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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01327
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01327
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
i
' BRAMFF
y


NOW
ONI STOP
SAO PAULO
AN WPmnn)gN^flESgDAILT NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
fih. waspi
cagramsY
CANADIAN V/HISKYr SLF^
DisMU. ir nf AonM <
CunmUm Gormmtnt munition
TWENTY-SEVENTH SEAR
PANAMA. R. P., MONDAY, DECEMBER 17. 1951
VIVE CKNT8
Hundreds, Including Korean Vets, Held
Overseas By PAA Personnel Strike Call
UN Planes To Strafe
AH Unmarked Trucks
MUNSAN, Korea, Dec. 17 (UP> All other convoys win be sub-
The United Nation* Command Ject to attack. .
today ordered Its planes to at- The order.Is Interpreted as a
the Communists are reported to
be planning to seek a 30-day ex-
tension ol the ceasefire line a-
Briton Shot By
Czechs As Spy
Reaches London
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (UP) Hundreds of overseas
passengers, together with Korean army veterans going
home for Christmas, were delayed by a sudden weekend
strike of Pan American World Airways ground and ser-
vice personnel.
About 5,800 mechanics, stewards and commissary
employes struck at midnight Saturday 24 hours ahead
of their announced strike deadline catching the air-
line with a heavy Sunday schedule.
Two flights from New York to San Jsan, Puerto Rico,
were cancelled Sunday, and other flights were delayed
as much as 24 hours.
ltal, and the Kaesong hedquar- the truce negotiation. ^^ in launcm a ghootlng ^^ a patch over hls left eye, (|n panamo there were no striking personnel and tha
teni o the Communist truce armistice by war in full fury-if .It ornes and his face peppered with regu|ar flight schedule WOS being maintained).
ir-i*^i m,hnu mnlffsmin Christmas is fading fast, and convinced the Reds are stalling; what appeared to be gunshot * "
jV Th? honSmooTto o^gr "-----------to build up their military wounds. scheduled today'however, the strike at the big re-
*"' ,,?.* J The Czechs have charged ior BuenosAires. Nice and Ber-,pair base In Miami will take an
.iTi Vh. tha> Gardener and a British rouda were cancelled today, i added importance,
raay mere pmhaxiiv stenoeraoher were snot ..__. ~ *u- _..,, ,-.. sff^tpri mint* rnsspH the nir.ket lines
IN
terday
Slmoson 2nd from right, ipd a friend. Miss Jane Mallan.A
"ShoXgStar" pilot Lt7simPson has been recommended
f^tho Air Mpdal for his part In a mission over Korea. He
aSAd'thf SrSu-M ffiway. with hi. ,jarjng. Mr. and
Mrs. William L. Shnpsort. of Panama City.
Dorothy Dix, Best
Friend of Lovelorn,
aid: "The honeymoon _
Tomorrow morning these vehi-
cles will be shot at Instead of!
looked at."
The spokesman said the Com-.
munUts had taken advantage of
informal Immunity accorded the
dally towards the front lines? In QAC ||) LOUISIdllB
addition to the truce team's owni "'** *" a*r*
cerise-marked vehicles. wo, art fan? nee 17
United Nations planes have re-i NEW ^8,^cMr,7-Hl.
s&&k8g^3Bg&& UnHed Slates
the Reds on a ceasefire line good lorn columnists, d ed yes
strength.
Ground activity waa _
patrolling today. Yesterday
was no United Nations fatality
anywhere along the front.
New (old Front
Poised To Pounce
Probe Flaming Crackup Of
^* j~ Tar-*. "*
3*9 L*^25?' ^.ehr. dSVto^coKun? | Ud in Prague under hospiUl
i for 30 days.
The UN planes granted Immu-
nity to the highway "to avoid
! any unpleaaantnea," the spokea-
man aald. ,
# w _T. But henceforth the Commu-
Airliner Wherein 56 Died ^^^^^ ^iz^SlL^
0 ___9 each, all marked with cerise pan-jwa 55 years o
--------------------rll^wne^Se*- .rklng^on B^ad^f
in Touro Infirmary. She was 81.
She had been In Touro for
CHICAGO, Dec. 17 (UP)A
vuay wt,^....,, -*.- ...~~ mu(ja were canceue
embassy stenographer were shot Most of the passenger
by Czech sentries after being Ewii - ~* k.
caught redhanded at espionage.
The British Porelng Office Is
not expected to answer their
charges till It hears Gardener's
report.
Any comment or protest is
expected to come from the For-
eign Office rather than from
Gardener himself.
Daphne Mains, blonde, blue-
eyed British Embassy stenog-
more than a year,
suffered a stroke ol .
Her left side was partially par-
alvzed and she was
helplea.
iilv oar- feel* down into tne cow-num- ;"-";-' ": -----
^B^I^^Xt^ta'cnad to Opener * BritUh charge
"waited o"'"""6* t0; d'affaires Goeffrey Kirk, travel-
In news- make a ***** ^trance. m. In in embassy car, passed
Forecaster's predlted,
and stewardesses and an 18 cent
hourly Increase for port stewards
embassy car, passed land mechanic, who now aver-
se'through the border station at:age$1.76 hourly,
hit be- Waidhaus^Germany^five hours
_ lmportanc.-
t affected! Pilots crossed the picket line
were taken care of by other air-wherever they were thrown up
lines. land most flight engineers disre-
The strikers members of thejgarded the pickets also. About
CIO Transport Workers Union 1200 plane loaders and cleaners in
picketed Pan American bases at j New York refused to work on Pan
!few York. Miami, Brownsville, American planes. No violence waa
San Juan. San Francisco, Seattle, reported.
Honolulu, and Wake Island, as incoming flights from around
supervisory personnel offered .the world were reported generally
their services to keep flights op- on schedule but the union said
erating. I these planes would be bottled up
The walkout by union members jn the United Btates once they
followed a breakdown of contract arrive,
negotiations. I -------------------------------------
The union is asking a monthly am y AIJ fL-..*!
increase of $40 for flight stewards |Q.|Cai'UlQ LMlPCQ
-Car AccMent
."airliner ,The right wMjfapp3oas _
before it t-apt. C. A. I>ns, Sfattl, *as R|4ni|C Canal Iftllft
i airport tiving to turn the plane back mHlfJJ VQIIBI tWIIV
wterdaV n a cut" rate flight to ta the tUed far an emergency
Florida that ended six minutes !
r;as Inspected proper^
took off from Newark
Florida that --
Inter In a ery death tor all 56
persons aboard
Smoke poured from the star-
La Boca Youth
Hurt Badly lit
Fall From Tree
A running game of "cops and
landing.
The plane plummeted into the
shallow Elizabeth River.
Those not killed Instantly were
Nurse Before Judge
SKlG^SS SSfe
tha-We* prtoajM iMjr Hw-! bS^ t^t alre5yVa resutt-
uae from W9 to 1901. A ,,- ..ths
*Mrs. Gilmer left the Picayune ed m 1S1 "in*-
in 1001 to work for the New| Already a new cold front has
York, Journal. There she con-1 crept .into northern Montana
tinued her column and spaclal-i | aMc: fwcasters *aid the mass
lxed in reporting murder trials, (would ceatinue w ease south-
but she returned to New Or- ward bringing new lows.
T ef the coldest spots
A1iuu.",i*1 t Sk*^n 'wiriMi County, Tenn., wov. io. vsn. were Blanurek, N. D.. and
accident in which all vehicief 8he marrled Ge0rge O. Ollmer Bmford, Me., which recorded
suffered damages will bring . 1M8 ut two years after the M derreeg ^tom tmn.
il-year-old American nurse In, marriaa he suffered an lUness. Th# <-oldet weather of the
leans In 1917.
. ._.____ She was born in Montgomery
A four-car r^-hour highway ^ Tenn Nov 18 1870,
accident in which all vehicief rl.rt Qeorire O. Oilmer
< S' in 1M8, but two years after tne
trapped in the flaming *"<**; ^ear-old American nurse In marrlage ne su{fered an illness, fl "coldest
tnd died screaming as would-be Balboa Magistrates court t u. _ ^^.,_
oslovakla.
Gardener and Mls Mains were
arrested by the Beds Thursday,
after they allegedly picked up a
"spy report" and left $800 in
payment at an "espionage ren-
dezvous'
The official Communist story
of the incident said the two Brit-
ons entered a "prohibited mili-
tary area" to pick up a nylon-
wrapped bundle of reports which
had been hidden In a hole In the
C i? cround and to leave the money
iih#Tr"" rhnr! *">m which he never recover-, season numbed New York with ? ,t" ,'ce
rescuers were riven back by the, afternoor to ji.ee either a ^J^d temperatures around ten above.,ln-'-
ol reckless driving or a lessn .. _.. ._ -.!.
Intense heat.
It was the v:orst air crash of
She nursed him until he diedj~to^cwS where "tempera-' tn^edswld'the'lw^souihtto
The accident K atT V"8 later- ^V "ever, had.ture, dropped to a record 1202 ^ In a waiting car. Police
ine ICCWUl mcuiteu ! 7-L__ phlMrcn and she never re-'h.lnnt mn than 1S1 fir en have r__j 7... ..... xOcq
United States history.
The worat was when a North-
S.m
et of vel
^outh on
ine car Police the strike. u pried open the box with
radaV"t*ttieaarT^y children and she never re- beiow. more than 150. res have ''" ^ T,,."^" woundlng MiM: Pn American oficiis said op- an(, rUM lt|
SwmTnrMeedin married, though in her column !leit more than 1.000 homeless .1 ^g and Inflicted unspecified rations In Miami ,and_the KOc,^^
ilrd Hlahwav ;te lwava *A^<* widow and Three hundred residents ran to :jurlM on oardener.
* occurred at 4:30'3S V8 'wr- V'e "c* '" ""ultures aroppeo w> i nwy * flee m a waiting car.
.VHuraHavr a. th aur-ny children and she never re- below, more than left fires have ''"
the year, and t.ie second worst in [p.m.las_tJJ ^^J^J^ married, though in her column heft more than 1.000 homeless J Pej
she always advised widows and Three hundred residents ran to m]urles on Gardener.
The "drii*ro7~rne~7i'rit ear lowers ^to fernarry_K _they the icy street wheniflames dea-, ----------------____
illlard Highway.
"irst v~.
from the eould
ed on a signal
robbers'"" ended tragicallf Sat- vest'Airline DC-4 plunged Into .toppea if aim" i
for a young La Bocan/j ake 1SUehl|a^ June &, IfM, [ traffic of fleer on duty at Diablo , *.
find congenial mates of
Lester Robert Plummer, also tilling all 5
known as Lester Robert Pad-
more.
troyed a 15-flat building.
f**"*. KJ; 25 e^tt6^! op^^-te^e-^ar'rte^of J&Ui S?K-
The Commando ^V^JTL^Z ~ Sw^hf 3SStf&! ^SSS tt
Churchill Arrives
fe?3 In Paris For Talks
u.^iS irrar- r mined" fron "behind"by a car ers-ln-law. She estimated that! Doctors delivered a seven-1 pARI8 jw 17 (ijp)British
With Theft of Mail
Matter From PO Bex
The Stte started a few hours ^"n" ' T'^'.ILir'SJt
after the National Mediation locked box in the Aneon Post
Board asked the union to post-Office has landed a M-W-
pone the walkout scheduled for|old Panamanian youth in Bal-
midnight last night pending aiboa JaU awaiting trial wed-
meetlng with Federal mediator i nesday afternoon,
tomorrow in Washington. Bail of $250 set' for young
A union official said the Me- Elias Brown this morning by
dlation Board's telegram asking judge Edward Altman has not
the postponement did not reach been posted,
the union till after the strike had, Brown ^ specifically chareed
started. with taking mail matter be-
The official said union pre-, ion(rin(. to Mrs. Esther J. Pe-
sentatives will attend the Wash- dersen from her Ancon box, Na
lngton meeting tomorrow, though M2
the strike would continue. police reports on .the case re-
vealed that Brown allegedly
a rae-
con-
erations in Miami, ana mr ri,rnt.
reap airlift fronn, San r Reports further indicate that
and Sea tie were normal with ^ x wag ,ed
dycSompln%nltatemnthse.rid the open and rifled at about the
._. _^id T*rt necil et- same time, but the charge wat
SRS&^aCS. tS-te5 on,y in connection wlttl
lift, and services linking Berlin the ^ theft of Mrs. Pedersona
WlMlchae Quill"president of the! Ali or practically all of
union, moved his strike head- the contents of both
New York was hardest hit by
the strike.
palm pear
Martnnlque
The dead included two f.irnlle8;Chrecnd"nd' ftm"ca~ln""the' She .wrote these books: MI-
,Une. the 8*-* and 2$ TtoSSo% Ho?
sixte'en'hoiirs after the ^'n&JWS aSK\S ^3^5^ ^S !Vl^-^ ^^Sf ngr.^S^
slippery street^ Mother and France tnd Brltftln prior_ to lng.___ ^ ^^ ^^mfi ln,EBld thev h,d to attend the ser-
cllmb a -coconut
Building 920 on
Street. La Boca.
A nalm-frond broke under his
artesa sw&.'sy.s Bixs**Bassrx&nK.22fg &&
a doctor end ambulance were age. ,__________________ ptpg------------
summoned. ___
At Gorges hospital he was put
on the seriously 111 list, and was j
reported to be bleeding from one
ear and to have suffered con-
tusions of the shoulder. Todav
he is still on the seriously 111
Lester is a student at St. Vln- j
cent's School in Panama City.
He resides In La Boca with his
mother. Mrs.. Jennie Plummer,
% commissary salesclerk.
street.
thony Eden arrived bv train
from London today for two^daysi
of conferences with
in Michigan other doctors de- "^e^^nT officials
vered another ae\en-pound M ler -
quarters from New York to Mla-
pnmi. where he personally took
French!charge of the walkout
Miami is Pan American's ma-
Eden j jor repair base.
were recovered.
Bong!
T
Modern Airmen To Pay Jet-Propelled
Tribute On Anniversary Of Wrights
daughter are doing fine.
Price Returning
To Washington
For New Session
W. M. Price. leglaWtive repre-
sentative of the 0antral Labor
rur more Air Force Navy, Union and MetaTTrades Council.
.arinc^Srp and Coasi OuaVd-wlll return to WMhlngton to
planea that will flv over the, time for the Janftary session of
Mo- Congress.
Kirff-*^*j^il^^*-''
Glenn McCarthy, millionaire;
oilman and hotel owner from
KITTY HAWK, N. C. Dec. 17 flying machine that flew ac.o
_ up> Modern airmen will the Aantle Ocean Just for tni
Wtty^awktodWn JeTprS ^to.Ur .Manteo ^ C 51 it ~W "otW
^trce=rP,cr^^^^^ Mcc.rth, r .
Wu^nd orvme Wright are S 1 SSASfJtt ^J^A^ fefiPUSST ^^ ^0^ BS
I? ^r^V^vT ^I senttthe^irst g-^K 1^^^ M"
EVwhHn^^^S^^^ Sjaanwus a
grapn- rntasag^ushering in -ZX*^^& ornament TSSSST' iuSSt T^H^Si** increases U P
___ aaaaaaaaT t a J tu. Tap A n n
Oilman Here For One Night; Plans
To Invest Millions In Latin America
rylr'-ad"ldoffhKuir0Devr hW W^h?"' ""^ "" ~ ^"^"^"'^^^1^^ .adT before"-^ rjongress.
I teat day I Drtnkwater said today that cific Rose Society. "Taps" will .,---------------------
Their first real flight la their the Wrights never envisioned be played as the rose petals Q |Yier S ElHltlSh
flimsy, home-made craft came anything like today's Jet age shower down on the little hill whvivi a, ^
on May 6. 1906. he said. It was when they took off In their Wreaths will be placed at the puzzUs Stevedore
on that day. he said, that Wil- rickety plane. monument In memory of the rUIil JlCTBUW,c
bur Wright declared the air- "I could hardly believe y Wright brothers They ere
plane was a mighty fine con- eyes when I aaw It," he said presented by Elizabeth City,
fraptton but predicted it would of the firet flight "A flying Kitty Hawk, Manteo and Day-
I never carry enough gasoline to machine in those days was a- ten birthplace of the brothers
SERVICE OUT John Stew- span an ocean. bout as realistic as one of those; The Kill Devil Hill Memorial
art Service, eareer diplomat Regardless of his quibble with perpetual motion g was ousted because the Civil aeronautical historians, Drink- -But Wilbur Wright Old say Clark^of Elizabeth City, andithe
Service Commiaslon's loyalty : water will be cm hand for the we'd have to find some other Air Force _*_^0"- n*'.^
review board found a "reason- celebration today. The first fuel than gasoline before a by Harold C. Stuartformer As
able doubt" as to his kwalty. i flight wHl'be memorialized by plane would cross the* ocean '
Service aald the dismissal was I flights of Jet planes, helicopt- To .memorialize
an "injustice.'
jers. huge cargo planes, and a flight. Jet plane will be anniversary program.
MANHATTAN, Dec. 17 (I'D
A grew ! longshoremen
tared eariausly aa 41 actor
and actreesM ef Laarenee Oli-
vier1 eeaepany came ashore.
"Gee,** aald en stevedore.
"What' da langwate dem
guvs and dames Is speakin'?"
Dt. English.; hi baddy
first Force, are ponsors of the an-, explained scarnfuilv.
____^_____ alat an*** II
The oilman, who owns to
Houston what is reputed to be,
the world' most fabulous hotel
the Shamrock, plans to In-,
vest the total of 20,ooo.000 to,
build a tf.000.000 hotel, develop
i radio broadcasting and intro-
duce television in Guatemala.
McCarthy also ha offered to
Invest an additional $1.000.000
to the construction of the Bi-
ter-American Highway between
Guatemala and Mexico.
While the Guatemalan rov-
MIIXIONAIRE OILMAN MCCARTHY (center on arrival in
Panama last night. That's Todd on the left and Navarro.
McCarthy's lawyer.
which
da way it hauld * l*&* propoaal there 1 al*o tog
some speculation thet the Teaa: hotel near Lake Atitlan
onslder- he vir"-
another mala.
'eminent ta"con^erh^^^r-!Snroi5ir> might 11 consider-'he visited before leaving Queta-
construction
ol



