The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01319

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
PPilot Ki
n Light Plane
akeoff Crash
m
Guillermo Van der Hans, 33, a crack Paitilla pilot,
ted in the Santo Tomas Hospital yesterday afternoon
iree hours after his Cessna 170 plane crashed and burn-
at Paitilla airport daring a squall
Mrs. Colombia Rendon da Fernandez, w* was also
ird the plane as it took off for La Palma, Darien,
900 pounds of cargo, is iff the hospital suffering
6m severe burgs but her condition is not considered
ritical.
Eyewitnesses report that the
planeHP-161had Just taken
off around 2:30 p.m. when a sud-
den squall with heaty winds low-
ered visibility to almost zero.
It Is believed that Van der
Hans tried to turn and make an
emergency landing at the south
end of the field.
Flying blind W lowered hU
flaps and prepared to land, but
the plane was apparently caught
In a gust of wind and thrown a-
it a t-
Gulllermo Van der Hans
Churchill Invited
o Meet US Cotton
)wers In Tenn.
TIPTONVI1XE, Tenn.. Dec. S
JP). Sen. Estes Kefauver enn.) today cabled British
1me Minister Winston Chur-
fchlll an Invitation to meet with
otton growers at Memphis next
onth and receive an honorary
Hegree from Southwestern Col-
f Kefauver, here for a speak-
r engagement, said in his
table the meeting would permit
Churchill and the cotton lead-
ers in "the furtherance of In-
ternational trade." |
gainst a trae.
s plane fell U_tfce ffnd
upside down beside theJidBI
strip and burst into frafSH im-
mediately.
'Paitilla ground crew and em-
ployes who rushed to the scene of
the crash, found Van der Hans a
few feet away from the blazing
; plane, badly burned.
Jaime Cruz Cigarra, a CAA em-
ploye, brought Mrs. Fernndez
out of the flaming cabin.
Van Der Hans and Mrs. Fer-
nandez were rushed to the hos- New Yorkers hada little some-
pital where they were treated thing to remember the Ice Age
tor severe burns. DV today r-1 an earthquake.
_ ,m The Van der Hans died at 5:80 p.m. naiCof the city, and the sur-
deuite trnwefuslons and he/fftundlng area on both sides of
to save his life. < -
Scene Of Fatal Crash At Paitilla

New York Feels
Quake; Cause?
The Ice Age
POUGHKEKPSIi- Dec. 8 (UP)
News, Commerci*k
Puzzling To Grangers
HARTFORD,
A guest was
at the annual
Connecticut 8
over the public
SG
' l the Hudson River, at 11:37 o'-
^.iST^SLtiS^iOTSSictoclt last night,
shock, in addition to her, .. ...,
from
bums.
Father Joseph Lynch, Fordham
University seismologist, said the
This Is the second fatal acci- Quake was caused by resettle-
dent involving a Paitilla plane jnent
within the last three days.
Ecuadorean pilot Rodolfo En-
calada and an Indian chieftain-,
were killed during a take-off the released weight of ice, just as
....... ml. _-----S_ _1 J a-Miji^ >.* n ft at*
tent of the earth after the melt-
. Ice which covered the area
5,000 years ago.
Father Lynch said the earth
still creaks now and ttien from
came an Interruption:
"Call for Philip Mo
lnstKe
a|')
introduced
tion of the
range when
ress system
rris."
Again, when^ Blcers were
about to be iHMjpied, an ex-
cited voice bellowed
'It's another tfluchdown for
Cornell."
from a m"udd^raTn-soaked ^iefd stairs n old house creak after
at Nargan. Darien, Thursday. someone has stepped on them.
The PA system was peaking
up radio frequenty signals
which kept the grange on
edge, wondering what Was
coming next

PORTLAND, Oregon, Dec. 8 (UP) Republican Sen.
Wayne Morse said here today the United States was pre-
pared to begin evacuating its forces from Korea on a 24-
hour basis "the moment the Russian Air Force leaves its
bases."
Morse explained: "We are not prepared to fight a war
with Russia today in Asia because Russia commands tha
air over Asia as she does over Europe.
"However we are gaining strength, and will soon be
in a position of more than holding our own. ,
"Even today I think we could lick Russia, but tha
cost in lives would be terrific compared to the future time,
when we will have superior strength."
Morse said the United States does not know at pre-
sent how many atom bombs it would take to render Rus-
sia's industrial setup impotent.
Three Party Conventions
To Launch Chiari Today
Demand /1-Out War
On Malaya Guerrillas
LONDON, Dec. 8 (UP)^- De-j'had exceeded Communist loases
mands for full-scale war tactics by more than 2,000.
on the Korean pattern to beat The cost of the tapalgn was
Communist guerrillas In Malaya estimated at over gt,400,000 dally
are being voiced here as of- which over a periodVhas worked
ficlal reports showed that after out as roughly a half million
more than three years of fight- dollars for each oC;2567 Com-
ing, the Reds are winning. < munlsts exterminated.
Reports showed that In three: <*1leais said thaPrime Mta-
and rae-half years the British ister Winston ChurcWl had call-
and Malaya Federation author- ed for a detailed report on why
ities had sent more than flO.OOO' so few Communist bandits could
soldiers and 70,000 police against protract the Malaya War for so
i 70,000 Reds. i 'rg a tune against.*) powerful
Sincerely, They Didn't See er,
not more than ..
Summaries showed a total of. a security,
killed, wounded and missing:
among the British and Malaya:_ Colonial
Security forces, and civilians _
Singapore Nov. 26 to make a per-
Secretary Oliver
"civilians Lyttleton. said to be flying to
sing
Three party conventions will
be held In the interior city of
Aguadulce today to launch
the Presidential candidates of
the "civil alliance" which will
oppose the candidacy of former
police chief Jos A. Remn in
next year's elections.
The conventions, which will
be held one after another, will
officailly nominate Roberto F.
Chiari, president of the Nation-
al Liberal Party, as their Pres-
idential candidate.
t?R%ucifl5iaro in
diente will 1>elaunched as can-
didate for the first vice presi-
dency and Cesar Quintero, pro-
minent leader of the Frente Pa-
tritico, for the second vice
presidency.
The first party to convene will
be the Frente Patritico, follow-
ed immediately by the National
Liberals. The PRI will hold the
last convention that will get the
campaign of the opposition par-
ties under way.
Some 250 delegates and scores
of party members are scheduled
to attend the three conventinos.
Meanwhile, a prominent mem-
ber of the Frente Patritico
submitted his resignation today
charging "opportunism" and
"betrayal" of the party's "Ideo-
logical pronouncements."
Luis Estribi. Jr., the Frente's
press and propaganda secreta-
ry, said he resigned "because he
did not want to become another
servant of the obscure Interests
that are moving behind the ill-
chosen title of civility."
Estribi did not, mention any
Bsrty but he made it clear that
e was opposed to the Frente's
coalition with the Liberals and
the PRI.
Truman Calls
Urgen! Confab
for ~'~*~
Kit WEST, Dec. 8 (tfP)
President Truman called a meet-
ing tonight of the Joint Chiefs
of Staff for Monday in Wash-
ington and made plans to leave
here at 2 p.m. tomorrow.
Late hut night the Whit*
House made the following an-
nouncement:
"The President has decided to
leave at I p.m. tomorrow to be
to Washington for a meeting
which he called for 10:30 a.m. In
the White House with the Joint
Chiefs of Staff and State De-
partment representatives."
Although the date of the end
of the President's stay in his
winter White House was not
publicly announced his official
staff had been under the Im-
pression that he would remain
here until the end of next week.
The decision to return to
Washington caught everyone by
complete surprise.
Declares Stripper Lili St. Cyr
Officials said It was hoped that
soon new methods would be
brought to bear on a "highly
dangerous situation," but Bom-
While i charges that she caressed her i bay was quite sure what form
body during her 12-minute|such measures could take other
sonal report, and Lt. Oen Sir Bob
t, the new app
rector of operations in Malaya is
Lockhart, the new appointed dl-
said to have arrive* already at
the scene of action.
dance.
at
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 8 (UP).! "No," murmured Lili
Lili St. Cyr innocently batted the Jury looked her over,
her long, black eyelashes at a "Did you have any intent to
Jury today and denied she i lewdly expose you* person, ln-
bumped, ground or lewdly ex-! quired Olesler. ____
posed herself at a plus Holly- j "Absolutely none," she anawer-
wood night club. edj5Bi,rely- v. m vm
U^^&^*JS ^ ^T^B ^X^Znem^olngV
rtBu? when the long-legged'bubbSi bath during the dance a lace handkerchief,
dancer finally was booked for I'm wrapped completely in a!
than Intensified military opera-
tions.
"I never touched myself
any time," she said. i Some sections of the British
"Did you ever run your hands press endorse the demand made
down your sides?" Asked pro-bv the newspaper "Times" in Sin-
gapore that Britain should seek
a transfer of the Commonwealth
Division from Korea to Malaya.
She said a negligee she wore
an engagement on the witness big, wooly towel. And my maid
stand at her trial, she was the; holds another big towel beween
model of girlish decorum. |meM*n41the. audience
or grind at any tune the cele- ""i" \ "r 1Xou. XLlS. ~l *- "-- J----- -^
brated night of Oct. 1 when1** *g?S? ^t}t^SFmV
vice raiders arrested her on a **" SleS.rLw5 T
The Dally Mall reports recom-
mended the use of an atom bomb
during her act was "of serai- In Korea to burn Malaya Reds
transparent material." from their Jungle fortresses,
But I had on the flesh-color- which the Times report said were
all rms "impregnable as the Kremlin."
charge of Indecent exposure.
YOU BE THE JUDGEA
Beverly Hills. Cal., Jury is de-
ckling whether LIU St. Cyr,
-arty'' stripteaser, pat on In-
decent performance* la Ore's
swank Hollywood night club,
r whether as Miss St. Cyr
contends, her awt ere-and-.
panties costume seen, in
part here is just as piapsr as
a Bikini suit, far left, as
shown by a young French
keaaty la a recent "Miss Eu-
rope" contest. Mies St Cyr is
defended by famed criminal
sawyer, Jerri Plaster.
rested her that she "lewdly" ex-
posed herself. I
But Lili changed her mind
and testified swathed to the
chin In a gray suit, custom-de-
signed by Balenclaga.
The only glimpse the Jurors
had of Lill's plnk-and-wWte
curves was when Olesler Intro-
duced photographs of her in
her flesh-colored net panties
and bra.
The Judge took one look and
hastily passed the pictures to
the clerk of the court. But the
Jury of ten women and two
studied them Intently;
iwhl
ft
LONDON. Dec. 8 (UP) Tha
|United States Air Force planeta
istatlon Boeing Stratojet atom
Under cross examination. 1411:bombers in Britain, according,.*
1 Indignantly denial proseoutson.reliable reports.
on In the dressing room and Official comment on the possl-
never took them off during the,ble future action was not forth-
performance." coming pending Lyttleton s re-
port, but officials admitted the
new terrorist drive which last
week brought the "blackest of
black weeks of Malaya" had all
the earmarks of an organised
campaign reinforced .and direct-
ed from the outside.
Military reports said that there
was obviously a "steady flow of
recruits" to the Communist ranks
whose "efficiency had increased
during the past three years."
Reports said that the guerril-
las were not a "bunch of wild
men from the hills and Jungles"
but that they were "batter armed
and skillfully led."
Previous testimony defined a
bump as "a pervic propulsion"
and a grind as "a circular
movement of the hips."
USAF To Station
Boeing Stratojets
In Great Britain
(NBA Telephoto)
IKE'S CAMPAIGN TJNDEBWAY Supporters of Oen. Dwight
Elsenhower hold their first rally at Manchester, N.H., pre-
paring for the New Hampshire primary March 11, the first
primary in the nation. At left is Sen. James Duff, of Penn-
sylvania, who addressed the rally. New Hampshire's Oof.
Sherman Adams is at right.
. .^., ...>_,.
*1



MOt. TWO
Tttt 8UNDAT AMERICAN

I
H
yfT/f PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS PULLING THE SLED...
Kids Get Christmas Mail From Santa
>rmnr r fa sn- i
8UNDAT, DECEMBER S,
Europe's Unity Hopes Wane
As Britain Sticks By Empire
By LEON DENNEN
STRASBOURG, France, Dec. (NBA).The plan for a union
of Europe to resist Soviet trression Is factor an uphill struggle
in the Council of Europe's Consultative Assembly.
This la the consensus of 14 U. S. Congressmen who have jut
concluded joint sessions here with representatives of Western
parliament*.
To say that a majority of the
Europeans agree hardly tells the
story.
There is a mood of near despair
In the council's assembly halls.
It is a mood underscored by
the dreary Autumn In Stras-
bourg, with Its damp streets and
the misty Rhine dividing France
and Germany.
The city's history contradicts
the Council's alms: four times
since 1870 it has changed hands
between the French and Ger-
mans.
The European acknowledge
that only a unified Europe would
be In a position economically
and militarily to meet the Rus-
sian threat.
Yet in view of the many dif-
ferences separating the Western
nations, few foresee the crea-
tion of an effective union In the
near future.
Prime Minister Churchill of
Britain may discuss unity with
President Truman in Washing-
ton during his January visit, but
little hope Is held for striking re-
fulU.
Churchill actually was the first
to advocate European union,
while he was a member of the
opposition In Parliament.
The Labor government was a-
galnst it.
And now that he has regained
power, he appears to have rev-
erted to the traditional British
position of Isolation from the
Continent.
Prospects are not much bright-
er In France.
Few expect the French to agree
man troops Into a European de-
tense system, or that the German
Social Democrats will support a
limited German rearmament.
These uncertainties were clear-
FAIRBANKS, Alaska, Dec. 7.(NEA)An
unemployed Philadelphia man who likes to brighten
the lives of youngsters is giving the post office at
Fairbanks busy time right now.
He keeps walking into the Philadelphia office
of Pan American World Airways with bit batches
of letters to be flown up here, stamped with a North
Pole cachet, and mailed back to the children as
letters from Santa Claus. *
He doesn't really know any of the youngsters.
"I just walk around," he explains, "and I talk
to kids. I pick out ones that look a little needy. I
get their names. And then I write the letters to
them from Santa Claus."
BOACs Comet Jet Airlinei
Ends World-Wide Workout]
The big-hearted Philadelphian
ly expressed by uy Mollet, 1* probably the only person who
French Socialist representative
at Strasbourg, and carlo Schmld,
vice president of the West Ger-
man parliament at Bonn.
The American delegation,
headed by Senator Theodore
Green, 84-year-old Rhode Island
Democrat, came here at the In-
vitation of the Council of Eu-
rope.
Aim of the visit was to afford
the congressmen a better under-
standing of European problems,
and to stimulate unity.
Instead, the delegation heard
Paul Reynaud, former French
premier, declare that Britain "re-
fuses to join such unity move-
ments as the European army,
now being drafted by the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization,
and the Schumn plan for pool-
ing coal and steel."
He charged that Britain is the
"main tumbling block to a unit-
ed Europe."
Despite the good will display-
ed by the U.S. lawmakers, and
the fervent unity pleas of Sen-
ator McMahon. Connecticut De-
mocrat, and Senator Humphrey,
Minnesota Democrat, the view
here Is that their mission did not
produce encouraging results.
Green pointed to the Benelux
union, the Schuman plan, and
the European army proposal as
evidence of what could be done
has taken advantage of Pan
Another wrote that "our little
daughter always wondered why
3anta never wrote letters to tell
American's Santa Claus idea on'her why he didn't have certain
a mass production basis, but | toys and would have to substitute
hundreds of thousands of moth- others."
ers, fathers, uncles and aunts i One of the airline's executives
are using the Idea for their own got a somewhat different reac-
children.
The airline, which created the
good-will service to help combat
cynisclsm toward the old-fash-
tlon from his
daughter, Judy.
eight-year-old
He suggested that as long as
to the Integration of West Ger- ,by a unified continent.
ioned belief In Santa Claus, fig- 'she was skeptical about Santa,
ures it has confirmed the faith why didn't she write him a letter
of 200,000 youngsters In the last I and see?
three years. [ She turned down the Idea. "If
This Is the way it works: I do write him and there is a
When a child writes his letter I Santa," she explained, "then hell
to Santa, his mother or father know I don't believe in him.
reply as If Santa
LONDON, Dec. 8 J- British plston-engined predecessor*
Overseas Airways Corporation contemporaries.
has just completed Its first 500
hours of flying with the de Ha-
vllland Comet airliner, with
which It will begin next year the
world's first pure Jet air services.
With the completion of the
programme of 12 overseas dev-
elopment flights by the Comet to
Africa, the Middle East. Persian
Oulf, India. Pakistan and Singa-
pore, Captain M. J. R. Alderson
manager of the BOAC Comet
unit, reports that the results
have been encouraging.
The flights were successful in
achieving BOACs declared ob-
ject at the beginning of the pro-
gramme "to explore the wide
field of operating problems a-
rlsmg from the high speeds and
altitudes at which the Comet
files."
MAIL FROM SANTA: In iti effort to help prente prove to
skeptical children that there is a Santa Claus, Pan American
airlines even went to the trouble to get this dog team with a
led full of Santa's mall to pose beside a plane at Fairbanks,
Alasri. That fellow with the beard? Santa, of course.
Most of these flights, nearly all
of which have established times
hitherto unattainable by civil
aircraft, have provided aircrews
and technicians with invaluable
experience concerning air traf-
ile control, meteorological con-
ditions and forecaaUng, naviga-
tional aids, methods, and times
of refuelling and all' the many
other problems associated with
the introduction of this revolu-
tionary type of aircraft, flying at
almost twice the height and
twice the speed of most of its
were
writes a
writing It.
The letter is addressed to the
child, stamped with an airmail
stamp, then mailed or delivered
to any of the airline's offices or
agents.
Along with thousands of oth-
ers, it's flown to Fairbanksthe
closest convenient post office to
the North Pole.
There it's stamped with the
North Pole catchet and mailed
back to the child.
If the airline gets the letter
by Dec. 14. the child will have
it by Christmas day.
One mother who tried the idea
wrote afterwards that her young-
sters "sat entranced" when they
got their notes from Santa.
Switches To Nielsen Artificial Respirati
THAR'S URANIUM'IN THEM THAR HILLS!-Flrst discoveries of uranium in Chile's fabulous
"Valley of the Moon," above, were announced by President Gonzalez-Videla. Geologists of the U.
& Atomic Energy Commission, working with the Chilean Development Company, made the impor-
tant find. Lar )e-scale investigations will follow In this mineral-rich northern desert ares, which
produces s third of all copper consumed by U. 8. industry500,000 tons a year. Photo shows South
America's biggest corper mine at Chuquicamata, in the Valley of the Moon.
Makers Win 40 Year Fight
On Behalf Of Synthetic Fibres
ALBERT R. JCBE, who wrote
the accompanying article on
tynthetle fabrics and their role
in your life, has had a long
career In the textile business.
Since 120 he ha keen with
Collins it Aikman Corp; one of
the nation's biggest weavers of
upholstery fabrics, and has
been president of that com-
pany since 1949.
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 (NBA) I towsrd a synthetic fibre with all
It is 40 years since the first;those quallties'and some special
manmade fibre was introduced onesand nylon was the result.
to the public, and It has taken | Acceptance of nylon was lm-,
almost all of that time to have mediate and enthusiastic. >
synthetle fibres become accept- In fields like stockings, for ex-
ed- ample, it replaced illk quickly,
It has taken nearly that long, and did a better job.
too. fer the publle, to realize the Its great strength and elastic-
important Job appthetles have Ity lend themselves to many uses,
to help and strengthen natural but sometimes only after a lot of
fibres, to serve as a balanee research and experimentation,
wheel in the supply-and-demand In the case of nylon for up-
?c:ure.i.ancl to reaUze 'hat syn- holstery, our own company spent Li.n !?., ,, ,._,
theUe fibres are not substitutes,! almost three million dollars inlclallv fr clothing, pile fabrics,
but specially-created flbres t0!1116 development of Nylon Can- i such u?es-
fulfill needs no natural fibre dalon fabrics for automobile Dacron- tronger even than ny-
can possibly meet. seats and furniture, and its ac- 'on'may pr0Te the ldeal ,,bre for
It has taken a lot of teaching, ceptance, likewise, was almost mlQ s wear- .
a lot of actual experience on the Immediate. Saran is a heavy duty fibre
part of the consumer, but that' in fact, the pendulum today'*0?,? Ior lndu*trlal fabrics,
goal has been reached. is swinging the other way. The' 1,?,\ 52 .and.,", warm **
Back In 1811, when rayon, the magic name of nylon has tempt-1*00'- wllh ge.ctal blending qual-
-first synthetic fibre was Intro->d many manufactures to offer ltle?' may m ta many Dlace-
duced, the consumer had for gen- the new fibres in items without ,Jn?K?Tf are 0n,thelr *F
eratlons been used to Just four sufficient research to determine fm, labratorIes all over the
materials: wool and cotton for .if they offer Improvement over COw"V;. ,K .
most uses; for a few special uses, I accepted fibres; or if they also' ,Mo? f the4m wU1 have **clal
silk and linen. prMent hlr drance. whEh in gggg *g own. perhaps
range of uses in themselves.
* *"". UIJ*B- :m iniiui aiii:es wilier
, i8d.Siel2 anything else was some cases outweigh the advant-
almest llke,heresy. and Inevitably ages.
I*yiE.5,m* to considered a! The danger today, then, is to
ZSSFSfEfS&JnP "Cept- be E the publlc /0M not com t no matte whl'
KM 0WI standard. 'tolook upon manufactured fibres qualities each synthetic
. It teok years to overcome that as magle ones which can do any- best use i hound tof rante in a
*U#J?M- c. which natural "fibres could
We now use it in varying mix- .iot do.
tures with almost all of our up-
holstery.
The upholstery Industry is also
aware of another advantage
which synthetics offer them
tag tires strength which natur- future.
Ml fibres could not give. More and more synthetic fibres
Acetate rayons are especially.are being introduced today, and
food far women s wear, men's l production is Increasing tremen -
wear, draperies, and other tex- douely
H!!J!?* "" wtM tM u to ryn < "UJten
"IS0"*01- pounds production. Today It has
The need for strength found in a quarter billion
nlmal fibreswool, silk, and I Dynel Is another new synthetic
mohairspurred research worklflbre that promises much espe-
Withln the past yew the rug
Industry, by using synthetics, has
found this to be true and public
leceptanee has been mueh bet-
ter than was expected.
In fact, eynththlee, whenever
they are introduced, have a hab-
it of gaining ta popularity, pro-
vided the pubfle is appraised of
their true qualities.
TO START cycle In back pres-
sure-arm lift method of artific-
ial respiration, operator places
hands on victim's back so that
thumbs Just touch and heels of
hands are just below line ran-
ning between armpits-
By WADE /ONES
WASHINGTON, Dec.
(NEA) Millions of Americans
! trained to give artificial respira-
tion now can breathe a little
'oasler themselves.
Their vital technique, used
inre 1027. is being streamlined
on the basis of special research
tests, and the new version will
be put Into effect as soon as pos-
sible by nine organizations and
agencies specialising in first aid
training.
They Include the American Red
Cross and the Armed Forces.
The move consists of a change-
over from the Schafer prone
pressure system to the back pres-
sure-arm lift method, an adap-
tation of the Nielsen system used
for years hi Denmark and Nor-
way and other European coun-
tries.
The shift was partially the re-
sult of efforts by the Armed
Forces to find a way to treat
large numbers of nerve gas vic-
tims effectively in event of an-
other world war.
Tests showed the back pres-
sure-arm lift method produced a
markedly greater exchange of air
in the victim's lunga than the
Schafer system.
This is a highly Important fac-
tor in reviving persons in deep
asphyxia such as could be pro-
duced by nerve gas.
A basic difference In the two
systems Is that the back pressure-
arm lift forces air into the lungs
as well as expells it.
To accomplish this the person
giving the treatment kneels at
the victim's head.
The victim is laid on his sto-
mach with his arms folded under
his head and his face resting on
his crossed hands.
The first-aider's initial move-
ment Is to place his hands on
the victim's back just below a
line between the arm pits and'
press down by easing his weight
forward onto the hands.
This expells the air from the
lungs.
He then grasps the upper pert
of each of the victim's arms and
pulls them toward him, then
rreleases them.
This sucks air Into the lungs.
The two-movement operation
Is performed rhythmically JJ1
times a minute.
This method differs from the
Schafer in that the first-aider
kneels over the victim's legs in
the latter system, and alternately
wings his weight forward onto
his hands placed on the lower
part of the victim's back, and re-
leases it.
This method forces air from
the lungs but does not actively
provide r getting It back In.
Tests showed the back preasure-
arm lift method produced more
than twice the exchange of air In
the victim's lungs provided by
the prone pressure.
in addition it was virtually as
easy to teach.
The Red Cross began research
ECOND, operator rocks for-
ward slowly, keeping his el-
bows straight, until his armi
are approximately vertical, ex-
erting steady pressure upon the
victim's efajest. Operator kneels
on knee at the bead of victim.
into new methaTof artificial
respiration In 1H, and made
grants for research in the two
years following.
Two years ago the Army Chem-
ical Center started research on
"the growing question" of how
THIRD, operator rocks back-
ward, slowly sliding his hands
to the victim's arms Just above
the elbows. Victim Is placed
rone with elbows bent and
one hand on the other, cheek
resting on hand and face
turned.
FOURTH, operator continues to
rock backward, raising victim's
arms until resistance and ten-
sin are felt at victim's shoul-
der. Then he drops the arms
and completes a full eyele, re-
peated 12 times a minute.
and Telegraph Company, and the
Coimcll on physical Medicine
and Rehabilitation of the Amer-
ican Medical Association.
A few organizations had alrea-
der "carefully coritrolfid condi-
tions," they said.
Used to restore breathing to
persons whose respiration has
stopped, artificial respiration has, dy included the Nielsen method
particular value In cases of In their programs and others are
best to treat" a" large number of drowning, suffocation, electric expected to do so soon,
people In event of warfare in'shock, and poisonl-.ig by illumin- The Red Cross, which trains
which poison or nerve gas might ating gas or carbon monoxide. ire people In fi aid and artl-
be used.
The Chemical Center arrang-
ed for research by four teams
Authorities in this field report fIclal respiration than any other
that If resuscitation Is begun "sJ-1 civilian organization, issued 1,-
most Immediately" after breath-
. tag stops, "most victims" can be
headed by ouatandlng physiolo- revived.
gists through the country. if it is not started for six to'Over will be to teach the new sys-
Researchers for the Red Cross, l nine minutes "relatively few" tern to its 194,331 first aid and
187,935 first aid and Ufe saving
certificates last year.
It's first move ta the change-
the Array and other Interested
agencies conducted a wide va-
riety of tests, many under un-
usual conditions.
Include ta the studies were
animals, volunteers holding their
breaths, persons who had Just
died, sick or injured patients who
an be saved.
The agreement by the nine
agencies and organizations to
adopt the new method was made
following an October conference
called'by the National Research
Council, at which top scientists
and other authorities presented
had stopped breathing, and vol-!the findings of latest research.
unteers who were given drugs
which completely paralyzed their
ability to breathe for a short
period of time.
These experiments, described
by the researchers as "extremely
cessary" were carried out un-
Besldes the Red Cross and the
Armed Forces, the participating
organizations are the Civil De-
fense Administration, the Public
Health Service, the Bureau of
Mines, the Boy Scouts, the Oirl
Scouts, the American Telephone
water safety Instructors.
This is beginning with a series
of conferences to be held
throughout the country this
month.
Officials of the organisation
omphaslze the changeover can-
not be made Immediately, and
that the millions of persons al-
ready trained ta the Schafer
method should continue to use
jt until they have received for-
mal training In the new method.
Red Cross chapters will offer spe-
cial Instruction courses on the
Nielsen system as soon as ar-
rangements can be made.
The pattern of a n*. ^
Comet flight will be the cUal
occupying about 35 mln|
utes^to the most economic
cruising altitude (35,000
40,000 feet); the cruise, whlci
Is a very gradual climb o3
cruising power as weight ll
reduced by the using up oj
fuel; and the descent begin!
nmg, of necessity, a considera]
ble distance from the destina]
tion.
The BOAC Comet unit haJ
been giving particular attention
to the question of meteorologies
conditions at high altitude an
the forecasting of them by t
various national authorities .
long the proposed Comet route
The problem of upper air ford
casting has not ta the past rd
celved much attention outside a
Europe, as there has been littl
need for It, but the economics it
Comet operation make reliabl
forecasting essential.
Although the necessity for a j J
aircraft like the Comet to fly i
the economical cruising altitud
makes for less operational flex
ibllity in that it Is not usualj
practicable to va/y altitudes
takes advantage of favourabi
winds, it Is most Important thi
forecasts of wind direction ac
strength should be provided l
that the duration and other deL
tails of the flight can be plannel
accurately.
So far, at any rate, the Come,
unit has found the prevalent]
of Jet streams (streams of si
traveling at very high speed!
some of them at over 150 m.pb]
an Interesting but not a seiiou
problem, although their exper
lence does not cover all sea
of the year.
When Jet streams have bee]
encountered usually they hav
been found to be eoraparatlyel.
narrow and soon traversed by.th|
Comet.
It has been found that tur-
bulent air conditions are not
necessarily associated with
them; in fact, the Comet pro-
mises to provide passenger
with a smoother "ride," witL
less vibration, than any air-
craft previously In service.
It is important that the car
tain of an aircraft flying at
Comet's speed and height shoulj
know the exact point at whic
to begin his descent probabl
some 200 miles from his destn*
tlon and that air traffic co
trol arrangements should
geared to arrange as expedition
an approach as possible.
These are only some of
operational, economic and tral
fie problems that must be resolv
ed by BOAC before the tat
ductlon of the eagerly-awal
Comet passenger service ne>
year.
Meanwhile, about 40
(not Including catering crew*
already fully experienced on pi
ton-engtaed types, are undergo
tag Intensive training to become
the world's first Jet airline
crews. Ten crews should be fuH
ly trained by the New Year..
The enthusiasm of BOACfo
the Comet and the revolutlonar
effect it will have on air trave
Is apparent In all of them.
The evidence of the waiting
list of people who have- already|
applied to the Corporation to fly
in the Comet "any time, any*
where" indicates that that en-l
thusiasm is shared by the trav-|
elling public. .
And ChaHenger
NOT A CARC IN THE WORLD-You might
Truman didn't have the toughest Job, with the
suppose President
biggest worries, in
the troubled world to see hiss lash bis eartar meriting "walking"
smite at the Key We*. rte, N.vy base wboVe be mreeXung.
The Jaunty sap and sport* shirt (usually louder than this oae)
ara prealdenuat vacation tradaaaraa,
3StWLa9B^i^'V
- it with such eaarfttic gosturot th*l the newt earner*
caught^Jy the blur of Ms rigjUjfcand^
*
h
mL


HJNDAY, DECEMBER 9. lBl"
^->ri-Ma*a--ii*t-Mir i
THE flJh>AY AMERICA!
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents
Sunday, Dec. t
AM.
8:00Sign On -Musical Inter-
lude
lS-Newareel O.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of all Churches
8:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THBAIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo ol Jaza
10:30Your American Music
1:00NATIONAL LOT T E R Y
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
Lrji.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1: ItThe chorallers
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's iour Favorite
6:00The Heritage of Britain
(BBC)
6:30Mus'c oi Donald voornees
(VOA)
7:00American Round table
(VOA) _
1:30Th tough the Sports
Glass
7:45-Radio VarleUes U.S.A.
: 00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
: 16Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
"(VOA)
1:30The Blng Crosby 8how
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
ll:00-SlgnOif
Menday, Dee. It
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
't:00New
t:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00-New*.
. TM.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Hit Parade (VOA)
, 1:00New
11:15Personality Parade
11:45American Favorites
'1:00American Journal (VOA)
'2:15It's Time To Dance
! 2:30Afternoon Melodies
i 2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
, 3:15The Little Show
13:30Music for Monday
14:00Music Without Words
14:15David Rose 8how
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00 Happy the HumbugCla.
i Alfaro, S.A.
16:15Evening Salon
17:00Kellog Program
17:30Sports Review
17:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
-8:00News and Commentary.
I Raymond Swing (VOA)
'8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
'8:45Labor World (VOA)
9:00Story UJ9.A. (VOA)
8:30Commentator's DI g e s t
(VOA)
:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Tht World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
I Tueaday, Dee. 11'
lAJet
i6:00Sign On Alarm lock
i Club
17:30Morning Salon
18:16News (VOA)
'1:30Crazy Quilt
'8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
'9:00News
'9:15Sacred Heart Program
'9:30As I See It.
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30 Popular Music
FJd.
11:00News
11:15Personality Parade
11:45Rhythm and Reason
12:00A Call From Les Paul
11:15 Date for Dancing
i a:30-Spirrt of the Vikings
! 2:45 Battle of the Bands
18:00All Star Concert Hall
'3:15 The, Little Show
'9:30Music for Tuesdav
'4:00Panamusica Story Time
14:16 Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
l7:30-PAB8T SPORTS REVIEW
,7:45Jam Session
11:00-NEW (VOA)
8:15-Whaf On Your Mind
i (VOA)
18:45Tim tor Business (VOA)
:00-ymphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
t: 45Sports World and Tune ot
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:19Musical Interlude
10:39 Variety Randbox (BBC)
12:00Sign Off
1:00The Owl's Nt*t
Wednesday, Dm. IS
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Maker
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic -
ML
12:30Popular Music
1:00New
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorite
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodiea
2:45Note on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS
5:35What'a Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Pau'. Ttmple iBBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arta and Letters (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:0081gn Off
Thursday, Dec. 13
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15S ACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30Aal See It
0:00NEWS
:05-Off the Record '
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band.
NoonNEWS
PM.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle ot the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. U.S.A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Halls of Ivy (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday. Dec. 14
AM.
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Bequest Salon
8:15New (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30A I Sea It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00New
PJd.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Person all tv Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of. France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA SUmp Club
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Request 8alon
7:00Manchester Tower (BBC)
7:30Sport Review
7:45Here Come Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Radio In Review (VOA)
9:00The perry Como Show
,(VOA)
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30 Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl' Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Oft

