The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text


SeagramsYO. *

*Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
i iwnin \\ ,iiskh
- -
Now... 6 Years Old!

Brass As Korea

Showdown On Truce

Truce Team
Accuses Reds
Of 'Blackmail'
Panama Closes
Small Airports
In Safety Move
WASHINGTON, Dec. TO (UP) President Truman
conferred with his military and diplomatic advisers today
to discuss important decisions that will be required if the
Korean trace talks succeed.
Mr. Truman cut short his Florida vacation to return
here to canvass the world situation, and to deal with the
political crisis brought on by the tax scandals.
This morning he conferred with the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, Defense Secretary Robert Lovett and Undersecre-
tary for Defense James E. Webb as the Korean talks
reached a showdown on the issues of exchanging prison-
ers of war and policing a Korean armistice.
The closing of all Panama air-
Ets of less than 800 feet hi
Kth was agreed upon today.
PANMUNJOM, Dec. 10 (UP) nlsts hold thouaands of defense- flowing Saturday afternoon's
The United Nations tnice team1 less victims for the sole purpose i"**10 accident at Paltilla in
today accused the Communists' of extorting money from their which a crack Panamanian pilot,
of blackmail a "thousand times! more fortunate relatives outside Guillermo Van der Hans, was
more repulsive than that of thej the Iron Curtain. killed.
lowest gangsters" *nd demanded1 "It seems likely here that the The agreement was made at a emphasised that they simply dolcrmlstlce can be signed by that
that the Heds begin talks tomor- Allies next step may be awaiting;meeting held this morning be- not know precisely why he cut date, the battle line on Nov. 37
The President has kept mum on Communists so the fighting can
Ihe specific reasons for his re- be stooped Dec. 2V
turn from Florida and for the The United Nations and tha
conference, and top officials here | Reds nave agreed that if an
SHOOTING STAR SHOTSgt. Robert F. Ooy-nes tleft), of Baltimore, Md., and Lt-JamasW.
White, of Bellwood, 111., survey battle damage, suffered by a U.S, Air Force F-80 Shooting
Star-over Korea. The plane waa.hlt by ajConnannist iO-mm. anti-aircraft shell when White
nftde a dive-bombin* attack on a Red-held railroad hear afonaan.
row on n exchange Of war pris-
Vlce-Admiral C. Turner Joy,
head of the United Nations
Truce Delegation, couched his
demand for prisoners' discus-
sions In terms of An approach-
ing ultimatum.
But a UN spokesman later sal
that there's nothing the Allies ,
the Reds-reject the demand. He
said: "We certainly hope they
won't refuse, but if they say no,
there's no method of forcing the
ikeaman said that the
(Mampting to black-
's Into accepting
with his Chiefs of Staff today."
jRed Newsman Says
tSH?aM Annislke Progress
Stirs Allied POWs
instructions from Washington,tween Marco A. Oelabert, Direc- rtiort hi* vacation to hurry to
where President Truman met | tor of Civil Aeronautics; Marco A. Washington.
Miranda. Administrator of Paltl-1 But- informants both in Key
11a Airport, airlines representa-, Vest and here aid the No. I pur-
ttves. aviation technlcans and pose Is to take closer personal made m connection with the Ko-
plots. 'command of the deadlocked ef-rean talks.
; fort to reach agre-ment with the | Dispatches from Tokyo said
one such question may be who.
will become the permanent
cease-fire lire
The very high official said
there are vlial decisions to be
A general examination of all
fames operating in the Repub-
lic of Panama also was decided
wava of
Meanwhile, experts agreed this
morning that the accident in
which Van -der Hans was killed,
was dye .to the condition of the
OM, Korea, Dec. 10 weather which worsened Just as
he was beginning to gain alti-
tude. '
ans' Cessna 170
roep- ,Van' dar -gao
to flames when he wstaTfglt In
a sudden squall Just after the
wheels of the plane left the run-
way. The tail hit the tree when
communist new*
ted teday bat
tementjs sweep-
Voice of the DnftedNa- Wce negotiations.
from Ww.".TenbnSrVwt?i' WUred Burehett. Australian
ter. They said "this communist: correspondent for the JWjJi
blackmail which is a thousand newspaper Ce Solr, saw Jhe;ne turned the plane in an effort
times more repulsive than the' prisoners are informed of the,^ Ket DtcK on the ground,
ordinary act of kidnapping by I armistice discussions Ourj rht l0M passenger In the
the lowest forms of gangsters,! version, of course. plane, Mrs. Colombia Rendon
should not come as a complete) I Fernandez was rescued from the
surprise to the free world." I Burehett said1 most of the .burnlmr plane after it hit the
Broadcasts added that the | North Korean prisoner camps eround .van der Hans was
"Communists have long heldl put out their own news sheets, thrown ciear by the impact,
hostages for 'ransom' of one type! getting their news from Com- MrK rernandeB t|aimed she
or another In Europe. I munist New China News Agency h d $3 oi In her luirace that
"Perhaps the most blatant ex-! broadcasts,
ample of this tactic emanates! "I should say the men are
from Red China where Comma (Continued on Page S. Col. t)
THEY'RE GUNNING FOR TOMMIES Wearln g coarse Army uniform, members of the Bent-
El-Nil Feminist Party of Egypt practice firing in the desert east of Cairo. The Egyptian
women "soldier" alongside the men as Egypt girds Itself in efforts to oust British from the
Suez Canal Zone.
* *
Egypt May Cut Off All Commercial
Diplomatic Relations With British
CAIRO. Dec. 10 (UP), The
Egyptian cabinet may announce
tomorrow whether Egypt win
break -off diplomatic relations
with Britain, and maybe cut 01:
all commercial, cultural, finan-
cial and other tie between the
The cabinet was considering
such proposals today, and is
taking the unusual step of meet-
ing tomorrow usually an of-
llclal holiday to continue the
Confirmation that Cabinet
would continue the discussion
tomorrow came from today from
acting Foreign Minister Ibraham
Asked whether any decision
might be announced after the
cabinet meeting tomorrow the
anniversary of the death of the
prophet Mohammad Farag
"Such a study needs time, and
this time cannot be specified."
Informed circles said the
commercial breaks might be
gradual, with Egypt decreas-
ing relations- with Britain
while seeking new outlets
for Egyptian export* and .
new sourees of imports.
The new crisis was touched
off by Britain's dettucon over!
the weekend of part of an!
Egyptian mud hut village on the
outskirts of Suez City.
The British were driving'
through a new 500-yard bypassj
to avoid a sniper-invested in-
festad section of the road from
tha British garrison headquar-
ters In the city to the city's
water filtration plant
Two British soldiers were kill-
ed and another seriously wound-
ed by knife-wielding L". ins
in the Canal Zone city of Is-
imallla Saturday night, but there
have been no further incidents.
Egyptian Foreign Minister Mo-
hammed Salah El Din Pasha
said in Paris yesterday the Unit-
ed 8taf 1J advlc; 3r!' n
to pull l Egypt.
He sala .iiere is no chance of
a compromise on the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute and that un-
less Britain evacuates Egypt the
"situation will go from bad to
Montreal Department Stores
Defy Religious Holiday Law
MONTREAL, Dec. 10 (UP)(tended the law was unconstitu-
Blg department stores and many ttonal and violated religious
small ones owned by non- freedom. Other stores along St.
Catholics have defied a new law! Catherine street followed their
ordering retailers to close shop lead,
on Roman Catholic holy days. | Police lacked authority to
In the eastern part of Mon-, close the offending merchant?
tree!, however, where frenen i but pJainelothesmen made pur-
ea thoUcg predominate, ;-- most chases and turned in reports for
stores closed for Saturday's ob-1 Summonses to be Issued later,
srvanos of the Feast of the Violation of the closing law
Immaculate Conception. They is punishable by fines of $40 or
traditionally close on church
holidays, even without the law.
Fifty singing and shouting
two months In Jail.
The city council adopted the
measure three weeks ago by a
MANILA. Dec. 10 (UP) Mt.
Hlbokhlbok erupted violently
again today as a typhoon ramp-
aged across the central Philip-
pine Islands north of devastat-
ed Camiguin Island.
Hlbokhlbok exploded six times
in little over an hour this
morning, sending up columns
of smoke and flames which
mushroomed like an atomic ex-
The area around the angry
volcano has been evacuated,
and no additional casualties are
expected from this latest erup-
tion the third since last
Meanwhile the typhoon swept
neross the islands of Negrosm.
Pansy and Cebu with winds up
to 100 m.p.h.
Some 70 per cent of Cami-
guin has been declared a per-
manent danger zone, and un-
went up in flames along with
the plane, which was owned by
Van der Hans' own company,
Transportes Aereas Mito.
Experts agreed that the plane
air strip. Van der Hans was
quoted as saying before he died
that "the rain and a strong wind
threw the plane out of control."
The possibility that the plane
, was carrying an overload was
But relief workers said that ruied out this morning after an
relief centers here and at other estimate of the cargo that waa
Typhoon Hits Phillipinfcs
As Mt. Hibok Erupts Again
Rill Is Reported
In Party Coalition
Supporting Remen
A serious rift has
occurred in the ranks
ther to step up UN military ac-
t inn against the Reds in an ef-
fort to soften their present un-
compromising; attitude.
Another major Issue that might
require a top-level decision in
Washington is whether to ac-
cept the Reds' proposal that be-
hind-the-linei Inspection of an
armistice be conducted by "neu-
tral" nations
lfcmo, fonner Pan^ Tact^^iTno^i?
ama Police Chief. | (ce jj signed by Dec 27
the^U'vadoV Effift, ^-lA^^tf %&
mandato present as the price forltrv nrMram ln wore, nmuihiv
Its participation in the five-par- gj W?* yggg
conduct of the war.
Mr. Truman ssid Just before
nartv in the ****** his P "orida
nt AWhfadel ,hat ne wanted no "fuss" about
m.c .his sudden return to the capital.
One of these demands will be
a ministry for the pi
cabinet of President
Arosemena's government.
According to reliable Informa-' The simp? reason for my go-
tten, at the time of the recent i^k'>1{ $&**J2L %l
cabinet crisis the Medical Asso-'0. have my b'-monthly meeting
elation submitted the names of with "^J01,?1- ?R sta" on
Dr. Alberto Blssot and Dr. arJOstwMd situation" he said.
93^?aSSs SS fi Sirs 9& ff C-f SttK- there
towns in the southern part of
Comiguln were able to keep on-
ly a little ahead of the re-
fugeesfood demands.
U. 8. Air Force planes flew 7,-
000 pounds of foodstuff to the
island Ssturdsy.
put aboard proved that the to-
tal weight was 1.019 pounds
one pound less than the plane is
built to carry.
The cargo consisted of several
pounds of food, awater pump, a
novador Party.
However, Juan de Arco Oalln-
do, a member of the Partido Re-
volucionario Nacional, was chos-
was persistent belief at the Chief
Executive's reuirn portends some
major move in connection with
the tax scandi-ls.
Testimony before House lnves-
Thls brought a wave of pro- tigators last wek brought fresh
tests from the Renovadores, but charges that hleh Federal offi-
reportedly they settled for a dais were linked with tax "fix"
promise that a party member attempts.
would be named to a cabinet! Though most of these hsve
post by Dec. 1, which has come been denied, tVre have been re.
and gone. ports that Mr. T'uman will take
The Renovador directorate has dramatic action to clean house
reportedly agreed that the party ond show the voters that he does
1 continued on Page .Column 4) (Continued on Page S. Col. 5) r.ot condone s-ieh activities.
St. Nicholas Brings Tears,
On Early Visits To Favorite
NEW YORK, Dec. 10 (UP) 'princess weekend after learning
Old St. Nicholas caused tears and rhe Is dying oi Hodgktn's disease,
laughter today in early visits to a rare type <>! anemia,
some of his lavorite children. Mr. Truman played Santa
to give their Irlend, plus a $25
Richard ami Herman Brank-
i"d one-half g a'l 10 n s of ice | sator, seven year old Philadel-
"mv button," had the time of
bis life at his parly.
A local creamery sent him two
To >me, Santa Claus brought Claus to a sailor by arranging for cream and neighbors brought in phla twins, a'most had their
good luck, kutbter and bountl-lnis baby boy to be flown from a huge cake Christmas spoiled by an "Old
The known death toll stands ful fortune. But his visits to Key West, Fla., to Bethesda Me- Scrooge." They broke open their
at 2M. However authorities re- others were races with death, oical Center lr. Maryland. Two-
vised upwards to "possibly and parents U ught back tears ax month-old David Mlnter Is suf-
2,000" the number who may
have died in white-hot lava.
steaming mud and volcanic ash.
The critical situation on the
their dying children enjoyed lastferring from water 1 the brain,
But best of al', were Vernie's Diggy bank and took $3 each to
ieeps. He want-d a toy Jeep more
than anything and as a result,
On one mission of mercy, St. him lay in an operation.
Nick dropped in at Kalamazoo.| Ralph Ibarra. 11, celebrated
and the only possible hope for I he got quite a few of them. One
Mich, for an early
neanmo^men!tenofarLruef1rom!-tey 10-y--old Raymond
village to village. In some cases I^J who < <**
the refugees entered danger | i-mac"
zones in search of food.
Obtaining food for the
Christmas I his last Chriscm
cisco hospital, w.
in San Fran-
ere he Is dying
buy Christmas presents for their
They met a man who told
Richard he would give him $4
The local amver.* post arranged i furniture dea:#r sent him one.
"ifor the Pattorron Brothers Clr-I "I like the Lone Ranger and
fugees was a major problem. CUi ^ put on a apeclal show, the Cisco Kti," Ralph said "I
A Philippine naval vessel has njt for Raymond He lay Wlde-I used to see them before I got
been ferrying rice continuously^yed ln his Lc-d as clowns. Jug-i sick. Tbey'ra'aweU."
youths protested against the taw. vote margin and touched
defiance of the closing law. b off a controversy. The law-cr-
mareritng through aisles crowd- dorad atores to close on si Ro-
ed with shoppers at Henry Mor-Hiiti catholic holiday; New
tan & Co.k Ltd. They chanted. ear's Day, Ascerwon Day. All
"La lol cW pour tout le mon- Saints Day. Feast of the Epi-
de," (Law ti for everyone) phany, Feast of the Immaculate
Tbv left after a brief de- Conception and Christmas,
nvfflstittkin but marchad lown The city's leading stores,
St. Cathartao street towenL facing loss of one of their best
other open department stores. Christmas shopping days,
.But the biggest stores carried sought an Injunction to block
atrtrfflsgr. threat to mike's; test :anfcucsmant of the law until the
of tiM'lair's-validity. "Bueh blglcmrts aft rule on4U validity
stores as Etaton's Morgan's. 'Tbf injunction suit "was sched-
Slmpsort's and OcHvfc's con-",-uled to be heard taday.
from Cabayan de Oro, a
on the island of Mlnda-
French Trade Unionist
Receives Nobel Priie
Dae. 10
trade union
glers and acrobats performed in Ralph cant at any solid food,
his room. He watched the other md Is existln? on soda pop. He
acts through a window. nrlnks from four to six pints a
Movie singer Mario Lanza and'day. The dar tors said the sugar
President Truman lent Santa 'n the liquid gives him enough
Claus a helping hand la per- energy to ling to Ufe.
fonning other Yulatide good I Three-yer-c,'d William Vernie
s big enough for him to ride in.
A prisoner at tentlary at McAlester, Okla.. of-! money and disappeared. Rlch-
fered to give Vernie one or both! ard was heart-broken.
c.l cancer of tlie" spine, stomach i of his eyes for Chlstmas, if they| A newspaper account of Rich-
end lungs. Thi thing he wanted would help, but doctors said it ard's hard luck caused a man to
most was a 'revision set, and a was impossible tc transplant an'send the boy 800 pennies he had
entire ye. 1 saved during i\ two-year period.
Ten-year-old John Pel Uteri of Another man visited the Brak-
Lodl, NJ., had Jurt the opposite .ator home, and gave the twins
reason for celebrating today. $5.
John, bom blind, with ata- i Students at a Lawton, Okla.,
nets both eyes, can see for irade school prepared for a big
the first time in his life. Four [Christmas pjr'v arranged be-
operations have given him vi- cause of the .iff. ction a school
sion and now he can ase al- I Janitor felt t mast as well as his twin bro- Janitor Ephralr. Hedlund wUl-
thar. Joseph PeUlUri. Jr. cd that the interest from his
Santa Clsu ?a leader, received the 1M1 Nobel SSXTSSL*" ^S*nSf
**... ,iM v,.r. tnH.v P04*.1 FTasano. who flw
turns. Smith gurstsd with Joy when his visit, too to two voungsters who buy "sweets, fruits and small
Lanza was host at an arty Christmas tree llrhts were turn-!Uve on New York's lower east luxlrlss" for -.he children of Lln-
hr 1 stmas-birthday party ln ed en today in his home at'side. com grade schoo:
oUywoodioi 10-year-old "Ra- Woodward Okla It msy be the Alma Barbleri. 17 and Rosanne; Hedlund wa* .'oreotten bv near.
Peaee Prize hare today
from '.st tree he'll ever see.
Tuesday, Dec. 11
I:M a.m. I: 1
2:37 p.m. 1:43 p m. ed her to Hollywood for a Wiry
D Avo'a. 18, lound a paper bag iv all who knew him at Lawton
her Newark, N J honee for the Vernie has had one eye remov- containing $850 while they were but he said s. his wiU that h
celebration with her- favorite ed because of a cancerous .'hopping for a d'*U for a young 'oved them all
movie star. '.growth and the doctors wUl de-1 friend The gris took the bag to An official of board set up
Lanza sang Christmas earola ride this week Whether to re-|a police station, where it was u> administer Hedlund's esuta
to Raphaala recently by long-dls- nove th other x |calmd by sliopreeper Frank said *!5 will pe pent this wee
?nce telephone Then he invlt- The boy. te'igtited wih his Aeello. m refreshm-nts for a school
artificial ey which he calls He gave ea [^ j;.


--i .1
87 M Itiiiit P O Box 134. Panama. R. of P.
TiLiPHONt Panama no a-O740 Caili ddiiii panamcrican. Panama
Colon Ornct 12.17B Cintral Avinui iiiwii IIth and Htm Ikii'i
FOIion i"Iiiniiiii JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
34S Mabison Avi Ntw YORK. (171 N. Y.
IR MONTH IN ADVANCt --------------------. I .TO *.J"52
FOR ONI YIAR. IN ADVANCt^------------ IB.90 14 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
Yesterday the son fell down in Central Park;
Collapsed like a toy balloon, tho the sky was elear.
All because of a lover* quarrel, a spark
Burned into ash what had been lone so dear.
Last nihi the moon swung like a meteor
Over Broadway; and who knows whenet it eame?
I only know I met my tore enee more,
Searching for me, and on his lips my name...
Red-lettered in my heart's own almanac
Fair to set fair: I hare my darling back!
Frances Rodman.
Celebs About Town: Madeleine Carroll reading Look while
waiting in her car for her groom-publisher of Life... Lipda
Darnell in white mink The Ely Culbertsons waving ta--fa as
he planed for Mexico. She continues her schooling at Columbia
U... John van Druten In Cavanagh's shrugging off the mixed
notices on his new playwith straight Wyoming Ketchup... Sir
Cedrlc Hardwicke schlepping his topcoat along Madison In the
December spring"... Roz Russell and the packed Cub Room
howling when a lamished colyumlst shouted: "It does take over
an hour to get waited on !... liona Massey at Absinthe House...
Talu Bankheat taking a stroll (to save'taxi money and enjoy
the exercise) from the Hotel Elysee to the Center Theater. It
cost her the cash in her purse$11 That many beggars tag-
ged her in the 7 blocks
Sallies in Our Alley: Phil Silvers, the Top Banana, will be
truest of honor at the Friar's testimonial luncheon tomorrow In
the Hotel Astor Ballroom. That's how large a place they need.
This, however, is to remind him of Will Rogers' merclless-but-
true eraek: "On Broadway they never five you a dinner until
you can afford to buy one"... Everett Crosby, brother of the
famed crooner, gave a party for ten at the Stork. "What's he
doing in town?" someone asked... "Spending Bing's money,"
said a erltic.
Midtown Vignette: A Salvation Army beauty and a hand-
some chap sat on a park bench the other evening... He tried
to kiss her... "Just a moment.'' she said, pushing him away.
"Are you married?"... "Yes." he told her. "So what?"... "You
apparently don't understand what we try to do," she stiffened,
getting up. "We help the needynot the greedy."
Memos of a Midnighter: Mrs. Clark Gable's action for di-
vorce specifies no amount in her request, for community prop-
erty or maintenance. She's leaving it up to the dear, sweet
Judge, etc... Peter Crosby has managed to forget his recent
bride, Denise Darcel. Scads of dates at the Cotillion Room with
the ex-Mrs. Arthur Leew... Don Cherry and CBS' Mary Denny
have yawned it away... Geraldine Brooks is keeping Farley
Granger busy.. The ds for the Olivier-Leigh "Caesar & Cleo-
alra" plays give Shaw's show top billing over Shakespeare's...
ve yon seen Puliter Prise cartoonist C. D. Batchelor's priv-
t ately published cartoons of the President? Hilarious lampoons
i that convulse the whlte-tie-and-tails set... Lovely Pat Marlowe
I (once a decoration on Glenn Davi's arm) and tobacco heir L.
Rogers axe Oblovions... Russell Nype's real barbee-barbee is
nan-pqo. Her ?&&& Claire TaHor, Giri. Friday.
Broadway Sideshow: It happened in Llndy's... A group of
Texans (here on a conventioni studied the menu In puzsle-
ment... One of them elected himself spokesman... He finally
decided that of all the "strange dishes" they should order
blintzes... When the blintzes were served the waiter brought
the usual fruit preserves... "What's that stuff?" asked the
fellow pointing to the cream and Jellies... The waiter's eye-
brows went Away Up To Here and when they finally Came
Again, he calmly replied: "Sour cream and strawberry Jam,
air"... "Take it away!" boomed the Texan. "Bring us a lotta
catchip!"... As the Texans squirted the ketchup all over their
blintzes, horrified Lindy regulars swooned.
Manhattan Murals: Moondog (that mendicant in the blan-
ket), mentioned here often, his own mood music program on
WNEW last night. He usually Is seen in midtown doorways aU
night playing weird instruments. The other night we saw a
well-dressed girl pick up and take him into her cab. (What's
the Gimmick?)... The skaters on the Central Park Rinkin
red, green or blue sweaters and skirtswho look like a Christ-
mas Card from the roof... The gift to solve your Christmas
problem: The cucumber alicer at Bergdorf-Goodman's) at the
dirt cheap price of $98.
The Late Watch: Jack Dempsey had two checkups and one
< operation. Has another upcoming at Mayo. Due back from To-
! ronto next week... Pauline Rich, the new singing starlet, Is the
heiress to Rcelos of Miami Beach... Insiders are giggling at
the story of a shooting Involving two gals and a guy. The edit-
ors were eooo dlscreeeett... Vernon Duke is romancing a nurse
on the MOM lot... George Frazier, estranged from his wife, and
' Joan La Roche are a new duet... That big cancer story about
a new dlscoverey was co-discovered by Dr. Boris Sokoloffon
Runyon Fund Fellowship. He's the 8th Runyon Fund grantee
to come up with a new "find"... Show Biz Is No Biz: Up to
last Saturday night "The Rose Tatoo" grossed $839,538.66. The
actors got $183.863.64 of this money. The author. Tennessee Wil-
liams, has ree'd $64,828.00 for his share. The director (Danny
Mann) collected $20,103.50 to date. But the producer hasn't re-
celved a dime. Got to wait until "all production costs" are paid.
I Wanna be a producer?... Sound in the Night: At the Viennese
Lantern: "Gimme another double scotchand go easy on the
. iemon peel." __________________________
Tm i$ roue, eqkum thi map* own column
The Mall k> br seea forum for raeen a Tka Panama Amar-
ara* Latter* ara rscsrraB' frarahtlty ana ara asallad to a wbaNv eea-
tMarttial NMMMr.
If yau cantriauta lattBI dan I bt imaotiaM trni't aaptir rha
Mil day. LailBIS ara aubluhad la th araV racaivaaV
Pita try to kaaa tka wttan limits*) to iw pa fa rsnfth.
MsaMfy of wttsr writers it lurid lit trtetett csafMsacs.
s TMa awjaaaar BBIBBISS RS raiaeruibilrty far stsrsinsatt Br aaisisM
apwiiad hi tartan (ram rsadars.
is tragic and is Increasing all the
Labor News
By Victor Klesel
Slowly the horror et:hes Itself
on your brain aa you read re-
ports of what It means to "dis-
appear" in Red China.
The cell la small, crowded
and. crawling aa la the rice
slop trundled in at mealtime.
There IS no privacy at any mo-
ment, day or night, during wak-
ing or sleeping hours.
At all times someone is being
questioned, over and over and
over again. By relays of prob-
ers. For months on end. There
are no visitors. No word from
the outer world. Just vermin.
Into this shadow world have
disappeared twenty nuns, it can
be disclosed, in addition to the
five sisters recently tried by a
mob court.
into this political quick-
sand have also sunk 18 Catho-
lic prelates, including three
Archbishops and 10 Bishops.
Yet even all this hardly
reveals the Soviet Chinese
crusade against freedom. So
stomach turning is the vi-
sual and "cultural" propa-
ganda strewn about thou-
sands of nationalized fac*
lories on the Mainland, that
only parts of it, seeping out
via the underground, can
be reported in an American
Some of It was rushed to me
by Chinese underground lead-
ers, whose paths I crossed in
Chicago last week, as they
headed West for a plane to
Other documentation is on
the first floor of Hong Kong's
King's Building, from which
the Catholic Truth Society's
people reach Into occupied
China In a fashion only they
can reveal.
Reports from Inside China re-
veal that the Oriental Com-
munist Is really more Imagina-
tive. Such mundane malicious-
ness he scorns.
What the Soviet propaganda
bureau is saying, in words and
pictures so illiterate Chinese
masses can be reached, runs in
this macabre fashion:
Children's eyes have been
gouged out in church missions
to concoct, medicines. Babies
blood has been sold for trans-
fusions by the church people
Infant food has been stolen by
the clergy. /
But the caricatures, cartoon
and pictures, copies of which
are ,now on my desk, are even
I'm Not Promising Anything, Y'Understand, But-
BRING yaj?