f-'GE tWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
a i r

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIO ANO uLHMI SY TNI PANAMA AMERICAN PIMM. INC.
POUNOSO tV HIUON OUNMVILL IN ISiS
HARMODIO AMIAS. EDITO*
87 H Stuiit p o Box 134. Panama. R. of p.
inrmoNi Panama No. 2-0740 ( lima)
CAaLS AoORISS PANAMMICAN. PANAMA
COLON OrtlCt 12.17 ClNTHAL AVINUI IIIWII ItTM AND I3TM ITDIITI
rOAIISN BFlNinvl|. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
348 MA0I4ON AVI. NIW YoK, (171 N. Y.
LOCAL AT MA.i
MONTH IN "** 9 1.70 a. 80
POII I* MONTHS. IN """ B SO 13.00
'O OMt via. IN '<""" 18.80 24 0
Walter Winche
In New York
BROADWAY MIDNIGHT
Celebs, About Town: Harry Traman, the former concert
Elanist, now a piano salesman on W. 57th .. Mrs. Charles Lind-
ergh dlnlnc Lone Eagle style at the Casanova... Got. Brown-
ing (Tenn.) vou-aliin Pattl Pare, the Paramount pretty, at
sardis... Robert Vogeler, once kidnaped by Moscow, striink
with sing in the 50s... Billy Rose and Joyce Mathews arm-in-
arming along The Bright Lights for the first time... Hume
Cfonyn and Jessica Tandy (the entire cut of "The Fourposter")
in the Broadway throngs... Esther Williams' statuesque frame
stealing the show from Sir Laurence Olivier and Lady Vivien
Leigh at Gogl's... Nat (King) Cole In town during the Christ-
mas season to record Easter songs... Gertrude Niesen, the song
star, who just made another mint selling hef Island off the
Conn, coast... Charles Laughton breaking a tooth while din-
ing... He rushed to a dentist and was only 20 minutes tardy
foi "Don Juan in Hell." WotUman!
Sallies in Our Alley: The passing of Harold Ross, The New
Yorker mag editor, reminded the wags of this episode in the
Stork Club one midnight. Ross was table-hopping and yelling:
"Comes the Revolution! Comes the RevolutionJ"... To which
Dorothy Parker quipped: "Comes the Revolution and it'll be
everybody against Harold Ross!"... Goodman Ace's capsule crit-
icism of the play, "I'm a Camera": "No Lele*!"... (Sorry, folks.
These Are The Jokes!)
New York Novelette: You may recall reading abont her
heroism in the papers not too many weeks ago... Her name is
Florence Warner... She is on the CBS staff... She won the
Carnegie Medal for saving the Ufe of her Best Beau after he
fell off a fishing boat in Florida In high seas and barracuda-
Infested waters... Florence now has a medal to keep her warm
...She just got word he eloped with another gala complete
surprise... They courted over 5 years.
Memos of a Midnighter: The Alfred duPonts have decided
to unwind it. 8he will file... Lovely mother of Mrs. Alfred O.
Vanderbilt Is on the mend after a heart attack while driving
her car... Eleanor Holm hasn't yet filed for counsel fees. There
axe first hints of a possible settlement out of court... Anna
Kasenkina (the Russian woman who escaped by Jumping from
the Soviet Consulate window) is recuperating at a Long Island
retreat. She will consider teaching at a Cal. or Fla. Unlv...
Virginia Lapham (of Boston's Back Bay set) weds 8. Mead (of
J P. Morgan) on the ISth... Joe E. Lewis, the star, was rob-
bed 3 weeks ago. The gem loot was mysteriously returned when
they learned the name of their victim... Emil Coleman quits
the Waldorf after 18 straight years... NBC reports that over
3500 letters came in protesting the cutting to 15 mlns of "Ku-
kla, Fran St Ollle... Jack LaRue, waiting for his final decree,
debunks talk of a romance with Phyllis Ayers. "I will marry,"
he edits, "Norma Fields, the prettiest cop In New York City"
...Suggested sign for night club chorus girl dressing rooms: "If
the shoe fits, wear it. If the sweater fits, get a size smaller."
Mid town Vignette: It happened on the "What's My Line?"
program. This show has a famed mystery guest. The panel guess
Bis or her identity via a series of queries. The panelists are
blindfolded. The other night the guest was Arthur Murray, the
dancing impresario... "You a dancer?" a panelist asked...
"Yes". .."Ever teach dancing?".. ."Yes".. ."Your hair thinning
OS top?*'.. "Yes," beamed Arthur.. ,4You are Fred AstalreV was
the punchline... "No," he almost wept. "TO give you"' hint.
My wife's on teevy!".. "Ah, ha!" was the retort. "Tony De
Marco!"
\
The Florida Special: Eleanor Holm turned down $5,000 week-
ly to swim in a local aqua show. Because It would hurt her
case ..Felix Young will add a dance floor to LaRue. Music by
Chuy Reyes' torrid rhumband... Visitors who are concerned
flyer the shuttered dice spots can get all the gambling they
want at Tropicals matinees and at the dog tracks after sun-
down Frank Stanley's Little Palm crew Is now at Jimmy
Grippo's Promenade Lounge... Gatti's Riccio's and The Italian
Village are the choice seallopinl places, but Stone Crab Joe's
remains the Must Go .. Best break from a mag in years for
Miami Beach is In the new Holiday... Lena Home stars at the
Clover Club Jan. 23rd. Her first date in Miami.
THIS IS roUK FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mail tos i aa open forum toi naden el fb mm Ann-
Iran Lattrrt ara received frafefullv and ara handled in a wholly con-
fident.il manner.
II you contribute a letter don't be impotiant it II doesn't oppcai lh
ncl day Letten ara publuhed In the ardai received
Plaasa try to keep ih. letters limitad to one page lenath.
Identify ol letter riten it held in strictest confidence.
This new,p0p ..urnas B0 ,poniibllrry far sfotamants or aniniam
aspr. ;td in letteri from raodtrs.
o-------
ft tu. mm CURUNDU CITIZENS COMPLAIN
To the Editor:
. _Due to the traffic violation ticket campaign now In proeres
AUrUt5du' a commlttee ha. ben formed andI questions .urS-
ted by the members of the committee regarding the ufalust D*ac-
wces of this campaign.
,,* are challenging the Provost Marshal of Fort Clayton to-
puoiicly answer the questions enclosed herewith.
f,,,nH,, TTw..traflS Iil0.atl0n camP*n being carried out in
Banmcla Heights and Fort Clayton?
as the vVu? Wh nt? Why hM Curundu teen singled out
* 2nn ^hy i?-"?0^-01 the tlckets l8Sued between the hours
W"? p- m- 2nd11:0 P- m- ratner tna between the hours ol
t,,?r mwti0J:d.'- m- and 3:8 D m to 4:30 p. m. when road
trame is nignest?
.t?' Vihat.are ^e number of fatal traffic accidents and non
fatal accidents recorded for Curundu during the past ten years
rv Tmar2Lw th Furu"du Heights. Fort Clayton. Albrook. and
X?2LfiS?i52 thMe i*ur" to us on a percentage of
total population basis.
4. There appears to be two jeeps patrolling Curundu in the
evening, one wnite and one brown. Why is It that the brown
jeep seems to issue more tickets than the white one?
*..?. if ,tne own 3e,p from Cerent command than the
wn.tf one?
... : At* the_ m,n to the brown Jeep members of the Army?
give Uckets? MP' 0Ut,,t? Are they *utnorl1 *
... 5' .W3iy are the men in the brown so discourteous, while the
men at the at the gates are so courteous and helpful?
.. .. ?}ue m!n in th* brown JeeD unaer the same command
as those at the gates?
courbiey^*Ve "" m"n ta the br0wn jeep IKeirM 'hoollng In
.... i ,Whwy afe e men, "1 leeDB Patrolling Curundu not re-
quired to obey traffic regulations?
. ld.you ldld you not- Provost Marshal of Fort Clay-
ton authorize and encourage the present ticket campaign?
7. Do you realize that the ladles and gentleman of our
community are refusing to attend first id classes and evening
church services because of this nightly ticket campaign?
h.. L %.you rf,1J2Jwwh*t effect a ticket campaign like thU
has on the moral of the community?
a-JLJ00 l??.m, you n.ot. b*U,ve (that * ""ele to th Panama
f^I<*,1.ng "V'tt an? -utln*. that there would be a
complete tightening of all traffic regulations in all areas gov-
erned by Army M. >'s would be more effective rather than the
present method?
In conclusion, we feel that proper action will be taken b-
the commanding officer of Fort Clayton to eliminate this present
dreadful situation.
Respectfully,
the Ctisens of Curando
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Riesel
To the GI kids who In a few
days leave trie nations mili-
tary camps for the biggest mass
Christmas furlough in history,
it may be of some comfort to
learn here that should they
ship out in the months after
the holiday they will more than
enough of all conventional wea-
pons to fight a modern war.
And we've reached that grim
point in our civilized lives when
Dy "conventional" we mean
tactical atomic weapons and
strategic bombs as well.
What we don't have
and won't or a whilea
confidential inner govern-
ment report reveals, are
the super-duper 700-mile-
an-hour jet bombers; fan-
tastic, new type tanks, and
3,000-mile range guided mis-
siles which can whoosh in
and wipe out an enemy city
at the press of a button,
after some private first
class, with mathematical
genius, figures out the dis-
tance and earth curvatures.
But, it will be revealed with-
in a week by war mobilizer
Charles Wilson, we've got what
we want. We're producing three
times as many weapons as we
were in the late winter of '50.
And we're getting two billion
dollars worth of the fighting
stuff a month.
There would have been less
hysteria if the Pentagon stra-
tegists hadn't leaked so many
stories about the amount of
"stuff" we need, it will be said.
Every time a topside general
saw a gleam in a designer's
eye, the news went out that
wed soon have millions of fu-
turistic weapons.
That's what Mr. Wilson told
President Truman during the
recent private con versp'ions
down at Key West. The war
mobilizer said bluntly that the
nation's defenses were being
built up on. his schedules
and no one else's Including the
Pentagon swivel brigades.
Wilson was characteristically
frank in telling Mr. Truman
that he believed only one devel-
opment could wreck his sche-
dule.
That would happen if steel
mill pickets Instead of the al-
most naked little cherub in a
ribbon ushered in the New
Year. Such a strike would cost
the country almost 2,000,000
tons of steel a week.
Wilson told President Tru-
man that he thought that Ph"
Murray must not be permitted
to smash the w : ,r>-
his million CIO follower", for
this would mean a steel price
Increase and, therefore, rising
prices across all boards earlv
In 1952.
Then he assured the Presi-
dent that he believed a leader
as responsible as Phil Murray
would not paralzye 95 per cent
of the nation's steel mills when
the contract expired New Year's
Eve.
How right Is Wilson?
No one can tell not even
Phil Murray at this moment.
Wilson could be as wrong
as a Frsnkie Cntello slot ma-
rine, Here's why:
The tug of wages between the
CIO Steel Union and U. 8.
Steel, now going on almost un-
noticed in Pittsburgh hotel
rooms and offices, Is for gi-
gantic stakes. For this is a bil-
lion dollar battle.
Phil Murray's brilliant
Soung economic strategists
ave shown him how, by
stretching the current wage
control rules, he could get
.some It cents an hour more
for his peopleabout #5.50
a week. That would set the
pattern for the entire na-
tion through 9S2. In addi-
tion, Phil could win six paid
holidays and some 20 other
benefits. Just the money
increase alone would come
to some $300.000,000 a year
for his people.
The company, represented by
an agile ln-flghter called John
A Stephens, has indicated, in
off-the-record talks, that It
wants a price increase of some
$7 a ton.
It Just Doesn't Moke Sense, Does It?