CHRISTMAS
1951
RCA Victor BX6
Her*'! ihc (mtmus BCA Victor
"Glaba Trattar" portable ndl.
la a striking saw venlon. Tha
art cast la audc of alwnlnam
wlu brawn ajaatlc anda. Han
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cyela carnal. Haa tat "Goldaa
&r^X&H-r *'
Easy Credit Terms
PANAMA
RADIO tfl
CORPORATION
29 Central Ave.
Phones: 2-3364 2-IM9
Hitler's Mountain Lair
Doomed By Bavarians
MUNICH. Dec. S (UJ.)
Adolph Hitler's favorite Bavarian
hideout and love nest at Berch-
tesgaden will be torn down to
prevent it becoming a shrine to
Germans who look back on Naz-
ism as Germany's day of glory.
The decision to demolish the
barren, roofless, 15,-room Berg-
hoi high on the Obersalzberg
mountain was reached Jointly by
German and American author-
ities, it was announced by George
N. Shuster, U. 8. land (state)
commissioner of Bavaria.
The Alpine homes of Martin
Borman. the only top Nazi leader
whose fate is still shrouded In
mystery, and hulking Hermann,
Goering will be dismantled also.
The Berghof, a hotel-like Ba-
varian-style building nestling
high above the valley of Berch-
tesgaden, but below the 1.800-
foot high "Eagle's Nest" where
Hitler brooded alone over his
1,000-year Reich, was where Der
Fuehrer received Prime Minister
Neville Chamberlin of Great
Britain, Premier Eduard Daladier
of France, Benito Mussolini, and
the Duke of Windsor, then Prince
of Wale;
It was also Hitler's favorite re-
laxation spot and the place he
spent quiet hours with his mis-
tress, Eva Braun, whom he final-
ly married lust before they both
died In his underground Berlin
bastion In 1945.
American and Bavarian of-
ficials decided to tear down the
homes of the highest Nazis after
it was discovered that local
guides were giving tourists nos-
talgic. pro-Nazi lecture a they
toured the ruins.
They abo were selling tiles
from the bathroom of Adolf
and Eva a souvenirs, and stone
from the building Itself for
about $1 apiece.
The fate of the Eagle's Nest
high on the Kehlsteln is still un-
der negotiation, Shuster said. He
added that the agreement so far
reached with Bavaria provides
for the destruction of five build-
ings: the homes of Bormann and
Goering, the Berghof, another
seldom-used Hitler residence,
and the barrack of the special
SS guard.
Saturday, Dee. IS
AM.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15New (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00New
9:15Women' World
9:30Highwayman's Hill (BBC)
10:00New
10:05Off the Record
11:00New
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:05NEW TUNE TIME (PAN-
AMUSICA)
PM.
12:05-New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00New
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
21:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00March Time
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for. Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
(RDF)
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concaft (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15SUmp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:45Sport, Tune ot Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broad casting
Corp.
RDFRadlodiffusion Francaiae
Astronomers To Take
Closer Look At Sun
BERKELEY, Calif. (UP.)
Astronomers will be able soon to
take a close look at the sun
through powerful Instruments
that can create artificial eclip-
ses.
Dr. Walter Orr Roberts of tht
University of Colorado said in a
lecture at the University of Cali-
fornia here that an Instrument
called a coronograph can cause a
man-made eclipse by cutting off
the bright light from the aun o
it outer atmosphere can be seen
in detail
Roberts said scientists would,
study with the coronograph the
"northern lights." which are be-
lieved to originate from stream
of particles, protons and elec-
tron from the sun.
Scientists also would study
solar radio static that la often
strong enough to upset radio re-
ception.
feeling for the dance. They talk
straight through It."
Her partner will hear a thing
or two at her next party.
"I'm going to tell him what Mr.
Grant does," she confided. "Even
to going and getting me a glass, Mann for the dance and told her
of punch without my having to she did elegantly. He said he
ask. Mr. Grant did that, too. I hoped they could try It agaia
wish all the boys had manners sometime,
like that."
When their movie fox trot was
finished, Grant thanked Miss
"I was apeechle." said Iri,
"He' Just so wonderful.*
Shuter said the property would
be returned to the Bavarian gov-
ernment as soon as the Nazi!
buildings are completely removed.
Shuster also told the press he I
will return to the presidency of
Hunter College in New York early
in December. His commissioner's
office will be taken by hi de-
puty, Prof. Orn J. Hale, on leave
from the University of Virginia.
Filmtown

Shoptalk
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD (UJ.) A tip
to Iris Mann's boy friends: Look
to your laurels because the* com-
petition is getting tougher.
Iri Is an Important 12 years
of age and she is busy playing
the part of Cary Grant' and
Betsy Drake's foster daughter in
Warner Bros.' "Room for One
More." Hence the competition.
She gets to dance a fox trot with
Grant in a scene depicting a Ju-
nior high school party.
"Honestly," she said, "the men
fci my life from now on are go-
ing to seem awfully dull. Mr.
Grant 1 Just wonderful! He
knows how to treat a girl. He
doesn't walk on your feet during
a waltz like.some of the boys I
know I"
It isn't supposed to be told but
Iris stole away to Arthur Mur-
ray's for some lessons so she
could hold up her end of the
dance.
"I practiced and practiced so
a to be right for Mr. Grant
when we danced," she confessed.
"I didn't want to let him down."
She says it was worth*lt.
He Doesn't Talk
"Mr. Grant I so right when he
dances," she explained. "He
doesn't believe in talking. He
Justdances. It seems to me the
boys of my acquaintance have no


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r*c,r. rora

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'
THE SIMHV AMERICAN
Regal Gifts Are of Silver
SUNDAY, DECFMBER %,\\


m
omen s
World


Fine Cosmetics Offer Luxui
BY AJUICIA HART
Jo Irlake JJer JJunpu
WutDipoff, OnQifu QaL WittM
Silverplated gravy boat and tray make gift that will last for years.'
Servers arc in same design to make completely coordinated set,
Silver is a coveted Rift at any I the young married couple, or the
time. Its attractive to look at. I older married couple.
It's durable, it brightens any' In fact, it's a gift ideal for;
table, any room. And it is some- practically anyone but a small!
how especially pretty and shiny child. And children have their \
when it's lifted from gay wrap- own silver gifts. One set is made
pinga and ribbon on Christmas up of a tiny fork and spoon sej. I
morning. into slots in the wings'of a!
Silver, though lovely, needn't brightly-colored small plastic;
be costly, if it's a fine sterling- duck. Fork and spoon are design- |
inlaid silverplate, it will look ed for good balance and easy use I
well, and wear well, for many by small hands. Both come in


patterns to match adult silver-
plate.
Almost any household would
welcome a pair of tall, slim table
lighters in period styling. Useful
any place in the house, they're,
particularly right on the dining-
room table. It doesn't matter if
years.
A versatile gravy boat and
tray with matching servers, for
instance, makes a silver gift
that's smartly coordinated and
yet budRet-priccd. The gravy boat
can hold sauce as well as gravy, .mum mums, m uucsii i mutter
For another gift that will make i no one In the house smokes since
, dazzling appearance for a pit-1 undoubtedly there are guests!
tance. you might try tying a doz- iwho do.
en after-dinner coffee spoons to i While you're Christmas-shop-
the branches of a miniature ping for silver gifts, bear in mind
spruce tree with bits of red rib- the fact that there is no federal
bon. 'tax on any silverplated flatware.
This, by the way. makes a gift That, in itself, is a help in clip-
that's good for the career girl, ping the comers on a budget.
FOOD NEWS
by ^o^CAo/CU/tfoT
ly ohm | aheeplna .,
<<, mat i
Lnxury at hudret price* is offered by these two girls *a elegatf
recade. Attractive Jewelry box (left) contain throe |mtae~alae
bottles of perfume nestled within its removable tray. Tiny evenini
parse (right) contains mirrored compact and has a loop at U|
lor lipstick cate. Present the separately, or a ano. .,
Few things please a woman lty in pink or blue shirred chif-1
more at Christmastime than, tun. Also for the tailored woman I
small offeringaof packaged lux-is a bath powder in a celebrated!
trythe sort of thing ahe con-1 French scent, boxed handsomely!
tinually yearns for, but somehow in black and white hound's toothl
never gets around to buying. check. f
Fine cosmetics come under this' If you like a bit of whimsy at I
heading, particularly for those Christmastime, an elfish santal
These Christmas gifts for her look glamorous, are practical from
a woman's point of view. Robe (left) la budget-priced bemberg
quilted crepe. Tiny evening purse (upper center) in bemberg
brocade has own matching compact and lipstick and a email price.
Maltese cross (upper center) is studded with colorful cabachons, is
BY GAILE DUGAS
worn at the hip line. Necklace and bracelet (lower center) are in
Far-Eastern mood of design. Black velvet lounging pajamas (upper
right) have pink brocade coolie coat. Unique timepiece (lower right)
folds like an envelope, can be used a watch for night-table. Every
gift here will be uaeful long after the holidays.
sYvTiJnirrt^fTh.; !Tn,nlexpfn::d0us1sIee.v.es areJ>retly "d mex-land actually holds so much. In-
sC?. B,untn,rtdcttsTift.1e1P"ne 0 ^^dtaec^oOtSmCataedg,edeVlen8 e^K&^ ^ *
Even
season,
y a .uin rum. it m hikim me. MMiti witn a pate oi shopping. But it s the women wo
festive cupcakes! And they're handy for so many occasions-, know them, not the nien. /twisted gold On^^h^^lJim^^^taTJ^J^i
bcot.rr.e snack;, school lunches, luncheon or dinner desserts. Men are bashed abnut^shop-'t^^ JrSaSto-3
women on your list who limit
their own purchasing strictly to
work-a-day make-up. For them,
It's really feminity and -glamor
you're presenting when yon
choose a fine dusting powder, an.
exciting perfume, or an extra-
vagantly-packaged lipstick.
For elegan c e -on -a-budget
with a minute round, nose peek-l
ing out above a fluffy whltel
beard is a good choice for you.
His body Is a bottle Of cologne;
one arm a matching purse per-,
fume, and the other arm a color-l
right lipstick: '
Lipsticks ar lavish; this yearj
you're feeling extravagant]
you'd be sure to please with a take your choice of lipstick cases"
richly-brocaded little evening
purse that contains a small mir-
rored compact fitted with its own
automatic powder puff. Lipstick
fits into brocaded loop at the
top.
Designed also to make a wom-
an feel cherished Is a brocaded
Jewelry box which contains,
nestled, in the removable silk-
lined tray, a selection of three
purse-size perfumes.
If you're seeking something hi
perfume that will grace her
dressing table with magnificence,
sheathed in ranch mink, ermine,I
broadtail or leopard. Or. if gemsl
are more to your fancy thaoj
fur, a red suede case be-dazzledl
with bogus turquoise may take!
your eye.
Those who feel they wish _
gifts to be a little more spec!
than simply a bottle of colo
or'a box of dusting powder t_.
find a happy answer in a' duo w,
these cosmetic products offered
by a well-known firm.
A snowman, concealing under I
his white styrofoam rotundity af
^""'"* ,ww*c mm iua)("'i'^cuuc, ma wiiiic si.viuiuam rotundity !
a new scent by a noted French Ibottle of magnolia-scented col
nfirfnmo Krtneo ( n_ waaIIaibA _u a.*.______il_ _'_ *
, m*~^~ season, there are rules about The same thine can be said for I velvet"
3 M,C FUN TO SURPRISE THE FAMILY with a plate of shopping. But It's the women who necklace, earrings and bracetedin A hnmrh
ve cupcakes! And they're bandy for so manv occasions know them not the men .tuii.td ih w... -.,*<- ~_" n
These are Just starters. There
are also checkbook covers in
> i.ivtiv m*j aiub<,u nt(ii,ii
perfume house Is an excellent
choice. The bottle, resting in a
white satin niche, is patterned
lavishly with gold leaf, contains
a etching stopper laced with
gold.
" i-its, scnuui luncnes, mncneon or oinner aesserts. : Men are oasned about shop- tal spikes And it holds true fnri.'.nri.VT Z2~ SIZ" C ZZZL. ""3 lKa, ROla y*rn* or >n velvet 'a" """!* niuers mis
You migh'-fike to decorate them with vari-colored frostings, to Iplng for women. They take the a watch {hat fliLs^it^ I^dded wlt,h rnineatone crowns. |r are dusting powders so.lay-
-d in Nttra "merry touch. although one bite of the sake It- first large economy size hottle.envelone "lioreadilv into ? Kn,?l- flclii2ne $*tB w',?hJ There are, glassesand comb cases ^h both in quantity and quality
Mil ueAave every iace wreathed in smiles. To get that velvety of Frenen nerfumeV ttie fU^S' It can do nhle i^ 2 ^J." S1, Zi? qv.UlItfd >n beaded velvet*, dr satin belts to make a woman feel beloved
-inuodg. it can double as a bembere crene. I.ovelv a hra-at- allcrht. with iMA.r*< hi for mnn hs o come Nearly t.u ave every iace wreathed in smiles. To get that velvety ;of Frenen perfume or the first handbaV ] can double t
v^"c'*clJ At-v wic*tncu in .Miimw iu get LiiHi, vwveiy
texture, be sure you use Swans Down Cake Flour. It's milled
extra-fine to give cakes that feathery lightness and melt-in-
your-mouth perfection that Swans Down is famous for.
MERRY CUPCAKES
shoves at them They know there t can stand upright. I manv davstherearter"
must be something around In the A Brunch coats and lounging pa- One of tne mtnf sma
stores that women like. .But;jamas are popular as CnrlstrSas aittooteSa^ffeJStoprBS1
alight
beads.
with Iridescent
:what, they can't imaglue.
know how to pick things that
women won't exchange on Dec.
26 r.nd they need to consider their
w?!lets when they shop.
Costume jewelry is a good place
Portable radio that plavs on
ordinary house current or bat-
tery power can stay at home
or (ravel. Enameled case is
steel; cover is plastic.
2 i"4 cups lifted Swans Down Cake Floor
2 4 teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
34 teaspoon salt
'? cup vegetable shortening'
1 cup plus 2 tablespoons sugar
2 whole eggs plus 1 yolk
3* cup milk
1 teaspoon vanilla
With butter, margarine, or lard, use only >2 cup milk
plus 2 tablespoons.
Have the shortening at room temperature. Grease muffin pans
on bottom only. Start oven for moderate heat <350"F>.
Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder and salt, and sift
together three times. Cream shortening, add sugar eraduallv
and cream together until light and fluffy. Add eggs and yolk'
2?.ft .*,Im' beating well after each. Add flour, alternately
with milk, a small-amount at a time, beatine after each idrii-
tlon until smooth Add vanilla. K acn aa Turn batter into pans, filling them only \ full. Bake in moderate
oven <35 before turning out of pans. Makes about 19 large cupcakes.
YOU'LL FIND THIS LUSCIOUS plants located so near the nr
CHOCOLATE PUDDING a cinch, chards tfit there is" an unbe"-
U) make The recipe calls for Uevably high percentage of this
Baker's Unsweetened Chocolate.,hard-to-keep Wtamin In every
and that means deep-down, sa- glassful you drink often
tisfymg flavor. Make it and see,more than in our fresh-squeez-
how delicious it is: melt 2!ed Juice, for the oranges you
squares Bakers Unsweetened|buy have traveled long dist-
ChocoWte in top of double boll-,'anees to get here. So, if you
er. Add 1 can tit or 15 ounces) haven't done it already, this is
sweetened condensed milk grad-1 a good time to buy a few cans' Electrical gifts are high on
Sf^^SS5,"LaSd l;and ,fy il- tablespoon wateflkd; dash of not be something new under,Christmas. It isn't just the in-;
SL-li,'enKd u 5,m,n1:the sun. but fresh-tasting Bids Rial pleasure they give; l"s the ;
rW ^ d n^,llin^nl"- ,stir-:Eye something new-and with knowledge that for many Christ-,
hg, ^25tS2UlL5S?W 'rom more sun in It. mases after they'll be making life
jKhwSS 4 teaspoon vanilla. MAKING GOOD PIES IS AN easier and more pleasant
com- !\!TdLTlnm RT every Blrl should **.] New f01' shPPs this Christ-
enncake^or W S^uSSSSrte ar>f ,\ew nlnts lhat may mas Is an electric sheet that's
S as pfw ? 4PPr' prve he|Pfu': 'or a delicious, both aciioal and pretty. Made
AC*' is ou! modern version of CrKamy P'e ft*1 holds lts shapejof mercerized broadcloth in de-
7hl in .^r.mS2 v ^ i when >'ou sllce 't. make your cora tor colors. It has sincle or
t mSS fnn0"-J.UCa,niL?ke "ln8 with Je"- Puddings and idual controls. K
bout a pactage 3?Mrdfto. SS2^ A,".,oui ilavors Its ttashable ad impact
E NothPmCgkai8kee thfem ffi SttSfySSUj '"^ l PaCk ""* '" a" 0"er" .
SrMZAnarindHrevtn1UlntiCkedclal- and ^'ll ""a direct ons'
ih.\r. h hi h yuU^k,n0W ~ \9 every box. To frame this lus-
IZZ i Recked for ten- clousneis. your pie crust, baked
derness before being ouick-froz- beforehand, should be delicately
2 TSuLStPSS*. ******\b!om on a" sld- A smooth
and cleaned top. Fix em ac- shiny pie pan which conducts
cording to directions on the box, the heat rapidly and evenh? wlU
and you'll say you've never last- help brine this about We have
ed better. And there are so ma- a supo y of new Slnum v
ny ways-to serve them:, cream>nex pie nansfwhrh 5 Su E
them in a well-flavored" sauce, !"*-?o Jnd vou for i,uf \E
butter them and fill up the cen- fadi 8 Inches in u~
ters of acorn squash or you fhey're the rfect S,e Sr tot. "
might Jet them cool and put 8p35mSMHafmsSai111"
r^\ir-Z aft^us SS?^*" weiilln#oui
Mrds Eve Peas in a tuna h 7nt t0 Ret several- so f11' ""t
lladS^heyrr.'naiura'l? ** wlfhX^n ^fo?' "T" "
GOOD THINGS rom' in ln coln for each pan
Sl^L^IAclLAGES.Cgn,etsmIn ZTZlimits MWi Ur'
caon of Birds Eye Quick-frozen PP'y llmlted!
gifts and with good reason.
They need help. They need to They're priced as reasonably as
10W hOW to Dick thlncs that toon lik arM tVfem'ro fk* vi_j .
Vou like arid they're the kind of
for pennies is a tiny evening
purse in rich pastel bemberg bro-
^--------... cade. It comes equipped with
51; anv ornan loves but heslt- matching compact and lipstick.
af "l1 i0T( herself. The F?ench purse in metallic,..
vet S!^ ack ^'j: bemberg brocade is a wonderful siHt brocade. All of these are gifts
2&!9r*&a Pnk and "eceptive gift; deceptive be- any wofnan would love to own
For the older woman, try a
ogne. beats merrily upon a drumj
which Is Jn actuality a box ofl
fragrance-matched bath powder.l
Small fry who are looking for I
attention-flagging gifts for!
mother at penny-bank pric
might consider a new trio _,
hand lotions packaged in a tranj
aparanet case to show their "
llcate colors. The lotions, oni
pink, one blue and one ivory, art
.. --^.^-. -w,..v. all scented with the light fra-
bugle for month to come. Nearly, twpn,urance of blended frrab flower,
and-ai-haif pounds areoontaioed Another edit,well(ritun tH
In a boxof ren stlk for those with breach of juvenile purses ,1s lioui
tailored tastes. A somewhat skin sachet, which is distribute
still-[for Christmas ln a see-through
Also lor the luxury-gift lists of
twisted gold yarns or in velvet discriminating shoppers this
j-w tne oiaer woman, try a "'"a *. n aunnwn sm sacnei, wmen is aistrioutea
spray of red velvet rosebuds on smaller box. containing a still-(for Chrlslmas ln a see-through
navy satin stems or black velvet generous quantity of 1$. ounces, pyramid twinkling with stars and
roses with rhinestone dewdrops the height of femirdne frivol- angels,
shining on the petals. Or she '
might like an engagement book
or shopping list case in lovely
.o ,urt. h.^; as s,ae^3^?r ^rreg.g'.gggfc iz as SfJnA.
inn i ,1 .----------------------- ------------------------ .....--------------1--------------1-
a
triciti
ectnci
Jo Jum \Jn -- L/r Ju
une

/*<*
h
##
^.f^LiA^
^laiienl

-^vrr-i*
out
#***sr5**5n-
**&**
Alarm clock in modern design
has tweed fabric faee, makes
all-around rleck for small
apartment or home.
aLook ijour i/jtil
for the holidays!
Orange Juice makes 6 servings
and contains as much food va-
lue as 8 to 10 large, bulky
oranges. All the zest of fresh-
squeezed Juice is retained, and
no wonaer -for the oranges us-
ed in Birds Eye Orange Juice
.remain.on the trees until they'
are fully ripe. They hang in'
the sun storing up healthful Vi-1
tamin C to the last golden mo-
ment. Then the process of
squeezing and quick-freezing U
accomplished so quickly at
Frances Barton
Box 893
Panama. R. de P.
Enclosed Is .
Please send me
c. ln coin,
pie pans.
Name .
Adlress

Electric sheet comes in decorator colors, has tingle or dual controls.'
is washable. It can pack in overnight bag. #
night bag. The control case goes budget doubles as an occasional
either on a night table or In a clock. The dial face Is in tweed
special metal hanger that clips fabric.
to the headboard of the bed: | This timepiece, which takes
A brand new waffle baker, one .over w- n a living room becomes
with 81 square Inches of griddle
area, will bake four king-size
waffles at a cooking. Any waffle
lover will be won over by the
grids, which require no greasine
or breaking-in.
COLD WAVE
Special 730
Our cold wave* wil- keep yvca hair
lovely all thiwrh Xmit .
and nuny monlh- alter!
Call for
APPOINTMENT
Today :

2-1322
Ancon Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN. Manager
Old Ancon Theatre Bldr.
Further, there's a built-in batter
rim to catch the overflow and
prevent it from dripping onto
the table top. The baker also has
five automatically controlled set-
jtings that offer a choice of
browning texture from light and
tender to crispy and dark.
New. and medium-priced, is a
portable radio that plays on or-
dinary house current or. Its own
battery power. Constructed with
a sturdy, enameled steel case
; with satin brass trim and a plas-
tic cover in maroon or forest
green, it has an automatic switch
that turns the set on the mo-
ment the flip-up front cover
opens Control knobs are protect-
ed by the cover unless the set
is In operation.
An alarm clock that's design-
ed for cliff dwellers in a small
apartment or young couples
furnishing a new house on a tiny
DE
COT Y
Oiatrlkuton: LIA. CTKNOS. .A.
Tela.: J-17tl 1-17(2.

l'U*e0r
:M*
vi"

^i^T'
ver
i K"*
:i.-..
(;':--
New waffle baker haa grids
that need no breakiar-in, v
automatically controlled set-
tings for waffles. r
a bedroom at night, has hand-
some, modern lines.
A new sty line of the-standard
iron produces,in tlmefor Christ-,
mas giving, an iron with an open
handle designed to-reduce the ...,.
whole task to a minimum Of Genuine MaiaWorm BrMeree
physical effort. an made only in the tailed State of America.
The handle fits the palm nt, ,
the hand so that there's no grip- ,
ping under pressure. And, be- ^ m ^ _
cause of the open handle, the Iron [ ET 1^ O -
slips easily Into pockets, pleats, gf\MO(K/ KEAfl*
and aleevea and thus cuts iron-l rrw*J^^^Jf .,^PP^L#
ing time and effort, w ~
A



