear
Capone Lawyer's Tax Troubles
Tended By Resigned Official
i~ mgw^fourt* r Suaday
1:10 p.m The Aervtee Cantar, open Wed-
With II and We Will I
friendly welcome awl
upper wrowd
i, i|f-.n> ii
The At. BV. B. Haber -
(Firat Sunday pi the month Bely Com
launlon and S#ntaoa.r
740 p.m.Evening
. MiRni.A.
Holy Cceaaiurilar 730 ax
Church School S3 am.
Momma Prayer Sglaiuii 1130
(H.CTflrrt Saaday In Uva mot
Yetuu People .Vteaer Serv
A Houae of Prayer f
1130 a.n.
Service 4 31
Communion 130 pjn
" am. ,
for all paeala
Chareta ef St Andrew
f^blicVorahip l:**Vn
(H.C. firat a^rvday-ln the month.)
at 30 p.m.
Wemen'a AmrlHary Sad aad 4th 'rwur*..
day* at 7:M pjn.
"Roue of Prayer aad Feuawaatp fee all
(H.C. lt Fiidij.)
r,?.7.i..i If a**.
7:M .n.
73 pm
at at.e^bWth '
Rev. Lemuel Bajriey. Print
a.m.-Hely C
7 .m.-Choral _
10 a-m.Mernrag
p.m -Holy Bepuan.
7 30 pn.VnRar* aad
CceamuruenTueadity ajU Tharaaay,
Giiir'Friandly end"? a Ja. Mn!ey?
p.m. Tueeday: Veeper* alahtly at 1. ex-
cept Saturday CeaaaUae 730 got*,
St. Maraaret'a Chapel.
The Rev. M. A.'t!ocA*on
Sunday School R am. Kverung Prayw
13 PJB.
PALO saco
Cmarch et Tha Bely
The Van. A. P. Nlyjhtaajjal
very Mondap (3t am. Holy
munion. ,
Rev. D, A. Oebame
to m Heiy CotBtmwDjnn te
(30 pjn. EwenlB Prayn: SBd aad th
am muni on. Sot a.i
-pllmi Sun., too pm.
Mlraculou Medal Novena
Wed. at :1 A 730 p.m.
Novena of the Sacred Heart FrL 111
Confentono Sat, 4:00, (30 pn. A
7:3 to |30 pjn.
Sunday School, 30 p.m.
Dtacuarien Club. Young men of Pariah
Sun. S3 P-m
Ihatructlona tor dull eeklng know-
ledge of the Catholic Church, Men. A
Thura. at 7:1( pjn.
lit. Bat Devotion, every lit Set after
P-tor. .e^?Vn^dC..a. CM.
Holy Day Manea. 13 3 aja.
Sunday School. 113 *n.
Hiraculeu Medal Novan
Tun. 73 pja.
Bantlini Sun, 3 pjn.
Confeeaiena Sat 130. 13 an A 73
to 30 pm.
Inecruetlona fee adutta. Tun A Frl..
73 pja,
lit Set DevotioB. ovary l*t Set aftar
**m. cX
Paator. Rev Charln Jacob*. CJA
Sunday Mane*. 730 A 3 aja.
Weehday Mann 30 am
Here Doy Mania, 1:4 A 3 an.
Mlraculoua Made) Novena eervlce -
Tun 73 pja.
Sacred Heart Novena aervtoa. Frl. 73
Confanlon* Bat 73 pn.
let Sat DeveUao, vary let Bat altar
1130 *-m. Morruna Prayei aad add-
fT0 pjn.*funday School awo naptlam
730 p.m. B>eniuj Prayw and attain
tpd. and 4th. Sunday*.
I ajajeiy
f a a. Prayn Guild
I p,m Children Euchariat
*!&&&&* '*ssr
U aun. Ctiildran Conftrraatlon Clan
7 3 am. Cocaolln. ib
at. OearjaT Chareta
Road. Balboa
Dllbec Bvengellat
SUNTJT sbbvicbs
C1ea rer all age> .r '30
Ta _
Wan No. 1
Sunday at 130 am
___day aAd Thuradav
3* ajb.
Sacrament of Unction (Hnllng Sw
vie) Plrat Sunday ef neb month a>
730 PJA

anBheth Chrirrlaa Chareta
Panama R.P.
Rt Bev. T. Jamn. D. D. Biahep
I oHIrlaUng.
devotion at ....... S3 aJB.
at......... 30 ajn
n at....., 11:00 ajn.
at............ 3:00 p
al ........... 7:30 pjn.
at.................. 130 p.m.'
a at......... 130 p.m.
[Jlptl cm and pray. .
_ "feting at ........... 130 PJB.
WeUaeaay* Bviagellctic Ser-
VlBBt'wt*.................. I:pm
.'' 'i *' -
Christian Scientist
of Oitlat. SclentlK, Anear
Crane bal

Salvition Army
I-City. Call J da Febrero
: Srilen at 11 ajn. aad 130
Sahool at *30 pa.
_ Sarvlc. at 7 30 pjn. Sunday
tefcool Bt S3 PJB.
at........11 .m. A 730 p.m
Calan, leth Street
Sahool at ...........S:M pjn
Colon. 3rd Street
...... 11 am. A 73 pjn
. S3* i
Servid.'at ***?**
Jewiah Welfare Moara. dldg. laS-X La
SonlRanLgboa. Ci. Rabbi I la than
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.(UP)A top Internal
Revenue Bureau official said yesterday former
chief counsel Charles Oliphant took a special interest
in pressing tax charges against ex-Capone lawyer
Abraham Teitelbaum who contends he was the
target, of a $500,000 shakedown attempt.
At the same time, ife was disclosed that Oliphant
himself has told House investigators in closed ses-
sion that he entered the case at the instigation of
Henry W. Grunewald, missing "mystery man" to
whom Oliphant owes $1,300.
The story came out at a public
hearing ol a House Ways and
Means Subcommittee Investigat-
ing tax scandals.
TellteJbaum told the subcom-
mittee Tuesday he got Into tax
troubles when he resisted a
ISDO.OOO extortion demand from
two Miami men. The lawyer
aid the pair claimed to have
connections with Oliphant and a
"clique" of other high officials.
Oliphant, who resigned
Wednesday with an angry
proteit against the subcom-
mittee for airing what he call-
ed Teitelbaum's "fantastic''
charges, was scheduled to tes-
tify publicly yesterday bat
begged off "because of ill- .
After a mild squabble among
its members over the propriety
of hearing Teitlbaum's story in
public, the subcommittee called
Richard C. Schwartz, assistant
chief of the Internal Revenue
Bureau's penal division.
Schwartz testified that he
handled tax cases against Tei-
telbaum and another ex-Capone
lawyer, Paul R. Simon, as part of
the bureau's drive against de-
linquent "racketeer cases."
He said the bureau was con-
ducting a "drive" on such cases
add that prosecuUon often was
pressed on less evidence than
was required in other tax cases.
'Schwartr testified that OH-
Khant telephoned him twice a-
i>ut the Teitelbaum-Simon
, .
The first time Oliphant ask-
ed! the "statBS" of the cases,
Bad the econd time he conn-
teratanded a move by
Sehwarts to send the cases
back to Chicago for further
inveatfiatlon. the witness said.
A* a result of Oliphant's spe-
cial interest. Sehwarts indicat-
ed, the Teitelbaum case was
forwarded rather speedily to the
Justice Department for prosecu-
Subcommittee counsel Adrian
Dewind asked Schwartz if Oli-
phant "gave a reason for his
special Interest In the case."
Schwartz said Oliphant did
not at the time, but later told
him that Grunewald had drawn
his attention to the case.
The subcommittee was been
looking for Grunewald with a
subpoena for some time and
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath announced yesterday
that the FBI has been ordered
into the search for the "mys-
tery" witness.
Oliphant made public a per-
sonal financial statement when
he resigned, which showed that
he owed $1,300 to "H. Orune-
wald." Oliphant refused to ex-
plain the debt or discuss his
relationship with Grunewald.
Dewind made public B brief
^y^J-joortlonof the testimony which
j Oliphant gave the subcommittee
at a closed hearing earlier this
week. It showed that Oliphant
discussed the Teitelbaum case
with Grunewald at a meeting in
Oliphant' home sometime dur-
Ine the week prior to Dec. 5.
Oliphant said he told Grune-
wald that "there had been ln-
oulrles" about the case, and that
Orunewald asked that he not
the fact that "I had
mea ewe* an* SSth Street, Ball
Panana City. Rbbl Harry A Merfeld.
innata art Cridar. S em
Posts, Bases
And Stations
................. 'J*
.wee* 11)39,
Slag. 1*4 ...... :00
a 11:15
[.7T.77............ :
UP a a e e a JViaBaT
sjbr.....:.,.----- t
'arahip............... 1S:AS
Suaoay School ...... :
1:00 pjn Be*
IM on Choir
tSSSiwSU-::::::::: _
............. :
44. 7:S and. 11:4
................... CM
................... *
... TIM CM
.,... TMajR.
n *-.?* S--
discussed the case with him
"DM he ssy why you shouldn't
tell anybody he hsd discussed
the ease with yon?" Dewind
"I don't' recall that he did,"
Oliphant said.
Schwartz said there was noth-
ing in the bureau's records to
show that Orunewald repre-
sented anv of the taxpayers in-
volved in the case, or had anv
other "proper" interest in its
Sehwarts said Internal Re-
venae officials IB Chleaco
forwarded the Teitelbaum
ease here with a recemmenda-
UflTt that It be treated as a
"racketeer ease." He said that
after studvinr. the case, he
sent the file back to Chicago
lor further inquiry.
After the memorandum and
the case files had been sent to
the mail room for return to
Chicago, he said. Oliphant had
them recalled and sent to his
Schwartz said he then pre-
pared another letter to transmit
the files directly to the Justice
Department for prosecution, but
as a regular case, not a "racke-
teer case."
Oliphant had made public a
letter to the subcommittee
Thursday night demanding that
he be granted a public hearing
today to clear his name.
But subcommittee chairman
Cecil R. King (D-Calif.) an-
nounced as the hearing opened
that Oliphant had changed his
mind and requested a postpone-
ment of "several days."
Joseph J. O'Connell Jr.. Oli-
phant's attorney, told reporters
that "Oliphant has been under
terrific pressure in the last few
days and I felt that his physical
condition was such that a few
davs rest were very much in
As the hearing opened, Rep.
Thomas J. O'Brien, (D-III..)
ranking Democratic member
of" the subcommittee, ex-
pressed his "displeasure" at
the handling of Teitelbaum's
O'Brien asid it was a
"grave error" to permit Teitel-
baum to "ruin the reputations"
of government officials "with-
out haying evidence to sup-
port his claim."
He said Teitelbaum's charges
were based entirely on what he
said "someone else of shady
reputation" had told him.
King promptly took full res-
ponsibility for the decision to
hear Teitelbaum's story publiclv,
and Republican Reps. Robert W.
Kean (N. J.) and John W.
Byrnes (Wis.) supported the de-
Kean added, however,
Hibbard, first Chief Nurse of Gorgas Hospital, was unveiled
at the hospital this week. Miss Hibbard was the first wo-
man to enter the Canal service under the American admin-
istration of the Canal construction. The plaque was pre-
sented by her successor. Miss Jessie M. Murdoch, above, left,
in behalf of the Women's Auxiliary of the New York Society
of the Panama Canal, and was accepted for the hospital by
Colonel Clifford G. Blitch, Superintendent. The unveiling
ceremony in the hospital administration building afternoon
was attended by Governor Newcomer and other high officials
of the Canal organization.
the publicity given to Teitel-
baum's testimony was "perhaps
unfortunate" because it was
based wholly on what "a some-
what questionable character"
said "another somewhat ques-
tionable character" told him.
Teitelbaum said the shake-
down attempt was made by in-
fluence peddler Frank Nathan
and Bert K. Waster, both of
whom have denied any part in
the affair.
At the subcommittee's request,
government attorneys are pre-
paring to submit the conflicting
testimony to a grand Jury next
week for possible perjury lndict-
Four Local-Rate
Stores To Change
Afternoon Hours
Effective Tuesday, the four
larger terminal local-rate com-
missaries Camp Blerd. La Bo-
ca, Silver City and Tlvoll will
change their afternoon selling
hours to conform with closing
time in the larger U.S.-rats
The four local-rate commis-
saries will open for the after-
ments against one or more wit- noon at 2:30 p.m. and win ciost
that nesses. at 5:30p.m.
Shop NOW in air TAHITI
1.7 117
For your convenience we tnall remain
open until 9:00 p:m. 'till Xmas.