i\ WN"**
BJU.WELL,
THAT The more
Wat/TAiE op
THIS STUFP
1HEBJ66ERWILLBE
Trl 6 ti AN GO VSR/
'iCAMkteEpiTdP
AS UDHASTte/
CMTME 77
Sharp As a Taxman
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.Dear Dorothy Dlx: I am squat
and dark and some girls have called me only
mildly repulsive, but that was not what I had
in mind. Se,x, I mean.
What I had in mind, more, was where does
a fellow go today to pay his taxes?
I mean, dear Dorothy, whom does one trust
these days, and how do I know that the $98,-
324.64 (the best part of a hundred grand) that
they tell me I owe will not go to buy a mink
larynx for Perle Mesta? That sweet thing. You'd
never know her for a diplomat.
I am only a simple country boy who comes
from Nortjj Carolina, but I never got mixed
up with no city fellers and consequently I have
no airplanes to sell. w .,
Not even on my Uncle Wade's side""he was"
the Holy Roller who acquired both a bride arid
sandspurs in the same evening am I con-
nected to the Caudles.
During the few vears I have lived in cities
I have mingled with fairly honest folk, and
positively was not responsible for the shooting
of Willie Morettl or the appointment of Wil-
liam O'Dwyer as the Ambassador.
What I am to say Is that this girl told me
that the easiest way -to duck the draft was to
Join the Navy, and then they withheld all my
pay and now I find I am part owner of the
Pentagon, but with no note.
They are not paying dividends on the Penta-
gon, but my lawyers tell me that no dividends
are nondeductibl, and I must get in touch with
somebody in Washington who knows about this
thing. This sweet thing.
Actually, that is not what I am trying to say.
What I am trying to say is, goah, when I took
that capital gains on Murder, Inc., I didn't know
it was loaded, hardly, scarcely.
I went to the chairman of the Democratic
National Lotterysorry. Committeeand was
advised that a 10-cent icepick. If held six
months. Is equal to an oil well lease In Iraq.
Or Iran. Someplace where thev need tractors.
So I took the $50.000.000 and Invested In slow-
loris fur coats, for Christmas presents, and now
Gen. MacArthur isn't President anv more. Th*
bothers me, because he looked so cute In hi*
sun-suit.
Gen. MacArthur? I find myself confused. It
must have been BUI Boyle, (Sen. MacArthur
was fired for winning a war against Guatemala,
or New. Orleans.
I guess you know now," dear Dorothy, why the
girls always call me "Puzzled." That Is because
I am. Puzzled, I mean.
Stupid. I guess some of the fellows around
the poolroom would say.
But It is Just that I am loaded with all this
loot that somebodymaybe Mr. McKinneysays
I owe, and I don't know where to drop it.
My problem Is that if I give somebody this
money, how do I know what they'll do with it?
Declare .,a war against England? Bfly a musk-
ratlined aestroyer? Blow it on the races? Spend
It-on sports shirts? Turn it Into gold, and wreck
the International market?
You pay taxes today and they can maybe sue
you as an international atom thief or an ac-
complice to the bookie business. Where she goes,
doll, nobody knows.
There used to be some tax people around our
town who would stalk up as bold as could be
and say: "Gimme." They^have now gone Un-
derground.
Following the example of our government
employes, I have been withholding the maid's
moneyand (chuckle) Investing In-oil stocks
and nobody knows the difference.
Who cares if the oil stocks drop dry? It's the
maid's money. Ain't my money.
Well, sweetie, I guess by now vou know my
problem.
I got some loot in the zoot. If you will please
be so kindlv as to advise me where I can.lay
the load without recourse to Washington, X in-
close self-addressed, stamped envelope.
(I put on an extra stamp, because I am not
sure of what may be happening to the Post Of-
fice Department. You can't trust nobody, nohow,
these days.)
Yours sincerely.
Blue Eyes.
P. 8.Better call me "Worried." My eyes are
really brown. I Just threw in the false plgmen-
'tion to baffle the revenooers.

UMT Fight
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
a
For the entire industry, this
would mean about $700.000,000
in Jacked-up Income. That to-
tals at least a billion.
Wilson says it must not hap-
peri.
The company says It can't
pay higher wages without high-
er prices and the union, in-
formed by its national head-
quarters' economists in Wash-
ington that a special Federal
report to Mr. Truman has said
that the company can give up
to $18 a week in pay Increases
without a price increase an
still make money, says let it
pay.
If the government doesn't
make this report public, the
CIO's bralntrusters and their
legal counsel Art Goldberg will.
For they know that the se-
cret report has the details of
steel company operating and
'abor costs, prices and profits
(Copyright 1851. Post-Ball
Syndicate. Inc.)
WASHINGTON (NEA)Battle lines are now
being drawn for the showdown which is com-
ing up early in the second session of the 82nd
Congress on universal military training.
Proponents of the measure feel that the time
has never been more ripe to get a UMT plan on
the books.
Most people, they reason, now believe that 11
the U. S. had had such a program after World
War n the effects of Korea would not have
been nearly so severe a Jolt and that th coun-
try would have been fat more ready for it.
Proponents feel that much of the organized
resistance to it from church, educational and
eaciflst groups, labor unions and women's .clubs
ave crumbled in view of the long outlook for
tension with Soviet Russia.
In spite of this outlook, however, UMT Is far
from being a dead cinch for passage.
First, it's going to be a presidential election
year. And a tremendous block of voters, most-
ly among the nation's mothers, are against any
universal training programs. This will make
many congressmen think twice before voting
for it. ,
And the traditional opposition against it Is
not as disorganized as is thought.
A questionnaire sent out by the American
Legion several months after the start of the
Korean fighting to all of the groups who had
opposed universal military training bills before
Congress before Korea shows only a small
change of sentiment.
Such strong labor organizations as the Broth-
erhood of Railroad Trainmen and the Interna-
tional Association of Machinists voiced their
continued objections to UMT.
So did some of the more outspoken women'
groups, such as the National Women's Christian
Temperance Union.
The Friends Committee, the Quaker group
reaffirmed their stand against it.
All of these organizations, politically powerful
organizations when taken all together, will make
their voices heard again. And congressmen will
continue to listen.
The biggest break in the ranks of the opposi-
tion Is among educational organisations.
MONPAT, PECEJOatlt 17,
MERRY-GO- R0UN
as at**a
y 0IIW PIARSON
V '
Drew Pearson says: GOP admits they could lose in '51
King committee should not huve whitewashed
chairman; Cong. Ring pressured Justice Departmen
on behalf of friend.
WASHINGTON. Long-view GOP1 strategists arent adver
tieng it, but a lot of them do not agree with the fame
wisecrack of Illinois GOP commltteeman Werner Schroeder, "'
Republicans can even win if they nominate a Chlnanaman."
Even in view of the current Truman tax scandals, man
GOP leaders admit privately that there could be a Demoeratlf
victory in 1952 If the Republican party gets overconfident.
Here are three key factors on which they base this caution!
1) New York went for Dewey by only 60,959 in 1948. Simull
taneously Wallace carried over 500.000 votes. Normally the Wall
lace votes would have gone Democratic, which would have gives
a margin of about 450,000 to Truman.
2) Pennsylvania went for Dewey in 1948 by 149,771
55,000 votes for Wallace, thus making Dewey's actual mar
bout 94,000. Meanwhile Pennsylvania has become more i_,
rr.ore industrialized, with U.S. Steel putting up the biggest steel
plant in the world on the banks of the Delaware River in the
back yard of GOP boss Joe Grundy.
On top of this Philadelphia for the first time since 18
has gone completely Democratic.
That's why long-range GOP leaders doubt if a reactlonar.
Republican nominee would have the slightest chance of carry-
ing the state next year.
3) California, now the second most populous state in the.
Union, went for Truman in 1948even with Governor Warrenl
on the ticket for vice president.
Thus the three largest states, representing about one-f
of the voting population may well go Democratic In 1962.
This with the Solid South and a few othar states would.
about clinch a DemocraUc Victory.
NOTE.In order to influence the party leaders toward plck-l
ing the best Republican candidate, mail a postcard to tht Merry-I
go-Round poll, Box 1962, Washington if, D.C. and give yourl
opinion as to who the nominee should be.
Remember, while the people elect, they do not always no-l
mnate. However.^r^leadenare glggyo public oplnic
Congressman Cecil King's committee investigating lnoomel
tax influence Is doing an A-l Jobexcept when it comes
Investigating its own chairman.
No really expected the committee's crack Investigators
find their own boss guilty of influencing tax cases.
However, if they had dug into King's activities half as re
lentlessly as they have rooted out other tax scandals,
would have come up with some eye-openers.
King is one of the ablest members of Congress, but be
llevlng his own case deserves the same close scrutiny al
cases he is investigating, this column has continued where
investigators left off.
Th committee held three days of whlrwlnd hearings' .
safely behind closed doors, then issued a public statamett
whitewashing King.
No evidence had been 'found, the statement assured, thai
King had intervened in a tax investigation of Thomas A. Or
gory, his old friend In Long Beach, Calif.
However, this column has unearthed some documents, whl
the King committee conveniently overlooked.
These documents not only indicate that King brought pt.
sure on the Justice Department in Gregory's behalf, but a
fought to keep a loophole in the tax law for the entire na1
all at Gregory's urging.
Gregory Is president of the Long Beach Savings and
Association, long under fire by the Federal Home Loan
Board and the Justice Department
The broad has made Jhe following serious charges
Gregory:
1) That he made fantastic loans to firms In which he
financially interested;
2) That he used depositors' funds to get gambling cone
slons in Mexico-
S) That he inverted O. I. loans from the construe
Veterans' homes to financing a project 1n which-he had
sonal interest; *
4) That he set up 31,000 one-dollar accounts In tL.
Beach Savings and Loan for voting purposes to perpetua
Himself in control.
The Home Loan Bank Board also reported alleged tax
Kularities, Involving Gregory, to the Internal Revenue
which began an investigation in 1948.
WHAT KING OVERLOOKED
The recordwhich Congressman King overlooked
that he immediately went to bat for Grgeory.
After a drawn-out, four-year legal battle, the congressmi
from California brought pressure on the Justice Department
compromise. Grgeory, himself, admitted under oath that
compromise should Include canceling all government ch
against him, both civil and criminal.
This, of course, would have ended the tax case against ...
King's part in the compromise is revealed in a confident!
memo to Attorney General McGrath from assistant Attorn
General H. G. Moriaon.
Dated May 6, 1950, the memo reports:
"Clapp and MacGulneas (of the Juries Department) ap
ueared before Congressman Dawson, chairman ol the Hoi
Committee on Executive Expenditures, at Ms request on May
Congressman King and Holifleld of California were also presentfl
"Congressman King stated that he had an offer of com-
promise (in the Gregory litigation) which he had been trying
to bring to you for several days but had been unable to see
you. He suggested that Clapp take the offer and transmit it
to you."
In other words, Congressman King used a congressional
committee to bring pressure on the Justice Department oft be-
half of his friend Gregory.
This Is the kird of influence which he criticized on th
oart of others, but which he covered up when done try himself.
And being a congressman with th power to place matters
before a congressional committee, his degree of influence was
much greater than that of the average citizen.
(Copyright, 1951, By Th Bell Syndicate, Ine.)
Even before Korea the important National E-
ducation Association gave up their traditional
stand against UMT in a resolution saying that
the organization thought it was up to Congress
to decide whether or not the country needed it.
'Many Individual leading educators have also
not only reversed themselves on universal train
ing but are now actively supporting It.
In fact, one of the authors of the plan which
Congress will have to consider is a leadlna
educator. Dr. Karl T. Compton. chairman of the
board of the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology.
By and large UMT proponents have taken'
heart from current favorable conditions for its
passage and plan to redouble efforts to sell it
it to the people.
The American Legion, for one, will launch a
full-dress campaign. The former national com-
mander of the Legion. Erie Cocke, who.devot-
ed most of his administration In the Legion to
elllne UMT. has been appointed a special as-
sistant to Anna Rosenberg in the Dept. of De-
fense to help sell Congress on the_plan.
If the Korean fiehtlng has stopped and the
international situation gets no worse than It la
right now the chance for passage of the UMT,
plan will be best.
UMT is essentially a peace-time plan. It drains I
off the supply of young men. and. according to
olan under consideration, gives them six months
training. These vouths cannot go Into combat.
If the Korean fighting goes on unabated and
the chance of war elsewhere appear greater
than they are the need for more regular men
in the services will lncrase.
This will mean .that there probably will not
be enough men available for an UMT program's
start. The voung men will all have to be drafted.
Based on the present outlook, if th plan is
passed by Congress this session a small pro-
gram Involving only 60.000 boys will be started
naxt summer.
The plan under consideration is the one drawn
up under direct authority of Congress Itself. It |
was prepared by the National Security Trainlnr,
Commission, a group set up especially for that)
purpose. *
SIDE GLANCES
By Golbraith
TssTttag*?.
"If you're new and want to make friend around Hie ffritv,
eotc eornjtn to have lunch with yoo-Tm not deled tftdejT!)



tONDAY, DECEMBER 17. 1SS1
nB MKAMA AMERICAN AN IHDErBUOBn1 DAILY HkwWAFER _




& MOTHER
Ghristmas Shoppers 31nd'Something for (bveryone...
Jit any pace- QnGasa cfastlich's (Duty 3free Store!
' ; .. ;
.... .
... ..
..'
r
. ..
..