The world is just in too big a
hurry. In a 50-year count, the
US will pasa the million mark
this month. Don't let it be you.
W. J. ("Pep") Wright
i San Antonio. Texas
;r>ar Mall Box:
j We have had a month of Bo-
I quete weather here and strange
; to say It was reported bv the
i weather bureau 10 degree. cold-Dear Sir:
er this morning than New York According to this evening's pa-
ucity, 'per. you claim that the onfer-
See from the papers many ence on External Trade and Bal-
changes in Panama, but it is not, anee of Payment Statistics "la the
hard to pick the next President first conference of a United Na-
of that country. Different here, tlons agency to be held In the
'but most all here agree that It Republic of Panama."
won't be Truman. Wasn't the ECOSOC confer-
Chrlstmaa spending is unu- ence held a few months ago. also
'sually heavy. Looks like every- at El Panama, that of a UN agen-
body has money and wants to cy?
,get rid of it.
The government to giving most
! of its personnel four days off for
Please clarify.
(Editor's Note:
'Christmas and three for New Conference held at Hotel El Fan-
iYear. That moans more travel ama In late August
') highways and more accidents, ed by the Organisation 4 Amer-
'The loss of Ufe in auto accidents ieaa State*4
more ghoulish.;,
Mao Tae-tung, "chairman" of
the Chinese Communist Sec-
tion of the Comintern (with
which the American Commun-
ists are affiliated) to pictured
as God in heaven.
Nunus. hideously drawn,
are depicted by the Com-
munist artist, for example,
as choking children while
other sisters sit gleefully
alongside of lethal weapons.
Under this cartoon, which
has never been in the U. S.,
the caption says:
This is a pile of torture
instruments used to kill
Chinese children; a heavy-
headed, rough stick of fire-
wood, a board studded with
There is also a huge hammer,
the subtlety of which isn't lost
on the Chinese worker and pea-v
Another caption reads:
"The foreign nuns ate west-
ern meals, drank grape wine;
one day the cat also drank a
tin of milk. Our children ate
conges. Uve worms and smelly
fish and not enough of that."
And another cartoon says:
"Every day the children were
forced to do nine hours of bit-
ter labor, to spin thread and
twist rope bv rolllnv. hemp be-
tween their hands. A little mis-
take and they were beaten."
It makes no difference that
there is no such industry run
by these missions. The cartoon
says there to.
There are pktures purport-
ing to show that children un-
der the nuns never grew that
a 10 year old was three feet
But aside from a picture
panel or two showing Red Army
soldiers rushing to the "rescue"
of the Chinese youngsters .in
the style of U. 8. aMrines, the
other cartoons are literally too
ghastly even to describe here
In type.
Mv Chinese friends ask
that word be passed on ex-
posing this Communist pro-
paganda drive as the me-
thod of provoking the "veo-
pies" courts into mob hys-
teria against all religion.
It was such "peoples" trials
which "condemned" the five
nuns recently in a taeird
demonstration which Mart-
led the outside world. My
fren** fear that the next
"trial" will rule more harsh-
ly end mete out tortures
new even to the Orient.
This to. unless the antl-
Communtot underground, which
reaches into the factories and
farms, can also reach into the
persons snatch the clergy and
rush them across the narrow
rail bridge which separates the
five-starred Red Banner from
the Union Jack at the Hong
Kong border. Theyll try.
(Copyright 1M1. Post-Hall
Svndteate Inc.)
NEW YORK Ever since I can remember I
have had a knock in for amateur athletics, for
some misty. reason which has never solidified
untU Just recently.
Even when I was a bad sports writer some-
thing about the compulsive musclemen made
me nervous. All the hullabaloo about the sa-
credness of amateurism didn't add.
The thing is that we are finally seeing the
true hypocrisy of "amateurism" capsuled in the
tired carcass of Jim Thorpe, the old Indian
who haa been little better than a bum for a
great deal of hto adult lifeidealized. as the
greatest athlete ..on one side, scorned and pitied
on the other.
And never really being helped to realize that
youthful physical achievements have no lasting
value whatsoever unless they are used as a
steppingstone to commercial success.
We are still arguing, for goodness' sakes, about
Whether poor, sick old Thorpe should be given
the medals he won in the 1912 Olympics, medals
that were stripped from him when somebody
discovered he had been playing horrors!
minor league baseball for money before he en-
tered Into Olympic competition.
We have been quarreling about those medals
nigh on to 40 years, bless Pat, and in the mean-
time the old Carlisle star has dug a lot of
ditches, played considerable bit parta and drunk
a might of firewater. He to now broke and
dreadful 111, and we still argue about those
Apart from the man who gets a lonesome
kick out of exercising with dumbells for his
own amusement, there is almost no such thing
as "amateur" athletics in the true spirit of the
Somebody subsidizes them, somehow, whether
it be college football or tennis bumhood, and
the man who devotes hto time to amateurism
to only a dumb professional.
Protestations from the A.A.AU. about what
constitutes amateurism are th rough equivalent
of hollering Into a rain barrel. There to always
lots of noise and no meaning whatsoever.
What makes permanent tramps out of so
many athletes is early adulation, based on noth-
ing but biceps.
A guy tastrs the heady applause of hto chick-
en-breasted associates when he Indulges in some
strenuous sport, and quickly draws the conclu-
sion that his sweat to gold dust, and the world
awes him a living for being able to run faster
or hit a ball farther or Jump higher.
The professional amateur remains a child,
and' so, in many cases, does the professional
professional who hasn't got it any more. .
We festoon the victors with ticker tape, and
fawn on them, and forget them faster than we
We make them kings for a day, according to
a lot of silly rules of formalized behavior, and
we forget that muscle to only muscle, be it pro
or amateur. ,
Poor Thorpe's proficiency in the Olympics
could not possibly be altered by' a sidebar pro-
fessionalism. A man can only run so fast; Jump
so high.
I would love to see old Jim get hto medals
back, but he needs money more.
The old Indian has wasted 40 years telling
himself that he was an abused hero, 40 years
in which he might have spent less time on
self-pity with the help of the people who built
hiin high and let him drop.
Give him the medals. They mean no more
now than they did then, except as an object
lesson In the firm fact that you can't eat fame.
Through Channels
WASHINGTON(NEA)There's a big effort
on by the Pentagon to encourage letter-writing-
to the boys in Korea. Public relations men are
whooping up the idea on radio, TV and through
press releases.
"Don't let the boys over there think that we
at home have forgotten them," to the theme.
The whole promotion, costing a lot of money,
strikes a sort of hollow note with a government
employe of the Department of Agriculture who
asks to be Identified only as Fred.
Fred was a captain in the tank corps during
World War II, saw a lot of action, got himself
shot up and came out as a major with a chest
lull of ribbons.
Several months after the Korean fighting
started, he happened to read a newspaper story
out of there which quoted a GI as saying that
the bureaucrats back in Washington had forgot-
ten all about the men at the front.
This worried Fred because he hadn't forgot-
ten the men in Korea and most of the men in
hto office were veterans of the late war who
knew what combat was like and who had alrea-
dy turned in a creditable performance In de-
fending their country.
The idea hit him that the way to correct
the notion among the troops In Korea that the
bureaucrats back In Washington had forgotten
them was to get government employes to start
writing letters to troops over there.
He talked up the Idea around his section and
everyone was for it. Someone suggested that the
best way to handle the matter was through the
recreation committee. Fred went along with
Hto Idea was to have his section adopt a unit,
get the names of the men In it and start writ-
ing to them.
The recreation committee of the section
thought it was such a swell idea it was recom-
mended that the whole Department of Agricul-
ture get Into the deal and adopt a division.
This of course took a couple of weeks and
Fred ended up chairman of the whole thing,
with instructions to go to the Pentagon to co-
ordinate it with the proper authorities there.
The plan-by that time was to adopt the First
Marine Division.
That's when Fred's trouble started.
Everyone at the Pentagon thought it was a
wall Idea. But the Marine Corps officer to
whom he talked thought It should be handled
through the Department of Defense.
But who to coordinate it with there? He tried
public relations. No. The civil affairs office? No.
The Civil liaison office? No.
He finalh/ found a colonel who thought he
might help. But the colonel thought Fred ought
to have some official letters giving Fred the
proper authority to speak for hto department
on such matters.
By this time Fred had spent three months'
on his project without a letter being written.
He tried to start all over with Just the em-
ployes in his office, but his boss advised him
to wait, with the admonishment:
"We don't want anyone to think we are go-
ing over their heads on this thing. The idea
to In the works so let's Just let It go through
proper channels."
By the time Fred got the proper credentials
from his department, the colonel was transfer-
red. The replacement told Fred, "I don't think
that this matter properlv comes under the pur-
view of the duties of this office."
In desperation Fred went back to the Marine
Corps to start all over, but was politely told
that in as much as he had already gone to the
Department of Defense, the matter was out of
the hands of the Corps.
Almost tearfully Fred asked the Marine Corps
for the name of one chaplain in Korea, which
he got after a month's delay.
He sat down and wrote the chaplain, explain-
ing what he was trying to do, hto motives. All
he asked for was the names of some of the man
in the division who didn't receive much mail
and might welcome some letters from back
He figured that one the thing got started he
could get names of others, and the ball would
be rolling.
He was happy At least one letter to a man
In Korea had been written.
. The reply fnbm the chaplain put the finish-
ing touch on the idea for Fred.
It said that It was Impossible to supply the
names of men for security reasons and that
he had no way of knowing whether or not
Fred might be subversive.
The last Une o' the chaplain's reply suggested
to Fred that he coordinate the whole thing
through the Pentagon!
With that. Fred quietly went to the pay of-
fice and had hto bond deductions Increased, as
hto contribution to the Korean fighting.

^daiy WASkWTOH
Drew Pearson says: Release of Archbishop Srepinac should
diminish U.S.-Yugoslav friction; How wires were pull-
ed to stop Dipps-Mitchell tax-fraud case. ,
WASHINGTON. With the release of Yugoslav Archbishop
Steplnac from prison last week and a favorable statement re*
gardlng this from the Vatican, one of the most important
sources of friction between Yugoslavia and the CathoUc world
should be removed.
No I result should be greater protection for Italy and the
For the Yugoslav army to the chief protection of Italy on
the Northeast.
If the Red Army should strike, Its first objective would be
the Adriatic coast, Just two hours' bombing distance from Rome.
In talking to the Yugoslav embassy during my exchange ot
letters with Tito regarding the release of the archbishop, I
oecame convinced that the Yugoslav government to anxious to
bring about complete religious freedom.
Recently, the National CathoUc Welfare Conference desig-
nated an American of Yugoslav descent, John Zvetlna, a Chic-
ago attorney, to go to Yugoslavia and make a survey to see
whether CARE packages were being distributed without pre*
ludlce among people of all religions.
His report was favorable.
To understand the religious situation In Yugoslavia, you
huve to remember that for centuries it was occupied by Turk-
ish conquerors, during which time some people took on the
Moslem faith.
. But at the time I worked In Yugoslavia right after World
War, I, Moslems, Orthodox and Roman Catholics lived together
In relative harmony.
While that harmony was disrupted by the Hitler occupa-
tion, there to no reason why, with the release of the Arch-
Dishop, it cannot completely return. .
NOTE.U.S. military men agree that close cooperation be-
tween Italy and Yugoslavia to the most Important key to the
defense of the Mediterranean. It ranks in Importance with the
defense of West Germany.
The release of Archbishop Steplnac, therefore, might bring
the two countries one step nearer better underst- ling and a
settlement of the thorny Trieste problem.
In aU the hullabaloolng over who did or did not prosecute
the Rlpps-Mitchell Income-tax-fraud case In Mobile, Ala., one
important fact has been overlooked.
Real hero to an obscure Internal Revenue agent named Ro-
bert Cox, who stuck to the .case through thick and thin until
he got a conviction.
Today, when everyone to crying "graft" at Internal Revenue
agents. I think it's heartening to know that Cox and other T-
aien on this case were sent Christmas presents and offered
iney rebuffed the latter, sent the former back.
They also kept on bird-dogging.
Other unsung heroes who helped collect $700,000 for Uncial
8am and put two crooks In JaU, were Andrew Tully, former I
U.S. attorney In Mobile and several Mobile citizens who prefer j
to be nameless. \
The full story of what happened has not been told on the|
witness stand of the King tax-probe committeeonly a cloudj
portion of it.
John Mitchell, the Justice Department lawyer (no relatlonl
tu tax-evader Joe Mitchell) testified that on Dec. 14 and 2l,|
1949, he wrote two memos regarding ways to reopen the Rlpps-
Mitchell tax case.
However, it was more than a month before that I learne
through the fact that my wife had sent one of her prize pur
to MobUe and we got to know some people there, that
man Robert Cox was so discouraged over the Rlpps-Mitchell
case that he was about to resign.
I had never heard of Rippa and Mitchell before-but de-
cided to investigate.
I called on Turner Smith, chief assistant to Lamar Caudle]
of the Justice Department's tax division and told him I had i
heard that a lot of graft was mixed up In a tax case Involving j
two men named Rlpps and Mitchell who had made several mil-
lion dollars selling Jewelry to' G.I.s at Army PX's, but. didn't
pay taxes. .
Smith called hto secretary, asked her if there was a record |
(in a case Involving Sam Ripps and Joe Mitchell.
She came back with a card, from which Smith read a no-]
tatlon: "case closed."
It was evident from the way Smith read the card that|
he didn't know anything about the case.
But he sent for the fUe, then informed me that In June]
or July 1949, Treasury and Justice agents conferring in Bir-
mingham, Ala., had decided there was not sufficient evidence |
to prosecute.
The Justice Department man who participated in the Bir-
mingham conference, incidentally, was John Mitchell, who lat-
erin December 1949decided there were grounds for prose-
I told Turner Smith I had heard there was much more to
the case than he realized and, after some long-distance tele-
phoning, I sent Jack Anderson of my. staff to Mobile and
He came back with some amazing evidence. But before he
came back, and while he waa in Birmingham, U. 8. attorney
John HU got perturbed over Anderson's queries and telephoned
James Mclnerny. now chief of the Justice Department's crim-
inal division, warning him that the Merry-go-Round was look-
ing into the Rlpps-Mitchell case.
This call took place on or about Nov. 29, 1949, well before
John Mitchell's December memos that he had found new means
of prosecution.
Simultaneously, I phoned Lamar Caudle that I thought some
new evidence had turned up in the Ripps-Mltchell case, and a
few days later, on Dec. 5, Anderson and I had a conference
with Caudle, Turner Smith and John Mitchell.
One of the things we told Caudle was the whereabouts of
the Rlpps-Mitchell bookkeeper, Mrs. Inez Zuckerman Sacher.
The Rlpps-Mitchell books had mysteriously disappeared af-
ter T-men started working on the case, and this disappearance
of vital veldence, according to the lawyers, weakened the case.
However, we suggested to Caudle that Mrs. Sacher could
be called as a witness to testify first hand regarding the Rlpps-
Mitchell books, thus making it unnecessary to produce them.
Caudle said this was an excellent Idea, and phoned me
several times during subsequent weeks to say that the oe*v>
waa' being pushed.
There was no question but that Congressman Frank Boykin
of Mobile was pulling every wire he could to stop the case. I
wrote about It at the time.
But Boykin always does pull wires, and he'll keep on pul-
ling wires aa long as he's a Congressman. Later 111 write about
another case which he tried to stop.
(Copyrlht, 1961, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
Not just for Xma*...
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Diamond Wedding Band.
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Washington SpeculatesTruman
x Bureau Cleanup
WASHINGTON, Dec 10.(UP)House tax
investigators moved in on a Detroit case yesterday
amid indications that President Trman soon may
take personal command of an administration drive
to "clean up" the Internal Revenue Bureau. N
Adrian W. DeWind, counsel for a House Ways
and Means Subcommittee investigating tax scandals,
said the group wants to know why tax prosecution
against Detroit war contractor Howard Nutt sud-
denly was dropped in 1934 after the case had been
sent to a Grand Jury.
Dewlnd said the $343,000 case
was withdrawn before the
Grand Jury had time to act and
later was settled for $71,000. The
statute of limitations In the
case now has expired, he added.;
Simultaneously, two RepuDll-,
can tax Investigators speculated
that Mr. Truman's sudden re-
turn from Key West, Fla., Is
linked with persistent reports
that the Chief Executive Is de-
termined to correct the "scan-
dals" presetting his administra-
tion, today was T. Lamar Caudle,
Both Reps. John W. Byrnes of ousted chlef f th jU8tce De-
Wisconsin and Robert W. Kean
of New Jersey conceded their
portant question of Just who
lied about a reported $500.000
tax shakedown attempt against
Chicago attorney Abraham Tel-
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath has* ordered his aides
to place the matter before a
Federal Grand Jury with an
>< to possible perjury action
against one or more witnesses
in the case.
Recalled for more testimony
Food Fish
: 1 Depicted fish 1 Singing voices
6 It is found In 2 Astronomy
the Atlantic
13 Eat away
14 Stir W
15 Scold
16 Kind o
18 Paving
I substance
19 Atop
20 Smoothed ,,
22 Not. of seal. "SK5E
23 Prevalent
25 Give forth
3 Wooden peg
5 Time measure
7 Greek contest
9 is very
10 Obese
11 Type style
^"Xnawer to Previoui Puzzle \|
M|sir_Jr;:!ii'W.Jlklll MJ
OXi XX.Z'aa !_ lZJI
iHEJ M>1! si^lr) < sJW
Ukf-l i..'."!': 4 -'-V.i
ISIHEJFJl-ll.'dal -i^iaalB 1
u.-".MiMi-t|'-'tasBi'..' Jti
24 Ornamental
26 Substance
33 Printing
34 Invaded
36 Harangue
thinking was "mere conjecture."
But highly-placed Administra-
tion sources also have strongly
Indicated that some dramatic
Administration move Is in the
partment's tax division. He will
be questioned about Teltel-
baum's charges that a friend
used his name in the attempt-
ed- shakedown.
Also due to be questioned this
week are McGrath, former In-
ternal revenue commissioner
Mr. Trflnvan said only that he George Schoeneman, and "mys-
was returning for a conference
today with the Joint Chiefs of
8taff and State Department of-
ficials. '
But authoritative sources said
domestic matters also require
the President's personal. atten-
These sources declined to say
specifically what the matters
are, but added that "you can
tell by looking at the front page
of any newspaper."
There was ohe report that
Mr. Truman is considering a
sweeping impartial cttan-up
by one Democrat and one Re-
publican prosecutor, similar
to the Independent group
which President Coolidge put
Into motion on the notorious
Teapot Dome scandals.
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath is reported to have
suggested to Mr. Truman that
he set up a bl-partlsan, inde-
pendent group with full powers
to prosecute all irregularities.
Before taking off from Key
West yesterday, Mr. Truman
told reporters he had talked
with McGrath by telephone and
that he intended to meet with
the attorney general in Wash-
ington. He disclosetl n details
of their conversation.
As for the Detroit- case, De-
wlnd said that Ward Kemp, who
was in charge of the prosecu-
tion, has been called to Wash-
ington and questioned about the
matter bv staff members of the
investigating committee. Kempt
now is a lieutenant colonel in
the Air Force.
Dewlnd emphasized that
Kemp himself la "not under in-
vestigation" but merely supply-
ing the subcommittee with de-
liren information.
Meantime, another Congres-
sional source reported that
the group has information
that still another tax case
was dropped on "orders from
Washington" shortly after the'
current inquiry began. This
source would not Identify the
case and the subcommittee
declined comment.
There have been 53 firings,
resignations and suspensions in
the Internal Revenue Bureau in
less than a year.
Byrnes and Kean agreed that
the subcommittee will make no
"demands" on the President for
a house cleaning in the bureau.
"The subcommittee is doing
Its Job by exposing some of this
graft and corruption," Byrnes
said. "The rest is up to the Pres-
Kean said that Internal Re-
Venue Commissioner John B.
bunlap, although he was "com-
placent" at first, now is making
'good efforts" to clean ud the
tax collection agency.
The subcommittee will resume
hearings today on the
tery" man Henry W. Grunewald.
Teitelbaum, once attorney for
the late Al Capone, testified that
his tax troubles got worse after'
he refused last July 17 to pay!
off two Miami men who alleged-
ly told him they had Caudle and |
Charles Oliphant, chief counsel:
of the Internal Revenue Bureau,
"in their vest pocket."
Oliphant promptly resigned,'
protesting that his character
was being vilified by false hear-
say evidence. He is scheduled
to tell his story to the subcom-
mittee Wednesday.
27 Navigate
23 Contest of
29, Nickel
30 Near
for food
32 Niton
33 Ages
35 Obtains
38 Chest rattle
40 "Smallest
State" (ab.)
41 Fastens
47 Sun god of
48 City in ;
50 Defeated one
51 Posed
32 Defensible
34 Small clearing
56 Discourse
57 Greased
17 Direction (ab.) 37 Piscad in
20 Long cloaks office
21 Unsettlei 42 German river
44 Employs
45 Anent
46 Therefore
51 Salt -
53 Area measure
35 Chinese
Taft Supporters
Gel Strategic Jobs
Al GOP Convention
Arkansas Senator Blames Free-Spending
Federal Policies For Corruption Wave
Sen. John L. McClellan charg-
ed yesterday that free-spending
Federal policies and dishonest
campaign promises are to blame
I for "a Tot of the corruption In
. WASHINGTON, Dec. 10 (UP) i^T Arkansas Democrat, who
-Committee assignments for|heads tne ^^^ ExecuUve Ex-
the 1952 Republican National ;pendltures committee, told re-
Conventwn were made over the j^ters he is dismayed but not
weekend and backers of Sen.
Robert A. Taft for the Presi-
too surprised by recently-dis-
closed scandals in such federal
dential nomination got most of age{tties M the Internal Re-
the top jobs.
Taft promoters got the chair-
manship of such important
committees as those which will
venue Bureau and the Recon-
struction Finance Corp.
"When you have free spend-
ing and extravagance all around
decide how many delegates each i you it makes people m0re vul-
",**!*?*? a^.1?,.^ nerable to corruption," he said.
of a contest, which slate should
be recognized.
Sponsors of other likely con-
tenders Gen. Dwight D.
Elsenhower, Gov. Earl Warren
of California, and Harold E.
Stassen got lesser posts deal-
ing with such things as park-
ing facilities, television cover-
age and the kind of music the
delegates shall hear.
The assignments were made
by Republican National Chair-
man Guy George Gabrlelson,
who maintains he Is strictly
neutral In the contest for the
Presidential nomination.
The explanation for the do-
minance of the Taft forces
they also outnumber promoters
of other candidate's in the total
number of subcommittee chair-
men was that there are so
many of them In the top level
of the party councils.
The pro-Taft people also will
be numerically strong on the
arrangements executive com-
mittee which will choose the
convention keynoter, perman-
ent chairman, and other prin-
cipal speakers.
Gabrlelson gave himself the
chairmanship of the full ar-
rangements committee.
Walter 8. Hallanan of West
Virginia, chairman of arrange-
ments for the 1948 convention,
was named vice chairman this
time. He hasnt announced for
any Presidential candidate but
Im-'ls expected to lean toward Taft.
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Conversely, McClellan added,
the less public money there Is
to spend, the less opportunity
there Is for "carelessness" in
handling it.
McClellan said both the De-
mocrats and the Republicans
must bear responsibility for the
"moral climate" which has caus-
ed government standards to
He said both parties have
made "extravagant" campaign
promises that "are designed to
entice votes" instead of being
"honest statements of what
they believe."
Asserting that such political
tactics lessen respect for the
government, he said:
"We are never going to have
any more virtuous government
than the quality of the politics
through which men get elected
to lead it."
McClellan. whose name en-
tered the House Internal Re-
venue investigation recently,
defended the transaction in
which he bought his wife a
mink coat.
He said Mrs. T. Lamar Caudle,
wife of the ousted assistant at-
torney general, told Mrs. Mc-
Clellan where she could buy the
coat in New York but "If there
was any discount, I don't know
about it."
Caudle admitted in testimony
before House Investigators that
his wife bought mink coats at a
discount for herself, Mrs. Mc-
Clellan and Mrs. Kenneth C.
Royall, wife of the former Ar-
my Secretary, through an attor-
ney whose law firm handled
numerous tax cases before
Caudle's Justice Department
McClellan said he had told
his wife she could buy a new
coat long before she talked with
Mrs. Candle about it.
"I have nothing to hide," Mc-
Clellan said. "My wife picked Out
the coat in New York and I paid
for it."
McClellan said there is "no
simple or easy remedy" for
"corruption" in government.
"In the final analysis, the
people must solve the problem
at the ballot box," he said.
McClellan predicted that his
bill to set up a Joint congresr
sional budget committee will
Steel Workers May
Get Higher Pay
For More Production
A new government wage rule, in
the works but far from taking
form, may soften up the pay
celling enough for the United
Steel Workers union to bend
without breaking it.
The ruling. It was disclosed to-
day, is expected to be liberalized
version of the present regulation
on "productivity increases"
wage hikes given on the basis of
more or better outputeven
though the Wage Stabilization
Board insists it will not write a
special rule to cover the poten-
tlc'iv exDloslve steel case.
Nevertheless, some government
officials, labor and Industry ex-
perts agree that it may be the
key to peaceful settlement of the
steel union's current contract
negotiations and to'labor peace
In other industries next year.
The present1 official wage ceil-
ing is a 10 per cent cost-of-livlng
increase but it has been allowed
to go as high as 13 per cent.
The steel workers, headed by
CIO president Philip Murray,
have served notice they want a
substantial pay boost although
Murray's talks with U.S. Steel
Corp., the Industry bellwether,
in Pittsburgh have not yet
reached the money stage.
Murray also has warned that
his 1,000,000 rank-and-fllers will
strike if necessary to back up
their demands.
He said they will not be satis-
fied with the five or six cents an
hour permitted by the present
cost of living formula.
(The union won a 18-cent raise
ust a year ago)
WSB chairman Nathan P.
Felnslnger has hinted repeatedly
most recently last Thursday
that the board is prepared to
write a more liberal policy.
M^ A
[Brings LJou
3he Mai Qift!
Jewelry Boxes
Make-Up Cases
from 5.50
to 22.50
Wide Selection