1
IMDAT, DECEMBER >, 1951
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
FACE mi
act

ific J^ocietu
& 11, &&~ V.l &&~ 352
NDURAN MINISTER AMD WIFE i
ST8 AT COCKTAIL MRTY
The Minister of Honduras to Panama and Mrs. Mareo A.
MM*tes-Planas entertained Ertday evening at the Legation
ron five thirty to Kin thirty o'clock with a eocktnUparty
itan IfcnoFef tho Minister ol War, Ravy and; Ajtat on
f Honduras, General Lenidas Pineda and Mrs. Pineda; the
He ef the, Minister of Panama to Honduras, Mrs. Abel
intatero: the wife of the Counselor of the Niearagwan Lega-
ion InJHondVas, Mrs. Isabel Marin; and Colonel Mark Hub-
ard, the Chief of the united States Mission in Honduras.
Guests included ofiiclail of Panama and the Canal Zone,
ibers ef the Diplomatic Corps and other friends.
Gamboa brothers' Joaqun Moe-
uera; Tomas and Enrique Jlm-
nez; Jos Severino; Barbara
Bassett; the Rosa Mendoza bro-
thers and others.
Klines to Week End
At Coronado Beach
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Kline,
of Ancon, accompanied by their
three children, Leslie, Jeffery,
and Kenneth, left yesterday for
the Interior to spend the week
end at their cottage at Coronado
Beach.
Visitors To Fenonom
Mr. and Mrs. Octavio Mndez
ia Hurtado Honored
Cocktail Party
flss Isabel Hurtado. Social
lfare and Public Health Rep-
entatlve of, the French Oovj
ment to Latin America, ws
guest of honor recently at
cocktail party given by the
nisteg.df Prance to Panam
d Mrs. Guy Menant at the Le-
tlon.
after the meeting. A string trio
will provide the musical enter-
tainment.
Inter-American Women's Club
To Hold Christmas Party
The Inter-American Women's
Club will hold a Christmas party
on December 13th from four to
six o'clock at the headquarters
of the club.
owor Honors Miss Capwell
Miss Kathleen Capwell. whose
irrlage to Mr. James M. Mc-
liness, Jr., wUl be solemnized
Saturday, December fifteenth,
s complimented with a shower
ren recently by Miss Ruth Sim- u. au ..u '"-"i""
ins at the Golf Heights home I are week end visitors In the In-
rher uncle and aunt, Mr. and terlor. They left Saturday morn-
... _K*____.. Ivt fn* D*nnhnmi mhnm tV\V ara
Elks Request Caed Christmas
Cards Be Saved For Palsied
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks In Balboa have re-
quested that all used Christmas
cards be turned In to them after
Christmas to be sent to the unit-
ed Cerebral Palsy Association for
the use of children so inflicted.
Turkey Shoot Today
At Gun Trap Range ___
The 1951 Annual Turkey Shoot
of the Gamboa Golf and Coun-
try Club will be held at the Gun
Trap Range today beginning at
9:00 a.m. The entry fee for each
contestant will be $1.00.
s. Alberto deObarrlo.
iss Moffat Retama to States
After a visit of four days to
e Isthmus, Misa Norma Moffat
lied Friday on the SJB. Pana-
i to return to her home in
w Jersey. She accompanied
r aunt, Miss Jessie M. Mur-
en, who will spend the winter
re, to Panam.
i.G.S. Entertain
ith Cocktail Part
UU. aim mis. wwriu rncuuc* ISWBfcM
G. and Mr. and Mrs. Jorge Porras, Bingo "
. .i .. i-- ^j Legion Linn
Bingo will be played this eve-
___.* >i,iri nVlnrlr nt
lng for Penonom where they are
staying until this afternoon
when they plan to return to Pan-
am City.
"Messiah" To Be Sung
Wednesday
Singers from nearly all church
choirs, from the Music Section of
the Canal Zone College Club,
from the Armed Services in this
area, from almost every music
unit In the Oanal Zone and some
In honor of Brigadied General from the Republic of Panama
iguel A Snchez Lamego, Chief will take part In the college-com-
the Military Chartographic|niunity chorus presentation of
lsslon of Mexico, a cocktail: Handel's "Messiah" on the eye-
irtv was given recently at the ning of Wednesday, December
my-Navy Club at Fort Amador 12th in the library of the Balboa
the Inter-American Geodetic! High School Building,
irvey.
uadorean Ambassador
House Guests
Mr. Sixto Duran Bailen, the
nbassador of Ecuador to Pan-
ai, has his son-in-law and
rughter, Dr. and Mrs. Carlos
IJI.W.C. Cultural Committee
To Sponsor Concert '
The Cultural Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club Is
sponsoring a concert of Christ-
mas music to be presented by the
St. Cecilia Choir tomorrow eve-
rugnter, ut. ana raa, tmuo oi. ocunia k"" """""," ,
spina, o Bogot, Colombia, asnmg at eight-thirty o clock in
s house guests for several days.; the Paraninfo of the UnlversKr
-------- of Panam. The soloist will be
r. Magnuson Leaves | Emilio Cadet. f
Join Governor
Mr. LeRoy B. Magnuson, ofithe
nance Bureau, leaves today for
le United States to Join the
overnor of the Panam Canal,
rancis K. Newcomer, and ac-
jmpany him to the Budget Bu-
au hearings.
Canal Zone College Club
Music Group To Meet
The Music Group of the Canal
Zone College Club will meet to-
morrow evening at seVen-thlrty
o'clock at the home of the chair-
man. Mrs. W. A. Webb, 790 Tav-
ernllla Street. Balboa The pro-
gram, on the topic "Stringed In-
struments and Their Music wll
U'iiftW warn* w.- ,,..-,.,-.. -~
nlng at seven-thirty o clock at
the American Legion Club at Ft.1
Amador. Cash prizes will be a-
warded.
Christmas Carol Program
Balboa Union Church
Tonight at 7:30 various Christ-
mas symbols will be Interpreted
through narration and carols
sung by the senior choir, the
chapel choir, a solo by Mrs. Max-
well T. Smith anfl' a quartet.
Special music will Include "Lo.
How a Rose E'er Blooming, Trie
Holly and the Ivy," "The Cherry
Tree Carol," "I Heard The Bells
on Christmas," and "There s a
Star In the Sky."
Opportunity will oe given the
congregation to sing favorite
carols of their own choosing. Tne
public is cordially invited to par-
ticipate in this service.
Woman's Auxiliary
Balboa Union Church
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Balboa Union Church Will meet
Tuesday at 9:30 in the church
parlors.
Officers for 1952 "Hi be to-
stalled by the Rev. A. H. Shaw
and circles for the ensuing year
will be organized.
At noon a "Pot-Luck Lunch-
eon" will be served to members
and friends of the auxiliary.
WEEKS BEFORE JULIA ANN MALONES 100 WATERCOL-
ORS were shown in a gala preview at the Army-Navy Club,
young residents of Panama, above, gathered around for an
advance look. Unlike many artists. "Julie" as she signs
her pictures Is not disturbed when strangers gather to
watch the strokes of her brush.
Like most good watercolorlsts, she works rapidly. At the
preview arranged by her parents, Commander and Mrs. Ed-
ward R. Halloran of the 15th Naval District, opinion was di-
vided as to whether her landscapes, seascapes or street
scenes best depicted the spirit of Panama.
She paints all three with an equally sure line, using
birds, small boats or human figures chiefly as accents. Her
treatment of the massed structures of a city skyline, and of
industrial subjects such as the locks showes an un-
usual talent for choosing the basic lines and omitting un-
necessary detail.
Almost half of the paintings were sold during or after
the preview at reasonable- prices ranging from $8 for un-
framed matted pictures 18 x 24) to $20 for those of the
same size framed under glass. There were also a few larger
ones framed at $30. '
Those who missed the preview, and others who may be
interested, are invited to see, the collection at the Halloran's
quarters on the Naval District reservation If they care to
phone 25-2337 for an appointment during the next two
weeks.
^rtianlic -Docietu
I Wn. J~*n faff
Box 34, (Jalun Zktmkmt Q*l** 2/6 463
CHILDREN OF NURSERY SCHOOL
HONOR THEIR TEACHER
The children of the Coco Solo Nursery School and their
mothers honored their teacher, Mrs. L. J. Ducote, on the oc-
casion of her birthday anniversary at the school Friday
morning. A gift of -a sterling silver tray was presented to
Mrs. Ducote.
Joaquina C. Lastlnger. Mir
Mangogna, Dora E. Maskiewlcs,
Soledad S. Mndez. Norma C.
Mendoza. Virgin!.-S. de Miran-
da. Hannah A. Moore. Ruth L
Mossmau Mtry L. Mtradkowsky,
Maria T. Nuner.. Virginia, L.4*~-
ter, Janet M. Preiss. Animate 8.
Quiones, Kosu a. ivijrcf>!._ -
The children gave a program with a cocktail party, the first of jta b. Rhudy, Kathleen M. Roj-
of entertainment for the enjoy- a series of two parties, at their. ertSi Carolyn A. Roelcwejl, Jalla
ment of their mothers. A tiered quarters in Coco Solo at 5:30 yes-, m. Rodriguez, Maria St. Kgjjn-
birthday cake was served with1 terday evening. iguez. Paulina-A. Snenos, pslHO-
other refreshments. _. __4V. ,_.' mena E. Shankle, Beth L. Smith,
Their guests were the officers, pUne j Soucy..enrol R. Spell-
The members of the school in- of VP-45 and their ladies and man_ Bee Strike, Gladys L. Strub,
elude David Applequlst, Colin other friends.
Bach, Linda Balay, Peter Bar-; ------ **
low, Sklppy Bollens. Dennis Mr. and Mrs. Scott Give
Wilma L. Stump, RUb:y M.
Thompson, Rosa F. TruJHlO, Ma-
ria I. Vsquez, Nellie M Voight,
Marilyn J. Waggoner, Janie K.
..jitor From California
lo Be Honored at Luncheon sirumcuvs i..-.....---.
1 Mrs. Inez Arosemena Irwin, of] be presented by Miss Dorotny
- Angeles California, who is Moody. All members and pros-
Chandler, Darlene and Ton! Cur- j Party For Daughter
ry. Butch and Carol Dahlqulst,1 To celebrate the second birth- WaJja"'ce Claudia Wielanfl, Mar
Susan Danly. Davonna Good. Ca-"day anniversary of their daugb- M' yy0ifert, Miss Doris'N.
rol Ann Hitchcock. Brookis Jen-! ter. Dale. Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Mlrtnda adMr. Hugh H. Rudge.
nlngs, Olenn Jones, Dwlght King, Scott of Coln, were hosts for a Those from Tort Davis were
Timothy Kraft, Mike Leahy,' party at their home Thursday. Me8dajT,e Mary M. Bergh. Carol
Mike Loy. Mark Lucas, Al Pat Mrs. Scott was assisted by the Bowman Evelyn A/^Clapsad-
Lucier, Michael Owen, Marilyn little girl's grandmother, Mrs. .: patriCia l. Eyler, Dolores H.
Ow,en. Carl Peterson. Dorothy| Frank L. Scott. Qaylofd, Barbara J. FllttUan,
Pratt. Vincent Prlen. Bruce Row-! The Christmas and birthday Maureen H Green, Doris R.
ell, Freddie Schmidt, Janet-motif were used for the table t t Ada Une F. HOI, Jean D.
Schweitzer. Debbie Stein. Nora decorations and favors ThelKamDtner, Margaret E. Xing,
Lynn Stevens. Thomas Sustay, guests were Sarah and Judy **- j-nne Knlppert. Elsa t. Lip-
Terry Thornton. Nancy Tomlln,]Fumbo, Ellen Hunnicutt, Rose- _dn E Mandes, Ada B.
Sharon Tucker. Al Pat Utterback, maryReardon, Veronica Blenner-jJ-aro Alta M Mitchell. Bea-
Soso Utterback and David Wal- hassett. Jane Hunnicutt Romu- L ttens. Frances F. Poole,
lace. There were two young lito and Diana Isabel Emmani, __* n Rolf, Jane B. Schuitz,
guests, present Candy Koepke Pancho. Stanley and Sandra Rosemare b Taylor, Paula F.
and Sue Ellen Anderson.
Gold Coast Orchid Club
Holds Second Meeting
The second meeting
he house guest of her mother,
rs. Cecilia Arosemena during
er visit to the Isthmus, will be
pective members are cordially In-
vited to attend this meeting.
ie honored guests at a lunch- Bota Sigma Phi Meeting
ritobeglW&thia afternoon at ^n,e Alpha Chapter of Beta .j^ Cristobal Woman s Club
,ie o'clock'! the north patio of 'Sigma Phi will hold its rjexkreg- philanthropy committee has
ie Hotel El Panam. Miss Ju- uiar meeting on Tuesday eve- manv _,8ns t0 bIiag a cheerful
1th Herrera is to be the hostess ning. The program committee ancj-happy Christmas to their
nrf hpr other auests will Include has arranged for Mrs. Wlnfleld d
Fearn to present an Interesting neeay-
id her other guests will Include
Jfjs. Carlota Arosemena, Mrs.
lima Arosemena and Mrs. Hilda
f allarlno Mercer.
Cristbal Woman's
Club Plans to Bring
Cheer to HP Needy
By United Press
Sen. Robert A. Taft sets forth
his views on what the thinks
American foreign policy should
be, in A Foreign Policy for Amer-
icans (Doubleday i. In a chapter
on how the United States should
meet "the Russian menace
throughout the world." Taft
made the following points: Eco-
nomic and manpower limitations
In selecting among the many
projects proposed to check Com-
munism. .. "We should strive to
limit federal expenditures dur-
ing the emergency to about 75
billion dollars... The emphasis
in selecting military projects
should be on air power." Discuss-
ing the specific needs of U. S. for-
eign policy in Europe, Taft em-
phasized that arms should be
given only to those countries
"really" threatened by Com-
munist attack," and that such
Motta, Joe Wright. Martin and ZESTS Axel R. Ottens, and
Kevin Harrington, Rosle Butler, w^H^d jj gotU. Jr. '
Julia Butler, Meredith Zeimetz, Mr" aroia mm
and Juan Puccl. Banquet at Strangers CM
oi the! 7 Honors Key Wast Visitors
Gold Coast Orchid Society was Large Group Graduate Tne members of the Key West
held at the Block House In Ga-|In First Aid Course School, their principal, E.
tun Thursday evening. Decem-I The graduation exercises oi Schweitzer and their coach-
ber Following a short business1 the American Red Cross Stand- ". w g jones and Edward Beck-
session plans for the program for,ard First Aid Class, operated by lormer football coach; at
the coming year were discussed.i the Army-Navy-Alr Force Dlsas- ,_ Canai zone Junior College,
Refreshments were served fol-! ter Control SubcenterrAtlantic), were entertained with a banquet
lowing the close of the meeting.' was held at the Post Theater. Ft. ... the strangers Club Wed-
This is a new organization on Gulick. Thursday afternoon De- dav
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus cember 6. There were 91 grada- EST. Beck, Principal of Crls-
and an Invitation Is extended to ates. 7 residente of Fort Gulick t y m'h 8chool as toastmas-
anyone who Is Interested In col-j#nd M residents of Fort Davis. Iof gJ evening, welcomed the
lectlng and growing orchids to! The principal speaker was .^ and gUests.Responses to
attend the meetings, OgpUln Robert L. Ware (M.C.. (h weicome were made by Mr.
Mrs. Leslie W. Croft receivedlOsf.w.l Executive Officer, U. S. Scnweitzer and the coaches who
the ladles prize, a corsage of I Naval Hospital, Coco Solo. expressed their pleasure on vlslt-
Vanda "Miss Joaquin." Henry The graduates from Fort Gu-j ,nthe isthmus Coach Luke Pa-
La wrance received the men's lick included Mesdames Joyce A-!iumbo 0f Cristobal High School
prize, a plant of the same vari-| Abston, Virginia A. Adamo, Am-, d R Hauser, "ho assisted
ety. erica E. Alvarez, Olga L. Arnau,!""'.^ ln' helping to make the
Othef members who attended,Ofelina M. Atkins Cecilia Ber-;* *ements for the delightful
NEW YORK; (UP.) Renais- were Mrs. E. A. Cox. Mrs. George ard, Rita M. Borden. Colley H.I J^ responded with brief re-
sance art was interested ln what L Radel, Mr. and Mrs. T. Fels, Byrd. Irene M. Carle. Barbara C-'marks'
was universal in man. : ggt. and Mrs. A. F. Llovd, Mr. copare, Louise A. Day, Elizabeth!
The art of our time emphasizes and Mrs. Thomas Lutro. Mr. and M. Demlco, Joseph P. Demlng, ~y.e colors of both schools,
the uniqueness of the individual Mrs. L. G. Schuberg. Henry P. Haydee E. Diaz, Ann M. Embury,, mue ^ gold Qf Cristobal' and
destiny. The accent shifted grad-, Butcher, Michael Dare. B. Hoop-j Juila M. Flores, Maria D. Garcia, red and white ef Key West were'
ually. The final break occurred er, E. E. Orvls, Jack Pearson, H. Gloria C. George, Alejandrina de uged effectively, as decorations
in France around the turn of[E. Small, Jr. and Robert T. Gmez, Flossie M. Greery Hazel <|(or the table and room, Fbllow-
thls century.
The new ideas were irresisti-
ble becaase they reflected sym-
bolically the disintegrating so-
ciety.
Yet it was not easy to part with
the age-old longing for univer-
sality.
The conflict between nostalgia
and reality found its fascinating
outlet in the wishful dream-art;
of Henri Rousseau. Uniting in his
soul the purity of a child with
the phantasy of a great artist,
he conjured up the last all-em-
bracing horizon in the history of
Thomas. iM. Hanckel. Elenls Head, Maria lnK the dinner a program of mu-
-------- V. Hernndez, Edith N. Hlcklln. slv" was presented by soloist, PFO
Lt. f'omdr. and Mrs. Anderson ', Juanita C. Holt, Pearl Huff. Ruth| aene ^senbls. who sang a group
Hosts For Cocktail Party M. Jenkins. Harriet E. Johnson,I 0f popular songs, accompanied by-
Lieutenant Commander and Edith E. Ketchem and Erlka M.' y
Mrs. A. P. Anderson entertained Krumslck. (Continued on Pag* IX)
kusy Bagatelo Is Four
J Miss Susy Bagatelo willJ enter-
lain relatives and friends this lcna Wlll yic,oC >"*"--
Ifternoon in the south patio of charlotte Cagley at 2-3419.
[he Hotel El Panam with her| .
Barents' assistance. The guests panam Canal
talk of "Jewelry." Members are
reminded to bring their favorite
piece of jewelry or conversation
piece with them to this meeting.
Those members who cannot at-
tend wlll please contact Mrs.
bill include Lupita, Eddy and
tvila Gamboa; Peter, Percy Ma-
Dental Society To Meet
mn, "ivj -- Dr. A, E. Gerrans, president of
> and Miriam Nunez; Alfonso: the Panam Canal Dental so-
ld Margaret Guzman Chavez; ciety announces a short business
Tankle Careonsky; Chelita and meeting and an election of of-
-nglica Anorves; the Sucre Ro- fleers to be held at 7:30 p.m. on
las brothers; Sarah and Esther1-
Club members are helping to
make these plans a success by
taking shopping bags with the
recipient's name printed there-
on, to be filled with food, cloth-
ing and toy. .
Individual Club members have
voluntereed to help so help a
family Including the mother
and as many as from two to
five children. i
In larger families, including
seven or more children, two
Seveaytha\ SLSRUbn T^^^n^/bVfuUfS.
plated against Russia Itself. andJanls, leads us Into his beautifu 1
so incite it to a war that it might! wonderlands Not since Adam
not otherwise undertake." J2fi "^ Peacefully 1 n the
_______ I Garden of Eden was there such i
Fancies and Goodnlghts, by | a harmonious co-existenceof'aUj
John Collier (Doubleday): Not .beings as is ln these picture-'
since the days of Sakl have such '.paradises.
eniovable tales of fantasy and, "f"8**"^ '*irv **" *'"
refined horror been published.! contains, however, a basic
Some of these short stories are i duality ...,, f ,,.
not much more than character Knowledge is limited to the
sketches, others are gems of plot obvious Behind lt we sense the
construction; some of the best immensity of the urr-k"0vwa.b'eon
are only a few pages In length. This duality is brought te an
But all of them are triumphs of I artistic unjty by the masters
Vatson; Katinaand Mary Baga-
the Widden Muoz broth-
J&T.A^^yt^stjrss^'^^SSi
Army-Navy Club at Fort Ama-
dor. The wives of the attending
lelo; tne wiaueu jhuuua wvui- aur. iuc wic wi w v^u...&
trs- Orosco Rlvas; the Caries members of the society are lnvlt-
bro'thers; Rlky Barrera; the ed to attend and enjoy dancing
It's gonna be easy, Dancer
TO FILL THAT CHRISTMAS LIST
with gifts that really suit!
Alert PANAMA MERCHANTS are using
Radio Station HOG
to tell shoppers about their.
sparkling selection of gifts!
to work together. There wlll be
ud adults and 45 children re-
ceiving these bags. These are
are regular and permanent list
of needy being helped by the
Cristobal Woman's Club
throughout the,year.
Many other deserving per-
sons in Coln wlll be given spe-
cial Christmas gifts of food,
children assist in this by their
contribution of food each year.
......ETAOINSHRDL etgo nouon
The Club also provides one
new article of clothing for each
person on their regular list each
Christmas.
From monies donated to the
Club during the holiday season
each year, additional food is
purchased so that at least 100
families will be provided for.
Last year over 150 generous
pa'-kages of food were given
out.
the short-story teller's art. by a
writer whose light touch makes
them easy to read, and holds
your Interest down to the final
punchline...
homogeneous style. His vision Is
solid, unbroken, simple, naive
and grandiose. There are no de-
viations from law and order;, no
rebellions. There are no caprieio-
jus curve, no strong accents. His
is a world of peace and harmony
in which every destiny Is freely!
fulfilled.
Paul Moesanyl.
auoatdovu
WWgrUArflrTWPUCT
(Book
Behold Virginal!, bv George F.
Wllllson (Harcourt, Brace) is the
Incredible storv of the early years
of Virginia, based on the settlers' I
own accounts and other contem-1
porary writings. Historian WlUi-
on. who told the story of the
Pilgrims of Plymouth in his earll-1
er Saints and Strangers, quotes
at length from contemporary.
documents to support his thesis,
that none of the original 13 col-1 lC9mfUmi by Publishers' Weekly)
onles sprang from more shabby, rictlon
beginning sthan did Virginia. He
pictures the first settlers as in- the CATNE MUTINY
competente and malcontents who! Herman Wouk.
knew nothing of carving a new, Tng CRUEL SEA
home out of a wilderness, made I Nicholas Monsarrat.
no attempt to learn, and betray- MELVILLE GOODWIN, USA
ed the Indians who helped them. ( jonn p Marquand.
Starvation and disease took an
unprecedented toll-^only one in
five survived their first year in
the colonybut later arrivals re-
peated the same mistakes. Vet
even Wllllson concedes that from
such ancestors came many illus-
trious Virginians sueh as George
Washington. Patrick Henry. Tho- | KON-TUCI
mas Jefferson, James Madison, | ThOr Heyerdshl.
John Marshall and James Mon- DIZZY
MOSES
Sholem Asch.
THE PRESIDENT'S LADY
Irving Stone.
Non-Fiction
THE SEA AROUND U8
Rachel L. Carson.
FOR CHRISTMAS?
roe.,
Hesketh Pearson.
WASHINGTON CONFIDENTIAL
Jack Latt and Lee Mortimer.
THE FORRESTAL DIARIES
Ed bv Walter Mlllls and E. S.
Duffleld.
In Soviet Staff Officer (Philo-
sophical Library) Capt. Ivan
Krylov tells the history of the
Soviet Union from early 1940 to
1945 as seen through the eyes of
a Red Army staff officer and 'Asylum (Bobbs Merrill) deplete
a front-line soldier and news- tne conflicts of actors, producers,
paperman. director' and writer in turning
Krylov puts flesh and'bones on out a not-too-good costume mo-
many Soviet decisions before I vie. The hero of the novel Is a
and during the war with the wrjter who is struggling to prev-
conversations of highly placed
Red leaders, both civil and mil-
itary.
The author at one time enjoy-
ed the confidence of Marshal K.
E. Voroahllov and other general
staff members as well a the
Politburo. Later he was broken to
sergeant ahd then assigned as a
reporter for the official Soviet
army newspaper Red 8tar...
The poet and radio writer. Sid-
ney Alexander, has written a
vivid and entertaining- novel con-
cerned with a shoestring Inde-
pendent mor* ronmanv fllmlnr
A picture ln Italy. The celluloid
erve his artistic Ideals in the face
of Hollywood corruption.
/p7f i^pMpf^f JisfW fa(a fife jfcf*t
t
Use yonr Christmas Dollar NOW Shop early at air-eeaditionod
if
TAHITI
IS7
H E J EWE L R Y 8 T 0
R E
137
For yoor shopping convenience we shall remain open till p.m sntil Christmas.
Hki^
s
ti^tiiMi


/AGE SCC
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
V
'
I

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
'.eave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
rtinf Mal
KIOSKO DE LESSEPt
r,r,.. d. I -ep.
FOR SALE
Household______
FOR IALIi CMHitirir taUea "**
heirs, mae-metel frames. Sturdy
4 practical. Ord.r token for
Xm.l Dalivtry. hene 2-370.
Henee 0954. Amador Rood.
MORRISON'S
No. Fonrlh of Jnlj At*.
PhMt Z-9M1
BOTICA < AKI.TON
IMS* Melendti At
rho.t U5-Colta.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. H Won Utk Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N*. st v mi-runa
No. 12,17 Coatral Atx-CoMb.
12 words-
minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
--------ranli"**
TJNDAY, DECEMBER ,

^
' \*
m
?'^^'
?n i ,. I
FOR SALE
Automobiles
:OR SALE:Venetian
tob.l 3-2320.
blinds. Cris-
=OR SALE:One nine foot Westing-
bouse refrigerator, 60 cycle Ol
porcelain, excellent condition. Apt
13, 23A Ave. Nicanor Obornc
Saturday evening all doy Sunday
Tel. 3-3835.
"OR SALE:__Philippine Rattan liv-
ingroom set, very reasomble. Leov-
ing for the States Friday. 8052-
D. Mirgarita.
Service Personnel and
Civilion Government Employes
riNANCI
your new or used cor through
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCE
CO.
Fortworth Texas.
Serving Government Employes and
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
for 14 years. With our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coveroge.
ARRANGEMENTS CAN RE MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOSILE
DEALER
FOR SALE:Household goods, In-
cluding 1949 Plymouth. Venetian
blinds. Boy's bicycle. Everything
in excellent condition. House 1450
C, Owen street 8olboa. Telephone
1865.
HX
Household Exchange
Opening Soon at
43 J. Feo. de la Ossa
(Automobile Row)
FOR SALE:Complete set house-
hold furnishings. Sacrifice for
quick sole. House 108, Colon
Beach at 8th. St. New Cristobal
FOR SALE:Philco Tropic rodio. 25
cycle washing machine, ladiea
winter coot, weoring apparel siie
18. boy's winter coot, size 6
1468-B, Holden. Balboa.
FOR SALE
Molorcvcle
FOR SALE:61 Harley Dovidaon
Motorcycle. Excellent, condition
Tel. 3-2506 Panama.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
Student of Zoology ot the University
of Miami wants live Boa Constric-
tors and other Central American
snakes. Student will buy or trade
Reply in Spanish or English.
WANTED TO BUY: Old metal
from Siemens oven; old Iron
for smelting (old machinery);
rails, wheels, flywheels, axles. For
offers Tel. 2-0386, Panama or
write Box 722. Panama.
Open Season Now
On Bull Alligators
TALLAHASSE. Fla., Dec. 3
(UP.) Florida's big bull allig-
ators, grown bold to the point of
Insolence since they were put on
the protected game list in 1944,
once more have become a target
lor the hunter.
The state game and fresh
water fish commission, prodded
by tales of 'gators roaming free-
ly about folks' back yards, voted
to permit shooting them between
Oct. 1 and Feb. 1.
The alligators, a Florida trade
mark, were put on the protected
list seven years ago because they
were becoming extinct. However,
Ross Allen, state reptile experts,
aald they are abundant now and
"It's time they were put In their
place."
Only 'gators eight feet or long-
er can be killed. Allen said the
mailer saurlans do most of the
breeding anyway and dll keep
up the supply.
State game wardens had re-
ported they've been kept so busy
chasing alligators away from
peoples' homes that they have
had little time for other work.
Recently, a Coral Gables child
was attacked by a 'gator.
"Since the hunters have not
been able to kill them, alligators
have become unafraid of man
and even are apt to attack him,"
Allen aid. "By permitting them
to be hunted, alligators again
will become afraid of man."
He said the smaller reptiles,
though continued on the protect-
ed list, will "learn to be more
respectful" by seeing the larger
ones killed.
Female Deer Proves
True To Her Sex
FILLMORE, Calif. (UP.)
Most people have noticed that
women can't resist peeking tato
mirrors. Female deer can't either,
apparently.
One doe saw her reflection ta
a big mirror over the fireplace 10
the Let shiells home here and
leaped through a 12-foot living
room window to get a closer look.
She plunked her forelegs on the
mantel and smooched with her
reflection until the Shiells dog
frightened her awaythrough a
second hole in the window.
FOR SALE: Lo Salle 1936 Sedan
good condition, with 6 tiros. Rea-
sonable terms. 524-A Curundu
Heights. Tel. 83-3185.
MISCELLANEOUS i RESORTS
Do
reu ho to drrakm* arable rar Philfioaa, Oceoralde
Write AJceheMn Aienynw Clara loa 435
ex 2031 Aaaeai. C Z.
cottage, Santa
Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-H77. Cristobal j.1673
Try Borlo's piano tuning. lnsfrument|G,0'r'llch' Sant" Claro beoch-
rapoir service. Pianos tuned $10.- cottages. Electric lea boxes, gas
00 Tel 2-3017. stoves, moderate rota. Phone 6-
*' I or 4-567.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
BAIL BONDS:Boll and Guarantee
Company S. A.. No. 78 "B" Ave.
Tal. 2-3078. Box 1352; Colon
Agency, Central Avenue 12167.
Tel. 639.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:1949 CUdsmobile con-
vertible, Rocket 98, 1949 Ford
I -2 ton Ponel, perfect condition
AGENCIAS SASSO. 4th of July Ave
No. 63-A.
Mothers. JUMPING-JACK ChHdren
shoes o've young feet the right
start, from cradle to 4 years, sold
exclusively at BABYLANDIA, No.
40. 44th Street. Bello Vista. Tel.
3-1259.
FOR SALE:Ford Panel, very good
condition, duty paid, $575.00. Coll
2-2772, Panama.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 17 foot Inboard 4
cylinder Leroi engine (magneto)
just reconditioned. Cristobal Yacht
Club, name: "U-Llar" Phone 5-
169.
Position Offered
NEEDEOTeachers for Primary grades
and High School for boys, men
preferred, to teoch in SAN VI-
CENTE DE PAUL school which
opens in David in May 1952 un-
der the direction of the Vincentian
Fathers. Applications from lady
school-teochers will be consldred
Write to Rev. John J. Cusoek. C
M. do Hotel Nocional, David.
FOR SALE:Singer tewing machine
like new. Royol portable typewrit-
er, good condition. Frigidaire, 25
cycle, runs good. Buick 37, good
transportation. After 4 p. m. Friday
and Saturday, all day Sunday
Reams, 758-B, Borneby, Balboa
Bids will be received In the office
of the General Manager of the
Commissary Division at Mount
Hope, Conol Zone,, until 3:00 p
m., December 27, 1915. when
they will be opened in public, for
furnishing 4.550 stems of bono-
nas during the period February 1
1952 to July 31. 1952, ot the
rote of approximately 175 stems
weekly. Forms of proposal, with
full particulars, may be obtained
in the office of the Supply &
Service Director, Bolboa Heights
or of the General Manager, Com-
missary Division, Mount Hope, Ca-
nal Zone.
FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle, arm
chairs with cushions, portable ro-
dio, corner book case, all excel-
lent condition. 37th Street No. 7
upstair*.
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigldalres, Rack-
gat range. Balboa 2-3050.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sals.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:To retpontible parson.
Furnished house. 3 bedrooms, llv-
Ingroom, diningroom, office, three
porches ond garage. Tel. 3-3143
Panama.
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:BJeoutifully furnished 2
bedroom apartment. San Mortin
St. (50 St. Bella Visto. Coll Pon-
ama 3-4405 from 6 p. m. to 8
p. m. House No 30.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR SALE:Cocker Pups A.K.C.. 3
fenoles 2 moles. Phone 5-291.
FOR SALE:German piano, Baby
Grand, in perfect condition. Tel.
3-2641 Panama.
We hove ust received a shipment
Of the beautiful new Acrosonic
Baldwin Pinos L. F. Garcia. 34th
opposite Lux Theatre. Tel. 3-
4947 3-0672 Panama.
Gallery Presents
Monotype Show
NEW YORK. Dec. S (UP.)
"Art for Interior" is a new gal-
lery with a purpose. It proposes
to serve the public in two ways:
1) by embellishing homes
through the use of works of art;
2) by advising people how best
to invest their money in art.
The gallery Intends to bring
out some young painters. It open-
ed Its season with a one-man
show of Leroy Davis.
My art is akin, In spirit to the
small-sized work of such French I
Dainters as Manet, Degas. Vull-'
lard, Bonnard, Rouault. Matisse
and the American painter De-;
mouth," the young painter said
at the opening of his first New
York oneman show. "I myself am
working in small size. My pic-
tures are Intended as satirical
comments on society."
Davis rejects all vanguard art.
"The trouble is," he aald, "art
dealers always want something
'new.' They should understand
that there has not been anything
'new' since 1915. There can be
nothing new any moreevery-
thing in the way of novelty has
been tried.
"The only new thing In art can
be a new medium. Such a new
approach is the monotype. That
is the medium which I use and
which, for some unknown rea-
son, so far has been largely ne-
glected."
Monotypes are prints done on
a metal plate that is passed
through a printing or hand press.
The subject is painted directly
in oils at a single sitting. The
method makes the production of
only one copy possible. Thus,
every monotype Is a unique print.
"Abstract and non-objective
art is largely doomed," Davis ad-
ded. It Is slowly wearing out. Peo-
ple will return to something more
substantial. I believe they will go
back to the old masters. That's
what I am doing myself."
Songwriter Dies;
Had Hoped To See
Self On Screen
It Is sad that songwriter Egbert
Van Alatjme died In Chicago Just
a few weeks before Warner Eros,
began filming '711 See You In
My Dreams," In which he Is pro-
minently portrayed. It had been
Van Alstyne's hope to Uve long
enough to *ee the picture, which
Is the story of Qua Kahn, with
whom he wrote such hits as "Me-
mories" and "Pretty Baby."
We offer you any kind ond size of
lumber, imported or native, nails
and screw of any description.
Lowest prices. ALMACINES MAR.
TINZ, S. A. North Ave. Tal. 2
0610 Mortin Soso Street Tel. J-
1424.
FOR SALE:Mosquito copper and
plostic mesh "Lumite," AL-
MACINIS MARTINZ. 83 North
Avenue, phone 2-0610. Planch:
3 Mortin Soso St., phone 3-1424,
FOR SALE : 16 mm film pack Cine
Kodak. Looks like new. Hos only
token 1,300 feet of film. Phone
3-3303.
FOR SALE:Trainer Sidewalk Bike
rge sturdy tricycle. L. R. Evans
house 616-X Mindi St.
Bids will be received in the office
of the General Manager, Commis-
sary Division, Mount Hope, Ca-
nal Zone, until 3:00 p. m, De-
cember 20, 1951. when they will
be opened In public, for all or
port of a 25,000 pound lot of
poultry food, consisting of bread
flour with added inedible tank-
age. Inspection od particulort
may be obtained at the Commis-
ory Division Cold Storage office
Mount Hope. Canal Zone.
ROOMS AVAILABLE Ugh, cae*
entirely renovated and well far-
niihed. Rata* reaisnable. Bache-
lors only. Inquire at Tke Ame-
ritan Club facial Da Lessen
Park.
LOST & FOUND
LOST:At Quarantine Stotlon Nov-
ember 19th., Spayed female white
cot 2 years old with tiger mark-
ings ond tiger marked tail wear-
ing red leather homes. Answers
to name KI-KI. Twenty dollars re-
word for return of this cat. Do-
nald C. Kaan, 812 Vi Empire
St., Balboa, C. Z. P. O. Box 1650
It Is actually cheaper
to bay a
P. LI. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Beside Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value in cost
of SHARPENING and
POWKR alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Aye. Tel. 3-0140

LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery
Aluminum
Awnings
Different
Colors
$14.00
Industrias
Panamericanas
22
Te!. 8-1718
E. 29th Street
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel n Paoami
ffere itocka fot ale! San Fernanda
link, Panam .laaaranea, Central
Theatre, and Abattoir. Want to buy
Slocks: Panam Cement and Fuerza
1 Liu (comn-on)
ncLs.i i-til s-ieae
Mr. c> Mrs. tedms
Work At Warners
Some sort of record for work-
ing married couples on the same
lot is being set at Warner Bros.
The conjugal teams Include Errol
Plynn In "Mara Maru" and Pat-
rice Wymore In "She's Working
Her Way Through College," Cary
Grant and Betsy Drake in "Room
For One More" and Cliff Ferre
and Doris Fulton In the musical,
"About Face."
When these husbands come
home and say, "I've had a tough
day at the studio," their wives
can answer, "I know, I was
there."
MODERN FURNITURE
custom-built
Slipcover. Rearpbolster;
i-vVlfJ* OH BarOy-StOOMI at.
AJWrto Heroa
AT. do la Oeea T (AateeauMIc law)
irdir?ffa?r
%
READY FOR BCG VACCINATION Some of the mothers shown here at the vaccination
center in the Villalobos school. Juan Diaz, wal ked for "more than two hours" carrying their
children In order to be vaccinated against tu berculosls in the campaign now being eon-
ducted by Panama and the United Sttaes. St andlng behind the group are left to riant
Paul H. Pifia o the UA Public Affairs Office. Dr Alberto Calvo? RP Director of PubHc
Haul's l Towmend, director of the Inter American Cooperative Public
Atlantic Society...
(Continued Prom Pare FIVE)
Corporal Howard Basnlght. Ac-
cordion music was presented by
Corporal Don Pribek, all of whom
are stationed at Fort Sherman.
Group singing of the Key West
School songs by the visitors and
Cristobal High songs by mem-
bers of the local school were all
enjoyed.
Beer From Alt Over Bedecks
Montuna Collector's Cellar]
Inter-American Women's
Club Meeting
The General Assembly of the
Coln Unit, Inter-American Wo-
men's Club will be held tomor-
row at 3:30 pm., at the IAWC hand.
Building, 5th Street and Meln-
dez Avenue.
The president, Mrs. Lyle L.
Koepke, will preside. The mem-
bers are reminded to bring gifts
of toys, ornaments, or articles
of used clothing wrapped and
marked whether for boy or girl.
Those with packages for the
children of Pina are requested to
BUTTLE, Mont. Dec.9 (U.P.)
If Ed Diller of Butte ever de-
cides to toss a beer binge, he
won't lack for Ingredients.
DUler his friends call him
"Killer" Diller, naturally plans
to give that party one of these
days, say in about 10 years. By
that time, he thinks he'll have
an even greater stock of beer on
bVrrm&rw^
seen the treasurer. Mrs. MUka t^ *Ve",t ^*JnJ..^?^
Bilgray, to pay their dues, may* will be time for that big
do so at this meeting. Cards will P"y- .. ... ....
be given out to members whose He .na gathered 305 different
dues have been paid previous to
this time.
A Christmas program will be
presented by an octette of male
voices.
Since no cards have been sent
Out this month, the members are
requested to remind those who|
might not know of the meettngr *"?#. toJ?W* Ir0 '<>
ftm
PET HOSPITAL
42 vu 4EKL& ** as.)
Dr. J. V. reralaloi U., Vetertoer
Honra: S a.m. |i aeon S p.m.
rfcea Ml Peam *
P. O. Box tl 5 Panam
Navy Rockets Tried
While SHU On Paper
PRINCETON, N. J. (u P )_
Nearly l.ooo test runs o propos
ed guided missiles, which would
have cost $250,000 000 if they had
been ESS "ff ,est own* have
reen made hy "Typhoon" the
RtS? iabU,0US **""* com!
ofB AUrBbJ the,Ra'11o Corporation
or America for the Office of
te1,.R.?se"rh- "Typhoon" can
2Mlly, rockets and other guld-
n the blueprint stage It does in
bv solving in minutesTcompUcat-
wo,fw?0yvnarnic ^""ons that
wu,d one man years to
figure out on paper.
JESSM"* works: engineers
blueprint a proposed missile
then plug Into "Typhoon" the
formulas that represent Its de-
sign characteristics. The missile's
peed pitch, yaw and fuel con-
sumption are recorded constant-
ly on instruments.
S the missile does not perform
satisfactorily on the first try
engineers keep altering the de-
sign until thev are satisfied with
the results. The test flights are
made without the missile ever
having left the ground.
Dlck Simmons, noted character
prior, plays Van AMyne in the
film, which stars Doris Dry Dan-
Injr Thomas and Frank Lovejoy
Ocean Explorers Discovering
New Secrets Of Gulf Sfream