-
Under $5.00
Filigree Jewelry, roldfilled
Earrings. Sterling silver ..
Swedish Pottery item* ....
Souvenir spoons (sterling)
Rhinestone earrings ......
Bracelets with stones ....
imitation Pearl Necklaces
Gold charms......<.......
Gold fencelets for charms
Lockets roldfilled.........
......
by Marthlnsen
..........
>..
from
.....
.....
1... <
...
$ 1.71
US
1.5a
l.U
m
IM
1M
3.45
S.K
1J*
Under /10.00
Rhinestone choker................................'ron.
Candlesticks, sterling silver ..
Goldfilled Jewelry............
Chinese oddities..................
Bracelets, goldf Hied...........,:
Silver cheats.....................
Rhinestone sterling bracelets.....
..........
a.......
Movable gold charms........................... *
5.7S
5.1$
: .2
ill
Under f 15.00
Identification bracelets solid gold.................from %ltM
Cameo Jewelry ............................*....... ***
Imitation pearl necklaces.......................... -." !**
Onyx solid gold earrings........*.....C............ 13.7
Necklaces, sterling silver........,................... 14.71
Gorham holloware Items........................... 14Jf
ft*HlM

Llnder f 5.00 t
Maaonlo emblems, solid gold........................from % 1JS /.
Tie holders, goldf illed.............................. 13*
Letter opener, sterling silver......................... l.M
Match box holder (sterling) ....................... isf
Bottle opener, sterling silver........................ 1.71
Sterling silver belt buckles......................... 1.74
Key chains..............,......................... u
Goldf illed belt buckles ............................. LM 1
1.7
Under f
10.00
Ronson Cigarette lighten................ .....from $ 7.44
Cclhy pocket lighter............................... *.H
Swiss alarm clock................. ...............
Whiskey tumblers, sterling.......
Pencil, sterling silver................
Hair brushes, sterling silver ........
Cigarette nrn, sterling..........................
Sterling silver rings with genaiae Urcens........... 7M
Cvtt links and stud sets.......................... *.M
... i ....
..............
.7S
7J4
7.71
Under f 15.00
Cocktail shaker, silverpiatc
Hlrthstoae Rings
Watch bands, roldfilled
..............................
iiUJoti '.................
Parker SI pen.....'.............................
Ronson table lighter
......
......
tlk.71
11.44
1M4
1SJM
P

LLndi

Moaey cUp, goMfllled
belt; buckles goWfIlled
Caff links, soldi illed .... t......
Koy send watch chains, goldf illed
Bar accessories, sUverplated-----
Cigarette urn, sterling silver ....
Cigarette Holders, Sterling silver

Bhaef fer pencils................
Paper weight, sterling silver ....
Ronson cigarette lighters ......
Picture frame, sterling silver ....
Ash trays, iterllnr silver .......
Key and watch chain, gold filled
Solaz calendar with watch ....
I
Parker 1 pens.....................
Hedaaa goldf led wrist watch.........
Identification bracelets, solid gold ......
Key and watch chain roldfilled ....
Colby table lighters.............

inder $
Llnder $ 1500
...

frHBn
inder $5.00
Genuine cultured pearls, each..........
Crown ducal dlnnerware, 1 place setting ... .t.
Sterling Silver Pins..........................
Dinner hell, sterling silver
Napkin rings, sterling silver
Mustard Jan, sterling silver
Plan card holders, sterling
(oral pin, goldf illed.......
Earrings, solid gold .......
Eh I new one earrings ......
.fnm
. t e t 4 e
....*.._. a a

.1...........
.........
.. e'l .
I 2.44
4J5
1.95
2.51
1.54
2.15
2.25
2.75
2.85
195
binder f 10.00
Chinese Hooked rugs 2x4"...........
Cream, sugar and tray silver plate .....
Pise* aettlng. Community plate ........:
Sterling silver servlng-pleeos..........
Minten Ivory and Gold AJ). eup saucers
rbeose sets, sterling silver............
Compote dish, sUverplated ..
Genuine Zircon Rings ..........
.from t
...,...
...... -...
binder f 15,00
Throe light candelabra. sUverplated......... .....
Doable vegetable dish. sUverplated .........^......
(ame* necklace, roldfilled ......
Pearl ring......... ...........
Stieff eaady dish .............
Broad tray, sterliar .......... .......v
Birthstone rings .....................-..<..
Casaca earrings.................
..........
fnm
P
:
Kterflng sftvor serving pieces
r
... ...V.
..*
5.M
7.54
7.78
5.25
4.15
1.54
9.54
7J5
114.7
14 54
14.75
14.54
11J4
14.54
12.54
1254
14.54

4E&
Under f 5.00
Coin necklace or bracelet...........
Child's spoon ......................
Goldfilled Pins ....................
Leather diaries with "Cross" pencils
Silver "bugs" ......................
Souvenir spoons .....!.............
Genuine Oriental add-a-pearrs -----
Hair barrets, goldfilled ............
Sterling silver anklets..............
Rhinestone earrings................
. from $
Under $
10.00
Lockets, goldf i Ued .............
Girl's ring, solid gold..........
Swiss alarm clocks ...........
Bracelets, sterling silver.......
Place setting Community plate
Necklaces, sterling silver......
Pins with stones, goldfilled ...
Gold earrings.................
Under f 15
.00
Pin and earring sets, goldfilled
Lockets, solid gold ............
Crosses and chaina, solid gold
Rhinestone Jewelry seta.......
Necklaces ....................
Birthstone rings...........,..
Gold earr' js.................
1.54
1.75
1.SS
4.2S
3.25
1.95
54
1.95
M
.55
from S 1-34
5.M
S.V5
5.25
7.75
7.06
5.44
5.95
from $14.-4
..... 14.34
..... 11.54
!..., IMS
..... 14.75
..... 1AJ4
14.55
frWttw

Under $5.00
Identification bracelet sterling
Military brushes..............
Pocket knife goldfilled........
Picture frame, sterling........
Wilkinson razors..............
fuff link set..................
Sheaffer pens ................
from $ 251
4.M
4M
Ut
l.M
Ml
Under $
10.00
Parker pens .................
Knife and chain set, goldfilled
Pencils, goldfilled .............
Tie set, goldfilled.............
Bottle openers................
Key chains ...................
Cuff links and stud seta.......
"Cross" pencils, goldfilled.....
IXnck
er /15.00
Pocket knives, solid gold ......
DunhiR Cigarette lighters.....
Key chains and tie pin seta
Sheaf fer pens.................
from | 5.M
1M
.71
CM
5.7
1.45
9.95
7.54
fnm 814.54
" 1L443
" 12.54
" 14 44
&
*
DurvCa/a fo/tlich
JIIV1LHY HIADQUARTERS
PANAMA
STORE
THAN ONE FROM
REMEMBER $ $ GO FAR IN CASA FASTUCH'S
WERE
!L.H UNTIL 9
ggIIIMG$
***
UNTIL CHRISTMAS
DUTY FREE STORE!


pra
^ p|

page rotm
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Monday. December iv, im
SPEND CHRISTMAS IN THE U.S.
fry flying up for a tveek at these
reasonable prices on major airlines
"ANAMA-NEW YORK.........1257.45 ROUND TRIP
PANAMA-CHICAGO ..........$286.40 ROUND TRIP
PANAMA-LOS ANGELES ..-.. .371.80 ROUND TRD7
No. 3 "I." St. Aa^f 'Phone
DeLeaseps Park ^V** 2-2008,
OYDMOTM'iM.IIK.
Shipping & AirLme News
Dutch Edifice
HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted
cathedral
in-----
8 Ballads
13 Army officer
14 Senseless
person
15 Soak flax
16 Titan
18 Musical
direction
Answer to Previ out Puzzle
4ir)> r-jqoMii HMiJ
. SHIPBOARD TROIBLE
* CHARLESTON. S. C. Dec. 17
4. (UPi Government agents
hoarded a British freighter lad-
eft with 14 stowaways Saturday
to conduct an inquiry into re-
rjorts of violence during a voy-
age from the tropics.
, "They will kill me." cried
one crewman who begged to be
allowed to remain ashore. Oth-
ers reported one stowaway who
slashed his throat later tried
to jumu overboard.
Immigration and customs a-
gjents forced the freighter Can-
ford to cancel its scheduled de-
parture for New York and
launched a hearing aboardship
in Charleston harbor.
1A spokesman said all the
charges would be considered
ctaring the hearing.
The agents, who had swarm-
ed over the ship when it first
reached this port earlier last
Week, reported they also had
fftund a small quantity of mor-
neine during their search of the
hip. They seized the narctica.
!;Capt. Henry Purvis, master of
the freighter, told authorities
the stowaways sneaked aboard
ax Puerto Barrios. Guatemala
and hid in a coal bunker.
"They will kill me somewhere
between here and New York."
said the ship's cook, identified
as Aleck Harris, a Canadian,
who claimed he was beaten a-
board the Canford.
A stowaway who identified him-
self as Jose Garra was brought
to a hospital here with a super-
ficial throat wound said to
hve been self-inflicted.
He was returned to the ship
under guard and dockside
workers said he then tried to
leap overboard but was re-'
strained. -
-Harris charged in his state-
ment to immigration author-
ities 'hatpin was brptcn aboard
the ship and -once was pulled
from his sick bed and put to
work as a fireman In the en-
gineroom.
"If you're sick aboard that
ship." Harris said, "they take
you to the sick room, lock the
door, take your cigarets, and,
pat you on a light diet until
you've got to turn to."
The cook sought the aid of
trie nearest Canadian Consulate
at Jacksonville, Fla.
drawn shows him his previous
track.
The equipment consists of a
map fitted In a case about the
size of a large cagar box.
The pointer is a stylus pen
controlled by radio beams.
These beams are sent out by
a chain of radio stations.
A receiver in the aircraft
picks up the beam and plots
the aircraft's position.
No tuning Is required and
operation is Independent of at-
mospheric conditions.
The map unit can easily be
fitted to the pilot's dashboard
since the visible section is on-
ly about 10 by 4 inches in size.
The entire set. including re-
ceivers and power unit, weighs
less than 125 lbs.
The Decca Flight Log has al-
ready been successfully tried
out in the British Viscount and
Brazazon aircraft and will be
tried in the Comet jet airliner.
3 Explosive
4 Pronoun
5 Therefore
6 Precipitation
7 Braid
8 Poses
9 Hypothetical
ufSyjsi" KM* (gjusii
architecture 33 U eonta'n* 43 Parent
, 12 Steps famous 44 Bewildered
19^=,,Ve0,'^i4ion(.b) gWtap 45Trapf
20 Fastened v---- 46 Finales
21 Covers with I Before this 4 Tmale rabb*
Edward
20 Struggle
22 Salutation
(coll.)
23 Otherwise
25 Filament
27 Suture
28 Curves
29 Anent
30 Transpose
(ab.)
31 Atop
32 Call (Scot.)
33 Hire
35 Sacred song
38 Prod
39 Brother of
I Jacob (Bib.)
; 40 Exist
41 Harms
47 Railroad (ab.)
48 Finish
50 Container
51 Three-toed
sloths
52 Hangman's
knot
54 Sign
56 Sugared
57 Helps
VERTICAL
1 Assents
2 Sewing tool
straw
24 Malayan
- garment
26 Attires
ROA Pacific Chapter
Elects 1st Officers
Lt. Comdr. Arwin J. Jansen.
was elected president of newly
formed Navy Pacific Chapter of
the Reserve Officers Association
at a meeting held last week.
Jansen's election followed ac-
ceptance of the resignation of
Lt. David Beer, who was acting
as president of the chapter. The
nature of Beer's duties keep him
on the Atlantic Side most of the
time.
Other officers elected were:
LCDR Edward F. Harford. execu-
tive vice president; LCDR Morton
H. Thomson, executive secreta-
ry: Lt. Howard T. Whipple. as-
sistant executive secretary.
PILOTS CAN'T GET
LOST NOW
LONDON. Dec. 17 The Dec -
ca Flight Log. an important
new British navigational aid.
shows a pilot the position of
his aircraft on a map by .a
moving pointer.
To find out where he is the
pilot merely has to look at this1
winter. The line which it has
New Orleans Service
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
8.8. Fiador Knot..............................Dec. 18
\ Steamer .................................. Det! 27
*S.S. ('biriqu...................................Dec. 38
'llanrilinc Rcfri.tratra Chilled and Genera Car,.
BY EDGAR MARTIN
New York Service
-V
Arrives
Cristbal
8.8. Metapan .........................r..'..... Dee. 18
S.S. Cape. Cumberland ........ ...... ____; Dec. 23
FREQUENT SAILINGS KROM CRISTOBAL TO HOT COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA.
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui ..................................Dec. IS
S.S. Chiriqui.....(Passenger Service Only).....Jan. 1
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 2t
NOW.OORV'.I^CTC tw waw
,V\vV toov
CVRVSrtWKS.
\ HWW. a tMymvMG..
CWVTO* ,A' WrS i!QR
t\N3ov~ r
?40.V\*MA,MvSS V06
sure .swt'iv 9K vwv\
VOOR VRttti PMWft r-1
rNvw.-----------------1
CAPTAIN EAST
Mob Talk
BY LESLIE TRNU1
^rybodyRsaiis QassifiU
W V hen
r busy mi* me
PrfHERMEN ABOUT
THE LAB TESTS,**
Of LEARNING WHERE
THE PLANT'S WASTE
CHEMICALS ARE.
PUMPEP.
CUtlR WELKEN. Planeteer
A Warning
BY RIISS WINTERBOTHAM
F KAPAK PETECT*
LAKOB METEOR'S IM
ti/vie to poe&e. do
NOT WOKK.V Atoar THEM I
...WOKKY ABOUT YOOK
wnwe.iF you have
ILLAS POP
Ask Any Grandma
VIC FLINT
A Call From Sport
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEX
BY AL VERMEER
( CONTACT LAR*ON AMO
K1RB&, THE WANOM/RmNG
XPERT*. I WANT THE*
TO CHECK THE aWCNATURE
ON TH* SLUQOE NOTE.
^1 KNOW, HAZEL! M
BUT IT'S NOT EASY
FOR A WOMAN
WHEN HER
HUSBAND
RETIRES..
B ns Ki'xw
j rffCi
;N
'-HAMILTON SCRIBB,
WHODUNIT AUTHOR,
HOOTS SELF'WHY
SCRIBE WA5 YOUR
eeiENJD, mr.
CALL MB **>PORm*l
VBS} HB WA* MY
FRIEND. I WANT TO
HIRE VOU TO PROVE
THAT HE WONT
KILL HIMS-SLP-
THAT HE WA*
MURDERED/
OIR BOARDING aOCSE
itk
MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY
B* J. R WILLIAMS
What's Eatin' Ya?
. -*
^fei." J 1KAJ ""l' Clock,
ALL A.VDRNING YOU Pl[7
nothing But eat fruit
amp vegetables.' now
where arh nou going *
CAD, PltfE.'
CAN YOU
COIM A GAG
ID 60 WITH
TMI6 4T0NT ?
Push a
BOTTOM N
tfHE HANDLE
A.ND THE 6TIC*
BECOMES A SORT
OF IN-
VERTED .
UMBReLlA/i*^
t
A 6TO06E i* PLANTEO IN THE ADiENJCe^,
TO THROW VEGCTABlES AT VO*-yOXJ,LL.Tg
gClNG DOWN THEHOW WHEW rpyj^.r^,
YOU CATCH THE PRODUCE IN -j^^^-. 42*
this t^lter-^^zzzzzfz^'* yoo'iu a -
DEVICE/ fii^Bat ^^ySAliUfi, MA30*f
i r? I bW I'll use Thact +
I howler, about me-
-------, VaeiMG a vegetaran
WHODOATT i
a?
SOU HAWET

