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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01322
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: 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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01322
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

an mxnms^^^^6^Lr *iw>api
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe** Abraham Lincoln.
pv*-" * ".'_ -
DittOUi, fend bottle* I Ct mmdtr CtdU* CmwW uifnitttm.
-Ill !!! I hi I I I.....<
riva CENTS
On Armistice In Korea
Relayed By Defense Chiefs To Ridgway
MED, Building
Merger To Cut
P.C. Overhead
Considerable overhead nd operating expense will be saved
Dy The Panama Canal Company with the new merger between
the Municipal Divisin and the Building Division which was an-
nounced yesterday.
The new unit will be known as the Maintenance Division,
and will be put inte effect Jan. 1, 1952.
Col. G. K. Withers said today that In the new structure It
would be possible to eliminate the position and salary of one
division head and three district supervisors.
Prank H. Lerchen, now Municipal Engineer, has been ap-
pointed as Maintenance Engineer in charge of the new division.
trav fri'PTS Iranian Government supprorters chase Jtod demonstrators through the
To Mossadegh" cry. Hundreds of Red leader were later amted. ^ *
Mossadegh Puts
Where before there were five
chiefs of branches, there will
now be a cut down to three, a
chief of the North District,
Chief of the South District, and
a chief of the Water and Lab-
oratory Branch.
Although a study Is at pre-
sent being made to determine
the clerical needs in the new
set-up, every effort will be made
to secure transfers within the
organisation for those employ-
es whoae jobs will be surplus.
The Maintenance Division
t tL
degh nt
panlea in
10 tfays
buy Irani
alized In
former ci
. Dec. 2 (UP'
Mr Mohamed Mossn-
i ultimatum to com-
ountries today, cte-
they decide within
her they want to
Jfl or to forfeit the
(Sred by the nation-
l oil company for
,__ners of the Anglo-
r Company's Abadan
except Plumbing Inspection,
which will be transferred to the
Contract and Inspection Divi-
The preaent orifice in the,Ad-
Heights, of
Renovador Party
Seems Assured
Of Cabinet Pest
President Alclblades Aroseme-
na and presidential candidate
Col. Joae A. Remon arrived at a
plan to placate the disgruntled
directors of the Renovador (Re-
form) Party at a meeting held
will take over all of the wort '' ^ T
of *5f t12-il!!fl2,%U'!2?*' 8evS*ea-W0r.V formu-
lae were discussed butthe presi-
dent and his conferees; who in-
cluded two cabinet ministers and
several assemblymen, finally a-
greed that the Renovadores
Building, B*lboa;Would be offered the Mtoistiy of
the maintenance Agriculture and Commerce and
engineer, will become the malnjjoaeM. Vrela, the present mln-
office of the Maintenance Di-lister, would be appointed mana-
visin* The Maintenance Dlvi- get oi the Social Security Board.
THE SPIRIT COUNTS! Tree branches stuck into a coil of
barbed wire plus OI's with Yuletlde spirit make up this study
of Christmas tune in Korea. Capt. Edgar Albeick, of New
Kensington, Pa., uses decorations sent from home to pretty
op" the "tree." \ /_____
._______ ____ i n ' *+'
Britain, US Start Negotiations
On Loan To AM Rearming Program
LONDON, Dec. 12 (UP).Brit-United States Foreign Aid ex-
aln and the United States to- pens started tail* today after
day opened negotiations which la conference yesterday between
might bring Britain at least'United 8tates ECAdmlnlstrator
SCOO.OOO.OOO to help stave off
bankruptcy and save the re-
armament program.
British Treasury experts and
Magazine Says
Mackenzie King
Is Spiritualist
TORONTO, Dec. 12 (UP)
Prime Minister W. h. Mack-
enzie King has practiced spi-
ritualism for 20 years, accord-
ing to the current issue of
MacLean's magasine.
The publication said King
communicated with such per-
sons as his mother and
Franklin D. Roosevelt after
their deaths.
It claimed that close asso-
ciates of King knew of his
belief in spiritualism but kept
it a secret because' "people
might have thought the af-
fairs of Canada were being
conducted on advice from the
spirit world."
In Europe. William Batt. and
Britain's Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer, R. A. Butler.
Britain Is expected to pay the
first $75,000,000 interest payment
due Jan. 1 on the 1945 $3,750,-
000.000 loan. 1
It Is understood that at the
present talks Britain Is seeking
at least $600,000,00 in economic
aid. an increased flow of mili-
tary aid, more steel and iron
ore, more United States defense
purchases within Britain, and
the resumption ojt United States
purchases of rubber and tin
from Empire countries.
US Occupation Policies
Criticized By Germans
FRANWTORT. Jtoe. 12 (UP)
John J. McCVry. in his laest
quarterly report as United
States High Commissioner in
Western Germany, today rapped
the Germans for '% strong and
often disturbing tendency to In-
dulge in criticism of occupation
policies, with the attractive
thought that theeeJ were solely
responsible for OeSsaany's pre-
sent UU. "
refinery. j.
Vice Premier Hosein Fatemi
said that tfie ultimatum had
been sent to^l2 embassies and 24
legations In Teheran, including
those of Russia and the Soviet
satellite states, to make sure that
all possible customers were cov-
Fatemi said that though the
time limits on previous notices of
the kind have expired, .the Iran-
ian government was taking this
further step In order to show "an
excess of goodwill."
Fatemi said that utter the ex-
piration of the present ultimatum
Iran reserves the right to sell her
oil to anyone she carea to.
A clause m Iran's oil nationali-
sation law offers former Anglo-
Iranian OH Company customers
certain purchasing privileges and
Airman KHM
As Track (rashes
Onto Galun Apron
One airman was, killed this
morning and another seriously
injured when the Air Force truck
n which they were riding crash-
ed through tnc guard rail on the
Oatun splllwr.y bridge.
The vehicle and its occupants
fell onto the concrete spillway
epron about 50 feet below the
toad level.
The accident occurred about
6:30 am.
The three quarter ton truck
crashed through the rail on the
west side near the north end of
the bridge.
The body of the airman killed
In the accident was taken to the
morgue at Col^n Hospital.
The seriously Injured man was
taken to the Nevy Hospital at
Coco Solo.
slr/n will have the necessary
facilltlea, in one compact unit,
(Continued on Page *, Column 6)
Selective Service
Qualification Test
To Be Held at CZJC
The Canal Zone Director of
Selective Service. A. C. Mdln-
ger today announced that the
first Selective Service college
qualification test to be held this
academic year will be given to-
morrow at the Canal Zone Jun-
ior College.
It Is estimated that about
However, informed sources
point out that the success of the
plan will depend on a series of
steps that will take from 15 to 20
days to execute.
The first step necessary will be
the approval of the Organic So-
cial Security Law now before the
National Assembly, next, the ap-
proval of Varela's and the new
Renovador minister's appoint-
ments by the Assembly.
It is understood that Aasern-
blvman Jernimo Almillategui
will get the cabinet appointment
when it Is offered to the Re-
form Party.
In addition to Arosemena and
Remon. the peace-making meet-
ins: was attended by First Vice
President Jose R. Quizado. Vare-
la, Minister of Government and
UN Group Says
Israel, Arab
Truce Far Off
PARIS. Dec. 12 (UP)Soviet
Russia today blasted any re-
maining hopes for a genuine
disarmament agreement by re-
jecting for the fourth time in
one month the West's plan for
International control and re-
gulation of armaments and the
atomic bomb.
Soviet Foreign Minister An-
drei Y. Vishlnskv delivered in
the 60-member United Nations
Political Committee what ap-
peared to be a coup de grace .to
an early agreement.
It. was Vishlnsky who last
month announced that he had
laughed all night at the West's
proposals because he said they
were so 'ludicrous.' *
However, Russia, without
budging "one iota" from Its
position, was willing to go on
debating fundamental East-
West differences on this pro-
blem just as they have been
debated for five years with-
out progress.
Vlshtosky spoke on the report
of secret meetings of the Big
i Four which he said clarified
basic differences but agreed on-
,ly on "secondary matters."
Vinshlnskv referred to the
t Big-Four agreement Q convert
two previous armaments com-
missions into *>t* an -n-
I debate, but there-**** ne agiee-
Iment at all on a directive tor
'such a commission.
He also laid to rest hopes
based on the fact that In secret
I he was less polemic than in
public. He said:
"No bows to the atmosphere
In Big-Four talks, and no diplo-
matic courtesies can change the
[fact that the big powers are still
disagreed on very Important
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12 (UP) President Truman's
views on the Korean peace talks are presently being re-
layed to the United Nations Supreme Commander in the
Far East, Gen. Matthew Ridgway, by the United States
Joint Chiefs of Staff.
Though Mr. Truman is determined to leave no stone
unturned to reach a quick and honorable armistice, it is
understood he is not recommending any radically new
course of action to Ridgway.
The President's message to Ridgway sums up some
of the views he expressed in his top-level secret strategy
conference Monday wth top Defense and State Depart-
ment officials.
Meanwhile, after today's ses-
sion of the truce talks at Pan-
munjom. a United Nations com-
munique warned that the Com-
munists may trv to hold back
siieable numbers of United Na-
tions prisoners of war from any
exchange of prisoners.
For the second straight day
today the Communist negotla-1
torn refused even to provide a
list of the names of United Na-
tions prisoners of war in their
hands, till the United Nations
negotiators agree to the im-
mediate release after the armis-
tice of all the 120.000 Com-
munist prisoners of war In Unit-
ed Nations hands.
The United Nations nego-
tiators have demanded that
prisoners be exchanred on a
man-for-man basis till a final
peace settlement has been
Thev believe the Communists
held fewer than half the num-
ber of prisoners in United Na-
tions hands-^so that far
*V*:>* --' "< ".ip,
th Red an i tfvr rtiVi re*-7ry"~ t. .peratt .
1 forcement if hao'lllties snon-rl ,,.wn 0f Abuyoe seeking rice ant
Storm Dead
Stand at 174
MANILA, Dec 12 (UP) The
Red Cross reported today that
114 lives have been lost and
thousands of families rendered
homeless by Surday's typhoon
In three southern Philippine pro.
President Elplno Qulrtno has
proclaimed a state of p u b I i e
emergency in the affected pro-
vinces, and on Camiguin Island
where the death toll of last
week's eruption of Mt Hibokhl-
fcok has reportedly risen to 248.
The Japanese ship 8henshee
I JauM M>ru. ttretfged en Ley** *&*. '-
S3Bf,i3 UMi'r*V*M been IrjfceH t\
relV*r> i .rate resident of the
territories will be tested at more several PRA Assemblymen.
Australian Aviator
May Fly Over
Antarctic In 1953
than 900 centers.
The tost will be conducted by
the Educational Testing Service
of Princeton. New Jersey, who
will also conduct a later test to
be given on April 24. 1952'.
The criteria for consideration
for deferment as a student at
the present time Is either a acore
Crippled Man
Saves Baby From
Drowning In Well
CHARLESTON. South Carolina
Dec. 12 (UP) Police say a
cllppled man used his crutch to-
day to save his i5 month old
i.ephew from death In a well.
They said Theodore Brown
stumbled into the uncovered well
oi Wadmalaw Island. His uncle,
Socny Campbell, heard the
child's scream* came to the
I se ene. and pi.shen his crutch ln-
to the opening The child grab-
bed the rrutch af.d held on until
help came.
SYDNEY. Dec 12 (UP),Aus-
of 70 on the Selective Service t: alian aviator Capt P O Tay-
college qualification test or or has been &skl tc.Investigate
class standlne among the male the possibility of making explor.
mmb&Ttn "the ZU hatt of .'.tory "'^vver Australian ter
the freshman class, upper two.r'-'ory ini AntarrVcm next month
thirds of the sophomore class "r'n ,,anua" ,BS.S,- ___.
run,Uo?Pcahree f0UrthS ^.mrfWttas'hruse^'re:
] Seniorraccepted for ^l-5!nnlLlyA^trPXe?: Chile** ""^
slon to a graduate schooL^jtisfy from Australia tc Chile,
of United Nations forces tended to prevent b:kck market.
MMtal islands north of Ins and profiteer ng In enentlal
r. iin. inri the rieht c o m m o d i ties to the stricken
be resumed.
The Communists todav also
rejected another United Nations
compromise proposal on pollc-
toe the armistice.
The United Nations offered
the Reds three major conces-
sions neutral Instead of joint
United Nations and Communist
observer teams to check for
armistice violations, the with-
from coas
the ceasefire line, and the rleht
to repair war damage at exist-
ing lrflelds.
The Reds said these conces-
sions were not sufficient.
They still object to United
Nations demands that for the
continuation of the United
States troop rotation program,
for neutral air reconnasisance
over all Korea during the truce,
and for a ban on the construc-
tion of new airfields.
One Shootlntr Star was lost
to Red antiaircraft fire as Unit-
other food.
The freights Is reported to
have been driven 50 yards In-
land bv the storm. The crew
ccwersd In fear es the typhoon
victims looted the ship.
The three islands worst-af fect-
c" are Ceb. Negros and Leyte.
The state of emergency Is ln-
Eqypt PostDones
Threat To Recall.
Envoy In London
CAIRO. Dec. 1? (UP1 Egypt
today postponed Its threat to re-
call the Egyptian ambassador
from London
The- oostponement came after
ed Nations fighter bombers flew United States '"MarJU-
580 sorties against the Com-1 ferson Caffeo *
munist supply and communlca-jeny such drastic action !in the
tlon systerA In North Korea 'intensifying Anglo-Egyptian dls-
durlng the day. ___________Put-
Franchot Drops Spit Decision
To Florabel In Latest Fight
the criteria if they stamMh the
npper one half of the'senior
I class or make a score of 15 or
better. Students already enrol-
led In a graduate school mav be
Thursday, Dec. IS
High Low
deferred "so" long as they remain S:8S a.m............. 9:52 a.sn.
in good standing. 4:SS .m.............*e:ee p.m.
Christmas Savings Deposits
Rise 10 Percent In Panama
Vagrant In CZ
Gets 15 Days
On a vagrancy charge Otilio
Caceres this morning was sen-
tenced to 15 davs In Jail in the
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
The 17-year-old Panamanian
was found wandering in the
Gaviln area early yesterday
The Panama Savings Bank
will start distribution tomorrow
of $677.484 In Christmas savings
to 2S,4*S depositors In Pana-
ma City and Colon.
This sum represents an in-
crease of $69.799.50 ove the
weeklv Christmas savtoSfjrnwde
by residents of Panama fnd Co-
lon during 1950.
The total reflects an increase
of over 10 per cent.
Too increase was greater to
Colon where $42.684 50 were de-
posited during 1961.
In Panama the increase was
According to figures released
by the Bank yesterday, de-
positors In Panama City saved
$448.375.50 during the current
year. In Colon the savings were
The majority of these savings,
made at the rate of 25 cents.
50 cents. $1 or $5 weekly, will be
used to make Christmas pur-
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 12 (UP)]
Franchot Tone, the screen's
"perfect gentleman.'" apologized
In court yesterday for spitting In
the face of columnist Florabel
Muir but was fined $400 anyway
and given a suspended Jail sent-
ence after he pleaded guilty to
her battery charge.
Tone denied that he kicked
the woman or used vile language
during a tiff at Clro's restaurant.
But he admitted he gave vent
too freely to his feelings.
"I must now publicly apologize
and say I'm very sorry for my
part In what happened." Tone
said In a dramatic voice which
nearlv broke with emotion.
"I feel it was wrong to give
way to my feelings of hurt and,
humiliation and I lost my sense
of proportion and good conduct.
Tone was brought into court
on assault and battery charges
after Miss Muir made an on-the-
spot cltlsen's arrest to the swank
Sunset Strip night club Oct. SO,
shortly after the actor returned
to Hollywood wllfa his bride, ac-
tress Barbara Payton.
Tone then was still recovering
from the beating given him by
actur Tom Neal, who sent him
to the hospital with a flattened
nose and a cocussion after a
fight over Miss Peyton's affec-
When he appeared in court,
municipal Judie Henry Draeger
asked Tone, "flow do you plead?
"My counsel had advised me to,
plead guUty to battery," Tone,
said In a low. firm voice.
"But I would like the court t:
know that I did not kick the
complainant and did not use any
vile language."
Draeger then dismissed the as-
sault count, retaining the charge
of battery.
Tone explained that he spit at
Miss Muir "because she admit-
ted in print to listening in on1
conversations of the woman that
I was about to marry and used
this Information to her newspa-
per work."' .
Miss Muir was not In cour} but
her attorney, S. S. Hahn. object-
ed to Tone's statement that she
had listened to on conversations
of Barbara Payton.
Judge Draeger then pointed
out that if he permitted the
statement to stand he would
have to order an investigation
into any allegations of wiretap-
ping, a felony in California.
Tone then amended his re-
mark to say he became angry
when he read in Miss Mulr's col-
umn that she had Information
on Miss Peyton's conversations
over the telephone.
The Judge then gave Tone a
45-day suspended sentence and
ordered him to pay $200 of the
fine Immediately "and the bal-
ance at the rate of $50 a month,
beginning Jan. 5."
He explained that the tine
should be paid on an installment
basis "so Mr. Tone will have fur-
ther recollection of the situa-
tion." _
Draeger Insisted that Tone sign
all the checks and personally
address the envelopes to the
"I don't want your buslnesa
manager to do this," he warned
The actor originally pleaded
Innocent to Miss Mulr's charge
and said he would fight them
all the way down the line.
In her complaint. Mies Muir
told officers she and her hus-
band. Denny Morrison, were sit-
ting at a table to the night club,
when Tone, Miss Payton and hi
mother. Mrs. Gertrude Tone, en-
tered. .
She said the actor approached
her and demanded to know 1
Morrison was "your doctor or
psychiatrist." and if the column-
ist and her husband had their
wedding certificate, with them.*
Tone then told her: "I'm goto*
to spit In your eye," Miss Muir
said, and he did.
She said she believed he spat
at her because he was Irked by
articles she had written about
, his bloody love battle with NeaL
Tone filed a divorce suit
against Miss Payton on Nov W,
after 53 days of marriage. H
I charged her with mental cruelty,
but she has Indicated she oe-
, lleves a reconciliation Is possiblSw

f Afir TWO

87 H SKiri P O Box 194. PANM. R. or P
TfLIPHONI Panama No 2 O740 cash Addaiii panamerican. Panama
Colon orne II 17 Centhai Avinui BETwiin 12th and ISth st'Iiti
i*S Madison ave new York. iIi N. Y.
PIS MONTH IH ADVANCI----------- S 1 70 2.90
POS ONI VIA. IN ADVANCI--------------------------------- IS.BO 14 00
Guns And Butter
Said Paying Off
As One, Two Bet
IT-------f H1I
Wednesday, December II,
We'll Clean Up, Ma"
Walter Winchel
In New York
Sirmunrl Roniberg, one of America's greatest composers, pass-
ed the other day. The Paper Mill Playhouse a N. Y. Times, announcing; his famed operetta. "The Desert Song,"
mentioned everyone connected with it except Romberg.. .Doris
Day is top banana in "I'll See You in My Dreams." but Danny
Thomas' exploiters never mention her ..Ann Sotbern, the star
of "Faithfully Yours," refused to take a cut to keep the show
folng. So it may not...Not all the London critics were disap-
pointed in "South Pacific." Variety's London acent reported that
Rodgers A Hammersteln "make them feel like amateurs" in the
musical comedy dep't...Marv Plckford's deal (ending her 19-year
; retirement) involves her getting a percentage of the grossin re-
turn for supplying a chunk of the investment. B'way's biggest
sign will be on the Rialto roof for "Jungle Heailqnarters." 230 ft.
long, 58 ft. tall...Joyce Mathews a colored thrush, will cash in
on her namesake's page 1 publicity.
William Saroyan's relative (Ross Bagdasarian, composer of
"CMona My House"), who quit the playwright after a tiff, has
since written a bored-husband song tagged: "He Says Mm-Hmm"
...C. Mills, who wrote "It Was Wonderful Then and It's Wonder-
ful Now" (recorded by Lombardo and Glenn Miller over 10 years
ago), has attorneys after the writers of "Sin" Hr alleges It's too
close to his tune.. .Morey Amsterdam's latest lecord Is "Sue Me."
Hi* last click ("Rum and Coca-Cola" I got him Into the courts
where he lost... Publicity is wonderful Every member of NBC's
' Your Show of Shows" has his own p. a.. Including the orchestra
leader.. .A large lawsuit is due. Two comedy writers versus Mar-
tin oe Lewis and their teevy network. They will allege they were
hired by the comic's writers to ghost material used without giv-
ing them billing...Ghosts hiring ghosts!
Long runs on Broadway help increase the population. Ot the
21 men in "South Pacific" (which plays its 1000th perf on the
ISth) 20 are married and most have families. The lone bachelor
is Sidney Armus. He plays the "Professor." He is desperately look-
ing for The Right Girl. Of the dosen In the show eleven are brides
.. Billy Rose threatened to chop down the locked door of his
Beekman Place mansionbut this is why he didn't. Eleanor had
hung bis favorite Rembrandt on its back.. .From the Dec. Screen
Guide: "Zsa Zsa Gabor, lovely wife of George Sanders, lightly
tosses off rumors of trouble between them." Oooppsss!.. .But we
had one too. Local police do take fingerprints of petty larcenUts,
which was listed as a flaw in the film, "Detective Story"...You
Flgger It Out: During the past two seasons 4 shows received al-
most unanimous raves and were quick flops. The longest running
Straight play in town attracted only so-so notices. "Affairs of
Si Hassan (son of a Pascha), the only Berber Prince the Mos-
lems ever allowed to visit Hollywood, has fallen for the Countess
Qe Cadenet, who appears in films under the name Valerie Ver-
Eon. The prince wears a gold nagger everywhere he goes out
there. In case of emergencies...Judy Garland's 'Chaplin" is an
eye-arrester on page 86 of Harper's Bazaar.. ."My LA.," a coast
firoduction, has 740 stockholders who raised $175 000 to produce
t .Dorothy Hart (Taran'a 12th and newest mate on the screen)
duets off-screen with Steve Cochran, Warner's bright hope In
the muscle dep't...Procter ti Gamble lust earmarked 27 million
lor radio and teevy programming. ..The American Legion (Kings
County) is the latest to wallop "The Desert Fox" glorifying Rom-
mel...Dick Eastham gave notice to "So. Pac." because he asked
' (or 03.000 per week and was offered $1500. Two years aRO EasU
k i-^ haaf'.wu a chorus boy. \^ V .A k y /
All top night spots in town are being checked for racial dis-
crimination. The checkers work in teams of two mixed couples,
with a Negro duo trying to get in first followed by a white pair
; with no reservation. Negro reporters from other cities have been
, brought into the survey. They have been given a* much as $300
.'for tips, bribes and expenses".. .Lawyers are advivlng big bookies
to avoid the horns of the gambling tax dilemma, which hits them
ith a Federal rap if they do not,apply for a license and gets
:bem on a local count If they do. Their only out is to establish
egal residence in Nevada where gambling is legal. Then apply
or the Federal license in that State. Tbey can then operate in
their home territory without fear of a Federal case, taking their
risks on escaping local entanglements.
U. S. took a good gamble when
it embarked on its guns and
butter policy at the start of
the Korean war, according to
spokesmen from Charles E. Wil-
son's Office of Defense Mobili-
And every day that America
stays out of an all-out war. the
[odds on winning the gamble
get better, they claim.
One of the causes of the
current criticism of lagging war
production, a Wilson aide- ex-
plains, is the fact that the
critics don't fully understand
just what the nature of that
gamble is and what are the
goals of the current mobiliza-
tion. .
And that goes for the Sen.
Lyndon Johnson committee re-
port, they say.
At the outbreak of Korea,
it is claimed, the Army,
Navy and Air Force were
on the brink of perfecting
a whole new group of wea-
pons on which they had
been working, since before
the end of World War II.
Army was coming up with
new tanks. Air Force had
new bombers and fighters
just about ready for mass
production. And the Navy
had guided missiles and a
lot of new electronics gear
in the final stages of dev-
When Korea broke out and
the need for tooling up Indus-
try for war production became
necessary the vital question fac-
ing the mobilizers was:
"Should we tool up for mass
production of the World War II
weapons which are tried and
proved and easier to produce?
Or should we take just a little
more time and perfect the new.
sunerior weapons, n d then
tool up for them?"
Sizing up the whole situation
7 BMW fia-son