WASHINGTON, D. C. 9
Ocean explorers are discovering
new secrets of the Gulf Stream,
centuries after it first caught
the ships and Imaginations of
seafarers.
Only recently have scientists
proved the great warm current
wanders, sometimes shifting
course by hundreds of miles In
response to unknown pressures.
In the Stream's Indigo blue
water off southern Florida, the
National Geographic Society and
University of Miami are study-
ing oceanic plankton, the drift-
ing meadows of microscopic life
which sustain the sh of the
sea.
East of Newfoundland's Grand
Banks, the Woods Hole (Massa-
chusetts) Oceanographic Institu-
tion sent Its research hlp "Al-
batros IIJ" this summer to in-
vestigate the fingers of warm
water which curl away toward
Iceland. Scandinavia, the British
Isles and continental Europe.
Thi**lve-rivonths craiec may
determine whether the Gulf
Stream actually branches, or If
it consist* instead of several
crrente side by side.
Driven by the winds, turned by
the spinning earth, the water of
the North Atlantic slowly re-
volve, always clockwise as view-
ed from above. A great swath of
tropical water pouring north
from the tip of Florida forms the
western rim of this giant wheel.
Behind It, trade winds pile
Caribbean Sea waters through
the Yucatan Channel Into the
Gulf of Mexico, raising It approx-
imately seven Inches higher than
the level of the Atlantic Ocean
off the east coast of Florida.
Escaping the overfilled basin,
water rushes through the Straits
of Florida betweenKey West and
Cuba. It spills out at 14 cubic
miles an hour, 1,000 times the av-
erage flow of the Mississippi Riv-
er at its mouth. At this point the
current measures about 15 miles
across, from a quarter to a half
mile deep.
Off St. Augustine, Florida, the
Antilles Current sweeps In along
the Bahamas. Great volumes of
water well up from beneath the
rim of the weed-matted Sargas-
so iSea. The Gulf Stream grows
wider and deeper.
Following the edge of the con-
tinental shelf, it brings whirling
storms to Cape Hatteras. Beyond
this promontory, turning east-
ward, the current's swiftest part
still flows at four to five nautic-
al miles an hour.
Over the ''tall" of the Grand
Banks, the Gulf Stream meets
the Arctic In the cold, gray-green
waters of the Labrador Current.
Lvlng across this "cold wall," In
1022, the Coast Guard cutter
"Tampa" lowered thermometers
from bow and stern. Only 240 feet
apart, one read 34 degrees, the
other 5 degrees.
Although much of the Gulf
Stream water, after crossing the
North Atlantic, curves south a-
galn and then back westward to
its starting point, the mighty
current sends off circling eddies
much as rising smoke does in
still air.
Benjamin Franklin first map-
ped the Gulf Stream. As Deputy
Postmaster General of the col-
onies In 1T70, he was concerned
by the fact that mall packets
from England took two weeks
longer to reach Boston than did
the Rhode Island merchantmen
manned bv captains who knew
the current.
Jeffry Slaughter Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
The eleventh birthday anni-
versary of Jeffry Slaughter was
celebrated with a hamburger fry
on the lower floor of the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Slaughter of Oatun on Wednes-
day. Following the supper the
guests were taken to the motion
picture show.
The guests were Raymond
Croft, Jay Cunningham, Michael
Dare, Joseph Hannigan, Ernest
Steibertz, Butch Appleby, of
Gamboa and Freddy and Terry
Slaughter.
Butte. He visited 22 states anJ
returned home with around 4|
different brands of beer to add t
his already somewhat fabuloq
collection.
"I dont remember Just how
started to collect different brand,
of beer as a hobby," the old sel
dog said. "Guess it's because 1
like the stuff, although I've sell
dom drunk to excess."
DUler said Pennsylvania has!
the moat breweries in the lnit-1
ed States 72. New York hasl
21, Wisconsin IX
"Alabama, North and Soutll
Dakota have no breweries," Dill
ler said. "Something should
done about that. I would like
have a record of having brev!
from all 48 states."
However, the collection dc-,
all right in spite of Albania au(
the two Dakotas. Diller has beel
from Holland, Germany. Ireland
England, Czechoslovakia, Mexicl
and Canada. He even has a not
tie of "near beer."
His first-provoking exhibits
contained in all sorts of enticii
bottles and the more recent cs
containers, it Includes Heineken]
trorn Rotterdam, pilsner fr
vakia, an* the famoij
-jm alM^Hiectlons
colljgttngf ti He traveled ft-oaVWte world. If ypu have a favorll
Butte to Mew York to New Or- beer, there's not jnuch doub
leans. Then he went from Newjbut that Killer Dilla has a sam
Orleans to Phoenix and back to pie.
Many collect stamps and others
coins. Some people gather match
books and others even like to
save string. Diller is In a class all
by himself. He collects beer bot-
tles and cansunopened.
Diller, who Is 67. twice sailed
around the world In the old wind-
jammer days. He has been col-
lecting beer for the past 10 years
brands of beer in as many bot-
tles and cans during the decade
he has been collecting. His col-
lection includes beer from every
state which has a brewery and
also a score or more of foreign
beers.
The retired sailor recenth
Pup Goes On Relief
With Check For $35
MILWAUKEE, (UP) The
contribution of a northwest side
family to the Community Chest
was delayed a week.
The father made out a $35
check in anticipation of the soli-
citor's call. When the solicitor
reached for the check, the family
pup got there first and ate it up.
Father was on a business trip
and it was a week before he re-
Ladies of Fort Sherman
Organising Club
The Officers wives of Fort
Sherman held their second or- turned and made out a new
ganlzatlonal business meeting!gj^j,
Thursday at the Service Club.
Mrs. Robert F. Alexander, whose
husband. Colonel Alexander, Is
the Commanding Officer of the
370th Engineer Regiment, pre-
sided. Mrs. Wayne Cecil Is serv-
ing as secretary until the elec-
tion of officers. A nominating
committee was appointed and
their report will be received at
the next meeting which will be
held Monday, December 17.
Those In attendance were Mrs.
Walter D. Beaver, Mrs. Primus
Bennett, Mrs. Don R. Blaine,
Mrs. James D. Bliss, Mrs. Robert
H. Brown, Mrs. Arnold L. Bar-
den, Mrs. Brad L. Barfield, Mrs.
J. W. Bruce, Mrs. William B.
Campbell, Jr., Mrs. Wayne A. Ce-
cil, Mrs. Joe W. Cherry, Mrs.
Robert M. Chourret, Mrs. Everett
L. Dale, Mrs. Paul F. Davis, Mrs.
Daniel D. Driscoll, Mrs. Arthur
M. Elsfelder, Mrs. Charles E.
Garrison, Mrs. William J. Hamil-
ton, Mrs. Robert C. Hatcher, Mrs.
William J. Helnecke, Mrs. John
O. Hermann. Mrs. Donald H.
Holly, Mrs. Murray 8. Johnson,
Mrs Louis J. Kesthley, Mrs. Rob-
ert McMullen, Mrs. Clyde Oak-
ley, Mrs. John B. Owen. Mrs. Mel-
vln R. Paine, Mrs. Donald O.
Saurenman, and Mrs. Robert
Stevens.
C.atun Union Church
Auxiliary Meeting
The annual Christina meet-
ing of the Woman's Auxiliary pf
Gatun Union Church was held
Thursday. A covered dish lunch-
eon and an exchange of gifts
preceded the meeting. The lun-
cheon tables placed U-shape,
were decorated with red exoria.
Red and green candles In crystal
holders centered the head table.
A miniature lighted tree encir-
cles with the gifts was the cen-
terpiece of the buffet table.
Those In attendance included
the pastor of the church, the
Rev. J. William L. Oraham and
Mrs. Graham, Dr. and Mrs. Ray-
mond R. Gregory, Mia. Fred
WUloughby. Mrs. Raymond
Ralph. Mrs. John F. Greening,
Mrs. Benjamin Brundage, Mrs.
Ralph Oraham, Mrs. C. V.Schei-
degg. Mrs. Joseph Vandergrlft,
Mrs. Elmef- 8terns, Mrs. Arthur
A. Albright, Mrs. Leon J. Egolf,
Mrs. Richard Pennlngton, Mrs.
Walter Watts, Mrs. Sally Foote
Allen, Mrs. A. Boydson and Mrs.
J. A. Cunningham.
The hostesses for the luncheon
were Mrs. Emerson Cottrell, Mrs.
Tracy White, Mrs. John W. B.
Hall, Mrs. Emmett W. Argo and
Mrs. Howard R. Harris.
In the absence of Ote presi-
dent, Mrs. William Badders, Mrs.
Fred Willoughby presided at the
meeting which followed. Dr. Gre-
gory gave an Inspiring devotion-
al at the opening of the meet-
ing.
The annual election of officers
was held which resulted with
Mrs. Benjamin Brundage elected
as president; Mrs. Richard Pen-
nlngton, first vice-president;
Mrs. Leslie Croft, second vice-
Balboa Commissary Gk
Club Preps For Concert
The Balboa Commissary Glee1
Club is holding almost-daily re-
hearsals In preparation for
"Yuletide Variety Program" ta
be held Sunday, Dec. 23 at the
Pacific Clubhouse.
Scheduled to appear as guestl
artists on the program are Misil
Alda Brossard, George Rave-|
neau and Ashton "Pajack"
Brooks.
Tickets are being sold by em-,
ployes of the Balboa Commls-|
sary.
Aerial Map To Speed
City's Health Survey
ROCHESTER, N. Y. (UP)-I
The Ltaiverslty of Rochester so-
ciology department, headed by
Dr. Karl L. Koos, has begun a
survey of the health habits of |
1,000 families in this area:
The Public Health Service I
awarded a $10,000 grant-ln-aid |
to the project.
Dr. Koos used a photogra-
phic aerial map of the city |
and suburbs to determine which
streets had enough families on
conducting a street-by-street
survey.
The map was made from en-
president; 'Mrs\"Ralrn^d"Rap,|lrgemenU of photographs tak-
secretary and Mrs. Ralph Gra-|en at a 12,000 foot altitude from
ham, treasurer. ; a B-36 bomber last April.
Herewith find solution to 8unday Crosswucd Pu*> ]
sle, No. 402, published today. '' .a
?naa uaaaa aanaa u'jju
aa:ja aaaan aaaaa jnaa
HHU0 uGaana aurj'ja naaia
Huawaaa uaas ana na7!ii
juaaa Quad uaaa
auaMiiHiiHU nuw laaauna
anaaa asms auaj^uunn
aaaa aaaaaaa anaa aaq
aaa hhpi ana noraa an ^ i
aaaaaaai] aajuua iuei-u
aaw riaa roaa waa
Huuziy aaaaaa aaaaaaja
auisa 'Anua uaa aaa ajqu
usa anua aaaaaja anua
aaaaaaaaaa aaaa agu a
aaua aaaa uaaaa
aaaa ana iinau uauaa; a
aaaa aaaan aaaaa aaiia
nniaa aaaaa aaaaa aaaa
aaaa aaaaa aaaaa aaua
Disenaated r kim aalatai
R


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9. 1951


PAGE SEVEN
'Appointment With Danger,' Exciting
Alan Ladd Picture At Central Theater
ALAN LADD gets plenty of opportunity to uw hi8 gun and
hli flits as a Postal Detective on the trail of a million dollar
mall robbery In "Appointment With Danger," Paramount'i
fast-moving action thriller now at the Central Theatre.
Betty Sings, Dances, Loves
In 'Meet Me After The Show
At Lux Theater Thursday
Paramount'! "Appoint m e n t
With Danger" will be the next
attraction at the Central The-
ater on Thursday. With Alan
Ladd antf Phyllis calverl co-
starring, the films has been hail-
ed by preview critics aa a real-
istic, action-crammed drama
dealing with a million dollar
postal theft
The picture throws an excit-
ing spotlight on the postal In-
spection Service, the oldest and
most relentless of all government
Investigating agencies. Based on
actual episodes from secret post
Office flies. "Appointment With
Danger" was made with the full
cooperation of portal and local
police officials.
Alan Ladd appears In the role
of a tough and tenacious Postal
Agent and the story follows his
efforts to solve the murder of a
fellow officer. The crime's sole
witness Is a nun, played by Miss
Calvert, and her Identification
of one of the killers leads Ladd
to a gang of thugs who are plan-
ning a spectacular mall robbery.
Ladd wins the confidence of
the hoodlums and takes part In
the daring hold-up with them to
get the evidence for their con-
viction. But a change In plans
almost costs him his life, as well
as that of the nun, who had been
kidnapped during the getaway.
According to .advance audi-
ences, this has all been exciting-
ly staged In a rapid and closely
knit series of sequences that In-
cludes chase scenes, savage fist
fights, sultry romantic Inter-
lude and the spectacular robbery
of the climax. Additional authen-
ticity was gained by on-the-spot
filming In Indiana's Gary and
La Porte, and Chicago.
An exceptionally fine featured
cast Is headed by Paul Stewart,
who scored such outstanding
successes In "The Window" and
"Champion," and It includes viv-
acious Jan Sterling and Jack
Webb.
"Appointment With Danger,"
which wa directed by Lewis Al-
len and produced by Robert Fel-
lows, shapes up as Alan Ladd's
greatest action adventure.
Joseph Sudy Brings
New US Orchestra
To Hotel El Panam
War Between State*
Featured In Movie
At Balboa Today
"The Red Badge of Courage,"
Stephen Crane's famous story of
the war between the states and
a young soldier who loses, then
regains his courage ki the heat
of battle, has been brilliantly
brought, to the screen by Acade-
my Award-winning Director John
Huston and a distinguished cast.
Breathing reality and permeat-
ed with dramatic intensity,
touches of tender humor and the
nobility of valor, this superb M-
O-M production, now on view at
the Balboa Theatre, tells the
story of a raw recruit In the U-
nlon Army of the Rappahannock.
After the. long boredom of dril-
ling and waiting, the J04th Re-
giment Is about to see action a-
galnst the "Rebs," and young
Henry Fleming (Audle Murphy)
Is terrified. He panics In the first
'Jim ThorpeAll American' Due
Thursday At Bella Vista Theater
hysteria and confusion of battle
are unfolded with vivid realism
and excitement, but the knowing
director ot such biting' dramas
as "The Treasure of the Sierra
Madre" and "The Asphalt Jun-
gle" has here deliberately placed
his emphasis on the mental and
emotional conflicts of his prin-
cipal characters. You cannot help
but understand and sympathize
with the early cowardice o
young, inexperienced Henry
The Hie of one of the most I
world-popular athletes of all
time has been put on film and
will be seen locally on Thurs-|
day when Warner Bros.' "Jim'
ThorpeAll American" begins a
week's engagemente at the Bella j
Vista Theatre. Burt Lancaster |
stars in the title role.
Between the time Thorpe was
called by the King of Sweden, on |
the occassion of his winning both i
pentathlon and decathlon events j
in the 1912 Olympic Oames at|
Stockholm, "the greatest athlete i
In the world," and the time less'
than a year ago when the com-1
P11*-''""WftT'
Fleming and you follow his think-; blntd sportswrlters of America
ing processes as he emerges from,voted him "the greatest athlete
a fleeing, terror-struck, grass- 0f the first half of the twentieth
green recruit into the
leader of his regiment.
heroic
Audle Murphy, America's most
decorated soldier prior to hi
turning actor, realizes the char-
acter of Henry to perfection. He
gives complete credulence to the
rush of the enemy.loseg hU bud- shy, quiet youth unused to the jn book from, Warner Bros,
dy, Tom Wilson (Bill Mauldln), rigors of warfare, trying to hide bought it up to trv for another
runs away from the scene of the i his quaking fears and terrorized -Knute Rockne All American."
battle and sees another buddv,at his first sight of death. It Is Advance reportes indicate the
(John Dierkes) die as the reault, a performance that ranks high Burbnnk studio as having suc-
century." Thorpe's life had many
ups and more downs. But a hu-
man story It Is, a great love story
too. and the events both before
and after the period mentioned
added to a full. If not always re-
warding life.
When it was recently put down
of his bravery. Trying to stop a i with the best of the past decade,
fleeing soldier, he receives a blow \ Bill Mauldln, another noted vet-
on the head with a rifle-butt
and when he again finds his re-
giment and is reunited with Tom,
he tells him that his head In-
jury is the result of a rifle wound.
It Is when Henry learns that his
regiment has been chosen for a
suicidal charge, as the outfit that
can best Be spared, that hU In-
nate courage rises to the surface,
and in the next day's battle he
redeems himself in a desperate'
fight In which he seizes the flag
from the fallen color bearer and
leads a successful charge against
the enemy.
Under John Huston's consum-
mate direction, the scenes of the
eran of the last war, is equally
forceful as the boastful and
seemingly tough Tom Wilson,
who proves himself as tender-
hearted as he is resourceful.
John Dierkes has a standout role
as the soldier who walks to his
death with an uncanny fortitude,
and other fine portrayals are
contributed by Royal Dano, Dou-
glas Dick, Smith Bailey, Glenn
Strange, Arthur Hunnlcutt and
Tim Durant.
ceeded.
Raised on a small western
ranch, Indian lad Jim Thome
would have rather run ten miles
than go to school any day. Yet
his wise father insisted, and one
day young Jim showed up at
Carlisle Indian School to launch
a career that would bring him
to the forefrot of the nation's
stellar personalities.-
He soon became a track star
under Coach "Pop'' Warner, but
he wanted to impress the
when -
girl he later was to marry, play-
. ed in the film by Phyllis Thaxter,
Thestory is that bringing "The ne went out for the more glam-
orous sport of football. How
Thorpe ran wild as a halfback
to bring his little college teams
Sherman Tanks
In Warner Film
BURBANK, Calif. A total of
150 General Sherman tanks were
utilized at Fort.Knox. Ky., for
one of the most Impressive se-
quences to be seen in Warner
Bros.' "The Tanks Are Coming."
The massive array of armor
was obtained with the coopera-
tion of the Army at Fort Knox, "Noche Caribe" ballet for War-
Red Badge of Courage" to the
screen has long been an ardent
ambition on the part of Director
Huston and its producer, Gott-
fried Reinhardt. They have now
achieved their wish, and the re-
sult is a triumph in the art of
film-making. "The Red Badge of
Courage" is one of the best.
Mayo Does Exotic
Dance With Croup
From The Orient
For her dance role of "the
white goddess" In the exotic
LUSCIOUS BETTY GRABLE, America's favorite musical star,
displays her world famous limbs in a lavish production
number from Twentieth Century-Fox's Technicolor musical
romance "Meet Me After the Show," scheduled to open
Thursday at the Lux Theatre, in which she co-stars with
Macdonald Carey for the first time.
With Betty Grable, America's
favorite musical star, leading the
entertainment parade. Twentieth
Century-Fox's Technlcoolr mus-
ical romance "Meet Me After the
Show" will open locally on
Thursday at the Lux Theatre.
Co-starring Macdonal Carey
and produced by the veteran
showman George Jessel. the film
Is the story of a Broadway musi-
cal comedy star and her pro-
ducer-director husband who rock
the Great White Way and the
city of Miami with a host of hil-
arious romantic complications.
Following such notable suc-
cesses as "My Blue Heaven" and
"Call Me Mister," luscious Betty
returns to play the talented
Broadwav star. Jessel has sur-
rounded her with a lilting new
musical score by Leo Robin and
June Styne including such des-
tined hits as "A Daytime in
Maytlmt," "It's a Hot Night In
Alaska," "No Talent Joe," "Let
Go of My Heart" and the title
song. In addition, Betty is team-
ed with the fast stepping dance
duo of Steve Condos and Jerry
Brandow and cavorts with Gwyn-
eth Verdn, the Jack Cole dancer
who won acclaim in "On the
Riviera."
Macdonald Carey, appearing in
his first musical production since
he played with Gertrude Law-
rence In the stage version of
"Lady in the Dark,1' is the loving
husband who can't keep his eyes
from roving, even though It's
Betty.
------------' 11 !. ----------.----------
Hollywood Stars Plan
Flight To Las Vegas
Paul Picernl Is trying to get
together a group of Warner Bros,
actors for a flight to Lai Vegas
next week to catch Gordon Mac-
Rae and Dick Wesson, Warner
players In their night club acts
at the Nevada playground.
Picernl. currently In "Mara
Maru," adventure drama star-
ring Erroll Flynn and Ruth Ro-
man. It a close friend of Wesson
with horn he worked in "Break-
through" and "Force Of Arms"
MacRae is playing at th* El
Rancho Vegas Hotel, Wesson at
the Flamingo Both recently fin-
ished starring roles In "About
Fact" for the Burbank studio.
Featured in top supporting
roles are rugged Rory Calhoun,
the handsome he-man who gain-
ed prominence In "I'd Climb the
Highest Mountain," and Eddie
Albert, who generated gobs of
laughter as the college-bred en-
sign In "You're In the Navy Now."
Others In the cast are Fred Clark,
Lois Andrews, and Irene Ryan.
Mary Pickford Set
As 'Library' Star
Mary Pickford. world renowed
as "America's Sweetheart, first
lady of motion pictures," has dis-
closed her consent to return to
the screen for Just one starring
role, her first In 19 years, in the
film production of "The Library,"
to be produced by Stanley Kram-
er for Columbia release. Without
revealing the exact nature of the
picture she is about to make, the
charming star of numerous
smash hits declared that, "Kram-
er's production is the one and
only story which could have in-
duced me again to appear be-
fore the cameras"
"I have had many offers since
I made 'Secrets,' my final film
in 1933," she said, "and I have
refused them all."
"But when Mr. Kramer pre-
sented me with the script of 'The
Library,' I Just could not say
'No! This U a picture which
stands for everything we Amer-
icans hold dear. It is the most
important subject In the world
today and the one nearest my
!heart. I cannot go Into.detail, for
I have promised Mr. Kramer that
I would not give others by dis-
closure the chance to borrow Its
premise. I Will say, however, that
I play the role of a librarian and
that I consider the story, and
my part in it, an almost sacred
responsibility.
"I have every confidence in
the organization which will pro-
duce this fine production. Kram-
er, and his associates, are valued
friends of mine, men of great
talent. We will work together to
make this a proud achievement."
Miss Pickford. who by sheer
talent virtually founded the star
system, and was the first star to
win a mllllon-a-year contract,
has not worked for anyone else
Mnce 1919 when she and several
others founded the giant United
Artists, producing and distribut-
ing organization.
where Warners traveled for loc-
ation filming on the Steve
Cochran starrer.
FICKLE FEMMK Notation
ion the morning jhootlne sched-
ner Bros.' all-star "Starllft," Vir-
ginia Mayo is supported by a
quartet of terpsichorean beauties,
representative of four Oriental
countries.
Appearing with the star are
BURT LANCASTER and PHYLLIS THAXTER in "Jim Thorp
All American."
victory over the greatest elevens
in the country is a well known
sports saga. But what happened
afterward Is what makes the
story of Jim Thorpe so touching.
Denied a coaching job, he en-
tered the Olympics and drove
himself to great victory, but hard
luck pursued him and Thorpe
for the years after that, though
he played major league baseball
and profesional football, gradual-
ly hit the skids. It was "Pop"
Wamer who brought him back,
and when one day a group o
youngsters in a sandlot asked an
onlooking truck driver to be-
come their coach, Jim Thorpe
knew he'd found his life's
work at last.
Charles Blckford as "Pop"
Warner. Phyllis Thaxter as
Thorpe's wife and Steve Cochran
ule at Warner Bros, for the cur- Elena Beattle. Indonesian-Am- round out the cast. Director Ml-,
rent Joan Crawford starrer, "This erlcan; Relko Sato, Korean-Am-
' Woman Is Dangerous" read: erlcan; Susan Narahara. Jap-
' "Weather Permitting Thls^ese-American; and Maria Sen
Woman Is Dangerous.'
Yung. Chinese-American.
Joseph Sudy and his orchestra,
whose distintlve song stylings
have thrilled audiences .and
dance fans from, coast-to-coast
will start an engagement Thurs-
day evening, in the Bella Vista
Salon of Hotel El Panama.
As in the past, when audiences
all over the States danced to
the beat of the Individual Sudy
rhythm. Joe's new band promises
to be as sensational In Panama,
as when he appeared at the Bilt-
more Hotel m New York, the
Statlef Hotel In Boston, the
Chase in St. Louis, Peabody and
Claridge in Memphis, carlton
Hotel In Washington, D. C. and
other leading hotels where they
have .played.
The Sudy orchestra has been
heard over CBS, NBC. and Mu-
tual networks, and has record-
ed for Victor and Decca.
Himself a top-notch violinist,
Joe is also a great sportsman. His
timing In swimming, golf, ten-
nis, baseball and handball furth-
er establish his versatility in ad-
dition to his masterful handling
of a baton.
Joe Is really the man who came
back, and we don't Just mean
musically. During Joe's service in
the Pacific with the Navy his'
family received word that he was,
killed in action. His mother re-
ceived many condolence mes-
sages but they were really meant
for another mother who bore the
same name. Joe Sudy la very
much alive.
Beginning Thursday, Joe Sudy
and his orchestra will play for
dancing on El Panama's roof
Mondays through Saturdays. On
Sunday nights a popular Pana-
manian orchestra will supply
music for dancing at the buffets
In the Patio. \
BELLA VISTA
Id! 1:S. !>:'* 7:5, >:M p.m
WARNER COV TZCHTJICOI.0RI
Outdoor Drama)
Randolph SCOTT David BRIAN
Jn .
"FORT WORTH"
LUX
THEATRE
tit 5:4*. T:*a. :ll
Ht was out "to
get the world"
. with the mo!
fantastic p I o '
ver conceive "
Kdwarrt G.
ROBINSON
CUMMLNOB
'OPERATION X"
CENTRAL
KIRK DOUGLAS
Virginia MAYO, in
'ALONG THE GREAT
DIVIDE"
chael Curtiz filmed some of the
picture at Bacone College in
Muskogec, Oklahoma.
Oldest Pensioner Is 102
BOSTON, (UP) On the eve
of his 80th birthday, Sam Wright
retired in 1928 after working
nearly half a century as a Bos-
ton and Maine railroad crossing
tender at Pownal. Vt. Now 102.
Wright today is the roads oldest
living pensioner.
'anama
AWAITING THE ENGINEER'S "on the air" signal, three
Voice of America newscasters whose combined radio ex-
perience totals 50 years check their scripts before com-
mencing a broadcast to Latin America.
Left to right: Juan Gutierrez, Roberto Vlncentelll and
Diego Jos Rivera, each of whom broadcasts nightly news
programs to the Latin American republics in adiitlon to
covering special events. '
Gutirrez, who conducts "Boletn Informativo" (heard
Sundays through Fridays at 10 p.m.i, wrote, acted, and an-
nounced at Station CMZ in his native Havana, Cuba, before
coming to the United States in 1946. He has also worked for
the short-wave department of NBC and the UN.
Vlncentelll. who conducts "Boletin Informative" (heard
Mondays through Fridays at 8 p.m.. EDSTi. is currently ce-
lebrating his 15th year in radio. Born in Carupai.o, Vene-
zuela, he worked as a writer, producer, and assisti.nt man-
ager of Radio Continente in Caracas. He subsequently serv-
ed with CBS in New York before joining the VOA staff in
1948
Rivera, who conducts "Noticias Panamericana," (heard
Mondays through Fridays at 10:10 p.m.). has had a 30-year
background in journalism, teaching, radio, and government.
Before joining the Voice, he served as Washington, U. C. cor-
respondent for Latin American newspapers and magazines.
eiukk
louses
SHOWING TODAY!
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 -6:15 -8:10
Joel McCREA Wanna HENDRIX
"SADDLE TRAMP" (Technicolor)
Monday LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICE"___
COCOLI 2:30 6.75 8:20
Spencer TRACY Diana LYNN
"People Against O'Hara"
_______Monday "THE RAINS CAME"
BA | _ri ^A A Air-Conditioned
A L 3 \J A 2:30 4:10 6:30 8:30
ALSO SHOWING
MONDAY!
the oteat Mt* oA*m of
[ THI WAR BETWEEN TH STATES J
ROM TH( COMPART THAT
PROUDLY RELEASED
GONl WITH THE
WIND"!
Gordon McRae Sings
With Lucille Norman
In New Warner Film
Gordon MacRae and Lucille
Norman, heard as a romantic
singing team by countless radio
listeners on the popular coast to
coast "Railroad Hour," art pair-
ed for the first time on the screen
m Warner Bros.' all-star "Star-
lift."
MacRae and Miss Norman will
sing a duet In the picture, story
of Hollywood personalities who
travel to Travis Air Force Base
near San Francisco to entertain
Incoming and outgoing Korean
troops and the wounded.
CECILIA THEAT RE
Underwater Comnv.ndot In Action... I
THE FROGMEN"
with Richard Wid.narV Dana Andrew
Aleo: Th* Lit* of a Great Champion!
"FOLLOW THE SUN"
with Glenn Ford Anne Baxter
-TROPICAL
It's The Re' Korean Story...!
Rebert HUTWN i Slav BBODIE
- Ir. -
'THE STEEL HELMET"
ifooi eyes on .
ENCANTO THEATRE
Alr-t ondltloned
A Col .:al Double Program I
Jeff Chnnd'ar Stephen
McHillv. In
"IRON MAN"
Donald O'Connor Piper
T iurle. In
"FRANCIS GOE8 TO
THE RACES"______
TIVOLI THEATRE
Robert M'tchum Jane
Su'iell. In
"HIS KINO OP WOMAN"
Clalrr Trevor. In
II \kn FAST AND
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
A GREAT not'BLE PROGRAM!