r a or. rom



The hand shown today was
played by Mrs. Sidney Heinrlch
.*eni~\?*IZL*r"yn 1*5" of Detrolt d U the girl play
tiedthere no other word to that hard TVtrnit unnl.r.(nr
.agent finally talked him Into the Night." She was supposed to look
roles with the claim: dowdy and unattractive as a can-1
, HOLLYWOOD 'NEA i Be- "Nobody will ever see 'em. nery worker. They also gave her
aind the Screen: Bine Crosby is anyway." a dirty tee-shirt, mussed herj
atill king of the warblers because j 'Nobody ever did see em. blonde hair and took off all her
bis voice "sizzles." either." Reels said, "until TV makeup.
Victor Young', the Hollywood came along."
musical whiz who led the orches- 0O0 seameres no outer wora ion am rvtmtt
tra when Bing made his first re-1 Zsa Zsa Gabor. the Hungarian describe her walkon stage. The a rest cure
cord a decade and a half ago. firecracker who's aimed her whistles sounded like Saturday West oneniH th iarv nf hri
slipped me the "sizzle'' theory sights at movie stardom now that night at a strip palace. 'and Mrs Hetarich looked with
about Bile in discounting clalmslshe's a TVenus, confessed that! "Its no use." groaned Director interest at the dummy that came
down after the short but explos-
ive auction. The big question was i
whether or not to take a trump
finesse ******* iwi twn
lower." Young said, "but it's a There are three mad Gabor duslvely Yours: The chasm be- misstng
better voice. It sizzles." sister and as Zsa Zsa says: itween John Barrymore, Jr. and: jt looked at first
"Sizzles?" "Three are plenty!" his mother. Dolores Costello. is rjKrit play was to cash the ace of
"Yes. its a sound with a drive Zsa Zsa's current trouble is a miles wide. She disapproves of trumps in the hope of dronolnc
to K. It's a fat voice Instead of rift with her third hubby. George her young son's night life___The the king. If the king of clubs
the thin lyrical voice it used to Sanders, but career-wise she's three Gabor sisters, according to failed to drop South could fail
be." zooming to stardom in MGM'sZsa Zsa. nixed an offer from back on the spade finesse or per-
. .. "Lovely To Look At," with other Jules Stein of MCA to star on hans trv some sort nf enrt nlav
in the same nims ln the talking stages. |Broadway in "Orchids and Sala-i Then Mrs Heinrlch saw a bet-
Where had she ever acted be- mi." a play based on their fabu-,ter plan and proceeded to adopt
pop singer, f0re that? lous lives. Stein was ready to it She took two ton heart tricks
but his voice She whispered it: "Honey. I've sink $25,000 Into the project. discarding a spade from dummy
at, s got tne never acted on stage or screen -------- ruffed a neart In dummy and
ssale in that family." | but beliere me I've acted in a lot There's a new Clark Gable then caShed the top diamonds
of living rooms." >cript ini the works at MGM-the'This eliminated the red suits
and also
that the Groaner's voice isn't as every time a Oabor sister tele- Fritz Lang, "Let's go to work,
good today as it was 20 years phone* their mother in New What cah you do about nature?'
ago. York, mama immediately asks: i --------
"Its a different voicea third "What's the trouble now?" HOLLYWOOD, (NBA) Ex- finesseVith" onv
Frank Sinatra
leaeue with Bing?
"He's a great
Yonng let it fly.
doesn't siisle.
sle in that family.
I wanted the words straight still walling about her clash v-wer to those who believed his from Yhe~Sou"th hand
from Dagmar herself. i with Tallulah Bankhead and retirement talk. from the dummy
!;< honestly.........." George when they asked her to -------- At this point Mrs. Heinrlch led
es? read lines on Tallulah's alrshow The name of Lia ele Leo, the the Jack of clubs from her hand
"What do you think of Jane,kidding her marriage that's Italian actress who played Nero's and let It ride for a finesse If
Russell, Marie Wilson. Denice wnen the marriage blew a fuse pedlcurist ln "Quo Vadls," ls-East could win the trick he
Darcel. Marilyn Monroe and she told me: mlssln?. from the film's, credits.,would be unable to make a'safe
Janet Leigh?" She's the doll who announced return. A spade would elvr
"Why. they're beautiful girls. "I ma witty woman not a tnat bix romance with Robert south a free finesse- and either
honey." cooed Dagmar. "They half-wit. Taylor ln Rome. The film is a red suit would allow South to ruff .rv *
look just like our West Virgin a 0~2?T h ,..*ba iv,. definite must seegory, gorgeous .while dummy discarded another! ALLEY OOP
girls fed on cornbread and but- Eleanor Parkers chucked the and e loan tic in snarl
tf rmilk." Miss Gunny Sack" title after a ana K g _____; 'Is ?t happened of course the' f
-oOo- long procession of dowdy roles, separation rumors about Stew- trump finesse succeeded, so the
'Reels Toomr-y. ho once held and s^humming, Thats For art Graneer and Jean Simmons slam contract was easily made,
lara Bow. Jean Arthur and,Sure, about giv ing Hollywood s are stul makJnK the rounds .but The point was, however, that
Jtay Francis in his arms as Para- glamor babes a little competition sne'S glowing over an expensive! Uiere was no need to guess about
mount's No l heart throb of the (In the pin-up department gift from Stewart_a super-spe- the trumps. If West had both
*arly 30 s. is back on the Para-1 Her blonde hair covered with claj Engiish sports car. trumps the finesse would suc-
tnount lot holding a trav as Bing.a flaming red wig and resplen-j ceed' and If East had the king of
fcrosbv's butler-confidante in dent in a low-cut 17th Century! ..clasn b Night." they're whis- trumps he was sure to be end-
. .T.ous ., l;orautor 2 r?" .J a ,iery perlng at RKO, Is new evidence played.
J ,,ts !L,o1 eier- Regis grin-French spitfire in "Scaramou-.of reiaxed movie censorship In---------
ned. "The tray never upstages che, Eleanor beamed:
< Regis may not have a key to a
lush suite on the stars' dressing
room row at Paramount, but he's
big shot on TV. where 14 of his
prewar-,' films are making the
All wre made for quickie pro- i
face of TV competition.
"This is the first time I've had *" "' Bob Ryan is the heel, Paul Doug-
a chance to be sexy and I'm hav-, The plot has Barbara Stan-1* husband.
ing a ball. Really, I've never even wyck committing adultery andI .
worn an evening dress in a mo- then going back to her husband The life story of Dutch Meyer,
vie, I'm through with that 'Missfor a they-lived-happily-ever-af- the football coach at TCU who
Gunny Sack'title forever." ter fadeout. It's the first time !P"t the razzle-daazle in the game,
oOo anyone can remember that the,* beln P* on P'Pf by Coy
Old Levl Strauss, who sewed Movie Production Code, whichipoe ln hopes of a movie sale.
ucefi-after he left Paramount up the first pair of blue jeansldemands punishment for cellu-
nd he xas reluctant to accept
hem for h*r of losing prestige
hit the producers were willing
o pay him top salary and his
100 years ago, would have been loid adultery, has been broken
mighty happy. Barbara is kidding about
They put Marilyn Monroe into "My only punishment is tha
a pair for a scene m "Clash By have to go back to my husband."
t 'worth play-tennis at the Palm ________________
Junior Steps Out, To
The Chase National Bank
, !
of the City of New York
Total resources over $5,174,000,000.00
General Banking
Springs Racquet Club.
Lois Andrews is no longer on
the list of players for ex hubby
George Jessel's forthcoming Fox
musical, "The Bloodhounds of
A custodv suit for their two
children Is looming ln the Will-
iam Saroyan-Carol Marcus di-
vorce tangle___Bessie Love, the
silent star, will try for a movie


racific ^ociet

Bo. 17, Mm 3Li &&m 3521
Th Honorable Daniel A. Reed and Mrs. Reed were guests
on a sight seeing trip to Tabora today arranged for their
pleasure by the group that accompanied them. Those at-
tending included Mr. Rnasel C. Meissner, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Chase. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Raymond, Mr. and Mrs. Rufns
I'Orelady, Mrs. Lada Hankins and Mr. Jack De Grummond.
Douglas Johnston.
Luncheon Honors
Delegates from Peru
Delegates of the Peruvian Red
Cross to the recent Red Cross
Convention in Mexico were hon-
ored recently at a luncheon at
the Union Club given by the wife
of His Excellency, the President
of the Republic of Panama, Mrs.
Alclbiades Arosemena.
Those honored were Mrs. Flor
A. Alvarez Caldern and Miss home on Diablo Heights In honor
Carmen Rosa Alvarez Caldern, of the third birthday annlversa-
Guests included the wife of the ry of their son, Raymond.
Ambassador of Peru to Panama.) centering the festal table was
Mrs. Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos; the a huge Santa Claus. Decorations,
arrived recently on the Isthmus
from Lima, Peru for a brief vaca-
tion. Mr. Franke is the Opera-
tions Manager of the Dodge divi-
sion of the Chrysler Corporation
of Detroit.
plane, for Clearwater,. Florida,
where they will spend the Christ-
mas holidays with former Isth-
mian residents, Mr. and Mrs. ,
Andrew Johnston, parents of Mr. i?!, Centfi. on fc*,?0^, ?oad ln
Paintings by. Frances Greening
To be Exhibited at JWB
The Canal Zone Art League is
sponsoring a showing of paint-
ings by Mrs. Frances Greening,
of Gatun, at the Jewish Welfare
Board-U.S.O. Armed Forces Serv-
Raymond Bierbaum
Celebrates Third Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bierbaum
Balboa. The exhibit will be open
from 9:00 10:00 p.m. from
December ninth to January first.
A cordial invitation to attend
is extended to the public, both of
entertained recently' at their e ReguMlc of Panama and the
Canal Zone.
Red Cross Benefit Tonight
The Panama- National
wife of the com^lier^al ^T and refr^hments weVe'S JfflS'S |BSf C
keeping with the Christmas am-tMtf.ffSBiE
S^cS^'mS^S?^^ and otner entertainment
Ynhtni- S viJ n. 2? 'Us scheduled as part of the even-
Johnnie Polagi, Mark Cenac. Pa-!,, ~,tprtainmnt
moio oh gynno.i.nn. oo_ lng s enteriainmens.
of the Republic of Panama. Mrs.
Henrique de Obarrlo: and the
Board of the National Red Cross.
Governor Newcomer
Leaves for States
The Governor of the Panama
Canal Francis K. Newcomer,
left today by air for Washington.
Q.C./where he will take part in
Budget Bureau hearings.
b general and Mrs. Kiel
ttt Atertain Visitor*
K reception was given recently
the Albrook Officers Club by
e Commanding General. Ca-
* an Air Command, Brigadier
1T.U. eral Emll C. Kiel and Mrs.
1 in honor of visiting repre-
{J?1 itatives of the Air Missions of
,atin America.
i i\t-Wright Marriage
flounced ^
The marriage of Mrs. Evella
Slliott to John Addlson Wright.
mela and Skipper Larson. Caro-
lyn and Linda Steele, Jo Ann Ma-
rie Doyle, George and Freddie
Fox, Sandra Shirley. Charlen
Shore. Sandra and Diane 8hore,
Carol Ann Wentsler, Katherlne
Balboa YMCA
to Hold Dance Tonight
Music for "the Lucky Star
Dance" to be held for servicemen
i at the Balboa YMCA tonight will
Falln Connie and Tommle Pus- { iurnlshed by the 776th Air
tls, Linda Peavley. Joey and Jer-
ry Hunt, Carol La/rence, Dickie
Relatives and friends included
Raymond's grandparents from
Margarita, Mr. and Mrs. Vin-
cent Raymond, Mrs. Mary Ray-
mond. Mrs. Frank Raymond.
Frankie Raymond. Mr. William
Hoyle, Mr. and Mrs. John Pola-
gi, Dr. and Mrs. Mark Cenac. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Larson. Ser-
geant and Mrs. Jerry Doyle. Mrs.
Rhoda Fox. Mrs. Shirley. Mrs.
Force Orchestra. Dancing will be
from eight until eleven o'clock.
Lay readers Will Be
Commissioned Sunday
At St. Peter's Church
Commissioning of layreaders
who were licensed to serve St.
Peter's Church. La Boca, for the
;L5L^.j^aL~ Aibms-h^rMr-: a^Mrs. k l ws-^nAs:.
olemnieed Thursday evening at
fvtn o'clock ln the presence of
latlves and close friends at
js. Elliott's home in Balboa.
*. W. H. Beeby of the Bal-
" Heights Church officiated at
double-ring candlelit cere-
ny. The couple was attended
'Mr. and Mrs. James DesLon-
The bride wore a gown of white
embroidered organza made with
cape shoulder, fitted bodice and
a bouffant ballerina length skirt.
She wore a wrist gauntlet of
white gardenias on her left hand.
immediately following the cer-
emony a reception was held with
Mrs. Don Roberto presiding at
the punch bowl and Master Har-
ry Elliott In charge of the guest
book. Mr. and Mrs. Wlnfleld
Fearn served in place of Mrs. El-
liott's parents and Mr. and Mrs.
Bay caldwell represented Jier
brother and sister. Mrs Ftjiro
cut the wedding cake.
After a'short wedding trip to
the Hotel Washington the couple
will be at home after Monday, at
1518-A Akee Street, in Balboa.
Dinner Honors
Isthmian Guests
Mrs. Francis Arias P.. enter-
tained Tuesday evening at her
Sabanas residence In honor oj
Mr. and Mrs. Chopltea. of Lima.
Peru, who, accompanied by their
daughters, arrived recently from
New York en route to Lima. They
are guests at the Hotel El Pana-
ma during their stay here.
ry Wentsler, Mrs. Pustls and Mrs.
Helen Hook.
Harnett and Dunn are Guests
at Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. James Cicero of
Balboa, are week-end guests at
the Hotel El Panama at the close
of their two-week vacation spent
ln the interior and at the Hotel
Washington. On Monday they
will return' to their classes of
dance instruction as "Harnett
and Dunn."
Frankes are Visitors
in Panama
Mr. and Mrs. O.
W. Franke
Daughter of Peruvian
Ambassador Entertains
''he daughter of the Ambassa-
dor of Peru to Panama and Mrs.
Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos. Miss
Maria del Rosario Ortiz de Zeva-
llos, entertained a group of her
friends recently with a barbecue
supper held at the Embassy on
La Cresta.
The suppe rwas given in fare-
well to Miss Helen Ovalle Neira,
of Philadelphia, who is return-
ing soon to the United States af-
ter a visit with relatives in Pan-
Judge McKee Sails on "Panama"
Judge Joseph V. McKee. for-
mer acting Mayor of New York
City, sailed for New York yester-
\ day on the 8.8. Panama after a
i four-day visit to the Isthmus.
During his stay here he was a
guest at the Hotel El Panama.
ftrnhen Lee Sturgiil
S y>ll Be at Home for Christmas
- i-Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Sturgiil of
Jolt Heights, announce the birth
otfa son. Stephen Lee. at Gomas
Hospital on Friday. December 7.
District Attorney
Spend Hoiidavs In States
The acting District Attorney.
' Rowland K. Hazard, will leave
the Zone todav for a combined
business and pleasure trip of six
weeks. He Dlans to spend some
time ln Washington. D. C., before
proceeding to his home town in
Rhode Island.
Johnstons Leave Today
ror Florida
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas S. John-
ston .of Balboa, leave today, by
*Uhleles roof
' Bo jour fUt iTch. bllatcr. amart,
> *ck_ DM? and hUed ba Hast h. ....-I.
Legion Post 1 To Hold
Barn Dance Saturday
The American Legion Post No.
1. will hold its second barn dapce
at the Legion Club. Fort Amador
on Saturday night, Dec. 15.
The first barn dance held at
the club was regarded as a suc-
cess by both the rugged partici-
pants and the more timid observ-
ers and Saturday's affair Is ex-
pected to show great improve-
ment m many beginners.
On hand to demonstrate the
dances and to untangle a confus-
ed circle now and then, will be
the Promenade Square Dance
Group of An con.
Chief caller at this "hoe-down"
will be "Wally" Hammond. Mu-
sic will be furnished by the regu-
lar pianist of the Promenade
group augmented by the Rainbow
Loud shirts are ln order and
the men are requested to wear
the loudest shirt they can find.
Admission is free.
place at vespers this Sunday,
beginning 7:30 p.m.
Those to be commissioned by
the Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley are
Charles A. Eastman, Herbert
Moore, Victor T. Smith, Karl
L. Harris. Cecil Oldfleld and
Ivan E. Hay wood, the latter for
the first time.
Members of the class con-
firmed last Sunday night by
the Rt. Rev. Reginald H. Good-
en. bishop of the diocese, will
receive their first communion
at sung eucharlst 7 a.m.
A corporate communion will
also be made by the Youth
Critique Establishes
Atlantic Side CPX
Had Been A Success
critique held Thursdgv morning
at the Atlantic Sector Headquar-
ters, it was established that the
CPX held Tuesday had been a
The Summary of the critique
was given by Colonel Henry F.
Taylor. Director of the Sub-Cen-
ter and commanding officer of
the Atlantic Sector.
In addition to Colonel Taylor,
those present at the critique were
staff officers of the Sub-Center
as well as zone staff officers from
Fort Gullck. Fort Davis, Fort
Sherman and Coco Solo. Also1
present was a large group of Ca-
nal Zone Government officials.
The Sub-Center staff officers
and the zone staff officers gave
brief resumes of what their par-
ticular sections had done during
the CPX.
Thank You
We wish to express our heartfelt thanks
to our friends for their sympathy and
many acts of kindness shown us during
our recent bereavement.
Dora L. Adams and Family.
. Mistar, mart,
I blMd ao bad they neartr
/. you craar? Tha raal cauca of thla
liman!, waleh la callad Athttu'a.Foot.
r< aaitiuri*- Sbitapora Itch, ate, ta a
burro wa
i aUJul
a./ulfcua, racm or paraalta that bun
'data dow la lha akin. Don't worry
- Itt" tmtlltr aaotaar dar without tr
OJdUadarm. Thla craat madlclna .
Vlfht dowa throuih tha akin and arta
rid of tha raal cauaa of your trouble.
TUat'a wby Nixadarm worka ao faat ta
1ie you a eeft. smooth, claar akin on
F ot. faca or body. Alao tract for crotch
t oh, Enema and other akin trouble*.
I MNlMdaraafroaBrourtrucJrUtloda*
fiSP A? ,WPRK \ common sight during noon recess at
Swedish schools sters scene playing chess, others kibitzing. Mystery is how with
nly an hour and a half for lunch and recreaUc^they minase t
._________finish a game.
GARDENING ENTHUSIASTS of the Canal Zone and the Re-
public of Panama are shown examining the various entries
ln the flower show presented at the Balboa YMCA. The
show Is presented three times a year upon completion of a
seven-week flower course sponsored by the YMCA under the
tutelage of Mrs. Charles Morgan. The next show Is sched-
uled for February. Mistress of Ceremonies Mrs. R. R. Mor-
ris, awarded first prizes to Mrs. Mary Coleman of Panama
City for cut flowers; to Thelmas" de Clement, also of Pana-
ma City, for the fruit and vegetable class; and to Mrs.
Lyda Patrick of Fort Amador for her winning entry ln the
' Sfcotic Class.
The Complete Variety of Merchandise
for which LEWIS SERVICE is known for
more than 27 years is now available at
1 Fourth of July Ave. Opposite the Ancon P.O.
- Toys
McCALL'S Patterns
EATON Stationery
BUXTON Billfolds
CORO Jewelry
> Albums