Question Time
NEW YORK.When a man quits under the So how come he has been mtrounded by vai-
hSi ^LmL ? c..Mmv streM of 8torm' yu nv t0 beev 0Be thinl*- ln*: radatiens ot thieve!without nowtni"it,
hand, Including the possibility,Wnen his resignation u accepted, whether cold- urden'he Is stubborner than we think, stupider
iff* aI1~0Ut y?ar coming im- iy 0r eagerly, you have to believe the same thing, than we know from past performance?
Witnesses to early rehearsals of "Pal Joev" report that the
dance routines will be greatte. Robert Alton is doing them. He
says he has girls "using muscles Agnes De Mille never dreamed
of." The producer of It (J. Styne) is said to 1-e frantically trying
Ut complete financing the show. Styne, a hit songwriter, recently
torrowed $20,000 from his music publisher to invest in It...Doris
"tuny is Cafe Society's current dancing starthe first they've
jired in ages...The chap who does the cough drop commercials
>n "Cavalcade of Stars" is Walter Woolf King. He starred in a
rest Broadway hit, "Maytime," and many pictures___Then
here's Harry Belafonte, a new rong star at Village Vanguard,
who was a waiter in a hamburger spot only four months ago.
The Mail Sox it en seen forum tot reader, of Th Ptn.ma -
kan Letter, on recabad gratefully and or. hanslid is a wholly COB-
? iden'..jl minnir. .
I ru isntrisut* |*Hi don b. imp.ti.nt If it donst ,, ,(,.
Sit ay. letter* era push.hid in Iks ordsr received.
Please try fa keep th* latter, limited t* one page length
Id.ntify si letter writer. It held in trictct confidence.
Thi. 'Popar' bsVJWM no re.ponnbil.ty for statement* or opinion.
sxpressed in letter from reader!.
ihe Mail Box
- anama American
'inama. R.P.
Dear Sir:
A few days have gone past, but
: still want to mall this letter.
It seems to me that the happy
policy of flrst-come-flrst-serve
to make and I feel sure that if I
used your columns, the remedies
would be forthcoming faster than I mobilization of Industry had
If I hit the Governor with a lead been attempted.
mediately and the state of de-
velopment of Russian arms, the
decision was made to take a
little longer to perfect the new-
er weapons and then concen-
trate on their production.
They gambled on being
able to settle the Korean af-
fair without causing an all-
out war. And they knew
that Russia had made great
strides in perfecting new
tanks, jet planes and other
weapons, and that if all-
out war, would come soma
time later. Oft force*, would
mix 'to QfutefequaUy good
weapons if there was to be
a hope of defeating Com-
munist aggression.
They went Into it with their
eyes wide open on the diffi-
They knewi for instance, that
the newest Jet fighters had to
be built with tapered alumi-
num slabs, which require huge
new, hard-to-get machine tools
for their production.
They knew that the new tur-
ret on the improved tanks
would probably cause the ma-
nufacturer delays in production
due to some knotty engineering
But they still didn't think
that all-out war would come
Immediately. And they wanted
to use this time to give the
forces the best possible wea-
pons for when the big show-
down might come later.
That decision was part of the
over-all plan, also based on
the assumption that all-out
war could lie avoided for the
present, to try to keep civilian
production going as normal as
possible while broadening the
whole Industrial base for event-
ual total mobilization.
This meant sacrificing some
immediate arms deliveries to
getting all of industry in a bet-
ter state of preparedness.
The big gain, if the gamble
paid off, was the avoidance of
complete disruption of the Ame-
rican economy which would
have been necessary if total
. performance?
The man makes vou believe that thing. How come all of a sudden we start to shake all
Exactly 24 hours, give a minute or so, after a these monkeys out of trees?
Chicago mouthpiece started talking shakedown Harry can be that dumb, he doesn't know what
to the tune of half-a-million the general coun- goes on upstairs in the house?
sel of the Internal Revenue Bureau quit, and .So, as a voter, you are now torn between two
his resignation was received without comment or three verdicts
or, seemingly, sui prise. Our headman Is so innocent that he allows
Charles Ollphant, the resigned lawyer in ques- the nation to be pillaged by his associates,
tlon, beats his breast and shouts, "Lies I Lies I" Or he is so loyal to his associates he will hold
to the charge that he was named as, co-conspl- still for their carryings-on, out of buttheaded-
rator In a heavy shakedown. nes*.
The guy who named him was former lawyer
for the defunct criminal, Al Capone. But Oll-
phant quit. And Harrv Truman accepted the re-
If I am an honest guy and somebody who used
to be a legal front for a murderous racketeer
gets up on the Congressional floor and says I am
a blackmailing bum who tried to shake him for
heavy coin, I do not think I will quit if I am
However, I am not airing any
of my complaints now; rather I ing, factors
would like to cheer
"The Red Badge of Courage
There were other, complicat-
Or he is a cynlcal support of the evil doings
that beset us in the form of his associates. He
has to be one of the three.
He has to be plain dumb, stubbornly loyal and
oblivious to the national welfare or a party to
the pillage: You tell me which.
I cannot believe that he was c:ean-handed In
the abrupt firing of Gen. MacArthur, or In the
continued support of unimpurtant but embar-
I think I will try to make somebody prove that rassing cronies like that vintage buck private,
I am a blackmailing bum and I will holler and Harry Vaughan.
kick out the stalls and. If possible I will get me As we go to vote next fall do not tell me that
a private eye and a sharp lawyer and see if I Bill O'Dwyer's abrupt decision to desert the ma-
cannot cause a little trouble for the fellow who yoralty of New York, on the eve of a flowering
accuses me scandal of graft and political pollution was a
nut 1 win not quitIf I am Innocent and can minor happenstance that oevrred when Harry
stand all the scrutiny they heave at me. was too busy fishing at Key West to care.
.. Il11 Unef r d0 beeve talk like a Somebody must have mentioned to him that
4triu.n'v. .. ._ OTJwyer was too hot to handle this side of the
To wit If he is innocent, why does he quit? border, and so maybe we better make him Am-
10 wit: How come there has been so many basaador to Mexico,
strange coincidence! involving graft and hake- Somebody must have asked the President's
downs and mink coats and pressure if everybody opinion.
is so bloody innocent? If I am a voter I must get myself a little out-
J,wl; HarryTruman ,ls known for standing raged at an All Baba government with petty
by his friends. Why does he accept the resigna- larceny associates.
tlon of the innocent, and demand the reaigna- I must question the probity of a man who
i , n,, lnncent," in the form of old T. quits on an unsubstantiated charge of venality,
m k '' everybody 1* so pure and gentle against a backdrop of proven corruption
and above reproach? 1 mUst question the. Intelligence and/or honesty
mi kSP t!?nkln| llke a voter X*m thlnk ot Chle* Executive who hold-, still for ail the
11 ,v ,. U:. a LL rustlers around him until thrlr fingers get stuck
1 ilS, mssiM. he kM "f"1 r possibly an honest man-very probably an ho- on election eve: What have we bought for our
neat man.________ blood and sweat? Just ttar.
The Phony Me-too Story
' By Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON."Harry S. Truman to Robert A. 875,000, while Senator Paul Douglas trounced
Taft s ace-ln-the-hole." The colnrr o this some- Curly Brooks by nearly 500,000 votes
what embittered aphorism was a leading support-
er of General Dwlght D. Elsenhower for the Re- Both Governor 8tevenson and 8enator Douglas
publican nomination. were to the eft of President Truman if anything
He meant that as the President grows weaker No one, by the wildest stretch ->f the lmagina-'
ln the country, Senator Taft's chances of gaming tlon, could say that Green end Douglas were
the Republican nomination improve proportion- even slightly stained with me-toc tendencies.
BUy- In Illinois, in fact, you could say that Dewey
was dragged down by the extreme weakness of
v. e ^easn ta ,mR}e: A* the President weakens, a violently antl-me-too local ticket which polled
t the nlcVure-ithe start nf g SlS^li. H ?J.tno2.x ,RePuWcaiia arc correspondingly around half a million votes !aq than Dewey did
f ?'?,7.UI .' rL, o or!?' too-.whic emboldened to Ignore the stroughinU, In the polls In Ohio, again, President Truman Mueaked
n th. distribution of license This" picture" Tdn ta^'if ttf what l^n, IMe.en! "^ elsewn^ that Senator W is not heir through by the* tiny'majority o^f n.OOO.^whS a
Plate number, on th. canal Zone some wonderful acting "veU en- of Worfd War 11 UV-V'i" ^TrJev Si* SHI1" "J"*'* M H 71 Republican Gubernatorial candidate Tthe^Taft
' cnunWa0rt WhV "\j^h ;rh%J^ S-oSfJbeate ^ Fnk La'<*e by more
iias been disgustingly abused for
-wo (and now it seems It will be
"Jrw) year.. Let a glory hound
vaste his and others' time In
uch an activity comparable to
.'lag-pole sitting; let him have
-he dubious distinction of having
Je number one license plate of
'-he year; but when his motive Is
Jbviously that of pure, unadul-
.erated welshing on the courtesy
Jl the keepers of the highways,
aywayi and parking spaces, this!
this is Intolerably greedy, grab-
by, low-lived and deceitful I
Which public-conscious citizen
joyed this picture because It por-
trays a type of hero Indigenous
to the Canal Zone.
These "heroe." had no other
alternative than to enter the
service; It Is amusing to enumer-
ate the reasons which they want-
ed to use to get deferments. Once
In the service, some of them ne-
ver left the Isthmus and of those
that did leave the Isthmus very
few did go overseas. The majori-
ty of them spent the war in Ar-
my Schools. Of course, they all
counts for the seeming lag ln,hl election last year. They listen to the oft-re- than 320,000.
war production at this time'seated story that President Tinman only won in
came back to their former jobs
will ring the alarm and alert th. and now arc above everybody
unwitun. Mountle. and US police el... because they are heroe.
that our
I remain
favorita impostar it
Balboa Heights, C.Z.
The Mall Box Editor
The Panama American
Panama, Rep. of Panama
Dear Sir:
I nava a great many complaints
I do not begrudge the O.I. who
spent one minute in a fox hoi.
any pension or seniority over me,
but I think It is unjust that men
who could be pared from their
job. and who hated to go into the
.crvices should now have a
tronger right to that Job than
the men who were forced to stay
put. so we have to put up with
these heroes now.
Ten. Few Kaal araaa
1948 because of Governor Thomas B. Dewey'a There is no n.ed to multiply these figures
m.'"l? camPal?n- which are broadly representative of the general
And they drift happily toward the Taft camp, tendency throughout the country in lMtf
This reporter has whally retired from the But the exception is still worth noting In
business of predicting elections; and no one in Kentucky. Truman beat Dewey by 125,000' but
his senses, at this earlv date, would even try to the extreme me-too Republican. Sherman Cooper
11?!*..*1 tne bu'oorae of a Taft-Truman or a earn, within onh 26,000 votes of watching Th.
aft-Vlnson race. 8en.tor.hlp from Vlrell Chapman
It is worth pointing out. however, that the In plain language, the hard fact, b.ly the
famous me-too" theory to jurt about as phony Whole me-too theory.
as any political theory can be. And the actual There are tome other hard facts that Reoubll-
resuiu In 1948 teU the story as clearly as any cant will also do well to bear In mind,
political story can be told. In New York in 1948. for example, Dewey beat
_. What really happened In 1948 can be simply Truman by only 161.000 votes hut Henry A
Johnson report notwithstanding, summarised: Wallace polled well over 800,000 most af whleh
odm offlcl.U are defending in most key .tates Pre.ld.nt Truman ran prat- would have rone to Truman with no Progressive
their original decision on th. t* *r behind, and Governor Dewey ran rather eandldate in the race
guns and buttew program. ,xar ahead, of their respective tickets. And in Pennsylvania. Dewey crrl.e th. atesta
The spread was unusually wide in states where by only 280.000. with 55.000 going to the Procraa.
They are not a* alarmec* l0c>l Republican, had waged campaign, of give.,
about bottlenecks in the pro-tne. orthodox, "Chicago Tribune"-tested sort. Thi. aeoondary group of facts suggest, a fur-
gram as is Senator Johnson And tne on,T Republican cf any significance ther conclusion.
And further, tbey claim, many * ranweii ahi>ad of Dewey was far more of a
of the bottlenecks he criticises 'n^lt0^.1?ep.ubl,?an than Dewe? blms*lf._ The_ Republicans in 1948 not only loat a num-
aer Just about to be broken.
ODM pokemen point out.
There was no reserve lab-
or pool of unemployed to
draw from for extra man-
power needs. There were
material shortages caused
by tremendous civilian pro-
duction at the start of Ko-
rea. On such things as
steel, as it was at the start
of World War 11, but from
whom to take it away.
In any event, the Senator
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Navy refuio to help Air Forc
combat Russian Migs; Truman advisers divided on
McGrath ouster; Merry-go-Round to test public's pol-
itical sentiment. ^
L..,ZtSt^INnCTON-TThe iiT7 hM t*"1 unusual stand re. I
ovar Korea" Ch gettlng more and w* totems.
*u n*s lurnJed dow" a request from Gen otte Wevland Air
Force commander in the Far East, that Navy jets heft oft thl
Air Force in combating Russian Miga n f
*,. *lth lncreafUl8 Communist strength in the air, and with th.
\l/Z^J"letmes b."dly outnumbered In battllg RusslanMte.
flShte reoueted help from the Navy's eertar^aaad fet
However despite the fact that there is supposed to be armed I
services unification, the Navy refused ""P30**0 k> oe armed|
ing ranged n"R *M that ^ carriers *" outside the fight-
flv it^frhS!. 0J^i? ^i"1 out. however that the Navy used to
ily Its fighter plane, as far nortn as the Yalu River when th.r.
weren't many Mlg. in the area; so orisuAably it coild do so
They also feel that for one branch of the service to refuse
iiSiSri aHnther b5nchJn wartlme-especially when badly out-
numberedis anything but unification.
In fact, they use words far less refined.
^'l,,fi0icLpil0w uh0 smetlmes go into battle against superior
VBSS fflS? tTtSVS9 " tryln *hW' rtcf K
gOT ft
___Nf^y n,lot tody ** among the beat in the world, but ap-
parently planes haven't kept up with either the Air Fore, or the
i., ? f '222 "9 tw, Mlw haVtr been hoc dow hy * Navy
let Pilots during the Korean war. One was bagged by a Nvy
Panther some time ago, the other by a Navy pilot who. however,
flew an Air Force Sabre.
President Truman's adviser, are split down the seem on a
bold move to oust Attorney Oeneral Howard McQreth aname
crusading sen. Estes Kefauver to clean up the Justiee DeBart-
This proposal was pushed backstage by Averell Harrimen.
who ha. been on speaking trips out of Washington and know
how deeply the corruption Issue Is hurting; alio bv usually cautl-
ou. White House counsel Charlie Murphy, and younger staff
Their argument with the President is:
"The investigations are not uolng to .top with Internal Re-
venue and RFC, but will go Into Allen Property Custodian, Sur-
Slus Property, and possibly the Federal ludlclary right up to the
upreme Court.
'The American people won't be satisfied unless the Admi-
nistration clean, house boldly and dramatically."
"A .ure-flre way to regain public confidence is to name Sen-
ator Kefauver as attorney general, giving him complete authority
to prosecute, no matter who is hurt."
Mr. Truman seems to like the idea and has been saying priva- 1
"I've always been loyal to my friends But they haven't be.nl
fair to me."
On the other side, a powerful White House force. Matt Con-
nelly, who sits next to the President and makes all his appoint-,
ments, to more than cool.
Connelly vigorously defend, his fellow Irishman In th. Justice
Department and ha. been digging up political friends of Mr.
Truman to talk up McGrath and talk down hi. ougter.
The decisive factor and still on the fence to the forthright I
new National Democratic Chairman, Frank McKlnney.
McKlnney owes his appointment to Connelly, but agree, with ,
Harrlman that corruption is the issue and requires bola steps by (
the Administration.
In a recent talk with President Truman. McKlpney told him.
In effect:
"You don't have any obligation to any of/lcto) who has been
lndtocret or corrupt. They've pulled the rug out from under you."
People not on the political Inside seldom realise bow much
backstage wire pulling goes into the nomination of a Presidential
To a considerable extent this lessens the chanee of th. Am-
erican people to elect a President. For. while th.v can elect, not
many can nominate.
Thi frequently leave, the selection of the Presidential no-
minee a matter of barter and backstage lobbying by th. party
This was true when Bob Hannegan and the big-city bosses
finagled in the Blackstone Hotel to pick Truman for vlee presi-
dent in 1944.
It was also true of the famous smoke-filled room conference
In the same Blackstone Hotel which picked H-irdlng in 1930.
And it was likewise true that moat Democratic delegate, in
1948 were roped and hog-tled for Truman before they ever took
the train to Philadelphia.
Today, Taft scouts have been combing every state in the
union, pledging delegate, .lx months in advance.
Some of these may represent the people of their state, some
may not. Some may realise that world conditions the threat of
war, the hopes for peace, can change the world in six month.,
and with them can change the Presidential needs of the nation.
Therefore, to sound out the true political sentiment of the
American people through the 800 newspapers publishing the
Waahlngton Merry-Oo-Round. thi* column la conducting a post-
card poll on the Republican candidates.
(The Democratic poll will come later.)
To vote, address a poet card to the GOP eandldate of your
choice, Box 1953. Waahlngton D. C. and tell hi: 'T*. for
you in 1953."
-Results will be announced from time to time in this column.
William Ritchie, anti-Truman Democratic state committee-
man for Nebraska, is throwing his hat into the ring for Senator
Wherry's seat next November. Ritchie roomed with Wherry at
the University of Nebraska, always liked him. sometimea support-
ed himthough they belonged to opposite parties
The Nebraska Ritchie to a first cousin of the lste famous gov-
ernor of Maryland, resents Oov. Val Petersin's onetime state-
ment that all Democratic candidates are Communists. Ritchie's
forebears came to this country prior to 1748
Lucille May Grace, the lady who nobody thought had a chance
to become Governor of Louisiana, to really stirring up the state.
Attorney Oeneral Howard McGrath. while unhappy over the
King income-tax committee, ha. been cooperating quietly with
tne income-tax probe of Senator Williams of Delaware. McOrath
1. even trying to get a job for a Williams man. J. George Stewart.
They think
have been just a
his report
llttit prema-
In Illinois, for example, l*reident Truman ber of big, crucial state, where they bad strong-
squaked through by a majority of only 33.000. Iy antl-me-too local candidates They also earns
But Governor Adlal Stevenron beat Col. Ro- perilously close to losing other larga and Import-
hert R. MeCermlek's Gubernatorial candidate, ant states, even though their local ticket, were
Dwlght Oreen, by a glgantu majority of nearly comparatively strong.

McGrath, Outward Bound,
Holds Caudle An Honest Man
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.(UP)Attorney
General J. Howard McGrath revealed yesterday
that President Truman has kept him in the dark
about his reasons for firing T. Lamar Caudle, and
said he still considers Caudle an honest man.
McGrath testified under oath before House tax
scandal investigators amid reports that he too may
soon be ousted by the President, who demanded
Caudle's resignation as assistant attorney general
last month.
McGrath conceded that he would have crack-
ed down on some of Caudle's "outside activities
had he known all the circumstances. But he disclaim-
ed any responsibility for his assistant's "indiscre-
tions"' on the grounds that he did not know abouf;
His testimony drew an ob-i Italy, but he was given to un-
Arkansas Congressman
Predicts Truman Will
Not Run For Reelection
LITTLE ROCIZ, Arx., Dec. 12
(UP). Arkansas Democratic
Congressman Brooks Hayes pre-
dicts that President Truman
will not run for re-election next
At Little Rock. Hayes told
United Press that he believed
the President will soon take
himself out of the 1952 race. The
Arkansas- Congressman says
people might be quite surprised
to know who is being consider-
ed for the Democratic nomina-
Daughter Of Hogans
Of La Boca Marries
Sgt. In Washington
Veronica I. Hogan, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard T.
Hogan of La Boca who left the
Isthmus on Nov. 28, became the
bride of USAF Sgt. Willis M.
Jones on Nov. 30 in a candle-
light ceremony In the Base
Chapel at Andrews Field, Wash-
ington, D. C.
After the ceremony the young
couple were guests at a recep-
I Royal King George Lodge
To Elect New Officers
Royal King George Lodge No.
17, IUOBM, PS, will hold a pe-
dal meeting tomorrow night in
the Morning 8tar Lodge Hall
to nominate and elect officer
for 1952.
All members have been sum-
moned to attend._____________
tion in the home of the groom's
aunt. A short honeymoon was
spent in New York and Mary-
land. Mr. and Mrs. Jones have
established their residence on
Irving St. in Washington.
serva tion from Rep. Robert W.
Kean (R-N. J.) that McGrath
apparently doesn't "know what
is colng on" in the Justice De-
partmenta charge which the
cabinet officer hotly denied.
McGrath agreed that recent
Congressional invest gations
have disclosed "manv instances"!
in whicji the m'aril standards of i
government ofnYals have- been
"allowed to drop."
He said the remedy may be
to forbid Government emploves
derstand that Cadule was ac-
companying D'Agostino solely to
play cupid in arranging a re-
union of the merchant's elderly
father and mother.
McGrath said he would not
have approved the Junket If
he had known that one pur-
pose was to help D'Agostlno's
father get some Italian cur-
rency changed into hard-to-
get dollars.
"As far as I knew, or could
reasonably be expected to find
to lorDia uovernmeni empiuves ---v-.- k lufc
to have anv outside business in- out Caudle was honest. Mc-
terests whatever, but added that
such a policy would require a
prompt increase In federal pay
scales. .
A close friend of the Presi-
dent disclosed meanwhile that
Mr. Truman Is "disgusted with
the stuff coming out" of the
Investigation and "is in a
mood to clean house." The
informant said Mcfrath's
personal integrity is not ques-
tioned, but that he ii con-
sidered guilty of "dreadful
mismanagement" of the Jus-
tice Department and "is cer-
tain! a good bet to get out."
McGrath declined to discuss
the reports, but told reDorters
he will stand on his statement
In a speech last week that "I
love the Department of Justice
.___and I want to stav iust as
lone as it Is feasible and prac-
tical." .
Sen. Richard M. Nixon (R-
Cal.) demanded that Mr. Tru-
man fire both McGrath and
Secretarv of the Treasury John
W. Snvder because of the tax
Nixon said the twoj-ablnet of-
ficers are guilty of "gross mal-
feasance" If ttiev knew about
the scandals, and of "gross In-
competence," if thev did not.
McGrath. who is scheduled
for a private talk with Mr. Tru-
man "soon." told the House
Wavs and Means Subcommittee
that the President gave him
orders in mid-November to ob-
tain Caudle's resignation, and
has yet to alve him a "bill of
particulars on the reasons.
The President acted on the
basis of Information furnished
him privately bv the subcom-
mittee, and later brought out
In public hearings.
OPERATION CHRISTMAS The Albrook; Air Force Base
annual drive to collect gifts for the orphan children of Pa-
nama moves into the final stages as the women of Albrook
sort and mend clothing gifts for the children. Left to right.
Mrs. Jean Slbler, Mrs. Mary Anna Mlnnier. Mrs Marion
Schlosser, Mrs. Lillian Rhoderick. Mrs. Stephanie Riley Mrs.
Marge Mayhew. Mrt. Jeanette Hod. Miss Joan May forth,
Mrs. Maudie Wilson, Mrs. Roslyn Ktncald, Mrs. Thelma Way-
bright, Mrs. Evelyn Dick. The annual party at the David
orphanage will be held on Decemebr 21 when an Albrook
C-47 loaded with gifts will fly to David. Other Christmas
parties will be held, at Panama orphanages on successive
days throughout the ^%**%s/iF phoio)
Grath said.
"I hold no brief for any In-
discretion of which Caudle may
have been guilty. But I had
everv reason to trust Caudle. I
liked him and still like him
'T felt then and feel now that
his conscience would not let him
compromise* his position or the
Justice Department."
Rep. Robert W. Kean (R-N.
J.) asked McGrath if he con-
doned Caudle's admitted friend-
ships with "shady" characters
and persons "convicted of
crimes." ,.
"No. Sir. I do not," McGrath
replied emphatically.
He added that Caudle should
have "got rid" of such asso-
ciates, "but the fact that he
did not do so should not be held
mv responsibility."
"I never heard the names of
these people (Caudle's 'Impro-
per' iriends) until this investi-
gation started." he said.
McGrath was questioned a-
bout Caudle's claim that he
"approved" Caudle's acceptance
of a $5.000 commission on a
second-hand plane bought by
the agent of two New York tax
fraud defendants whose trial
was postponed three times at
Caudle's behest.
The attorney general said he
dust-catchers will stay In opera-
tion during atomic tests at
Frenchman* flat In Nevada. Af-
ter atom explosions there, a
radioactive cloud of a non-
SACRAMENTO. Calif., Dec. 12 h"rnful jytoJT JW found
(UP) .-California's civil defense floating over California.
secret weapon is the vacuum |
Vacuum Cleaners
Aid In US Defense
her own inimitable style In
RKO-Pathe's behind-the-
scenes short subject. "Record-
ing Session," which reveals
how phonograph records are
made. Miss Phelan was born in
Illinois, raised in Texas and
zoomed to vocal stardom in
New York.
Bee Ditches Car
bee ditched Mrs. Gerald Jones'
automobile. It flew In the win-
dow and landed on her 20-
months-old daughter. The baby
howled and Mrs. Jones reached
for a beach towel. While she was
swatting, the car slammed into a
The state dffice of civil de-
fense has installed IB ordinary
vacuum cleaners with filters up
and down California's 400-mile
long coast as part of a warn-
ing system against radioactive
The vacuum cleaners are
mounted at airports, industrial
plants, business buildings and
even homes.. All 20 feet above
ground to avoid street dust.
The defense office said the
71st Army, Balboa
High Bands Join
Chorus On Radio
Give Him the Best!