Mario Lunir Ann Blyth
DoroUiv Kusten. In
"THE GREAT CARUSO"
DITfCHNICOLOBI

Barry Sullivan, In
"NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
M-G-M PRSSrNTS
STEPHEN GRANES lamer] stor,
red badge
Courage
STAMINS
AUDIE MURPHY BILL MAULDtN
The Moat Decorated Actor-Cartoonist, creator of
Hero of World War II Willie and Joe in "Up Front
A JOHN HUSTON PRODUCTION
PI':
"PATROLLING THE ETHER"
TOM V JERRY t .rloon
-THATII WHAT YOU THINK"
LSTF9T W.WS FTENTS!
EXTRA! EXTRA!
Movietone News Highlights ARMY-NAVY Classic
VICTORIA THEATRE
FAKIR URBANO
Nailed ire Hand* aa>4 Feet!
AJto; TWO PJCTURKS!
PEDRO MIGUEL 7:00
"THE THING"
Frl. "Pceplr Aaatael OHara"
GAMBOA
7:00
ivhrr WILLIAMS
TEXAS CARNIVAL"
Wednr-Ja.> "HIT PARADE"
GATUN 2:30 7.-00
Robert CVMMDiCS
"Girl of Th* Year"
Tnetriey "HIT PARADE"
MARGARITA 2:30 6:75 875
James MASON Jeiiica TANDY
THE DESERT FOX"
Monday "Vltfo'S. TEARS"
CRISTOBAL 2 30 6:75 8:10
Alr-Cendltioned
Claudette COLBKRT a M.rDmaH CAREY
"LET'S MAKE IT LEGAL"
Abo Showma MocitUv'
win^Mond

J^jaja-ei-i



fca
.. :
l
ffASra
Easy To Play
Yuletide Song
YOU can learn to play llns
Christmas favorite by this
very easy method. No previous
musical experience is necessary
Fold your paper so as to have
paper keyboard directly above
real one. Play notea exactly as
follows. Sing while you play.
Read Their Code
SMART is a puzzle fan. and he
and his friend Robinson corre-
spond in code If Smart signs hit
letters TNBSU. what is Robin
ron's code signature?
-laqwqui" aqi
u 11 Sui.tvjiioj i-iui *m aq poimiiaqn
IU iUl ion-OHJX>rrVIK :|l"|OS
a
67
D(2) D(2)
ALL IS
E(l)
NIGHT,
B
CALM,
C(2)
ALL
c(3) a
IS BRIGHT.
A A CC-'I B A G A O
ROUND YON VIR GIN MOTHER AND
E(l>
CHILD,
A A
HO LY
G
AND
D(S)
LEBP
C(2) B
IN FANT.
A
80
O
TEN
A
DER
E(D
MILD,
D()
IS
F(t) D(2) B C(S) E(i)
HEAV EN LY PEACE,
L(2) G E(l)
SLEEP IN
G F(l) D(l)
HEX y EN LY
cm
PEACE.
Catch the Renegade Reindeer
OANTA'S annual test run of til)
^ reindeer was held up for so'mi
time the other day when one 01
the animals refused to be hai
nessed. it seems the culprit Jusi
scampered away every time the
old fellow got near. Finally one.
of his aides came along and gave
Santa some help. And after a
merry chase the wayward animal
was collared.
This diagram will enable you
to emulate Santa and his helper
in their problem. Cut out and
mark paper counters ot Santa,
his friend and the deer. Place
them in their respective positions
on the diagram.
Counters move one square at a
time, vertically or horizontally,
but not diagonally. First move
Santa, then the villain, then the
helper; then the villain again and
so on. Each counter must be
moved each time the turn comes.
The animal is caught by hav-
ing Santa or the helper move
into the same square with It.
Naturally, the animal would not
move voluntarily into the square
occupied by Santa or his helper.
After you've played the game
a* described, try these or other
variations: (1) Move the deer two
squares at a turn: (2) Have
Santa attempt the catch alone.
Christmas Chime Colorgraph
CHRISTMAS RIDDLE
Which bum longer, red candles or green candles?
juom unq qioq tna jmi.v :jjut
After-Dinner Party Tricks
L
Put Yourself in Santas Boots
GAG. E(l)
HO LY NIOHT,
HEIGHTEN the fun of your
holiday party with these sim-
ple tricks which can be done
while seated around the dinner
table.
Produce a length of candle and
a glass of water.
Light the candle. In-
vite a guest to place
the candle in the
water so that it will
float upright and not
fall over dousing the
flame. The guest
will probably fall.
Now produce a
second piece of can-
dle (explaining that
you must use an-
other piece because
the wick of the first
is wet.) Light it and
place it in the glass
of water, and it will
float as shown at
right.
The secret la to
prepare your second
candle In advance.
Hollow out space in
the bottom of the
candle so that it will hold a nail
of sufficient size to keep the can-
dle upright In the water.
For another trick that will
baffle your friends, place three
empty glasses in front of you, the
center one mouth up and the
other two bottoms up. Now take
one glass In each hand and turn
the two over. Repeat the move-
ment after shifting hands to dif-
ferent glasses. Then do it a third
tune with the result that all the
glasses are mouths up.
There are two features to. the
trick: First, the simple method
whereby It's done. Second, the
ruse by which the
performer makes it
unlikely any onlook-
ers can repeat It
In turning the
glasses, first turn
the one that la
mouth up with one
that is mouth down.
Do this a second
time, turning a
mouth up with a
mouth down; then
turn the two that
are mouths down to
make theni mouth
up. By following
this rule you can
do the trick in three
rapid moves.
W | e n someone
else wants to try
n. arrange the
glasses so that the
center one Is mouth down and
the end glasses mouth up. From
this position it is impossible to
bring all three mouths up on
three moves by turning two
glasses on each move.
It is seldom anyone detects this
bit of deception, as he simply re-
members that two glasses were
one way and one glass the
other.
\
s.
/"-TV A S /""A.
tefe! u&A

2> FA
/v\
TSQJiiJ Wu)
2t <5&
mffrllf d
M* &k 4S A
r*
"X
Knotty Problem Musical Math
"DART of the depth, beauty and
> fascination of our language
are the various interpretations
given to different words," said
Professor Lamiceda to his class
"Many riddles, conundrums, re-
buses, quizzes and brain busters
are based upon an unusual or
little-known meaning of a com-
mon word.
"The word KNOT IS famous in
History, especially when applied
to the Gordlan Knot, a knot that
Alexander the Great loosed by
cutting it with his sword. -
"Are you familiar with this
common wordKNOT? Let's see
(f you can answer the following
brain busters, based on the word
KNOT.
I: A man In a sailor suit tells
you that at eight bells the ship
he was on Was traveling at the
rate of eight knots an hour. Why
would you doubt that he was a
seasoned sailor?
II: A man tells you he tied a
knot around a rope, and then tied
the rope around a knot so that
it shouldn"t By away. Can you
explain his statement?
HI: A man has a cord that has
numerous knots in It that cannot
be tied or untied. How high Is
11 ? -m
imj jnoj n pjco m mm i j**w m
09 Un Mj jnoj put piM )*> jnoj
Soot imj iq3|* n po-nSy itvntn fi pun
'doom ioj i'jsn iimrum juinj at doom in noun *'i unto Ku, -p*,iun
10 p*|l M 10UU1J tinux MI, Dlllg IU
-ijdidpmtw ot(]
pjjq t fl| 10un i|i mm iMioiro S| ll uaq*
o*u|dx um m luuuditia \\
jr.< ii 0* b 10111 iq*i* lou par
10 a n nmi- Pirv.* joni dmovvm v
mou* m*i* i pjjdt til jnoii uk finu
(B3iinsij mil* t a mm v uw* :p*xi- o
nun ii loux rounsu v -i :n*|in|t>s
Spirited Giving
rTFTY school pupils contributed
* S14.50 to buy party favors.
Each boy gave 30 cents; each girl
25 cents. How many were girls?
'till B*l *J4M t i-l| j : HU|)H|ri
6
-% + % X.
X ~ 6
*% + %
X 6
x^ + %
+ -r- 6
tffi % X
X = 6
f% X %
X X ~ 6
*% %
6 > 6
CEE if you can cope with this
^ tricky number problem, the
definitions of which are especial-
ly appropriate at this season
when so many folks gather about
the piano for sessions of joyous
song.
Take a TRIO, DUET and QUAR-
TET.
Add a SOLO, QUINTET and
SEXTET.
Use the NUMBERS'of these
For six equations, please.
A SEXTET iiimf be the sum,
Or TOTAL, of columna you hum.
t 't 'i :e, X % 'i I t t
t t ;s 1 (Hssav) inmfny
Figure Ii Out
IF 20 times a certain number ex-
ceeds a third of that number by
236, what Is the number?
|i jMuna u, ueativ
i -riiNK you've got a lot of Christmas problems?
1 How would you like to be in Santa's shoes?
Just think of all those letters he gets. His depart-
ment store visits. That big toy plant he runs at the
Pole. And to top them all, the strenuous rounds of
Christmas Eve.
What a man! And he's a puzzle expert to boot.
In fact, there isn't anyone we can think of who
faces v> many puzzling situations.
Last week, for example, Santa received tola letter
from a little girl who had moved recently. "Dear
Santa," the letter read, "so many of the houses in
our small development are alike I'm sending you
this diagram to keep you from getting lost
"Our house is north Of the Browns, south of the
Greens, west of the Whites and east of the Blues.
Our southeast corner touches the Caokleberrys, who
are northwest neighbor of the Whlffletrees. I'll be
looking for you about 9:00 o'clock. Love, Suzanne."
It would have been a lot easier for Santa, of
course, If Suzanne had marked her house with an
"X," but Santa's used to oversights like that, and
to be sure, it wasn't long before he had the exact
location fixed. Which house Is Suzanne's? (Santa's
solution (1) is at the end of this column.)
i
POSER OF THE VISITORS' AGES
Letters aren't the only source of Santa's difficul-
ties. Every now arid then his wits get a real work-
out In department stores m well. Take Molly and
Dolly's poser, for instance:
At first these two were Wy any. Thej held each
others' hand and stared. To stimulate conversation
Santa asked their ages. And to show you how com-
plicated even a simple little question like that can
get, this Is what Dolly replied: "Vm three times as
old as my sister will be when Molly is three times
as old as she is now."
"And how ola is Molly" but Santa never fin-
ished his sentence, for another pair of little tots
crowded in, and Molly and Dolly moved on.
Mathematical wizard that he is, Santa thought
for a second and Immediately Jotted the ages down
so he wouldn't forget them. (See solution 2.)
FAMILY'S CROWDED-OR IS IT?
Well, the two youngsters who crowded in were
most uncommunicative as so many children are, so
Santa thought he'd break the ice with another lead.
"Do you nave any brothers and sisters ?" he
asked.
"Oh, yes, 1 have twice as many sisters aa
brothers," Anne replied, and Andrew, her brother,
chimed in, "I have five times aa many sisters as
brothers'"
"Let's see, how many children does that make In
your family In all?" Santa was about to ask, when
jimney crickets, the tots heard their mother call
HOLIDAY QUIZ-CROSSWORD
CEE If you can color in all the
*J segments of this drawing
using three colored .pencils or
crayons without putting the same
color in adjoining areas. It's a
good idea to pencil in names of
colors before applying crayons.
Choose any colors you wish.


By euoenjr SheBti
HOKl/.OXTAI.
1Who was David's seer? Chr 21:9i
4What is the 19th book of th*
Old Testament?
10 What Bethlehemlte wss a
kinsman of Naomi by mar-
riage' 14Commotion, as on Christmas
morn
15Disclose.
ISPrefix: against.
17Note in the scale.
18Situation.
19 Fly aloft
21-Whether
22Public warehouses.
24Directs course of.
26Supreme Being
27Malt drink.
28A boundary of land remark-
ing unconquered In the bat-
tles of Joshua 31 Countenance
33Greek market-place.
35Independent Ireland.
3 River bottom
37P i n i and ornaments differ
when they do this.
38Seniual.
40Diminutive tor Alfred.
41Who was the chiefest of Saul
herdmen? if Sam 21:7)
42Thing here present
43Symbol for tantalum
44Who was captain of Jabin.
king ot Canaan's host? (Judg
4:2)
48Bod of water.
47-Cooking utensil.
48Consumes food.
49Step.
r>l-Wax.
52Was dormant.
54House addition.
55In place of.
56Who was Aaron's liter? (Ex
15:20)
58Carousals.
61-Prefut: twice.
63Transgressions.
>4Nights before holidays.
65Odin's brother.
66Kim.
68South American monkey
(var i
70Portuguese coin.
71Beneficial.
"2Commands. '
73Blunder.
VERTICAL
1Movable barrier.
2Entrance.
3Accomplish".
4Worked upon with lever.
5Tree lights are usually packed
this way
6Salutation.
7French article.
fSubdue.
9-Wild dlum.
10Obstructions.
11-Upon
12Mountain aborigine.
13In what month of the fourth
year was the foundation of
Solomon's temple laid? (I Ki
:37i
18-Fault
20Bronze money.
23Cheese is usually better this
way
24.Spill over.
.5 Lower foreleg
27Aquiver
'.'Eloquent speaker. *
30Narrate.
31Humble*
32Who was the ancient Hebrew
personification of lawlessnessi
.. il Sam. 2:12)
33Regions.
C.s>rifn. mi Klas reatan* araaHetU.
84"The valley of ------" XJosh.
7:26)
37June bug.
39Suffer.
41Looked upon with contempt
42Labor.
43Flower stalk. \
46What tree branches did the
people carry when they pre-
ceded Jesus into Jerusalem'
(John 12:13)
47Persian fairy.
50Plaguer.
51Wheel teeth.
S3Prefix: three.
55Rids.
57To and in.
58 Above.
59Always
60To what land did Jacob send
messengers to Esau? Gen. 32:3)
61Entreat
62Artificial language.
64Summer 67Depart
69Altar built by children of
Reuben and Gad (Josh. 22:31)
70Note In the scale.
17
2%
I
31
1*7
<5
4B
71
P
25
32
2
18
2fc
7?
45
7a
2
41
*3
Z
S7
%
35
57
SB-

3-7
SO
54
i
8
1-
3
1
i
io
3*r
ss
51
2S
I
1%
aT
29
4T
35-
13
3o
and had to dash away. ,
But Santa had gathered enough
Information to figure that one
out, too. Can you? (Solution (3)
also below.) (
"Sometimes I turn the tables
myself," says Santa with a twin-
kle in his eye. "Yesterday, when
one young lady asked me what I
was going to give her for Christ-
mas, I replied: It has neither
length, breadth nor thickness and
la Invisible, yet can be felt' And
I gave It to her right then and
there. Can you guess what It
was?" (Solution (4) below.)
'ms io us ius
<) 'Zoq o.i !tu|S auiMjpiiuo UMOT
jo (inul io uM uv Mupuv pin
uav i *nna u> '"mi *w uqa mi iciiai
itili o* i| jo wmnnoi *Mnoq omi nu
*OJ puoMI Mil Ul *tnoq OUOJil (1 X|UO
'wmoq imiiooo jnoj aqi jo inno* jo mat
IJUOD "n** unquSiiu ou *q ppio *j*m
o mqi ai wnsMq -pouonu lina
'ajLQj *pi*)ivt oqi jo xii m bah x> f^no
'auonns lilS mu mjx :a*|)H|*8 ;
Trimming Trouble
o o o o
MATT MATTICK, the Income
tax expert, decided to have
a small tree this year, and for bis
own amusement to decorate It
with numbered ornaments He
did so as simply aa possible,
hanging nine balls in numerical
order, as shown above.
"This is too simple an arrange-
ment befitting an Income tax ex-
pert," he thought to himself aa
he stood aside to admire his
work, "I'll trick It up a bit. Let's
seeby transposing two couples
of digits on opposite sides of the
triangle, the sums of the sides
become equal. Also the sums of
the squares of the numbers on
each aidethat does it" he ex-
claimed.
How did the numbered orna-
ments appear on Matt's tree
when he finished the' transposi-
tion?
-|M*odaai> *!#*% a*n pov
mm :**ja
Better Late?
COUSIN JIM Is started from
home to Grandma's, a dis-
tance, of 10 miles Half way, he
notea he haa averaged 30 m.p.h.
and realizes he must speed up to
keep hi appointment for dinner.
At what rate must be travel the
rest of the trip to average 60
m.p.h.?
"J Wl MalKi umvo
our Of aaiooiuj 01 uuitoj q a >a aaiiui 01 OS OX -*a|| oS 01 aainuiai ol aajmbu 11 MKaay
Tongue Twister
Selfish Susan slyly sold
Sarah's silver shoes.
i-ti
Kgfl^HEBEF,g%PjGEE
12-16
wncnn'^.r
BtSUH nnrrnviiirj :v.-j
cmusswfto rvuLM solution
I
I
I

')







I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I
...<-.- _________mmm____________ ........r.......:........v..'.: ....r.........!..'.....- >..i.. .- -r. --, rr.____, ,:,,:,?
'.- -v

TROUBLE shooting United States Army signalmen check a
defective telephone line somewhere in Korea. They are (from CONVENTION SITE for the Democratic and Republican parties next year is Chicago's International Amphitheater. Both
left) Pfc. L. Parker, Pfc. C. Wilder and Sgt. Art Mopavich. parties decided to use the amphitheater to give more space to radio and TV equipment and also get air conditioning.
PAINTING the town, well, anyway the dome of the El Paso,-,.
Tex., city hall is pert Barbara Karstendiek. from Texas '
Western college, as part of the International Mining Pays.
SWEftEST SW that never ^kWftje seas is this life-like replica in confection of tne Queen NUMBER ONE 6n the rtbest tressed" list by vote of the
.Elizabeth,world's largest lirfr. Reginald Guest, veteran chef, looks over the model which nation's 30,000 cosmetologist* is Roberta Quinlan, New York,
took SO-pounds of sugar And alte took first prize at a New York culinary art competition. who sings and exhibits a shining coiffure on television.
DD THEY UNCOVER A LOST CIVILIZATION?
Rlgby (rightf and Erickion record tht depth of tomo of tho uncovered ruins. Picture writing on this rock may give a duo to tho culturo of the Hopis.
AMONG THE HOPI Indians there is a legend that their* ancestors once lived in great cliff
dwellings, now buried under tons of sandstone in some unexplored region of the United
States. The Hopi believe these dwellings arc seven-story structures resembling the archi-
tecture) o the ancient Mayans. Just recently two Brigham university students, Robert Rigby
and Einci Erickson, uncovered what may be the Lost Cliff Palace of the Hopis in a 1,600-
iquare-mile wilderness near Moab in southeastern Utah. The students first found a sand-
stone cave containing pottery and arrowheads dating back to 600 A. D. Farther south they
examined ah ancient burial crypt 400 feet above the canyon floor and, across a gorge
blocked, by tons of fallen sandstone, they saw a cave;probably the entrance to the Lost
Cliff Palace, home of the ancient civilization of the Hopi legends. If they can uncover the
Lost Cliff Palace, it will be one of the greatest archeological finds in recent years.
f
MUSIC FILLS the halls and rooms at Walter Feed hospital in Washington as 115 members
of West Point Military academy glee club sing old favorites requested by the patients.
Broken pottery, arrow points and spindle whorl found in cave. Entrance to this cavo dwelling, well situated for defense, Is 1,000 foot above tho valley.
K\i\ij Fruturca Syndicate
MOVING OVER to the other side of the motion picture cameras are film favorites Betty
Hutton (left) with dance director Charles O'Cuiran and (right) Lana Turner with new
leading man, Fernando Lamas, as they enter Egyptian theater in Hollywood for premiere.
OFF THEY GO into the blue yonder as the first stewardesses assigned to fly in the new
Dc Havilland Comet jet airliners which begin passenger service out of London next fmr.
World's first jet janes are (from left) Misses J. Nourse, S. Chandler and Helen Da lis.
I
-----


'



PAGE TEN
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
.SUNDAY, DECEMBER t, 1951
Minors Fail To Agree On '52 Broadcasting Policy
o____ !-----------------------------------------------------'-^--------------- ----------------------------------------:----------i----------------
I
Adopt Rule Opening Way
i To Up' Coast League
( oil MBl "s. Ohio. Dec. 8The Minor Leagues have fail-
i ed to free on a 195Z broadcasting and telecasting policy.
In a bitter session at the Minor League meetings at Columbus,
Ohio, delegates defeated an amendment which would have cur-
tailed airing of Major League games in Minor League territory.
Senator Edwin Johnson, president of the Western League,
aid the Justice Department had told him the restrictions would
be in restraint of trade.
Johnson proposes that Major League clubs not be required
to curtail broadcasting or telecasting. Instead, he wants the
. Majors to pay half the income from such rights into a Minor
League fund.
The money would be alloted to Minor League clubs which
could prove their attendance had been hurt by broadcasting or
telecasting.
The Minor Leagues also adopted a rule opening the way for
the Pacific Coast League to gain Major League status.
An amendment setting up an "open" classification in the
Minor League structure was adopted by unanimous voice vote.
Minor League seeking higher classification may do so now by
meeting certain requirements set up by the Majors.
None of the Triple "A" leagues, including the Pacific Coast
League, now can meet the 12 provisions set down. But the door
now is open.
Minor League officials voted on several other amendments.
Thev defeated a proposal to eliminate the Major and Minor
League player draft. They passed a proposal to reduce the
' Major League player limit from 25 to 23. They also favored in-
. ereing the number of players who may be optioned from 15
to 17.
PRAY BALL ___ Thomas (Jerry) Coody, Baylor s 20-year-old
ophomor? halfback, divided his weekends this year between the
pulpit and the gridiron. The Tulsa Okla divinity student is
Shown at left preaching at a Waco, Tex Baptist Burcb, MM-
times travels as far as 100 miles to accept an invitation. A Bajloi
regular, Coody, at right, packs the mail. (NEA)
oyal
Netherlands
Steamship
Company
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
HERA..............................Dec. 24
WILLEMSTAD ......................Dec. 24
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
HERA ..............................Dec. 24
WILLEMSTAD ......................Dec. 24
TO COLOMBIA and ECUADOR:
LANGLEECLYDE ...................Dee. 17
TO PERU and CHILE:
LANGLEECLYDE ......'.............Dec. 17
HERSILIA..........................Dec. 2.
E.N.S.M.- CRISTOBAL, 3-1210, 3-1211 3-121
(Passenger And Freight)
HOVI) BROS.. PANAMA CITY 2-2001
(Passengers Only)
BLOK AGENCIES. BALBOA: 2-371 (Freight)
1st Race "D" Native* 6)4 Fgs.
Purse: $300.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Pesadilla V. Rodrguez 109x
2Arquimedes C. Iglesias 114
3Diana J. Bravo 115
4Pregonero O. Qrael 113
5Golden Faith B. Pulido 112
6Tin Tan O. Sanche* 118
7Filigrana J. Phillips 107
2nd Race I "E" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Mueco E. Sil vera 109
2Bljagual J. Contreras 112
3Little Lulu O. Sanchez 112
4Torcaza K. Flores 112
5Bagaleo J. Bravo 110
6Caaveral O. Orael 110
?rd Race '1-2' Imported4>/a Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Walrus J. Bravo 120
2Interlude J. Samanlego 112
3Pulgarcito F-Avila 120
4Charles S. J. Phillips 112
5Troplcana J. Contreras 112
6Flamenco J. Avila 120
7Haydn K. Flores 120
by
JOE WILLIAMS
4th Race '1-2* Imported41 Fgs.
Purse: $75.M Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela,
1Blitz Boy
2Mayordomo
3Lituana
4Blumaha
5El Mago
6Terry J. /
7Daintywood
B. Pulido 115
J. Avila 118 I
J. Phillips 115 i
V. Castillo 115 '
C. Ruiz 115
R. Vasquez 115
V. Rodgz. 112x
S*Kn^CH'9iLrr5KamPyc,?rf Zl ,,heiJationalvS]li Pa,ro! ""to"* *ull practice for snow bunnies
at Boston s Bob Johnson Ski School. The neophytes are, left to right; Dotty Bergstrom Natalie Hall i
S^naSofew,S?;,S.et^,,RSSS Midge Mim-The tyros^climS ^liO-tLt^ZTloT'^rt^
direction of Instructor Bill Ross. Year-round lessons are made possible by plastic snow Carol Krom-
?nberg, left, is the sixth hill-climber. (NEA)
-_____:________ _------------------------ ",--------i*-----------------------------------------------:---------
8Astoria J. Samanlego 115
Jones' Low-Rum Record Makes
Hank High On Tribe Newcomer
Purse*$375.00*Pooi*Closes 2:55 SAM'S EARNED-RUN AVERAGE 175, but his strikeout mastery Cleveland club physician, Dr. Don
1Manolete J. Phillips 106
2Bl. Sambo J. Contreras 118
3Marsellesa K. Flores 124
4Golden Tip E. Sil vera 103
5 Amazona J. Bravo 110
6th Race '1-1' Imported6\i Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Bendigo K. Flores 115
2Breeze Bound F. Avila 114
3Sans Souci J. Contreras 115
4Battling Cloud J. Bravo 112
5Baby Rol B. Pulido 110
6Miss Matty O. Chanls 114
7Pepsi Cola A. Mena 120
8Rechupete A. Phillips 119
WAS AN IMPRESSIVE 2.76 more than offset the difficulties
WITH SAN DIEGO PADRES caused by his wildness.
- -r-OOO
RIGHT HANDER ALSO TOPPED! Greenberg left for the Colum-
COA8T LEAGUE IN WHIFFS bus meetings ostensibly in search
WILDNESS HIS DIFFICULTY of a hard-hitting outfielder and I
suspected in some quarters of ac- j
(Reprinted f rom
"THE SPOBTING NEWS")
oOo
By ED McAULEY
CLEVELAND, O. Bill Veeck's
persistent efforts to complete a
deal with the Indians frequent-
ly have taken the form of a bid
:ih Rare "iv imnorted 7 ra Ifor 8ara Jones, the slim rlght-
PurseaS6n0 00-P Second Race of the Doubles i"P i" S* DleB Iate laat sea"
1Pblico)
2Pampero II)
3(Coraggio
4(Rondlnella
5S. Domino
6Revial
C. Ruiz 115
E. Stlvera 105
A. Bazn 120
J. Contrs' 112
B. Moreno 120
A. Mena 105
7Cherlberibln C. Iglesias 113
8Fair Chance K. Flores 112
9R. Alligator) J. Bravo 110
10Roadmasteri O. Chanls 106
8th Race "G" i.
.ed 7 Fgs
son..
The Brown's owner made no
progress in this direction before
the whiter meetings, and It Is
likely that his cause is moving
backward rapidly, now that Hank
Greenberg Is armed with a de-
tailed report on Jones' 1951 per-
formance. .
A careful study of the slim
slabman's chart Indicates that
A. Kelly, that Luke's miseries are
not connected with serious car-
tilage trouble.
--------------------- .
Juan franco
tually having completed a deal |Jj|||0l Rill rlaiirlc
tor .some caliber of gardener But rlUlllvl l#lf lUCIlU)
he stuck to his recent statesment
that he foresaw no Important
swaps involving the Indians
unless they can dispose of a top-
ranking pitcher for high value in
some other department.
Likes New Outfield Pair
FIRST RACE
1Volador $6.60, $4.40, $3.40.
2Domino $9, $5.
3Romntico $11.80.
SECOND RACE
1El Indio (e) $5.40, $2.20, $2.20.
2Winsaba (e) $2.40, $2.20.
The trend of the general man- 3Don Joaqun $2.20.
ager's thinking was Indicated by
his enthusiasm for a couple of
outfielding farmhands, who will
report to Al Lopez at Tucson
next sprtog. They are m Frld-
ley. a Dayton, O.. husky who bat-
ted .298 for Dallas last season,
and Bud Hutson, a power-hitting
Detrolter who turned in a .299
mark at Wilkes-Barre.
Fridley has been designated by
all his minor league managers as
certain to earn his way in the
First Doubles: (Volador-El In-
dio) $15.
THIRD RACE
iResorte $10.60, $3.20, $3.80.
2Hercules $2.80, $2.40.
3Cafetal $3.40.
One-Two: (Resorte-Hereules)
$21.80.
he was one of those rare athletes
Purse: $450.00 Pool Closes 4:46 wn0 actually look good losing.
Quiniela | j0nes won 16 and lost 13 at San majors, while Hutson rates a
S*5 HP Diego last summer, pretty good good chance" in the scouting;
going in itself, considering the reports. He was voted the East- \lr*"J ***" 6Q
1Pla
2Beduino
3Betn
4Hit
5Lujoso
6Apprise
7Ming
8Fright
9Hualro
10Prestigio
B. Pulido 114
J. Bravo 112
F. Rose 107
O. Chanls 106
K. Flores 114
O. Snchez 120
J. Phillips 115
J.. Contreras 115
E. Sllvcra 106
FOURTH RACE
1Costina $21, $8.80, $3.80.
2Athos $6.40, $3.80.
3Lacnico $2.80.
Quiniela: (Costina-Athos) $97.
FIFTH RACE
1 --Gris $22.60, $4.20.
fact that the Padres finished in ern League's most valuable play-
er last season.
Luke Easter is in John Hopkins
9th Race T-l' Imported6VS Fgs.
Purse: $375.00Pool Closes 5:15'labeled the man
sixth place. He complied a most
Impressive earned-run average
of 2.76.
But It was not until he learn- Hospital ki Baltimore, awaiting
ed more about his rookie's de-! the results of tests conducted by
feats that Greenberg fully ap-,Dr. George Bennett, who Is ex-
preciated the sentiments of the | pected to perform at least an>
many Coast authorities who exploratory operation on the big
"can't miss."
One-Two
1Bosforo J. Ruiz 115
2Alabarda
3Danescourt
4Cobrador
5Silver Fox
6In Time
V. Castillo 118
M. Hurley 115
C. Ruiz 115
A. Mena 114
1Diana
2Torcaza
3Troplcana
4Astoria
5Marsellesa
Except for a couple of early-in-
ning knockouts in the first week
in April, Jones was soundly beat-
en only once all season 1 On June
24, a combination of wildness
and ineffectiveness got Sam out
C. Chong 103x;of there with five runs charged
I against him for two-thirds of an
Natives 2 Fga.!inning. Portland administered
the drubbing.
Hit 12 other defeats went this
way: On five occasions he lost
by one run. Four times in the Pa-
dres were shut out and on three
occasslons they provided their
pitcher with only one run.
Jones led the Coast league In
complete games with 21, in in-
nings pitched with 267. in strike-
outs with 246. He also topped
the circuit in bases on balls, with
10th Race "G
Purse: $250.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Orgullosa O. Chanls 110
2Apolo V. Rodriguez 107x
3Don Aroello J. Bravo 115
4La Mucura H. Reyes lOOx
5 As de Oro A. Mena 110
Juan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
Pregonero
Little Lulu
Walrus
Terry J.I
Black Sambo
first baseman's knee in the near
future.
Dr. Bennett agreed with the
6 Battling Cloud Breeae Bound
7R Alligator (e) Fair Chance
8Betn Lnjoso
9Alabarda Danescomrt
10Don Arcelio Orgullo
ONE BEST Don Aroello
Greenberg Vetoes Proposal
to Remodel Tucson Field
CLEVELAND, O. General
Manager Hank Greenberg of the
Indians vetoed a proposal from
Tucson. Ariz., that the training
field there be remodeled. The
Tucson directors wanted the
field moved 75 fert further from
the stands so that more field
boxes could be constructed. This
would make the distance to the
fences less than 300 feet. Green-
berg said too many balls would
be lost in batting practice, ad-
ding: "We Btlll have guys who
can hit a ball farther than that."

1Rose Hip $7.20, $8.40, $4.
2Alto Alegre $10.20, $6.
3--Newminster $6.
SEVENTH RACE
1Nehuincp $12.20. $5.
2Scotch Chum $3.
Second Doubles: (Rose Hip-
Nehuinco) $75.80.
EIGHTH RACE
1Incomparable $8.20, $6.40,
2Novelera $5.60, $5.80. ($4.80.
3Goylto $3.20.
Quiniela: (Incomparable-No-
velera) $40.40.
NINTH RACE
1Choice Brand $7. $3, $2.40.
2Flambaro $3.80, $3.20.
3Frutal $6.
One-Two: (Choice Brand-
Flambaro) $25.20.
TENTH RACE
1Elona $11.40, $9.40.
2Grito y Plata $13.40.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Junior ...:................................5*C'J1
?S.S. Chiriqui..................................J>* J
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................Dae. *
.Dec. 27
A Steamer....................................."*
S.S. Chiriqui....................................DM-
T HP
_, B4Hng Refrigerated CfcMM aa4 Oca*ra> Cms
Arrives
New York Service________ Cristbal
S.8. Cape Avinof ..............................
S.8. Limon ....................................>c- }
8.S. Cape Cod .................................* J
SS. Metapan..................................J*- "
SA Cape Cumberland ........................."* a
razquENT sailings non chstobal to west coast
centbax amezuca
Sails from
Cristbal
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
8.8. Chiriqui
Dee. 18
JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2766
Distributers: AGENCIAS W. H. DUEL S.A,
o.o. mriqui ...............................;' --
8.8. Chiriqui.....(Passenger Senrlee Only).....*
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2844
_ COLON 2
There is little in the static prose that Is reminiscent of
Hemingway, Faulkner, or even Gaylord Hauser, yet a reading
of the story of the Nine Frustrated Docs, who bloated their
scalpels trying to give a quality of humane consideration to
New York boxing, is enlightening and somewhat shocking.
This reading comes in the form of minutes of meetings of
the Medical Advisory Board, created by Gov. Ton. Dewey on
Sept. 19, 1948, to co-operate with Col. Eddie Eagan's boxing
commission in an effort to guard against Injuries and minimize
ring fatalities, then occurring in Increasing numbers.
Throughout these papers, hither to hurled In confidential
files (for reasons which have yet to be made clear) runs a note
of continuous despair by the physicians in their attempts to
get the ear, the Interest and harmonious understanding of
Eagan and his associates, thereby leaving an Impression of ob-
structionism, if not defiance.
A most strange situation, since the safety factor was one
of primary concern to the commission, and the board, composed
of competent professionals had, as the minutes disclose, taken
over the Governor's assignment with profound seriousness and
devoted hours of conscientious labor to the problem.
"It was inexplicable, indeed," agreed the source from which
I received the minutes, "and we could only conclude that the
commissioners had no faith in medical practice. Having reach-
ed this conclusion we decided at one time to call the whole
thing off."

"THEY MIGHT HAVE HURT BOXING"
In the minutes of the very first meeting of the board on
Oct. 8, 1948, the matter of medical fees for examining boxers
was introduced and this curious lien appears. "Col. Eagan
told the meeting that a high medical fee could ruin the sport,
and he asserted the fact that a boy wants to fight is in Itself
a good indication that he is healthy." (Ed. Note: There is no
evidence in the minutes that Eagan or either of hi* associates
attended any subsequent meetings.)
By December, 1948, the board had formulated a set of reg-
ulations and standards for the commission's consideration and,
it was hoped, its adoption with the notation the problem de-
manded further research and study and additional recommen-
dations were to be expected.
The program called for complete laboratory and clinical
firocedures as well as sensible suggestions having to do with; re-
nforced ring mats, glove weights, taping of hands and -im-
proved physical inspections, and altogether reflected much
earnest and expert thought. By comparison with existing pro-
cedures the program was refreshingly revolutionary.
From the minutes dated March 25, 1949:
"The chairman of the board (Dr. Frank R. Ferllano) re-
ported that he, Dr. John McLean and Dr. Charles Musdcato,
had had an interview with Col. Eagan. On this occasion the
chairman of the boxing commission had expressed the opinion
he might not accept the new regulations as the;:might hurt
boxing."
It was at this meeting that the physicians,began to get the
idea they were wasting their time. The minutes continue: "Un-
der the circumstances the board feels it has proceeded aa far
as it can and until action is taken by the commission there la no
need for the board to hold further meetings."