. J


MONDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page nn
Untidy Chicken Pens Said
Best For Top Egg Production
WOOSTER, O., Dec. 17 (UP)'Job her natural way," occurs In
Poultry experts at the Ohio agrt- lower labor bills, gaining valua-
culture experiment station are ble fertilizer and saving 25 to 50
convinced now that dirty chick- cent per chicken annually In
en houses are the best and most expansiva feeds.
profitable. .. __
D. C. Kennard and V.D. Cham- The greatest regret that Ken-
bcrlln started therl experiments nard and Chamberlln now have
on the effects of various types of Is that some poultry experts and
feed on the eventual fertile egg, certain state agricultural coUeg-
productton among chickens dur-|ea still adhere to scrubbed and
lne World War II operating-room sterility in their
coops which, in their view, is
throwing money and time out
the window."
Michigan Plans Toll
Bridge To Join State
LANSING, Mich. (DP.)
Michigan legislators will be asked
In January to appropriate $2.000,-
000 for preparation of engineer-
ing plans for a toll bridge across
the Straits of Macklnac.
Preliminary studies already
have Indicated that the span,
which would be the longest sus-
pension bridge in the world, will
cost an estimated 187,000,000.
Supporters of the Inter-penin-
sula bridge proposed to raise con-
struction funds through a bond
Issue which would be retired
from toll earnings.
Tentative plans call for a five-
The testa dldnt go Just right
and "finally we tumbled," Ken-
nard explained. The war-Induced
labor shortage made the usual
coop-cleaning infrequent. Hatch^
able egg production, however,
remained high, they reported.
Repeating the experiment with
expensive added foodsf 1 a h,
milk and meatproduced no ap-
preciable increase above the 80
per eent hatch ability achieved in
fee untidy pens.
After deliberation, the two
specialists decided that "Instead
of Inviting disease (as had been
thought with littered coops), the
litter turned out to be the safest
procedure we had tried."
Kennard said that as the ac-
cumulated litter dries out, chem-
ical change takes place, produc-
ing ammonia, an effective dis-
infectant which kills most, or all.
harmful bacteria. The growing
pile also acts as an Insulator and _
eventually will produce valuable; e X^nTl P.t.,nR xh. Kfnf,r!
fertilizer. contalnlne-by test !?<* Mackinaw City. The four-
vitamin B-12, special hormones.'^ne bridge wouW be supported
humus and protein that would by steel towers 565 feet aboyelake
cot the farmer about $26 a ton. I level. The main span would be
The financial savin?. Kennard!3 800 feet long with a clearance
pointed out in dlscusslne his of 150 feet over the lake,
method of "letting nature do the
At present, state-operated car
ferries transport vehicles and
passengers across the straits cap.
Thev will transport more than
700,000 vehicles this year.
Prof Decides Gorillas
Can't Comoete With Men
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (.P.)
Gorillas can't keep up with this
modern age.
A retired Yale professor Robert
M. Yerkes. predicts that within
the next 100 years the popular
zoo animal will be extinct.
Gorillas have "no chance of
survival In competition with
man," says Yerkes. "The animals
either must be protected In their
Flying Chiropractor
Srts It At A*e 72
8T. LOUI8 (UP.) Dr. Nor-
man Bartlett, 72-year-old chiro-
practor and lawyer. Isn't letting
hli are keep him down.
He hi* Just eoloed In an air-
plane after about 20 hours of In-
struction.
Dr. Bartlett's instructor Rav
Branson, reported that his
sprightly pupil "fl'es better than
& lot of oeoole half his age "
Dr. Bartlett said there's no-
thing unusual about his feat
"I_wante\i something to get me
away from mv work." he exDlnln-
ed. "I don't feel old. so I dldnt
ee any reason why I couldn't
learn to fly."
Emotional Unbalance Leads
To Heavy Drinking By Women
BX OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NBA Service
"Both pairs had made their
initial meld, and we were well
along In the play of the hand,"
relates a correspondent. "The
opponent at my right drew from
the stock pile and picked up
three successive red threes. Then
drew a wild card and asked for
permission to go out.
"We all agreed that a player
has no right to ask that question
If he has melded at that turn.
The big question was whether
putting down a red three should
be considered a meld. There were
some thirty-odd people in the
room, when this happened, and
Just about as many thought one
way as the other.
"Which is the correct view?
Putting down a red three does
not count as a meld. For example,
you may put down a red three
and later in the hand meld out
concealed. Also, you may put
down a red three (or more than
one red three) and still ask per-
mission to meld out. Your rights
have not been affected in any
way by the red three.
I should point out that if a red
three were considered a meld the
rule would then require the play-
er to meld out. If a player melds
and then, at the same turn, asks
permission to meld ci, she must
meld out no matter what her
partner would like to answer.
QI had a natural canasta on
the board and wanted to meld
out. I knew that my score would
be about 3100 If I did meld out
normally, so I put a deuce on the
natural canasta to reduce Its va-
lue by 200 points. This would
keep my score under 3000 points
and make it possible for me to
make the initial meld with only
00 points in the next hand. Is this
legal? Assuming that It Is per-
missible, is it a sound idea?
AIt Is legal and It Is also a
very good idea. My own estimate
Is that It la worth four or five
hundred points to stay Just under
3000 points rather than to go
barely over that mark. Some-
times, of course, you have no
trouble getting a count of 120
points, but often a count of 90
Is very easy while a count of 210
is practically impossible. On the
fury In captivity. Otherwise they
won't be around any more."
either D^Pro^"=Q'" *"c" average It is worth several hr.nd-
natural habitat w bred-succMs- red polQtg ^ need Qn,y M potats
It Is therefore a very fine point
of play to keep track of all your
melds and what they add up to.
And It Is legal to add wild cards
to a completed canasta, provided
that the canasta never contains
more than three wdc*rf]B^
Highlanders Defend
Right To Drink
w ON THE
CLUB PLAN
TOASTMASTER
TOASTER
EASY PAYMENTS EASY PARKING
& SYLVANIA
# 1 Va Espaa
Tel. 3-0383
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (OP)
The woman who becomes an al-
coholic is more emotionally dis-
turbed than a man who becomes
a chronic drinker, says a New
York psychiatrist.
Dr. Ruth Fox, chairman of the
medical committee on alcoholism
and head of the New York alco-
holics treatment center, said our
long history of frowning more
severely on women problem
drinkers than on men has made
that true.
"A woman who takes to drink
to escape her problems bucks a
lifetime convention," Dr. Fox
said. "She's more desperate than
the man who drinks too much,
because she won't be forgiven as
easily as he will."
"However," Dr. Fox added, "the
proportion of women alcoholics
in the number of excessive
drinkers to the country has rte-
en since the saloon has been re-
placed by the cocktail party."
Dr. Fox said It la estimated
that between 3,000,000 and 5,000,-
000 Americans are excessive
drinkers and about 850,000 of
them are chronic alcoholics. One
out of five of them, she said, are
women.
Ml
"That proportion,'' Dr. Fox
said, "is high compared with the
proportion of excessive drinkers
among women in countries where
social drinking is frowned on as
unbecoming the fair sex, and low
compared with one country
where women have been drink-
ing with men longer.
"In Norway, for example," she
said, "only one alcoholic out of
23 Is a woman. In Switzerland,
the proportion Is one to 12. In
both those countries, It's not
considered nice for women to
drink. On the other hand, in
England where women have been
drinking with men longer than
we have, the proportion of alco-
holics is one woman to two men."
"American women," she said,
have been fighting a long time
for the right to drink with men
without social censure. They
have Just about won that fight.
"However, if we don't learn to
Judge when the social business
of drinking turns into a compul-
sive need to drink, that right
may well tum out to be a Frank-
enstein freedom for many wom-
en...as it has been for many
men."
CHRISTMAS PAItAPE
c OF ACCESSORIES -
I LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenue Panam
... Novelties in
DRESSES
WELLINGTON. New Zealand
(O.P.) The Scots of Masterton.
50 miles north of Wellington, are
angry at the prospect of no whis-
key at their 75th anniversary i
Highland Games.
Some of Masterton's "puritans" |
have petitioned parliament to
curtail drinking at the games to
be held on Dec. 8.
Now the Wairapa Caledonian
Society, which runs the games. Is
sponsoring a petition of Its own.
Scotch, it said, "is essential to
the true traditional atmosphere"!
of the Highland gathering. 1
LliiJ >>>>>>>
>>>>.*>"
SAVE!!$9-oo
A MERRY CHRISTMAS
SPECIALjjOFFER
A NEW
RCA VICTOR
45 RPM "VICTROLA'
.
AND
45 RPM RECORD ALBUM
VALUED AT 29.00
all for
$ 20.00
ONLY 5.00 DOWN 5.00 MONTHLY
- WBJLE THEY LAST -
.r.r radio center t
OPEN TILL t P.M
P.S. An ideal gift for children.
*
"The Most Outstanding Gift Shop on the Isthmus"
Kyffers L/ou a vi/onaerjul LsOllection
/ Selected Qifts...
Produced by the finest Artists a d Skilled Craftsmen of Europe.
OUR BUYER HAS JUST RETURNED FROM
EUROPE WITH THE BEST SELECTION
from FRANCE
ITALY
ENGLAND
GERMANY
HOLLAND
Come in. .. you'll be glad you did!
OPEN TILL 9:00 P. M.
No. 16 Tiwoli Avenue PANAMA No. 16 Tivoli Avenue
JACOBV ON IRIPflt,
Bt OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Senrice
WEST
414
VK1074
? J108
? QJ87
north
4>Q8S
VJ53
? KS
+ A10I4

is?
South
1*
3*
iPats
VQ
? AQB8432
2
SOOTH (D)
AAKJ1093
VA62
? 7
*K53
East-West vul.
We* North
Pa 2*
Pan 4*
Put
24
Pa
Opening leade J
Lee Hazen has helped formul-
ate the laws of nearly every card
Cie that has come along In the
ten or fifteen years.
All of this attention to hair
splitting; has not. however, af-
fected his ability to get all the
tricks out of a hand. This may be
seen by the way he made his con-
tract In the accompanying hand,
which helped his team win the
championship In last year's Me-
tropolitan.
West led the Jack of diamonds,
Hazen put up dummy's king, and
East won with the ace. When
East continued diamonds, declar-
er ruffed and drew trumps In two
rounds.
Hazen next tried to set up a
club trick by cashing the ace and
king, followed by a small club
towards dummy's ten. This plan
would have worked If clubs were
3-3 or If East had doubleton hon-
or. As It hapuened. West was able
to win the third round of clubs
with the Jack and could get out
safely by leading the queen of
clubs.
Now declarer had to limit the |
loss in hearts to one trick. This
he accomplished by lavlnr down |
the ace of hearts and allowing
East to win the second heart with |
his blank queen. Fast had to re-
turn a diamond, allowing dummv,
to ruff while declarer discarded
his last heart.
Note that West could not save |
his partner from the end play. If
West out ud the klne of hearts on
the second rend of the suit, he,
would drop his partner's queen
and set up dummy's Jack-
This King of all
Coutrh Mixtures comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
The King ot oil cough medicine
Buckley's CANAOIOL Mixture
nas been used for years In over 70%
of Canada's homes. Fast working
triple acting Buckley's Conodlol Mix-
ture quickly loosens and raises phlegtr
lodged in the tubes cleors air pas-
sages soothes rasped raw tissues,
one Of two sips ond worst coughing
spasm ceoses. You get results fast
You feel me effect of Buckley's ins-
?ontry.
Compounded from rare Canadian
'lne Balsam ond other soothing heal-
ing Ingredients Buckley's CANADIOl
Mixture Is different from onythlng
you ever tried do gel a bottle of this
great Cenodlon cough medicine to-
day Ot any good drug store.
BOTTLE FEEDING AT ITS BES1
There's no need to worry over
bottle-feeding if milk is modi-
fied with Robinson's Patent'
Barley. Baby will then digest
it so easily and sleep
contentedly after
every feed.
Makes coto' milk right for baby
MORE TOYS at
LA PARISIN
113 Central Avenue Panama
with many new possibilities of permanent
technical value lor both yean* and old.
Also beautifully wrapped-
GIFTS
for Him.. for Her...
LA PARISIN