The 71st Army Band, Fort
Clayton, C. Z., members of the,
Balboa High School Band, and
the 200 vqice choral group of
Balboa High School will be
heard In a program of Christ-
mas music over a local radio
station tonight from 7:00 p.m.
through 7:30 p.m.
Recordings for the program
were made yesterday at the
Balboa Theater. The choral
group Is directed by Victor J.
.. Hurr. director of music for Bal-1
had asked Caudle whether any boa Junior High School, who i
of the persons involved in the also conducted the Joint soldier-1
Balboa High student musician
concert band for the program.
Hurr holds a doctorate degree
in music from Columbia Unlv-j
Several of the selections rec-
orded yesterday will also be]
heard on Christmas Eve during
a program to be heard from
11:00 p.m, through 12:00 p.m.
then, with several other Canal
at one-half
States prtee
_Jt Cjift of JLaiting pleasure
The hearings showed that
Caudle, while chief of tax frauds
prosecutions, got cut-rate mink
coats and automobiles, free trips
to Florida and Europe, and com-
missions on plane sales and oil
leases through persons inter-
ested in tax cases.
Caudle also admitted that he
was warned his name was be'ntr
used in an attemnted SS00.00O
tax shakedown bv two "friends"
of shady reputation, but that
he never reported It.
McGrath said he did not know
the full story of Caudle's out- *"
side activities, associations andino
plane sale had a case pending
before the Justice Department,
and "receiwd a negative an-
"I concluded that It was a
private transaction and did not
involve government affairs," he
said. On that basic, he gave
Caudle his "offhand" opinion
that it was all right to take the
McGrath said he did not know,
until the subcommittee's re-
cent hearings, that Rep. Frank
W. Boykln (D-Ala.) brought
pressing on Caudle to drop
prosecution of the Rlpps-Mit-
chell tax case in Alabama.
He agreed that Caudle
showed "bad judgment" in
ivinj Brooklyn Informations
about the government's case,
but explained that "Caudle
tended to be over-coperative
with congressmen."
McOrath pointed out that
the Ripps-Mitchell case
the Aaron-Freldus case-
the favors he accented until it
came out in the subcommittee's
public hearings.
He said Caudle told him in
advance that wine merchant
Carmen D'Agostino was solng
to pay his expenses on a trip to
which was Involved in the air-
plane sale ended with the de-
fendants going to Jail. He said
this proved they were handled
"In a perfectly proper and cor-
rect manner."
McGrath also noted that he

Ttie Ort*r Perpetual, masterpiece
of craJiamanahip by Roles, t* truly
the wauh that gem forertr with-
out winding I Tht world's first
waterproof anj itlf-*inding wafeb,
the Oyster Perpetual U wound
automatically by the a lightest
motion of the wriat an that, worn
for only ais noun, It will run for
thirty ; worn always. It will run
forever. Protected by the unique,
pt/mmnendr waterproof Oyster case.
la atainlesa steel or in solid gold.
Zone organizations taking part
"Inherited" Caudle, who was
appointed an assistant attorney
general in 1046 while Tom C.
Clark, now a Supreme Court
Justice, was attorney general.
McGrath suceeded Clark in
August. 1949.
He said he "assumed" that
Caudle had been "a good ap-
pointment" and therefore did
not "check the files" for infor-
mation about Cadule or any of
the other high officials who
were in the Justice Department
when he became Its head.
Made in England, the Rolls Razor always gives
him that just shaved look. The hollow-
ground Sheffield steel blade has its own built-in
strop and hone to keep it constantly sharp The
only safety razor of its kind .. uses the same
blade for years!

21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
TOYS with many new possibilities
of permanent technical value for
young and old.
CTI I n IO PAP has in its rear-wheel gear-
J I UU!UV.MI\ lng Just the same differential
gear as a real car. It can be manipulated for every
curve or turn.
FYAMIPrt TAP with shift ,ever ,or *
C/\MrvilV'V/-V'/M\ speeds, neutral, and 1 re-
serve gear, clutch, hand-brake and steering wheel.
PAPINIP r AD with wheel-changing, exact-
I\MV*IiNVj LMR, ly uke a reai car Racing
cars have no starter but are started off through push-
ing or by means of a crank. Just like the Schuco-
ii ftTA P RI Ic* P The Dare ^evil racer
IVIw I VM 11\ t drives in various figures, spins,
and performs hair raising curves, turns in front of an
obstacle, performs crazy circles, turns somersaults,
lands again on its four wheels and continues on its
SCHUOtMIKlFEX **S&i2SS? R'"8wk*
the new merry Joke-Mouse, with
after a short wait shoots off un-
expectedly, tumbling over and
SEWING MACHINE -8ewg utt real
machine I
113 Central Avenue Panam
t, mi iiHwtafcfc
Garten, brassieres and high-
waymen oil do Hie some tninfl-
only in different 4
..eres the
Sensational Pen
That Doubles Your

^Ca/a fa/tlich
orrici service

Panama (Across from "El Rancho" Garden)

1 .'.'
page ron

Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline New
Southern Serpent
reports a sailing every other day
lo Lai in American ports and each
vessel carries German made
November Biggest Month
in Miami Clipper Cargo
By smashing all records for the
biggest day. the biggest week and
the biggest month In the history
Increased Trade Reported
Between Germany and
Latin America
The current Issue of "Pacific
Shipper" says:
"Increasing trade between
West Gernianv and Latin Amer-
ica reflects the strong financial
and tradm p >*j!ton of the Ger-
mans. As i <>:;. ".J-t\ a trade a-
greemen:. voJvjrJ exchange of of Clipper cargo at Miami. Pa.i
goods varied n ' S31S million has American World Airways made
been negotiated \ lii: Argentina November. 1951, one to remeni-
Also. the porl at Amsterdam now ber.
; More than two and a half mil-
I'lion pounds of revenue air cargo
2.512.831 pounds, to be exact-
were handled through the Florida
gatewav'durlng the 30-day pe-
riod. This was 214.130 pounds
more than l-.i October, the former
record holder.
The previous 24-hour record
was topped three times during
November as a flood of shipments
poured into Latin America to fill
orders from Santa Claus.
On Nov. 5. southbound Clippers
lifted 105.353 pounds, bettering a
Written for NEA Service
1 Depicted
9 Mouthward
13 Sea cows
14 Possess
15 Wile
16 Ancient
capital o
18 Moist
19 Two (prefix)
20 Small house
22 Concerning
23 Vow
25 Seines
27 Finnish lake
28 Misplaced
29 Notary public 2* Holding
1 Spongy matter
2 Of the nostril!
3 Insect
4 Call (Scot.)
5 German king
7 Impression
8 Continent
9 Exclamation
10 Uncooked
11 Prevents
12 Hate .
17 Specific
gravity (ab.)
20 Book divisions
21 Makes bluer
Answer to Previous Puzxle
LJEIbjI -IR.HiM UiSJM: -i*
Scar; imuMuammvn 'as
WPjiKi-jHU -ui it- ; i;-j
rjai 1 _ TTjT iimti w n
ssui 'n'Vl'Mll* tium<
j:-i itsihs
uw nr j
nra i:i'.v j ou'ji:! rus
irii I 111! iiZllpjl l.CIMHli -
26 Prehistoric
33 Wood
34 Indolent
36 Contrsct
37 Browns bread
by heat
I have received so many ques-
tions on Samba 111 the last lew
weeks tha- I have decided toan- yeard-old mark bv 10.000 pounds
swer them all by. describing the On Nov. 20.126.575 pounds went
game once mure In a couple of south for the record. This deluge
columna. If you already know all was almost equalled on the last
about the gam.-, boar with me day of the month with shipments
for the sake of the newcomers, totaling 124.159 pounds.
Samba is three-pack Canasta. The week ending Nov. 22
The name was Invented by John during which 655.618 pounds of
R. Crawford, whose full-length cargo was handledset a new
book on the game is a little clas- seven-day mark at Miami,
sic. Clipper cargo exports to Latin
You play the name with three America for the month maintain-
reci'lar decks and six iokers. a ct' the normal ratio of 10 to 1
total of 162 cards. Each player over inbound shipments.
Is dealt 15 cards to begin with They likewise maintained Mi-
Game is 10.000 points. When ami's position as the nation's
your score is 7.000 points or more top-ranking International air-
your minimum meld is 150 points, port.
When you draw- from the stock- --------
pile, you take two cards instead Helicopter Station Planned
of only one. However, vou discard .or En*lisn City
only one card, as hi regular Ca- MANCHESTER. Dec. 12 A
nas'ta. Hence vou keep lncreas-l^rge helicopter station high a-
lrijr your hand bv one card when- 'hove the city centerd is project-
ever you draw from the stocked (or Manchester, England,
pile The idea, which is now being
This Is a rule that dozen
readers ask me about You
allowed to draw just one
and then switch to the discard wno describes the site as really Heiclits*
pile. Nor are you allowed to take excellent.-' Amone t
the discard pile and then take If the scheme Is accepted the
one card from the stock pile You terminus building will be a
must make up your mind wheth-
er you want the discard pile or
30 Nitrogen
31 Note in
Guido's scale
32 Artificial
33 Ripped
35 Pith
38 Passage in the
| brain
39 Resound
1 40 Note of scale
j 41 Achievement
47 Sun god
' 48 It belongs to
50 It is found in
------ America
| 51 That man's
j 52 Domestic slave
54 Decoration
' 56 Actual
i 57 Mariners'
{ guides
,ens cw!ffffas5 ^susrsssijz eiS&
Ii.^l2 h H^nrihx'ih. eiio *c ro0iiv.:.a1*ma Lme fces at Balboa Jeanette Marouard: M
largest industrial cities of Brit- William G. Lauffer; Mrs Ber-
ain- ta L. Lewis; Cpl. Norman W.
,. ., Liebis; Representative and Mrs.
Idvance Passenger List James F. Lind; Herbert J. Lin-
TenAn kj, cler: and Mrs. ThelmaG. Lowe.
!,; ,f Anc0n issc,hed"1eJ to James G. Macoubray; Mr. and
Istnmus Friday with Mrs. W. J. McGraw; Dr. and
and Mrs.
son; Miss
Marquard; Mrs. Philip
. Miller; Mrs. IoneH. McLavy;
n draw from the stock pile: vou
can't have both.
Another thing that puzzless
some readers is the draw that
ends the stock pile. Sometimes
there:g only cie card left in the
stoc'-. pile wl'en vour turn comes
It on drew that card, it Is youv
fciB r'ra- Th-re is no second
card for vou. so von muM be sat-
isfied with one
ng those on the ship will be Donald Q. Melquist; Representa- roots *sn n
. iSS? SuSiSfewS",lve salier M Muinma= Mr. boots and mR buddi"
eular structure ten storevs high. K^"/%tSS-E Mrs. Lawrence S. Myers.
tODoed bv a-rectangular landinc ?. James f-lnd: Walter M. Mrs. Elaine S. Nlcollnl and 2
.^m\el^KHn"m^^^ H",d H. Patten; children; Miss Dlanora Nlcolini;
Magician Wanted
wid, Frank T. Bow; and Daniel A. Nlcolo NicoUnl; Representative
ihis deck will be on a turnia- R Au Bentz.Geiieral Coun- sons;Captain Clifford Peck; Mr.
sail'and Mrs. Jackson D. Plummer
ble. so that it can be rotated into
the prevailing wind to provide a
rrn-ln 300 ft. long.
s '.-'i-iictnre will be of alum-
inu malloy based on shock-ab-
;o-!es. These will run on
.nippvrled n a reinforced
sel for the Canal, also will
On the Ancon. and 5 children; and Representa- I
aVflCr' "dv,,,cc p""n- tartSWfaSUSi-
Cfffi\SlV\Pft GWTO
VOit ftOOt^ .TOO .
OAHkV vote* .MNTC\U
COBe, /V 9fKyrt&&R,
You must still concrete 0*try 91 feet above the Mandfred AmrrieinT Mr? 'DoS> 2SFEE M!i- "Hi Mrl A Vin-
discard, even though you have roof of the tenth storev. I res K Baranowsk'l- Paul cent; Signarelh; Mrs. Helen L.
drawn only one card. ""------------------u------------"- A- '*" wr.m nu..t~~ r. o_..^
The open space between roof Bentz;' Representative and?Mrs SS^i.SSf EWS D- "H
Bow Mrs Anireiina der| Slanley WbeT; Seaman An- ;
Mr and Mrs rtw drew T' Stevenson; Dr. and Mrs.
r .Myron J. Szczukowski; and M/
Sgt. and Mrs. William H. Topp-|
son and daughter.
Mr and Mrs. John T. Urban;
Pfc James J. Veronee; Major1
and Mrs, James Walsh, Jr.; Sgt.
nd Mrs. James R. Welbush: Mr.!
and Mrs. CarlD. Wheeler; Mrs.
Joy O. White; Mrs. Pauline L.
Wise and son; and Representa-1
If there Is only one card in the and deck will help to light and Frank T
stoc': at your turn to draw, and ventilate the well in the center cavotti-
f that card is a red three, you of the building. Cherry -and Harold L Conrad"
mutt out it down on the table. The building itself will contain! Mr and Mrs Stpvlin h
Play then ends at once. You are a large hotel, restaurant and cin- Dunn; Cpl. John F Easterdav:
not altowed to meld and you are ema in the five lower floors. !CDl. Rodnev r fm"" aX-
not allowed to discard. The same The upper storeys would be
procedure is followed if the last given over to offices and the two
two cards of the stock are both basements would be garages. The
red threes. You put them both .estimated cost Is $4.200,000
down and the plav ends then1 The proposed site has two very
and there without further meld- important advantages,
ine and without a discard. First, it is a blitzed area and
Cpl. Rodney B. Fleischer: Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph E. Garfield; Jo-
seph F. Green; and Sgt. Julia E.
Eugene E Hamlin. Jr.; Mr.
and Mrs. John F. Hern and 2
ons: T/Sgt. Leonard A. Hill;
Robert C Hurdle Mrs vrieim 1 "ve and Mrs. Samuel W. Yorty.
The case IS different when you therefore immediately available :ra, o de Idoy Mr and mST
draw the last two cards of the for building, \SiSV^SbJS'm^%JSL
stock pile and only one of them is
a red three You must put that
one red three down, but proceed
to complete your play In the nor-
mal way. You mav meld, if you
wish, and you then discard as
Second it Is in the heart of the
this means that an inter-city
door-to-door air service would be
provided above all for the thou-
sands of business men who visit
Manchester, which is one of the
Charles T. Jackson. Sr.: William' Wife Show" How
Jaffe and son; Mr. and Mrs.1 LODI. N. Y. (UP) Mrs Anah
T%r ^1 aird dau*nt;r: and Bo*er ls t0P wet in her house-
St iSSiJt-tSSSW' r hold, politically peaktaR. Run-;
w m lr,Mk:,fP' Jo-nlng on the Republican ticket for
seph M. Lambrecht: Lt col. town tax collector, she defeated
Charles A. Le Clalr; Cpl. Will- her husband, a Democrat! by 177
La Fleur; Mr. and Mrs. votes.
lam G

Defense Output Has Tripled,
\Mobilizer Wilson Reports
CHALMETTE, La., Dec. 12
.(UP). Defense Mobilizer
Charles E. Wilson said yesterday
that defense production has
tripled since this time last year
but still Is only 50 per cent of
what It will be when rearma-
ment is going full blast.
"We have been placing orders
at the rate* of nearly 1,000,000,-
000 a week since the first of
the year," he said.
"And actual deliveries of mil-
itary end-items now total $2,-
[ 000,000,000 a month, which Is
three times what It was this
time last year.
"From now on there will be
a steady rise in production to
a peak of about $4,000,000,000 a
month in 1963.
'And we are doing this while
establishing standby facilities
and reserve production lines
that can be used in the event
of all-out war.
"To my mind, this is a pretty
good record."
Wilson admitted in a speech
that overall production is not
up to schedule, but said pro-
duction schedules on some Items
were "unrealistic" anyway and
delinquencies should not cause
"too much peturbatlon."
He spoke at the opening of
Henry J. Kaiser's $150,000,000
aluminum smelting plant at
Chalmette, six miles east of New
The plant is the largest In
the country, and will refine
one-seventh of the nation's
total aluminum supply.
"It is true that overall pro-
duction la not up to schedule,
but this does not mean we are
not getting a substantial turn-
out of weapons. Many schedules
are highly unrealistic," Wilson
He said the expansion of pro-
duction facilities and a Bigger
turnout of basic metals are just
as vital to any defense move-
ment as production of arms.
Arms production might also
be slowed because designs in
weapons change from time to
time. Wilson said.
Regardless, Wilson said orders
for arms have been placed at
the rate of nearly $1,000,000,000
a week since the first of the
Wilson described Russia as
"one of the most deadly adver-
saries in the long history of
would-be world conquerors."
Un entrl- "Ula Mn Hofll Pi
unemployment at the end of
the $15,000,000,000 three-year
defense plan.
"We shall need our expanded
facilities for the production of
civilian goods for which a huge
backlog of demand will have
been built up houses, auto-
mobiles, refrigerators and other
durable goods.
"I also expect that many pro-
mising new markets for alumi-
num will be opened up," Wil-
son said. '
The New Kaiser plant will
have a scheduled capacity of
200,000 tons of aluminum a
Wilson and Kaiser poured the
first metal from the smelters
together while nearly 600 In-
dustrialists and government and
city officials watched.
Wilson said In an interview
before he spoke that the scrap
metal shortage might make it
"nip and tuck" for some steel
plants to keep operating.
He said flatly there would be
no shortage of metal in the
atomic program, since a short-
age in that field "is not per-
The metal shortage will be
felt in the automobile Industry,
Wilson said, and the same si-
tuation will apply to other
"hard goods," like refrigerators.
TV Antennas Heated
To Improve Programs
NEW YORK. Dec. 12 (UP)
The antenna reflectors of tele-
vison broadcasting stations are
being heated now to improve
transmission of programs in
cold weather.
A heater, much like those used
in kitchen ranges, except that
it is 126-lnches in circumference,
is mounted on the antenna to
melt mow and ice collecting on
the reflector.
The water drains off through
holes In the reflector. Snow and
Ice on the antenna reflector I
greatly diminish the effective-
ness of TV broadcasts.
BY OSWALD-JACOBY Written for NEA Serviee
? KQ8652
Q9753 .883
.97a, ??
? ios ? AJO
? A107 *K88
? 74
? Q65S2
Both sldei vul.
SSWab WS* North But
1* Pan 1 ? Pan
1N.T. Pan 1N.T. Pan
Pas* Pan
Opening lead. S
'Hot Stove League'
Bakes Cake Runoff
In New York Hotel
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 (UP)
They knew thty were comln' so
they baked some cakes in the
kot stove league in New York.
The occasion in the National
Bake-off Contest sponsored by a
major mllllm; firm. Consttestants
Horn 31 states and Hawaii lined
I up at ranges In a hotel ballroom
to compete foi 133-thousand dol-
lars in prlze3.
Some of the women nave been
practicing all year for the big
event. They bak"d their recipes
over and over to get them just
light. Some ever, baked cakes,
pastries and what not several
times today to get them perfect.
And some of the women even
oted in their own ingredients
even though the sponsors pro-
mised to supply everything that's
One of the four boys entered
In junior division of the contest
Is entering what he calls a "soup-
got "apricots and stuff."
The cooks have until late af-
ternoon to comp'ete their mas-
terpieces ... and it's expected
many will labor till that long
putting on finishing touches
After all. in an event like this
they flguie it doesn't pay
to go off halt-baked.
A new type radiation monitor
has been developed by General
He said- "We oan deal effec- Electric engineers,to detect ato-
,. i -_____it.. n_i.. **\l> ror) ortnn In u/nr.pr \uni*KK
tively with the Kremlin only
from a platform of great na-
tional strength. ,
"The -pinch on our economy
Is going to make itself felt
more and mote. T
"New taxes have gone 'into .......Y-----
effect. Shortages will become to measure and record1 the
more and more apparent. 'ionizing potential of gamma
He said he has no fears about rays within an area.
mlc radiation in* water works,
laboratories, hospitals and other
areas requiring records of gam-
ma or X-ray radiation.
The device 1%
health monitor
Today's hand was played in
a team match, and one South
player made game at no-trump
while the other South was set.
In the first room, dummy won
the opening spade lead with
the ten. Declarer then got to
his hand with a heart In order
to lead a diamond towards dum-
my's king. East carefully re-
fused to win that first dia-
mond trick, and now- declarer
was a dead pigeon.
South again got to his hand
with a heart In order to lead
diamonds, but East was able to
win the second round of dia-
monds and still keep the top
diamond in his hand. He re-
turned a spade to Souths king,
and South could do nothing
about the diamonds. He had
only one entry to dummy, so
he could force out the top dia-
mond but could never get back
to dummy In order to cash the
long diamonds.
South had to try his luck
with the clubs, but the situa-
tion was hopeless. The defend-
ers could take three clubs, two
long spades, and at least one
diamond. Down-two.
What happened in the other
room, where Soaft made his
contract? Did East take the first
diamond with hJ^t? That
would be a horrible mistake, of
As you can see, if East takes
JUST FOR A CHANGE-The shortage of small change hit Allen-
town, Pa., so hard that the Call-Chronicle newspapers mobilized
their newspaper boys lo collect from subscribers in pennies and
nickels. The result was a collection of 500,000 pennies and 26,000
nickels In one week. Here, a group of newsboy turns over a
deposit of 100,000 pennies and 5000 nickels to Merchants National
Bank teller Henry Freyman.
the first diamond, South wins
the spade return, cashes the
queen of diamonds, and gives
up a diamond. Now dummy's
long diamonds provide more
than enough tricks for the con-
That's not the way it happen-
ed, however. East, defended pro-
perly, but South earned his
contract. Dummy won the first
trick with the ten of spades
and immediately returned a low
This forced the defenders to
take the first diamond trick
while South still had a dia-
mond left In his hand. South
won the spade return and led
his remaining diamond, forcing
out East's ace. Now nothing
could prevent dummy from
gaining the lead with the ace
of hearts in time to make the
game with the long diamonds.
.Nnr 111ail i_.aa.ai
contal lancha, la
gently medicated...
''double duty"

Cantad nao
ut ^Trrived!...
Come. .
See Our Windows!
A Gorgeous Collection
of Finest Gift tenis.
Lingerie Perfumes
Swedish Crystal* Bags
Nylon Stockings Costume Jewelry
Hundreds of Gift Items at low prices!
I. L. Maduro, Jr.
100 Central Avenue
Use your Xmas dollar now Avoid the rash.
Reg. Trade Mark
THt jiweitv nni
i >

* KN APP-MON ARCH Household Articles
BUY where you get more
for your money
Justo Arosemena Ave. and East 26th Street

Briar Pipes
Tobacco Pouches
Cigarette Lighters
Pipe Stands
Book Ends
Brief Cases
Picture Frames
Sheaffer Pens
Men's Stationery
Desk Sets
English Billfolds
Pocket Knives
Alarm Clocks
4c many more items
"Coro" Jewelry
Artist Supplies
Perfumes & Lotions
Porcellain Figures
Buxton Billfolds
Foto Albums
Picture Frames
Table Lamps
Crystal Vases
Marrella Pearls
Butterfly Wing
Parker Pens
Cigarette Holders
Holster Sets
Mechanical Trains
Baseball Seta
Fire Engines
Roller Skates
Lotto k Bingo
Lovely Dolls
Plastic Furniture
Tea Sets
Sewing Machines
Toy Irons
CanasU Seto
Jig Saw Fusiles
#4- Tivoli Avenue
Open continually from 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.
#1 Fourth of July Avenue
Just aoroaa the Ancon Poet Office

PAGE sit
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Utvt your Ad with one of our Afents oc our Office
lwis sume
at 1-M1
ae "
41?. "^
* H WkI 1Mb Strrrt.
Ne. ST "II" StreetPanaaaa
We. 11.17 Central Am.-CoWb.
12 word*
Minimum tor .
.k. each additional
FOR SALE:25 eyelt refrigerotors:
Call Mueblen* Ideo!, Ttl. 3-1216.
Panam, or in Cloud Swoby. Lo
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
oca No 906 H. or call Leroy your new or used car through
Fort Worth, Texos.
FOR SALEMaytog Washing Ma
0 yen * eVUhNj mnkttmJ HOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool El
Valle. Room $2.00 daily par per-
son. Meals a la Corta. Reserva-
tions. Telephone Panama - 1 112
Writ Alcobel.ri AjMMyi
Be* 2011 Aece*. C I.
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots lor sala.