THEN A FIGHTER WAS KILLED
Nevertheless, the board persisted, further meetings were
held. Apart from boxing, the physicians were Interested In an
over-all study of head injuries. It appears there la not much
reliable information available on this subject. Research and
study were proposed in knockouts Immediately after such ter-
minations. A suggestion that Madison Square Garden make
a room available for this purpose on fight nights was rejected
by the promoters* "W
"What we had in mind," my source explained, "was, among
other things, to try to learn Just how long a knockout fighter
should remain inactive. We don't know yet whether It should
be one month, two months, or six. And until such a study is
made, based on immediate reactions and periodic checks, ;we
can't be medically certain."
Apparently it had been the commission's custom at one
time to bar knockout fighters for three months, for this state-
ment appears in the minutes of Feb. 25, 1949: "Dr. McLean re-
commended for the present that the commission eontlnue its
three months custom until contemplated research shows what
rule and what period of time may be necessary and sound."
The board, meeting July 29, 1949, heard one Dr. Schlif,
assigned by the commission for prebout examinations, speak on
concussions. "Usually the patient (by commission orders?)
Is sent to the hospital for three weeks." Dr. Schlff, the minutes
contlnue.""sald he doesn't think the commission should let any-
one who has suffered a concussion box for six months."
On Feb 23, 1950, Lveme Roach of Plalnvlew, Tex., died as
a result of head Injuries suffered in his knockout by George
Small of Brooklyn In the St. Nick's ring.
One week later the New York Boxing Commission adopted
the safety code of the Nine Frustrated Docs ... all but three
of whom, by then, had resigned in dismay and disillusionment.
COME AND LOOK AT HAWAII'S
At orle it for your CHEISTMAS et'DGR.
DIAMONDS WATCHES COSTUME -JEWELRY^ RC.
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OPEN UNTIL : P.M.
GAMES TO GRADESDick
Kryhoski goa over notes before
taking an afternoon teat at Up-
sala College, East Grange, N.J.
The Detroit first baseman it a
junior majoring in history and
. political science. (NEA)
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lUNDAT, MKMBKB I, If BI
THE RUNDAT AMERICAN
PAOE
'Financial Collapse9 Of Minor League Baseball Predicted
Major League Broadcasts
To Minors Called 'Cause9
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Dec. 8.(UP)The man
who heads it predicts the financial collapse of Minor
League, baseball unless broadcasts of Major League
ball is stopped in Minor League territory.
president, "we have reached the
point where we are saturating
the appetites of fans for base-
ball. That is fundamentally
wrong." '
Charles continued the argu-
ment by citing two Instances
where Minor League clubs pros-
Kred despite competition from
ijor League broadcasts.
One concerned the Olass "B
Davenport club of the Three-eye
League. Da*enport finished last
In 1051, competed with four dif-
ferent Major League broadcast*,
yet outdrew every other club In
the league.
Another case, said Charles, was
Houston of the Texas League. It
finished last in 1950. But It had
a good year at the gate, and
Houston fans had the choice of
three different Major League
broadcasts each day.
Trautman called these "excep-
tional cases" and Insisted most
Minor League President George
Trautman expressed that view
to Minor League presidents at a
dinner meeting in Columbus,
Ohio. And Trautman says Major
League dub owners are to blame.
He scores them-ior eliminating
restrictions on broadcasts, re-
strictions that stopped Major
League broadcasts within a 60-
mlle radius of a Minor League
park: That same restriction set
up territories in which only cer-
tain Big League games could be
broadcast.
This rule went by the boards,
says Trautman, because Major
League owners wanted to avoid
trouble with the Justice Depart-
ment in Washington.
"And," says the Minor League
boss, "the Minors are going to
suffer for it."
One radio station sports di-
rector Bert Charles (of WV-
KO) In Columbus asked
Trautman If he didn't think
smarter promotional policies
could save the Minor Leagues.
Charles wanted to know if Traut-
man thought sharper promotion
might offset broadcasts of Maj-
or League games.
Trautman said It might work
In some cases.
"But," added the Minor League
Minor League clubs face bank-
ruptcy unless broadcasting is
controlled.
Major League club owners are
expected to discuss this problem
when they meet next week ta
New York. But Trautman says
he's not optimistic that they'll do
anything.
Braves Made Offer To Marty Marion
Only As Shortstop. Not As Coach
(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NRWS")
Hm+n^*} been
ed aTHWtop In
BOSTON, Mass. The Braves'
offer to Marty Marlon, following
his release as manager of the
Cardinals, was as a player, not as
a coach, General Manager John
Qulnn, emphasized, after the
former Mr. Shortstop had signed
a three-year contract with the
Browns.
The Braves' bid was substan-
tial somewhere m the neigh-
borhood of $25.000. in addition to
. $10,000 bonus.
"I talked it all over with Tom-
my Holmes first," Quinn said. "I
called him the day It was an-
nounced that
let oat. We need
the worst way. A healthy Marlon
would be the answer to our wild-
est dreams, but even a partly
healthy Marion would be helpful.
Tommy was enthusiastic about
trying to get the man.
"One thing I've always liked
about Marlon Is his frankness. He
didn't try to sell himself to us or
anything. He Was refreshingly
candid about his knee, his back
and his general health. He made
It apparent that we couldn't fig-
ure on him-as a sure bet at all,
and that he didnt know him-
self how much he might be able
to plajv But we wanted him bad-
ly badly enough to make him
the kind of player offer that
would put him right in the upper
brackets."
Qulnn made It plain that the
Braves were In no way Interested
in Marlon as a coach. The Tribe
ft looking for player strength
fcily. The present coaching staff,
Shlch, under Holmes, Includes
ucky Walters, Jimmy Brown,
Cooney and Bob Keely, is more
than adequate..
These men were all original
pointees of Billy Southworth
Southworth managed the
club, but Holmes found no fault
with them after moving up from
Hartford to succeed Billy last
June and contemplates no
changes.
snpoin
"*en
Connie Mack Steals Show
At Wisconsin's Hall Of Fame
(Be f rlnted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")
By SAM LEVY
MILWAUKEE, WU. Old-time
diamond greats had their inning
here on the night of November
Two In Army
Only Braves
Not Swapable
COACH OP THE YEAR
Chuck Taylor of Stanford Is
the 1951 Coach-of-the-Year, so
elected by the active members
of the American Football
Coaches Association in the
17th annual poll conducted by
the New York world-Telegram
ippa-H(
ard Newspapers. Taylor, 31, Is
and Sun and the Scrlppe-How-
the youngest head coach In
major college football. (NBA)
veset
' M King Ctont tl

ordois
Stands Sup
\j*&^
Antonelll May Get Discharge
Because of Sinus Trouble;
Crtndall Due Back la '53
oOo
(Reprinted from
"THE 8PORTING NEWS")
oOo
By AL HIRSHBERG
BOSTON. Mass. The Braves-
entire brain trust will attend the
minor and major league meeting
en masse in hopes that someone
among them might come up with
an idea that will lead to a sen-
sible trade. President Lou Perlni
and General Manager John
Qulnn are leading a pack to Co-
lumbus and New York that also
will Include Manager Tommy
Holmes, Publicist Bill Sullivan
and Assistant Farm Director
John Mullen. Even Harry Jen-
kins, who resigned as farm, di-
rector two months ago. will be
on hand. Jenkins has accepted
an executive Job with a shoe firm
In Australia, but has not yet left
the States.
"We'd like to close something."
Qulnn said, "but we haven't seen
any offers worth nibbling at yet.
There were a lot of rumors float-
ing around about some of our
boys, but there wasn't word of
truth in any of them."
"You mean the ones about
Earl Torgeson and Warren
Spahn?" Qulnn was asked.
"That's right," he replied.
They always seem to be Includ-
ed in everyone else's trades, but
they're top quality players and
if we ever should let them go.
it will be only for players of
comparable ability. All the trade
stories I've read concerning them
give us utility men in exchange
for regulars. We want regulars,
too. We've got all the utility men
we need, and better ones than
we've been offered."
Dislikes Trade Talk by Phone
While Qulnn hopes that some
sort of trade action might de-
velop at the meetings, he never
expects anything to happen be-
forehand. The Brave general
manager does business on the
telephone When he has to, but
prefers to alt down face to face
when he works on a big deal.
Nautrally, he will not pass up
a trade that looks good, whether
It's negotiated by telephone or
otherwise, but he feels everyone
Involved can do better when they
get together.
"Understand, we're not going
to deal Just for the sake of deal-
ing," he said. "But there's a bet-
er chance of our closing some-
thing at the meetings than any-
where else. At least, at the meet-
ings we might start the wheels
turning on a trade that could de-
velop later."
The Braves will deal off any-
one on their roster except their
oung battery now serving in the
Army. Neither Pitcher Johnny
Antonelll nor Catcher Del Cran-
dal Is on the block. Both went
hito the service last spring, and
while neither was expected to be
available for baseball duty until
June. 1853, the Braves learned
last week that Antonelll may re-
ceive a medical discharge. He
reporteril" la suffering from sin-
us tro-ible. Antonelll, who has
been stationed at Fort Meyer,
Va., Is being examined at the
Walter Reed Medical Center in
Washington. DC.
Sullivan, talking about the
kids one day last week, remark-
ed. "I don't know what we could
get for them, but we wouldn't
trade them for anyone right now.
Both boys are going to be great
ball players."
No Worry Behind the Plate
Crandall's potential is what
keeps the Braves from going out
to make a serious deal for a
catcher. If Walker Cooper and
Ebba St. Claire can hold tip for
another season and a half, the
Braves will be all right behind
the bat. There's no question a-
bout St. Claire, although he was
out for awhile with a broken
thumb last season. Cooper, of
course, isn't going on forever.
Whatever happens, Crandall's ol-
der and wiser by two years than
when he lift, figure to be the
regular receiver when he gets
back. .,
Dei hit only J20 in TO games
in I960, but he was only 20 years
old at the Ume and the Bravel
are Inclined to dismiss It as Just
one of those seasons. They re-
gard Dai's 1MB performance, in
which he bit .363. after a spec-
tacular mid-season bow, as a
more accurate clue to what the
young californian can do.
In. view of Crandall's great
prospects, the Bravea refuse to
worry about their catching.
T'f're Interested in strengthen
inrr their infield, and they'll go
to any reasonable bounds to do
................-~i
38 and the man who stole the
show at the dedication of Wis-
consin's Hall of Fame was Con-
nie Mack, still Mr. Big In the opi-
nion of the 1,000- who were pro-
sent.
The Grand Old Man, the first
to have spotlight focused on him,
unveiled the plaque of his former
star outfielder, Aloyslus (Al)
Simmons, a graduate of Milwau-
kee's sandlots more than three
decades ago. Sitting near Mr.
Mack was .Mrs. Agnes Simmons,
mother of the famous Mack star.
"Mrs. Simmons, I love your son
as though he was my own," said
the kindly old gentleman. "Al
was my greatest player."
The spotlight then was focus-
ed on other former greats. First
to follow Mr. Mack were Dentn
(Cy) Young of Newcomerstown
(O,) and Charles (Deacon) Phll-
lippe, former Pittsburgh star who
opposed Young in the first
World's Series game back in 1903.
Young and PhlUippe unveiled the
plaque of another Badger. Clar-
ence (Ginger) Beaumont. Beau-
mon, who was the first batter in
the First World's Series as lead-
off man for Pittsburgh, came
from Burlington, Wls., in an am-
bulance. Although he has been
paralyzed several years, he in-
sisted on making the trip to Mil-
waukee.
Another star of the past who
watched the unveiling of his
plaque was Charles (Kid) Nic-
hols, born In Madison, Wls., In
1860. He is the only native-born
Badger now enshrined in the Hall
of Fame at Cooperstown, N. Y.
A plaque of Addle Joss, late
pitcher for Cleveland, was un-
veiled by Young.
The old-timers were warmly
received before each unveiling,
but the Grand Old ManMr.
Mackwas the cynosure of all
eyes. Young and old swarmed a-
round his table. With Simmons
at his side, Mr. Mack developed
writer's cramp as he autograph-
ed souvenirs of the festive event.
"He's still a great man, in or
out of baseball," said Simmons
as he watched the tireless 88-
year-old idol continuing auto-
graphing programs.
Simmons, who resigned M
coach of Cleveland last spring,
announced that he will return
to the majors In 1952. He wUl at-
tend the major league meeting
in New York in December, at
which time he expects to land a
Job.
Chisox Fans Asking
WUl We Get In
'Who Else
Deal?
FEELING PREVAILS THERE
MUST BE MORE TALENT DUE)
EXHIBITION CHART INC LUDES
TEN GAMES WITH CUBS
oOo
(Reprinted
'TTHE SPORTING
f r em
NEWS")
By ED BURNS
The "big deal" between the
White Sox and the Browns,
which Rog Hornsby "announced"
the day his appointment as
Brownie pilot was disclosed dur-
ing the 1951 World's Series, was
confirmed in Chicago on Novem-
ber 27, virtually as the outspok-
en Rajah had listed it almost
two months earlier.
Belated official announcement
of the deal, In which the key men
are Outfielder Jim Rivera and
Catcher Sherm Lollar, was to
have been made a part of the
bids for attention at the winter
meetings by General Manager
Frankle Lane of the 8ox and Pre-
sident Bill Veeck of the Browns.
But the plan to prolong the pus-
syfooting on the already stale
revelation was again upset by the
garrulous Hornsby.
Rog, m his World's Series pop-
ping off, had forgotten that he
had acquired the services of Gor-
don Gdldsberry, long-time Sox
hopeful who had played first
base for Hornsby at Seattle last
season. So Hornsby. In addition
to his routines about Rivera's
potential talents as an immin-
ent Brown, has been- telling how
he also Is going to teach Golds-
berry how to hit major league
pitching.
The spectacle of Hornsby talk-
ing quicker and louder than Lane
and Veeck has grown more a-
musing than exciting. Moreover,
none of the three fine orators
has revealed how come the Sox
paid a reported $60,000 for Ri-
vera, a .350 hitter, then without
ever dressing him m a White
Sox costume, included him in a
parcel with Goldsberry, catcher
Qua Nlarhos, Pitcher Dick Ltttle-
fleld and Inflelder Joe DeMaes-
tri.
For this package the Sox ob-
tained a well-traveled catcher in
Lollar; Al Wldmar, who won four
and lost nine as Ned Carver's
pitching mate last season, and
18 PLAYERS SWAP UNIFORMS
IN FIVE DEALS UNDER LANE
(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")
Inflelder Tommy Upton, who
spent the final half of last sea-
son with Kansas City.
There was an appendage to the
deal that Hornsby had not an-
nounced In any of his earUer
thwartlngs of the loquacious
Messrs. Lane and Veeck. The Sox
promptly traded Upton to the
Senators for Shortstop Sam
Dente.
Rajah Yields Floor to Lane
As soon as Hornsby let Lane
resume his rightful privilege of
making at least the Chicago end
of the announcements Frankle
said that if the Sox had had
Lollar or his equivalent last sea-
son, they would have won many
of the 26 games which they lost
by the margin of one run.
The feeling prevailed In Chic-
ago that the Sox surely have
something coming out of the
transaction and Chicago base-
ball writers, now on the qui vive,
have been instructed to shadow
Hornsby during the Impending
winter meetings.
Lollar appeared in 97 games
for the Browns last season and
had a batting average of .252, his
socking Including a total of 31
doubles, eight homers, and 44
RBIs. Dente was m 88 games for
Washington, and had a batting
average of .237. He knocked eight
doubles and one triple and drove
!jin 28 runs.
The day before Hornsby forced
the confirmation of the player
swap, the Sox voluntarily an-
nounced their exhibition tour
next spring. They will play 33
games Involving their entire
squad and an additional four
matches have been put on the
docket for a "B" team.
Ten of the 33 games will be
played with their old pals, the
Cubs, starting with the exhibi-
tion season opener In Pasadena
on March 8. The Chicago teams
will play in Los Angeles, March
9 and 20; in Mesa, Ariz., March
27, 28 and 30; in Phoenix, March
29; in San Antonio the night of
April 1 and in Chicago, April 11,
12 and 13.
The complete 37-game sched-
ule follows:
March 8. Cubs at Pasadena; 9.
Cuba at Wrigley Field (LA); 11,
Browns at Burbank, 12. Browns
at Pasadena; 13. Pirates at San
Bernardino: 14, "B" vs. San Die-
go at San Diego (night); 14, Sa-
cramento at Sacramento (night);
15, "B" at San Diego, Sacramen-
to at Sacramento; 16, "B" at
San Diego, Sacramento at Sacra-,
mento: 17. "B" vs. Los Angeles;
at Fuller ton: 18. Indians at Pa-,
sadena; 19, Giants at Pasadena;
20, Cubs at Wrigley Field (LA);
21. Indians at Wrigley Field (LA)
(night, 22, Pirates at Pasadena;
.
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OF
CHICAGO, III. In five deals P'1** San Bernardino;
24. open; 25-26. Indians at Tuc-
son; 37 Cubs at Mesa. Ariz.; 28.
Giants at Phoenix; 29, Cubs at
Mesa; 30, Cubs at Phoenix; 31,
open.
April 1, Cubs at San Antonio
since the close of the 1951 season,
the White Sox. under the direc-
tion of General Manager Frank
Lane, have been responsible for
the transfer of 18 player.
Nine players changed uniforms
WAR PAINT -.*> Taylor
makes up while driving stock
car races and dreaming about
competing in the big car 500-
mile at the Indianapolis Speed-
way next May 30. Out of Dub-
lin. Ireland, the Queen of the
Speedways broke a record set
by Sir Malcolm Campbell at
Brookland's in England. (NEA)
m'the" White'Sox"d?s with the I <"*>: 2 Austin at. Austin
Browns and Senators on Novem- (night); 3-4 Browns at San An-
tonio; 5-8, Fort Worth at Fort
Worth; 7, Pirates at New Or-
leans, (night), 8, Pirates at New
Orleans; 9, Atlanta at Atlanta
(night); 10. Atlanta at Atlanta;
11. Cubs at Wrigley Field; 12.
Cubs at Comiskev Park; 13, Cubs
at Wrigley Field.
ber 27.
Immediately after the close of
the season, the white Sox ob-
tained Pitchers Hector (Skinny)
Brown and Marvin Grlssom from
Seattle. Then they traded Pitcher
Randy Gumpert and Outfielder
Don Lenhardt to the Red Sox for
Pitcher Chuck Stobbs and In-
flelder Mel Hoderlein.
Recently the Sox swapped
Third Baseman Floyd Baker for
Inflelder Willie Miranda from
Washington. At the draft meet-
ing in Cincinnati, November 19,
they selected Outfielder George
Wilson from Birmingham.
SUM- v*
*>
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RICHARDS PICKING CHISOX
TO FINISH FIRST, SAYS LANE
(Reprinted from
THE SPORTING NEWS")
CHICAGO, 111. General Man-
ager Frank Lane of the White
Sox says Paul Richards, team
pilot Is picking the Pale Hose
to win the 1952 American League
pennant.
"Richards Is continuing his
standard policy of picking the
Sox to finish firstwhen pressed
to predict the outcome of the
1952 race," said Lane.
Lane quotes Richards as say-
ing: "I know I'm taking a bet-
ter club to spring training than
I did last year."
-
SECURITIES


LIVER TONIC
HHNs
HXJf.l!*' ohamiat toflay.
HIOAIXIN Kirul toalo to th*
Bvar and Id teat In.. a at H1QAI.ON
tada* and Mai better tomorrow.
If you deposit your bonds or securities
with us in a Custodian Account, we
will attend to collection of bonds re-
deemed, coupons and dividends for a
moderate fee. Consult our Customers
Securities Department
THE NATIONAL CITY BANK
OF NIW YORK
ISTHMIAN BRANCHES
Balboa Panama Crisfobal
DEAR CUSTOMER:
If yon have Hot cancelled your charge account up to
October SO, 1951, please do so without delay in order
that you may enjoy the privilege of buying on credit
during the month of December!
For salt at all
C. Commissarits

THE FRENCH BAZAAR
Juan Palomeras
COLON
gttsssssi


;
3 PANAMA GIRLS COP TRACK HONORS
Run 1, 2, 3 In
50-Meter Dash
At Caracas Games
'CARACAS. Dec. 8 (UP)
Three Panama nlin (iris
"stole the spotlight in the track
and Held events of the Bolivar-
ian Games today by finishing
one-two-three in the finals of
the 50 meter dash.
Carlota Gooden, Do 1 o r e s
. Worrell and Melina Bernard
. all of Panama wound up in
that order in the sprint. Raquel
Torre of Peru was fourth. Ale-
jandrina Correa of Colombia
fifth and Aida Mauyin of Ecua-
dor sixth.
The timo was 6.5 seconds.
In the first elimination 200
meter dash. Clayton Clark of
Panama finished second to Ger-
ardo Salazar of Peru Arturo
Flores of Ecuador was third and
Leopoldo Canas of Colombia
fourth.
The winners time was 22.2 sec-
onds
In the second 200 meter dash
elimination heat. Panamas Al-
fredo Grenlon finished first Jai-
me Aparicio of Colombia was se-
Jtmimcait
'Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951
TRW CENTS
AEC Head Dean Holds Hope
For Peacetime Atomic Benefits
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8 (USIS)
Chairman Gordon Dean of
the U. S. Atomic Energy Com-
mission says that it may be
possible to "breed" uranium for
peacetime purposes faster than
the rate at which "usable'
ura-
conoVEeon PtearoTf PeruJ- ^Thta'lfSS vSTSm
Juan Canas of Venezuela fourth Tnf
and Mario Drouet of Ecuador alornlc
fifth.
Is the big hope of an
reactor experiment now i
being conducted by the com-:
mission in Idaho. Dean said in
an interview broadcast by the
Voice of America.
Dean pointed out also that If
the U. S. is able to build a re-1
actor suitable for the propul-;
,^S,.P_ana!na.w,*S_ie.C.0^'.A/K?!), ion of a submarine, as It
The winner's time was 22.8 se-
conds
The third 200 meter dash elim-
ination heat went to Andres Fer-
nandez of Ecuador. Oliver Swa-
poLerma of Colombia was third. now.attemptlng to d0, the suc.
SSth.nH oSlterio Ka- cess of th's ProJect wl" help
fowrth and Guillermo Sebastia ^ w fa thf ultlmate
' & Pfru "fth,- use of atomic power
Tire time, 22.3.
In men's tennis singles Vene-
ln the
pave the way
use of atomic
civilian field.
"How do you go about streng-
thening military defenses and
zuela's Ivo Plmentel downed Bo-
livia's Mario Martinez 6-1. 6-0 developlng peacetime uses of,
and 6-1 Ecuadorean Guillermo t ^ eer slmultanouslyr
Vilfc defeated Colombian Jorge he waj ^w
Combariza 6-3. 2-6. 6-2, 4-6 ana ..That ^ actually not ^ dlf.
6-3- ... ,,', flcult as it might sound," Dean
Alicia Wrieht of Venezuela ,iH ..,, ,,.v, ,, Hr,
Wright of
frounced Fanny Mariscal of Boli-
llvia 6-1 and 6-2 ta a ladies sin-
glo* tennis match.
Divorced Father Held
As Former Wife Dies
With Slashed Throat
LAUREL, Miss.. Dec. 8 (UP)
A 33-year-old housewife dash-
ed from her blood-spattered, the world
home and died of a slashed "It la Important to realize,
throat today, and police arrest- I believe, that in addition to
ed her former husband for being capable of exploding
Questioning violently in a bomb, these same
Mrs. Aud'rev Creel was rush-! materials are also capable of,
ed to a hospital where she died, being made to release their
after a motorist saw her duh,W o'e'y n machine *e
from the house with blood caJ1 a nuclear reactor. And we atomic Industfy, Is the potential
streaming from her throat. Her!J working hard on the de- supply of uranium,
small daughter was found velopment of these nuclear re-! This factor is made more
in atomic energy has both a
military and a peaceful ap-
plication.
"As an example of the dual'
nature of atomic energy, I need
Only point to the great quant-i
lties of fissionable material that)
we In the United States are[
now storing in the form of
weapons, and which we must I
go on storing as long as there1
is no international control, and;
as long as some nations con '
tinue to threaten the peace of
nosing and treating disease.
3) Agricultural research lead-
ing to the development of bet-
ter plants and better ways of
growing them.
4) Industrial research lead-
ing to improvement of products
and development of more ef-
manufacturing proces-
FIRST ATOMIC HEATING PLANT-Now in operation is the
world's first heating plant powered by atomic energy. It is at the
Atomic Research Establishment, Harwell, England. From a Urge
experimental atomic pile, the system supplies heat for an 80-suite
office building, saving about 1000 tons of coal a year. Above, a
workman connects up pipes during the plant's construction.
wounded
John D. Carter, 47. identified
as Mrs. Creel's former husband,
was arrested and held for ques-
tioning. Police said they found
him in the house.
Mrs. Creel's and Carter's
actors.
"One
in the
of the limiting
development of a real
significant by
factors.i less than one
the fact
percent of
$700,000 Tuna
Clipper Explodes
four-year-old daughter Judy
was slashed in the leg and also -^ .
was taken to the hospital She \Jf\ Maiden VOVQae
was reported in good condition.!^ wwii -u/uyt
police said they found blood, 8AN PEDR0, Calif.. Dec. 8
splashed about the kitchen, (iiP) Tha tuna Hinn.r i"T~* ",'".fT -- ~
dreom and back entrance of,Ser which cploaed^and ?ture iS m the pr0cesS We cal1
the home. They said parts of sanK Frlday on her malden
the premises were covered with voyage off the coast of Ecua-
blood
nlum as it occurs in nature is
usable directly for atomic ener-
gy purposes," he said.
"That sounds rather discour-
aging," Dean's interviewer sug-
gested. "Has anything been
done to Increase that supply?"
"Oh. yes," he replied, "we are
looking for more uranium de-
posits all the time. But the
really big hope we have for the
and breeding.
! s -.t *nnn nnn ..j We recently completed con-
Carter said custody of ftJS'JSLffSlSXt tructtal f Idah
Child had been granted to his Company
sister in a divorce granted
tk&m shortly after the
The crew of 18 were re-
child s secued without Incident accord-
Mrth but found when he visit- mg to company executive Nick
ed his sister last night that the Trutanlch.
child was gone, according to Reports' here indicated that!
P'lcf ammonia fumes might have
.Police speculated that Car- been responsible for the explo-
ter went to his former wife's sion and flash fire which fol-1
home to get the child, and got lowed.
Into an argument with the wo-| The clipper's skipper Joseph
man. Investigators said the,Madruga of Snn Pedro, repot -
chlld probably was injured by'ted the Comet was riding at
mistake, while the mother held anchor when the explosion oc-
her. curred. I ,
that will
experimen
designed for
freduce power as an
That is primarily
another purpose.
That other purpose Is to test
the feasability of 'breeding.'
"This experiment will be signl-
that> fieant because we hope through
ura-1 it to be able to operate a re-
actor in such a way that it will
transform into usable material
some of the 99 per cent of ura-
nium that is now not. useful,
and do it at a rate that will
exceed the rate at which usable
uranium is consumed."
Dean remarked that radio-
isotopes produced as by-pro-
ducts of atomic processes al-
ready have more practical value
than most people realize.
He listed in this connection
their use for>
1) Diagnosis and treatment of
disease.
2) Medical research leading to
development of new and better
methods for preventing, diag-
ficlent
aes.
S) Process control, precise
measurement testing and other
purposes in industrial opera-
tions.
Asked for his own prediction
as to the future of atomic ener-
gy and power, Dean said:
"Well, as of today, there are
two principal products of ato-
mic energy which hold con-
siderable promise for the future
power and radio-isotopes.
"Power we do not have. It is
still around the corner.
"Radio-isotopes, on the other
hand, are now on the market
and are being bought and put
i to good use by industrial con-
cerns as well as by scientific
laboratories and research cen-
ters.
"When we talk about the
future promise of atomic energy
we must remmeber that.
through research, new horizons
may be opened to us at any
moment."
Chinese Laundryman
Goes Berserk, Shot
By New York Police
NEW TOR*. Dec. 8 (UP). _
Police shot a Chinese laundry-
man to death today after he
went berserk over Communist
demands for ransom money for
his family in Red China.
Police said Chin Bong, 38,
went out of his mind when he
received a demand for $1.000
from the Communists in China
to whom he had already sent
$700.
He grabbed a knife and threat-
ened a co-worker, who called the
police.
Police officers arrived to find
Chin brandishing two cleavers,
two long-bladed butcher's knives,
and a short hunting knife, and
threatening anyone who came
near him.
When policemen tried to pa-
cify him he threatened them
with a knife, stabbed himself in
the abdomen, then threw the
knife at the police.
They shot him down with
four bullets.
(NEATelephoto)
FLYING ICE This is one of the many mou ntains of ice and snow surrounding Lake Mille
Lacs, near Malmo, Minn., after 60-mlle-an-ho ur winds blew elght-lnch-thlck chunks of ice
from the surface of the lake. Some buildings in the area were damaged by the flying ice.
Argentine Plans For Antarctic
Exploring Stir World Experts
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8 (UP)
Argentine plans for the explora-
tion of the Antarctic for the next
open season, will arouse world-
wide political, geographical and
scientific Interest, according to
experts here.
Press reports said that an Ar-
gentine Air Force Antarctic Ex-
pedition will comprise 300 men,
three airplanes and two ships of
the Naval Frigate Heroin and a
sea-going tug Charra. ,
Because of a combination of
aeronautical and marine equip-
ment, geographical experts think
that Argentina will have an un-
firecedented opportunity to gain
aurels in the exploration of the
seventh continent.
The airplanes, according to re-
ports, wilt be specially equipped
with rocks for swift takeoff s from
icy areas. The Argentine flyers
will therefore have the technical
advantage similar tethat which
Churchill, Party Favor
National Health Service
BY JACK FOX
*A wonderful' house keeper-
but she's
CARELESS
about her
floors*
LONDON, Dec. 8 (UP) wins*. The patient now pays
ton Churchill and his Conserva- $5.60 for false teeth and about
ti ves are so in favor of the Na-|$8.12 to $4.00 for glasses.
tionl Health Service that gives I The charge was so hotly con-
free medical care to every Briton \ tested within the Labor Party
that they claim credit for. Ithat Aneurln Bevan, who built
That's the answer to anyone up the Health Service used it as
s conservative Chur- a pretext to lead
Traffic By-Passing
Held As No Harm
To Business In Chi
CHICAGO (UP)The rerout-
ing of highways to by-pass busi-
ness districts usually brings
more business Instead of less to
about jne merchants, according to the
American Society of Planning
Officials.
The
a pretext to lead the left-wing
revolt against the whole rearm-
ament policy.
'JOHNSON'S
chill will reverse socialized medi-
cine in Britain.
Since 1948 it has become an
entrenched part of British life,
and not even Churchill would
dare change it even if he
wanted to. He doesn't.
It was under his wartime gov- claf limb's
ernment that plans were begun.
Now that he's Prime Minister a-
gain, the Conservatives will try
to remedy what they criticized
__________i about the plan in the past.
*"""*' '1/ "^ sWP.W1 I Health Minister Capt. Harry said I got a toupee"from old king
No matter how carefully you "keep house," If Crookshak plans during the long George." '
floors are shabby you got no compliment' It's Parliamentary Christmas recess
so easy to avoid this problom-when Johnson's to study Just what can be done.
Paite W.i .iv awIZZ -,__i \ umonm: Major Conservative criticisms
Paste Wax gives linoleum, wood or terraxzo or ,he Health Service, as opera-
rile floors a thine that lasts for months! Never ted by the Labor government are
smeary or oily. Specially made for um in the! the "appalling inaccuracy" of ea-
soclety cited a study
made by the California highway
department, which investigated
the effect of turnpikes and
through ways on business and
land values in live by-passed
California towns.
Wigs are still free, along with tVmrf- Bm.nm.Mt. ,
hospitals, .pecialisu^^ttj -3-^ SS^fiSTa
thl w!rh by-pass was built In the next
tne Health 1 two yearg overaU voiume of re.
tall business in the by-passed
"INTIMIDATED" Mrs. Hil-
ary Crawford, former mem-
ber of a Federal Grand Jury
investigating the Internal
Revenue Bureau in San Fran-(
cisco, charged that U. S. at-
torneys had tried to "inti-
midate" her. She also said
members of the Jury were
"terribly treated."
Wigs
many jokes about
Service as a whole.
The attitude of a United States
businessman was typical. He
said: "I sure wish I could have
Health 8ervice officials claim
that it isn't fair. They said that
wigs can only be prescribed by a
specialist to cover up physical
deformities and scarfs, or correct
it contain* a special dry claon-
inf ingradiant. Givaa a bard,
glaaming wax finiahI
JOHNSON'S WAX
ad. iaD.lA,
For sale i! all
[P. C. Commissaries
tropics. Savo-buy larger sizes, 'jmatesof what it would cost and serious psychological complexes.
the steadily rising costs, and the -
Floors Need C/eae/eg? failure to establish order of prl-
TflHvtnMt Ttntur fa oritles that are so needed.
Johnson s liquid WAX Last week Crookshak sent out
slays mdp**** .tmiB1 economv plea to all lta,
Ramovaa stubborn dirt, bacana* authorities.
fflnce the program began July
1048, the estimates of costs had
to be revised drastically as each
year progressed, sometimes as
much as $280.000,000.
When budget time came a-
round last April, the Labor gov-
rnment was faced with the ne-
:sclty of rearming and slowing
>wn the rising costs of health
.vice.
They decided not to give away
ilse teeth and glasses free any
.ore. The patient now pays half be hauled op before
heir cost. court ana ln
stores increased 48,5 per cent
compared with a county-wide
Increase of 27 per cent.
Similar experiences were noted
in Auburn, Calif., and two other
towns. The only town that evi-
denced a decline was Falrfleld,
midway between San Francisco
and Sacramento. Falrfleld has
been a popular place for a
"break" for regular travelers
between the two cities.
It takes more than baldness to get
them.
The Conservatives inherited
another problem from Labor. A-
bout 18.000 of 21.000 doctors in
England and Wales treat patients
under the Health Service.
They want more money. The
fiovernment wants them to split
t up differently. The dispute will I siZer'to t "lnto'the -Fast St.
TROPIOURA A
be arbitrated.
Doctors, however, have another
complaint. Their patients, who
include 95% of the population,
often call on them needlessly.
They are asking for the return
former rules under which the
patient who did not mind his
doctor about staying in bed could
a medical
He Wanted To See Jail
So The Law Obliges
BAST ST. Louis, HI. (UP)
Soloan Brown, who wanted to
inspect a Jail, found out its
Louis lockup than It is to get
out.
"Put me In," he told officer
Dennis Paulette, who had warn-
ed him for being rowdy in a
tavern. "I've never seen the in-
side of a Jail."
Brown paid 89 on a disorderly
conduct charge and costs and
spent 18 hours than before get-
ting out.
Racial Dynamitings
Bring FBI To Miami
Miami: fu., Dec. 8 (UP).
The FBI opened an investiga-
tion today into the dynamitings
of Negro apartments and Jewish
churches to determine whether
any federal laws were violated.
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath ordered the FBI in-
vestigation after he received
numerous appeals for help from
Negro and Jewish leaders in
Miami.
These leaders said the ter-
rorist acts violated laws guar-
anteeing freedom of worship
and civil rights.
Jewish churches were dyna-
nated, four times and Carver
Village, a Negro area adjoining
a white section, three times
in the last three months. No
one has been charged with the
dynamitings.
If the bombings are found
to have violated Federal laws,
the FBI will Join the search for
the guilty men.
Married 71 Years,
He Offers Advice
HONEOYE, NY. (UP)Alfred
H. Youland. 8, and his wife
Margaret. 89, can give some of
the younger folks advice on
marriage. They look hack on 71
years of wedded life.
Youland said "doing things on
a 50-50 basis" was the reason
for the long marriage.
"If folks will work together
plan together, play together and
always respect one another, 71
years will roll around pretty fast
and yppjjjr," fcs said.
made the United States Navy's
Antarctic expedition in 1948 and
1947 singularly successful.
The U.S. planes in that season
employed "Jato" Jets which as-
sisted successfully in take-offs
from both the ships and land.
The unofficial reaction of An-
tarctic experts here, to the news
reports of the Argentine project
is as follows, that first, the Ar-
gentine Expedition apparently
will be the largest, best-equipped
ever sent by any South American
country tato the heart of the An-
tarctic, and the achievements,
naturally will be "observed" by
other countries which have ac-
tual or reserved claims in the
southern continent.
Second, that the general area
of the Argentine's projected ex-
ploration is understood to be a
region known to the United
States mapmakers as Palmer
iAnd, and to the British as Gra-
ham Land.
This part of the Antarctic con-
tinent Juts farther to the north
than any other, and is regarded
as the area of the greatest stra-
tegical and political Importance
becuse of its relative closeness to
the South American continent.
Third, from a strictly geogra-
Shical point of view, it was wlde-
j believed until two decades a-
go that Palmer Land might be a
peninsula separated by ice-cov-
ered marine straits from the
mainland of Antarctica.
This hypothesis lost ground
as a result of the flights made by
Lincoln Ellsworth, Commander
Finn Ronne. and U.8. naval
aviators, but has not yet been en-
tirely discredited.
The Argentine airmen will
therefore have an opportunity to
prove or disprove definitely an
old theory that the Antarctica
may consist of two continents ra-
ther than one.
Fourth, aviators from the Uni-
ted States. Soviet Russia, Norway
and other countries have already
made aviation in the Arctic re-
gion commonplace. Flights to the
North Pole, for example, no long-
er attract any press notice what-
ever.
But aviation in the Antarctic
region is still at a relatively ear-
ly stage. Hazards from high
winds and extreme cold is much
greater in the far south and pro-
bably lesa than a third of the
hinterland has yet been even
roughly mapped or air photo-
graphed.
_ues of air naviga-
developed. Any sue-
ts of considerable
Argentine aviators
will fair In the catego-
feats.
of the Arctic Re-
was well advanced
ii-explorera turned tf th
fle tats< *j%flc northward from
>,jn as early as 1897.
The Amundson Ellsworth ex-
?edition reached 88 degrees north
in 1925. Commander Richard E.
Byrd, and Floyd Bennett made
thejtrst flight to the North Pole
returned by airplane May 9,
flying 1,545 miles in 15
bef _
An tar
balld
SpitaU
dirigible airship Norgc
flew from SplUbergen to Teller,
Alaska, on May 11, 1926.
However, air explorers did not
invade the Antarctica until 1928
on November 16 when Sir Hubert
WMkins and pilot Lt. Carl Eirls-
mon made a abort flight south-
ward from Deception Island in a
Lockheed Vega plane.
They made a second flight
from Deception Island over Gra-
ham Land on Dec. 21,1928 which
was hailed as marking: the ad-
vent of Antarctic exploration by
air.
tiwliesf SHvierwam ftffem
oi irnrW!
mi*************1
.-