Make floors shine
the easy way
with the wonder
polish that's now
Your tile, wood or linoleum floors get a beauti-
ful, protective shine in minutes, with self-
polishing Glo-Coat. And now you can wipe
away water or spilled things, yet your floors
keep their shine! Johnson's Glo-Coat is now
positively water-repellent! Save time and
effort Make your housework easier. Get Glo
Coat Save money, too-buy larger sizes.
For sale at all
P. C. Commissaries
McCarthy Declines Invitation
To Challenge Probers Rights
Sen. A. S. Mike Monroney
"invited" Sen. Joseph R. Mc-
Carthy (R., Wis.) yesterday to
challenge the right of the Sen-
ate Elections Committee to In-
vestigate his activities.
The Oklahoma Democrat
noted that under Senate rules
McCarthy can make a simple
motion to relieve the subcom-
mittee of the investigation.
This, he said, would result in
a direct Senate showdown on
the Issue.
Monroney referred to Mc-
Carthys complaint that the
group, headed by Sen. Guy M.
Gillette (D.. la.), has no right
to Investigate his activities,
other than ln elections, without
Senate approval.
If he Is sincere in question-
ing the subcommittee's author-
ity, Monroney said. McCarthy
will accept his challenge.
"I invite him to do Just that,"
he added.
McCarthy promptly branded
Monroney's suggestion as "just
as dishonest as their spending
tens of thousands of the tax-
payers' dollars to dig up cam-
paign material against Mc-
Sen. William Benton (D.,
Conn, i requested the investiga-
tion last August with a view
toward having McCarthy expel-
led from the Senate.
Since then, investigators have
been checking Benton's charges
and expect to present a report
to the subcommittee in Jan.
McCarthy said It would be
"extremely Improper" for the
Senate to compel the subcom-
mittee to give up Its inquiry be-
cause one of Benton's charges
involves McCarthy's role in the
1950 Maryland election victory
of Republican Sen. John M.
It is the subcommittee's duty,
McCarthy said, to 'U'' '.
this particular charge. He said
that if any motion is made uo
deprive the group of this as-
signment, "I will vote against
McCarthy said he objects be-
cause subcommittee investiga-
tors are checking his activities
long before he was a candi-
date for any federal office. In
one case, he said, they even
interviewed his high school
He said the expense of such
an Inquiry should be paid by
the Democratic National com-
mittee not the taxpayers.
"It's not just a question of
McCarthy." he said. "It's their^
complete dishonesty in violat-
ing Senate rules and stealing!
the taxpayers money."
ocie It
Due to confusion growing out
of today's holiday in Panama,
the Atlantic Side Social notes
were delayed en route and did
not arrive in time for publica-
USARCarib Begins
Cost Consciousness
A concerted and continuing
program of cost consciousness
: indoctrination to emphasize sup-
; ply economy, has been Institut-
ed by USARCARIB. Although
supply economy has always been
a principal responsibility of all
Army commanders. USARCARItt
is joining all other Army areas
In stressing the importance of
this feature.
Every effort will be made ta
obtain the ultimate value from
appropriated dollars, and to re-
lieve the drain on the nation's
economic resources and to ease
the strain on the American tax*
During the performance o
daily military activities and op-
erations, stress will be placed on
the cost if equipment, supplies,
and the over-all cost of opera-
tion. The soldier will be induced
to look for ways in which his Job
or duty can be performed more
efficiently and at less cost.
Additional features, such as
signs Illustrating costs and prices
of equipment, prices marked on
vehicles, tanks and other large
equipment, Instruction in Army
schools and courses on the cost
of important items of equipment,
will be added ln an effort to
bring before every serviceman or
woman and civilian workers the
tremendous Importance of coa*
The Inspector General, by
means of periodic inspection^
will examine the operation and
progress of the program.
Junta Femenina Fair
Gets Underway At 6
The Junta Femenina de Bene-
ficencia' fund-raising fair will
get underway this evening at 6
with a variety of games for chil-
dren in the Parque Infantil at
Parque Lefevre.
Tombolas, fishing wells and
some casino games will begin to
function at 8 p.m. for participa-
tion by adults with music for
dancing by a group of musicians.
Proceeds of the fair will be
used bv the Junta to comDlete
their plans for a Christmas Par-
ty at La Casita nursery in Cho-
Smm} /uindeme
tmd be-iwnna

,/------n-v Goes golfing or to board meetings with
- J equal aplomb. Gleaming 10-karat gold-
fillecTcaierrdund and thin as a wafer.
Choice of stunning raised gold numerals
or glowing radium dial.
if-WIN dins I You never have to wind it
Your normal wrist motions keep it wound
more accurately than ordinary watches.
WATHMtOOF I Wear ft in swimming, or bath.
Water cannot hurt it. Always bring it back
here to close case or replace crystal.
^ar SHOCK-AMOIMNTI Drop itl Every day bump*
don't mean a thing to this sturdy tnepaeoa.
stop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural
looking new hairrolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over' For Roux Oil Sham
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
Otatriaatac la Uw pabWc al FMaa
aa* Um CiMllm
Ne. S "" Street
relephone -H71 Panam
Let's go




You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
N*. 4 Thnii At*
'don* t-iMI
N*. 4 ro.rih *f J.It At*.
Para* 2-SM1.
l*.M* Mtl*a*ea At*.
Phoat 2-ralea
No. H W*l 1Mb Street
No. 17 "R" StrutP-nam*
No. 12.17* Ciatral At Colea
12 words .
.minium for
3c. each additional

r.)R SALE:Chilarcn's teaUi and
l. Sin, lube-metol frames. Slurd
nd Brattice!. Oider taken f*f
Xrnn Djliviry. Ph*ne 2-5701.
I'ttlt 0954, Am*e*r oo
F "LI:Venetian binds. Cris-
: 3-2320.
K SALE: Well bit 90s stove
w In 4-burners and even, excel-
lent condition. Call 473 or 517-
J e.'fif 6:30 p. m.
C SALC:3-pc Overstuffed liv-
1 groom set, cocktail labies, end
tobies, refrigerator 25-cycle. Sm-
mons couch babv crib, youth':
b*f*. Phone 916 Colon
FOR SALE: -One nine foot
hcuie refrigerator. 60 cycle al'
porcelom. excellent condition. Apt
13, 23A Ave Nicanor Oborric
Saturday evening all day Sundoy
Te!. 3-3835.
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
vour new or used car through
Fortworth Texas.
Serving Government Employes ond
Service Personnel in the Cenol Zone
for 14 yeors. With our finoncing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage.
yon heve ar.nking arablem?
Writ* Akoholir. Aaiwyni
Bo. 2031 Anmh, C. Z.
your dress needs a buckle, cov-
ered buttons, buttopholes, eyelets,
belt, hemstitching. Go to the Lux
Building East 34th St. Apt. 106.
Efficient service.
Try Barlo's piano tuning. Instrument
ropoir service. Pinos tuned $10.-
00. Tel. 2-3017.
Coblns. food, swimming. No reserva-
tion* necessary. Choice lot* for sol*
Phillips. Oc*onslde cottages, Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. CriMobal 3-1673
.-ODR SALERED M. G. convertible
1951. used two months. Under
coated^ $1.400. 1523-F, Balboo
FOR SAU:195 "ToTd" convertible
with radio A-1 condition, $2,000
. Coll Albrook 86-5155. Sgt
FOR SALE: 1951 Morns Minoi
converttble, green. 4.500 miles
FC Rattan liv- Excellent condition throughout
groom set, sery reasonable. Ltov- Priced ,0 0, $950 A|brco|<
ng for the Stoles Fr.doy. 8052- BOO Bldg. 19. Apt. 3. Tel. 7194
D. Margarita. Z"-, ."n-----------------------------------------
&,-.-fT. M ____, TO" SALE:1949 Renoll. 40 mile*
FC"! SALE H:us;hold goods. In-| pe ga;ior,. Half pnce Coll 3-
c'i*'ing 1949 Plymouth Vencliorl 2506. Panom.
':nds. Bov's bicycle. Everything------
llent condition Ho./se 145C FOR
f you suffer with corns and in-
growing toe nails see Comille the
Pedicurist. 8th and Melendez
8053, Tot. 761 -J. Colon, next
dcor to Laboratorio Navos, Sun-
doy to Friday.
G/amllch'* Sonta Cloro beoch-
cottage*. Electric lea ooxa*. gas
stove, moderate rotes. Phon 6-
441 or 4-567,
lith the most beautiful views
PANAMA in colors
may be obtained at
William* Santo Clora Beoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms; Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
in excel
C. Owen
Belisorio Porras No. 95
Francisco de la Caleta
we also print your Name
very reasonable prices.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
?oct office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Beside Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
POWER alone.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
MEMBERS OF THE KEY WEST CONCHA GRID SQUAD which took Cristobal Hlh pv,mi
to 0 last night also enjoyed a festive dinner and took part in a ba^etbii .? a} 2
their visit to Panama. I. O. Schweitzer, prtaclpai of theiKev Weat wh Lf3e .dur,ng
panled the team. Among the local men who helped make the E&aaB ^nWh,accom*
Football Coach Luke Palumbo. Basketball Coach Paul"ose aS3Mpiiil^rk Wif Vn.
this^nrnf8chooL The team trftveled vla WErasS: 9JBUS iSWwg
street Bolboa. Telephone
POR SALE:61 HcTley' DaTTdsoTi
Motorcycle. Excellent, ccnd.tion
Tel. 3-25C6 Ponama
SALE:Mercury Sedan 1942
overhauled motor, new upholstery
t.res and radio. Good point. Tele-
phone Ponoma 2-4468.
- Waltz.
FOR SALE: La Solle 1936 Sedan
good condition, with 6 tires. Rea-
sonable terms. 524-A Curundu
Heights. Tel. 83-3185.
FOR SALE: 1949 Oldsmob.le n'-
verib'e. Rocket 98, 1949 Ford
1-2 >rn Panel, perfect condition
AGENCIAS SASSO. 4th of July Ave
No. 63-A.
Jitterbug, FOR SALE:1951 Super De
& Dunn
Luxe Catalina Coupe, rodio
Hydramofic. Duty pa.d, new
dit.on. Phone 3-3477,
Position Offered
English-Spanish girl sales cashier
work. Hondwrite educational parti-
u,urS re,erences- "d Photo tc
WM Panama American.
FOR SALE:Winchester 12 gauge
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:Kodak 620. cost. I.ght
meter, flash attachment. Bargain
422-B, Colon Beach.
We just received large assortment of
oUfih and Tropical *h,. also
first eloss stainless steel aquariums
accessories for oquariums. Jardn
La Inmaculada No. 58, Avenida
FOR RENT:Comfortable, cleon, one
room furnished oportmenf. All
modern conveniences. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT:r.;outifully furnished 2
bedroom apartment. San Mortin
St. (50 St I Bella Vista. Call Pon-
ama 3-4405 from 6 p. m. to 8
p. m. House No 30.
entirely nnovatid and well tar-
nished. Rate* noionable. Bache-
lar* only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing De Let****
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 17 foot inboard 4
cylinder Leroi engine I magneto
lust recond.f.oned. Cristobol Yacht
Club, name: "U-Lior" Phone 5-
F0R SALE:12'
HP. outboard,
Dinghy and 2 1 -2
Cristbal 1413.