ALDWIN PIANOS Phillips. Oceonslde cottages. Sonta
o shipment1 Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Acroionic laid- Ponomo 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
win pianei
L. F. Garcia, 34th street
ehest of drow.rs (4) .''"' w0< your insuronc. outomatkoily adjusted
3 woy floor lamp, Chino cabinet j^ y -,,-,
with glass doors W, clo,h",AKANOIMINT$ CAM MADE
eobinet with 2 full length mirror, THtouON LOCAL AUTOMOBILE Opposite Lux Theatre. Telephone 3-
doors, gate legged table Imoplei,; PfALK I 4947 3-0672, Panama
5 pc. Hollywood badroom set,-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Houses
low type, with inner spring mat- POR SAL: Beat "bey" * the Just r"
tress and coil springs, vsnity with] l*thMi!
Gramllch's Sonto Claro beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
large mirror, ond stool, beside, 1950 PLYMOUTH Club Coupe. Brand
table, ond chest of 141 drawers,'new whitewall tires, radio, clean'
pictures, tobies, chairs, etc. Tools.1 throughout'. $1,575.00. Moy be seen
LATHE, electric motors, p o i n t all doy tomorrow ond Friday until
sproy pistol, welding outfit (gas> 2 p. m. House 620-B, Cocoli.
Rollowoy tool cabinet tSnop-oni __. ..... ......----------------------
sows. wrench... grinder. ALL TO.** **"!"* J"** Cm-
BE SOLO VERY CHEAP. 8062. ^*"4,n- Weepee Cernets, I In
11 th St. Apt. 16. Colon. ?"* J^f*' * Tre.nperta.Ar.-
semena-lnd (Bin Liee Termiaell
ea Via Iteafte, jitst pert Juan
France Track.
ceived scavengers, SPOTTED CAT-i
11 Vio Espaa, opposite Juoni
Franco Stables, phone 3-4132.
ON BEACH Santa Clara.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2120,
or see caretaker there, also house
at CERRO CAMPANA mountains.
FOR SALE:Golf Clubs, H & B
Power Bilt Golf Clubs used twice
4 Woods. 8 Irons. Costs $173.50.
Sole Price $115.00. Telephone
Balboa 1665.
CZ Art League Holds
Year's Last Meeting
Sunday Afternoon
The December meeting of the
Canal Zone Art League will be
held at the Jewish Welfare
Board building Sunday at S
The main item of business
will be the election of officers
for the year 1952.
During 1951, under president
F.. R. Johnson, the Canal Zone
Art League raised money for
a scholarship by holding a
Beaux Arts Ball at the Hotel
Tivoli. The scholarship was
lven to Eduardo Dogue at
amp Coiner.
In cooperation' with the Jew-
ish Welfare Board, which has
I furnished the small gallery in
; their building, members of the
League have arranged 19 "one
man" shows, one group show,
one ceramics show and one
print show.
The gallery calendar for 1952'
will be at the meeting Sunday i
and members will be asked to
select their own dates to ex-
hibit their work.
The Canal Zone Art League'
is affiliated with the American
Artists Professional League with;
headquarters and gallery ln>
New York.
Prospective members are in-'
vited to attend the meeting.
FOR SALE:Cold Spot refrigerator
and double bed spring. Call 2-
3240 offer 5 p. m.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-i
act office 8061, 10th Street, New1
FDR SALE::Refrigerator 25 cycles,
WMtinghouse, Frigidair refriger-
ator 60 cycles. Guatemala living-
room four Pc. set. Sinjer industrial
sewing moehine. 1 -4 H. P. Sim-
mons couch, boby crib, youth's
bed! Stroller. Phone 916. Colon.
W.ll buy CASH. Used cars: Pick-
ups, Jeeps. No. 8 Peru Avenue.
Tel. 2-4516. Ponomo.
FOR SALE.Mohcfony Bor and Ac-
cessories. $45.00. Phone Navy
FOR SALE:Lionel Electric train with Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
considerable extra equipment. Will ^n" ocTrr! c ,--.i..j I
s.it t ;,.. ..... ui hUR RENT:Furnished apartment;
seir tor first reosonable offer. !...;__..__ j- .
i_i,,., icnt; o al c. i livmgroom, diningroom, porch.
Mouse 150D-B, Akee Street, tee- h.j,, M tor i.
phone 2-2378. bedroom, No. 12 Cuba Avenue.
tor information inquire 5th floor.
22; 12 ply; for trucks; bargaii
prices. F. Icaia & Company, 79,
B Avenue.
FOR SALE:1949 Hudson convert-
ible, radio, overdrive, new point,'
top, tires. Ponamo 3-2427.
FOR SALE: Zenith radio-record
player. 25 cycle, 78 m. $70. Tel.
25-3884. from 7:30-3:30.
FOR SALE:Girl's 26 inch bicycle.
$10.00. scooter $5.00. Address
1485 Dohrmon St. El Iboa.
FOR SALE:1951 Austin, used 5
months. 4.800 miles. Price new
$1,700. now $1.375. Eaty terms
will accept used cor. See it, try
it. Servicio de Motores. Liiuaiaii-
te Street No. 90. Tel. 2-1746,
for sale the following items of,
surplus office ond airport equip-
ment. which may be inspected at
20 Tivoli Avenue between 2.30
ond 5 p. m. doily:1_ Under- ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, coo'
wood typewriter, elite type' 20 Inch' entirely renovated and wall fur-
corrioge, 3 desks (one steel;, I nished. Rates reasonable. Bachc-
Royol Enfield bicycle. 1 Bendix lors only. Inquire at The Amt-
tuneoble VHF receiver complete' 'ken Club facing Oe Letsepi
with power unit and loudspeaker. Park.
I electric clock with 24 hour DEIlIT-----_ ,-----------------------
dial, o quantity of "Syntholux" KtNl:Cool furnished room
synthetic finish point in sealed ',h me0'$' TelePhone 3-3921
one-gallon cons, oircroft radio I PnQm- No- 34, 45th Street.
transmitter and receiver suitoble
for conversion to spare ports. andiT._ miscellaneous chairs, etc. No tele- *UUC Mp I IlilDKed
phone inquiries.
By School Children
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
injury, they save many
limes their value in cost
POWER alone.
79 Centras Ave. Tel. J-014. || MED, BUILDING
(Continued from Page 1)
Tel. 3-1713
Vt E. 29th Street
to handle all maintenance and
construction work for the Pan-
ama Canal Company and Canal
Zone Government other than
electrical work and that nor-
mally performed by contract.
The principal effects of the
change will be to combine the
PCTTJRED ABOVE at Tocumen airport Just after his ar-
rival in Panama yesterday afternoon la Richard Tetley-Kar-
dos,, the brilliant young American pianist being welcomed by
Professor Walter Myers, at right, director of the National
Symphony Orchestra of Panama. Tetley-Kardos will appear
in a special concert with the National Symphony Monday
evening at the National University. The Inter-American
Women s Club is sponsoring the performance and is selling
SS" SSSfHi i^wc headquarters of Shaler Road, Hotel
Tivoli, Hotel El Panama, I. L. Maduro on Central Avenue.
Shaw s on Tivoli Avenue and the French Bazaar in the Hotel
El Panama. No tickets will be sold at the door on the
________ evening of the performance.
Carth Continues Shrinking,
Geographic World May Show
65 iSf one0fofrice. & % ago" "" ^ SUt" f 5 yea" \jgSS^SS&SStT,m'
to combine the two existing! gAt the beginning of this mJ^JSSSSSSStSX
Northern District offices and tury of ever-increasing speed, ob-i cording to Socrates thev lited
the two Southern District of-serves the National Geographic "like ants or frogs around i!
fices. Nelson Wagner will be Society, it took at least four and:marsh." Early Christian man-
in charge of the Northern Dis- a half days to cross the United,makers made Jerusalem the cen-
trict of the Malntenace Divi-'States from New York to SanIter of their world The new Na
sion. and Harry Meteler will belFrancisco by the fastest possible tional Geographic'World Man is
in charge of the Southern Dis- means, a railroad train. centered on the Americas whirh
Now a United States Air Force the Society observes, are the cur-
B-50 bomber, refueled four times rent source of leadership afc*
m the air, has circled the world -
nonstop In three days, 22 hours,
and one minute. Any person with
FOR SALE:Cowes made livino,room FOR SALE:Buying or selling on
and porch furniture, Venetian automobile? See Agencias Cosmos.
blinds, baby stroller, pans, etc.| Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
Justo Arosamena Avenue 88. 4721, Panama. PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
. ar $75.00 Highchair $6.00. Two OVERNMBNT BMPLOVIS. Y O U r' *lt to the highest b.dders rolman 8helbv^FoUin automaUr
.25 cycle. Lionel tronsformers. both,CAN SAVE MONEY. Receive fast Buildings Nos. 308, 309. 3m-Kz\\^^mihi^nA^^n
S5.00. House 2.57-C. CurunduJservice. Take your car anywhere Jf 0- 310-F 310-G. 312, l\X^mSS^S&.tSnnMkl
i fh world. Specify FEDERAL 3'2-B. 312-C and 312-D, Paraiso him and a little cirl thrust o hnx
a.-e a a-.* VICES FINANCE CORPORATION Sealed bids will be received in the Out Of the window
WANTED I tWashington, D. C.) as your finoncel""'" of " Superintendent of
company. Avoiloble through y o u r Storehouses ot Balboa until 10:30 When Follin Opened the box he
MisCellanCOIIB QU,omobll dolr or direct from our A- M- December 21, 1951. when found it filled with fruit and
------------------------------------------------------ offices ot No. 29 Francisco De La ,h*V w'" be opened in public. Forms candy.
WANTED:10 to 12 ft. aluminum1 Ossa (Automobile Rowl. For >' P'oposol with full particulars moyl
information call Don Pogento, No be "cured in the offices of SUperJ A note saying "Dear policeman.
2-4555. lintendent of Storehouses Balboa tnank >'ou for helping everyone."
-ond the Housing Manoger ot pedr0|w.a; siRned"Fro_m the first grade
Retel Fi Panama
Offers Stocks for sale:
Puerta y Lai (preferred)
Wants to buy Stocks:
Brewery .
Tel. 5-4719 3-1660
Some of the shop facilities of
the two divisions will also be
consolidated as well as the of-
fices. A considerable savings in
overhead and supervisory per- the necessary fare, passports,
sonnel will be affected with,nd t51* 'or baste can make the
reduced expense of operations, circuit by scheduled airliners in
The engineering and super-' wee* or less- '** rockets and
vlsory personnel made available,tomlc power promUe-or threa-
!by this conablidation will be!**".- to shrlnk the earth itm
f't aiu,
Ion of
ireedom in older lands.
Tells Time, List. UN
or fiber gloss dinghy. P.
274. Gamboa.
O. Box
Will buy CASH. Used cars: Pick-
ups, Jeeps. No. 8 Peru Avenue.
Tel. 2-4516, Panamo
cusroM BUILT
Slipcover Reupfaalstery
Alberto Herea
P. de la Oeaa TT (AateeaaMIe aew)
Free bilautes Metras a Deliren
Tel. S-4S2S l:M a.m. ta I:aa ,.
Americon-businessmon desires fur-
nished bochelor apartment with
maid service. Bello Visto prefer-
red. Call Mr. Kent 2-4611. ofterj
6 p. m. El Panami, room 529.
Help Wanted |
WANTED: A very good coo,1
does not have to sleep in. Very,
good salarv. Avenida Federico;
Bovd No. 31.
at Lenox School."
Follin had been directing!
Leoving December 18. Returning Chool traifiq since ChOOl open-
| December 21. $50.00 one
ed this fall.
FOUND: Valuoble chain, Colon,
Fridoy. Owner redeem some onL
proper identification and payment! ,,'C,' PANAMA DISPATCH SER-'n.-----~~-------------------;--------
this advertisement. Phone Cris-' VICE. No. 7. 4th of July Avenue,!"lant Church Services
,obo1 184Z:__________ PQPnmo figs*" ^ ^'^'Urge In Industries
onte book or news deoler.
First of Three New
Engines Begins PRR
Position Offered ** Tomorrow
from 3, to 5 p. rr. morrow mnrnlne
REPAIRVenetian Blinds.
MAKECornices to Curtains.
Work Guaranteed.
#3 Per Ave. Tel. 3-1066
" yeur wallet's flot ond your listL CHICAGO fU.P.iThe Church
is leng. On Panamo Guidebooks you1*??,6*!.?" 0f Gfeate' Chicago is T
>n'f .go wrong. $, c r fov- ^?Z$^g3& l** fofo Baill
worship" idea.
FOR SALE:Boby-s cr*. excellent
i cor.iUon, reosonoble price. House
2157-D. Curundu.
The federation made the pro-
posal in letters sent to 1.200 Pro- T
testant minister and to more Jud'eHarold E. Alprovls ruled in
Alcometer Evidence
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (U.P.t
The map employs the 48-year*
old Van der Grin ten projection,
which shunts into the polar re-
gions most of the inevitable dls-
Itransferred to the Engineering!mre-____. .. Itortlon in picturing the round]
Division, and the Contract and' T? .""A1" 55^L?5 2J?"' n fLa.t ^aper" These area*
Tnspecttorr Divisin witWn thelS^itB^SK^S^m^ accordingly, omitted .from
samT bureau, where they are WjfiES&tS? Ju.8 Sn..LworW Pan,orama a'*
hariiv naatdkari tn hannU tha. < ,a new Worl ??uuHn.llS!wnr.mlllnM ,M5- After painsUkingpre-which give accurate pole-center*
t !. beuevel that^mostTthelE"?"01, & the aSter.map ^ed pictures of the ear^topTno!
Herir.i n.Itnnn.1 rnnStraa smt National Geographic cartograph- bottom. The North Polar inset
clerical Pnnel rendered" sur- ers more ^in 2.100,000 copies m^shows, for example how short la
^rheH^ither'HWi.^n. n't tt **1 color8 have been "*Phed the route between RussZ and th"
sorbed by .other divisions of the,f0r distribution to members in United States by the Arctic back
iPanama Canal Company to re- 1N countries, to schools, libraries, door.
I place normal losses by attrition'tnci government agencies.
The new map, 41 by 26V4 inches. By looking at a clock and tha
is slightly larger than an opeped j World Map inset showing time
newspaper. It reflects up-to-the- zones, one can tell in a moment
minute knowledge obtained by
explorers, oceanographers. air-
borne cameras, and many other
means. Scores of its 5.488 place
names are new since the Society's
eighth World Map. issued in 1943: Pact countries, and the terrlto-
Israel. Jordan, Indonesia, Pakls-|rles in the Soviet grip. On it can
ing duplicate shop facilities are!tan: Formosa for Taiwan, DJa- be traced the "Iron Curtain,"
consolidated, tome reduction in karta for Batavla, Krung Thep Communism's a.OOO-mlle-long-
force will be required. In gen- ior Bangkok, to cite a few of the i barrier against free information.
eral, however, this organism- manv ^_..L_______ travel, and escape.
Newfoundland has become Ca-
nada's tenth Province. Iceland is i The new World Map distribu -
a Republic, no longer tied to Den-1 ed with the December National
mark. Ireland has given up Brit-Geographic Magazine, serves as
ish Dominion status, which Cey-, illustration for the Issue's lead
Ion has taken on. Poland has story, "Around the World in
It is not expected that this
combination of the two divi-
sions will have any appreciable
effect on employes in the crafts
and trades, as their services
will be required to exactly the
same extent as before, depend-
ing entirely on the amount of
work on hand..
In a few cases, where exlst-
what time It is anywhere in tha
Another inset lists the 60 U-
nited Nations, shows the Atlantis
Real Estate
morrow morning.
It will be on the train leaying
RCA Console Radio.|than 800 lirms in the Chicago a-j^SLS^ tha.* aP alcometer
tlon is definitely for the pur-
pose of reducing overhead and
no reduction of the working
force is expected unless caused
by lack of work. Actually the
Consolidation should produce a
moved some 50 miles to the west.
5ie*J?i!r W0rkT^P*ld. for % newiThe map shows de facto situa-
Folding choirs. 769A.
bio St. Bfilboo.
The Idea started at Plymouth, drunk
Son Pa- Ind.. where inter-denominational
Eighty Days." This Jules Verne
title Is borrowed, with credit, for
Newman Bumstead's account of
r^ndvibcyt ^dTlv^f'S fiSWS3". T?* ^&S%&^$
a driver of being easonal or other variations. led. such as Russia's seizure of how the world looks to a carto-
.i??.- ?I _a_"d_.L*bor_at.or.lei;Ltvla, Estonia, and Lithuania. It Igrapher traveling 31,000 miles on
Branch, with Ernest W. Zelnick shows' Prince Charles and Air
nrvinsM ha> kq.T _j _-" The luri riiimku^ a h._ ""' " "":*,snows Frmce cnanes ana Air
l'wV^ILb'f"A^d a'7a;m- tSSJFWoSS^JL&VBV* *SS*i now ^e Municl-, Force Islands in Foxe Basl north
and arriving at Coln at 8 35
ME. The new locomotive, o.
Ml. will return to the Pacific
side on the train lea vine Coln
ANYTHING you wont in lots wr>h'*t **0 a.m.
r w.thout houses ot Shraanel'i Tt ,. .. .
Santa Clara. (From as low as 38* ..." ** * make six
meter). Telephone Bolboo 2820.
Panama at 7:10 ajn. tomorrow FOR SALE.-Lodies skunk"coo7~ire "c,h w,ed"9SdaV at the shipping Wlnst William B. Smith, 22,!pal Division, will remain un-
anrt arrivinn .t r crate plant of the Gerber Plumb- because the prosecutor lacked
Tel- 2-4771 pn__ "*" ine services are conducted on
ti\. Ponoma. company time.
Visiting US Pianist Had
corroborating evidence.
The alcometer Is a device
which measures the percentage
of alcohol in the bjpod.
Toper Works Out Fine;
Spencer City Loves It
across the Isthmus to-
morrow continuing on the next1
train north and the next tram| D/"| C^.^. A \t a m as
SSWTu.'SS. i-4W Concerts A Y eat At 18
.?' s^UWSfl fa .r^?., m ,.,,.... ^^S'Sl iic b
he was ia certain citizen got loaded once Uo LoCOfllOtlVe DtU
changed in the Maintenance
Division. It will take on the
additional function of admi-
nistering the Management Ac-
count activities in Panama and
Although the new organisa-
tion will go into effect on Jan.
1, 1952, it to expected that sev-
eral months will be required
to work out all the details and
fully implement the change.
of Hudson Bay, recently charted
scheduled flights of established
air lines with brief visita to 24
'oniomiu l
Fruit Cocktail
or Cream of Celery Soup
Now Estgland Boiled Dinner
Hot Rolls ft Butter
Caramel Custard
Coffee Tea Beer
Jeaa as far Cocktails
from 4 to 8 p.m
MAJtTona 2 S r
AMTIZtRi "On The Bous*
I No- 903. which wa, unloaded: musician reached ?&% f f U "whaTti.
off the 8. 8. Cristobal Tuesday, Tetley-Kardos was carrvne rSh!fSVl Z1?" he
SfSleSSa *als .^..yhw'the young
His first a, wek. Mayor Harry Starch*
afternoon, probably
its first run
was 18,
.archCa"yrlnLa,!c.i}ed.uie .f 30 corts a year.
The city has a policy calling
To Ring In Africa
ablv will make1 traitor sDonsorihin tin.7t55Zt1E u conceri* a year. cuy has a poUcy calling
' Orchestra of Panama, in -k oS5H wltn the Natlnal Symphony tomary $5 assessment. One such!"""""" asnviue Rauroad
The_new locomotives are ALCO slty. ama ln ^e auditorium of the National Univer- ,was assigned to the street-clean-'^motive__aoon will be ringing
350-pound brass bell from a
OE all-purpose type road and
switching locomotives. They
were purchased from the Amer-
Locomotive Co. in New
tiy^nr^^ot^eln^naln'U^m made on his na*
; add^rrroio^?s ^^&^^^ h,m i'& '^"^ *zss\* ''iB&JSZf*
and a Hollvwood BowP IZrT^J** *f. Angeles Philharmonic 'stint. He was Invaluable to thei^" donating Uje bells
Yo at a cost of "bout $500,000.' a
Pffe??^SPZJl^.V^t^cSSo^S^ Wh,Ch brou8ht iorth the work detail, the
use on the railroad at the Bal-
boa Roundhouse.
S^mV^^T^^^.^-^^-^^ began as Lonely Recluse Join.