Panameo, Panameo!
Panama "newsmen, guests of PAA n Los Angeles, saw
the sights and met the people. Here Jose Cajar Escala,
President of the Panama Newspapermen's Union, dances
with a Hollywood starlet.
^menean
Supplement
PANAMA. E. r.. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 9, 151
i" "if
__-_


ISTHMIAN

PANAMA will SOON earn herself the reputation
m the "Land o Conferences' If the present tempo
continues. Monday and for two weeks following, tne
first United Nations agency to convene here, opened
an External Trade and Balance of Payment Statis-
tics conference at El Panam Hotel.
Orer 50 delegates from 17 countries, chiefly Latin
American republics, settled, down to the highly tech-
nical discussions aimed at ettllng up a common sys-
tem of comparative .statistical nu-.hods within the
countries taking part In the parley.
Comptroller General of Panam, Henrique Obar-
rlo. In opening the conference, said he felt "confident
It will mark tne first step in the process of discover-
ing our real economic structure."
On the other side of the border, two men died viol-
cm deaths. One, an Army soldier was fatally Injured
on the Trans-Isthmian highway when the car he was
riding In hit a parked truck. Thre other occupants
were hurt at the same time. And in Port Kobbe, a
laborer for the Army Malaria Control Unit was struck
and killed by a bolt of lightning, s he worked in the
bush. The ill-fated Panamanian, Guillermo Rodri-
guez, 33, had planned to get married in a week.
Community activity seems to be on the upswing as
two veteran organizations have thrown themselves
into worthwhile community projects. The veterans of
Foreign Wars, Post 3823 is planning tc open a play-
ground today that will benefit all Faciflc Side child-
ren. It Is located next to their neadquarters on the
Curundu Road. And the American Legion, In conjunc-
tion with the Crusade for freedom '.hut is being con-
ducted in the States has appealed 'o loca! commun-
ity leaders to join the program.
Another community activity, hawever, fell by the
wayside when the totals were ounted. The yearly
Community Chest drive was $3,80i short of its goal,
a situation perhaps arising out of higher coats of liv-
ing, taxes, and other such complications of life.
When the courts not through with Mm, the
Sparrow Gang was minas a member far ninety
aya. Charlea Robert Eastman, involved la kaif-
ing a Paris* resident, Howell Skeetr. and origin-
ally charged with assault with a deadly weapon, .
got off easy. The charge was dismissed on motion
f the government, and a battery charge sabstl-
tated Instead. Eastman who was a year's pre-
m nation, and saspended 3S-day sentence, will now
serve that sentence alas an additional M days in
jail.
And an ex-police guard, with rUa orevkms serious
conviction, was sentenced to two years in the penl-
. tentlary on a burglary charge. Accused of entering
occupied quarters In La Boca, Emmannlelle Cassl-
dolne, 32, pleaded guilty to stealing canned goods.
Value? $1.50.
A big move is on for Canal worke.s who live in Co-
coll. As soon as final word is received from Washing-
ton, the Navy takes over this Third Locks town. The
announcement was no surprise to the residents who
had been hearing rumors galore on the charge of
status. All that remains is the final okay, and then
the new assignments elsewhere
The early bird really gets the wor.n or prize In this
case. A Canal engineer felt it was worth parking in
front of the Canal Zone License Bureau for two days
and two nights (with substitutes of course, standing-
ln) in order to get that prized pos?c.?sion, the Number
1 Canal Zone license plate. Isaac A. Price, expects to
put this low Yiumber to good use In the States when
he makes his next trip. For there. No 1 means only
that the driver is an Important per Appropriate courtesies are shown hirr. Price knows
because it happened before .n IMS and 49.
The Republic of Panam was still beset with
strikes this week as approximately ha.'f ef the gov-
ernment's staff of teachers joined the stadeats la
a walkout to force President Alribiades A rose me -
aa to reorganise his cabinet to make It "non-poli-
ttcal."
On Wednesday the President rejected their demands '
ana announced that he would appoint a five-man
court of honor to mediate the situation which will af-
fect both the government's and parents' pocketbooks
it Is estimated that approximately soo high school
students will not be able to graduate this year If the
strike continues for much .onger. This would mean
that the Panam University woul 1 not have any first
year students at the start of the '.text school term.
Efforts are being maae In several quarters to solve
the strike, but the students and the fachers still re-
main firm in their demands. The President is Just as
nmint ln nU attltude toward thi rtr-kers' demands
Which side would give in first was rtfll problematical
as the week ended.
Medical supplies, food, clottting and nurses were
rushed to Yavlza Tuesday to aid '.h* people of the
; town which was flooded last Saturday when the Chu-
cunaque and Chico river? again overflowed their
banks.
Water reached up tc depth of two- und-a-halt feet
in the center of the city and crons but the flood did not do as much damage as it did at
this same time iast year when several persons died.
Efforts to salvage the cabin of the AG8A Piper
hppcr which went down in Daran waters on Oct.
1, proved fruitless this week and raised specula -
tion that the plane had been nreriuasl brought
up and looted.
The possibility that the oodles o: tne pilot, Amer-
ican Dwight Kersh. *nd nis two parsengers, Adn
Diaz and Enrique Alve& Jr.. were l'uno searched and
thrown back into the sea oy inhabitants of the area
was also advanced by investigating authorities.
The men were believed to have arrie $5.000 between
them when the boarded the ill-fated n!ane al La Pal-
ma, Darln.
A number of "angels were seen walking along the
WORLD-WIDE
ee
SPORTS
THE PROFESSIONAL TALKERS put in a hard week.
At the United Nations meeting in Parla, Big Four
representatives got together at the urging of the
world's smaller but no leas frightened nations, and
talked about disarmament.
At Panmunjom, Korea, the United Nations and
Communist truce teanu kept up the same old steady
grind, of teeth.
From all of which nothing much at all emanated.
The yearning for peace has now reached a stage
where the physically powerless members of the Unit-
ed Nations can bring moral pressure to bear upon the
Big Four to drive them into a locked room promis-
ing to talk about peace.
No one seems to expect anything to come of
these talks, bat the fact that the moat mascalar
nations caa be preasared into going thtoagh the
motions of considering pepalar opinion may mark
soase sort of a milepoat in United Nations in-
fluence for good la the world. Or at wont a qaart-
cr-mile post.
At the Korean peace talk, where guns have been
booming for a fair proportion of the Korean War, the
process of oriental bazaar-style bargaining advanced
a further arc around the same old what was begin-
ning to look like the old familiar ciro'e.
The United Nations agreed to think about the mat-
ter of removing foreign troops from Korea after the
armistice, and the Communists came up with- a plan
for a neutral truce teams as opposed to the UN-
proposed bi-partisan teams to check behind the
a further arc around what was beginning to look like
the old familiar circle.
The Reds list of acceptable neutrals Switzerland,
Sweden. Denmark, Poland, Czechw.ovakia was at
least 60 per cent neutral in Western eves as welL
This backed United Nations supreme commander
United States. Matthew Rldgway Into something of a
corner anyway, though by the week'; end he more
or less threw the Red plan out.
Bat by and large the big East West, Common-
is t vs. Aati-Comaaaaiat brawl is showing sigas
of developing into something of a private fight.
There are snore people taking a detached view.
The Arab bloc, religiously r-nlted by the Moslem
faith, is emotionally antl-B.1tlsh and, to a lesser ex-
tent, anti-Western. But religiously it seems not in-
clined towards Communism, Moslem Albania regard
less.
Hindu India, recently emerged from unwilling mem-
bership of the British Empl.-e, Is neither seeking Com-
munism not prepared to admit tnrtt every thought
ever to emerge from Russia Is a stinker.
The whole Latin American bloc, valuing the United
Nations parliamentary convention ot regional alloca-
tion of Influential pests rather than Big Power pa-
tronage appointments, voted again-1 ttM United Stales,
and with Russia, that Communist Byelo-Russla should
replace Communist Yugoslavia on the Security Coun-
cil.
Whereby the Latin Americans hoped that Russia
might agree that, in comparable important posts, one
Latin American country should succeed another, thus
preserving the established balance to some .extent.
la that regional adhesions are not aa anknewa
phenomenon in the Halted States legislature.
which seems to work reasonably well this theory
was not specially ediews.
And perhaps the mote elements and interests there
are in the United Nations, the better the outfit will
work.
At least there will be less of the "II you're not with
us you're against us" spirit which has paralyzed the
show up to now.
And further, as seen this week, the East'vs. West
senior protagonists will have to atop spitting at each
other long enough to consider what the little fellow
thinks.
The long history of democracy hai> o.'.en snown that
while the little fellow is by oefinltlcr. snort on muscle,
there Is no known reason why he shouldn't break
even In brain.____________'
sjreets of Panam City on Saturday. They were little
girls who made their first communion on the Catho-
lic feast day ln commemoration cf the immaculate
conception of the Virgin Mary.
The girls, dressed ln flowing white robes with wings
fiimied onto the back of then* shoulders, were joined
n a procession along the lower part of Central Avenue
ln the afternoon by the little boy-, dressed in their
white communion suits.
This Catholic feast day Is also celebrated as Mother's
Day ln Panam. Mother's were "serenaded" and show,
ered with gifts and attentions throughout the day.
On the last day of the week members of three
of the opposition parties that make np the quadri-
partite "civil alliance." were heading for Agua- '
duke to hold separate conventions for the same
purpose launching their candidate in next
year's Presidential elections.
The Partido Liberal Nacional, tli-3 Partido Revolu-
cionario Independiente and the Frente Patritico will
officially nominate Roberto F. Chlari (Liberal) as their
Presidential candidate during the conventions. Nor-
berto Navarro (PRI) and Csar A. Quintero (FPi will
be launched as first and second vice- presidential can-
didates, respectively. 7
A total of 250 delegates were expected to attend the
conventions.
News reports also recorded a freak accident on Fri-
day when Osvaldo Henriquez. tralfir supervisor of
Panagra. stepped out of a Diane after checking the
passengers on at Tocumen and Ml 20 feet to the
ground.
The ground erew had forgotter. thst he was still
aboard and had started rolling away the ladder when
Henriquez stepped out Into thin air He suffered a
broxen arm and possible Internal injuries.
,. ,PA(iE -Twn
>ua4v Astern** MtoHtmnn
TB KEY WEST-CRISTOBAL basketball fo.
clashes wound up ln an even' break with Key
copping the grid tilt V-0 and the fliers edging
Concha 91-27 in the hoop contest.
The Key Westers arrived here Wednesday night
were treated to a dinner by the Cristobal players t,
same night. Thursday night they met Cristobal]
the Navy Coco Solo basketball court and dropp
close thrilling game.
Friday night the Conchs bounced back to gar
close victors over the Tigers by virtue of a safety.]
------o------
The Panam Pro League got underway Moni
night to a successful start. The opening day crtf
(6,26) was the smallest ln the league's history but]
following playing date attracted more fans air
,400.
The teams shape up as evenly matched this sea
and fans hope for a thrilling battle among alt
teams.
Some baseball men railed him "The greatest hhj
that ever lived."
But he died Wednesday night... an exile, bar
from his game. V" .
Shoeless Joe Jackson was a key flrure ln baseb-i
191* "Black Sox" scandal. He and six other Chic]
White Sox teammates were accuse.' of throwing
Hi World Series. Though acquitted Jackson was h
red from baseball for life. He always Insisted, hi
ever, that "deep down in my heart I know I'm in]
cent." a
The ease rocked the ceaatry as the baobeti
and foetbaH seaadals did years later: Idols seca
to have fatten, and the story gevs that a gral
little .ream grabbed at Jackson s sleeve at t-
helgnt of the scandal to cry "Say R ain't je*1
In the final years of his life, the one-time star
a liquor store In Greenville, South Carolina. He nd
wanted to talk about the scandal, but he always ma
talned he never was "bitter" toward baseball. i
Jackson became 111 Wednesday night He sufferel
heart seizure and his family says ne died 46 mini
later. His last words "This is it Ooodby." He
3 years old.
------o-----
The 35 basketball coaches o the United Press
ing board predict that the Kentucky Wildcats
win 1*51-62 national championship.
The Wildcats received first place votes from 35
the coaches. Two other coaches rate' Illinois as
number one team and one coach likes St. Louis
Kentucky received 345 points out of a possible
The NC-double-A champions were followed by -
liois. The University of Washington ranks fourth!
the pre-season ratings. The Oklahoma Aggies, defeJ
lng Missouri Valley champions, are In fifth place]
St. John's of New York is fifth, followed by bV
Lento. North Carolina State ranks Seventh will
Kansas eighth. Wyoming, raaaer-ap fa Brighai
Yoaag ha the Skyline Six Conference ja.
to la ninth spot with Kansas State Itth. ...
State won the Big Seven championship and ws
raaaer-ap to Kentacky In the NC-doable-A
aey.
Minor League baseball officials gathered ln Colt
bus, Ohio, learned that their future, to very glooi
George Trautman, president of the Minor Leai
says many leagues are dropping cut because of p,
attendance, and be asked the Major Leagues for hi
Attendance still to declining," Trautman said,
his annual report. "It dropped from 43-mlllton-7l
thousand in IMS to 27-miWon-500-thousand in 1
Trautman blames this 37 percent drop on the Ma
Leagues He says broadcast of their games into Mi
League territory has satiated fan Interest.
The big brothers have eaten their little brotl
with Major League broadcasts which saturate the
tlon." says Trautman. "Certainly it would be wi.
for each Major League club to pursue a policy whl
will permit the Minors to live."
Trautman admits the Major Leagues should avi
anti-trust action. That's the reason some Major LI
gue owners give for permitting unlimitod broadcast!
of their games.
"But," adds Trautman, -nobody ha* suggested
me that any Major League club acting on its ol
could be found guilty by merely placing reasonal
restraints on the broadcasting of lfc games" J
Trautman says Minor League beseball can't
much longer If the wholesale Invasion of radio .
television continues. Two /ears ago says the Mi
League president, there were 59 leagues with -.
teams. Last season there were onlv 4P leagues wl
350 clubs. f
Trautman wants the Majors to abolish the 24-hol
option. He says a team can't prosper if its play]
keep going up, ano coming down fr^m higher leag
No community interest explains Trautman.
Ford Friclr the new Commissioner of baseball thl
took the platform and asked for exactjy what Tral
man urged more co-operation between the Mai
and Minor Leagues. "
"The only trouble with baseball," says Frlck. "is tr,
the Major Leagues and the Minor Lungues sit in mo
ed castles with no gate between them We must
cognize the other iellow's problems ,
While Trautman anc Friek were speaking, Mil
League officials totaled up figures ir. the player drj
of Monday, Tuesday and Wednesdav They show tf
162 players were drafted for 315-tho-.isand-200 doll?
Last year 153 players were drafted
. Trade talk contlnueo among the M-.jor League
ficials attending the meetings. There are reports o
three way deal among the Brooklyn Dodgers. N
York Giants and St. Louis Cardinals. Officials fr
the three clubs refuse comment But the reported its'
would ro something like, this The Dodders would se!
outfielders Duke Snider and Carl FurT) plus a bunl
of cash to St. Louis fe-r Stan Mr.si.il. The Cardinl
then would ship Furillo to the Giants foi Eddie 8tan|
the pepper-pot second Baseman St Louis owner
Saigh wants as a manager.
" SUNDAY DECEMBER 9. li


Ballet For 8 Hands With Gloves
By ROSETTE HARGROVE
NEA Stafi correspondent
PARIS. Dec. 8 (NBA) The
Faris stage, which is famous for
its undraped ladles and hand-
some men, is about to export an
act that featiire nothing but
hands. Les Marionettes Joly Is
the name of ihe troupe, and all
American aua'.ences will see of
them are el^.it hands and an
extensive coUectlnn of gloves.
Yves Joly, the 43 y e a r old
leader of the act. and his three
assistants are booked in a New
York night >'.lub for 10 weeks at
$2400 a week.
"We are all slightly bewilder-
ed," says Jo!y, looking slightly
bewildered. "That we shall be
making more than three-quar-
ters of a rnipion francs a week
seems hardly possible. It is many
times what we ordinarily expect
to make in a year."
The fabulous salary is a trib-
ute to their ;insual perform-
ance. The audience sees only
their hands, decked out In gloves.
Sometimes, a? In "The Bathers,"
they peel the1 cloves off in a so-
8K? f,bS'nUer^e fTg-g- *"-* *nd ***
clever hand-oal'.ets, with the nemm- ...
eight hands arranging them-
selves Into wlrd patterns. x*e u. ,8. Army recently en-
* gaged the Joly tr->upe for a one-
The Joly r.'i>ertoire consists of might stand r.t Chateauroux. The
cbout 10 sketches and ballets American QIc proved to be the
which last from IS to 20 minutes most enthusiastic audience the
each. One ketch "The Circus" "olys ever entertained.
takes more thin an hour to:
perform. The four actors must "We never imagined It would
do their stuff standing up, with be such a success." Joly says,
their a.ms up'j-etched over their,"We were Just a little startled
heads. iwhen the boys started whistling
"it .-equlres as much stamina and stamping their approval
and endurance," says Joly, "as ah whistling is '.be French equiva-
fast football game." 'lent of getting the raspberry). It
The Jol7s> are the modern was all very tl.rilling and exclt-
equivaien of the strolling play-'ing."
ers of medieval days. Joly and
his wife, Andrea, were for many| The only member of the troupe
years members of a theatrical I vho understands English is re-
organization known as. the Come- mlnlque Oimet. T.he prima bal-
oiens Routler Comedians of the lerina. She will replace Joly's
Road). wife, who will stay home with
STRIP-TEASE- Off come the
gloves in "The Bathers."
The Joly family Uves in a con-
verted garage lucking modern
conveniences," In the suburb of
Neullly. Her- they work, eat.
the six Joly children.
Yves Joly and his wife have
. not even begun to think what
play and sleep in a state of ar-.they are going tc do with their
tistic confusion Joly is his own'new riches,
choreographer ns well as carpen-1
tcr, electric-light specialist and' "First, we will have to wait
scene, decorator. ..and see what is left after we
Up to now tl:ey have toured in'have oald for our travel, living
v. wheezy 1920 sedan. There Is a'end other exi>enses," Joly points
trailer for their props which in-1 out. "I understand that the cost
eludes a portable stage, lighting cf living is very high over there."
MONARCH
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Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropuk. S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crush
HOME DELIVERY T.I. 3-3219
-
?,'

Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
1Spouse 58Make an 83Less 1Quantity 46Primeval 86Public
8Degrade edging mature of food deity officer
10Plan 59Spread 96Vehicle 3On the 47Rent 88Profound
15Gone by for. 96Seise summit 48Chemical 92Valley
ISEnglish drying for 3Sound com- (poet)
public 60French military a bell pound 93Wel-
school coin purposes 4-Jtates 51Cutting comers
20Star In 61Carpen- 9Expensive formally parts 84Horny
Cygnus ter's too! 100Declare 6Wise 53Character scale
21Radio 62Swedish 101Bends the sayings in a on the
detecting Nightin- knees 6Short Teutonic finger
device gale 102Lively canticle alphabet 85Invites
23Medley 63Instance dance 7Cuckoo 55Corrupt 87Mixture
23Alone of the 104Upright 8Individ- 56Female 88Elongated
24Old- kind architec- uality sheep fish
womanish 64Excessive tural 9German 60Vessel 100Employs
35Halting irritability members president 62Mone- 103Confeder-'
place for (Physiol.) 106 Permits 10Incinerates tary ate
troop 67Argument 108Look 11Bonnet unit of general
36Narrow 68Under- askance 12Jewish Latvia 105Items of
ridges ground 110One month i 63Quote value
27Ostenta- worker defeated ISSwift 65Domesti- 107Masculine
tious dem- 70Be sick 111Epiclike 14Perforated cate name
onstration 71Sooner narrative the skull 66Wander 109More
2Out of than 114Melody 15Least 68Began to unusual
31Tear 73Indian 116Afternoon affluent develop 111Scatters
82The 74Grain of functions 16In addi- flowers seeds
Eternal cereal 118Appraiser tion 68Manufac- 112Melody
City grass 122Sec,art 17Kingdom tured 113Persons
33Require- 75Fix deeply of Algeria, of Asia 72Track acting
ments 78Stopped 123Harsh 18Rent worn by together
35Snare tempo- noise 28Restrain wheels 115Beams
37Have rarily 125English 30Anglo- 74River in 117Covered.
courage 80Tottered novelist Saxon Germany with
38Exactness 85Section 127Shed for money of 75Small small
43Minute of a small do- account spot figures
particle window mestic 34North 76Claw (her. I
45Lie snug* 86Jargon animals American 77Resin 119City la
49Black 87Find the 128Organ of rail 78Reim- Pennsyl-
bird sum flight 36Cooking bursed vania
50Small 8Letter 128Stratum utensil 79Sense 120Case lor.
bedstead of the 180Ant 38 Portuguese organ small
52Infinite alphabet 131Real coins 81Filled articles ,
durations 80Name 132Wise 38Chatter beyond 121Bamboo-
54Humming- in the man 40Ranter capacity like grass
birds Apocrypha 133Worms 41Get 82Course 124Female i
05Principal 91High 134Peruses away by traveled of the
commod- priest of 135Slide subterfuge 83Come in ruff
ities Israel without 42Pinches 84Means of 126Wine
57Regrets 82Vacuum rotating Sv*mm (la. f .ltl*> 19 hIhIm___IM 44Deserved entrance chalice
Answer tc --- r American)
be foand eisewhe re in the Snnda.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 105*
Motorist Leaves Wife
At Roadside Diner
HAMBURG, Pa. (UP.)Penn-
sylvania state policeman. Carmen
Chlrico, halted a big sedan, step-
ped briskly forward, and in his
best police manner asked:
"Is your name Charleston, and
are you a doctor In Columbus,
O.?"
The tiiver nodded "yes," and
Chlrico demanded: "Where is
your wife?"
When the driver pointed a
thumb at the rear seat and mum-
bled "back there," Chiirco coun-
tered with "take another look."
The rear seat was empty.
Flunks Driving Test
Without Any Trouble
OMAHA, Neb. (UP.) Edwin
Forte. 37, dldnt make much lm-
Gas Men Claim Readers
Can Hit It Every Time
NEW YORK (UP.) Obvious-
ly there is nothing wrong with
press'lWon workers at" the Psr-ISLiff"^* of a.1 ,east "e
testing station here KS*fci K*8 man. He has read
lice auto testing station here. i, ,
Attendants said Forte drove in ';J,52^^,meters ta 15 years wlth-
the station at high speed, ran ut maUl a error,
through a stop sign at the en-
trance and smashed into the |
brake testing machine before
stopping his car.
when Charleston stopped at a
diner 20 miles back along the
highway, his wife, who had been
asleep on the back seat, strolled
Into the rest room. He drove a-
way wlthon noticing, she was not
The policeman explained that in the auta
A fellow worker, over a span
of 18 years, has real 1,066,497
meters without error.
The same degree of accuracy
applies to the reading of the na-
tion's industrial and home gaa
meters estimated by the Gas Ap-
pliance Manufacturers Associa-
tion to total 24,001,000.
I
:

i
SwwUy
Supplewaai
PAGE THREE
tad


I /
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNED ANO PUBLISHED BY THB PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS. INC.
FOUNOID Y NELSON HOUNHVILL IN IBIS
HARMODIO AMAS, EDITOR
S7, H Strict i P. O. Box 134. Panama. R. or P.
Telephone Panama No. 2-O740 i9 lines)
cable address: pan american. panama
Colon Office 12.17 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th sirclts
Foreign representatives JOSHUA B. POWERS, inc.
349 Madison Ave New York. iit> N. V.
I LOCAL MAIL
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE I.JO S 2 SO
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE---------------------------- 9.BO 13 OO
FOR ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE-------------.-------------------- 18.SO 24.OO
POETS' CORNER
? SOLDIER'S WIFE
(From the Saturday Review of
Literature)
If ever, when tired to exhaustion
you think that you hear
a voice through the sounds of fire
the thunder of war.
know that the voice is mine
that reaches through space,
know that the word is love
that the word is there.
If ever you stand in the rain
and are cold to the bone,
and suddenly ache with a need
that you cannot bear...
and the sky sends a shaft of light
that rips through the air.
then know it is I who come
it is I who cry
and the word that I speak is love
and the word will not die.
Hannah Kalm
:out-pictured in this Huguenot
church...
the red-tiled roof, repeated spires
saluting turning topaz skies.
Graves like fingers of a lifted
band,
shrouded in green, move forward
to the line of strutting street.
Stained windows image prayer,
hoarding gold ore of the sun
to cast as benediction on the
town.
Lisa Crenelle.
WINGS
(From The Poetry Review)
Clearer than Life's dull doubts
within my heart. .
Louder than War's black drums
within my brain.
Happy, the titmouse rings, from
the pear-tree bough.
His dual-noted bell again, again.
This puny tuft of sapphire saf-
fron feathers.
Lighter than air in the world's
gross libra weighed.
Throws to the bitter wind his
silver challenge,
With love and trust proclaims
the unafraid.
Teresa Hooley.
HUGUENOT CHURCH
Charleston. South Carolina
(From The Morning Press,
Bloomsburg, Pa.)
There is no telling when, or
whether,
at what hour, along what road
we meet again the origin of the
blood...
"LA FILLE AUX CHEVEUX
DE LIN"
(for Audrey)
(From Imarii
In the field a sound of flowers
grows. '
A Switzerland of Queen-Anne's-
lace and cow-bells
On the wind. And Lord knows
How many violinists roamed the
hills
of chalets.
Playing to the summer and the
Rhone.
To make me think their music
plays
Somewhere nearby with all its
blatant European
Weltschmerz. It'must be sounds
arrange
A land beyond its own familiar -
ness:
Taking the most lnriocent mea-
dow to fringe
With Lower Alps, and castles,
gorse, and geese.
Equally, to sit upon this hill
The sounds decided usso that
this certain wind,
This light and landscape (and I)
should will
Your hair be braided, and so
blond. '
Marvin Solomon.
\&i4&.
DUNLOPfort
CAR TYRES
for greater mileage
DISTRIBUTORS:
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2766
Also available at:
HEURTEMATTE & ARIAS. S. A.
Panam
C. O. MASON S. A. Coln
ARISTIDES ABADA CIA. LTD A. David
IMPORTACIONES REVILLA David
ESTACIN VIRZI Santiago
BODEGA INTERNACIONAL Chill
P
4
Pearsons Merry Go Round
DREW PEARSON SAYS: U.S. PRODUCTION
FACES SERIOUS CRISIS; MANY FACTO-
RIES MUST GO ON WAR BASIS OR 8HUT
JM)WN ALTOGETHER; PORTLAND PAPERS
CRITICIZE MACARTHUR FOR REFUSING
TO SPEAK TO VETERANS.
WASHINGTON. -- Behind Defense Mobilizer
Wilson's sudden trip to Key West was not only
lagging production but the possibility that most
major civilian manufacturing, such as automo-
biles, may have to close down in 1952.
For the inside fact is that the government
might have to go on an all-out war footing, with
the manufacture of autos, refrigerators, TV sets,
etc.. banned entirely.
The choice of planes vs. autos was laid down by
Manly Fleischmann. the nation's forthright pro-
duction chief, at a recent secret meeting of de-
fense agency heads.
"If the production of consumer durable goods
is reduced more than an additional ten per cent,
it will be necessary to convert entirely to defense,"
he warned bluntly.
This would mean "abandonment" of the basic
concept of maintaining a substantial level of pro-
duction of consumer durables while at the same
time meeting the needs of the defense mobiliza-
tion program," Fleischmann added.
The production crisis has been caused by short-
ages and strikes at home, plus stepped up mil-
itary shipments to Europe.
The unfortunate fact is that military produc-
tion is lagging dangerously behind procurement
schedules.
For example, the manufacture of jet planes is
nine months behind schedule. Yet the Air Force
right now has had to revise its earlier schedule
drastically upward because of losses over Korea
and Improvements in Russian planes.
Fleischmann argued that the manufacturers of
automobiles, refrigerators, television sets and
other consumer durables, "on the average, have
already reduced to 60 per cent of their 1950 rates
of production."
"Consumer durables cannot be reduced more
than an additional ten per cent and still pro-
duce at a profit," he warned mobilization officials
at the closed-door meeting.
. 10 PER CENT IS NO SOLUTION
Fleischmann hinted, however, that a 10 per cent
cut would not solve the problem of material short-
ages.
"Further cuts in the production of consumer
durables," he shrugged, "will not release substan-
tial quantities of controlled materials, such as
structural steel and brass mill products."
Fleischmann's problem is allocating scarce ma-
terials such as copper and aluminum, to meet
both civilian and military needs.
He made no bones about this being a tough
assignment for the first quarter of 1952.
"The growing demands of the defense produc-
tion program will probably result in allocations
satisfactory to no one," he predicted gloomily.
Arthur Smithies, economist for mobilizer Char-
lie Wilson, asked whether manufacturers were
hoarding scarce materials. Fleischmann explain-
ed that bis controls program "works on a pro-
duction and not a plant basis," which makes it
difficult to check.
Looking at the immediate future, Fleischmann
admitted that prospects for an "increase In the
supply of controlled materials are not bright.
Shortage of electrical power In the Northwest
has curtailed the production of aluminum. The
problem of financing additional aluminum cap-
acity has not yet been solved. There appears to
be no new solution of the copper shortage."
These are the reasons, complicated by strikes
in defense Industries, why military production la
lagging.
It means President Truman must choose be-
tween guns and egg beaters on the eve of a
Presidential election. .
NOTE.Mobilization Boss Charlie Wilson s plan
has been to keep the nation's factories producing
civilian goods, and Increase defense production
by expanding and building new plant. The only
trouble has been that this has been too slow to
keep up with the Defense Departments needs.
MAILBAG
E. C, Washington, D. C. My brief reference
to Gen. MacArthur's failure to speak to hospital-
ized veterans at Portland. Ore., was mild compar-
ed to the comments of Portland newspapers and
the Portland chairman of the MacArthur Wel-
coming Commltee, a Republican.
The Oregonian, a GOP newspaper, commented:
"The one speech Gen. MacArthur was expect-
ed to make In Portland, left some, 500 patients
of the veterans hospital bewildered and disap-
pointed. Ambulatory patients awaited the event
from the doors of the big hospital. Other patients
crowded hospital windows-expecting to hear a
speech from the hospital's public address system.
The hundreds of patients who could not see the
dramatic arrival waited patiently with bedside
earphones. .....
"The caravan arrived. MacArthur alighted, saw
the cheering patients, some in wheel chairs, with
nurse attendants. He shook hands. Flash bulbs
lighted the scene. -.- -___
Photographers arranged the General, Mrs.
MacArthur, Governor Douglas McKay, Mayor
Dorothy McCullough Lee and dozens of others
into pictorial poses.
"Two generals and two colonels who became
Japanese prisoners on Bataan held brief reunion
with their old commander as shutters snapped.
Then the MacArthur party retired.
"The big hospital buildings," concluded the Ore-
gonian, "where the patients watched behind
closed windows and the bedridden neither saw
nor heard the 'Old Soldier' or his voice, were
silent." .. T^.
Later the Portland Journal, an anti-Truman
Democratic paper, quoted E. C. Sammons,-GOP
chairman of the MacArthur Welcoming Comit-
tee as hating telephoned Gen. Courtney Whitney,
to deny Whitney's assertion that MacArthur did
not know he was supposed to address the hospit-
alized veterans over the loudspeaker.
"On at least three occasions at the hospital the
general had been advised he was expected to
speak over the loudspeaker and Into the radio
microphones which had been set up," the Journal
quoted Sammons as saying. ,
"The original Idea of the general to speak at
the hospital developed In a telephone conversa-
tion between Sammons and Whitney." the Journ-
al stated. ..
"MacArthur had specifically asked that the
parade go 'past a veterans hospital If you have
one.'
(Copyright, 1951. By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.).
PAGE FOUR
"l.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951