PAGt six
"n i
TRE PANAMA AMERICAN AN TWDEPINDENT DAUT wirvrTAPFR
MONDAY, DECEMBER 17, INI
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
Na. 4 TlraM Ava
kiusku Die KS8EPS
rrut a L lta
MOKRl.MIN'S
BOTICA IJARLTON
lO.OM Mala-a., Ara.
Pfe*M SHCaite
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ha. H Wed I2ln Strrat
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Na. S7 "H" Streaa-PMiaaU
No. .I7S Central A.Caite
ords
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
,U.....I
FOR SALE
Automobile
FOR SALE
Household
OR SALE:25 cycla refngerotorI _. J"**" 'ersonnel ond
Frigdairt with 2 year guarantee.! Civilian Governmtnt Employes
$175.00. Call Muebien'a Ideal,! F I M A M C I
0,n Aknin Tl i.Ulfi V0Ur new 0r us*d cor 'trough
R,o Aba,o. T.I. 3-1216._______ g^, NM|MT SkOYB riNANCI
FOR SALE:8 cu. ft. Westinghouse! CO.
refrigerator. 60 cycle, over 4-j Fort Worth, Texos. ienaji
yeor guarantee. Coco Solo. House, Serving Government Employes and ... c------:
323-C. 'Service Personnel in the Canol Zone tu? 3ALt:_lnte
----------------------------------------------------!for 14 years. With our financing Freerer slight,
FOR SALE:Dinmgroom set. exten- your insurance automatically adjusted
sion toble with 4 chairs, side' ,0 u. 5. co\erogo.
boord, mahogany. Perfect condi-:ARANGIMINTS CAN II MAD!
tion. $65.00. Williamson Place THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOilLI
MISCELLANEOUS
la raw Kara eriaklna arable*?
Writ. Alcahalin AaMymete
a 2011 Aaeeo, C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
emotional Harvester
lightly used ot bargain
prices. Ca. Alfaro S. A. Panama
No. 28 Perir- Avenue. Panama
City. Tel. Paname 3-0301.
RESORTS
Houses ON HACH Sant Clara.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2820,
or see caretaker there, also house
at CERRO CAMPANA mountains.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms Friflldolrt. Rock-
gas range. .Balboa 2-3050.
Gromllch's Santo Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric lea coxes, gas
stove*, moderate rate*. Phone 6-
441 oi 4-b67.
0774 Apt. F. Balboo.
FOP, SALE:"Lum Henry" repair
refinish Rattan Bamboo Furniture,
free estimate, pick up and punc-
tual service. Diagonal Hotel Roose-
velt No. 22.
DEALER
Automobile Row No. 29.
4721, Ponemo.
Tel. 2-,
:OR SALE:Bendix automatic wosh-
ing machine, excellent condition.
60 cycle, $150.00. No. 23. N
Obarno, Apt 4.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:-1950 Cadillac 61. 4 lil'."1. ff*. 1 ** ***...
doors or Oldsmob.le 98. 4 doers.J ~2* N' ' 4*
cash, duty free. Write Mr. R. H.L-T *3 *"
DO IT THE EASY
FOR SALE:-6uving or selling on1,, ,ond ECONOMICAL WAY)
automobile? See Agencias Cosmos.!If ,v0" * ,0 b"s*, "'"' ,0
publishers, if you don t like to pay
higher-thon-published prices. If you
----------------------.__._________________ don't wont to bother with buying
FO SALE: 4-door Nash Sedan,(drafts or money orders ask us
new tires, excellent condition, to get the technical, professional and
Phone Gatun 5-126. business books you need. We re-
fnB rAlc-------7Z------------------------- .Heve you of all the detail, supply
.*!ALE. Cheap transportte fresh copies of Jatest editions ond
1936 piy. Runs every doy $63.00.!do it all ot o saving to you Just
2123-A. Curundu. phone 83-'lift the phone end tell us what you
41 '6- | want. And for good measure, we'll
Are MM leekine for a weal car? \,ok' y0ur *ubsc,iP,ion ony mo-
1 ** I orine for business, profession or
Box 134 Ponama.
home new or renewal.
FOR BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
call on
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A.
Telephone Panamo 2-1219
Phillips. Ocoonside cottages. Sonto
Clero. Box 435. Balboa. Phono
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal jal673
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Furnished house, No
107. House 12 Poitillo. Tel. 3-
2434, Panoma.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.r.I. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.

Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
FOR RENT:House No 13 St. 32.
Exposicin.- Three bed-rooms, liv-
ingroom, diningroom, garage. Tele-
phone 3-1920. ,
-l^cond^ion; TZjF-Jl&nSlM'tSZZ* 'iSZJJSZ"*. P.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ricon family needs 3 bedroom un-
furnished chalet. Telephone 3-J
3923.
WANTED TO BUY: Used cars.
No. 8 Peru Avenue. Tel. 2-4516
Ponomi, after Presidente Theatre
WANTED your car for exportation.
We poy top pnces. Tel. 2-4624
office hours.
Wanted Position
ct Cristobal Yacht Club, see Ali-
ga ier.
FOR SALE:Salvage 1937 Cor-
bitt tank truck. Reauires extensive
repairs. Will sell for best offer.
The Texos Co. (Panama) Inc.
Tel. 2-0620.
FOR SALE:1937 Ford Coupe in
good condition. Cheap. $125. No.
33. Ancon Avenue, room 1 1, Pan-
amo.
FOR SALE: -- MATIPL Sedon
with UTILITY of truck Dodge '49,
perfect. Phone Balboa 2820 or
inspect at house 150, one woy
street to Quarry Heights.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet 4 door
Sedan. Perfect and clean. $475
down. 1949 Hudson Commodore
"'6" Club Coupe, all extras, like
new, $500 down. Peru Avenue No
8. telephone 2-4516, Panamo.
After Presidente Theatre.
Venezuelan Explorer
Congratulated By
Geographic Society
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (U8I8)
FOR SALE:Radio Phono Combina-
tion, 25 cycle, 11 tube Console,
variable reluctance pick-up. 507-
C. Cocoli. Phone 4-139.
FOR SALE:Eastmon 16 mm pack
film movie camera, looks like new.
an excellent Christmas present at
a bargain price. Phone 2-3303,
Balboa.
FOR SALE:Diamond earrings, dres-
ses siie 15, shoes 50 cts. to $5.-
00. 0586. Mindi Street.
FOR SALE:24-gaf. Garbage Cans
with covers meeting sanitary regu-
83 North Ave. (Phone 2-06101.
lotions ALMACENES MARTINZ,
Also 3 Mortin Sota St. (Phone 3-
1424).
FOR SALE:Electric train for 25
cycle in perfect condition, $60-
00. House 758 Bornoby Street.
Balboa. Jorge Moreno. Telephone
1750 after 6 p. m.
WANTED:Male typist with knowl-
edge of Spanish and Bookkeeping.
references required. Poul Sullivan
dock 6. Balboo.
Women's Group
Plans Tour Of
Latin America
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 i USIS)
The General Federation of
Women's Clubs of the United
States has announced two good-
wi'i trips in 1952 to Latin Amer-
ica.
The first is the federations
third world cooperation tour,
Jan. 4-29, by air to South Amer-
ica. The itinerary will include Charla n MB
Panam City. Bogot. Uim.!.*'?' "V^,0^', he
Santiago, Valparaiso. Buenos,^"'.0^0^Ph CalwSociety 8
Aires, Montevideo, Ro de Jan- E,,%Y*nuelvh",,**
eiro and Caracas. Two previous ffit"2i"5 t0. the Vene"
world tours of the federation S B0^1"* expedition
have been made In Europe and ,J?i p ld 8UCC*M ln reach-
Egypt. in* lhe headwaters of the Orl-
jnoco River.
The second tour is a field sem-0 HltchLCOck'4 to Dr. Jose M.
lnar on U.8.-Mexican relations to Jfuxent. director of the exped-
be held Feb. 27 to March 4. to the "on- pressed the hope that ectmb! VT\9S\ Lu,J
Mexican capital and nearby clt-:the( expedition's finding. wiir:'c0Tib*:/j7' !r, "hen *
les and historical centers. i contribute new information on' L?ene, '? .fubllc-. Forml of
Twenty-two federation mem-! "je geology, geography and an- "
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished small!
apartment. Peru Avenue No. 57 j
near Lux Theater. Tel. 3-0746
and 3-4888.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILAKE Lioht, coot
entirely renovated and well flir-
itheet. Ratai reasonable. Bocha-
lera oary. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Cluh facing De Lesiep;
Park.
LUX
VENETIAN
HLINDS
Immediate
DeliTery
Aluminum
Awnings
Different
Colon
$14.00
Industrias
Panamericanas
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th Street
FOR SALE:Ladies platinum dia-
mond ring 1.27 carat plus ten
chips. Insured in U. S. fourteen
hundred dollars. Sell for seven
hundred dollars. Call Navy 2540
during doy and N&vy 3394 ofter
five.
FOR SALE:-
mode Piono. 425 Porto Bello St.,
Ancon.
bers plan to make the South A-
merican trip, representing the
states of California. Colorado,
Idaho, Texas, Georgia. Florida,
Vermont. New York, Michigan.
Pennsylvania, and the District of
Columbia. Mrs. Hiram C. Hough-
ton, National Federation Presi-
region ex-
thropology of the
piored.
He also asked further lnfor-
maiion on data reported early
this week by Mr. Cruxent rela-
tive to the location on the Ori-
"0(:0 reached by his expedition,
it is hoped by the Geographical
PANAMA CANAL COMPANT
OfFERS STRUCTURES FOR SALE
For sole to the highest bidder Build-
ings Nos. 0833 and 0835, Balboa.
Sealed bids will be received in the
office of Superintendent of Store-
houses at Balboa until 10:30 a. m..
they will
. j of pro-
posol with full particulars may be
secured in the offices of the Su-
perintendent of Storehouses, Balboa,
and the Housing Manager ot Bal-
boa Heights.
Draft Board Chief
Charged With Selling
Deferment For $200
MEMPHIS. Tenn., Dec. 17
iUPi The draft deferment
which a board chairman Is
charged with selling a "sick
boy" for $200 probably would
have been awarded anyway, a
Selective Service Investigation
said today.
- Board Chairman Mark F.
' s pI. ~" Hefferman, 54. who helper or-
ganize Tennessee's World War
II State Ouard, was arrested!
last night and charged with ac-
cepting the payoff to defer Les-
lie Lee Thompson, 24-year-old
music teacher.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel r\ Panaaui
Selling: Brewery, Panam
Cement, Clay Products and
Fuerza y Lai (preferred).
Tel. J-471 3-1680
MODERN fURNlTOREv
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstery
VISIT OUR IHOW-IOOM!
Alberto Herea
J r dr i. oai 77 (AatoMblleBew)
fiee EMInUtei Pickup A Delivery
Tel. 3-4S2I : a.m. U 7:0 a.m.
I._. "-"""' <=w" riwi- .o iiuiwu oy me ueograpnical
de" w' company the group.Society that auch Information
^Tile ^lect of the tour Wl11 e may help solve a question con-
the building of goodwill and bet-;oerning the Orinoco's source as
ter understanding of the coun- reported by two previous ex-
tries visited, through personalpeditions Previous ex-
eontacts with women's clubs and| These were headed in 1831 and
other organizations. The North 1943, respectively bv r Her
American visitors will make ex- bert Spencer Dickey American
tensive excursions ln an effort to physician and eSer and bv
gain an overall perspective ofiDr Leonids, S. ou,.uil -.#
the life and customs ln the cities Brazil Ollviera of
n their itinerary t <-. r>i--, *t> T j,._.
yisit government buildings, col- hout UfnSli2 fi^SlWS ot ]T
tural centers, educational andXn* rVonrt. ^n th*. ^ Xp^dl"
public welfare lnstutions, and ofVL n^nriS" the hMdw*t"
historical sites. oi tne Orinoco.
f/Q&cAo
III' IIU. t
BUSINESS MAN'S
IMCH- 75
Potage Creole or
Headcheese a la Vinagretle
Boef A Kidney Pot Pie
Mashed Potatoes
Hot Rolls Butter
Oreen Salad
Dessert
Coffee Tea Beer
Join as far CoektSiU
from 4 to D.m
MANHATTANS ^ _.
MARTINIS 25 iT
DAIQUIRIS **
APPETIZER!, "On The Mouse
FOR SALE:1949 Custom Ford se-
dan V8. plostic covers, 2 fishing
rods, curio or book case. oscilldN
ing fan 25 cycle. Drapes, pictures.
Reasonable priced for quick sale.
8031. 2nd St. Margorito Apt. D.
You still have time fo AIRMAIL
PANAMA GUIDEBOOK to those
Stateside friends.
IF YOU DON'T SEE PANAMA
GUIDEBOOK, ask for it.
If your book or news dealer is out
of It, he will gat for you.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
Of FIRS PORSALI MISCELLANEOUS
EQUIPMENT
Sealed bids will be received until
10:30 A. M., December 26. 1951,
for 64 items includino patrol sweep-
er, drills, clamshell buckets, hoists,
concrete mixers, lighting plants,
winches, pumps, pipe fittings, gaso-
line engines and various other or-
tieles located at Ancon Material
Yard ond Paraso Yordi of the Mu-
For information
end Inspection contact Mr. A. E.
Jamison or Mr. Robert Von Waq-
ner, Ancon, telephone 2-1287. Bid
US Catholics To
Pray For Those
Behind Iron Curtain
WASmNpTON. Dec. 17 -:,
H? "V^lif PPnwUnMy, SO nicipol Division,
million Catholics ln the United
States wllrbe asked to offer a
day of prayer on Dec. 30 for the n,
persecuted Catholics behind the E' ""' t^SSJ 2
Iron Curtain ,'orms may be obtained from the
above sources, or from office of
All* Catholics Bishops in thelh^e,i"'^e"' ' Storehouses. Bol-
United States have received this bo' fr'"**" 2-2777.
request in a letter from Arch- "-----------
Site Fr,iC,U P Keough of in which they said uersecutlon
Baltimore chairman of the ad.- of the church persists. These
mi'i1"^^"1.,!e " "5" r.thr."!;.Un!. Hungary,
tional Catholic
ference.
Welfare Con-
At their annual meeting last
month, the bishops of the Unit-
ed states adopted a resolution
proclaiming their "boundless
admiration" for Catholics who
are suffering oppression ln the
communist-dominated lands of
Eastern Europe, the Soviet Un-
ion and the Far East.
The bishops listed if countries
Rumsnia. Bulgaria". Albania'
Yugoslavia. Eastern Austria.
Fastem Germsnv. Chechoslova-
kia. Poland. Latvia. Estonia. Li-
thuania. Mongolia, China and
North Korea.
In his letters. Archbishop
Keough called the Day of
Prayer a concrete demonstra-
tion bv u. 8. Catholics of their
solidarity with the peoples suf-
rering under Communism.
The FBI arrested Hefferman
after he received marked bills
ln an alleged second $100 pay-
off from the youth's father,
Leslie V. Thompson.-
"It would be worth that to
keep a sick boy out," Thomp-
son was reported to have said.
Hefferman faces possible
three years imprisonment, stiff
fines and loss of his job.
In Washington. Oen. Lewis
B. Hershey, selective service di-
rector, said on hearing of the
case that until now as far as
he could recall offhand not a
one of the nation's 20,000 board
members had been "picked up."
Alfred L. Means, FBI agent
in charge here, said Hefferman
first contacted the father ln
September and accepted a bribe
on Sept. 14.
Young Thompson was clas-
sified 4-P but two weeks ago
he was again classified l-A.
.. Hefferman again contacted
the father about a payoff
Means charged. But this time
the elder Thompson contacted
the FBI beforehand, and paid
off with an envelope contain-
ing marked money, he said
What the elder Thompson
apparently didn't know, Means
said was that the reclassifica-
tion from 4-P to l-A was both
routine and temporary, and
simply meant the youth would
be screened in a later examina-
tion.
The youth's health had been
poor since birth and there was
little chance the Army would
accept him.
REPAIRVenetian Blinds.
MAKECornices Jc Curtains.
PAINTFurniture.
Work Guaranteed.
| TALLER CEDEfiO
#23 Per Ave. Tel. 3-1060
SiHSAVOHMOffm
l"S?.C Hi K
"iCX HESlS'll I
NHHC BOAf'O COefa
SAVES 30% IKONING TIME!
First all slanaarJ lie Ironas boards.
Only $3.75 each
2 for S7.25
Postpaid
Get one lor yourself.
Give one as a Xmas Gift.
Limited Quantity. ORDER NOW
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
Panam, R. P.
*:m*
"*..tac
The best woy te save r Mty %
to moke more than you co spend.
Heurtematte To
Speak Tonight
On VOA Program