ing crew. out in Freetown, Sierra Leone
West Africa, 5.000 miles from the
The city reluctantly released i raUroad's nearest piece of track.
scrapped locomotives to small
needy churches along Its lines.
The calvary Baptist Church of
Covlngton, Ky., asked for one of
the belli for the mission church
; it supports ln Freetown.
mayor said.
Dog In Death
chael Barcome. of the Amer- HaTntr^,;T^ enSaRement on Blng Crosbys Kraft Music
ran Locomotive Company re he^mm""^ i
here to help prepare the loco-
motive* for service. Mr. Gon-
zalez will remain on the Isth-
mus for about two weeks more
and Mrs. Barcone will be here
about a month longer
I Both the looks and sound of
the new locomotives will be new
to Isthmians.
' They are pullman green color
W...* P4"1***1 orange-yellow
paipted streamer that extends
from near the front of the lo-
rorrtotive along the high point
V., h.'.'.i. Really sensitive Rirha'rn'Teti.'v"sVVHl^AnBeie* llmw: "Mu- According to police the dog., 150 recorded cases of conga
-mt7a SE "g*--*01* *histles. beauty for hto >ll wood Bowifffi^0?.uCn06e a wo.rlc of hldden lon suffering from asthma dled'telangiecpasto. a heredlurV
l0W "h^J?L^>^*- * *l^ a5aiii:ald"th:... _______M?<} SE- rupture, "f
heard him reDeatediv in ^ e raa. aua'ence, which has fAia .u.p.i remand Ro-i ---------------------------------.
"SSaSr " RCA"V'"" !K--'W"rr1\\ Bleed Truuf.isi.as
actlvltitti to naTinn u h California to New York extended his his faithful old dog and sole com- V.___ Ml ITU*
L^arSflBa^SB^-BSaa SSaj-^~..Very Nataral To Him
SStSt """ "^SS^'S-i^^'SSB. one, m a. o, Sa'afiila BSSSSK MS =
one day police reported 700 of them for a rare disease
the bodies of both Rogue i Crum, under treatment at a
at the Radio Cltv MuVir h.m .J TlcieS n,ls ",nn enEaEement 'Oiani
A true story
with many
happy endings!
2839 classified ads compared to
2253 classifieds in all other dailiea
combinad in tha city!
an aggregate auTncff neaSy rnTlflon ^ZuSrZu" '
folloSng po^on Irf.'W V hlS r""an" r'orm'LtS.'tolht
leaUv JnM,in0..Svte.?!?ni."e Los Angeles Times: "Mu-
IVrjr.r* i^te^&\Z'VS2& taprA^?! Dllr?e0l02y ^TtS made nogue. tney
the country. Uncored. ^-P""'0" n the audience. He was .persjstently Isulelde by gas
I The doe dlerf
old man's tiny, gas-filled Paris.ington. W. Va.. to reported by his
"at- doctors to be one of only about
Acc^rding_ to police the dog. 150 recorded cases of congenital
Rogue, they said, committed capillaries.
'k>lde by gas. He has had 40 transfusions la
The dog died first. 'the last six months.
586 MORE

- ' -l'fp

\f^ncikc S^ocietu
Bo. 17, Batlo* Del BatL 35QI
Major General Lester J. Wblttock entertainedtiayat
, U:M p.m. with a stag luncheon held at the "" Club
at Fort Amador In honor of Colonel M. ^^"r^aUoa, the
British Military Attache to the Embassy in WMtogw^W
Colonel Gordon-Watson armed on the Iathmus yel-
dar and li the house-guest of Mr. Eric Arthar Cleugh, the
Minister of Great Britain to Panama.
kupancic-Sieiukowskl Nuptial
To be Solemnized Thursday
. The marriage of Miss Lillian
fane Zupanclc, daughter of Mr.
Ind Mrs. Joseph Zupanclc. of
Pueblo, Colorado, to Dr. Myron
lames Szczukowskl, son of Mr.
Ind Mrs. Julius A. Szczukowskl
if Alpena. Michigan, will be aol-
nnlzed on Thursday, December
i at the. Sacred Heart Chapel In
jicon. ,
. A reception will be held, Imme-
diately following the ceremony,
fa the Driftwood Lounge of the
ilbrook Officers Club.
Fea Honors Bride-Elect
Miss Kathleen Capwell, whose
narrlage to Mr. James M. Mc-
julness. Jr., will be solemnized
pn Saturday, December 15, was
honored on Sunday with a tea
fciven by Mrs. Arthur Erb and
Mrs. Arthur E. Buckley at the
Irmy-Navy Club at Port Amador.
.A.W.C. to Hold
FEgg Nog" Party ,
The Inter-American Woman s
.Club will hold an Egg-nog party
lor memberi from four to six o -
Hock. Thursday, at the clubs
headquarters. The Hospitality
committee Is m charge of ar-
[rsngement! for the party. A cor-
dial InvitaUon is extended to a
Hub members.
Cardenas Garden Club
Holds Meeting
Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Mor-
Igan entertained the Cardenas
River Garden Club yesterday af-
rnoon at their home at Miraflo-
Among the guests who attend-
|ed were the members of the vis-
lltlng congressional party who ar-
Irived on the Isthmus Monday.
Visitors at Hotel El Panama ,
i Counteaa E. Danneakleld of
Denmark arrived on the Isthmus
Monday by Pan-American Air-
ways and will be a guest at the
[Hotel El Panama until her de-
parture on the 14th.
Mr RE. McGregor of the In-
I ternatlonal Travel service of Ho-
nolulu and Mrs. McGregor arriv-
nament. which Is played every
Monday evening at seven o clock
in the Card Room of the Hotel
Tlvoll. were: 1st. Mr. and Mrs.
H. G. Robinson; 2nd,Mr. R. To-
rres and Mr. Tom Orr; 3rd, Mr.
and Mrs. W. Norrls; 4th, Mrs. L.
D. Boney and Mrs. J. E. Davis;
and 5th. Mr. and Mrs. W. Ken-
pedy. ______
Bingo Tonight
at Pedro Miguel Boat Club
Bingo will be played tonight
and each succeeding Wednesday
night at the Pedro Miguel Boat
Club at seven thirty o'clock ..< ,
American Legion Club
to Hold Barn Dance
The American Legion Club of
Fort Amador will hold a big
"Bam Dance" at the club on De-
cember 15.
I formal Cotillion Class are Mr.
land Mrs. D. E. Meade whose son.
Burton Meade, will be the host.
The class will meet at 7:00 p.m.
in the Washington Salon of the
I Hotel El Panama.
Government Drops
Plans To Reinstate
Export Cotton Ban
iInformed sources In Washing-
ton 'say federal officials have
dropped plans to re-Instate ex-
port controls on cotton.
Observers had predicted a re-
turn to export controls after the
latest Federal crop report Indi-
cated a smaller yield than had
' been expected... government
estimates fell from an August
i prediction of more than 17-and-1
la-quarter million bales to the
December forecast of 15 mil-
lion, 200-thousand bales.
Fort Kobbe
NCO Wives Club Meets
Mrs. Harry Snyder. president
presided at the regular monthly
business meeting of the Fort-
Kobbe NCO Wives Club Thursday
evening in the clubroom. '
Mrs. James Watson was elected
at this meeting to replace Mrs.
Ouroey Pharr who was formerly
the secretary of the club and who
Is leaving In the near future for
their new assignment in the Uni-
ted SUtes.
The December charity project
decided upon Is to be a Christ-
mas party for several poor fami-
lies In the Interior. The club
members also made plans for
their own Christmas party to be
held later In the month.
After the business meeting a
short social hour followed and
light refreshments were served
by the co-hostesses Mrs. Juan
Maldonado and Mrs. Juan Ortiz.
Bingo at American Legion Club
Bingo will be played tomorrow
evening at the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador at seven
thirty o'clock. Members and their
guests are Invited to attend
IAWC to Hold Christmas Party
The inter-American Women's
Club will hold a Christmas party
Despite this drop, government
exports now feel that this
year's crop will take care of,
both domestic and foreign de-1
mand. On top of that. It should'
leave enough for a carryover
Officials are afraid, also, that,
export controls would cut cot-
ton prices, and efforts to en-.
courage a big 1952 crop.
of Howard Hughes' Technicol-
or film, "Flying Leathernecks,
produced bv Edmund Graing-
er for RKO Radio, wears a
cocktail dress of Kelly green
taffeta designed by Ernest
Newman of Beverly Hills. Wide
p e p 1 u m and neckline are
trimmed with matching taffeta
loop trim In a feather design.
HENRIQUEZ, Mr. and Mrs.
Austin of Silver Clyt, a son, Dec.
9 at Colon Hospital.
-LOUPADIERS. Mr. and Mrs.
Denis of Panama, a son, Dec. 6'
at Gorgas Hospital.
CHAMBERS, Mr. and Mrs.
Barrlngton S. of Panama, a
daughter, Dec. 7 at Gorgas Hos-
STURQILL, Mr. and. Mrs.
Steven of Panama, a son, Dec.
7 at Gorgas Hospital.
MOREL, Mr. and Mrs. Alejan-
dro of Panama, a daughter, Dec.
7 at Gorgas Hospital.
NUGENT. Mr. and Mrs. Os-
mond of Panama, a daughter,
Dec. 8 at Gorgas Hospital.
JACKS, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
of Curundu. a daughter. Dec. 8
at Gorgas Hospital.
KEPFORD, Vernon Francis.
Jr. of Panama, formerly from
Toledo. Iowa to GONZALEZ,
Maria del Carmen of Panama.
ALMEDINA, Descorldes Colla-
zo of Ft. Kobbe to GONZALEZ,
Teresa of Ft. Kobbe.
MANN. Edward Joseph of Ft.
Sillck, formerly of Terre Haute,
d. to KIESWETTER, Jean Be-
verly of Gamboa.
FRENCH, Edward Leroy of
Far Fan Radio Station, formerly
of Toledo, 111., to LIGHTEN-
WALTER. Helen Elizabeth of
Locona. formerly of Toledo, 111.
SAVAGE, Edgar W. of Ft.
Kobbe, formerly of Wilmington.
N. C. to WATKIS, Gloria Helen
of Colon.
WRIGHT. John Addison of
Balboa, formerly of Henderson,
Spellman Plans
To Hold Xmas Mass
At Korean Front
SKWE SS oTDecember 13 from four to six
at the club's headquar-
I been guests at the Hotel El Pan-
lama. They plan to leaTe xiit
llsUjmus^today^ ^ ^ ^ ^.J^,^, piMs soMeei
[Caribbean Nurseries In- Miami
have been guests at the Hotel El
Panama toce December 11.
The Needlecraft Class of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
Thursday at 9:00 a.m. at the Jew-
ish Welfare Board Center in Bal-
boa. ______
Bridge Group to Meet Thursday
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet
.. Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
The danceTs to be given Jewish Welfare Board Center in
" Balboa.
Siixle Performance
of Messiah to be Given Tonight
The community and College
Chorus presentation of Handel'!
Messiah" will be given at 8:00
p.m. in the library of the Balboa
High School this evening. Music
Supervisor Nell V. Branstetter
will conduct the chorus. Admis-
sion will be free.
Balboa High School to Hold
Formal Christmas Danee
The Formal Christmas Dance
for the Balboa High School stu-
dents will be held Friday evening
from 7:30 until 11:00 at the Hotel
Tlvoll. The dance Is to be given
by the Junior Class with Bill
Dawson In charge of arrange-
Master Howard Rose
Celebrate Fourth Birthday
Mrs" Harold Rose entertained
yesterday at three o'clock, at the
home of her parents. Mr and
Mrs L. W. Hearn of Balboa. In
honor of the fourth birthday an-
niversary of her young son. How-
ard. Christmas decorations and
favors Including a small decora-
ted tree lent a festive air to the
^Assisting In the celebration
were Howard's two brothers, Rus-
sell and Glenn, Helen Ann Mc-
Dougal, Karen and Kenneth Rau-
sls, Dickie Hoylo. Gall Harvey,
Paula and Sandra Wlrtz, Court-
ney Wilder. Clifton and Paul Sla-
v Johnny and Colleen O'Con-
Mor Mra. O. V. Slavln.Mrs. War-
ner Hoyle. Mm. Ralph Harvey,
Mrs. Richard Rausis. Mrs. Will-
Ism McDougal and Mrs. Frank
Mrs. Rose, with her three sons.
Is visiting her parents for the
C*istmas holidays. She plans to
leave In the near future to rejoin
Mr. Roae in Oxnard, Cayfornla.
Winners of Bridge Tournament
The winners Qf the bridge tour-
DO YOU KNOW what the Bible teaches about
your soul and its eternal destiny?
Have you obeyed the gospel?
Evangelist Frank B. Shepherd, formerly of England,
now of Sweetwaier, Texas, is just bad: from a tour
of the continent, and will be in a series of Gospel
Meetings at the .
7:0 p.m. Nightly. December 16 through Dec. 23
Cotillion Class Patrons
The Patrons for Thursday's ln-
NEW YORK. Dec. 12 UP.
Cardinal Spellman the Ca-
tholic Archbishop of New York
plans to go to three of the
'most difficult" positions In the
Korean front lines for his 1951
celebration of Christmas mass.
The Cardinal says he would
"much prefer'' bringing Christ-
mas to boys in Korea than be-
ing in St. Patrick's Cathedral
that day. He says he will stay
, In the lines as long as is neces-
sary to visit every combat unit.
Spellman will leave for Ko-
rea by plane Dec. 19 or 20. at
i the Invitation of General James
.Van Fleet.______________.
,N. Y. to ELLIOTT. Avella Clark
of Balboa, formerly of Pikesvll'.e,
GOULD. Roger Franklin of Ft.
Kobbe. formerly of Portland.
Maine, to BERAL, Minerva of
JACKSON. Charles Thomas
Jr. of Balboa to MAS, Laura
Garcia of Panama.
HERRN. William Robert of
Ft. Kobbe. formerly of Philadel-
phia, Pa., to DE DIEOO. Olga
Rose of Colon.
MORENO. Lizzie, 2 yrs.. of Pa-
nama. Dec. 10 at Gorgas Hos-
Manhattan Residents
Owe $85 Million
To U. S. Government
NEW YORK. Dec. 12 .
Internal Revenue agents have
begun'a "crack-down" on morp
than 38-thousand Manhattan
residents who owe the govern-
ment 85 million dollars in back
Monroe Dowllng, collector of
third district, said warrants al-
ready had been issued for the
delinquent taxpayers.
Dowllng says, "if they don't
come across now. we'll slap
liens on their bank accounts or
; other property."'
He said 10 per cent of the
overdue money had been wlth-
Tommies Sing Carols
For GIs In Korea
LONDON. Dec. 12 (LPS>
Twenty British soldiers In Korea
have made special recordings of
Christmas carols at the request
of United States units who sent
roung a portable recording unit.
U. S. soldiers particularly
wanted to hear English voices
singing the old favorites.
i held from wage-earners' pay.
i hecks by employers who had
failed to turn over the taxeat
!to the government.
42-Pc. Wm. Rogers Set for
8 persons In attractive box.
Christmas Bargain priced
at only
Choose from our huge stock
of Silver Holloware. Beautiful
Silver Gift Articles and
many more items
from 95c.
Use your Christmas Dollar!
Hawaii Jewelry
The Reliable Store
56 Central Ave. 56
Brighten your wardrobe for
the holiday season. Prepare
now for the gala parties,
dances and cocktail hours
that are to come. Choose
your dress up dress or a
beautiful ballerina.

Pon0mf MOTT AS Cotn

Evangelist F. B. Shepherd
Following the meeting In Balboa, Mr. Shepherd will
speak in a series of meetings In Cristobal, announce-
ment of which will be made later.
You are invited.
Balboa Church of Christ 0851 Balboa Road.
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.
at its best...
.. with Inadequate facilities.
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen yoa eaa
have a professional one com-
plete for onrv tt.M! /( Kill
fait longer, and look better1
These cao be had
Mrs. Batee Wtaasea, Mgr.
%ifl : Ml as <* "
IkM rmbkWH tsautri
*10,O0O.00's WORTH OF
Open evenings until 9:00 p.m. until Christmas.
The Store Where Yoa Will Find the Largest Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
"Leaders in the Furniture business since 1909"

X/ou, qJoo, will 3>eel



Seven Children, Two Mothers Radio Programs
Burn To Death In Their Beds Y"' community station
Wh*r, 100.000 People Mid
Today, Wednesday, Dec. 12
(UPi.- Nine pei'ions seven
small children and two mother.?
of eight of ihrin -- burned to
depth In their beds at nearby
Stallsvllle early today when
flames apparently caused by on
exploding oil can caved In their
irame larm house.
Both Louis Cook and his
brother-in-law Retibin Still lost
their entire families and a
niece In the blaze. The only
survivors were Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Still. 60-year-old grand-
parents of the children, and
thev were hospitalized here with
critical burns.
Magistrate T. E Hinson listed
the victims as Mrs. Freda Coo'-:
and her four children Ruby
Ann. 9. John. fi. Linda. 2. and
Mary. 15 months; Mrs. Evelyn
Still and her two children
Suzanne. 6. and Oereda. 4; and
Barbara Ann Still. 5. a niece
who was "spending the night"
with the Cook and Still chil-
Dorchester County Sheriff H.
H. Jessen said Mrs. had been
expecting her third child "soon."
She and her family moved in
with the Cooks for her confine-
The predawn fire broke out
shortly after Cook and still left
for work at a lumber mill near
here. i
As was their custom thev
had built a fire for the other
members of the family who re-
mained in bed.
Hinton said an oil can left
near the kitchen stove on which
the men had brewed their
morning coffee apparently ex-
ploded. He said the flames
.spread so rapidly that the house
was reduced to ashes In le*s
than 20 minutes.
Ted Limehouse of the Sum-
merville fire department said
the roof caved in before the
firemen could rush In to rescue
the victims.
"The bodies were burned be-
yond recognition," Limehouse
said. "The bodies of the chil-
dren were shrunk to about one-
fourth their regular size."
The elder Still said he and
his wife barely managed to
escape the house.
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French hi the Air (RDF)
4:30-Whafs Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCla.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing; (VOAi
8:15Twenty Questions
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
they, 9:00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA) .
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA) |
P1 a y h o u se
Despite their burns,
pounded on the sides of the
house in a vain attempt to
awake the women and children.
That failing, still ran to a
neighbor's house to summon
The grandparents had come 10:00The BBC
to the cook home on a visit, i (BBC)
Cook and the younger Still, 10:30Foreign Policy Address by
dazed by the tragedy, schedul- Pres. Truman' (VOA)
ed a mass funeral service for 11:00The Owl's Nest
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD, NEA) -Robert| Over at MOM, Bob's down on
H& In? iuPortinS toda.L. taithe contract list with another
blinking at the card entitling! rive years to go
him to full membership In the I He Isn't sure that he wants to
Hollywood Lover Boys fraternity ;o on acting after that
an.Lfifpln^ "' i' know That I'm going tr
Who, me? finish otrt this five-year spread,'
The spirited hot-blooded band he said. "After that, I'm not plan-
of loving movie kings headed by jnlng. .
9\ I
By Gal brail
m \4
Remingtons Perjury Retrial
Postponed By Supreme Court
MidnightSign Off.
Thursday, Dec. 13
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
___ o ___ 8:30Crazy Quilt
I 8:45Jerry Sears Presents
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12 (UP) station WEOL in nearby Elyria,: 9:00NEWS
The Supreme Court yester- O. The paper now will be for- 9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
?,a.T, ruled out a second trial for bidden to follow this practice! GRAM
William W. Remington until it The decision is likely to co-1 9:30As I See It
: appeal from his ver a similar complaint against 10:00NEWS
MIDGE WARE, fast becoming
one of Hollywood's most popu-
lar beauty queens, portrays'a
curvaceous car hop In RKO's
"A Girl In Every Port," which
co-stars Groucho Marx. Marie
Wilson and William Bendlx.
'Modern Marriage'
Deals With Young
Bride's Problem
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
1 trlal the Mansfield, O., News-Journal
The decision was a partid owned by the same publisher]
victory for the 34-year-old for- which is accused of similar
mer Commerce Depar t m e n t practices against radio station 111:30 Meet the*Band
economist who was convicted WMAN in Mansfield. The Lo-: Noon-NEWS
last February of lying in deny- rain case Is the first of its kind
ing he had ever been a Com- decided In the federal courts,
unist party member.
in 2) Agreed to look into the
big constitutionality of New York
state's "released time" program
of religious instruction for pub-
lic school children.
Remington, who is free
$7,000 bond, still faces a
hurdle, however.
The high court still must rule
on his plea for full acquittal
which would prevent him from
The high court already has
ever being retried again for the outlawed a "released time" pro-
same charge gram in Champaign. 111., under
in otner decisions .yesterday which parents could withdraw
i c?,ur:,J children one hour a week for
li Upheld 7 to 0 the anti- religious Instruction on the
trust conviction of the Lorain. school premises. But the New
O. Journal on grounds it de- York program provides for the
nied advertising space to mer-, instruction to. be off school
chants taking ads with radio grounds.
At The
At The
Look at the man next to you.
He may be
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popuar Music
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Pana msica Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S.A.
8.45Jam Session (VOA)
Errol Flynn, Tom Neal and Fran-
chot Tone will Just have to do
without Bob. He was nominated
for honors plus earlier this year
by an Italian actress named Lia
de Leo, who announced, through
a press agent, that Bob had
I swept her off her little feet.
He's plumb sorry. Bob told me,
but he isn't the type.
Not even a bush-league
"It's very flattering and all
that." Bob grinner.
"But ...?"I butted In.
"But it ain't me," he wailed.
"I'm reasonably certain of that."
It beats Bob why they're pin-
nin gthe 1951 version of the
"Chicken Inspector" badge on
Or why he was linked with ev-
'l-ybody but Queen Mary and
eatrice Lillie while he was In
London making "Ivanhoe."
"They made me quite a gay
blade," Bob sighed. "Why, they
even had me in Paris with Joan
Fontaine. I hadn't even been to
Paris, much less with Fontaine."
He was. Bob explained, a pretty
quiet guy whom a lot of people
don't know and "If I tried to be
anything else, I'd make a heck
of a mess of it. I've done very few
colorful things in my lifetime.
I've never been lost In a Mexican
jungle and I don't climb moun-
"It's hunky-dory with him if
the tongue-waggers insist on
thinking that he sprouted irides-
"I like to work. I'm hapolest
when my career is going well and
I'm probably unhappiest when
It's not. But I've never wanted to
jump off bridges about my ca-
As a star who'd shucked off the
too-handsome curse, I wanted to
know, did Bob have any tips to
relay to John Derek and Tony
Errol Curtis?
"Thev need tips?" he said
"Could be."
Bob thought it over.
"I don't see why people can't
be good-looking and be good ac-
tors, too. It's all d matter of a
rood sprinkling of luck, help
from the studio and your own In-
tegrity .
"Look." said Bob, "I didn't'
think I was good-looking enough.
At one time I figured on getting
my nose straightened out and my
ears pinned back. I thought mi-
ears looked like the flaps on an
He rubbed his famous widow's
peak trademark thoughtfully.
"I'm getting kinda worried a-
oout this," he said. "It mav dis-
appear any day now. My father
was as bald as a goose egg at my
Monogram's "A Modern Mar- cent tail feathers under the Ital-
riage." scheduled to Open Thurs- lan skies while the cameras rolled
day at the Tropical theater, deals on "Quo Vadls."
with a young bride's problem. But Bob's pretty sure that his
In this screenplay, produced by plumage isn't any brighter as a
David Diamond, the action stems; movie bird today that it was
from a young girl whose lnhibi- I when he hit Hollywood In 1934.
tions threaten her marital happi-1 He got through making "West-
ness- ward the Women" with 200 ac-
For the story, Scenarists Sam ] tresses at a Kanab, Utah, location
Roeca and George Wallace Sayre without inspiring a front-page
Jane Wyman is serious about!
her new-found warbling career
and is agreeing with her current
wax hit, "I Love hat Feeling."
She's already recorded six sides
for Decca and two more will be
In the music stores soon.
Sonny Burke, west coast re-'
cording director for Decca, pre-
dicts she'll become a regular,
making 16 to 20 records a year, as
many as Dinah Shore.
"She's a stylist," says Burke.
"Her voice has an identity you
Just can't miss."
"Eiry tim we go to a Parent-Teacher meeting do you
^w_to_teM_everybody you never finished eighth grade?'
(Not RecommenJable For Children)
dug into case histories on file
with The American Institute of
Family Relations.
valentine from any of them.
"Of course," he grinned. "I
wasn't surrounded by the most
- \i
A Pnmmounl Picture
That story centers around a'beautiful women In the world,
problem that ruins thousands of There wasn't a Miss America a-
young couples' lives. The solving mong them. They were mostly
of the problem ln4hls flint to\- stunt girls and rodeo girlsreal
lows the pattern set by the Ins-1 rugged dames,
tltute's counsellors when advis-! -But they were wonderful,
ing those who come to them for They'd stand in the howling wind
advice after encountering a sim- |all day, get grimy and dirty, then
ilar marital situation. 'they'd go to the pool hall for re-
in the preparation of the creation at night."
screenplay, Producer Diamond Demise Darcel, his leading la-
often was .In oonsultation,wlthdy.. didn't ntake'goorgoo eyes at
Dr. Paul Pooenoe. director of the|nirn except Before the cameras,
famed Institute, who authored | "Man, how she got her English
the film's foreword. balled up! She had everybody
Margaret Field and Robert hysterical. Every day it would
Clarke, as the newlyweds, Reed take her three hours to get her
Hadley, as the doctor who ad-
ministers to the bride and Nana
Bryant, cast as the mother, head
the cast. Supoortlng players in-
clude Dick Elliot, Lelah Tyler,
Pattee Chapman, Charles Smith
and Buddy Swan.
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt William F. firoidy was the as-
Paul Landres
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA) '
110:15Musical Interlude
ll0:3OTake It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcast Ing-
I RDFRadlodlf fusion Francalse
sociate producer,
Dream Too Real
Lois Koon, 13, discovered she was
only dreaming when she thought
she was struck by a speeding
truck. She was taken to the hos-
pital'unconscious anyhow. Lois
Jumped aside to avoid the on-
rushing vehicle in, her sleep. She
tumbled out of bed and struck
her head on the floor.
English straightened out. At
breakfast, nobody could under-
stand a word she'd say. But a-
round 10 o'clock, she'd start mak-
ing sense."
Panam Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
, :I5 *:10
C1I 8:1
Tyrone POWER Myrna LOY
:U A T:H
The Rocking Hcise Winner"
Thursday "BLAZ'NG SUN"._
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For sale at all
P. C. Commissaries