'5 Colon

help a lot to cut "wasteful"
spending in government.
The Joint committee would
screen all spending proposals.
He said he hopes the bill will
pass next year and that he al-
ready has promises of the De-
mocratic Administration leader-
ship in the Senate to bring it
McClellan said he feels econo-
my Is "more important than
ever" with defense expenditures
mounting daily and that "a
great deal can be cut in the
mllltarv without endangering
national security.
"M" Street First left over Tivoli Crossing.
No traffic jam

Ample enclosed parking space
Shop in comfort

More Toys Than Ever Before!
Here'a tke Mt job'to always
wMteH .. it's null (only 7H"
long, 2" thirk). it's mart (cabinet
is an attractive brown and alumi-
num combination), IVa a portabW
"ponoaar (taka It witb yon
rlWraver yon go). TWis radio baa
Mw miniatura tubes, saw cir-
cuit which five amaaiaf range of
torn aatd tousm. Soa it... boar it t
Easy Credit Terms I
St Central Avenue
Phones: 2-3344 I-25M

Exciting Wheel Toys

We invite your inspection
Order early to
insure your receiving
ALVIN'S "Bridal Bouquet"
Nt to th Central Ifcaatr*
Open trrm a m. to S p.m.
Dolls Galore!
Your girl will be thrilled with one of our 75
different dolls. We have Dolls that walk. ..
talk. sob tears. clap hands. can be
given a Toni permanent or Tintair hair color-
ing. From new born dolls to dolls the size of
a one year old. You'll think the skin is real...
the cry that of a baby!

You will receive a numbered ticket FREE with each $5.00 cash or paid
charge purchasenow through December 22. Purchase slips may also
be accumulated until they total $5.00 for a ticket.
Winners will be determined by the Panam National Lottery Drawing
on Sunday, December 23rd.
MAIN STORE: 21 Central Avenue
BRANCH: No. 6 Tivoli Avenue

page roT>
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Malta Seen As Pivot
CANASTA $J In Defense Of Europe
"9 ------
Written for NEA Service
JACOIY ON 1*10*1
l VALLETTA. Malta. Dec. (UJP.)lment that the island, which was
This tiny, war-scarred Medit- presented with the George Cross
crranean island threatened two in recognition of the loyalty o
BY OSWALD JM'OBY years ago to quit the British Em- its people during the war. could
"In ihis'coiumn wc CCHUmuc P're and hoist the American Flag, expect no financial aid from
Ihedescription of Iambi or Now it is ranked by service Britain and no share in Marshall,
three-naric Canuta the nonular chiefs oi fhe Atlantic alliance as plan aid.
ne v iom oIt e Ian e that is lne Plvot of the *^< flank Disappointment stirred up lat-;
"lntoe so mam- friends alf over in European defense. ent discontent and a rebel ele-
hf' colint?v is not difficult to understand, ment led by a former deputy
even on a flying visit to this is- prime minister. Dominic Mlntoff.
Thu must imnnriani fpatur* nf lancl which has been a British threatened to haul down the
an l three nacr,Z il outpost since 1814. why MaltajUnlon Jack and hoist the Stars
3*^a^fiMMtomMimu* assume Fetit strate'cand Stripes.
^Za^ltanmu significance. It lies in an area1 Then both Boffa and Mlntoff
Knee lathre?or.3? urda of new ^national stresses; went to London. The British gov-
of the same su t and in touchuS resulting from Egypt's abroga- ernment listened and decided to
Ver The rank of 1 c auSmS Uon of nPr treatv wUn Brltain- rescind orders for the 'discharge
Eauences is- Through Malta pass the west-,of some 1.200 workers in the ,ia-
a ihiohpst. v a-1 in q-r 7 r en allies' sea and air communi- val dockyard which, the Maltese
-4 iSiMti 1V"W"J"1U ""cations with most parU of the said, was aggravating the crisisj
" Commonwealth and the Far East, in the island.
Note that the four is the tow-I^JSJ^ftffiffifflSH ThC Brtl"h
f MriM. ,.*rA f o c.nBr,n. strategy, the little island becomes
government gave
Malta 30,000.000 for war dam-;
whether it I. war or-red west t India and Pakistan and supplies and development pur-,,
"uiid rWrd mav he in t0. tne vast continent of Africa.Iposes and 120,000 for Malta U-'i
ld, "'d ma,,be "?,?. 'n,i Malt, doe, not look like niversity.
!xt nossihle card of sentience ":w,i """= ''"u muih tou.uuu.uuv iui wai uitiii-
yu ^ new a*!^ food
any sequence Only natural!
cards are usable. Make a note of
that: no deuces and no jokers.
A sequence of seven cards is a
canasta just like a regular can-
asta of seven of a kind. The
seven-card sequence
samba, and it earns
It's seldom necessary to pay
careful attention to the exact
size of a spot-card. What's the
colony on the verge of a fin-
ancial and perhaps a constitn- These funds have brought
tional precipice, which Maltese what the Maltese describe as
opinion claims it is. superficial" ful employment for difference whther~it'a t
In 1947 Malta was given self- the colony's 315.000 population, ifive? But sometimes there la i
< called a Rovernment through a legislative which works out at something difference, as may be seen in the
a bonus of assembly of 40 members headed like 3,000 to the square mile. Ihand shown today.
1500Mints That a hale"of a bv Prlme Minister Paul Boffa, The naval dock yard at Malta, west took thelring and ace of
bom,; of course worth three went l0 London ? Put, tne ls the Principal means of livell- clubs, after which he shifted to
fe as much as aVa'tural can! Wands case to the colonial of- hood for thy; colony which pro- the eight of spades. DeCarerpu?
a and five times as much as a rfturned ^ te ^ parHa. g ^JfeX *""** l'J^lg**' ^
mixed canasta.
A samba (sequence canasta'
becomes complete when it con-
sists of seven cards. Once that
happens, vou are not allOWSd to
add to it.
Vou may put a sequence down
on the table when it consists of
Banana Trousers, Sunbursts
Male Styles At Miami Beach
Three is the minimum, and seven l*.';" ZL
the maximum. \ffgS?Xk set of ba-
?if the previous player's discard'-"81 iTw^aVTf^amlT
a peek-a-boo dinner
fjts directly to either end of a
short sequence mot yet a Sam-I-
ba and if that sequence was
down on the table.before your
turn began, you may pick
i Jacket.
If you neglect to bring a
UP.' Bonnet trousers, pastel shirts,
way should sunset hose, polka-dot pullovers uftl.w"8DV,ou.5J
r winter re- -perfectly brilliant, all S1*Lm*ew vulnerable
"We men have rebelled. I 9K?%ft *2S <22&IP2;
tell you. we've rebelled." Mar- !fej?h!,*?EncL0pen,n* -b,d
shall said. "We've always want- un> he nd tbe Uni
ed to show off and now's our m2"hf t .h. i *v ~
chance what other play for the oon-
"You see. a woman can dye her L?.c.7f?.il5*!.S0,W?.V}'
the ace. East
thought things over for a second
or two and then returned the
eight of diamonds.
South had already lost three'
tricks, so he had to win the rest
if he was to make his contract.
Should he try the diamond fin-
It was obviously going to lose
these basic items south this hair, pad her hips, polish her 'y "et r,d.of iou, 0Shl!L f BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
it inihViP season- ^ oU,er teOows in Flo- nails, and otherwise falsify her!?0"*"1 ?fflH2 8p*deJSoJtni
tbatdUcard and add it tothe*-, Cuba and Nassau wi thmk frame The on jr ,w that there -was a chance-
th is a musuche and our Pa"'Lbecau!e_dumv.? '-!
That's Dory
quence. tlf the pack ls frozen.!
Hnn-v.r vvin.L'ThP ,,,l n 'you're terribly provincial. They work with is a mustache and our ef0r'y,.oeca"f *?.<>*
Ed mi In w hand tef tSte wlU *im& snub you as a ^n- hair, and heaven knows moat of gfftL-*" '
tne pile servative old fright. us have little enough of that. So i tna?Jhe.Jil*:
_i > ii c "Hi iii^ui uo save ui>i'c cuuiif;ii ui biiat,. cu gi < ,
"Women would never dare to we have to depend on colors, bold L. eve? ? cn*nc* J?" better,
cAmi,.r. .n s o,,i~ot """i,,Mr tiiiiips as mv as men are __rebellious mlnr* than sure defeat. South put up I
manufacturer. Mai Marshall, said ies. Marshall said, women have | fou,naJ i ,up,wi.J. _"5! hn.
For example, let's suppose that
jor s''
rly In the play. Eventually, the
VW*V". V5KW.-YY.
\ oomo'.
^Hher%nt?dM ThS HOtel
Xanadea South also knew that West had I
ing the various manufacturers' .satisfaction. "Furthermore. weToLtT"." ^ .1^. T- hi.
resort fashions .before the_na- going to wear peach and. aqua l*PZ?J22t2t2&
Vo0nnot do"in "tW^sitUlon tlon's bl"er "tae"' color- underwear this ^."whaTS
Jftheandlscard VZ ac"oVul "'tration to his thesis. Du-!you think of that?"
Sades. you can't pick it up for,
e sequence even if you have
the king of spades in your hand.,
uikewise. even If the discard is
the king of spades and the Q--
$ are in vour hand instead of
an the table, vou cannot pick up
lyiat king. The rule is that the1
sequence must be on the table
Before your turn begins.
i There are close to 500 types of
tyumming birds, all of them
waking their home in the west-
ern hemisphere.
* Some hunters say the flesh of
tey squirrels is better tasting
an that of fox squirrels.
by flying up for a week at these
reasonable prices on major airlines
PANAMA-NEW YORK.........$257.45
PANAMA-CHICAGO ..........S266.4I
No. S "L" St.
DeLesseps Park
hand, since otherwise East would
have returned a spade after tak-
ing the ace of that suit.
East dared not cover the nine
of spades with his jack. He knew
that South would ruff, and that'
dummy would then have a set up
spade suit headed by king-six I
against his own five-three. Hence
East played a low spade, and
South discarded a diamond.
When the nine of spades held,
declarer continued with the
deuce of spades, ruffing in his
own hand with the queen of
hearts to prevent an over-ruff.
Now he could lead a low trump to
dummy's king, drawing West's
last trump. Three good spades
enabled him to discard the rest
of his, diamonds, assuring the
Doev .we* at cNKi
M& e*VrSWt VMTVX fc
wrtooto wotw-
Tight Spot
1 9&
!4* ill
CHKIS WELKEN. r lane tier
Sunday Driving?
Setting Up an Alibi
Perils of Grandpahood
TW I* *0 MXIT-L Bl
tcmr of downcast
JUST 11:15. UBSS I'U- /
(Then, with the *un,-w
tmb cueanin* wowan.
Changing the Scenery
with this
Picture ,

W Ai'/y I mm mi a- mt+m *\j r at, ana. m a. mi pp. I
LH WH1 Pit ftWtS >MtTrt
Wee. WiTM 60^AE
DlJ06AU essfe'
the first hvema we've-,
The act 6DME amsht.Put
IKl 0LLS.-T6 lfi6TAO
1 P0-

IHf>\f>r ntmw?r -. .-j
Bo, 17, &tt~ V.l &U 35QI
Mrs. Erie Arthur Cleagh, the Minister of Great Britain
to Panama, hat toned invitations to a buffet -supper to be
rfron Wednesday evening at the Legation at seven o'clock
in honor of Colonel M. Gordon -Watson, British Military At-
tache, Washington. .
The honor gnest is expected to arrive tomorrow and will
be the house-guest of his Britannic Majesty's Minister.
Dinner Party Celebrates
First Anniversary
The commandant of the Fif-
teenth Naval District and Mrs.
Albert M. Bledsoe celebrated the
first anniversary of their arrival
on the Isthmus and entertained
a group of their friends with a
dinner pi ven on Saturday even-
ing at their home on the Naval
Eclubergs Have House Guest
Captain. P. Eckberg, U.S.N.
and Mrs. Eckberg of Quarry
Heights, have as their house
guest Mr. Stephen A. Ham-
mond, Jr.. the General Manager
of Fuerza y Lu In Guayaquil,
Ecuador, who arrived on the Isth-
mus Saturday by plane.
Mrs. Smith Honored
at Dinner
Mrs. Dorothy Morris Smith,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. K.
Morris of Bella Vista, whose mar-
riage to Mr. W. Ray Price will be
solemnized on Friday, was the
guest of honor at a dinner given
Friday evening at El- Rancho
Garden, by a group of her asso-
ciates from the Pay Roll Division.
Those attending included Miss
Margaret Fessler, Mrs. Ida Ruth
Fuller, Mrs. Ellen Crabb. Mrs.
Billy Roe, Mrs. Florence Mallet,
Mrs. Eleanor Becker. Mrs. Fran-
ces Walker, Mrs. Elizabeth Su-
dron, Mrs. Dorothy McNall, Mrs.
Daisy Tetteburn and Mrs. Sally
Mrs. Zomaran Entertains
And Is Entetrained
The wife of the First Secretary
of the Argentine Embassy, Mrs.
Luis Olmedo Zurriaran, was hos-
tess to a group of friends on Wed-
nesday afternoon, at the Union
Club, at a tea and oafd party.
On Friday Mrs. Zurriaran wes
honored by a group of her friends
at a farewell luncheon held at
the Hotel El Panama. She Is
leaving in the near future for
thiir new post in Bolivia.
Covers were laid at the lunch-
eon for eighteen.
Hall. The Installation of officers
will be held In January.
Those elec edetewr '
Those elected were: President,
Margaret Graham; Past-presi-
dent, Katherlne Trimble; Vice-
Presldent, Dorothy Flint; Acting
Secretary, Katherlne Trimble;
Guards, Marie Days and Mrs. Lin-
del; Trustees. Floda Monaco, May
Borkstrom. Ann Hentschel; and
Acting Treasurer, Margaret Gra-
Genaro Gomes Leaves for
New York Today
Genaro Gomez leaves today for
New York to attend the Metro-
politan Opera Ballet School on a
scholarship arranged for him by
his teacher, Anna Ludmila (Mrs.
Howard Gee of Curundu).
Husband's Financial Plans
Are Wife's Business Also
NEA Staff Writer
Barn Danes To be Held
December IS
The American Legion Club at
Fort Amador Is sponsoring a
Barn Dance to be held at the club
on December IS.
Bride-Elect Honored
Miss Kathleen Capwell. whose
marriage t Mr. James M. Mc-
Guineess, Jr.. will be solemnized
on Saturday everlng. was com-
plimented with a rhower and
card partjri given Friday evening
in her honor by Mrs. Wlll'am
Schmidt at her home in Las
Mis-; C.-.pwell was honored with
a lunchion on Saturday given by
Mrs. Thomas Oglesby at her
home at San Francisco de la Ca-
leta. Covers were laid for sixteen.
Miss Capwell and her fiance,
Mr. James M. McGuiness, Jr.
were honored guests on Saturday
evening at a cocktail-buffet plv-
en by Miss Jo Anne Corliss at the
home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John D. Corliss, of DfkMo
The guests included Major and
Mrs. Art Buckley. Mr, and Mrs.
John Mayles, Mr. and Mrs. Art
Erbe, Miss Joan Van Fleet, Miss
Miss Loaise Wagner Hostess
for "Slumber-Less" Party
Miss Louise Wagner entertain-
ed Friday evening with a "slum-
ber-leas" party at the home of
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
ter Waner of Balboa. Before the
lartv. the group of ten girls at-
tended the movies at the Balboa
theater reti-mlng to the Wag-
ner home afterwards for refresh-
ments and dancing.
The group leathering for the
~et-toeether Included Louise
rate Ruth "Holt. Diane Blohm.
Tune" Lewis, P-t Van Scov. Mary
Patrick, Cynthia Orr. Jo Ann
Sorrell and Lldiette Llopls.
NEW YORK, (NBA) Those,
ruffle-and-retlcule days when a
woman referred to her husband
as Mister, and deferred to him In i
all matters, are fast becoming j
grayed memories in the minds of,
a waning generation. Only when;
it pertains to family finance does
the horse-and-buggy approach
sometimes still prevail.
Fluttering helplessness may
add greatly to maidenly feminin-
ity; but once a marital partner-
ship Is agreed upon, it's a wise
woman who admits that she is
capable of balancing her check
book or grasping the small print
on the mortgage agreement.
It's well to place the captaincy
of family affairs in your hus-
band's command, but to serve as
a good lieutenant you'll need to
contribute more than an occa-
sional salute to his masculine
The complexities of modern liv-
ing make wifely attention to
business matters almost a neces-
sity, for the sake of her husband
as well as herself.
The woman who thoroughly un-
derstands her husband's finan-
cial pressures Is usually more
IAWC Christmas Party
A Christmas party will be held
on Thursday afternoon from four
to six o'clock by the Ioter-Amer-
lcan Women's Club at the club's
headquarters on Shaler Road In
Ancon. The Hospitality Or-jmit-1^-J^ ^^STeWta
tee Is In charge of all arrange- nmi fni1 tViP ph(,,,*.. h^^.
ments for the party.
This young wife, listening in-
tently while her husband ex-
plains his financial affairs,
gains understanding which
makes her a better marriage
partner and prepares her to
relieve him of household busi-
ness detail as well as equipping
her to face eiuergencics.
Advertised on the front of the
American magazine for October
is an article called "Ten Ways to
Hold..." but why finish it? It's
bound to end with "a husband"
. and, of course, it does.
What women would like to see
offered the reading public some
time is just one article called:
'Ten Ways to Hold a Wife."
For any magazine writer-Is In-
terested in giving us this long-
awaited article, here is a brief
outline, offered entirely free of
One. Let her know she is ap-
Ereclated. A woman's love, just
ke a man's thrives on expres-
sed admiration. Yet it Is surpris-
ing how many women feel starv-
ed for spoken appreciation.
Two. Show an Interest in her
dally life. You like to have her
listen big-eyed to your tale of
the big deal you pulled off. She
would like to have you listen,
with at least a good pretense of
interest, when she tells you some-
thing that is equally important
to her.
Three. Treat her as courteously
and gallantly as you treat other
women. Chances are you don't
and she resents it.
Four, Don't bu::a yourself up
by belittling her or low-rating
women In general. It's a cheap
way of making yourself feel big
and important. Instead, It just
makes you look cheap.
Five. Show your pride In her
to others. It isn't enough that
you think she is pretty special.
Let others know you dp.
Six. Be honest with her. If you
are not. jwu will rob her of all
pride In her love for you.
Seven. Be as pleasant and gen-
ial a person around home as you
are around your office.
Eight. Make her young finan-
cial partner. Any woman resents
j being treated like a child in mo*
! ney matters.
Nine. Take an Interest In your
home and Its upkeep. Don't make
her wheedle or fight for every
Improvement she wants to make
in your home.
Ten. Surprise her once in a
; while with an unexpected tele-'
'phone call, an invitation to dln-
iner. a gift of something you know
'she wants.
If you belong to the Armed Forces or If you have a steady job
come to our store and yon may choose your own credit terms.