Ambassador to the United
States Roberto Heurtematte will
appear on the Voice of America
program series of Informal in-
terviews of Latin American
Ambassadors tonight from 0:30
to 8:45 p. m. Panama time.
This series was Inaugurated
on Oct. 29 when Joaqun Zavala,
commentator for the VOA, In-
terviewed Doctor Rafael Helio-
doro Valle. Ambassador from
Honduras; and the programs
are heard twice weekly. Monday
and Wednesday at 9:30 p. m.
local time.
Listeners are able to hear ln
Spanish the ranking diplomats
of their respective countries as
thev give accounts of their ex-
periences in Washington, D. C.
their past-times, problems, and
events of Interest in and out-
side of the diplomatic circle.
Listeners in the Republic of
Panam can hear Ambassador
Heurtematte tonight on the 13.
16. 19. 31 and 4 and meter
bands.
20 Hours' Fondling
Saves Delicate Baby
When Incubator Fails
DRESDEN, Term., Dec. 17 (UP)
A doctor's wife kept a week-
old premature baby girl alive for
20 hours today by fondling her
nightlong near the heat of a
roaring open fire after a power
failure turned the child's incu-
bator into "an Ice box."
Mrs. N. F. Porter, a registered!
nurse and wife of Dr. N. F. Port-1
er who operates the Greenfield
Clinic here, took little Loyce Kay
Greenup into her home after a
power failure at the strike-bound
Wraklry County municipal power
plant left more than 1,000 homes!
in this area without electricity!
ln sub-freezing cold.
"Without electricity, the Incu-
bator was an ice box/' Mrs. Port-
er said.
"I couldn't bear sending little
Loyce home and expose ner to
the cold so I brought her here."
Dr. Porter said his wife "built
a roaring fire" and put the child
ln a bassinet close to it.
"She sat up all night long," he
said, "feeding the fire and fond-
ling the child to keep it warm."
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANf AD$
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
hrhas
SfllE
BETTER, LATE MODEL USED CARS
We're clearing lhe decks and making room
for me 1952 Pontiaes
WHAT YOU J
CAN SAVE
- t - WAS
1947 CHRYSLER "Windsor"..........* $1050.00
4 Door Sedan, New Paint, New Seat Covers
Good tires Excellent Buy.
1947 PACKARD "Super"............ oooo 1050.00
4 Door Sedan, Oreen, Seat Covers Oood tires
A gift at this price!
1947 OLDSMOBILE 4-Dr. Sedan....... k>oo 950.00
Grey, with Hydramatic. **<>,
1947 PONTIAC "Streamliner" ...... msoo 1000.00
4 Door Sedan, New PaintGOOD BUY.
1948 PONTIAC 'Torpedo"........... ihu 1250.00
4 Door 8edan, Oreen. Hydramatic
1948 DE SOTO "Diplomat" .......... a 1050.00
4 Door Sedan, Orey Oood, clean car
1949 FORD "8"............. ...... momo 925.00
2 Door Sedan A bargain.
1949 CHEVROLET "De Luxe"........ u. 1125.00
t Door Sedan.
1950 FORD "8" CUSTOM . ........ mojo 1380.00
2 Door Sedan New Tires Real bargain.
1949 PONTIAC "Streamliner"........ * 1575.00
8edan Coupe, Orey (or New Paint).
seat covers... This will sell right away. **
1949 CADILLAC "42"............'* 275000 2650.00
4 Door Sedan. New Paint, Hydramatic. Radio,
W'S tiresLike new... The chance of a Lifetime.
1949 PONTIAC "Chieftain"........... 1*5000 1575.00
4 Door Sedan, Orey, Beautiful Seat Covers, ,
Oood tires. *A#
1950 CHEVROLET "DeLuxe" .......'. mu 1485.00
4 Door Sedan, Gray Excellent llris
NOWS THE TIME TO GET YOURSELF A BETTER USED CAR !
Comt In And Look Ovor Our Selection of The JEST USED CARS in Panam!
FINANCING CAN BE ARRANGED TRADE-INS ACCEPTED
CIV A,S. A.
Your Ponliac Cadillac Dealer
PANAMA COLON
Telephone 2-0S70 Telephone 7369
=ssgBBsss5SBB l i assssaae




MONDAY. DECEMBER 17. 1951
"1
TBB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVER
Pacific S^>c
cietu