Student of Zoology ot the University
of Miami wants live Boa Constnc-
tors and other Centrol American
Vsnakes. Student will buy or trade
^^epiy__in or English.
Kf menl Goliwald
C'*fms Plot Brewed
In Own Party Ranks
VIENNA. Austria. Dec. 8 lUPi
Czechoslovak President Klem-
ent Gottwald announced today
the Communist regime had brok-
en up a conspiracy within its own
ranks to overthrow the govern-
ment and transform Czechoslo-
vakia into an anti-Russian Yu-
f(rlrV,a- I Jg and Webster. Massa-
He said the 'subversive- plot have'not rorgoUen^elr ciUzens
was led by Rudolf Slansky. for- who have entered" thTm fe-
me- Communist secretary gen- service. This fact can be attestei
l.f'l..a.rresit.ed I** 27 on chart!es bv Pf* HowardI TOTrtelto ti
of attempting to overthrow the Information Section He adorar
KXETh and ,?*Ued Ior the ' liquidation-of all traitors. Tourtellotte recently recdveSa
Go,tw.ld said Mrs. Jarmila SSjaStTJ %\i?.
Massachusetts Towns
Give Christmas Gift
To Citizens in Army
FOR SALE:Singer sewing machine
like new. Royal portable typewrit-
er, good condition. Frigidoire, 25
cycle, runs good. Buick 37, good
transportation. After 4 p. m. Friday
and Saturday, all day Sunday.
Reams, 758-B, Barneby. Balboa
Bids will be received in the office
of the General Manager of the
Commissary Division at Mount
Hope. Canal Zone., until 3:00 p
m., December 27. 1915. when
they will be opened in public, for
furnishing 4,550 stems of bana-
nas during the period Februory 1
1952 to July 31. 1952. at the
rate of approximately 175 stems
weekly. Forms of proposal, with
full particulars, may be obtained
Service Director. Brlboa Heights
or of the General Monager. Com-
missary Division, Mount Hope, Ca-
nal Zone.
LOST:At Quarantine Station Nov-
ember 19th., Spayed female white
cat 2 years old with tiger mork-
ings and tiger marked tail wear-
ing red leather harness. Answers
to name KI-KI. Twenty dollars re-
ward for return of this cat. Do-
Tel. 3-1713
It E. 29th Street
Kefauver-For-Presi dent Drive
Gains Ground In Tennessee
Winnie Active In Move To End
Britain's Old House Of Lords
nald C. Kaan, 812
St.. Balboa, C. Z. P. O. Box 1650.
Mothers, happy, healthy feet start
m the cradle. Protect baby'* pre-
cious feet with JUMPING-JACK
Shoes from cradle to 4 years. Ex-
clusivelv of BABYLAND. No 40
44th. Bella_Visto. Tel. 3-1259.'
FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle7~o7m"l
chairs with cushions, portable ra-
dio, corner book case, all excel-
lent cendition. 37th Street No. 7
Taussigova. member of the par-
ty's central committee and the
party's control commission, was
arrested as an "accomplice-' of
lansky. He indicated the purge
would end only with liquidation
o all traitors la the party's
The Caech President said Slan-
ky was arreated while trying to
ilM to the west with "the aid of
aenU of the Western imperial-
agents and class enemies suc-
ceeded in the past in penetrating
the highest ranks of our party."
Gottwald linked Slansky. Mrs.
Taussigova and other "traitors"
with former Foreign Minister
Vladimir dementis. But he said
Slansky was the "real leader" of
the plot which was put down
With the arrest of dozens of
high-ranking Communists.
The Presidential announce-
ment was made In a speech to
the central committee yesterday '
and broadcast today. It called on
Communists to "contribute what
they know of Slansky's treacher-
ous activities and his connections
with Clementis" and former de-
uty secretary general Marie
vermova "so that he may be
Justly punished."
Dudley War Chest.
Christmas time is the time for
remembering; old friends and it
is at this time that these two
Massachusetts towns remember
their friends who are serving in
the military service. The g'" n
embodies contributions from
hundreds of friends back home,
who subscribed large and small
amounts to make these Christmas
gifts possible.
A large number of young men
from the two communities have
entered the service since 1941
and all have received this token
Of friendship each Christmas
eason during their time of serv-
femles 2 moles.
Pups A.K.C.. 3
Phone 5-291.
OR SALE:German piano. Baby
Grand, in perfect condition. Tel
J'2641 Panamo.
We hove
of the
just received a shipment
beautiful new Acrosonic
Pianos L. F. Garcia. 34th
Lux Theatre. Tel. 3-
W 3-0672 Panama.
fruit Suprrm Au Haraschinr.
Pl* dt nnt | Ajpk
Pure WiThlnatea or
Consomm* Vermicelli
Calfi Liver laatr with Tana !.**
Arr*r Paella................. i*a
Rolla .net Butter
Lettuc* am] Tomato Salad
Xoquetott Dreadna;
l*ereirue Ciaee
Coffee Tea
|L Every Sunday nr.*
___ M .. fOe! P.*. ***
Soloists For Handel's
'Messiah' Announced
Soloiste of the CZJC-Commun-
ity Chorus presentation of Han-
del a "Messiah" on Wednesday,
nave been announced by Direc-
tor Neil V. Branstetter as Lucille
Smith. in the soprano role of the
oratorio and Kathryn Colcasure
in the contralt oslo parta.
Edwin Gould will be heard In
the tenor role, while Robert
Bchultz. prominent Panama sing-
er will be the featured bass so-
Admission will be free to the
hour-and-a-quarter presentation
hi the library of the Balboa High
School building, beginning at 8
p.m Singers from practically all
,??}c *S,up oi the tw'n commu-
nities will be among the 70 sing-
ers and a score of players In the
mall stringed orchestra.
Miss Mary Margaret Dzveltaus-
kas, sophomore student of the
college, will be accompanist for
the choral numbers and will play
with the orchestra. Mrs. Helen
Currier Baker, former supervisor
of music for Canal Zone schools,
will be accompanist for all solo-
ists In the world-famous Christ-
mas oratorio.
- s
Fair Enough Request
(midget automobile parked dallv
near police headquarters bears a
Ign on the rear which reads:
"Hit Someone Your Own Size."
LOSTNear Balboa Annex, brown
ond white dachshund doo
identification collar "Kontiki."
reward. Call 2225, 15th Naval
District reservotion.
7 Ming Drivers
Fired As Bus Tie-Up
Clogs SI. Petersburg
8 (UPi.The city of St. Peters-
burg, determined to end its traf-
fic-lamming bus strike, fired 87
of its 106 bus drivers yesterday
and made plans to dismiss some
400 laborers Including all gar-
bage collectors.
All but 19 bus drivers refused
to give in to an ultimatum to
return to work, surrendered
their badges and received their
final pay in a dispute over a
i-cent an hour wage Increase
The strike left? this city a
mecca for retired folk, with a
mammoth traffic jam. Crowds
In the stores indicated that
few would permit a bus strike
to keep them from doing their
Christmas shopping.
iTe city. annunced that the
19 bus drivers who returned to
work would be used to help re-
lieve the rush hour flow on the
clty s major bus lines today
The city also began hiring
new bus drivers.
i.F*/bage cans' normally empt-
ied twice a week, were filling
2P*Sfi and city officials fear-
ed they would become a health
menace unless the dispute of
138 garbage collectors was set-
tled soon.
ntuit?rge Arm.Ml director of city
utilities said dismissal slips
were being prepared for the 400
utility workers, who walked out
In sympathy with the striking
bus drivers. B
ters. this group was made up
LSLSL^ ,t7et reP"-nien and
electrical and gas maintenance
Annies said most of the work
g-S-Sui" t ^ateSrrri
222!: would hurt ehwch at-
*M.d,itn.Ce slnce hundreds of re-
sidents use buses to go to
church. A high school adver-
tised a motor pool it had for-
Tr-.r ?can? anyone without
night scheduled last
The tourists In this resort
aithWere not affected. They
either were staying within walk'
}ne distance of the city or on
hv' nlcn aerved'
7 other bus lines.
Hot! n Panama
Offer* slock* fat aalt: San remando
Clinic. Panam Inmranet, Central
Theatre, an* Abattoir. Want* to bur
Stock: Panam Cement and Putru
y LUX l i-ninn.1.1, i
TELS.: .-471 S-1CI*
Slipcover Reopbolstery
visit oim saow-KooHt
Alberta Here*
l.r. de la Ossa 77 (Automobile Bow)
tin Estimates Plcknp 4. Deliver;
Tel. 3-4S I M MLtl 7:M p m
Stephen Foster Day
Designated By U.S.
Congress As Jan. 13
In accordance with a recent
Joint resolution of Congress,
January 13 has been designated
Stephen Foster Memorial Day.
A portion of the resolution
"Whereas Stephen Collins Fos-
ter has become a national ex-
Eression of democracy through
is clear and simple embodi-
ment of American tradition in
his world famous lyrics; and
"Whereas Stephen Collins
Foster was signally honored by
being the first musician elect-
ed to the National Hall of Fame
in New York City; and
"Whereas the Songs of Ste-
phen Collins Foster belong to
the people and are the musical
essence of democracy, so that
he Is now recognized as the
father of American folk music
and the true Interpreter of the
fundamental sprit of music;
Whereas Stephen Collins
Foster symbolizes in his works
the unvujr of mankind through
"Be It Resolved by the Sen-
ate and House of Representa-
tives of the United States of
America In Congress assembled,
that the President of the unit-
ed States Is authorized to issue
a proclamation designating Jan.
13 of each year as Stephen
Foster Memorial Day, and call-
ing upon the people through-
out the United States to observe
such day with appropriate ce-
remonies, pilgrimages to his
shrines, and musical programs
featuring his compositions.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Dec. 8
(UPi Rep. J. Percy Priest, De-
mocratic whip from Tennessee,
yesterday announced his sup-|
port of a mushrooming cam-
paign to win the Presidential
nomination for Sen. Estes Ke-
Priest said he will support
the former crime committee
chairman in preference to Pres-
ident Truman if Kefauver be-
comes an "active candidate" and \
Kefauver was actively stumping
the state on a pulse-feeling tour.
Kefauver. meantime was said
to be readv to accept a chal-
lenge to debate with a foe who
accused him of exploiting? the
crime committee Investigations
for political gain.
Kefauver denied this and de-
clared he Is "not seeking pol-
itical office." now. but said he
has permitted California De-
mocrats to place his name on a
preferential primary ballot.
Richard Wallace. Kefauver's
administrative assistant, term-
ed the Idea of Kefauver's ac-
cepting any debating challenge!
as "ridiculous," however.
Priest said he will support
Kefauver if he seeks the nomi-
nation before the Democratic
conven tlon "notwithstanding
the possibility that President
Truman may also be seeking the.
Kefauver, while declaring hej
will not decide until next year,:
has been stating his views on
campaign Issues In a whirlwind
speaking tour and has done
nothing to discourage the new
Kefauver-for-Presldent club.
Founders of the club, chapters
of which are springing up
throughout this state, said their
chief motive was to enable Ke-
fauver to carry on from the na-
tion's highest office his fight
against official corruption.
Meantime, c 1 o se political
friends told United Press Ke-
fauver may accept a formal
challenge to debate Gnv. Fuller
Warren of Florida, whom Ke-
fauver tried unsuccessfully to
subpoena as a crime committee
Warren, accused bv the com-
mittee of permitting Florida
gamblers to cloak themselves
behind the power of his office,
refused to accept the subDoena
and called Kefauver a "political
phony" and "cunning conniver."
Said Warren, a fabulously
nimble orator: "This fabulous
faker was exploiting a crime
committee to promote himself
for President. I challenge him
to meet me In a series of de-
bates on the questiop of his fit-
ness to be President."
Kefauver, refraining from
making a personal reply to War-
ren, has continued to denounce
"evil Influences" in govern-
ment, and declared, "if I ever
get to the White House, the good
people can come to see me and
put their feet right up on the
Priest was the second Ten-
nessee legislator to endorse Ke-
fauver in preference to Mr.
Lest week Kefauver got the
support of Rep. Albert dora, who
Is expected to seek the Senate
seat of Sen. Kenneth McKellar.
LONDON. Dec. 9 (UJ>.)_
The hereditary House of Lords is
on its way out as a law-making
body after some 700 years.
Winston Churchill, whose kin-
folk have been sitting there since
1803, Is helping along its dissolu-
The prime minister pushed the
time-encrusted institution closer
to what many consider its Inevit-
able end by the appointment of
the Marquess of Salisbury as
Conservative leader of the upper
Lord Salisbury has been one
of the key figures In discussions
looking toward the final legis-
lative fade-out of the descend-
ants of the bold barons who ex-
torted the Magna ChaTta from
King John In 1215 and opened
the way to representative gov-
For several years now there
has been wide agreement among
all parties on the end of the
hereditary principle. They do not
feel that because some knight in
armor battered down the king's
[enemies ln ye olde days, his des-
cendants for all time have the
right to make laws for the rest
of the people.
In Its place, all parties seem to
agree that there should be a I
chamber of elder statesmen and
women chosen for personal dis-
tinction and public service and
known as the Lords of Parlia-
I The big obstacles to reform of
Haim *. fifi; 'he Socialists
claim Churchill's method of
changing membership qualifica-
tions would pack it, as President
Roosevelt tried to pack the Su-
preme Court, and future labor
governments would find it dif-
ficult to pass legislation.
hThfJTorles want-,n addition to
the elder statesmen, membership
for certain members of the roy-
al family, certain high church-
men and legal officers of the
The Socialists also want guar-
antees the new house won't have
a permanent one-party majority.
The present Lords is overwhelm-
ingly Conservative.
^ I!^^tle are ""^y agreed
mat the new house win not be
an elected body, since it is to be
complementary to Commons not
its rival. They also think there
ought to be some sort of pay to
not only the rich could accept ap-
pointment. The body's duties will
be to debate and revise legisla-
tion sent it by Commons.
That would be less colorful
than the present House of Lords
whose members sometimes wear
robes of scarlet and ermine and
coronets, but It might be more
Many bearers of great and an-
cient names seem reluctant to
leave their Ivy-covered castles
and moated fastnesses for the
noise of Westminster. The pre-
sent Lords has never been well
attended except ln dire emer-
A good number of these "baok-
woodsmen," as they are called,
have scarcely raised a voice a-
gainst proposals to dissolve the
House of Lords, even those whose
family roots go back to 1235.
when the idea of a council to
advise the king began to take
definite shape.
Women peers are already eligi-
ble to sit in Lords, by a vote a
couple of years ago, but none has
taken advantage of the privilege
because reform Is considered only
a matter of time.
One of those who voted against
the women, however, was Vis-
count St. Davids. He pointed out
plaintively that both his mother
and aunt would be sitting with
him if women were admitted.
eo-oru m*um
By Galbraith
Special Christmas Sale
9t low prices
#287 Central Ave.
Phone 3-1150
RKO Latin American
Supervisor Arriving
Michael Ha vas. Latin Ameri-
can supervisor for RKO Radio
Pictures, Inc., will arrive In Pan-
ama today.
Havas' trip to all the Latin
American countries Is for the
purpose of visiting all the RKO
offices bn these countries and at
the same time to arrange the re-
lease of the pictures which RKO
will present during the course of
next year.
He will remain in Panama for
a few days, during which he will
have the opportunity to go over
the local motion picture situa-
Latn American AF
Chiefs Visit Albrook
To See 'Cadet' Film
During last week when the Air
Force chiefs of the various Latin
American countries visited Al-
brook Air Force Base to attend
the graduation exercises of the
UBAF School for Latin America,
they attended a showing of the
film. "Air Cadet." at the Albrook
base theater.
The film, loaned to Albrook
through the courtesy of Univer-
sal International Films of Pana-
ma and starring Stephen McNal-
ly depicts the life of a United
States Air Force cadet at one of
the USAF training bases. It
shows the Intensive training a
cadet must undergo to become
roflclent m flying modern,
Igh speed military aircraft.
The various Latin American
Air Force chiefs were accompan-
ied at the showing by Brigadier
General Imll C. Kiel, command-
ing general of Caribbean Air
.Command, their host during th
I llkMAU .1.1
Albrook visit.
J^th<>uijht up a swell advertising slogan just when the)
bm was about to fire himan J he! better come up
with another one pretty ojuJok!"

Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
Royal Mads Lines Ltd.
M.V. "8ALAVERRY" ..............................Dec. 13th
M.V. ".FLAMENCO" ...............................Dec. 13th
M.V. "TALCA" ..,. .............................Dec. 15th
M.V. "REINA PUL PACIFICO"........... .... .March lt
M.V. "SALAMANCA"..............................Dec. 15th
M.V. KKNUTA"** .........'......................Dec. 22nd
M.V. "CUZCO" ....:............................Dec. 2th
M.V.LOCH AVON"..............................Dec. 24th
8.S. "DALERDYK"" ............................ Dec. 9th
8.. "DIEMERDYK" ..............................Dec. 80th
'Accepting passermers in First. Cabin and Third Class
8uperlor accommodation available for passengers
All aalUngs abject to change .without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. I54 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panama Tel. 3-125V125I: Balboa 1950
Breed of Dog
1 Depicted doc .!!np*"I ~_
7 It U a totod o 'fcWT*
12 and 20
II Stag*
M Speaker-
15 Self esteem
16 Female ruff
18 Eternity
19 Nova Scotia
20 Dispute
22 Symbol for
U Universal
7 Sheltered inlet
8 Greek god of
Symbol for
10 Follower
12 Sea eagle
17 And (Latin)
20 rood fish
21 Carry (coll.)
2 S Describe
Answer to Previous Punk
'r.liiilll^lllM'J'UMili^i i
.J'-JUMMil li2l>Jhltl>KS|
^ 1 i r lr.Mil7l > r-i i
II i i 'M'.v.i.; ii.j r.\zi
- u ?iai i
r i i lilaglS
r j -in ^[JJ1J3 iie,'in
.'KM ( ;:
iim f ii'.'! nil u i iy
MI )W UMl.llli*] :nif J
ai (ini"jl:)i 1sl|IWiSil I
-....."i'i'.i j "' I
Shipping & Airline News
Ray Mllland's Former Tacht I craft carried various letters and
Transits Canal I presents. There is a letter from
The 59-ton yacht Tondare. for- the Burgomaster of The Hague
merly owned by movie actor Ray, to his colleague in Tokyo, and a
Mllland transited the Canal yes-1 letter from the Amsterdam
terday en route from San Diego;Chamber of Commerce to the:
to Miami. She docked at Cristo-j Tokyo Chamber of Commerce,
bal for bunkers. The Tondare is
14 Hawaiian bird To**
96 Winter vehicle.. i***"0*,
tt Urge plant *,?,," ,u,?d
11 Point 27 Italian coin
11 Type of cheese
11 God of love
M Assam
M Ancient Irish
17 Lame
MPalm Illy
It Chemical
40 Versus (ab.)
43 Liken
41 Italian river
50 Indonesian of
52 Elevate
51 Uncooked
54 Assembled
56 All
SI Eulogize
59 Perfumes
1 Arabian gul'
2 Limbs
3 Since
4 Abraham's
home (Bib.)
29 Nobleman
30 Exude
34 Levantine
37 Garden tool
40 Shoe part
41 Heavenly
43 Native metals
44 Manufactured
45 Jumbled type
46 Bewildered
47 Lease
41 Young salmon
49 Is Indebted
51 Masculine
53 Narrow inlet
55 Yea (Sp.)
97 SUe of shot
Written for NEA Service
f Apel ftmndo
"d "td
? 9 tid i
*n Mja
1*4 innos-inJON
. tsrtxr
(a> luios
ttiif 96t)4>
ZSVSMA 60lf*
80IXV 96W
8VI 18IM
only a normal number o cards in
your hand).
When you are asking for a
base, you indicate that you will
be able to complete the canasta
witlvwlld cards If only your part-
ner can supply a base. The signal
Is a demand if you use two natur-
al cards and a wild card; but a
strong request rather than a de-
mand if you use three natural
5. Melding more than necessa-
i ry at your first meld. You have a
| very fine play for out and you
: want your partner to make a base
'as soon as possible. .
now owned by the Norfolk Dredg-
ing Company of Norfolk, Va ,
which recently purchased It from
Ray Mllland.
She is carrying a five-man;
crew, and the master Is Ralph
Winter. The Tondare ta 65 it. -
long, and was handled locally, by
agent Paul Sullivan.
Point Four Chief
Says Science Can
Striking Painters
Briefly Picket
black chantllly lace were com-
bined by designer Ernest New-
man to create this beautiful
short evening gown worn by
Janis Carter who appears in
Howard Hughes' "Flying Lea-
thernecks," an Edmund Grain-
ger production in Technicolor
for RKO Radio. The dress is
simply trimmed with large
French roses and la worn over
an underskirt of horsehair and
white taffeta.
Win Out Over Hunger Secret Atom Area
"Pleasantvllle" Arriving
Monday at Cristobal
Seven Chinese passengers will
disembark here when the Plea-
santvllle arrives in Cristobal
Monday. The ship, running for.
After the Constellation ar-
rives at Haneda Airport, a
young oak tree from the Dutch
village of Boskoop ( famous
tree-g rowing center) was
planted in one of Tokyo's main
squares. The Mayor of Tokyo
waa able to make the acquaint-
ance of a traditional product
of Holland, as another gift l the world' fight against hunger I inatallation yesterday"but with-1 *Hj
consisted of old Dutch gin from can be won if enough available drew their plcketa several hours ",Z
ROME, Dec. 8 Dr.
; Henry Bennett, head of the .
RIDGK, Tatto., Dec. 8
AFL painters touched
S. Technical Assistance (Point off a general construction walk-
Four ) Program, believes that.out at all Oak Ridge atomic
Contractor Prepares
To Build Margarita
Hilltop Union Church
Pan Pacific Construction Cor-
on has been awarded a
The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion and the .\noxville Building
contract to build the Margarita
Union Church on the hilltop next
to the Margarita Post Office.
A parsonage constructed two
vears ago by Isthmian Construc-
tors is already situated on the
Schiedam, in an earthenware scientific knowledge is put to later.
container shaped like a railway ; work.
Bennett told the U. N. Food
Holland now hold* a leading and Agriculture Organization fradej Council (AFL>
the Barber-Wilhelmaen Line wiUP'ace in commercial aviation and'session here Tueaday that the crafts took part in the *
remain one day on the Isthmus people hardly give a second world is currently losing Us said they expected a full fc*ce|hiUtoP near the ilte of tne
before leaving lor New York. She; thought to the fact that, through battle to balance food and peo-: 0f 1800 worker to return to- Cnurch The contractor is pres-
ls arriving from the Far East, and this first official air link with aJ- pie. But international technical day.' enUv engaged in moving In his
will discharge cargo as well as Pan> one Is able to board an air- cooperation, he said, can turn i equipment and construction of
passengers at Cristobal. There "er In Amaterdam and dlsem- the tide. A. E. Qalyon, the council's tne Church will get underway
re 12 other passengers aboard. bark in Tokyo less than 2 V dayi business agent, discloed at the Immediately.
Fenton and Company are the lo- jater, as fresh as if it was mere- He pledged the help of the I same time that step* were
cal agenta.- erre >' ufgr jip>a taxi drive from one conUn-.U. 8. Technical Cooperation Ad- taken at a hurriedly-called
ent to another.
ministration in FAO's efforts
meeting of Individual
leaders to prevent future con-
struction stoppages.
Since its Charter Membership
caiieu rjjy Apr,i ,e 194i tne Margar)_
n ta Union Church has conducted
Oalyon declined to elaborate.
Sunday School and Church ser-
vices in the basement of the
Margarita gymnasium and in the
but other sources said the AFL admitting office area of the a-
planned to set up a so-called!bandonedMargarita Hospital.
"Flying Dutchman" Now Links i This is in striking contrast to to Improve the production and
Europe aad Japan Ithe weary voyage undertaken in welfare of underdeveloped coun-
Effectlve Dec. 4, 1951, a new I*** by five Dutch vessels tries. Technical assistance, he
air service began linking Western "Loyalty," "Hope," "Love," "Glad pointed out, Is a two-way pro-
Burope, the Near East, the Mid-Tidings" and "Faith" whose cess and can only be done on a
die East and Janan Constella-: captains had been instructed to cooperative basis. Bennett add- -.
Soni of K L.M; RoyaI Dutch* sail for Asia via South Ame- ed that the United States has 25tJ Pnel" which would Mrgfrlt 0rfwn8ltes ***"&
Airlines will"leave Schipol Air- rica. profited greatly from scientific <* to head off a repetition of expanding building program with
This expedition was a great dis-; advances In agriculture in other, core of walkout, which have> corresponding increase In pop
appointment. Only one ship, the parts of the world. pl?lued ak R,d*e for months^ulatlon has developed an lncreas-
"Love" commanded bv Captain1 e painters, disgruntled by ing need of a Protestant Church
Jacob Janszoon Quaeckernaeck, Earlier in Tuesday's FAO ses- the layoff of eight men '"tjinthto community to provide for
succeeded in reaching the har- slon. Canada and Brazil werei ** *t Up picket line which the equally expanding religious
borof Bungoon the island of Ky- elected to membership in the! o" *> members of more than fellowship. _____
ushu on April 19 1620 'organization's executive council* dc*en craIt refused to cross, j The corner stone ceremony is
The voyage had lasted almost *<>r the coming calendar year. ., mld.-fternoon how,v(.r :!c.hedT"^d,t, talte place on 8un"
2Vfc years The ship was practl-; Bennett's visit to the FAoL.-ALJKS aIteoonA.hwever- day, Jan. 13.
port. Amsterdam, once a week
an dfly via Frankfurt, Damascus.
Baghdad, Karachi. Bangkok and
Manila I non-commercial land-
ing) to Tokyo, arriving there 2'2
days later.
The schedule for this new 9,-
750 mile service has been plan-
ned in suck a way that connec-
tions are also provided from ma-
ny other towns and countries al-
ready served by K.L.M.
The Constellations will leave
Amsterdam every Tuesday even-
ing and are due to reach the Ja-
panese capital on Friday morn-
"You have often referred to
partnership underst a n d i n g."
writes a New Orleans Canasta
fan, "but you haven't described
[the various signals that create
this understanding. Can you do
Gladly. I can't cover them all
n one article, but I'll describe a
few and write about the rest an-
other time. Here are the signals
,that apply before your side has
completed Its first canasta.
1. Adding two wild cards to a
base of four natural cards. This
play demands that your partner
complete the canasta as soon as
he can. If he has a natural card,
he must put it down and if he
has a wild card, he must use
that. Your play indicates that
you are able to meld out as soon
a the canasta Is completed, for
otherwise you wouldn't dream of
squandering two wild cards Just
to bring the meld up to the six-
I card level.
S. Adding one wild card to a
base of five. This play is very
< similar to the play just described,
but Is not quite so strong. It is a
strong request, but not an ab-
solute demand, that your partner
complete the canasta as soon as
possible. The logic is that you
have a good reason to add a wild
:card In this way. but you might
1 do so on speculation whereas you
would never use two wild cards
except with a sure thing.
3. Adding one wild card to a
base of four. This Indicates that
you are very .anxious to make a
canasta i na hurry. Hence you
have Your partner should make the
canasta If he can; should add a
wild card or a natural card if he
cannot complete the canasta. Of
course, if he can do the trick
with gome other meld, he should
do that Instead.
4. Putting down a new meld
when you nave no base. This in-
dicates that you want to help
your partner win the discard pile
i If you have a large number of
cards in your hand) or that you
want to get a base and a canasta i
as soon as possible (if you havel
IM, 2:W I 02, 5::11
He was out "to
get the world"
..with the moit
fantastic plot
ever conceived!
Virginia MAYO, in
Edward G.
Underwater Commund' In Action...!
with Richard Wld.iurr Dana Andrews
Also: The Life of a G'eat Champion I
with Glenn FoM Anne Baxter
It's The Rei> Korean Story...!
Robert HfnnN . - In
Hep ,v
IfOOr fygs on,
A Ooloxwl Double Praflraml
Jeff Chandler Stephen
MrNallv. In
Donald O'Connor Piper
I -'urle. In
Robert M'tchum Jane
tu- ci: In
Cltlrr Trevor. In
Mario Lauu Arau_
Dorothy Kusten. in
Barry Sullivan. In
tjl I Mi,inn ASKED"
Nailed fr.m Ha ads aad Keel'
cally derelict, and the SB, art of TS ^^-p Hfte Re. Dr. Th
,ue-h' 8lobal tour I" which he is studv-! JJL^SLS, ',,.. ...Onn Master of
area embracing four
ing. while the return trip leaving; as circumstances permitted.
been greatly depleted through:
sickness and hardship.
Throughout the centuries of ln mnv countries.
peace and war. prosperity and'"
decay, the connections by sea gotiations of the Japanese Oov-
and hence the commercial rela- eminent,
tions. were maintained as long The development of national is under way ln the Y-12 area.
Thomas 8. Roy.
Masons in
ina U 8 Poln: Four ProBrari x"'' enturcuig tour gaseous'Massachusetts, assisted by the
x Four nogranu d,ttu,lon pIlint u,^ the Oak j Masonic Lodges of the Canal
Ridge national laboratory and;zone and Panama will lay the
a site designated as Y-12. I corner stone and deliver the
. main address.
A tp-secret research project ^_^__^_^__
Tokyo on Sunday la scheduled to
arrive at Schipol on Tuesday af-
ternoon, which means that the
west-bound flight only takes two
prosperity has often been pre-j- The gaseous diffusion units
The Dutch Imparted to the Ja-: ceded and stimulated by commu-1 produce, or will produce Ura-
panese their knowledge of the nlcationa which opened up newlnium-236 for the atomic bomb,
natural sciences, astronomy, me-possibilities. The strike alto hit another
dlcine and mathematics, and Like their seafaring ancestors, area where workmen are build-
their influence waa such that the modern Flying Dutchman'ing a new permanent brick
In view of the special charac- the Dutch language became the will continue to play an active home lor the national labora-
ter of this first flight, the air- official tongue for diplomatic ne-'part in such development Itory.
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Canal Clubhouses SHOWING TONIGHT!
Diablo Hts. 6:15 -8:15
e .' MASON
Jcsr'ca TANDY
a .......
COCOLI 6:15 8:00
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4:30 6.30 8:30
Rnf frim
af tke vital
i / r NilfT
aoannjHattye: I'MVUMI rxponT roar
Jose ft ssst. de la Ohm Carle -" KoTlf Panama
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The Moat Decorated
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Actor-Cartoonist, creator ol
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*Mi is:
TOM N JBaUtY Carleoa
LATsTPT NEWS events:
Movietone News Highlights ARMY-NAVY Classic
Don DafORt Andrea KING
"SOUTHSIDE 1-1000"
GATUN 2:30 7:00
Steve COCHRAN a) Virginia GREY
Sun*a> GIRL Qp THE YEAR"_______
CRISTOBAL 2.30 6:15 8:10
Claudette COLBERT MarDonald CAREY