Be*a S The regular meeting of the Al-
ph* Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi
will be held Tuesday evening at
even thirty o'clock in the Soror-
ity Clubhouse. All members un-
able to attend have been asked
to call Mrs. Charlotte Cagley at
Balboa 3419.
St. Cecilia Choir
to Sing onight
A concert of Christmas music
will be presented by the St. Ce- *.'
PUaI. Kl> auftnlnn at tollf allCl
lolst will be Emilio cadet.
own and the children's demands.
Any woman who has a hand in
shaping plans and dreams is In a
better position to assist in turn-
ing these aspirations Into reality.
These things require planning
and active interest. It's not course
MrPollock inV toe y?0 enough that >w husband tnnislianB upon the
iV ?!, t?i.1. t Bmo n over all the family business pa- makes at that time,
of the University of Panama. So- pen you fQr Mfekeepm|. t,
may indicate his faith In your
sense of responsibility, but little
To tackle finances as a func-
tioning partner, it's necessary for
It's best, of course, to work out
your plan of action before crisis
comes along to color.your view-
point and unbalance your judg-
ment. A woman in the throes of
bereavement la hard put to make
wise choices; yet the entire
of her future Ufe may
decision she
The concert is sponsored by
the Cultural Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club.
There will be no charge for ad-
mission and the public Is cordial-
ly Invited to attend.
Brlige Tournament
To be Plaved This Evening
The weekly duplicate brldce
tournament will be played this
evening in the card Room of the
Hotel Tivoll at seven o'clock. New
members and visitors are wel-
Whether to take a cash settle-
ment in event of your husband's
death, or whether to arrange for
an annuity plan that will Insure
steady income payments, are
you to understand the whole questions that are best eonslder-
pattem of family money. Discuss
with your husband how much of
his earnings is earmarked for
current living, for an emergency
savings fund, for special savings
plans for big projects like a sum-
mer cottage or reflooring the
house, and for life Insurance pro-
La Boca Choir to Sine
tor Balboa Woman's Club
The Balboa Woman's club will
hold its monthlv me?tln Wednesday evening at seven
.thlrtv o'clock at the Jewish Wei-
Mary Elizabeth Morris, Miss Beat fare Board Center. The La Boca
Alexander, Ms Nina Norman,loholr wtM present a prograa at said women. will pursue a fur
Mr. Theo McCoy, Mr. John D. Christmas music. Each member
Corliss, Jr., Mr. John Whitte-|is requested to bring a toy for a
more. Mr. Al Burllngham, Mr. child tor be given to an orphan-
Paul Pina, Captain James Span-
gler and Captain Harold Lowe.
Miss Jeanne Capwell
to Arrive Thursday
Miss Jeanne Capwell. is ex-
pected to arrive Thursday to at-
tend the wedding of her sister,
Miss Kathleen Capwell to Mr.
James M. McGuiness, Jr.. on Sa-
turday evening
After the wedding, Miss Cap-
well, who Is a student at Syra-
cuse University, plans to remain
on the Isthmus to spend the
age in Panama.
Lulled Tees Staff
jiUiLinas warning to the men:
11 trie missus is asxinn lot a
iur coat lor Christmas, even a
move to the tropics won't stop
Aaron Kaye, who has dealt In
second hand furs for 50 years,
Tuberculosis Scab
on Sale at Commissaries
Mrs. L. D. Boney. is in charge u*er uiuia*iy and getting
of the sale of Christmas seals at only a matter o time.
coat as avariciously as a pros-
pector iollows the lure of gold.
i'iiat is especially so it the iur
is mink.
"'one may settle for something
less cosuy this carsimas," Kaye
saiu. ''However, it's mink sne's
ed before catastrophe strikes.
Sometimes the terms of a poli-
cy leave a wife no choice; the
husband decides in advance what
he considers the best procedure
for providing for the continuing
welfare of his heirs. In this case,
it's well for a wife to understand
just what his plan Is and why
he decided on a certain course.
Don't shy away from a discus-
sion of the latter, labeling it
morbid. Insurance can serve you There are numerous factors to
in the positive as well as the ne-. be considered In making these
gative situations In your life. decisions. If you take a cash set-
It can tide you over financial i tlement, how should you reinvest
crises of many kinds, contribut-' the money? Would the income
ing to your husband's security a-[you would derive from such an
gainst business recession, dlsa- j investment be as certain, and as
bllity or old age. as well as to much, as the regular sums paid
vour own and and your children's you In an annuity settlement?
welfare In case of his death..
$10,000.00'8 WORTH OF
It's unwise, from a false sense
oLdecacy. to leaee sich Impor-
tant protection to chance. Toge-
ther you should work out an In-
surance program, with the help
of your family life unwerwrlter.
the Balboa and Curundu Com-
missaries to raise funds to fight
tuberculosis. The Balboa Somans
Club is sponsoring the sales at
the commissaries.
Emblem Club '
Holds Election of Officers
The Balboa Emblem Club No.
Christmas holidays with her pa- <9 held election of officers at
tienta, Mr. and Mrs. George
Capwell. of Bella Vista.
L. | their meeting
seventh at the
on December
Balboa Lodge
There are taxes to be consider- j
ed, too. How large a bite would
the government take from your,
cash settlement in capital gains
and Income taxes? I
If you decide to cash one policy
Open evenings until 9:00 p.m. until Christmas.
The Store Where Yon Will Find the Largest Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
"leaders in the Furniture business since 1909"
Choose this insurance counse-'for immediate needs, and to ac-
Yours $60.H down
Monthly |15.M
Club *M
man uueui'l nave a cnance.
What appeal noes mink have
to women."
"Well," Kaye said, as he
caresaeu a iu,u00 nunibei once
worn oy Heay Laiuarr, "ao
women, mina is grauueur...
oeauty... and just a little bit
of wickedness, i never saw a
woman wao uidn't yearn lor it."
The Lamarr coat, a full-
lengln one made oi .ranch-ored
mink, is one of several iurs
Kaye said he bought at tne
actress' recent auction oi per-
sonal belongings.
It's one of the most expensive
in -aye's collection. The collec-
tion is valueu at close to $l,00u,-
00. Most of his stock is mink
and It has Included from time
to time furs from Paulette God-
aard, June Havoc and the late
Carole Landis. Kaye also buys
from socially-prominent women
who have tired of last year's
mink but aren't quite willing
to give It away.
"I'm a public benefactor." said
the WJ-year-oid Kaye proudly.
'I help the rich get rid of some-
thing they no longer want...
and sell it to the poor who
jg couldn't afford mink If It were
not for me."
Bargain-hunting customers In-
clude the rich and poor, plus
a lew aging philanderers who
want to lavish luxury on a
young and acqulatlve blonde.
"A real compliment to my
business," Kaye said, "is a man
like that buying mink second-
hand. The poor girl never knows
he's already cheating her. She
can't tell the mink from a new
Kaye said he sells to more
women than men. He remem-
bered one customer who looked
as if she couldn't afford skunk
but wanted to see mink.
"She found what she wanted
...price at $300." Kaye said.
"She paid a deposit and said
she'd be back next day with the
rest of the cash."
?We didn't expect her but sure
enough next day she came in
carrying a satchel. Out of it she
dumped hundreds of coins-
quarters, nickels and dimes. She
was a waitress, buying mink
with her tips."
lor in the same way you would
your doctor, lawyer, minister or
bankerfor competence, relia-
bility and continuing interest In
your welfare.
Preferably, this should be a re-
spected member of your own
communitya person who will
keep In touch with you and re-
mind you, perhaps, to change
beneficiaries when there's a
marriage, a birth, or a death; to
whom you can turn for advice In
time of crisis.
cept the sum of the other ln
monthly Income payments. It's
Wise to earmark for annuity ar-
rangements the one that pays
the highest rate of Interest.
With a complete understand-
ing of all these mtaters. you will
be in a position not only to
manage better In event tragedy
necessitates, your taking over
your husband's command of fam-
ily affairs, but you will also be
equipped to share your half of
the marital load, j
Softer / Serrar /
Today s
That Loosen
Need Not Embarrass
,ENTRALAV.at21tE.ST. PHONES' 2-185C|SaT.*fuV,f
* 9-1833 *
Man? woara* of tris teeth hare raf-
tered real iilninmil b usual ItMtr
platt dropped. !lppe* or wot
juat to* wna Urn. Do not liw _.
Of Oil samanta! to you. Just Brink)*
Btti* rasTtarnc th* anuas*
platal Molda (atoe teeth
(bay feat mora comfart-
rW't Taaallai Corn Nairn is TENS! Your wholo family will
only on* of tha 7 varktiaa of enjoy tbaee ingle-aorving
delicious cacala in POST- packages at ovary breakfast!
Give Her Something For Her Home

ttHner, 2 quart
you'll find this matchless pattern by
International. It's a stately Louis XIV
desigm, re-created with a modern
grace. See it soon.
Well ana Ire* Dhk...... Its*
' Come in and admire many
more beautiful pieces of this i
famous silverplore.
Shop NOW in air-conditioned comfort I

1** ^ n t r m I at t. kV

You Sell em .. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices,
S: 4 TlraH Avt
Km i-tsti
rr.u* d I >
M. 4 raatlfc f Jaly At
rn.n. 14411
ii.M MtlM4> Ay.
eh... UH -C.le*
He. H Wt.1 lltb Street
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
Dixie Democrat-GOP Linking
Touted By Anti-Fair Dealers
N. $7 -H" S4TMIPMUMt
Nb. 12.17 teatral A#Ctlta
FOR SALE:Venetion
tobal 3-2320.
blind. Cn-
FOR SALE:Philippine Rattan liv-
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
f I N A H C I
your new or used car through
0 ** rtnkma pnkitmt
Writ. Alcehelir. A.m.,*,.
20SI A.m.. C. Z.
Ingrocm set, very reasonable. Leav- GOVIRNMINT MPLOYIS FINANCI
no fOr the States Fridoy. 8052-j fjQ,
D Margarita.___________________| Fort Worth, Texos.
FOR SALE: Well bit gos stove!Serving Government Employes and
with 4-bu.ners and oven, excel-!J*"** Personnel in the Canal Zone
lent condition. Call 475- or 517-!,0P M Vers- With our financing
J after 6 30 p. m. iyour "trance autornotnmlly adjusted
1 to U. S. coverage,
FOR SALE:25 cycle
Call Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
Panama, or see Cloud Swaby, La
Boca No. 906 H. or coll Leroy
Cooper, Gamboa C. Z. Tel. 6-
FOR SALE:1949 Oldamobile con-
vertible. Rocket 98. 1949 Ford
1-2 ton Ponel, perfect condition
outomotic re- AGENCIAS SASSO, 4th of July Ave
No. 63-A.
FOR SALE:25-Cycle
' cord player attachment. 78 RPM.i
$15.00. Cotton mottre-s. M-0-'Are'your glasses, broke.
car does not run to suit you, call
Panama 2-2624, Universal Sevirjt
Inc. for complete service, No. 10
.Jernimo de la Osso, work guar-
femoles 2
Cocker Pups A.K.C., 3
males. Phone 5-291.
FOR SALE:German piano, Boby
Grond, in perfect condition. Tel
3-2641 Panama.
Gramllch" Santo Clara
cooages Electric Ice ooxe. go
ttovts. moderate rate. Phone -
441 or 4-56?.
William Santa Clare Beach Cottage.
Two bedroayns Frigidgires, Rock-
go range. Belbo 2-3050.
Cabin, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lot for tale.
Phillip. Oceonslde cottages, Sonto
Clero. Box 435. Balboo. Phono
Panama 3-187?, Cristobal 3-1673

Ft. Sherman Company Clerk's
Voice Has Effect On Callers
Two Guatemalan orm chairs, 8
X Morgn Avenue. Bolbcj.
FOR SALE:Bamboo desk and lamp
Tl. 2-2494.
Mi see 11 Mn pom?
and lights ready for eorly inspect
ion this year? Get ahead of the
rush by visiting Tropical Motors
Student of Zoology at the University
of Miami wonts live Boa Constric-
tors and other Central American
snakes. Student will buy or trade
Reply in Spanish or English.
FOUNC: Valuable ehorn. Colon.
Friday. Owner redeem tame On
proper identification and payment
this cdvertisement. Phone Cris-
tobal 1847.
Help Wanted
(Continued from Page 1)
WANTED:A very good cook, do
WANTED-A very good, cook does preUy exctefJ about ^
soory. Avenida Federico Boyd Ho. pects of coming home... he said
Burchett said the Commun-
ists were putting their ideolu-
glcal ideas before the prison-
ers and that ealturai croups
Play the camp* and gire poli-
tical skits.
First Aid Courses
Completed By 55
Women at Coco Solo
Captain L. L. Koepke USN.
There are also folk dances,
singing; and juggling acts.
He said the 'political skits"
usually make up about one-
, third of the program. He dia
Commanding Officer of the Na- no* to Into detail of what was
val Station. Coco Solo, presentad "ea out.
, diplomas to fifty-five ladles of Th. r-,,,,.,..... i ._
Trie Communist newsman, who
usually reflect* thinking of the
the graduating class of the A-
! merican Red Cross Standard
FOR SALE:Troiner Sidewalk Bike;
large sturdy tricycle. L. R. Evans
hquse 616-X Mindi St.
Bids will be received in the office
of the General Manager, Commis-
sary Divisin, Mount Hope, Ca-
nal Zone, until 3:00 p. m.. De
cember 20. 1951. when they wil
be opened in public, for all or
part of a 25.000 pound lot of
poultry food, consisting of bread
flour with added inedible tonk-
age. Inspection ond particulars
moy be obtained at the Commis-
sary Division Cold Storage office
^Mount Hope. Canal Zone.
FOR SALE:Troiner Sidewalk Bike",
large sturdy tricycle. L. R. Evons
house 616-X Mindi St. Tel. 2-
FOR SALE:Lodies fur coot, full
length, like new. siie 14. $85.
Inquire 1409-D. Ca.v St. .Balboo.
FOR SALE:Stewart Warner"Radio,
smoll table 1-4 H.P. motor, 60
cycle, used tire 650 x 16. Cal
25-3521, or R-7-A, Rousseau.
FOR RENT:_Cholet 2 bedroom,
bathroom, garage, Venetian blind
porch, terrace, maid' room withl
lamps, fenced. Via Porras ond
First Street. Corratquill* No. 55.
telephone 3-1863.
It is actually cheaper
to bay a
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value in cost
POWER alone.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-014
A formal political alliance of
Republicans and Southern De-
mocrats to halt a trend toward
"socialism" In the United State* '
waa recommended yesterday by
an eight-member bl-partUan ___0 __
The group said a 10-week FT. SHERMAN, Dec. 10Peo-laical talent. He is also an ac-
atudy convinced It that the in- pie who call 8-7097 Ft. Sherman compllshed violinist. He taught
formal OOP-Dixie Democrat co- usually are Impressed by the i the violl nt opay part of his col-
alltlon now operating In Con-musical quality of the voice legs expenses. He also played in
gress should Join forces in next that answers: "Hq., Hq. and the Wesleyan orchestra, and
year's Presidential election. grc. co. Corporal Hunter speak-i string ensemble during the four
It urged Southern Democrats tag. years of his collegiate career,
to vote for Republican candi- Company clerk Robert K.1 When Hunter regains his clvll-
Eai? Pr5!S2.J" 1f eH22h2i Ht*r- excels in clerical and lsnstatus, he plans to resume his
&2f ih hi i..I^L.?" musical duties. Although he has>tudles for a professional musi-
Democrat with his Fair Deal ,only n montns of ^ work cal career.
to hit credit, he has been dev-l
The committee added that it>" '" E?'i' .?%" "J! i a n ,
ss&srssr nV*atfi&SeiH^~ Local 900 Protests
Canal (o/s New
'Part-Time* Policy
House and Congress without! Holding a Bachelor of Music
"effective Southern support." \$V* f Nebraska Wesleyan
It saw the possibility of a University, University. Hunter
"Pair Deal'* Democrat winning'"** majored In voice and cho-
the election if the Southerners ;ral music,
merely throw their votes to a Hunter sang with the 24-voice
third party ticket, as four states male a capella choir for four
did In 1948, even If this occurs years, and was appointed stud-
on a larger scale next year, ent director in his senior year.
The report was issued by a He was a member of the college
committee to explore political male quartet, and was chosen
The Panam Canal Company
has been charged with "placing
a large force of full-time local-
rate personne Ion a part-time
basis,' according to a commu-
|to sing with the Chapel Choir,Inique Issued Saturday by Local
'- inri hnnnrtru armin nt taUnfari Ann nnHr\r. *^*#-.
Apart renla
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ment. Meld service optlonol. Con-
act office 80S!, 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Bieoutifully furnished 2
bedroom apartment. San Martin
St. (50 Ski Bells Vista. Call Pan-
ama 3-4405 from b\p. m. to 8
p. m. House No
W hove just received o shipment
of the beoutiful new Acroienic Bald-
win pianos.
L. F. Garcia, 34th street
Opposite Lux Theatre. Telephone 3-
4947 3-0672. Ponom.
First Aid Course during a cere- ""J *" negotiators, said .
mony held recently at the Naval fLl Bfes w,ould not *8ree
Station ^ dlscu* the prisoner exchange
| until there Is agreement on tne
Captain Koepke. who is also' ESsP"1 of armUUce admln-
the Coco Solo Zone Commander ^'ration,
for Disaster Control, delivered a1 .
congratulatory address to the Communist news sources have
class. The following persons re- J1f'~ated tn*t not more than
ceived their diplomas and First ^"00 of the 10,000 missing I
Aid cards: Americans
; iey said
Mesdames A. P. Anderson. T. L. would be
Appelqulst. J. F- Barlow. O. W.1 both sides
.Bach, E. P. Brown, L. H. Beck- patrlation
stead, W. W. Bemls. Marie Ber-
SALE:24-gol. Gorbog. Can
with cover meeting sanitary regu-
83 North Ave. (Phone 2-0610).
Also 3 Mortln Sosa St. (Phone 3-
would return. But
the entire issue
complicated unless
agree to total re-
'ry. F. H. onekamp, J. V. Boyer,
Jr., D. R. Brlggs. J. F. Cridier, J.
One of the big stumbling
blocks may come on this is-
Many of the Chinese held
by the Inileu Nations want
to go to the Nationalist Is-
land base of Formosa instead
of to Red China.
The Communists arp **n*rt.
M. Lowe. D. L. owe, E. Muehlber->d to demand their return for
ger. E. G. McKay. G. J. Mollen-, aimost ewtattTeLeauttS or
?.?uirJ,M- "Wii' h PJ' forced WW.and It w 11 do
W. B. Redmond. J. D. Rives, L. A.1 a weiehtv muZ, JiL
Rnt.i.nH k h Rnder o c. i *??J.1 question for the UN
A. Carlson, J. Coffey, J. R. Danly,
8. C. Dills, H. L. GOS. R. K. Gif-
fln. R. W. Hill. H. R. Hitchcock,
3. L. Holston, W. J. Holtxclaw, E.
L. Hammer, J. L. Hendricks, F.;
N. Johnston, F. Karplnskl. W. D.'
King. L. L. Koepke, C. A. Lee, C.
Rutland, K. H. Roder. G. C. conscience
Schaffer. W. P. Singletary, R. L.' t-aaaciencf>-
Smith, R. E. Smith. L. E. Soud-, Red newvn,n
ers, W. W. Stevens, H. R. Thorn- i2SLiM!5SS;..Sf had Allle
as. M. B. Tomlin, H. Turner, L. J. Kdl'nL(n^ ,?*& wex?re7*d
Unslcker. J. F. Ure, H. K. Vi,; S n?ik21L*** the ^.P1"
Pearl Warden and C.W. WrlghU,'"*1" "> Prlpner exenange
would be here at Panmunjom.
It was believed possible the two
sides may enter preliminary
disussions on the issue within
a few days.
rnor To Confer
In Puerto Rico
. Mrs. M. L. Cullen received her
diploma for completion of the
Instructor's Course.
The course was conducted by ;, ,. "------------------------
Mrs. Melna D'Ortona, J. W. Virflin UlnnHe'
EiaUaw. BTMJ, L8N. and H. E. ? ,rg'n ISICMOS
Bchrieckengast, HM3. USN. C.\vt
Among those present at thel^wv
Graduation were CDR W.D. King,1
ommandlng Officer of Fasron-
105; LCDR T. L. Appeloulst. USN,
Executive orflcer of the Naval ST. THOMAS Vlrain taianrt.
StaUon and LCDR I. M. Rowell.'Dec. 10 Of"-Governor a Cm-'
WSN, Deputy Zone Commander! tro Is leaving bv olane todav for
for Coco Solo, and Lt. W. L. Hall, Puerto RlcS for a vlsU with
MC USN. Zone Surgeon for Co-, virgin Islanders who are bTlni
^ffgraduates will be UwBf^Jfff!" ^
as members rf)f the First Ald, tm vtUtMuff t!Zt!F*!
Volunteer Motor Corps. anlJStoliEr ater tr*lnlna "i
Child Care teams in the Disaster "IC0-
Control Program of the Coco Solo] He will also confer with Gov-
ernor Muftoz Marln on prevail-
I nig rumors here that the Puer-
| to Ft lean government is en-
i deavoring to purchase the Vir-
Bin Island's rum Industry to t-
2?'. lnv competition with
Puerto Rico.
FOR SALE:Proctor Toaster, $5.00;
Electric Iron $3.00; New Westing-
house Fon $15.00; Westinghouse
Refrigerator, 9 cubic foot $125.-
00; 20 Gollon Gas Hotwater Heot-
er $40.00; Go kitchen Steve, $30.
00; K Wedgewood Plates; China
Closet $15.00; Aorfed Gosses;
Pyrex Dishe; Army Beds and
Mattresses $8.00; Excellent Re-
mington-Rand Typewriter $40.00
and other typewriters, cheaper;
Soundscriber $500, Office Dictat-
ing Machine $200.00; Table drop-
leaf $10.00; 2 Mahcgony Chest
of Drawers $75.00; Electrolux
Vacuum Cleoner $10., Full length
Mirror $10.00; Metal Bureau with
Mirror$l0.00 ; 4 Sectionol Chair
$200.00; Armchairs $15.00 each;
Mahogany straight chairs $20.-
00 each; typewriter chairs $4.00
each; Coffee tables; 2 Venetion
Blind 76 by 48, $20.00. Phone
Panama 2-3069.
entirely renovated ami well fr-
niihcd. Rate reasonable. Bache-
lor only Inquir. .. T*e Ame-
rican Club toeing De Lomm
It was composed of four Re-'and honorary group of selected
publicans and four Democrats voices. All of these groups were
who never have approved the well known In the Midwest.
Truman Administration^ do- Wth those groups Hunter sang
Th.C im^e. r. *m..i a ** tne bttonl 6f Frtd W,J-
The Democrats are Edward A. nr .n(1 Robert haw
O'Neal, former ~*w** m
Tel. S-171S
E. 29th Street
FOR HENT:Room privle entonce
with kitchen if desired. To bache-
lor or couple without children. No
3, First Street. Perry Hill. Tel. 3-
lUtfl SI Panam
Offtrt atoefe re ale: San feraanSo
Clinic, Panaai Imnr.ncr. Ceerirtl
rheatre, an Akatt^r. Want. t. bar
Stork.: P. mm it Oment aa< Paena
y lau (conw.ii)
rrxs.: -7i i-ista