I i
:1S 1:1
Santa and his PANAMA Df PUTIES
are all set... with a bright, new .
selection of toys to make tiny tots'
dreams cometrue on Christmas Day.
Tell your customers...
Jell your Christmas merchandise...
JOl All America*
ObbbIibbbbbi Plata iikf ^assiiBBBBifi bIbsbMb> saAaa1

pacr mm
ftlanUc ^ocieu
rf/i-i. oLton C^o'f
IZox 34, Cmlun Jtfiplon* y*lu* 216 or 463
The members of the Monday Music Club met at the
,_ne of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin A. Rankin In Margarita for their
Lonthh and Christmas meet inc. The hostesses for the ec-
Ion wore Mrs. Haroid P. Bevlnglon, Mrs. Andrew A. Whit-
ck, Mrs. O. E. JoraUd and Mr. William H. Caaowell of
J program ot music wes pre-
Led with instrume:ur.l and vo-
I selections. Mrs. George N.
elke of Cristobal, sang two
ctinns from Handel's
I After breakfasting together the
regular meeting was held with
the president Harry E. Wester-
ivelt in! charge. There was elec-
tion of officers which resulted in
| a member in long standing being
'elected president, Phra A. Ash-
Iby; vice-president, Thomas J.
Duncan and business agent, sec-
.^.embly held in the auditorium'retary-nd treasurer, Loul. J.
of the High Schoor Tuesday. =chut>erg.
morning, December 11, at 9 a.m. | following adjournment of the
Paul L. 3eck, principal of the;meetln the Rroup nad lunch at
Unnl i.nnniinpprl lili new mem- !,,__tt.1 wu> ...at.* 11 nr^^nt
e of Cristobal, sang two ram l,. aec, mim.i*<' "'"meeting tne group naa ninnn t
>ns from Handel's "Mes- school, announced the new mem- lhe Hotel. There were 27 present
O Thou that Tellest Good bers and <*ave them the oath otl12 of wnom canje from the Pa-
ngs" and "Come Onto Me." al- ..lemberi'iip. F.ancisco Wong in- clflc glde "
ietro Yon's "Jesu Bambino." i trcluced the student speakers --------
|ln soloist, Mrs. Victoria' who spoke on the characteristics ^ and Mrg Hmi Finleson
xigan of Cristobal, played ,that qualify a student to mem- Waiting In Margarita
iwsky's "Adoration" and First bershlp In the society. MIm Yo-| Mr and Mrs. Hal Finleson of
ement o: Ngrdinl'a concerto, llanda Diez spok* on "Sch.ar- Cartago, Costa Rica, who arrived
. C. J. Genix accompanied,ship"; Miss Nellie Holgeison tw0 weelM a)r0 and nave been vis-
soloists On the piano. Mrs. "Leadership"; Frinclsco Wong. |tln_ their sons and their faml-
llam T. Clute of Margarita. "Character" and Miss Jacquelln lleg on the Pacific 81de. are now
1 a paper on the history and Boyle, "Service." .the house guests of their son-ln-
;ln of Christmas Carols. The! Miss Yolanda Diez played a pi- jaw ancj daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
ip singing of the carols that ano election between the speech-(Jonn w. B. Hall, in Margarita.
wed was under the direction es. --------------------------
rs. O. E. Jorstad. The High School Band undei pL s. _- Ua|
.' the direction of O. E. Jorstad, di- j LDrltllTiaS TlttU
Ither members who attended ,rcctor of music In the school,. _, J T D...L
le Mrs. John Brown. Mrs.jpiayed lne opening and closing tXDCCtCU 10 l\ee\CIl
Ink Ullrich, Mrs. Frank Mc- numbers of the program. .... n.
Id. Mrs. A. P. Anderson. Mrs/ --------. 7 DlHlOIl I lCCei
lllam L. Brooks. Mrs. Milton Rebekah Club to Meet
^ookson, Mrs. E. F. McClel-| Tne monthly meeting o Crls-
Mrs. Malnert J. Peterson, ^bai Rebekah Club will be held
John Purvis, Mrs. J. F. Thursday evening. Dec. 13, at the
than. Mrs. J, E. Tuthill and home 0f Mrs. Frank Estes, 238-A ""r,-" maiimen""are really'
ileohn Wheeler. alDert Street. Oatun Mrs. Preda jaUon ^"jallme^
------7-, Boydson and Mrs. Harold enem-
ista^, Meeting of bers will be co-hostesses Mrs Po,tinaster General Donald-
Ion Unit of IAWC Percy Lawrence. President will Postoffice Depart-
he regular General Assembly be ln cnarge of the meeting. mem w,n handle more than
annual Christmas meeting oi. -------- seven billion yes seven bll-
Colon Unit of the Inter Mrg chri0,te Wurm i on plecM 0f mail during the
lerican Women's Club was held visiting at Fort (iulick Christmas rush this year,
their club rooms, Fifth Street | Mrs charlotte Wurm of Cleve- Donaldson says the volume of
i Melendes Avenue. New Crls-land> 0nl0 wn0 arrived on the holldav mall ls runnlng 27 per
al. Monday afternoon. TreIsthmus earlier In the month is t anead 0f last year and If
Isldent.-Mrs. Lyle L. Koepke:tne house guest of her son and u k untu christmas. It
Coco Solo, was ln charge of daughter-in-law. Captain and wl t the Mven buii0n figure,
meeting. M Mrs. William R- Llndstrorn of And how much mail Is that?
program of sacred and sec- Port Qulick and their children, We g Donaldson, if all the
Annabeth and Bruce. This will p^ggea were put in 60-foot
be her first introduction to her rauroad storage cars It would,
grandson. take train stretching from
Mrs. Wurm will remain until Wasnington to Chicago to
Spring and will accompany Cap- handie all that mall at once,
tain Llndstrorn and family when
The easiest trick In the world
Ls to take people down a notch
or two. Seeing that it is so
easy, it's surprising that people
like Louise take so much pleas-
ure ln It.
Louise ls actually quite proud
of' herself whenever she can
deflate another person's ego.
which i* quite" often. She knows
all of the ways.
Sometimes she uses the "damn-
ing With faint praise* technique.
Show her something you think is
absolutely perfect and she'll look
It over critically. Then she'll say:
"It's really quite nice."
Louise can always find a flaw
in any plan or any accomplish-
ment, tooproving it belongs to
somebody else. There's usually a
flaw if a person has an eye for
flawsand Louise has 20-20 vis-
ion when it comes to seeing the
one thing wrong with any pro-
She has a good memory, too.
She can remember that embar-
inp- moment, that little mis-
take, or whatever, that you'd like
.^ much to forget.
And don't think you can get by
Louise with anything but the
whole story. Let her suspect you
are holding back an item In the
(Interest of putting your best foot
| forward, and she'll come out with
a direct question to get at the
I heart of the matter.
It's really simple to take- other
! people down a notch or two the
way Louise is so fond of doing.
But it Is a sad accomplishment.
Por the Louises of the world have
few friends. And even those they
have soon learn that it is best
not to try to share any kind of
happiness or good fortune with
Because they don't know how
to share another's happiness
only how to spoil it.
Cristobal Revenue
Office To Remain
Closed On Monday
The Cristobal Internal Revenue
office will be closed Monday. Doe.
17, It has been announced by
Wendell L. Lindsey, Senior De-
puty Collector in Charge.
Both the Balboa and Cristobal
offices will be closed on the Mon-
days before Christmas and New
Year's Day. since these will be
holidays for most employes on
the Isthmus.
The Cristobal office will be
closed December 17 because of
leave reduction by one of the de-
The office hours of the Cristo-
bal office for January and the
filing period will be announced
The men who carry most of'
the load for Santa Claus the
Sil 1W 1M3 1944 45 I** 1W IMS IM 10 IWI
SAVINGS GOING UPAt the rate Americans are saving, 1851
may be the biggest year since 1M7 for "liquid" savings. Newschart
above shows the amount of money put Into banks, bonds, insurance
I and other savings since 1M1. Security Exchange officials say the
P rise is due to consumer good scarcities and credit control restraints
which make it more difficult to spend money. -
Ir songs, appropri ate for
-lstmas meeting of the Colon
Etof the Inter American Wom-
Club was held to their club
|ms. Fifth Street and Melen-
! Avenue. New Cristobal. Mon-
afternoon. The president,
Is. Lvle L. Koepke of Coco So-
Iwasln charge of the meeting.
i program of sacredd and secu-
ongs appropriate for Christ-
, was presented by an octet
sale voices. The members of
ctet were PfC. E. F. Camp-
Pfc. L. Dorlendt, Pfc. A
tain Jjinasirum ana uwj - _---------------,-------------.
they go to the States at that time j t Aid C|agg Graduates
Tonight At Silver City
A flrat aid class will receive
Rainbow for Girls
Meeting Thursday
The Cristobal Assembly Ralrt- their certificates during cere-
bow for Girls will be held Thurs- monies to be conducted-by In-
day, December 13. in the Cristo- structor Horace V. Parker at
Pic. L. uorienav. nc. . bai Masonic Temple at 7 p.m. the Silver CltV School this even-
IcHugh. Pfc. R. L. Castro. Mls$ Dorothy Rowley, Worthy ing at .7:30.
.. ., .or vanea. Advlsor wm preside. All Master The group lust completed
Masons and members of the Or- their Standard Pirn Aid Course.,
dr ot the Eastern Star are lnvlt- in connection w th the earn-
ed to attend P^B" * traln a1' CanaJ Zone
ed to attend.______ residents ta first aid work.
ncxiUK". rv..**. . ------
J. Garcia, Pfc. W. O'Shea,
_. 8. Luna and corporal L.
Ilton. The accompanist wa*
. D. Krueger who also played
eral plano solos. The vocal so-
[its were Pfc Garcia and Pfc
The members of the As-
jblv joined In singing several j ann0Unce the birth of a son,: trained a fair number of. grad-
ihenumbers-, J. ItHeir first child In Antofagasta, ates tWe-year....... - *
4 tropical Christmas tree made, CnUe Mr, DeArmas U UnitetL ,.-_._ h.--? t
bamboo held a prominent tot vlce Consui jn that city. Joseph Bryan who pentee'
ce on the stage. It was the,M DeArmas ls the former Ll-* the,Pacific Club house to an-
LM^ri ' I MrsS1=ynY SMB K SSggS
grandfather to Dr.
Charles DeArmas, a retired sci-
u riba? .followed the meeting I-ero,l
d program. Mrs. Raul Herrera .^arlM _
ved the egg nog and Mrs. Har- t| t f Tampa, Florida.
Eno presided at the punch i* 1____
Hi. The seasonal decorations|MeB|ber, of 1^,1 No.52 Held
" lne 1"=su"-1 .."..V r' Members of Loeai no. az iseie
the tea table was carried out MeeU at WaIhington Hotel
h arrangements of red cox- Tht members of plumbers and
b a25r52i,Sil.!fwith?e?n Steamfltters Local No. 652. met wai'r^d" regarding the opening
candle surrounded v. th green Sund mornlnK in the Fountain l ^ from tlme to
age entered the table. RoQm t the Washington Hotel. t,rmeew
All his classes have been well
attended and be probably will
have the largest group to
graduate at any one time.
Local rate residents are still
urged to make contacts with
their local first aid teachers,
pertinent Information may be
Dance Saturday Will
or Candidates for Queen inn jcuuui|uv w*
^oTkLrgeXI^wlShort Leg In Children
aield tirfdjillit Dii-j g^ fracCISCO, Dec.
New Technique Corrects It Wasn't Loneliness,
Just Lack of Plumbing;,
14 PROVIDENCE, R. I., Dec. 12
15. at 8:00 p.m. at thei Elks, up _An experimental method (UPi A lighthouse keeper ex-
me, Brazos Heights. The dance if 8Umulating growth of leg,pects to lead a lonely life. It
H honor the young ladles wno bone by lns-rting a unique ejec-: wasn't loneliness that made 0-
cendldates for the: Elks Car- gjjjj ..bgttery- Into the bone | year-old William Howard glad
Itself may one
Ral Queen. They Include the
_ies Lorralfie Hennlng and Ca-
tand Elaine O'Hara of Coco
, Nancy Karlger of Oatun.
day solve
difficult problem of correcting a' Light.
congenltally short leg in chll- The
mm, .(aiwiu .--- _-_--- -,-------
the!to leave the Pomham Rocks
lighthouse to not 100
Co Nancy Karlger of Gatun. dren a Canadian surgeon re-yards from shore ln the East
nne Recela, Mary Ann Brassel, u Providence, Rhode Island, river,
^Patricia Roddy of Margarita. Dr n T olrH wiimn nf ue-1"

pit Shortened plained the startling new ex-1 Alcatraz." Howajd caito it.
the visit of Mrs. Irene Kochj lment t0 the clinical con- But it wasn't the lna
yort Sulphur, La., who has -^ of the American College sibility of the place that bo
e .w. -i.i nf hr snn-tn-law o______- H UmvrH Wm han threr i
in the guest of her son-in-law
ffl daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W.
lijef feries of Old Cristobal, was
firtened by a message that call-
E,er to the bedside of her se-
*slv I fsther to Gulfport,
Etoslppl. Mrs. Koch tcokthe
By morning flight from TOcu-
pi Monday, via Miami en route
tun Students Members of >
flion! Honor Society
Miss Martha Graham and Noel
[aOlnn. president Ql the Stu-
eflts Association of Cristobal
igh School were Initiated Into
i| National Honor Society at an
Dr. C. Laird Wilson of Mc-^but It's almost inaccessible be-
GU1 University, Montreal, ex-1 cause of river crsente Uttie
' ^u_ ._. .v_ ili-alro7" Hmuri calls ..
sibility of the place that bother-
of Surgeons. jed Howard. He had three other.
To produce increased growth, i complaints.
Dr. Wilson said, he Inserted1 When the ligthouse was bul'.t
twisted wires of nickel and of 80 years ago, it had no elec-
constantan tan alloy o nickel tricity running water or bath-
and copper used to create elec-'tub. It still hasnt.
trlcal resistance) Into a hole .---------------1
drilled in the shaft of the shin
bone next to the epiphysto, the!
endmost piece of bone which
demarks the growing line.
In the case of one child, he
said, the affected leg grew half
an Inch ln six months, or 100
per cent more than the nor-
mal leg. The child experienced
no Infection, pain or limping
as the result of the operation.
.fr troaa Oet&na- U
Nifhi. Bachiche, Les PaJiu, Ix>u
of-v'isour. Nervousness or Fe*k-
neu you should help your Prostate
(land Immediately with ROOENA.
This wonder medicine make*
rou feel younger, stronger and
sleep without Interruption, net
ROO EN A from your chemist today.
atlsfactlon uaraateed.
Don's1 risk your charm
with old-fashioned
ineffective deodorants.
I Stop penpirntioa quick- SAbsolutely be real 1 M
ly and safely. all fabric.
1 Banihodooriataody. 4New, excluiire formula.
Give fall profction for Never dries up, sttwef
mm so /W# etoys. get gritty or cakf* in th
4Never irritate normal jar as ordinary deodar
k doily. ana asteo do.
Don't neglect it!
Guard against infection with
Coaaw o you lerile
Keep out dirt and rr
Try the mall but mighty want
It's the wonder selling aid
Get's results so fast, so cheaply
When you want to sell or trade!
You'll agree P.A. Classifieds are
SUPER, too, for buying, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is I
You pay &/tok
and his orchestra
direct from the smartest hotels in
New York and Boston!
Opening Thursday, Dec. 13
in the Bella Vista Room
For those who dance . .
For those who listen . .
A new musical treat to set your feet adancing
your fingers tapping . the scintillating rhythms
of Joseph Sudy and his music-makers!
Playing Mondays through Saturdays
SUNDAYS: Avelino Muioz and his magic organ.

A Kirkebv Hotel t
-when you buy
M street First left over TivoH Crossing.
No traffic jams
Ample enclosed parking space
Shop in comfort

More Benefits for all with
Quaker Oats
AtMmf RNIROY.........wit OeeAsr Oef cta+e^reWef
I Osssfcer Oets prefean
Ajtff STAMINA, .wrri. 0-ter OoH
MOttB INJOYMIMT..........wttrWaWlerW
(r Oats is a nourishing,
delicious food for the whole fam-
ily. It's rich in vital food essentials
required for stamina, strength sod
radiant health. Sec to it your family
enjoys healthful Quaker Oats
SINCE 1860
This all-steel, waterproof automatic JUVENIA WATCH
sold at $71.50 in the United States sells for SI47 50 AT
The Juvenla Watch Agency. 6M Filth
Avenue, New York, will honor the
guarantee we give with every Juvenla
Next to the Central Theatre

!! J'