Three Bradley Basketball Stars Receive Suspended Sentences
[Judge Saul Streit Blames
College And Its President
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Dec. 8.Three Bradley Univer-
sity basketball stars who admitted fixing games
were freed with suspended sentences by Judge Saul
;Streit yesterday because he didn't think they were
to blame.
Chuck Taylor
Wins Award
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 (UP)
Bashful Chuck Taylor, who di-
rected Stanford Into the Rose
Bowl for the first time In 10
years, was elected Coach of the'
Year Friday by the American |
..,,., ,j .1 ,_ .,_ Football Coaches association.
Actually, the judge sain, the basketball team for the colleges The Jury of his peers selected
college and its president were; linanclal gain. Taylor over Bob Neyland of Ten-
responsible because they cor-i Assistant District Attorney nessee, Biggie Munn of Michigan
rupted and demoralized' the Vincent O'Connor made an im- state and Charley Caldwell of
basketball learn for gold and passioned plea for mercy for the Princeton in the annual poll!
glory. So he set Gene Melcluone, three facing sentencing here, but conducted for the association bvi
Bill Mann and George t'hiana- he, too. had his own views about the Scripps-Howard newspapers
kas free even though they plead-some other people. In a snide, caldwell was the coach of last
ed guilty to conspiracy charges, aside, he pointed out that the year,
This was the same judge who Peoria, 111., grand juryin Brad-
ripped college athletics apart ley's home townfailed to in- Tavlor nolled 197 nnint_102
two weeks ago when he sent live diet four other Bradley players first niace votes 78 se7ond
former New York City players who admitted taking basketball |ace y0tes and 53' for thj_d
to Jail for bribery. Yesterday he, bribes. Nevland coach of undefeated-
was in the same frame of mind Judge Streit said Owen em- untied Tennessee totaled 611
as he blasted Bradley President barked on a deliberate "promo- otes with 4 first so prwid*
r,r,i^ n..,o^ f,- .oti.n/)i,.a!iv ,,,,>( i dJT,i ^ vu .y}'1} ?' A"31' ?. secnos
David Owen for methodically
building up a commercialized
Hamilton, Penna
Catch Leaders
In Miami Open
tional- campaign in Peoria to and 41 thlrds. Munn totaled 536,
?eLtl?f citizens to back the bas- with 66 first 57 seconds and 35i
ketball team. Then the boosters thirds. Caldwell finished fourth
club which he formed began fi- m the balloting with 329 points1
nancing sch ol a r sh ips-and _66 votes for first, 34 fof see-
sometimes the boys were sent to.ond and 42 for third
booster club members for cash The ]ast time Stanford made
handouts which were as high as the Rose Bowl was Jan j 1941
* 22: i j ,nonnn A fellow named Taylor played
The school grossed $100.000 guard on tnat team. Taylor be-
from basketball. Its enrollment camc Stanford head coach this
jumped from 900 to 3.000 The season after Marchy Schwartz,
campus mushroomed with new ns 0ifi hOSS *
MIAMI. Fla., Dec. 8 -UP buildings. I At the start of Uia Maam
Bob Hamilton and Toney Penna; "it is interesting to note." the Tav]or edicted Stanford won d
caught the leaders in the Miami: judge said, that untUI thto part Nrtn'SMrtttTifSS 5ny
.Open Golf Tournament yester- year the president of the univer- iauehed because the m^nn
-day with pin-point golf that ky, Dr. Owen, traveled and made; toff W^SSfSS WHS
tossed the contest lead into a ail the trips with the team... lu(fky to finish in the Pacific
four-way tie at the half-way including a trip to Honolulu. Coa/t conferenceWirst dSn
President Owen stated that he
made it a point to speak to al-
umni wherever he went. The
Bradley catalogues fail to dis-
close any Honolulu alumni."
Mann, Judge Streit said, ad-.
College Basketball
(Thursday Night) IE. Cen. OkU. 71, Nat. U. (Mexie*
EAST City) 65.
Manhattan 65, Texas Christian FAR WEST
St. John's (B'klyn) 66, Brigham
Young 52.
Boston College 76, Rhode Island
Morris Harvey 5, Shepherd (W.
Vs.) 42.
Dartmouth 76, Middlebury 55.
Hamilton 56, Hobart 52.
Wyoming 55, Montana State 41.
Steward Chevrolet* 54, Oregon
State 44.
San Francisco St. 76, Ariiona St
(Flagstaff) 5.
Eastern Washington 81, Gonsaga
Lewis and Clark 17, Fuget Sound
Piattsburg 78, Curry (Mass.) 5S. St. Mary's (Cal.) 68, Collage of
Bloomsburg 67, Harpur (NX) 45. Pacific 58.
St. Peters (NJ) 81, Lemoyne
, V^,C AMPS "~ ^'teenth Naval Drstrlct Bowling. Basketball and Volleyball Champions
or 1951 were awarded their respective tropies by Rear Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe. TJSN.
Commanaant of the Fifteenth Naval District, during a ceremony at 1:30 p.m, yesterday
afternoon at Headquarters. Fifteenth Naval District. Shown following the presentation are
r wPSn t0 l: T- p' Ryan- SN- Captain, Headquarters Championship Basketball Team;
J. w. Millar, TEM2, Captain, Runner-up Coco Solo Basketball Team; B. R. Scott, AD1, Cap-
.(',V S?1,J05 v,olIeyball Championship Team: Admiral Bledsoe; F. A. Haines. ADC, Cap-
22L 5 Championship Bowling Team; M. L. Horn, TEM2, Communication Station, High
SE2S miSSS fiame: CpL D B Hefner- USMC, representative, 1st Guard Detachment Run-
BaaketbaUTeam. ; "nd A- Turllgt0"' OMC. Manager. Headquarters Championship
Hamilton, the chain-smoking
Evansville. Ind., pro, and pearly-
tooth Penna from Cincinnati
tied defending Champion Sam
But Stanford won nine of its
10 gamesjust as Taylor pre-
dictedand is in the Rose
Bowl against Illinois.
Snead and Tommy Bolt as all. mltted 'getting frequent hand-
four posted a 132 total for 36 outs from the booster club mem
"ifs ,, ,. bers "to help me out." Melchi
DoUg Ford of Harrison New, orre sald pt of the members o
York, and Jim Turnesa. of Briar- tl received such pifts
cliff. New York, were knotted for; ^ t**m*g*m*h
Key West Edges Cristobal 2-0
In Grid Thriller At Mt. Hope
(NT) 56.
Carnegie Tech 69, Geneva 55.
Waynesburg 71, AUiance (Pa.) 56
Becker (Mass.) 65, Utlca 57.
Brooklyn College 7, Ft. Mon-
mouth 47.
Adelphi 71, Webb (NY) 45.
Indiana 66, Valparaiso 59.
Purdue 68, Depauw 56.
Western Kentucky 69, Evansville
DePaul 87, Chicago Tchrs. 58.
Chicago Loyola 92, Wayne (Mich)
Wheaton 68, Nebraska Wealeyan
Miami (Ohio) 79, Ohio Univ. 58.
Wooster 81, Strubenville 64.
Ohio Northern 95, Indiana Tech
Wabash 47, Indiana Central 46.
Indiana State 45, Hanover 42.
Kalamasoo 76, Assumption (Ont)
Gus. Adolphus 66, Concordia
(Minn.) 16.
Jamestown (ND) 63, Rocky
Mountain 59.
Wartburg 57, Augsburg 49.
Xavier (Ohio) 81, Chase 65.
Pittsburgh (Kas.) 67, Per (Nob.)
Oklahoma City 65, Phillips Univ.
Cal. Poly 78, Southwest Missouri
Margarita Sports
N.C State 65, Wake Forest 62.
Vandcrbilt 78, David Linscomb 63
Murray (Ky.) 51, Tenn Tech 48.
South Carolina 76, The Citadel 56
Guilford 67, Atlantic Christian 47
Rollins 87, Florida Southern 47.
second place at 133. Turnesa ^i^w^toNaWhis r0ach al a,fne group of players-" : to orne'' fine" f ooTbalTntavT1 hv1 w v. v, ^ wew three-touchdown "favorites'; I Euka 92, Western Carolina 66.
cn-' Taylor was credited with mak- bntffniama? rootDa11 sl*H by Not being able to gain ground, The Tigers surprised the fans' Furman 97, Newberry 48.
snot a 67. i'V rinin "t ieeHaVrvMitrheii" i?g a star out oi Quarterback. the conchs were forced to kick to. as they made yardage on off- Union (Ky.) 77, Berca 58.
| go down to see Harry Miicneii.,Garv Kerkorian. who was never! ,_______.. M
Vaulting from
Hamilton swung
shofa "park,tag 65 a" dFord! Forest Anderson, would tell him'; lng a s'taTVut^of6 quarterback b0th teamS'
, lYn'He\^inP* M%heMihort0ary Kerkorian. ^o was never! --.. Conch, .n _-_. hI the Tigers' 10-yard line. Quai-tacke"prays"Warnetted"thm! Bethel (Tenn.)"69, lOsaps 65.
PHC! before f trin boosters chibS ;muc,n ?U thls' his senlor year- proved to bl the^mnSSsL mirh f,rback Afnld Manning of the ten first downs to the vUltors' Miss. State 66, Memphis State 58.
"""^' --T-St "i,* ^Jcaedlhlrs tonearediSfth ca h hand ITaylor Inherited Dick Horn, as (" vedam. Lifte .* ln"'j^8 matr-| Tigers called an end sweep on a four. The Tigers outplayed the Presbyterian 63, Elon 49.
wedge dead to the flag on five bers appeared with cash offenslVe quarterback butlEz! came early ln tne fourth'spread formation and was trap- "
UBlit while they got gifts, they I ggft^fiift""-*
didn't get much of an education,! Decame one of tne best,
it seemed Mann was studying
business administration, yet got
credit for courses in handball,!
Others who received votes
and the number of points (5
crean xor i ourses in ninauiu,, for flrgt 3 for J, j f
volleyball and touch football. th(rd) inciud,d. '
Elements of tumbling" <
holes that netted hi mbirdies and
a flve-under-par 05. He said It
was one of those "if" games
"If my putter had been working,
It could have been a 61 or 62."
iSlhe stocky little Penna turn-
ed ln his second round of 66 to
catch the first day leaders.
-, Both Snead and Bolt blew sev-
eral chances to strengthen their
*hold on the tournament's top
.spot as they scrambled around
' the greens for identical 68s.
Navy Wins National
Pistol Tournament
The Secretary of the Navy, Dan fc
A. Kimball. recently received the r.acing Association released some
first national .45 caliber pistol1 s^lle-Drovokhip figures to Of.
championship trophy ever won fcials of 37 T-R-A tracks meet-
by a Navy team, Headquarters'in& >,n New Y.ork. Wllt ,,,
Fifteenth Naval District an-: Alfred O. \underbill says 1951
nounced today I attendbnee a: member tracks
shows a 14 per cent increase over
Major General Merrit A. W^BJ^fJJ^SSSS^
on, USMC (retired., presented {S^*S^iS^!5f^25l!S:
the National Rifle Association's 1,on Persons pald thelr way tot0
liver bowl to Mr. Kimball for
was one
of Chlanakas' courses. Melchi-
orre studied an even better one
dancing, in a class full of co-
T.R.A. President
Says Attendance
Goes Up At Tracks
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 (UP) The
l-resldent of '.he Thoroughbred
Panama Soccer Team
Wins; Prince Cops
800 Meter Finals
CARACAS. Dec. 8 (UP)Pan-
ped on the end zone by the hard
charging Conchs' left end Bob
Cooper for the only score of the
Last; night's tilt was the grand
Pnula, Hele Win
In Costa Rica
Bobby Dodd, Georgia Tech, 194;
& & AuaouSd30; Tr ^SH^^M^i^
Gueoe Virginia 2V Teas Npeiv 1 *ealea r-cuador, 2-1, in an ezcit-,
Rlce%; Earl BtaK, AlnJ^ aft'lSL"!^: PMmf1. hw 1-0: _N*ws ha. Juat been received by
Marvin Bass, William & Mary 10:' Sjf "t,.t,eJnd *** JL' 2mphrt1>' /rm,.8Bn Jos-
RedSanders. UCLA, 6; George ^.VLa* k ?e 0J the S08^ f6*:. that ulio PmUla-
Barclay, Washington & Lee, Tom I lto?,11.Si,e the Ecudoreans Panama national champion, and
Nugent. VMI, Waynell Tinsley, "gMWg 0Ter ** the
Louisiana State, and Howden
Wyatt, Wyoming, 5 each; Frank
Howard, Clemson. 4; Bear Bry-
ant, Kentucky, 2; Frank Broyles,
Ga. Tech, Ralph Hatley, Mem-
phis State, J. V. Sikes, Kansas, 1
Sports Briefs
the four-man Navy team which
won top honors ln the 1951 com-
petition. Edson is executive di-
rector of the National Rifle As-
In winning the coveted .45 cal-
iber championship, the Navy
Slstol experts defeated more than
) of the nation's top service
gun club and police teams. The
Army finished second, and the
Marine Corps third.
lacing ovals.
According to Vanderbllt, turf
Midget football teams from four
states will compete in the Santa
Claus Bowl Tournament In Lake-
land, Florida, on December 28.
The small-fry game is be-
attendance ho: jumped 85 per tw*e TSZZSg ESiln" All"
rent since 1941 Anri Vnnrierhilt i:. n "oa.n0"' Virginia, A1I-
cent since 1941 And Vanderbilt
?ays much of the credit must go
tc the T-R-A Protective Bureau,
beaded by Spencer Drayton. an
cx-F.B.I. agent
Drayton says his bureau has
made the public confident ln
lacing because It has cracked
flown on undcrirable characters.
Stimulation cafes, says Dray-
ton, have dropped 75 per cent in
the last six yean
25 or 60 Cycle
What better Christmas present than this
inexpensive phonograph made specially for
the tropics. Contains a ceramic pickup that
is not affected by humidity. Has its own
speaker and amplifier. Unsurpassed tone!
St Central Avenue
Stars and the New Orleans Ban-
tams. The youngsters will play
five-minute quarters If the score
is tied at the end of the game,
the team with the most first
downs will win.
The Philip Midgets from Oma-
ha and the Las Vegas, Nevada,
All-Stars meet In the second
game. The two winners play for
the championship. The title game
will have seven-minute quarters.!
FOOTBALLThe 1952 Army
team will play a nine-game
schedule, Including games with
such intersectional rivals as
Southern California and Georgia
Tech. Three new opponents
South Carolina. Pittsburgh, and
VMIhave replaced Villanova,
Harvard and The Citadel on the
academy's 1952 schedule.
Panama's goals were scored by
Jordan and Arana.
Bill Hele, runner-up ln the Isth-
mian championship to Webb
Hearn, have been successful ln
the Invitation Tennis Tourna-
ment in San Jos to which they
have been Invited
Pinilla and Hele left here last
Tuesday by air to participate in
In the track and field finals
held yesterday, Panama's Frank, .
fhinM0CmMe 'T j,e!"ndJt0, S ?3 Invitational Tennis Tourney
ftatah Prnii!?.H'?-*,driKVn.lct0 a Central American
m ..5i- e beat Colombia's countries were Invited to send
.-, *.",nd ,WnezueU Camacho their best players,
in 1:58.9 minutes. The cable:
ria*ir. rurf, > "Plnllla-Hele won both lnau-
ihir,? ta iu 2 of f*n.m". w,s' guration singles doubles leav-
tnird in the 100-meter finals. lng Sunday PM"
Yanks, Bluebirds Tonight;
Bombers Trounce Brownies
| ble defensive support. The
Brownies made six errorsthree
The Standincs
Brownies"......? ? 48 Bo"\bers tallied three times.
Yankee?.......i i 2 Erlc Oeor8e took over ln the
Bl'uebhds.......J 1 '^ 'o^th fter Joe Monteiro blast-
TONIGHTS GAME (7101 if P** Smer OVer tne left
Panam SUdinm } ,ield 'f?06' Qeorge Bave UD four
Yankee. dii. v. runs- three oi them earned.
(Stemple"" B,neblr Conchs for three quarters when
they held the visitors' attack ln
check but the lads from the Gold
Coast just did not seem to have
the extra punch for when they
got rolling they fumbled.
Not only did the fans enjoy
last night's contest, but they
were satisfied that the brand of
football played on the Atlantic
side has Improved and Is on the
The Key West lads left Tocu-
men Airport at 7:00 a.m. today
on their return trip.
Miss. Southern 68, Culver-Stock-
ton 38.
Centenary 74 .East Texas 61.
Dixie Containers 52, Brtdgewat-
er 56.
Howard (Ala.) 64, Troy (Ala.)
Tchrs. 62.
Ft. Mead* 78. Lincoln 52. 6
Fasron 165 are second Half
Volleyball Chamas
The second halfvolleyball elim-
ination got under way Wednes-
day night with Fasron and the
Shore Battallton drawing each
other for the first match. The
strong and much improved Fas-
ron team downed their oppon-
ents two games straight to the
score of 15-5 and 15-10.
Margarita and the 764 AAA
drew each other as opponents
for the second match. These two
strong teams then played three
of the most skillful and hard-
est played volleyball games seen
in the league this season. Mar-
garita utilizing to the fullest
advantage the spiking of Elton
Bell, Malcolm Wheeler and Hig
Highly won the first game 15-12.
The 764th, however, came back
with a terrific spiking attack on
the part of their front line men
who specialize in a running spike
that Is a nightmare to delet-
ers, to take the second game 15-
10.' In the final game of, ;,,>
match, Margarita came ou.vr .
top 15-12, thereby elimlnatiii.
the 764th from the second half.
The Margarita aggregation
went Into action almost im-
mediately against Fasron, win-
ners of the first match. After
stopping the onslaught of the
74th, the Margarita men ap-
parently were tired and did nob
react to play situations with
their usual snap and skill. Fas-
ron. playing heads up ball all
the way, downed Margarita two
games straight by a score of 15-
12 and 15-12, to capture the sec-
ond half championship.
Next Wednesday, Fasron 105
will meet Cristobal, the first half
Texas Wesleyan 64, Hardin-Sim- champions for the league crown.
hons 56. | This match promises some excel-
Southeastern Okla. 51, St. Mary's lent volleyball and the publi; la
(Tex.) 45.
Way land 86, Kearney (Neb.) 65.
Arkansas Tech 62, Beebe.(Ark.)
invited to attend. The game wlU
get under wav at 7:00 pm.
Coach Curly Lambeau of the
Chicago Football Cardinals is re-
ported on the way out after this
season. "I won't talk until after
the season,'' says Lambeau.
"Then I'll talk and I'll tell the
truth when I do It."
WRESTLING.The injury
suffered by Johnny Bright of
Drake in this year's football
game with Oklahoma A. and M.
Bombers 10, Brownies 3.
The Yankees and Bluebirds are
scheduled to play their second
game of the season tonight at
the Panam National Stadium.
This will be the first meeting of
these two teams this year. Dave
Thomas is slated to start on the
mound for the Yankees while
Cookie Stemple will hurl for the
A defeat will leave one of the
two teams In sole possession of
the cellar position, while the
er, led his mates at the plate
with three hits ln four tries. Lo-
pez, with two for three, was the
leading Brownie hitter.
Maryland Coach
Requests More
Football Emphasis
By U P.1
Maryland Football Coach Jim
. Tatum says there should be more
winner will move Into a second,emphasis on the game, not less
place tie with the Brownies with
one win and one loss.
Last night the Bombers wal-
loped the Brownies 10-3 behind
Phones: 2-3364 Z-25S4
psgPiSrs sss?3 5 ffffia-hVa&
taken because the Aggies andi The Browns'got a walk and
aedMto take dSC'S ^ ^J" ^ tathe c- oou
tatte Bright' cdaSe1Plinary """".ft? XL** &&*'J* *2L?
tatum spoke to a high school
conference meeting at High
Point. North Carolina. He told
his audience -"If we're going to
have football, lets emphasize it
and have the best... anybody
satisfied to loso Is a sap."
Maryland has accepted a Su-
gar Bowl bid to meet Tennes-
see, despite the fact that the
Southern Conference refuses to
I the third for their other twol Batum say Maryland's action
v/m-v Sli Su28'es by Humberto Ar-,was for the good of the school..
IF^!%-\&ttwoBrownle"- ta the 2^.uSi^M^V
baseball Yankees will
I promotional
improve athletic facilities.
LeaTuneSpresidfntPGeoree T^a?'' ',vAfr at, V a,llowed on" ** Maryland coach indicates
XlSSS %gp&& ow re^h^netse^HriS,
io^bffiX'L^&ftSS baSle Stanley Arthur, startup ^^nXTE&ZS S
,*u1VeMma,Jnr eagU>* b'o^caatli ed for the Brownies and he hurl-icause he"en" ti^ TennS to
'would kill minor league baseball, ed creditably but received tert-'reor?at least three or fou^hner
"Yes, I always ask for it"
There are definite reasons why Scotch whisky can only
come from Scotland; and why none is finer than White
Horse. The reasons lie in the barley, the climate and
crystal-clear water of the Scottish hills; in methods of
distillation hardly changed through centuries; in men who
have made a loving art of their slow, unhurried work in
bringing White Horse to final perfection. Always choose
Scotch whisky ... and ask first for White Hone.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to remembera Joy to see again