Slipcover Re upholster
vurr otm Hon-aooMt
aieerte aerea
t r ifiiuw 17 (AntaaMMU Stow)
P>e aMIaaata Plrlm a Delivery
Tel 3-462S KM J". te J:H m
RP Seamen Urged
To Call At Pool
COLON, Dec. 10 AU Pan-
amanian seamen with "Z" cards f
were being urged today to call Loiterers, YaSTant
4t the Merchant Seaman's Poolj,* J. L
> Endara's office at 7th Street LlraW Jail Tfrmt
and Balboa Ave. Reason for the *
call was hot given.
Wesley Sewinf Circle
To Display Needlework
at Dresses Wednesday
An exhibition of needle-work
articles and nome-made wearing
apparel will be held by the Wes-
ley Women League SewlriR cir-
cle Wednesday night.
TU exhibition la scheduled to
begin '. p m in the Geddes
All proceeds 'ill be u.ed "to
bring cheer and comfort to the
Seer and needy at Christmas."
In Balboa Court
Three loiterers were sentenced
this morning to ten days In Jail
each. In the Balboa Magistrate's
Court. They were all Panaman-
tansCharles Alfonso. 31, Flix
Eduardo Delgado. 32. and Marie
Cristina Leyton. 17. Alfonso and
Delgsdo were both found loiter-
ing In a La Boca Building.
On a vagrancy charge, a 8an
Bias Indian. Jimmlr Morris, drew
a ten-day suspended Jail sent-
ence, and was placed on vear>
o^at'on. He has had several
imilai convictions In the past
Airlines Director
Files Lone Plane
As Brazilians Strike
-A lone DC-3 of Cruzlero do Sul
Airways took off from here this
morning for Sao Paulo. All oth-
er Brazilian domestic airlines
were strikebound, though over-
teas services were operating.
Braalllan air crews and ground
personnel are striking for higher
Crutlero do Sul director Brig.
Rocha flew the lone DC-3 this
At Santos Dumont airport here
air force police with tommy guns
were patrolling as striking- air-
men hooted Rocha and his emer-
gency crew.
The strikers told the passen-
jtrs that Rocha had not flown In
the past five years, and that the
plane would crash.
Whereupon all but four of the
passengers got off the plane and
stayed ott.____________
Faulkner Funeral To
Be Held Tomorrow
Funeral services will be held at
the La Boca Wesleyan Church
tomorrow at 1 p.m. for William
A. Faulkner who died yesterday
In the Santo Toms Hospital.
Burial will take place in the
"Jardn de Paa" Cemetery fol-
lowing the services.
. Pu]anr, a reared employe of
the Mechanical Division, came
to the Isthmus In lflOBfrom Bar-
bados. He resided in La Boca for
many years before moving to
Vista Hermosa.
He Is survived by his wife. Mrs.
Carlota Faulkner; two sons, Al-
lan and Wlibert: two daughters,
Mrs. Violet Marshall and Maria
?;>ph?el is -randchlldren and
jther relatives.
Tot 'Shaken Up'
In 40-Foot Fall
Off Airport Tower
MONTGOMERY. Ala.. Dec. 10
(UP). A four-year-old girl,
who fell 40 feet from an air-
port control tower here, was re-
ported "In good condition" to-'
day and expected to recover. "Last .Reheargal" To Be
Hospital authorities said ut-'Staged By Baptists
le Margaret Harrison was ap-
parently unhurt except for' The Sunday School department
having the breath knocked of the Calvary Baptist Church
from her. but she Is being held will present "The Last Reheara-
for observation. al," a comedy with a new twist,
next Monday night at 7:30.
Margaret is the daughter of > Between acts the church choir
Frank O. Harrison, air traffic will be heard In a number of
2. .,.r at D*nnelly Field, songs with the Youth choir of
She fell as they descended the the Panama Baptist Church as
tower together. I^est performers
president of
American Farm Bureau
deration; former Sep. Edward
R. Burke of Nebraska; former
Qov. Charles Edison of New
Jersey, and Donald R. Rich-
berg, chairman of the old KRA
under the late President Roose-
The Republicans are former
Sen. Albert W. Hawkes of New
Jersey; Donald R. Cowling, pres-
ident emeritus of CarletOn Col-
lege, Northfteld, Minn.; Fella
Morley, author and educators,
and former Oov. Horace A. Hil-
dreth of Maine.
Their findings, they said,
were based on:
"A detailed study of voting,
by states and counties in the'
last four Presidential elections.:
"An examination of voting in'
both houses of Congress since
Hunter appeared In all of the
The communique said that
during recent conferences with
officials of the Panama Canal,
representatives of Local 900 "em-
phatically protested" this policy
which aifects "many with sev-
college musical productions. He!efal y*r faithful and effl-
sang in the choruses of "New|cle,.service.'
Moon." "Rose Marie." and "he ""je alarming Increase In tha
Red Mill," and In the opera niumb.ofPers<>n* thus affect-
Faust." The culmination of his di?J2*2e-t b2.i2iSra5>,,lS?*1* 5*
career was his appearance as i.m,"hi>?,Ae,mtPloyetd *l *h "'
Count DiLuna. the male lead t li1^?*1^,^1*!!.?.? ^w-L51,*
ti Trat.M partment costs at the expense of
11 Travatore.
His atnglns' isn't his only mu-
ate Edgard Guillette
Buried At Corocal
Funeral services were held at
the St. Theresa Church, La Bo-
ca, Friday by Father John
Rutledge for Edgar Oulllette,
former sacristan of Our Lady
of Good Counsel Church. Gam-
boa, who died last Wednesday
In Gorgas Hospital.
Burial took place in the Co-
rosal Cemetery with Father
Charles Jacobs, his pariah
priest, performing the graveside
"A survey of the election laws
of the various states.
"An objective appraisal of
current political sentiment, as
far as ascertalnable. Wreaths and flowers from the
"Analysis of the British gen-' Soealtty and Catholic Youth
eral elections of 1950 and 1BS1. Organization of the church
"Consideration of political where he worked, the Rosary
trends apparent at the opening Sodality of Gamboa, U. S. and
Of the Presidential campaign Local-rate employes of the Sur-
year." vey Oang, the La Boca High
Recognising that an Informal School student body and others,
alliance of Republicans and i were .laid on bis grave after
Southern Democrats already burial
exists in Congress, the group He is survived by his wife,
advocated it* adoption on a for-1 Mrs. Jemima Gulllette: three,
mal basis that would "Improve sorts, Reginald. Edgar. Jr. and KWara a rjoolan^ Ad theTen-
the effectiveness and restore Alaon; and adopted son. Alfred ral Manager^jtheicoramlmrr
*h vii.iiv" e in. .-.,..... nm n*w i.!,... eri Mauinr gi tne v.nnini*r7
. expense
the welfare of hundreds of local
rate employes and their famil-
ies." the communique said.
"Wage increases granted to
these workers in the course of
the past few months have been
nullified as a consequence of
their being placed on part-time
basis, resulting in a drastic re*
duction in their take-home pay.
m addition, part-time employes
lose their Rest Leave and are de-
prived of certain other privileges
which only full-time employes
"The union also attacked the
policy of transferring regulsr
Jmployes to 'WAE' status (When
ctually employed i. where they
are required to perform a mini-
mum of 30 hours work per week,
although often obliged to work
more than 40 hours. Yet they ara
also denied R-L and other priv-
ileges that normally accrue to
regular employes. On the union
protests, the administration
pledged itself to conduct an in-
vestigation on the matter with a
view towards Instituting what-
ever correction wherever possi-
"The conferences were held
with the Director of Personnel,
the vitality
of the two-party Francis and other relatives.
"The possibility and desirabll- Late Senator' Seat
ity of tnUdevelopment will be Ju T?vSuu5?
much more apparent after the "OSS 10 ruoiisner
Britain Insists
Soviet Investgale
Bombing In Arctic
PAI Director Choien
To Head Wesleyan U
In South Dakota
Dr. Matthew D. Smith, dlrec-
InKmn tor of the Pan-American Inatl-
LONDON. Dpc. lo (UP) Bri- tute, has resigned his position
^!^.H^!andv-,d that Russia: following his election as pres-
*u ?ee&!iU k '?? that 8o- ldent oi Dakota Wesleyan Untv-
Merchant ?-" i^^* B-rl-t,?.h erslty- Mitchell, 8. D.
vessel In the Arctic
Official sources said that Rus-
He will remain In charge of
the Institute until the end of
the present school term, re-
trf.n tmi d snen} IOr mort t"!"* to the United States on
than a week on a demand to Feb. 12 to take over his new
(SmLup ?n.U' the ""olved in- pit
cidents of th Briti.h /,.,,_, .. Louis M. Flske, at present su-
r^ hie" th.',-.f*ld '- w5* Pertntendent of MHhodlst actl-
niHhihnm'n^US8^W0ud,ld- >'"' on the Isthmus and a
Britain ^^.hh^'P010?}"- professor at the Institute has
i forn!aVnmr,JnnHn maCng &een selected to succeed Dr.
planaUonP d g "* *-; Smith.
During the eight years be
was In charge of the Institute.
Dr. Smith, who graduated from
Dakota Wesleyan in 1912. en-,
rollment increased from 850 toj
1.200 students. A new second-
ary school has been buUt hi'
the Sabanas and a new audi-
torium-gymnasium Is presently
under construction.
(Continued from Psge 1)
large auantlty of tools and spare
parts for a mill owned by Mrs.,.
(Ctaaasd frew Page 1)
Republican ana Democratic no-
minating conventions." The re-
port said.
As the case
realignment Is better under
stood, and as the next election
approaches, the demand for ef-
fective action will undoubtedly
become vigorous."
Frankly approving the wav
that the Congressional coalition
has joined to block most of
President Truman's domestic
proposals, the group declared
Division, Richard L. Sullivan.
The union delegation attending
these conferences included:
president Edward A. Oaakln, 2nd
vice-president Harold W. Rerrle,
organizers William H. Sinclair,
LINCOLN. Nebraska. Dec. 10 veraavC caaaar ail f h
(UP,-Governor Val Peterson|gE nJSSialdiSues?:
for political ft*y Ppolnted newspaper pub-
stter under- u*her A- S*tOn of Hast-
ings to the Senate seat of the
late Senator Kenneth S. Wherry
until the next general election.
der and Erald L. Durant."
Central Park To Have
New Brick Chess Center
NEW YORK, Dec. 10 (UP)A
brick center, exclusively for chess
and checker players will be built
in the Central Park munlclpali-
i mous gift of 138,000.
Gainesville. Fla. (NEA> Thir-
teen members of Florida's 18-; ty, it was announced "today! It
thatretardless of party af filia- man bt,ketb*J1 au*^ *" home-'will be financed by an anony-
tlons. most Americans believe,,rown
In state's rights and local self-
"Under its present national,
leadership, the Democ r a 11 c
Party has deserted these prin-
ciples." it charged.
As an argument for a Repub-
lican-southern Democratic Al-
liance, instead of a third party
the group cited the example of
the last two British general
"In 1950. when the Llbera's
were an effective third partv,
the socialists won." thev said.
"In UU, when the Liberals pre-
dominantly voted Conservative,
the latter won.
'There is a direct parallel
between the British and Amer-
ican political pictures, to the
extent that in both countries
fl*"*m triumphed through
the failure of non-Soclallsts to
join forces at the polls."
Femander's husband
Vista, Daflen.
i' if l eren iir teaiei *
Another Investigation revealed ,n "***' f* ,l!'"*,*ll,', ***. -
that the accident which occurred (Ceertaaawd .sew Page 1) Ft?2Z.**" NW" "^^ *
Thursday in Nargana kllllne ^f.f*^
the pilot and an Indian chtei demand the Ministry of AS- ^ **** Caet Mi.tu-e >ui,i,
occurred because the plane fall- rtemture and Commerce, the '"aWi ws newts e mi mew-
ed to Rain altitude after It had flr,t v1ce-prasleVtaal t^aiscBtlacf i0 <*u9ri cel *muwm> wsi
reached the end of the airstrip on 2Jtf*1,t>2'' '
IfB Triple Srrenqt-h
UOSSM Thingi Up
Dr. BirmanU. one of the sur- ^tt^SSffSSidS^wim
vlvors, said the pUne fell \nU> the t^S^J^^2SSSi %$*
sea and the occupants had plen- n hl^ t.^ffh7txI e^aU
ag^ trf.r0outhwhredfhna as,- <&^!z^*,
fried" SIC the^fet*?M fi4ef^J*aa SSt *2SS ^JtL C
the Indian chief. Both wrt ^M^aTffSJErBS&'-'-'"""v **^*ei aessage to*.,
fished out of the with tS U&&%TtrC VSSt EX*" 1 JTT ISSL**
Piio^hangln, on to the clUef by ^^^^^^JS^'?SfeSsvaS/
km tr#/r harmful Vuty twf a eh, is
_ H..So # eewgMnt)
On little ft sne tH srW>
ceuge> it gtMe eses vm
Omm leutjh el havtf r couth m
heore n mars aarin te .ch aa ttmth BM
"VMjavifM, ee te t feu