Panama Cops Women's Track Title At Venezuel!
*crv" IS* Stocking* the Collegians take the field for the tradu!
tional Wall Game against the Oppidans at Eton. P '"'EA)
Pro Loop Offers Twinbill
Tomorrow; Bombers Win
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Bombers.......3 1
Bluebirds.......1 1
Brownies.......1 2
Yankees.......0 1
for the Brownies, was charged
with his first setback against one
.750 For the winners, Robert Pres-
.500 cott starred at bat with three
.333 hits in five trips to the plate. Joe
.000 Tuminelll and Archie Brathwaite
also aided the Bomber cause with
two hits each.
For the losers, Hctor Lpez
,o v , r- and Nathaniel Peepleswith two
first Game (6:30 p.m.): Spur Co- for five eaCh-were the best bat-
la Brownies vs. Cervecera Blue-; [era
birds; Chesterfield Bombers vs.
Cart Vieja Yankees. .--------
Cagers Top
UP Ratings
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 (UP)
Kentucky, last season's NCAA
champion. Is the overwhelming
choice as the nation's No. 1 bas-
ketball team Tuesday by the 35
coaches who make up the United
Press rating board.
The Wildcats, who opened
their season with a 98-46 victory
over Washington & Lee although
minus the services of seven-foot
Bill Splvey Saturday, were the
only team named by every coach
and compiled a total of 34 points.
Twenty-nine coaches ranked
Kentucky first and the other six
placed the Wildcats either sec-
ond or third.
Illinois and Kansas State
each was named the top team
in the country by two coaches
and St. John's of Brooklyn and
St. Louis University were nam-
ed first by the other two
Illinois, named second on 14
cards and third on seven, ranked
second with 267 points. St.
John's, which has cruised to
three consecutive victories, rank-
ed third with 217 points; the
University of Washington was
fourth with 150 points and Kan-
sas State was fifth with 145
The ratings (with first-place
votes in parenthesis):
iSo",c>(8,).......... m NEW YORK- ** 12 St John's (ij....... 217|Two Natlona-l League Clubs still Sawyer, also smiling, says: | The 30-year-old Fox, who won anees.
Washington ."..'. 150 are congratulating themselves "Ryan will fill the hole at sec- nine and lost 14 last season, is The Panamanians have lm-
Kansas state (2) 145 over tne seven-man baseball ond base for us. We had to have the right-hander Brooklyn was1 pressed the fans with their spir-
si u, 1,(11 ........ if, swap announced last night.
obiaham> a M " 1071 Cincinnati sent pitcher Howie a *ood dependable man there."
Kansas .'.' .'.' 10ll gfefi**g Forrest Burgess and Qabe Paul, the Cincinnati ren-
North Carolina State..... 76 SffSSLS0nn3le.,,Ryai}. to the, eral manager, savs he hated to
Wyoming.............. 76 HSSSftSS F^ 7*5 Pnlls let ?vln B but f,e"red his Reds
Indiana.............. 67 Me n,?^LcaMti:1her TAndy Se.m" 5eededuli cat,cher like Seminick.
i?iw' p?erNtleS 1Jordan- in- Ryan hit only .237 last season,
eder Eddie Pelagrini and out-1 but 16 of his hits were home
fielder Dick Slsler. runs.
"We needed a catcher badly,"! Ryan also Is
says Cincinnati Manager Luke player.
Carlota Gooden Contribute]
To Three Of Four Victories
KNOCKED OUTDado Marino slumps to the canvas on the fourth of six Icnnrlrdnvm. -i.,. a u
S25 22.** the Honolulu'Stadium. The Japanese stopped ^HM^wSBJSS^IS.
grown Filipino world fly-
weight champion in the seventh round of non-title fight. The Americar
leaving Don. Cockell. British light-heavyweight champion, m^^VTSS^XSS^m
from the mouth. The referee intervened in the fourth frame. (NEA) tre"Vng
Reds-Phillies Complete 7-Man
Player Swap; Clubs 'Pleased'
However, Per took in a
tlon nine second places, fJ
thirds and seven fourths.
Panam had five firsts, oJ
second and two thirds. Colon
bia had two firts, five second
seven thirds and three fourth
Ecuador had one second, tv,
thirds and two fourths. Bol
via had one second and
Peruvian speedster Gerad
Salazar won the 100 and 200
ters sprints in regular ever
Eddie threat. He hit only .224 in 1951.
trying to get. Slsler hit .287 last i tod play so far. However, more
season while playing the out- enthusiastically anticipated will
Panam Stadium
Panimi Stadium
Bombers 14, Brownies 3.
Comedy Of Errors
I Chesterfield
: Osorio, P., cf.
1 3
Can't Tell When
Cagers Playing
Game Honestly
2 1
2 2
0 10
1 3
Bernard, 2b
Tomorrow night baseball fans Buchanan, 2b.
will have a douDleheader on tap.; Austin, ss . .
The Spur Cola Brownies take on Tuminelll, 3b .
the Cervecera Bluebirds in the Brathwaite, If.
first game, starting at 6:30, while,Monteiro, rf-cf
in the second the Chesterfield' Prescott, 2b-rf.
Bombers will battle to increase Napier, c. . .
their league lead against the.Gordon, lb. .
Carta Vieja Yankees. Osorio, A., p .
Last night the Bombers deci- Rosales, p . .
aively trounced the Brownies 14-3 ---------------
In a game that was a comedy of Totals.....42 14 10 27 14
errors. The Brownies committed! --------
a total of nine miscues to estab-1 Spur Cola AB R
llsh a new league record for er- Peeples, cf. . 5 1
rors In a single game. Lpez, ss 5
Five of the Brownie errors'Ware, lb. ... 3
came in the seventh when the Arthurs, 3b . 4
Bombers tallied six times as a Barnett, rf . 4
result of the errors plus two Reliman, c . 2
walks and two hits. Up to that Talt, c .... 1
time the game was fairly inter- Knowles, If. . 2
esting with the Bombers leading aCharles. ... 1
**'< Best, If .... 1
1 Hall, 2b .... 4
The Brownies protested the Clark, p. ... 3
game because of an umpire's tie-i Morris, p. ... 1
cisin in the fifth inning. Pepe Eric, p.....l
Osorio. who was on first base.i _____________
was allowed to go all the way Totals.....36 3 11 27 18
home on a Brownie error. Score By Innings
Chesterfield OCO 220 64014
Alberto Osorio went seven in-1 Spur Cola 001 Oil 000 3
nings for the Bombers to earn1 Runs Batted InLpez, Napier
his second victory without a de-' Brathwaite, Clark, Charles Pres-
feat. Vlbert Clark, who started'cott 4, Tuminelll 2. Earned Runs
Chesterfield 6, Spur Cola 3.
Left on BasesChesterfield 7,
Spur Cola 8. Two Base HitLo-
pez. Stolen BasesPeeples, Aus-
tin 2, Brathwaite, Bernard. Wild
PitchesClark, Morris. Bases on
Balls offOsorio 1, Rosales 1,
Clarke 2, Morris 11, Eric 2. Struck
Out byOsorio
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 (NEA)
Lou Rossini, whose Columbia
Lions went unbeaten last season,
says It's impossible for a baket-
ball coach to detect whether or
not a boy is playing the game
"I expect certain patterns to
E develop on certain assignments,
.and for a man to be at a certain
J place at a certain time," the 30-
V year-old mentor explains.
I "If he continually misses out
9 on that assignment, I substitute.
V; "But you can't tell on missed
n baskets. You can miss by a lot
n or a little."
q Rossini confides that he would
q be embarrased to ask his boys if
0 they were playing squarely.
_i "It's not worth being a coach,
21 if you have to resort to such tac-
tics." he asserted.
E "I'm no private detective.
o! "If I were a player questioned
1 about my honesty. I'd quit."
Isthmian Sports
a good defensive
Sewell. "Now we have
class one in Seminick.'
The Reds will use Pellagrinl as
the number one utility man. day in a specially constructed
Burgess hit .256 with the Chic-
ago Cubs before being traded to
Cincinnati two months ago.
Cincinnati officials figure Jor-
dan will be the "sleeper" in the
deal. The 23-year-old southpaw
a first Seminick rates as a good han- 5h?,wedh polf and ft *** Jc"7e
I dler of pitchers and is a long ball Da" wnen H>e ph"" ,ca,led h'm
up from a Class "B" league late
College Basketball
Syracuse 63, Brlgham Yonug 58
Fairleight Dickinson 72, Bloom -
field 40
Manhattan 76, Wagner 55
Brooklyn College 64, Newark-
Rutgers 38
St. Michael's 87, Middleburv 48
Virginia State 86, Bluefield St. 63
William & Mary 94, Morris Har-
vey 46
Boston College 76, Massachusetts
Buffalo 70, Hobart 47
Lehigh 73, Muhlenberg 70
Eastern New Mexico 53, Geneva
(Pa.) 58
The Pacific Boys' Club Basket-
0 ball League continues to be a red
0 hot3-team battle for leadership.
l| In Monday night's engagement
1 in the Pacific Clubhouse TNT
0| Brothers eked out a 33 to 30 win
01 over San Carlos S por ters and
_ moved up to a tie with Farmacia
g'Chu, who by virtue of a win Frl-
Mississippi St. 73, florida St. 47
Louisiana Tech 65, Southern St.
(Ark.) 54
Milligan (Tenn.) 65, Tusculum
(Tenn.) 58
Cherry Point 53, Campbell JC 47
Lenoir Rhyne 65, Western Caro-
lina 58
Sedgman Trounces
N Teh. 87, Valley "
last season.
The Philadelphia A's will play
36 home night games next sea-
son. The A's open their home
season against the New York
Yankees on April 15.
Shoulder Report
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 (UP)
American Davis Cup fans are
Gamboa 'Pool'
To Be Closed
All Day Friday
ter 59
Tampa 82, Culver-Stockton 55
Winston-Salem Tchrs. 75, St.
Paul 57
, Hanes Hosiery 66, High Point 59
day evening had occupied the Gardner-Webb 64, Cramerton 62
Catawba 67, Atl'ntlc Christian 65
Mississippi 77, Arkansas State 54
Dayton 59, Mississippi South. 57
Centre (Ky.) 92, Cumberland 47
Louisville 92, Georgetown (Ky.)
Potomac State 97, Shenandoah
Newport News Ap. 71, Wilson "i"e
(Wash.) 57
Murray (Ky.) 82, Evansville 62
(First Game)
Missouri 48, Central (Mo.) 35
(Second Game)
Missouri 62, Missouri Valley 48
West Texas State 63, New Mexi-
co 43
Arkansas Tech 61, Hendrix 46
Southwest Texas State 85, Trin-
ity 50
Utah State 69, Sacramento State
Hampden-Sydney 77, Bridgewa- . M> MonUna
Bemidji (Mn.)
City (ND) 53
Stevens Ft. (Wls.) 67, Winona
(Mn.) Tc. 52
St. Joseph's (Ind.) 71, Wabash 69,
Oklahoma 56, Baylor 48 I wondering about that report
Kansas 65, Creighton 47 [from Australia that Frank Sedg-
N'west Missouri 59, Nebraska man nas * sore shoulder.
Wesleyan 45 T1'e Aussie ace gave Australian
DePaul 65, Minnesota 57 Iians plenty to cheer about when
Youngstown 80, Alliance (Pa.) 29 he "eked Dick Savitt of Orange,
Regis 79, Wash burn (Kas.) 68
New Jersey in straight sets In' ***!&*?'"* *^fL3
By United Press
CARACAS, Dec. 12.Panama won the worrier
track and field title of the III Bolivarian Games
winning the 400 meter relay yesterday in 49.5
With only four athletes, Panama won thi
firstsin the 50 and 100 meters and yesterday's 4.
meter relay. Carlota Gooden contributed to thrj
of Panama's victories.
Ecuador won the 80-meter vault and shotput were not
hurdles and the high jump. Peru eluded In the events, accordl
captured the discus throw and to his trainer. Rodriguez Scrl
Venezuela the Javelin.
The Peruvian soccer team
Will try to break into the win
column at the Games today
when they meet the powerful
undefeated Panama eleven
which has been the surprise of
the classic tournament.
Panam has already defeated
Ecuador and Colombia while Pe-
ru has lost to Colombia and tied
Venezuela in a game which, un-
til the last moment, the Peru-
vians appeared to have won.
Venezuela beat Ecuador yes-
terday 4-1 after leading 2-0 at
The Peruvians are hoping to ..
upset Panam today as their other Peruvian firsts were w
players are well rested. The Pan- ceslao Barzola in the 10 000 n
amanlans are heavily favored to1 ters run, J. Bttjueras"in the 3
win owing to their showing in vault, A. Peyrano in the hamS
their two victorious perform- throw, Carlos Monge In the Jd
elin and the 400 meters relay!
Panam sent only nine at
letes but even so won five firl
including the 400 meters (S
LaBeach), 800 meters (Fra
Prince), 1,500 meters (Print
5,000 meters and yesterday to
the 1,600 meters relay (Clal
Wilson, LaBeach and Prince) J
3 minutes 16.5 seconds. Venezd
la was second, Colombia thfl
and Per fourth in the relay!
Colombia finished one-two)
the classic 21 kilometer Bollvd
Ian Marathon with Gustavo
mirez winning the event In ,
record breaking time of one hi
13 minutes 17 seconds follow.
by teammate Germn Lozano!
This betters Ramirez' of
time of one hour 13 minutes!
seconds in the 1950 Games a
one hour 14 minutes 32.6 secoiL
set at the 1946 Games by D. Fid
es of Guatemala.
Another Colombia first
Jaime Aparicio in the 400 mej
hurdles. The Venezuelans
took the lio meter hurdles
the broad Jump plus th!
weight events In the pentathl
Peru's basketballers defeal
ed Panam last night 46-4
retaining second place behii
Ecuador which remained ui,
defeated by downing Veneiue
la by the lopsided score of
be the baseball games which
Venezuela and Colombia open to-
stadium at University City which
Is considered the best of its kind
In Latin America.
Only three teams are partici-
pating in baseball. Panama is
the third team.
As baseball Is a major sport
In Venezuela where it has been
played for a long time, the
Venezuelans are big favorites.
Venezuela will have practically
the same team which acquit-
ted Itself so creditably in the
recent Amateur Baseball World
Series In Mexico, having fin-
ished second to Puerto Rico.
Some of the players on the Co-
lombia and Panam teams also
saw action in the Mexican Ser-
The baseball phase of the Boli-
varian Oames had been sched-
uled to start Tuesday but the
K^ch^ating teams' representa-
es decided to postpone the
opening until today.
Colombia is not so strong as
Venezuela and Panam. The Co-
lombians are all young and fast
but are somewhat weak at the
Today will also see the open-
top alone.
Playing top brand ball, the
winners maintained the lead to
the end. The victory was spear-
headed by Rafael Espinosa, who
sank 17 points while being very
aggressive throughout the en-
gagement. E. Atencio followed
with ten points.
League Standings
TEAM Won Lost
Farmacia Chu...... 3 1
TNT Brothers...... 3 1
Christian Brothers. ..2 2
San Carlos...... .. 0 4
Carbon (U.) 58, W. 'Montana
(Dillon) 49
Col. of Idaho 86, Eastern Oregon
Ed 77
Phillips 660ilers 83, Whitworth
(Spo.) 55
Sports Shorties
Gamboa swimming pool will be Clark 5. Hits and Runs off-
cosed all day Friday, Dec. 14, for | Clark 8 and 10 in 7 innings-
cleaning, it was announced to- Morris 2 and 4 In 1-3- Erie n and Dl I C
day by the Physical Education 0 in 1 2-3 OsorVo knd 3 In 7 PlayqrOUIld SOrtS
and Recreation Branch. Rosales 2 and 0 In 2. Double!
The work wm be done by ^tSFlLttSg"^
Municipal Division forces, and it Bernard, Gordon. Losing Pitch-'1 bys and S^ls are taking advan-
SjfflPSr?. ltiwttl e COm- erClark (1-D. Winning Pitcher1 taBe of the'r recreational facili-
The Gatun elementary school
pleted in time to have the poor \A. Osorio'-'i. Ump"res-Rob^ "eV ad"are Preparingfo7"the
reopened on the regular sched-.erts, Parchment, Hinds Time of kickball tournament scheduled
ule the following day.
at the
B O XIN G.Former Heavy-
weight Champion Ezzard Charles
Western Kentucky 65, Morehead ls a s!18ht lnvorite over Joe Max-
MARCH 22-APRIL 6, 1952
Won now to exhibit at thi, aigontic foir in the heart of
TSfl* <,o"0r **... attended in 1950 by
25,000 buyer., oxhibitors from 44 nation,. See your nearest
Amanean Conwloto or write, cabio today for information.
*! k.M,m.i.n.| T* rk, M.rcH.n*,. M.,.. Oil.-. MUSA.
M.>w.ll ,hr. Ohm,, .1 f.,.,, ah.1,,
CMcaf W..t,..i Trrt. Fair, !...< MMtl. P.* a, fnmm
at Ancon and Cristobal.
The next athletic event on the
elementary school agenda is a
team swim meet early next year.
The Gatun Elementary School!
aquatic squad has been depleted
by the number of outstanding
swimmers and divers who moved
away or graduated.
Candidates for the Gatun
swimming team are faithfully re-
porting for practice, and it is ex-
pected that a balanced team will
participate in the Elementary
School Swimming Meet to be
held in January.
Softball will be "the thing"
this dry season as Gatun wl
have a suitable playing field for
the first time in years. This ls
your field, make use of it as
much as possible.
(Ky.) 54
Mercer 72, Piedmont (Ga.) 48
Tulane 51, Alabama 48
Southwestern (La.) 62, Loloya of
NO 60
Kentucky 97, Xavier (Cincinna-
ti) 72
Iowa State 51, Drake 46
Lake Forest (III.) 79, Wheaton 72
Kalamazoo 64, HilUdale 54
Wayne 68, Michigan Normal 49
Capital 72, Denison 81
Purdue 81, Marquette 68
Duquesne 70, Bowling Green 52
lm, the light heavy king, in a 12-
rounder tonight in San Francis-
co. Promoters predict a $100,000
ate for the Cow Palace attrac-
lon which will be televised
BOWLINGA California bowl-
erJimmy Vaughan of Torrance
has clinched the half-way lead
in qualifying rounds for the Na-
tional Individual Match Game
Championship at Chicago. Vaug-
han has an 18-game total of 3,920
pins. Al Novak of Cleveland is
second, 176 pins behind Vaughan.
Rock, Slide or Slip?
FASTeXTH. an improved powder to be
tinkled on upper or lower plata*, bold*
filie teeth more firmly In place. Do not
Hide, flip or rock. No gummy, looey.
!S2 u,*" orJ/*S"- FAsrrraS^i,
"une i non-acid) Doe not eour. Check
pUte odor" (denture breath). Get FAS-
TEETH at any drug atora.
the finals of the Victorian Ten-
nis Championships. The score
was 8-6, 6-0, 6-4. Sedgman show-
ed little signs of an aching shoul-
der as he took Just 59 minutes to
beat the Wimbledon champion.
Sedgman's victory boosted Aus-
tralia's hopes to retaining the
Davis Cup when the finals start
later this month.
Australia's opponent in the
finals will be the winner of the
semi-final round between the
United States and Sweden. The
Americans are heavily favored to I
win those matches which start
Tony Trabert of Cincinnati
and veteran Ted Schroeder of
La Crescenta, California will
open against Sweden. Trabert
will play Sven Davldsson in one
match while Schroeder meets
Lennart Bergelln In the other. A
doubles match will be played
Friday and the series will end
Saturday with two more singles
matches. The pairings for the
doubles have not yet been an-
nounced. In Saturday's singles,
Trabert will play Bergelln and
Schroeder will face Davldsson.
Sports Briefs
Head Football Coach Tommy
Eck has resigned at the Univer-
sity of Massachusetts. Eck did
not reveal his future plans. Univ-
ersity officials say a three-man
committee will be named to
screen candidates for a new
The United States Trotting As-
sociation reports that records
were set in all phases of the
sport during 1951. The associa-
tion says attendance Increased
to more than 15,500,000, and bet-
ting reached a new peak of $302,-
CO0.000 during the year.
continuation of fencing, tennis,
shooting, chess and billiards
from afternoon until evening.
Yesterday, after the final
track and field events of the
Games, Per and Venezuela were
tied for first place with seven
first places each.
The Venezuelan cause was
helped by Brigldo Irlarte who
won the pentathlon with 3,115
points. Julio Alzamora of Peru, a
veteran decathlon star, took sec-
ond with 2,742 points. Alzamora
failed to win more points because
his specialtiesthe hurdles, pole
The standings now are Eel,
dor don four lost once, Peru 3j
Panam 1-3, Venezuela 0-4.
In women's basketball Ecu
dor edged Per" 41-39, retainl,
second place. Venezuela lea
with two won none lost, Ecuad
seoond with 2-1, Peru third 0
In the men's singles tennis
miflnals, Pimental of Venezuel
defeated Pinto of Ecuador 5r|
6-2, 7-5. In mixed doubles, Gafc
de Zaplar and Jorge Morales d.
Per beat Mercedes de Cuitani|
and Mario Martinez of Colombji
6-1, e-3.
omecne mil-cove
looking for the perfect gift youl
a the finest watch Hamilton.
Hamilton meets all the stand
of fiae watchmaking. For it*
tested accuracy and time-endur-
ing beauty, Hamilton has
become known as "Tha
Aristocrat of Watches,"
Now*..* Year* Old!
Coaches for the East and West
squads in the annual Shrine
Football Game at San Francisco
December 29 have agreed to in-
crease the roster for each team
to 25. One player has been added
to each teamfullback Robert
Smith of Texas A. and M. to the
West and guard Frank Vitale of
Cornell to the East.
Not So Secret
G08HEN, Conn. (UP) John
A. Mlnetto, a state representa-
tive, ls dubious about so-called
"confidential" political question-
naires. He said he received one
asking for his anonymous answer
and beneath a loose stamp on
the return envelope found writ-
ten, "Reply No. 144."
eawral Aawitt, fe- Pm^mmi IMA, I. A.
Aaftada 4t, . R.P.

--------------------------------,. .
- r i- t 1-1 in in i
I If T
oe DiMaggio Retires From Baseball; May Take Television Job
I Oen. Dnelas MaeArthur' ftrat appearance at a wort *to"
this country sine he wu relieved of hi eommBd w t tt
aehdown dab whr ha warned that ltd against the throat aerateh of expanding ifieJm,,.^?*,fr<
Thl was not a political dinner. The New York audience of
at 700 wu made up of football playera, coach* and adWlcts
Husorted vintage, Henry Twombly, Yale '33, Bto Hoilenback,
nn 08, Jim Thorpe, Carlisle '13. representing a long tretCho
ars, overlapping generations, In fact, and preiumably revealing
DM section of sentiment and" conviction. ___ -w*ui
jYet thU was the one mark In the general's speech extolling
le manly virtues of the sport and its carryover values in We,
Ktlcularly as he has been ble to appraise th^m on the battie-
lld. that yanked the crowd to It* feet In full-throated Indorse-
Vnt, a prolonged outburst that might have been of peculiar to-
est, If not significance, to a Washington observer.
I Incidentally as the general stood along side the toutwaattr.
hi John McEwan. Army -14, the physical contrast was tartUng
(deed, there Is little about the general's PP^^^!5s2X
[e popular picture of his heroic stature as the world s foremost
i UYou would'never pick him out to a crowdas n.man.who has
led so longi so ralorously and so dramatlcaUv w th h^tory. A
lachar of mathematics, perhaps, or a banker to ubub1*; Ug*
lbuUd. almost frail, sedate In attire, quiet to R^h. precUely
hable, somehow the attributes of majesty and n*faBce
t don't mm to fit. And yet who among all Hying Americans
ua claim them with more validity, or. on occasion, wear them
ptn greater resplendence? ,
*OU t,r not long In his presence-, however, before you perceive
source-maybf secret's the word-of his commanding person-
ity. His eyes. They are bright, searching, alertly comprehend-
ig: They reflect his dedicated seal, determination and unflinch-
* Tlwtoity Hit of his prose is present even when he discusses
ich relatively small matters as college footbalt in relation to
Revision, as he was doing to Col. McEwan's suitei before the din-
er, and o persuasive are his manner and speech even the most
ubborn dissenter lends attentive ears. .. *
Agyouknow, the colleges imposed a partial blackout on the
^me screen this year by way of trying to determine the Inroads
^That'was'wrong!" the general protested. "The economic
ctor should never be permitted to obtrude on the spirit and
avor of the sport. The purpose of football, of any competitive
ime, is to provide fun for participant and relaxation for the
wctators, whether they be to the stands or in the home.
The Idea that the colleges would concern themselves so' great-
with finances and make a public Issue of It was disturbing, if
nt appalling, to the general and was patently at sharp variance
lth his conception of the true Ideals of college sport. As head of
-est Point In 1919 the general Instituted intramural athletics, a
jort-for-all program. That was a long time ago. Long before
V. Even radio was young. .. .n
I did not get to ask the general his views on "PP""1"* Wiln
3unded reports that West Point Is to emasculate Its football
olleies but it was noted that when another .peaker referred to
it possibility with a marked lack of warmth the general app-
lauded to wnat appeared to be ardent approval.
Some of the all-time greats of football were on view at the
inner. There was a standing ovation for Thorpe who repeated
is plea for the return of his Olympic trophies which were wlth-
rawn on grounds of professionalism. It was a p'easant surprise
i see Thorpe, smartly tailored from head to boot I had read so
men of his distress I suppose I rather expected to see a figure
?embllng Mr. Mulita' tattered Brooklyn sympol
Col McEwan managed a diverting touch when he Introduced
[enry Twomblty, 89, who playea Yale football nearly 70 year
go.. "How does football look to you today?" asked the toast-
M,Tt looki great the way Kaxmaier plays it."
Time was running out. Th radio deadline was only seconds
way The toastmaster was beginning his brief remarks.
"'There is something els I want to say." the remarkable octo-
enerian insisted. Than returning to the mike and pointing to
an. MacArthur, his voice surprisingly firm and vibrant, ha
"If Washington had let him alone we wouldn't have had a
M to Korea and we wouldn't have lost 100.C0O lives."
This, u th general meet certainly would never say, tore the
olnt down.
Main Reason
For Decision
United Frew Sport Writer
NEW YORK, Dec. 12.Joe Di-
Maggio, one of the greaten
baseball players ever to lace on
a pair of spiked shoes hung em
up for good yesterday.
"When baseball is no longer
fun," said the internationally -
famou 37-year-old New York
Yankee lugger, "it is no longer
a game. And so I've played my
last ball game."
Listing "physical tajarle" a
the chief reason for hi retire-
ment after It fabulosa seasons
la the major league, occa-
sionally emotion-choked Di-
Maggio, dapper In a conserva-
tive gry ult and a maroon
and gray tie, laid he ha not
decided on hi fature plan but
admitted "leaning toward tel-
evisin or radio."
Dan Topping. Yankee presi-
dent, diclosed that "Joe and I
have talked about him doing tel-
evision for us. He aid he v,pul tay with our organization.
inupn RATTLEArnie Risen, 14, makes headless player of
Philadelphia's Convention Hall. The Warriors are Ed Mikan,.left,
'andJoc Fulks in what looks more * %,!?"* The home
guard beat the Roy!*, 96-80. (NEA;
Caldwell Rebuilds Around Four 'Big' Men
So Princenton Is Likely To Extend Streak
NEA Sport Editor
Opponents and the so-called ex-
perts believed they had Prince-
ton stopped when time ran out
on 25 or 40 football players with
the last shot of 1950.
The Tigers lost 10 of its at-
Yet Old Nassau bounced back
like an election repeater to ex-
tend its all-conquering streak to
22 throughout a three-day
stretch. _,_
How much farther can Charlie
Caldwell take the Tiger?
. This trip Coach Caldwell loses
all of his offensive backsPivi-
rotto, George Stevens, McNeil
and the incomparable Kazmaler _
Stepping out Is the offensive left Charlie Caldwell
end, John Emery, and the entire
Frank MePhe
ena, Jonn jsmery, u uw nwii,
left ide of the defensive line, Homer Smith switches from reg-
Bllil. Hemmlnger and Hennon, ular defensive linebacker to full-
Dim, nemmixigei uu nouu, ur uciararc iiuiu.1,.1.1 TO ......
the latter one of the more un- back. Dick Yaffa or Earl Byrne,
der-rated ends to the land, another squadman, is to get the
Graduating also are Cant. Dave caU at right halfback. Byrne is
Klckok, the right linebacker, and'on the small side at five feet
" 103 pounds, but is a sol-
Johnny McGiMcuddy, the right
defensive halfback. That's a to-
tal of 10 key men.
Princeton has four "big" play-
era left however end the re- UnV^fbe^uaid" Ba"lr Torrey,
sourceful Caldwell the past ran tacUe Fred >0well and Harvey
once more demonstrated n ., m>. _i _... *>,. .r
could take a nucleus to some-
thing more than a flrt down.
id precision "runner. Letterman
Byron Shaffer steps to for John
Plugging up the left side of the
McDougald Wanted To Go Home
After His First Look At Yanks
'NBA Sport Edito
NEW YORK. Dee. 12 (NEA)
- How does an unheralded re-
cruit feel reporting to the world
champion Yankees for the flrt
time? _U_K
"I wanted to go home and climb
right back on that mail truca,
says Gil McDougald.
How is an unknown Wd wMh
an unorthodox batting stance
"'Great," say the cocky-car-
rlaged young Irishman who,stay-
M to be the American League
RooWe-of-the-Year and hit a
home run with the base full in
the World 8erle.
"I had never playeditblrd base
- Bobby Brown pent houri
to play i
Wt after you all th* facUltlM you n**d to buy
furniture for your horn*.
le practical In your Chrlstaut hopping for your
family. Furniture 1* the Ideal Gift.
Durln December we are open until :00 p.ra
Th* Store Where You Will rind th* Lar*tt
Aaeertment of GUu and Linoleum.
M Caitnl Avene* .. T*fc**e l-t
"L**d*ri In th* Furniture bnatn*** line* IN
Welting his lips nervously
from time to time, DiMaggio said showmg me how
he had "never wavered to my ?"2wm
decUlon to retire" since making
up hi mind to do so last March.
"I told you fellows last spring
I thought this would be my last
year," he told a group of report-
ers and cameramen. "I only wish
I could have had a better year
but even If I hit .350, this would
have been the last year for me.'
DiMaggio, never revealing all
the acne and pains that
wracked his body, hobbled
along In 1951 and wound up
with a sickly .263 batting aver-
"There were times," he con-
fessed yesterday, "when It was
difficult for me to get out of bed
In the morning."
The "big" men are the defend-
er, right guard Brad Glaaii and
right end Capt. Frank McPhee,
and the attackers, right guard,
Ed Foreyth and center Ted Mc-
B11 Tryon, who undertudled,
or Eddie Jannotta, the safety, Is
expected to fill the tremendous
tafibacklng shoes of the great
Dick Kaamaier. Dick Frye, a Utl-
ca lad, tarred at the post a a
if Wdph'wiUU played quarter-
back a fair amount of the time
as George Stevens' replacement
Mathia, who were on the roster
this year, the latter as a sopho-
Princeton will still be around
knocking guys down.
Maybe they'll have to break up
the Tiger.
Fight Dope
Light Heavyweight Champion
joey Maxim moved Into Ban
i Francisco yesterday for a day or
ret before tonight's Important
non-title bout with Ezzard
Charle. Maxim hit the cale at
176 Yt after his final sparring
It will be the fifth meeting be-
tween the two fighters. Charlea
has won all the previous fights,
but he's still not sure how to
handle the light heavyweight
"florae fighter never change,"
says the former heavyweight ti-
tleholder. "They ue the ame
style year to and year out. But I
don't know about Maxim. He
thinks, and what he doean^
think of, hi manager, Jack
Kearns, does."
In New York, middleweight
Walter Carrier offered a few
comments on his Friday night
non-title match with Welter-
weight Champion Kid Gaviln.
Carrier i after a title efcot
. ... Carrier U after a title not
iceton at the moment ap- lth M1(ldieWei|ht Champ RF
ahy of linebackers, one of obnlnson. He knows a defeat by
is fairly certain to be Dick fh. Uehter otvllan would set
Steven, no relatlo nto
and out of Youngstown, O., m
past campaign's third-string
, play the hlt-
, Coleman' hitting fell
off so I was switched to second
against right-hand Plfcnln;,Te
first one out to help me was Cole-
m"I used to trip over the bagon
the double play. Jerry, t* J00
as a ballet dancer, helped e
with my footwork.
"Phil Riaauto came out early
and helped me. too. iowedme
where he wanted the ball thrown
on double plays. He wanted the
ball tossed shoulder high, o he
could get it away fl\*e'-tl.H5
made me work on It until I
thought my arm would drop.off.
"The first time Casey Stengel
saw me, he shouted to the pitch-
er, 'Don't throw too hard. You
might hurt the Ua.'"
But when O' Cae saw Oil
McDougald lay into a few, like
Rogers Hornsby in Beaumont, he
let him strictly alone.
The smart baseball man does
not monkey with good hitters.
They're too hard to find.
Jap Woman To Vic
For Three-Cushion
Billiard Crown
TOKYO, Dec. 13 (UP.)
Petite Mis Maako Kathura
leaves by United States transport
today in quest of th world's1
three-cushion billiard champion-
Japanese billiard fans believe
she Is the world's best woman
billiard player and she is rank-
ed within the best five among
Japan's three-cushion billiard ar-
Miss Kathura intends to enter
the world's three-cushion billiard
championships In San Francisco
between Mareh 5 and 6. Bhe said
she Is well aware of the formida-
ble competition she faces as
probably the only woman con-
testant to the championship.
center. Bill Stewart, a quadman
this year, is to be a defensive
Charlie Caldwell has the secret
to coachingcasting and bring-
ing replacements along.
In addition to the aforemen-
tioned tailback Dick Frye, the
coming up
finest prospects coming up from
the frosh are quarterback Dick
Emery, tackle Pete Milano and
center Jack Henn. Emery is a
brother of the graduating John.
the lighter Gaviln
back his timetable.
"But." aays Carrier, "I took the
Gaviln match because I know
I can beat him. I have felt a
long time that I can lick any
middleweight in the world so
why should a welterweight both-
er me? If I can't lick a welter-
weight, then I don't deserve a
chance at the middleweight ti-