-miii'ir T' T I t Ml I ( < i- T--T'--|-
I i SARCARIB Panam Boxing Finals Slated Tonight
\ by '
Wat Unclt Sum a smart cookie or did ha last happen to hit
a sucker pitch when he decided to slap, a $M tas tamp on the
bookies? It is so seldom the Old Gaffer comes up with a bright
. iiiea these dars there li no mad rush to fire him a B for brains
in this instance. Still, eren Babe Herman threw to the rlf ht base
at times.
io begin with, It must be assumed the lawmakers had seri-
ous Intentions, for an intimidating array of figures was formally
presented, indicating that the government could expect an an-
nual yield of 1407,000,000 from the levy.
"Peanuts," ejaculated Sen. Walter George, going out of his
way to disparage one of the more estimable products of his native
ueorgia. "It will be more like two billion," tne chairman of the
finance Committee promised. (This included 10 per cent of all
bets handled by the booklet.)
But such exprewions of fiscal optimism failed to erase cer-
isln doubts about the wisdom of a law that was patently contra-
dictory, and 8en. Kefauver, biggest TV hit since Howdy Doody,
presetted the scheme at a "quaai-legaUaatlon of illegal opera-
'mat's Just about what It adds up to. Or o it seems to the
lay Alad. Because if It's proper to tax the booklet, then it must
follow that the government concedes a quality of legality. Never-
theless, the law is now on the books and our immediate interest
is In what happens from here in.
Understandably, very few New York bookies showed up to
take out licenses which, on the one hand, put them In business
end, on the other, exposed them to arrest. Their attitude seems
to be one of watchful waiting. They have been assured the law Is
- unconstitutional and you hear they o'an to fight It. but as yet
i ' only on horses, but all forms of chance, is virtually at a standstill
In the nation. Here and there the knowing bettor can still get
action, but for the most part the bookies have shvt up shopthe
' first time this has happened since the expression "six, two and
even" became a part of the American language,
Wat this a shrewdly calculated device, or did Uncle Sam, in
groping desperately for new taxes. Ironically and accidentally
hit upon a gimmick which has, for the time being, anyway, had
" more effect in curbing Illicit gambling than all he massed at-
' tacks of law and order In the past several gereratlons?
Except as a'matter of legislative history and the approach
' thereto, ft it not important. What is important is that if the
situation remains unchanged sports will have received its great-
" est blessing, even if Uncle Sam does not get the 1407,000,000 ear-
marked for his '62 budget, to say nothing of the two billion Sen.
; George envisioned.
For if the machinery for betting is eliminated the motive to
bribe players to throw games and Jockeys tc pull horses, goes
with it. If you can't get a bet down on a fix obviously there's
ho sense in arranging a fix. Thus, both the fixei and the flxee
Are automatically forced out of business and integrity moves in,
reluctantly, perhaps, but none the less welcome by the pure of
fteart and the sucker who never could be sure when he was being
. ''There has been a steady increase in betting at the tracks,
i*nd in attendance, too, in contrast to box-office decreases in
other sports and amusements, and this can mean only one thing:
much of the money the bookies used to handle and keep is being
diverted to legalized channels.
'. No matter what the romantics try to tell you. 09 per cent of
the people who attend the tracks are lured by the betting factor.
To what extent Is this true in other sports? That's hard to say
for sure, I've heard it said more money Is bet on baseball games
than on horses, and tremendous sums are known to be bet on
college foothall games.
For the past dozen years basketball, especially around here,
.'.. has been a betting game. I am tempted to write, largely a betting
game. It's too early to attempt to draw conclusions on this year's
play, what effect the scandals, plus the bookie*' fight, may have
had. The Oaraeh's farofesaftnal team, the Knickerbockers, drew
only 3215 Sunday night, and the Boston Garden now threatens
to abandon the sport entirely. This could Indicate Uncle Sam's
making 'em say Uncle.. .When all he ever had In mind was more
The Savings Bank
Institution Guaranteed by the Republic
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings
Deposits on these accounts will be received np until
Monday, December 10th. of the present year; and with-
drawals may be made against those accounts starting
Thursday, December IStH, 191(1.
ffe wish to advise depositors that, according to the
rules of the Bank, a discount of one week's Interest
will be made on each aeceunt not completing the full
forty-eight (8) week payments on the sccuont.
IN Central Avenue
Corner of '1" street
0. R. at Rota
Front Street
Corner of 7th Street
Carlos Mouyoes V.
HOURS: from H a.m. to 12:10 p.m.
SATURDAYS: fro t:M a.m. to 1S:M p.m.
Eight Titles
On The Line'
At Ft. Kobbe
Jap Fans Most AcademicLopat;
20,000 Turn Out To Watch Practice
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 (NEA)
Edmund Walter Lopat, despite
what he hat heard about Puerto
Rlcans, says the most zealous
baseball fans are the Japanese.
They are the Phi Beta Kappas
of baseball. The game is not the
story. The addict steals the show.
He undoubtedly is the most aca-
Eddie Lopat accompanied ma-
ilnor leaguers to Nlp-
Eight soldiers will be crowned
champions tonight following the
final round of the USARCARIB
Panama Are Boxing Champion-
ship matches scheduled to get
underway at 7:S0 p.m. at the.demlc In the sport.
Fort Kobbe Arena. Major Gener-
al Lester J. Whltlock, Comand-'Jor and
tag General, U8ARCARIB, will
present the trophies to the win-
ners following the final bout of
the evening.
winners In the eight weight
divisions will be flown to Puerto
Rico next week to engage the
winnere of the USARANT tour-
nament to determine the title-
holdert of USARCARIB.
Most eyet will be on Pvt. Frank
McLaughlin of the 33d Infantry
Battalion as he sets out to make
the first step on the road back
to retain his All-US. Army title
which he wont last year in the
Featherweight division. Raymond
Vachon will furnish the opposi-
tion to McLaughlin tonight. Pfc.
Vachon, a member of the 45th
Reconnnaissance Battalion, is a
novice in the fight game, Just
taking up the sport since coming
to the Canal Zone a year ago.
Another defending champion
set to tee action tonight is Pfc.
Marcelo Morales of the 05th
Group, who is going after his
third straight Panama Area
crown and also is seeking his see-
on straight USARCARIB title in
the welterweight division. Going
into the rfng against Morales will
be Sgt. Lorenzo Baca of the 33d
Infantry. Baca holds an Impres-
sive record and this could well
be one of the top-bouts on the
The third defending tltlist
scheduled on tonight's card Is
Sgt. Ramon Rosario-Rodrguez,
who will be entering the ring
hoping to annex his third straight
heavyweight championship. He is
a member of the 504th Field Ar-
NEA Staff Correspondent
pon, where the squad
played a
me schedule.
"The day before the first game,
against the Yomlurl Giants, 20,-
000 fans turned out Just to watch
us practice," stresses the Yan-
kees' star southpaw.
Fans and players brought cam-
eras, notebooksand interpret-
nOU LC HAT TRICK__Halfbsck Dub Jones hsppily holds six
fo^bflh to denote the number of touchdowns he scored for the
Cleveland Browns against the Chicago Bears. This equalled Ernie
Nevers* old professional record.
tlllery Battalion.
Facing the ti-
tleh'older will be Pfc. John Hodge
of the 370th Engineer Support
Regiment. Hodges Is a newcomer
to the fighting ranks and will
rat* as the underdog.
Other bouts on tonight's card
are: Pvt. Edelmlro Jimenez, 45th
Reconnaissance Battalion, vs.
Pfc. Laureano Berrlos, 504th Field
Artillery Battalion in the fly-
weight division fCpl. Nelson Ve-
lasquez, 7461st Signal, vs. Pfc.
Eladio Perez, 504th Field Artil-
lery, In the bantamweight brac-
ket; Pfc. Osvaldo Gonzalez, 504th
vs. Pvt. Jose Hernandez, 33d In-
fantry, for the lightweight title;
Cpl. Arthur Collins, 33d, vs. Pfc.
James Lewis, Corozal, in the mid-
dleweight division; and Cpl. Eu-
Colleges Don't Put All Of Their
Eggs In One Basketball Either
ers. They sought to emulate the
Americans' every move, are me-
ticulous masters of detail.
"The Interpreters would ask ua
Juestlonshow to bat, plteh.
We, field ground ballsthen
would tell the crowd what we
said via a public address sys-
tem," explains Lopat. "All this
would be Jotted down In note-
books. They are exceptional stu-
dents, listen attentively."
Baseball in Japan is remindful
of a chemistry laboratory. Class-
room study is heavy. They pick
up the American sport from
books, movies, lectures, any way
they can get It.
"The fans knew every one of
us by name, face and walk," says
Lopat. "They know our averages,
where we came from, what teams
we belonged to, our entire his-
The tour drew more than 500,-
000, an average of more than
30.000 a game. Lefty O'Doul's All-
Stars won 1, lost one, tied two.
The Nips respect American
ball players with a religious fer-
vor, cheered them passionately.
"When Dlno Restelll homered
off Klyoshl Matsuda. Japan's
leading southpaw last season, the
fans, jumped to their feet and
waved him home with red paper
fans," recalls Lopat.
"It started to rain and some-
body ran out of the stands and
gave OTJoul, coaching at third
base, a Japanese umbrella."
Lopat didn't see one Japanese
ball player he thought could
make the major leagues.
"They're about Class Double
A," he opines. "They get there
purely by effort and combatlve-
ness, never give up."
The Japanese ball player, short
on physique and long on mental
power, resorts to science, employs
such not-so-slmple devices at
the squeeze play, hit-and-run,
steal and the like.
Lopat suffered a cold in his
shoulder, pitched only three In-
nings against the Japs.
"But the arm is okay now,"
says the saff member of Presi-
dent Phil Rlazuto's American
Baseball Academy at New York's
2iath AA.A. Armony. "I drop-
ped out of the tour early because
I didn't want to take any chances
of seriously hurting It."
Professor Lopat opens his
third annual baseball school at
St. Augustine, Fla., Jan. 7. will
operate until Feb. 11. The Tigers'
Vic Wertz and Gus Nlarhos, now
of the Red Sox, had the faculty.
NEA Sports Editor
Mohn. 7401et Signal. In the light
heavyweight division.
Isthmian Sports
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 (NEA)
Judge Saul 8. Strelt said the
college basketball scandals had
gene Tate, 65th vs. Pfc. Robert their genesis In pressure foot-
* ball.
The. latter easily could have
had something to do with the
sad case.
But the mad scramble for
material was on in earnest when
the show moved into major are-
nas and larger fleldhouset.
Pre-season transcontme n t a 1
trips became something In the
way of an inducement.
City College of New York de-
monstrated that William and
Mary and football had no copy-
right on tampering with the en-
trance records of stars.
Farmacia Chu lost its unde-
feated ttatui in the Pacific Boys'
Club cage league when the quint-
et bowed to the Christian Broth-
ers League in a close 40 to 30 bat-
tle Monday night in the Pacific
Clubhouse auditorium.
Chu's squad won their first
two times out, playing a fine
brand of ball. Although they
were edged In this tussle, spec-
tators enjoyed the fine team
work they displayed.
By virtue of the victory, CBL
Adolph Rupp moved to Ken-
tucky fron\ Kansas and showed
the south how to bring 'em In.
Baron Rupp won to many South-
eastern Conference champion-
moved Into a Ue with TNT Broth- snjp, that the Wildcats stopped
counting and went to work on
ers, who had won two and lost
one up to Monday. The boys re-
football. But not before a Coll-
presentlng San Carlos Sporters, seum> ior basketball only, and
and the fourth team Of' th# clr- accommodating 14,000. was built
cult, are in tlw cellar wlth^three ^ the Lexington campus. Giving
Ci rough Idea of how college
ketball has grown, Kansas
defeats. Despite their setbacks,
the outfit Is no weak Uhk. consi-
dering that they dropped two
one-point engagements, and lost
the third by three points.
Up to this point, Ricking the
winner of the loop seems very
difficult as rivalry has been very
keen, with all the teams In pos-
session of real good performers.
Fans enjoy the games, and turn
Ight In large num-
bers to watch the hectic strug-
Swimmers In Sliver City and
neighboring localities will vie for
honors this afternoon in the loc-
al swimming pool. The meet is
another of a series being conduct-
ed by the Physical Education
Branch, and will feature the
leading swimmers in the com-

from 3 to 7 ( :,-,.
The Boston Bar
State at little Manhattan has a
fieldhouso seating 14,500. and the
William Neal Reynolds Memorial
Coliseum at North Carolina State
holds 18,000.
about what's new and where I
Start your yule shopping today
and you can snooze peacefully like Santa
'neath your Christmas tree .
with no last minute gift woes!
Feeling Miserable?
____ TAKE
alfl heFatica! _
No "..d ro fe.l h.odochy. mMroble, become you tSSl&SS1
need o loaoltv,. SAI HEPTICA bring, you <,,., ^TJaSOS*
p.edy r.ll.f. SAI HEPTICA .*!.n,0,ourl
fomoeh brings you the units of health!
IAI HfPATrCA The onfocM IfJfJfjVsv______
Maryland goes far afield for
basketball players, too. Co-cap-
tain Lee Brawley, all six feet
three inches of him. halls from
the neighboring state of Ariz-
ona. Frank Fellows, another slick
forward, was taken from right
under Wisconsin's nose, being a
resident of Madison.
Tulane tried the North Caro-
lina State formula with Cliff
Wells. He has done well, but be-
cause the Orenles have to tackle
Kentucky and Rupp they have
not attracted the attention Of
the Raleigh Wolfpack.
Hopping through the country,
you find that Florida State's
team la built around the Indian -
ant, Capt. Bob Whiter, Bud Mar-
see and Tom McLaughlin.
Brooklyn St. John's somehow
let a six-foot four-Inch fresh-
man, John Puk, slip away to
Marquette. He's a Brooklyn boy.
Six-foot four-inch Xes Detailing
of River Forest. 111., and six-foot
Dick Johnson, who lives in Day-
ton, o., fire away for Duke. A
six-foot five-inch freshman,
Johnny Moore, out of Gary, Ind.,
went west, young man, to UCLA.
Wyoming gets around, at it
does In football, helping to ac-
count for the fact that Everett
Shelton has bagged 30 champion-
ships In 25 campaigns. Foremost
among new faces appearing In
the Poke lineup are Joe Orschan-
skl. A six-foot eight-inch center
from Los Angeles City Junior
College; Ron Rivers, a sopho-
more transfer from Nebraska who
stands Just under six feet seven;
and Pete Fowler, an Indiana high
school standout. The latter it a
from brther of Ron, who came from
the tame place, Bicknell, Ind.
The roster Includes another
Indiana long was considered
what Pennsylvania is to football,
the biggest of basketball Incubat-
Perhapa the Hoosier State still
is, but of the 40 schools that ap-
peared in Madison Square Oar-
den last Winter, 31 featured
players who matriculated
New York.
frr^LP.rey^en0iroCwn.! g Mg ff
vllle-Batt New York tectlon of ;D^ Clem^n_ts of Seattle. They
Brooklyn matches any similar
area in turning them out. Tho-
mas Jefferson High there in more
recent years has produced
Bringing in an Indiana high
school coach remains a sound
ly in which to build a basket-
ball empire, however, and Everett
Cases six straight Southern Con-
ference Utles at North Carolina
State U indisputable evidence.
Commander Case, who had
drilled Frankfort. Ind.. High.
checked In with India lads, now
suits them up with Mew York
He once tent hit Frankfort
i flashes to Southern California.
That'i how the T.oJ got the
All-Americas of rome years back,
Carl Anderson and Ralph
went to Laramle for the mount-
air air. no doubt.
The Ivy League gets 'em too.
m Columbia hat a pair of snappy
ballhandert In Jerry Gordon of
Lawrenceburg, Ind.. and Toledo's
Dan Seeman.
None of them put all their eggs
In one basketball.
the invincible trio!
'Makers of Quality Products
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Help Your Pilas


- i !