'' i' ~.....
[^HlanUc, -O

"In. oLioh C-foff
l5ox34, yalun Ji'tpLn* (Jalun 216 or 463
The wedding of Mim Aura Kster Delgado, daughter of
Mr. and Mr. Florencio E. Delgado of Colon, and Lieutenant
JUrtil Petiton, United State* Army, of Fort Daris, took place
"the Cathedral of the Immaculate Concept!*, Colon,
Saturday evening at 5:10 o'clock. The Re*. Aurellano Diaz
performed the ceremony. The altar was decorated with
?ases of regal llllea.
the American Revolution at their
; Christmas meeting; held Saturday
afternoon at the Jewish Welfare
Board Center In Balboa.
The members who attended
included Katherlne and Grace
Amo and Anrira Lee Nash of Qa-
tun Joan Muller of Margarita.
Philip Hadarits. Donna and Don- i
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wk.-. 100.000 **t. Mom
I aid Humphrey and David Rubel-
The bride attired In a gown of Inet arid flowers. WeTidie'g dress u oi Cristobal. The adults who
rute nylon net trimmed with was plnls and Karin's blue The attended the meeting were Mrs,
hanUlly lace style dwlth a shir-i bridegroom's nephew Monty Be-'WIIIlam Hadarits. Mrs. R. w.
red bodice, short sleeves, a full I langer, carried the ring on a satin Rubelll and Mrs. John MuUer.
skirt with a short train, was es- 'pillow. ---------
corted to the altar by her father A reception followed lmmedl-1 Duplicate Bridge Gamos
who gave her away. ately at the home of the bride. .Duplicate bridge games will be
She wore a fingertip veil, long The tw oupper layers of the three E',a,ftd tonlnt 7:i0 ,n, thei
mitts and carried a bouquet of tiered wedding cake were sup- Clubhouse at Margarita. All per-, 7:00Kellogg s Proeram
white orchids. |oorted on columns. The lower fon Interested in the games are 7:30-Sports Review
Miss Cecilia Delgado, the bride's layer was decorated with white invited to play.
siter, was the maid of honor. 1 confection vases and flowers, a
ane wore a frock of pink lace and' miniature bride and groom top-
net fashioned in ballerina stylelped the cake, it was encircled
Today, Monday, Dec. II
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16 David Rose Show
<:3 What's Your Favorite
0:00Happy the Humbug Cla.
Alfaro. 8.A.
6:1ftEvening Salon
he winners of last week's games
for N-S Colonel H. Green* and
land a large picture hat to match. 1 with 'white carna7ions%n\i~"cen- Herbert Delgado, first; Mrs. E.
She carried ft bouquet of pink!tered the bride's table The cake w- Mlllspaugh and Mrs. Irl R.
|c*in.*tlim,s was the handiwork of the bride-; !anderB & aeeond; John M.
The bridesmaids, the Misses room's sister Mrs. Marcel Be- Fahnestock
':*SHere Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
8:16Platter Parade (VOA)
8:46 Labor World (VOA)
9:008tory UB.A. (VOA)
NBA Staff Correspondent
Finita Correa and Vilma Morales,. langer.
were attired In frooks madej Miss Joyce Lowe was In charge
identically as that of the maid of the guest book. Those who as-,,
of honor. Miss Correas gown was; Shted with the serving were the Han and Mrs. Samuel Rowley. 1 dow ,bbc>
of blue net and that of Miss Mo- -'M Gertrude and Mercedes i'con^j Mrs Harry Green and 11:00The Owl's Ntst
.uijn iiu mi. 1.1 :oostory U.3.A (VOA) muvie oiograpny of Eva Tanguay.' what the script says.
rr., econd; John M 9:30Commentator's D1 ges t Mavbe Mitel will get down to Director Mervyn L
t and Mrs. Garland (VOA) *?** IfiK? esnttol later In the pic- hearses the scene but t
E-W Mrs. Walter 9:46-Sport3 Tune of Dftv SB Sf' bu,t r,*t now she's wear-, era till drop their b
and Mrs. Jame Scar- jWi (V)A) "u lng a long skirt and a high- watch Marge and Oow
Orr third.
^U5V.!.; ^I'-.?1"^^.-, 10.00-T.e WoriTt Your Win-
Irales yellow net. They each car- chong, Mrs Thomas Huff Mrs Mrs- OeorgeD. Poole Jr.. third.
Irled a matching bouquet of car- Parcel Bellinger Mrs Luis Wong There were six tables In play.
'liai!?nB*i- ., imd Miss Pauline Llm. --------
The flower girl Maria Merce-! The couple left for a honev- Ml_ ..,, ..,,
SJ2aJ2Sft *%' ",lnioon to be spent at Rio Mar, R. gftffl,WJZ*
bearer, daughters of the Colon-; q> P. The bride wore for travel- Ex$lb.'"S* *"n*?5'.,?,.. M
bian Consul Genera at colon andW a suit of beiee shark skin M Tnhn f PShEL? ? nffi.n
Mrs, Jorge Patlflo Linares, wore trimmed with red a white blouse Jonn r- Oreen of Otun,
blue and pink nylon dresses re-' in W acceso;* up the" currently being shown at the
*pSS.t: ,y- u .. "etrn ^V I" reside at the Al-
Thering bearer wore short hambra Apartment. 10th Street,
dark trousers and a white lac-colon
ket. Laurencio Delgado, brother'
MidnightSign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Doe. 11
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
1:16News (VOA)
Jewish welfare Board. Balboa. 5:!^8S2iS?^i
through December M. The pub- S.S" ** ltn Marmon'e
lifi is invited to view this exhibit.; ^S-72?'
^ 9: ISSacred Heart Program
1 9:30As I see if
10:08Off the Record
11:06Off the Record
111:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
J: 00News
On The Records
Popular Music
NEW YORK (U.P.) The lat-
lof the bride, was best man. Ma- Atlantic SMerg Attend Reception
IJor Albert A. Piccirilli and Lt. for Congrwiman and Mrs. Reed |
Israel Almodarar were grooms-! Among the guests who attend-'
'mS5.' .. ;ed the reception given bv the;
The sponsors for the couple members of the American Feder-1
(were Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso Co-:ation of Government Employes in:
Irrea Garcia of Colon. Mr. and the Pern Room of the Hotel Tl-
I Mrs. J, R. Duda and Captain Voll Friday night for congress-
land Mrs. Louis B. Fournler of man Daniel A. Reed and Mrs.!
A^riin..niinnfnriof.;Rw<1-.lflltors12n .th? I?^mu,s''lst alu,m 'n c'oTumbU's'olden Ms-Personality Parade
Lrn.m ff 5/itn n/fv.nwere lhe Prsldent oi Criitobftl- Era Series of great jazz record- 1 -Rhythm and'Reason
fi^i?. rel* V?!t and,f.llend4 Margarita Civic Council Edward ings from the past resents the
fas held immediately following|D. White. Jr.. and Mrs White,'bass player John K&by and the
the ceremony at the home of the prsaident of the Gatun Civic,small orchestra he led to the
bride s parents, Sixth and Bolivar council Raymond J. Ralph and thirties.
\2u' C-in' w,^LW7"Ji#fd Mr*- Ralph" C'P181" and M"- Is "chamber music jas has a
TwS wke which centered the r w RubeUl and Mr. and Mrs. ; light-hearted rhythmic be a t
LH,UbIe W" c ,n. thietra" H B KWtTMn. ; which tunefully explores some
dltional manner. Tropical flow- Mrs. Rubelli, president of Cris-loff-the-beaten-trackmuaic
S?in. n'ty K2d ,or the,tobal Woman's Club. Mrs. Pihl- By teaming Blng Crosby and: 4:15-Promenade con'cert
Idecwfttlons ofthe.home ___ 'en and Mrs. Ralph represented. Frances Langford to sing "Victor 4:30What's Your Favorite
I In MiSe^WStXE&^rfs** 1that orKanlzatlon Herbert Songs," Decca has an al-
nn colon and is a graduate of St. DUm tnat ran,f -.-. Th. wh
Marys Academy In that city, cor! Chapter O.E.g. STtoX^Tni*PAOmTh? M
ISSiiffe"^ a Knatlve f: Meet,n* Tay With Someone "Oypsv Love
u? % Hr5 ^ "Sfl? S^" The re*ular stat,d meetlnK ot Song," "Ah! sweet Mystery of
Itioned at Fort Davta with the; coral Chapter Order of the East- Life" and "8wethearte''
784th AAA Gun Battalion lor the }ni Star will be held Tuesday at
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30-8plrlt of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00--Radio University
6:00 Happy the Humbug- Cla.
Alfaro, 8. A.
6:15Evening flalon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:45 Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
,,HPLLYWOOD-(NEA) Movies1 It almost sweeps away Director
f?ilt^opcorni 'Curtls Bernhardt who stands on
Tne Lion and the Horse" an 80-root parallel, fleld-eener-
somethlng tells me this title will allng the entire scene.
2fLvi. g0~', winding up at Anxious to start a new scene,
J55*.1!? Snd.l watch *eve'he to about to signal the camera
coenran, the star, play a scene when he shouts:
with Ray Teal and moppet Sher-i
TyJ'ts.0?- ... Lj'No- no. I cant see Lana for
Steve s face to lathered and he the people."
aww awa^r ov".nls chin as he Huh? I couldn't see the people
speaks his line. When the scene for Lana.
is finished. I notice that only one1 .
ESU? .5teves face-the side The scene in "Lovely to Look
-iX fc the oameraIs covered At" at MOM has a dozen work-
f lilf,,31"1*^8^"- ;inen bU8y remodeling the exter-
hJ!L?kR2J*a3!La notnln8 W a smart French dress shop,
behind the buildings that you see In the midst of the painting and
on the screen and you can't even hammering. Marge and Oower
truat a movie shave. Champion are supposed to be re-
u,.. ,' K hearsing a dance. The rehearsal
Mitzi Gaynor is before the to distracting to the extras hired
aimera,s .1 Fox ln a acene for as painters and carpenters.1
The 1 Don't Care Girl"the They'd rather watch, no matter!
movie biography of Eva Tanguay.; what the script says.
Maybe Mil get down to Director Merwn LeRoy re-
the paint-
brushes to,
necked shirtwaist of the turn- ly LeRoyTssues'an'edict "
of-the-century period. A player "Paint," he shouts. "Paint so I
p ano tinkles "On the Mtoslsslp- > an hear it."
pi and lively, bouncing Mitzi. ag!
a waitress ln a Manhattan dell- The transformation of Virginia
cateasen, dances between the ta- Mayo from a star who occasion-
Bft .. ally dabbles in musicals into an
as the sequence ends, Mitel all-out dancing, prancing slng-
maMages her mitts ing movie queen is taking' place
Bva Tanguay always waved in "She's Working Her Way
her hands around and I'm not Through College." 1
used to it." she walls. "I can wave Virginia, in the role of a bur-
otner things around, but not myIeque star. Is wearing a scanty
nands.' 1 costume of gold fringe and her
voice booms over the playback
Producer Stanley Kramer to machine;
filming "My Six Convicts'' it Co-
lumbia and I watch Gilbert Ro-!'tOh, babee, what I wouldn't
land and Mlllard Mitchell, as do-0-0-0,
prisoners, enact a scene with "With pul-lenty of money and
John Beal, who portrays a big you-hoo-hoo."
house psychologist. It's eye-popping and mouth-
In the background, wearing a dropping, with Virginia's gold
baker s uniform. I spot an actor fringe tossing like wheat in the
named Donald Keith. Remember wind. The males on the set gulp
him? Something like 26 years and blink. All except one studio
So, Donald Keith was "Clara'workman. -'
w's leading man ln a movie Maybe Virginia Mayo in a
called "The Plastic Age* In that,handkerchief-sized costume is
picture were two extrasClark Just the bait to keep movie hous-
mi an ilbert Roland. lee packed, but he's snoring away
Today Gable and Roland are blissfully.
stars. Keith Is now an extra-an ?
extra in a former extra's star- Rex Harrison and LIU Palmer
ring picture. ;are at work ln Stanley Kramer's
_. two-character film. "Fourpost-
Three hundred and fifty er," and an Intricate camera set-'
dancers are whirling around a up to required to photograph
gold-draped crystal-chandelier- them through a window for ai
ed ballroom for the waltz scene 1918 scene,
ln MOM's "The Merry Widow.": The time span goes from 1897
It's gay, glittery and as spark-to 1942 for the film, requiring
ling as champagne. important scenic changes to de-
In the spotlight is Lana Tur-note the passage of time and
ner in a form-fitting, black vel- special makeups for the stars |
ft, low-cut evening gown. Her who play husband and wife, Thei
Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
___: I
DIABLO HTS ... _Ru"? roman R>hrd todd
* Tuo m.AXWC SUN"
US S:lt
Tyrant POWER a Mrma LOY
- I *
15 A 111
Tuw4y "aulH'Sr I-IOH
Clud.U. COLBRT M.c-Doiuild CAHEY
Tud., HOI s Ol\ TELEGRAPH Hnj."
iM. ttfA va. ;:*, as* ...
nt ur 'litmn ji_i- Le Sacre du Sauvage (Caplt-
th .',,1. .. t.nM.mnnn' ; ittonirrteSThi f^^MfilM mahnM" numbers imposed and directed (VOA) the light.. Una i. breathtaking -poster bed around which the u -
fefirJ.An rfria .t W n vf ?k' thy MtMn wU1 ^^ "V Lea Baxter and his orchestra. 8:46-Time for Business (VOA) and the excitement is contagious., tlon revolves.
LI ^JJi" ?? !i,ri a i,,de; ,. J; i The tunes catch the'atmosphere 9:00-Symphonv Hall
The bride wore for going away a There will, be Initiation and 1 of darkest Africa. H 9:|0-commentator's Dlfeet
election of officers. Refresh-' New singles: (VOA)
mente win'bb served following ". A p,jr of hjthertd unfeleased; :l5-8ports WorlrraTrrfTurfrofi|
tne meeting. Duke Illlngton records from the Day (VOA)
>_*... a. .A" .. (RCA Victor files are sparked by 10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
wZt.9."'" ntertalns the Duke's piano playing. "A'lO.lSMusical interlude
With Luncheon and Cards l-OatheMng ln a Clearing* and 10:80 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
Mn Wayne; Cecil jfi Forti-jumpln' Room Only"... TV: 11:00The Owl's Nest
white dress with red accessories.
I Popular Connie of the Chinese
j Young Set of Colon Married
Miss Aliene Chong. daughter of
I Jote and the late Mrs. Chong be-
Icame the bride of Ceear O:
*:?, 1-U. Ill
He WA* out "to
S*t the world-
- with the most
fan tattle plot
erer conceived'
H.irt G.
Outdoor Drama!
Randolpk SCOTT David BRIAN
Virginia MAYO, in
SrT MoV a8n2^rBSo.l^ ^rman enterteinedwi^.iun^lfanT'rou.dTer a^k from'a ^^"O
sar A. Wong of 8-122 Bolivar cheon and card games at her di,!, hv niut'. viria ------------~-------
Street, Colon, with a double ring
ceremony performed by Judge
Julio Lanuaa at the home of her 'ert F
disk by Burr Tiltetron's Kukla,
quarters in Fort Sherman Friday. rran and OlUe "Tole Talk" and "Krausmeyer's Band" (Decca)
^^^l^'l^^^^-IlThe Cuckoo (RCA Victor... tS Andrea Sifte"? latet pair
the are "Carioca" and "Daddy" (Dec-
With Alan Ladd and Phyllis Calvtrt it the
release next Thunday at the Central.
still striving for
Leaf Clover" with
keinfreeal lilies and candelabra i 7 "' "" --------- ivicior>.. his test disk entitled "I'm Oon-
on each sloeI formed1 the setng 8The winners of the ortoes for '.J*?1101 Records, which has re- pa Send You a Horseshoe Made
3efore whl. :ouple stood g. bridle IIT^a^L^^kI1^^. TI^0^! .tJ?an 'o (M-G^Ml ^^
. -
Underwater Coromandoa In Artlnn ..I
wlui Richard WldiaarV Dana Andrew!
Alao: The Ufe of n O-aat Champion I
with Glenn "orrj .^Anne Baxter
bridge wore Mrs. Alexander, high .nv of M
exchangeahe r vows. Bouquets of scorer and Mrs. Beaver low scor.!"X "Ll"e ^r SS."^^' 2?f
white earaatlons and lutos werel,r; th08e for the canasta gajnesfeegg?m'^J^STX, 22e
used about the rooms. were Mrs. DavU with top score E arv Fofd 5inin"ru.t
The bride, escorted by her fa- and Mrs. Beaver with low score, one More Chance" lav aar
pr who ffave her ln marrtftire liIle. MV t-nance, aay atari
ther who gave her ln marriage,
wore a bridal gown of Chantilly Cristobal Lad Celebrates .
lace made with an off shoulder 1 Birthday Anniversary
effect, long sleeves and ballerina The 11th blrthdav anniversarv
Sty\ehVkn1ekltn1eenC8neaCrre^ ^rld^"
the neckline She wore a Friday afternoon at the home of ,n '~ng the fast-tempoed "On a
Honky Tonk Hardwood Floor," ;inthon,v'a Orchestra playing'
Brother Fate" and The Voice of
ed the neckline She wore a Friday afternoon at the home of ^i^They Call The Wind Maria"
small face yell fastened in back,his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wes-. '"Suicomedian^e\er I"inriHavea
with a mall cluster of white ley h. Ba&ey. New CrUtobal. ,slne amuS?n ,Sito wltr? "In
flowers d a bandeau o lace, Games were played and a decor- "E^JT **, ,%llt J2
and white flowers on her head. I ated blrthdav cake wa
She carried a bouquet of white with other refreshments.
r05ff' LmL .. hose present to help celebrate
The maid Of honor. Miss Agus- were Harold Engstarn, Gene 8hu-
ta Wong, a sister of the bride* mate. Donald Humphrey Charles
groom, wore a gown of American Kaufer. Charles Chase. Freeman
Beauty net made ballerina style Burgess, John Craig. Hugo om-
with a matching stole. She car-, kins. Derrel Inkheln and Iliza-
a Brewery In Drury Lane" and
Everybody's hero... and
One Woman's Idol)
rled pink roses.
The best man was Archie Leon.
Wendle Wong a niece of the
bridegroom and Karin Lim. cous-
in of the bride .were flower girls.
They wore ballet style dresses of
beth Cook.
C.A.R. Members AtUnd
D.A.R. Christmas Meeting
The members of Chagres So-
ciety of the children of the Ame-
H'a The Ren' Korean Story. .I
aebert HUTJO. Sieve BRODIF.
- In
r(ep i
tfot* eyes on .
A Coloa-al Double Prograrol""
Jeff C'h-mfl'er Stephen
Mrilallv. In
Don.,i,: O'Connor Piper
T *Mlrlf, tn
____'Jl' BA( is-
Robert M>tehum Jane,
.Jusell. ln
Clclrc Trevor. In
II '.lili FAST AMD
Mario Lana Ann Blylh
Dorothv Kunten. ln

Barry Sullivan. In
Nailea iron- llana ana Feel!
nylon net -.ballet slippers and rlran Revolution were guests of
matching bandeam of matching the members of the Daughters of
Beauty Conns
In rain In
Palermo -
/The fashionable
./ beach resort at
Palermo, in
southern Italy.
ll famous |pr Its *
cenery. These
two seaside
Ven uses M^B
Mt to
the scenic
visitors read
about in the
guide books.