from 3 to 7 p.m.
The Boston Bar
Giants Baseball's
Fastest Finishers
The New York Giants are de-
finitely the greatest finishers to
organized baseball.
Last season, Leo Dnrocher's
hired hands won 52 out of 70 to
the final two months, including
the play-off with the Dodgers.
The Polo Orounders turned
in a 50-53 record throughout the
same period to 1950, finished to
third place, five games oft the
pace. _I

his brother Dominic with always there."
the' Red So or" anybody, to th;
Vhaen^^rto%cen^torluenced m THE TEAM THAT COUNTS
me in making my decision. It With THE YANKEES
has been ray problem and my i -.;
decision to make." | McDougald puts Ms finger .on
With the angular, poised Yan- ihat thing they call Yankee spir-
kee veteran at the club's plush ,t Tfs the team that counts, it
mid-town office were Manager rtoesn't matter If a.P1"y,elLA."
Caey Stengel, Vice-president ,s threatened. Snuffy Stlrnweiss
Del Webb and Topping. _t^ rviiMmn risht into
"Up until yesterday''
told DiMaggio, "we still hoped|tne 1950 Worid series to toake.j
you would stay,
but wi ~ ~ ,---r- ,
Stengel shrugged his shoul-
ders and said ne didn't have
"the slightest idea to the
world" who will take DiMag-
lo'i place In canter field for
the Yankee to 1952 "Mebbe
(Mickey) Mantle will do it,"
he said finally.
eundgco of the Pac- nittroauwmiwine^---y-;r.
iflcCoast League to 1936, DiMag- nv Kuy with three youngsters and
ilo compiled a major league life- another comtoe at .
lime average of .335, took part to; "Henrich told me.how he felt
It moved value In checking infection,
lia*, esvare colds and tore throat make
ij$tjwnb Antiseptic "a Trusted Friend of
.b Family"!
UlTSaiNB Aotiwpc I la in.
taluaU* deaaajns ifM aad
waaUidri. .____________
^ I rooted Coleman right -
yeaterday,' Webb noeg Tommv Henrich t out!:
i, "we still hopedthe 1950 Worid 8erles to make.1
woum ay. But stoce you for j0hnny Hopp. Jpe Di-
rt change your mind, J*",MBggl0 coached Mickey Mantle,
day not only for the Yankee ^r-ucceasor-to-be.
&iEsslruK*. Stasasattssi
in New York's 212th A.A A Ar-
mory, reveals that he would have
quit baseball had he not made
good the past season.
1 couldnt support my family
Sl"erertfea to the Yankee, nn mlnor-leev-ye pay/1 ssvs thte
from San Francisco of the pac-,alternating inflelder an 1W-
Ific Coast League to 1936, DiMag- nv guy with three yo-m<
glo compiled a major league life-, another comine at .
flme averase of .325. took part In, "Henrich told me h
10 World Series and earned an. when he first saw all the Yankee
estimated $700,000
and Series' bonuses.
to salarie 8tars In 1987. advised me not to
ores, to take thlnes in strid
I made uo mv mind to stay and
dug to. I had to stay."
McDougald credits Ro*,e,rs
Hornsby for his battin* and Cole-
WaSM Off COU...In teat
vm a 12-rear period, twice-*>
W a**ri of usTBRiNB Ana-
eYptlc bad fewer coldil
Omphroy Tennis
Tournament Play
ilia was postponed yesterday to anart, the club held off his nip
hut and *wu on iwrra,
TIONS . loothiaa, kealiag,
iBTaarm Aodttwit ii
erfal rtlW-*a h*\
UAtM rOUt itlATM... la
alar aargnj with LB i un
Aadarptk keep* too suaa of a
vMLftaah bwath . *iro*l
mouth odor of non-iyttenuc
allow an extra day's rest to both
layers who arrived yesterday
rom Costa Rlc* after a hard
aeries of matches.
These two players will face
each other this afternoon at
1:10 at the Olympic Tennis Court
to prove their mettle against
each other as to who will earn
the right togo through the fin-
als to Play Webb Hearn Sunday
morning at 8 o'clock.
An invitation is extended to
all tennis fans to take to this
very Important match.
New York(NEA)Ray Katt,
and henvlng a limp as n ra
HW left foot Doint toward left
field, u though h had his di-
rections mixed.
"I started batting that way to
h'vh sehool," he exolalns. "I was
'frald of a num. tood with my
left leg stuck out o I eonld get
out of the hox ft. I dont know
how, but I ban laying some
wood on the ball, decided not to
change. ____.
recruit New York Olant catcher, tohnny Bright. Drake's recora-
brought up from Minneapolis breaking Negre halfback, ha
last September, Is completing his been citad as Iowa's oustanding
studies At Texas A. and M. amateur athlete by the AA..
Shapoff has trained horse for
every Hialeah meeting atocetho
track startad operating to It.

XV a tenes
Sterii ng
^Ca/a fa/tlich

Russia Blasts
Hope For Pact
On Disarmament
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country m safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PARIS, Dec. 12 (UP) The TWVKTV ctfvFN-rn vfir
United Nations Conciliation rWENTY-SElENTH YEAR
Commission for Palestine report-
ed to the United Nations General
Assembly here today that it had I
tailed to car:y out its mandate
from the Assembly for a final
settlement of the feud between
Israel and the Arab states.
The commission said that in
the past three years it had un-
successfully explored all proce-,
dures at its disposal for settle-
It blamed its failure on the un-
willingness ol the disputants to
implement the General Assembly
resolution und*r which the Com-
mission operated
It suggested partial or general
agreement should be sought in
future through direct negotia-
tions between Israel and the
Arabs with United Nations as-
sistance or mediation.
Friction Between US, Latins
Crops Up In ParisPearson
Sheik of Kuwait
Gets Slight Pay Hike
To $140,000,000
LONDON, Dec. 12 new agreement between the Ku-
wait Oil Company and the sheik
of Kuwait, whereby the latter
will receive 50 per cent of the
company's profits, will enable the
welfare and development scheme
already started in Kuwait to be
rapidly extended.
This will bring the sheik's in-
come to $140,000.000 yearly from
his present $28.000,000.
The ruling sheik, Abdullah Al
Salem Al Subah. has set up a
committee of ministers to handle
this vast revenue.
The committee, which is as-
sisted by British financial advis-
ers, Is devoting most of its ener-
gies in building hospitals, clin-
ics and schools.
Roads are being laid and a
whole town replanned.
The chief of medical staff Is
British and the sheik has en-
gaged a British firm to advise
and replan Kuwait city itself.
Kuwait is a small state of a-
bout 150,000 people, on the north-
west coast of the Persian Gulf,
comprising an area of little over
100,000 square miles.
Its national Income has hith-
erto been a meagre one derived
from the sale of dates, skins,
dhow building and pear smug-
The poverty of the inhabitants
was great arid nearly all food
with the exception of dates and
milk had to be imported.
Malnutrition was chronic and
as bad as any in Africa or Asia.
Tuberculosis claimed 95 per
cent of the people and trachoma.
a virulent eye disease of the de-
sert which leads to total blind-
ness if not treated, 90 per cent.
RP Educator's
Bust Placed In
US College Hall
A bust of Octavio Mndez Pe-
reira. Panamanian educator,
diplomat and author, was placed
in the Hurst Hall of the Ameri-
can University last night.
The bust was presented by the
"Friends of the United tates
of Latin America." a private
organization advocating a fede-
ration of Latin American na-
Ambassador Roberto Heurte-
matte who delivered the prin-
cipal address, outlined Mndez'
career and paid tribute to him
"because, though primarily an
educator, he has earned pro-
minence as a diplomat, histo-
rian, author. Journalist, inter-
nationalist and humanist."
Heurtematte said he brought
to the ceremonies a personal
greeting from Mndez. ____
may get a diplomatic denial, but
the unfortunate fact is that
there has never been so much se-
rious friction between U.S. and
Latin-American representatives
as at the U.N. General Assembly
session In Paris.
Not nee 1945, when the other
20 American republics threaten-
ed to walk out of the United Na-
tions organizing conference at
San Francisco,, have so many
harsh words and mutual recrim-
inations been exchanged among
western hemisphere neighbors.
Ironically, our Latin friends
were on the verge of a walkout
six years ago because, they said,
we had done too much appeas-
ing of the Russians. Now their
chief complaint Is that we are
getting too tough with the Com-
This doesn't mean that they've
suffered a change of heart; how-
ever, it's just that some of our
recent tactics on the internation-
al front have responsible Latin
Americans worrying. They're a-
fraid we may lose patience, pull
the trigger and start something
the entire world will be sorry for.
Here are the principal develop-
Quarterly Payments
On '51 Income Tax
Due On January 15
Canal Zone residents who are
making quarterly payments on
estimated Income tax for 1951
have been advised that pay-
ment for the fourth quarter is
due Jan. 15, 1952, and not Dec.
For the benefit of those tax-]
payers, the following explana-!
I tion has been issued by Wen-
! dell L. Lindsay, Senior Deputy j
Collector in Charge of the local|
office of the Bureau of Internal
! Devenue.
"As a matter of clarification!
for those taxpayers in the Ca-1
nal Zone who are required to
pay 1951 estimated tax and are I
paying same by the quarter,
the due date of the fourth,
quarter payment is Jan. 15, 1952,
and not Dec. 15, 1951.
"Final statements will be,
mailed from Jacksonville. Florl-.
da and should reach each tax-!
payer during the first few days
| of January.
"The reason for this is tax-
payers who have all the data o
their 1951 income and deduc-
tions by Jan. 15, may file their1
1951 income tax return, form
1040, and pay the balance due,
of their 1951 Income tax in lieu
of making the fourth quarter
Davment, on or before January!
"Those who do not have the1
complete data should pay the
fourth Quarter payment on or
before Jauary 15th and then,
file their complete income tax,
return on or before March1
ments which cause our fellow You couldn't help feeling that he
Americans south of the Rio Gran- had Just about lost ail hope for
de to feel concerned: peace."
1. Gen. Ridgway'sdemands in' 3. Ambassador Philip Jessup's
the Korean truce talks. Measured brusqueness in dealing with
by the public reaction in Latin smaller nations in contrast to
America, the Communists have Eleanor Roosevelt and Warren
done a much abler job than the Austin, who always pay courteous
U.N., at least propaganda-wise, attention to representatives of
in making capital of the Korean the lesser powers especially the
negotiations. One veteran South Latin Americans Jessup has
American diplomat a lifelong ] shown little interest in their
anti-Redexpressed it this way: views. .
"I cant see that Ridgway has In fact, one distinguished
made a single concession so far. South American delegate, ex-
You tlon't get an armistice that president of his country, confld-
way. Neither do you convince ed to an associate after a brief
other people of your conciliatory interview with Jessup that he had
alms by calling your opponent a found the latter "remarkably un-
Uar and a crook every day for sympathetic."
three months."

Angry Latins
4. U.S. refusal to back Uru-
guay's candidacy for the vacant
Acheson's Pessimism
2. Secretary Aeheson's pessl- ..
mlsm and impatience at the Pa-world court seat. This really
ris meeting. What troubled the shocked and angered the Latins,
Latins most was his apparent un-, who had unanimously agreed to
willingness to explore the possi- support Uruguay as a successor
bilities of any formula at all. |to Mexico. The precedent of
"Mr. Acheson has always been "geographical distribution," now
a diplomat's diplomat," said the,accepted In almost all U.N. a-
foreign minister of one American gencies, was on their side; but
republic. "Even when he knew a the U.S. delegation unexpected-
certain move hadnt one chance ,ly favored India's claim to the
in a hundred of succeeding, he'd .seat.
often undertake It just to satisfy The task of explaining this de-
his colleagues. !cisin fell to Mrs. Roosevelt. She
"But his attitude was entirely i had spent nearly three hours on
different at Paris. When he made i November 29 in private discussion
it verv plain he had no faith that, with Uruguay's Luis Batlle Ber-
the e-natkm assembly could ac-1 res, Dr. Antonio Quevedo of Bcua-
eomplish anything, a group of us dor and Mario De Pimentel Bran-
set about trying to follow out dao. No. 2 Brazilian delegate. One;
President Auriol's suggestion for | of the participants described the
a four-power conference, but results of the conference as fol-
within the framework of this lows:
U.N. session. "When it was over, we still did |
However, Secretary Acheson not like the U.S. attitude but
was quite cold. We didn't even we liked her all the more for the
dare to put it forward publicly, way she put it."
until after he had left for Rome. Meeting among thems e 1 v e s
Reds Lose A Battalion
In Tu Vu Fortress Fight
I HANOI, Indochina. Dec. 12
(UP>A French armv com-
munique reported today that
strong French forces moved out
of Tu Vu fortress, 20 miles north
of Hao Blnh. yesterday in pur-
suit of Communist-led rebel
forces which had beseiged the
fort for seven hours.
The Reds are believed to have
I lost the equivalent of a bat-
talion killed.
MERCY FLIGHT David K. Mlnter, of Delhi. Fla.. an elec-
tronics technician first class at Key West Naval Station,
holds his five-week-old on. David in, during a mercy flight
on a courier plane arranged by President Truman. The
sailor accompanied the Infant from Key West to Washing-
ton, D.C., for an emergency brain operation. Doctors hold
__________little hope for the success of the surgery. _____
that same evening the Latin
Americans agreed to vote for Ur-
uguay, anyway. This will mark
the first time in four years that
a split has occurred among the
western hemisphere representa-
tives on such an issue.
All in all, the Paris meeting up
to now has given most Latins the
uneasy sensation that military
considerations are all that mat-
ter to the United States today;
and that, with such an outlook,
Washington is less disposed every
day to heed proposals from the
small, weak countries.
Carried to its logical conclu-
sion, they feel, this situation
would mean the end of the Uni-
ted Nations and of the last
chance for an East-West settle-
ment. That is why, along with
other nations, the Latin-Ameri-
can republics Insisted on the
i four-power talks during the pre-
sent assembly session and in-
sisted that "their man," Assem-
bly President Dr. Luis Padilla
ervo of Mexico, preide over the
conference involving the U.S.,
Soviet Rusia, France and Brit-
(Copyright. 1951, by the Bell
Syndicate, Die.)
Pledges To Oi.S.
Technical Aid Plan
How Total Fifteen
(USIS) Four more Latin Ameri-
can countries have pledged con-
tributions to the 1952 Technical
Assistance Program of the Or-
ganization of American states,
brintrlng the number of pledges
to 15.
Juan Felipe Yriart of Uru-
6uay, new chairman of the In-
sr'-American Economic and So-
cial Council, said the following
countries made nledges during
the past week: Brazil 128,000,
Ecuador $6.142. Guatemala $5,-
000, and Nicaragua $8,000. These
pledges. Yriart said, brine the
total of funds offered to $1,266,-
The United States last week
pledged $1,000.000 of this total,
on the condition that its con-
tribution would not exceed 70
per cent of all funds pledged.
To achieve this proportion, the
final total of all pledges would
have to be approximately $1.-
430.000. Thus, there Is a re-
mainder of about $163,500 which
would have to be shared by the
six countries which have not. yet
stated their pledges. These
countries are Argentina. Haiti.
Honduras. Mexico, Paraguay
and Peru.
Agreement On
European Army
Aonears Closer
8TRA8BOURa. Dec. 12 (UP)
------The conference of six Euro-
pean Foreign Ministers on a
European armv which ended
early today, brought a definite
improvement in the opinion of
,' many here, on the chances of
an agreement on a European
Delegates to the European
Consultative Assembly admitted
that the ministers' failure to
agree on how the army would
be financed is still an important
One delegate added: "But the
fact that they achieved a meas-
ure of agreement on the author-
ity which is to control European
defenses makes for a fine light-
ening of the atmosphere."
(NEA Telephoto)
BASEBALL HUDDLE Club owners assemble for another session at the Hotel Commodore
in New York as National League president Wa rren Giles (center) takes a seat at the head of
the table. The baseball officials gathered to prepare for next season and to make altera-
tions in baseball rules.
Illustrated bv Walt Scott
tf, organist ot OberMort, broke
arc to Fother Mobr rhot rht trae* bad broken down
M OwitrMos fcre "Wt shall ho*
sexd tbt pool.
He then agreed te wfftt teme vents of o Christmas
Grubtr wetld stt rhewi to simple music
kWm, bWd -a* bW fee ***"* tad
, oaTtorlUer Mob* to #0 to boa -Wt bey baby boa-
la* beta bom. ________-vbi
Talullah Sniffles As Maid's
Lawyer Argues Tilth/ Casel
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 (UP)
Tallulah Bankhead broke into
tears in court yesterday when
the lawyer defending her per-;
sonal maid declared the maid
would testify the actress used1
narcotics and rarely was sober..
He said the maid, charged with'
altering checks signed by the ac-|
tress, "took care of Miss Bank-
head's gigolos" and the money
she is accused ot stealing "was
spent for sex."
Tears filled Miss Bankhead's
eyes and she shook her head as
defense attorney Fred G. Morltt
became more specific in bis
opening statement to an ll-male
Jury about "perversion" and the
"dirty, filthy case" he had
threatened Monday to present.
The maid, Mrs. Evyleen Ram-
sey Cronin, 59, is charged in a
32-count larceny and forgery in-
dictment with raising Miss
Bankhead's checks for "inciden-
tal expenses." The alleged theft
in New York Count totaled
"One very celebrated television
and radio star, a very distin-
guished person, brought loose
marijuana to Miss Bankhead.:
Miss Bankhead always referred!
to it as 'tea.' That was in case
the police came around," the
lawyer said.
Santa Claus will just bring Paul
Cecil, of Cincinnati, Ohio, a cou-,
pie of new front teeth, it will
complete his happiness. He's'
pretty happy now because tost |
of the teeth and a couple of
bruises were the only injuries
he suffered when be jumped out
from behind a parked car and
was struck down h/ passina auto '
Later Miss Bankhead told re-1
porters the tactics being used by
her former maid's attorney were
"the lying defense of a thief";
and said she would prove it.
Assistant District Attorney Je-
rome Kidder said in the prose-
cution's opening statement to
the Jury, that after the thefts
were discovered, Mrs. Cronin told
the actress: "If you do anything
about it. 111 accuse of this ana
this and this.'*
-However, that threat, which
apparently is flow coming true,
did not deter us from proceed-
ing, or Miss Bankhead from do-
ing her duty as a citizen."
Morltt told the Jury he would
prove, that Mrs. Cronin paid for
some of the actress' incidental
expenses herself and would tell
about buying marijuana cigar-
"Mrs. Cronin wUl testify that
Miss Bankhead taught her how
to roll marijuana cigarettes and
that she became very adept and
in four or five hours she was
able to roll 98 ot them," Morltt
He also contended that some
of the expense money was paid
for "cocaine for Miss Bankhead."
"Reluctantly," be said, "we'll
prove that the lady was.never
soberor rarely sothat she
spent a fortune for booze and
champagne, that she not only
earned more than $3,000 a week,
but lived on that scale."
Miss Bankhead. daughter of
the late House Speaker William
B. Bankhead, and a stage star
for more than SO years, sat on
the front row of the spectators',
section near the Jury box.
She told reporters:
"These are irresponsible, vic-
ious lieshe (Morltt) knows it,
and 111 prove it.
"I never had her (Mrs. Cronin)
buy dope for me In my life nor
did she ever buy sex for me. This
woman was in burlesque before
I was born.
"I depend for my livelihood on
the respect and affection of the1
general public."
She said she would not i
through with "this shocking vili-
fication" if she had anything to
fear or if she were not ready to
meet all charges "head-on."
The defense lawyer said that
during the months Mrs. Cronin
was with her, Miss Bankhead
"had only three lovers that we
knew o."
He added that he would provt
that the actress instructed MrsJ
Cronin to give money to one ofj
her leading men"he would
to my client and say: "I nee
money$20, $50."
The prosecutor told the Jury tq
disregard the "smear tecnnlqud
and what is known as the 'bis
lie'" and reminded the Jurors
that Miss Bankhead was not the
plaintiff, that the state was;
secutlng the case.
nando Santana-Marrt, on strike
at a Chicago school of languages..
uses half a dozen languages to
advertise bis complaints. Other!
pickets used standard English
on their signa.
^^tie 1.1
I. IIUl MsiTEl
s.hat white sidewalls that really stay
white! Come in and see the most
beautiful tire on the road today!
Apartado 1911, Panam