South Africa's
Gold Mines Aid
US Atom Power

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
KNOXV1LLE, Tenn., Dec 8 nvFJiTY ,,FmTI| VFAR
(UP)Rep. Albert Gore tDem.. rWByic-8E>g>TH w.ak
Tenn. i disclosed today the gov- ^-
eminent is developing South Af- m
rican gold slag piles as the
source of enough uranium to
double the nation's atomic ar-
Gore, whose legislative com-
mittee work gives him a close
view of atomic affairs, said pros-
pects of six uranium-extraction
plants the United States is fi-
nancing led to the recent vast
expansion of atomic production
"lb 10 predicted the new at- LOS ANGELES, Dec.^8 (UP)-*
omlc-powered submarine with An Old-fashioned treatment,
which the country expects to Itnown as the "exposure method
"revolutionize undersea war- with modem modifications may
fare'' Will be floated "by 1863." be one of the two best ways to
Gore, chairman of the House treat severely burned persons
Independent Offices Subcommit- in an atomic disaster. Dr. Allyn
tee on atomic energy appropria- j. McDowell, North Hollywood
tlons, said the United States al- plastic surgeon, said today,
ready has furnished money for He told a clinical session of
six plants to extract uranium ore the American Medical Associa-
from the gold mine slaR piles. uon tnat pressure dressing Is
Advance estimates which indi- the other method,
cated they would outstrip Bel- Two loS Angeles surgeons told
glan Congo mines as a uranium tne session that bone banks
source led to the decisions to snou]d De built up as well as
build the 8avannah River H- bIood bnks as a national med-
bomb plant and expand atomic ical facmty.
productlcr facilities at Paducah,
Bone Banks' Should Supplement
Blood Storage For Atomic Defense
Ky., he said.
Tnese (ievelopments, he said,
virtually doubled the nation's
atomic production capacity.
Now, he said, the ore supply
"has again so improved that our
And a noted urologist said
male sexual impotence is more
likelv to be the result of a
psychological distar brance
than an organic defect.
Dr. Elmer Belt, Los Angeles,
production facilities could be sald male impotence mav "mir-
doubled again." ror tne patient's feeling of fall-'
"The bottleneck on production ure ln hls dailv Ufe and u this
all along has been the availa- ls tne case the physician's pri-
bility of uranium ores. Gore said mar task ls t0 persuade the
!8 a. I^nl8 c,ub ..'^SSS patient to accept psychiatric
speech. "The new discoveries T.
make possible a vast new expan- other papera presented at thc
Toe new atomic-powered sub. T^rano^u'for de-
Gore said, is coming along so J;J?I?S?W JSh the
^tlhedhtoBSmthetdhry- KlS toSS K91 M,
asas n sjs'-S- ^^s^r-then wlth
"Our tests were so favorable,
they so far exceeded our expec-
tations, that we leap-frogged
over the mock-up model and are
actually building the submarine,"
he said. "We need It," he added.
"I am hi favor of expansion of
the atomic energy program to VATICAN CITY Dec. 8 (UP>;,
build a stockpile of weapons as Vatlcan sources said today
fast and as large as possible, th t lt _. "nossible" Pone
Oer. said pointing out that de- ^uld maYe Arch!
l(^ent of the tactical A- bUh Aloy8lus stepinac car-
b0m^rtOrtClrthterSn?T^reB dtaal at the next consistory of
IK them lsTSiecUv? "e Sacred College of Cardinals.
making them less effective. Howcver they dlgCOuraged the;
I speculation that his elevation,
if It does come, would be sim-
ply a means of showing Vatican
I disapproval of the Yugoslavia
treatment of the Archbishop.
One source said that "there
was no doubt that the church
TEL AVIV, Israel, Dec. 8 (UP> was not pleased with the con-
The Haifa Port police today ditlonal release from prison
removed 150,000 rounds of 20- given to the Archbishop of Za-
mlUimeter ammunition destined greb.
Pope Pius May Make
Stepinac A Cardinal
Haifa Port Police
Take Ammunition
From French Liner
for Egypt from the
liner Champolllon.
The Champolllon docked at
Haifa yesterday and was de-
tained 24 hours while the port
authorities removed the am-
munition contained ln 1,500
cases from her holds.
The port of origin of the
ammunition was not disclosed
Champolllon was allowed to
"It would be Incorrect to say
that the church would elevate
him to the rank of Prince of
the Church simply as a meas-
ure of defiance, or sign of dis-
approval to the action taken
by lay authorities," informed
sources said.
They noted that Stepinac had
served five years in prison be-
fore his release two days ago,
on her Mediterranean and that if his persecution were
i to be only a guide to the eleva-
picious of tumors, and all tu-
mors within the thyroid gland
should be removed and studied
for possible malignancies.
3. Some 50 varities of fungi
are responsible for human
ills which "coyer the widest
imaginable range."
4. Although nervous and
emotional problems frequently
accompany allergic conditions,
there' is danger of overem-
phasizing emotional factors.
Drs. G. Mosser Taylor and
Community Center
For Las Cumbres
Starts Next Month I
At a recent meeting of the Las;
Cumbres Civic Council a piece of |
property to be used for the con-1
structlon of a community club-,
house, was donated by Luis Mar-'
Arrangements to build the
clubhouse, at the Intersection of
5th and 6th Streets in Las Cum-
bres, are now being made, and1
'.he actual construction will be-
gin early In January.
Since the council was organiz-1
ed a year ago. they have com-
pleted numbering the houses,
have improved the garbage col-;
lection system, with the coopera-;
tion of the Panama Sanitary Of-
flee and have also planted 40
Australian pines m the area that
will become the public park.
Officials of the Civic Council:
are Luis Gomez, president. Er-,
nesto Valencia, vice-president,;
Eloy Benedettl, treasurer and
Mrs. Barbara Hutchings. secre-
tary. Bill Violet represents Dis-
trict-No. 1. W. R. Byrd. District.
2. Henry Maduro. District 3 and
Gordon Dalton. District 4.
The cosmopolitan settlement
of Las Cumbres now has 53 hous-
es and six more are expected to
be built with the beginning of
the dry season.
One of the modern convenien-
ces residents of Las Cumbres lack,
are telephones, but according to
a civic council representative,
the delay at present is lack of,
materials, and It ls believed that
within the next year, lines will be
The next meeting of the Las
Cumbres Civic Council will be
Dec. 20.
Vernon L. Nickel said bone ed as a routine method of treat-
ianks would greatly enhance ment of all burns, but added:
the availability of bone for sur- "In the event of an atomic
gical grafting and lessen the disaster, it seems quite probable
pain and shock which comes at present that the exposure
with a secondary operation method may perhaps offer the
which often ls necessary when only practical method of treat-
a Bone must be taken from the lng large numbers of severely
person Being operated on. burned patients.
"Replacement of entire! At least, the exposure method
bones, including their joint iin selective cases, combined
surfaces, has at times been i with use of pressure dressing ln
required," they said. other indivldauls, could provide
Sources of material for bone a far more practical and satis-
banks include ribs removed from factory program for mass treat-
, non-infections chest conditions, ment than any plan heretofore
i amputations due to accidents described."
and bodies of persons killed
suddenly bv accident.
; Dr. McDowell said that al-
i though the exposure method of
treating burns was tried and
abandoned earlier in the cen-
tury, a revival of the treatment
with some modifications has
been successful ln the last two
years. He said this method con-
sists of immobilization of burn- Peremonv and narade hon-
ed parts of the body with con-1 A cei
fractured STREET Heavy rain', whieh b erst a sewer pipe, caused this^vl-ufon^a
San Francisco street. The northern California area, already hard hit by two major rain and
wind storms, faced more bad weather.
Retired USMC Major
Decorated During
Ceremony al Rodman
ea purus oi tne Doay wun con- nHn M_, Rhtt T Kinrahurv
Texas City Explosion Claims
Reach Six Judge Appeal Court
The $350,000,000 Texas City
damage suit, filed by. 300 per*
sons against the Federal gov-
ernment, was taken under ad-
visement yesterday by six Judges
of the U. S. Fifth Circuit Court
minutes before Chief Judge
Joseph C. Hutcheson, Jr., and
Judge Edwin R. Holmes, Wayne
G. Bo^ah, Robert L. Russell,
Louis Strum and Richard Rives.
Attorneys for the claimants
(the plaintiffs tn the lower
court) have contended through-
filed out that the government was
elevatiori, where possible, of the us Naval StationT Rodman this If Appeal!.
burned parta to combat swell- mornin during wnlrn he' was I "I^le various suits were men oui uiat me government was
lng. .decorated with iihe :Distinguish- aiter the Texas cltv explosion negligent in handling the am-
He stressed that this method ed p-lvine Cross and six other Air of APrU 16, 1M7' wnlch killed monium nitrate pellets which
should not be considered a re- medals for accomplishmentsdur-1more than 50 persons, injured'allegedly set off the flrat of
volutionary step to supplant allme world War II as a Marine thousands, and left the small i several explosions that rock-
previous methods nor consider-1 fyer i Texas port town a shambles. ied Texas City and a long
1 The presentations were made! To facilitate court action, the;stretch of the Texas coastline.
by Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled- sult* were consolidated. The pellets, a form of fertl-
soe, USN, Commandant, Fif- Tne government appealed to llzer, were aboard the French
teenth Naval District. 8- Circuit Court; from a Fed- ship Orandcamp in Texas City
The ceremony began at 9 this eral District Court ruling by harbor. The Orandcamp ex-
- at Hous-
Sen. Tobey Plans
To Ask For New
Crime Committee
MIAMI BEACH, Fla., Dee. 8
(UP)Sen. Charles W. Tobey
who bumped into a bookie his
first hour here, said today he
The ammunition was removed tlon. It could Just as well Rave
to warehouses under a police taken place after his imprison-
guard. ment in 1846.
South Korean Students
Protest Armistice
PUSAN, Dec. 8 (UP).All the
main streets of this South Ko-
rean capital were Jammed tc-|
day with shouting students pro-;
testing against any armistice in
Korea without the unification!
of the country.
probably will ask the Senate to Tur ton
establish a new crime committee (CKf Klngabury, now a clvll-
t reconvenes next month. ^ employe of the Army at Fort
The ^'V^E?11!, R*DubU-' Amador, is a native of New
can said the first crime com- Franklin, Mo. He attended fcol-
mittee, of which he was a mem- lege there ^ ln lft4i entered
ber. was an outstanding success I the Naval Air Training Station
in awakening the public to,at Pensacola, Fla. where he was
corrupt conditions. I graduated as a Naval Aviator.
But there still ls a lot to do." serving in the South Pacific,
he said. "I certainly think a he commanded a Marine Fight-
new committee snould be form- i er Squadron operating off Boug-
ed and I may Introduce a bill alnville, Green Island, Emlrau
calling for it." j island, and the Philippines.
The Senator arrived last night I Major Klngsbury came to the
for a two-week vacation and Canal Zone in July, 1951. He and
said he ran into a bookie who I his wife, the former Miss Ann Pe-
testified before the committee! terson of Washington, D.C., re-
in Washington. gide in Belai Vista, Panam.
"He didn't recognize me but I -------------------------------
certainly remembered him," the QQ] Bracelet Shows
morning. The U. S. Air Force: Judge T. M. Kennerly
band participated ln the parade, ton.
and presentation of award cere- He held the government liable
mony, which was witnessed by and ordered It to pay damages.
Maj. Gen. L. J. Whitlock. Com- Interest of $40,000 a day Is pll-
manding General. VS. Army Ca-1 lng up from that ruling while
ribbean, Colonel R. R. Connor,1 the case ls being appealed.
Chief of Staff, Caribbean Air Arguments were presentad
Command, and Commanding Of-, yesterday for one hour and 55
fleer, U.8. Marines, Col. H. J.
ploded, ignited another vessel,
and sparks then touched off
chain blasts in the big Mon-
santo chemical plant ashore.
Austin T. Bryan, Jr., attorney
for the appellees, called am-
monium nitrate an "inherently
dangerous material," and said
the government had failed to
give proper warning to person!
handling it.
"1 am astounded to say that
the government still maintains
ammonium nitrate will not ex-
plode," Bryan told the udges.
Special assistant attorney
general Eberhard P. Deutsch ot
New Orleans argued that Judge
Kennerly's ruling found the
government responsible under
a basic ruling that the chemical
was ln Texas City harbor be-
cause of the government's con-
nection with it, but that the
shipment already had been sold
to the Lion Oil Company.
Deutsch claimed that since
the ammonium nitrate had
been sold, the government did
not have title to lt when the
blast happened, and was there-
fore not responsible for lfc
Judge Hutcheson did not in-
dicate when a ruling would be
made, but court'observers pre-
dicted lt might be several
months. **;
Senator said.
Tobey said the current In-
vestigation of the Internal Re-
venue Department was a direct
result of information obtained
by the crime committee. He
called the tax scandals greater
than the Teapot Dome scandal
in the Calvin Coolidge adminis-
Up In Cow's Stomach
PERIGEUX, France. Dec. 8
(UP) A gold Identification
bracelet lost in 1940 by French
rugby player Roger Peret was
found today by local slaughter-
house workers in the stomach
of a cow.
I llustrated by Wolt Scott
fcwf ii.........nim hit
Call* tari. "A una."
.,..HT&, "***?
N .mm m tfc. mor,."
_f^**^^y**1r^,"* tt-Cl'
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it furnishes the important food essential* f superior
quality, fresh cow's milk, KLIM is ideal fot your baby.
KLIM is reliable for infants because of Its uniformity,
snd its very process of manufacture makes it easier s
digest. Ask your doctor about KLIM for your baby.
KLIM b .ure. serf* milk
KLIM keep wlrW rfrlarsrHe)-
,4 KLIM quality Is always arfar*
^f KLIM is awallaat far rowwfl chlldrea
* KLIM adds -oiiriUimeirtfocok*ddl.kes
KUM U retemioaadad far lafaat faadtai
KLIM is safe ia tea spacially *?*
KLIM Is pradeced aasjar strictest coetrol
Take pare KUM, >*r sllraed
you have pure, ate milk.

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