: -......, .
Jack Wilkinson Cops Panam Motorcycle Trial'
Winner Covers 58-Mile
Distance In Record Time
Plummer Meets 3rd Bol. Games DayFeatured Panam Area Army Boxing
Ted Davis In
N.Y. Tonight
CARACAS, Dec. 10 (UP)Per
featured the third day of the
Bollvarlan Olympics Sunday by
i taking five first places, three
Panam Featherweight Cham- seconds and five third*
They are expected to become Ipion Federico Plummer tonight Peruvian star Oerardo Si
Jack Wilkinson, in his first-ever motor-bike
i race, yesterday beat a 12-man field of some of the
1 best riders in Panama and the Canal Zone in a 58-
mile trial round the Juan Diaz course.
Riding a British-built 500 c.c.i
BSA, he finished in 51 minutes, 71places Where motor-bike raclngi
seconds, shaving 5 minutes. 25lis a sport or long standing and
.seconds or more than a complete good safety record.
lap, from the previous Juan Diaz They are expectc
10-lap record held bv Ray Ma- obligatory here next race, or! is scheduled to make his first ap- won both the 200 and 100-meter
" gan. .oon after. i pearance in a foreign ring when hashes and his teammates took
But Magan got himself anoth- As Panam and Canal Zone he tackles Teddy "Red Top" Da- >.ne shotput, 200-meter breast-
er record4 minutes 33 seconds iders get faster with practice, vis in the eight-round main bout stroke swim and the 100-meter
' for one lap of the course, an av- the committee in charge of the at the St. Nicholas Arena in New backstroke.
; erage of 76.5 mph. racing will probably enforce all York City.
And in the light machine class the standard safety precautions1 Plu
winner Moulton nipped 1 min- at long-established European the world
ute 36 seconds from the three- races.
lap record put up by D. Klotz In the following results com-
Wllklnson's average speed was oetltors are identified by the
' 67.3 mph. plenty creditable for racing number carried on their,
10 times alon^ the winding tar- machines, as well as by name, height and reach.
sealed stretch, over the hump These numbers in most cases Among those who have refus-!and one tn*t0P racers in tne
bridge, up a piece of roughish ere the spectator's easiest way ed to take on Plummer is Percy, Pe*1' **L?t*. *r*?i*T da X
back road including two right of sorting out the riders. jBassett, now rated seventh by. Inches. Sa azars time was 22.2
angle turns, and flat out down Yesterday's results: the "Ring Magazine." An im-! seconds. Clayton Clarice ol Pan-
the Tocumen Highway. MAIN RACE (for machines Inlpressive victory by Plummer will MM "^ tnu"d- SaJalEar hadPre1"
Yesterday's race was another class B500 c.c. to 700 ex.and'put him in Une for some juicy i viously won the 100-meter dash
In the series of trials leading up class Cunlimited) 10 laps: clashes in the near future. |v Andres Fernandez of Ecua-
to the selection of the Panama- 38. Jack Wilkinson. 500 c.c.
nlan team to compete in the La- 3SA. 51 min. 7 sec1.
tin American Grand Prix here is. Bill Hidalgo, 1.200 c.c. Har-
early in March. lev Davidson. 51.402.
A three-lap race, principally 37. C. H. White. 650 c.c. Trl-
for motor-bikes of 125 c.c. or less, umph, 54.353.
was won from start to finish by A'so started: 23. D. Klitz, 650
Moulton. aboard a 125 c.c. BSA. c.c, BSA; 15. D. Bonvini, 750 ex.,
Only casualty yesterday was D. Harley Davidson; 34, Ray Magan,
Bolland. who is reported two C50 c.c. Triumph; 36. C. Willi-
teeth poorer for taking his 500 -ms. 1.200 c.c, Harlev Davidson;
c.c. BSA into a corner too fast 24. Joseph Fuller, 440 ex., In-
Just before reaching Juan Diaz dian; 40. D. Bolland, 500 ex.,
By Peru's 5 Wins, 3 Seconds
Snead Cops Miami Open; First
To Win PGA Tourney 5 Times
Champs Leave For Pto. Rico
The eight boxing champions of
the USARCARIB (Panam area)
were scheduled to fly to Puerto
Rico today after winning their
titles Saturday night at the Fort
Kobbe arena before over 4,000 ra-
bid fight fans. In Puerto Rico
his second straight USARCARia
championship In Puerto Rico.
The only defending titlehold-
er in the tinal round to go down
to defeat was Marcelo Morales of
the 5th AAA group. He faUed to
defend his welterweight crown
mmer, now ,at.d fourth in the 1 occer tournament ^ttffWTUB Nptarj Cff&.'iK JSt "" *
orld In the 126-pound diyi- In? Colombia 2-1 Panam had sprlng8> w. y^ froi/be- Tied for ffl*
event five times.
Fighting a personal duel with
Chandler Harper of Portsmouth,
Va, the third round leader,'of his game Harper had counted
the tftleholders will face the as Lorenzo Baca, 33d Infantrv
champions of USARANT for top captured a unanimous decision
honors in the boxing realm Of from the judges. Both bov*
USARCARIB. ^ showed plenty of spirit as they
_, I exchanged blows throughout the
Plenty of action was on the fight. Morales crouched low and
agenda for the fans Saturday kept boring In but Baca's count-
night as two defending cham-lerpunchlng was highly effective
R!ona 1?ame tnrouB;h to retain as he worked his left to the face
their titles and six new cham- with accuracy. Morales tried val-
pions pounded out Victories over lantly for a knockout in the fin-
worthy opponents. Both defend- al round but Baca swapped blow
. ing champions came out fast and for blow and his ear % 3 *#] held
thfir If."?.rSe m*hed sc0Sd *w,irst. round knockouts "P *>r the decision ^f" ^vj
their strokes and par of 35 on! while the six new tltlehitders, V ^V
nf wii ^e one part galne ddeclslons. The team title1 In the flyweight dhgW* T
Plaza on the second lap of thP ESA: 33, M. Tason, 1,000 ex.,
big race, then forgetting that Hurley Davidson; 22. D. Hlnds.l
brakes on curves bring broad- 650 ex., TriumDh; 3, J. Mirrop.*
. sides, which in turn can bring a :oo ex., Triumph,
soft diet for a few days. He was Wilkinson won both Class B
; under observation in Gorgas ind Class C. Hidalgo was second
. Hospital today. His condition not n Cl?-s C, and White second in
serious. B.
j Motor-bike racing is a new The 12 riders in this event!
spore in Panam. started in groups of four, at 10-
However, if the other riders econd Intervals,
want their luck to hold they Hidalgo and Wilkinson were'
&^s!i!*j^~^ SSifi^tStf J^^lsr-Ma -i,^ ***
Plunder's opponent is ratedidor ., _. ... pin, took three strokes to hole
ninth in the featherweight dlvl- Panamas Clarke was JSJgJ: out giving Snead a one-stroke
sion and is rated a good barf-\&J!?*^*te&'lR2&M he never relinquished
hitting boxer-puncher who Is 200 but.wound up third in both., 1
dangerous at all times. Davis is a! Peru won their third event of I s d f|^ f| 6|
slieht favorite the day when Alberto Peyrano, t ;r'}t{| *"S* J"
S"The Smlpounders rated J*"l ^TiTeter^f or'anew! the"! "route.*!, ftUS
head of Plummer aWillie Pep,, heave: of ^"gfe*^ ff first prize increased his wS-
Ray Famechon and Ray Ankara ?t"v^" rtfe of Cotombta was' n,ns for th ear to $15,672.50.
0iAPrno1doDevonfsh of Venue-|deff^ub0^P toaJ4 un-
a won the hop-sklp-and-Jump nes tiM ?or "eronrt tih Si
event with a mark of 15 meters. I ,i!SkwI2W,2 "X* J'
Alberto Bettalleuz and Jorge ffi^MmL&SH*
the 10th hole with his spectacu- erted him.
lar green shot. The unnerved1 .The mild-mannered Virginian
Harper, lying 38 feet from the, who has played in hard luck ever
Saddler, of course.
Charolito KO's
Finnegan In 5th
Cuban Welterweight Champion
Charolito Espirituano, M6V2. last
night scored a knockout In 1:16
of the fifth round over the Coln
"Panther'' Young Finnegan,
143%, in the scheduled 10-round
main bout at the Panam Gym
would do better to save the mon- both in the first quartet away,
ey from their lottery tickets and1 Hidalgo went to the front, and
buy a few crash helmets to share was 40 seconds ahead at the end
around. of the first lap.
; These are advertised in British Magan. starcintr in the second ma.m %"f ,at "
motor-bike magazines for about proup. put up his lap record in, Je'0re. 87* ra"s- ,. ,..,. .
four dollars, cheaper than three the second lap, then had to re-' "P to the time the bout end-
. months in hospital with a croch- tire with mechanical trouble. I edAw>as real toe-to-toe slugging
eted cranium. After three or four laps Wilk-1 ?tl?/Uontwit,,4f,?nel!S, "*:
; And whUe the local amateurs inson had sorted out for himself {"B ^ better of It. Both boys
.cannot be expected to kit them- what this road racing business Ihad'anded "S^JSPPS &S
. se!ves out in leather racmg suits., was about, and thereafter clos-lUrs} two runds, but ln the third
; an ordinary leather Jacket and ed the gap on Hidalgo by some- I*, iou,r*h,v F,nn,egan "
since an upset victory in the 1S50
Artillery Battalion and the 33d I Bn., who had gained Tc" fi
Infantry Regiment. Both teams through a bye and a aefault ln
won three titles and each had the early rounds, scored heavUv
one runner-up. Major Oeneral^n the in-fighting and gained a
on the difficult 15th gave Harper
heart as Snead continued knock-
ing down regulation pars and two
birdies, one on the 13th and an-
other on the 16th.
Only Snead and Gene Sara-
ten had won this tournament
four times since its start in
"' i?.*5' a. And. PGA. Tournament
Mendoza, both from Per, were } H;;,??,^? Bl1>utch ilred 'Director Howard Capps said
second and third respectively. "fiLEFSr. ..< a l4the !3S*K bIMAt ho**
In basketball Per did not fare SSFSJS&ilSS JSlS r2und> mJ&S, be,ore had eTer won
so well. Ecuador beat her 42-25 fZ JJl 'SKtWSSi f*!28fc ^*1* t,t,e ,lTe timM-
m the men's event and In worn- g^T*?. o ^e tlUe with Other leaders were:
en's basketball Venezuela beat SUPS*} dlng S one J*** JJarty Furgol, Lemont, 111., 67
Per 34-14 i er Snead and Tommy Bolt of 276.
Colombia's Gabriel Blando won MsftilLi5Juh? Veter" ^f $%*** Whlte Plaln8- N-
the individual foils title by tak- 8tnd'twhoflw.onHthe ^"^Z Y- '0-27-
mg eight of his nine matches. "*?',* t""e ST,Ltale n 1937
Blando lost only to Hermillo HI- and *f th* io"rtht "g yeat.
guero of Per. John Kavanaugh OTSr?ounwhu1^.en0n- 4K
of Venezuela was second. Bolt bangedhls drive into the
PGA championship, visibly threw General USARCARIB, was on
in the towel when he hit into the I hand to present the trophies fol-
back of a sandtrap on the 13th lowing the final fight of the eve-
hole and took a bogey-six. Notlnlng,
even a 40-foot putt for a birdie
Lester J. WhlUock.Commandlng decision over Edelmlro Jlmlnez"
46th Reconnaissance Battalion.'
Frank McLaughlin, 33d Infan-
Nelson Velasquez, 74fllst Sig-
nal, pulled a mild upset in the
bantamweight division when he
gained a split decision over Ela-
dio Prez of the 504th in a con-
test stopped after 2 minutes and
Omphroy Tennis
Tournament Play
gloves would make a more mod-, thin? like 10 seconds a lap.
> bh garb than the shirts or over-1 MirroD stayed close to wllkin-
alls some appeared to be riding son. and sometimes ahead of
In yesterday. I him. till his clutch burned out ln
, A leather Jacket may be warm the last lap.
.in Panam, but Is possibly a les-1 Wilkinson hit the front dur-
's better
boxing ability gave him
cided edge.
In the fifth, however, Finne-
gan came out apparently over-
Yesterday morning Isthmian
a de- tennis champion Webb Hearn
met an ambitious youngster of
Summit Naval Radio Station,
Roger Little, ln a spectacular
A squad of Panama's motor- Between them Hidalgo, Wilk- negan staggered and the Cuban
; cycle police did a fine Job of nSon and Mirrop gave the crowd was. t>ulcki. ioUow, ? nU ad"
, kesping the track clear of traf- pentv to get excited about. luffN. a quick one-two
Ac. CLASS A (formachines 125cx.ithat put Finnegan down for a
There were apparently none of or less, other entrants handi-n"f count.
Finnegan was still groggy
when he rose to his feet. He
clinched but when forced to
break received another barrage
of blows to the chin that put him
down for an eight-count. Ref-
. those face to face encounters so capped according to horsepow-
highly spoken of ln the business ir> 3 laps:
', world, but held ln low esteem by 32, Moulton, 125 ex., BSA. 24
tracing motorcyclists swooping nin. 53 sec1.
; round the wrong side of a curve 21, W. N. Soreadbury. Salisbury
expecting clear road ahead. ^cooter 26-202
The crowds, and they are not 20 Petersen 250 cc Jawa (6 eree Rogelio Pinzn stopped the
small, who gather at interesting r\n handicap3 ou wnen Finnegan went down
corners to watch the races would Also started- 16. Jacob Menas- a thl'd time. He was completely
do better to station themselves oho, 125 ex., Huskbarna; 31, Do- "out" although he rose to his feet
on the inside of the bend, rath- nado 125 c c BSA- 35 Leon eore the count of ten.
er than outside as they did yes- Sharpensteen, 350 c.c. Jawa (7, Unbeaten Pedro Tesis, 123'/4,
terday. min. handicap). ,surprised the experts by easily
.. This will reduce the amount of The 125 cc riders got away! whipping Vicente Worrell, I24y2,
skin and hair that darkens the -Unglv at 10-second intervals, and'"1 *ne six-round semifinal. Tesis
.sky if ever a rider loses controi the other two according to han-
and overshoots the curve. d leaps. Moulton was 16 seconds
These, and perhaps some straw ahead at the end of the first lap,
packing around the base of tele- and was never headed. Antonio
graph poles near tricky corners. Donado V. was the third 125 c.c.
are elementary precautions in rider home.
outpunched and outbullied Wor-
rell throughout to gam a unani-
mous verdict.
Vicente Santiago, 124'i, kayo-
ed Alfonso Perkinson, 125V2. In
47 seconds of the second round
ln the main preliminary.
Cisco Kid, 116, stopped Aquili-
no Naranjo, 116 Vi. in 1:21 of the
third round of the opening pre-
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
confident and started clowning i match in the upper bracket se-
with his opponent. Suddenly, one1 mlflnals of the Omphroy Tennis
jeer discomfort than skidding a- fog" the ninth lap, and "was not gf Charolito's wild swings caught, To"ey-
I long the road on a skinless chest, headed thereafter. | H!* 5E* J^jSiMiEt 7.farn W0 the match' '^ 7_5-
Both players demonstrated the
finest sportsmanship throughout
and were unruffled when there
were close decisions. This will be
a match long remembered.
Tomorrow Julio Plnllla and
Bill Hele will face each other in
their semifinals match at 3:30
p.m. if possible. The winner of
this match will play Hearn ln|
the finals next Sunday at 8 a.m.
It was rather complimentary
that during this enure match
notone footfault was committed
and both players are to be con-
On The Alleys...
FT. DAVISAfter five weeks
of play Co. "F," 370th Engr Shore
Bn. (Team No. 2) and Co. "D"
370th Engr Shore Bn. are tied
for first place ln the Fort Davis
Handicap Bowling League both
with 12 games won and 3 losses
and 16 points.
Next fii order is "E" Co. 370th
Engr Shore Bit (Team No. 1)
with 11 wins, 4 losses and 16
points and "F" Co. 870th Engr
8hore Bn. (Team No. 1) with 10
wins, 5 losses and 14 poults.
D. Dutscher of F*r Co. 370th
Engr. Bn. (Team No. 2) still lead
with an individual average of
178. J. Mejeur came through this
week with a high game of 224 to
take over the lead In that de-
partment and also to take the
lead ln Individual high game
with handicap. Mejeur has 40
handicap. J. Bejarano, "D" Btry
903rd, came through with a 580
three-game series to lead ln In-
dividual high series (scratch).
The only other changes ln the
standings was "F" Co. 370th
Engr Shore Bn. (Team No. l)
raised their team high from a
- IV10.
Tommy Boyt, 76276.
Doug Ford, Harrison. Y..
Bolt banged his drive into the Al Brosch, Garden City, N. Y.,
trees on the 540-yard 15th hole 71377.
and took an Ignominious nine Dick Maver, St. Petersburg
strokes to get his ball Into the Fla., 68279.
cup. But to the credit of the
young Texan, he held his cele-
brated temper and finished out
with a 76, good for a seventh-
place total of 276.
Bob Hamilton, F.vansville,
Ind., was three strokes over
try, the All-Army featherweight
title winner of 1950 and defend-! 33 seconds "of" Ve "scond*rond
ing champion ln this tourna- j by the ring physician. Prez who
ment, scored the first knockout upset last year's tltleholder, Louis
of the evening as he ruthlessly | Qonzales, suffered a cut under
stalked Raymond Vachn, 45th his right eye and bled so pro-
Reconnaissance Battalion, and fusely that the ring physician
Kunded him to the canvas for called a halt to the activities
e ten count after only 2 mln-l
utes and 10 seconds of the first) Knockdowns paved the way for
round. McLaughlin broke clean- two new champions as Osvaldo
ly after a clinch and then with Santos and Eugene Tate held on
the speed of a rapier, in fact Jew to the advantage gained and
?f ?le,ia,n8J,ven. "wthe blow went on to receive the Judges'
land lashed out with a right nod. Santos, a member of the
which landed flush on the chin 504th, dropped JosFerrer, of the
0 ,.Y*c!(rVmd &e flgnt was over, 33d Infantry for a count of eight
with McLaughlin successfully in the first round of the light-
completing the first step on the
road back to a defense of his All-
Army title.
Raymond Rosarlo matched the
coolness and ruthlessness of Mc-
Jack Isaacs, Langley Field, Va., Laughlln as he easily defeated
99279. his heavyweight title against
Amateur Frank Stranahan, John Hodges of the 170t hBngi-
Toledo, O., 69279. neer Regiment. Rosarlo,.. the,
Skee Riegel, Tulsa, Okla., 69' pride of the 504th team, stayed
279. [ clear of an early barrage of blows
Johnny Palmer, Badin, N.C., 72' by Hodges and then calmly set
up the game but inexperienced
Engineer for the knockout with
only 2 minutes and ten secnos
of the first round gone. It mark-
ed the third straight year that
Rosarlo captured the Panam
area title and he win be* seeking
Wt offer you all th facilities you arid to bar
fumltur for your homo.
Ba practical in your Chrlatmat shopping for your
family. Furnltura la th Irlaal Oft
During December wo ara open until :00 p.nv
The Store Where You Will find the Largest
Assortment of Class and Linoleum.
6* Central Avenue Telephone 2-2*aS
Leaders In the Furniture business since It"
Dave Douglas, Newark, Del., 70
Toney Penna,:8. :8M, 0.,.76
Claude Harmon, Mamaroneck,
N.Y., 70281.
John Barnum, Grand Rlpads,
Mich., 70281.
Jim Turaesa, Briar Cliff, N.Y.,
weight title bout. Then he coolly
allowed Ferrer to carry the fight
to him and countered heavily to
protect his advantage. Tate,
fighting under the banner of the
65th AAA Group, took the light
heavyweight title In the most ac-
tion-packed battle of the evening
which saw Robert Mghn, 7461st
Signal, lose out In a close one.
Tate scored a knockdown in the
second round- and then rolled up
points from the outside as Mohn
tried to bore ln close and retain
the advantage.
Arthur Collins, 33d IntantryJ
was awarded the middleweight!
title by default, as James Lewis,!
from the Post of Corozal, was
not allowed to enter the ring be-
cause of injuries suffered ln the ,
semifinal bouts last week. Lewis
suffered a severe cut over his
right eye and the ring physician
would not allow him to battle for
the title.
Winners of the bouts in Blxto
Escobar 8tadium In San Juan
this week will be eligible to rep-
resent the USARCARIB in tne
All-Army bouts in the United
States next May.
1Diana $8.80, $4, $2.60.
2Tin Tan $4.80, $2.60.
3Golden Faith $2.40.
1Mueco $10.20, $3.40, $2.60.
2Bagaleo $4, $2.40.
3Little Lulu $2.40.
First Doubles: (Diana-Mue-
co) $57.4*.
1Interlude (e) $5.40, $5.40.
2Walrus (e) $5.40.
3Troplcana (no show betting).' 2390 to 2411.
It's gonna be easy, Dancer
with gifts that really sqit!
Alert PANAMA MERCHANTS are using
Radio Station HOG
to tell shoppers about their
sparkling selection of gifts!
One-Two: (Interlude (e)-Tro-
picana) $7.
1El Mago $7.80, $5.20, $3.40.
2Mayordomo $8.20, $5.
3Astoria $3.20.
Quiniela: (El Mago-Mayordo-
mo) 152.11.
1Golden Tip $6.60, $2.40.
2 Marsellesa $2.20.
1Battling Cloud $6.80, $4.40,
2Sans Soucl $3.60, $3.40. ($240.
3Bendigo $3.40.
1-Revlal $12, $5. $2.20.
2Royal Alligator (e) $2.80, $3
3Rondlnella (e) $2.20.
Second Doubles: (Rattling
Clood-Revial) $55.11.
1Huairo $640, $3 JO, $3.60.
2Fright $7.40. $440.
3Beduino $5.40.
Quiniela: (Huairo-Fr i g h t)
Danescourt $17 JO, $4.60, $4.60.
2Alabarda $2.66, $2 JO.
3Silver Fox $2.40
One-Two: (Danescourt Ala-
barda) $34.41.
1Don Areelio $2.40, $2.20.
2Al de Oro $2 40.
Complele Prize-Winning; Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1709, Sunday, December 9, 1951
The whole Ucket has 48 pieces divided ln two series "A" 1 "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
631 0
07 19
$ 48,000.
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00
Team Standings
Won Lost Pts.
"F" Co. 370th Engr
Sh. Bn. (Team 2). 12 S 16
"D" Co. 370th Engr
Shore Bn......12 3 19
"E" Co. 370th Engr
Sh. Bn (Team 1). 11 4 15
"F- Co. 370th Engr
Sh. Bn (Team 1). 10 5 14
Hq St Ser. Co. 370th
Engr Sh. Bn .. .. 10 5 13
7461st AU Signal
(Atl. Det.)...... g 7 11
Officers Tm 370th
Engr 8h. Bn .. .. g 7 11
"E" Co. 370th Engr
Sh. Bn........ 6 3 1
Prov. Trng. Btry.
764th AAA Bn .. g 9 3
Officers Tm 764th
AAA Gun Bn.... 6 9 3
QM Det. 370th
Engr Shore Bn .. 6 9 3
536th Fire Fighters
Platoon....... 8 jo 7
"D" Btry 903d AAA
AWBn........ 4 11 g
"B" Btry 764th
AAA Gun Bn .. .. 8 10 8
"C- Btry 903d AAA
AWBn........ 4 11 4
"*" Co. 370th Engr Shore Bn
replaced "A" Btry 764th AAA
Oun Bn and still has two match-
es to make up.
Stl 144 ea 1 mi
Ml 1 144 M
HI 144. M
Ml 144.H
Ml 1M.M
Ml 144 te
Ml 2.4M.M
Ml 144.M
701 144.M
Ml 144.H

144.M MSI
144 M 1M1
144 M nti
144.M SMI
144.M MM
144.M SMI
144 M SMI
144.H SMI
144.H SMI
144 M SMI
1.444 M : SMI
H4.e SMI
144.M *TM
144.M SMI
144 M SMI
144.H Ml
144.M 411
144.M Ml
144 M Ml
144.44 Ml
2.4M.M Ml
144.44 Ml
144.44 4741
1*4.44 Ml
144.M 4H1
1 Nat

1M.M I Mil
144 44 I1M
144 M I SMI
144.44 j Mtl
1,444 M j SMI
144.44 SMI
144.M 17*1
144M SMI
144.H SMI
144.44 4441
144.44 I 41(1
144 44 SMI
144 44 Ml
1M.M 4441
7 4*4 44 4*41
144.M MM
1*4 44 4741
1M.M Ml
144.44 ,4*41
Approximation* Derived from First rrtee

MM 1M7
Apt^OTimatloat Derived From Second Priie

Mil ISM*
IM.M I 114
1TM 144.M nit
MM 4711
MM 711
144 H MM
Approxlmstiorri Derived Prom rhtrd t>mt
144.M f It 14CM
MM tilt
MM 144 Ml 471
MU 144.M
Pris-wmnins number, of vsterdav^ l***, drawin. r. old: lit and & in Panam; trd in B. deT^o.'
The nin* hundred wkele ticket* 41., I l aM nit tstel aded In the b. U4 mta i^rtr-Bfht Dollars ($43.) CM.
The whole ticket has q pUot, which comprise tt*jBpJr^S? ^^

Utrned by: DK. LEOPOLDO MAEEOLA, Governor *f tbs
HUMBtlWO PAMtPIB C, RtprtsantiUtt ot tht
WITNPl;P;* -OduU No. 16-3047 OArJ| CsL
WIIWEJ^Eb. Fedro I. gaviara C.-Cd. Wo, 47-3lt VoUStSm

Stengel Urges DiMaggio To Prolong Career Playing Half-Time
Qnlek kicks: The Prineeton-Drtmonth Dempsey-rirpo U
being 41MMM4 at presidential levels. There will be ne severance
tf relations, thoufh, as had been hinted. vOmm J* e0n"
n accusations of flatle violence, withboth teams, In the
lata (tares, swinging from the Upe. The film evidence .*.*
Dartmouth a* the Instigator. This was the fame In which All-
ETrythln Dlek Kasmatar was forced oat with a broken snoot
and a concussion in the second period.

Had the abandoned penalty, half the distance to the goal
for unnecessary roughness, a term which cover .?fTthing
from a head lock to a kick. In the teeth, oeen applicable the
official* would have been able to curb the youthful ferocity be-
fore It got out of hand. And what do you suppose is the reason
the rules makers advanced for striking the penalty from the
books? It was superfluous, so seldom was it Imposed. But wasnt
that precisely its most powerful recommendation as an instru-
ment of restraint? It should be reinstated without delay. It was
always the official's best friend. _
0~-s k the Tear Charne Caldweli wonders If the defense
fcrcaenet a aaght up with the T attack. "I,may be wrong
ales yellow mentor mused, "but they seem to have exhausted
rted a mate* its flexibility and arrived at set patterns. And, of
-*'.*u.* or novelty has won out." Princeton met
seven V>. this year, beat them all, shut out three. Perhaps
H hasn't occurred to you but shutouts are rarities In modern
football TUere is no auestion that there is a swing back to the
single wing, and it may be significant that two of the nation's
better teams, Tennessee and Princeton, use It. I'm tempted to
add. "And how!"
Tennessee finished on top In Coast-to-Coast voting as the
nation's No. 1 team. Unlike a shot through the head, finality
does not necessarily follow. All It adds up to is popular opinion.
Yet In this case It could be an accurate appraisal. I would have
to say Tennessee fagainst North Carolina) was the best col-
lege team I saw this year. But there were a number of other
fia* teams I did not see. Besides, I do not pretend to be an
omniscient authority. I recall that Oklahoma vu voted the na-
tion's No. 1 team last year but when asked to prove It In the
Sugar Bowl game, lost to Kentucky, ranked seventh in the
game poll. Off the result, then, Oklahoma actually deserved
to rank no higher than eighth.