Labor News
And Comm&j
By Victor Riesel
Walter Winchefl In New York
o------
HEARD ON THIS BEAT:
Just one Senator is squashing a new national crime probe
which at least two of his colleagues want tight now.
Apparently the mobs leel the heat's off.
As I swung through the midwest this week, police bomb
squads in two cities were trying futllely to ferret out mobs who
bomb homes and restaurants owned by some union presidents;
the Illinois law officers were cracking a $13.000,000 Capone-syn-
ncate racket; the mouthy little California combine crook. Mickey
Cohen, was about to be sprung" from jail, and Albert (the ex-
ecutioner) Anastasia was still ruling many a .vaterfront.
Yei Colorado's Senator Edwin C. Johnson who, as boss of
the Senate's Interstate and Foreign Commerre Committee, has
all the Kefauver documents and report* and the power to reopen
the probe, "shows no disposition to interest himself" in the re-
surgent mobs, according to one of his fellow Senatorial commlt-
temen who is urging such action.
.
Back in New York, at least ene union has launched its own
anti-crime committee.
This outfit-, the AFL's Allied Trades Council, with 10.000 mem-
bers in Tulnerable drug, chemical and osmet'c plants, learned
that some of the local hoods were trying to muscle in by threat-
ening minor union officials.
So, in line with the suggestion of Burt Turkus (who cracked
Murder. Inc.), the union's chief. George Barasch. is running down
the Identity of all who threaten his people, getting up their pri-
son and police records, and will relay the data to the union
members and the authorities.
At the same time, to prevent any muscle-men from running
for office in his union and winning by terrorizing voters, Barasch
has an election form for all candidates. On .h!r. for the first
tune In labor history, the question is asked: /
"Were you ever convicted of a felony... or misdemeanor?
Give all details. Including any time you served in any reforma-
tory, jail or penitentiary.'' _
Candidates must have their replies notarized.
.
Oddly enough, the only union official to nave negotiated a
labor contract with Gen, Elsenhower Is the "Terrible Turk" of
the transport Industry, Mike Quill.
When the General was president of Columbia U., Mike sign-
ed up the maintenance and service people there. On the air the
other night, Mike said Ike dealt fairly with the CIO Transport
Workers.
*
When a union writes to FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover and
scathingly demands that his investigators "cease" seeking in-
formation from its members (in the course of the pursuit of the
seven missing Communist fugitives), then it.- time for the CIO
national leaders to look close.
That union apparently is one of the few beachheads of pro-
Communists inside CIO today and, so far, haj escaped attention.
It is Local 347 of the United Packinghouse Woricers. The right
to use the CIO label protects it and hurts CIO.

Out on the northside of Chicago's lake areu is the union
headquarters of the future.
. Erected by the AFL's Amalgamated MeaU-utters and Butcher
Workmen, it has a garage with doors operated by radio control
via instruments installed in the officers' cars.
It has plped-ln music. It is slr-condltlont d.
Morn, offices, including special rest rooms for the working
(tU"l, have remote control television so no one need cross a room
to change a station.
There's a special movie projection room, and a dark chamber
for photostating contract* and other documents
All ceilings are sound proofed and the walls are covered by
original art painted by members around the motif of the se-
cret ballot, democracy and simple fact that ail men are created
equal.

What wasn't burled at Senator Taft by labor in the recent
investigation of the last Ohio election, will be tossed at him by
national CIO leaders, topped by Walter Reuthfcr. Alan Haywoofl,
Phil Murray's second-in-command of CIO, ahd David MacDonald,
top lieutenant of the Steelworkers Union.
They, and many more, are going into Columbus to highlight
the CIO State convention there this week. Never has such a
concentration of CIO chiefs been thrown together at a state
gathering.

The pro-Commie Electrical Workers Union, which has its
people in the heart of our atomic energy anu jet plane facto-
ries, is trying to camouflage its politics.
. The other week in Erie, Pa., cne of the UF affiliates, taking
Its cue for television propaganda from other'left-wing unions,
used, without any specific permission, a movie production by the
Family Rosary Society.
This was on the UE's Thanksgiving Day program.
Later that day, the same union gave the Salvation Army
a five-minute TV spot.
This is part of the new left-wing line of merging with the
most respected elements in all communities. Watch out.

Happy Holiday Dept.: Bursting with Christmas cheer, the
government's Wage Stabilization Board has decided that all em-
ployers may give their workers a $40 oonus this Yuletide with-
out Federal permission.
It doesn't have to be In cash. Turkey, hams wrlstwatches,
anything worth $40. or the folding money itself, will do.
But the board had better watch out. There are at least 18,000
esses awaiting action and In each one the tmployer has agreed
to give his people a voluntary pay increase. But he can't.
Neither the board nor its regional offices have processed
these and apparently aren't moving at all In mar y areas.
The revolt won't come until after Christmas shopping. Then
there'll be as many picket lihes as discarded Yule trees on the |
sidewalks. Millions of workers are Involved.
THE TALK OF THE TOWN
Lana Turner's current heart-interest, the hand-
some Uruguayan actor (Fernando Lamas), is be-
ing divorced by his wife In Montevideo, Takes 3
months... Glenn McCarthy, the Houston oilliou-
airc. and thrush Betty George, who is booked to
star at his Shamrock Hotel, deny a romance,
but they've been inseparable since his hop from
Cairo... Jack La Rue has taken on Ayers. Her
first name Is Phyllis.. .Gilbert Miller's two pro
duel ions of Cleopatra .(Shakespeare's and
Shaw's), starring the Oliviers, must attract S*9,-
M per week to break even... The Street of Hits
(W. 45th) just lost five flops... Irving Berlin's
three daughters each have investments of SI.000
in the Henry Fonda play, "Point of No Return,"
which arrives next month with out-of-town "hit"
reviews... Barbara Stanwyck, always the star,
gets 3rd hilling in her current film, "The Man
With a Cloak," which features J. Cotten and Les-
lie Caron.
child in "Tomorrow, the World," a play years ago) :
Just presented her husband, T. King, with a bo*
at Flower Hosp... Beverly Lawrence's tv appear-;
anee on ABC the other eve'g a low-cut frock that
was just tut til.
"Detective Story" Is one of the current exciters
but local police are chuckling over some of Its
flaws... In the movie they finger printed Lee'
Grant, the shoplifter... In real life this Is petit:
larceny and they do not fingerprint such larcen-,
ists... On the way to the hospital in a patrol
wagon t*>e driver turns back to the station house, i
They tell Kirk Douglas they Just got word to re-'
turnbecause the patient died.. .New York paddy
wagons do not have short-wave radios... Mo.su'
flagrant bonerno precinct in Our Towp would j
permit a 4-time loser (especially a killer) to hang
around a station house that long. They'd book
him at once and cell him. (Fussy, ain't he?)
Tip to Editors: Leon Keyserling has handed
President Truman a confidential report that steel
companies can give a 15c an hour wage rise, with-
out increasing prices... Defense Mobillzer Wil-
son, fearing more inflation and disruption of vit-
al steel production, Is oof'ly mad at the Presi-
dent's special economic whiz kid.
A Mexican movie firm which owns the click
picture, "The Pearl," sent their top director (Pe-
dro Montana) here two months ago to test ac-
tresses for upcoming movies... The chief require-
ment. An International face which Latin au-
diences wouldn't consider too Yanqui... He found
her... Hei name is Beth Holland. She'has been
struggling 4 years for a break on Broadway...
This dell with "the international face" comes
from Brooklyn.
Linda Darnell, long ailing in London, is well'
enough to complete her assignment there in "Sat- -
urday's Island"... Joe (Fingers) Carr, whose
best-seller piano reco: dings include "Down Yond- :
er" and "Sow Deer Rag," is Margaret Whiting's j
husband, L. Bosch... That shapely blonde who
stops traffic in Miami Beach is Dannielle Limar !
an import from Paris. She stars soon for I...
Walter at his Florida Latin Q Gigi Durston '
(who let herself get too plump) has shelved!
oomphteen pounds for her Dec. 3rd premiere at (
Le Vouvray... One of the neatest holdups of the
year is the SIB extra charge many bars will have i
to pay to stay open a few extra hours New Year's j
Eve... Broadway is due for a cycle of musicals a- '
dapted from novels and plays. Rodgers Ham-'
merstein started it with "Oklahoma." Yon wlH be'
witnessing everything from "Trilby" to "Hnck;
Finn."
Madcap Merry Fahrney and her old flame, Bil-
ly Revere, have rekindled.... The Judith Evelyn-
James Nolan twosome is the tch-tch of the L'-
ArraerSqae set... The romance between Berle's
top aide (I. Gray) and Berle's Gal Tuesday (San-
dy Lewis) mutually curdled... Mitchell Parish,
who wrote the wantage to "Star Dust" (among
other classics), has two new ditties: "The Wind-
mill Song" and "The Blond Sailor," both clicking
large... John Ryan, 20, of the Thomas Fortuno
Ryan mint, quit Yale to try his talent at produc-
ing plays... Joyce Van Patten (the charming

Laurie Johnson of the N. Y. Times covered the
Royal Couple's 5-week visit. It was a 12,000 mile
trip. Her leading article In Times Talk reveals !
her wearinessand how Fed Up she got. Times j
staffers tell you she didn't jot down what she
really thawt. Simon 4c Schuster (next Spring) J
will put covers on Collier's recent entire issue on I
The Next War We Do Not Want. Collier's four mil-
lion copies were a sell-out. Could've sold another .
million, they say... In her next film. "Another ,
Man's Poison." Bette Davis beats every male in '
It with a whipIncluding her new husband. Gary !
Merrill. Catholic Digest circulation has jump- '
ed from 200,000 to more than 500.000 since Jan. 1. '
The Met Opera's tour of "Fledermaus" is running '
into the red in almost every burg. Tour may be
curtailed.
Peter Edson In Washington
vi wiuft ^ i a
NLA Staff Correspondent
LONDON(NBA)Brig.-Gen. Julius Holmes,
now U. S. Minister-Counselor at the U. S. Embassy
in London, tells the story of how the United
States got Into the field of military government
during World War II
It has an important bearing on one of the maj-
or U. S. responsibilities today, which is In finding
gooa and competent men who can work with for-
eign governments in developing their rearmament
, programs.
The United States has no West Point lor train-
ing diplomats. And such "pro-consuls" as it does
develop have to learn their lessons the hard way,
by bitter experience. '
It was like that in World War II. according to
General Holmes.
After the conclusion of the African campaign.
General Eisenhower received a directive from the
Chiefs of Staff to take Sicily.
The plan for the military campaign was all
worked out in detail. And then General Holmes,
who was on Elsenhower's staff raised the ques-
LATEST CON GAME
BERLINAmerican G. I.'s and the smart Ger-N
mans who aren't above making a fast buck at
the expense of the Russian soldiers have a neat
racket in the watch business.
Not having had much experience with wrist
watches, It has taken the Russians some time
to learn that the more jewels a watch has the
higher its price should be.
So the racketeers take nail polish and dob up
the bearings on any old watch they can get hold
of. They open up the case, flash the works and
say. "See. Twenty-one jewels."
JEEPS CREATE PROBLEM
BRUSSELSOne of the toughest standardiza-
tion problems that European armies are trying
to solve Is on jeeps.
There are now five different kinds of jeeps be-
ing manufactured, and none of them has rom-
tlon, "What are we going to do with it after pietely interchangeable parts with the original)
we get it?" American models.
(Copyright 1861, PostHall Syndicate Inc.)
6/srybo y RsaJs Clawftes
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951
Everybody looked up In amazement and asked
General Holmes what he meant.
Well, he explained, here was a good-sized Island
with a lot of people on It. They had to be fed,
the police and fire departments had to be run,
and so on.
"You do that," said General Eisenhower.
"In addition to my other duties?" asked Gen-
era! Holmes.
"Yeh.' said Ike.
And so the Idea of military government was
born. General Holmes sent scouts into the Afri-
can towns to see if they could buy copies of Ba-
edecckcr's guide to Italy, and any other books
on Sicily.
They came back with two.
They served as the basis for seeing what the
geography of the place was, and how it had been
governed.
When General Holmes had figured out what
the Army would do with Sicily after It was taken,
he flew to Washington with his plans and got
them approved.
Two days later Maj -Gen John M. Hlldrlng was
assigned by General Marshall, then Chief of
Staff, to open a military government school at
University of Virginia. And so the U. S. got Into
the business.
At the end of the war. however, the school was
allowed to die, and all the civilians who had been
recruited as military governors were mustered out
of the army.
So now the Job has to be done all over again
A contract to assemble 2500 jeeps In a Belgian;
factory has just been let.
It will use components shipped in from the U.S.,
Britain and France, with a few small parts made \
In Belgium.
FRANCES DOES HER PART
I
PARISFew people realize the tough road that
France has come, and the progress made in six
years since the end of the war.
France has met the Indo-Chma threat, and has
been fighting international Communist pgpres-.
sion therewith greater casualties than the U- ;
nited States has had in Korea.
France kicked the Communist Party out ol gov- :
ernment in 1947. Next year the French licked the
Communist coal strike.
France joined the Marshall Plan in 1948 in spite .
of Communist Party intimidation. '
France took the lead in organizing the Western
European Union and joined the Atlantic Pact
French initiative was responsible for the Sehu- i
man pan to pool Western Europe's coal and Iron
production. ,
Gradually France has Increased her military
budget from zero to the present equivalent of-
$2.7 billion.
Thl is a fourth of the total French govern-
ment budget and 10"per cent of France's $27 bil-
lion gross national product.
To meet this budget. France has had to raisa
her taxes to $9 billion a year, a record high.

I
Sunday American Supplement
PAGE J-'lVJfi.
|>y|^y^j^^^igy^


Albrook Plays Santa To Orphaned Children
By M-Srt. W. F. Fitigeraid
Christmas comes early to Al-
brook Air Force Base and the
spirit has already caught on. For
over six weeks now Albrook's O-
peratlon Christmas, the tradi-
tional annual drive to collect
Christmas gifts for the orphan
children, has been under way.
Officers, airmen and civilian
personnel of Albrook have re-
sponded now for three years to
cay "Merry Christmas" to the
orphan children. The plan usual-
ly starts In October or early Nov-
ember, gains momentum each
Saturday as Operation Christmas
teams visit Albrook quarters a-
reas collecting toys, clothing,
canned foods and other contri-
butions which are assembled In
a warehouse for the orphan chil-
dren's Christmas parties.
Probably the most outstand-
ing holiday fe'e Is held each
Christmas time at the Orfelinato
de la Medalla Milagrosa run by
tlie Sisters of Charity and locat-
ed in David. Chlriqui Province.'
The annual party at David is by
no means new to the Air Force,
for it had its start back in the
war years of 1944 and 1945. Air
Force troops then stationed at
David had discovered the ancient
bi'ildings of the" orphsnage loc-
ated at the end of a dusty street
In *%e interior city..
'i-.e chUdren had so little
n" needed so much that the
David troops pooled their ef-
forts for the first known
Ch-lstmas party at the David
orphanage. When the end of
the war caused the evacuation
of David troops, the tradition
vas carried on by the Air
Force personnel stationed at
Rio Hato.
In 1948 Rio Hato closed and
Howard Air Force Base took over
the Christmas party for the or-
phans. Then, with the gradual
phase down of the Caribbean Air
Command, Albrook Air Force
Bare became the annual Chrlst-
'ms! host to the children of Da-
vH.
The Christmas seasons of 1948
and 1949 were gay seasons for
the David orphans. But 1950 out-
shone nil. On Dec. 22 a gift lad-
en C-?7 touched the David run-
way and slowly taxied, toward
the waiting throng in front of
the terminal. As Santa Claus In
full regalia emerged from the
shin a buzz of excitement rip-
pled through the crowd. Quickly
the Albrook visitors were whisk-
'ed through the sleepy streets to
th orphanage.
CT"! children were waiting
Qnia'Jy and as Santa entered the
room waving his greetings they
rose to welcome him and the Air
'For^e with, "Merry Christmas,
Santa." In Spanish and English.
From then on It was the Chll-
d'en's party. A tinsled, orna-
mented tree gave Christmas col-
iO- as Santa and his helpers cir-
cled the tables passing out gifts
to waiting hands. The children
sp"t Christmas carol accompanl-
'er! bv a local band. Orphanage of-
fl-lala greeted the Air Force as
the entire proceedings were
br"o.':"irt over Radio David.
And so the party continued un-
%
i** ALBROOK'S 776TH AIR FORCE BAND regales the child reh or Albrook as it heralds the Operation Christmas
drive each Saturday morning;.
til the last bit of Ice stream, the,
final crumb of an Albrook baked
cake was consumed by the shy,
appreciate orphan children. As a
final gesture the children clust-
ered around Santa in admira-
tion and farewell. When depar-
ture time came, the nuns and the
children exclaimed, "We'll see you
next year, Santa."
The final gift tally totaled
food valued at $1200, including 25
cases of canned milk, 600 pounds
of rice, 8 cases of rolled oats,
500 pounds of sugar and 500
pounds of beans. There were 170
large toys (bicycle, tricycles,
trucks, carriages), countless
small toys all painted and re-
paired by Albrook personnel. In
addition, huge quantities of
clothing were, presented to the
orphan children.
The tradition carried on this
year when an Operation Christ-
mas committee, headed by Lt.
Col. Virginia A. Hardy, was form-
ed m mid October, in Albrook.
Chaplains V. M. Warner and W.
F. Baniak made a flvtag visit.to
David to survey the situation and
Inform the sisters that the Air
Force would be back this year.
The visit was not unknown to
the residents of David, for the
next day the story of the chap-
lain's call and the preparations
for the annual Christmas party
appeared on the front page of
the David newspaper.
Now, on successive Saturdays,
Operation Christmas teams, pro-
ceeded by Albrook's 78th Air
Force Band and a loud speaker
system, have visited the quart-
ers areas collecting gifts for the
orphan children. An Operation
Christmas headquarters, appro.
prlately decorated with an iden-
tifying sign, has been establish-
ed in one of the buildings loc-
ated on Albrook's main street. In
this manner, Albrook personnel
returning from shopping tours
can make their Operation Christ-
mas contribution directly to
headquarters.
Already the Headquarters la
loaded with toys and assorted
foods while the busy hands of
Albrook women personnel sort
and mend the clothing for the
children. Operation Christmas
will continue until mid-December
when final preparations will be
made for another big Christmas
party at David on Dec. 21.
.
THE ALBROOK BOY SCOUTS help, too. Here they load
gift* for the orphan children onto a truck in charge of CpL
Charles R. Faashaw.
(Photos by Sft. J. 8. Rivera)
WHILE HER FRIENDS LOOK ON, a young miss from the Albrook NCO quarters makes he
contribution to Operation Christmas as collection teams tour the quarters area.
foiyboJy Baa PAUG'SIX
^mmUv AatncM SwwMMcnt
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951



Panama Newsmen HpToLA.
tr
BY BOB LAWLER
we made It there and
...even with Fats Fernan-
dez!
This should prove conclusively
that PAA's new flight from Pan-
ama to Guatemala to Loa Angeles
via super Constellation Is the
safest in the business.
8r. Elton Todd, the Panama
cog Who makes the PAA wheel
click so perfectly, thought se-
riously for awhile of leaving Fats
behind and letting three or four
others go in his place but he
finally decided to take a chance
and we were off for the land of
beauties.
There were eight of us Panama
newsmen In the group of 31 from
Latin America invited to make
the inaugural flight over the new
,}route.
.'* Besides La Hora's Fernandez,
there were Manuel ngulo and
Luis Noll from the Star and Her-
ald. Gabriel Lewis Galindo from
El Pals, Daniel Fuentes from La
Nacin, Jose Cajar Escala, presi-
dent of .the Panama Newspaper-
men's Union, Harmodio Arias Jr.
of El Panam Amrica and ye
olde-turf expert.
We started out on the old
route, paid a brief visit to peace-
ful Somozaland, hopped over a
couple of Managua's spitting vol-
canoes, then stopped at San Sal-
vador's beautiful airport.
Salvador's air terminal is
spotlessly clean, has a mirror-
like tile ballroom floor for a
lobby. And when yon approach
H yon see pretty flowers, pretty
plants.. .and pretty girls.
It reminded us of Tocumen.
Tocumen has pretty girls too.
Then to Guatemala and the
P.v.-ce Hotel.
After cocktails we had a four-
corrse luncheon and very deli-
cious too.
Fats had seconds.
Then we were shown all the
sights and if you ever go to Gua-
temala and If youTe able to to
take your eyes off the girls, all
young and all beautiful, you must
visit the Presidential Palace. It
was built in the not so long ago
Guatemalan days when red
wasn't the mandatory color and
the capitalists turned out a real-
ly magnificent job.
.*t slght-seelng's end: more
cocktails and a swell dinner.
Fats had seconds. v
We had more cocktails.
Next morning, somewhat hazy,
Ho.'!-wood bound.
And the bar was open
way.
Former Zonlans Pat Ryan and
Charlie Kelley were among the
welcomers atL.A. So we had to
have a drink on that and rushed
to the Hollywood Country Club
Hotel just In time to make a
cocktail party. Then cocktails,
dinner and cocktails at the ultra,
ultra Beverly Hills Hotel, where
some were foolish enough to
waste time dancing.
Back to the hotel at an early
hour where the bar was open long
enough for "just one."
Next day (or rather the tame
day) it was the trip to the ata-
dlos and leave us tell you about
this acting business.
On the JOth Century lot Hum-
phrey Bogart was making an-
other of his epics. The scene was
with an old, character actress
and the director took pains show-
ing the old gal how to sob In a
foreign accent. Finally, after 35
minutes they were reidy and
Bogle, who had been sitting in an
easy chair smoking a cigarette,
arose wearily and walked before
the camera. Somebody said.
"Quiet please." Bogie looked sad-
ly at the old babe, twitched his
mouth a couple of times, and
said, "Why didn't you go to trie
police?"
"Cut," the director yelled.
Then, "Nice work Bogle.".
the There was a band In the scene
but even these players just went
through the motions. The music,
it was explained, is put in later.
That's providing the director
doesn't decide to just cut it out
entirely.
About half an hour later, after
more preparations and a cbuple
I more cigarettes for the tough
guy, the director indicated he
i was ready for another scene.
This time Humphrey strode over
j ?nd as the cameras ground he
looked at the ancient dish and
nonotoned, "This is Bessie's dia-
ry."
"Cut," came from the director
9 gain and Bogie was through for
'the morning.
At MGM, Lana Turner "was
making "The Merry Widow" with
Fernando Lamas, the screen's
.new lover from the Argentine.
Lana wasn't there, darn it, on
account of it was an outdoor
I scene with Lamas and some 150
extras. This took over an hour
to prepare and during this time
Lamas sat in the shade while a
stand-in (or sit-in for this Job)
took his place on a big, white
liorse.
Finally Lamas got on the
! horse and the director nodded
to a stooge sitting behind him.
The stooge got np and said in
an authoritative voice, "Quiet
please. Quiet."
It was a swell trip. Great plane, The shot took less than 30 sec-
good wether, smooth sailing, londa and nobody said a word.
So next time you pay for a mo-
vie, you'll know why it isn't free'.
We asked about a Job like the
guy who says, "Quiet please,"
twice a day but you have to
know a director.
At the movie studio cafeteria
we met several stars and star-
lets.
And Fats had seconds.
That night It was cocktails and
dinner at the world famous Co-
coanut Grove.
And Fats had seconds.
Next day It was a tour of the
Lockheed plants, where jet
planes roll ont like tin cans
and where they build the big
ones in the "House of the Gi-
ants." Total employes: 25,000.
Daily pavroll: $400,000.
There also it was cocktails and
lunch.
Fats spilled his martini. Then
i the lobster came. He had sec-
onds.
-
At night It was a party at the
I luxurious home of a prominent
!socialite. There, high up on the
hill, some Just stood in the glass
'enclosed living room and looked
; out on Los Angeles, unending
i rows after rows of lights as far
|as the eye could see. Some, like
Cajar, danced with the cutes.
Some drank cocktails until the
scotch ran out. Some had ham
with all the trimmings. Fats had
seconds.
And so It went. More parties,
more tours, some shopping.
At the Los Angeles Times we
discovered their 52 presses were
not enough, so the*/ were order-
ing 12 more, at $100.000 per.
Talk of money led two goof-
balls to the harness races com-
! *-** to which our lotera is a
cinch.
By the end of the merry-go-
round you could count a few
Itired newsmen.
So* PAA completed the job by
keeping the bar open all the way
I back on the plane.
I Nobody could say enough for
PAA. Chaperons Ed Dickson, Vic
Canel and Tony Lutz are the best
guys in the business.
Also, for Bob Ruark's edifica-
tion, the food on board was ex-
cellent.
Fats said he didn't feel too well
on his way back.. .so he had sec-
onds.
GILBERT ROLAND, a fight manager in his next film, jMttd in the studio with the visRing
newsmen. From toft, Noll, Lawler, Roland, Fuentes, Lewis and Fatso.

Beauteous Diane Cassidy came to the table at luncheon in
the MGM cafeteria. From left it's Max Cedeo, of La Pren-
sa Libre, C jsta Rica; Tony Tutz, of PAA, Caracas; and The
Panama American's Harmodio Arias Jr.
JOSE CAJAR ESCALA, President of the Panama Newspaper-
men's Union, enjoyed himself at a swank society party. Here
he chats with glamorous Selene Walters, a Hollywood starlet.
test iUet at the Lockheed plant showed the erewd how a
new jet trainer works.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951
lUttHjddn'-, twjuauy Arptij-
* i H
PAGE SEVEN

vl


S --------

^
aport fS

eview
The latest news from the world of sports!
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station

HOG -840 >
"MY SIRE RETURNED FROM
ADVENTURING ACROSS THE WORLD ANO
HELD MOMM/E IN HAS ARMS WHILE HE
WHISPERED TO HER THINGS THAT MADE
HER CRY HAPPILY.'
'THEN THEY ACTED VERY SILLY OVER
THOSE TWO USELESS INFANTS WHO
HAVE TAXEN MY PLACE tN NK3MMIES
ARMS."
"/ GUESS THE/ DON'T WANT NIE ANY
MORE. I GUESS MOM/WE LOVES THOSE
TYAO BABJES MORE THAN ME, BUT JUST
WA/T UNTIL My SIRE TWOS OUT THEY
ARE ONLY GIRLS! "
'SO I GOT MY SWORD ANO A EEW TRUSTED
OOMPAN/ONS AND STARTED OUT TO LIVE AAV *
LONELY LfEE DOWN BY THE SEA WHERE THE
SHIPS ARE. BUT JUST AS I WAS PASS/HG THE
DOOR. I MADE A SOUND THAT MIGHT HAVE BEEN
MISTAKEN POR A SOB ANO MY SfRE LOOKED UP!'
'THBi/HE GAYE A GLAD SHOUT AND SEIZED ME IN
GREAT ROUGH HANDS AND WAS SURPRISED
AT HOW BIG AND STRONG I WAS! I GUESS
MAYBE I AM TOO BIG A MAN POR THAT
GENTLE PLACE IN A40MMIES ARMS. LET THE
TWO BRATS HAVE IT! ..
"THEN THE MEN ARRIVED WITH HAS
SADDLEBAGS AND I H*S TOLD THERE
WERE PRESENTS POR ME....."
--
....."but first he had bright things
for mommte, and, they acted very
StUK / THOUGHT. *
"THEN THE WARRIOR PRINCE WHO AS
My HITHER GAYE ME A REAL SWORD
AND SHIELO AND THINGS I HAVE NEED-
ED POR A LONG TIME. NOW I AM
READY POR ADVENTURE!"
NEXT WHK :-
Akntwe.

PAGE EIGHT
Sunday American Supplement
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1961


"*)A ll V 1A ^1 1 V 9 Phone Panama 2-3066
What UJour ^havonle f ^ ask for your favorte recording?


4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840**

v-------------^ MOW LONG 1 IW AT AN AVERAGE AIR WEEP OP 200 \
CHOULPEET ] /I PE?...ANPNOHAP WINP...-BOUT )
take f E~: ^Jkr AN HOUR/ TWAT W, IF... .--------^
&^3mbd^^0^
gS laK^f
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 19&1
Sunday American Swppiewot
fAUls. JIM.



w

ti
aport f\
yy
r
eview
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station


The latest news from the world of sports!
HOG-840


' GE TEN
Sunday Ammkm upptonetii
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951


Id
t
on
a
-' Till
"Wka y<.
ur ^jravori
7 ?? / Phone Panama 2-3066
-------L- and ask for your favorite recording.1
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840*
tr
red
ran
Iyer
tin.
THERE THEY GO,
NOBODY KNOWS
WHERE, BUT
YOUCANRET
SUMPINBJG'5
?NTH* AIR.'
T ALLEY, MY BOY, I DON'T THINK YOU'RE
WHAT$ \ EVER GONNA AMOUNT TO MUCH.' ALL
^Trf BEEF, ) VOU DO IS PLAY. PLAY. PLAY/ YOU
POP? J NEVER DO ANYTHING TO HELP
ME FEED Trf FAMILY.
./y
\
to
vn
Die
AW. nPB NOT TH'\ WELL.WHATEVER IT 16, I'VE
WEIGHT; IT'S TH7 SOT A WEAPON FOR YOU
BALANCE ,/HERE MUCH MORE SUITED
THAT'S NOT A FOR A WARRIOR OF
RIGHT/ y \ YOUR SIZE/
en
at-
ior
Ut
it-
A SLINGSHOT
.MADE OUT OF
'STRETCH VINES/,'
GEE,THIS IS
SWELL/
NOW YtGOT THREE DAYS
TO PRACTICE/THEN I EX-
PECT YOU TO START BRING
ING IN YOUR SHARE OF
TH1 FAMILY RATIONS.
IO-28
MY SHARE?ARE
VOUKIDDIN??WHY,
IN THREE DAYS
YOU CAN HANG
UP YOUR OL AX
AN' RETIRE/
If
\-
3_Tv
WERE YOU,
^
'AN1 NOWA SUCH A / THAT W 0o,HvJ-
OUR UNKA BALL OF/YOUR OL' \ Jan OH
MAY WE A FIRE ImANCCHJLDK MAN/ '
lINQUIRE.-lN-v<\ RETIRE?
s
ft
:<
X
TOBE
CONTINUED.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1961
(..---a
Sonda* Armtkm Siipplwnwt
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lA/hat Ljour ^avonfe":
Phone Panam 2-3066
and ask for your favorite recording!

4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station fj Qj Qj Q J. Q KcS.
IE TWELVE
Sunday AaencM Supplement
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951


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