In another poll Princeton's Dick Kasmaier has been ae-
labned the country's most superlative college player. This is
covering a fair amount of ground. There ean be no doubt that
ha is a remarkable back, the most brilliant the East has seen
in many years, but whether he's as extraordinary as the poll
figures Insist Is debatable. All season press box pundits have
been wrangling over the relative merits of Kasmaier and Hank
Lauricelia of Tennessee who is also a pass-runklek performer.
Laurieeiia was a distant second in the poll, attracting only 424
points to his rival's overwhelming 1277. Kasmaier may very well
be the superior player but there's simply no player In football
who's that much better than Lauricelia. This debate will be re-
sumed In these pages at a later dataand in a different and
snore realistic form. It is suggested that yon watch for it.
There'Is tn*usua>profu*n of all team in the daujr jour-
nals and weekMe arid the usual homage Is paid to the head-
liners, which is conveniently Justified on the thesis that me-
diocrity never commands headlines. Since the two-platoon fad
the occult workers have been picking 22 instead of 11 players,
an offensive and defensive team. This means at least 11 more
players get mentioned than in the past Bow many scores of
rers of perhaps equal, or even superior abljlty, are ignored
this, patently auKotlc teak no one will eVer know.
It's almost impossible tor any fairly well publicise* player
not to make somebody's All-America team. As an example, take
Babe Parllll or Kentucky. This young man set all sorts of pas-
sing records. Yet when he faced Tennessee in the key game of
the season he wasnt able to complete a single touchdown. A-
gainst first-class opposition be wasn't All-America and that
should be the criterion. John Ksrras of Illinois made most of
the All scrolls, toe. "Another Red Grange," read the modest
killing. Yet in three of the last four games, during whleh Il-
linois was restricted to a single touchdown all told, he was
'hardly a ball ef fire, and in the season's wihdup with North-
western he won no more than honorable mention. The big gun
tn the Rose Bowlers' squeaker was BUI Tate, a junior. Knafe
toekne need to say "an All-America player Is the product of a
long run and a sports writer's imagination." About trae, too.
Segrist, Carey
Loom As New
Yankee Sfars
NBA Special Correspondent
COLUMBUS, O. Dec. 10 (NBA)
Casey Stengel made It quite
emphatic that he would not be-!
come involved in Joe DiMagglo's
decision on his baseball career.
Asked if he wanted DiMaggio to j
return to the Yankees, Manager
Stengel replied: "That is not for
me to answer. It Is something for
DiMaggio, Del Webb and Dan
Topping to decide.
"If Joe, who still is about as
good a center fielder as you will
find In the American League,
wants to play another year, I will
not entertain a proposition to
shift him to left or right field.
Buckeyes Were Not One Big
Happy Family, But Hayes Stays
. ____.__.___________^______ niovirt__anri this is not, harsl
Coach Failed
To Harmonize
With Players
NEA Special Correspondent
COLUMBUS. O., Dec. 10 ((NBA)
Woody Hayes sold himself lock, 2SS
stock, barrel and T-formatlon to vrcDvsi mssKsmv
feinnWa^nE S" '^BHRbbBB-B
the same charm on his play- tn QlrnJnrnnPr hi.?.,-
playersand this is not harsh
;ritlcism of Woody Hayes. It was
asking perhaps too much for a
man of Hayes' caustic makeup to
succeed a man as easy-going
perhaps too easy-goingas Fes-
That contrast promoted noth-
ing short of mass confusion and
It showed on too many occasions.
There will, hcjwever, be no
changes in the coaching staff In
: that Larklns and Vice-president
' Bland L. Stradley, speaking for
President Bevis, have gone on
record as saying Hayes' contrac
was direct contract between wiHbe renewed next March 1
Hayes and his predecessor, Wes H^ f^V Sera-
plates no changes in his staff.
V -
The bi ghope then Is that there
will be a distinct change In at-
lilt* linn w ** w -.-- ..
"He would be most valuable if fa .<.
! limited his services to 75 orM v """ .. ajlame
YANKEE?Talk In Boston persists that Ted Williams of the
Red Sox, shown all out In his beautiful swings, will be trad-
ed to the Yankees, and General Manager George Weiss ad-
mits he is Interested In a big name to succeed Joe DiMaggio.
he .---------------------
games, stopped playing double-
headers, and possibly did not |
compete on afternoons following
night contests.
"Joe runs to his position and
back to the bench. That takes a
lot out-of you at 37.
"I have to arrange for com-
plete coverage of center field.
This involves Mickey Mantle and
Jackie Jensen, for whom we
have had no fewer than five of-
"Mantle still is having trouble
with that right knee wrenched
in the second game of the World
.. >~v.,, ... chance
But Hayes will be back as Ohio rm certain he can do the Job" d fans, but also of the coach-
State's head football coach for a Hayes' mistakes were technlc- es-
second season come 1952. ai more than tactical, although' -,. blK auestion iswhat ef-
Authority for that statement Is *** mmWh hi wmmtnUA v ..'.* ?rrr -iU .. #
Athletic Director Dick Larklns,
who Intends to stick to his guns
The Yale Football Story Ends
With Highly-Exciting Chapter
NEA Sports Editor
come a revolutionand it may
as well be admitted now that a liayes' biggest mistake was not
revolution was not far away dur-, obtaining a meeting of the minds
lng the ups and downs of the with his players.
past season.
Sair Larklns, in an attempt to Despite reports to the contra -
pour some sands of sanity onto ry, the Buckeyes were not one
the burning OSU football scene, i big happy family this past seaa-
"We're trying everything in our on. In fact they were nearly rip-
power to solidify the athletic' ped asunder by internal dlssen-
plcture at Ohio State. You don't -'
do t by changing coaches every
ai more man lacucai, aunougn ^it hli question iswnat ei-
there were times when it seemed fect wjjj this past season of
even his tactics _._.ii .(...(>*> hv un-
were tunes wiicii it secmcai fect wm thjg past season 01
his T-formatlon tactics gained circumstances have up-
equipped with only one on subsequent Ohio State seas-
ons? That depends entirely upon
the reaction of the players.
.id.-------_ ----- .
mistakes, Larklns vowed they
Admitting that Hayes made
slon stemming largely from In-
ability to see eye to eye with the
There were no petty Jealous-
Vic Janowicz was respected as
an All-America and as just Vic
Janowicz. There was not too,
men for the Browns' pitcher. We
Just had dropped three straight
in Boston, and man, was I In a
panic. But now
would be corrected before anoth-
er season rolled around.
He said the thought that Hayes, Janowicz. There was not too
nfw YORK Dec 10 (NBA) "8. A complete appendix gives all would not be around next year much confidence among the
cores and records, leltermen' had never entered his mind. | players In Tony Curclllo. But the
nd captains, and lists Yale men' "Certainly I'm being protective; quarterback is first to admit that
Hie cwico yi -- -
heart, and fire the imagination
of aspiring young enthusiasts.
Writing The Yale Football Sto-
nftn-w" .L1" 5 ry, Cohae combined history the
the situation Is >... n, th. star. nostalgia.
stories of the stars, nostalgia,
facts and a smattering of statis-
tics. He leavened his copy with
some of the rowdyism of the
gameJust enough to add zest
and flavor. The net result Is a
highly interesting, entertaining
and Informative volume.
It's too bad Cohane could not
have finished The Yale Football
Story with an account of its ac-
tual final chapter, this fall s 21-
21 tie with Harvard. No other EU
team closed more plucklly than
the 1S51 varsity as lt.covered J5
yards, mostly through the air, m
six plays with the last 1 mlnut
and" 1" second running out
In th,
Defends Barrel-Jumping Crown
GROSSINGER. N.Y., Dec. 10 (NBA).The 1952 world barrel-
Jumping championship on ice skates will be held on the arti-
ficially-frozen rink of the Orossinger Country Club, Jan. 12.
Terry Browne, 31-year-old Detroit fireman, defends the
erown. He set a new world record last year clearing 15 barrels
for 27 feet, lOVfc Inches. This bettered the 27 feet, 8 Inches es-
tablished by Ed Lamy at Saranac Lake in 1026.
Guy Laroche, Canadian champion, and Maurice Daout, who
formerly held that title, head a contingent from the north.
Here are the facts on
Eno relief for acid indigestion
Stengel made the surprising
announcement that he was a-
verse to closing the playing ca-
reer of Johnny Mlze, and had de-
termined to keep the 39-year-old
first baseman as a ninch-hltter.
"Pinch-hitters who drive the
long ball are scarcer than ever,"
Casey vehemened.
Casey added that he had de-
cided to summon two youngsters
from the Kansas City roster to
the New York Americans' camp
in St. Petersburg. They are sec-
ond baseman Kal Segrist. former
Texas star, and third sacker An-
dy Carey, from Saint Mary s of
California, high-bracket bonus
"I have a hunch that these
Idds are ready." Stengel contin-
ued. "They may be our 1952 Mc-
"If Carey and Segrist are as
good as I believe them to be we J^^d"r^"Ttt"Bame
Will be In position ^.rma.^nVi nd the important role Yale
trade involving inflelders, if one gja jne ^ ^eve, ent under
becomes necessary ^ leadership of Walter Camp
"I have noted that Bill veeck |" c ,.iate. how Camp fathered
has no fewer than seven left- .f*t[2u but did not originate
hand hitting outfielders with the; ff''Xr he popularized
Browns. .J them to usage and Improved on
In ray three seasons with the'} "* ""
Yankees, we never have lost more tncra-
than four straight. But Cohane doesnt become
"In three World Series, we' idolatrous in his portrayal or
legendary figures. He keeps them
human. For instonce. lie records.
that while Camp loved the lime-
light, he was clever at not re-
vealing it. "He was inclined ai
times not to speak out and as-
sign credit where it was due, but
rather assumed the credit direct-,
ly or by Inference."
Cohane explodes the myth that
nd captains, and lists Yale men1 Certainly I'm being protective; quarterback is first to admit that
.vho became coaches and where that's what our organization is he had little confidence in him-
' ,for," Larkins said. "But I think self what with a new plan of at-i
It will be tough for any foot- it's Justified. Woody made mis-! tack to master each time he en-
ball man to put down The Yale; takes but his was an unusual sit- j tered the game.
Football Story before the last1 uatlon. He came at a tough time. I The big bug in
horn. we had a rugged schedule. There I chlnery was
.. the Buck ma
ietween coach and
Canned Hams
art offered by
Phone 1000 Colon
. to
triot the Johnnies in the most-
exciting game of the season. .
But Cohane begins at the De-
einnlng in 1872, and carries on
through the eras right down to
the present day. Through the
Journey, he not only Introduces
the reader to the legion of lum-
inaries, but gives Insight Into
their character and personality.
Cohane leads you through the
have won 12 of 15.
"I belle* w can make out
Playground Sports
Before a fair sized crowd of cohane exp.--------.
nearly 200 fans the girls volley-! Pudge Helfelflnger was a mon-
ba!l league swung into action at trous behemoth, a m"5c0""?"
the Paraso gymnasium. It was llon among latter-day votees,
a 3 out of 5 series with the Las, QUe no doubt to "Is nickname
Tranquilas taking three sets in and stirring; "deeds of derring
a row. do" rightfully ascribed to the re-
Both teams were very nervous doubtable guard. Heffelfinger
at the beginning. The first game waaa rawboned freshman, gang-
was won by the Tranquilas over ly and standing six-foot two
the Estrellas, it was exciting all1 ma weighing 178 pounds. During
the way with Elena Lyder. Little ni8 fabulous career he never
Peggy Genevle, and Jean Allen,gCaied more than 205 pounds,
playing great defense ball.
In the second set 8onla Coul- MODERN FOOTBALL CAME
oote and Elsie Graham were the from STAGGROCKNE
of a temporary: laments tend to restore your nor- workhorses of the Estrellas At- ,v. th
- *.,. fr J.,.itiv n.r. vi-.w. ~.i u i ^iMi~, tar taking advantage of the serv- [ one meets Frank Hlnkey the
nature frequently occurs when the mal gastric pH. In addmon. Ene g J5 E,|le araham who got 10 8Uent Man or The Living Flame.
acid-alkaline content in your gas- acts as a mild laxative. Thus Eno \ straight polnts-to make the score! whom Pop Warmer described as
trie tract (chemically known as fights acid indigestion in two ways: ,A-' fVl" ""' er-l*. _>?.
it helps neutralise excess stomach
adds, and furnishes mild taxation.
Don't wait until acid indigestion
hits. Get a bottl* of Eno today for
your normal pH) is out of balance.
Bach teatpoonful of Eno con-
tains approximately four grains of
free Sodium Bicarbonate, and fur- __-. _.* ... _---------, -
rushes, in solution, approximately hits. Get a borne of Eno today for ,Tu'8d*yPJ,1f," Los CorM
ftfty grains of complex Sodium Tar- quick nlM. Used by millions. Ask *"y Estm'as
A__---- Tku. MSBB*a* '--------------. f__ 1. _. ., J______t_. -
fought bitterly but just could not
make It. Score 15-12,15-13,15-10.
trates. These two very important | for it at all druggists.
Take Good
straignc poinis'w) mic me Btuic wnom rop waui ucovj* ~
10-2, the cool Tranquilas' super- the greatest football player of
lor passing tied the score 10-10,' an time. .
and finally copped the game. y0u find out what a tough
In the last set the Estrellas tun Amos Alonzo Stagg, the
poor boy, had keeping himself in
school at the start. Knute K
Rockne said all modern football
came, from Stagg, who. by the
way, was a remarkable pltcner
before he turned to football in;
There Is the torrid Bum Mc-
~..-.......~- --------------------- Clung; the dashing. "Nellie-Bar-
Smith led Duke football scorers the-Gate" Tom 8hevlin. who
with 42 points, yet failed to score surreptitiously gave financial aid
Durham, N.C. (NEA)Charlie
.In his last five games.
I nta-lii
No other tooth paste, ammonia ted
or refutar, hat beta proved better
tfaaa vanI
to leas-fortunate undergradu-
ates; and Ted Coy, who out-
Merrlwelled the fictional Frank.
It was extremely difficult for the
opposition to keep up with the
Joneses. Tad and Howard, who
were destined to enhance their
playing fame by extraordinary.
Little Boy Blue Albie Booth
thrills right out of the pages, as
do Clint Frank and Larry Kel-
Cohane winds up with the Yale
of today and Herman Klckman.
Poet Laureate of the Great
Smokies, after-dinner speaker
and goodwill ambassador.
The book. Its 3 pages Illus-
trated by Wlllard Mullln and 01
pictures of teams, players,
coaches, etc.. was published by G.
P. Putnam's Sons, and retails at



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Mario Lanza
Has New Girl
For A Day

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
HOLLYWOOD, Dec 10 (UP' -._.._,, ZZTZuZ. .,.
Movie Singer Mario Lanza had r\VENTY-SE\ ENTH YEAR
a date with a pretty brunette ~"~""~~~"~~~~"~~
today and he may be the
only" "boy friend" In her life.
Frail Raphaela Fr<>sano. 10,
walked slowly into a swanky
hotel diningroom on the arm
of the handsome Lanza, her
movie idol.
"Ray" might not live to see
her 11th birthday. She's dying
of Hodgkin's Disease, a rare
form of anemia.
Ray and her mother, Mrs.
Louis Frasano. flew to movie-
town last night from Newark,
N. J. Her dying wish was that
she could see Lanza. After he
sang Christmas carols to her
over a long-distance telephone.
Lanza Invited the girl and her
mother for a fairy princess
weekend in Hollywood.
After a lamb chop luncheon1
In the softly-lit diningroom,
Mario and Mrs. Lanza took Ray
and her mother shopping along
swank Wilshire Blvd.. now
sparkling with Hollywood-style
phony Christmas trees.
Little Rays dark brown eyes
twinkled when she heard the
lighted trees "play" recorded
Christmas music.
The Lanzas bought clothes
and toys and dolls for Ray. She
received them at a combined
birthday party for Lanza's
children. Collee. almost three,
and Elllsa. who was one last
If Ray Isn't too tired tomorrow.
Mario will take her on a tour
of his studio. Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer. Shell eat lunch in the
studio commissary and meet
stars like June Allyson and La-
na Turner.
Congress to be Asked to Probe
Ousting Of West Point Cadets
Congress will be asked this
week by parents of some of the
30 dismissed West Point cadets
i to investigate whether their sons
got a fair trial before they were
ousted on cribbing charges.
Robert Daru. counsel for the
New York Committee on Justice,
said today that the parents'
group will demand that Con-
gress Inquire fully into the man-
ner in which "their sons were
tried or not tried before
their release from West Point.
Daru made the announcement
at a stormy hearing here as thei
committee continued its city-by-1
city investigation of the cadet-
dismissals last August. The com-
Pope Pius Receives
Panam Minister
R. A. Vallarino
Ships Collide In
Transiting Canal;
Damage Is Slight
Pope Pius XT.I received the
iew Minister of Panama, Don
Rafael A. Va)!ar,no, who pre-
ented his credentials.
When Vallarino entered the
courtyard of St. Damas, he was
welcomed by two Papal Cham-
berlains in Waiting. His audi-
ence with th> Pontiff lasted 35
The British steamer Btrchbank' The Minister conveyed to the
collided slightly with the Norwe- -Pontiff the gieetlngs of Presi-
gian tanker Nerva as they were uent Alciblad -s Arosemena of
southbound through the Canal to Panam, and his personal hom-
Balboa yesterday afternoon. a*e-
The 1414-ft. Birchbank was
heading for Melbourne, Austra- Tne PoPe thanked the new
Ha, from Oalveston, with a Car-(Mlnlster' and t0,d him in Span-
go of sulpha and general pro- ish he was happy to welcome the
ducts, and the Nerva a 533-ft Minlster of Pnam to the Va-
tanker loaded with fuel from an -as tne posl nad been va"
Aruba was bound to">0Y_ei'a >,':ar .
Chile. They both left Cristobal,, The popi,u!0 hSked Vallarino
on their southbound voyage at ,convJ;y his. paternal blessings
about 3:30 p m th,e President, and the entire
Since the Nerva was on a prior ,pip4u!?Uon oi 'our beloved Pan"
schedule. she passed the Birch-1
mittee is investigating the dis-
missals lor the New York Cri-
minal and Civil Courts Bar As-
The committee's 12th public
hearing on the ousters was on
i the verge of upheaval several
I times by the persistent outbursts
: of Samuel Edelman, secretary of
[the West Point Society of Phila-
delphia, who accused the law-
yers' group of "blasting'' the
Three of the dismissed cadets,
including former star halfback
AI Pollard, told t.he committee
that they never received any
hearing, or trial before the ca-
dets' Honor Committee. Daru
said more than 21 other cadets
had given the same information.
West Point claimed In an offi-
cial statement shortly after the
dismissals that the cadets were
given hearings before the Honor
Edelman. a retired Army ma-
jor who emphasized that he was
speaking as an individual, en-
gaged in sharp exchanges with
Daru and members of the com-
mittee as he defended the aca-
demy's action.
"You are not going to run
roughshod In Philadelphia as
you did in other places," Edel-
man shouted.
"It Is very unfair of you (the
committee) to travel around the
couniry, blasting the academy,
Edelman said when he was given
the floor.
He added that Daru stressed
the fact that the West Point
Society of Western New York de-
I fended the position of the eject-
led cadets, but "ignored the fact
that most of the West Point so-
icieties are upholding the aca-
demy's action."
Committee chairman Meyer
Halperin told Edelman that "No
one is trying to besmirch West
Point. We are trying to find out
the facts."
"We are here to see if the ca-
dets got the same Justice as a
murderer gets in any state to
see if they got a fair trial," he
"If you want facts, go to West
Point." Edelman said.
I "The cadets are not at West
iPJoint any more," committee
I member Irvin J. Tell replied.
"Anything the academy does
is all right with me," Edelman
said after pointing out that
West Point had investigated the
case "thoroughly." v
Naval Task Unit
Brings 608 Men
from San Diego
Barbaras In Chicago; Neais
Around; Tones On The Phone
bank while travelling through T IT- ,
the Gatun Lake and the ships Javanese Troops Tangle
rnlltrioH clltrhttv ur:ii. i_____ r_____.
With Army Deserters
JAKARTA, Indonesia, Dec. 10
collided slightly.
The Nerva proc e e'd e d on
through the Canal to Balboa, but,
the Birchbank returned to Cris- (UP)-Regular Armv troops en-
tobal. Birchbank s agents are gaged In heavy fighter with
Payne and Wardlaw, whereas the four companies of deserters in
Nerva is handled looally by Wll- Central Java today. The death
lord McKay. i roll Is believed 34.
Investigation by port authori-
ties is continuing. Damage has The deserters had Joined the
Dot been estimated but Is believ- extremist "Indonesian Islamic
ed to be slight. 'Army."
CHICAGO, Dec. 10 (UP). I
Friends of blonde Barbara Pay-'
ton hinted today that Holly-'
wood's most interesting triangle |
of the year may be shaping up
Barbara was here doing per-j
sonal appearances at Mlnsky's;
Rialto, a burlesque theater, in|
connection with her latest
moyie, "The Bride Of The Go-1
rilla." There were reports that
Tom Neal, the slugger side of|
the triangle, was around town;
too. and that Barbara may have
visited him last night in his sis-
ter's home.
This Barbara denied, but she
admitted that she talks with
her estranged husband, Fran-
i chot Tone, on the telephone
two or three times a day. Tone
is in Hollywood, she said.
The first indication that there
still Is romance left in the
i Paylon-Tone-Neal triumvirate
, after a fight, a marriage and a
separation came from a film
; associate of the shapely actress.
: He said she spent last night at
the Evanston home of Mrs.
| Walter Burr, Real's sister.
Miss Payton, interviewed back-
stage at Minsky's Rialto, said
she has "no feelings at all" for
Neal, who thrashed Tone in &
battle for her affections shortly
before she and Tone were wed.
A woman who answered the
telephone at the Burr residence
indicated that Neal was there,
but he refused to come to the
Nevertheless, Miss Payton ex-
pressed indifference.
"I can't even remember when
I saw him last," she said.
She refused to discuss her
feelings toward Tone, from
whom she parted three weeks
ago after a brief marriage.
"I have no plans at all re-
garding either a divorce or a
reconciliation with Franchot,"
she said. "But I talk to him two
or three times a day by tele-
She said she knew of no plan
for Tone to visit her here. Ask-
ed what might happen if both
Tone and Neal showed up at
the same time, she said she
had "no idea."
"If Neal does come here," she
said, "I'll refuse to talk any-
thing but business with him."
A Naval Task Unit arrived at
Balboa this morning bringing
a total complement of 608 men,
who will remain until Wednes-
Composed of the destroyers
USS McGowan and the U8S
Sullivans. the Task Unit berthed
at Pier I. U. a Naval Station
at Rodman.
j Officers and crews of the two
ships are being granted shore
liberty during their stry.
The two ships are en route
from San Diego, where they
were recently reactivated, and
will transit the Canal Wednes-
day for Newport, R. I.
Commander J. M. Steinbeck,
USN, the commander of the
Task Unit is embarked in the
McGowan. whose commanding
officer is Commander J. A. East-
wood, TJSN. Commander I. M.
King. UBN, is the commanding
officer of the Sullivans.
EXPRESS STOP The railroad depot In Spring Valley HI Is little miJ^^M?^
wood after a tornado churned through the town? One man 'was kUedTdanott^?In?
any injured by the storm, which wrecked the town's two. reihotd^SSStoS?arTft" pX'e
Britain Stepping Up Atomk Program]
These vessels are of the 2,050-
ton Fletcher type destroyers and
are 377 feet long.
PC Commys Will
Open On Mondays
December 24, 31
Panama Canal commissaries
will remain open on Monday,
Dec. 24 and Dec. 31, but will be
closed on Dec. 27 and Jan. 3 In
addition to Christmas and New
Year's Day.
To accommodate last-minute
shoppers as much as possible
all commissaries will remain
open on afternoons from Dec.
18 until Christmas Ere until all
customers have been served.
LONDON, Dec. 10 (UP).Brit-
ain is stepping up her atomic
program, and plans to build an
experimental pile for the atomic
production of electricity next
Prime Minister Winston
Churchill had ordered British
atomic scientists to go ahead
with their work on the assump-
tion that there may never be a
wide exchange of atomic in-
formation between the United
States and Britain.
Britain is going ahead to
tackle all her atomic problems
British scientists have been
working doing research work for
18 months on methods of using
atomic power for generating
'Shoeless' Joe Jackson
Buried In Greenville
(UP) Funeral services were
held yesterday for "Shoeless" Joe
Jackson, one of baseball's all time
great hitters.
Jackson, key figure In the In-
famous "Black Sox" scandal .In
the world series of 1919. died at
his home here Wednesday night.
Jackson was acquitted by the
courts of charges that he accept-
ed bribes along with six team-
mates to "throw" the series, but
was banned from organized base-
ball for life. Since his death
Wednesday the Jackson family
has been flooded with messages
of sympathy.
.electricity, and know how to
build the necessary pile.
_Witn two more important
.British atomic centers to get
into full production In the next
few months Britain will have six
plants devoted to atomic energy
and the atom bomb.
Heat from the main pile at
the Harwell atomic station is al-
ready being used to run the first
atomic central heating station
in the world.
Chairman Gordon Dean of the
United States Atomic Energy
Commission disclosed at the
weekend that a forerunner of
future atomic .power plants will
begin Producing electricity/'in
the first ha of next year."
He also said the commission
is pushing research toward these
possible goals in atomic energy
1) A way to transfer atomic
energy directly Inia-, jjeettjetty
without the cumbersome process
of first producing and utilizing
heat, ,
21 A fliethbd to make natural-
ly-occurring ele m e n t s other
than uranium and thorium give
nuclei, i
3) Direct harnessing of the
sun's energy.
Dean made his report on the
progress of the development of
atomic energy for peacetime
uses in a speech prepared for
the annual/dinner of the alumni
association. of the City College
of New York.
Among other things, he dis-
cussed an atomic energy reactor
breeder In Arco, Ida.
He said it was built primaril
to test the breeding process of
creating additional atomic fueL
But,, he added, the reactor ala
"is expected to produce some
useful power... Somftlme In
first half of next year."
"The real, full-scale, power-
producing reactor of the futura
will probably be one of this
same general type that 1, It
will be designed both to breed
nucteaT fuel and to produci
power, thus simultaneously re-
IflUin*.energy while product
new tdufcei of energy," "
Campaigning Under Wt,
For Va*t India Election
- BOMBAY. Dec. 10 (UP)
Throughout the vast Indian sub-
continent from the. Himalaya
Mountains m the IreU| to Capa
o COmmorin in the South cam-
up the energy stored in'atonite piling is under way for the
world's biggest parliamentary I
elections which started in Octo-|
ber and ar expected to finish
in February of next year.
More than 50 per cent of the
entire 176,000.000 population are
listed on electoral rolls, and it is
estimated that the total cost of
election will be In the neighbor"
hood of about $30,000,000.
Now GLO-COAT gives your
floors a shine that lasts
n.,.. 3 so, QuiBto ,. tj^sx f VSLSIC3 &
and Socialist parties during yesterday's conventions. *
usrrated by WoltScotf
Qsnfc espante wrote, in "The Merchant of Venice":
The men thot hath no music in himself,
No is not mored with concord of tweet sounds
It fit for treasons, stratagems ond spoils."
Another ef the merry sones of Christ is
"Deck the Hot! With lowjW of Holly." This
dates back to the pre-ChrfsH-n ore England
With GLO-COAT, your floors keep
their shine even after you wipe up
spilled watereven after your damp-
ened mop cleans off surface dirt! And
GLO-COAT is amazingly easy to use.
Just apply to tile, wood, cement,
linoleum floors. Let dry. That's all! No rubbing
because it's stlf-poltshing., Dries in twenty
minutes to a beautiful, shining finish. Ask your
dealer for Johnson's GLO-COAT today.
Made by the Makers of Johnson's Wk
P. C. Coanriaries
i ii

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