Win. C*ou C~ -Kckr
& 17, &JL. D.I &&~ 3521
GENERAL AND MRS. WHITLOCK
|TO BE HONORED AT DINNER
The Commander-in-Chief of the Caribbean Cimmand,
Lieutenant General and Mr. William H. H. MorrU. Jr., have
issued invitations for a dinner to be given Tuesday ?*1
December eighteenth, at seven thirty "clock at twarters
One, Quarry Heights, In honor of the Commanding General,
U. 8. Army, Caribbean, Mr or General and Mra. Lester J.
Whitlock.
Van Siclens Overnight
Guests at Hotel Tivoli
The Superintendent of the At-
lantic Locks. William A. Van
CIO Hands Truman Recommendations
For Bold Action On Economic Front
WASHINGTON. Dec. 17 fUP)
The CIO asked President Tru-;
morning by plane for Kingston,
Jamaica, where they will spend
the Christmas holidays. They
IwUr be Joined on Friday of this
ceremoay at which the Rev Al- week by MIm Lee Van 81clen^ho
.^..u shao- officiated Is a Junior at the K.F.I, oivyiii-
livlng costs are held In check.
The government permits worlc-
Sielen. Jr.. and Mrs. Van Slclen man yesterday to back a -bold" era to bargain for wage hikes
were overnight guesta at the Ho- program of domestic legislation, to match increases in the cost
tel Tivoli before departing this i including an increase in mini- of living.
mum pay rates from 75 cents to
11.26 an hour.
epa
101
iovemor and Mrs. Newcomer
to Entertain Tonight exander H. Shaw officiated -- -----_ r ,, Rlch.
The Governor of the Panama! Appropriate nuptial music was;Jjjm""^Mary College, in men
3anal and Mrs. Francis K. New- played by church organist, Mrs.
comer will entertain this evening M. A. stutzman.
vith a dinner to be given to hon- ..... C -.
Dr of the Honorable and Mrs. White gladioli, fern and other
Clarence Cannon and the Honor-1 irreenery decorated the altar
ible and Mrs. Norrls Cotton who
arrived this morning from New
fork aboard the 8.8. Ancon for
la short visit on the Isthmus.
She wore a ballerina length
|Mrs. Newcomer to Be own of white chantilly lace over
Hostess for Tea satin with an oversklrt of ice
Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer, blue nvlon net and her veil was
Ithe wife of the Governor of the also of Ice blue nylon net and
Panama Canal, will be hostess to [was fastened to a tiny beaded
In the absence of her father,
the bride was given In marriage
by Mr. D. 8. Heilman.
mond, Virginia.
Captain C. B. Fenton will ar-
The minimum pay request
was one of several economic re-
commendations made to Mr.
Truman by Emil Rieve. admlnls- ;
tratlve chairman of the CIO
committee on economic policy. ]
Rleve's memorandum also re-
newed the CIO's demand for
rive in Kingston to.welcomerthj^^^^UTSd^
tun after the first of the coming
year
tion which be "academic"
New members and visitors
welcome.
Mrs. Hantlin Entertains
Students
Mrs. Dorothy Hamlm enter-
tained with a luncheon for her
students on Saturday In the Bal- Order of Elks in Balboa are spon-
boa dining room of the Hotel El soring a -'movie night" tomorrow
Elks to Sponsor Movies
The Benevolent and Protective
an
...., v,-... -. .-----~- ---r !P_nam, i night at th.e Elks Club In Balboa.
he members of the Balboa Worn-crown. The bride carried a pray- KB"am";u were Patricia Dod- Movies start at seven o'clock and
n's Club at a tea to be given on er book and white orchids. L" hsrlotte Ann Herr Mary are open to all Elks and their
Thursday. December 27 from four, The matron of honor was Mrs son ^tte*? Maenuson, gueiti and friends.
until six o'clock at the Governor's ;D. 8. Heilman and Mrs. Jmes ^LBownrhHXe Huff' Yen-1
House H. Rheney was the other atten- Edith and Christine ".";
dant. Their gowns were of white Ida and Mary Virginia Cunning-
embroidered organdy over pastel ham and Carolyn Hackett.
colored taffeta. Mrs. Heilman
But Rleve warned that the
CIO will continue to press for
a bigger share of industry
profits resulting: from higher
fproductivity. The Wage Stabil-
ution Board, of Which Rieve
is a member, now is working
on a liberal frmala that is
expected to open the door for
such productivity pay boosts.
Rieve based his plea for
'J;higher minimum pay on the
_ "Increasing distress among
I lowest-Income families, as re-
are I ported by a number of govern-
ment agencies."
C^rUe^etoMamInTa^tolSr.employment Insurance benefits.
S^taXrrt ct t inorpTP The needs of workers In these
Labor standards Act to increase hard-hit areas ripv m !-
the hourly minimum pay by WjJX^mmldl'atf^Uon?' and
Id? raTrTXer Z2& ^W8S SSSftX
StterT^M'unSBSS^a ^-emenU In" our
ment. taxes, rent control and
housing, tax i r.iortizatlon policy,
an* soclsl se"urlty.
It was largelyan expansion of
pt.ie \otea by the CIO con-
vention in New York last month.
In the lengthy document.
r e m shed out at Congress
for "acting in a purely negative
lashion aurlng these trying
times."
But he confidently assured
Mr. Truman "the American
people will respond to forth-
ij iik Readership when thev are
given the opportunity to pass
upon it at the polls."
The CIO official noted wide-
spread unemployment In such
areas as Detroit and parts of
New England and voiced hope
that Mr. Truman will ask Con-
gress for "supplementary" un-
surance and federal aid to vari-
ous medical and hospital pro-
grams.
CtU rights Continued lead-
ership in pushing fair employ-
ment practices, anti-lynchlng
and anti-poll tax laws and other
legislation opposing discrimina-
tion.
Labor relations Repeal of
the Taft-Hartley law. establish-
ment of a minimum wage law
for agricultural workers, a "con-
structive" program for recruit-
ing farm labor outside the Unit-
ed States. Including Puerto Rico,
and legal provisions to enforce
deportation of Mexican "wet-
backs."
com-
iMrs. Lombard Entertain
| With Tea
The President of the Inter- wore peach and Mrs
American Women's Club. Mrs. I wore green Each wore a head-
IEugene C. Lombard, entertained dress and carried a bouquet of
IFrlday afternoon at her home on ipalnted daisies.
Balboa Heights with a tea given T Major Richard J. Rawlings was rlson of Balboa was the hostess
In honor of the wife of the Preai- best man and the uaher was Lt. Saturday evening to a group o
Rheney' Miss Robin Harrison Entertains
' on Fourteenth Birthday
Miss Robin Harrison, daughter
Of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Har- ;
[dent of the Republic of Panama,
[Mrs. Alclbiades Arosemena who
[Is also the honorary president of
|the club. .
Arthur Drlscoll.
A reception
her friends on the occasion of
her fourteenth birthday anniver-
sary. A "Bcavenger hunt" i
, was held at the
Officers Club at Fort Kobbe lm-prises for the winners wa
mediately following the ceremo-|blgh spot of the evening.
Mrs. Lombard was assisted by|ny.
Mrs. Mark Quinn, Mrs. Walker
lEder, Mrs. A. C. Medinger. Mrs.
|j. Wendell Greene. Mrs. Henry
I Donovan. Mrs. Hercllla Cucaln,
Mrs. Adolfo Arias P.. Mrs. Luis vllle. North Carolina.
IE. Urlbe and Mrs. Virgil Shaw. --------
------ Mrs. R. M. Browne
The bride is a graduate of the i Those jfrtheringto honor Rob
University of Virginia. He is the i in Included Bin Derr..Mary Wu
son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Allen, RichardI HalLAnne Macee.
James L. Streetman of Thomas-: Rodney Ely. Patty SteinerlWtie
to Visit Isthmus
Mallan Kenny Lee. Ida Straus,
Allen and Bob Wheeler, Joan
Read, Danny Gressang. Sara
Collmge. Billy Bell. Camllle Ellis
I to^Vis"tOUtomus i "Mrs" r" m" Browne of Erwln. and Leroy Coleaon
Mrs. Hiram C. Houghton. the [Tennessee, arrived on the Isth-I '
President of the General Federa- [mus last evening by Pan Amerl-[" w"~= ... -,.,
tion of Women's Clubs is plan-;can Airways to visit her brother Sp^ker at AaxlUaryMeeung
nlng to visit Panama arriving on and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. The regu mnK r
January fifth, of the coming John E. Gibson of Curundu. for Woman Auxiliar* ^"L amn
year. During her stay here she two or three weeks,
will be a guest at the Hotel El
Panama and will contact mem-
bers of affiliated clubs on the ...
Isthmus. Delta Psl Omega. National,.-- ---_
of Dramatic Fraternity of the Ca- Witkin. who is the, f.pre
nal Zone Junior College met tentative for the Jewish welfane
Sunday evening at seven o'clock.Board. speak on ine jewisn
for its annual formal Christmas Holidays and Festivals
RubelliVfthe Cristobal Woman's 'dinner. The guests of honor for The R-uRwmond Gray win
Club and Mrs.l>at Ryan of the the occasion were five new pledg- sing Christm"j^a sow
Balboa Woman's Crah plan to ep- es: Barbara Ely. Gerl Snodgrass.I and other carols will be sung oy
tertaln in honor of Mrs. Hough-; Alexander McKeown. Jr.. Wen- the attending group.
ton. If any affiliated club wishes dall Stradbury and Ronald An-
Mrs. James H. Pennlngton
the Gamboa Woman's Club. Mrs.
H. J. Million of the Pedro Mi-
guel Woman's Cliib. Mrs. R. W
Delta Psi Omega
Meets for Dinner
Delta Psl Omega.
the
boa Union Church will be held
Tuesday morning at nine thrlrty
o'clock. All members and their,
guests are cordially Invited to at-
tend and hear Rabbi Nathan

at Felix The New
SCHICK ELECTRIC RAZOR No. 20
a Leather Telescope Case
Beautifully designed and balancedeasy to hold.
It's the. precision inatrument that makes shaving
easier and more comfortable than you have ever
knownmoat powerful motor of its time!
Priced same
as Stateside
24*o
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
unemployment
pensatlon system."
He also recommended a
standby authority to deal with
the problem of serious infla-
tionary oressures in all the price
fields when and if they develop.
In addition, Rieve called for
the use of subsidies, when
necessary, to control retail food
prices.
Rleve made these other re-
commendations:
Texas The closing of loop-
holes- In present tax laws and
"strong opposition to any type
of federal sales or manufactur-
ing tax, whether disguised In
higher excise taxes on in the
extension of excise taxes to new
and additional Items."
Rent control and housing
Strong and effective rent con-
trol and a large-scale defense
housing program.
Tax amortisation Revision
and tightening of the program:
of granting certificates to per-
mit firms to depreciate plants.!
for tax purposes, at a speeded-
up rate.
Social Security A broaden-
ing of the system and continued
advocacy of national health In-
Santa and his PANAMA DEPUTIES
are all set... with a bright, new
selection of toys to make tiny tots'
dreams come true on Christmas Day.
Tell your customers...
Sell your Christmas merchandise...
over RADIO STATION HOG!
Juliette Low Patrol
Gives Christmas Party
The Juliette Low patrol of Gin
to Join them In entertaining fon^ermuller.
the visitor thev may contact Mrs.
^'Ryaiill1hoal947j.. j Faculty supervisors attending
.fL___ included Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Scout Troop M of Curundu gaig
Knicht-Streetman Nuptials I Johnson. Dr. and Mrs. Subert a Christmas party on Friday ue
AreIefc . Turbyfil and Dr. Dorothy Moody, cember 14 at the Curundu Com-
"^hVmrrtage of Miss*Mary Guests included Annie Nleol-1munfty Center for pre-school
Jane Knight, daughter of Mr. son. the Cast Director of presl-!children to complete their ora
and Mrs. Howard Knight ofldent; Anne Howze. the Stage ,on the "child care badge.
Charlottesvllle. Virginia, to War-! Manager of vice president;! The Girl Scout hostesses un-
rant Officer 8treetman. of Fort Kobbe. was Manager or secretary and atam-|er. Mrs. Philip M. Hoibrook.i
solemnized at eight o'clock Sat-'nl member Jerry Raymond of iwere Meyla Dew, Betty Fortune,
urday evening at a candlelight'Margarita. Nadine Holbrook. Lynn Mecas-
I key, Sheryl Speevak and Angela
Valentine, heir guests were Lor-
na Dew. Bettv Murado. Alan
Holbrook Paulette La Rocca,
. Kay Lynn. Linda Fortune. Gabe
3| Tirado. Susle Speevak. Alan Val-
P i entine and Johnn y and Wlnky
WGoff. _j___
RebekahLodge to Meet j
The Isthmian Canal Rebekah
Lodge No. 1, IOOF. will hold their
regular meetingTuesdav evening
at the Wire Memorial, 8M Balboa
i Road, for a covered dish supper;
i to beain at six o'clock The meet-1
,lng will be fot the annual Christ
{mas party.
>

... be practical this
Christmas!
Choose from Our new
shipment of
Finest RATTAN Furniture
Bridge Tournament
To be Played This Evening
The weekly duplicate bridge
tournament will be played this
evening at seven o'clock In the'
Card Room of the Hotel Tivoli.,
... yew VMOverod the aewi im-
proved Modes! Midt especially lo
give you ctm/ort to arito*.
So luxury-sofiihat I out of 10
women in a recenl let! reported o
ctmpig oiih Medra.
So assuringlv taftwith iu tripk
shield for extra long-tasting pro-
tection.
Such freedomuch comfort
that you'd never again bs sati
with any other brand.
SO'Ifl, SAMft
ENTRALAVE.at21
BRmruRESTORE MODESS
lTE.ST. PHONES; 2-1830%! If V ** fc W W
* 2-1833? jcfVmtm^CrVmcn
f*0+0WW #--------------
you should hove
this V-M tn-o-matic 955!
your home entertainment picture just isn't
complete, without facilities for playing
your favorite recorded music and the tri-o-
snatic 955 fits the picture perfectly! Equipped]
with a six-foot plug-in cord and a four-foot
phono-cord, the tn-o-matic 955 plays through
the amplifying system of any TV set or radio.
Completely automatic for all records, all sizes,
all speeds and shuts off automati-
cally after last record has played 1
HOLIDAY CANDY

*



Prepared from finest Ingredients
specially ion MOTTA's ... in
beautiful boxes with reproduc-
tions of famous Italian painters,
that can be used as Jewelry Cases
or Sewing Boxes.

-



Panama

-*
W
Colon

71 to
Bolivar
RADIO CENTER
Tel.
40
OPEN
$it 0 fkmm.
Skim-
>**
in 20 minutes-
Hd RUBdlNG!
Guaran(<*-th* brighust, longnt
waarinc wu-finuh your car avar bad,
with ravelutiooary CAR-PLATE.
R'ao 12-yaar-old can do an assart
job, in 30 ninutaal Johnson's CAR-
PLATE protacts colors sod surfaca
fram waathar. Citan car n'n with
Johaaan CARN17. Than iptaad or
CAR-PLATE the fraa-(lowing liquid
*ai. Wipi lightlyand you'ra
tWadth! Oat CAR-PLATE!
Johnson's CAR-PLATE
Johnson's CARNU
U.EA. Wt m aMhan ol Jlaiil'. Waa.
For sole of oil
C- Commissorios
D is tribe tors:
TROPIDURA ,
LReigrung {Beauty
a .in our exquisite selection of
NEW DRESSES
FOR
\ala ibvemhgs
holiday cocktail parties
and the
transition into Spring
with our lovely
PIQUE and
PURE SILK SHANTUNG
TAFFETA frocks
COTTON DRESSES
Fro9.95
Sizes 10 20 14/2 22 Vi
2,000.00 IN CHRISTMAS GIFT PRIZES!
You will receive a numbered ticket PREE with each SS.N cash er paid rhare
purchasenow throufh December 22. Purchase slips may be accumulated until
they total S5.ee far a ticket.
Winners will be determined by the Panam National I.otterv Drawing on
Sanday, December 23rd.
AT BOTH OUR STORES
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
21 Central Avenue
Open evenings 'till 9 p.m.
6 Tivoli Avenue
and during the noon hour!
mm


r '

>
:
rAGE RIGHT
JHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILX NEWSPAPER
T. Lamar Caudle Unrepentant
Over His Tax Fraud Activities
kaukMBER 17,
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.(UP)T. Lamar
Caudle said yesterday he does not believe he would
have been ousted as chief of the Justice Depart-
ment's tax fraud division if the decision had been
left to Attorney General J. Howard McGrath.
Caudle made the statement during a television
interview amid indications that Federal Judge
Thomas F. Murphy would be generally acceptable
to Administration critics for the assignment of rid-
ding the government of corruption.
The White House may disclose some word of
President Truman's clean-up plans later today, in-
cluding what role, if any, the mustached former
U.S. prosecutor will play.
Murphy is said in some quarters to be in line
to head a special housecleaning commission.
Mr. Truman returned to Blair, tv Custodian Leo F. Crowley dur-1
House last night alter a weekend une World War II.
cruise down the Potomac River | Baynton Is now In charge of
en the yacht Wllliamsburs; In the Allen Prooerty Office which
near-aero weather. The Presl- still holds control of almost $300.-
dent often takes auch cruises; 000 000 of foreign assets seized
when he wishes to "get away during the war.
from It all" and think out t-jugh I Sen. Wiley has demanded a
problems. |' full-scale inquiry into manage-
Mediators Move To Avert
New Year Steel Walkout
Caudle, appearing on the Na-
tional Broadcasting Company
program. "Meet the Press,," said!
he till does not know the nature
of the, "incompatible" activities i
lor which Mr. Truman fired him.
Bient of the office and has pro-
mised a scandal out ranking
that turned up in the House in-
vestigation of the Bureau of In-
ternal Revenue.
Wiley said he has information
__- --------------------- --...... nurj -.fiu ne
He said he was "heartbroken and that Grunewald was an alien
55 .l,hiS d,?mlffal- oroperty employe from Sept. 12,
McGrath has old House tax i942 to Feb. 27. 1943. He said
tcandal Investigators that he. too.iGrunev.ald got $10 000 a year
was unaware of the reasons inputting him near the top h, the'
Caudle's dismissal and that he civil service pay scale
considered Caudle an honest j Wiley said he wants the Alien
"S-u- 'f. .. ...i w ..'Property Office to tell him what
.The ousted official, who sad Grunewald did. what he was sup-
he r.ow plans to set up private DOsed to do. and who hired him.
I. k. mC ^ ^ "SX& ed Property cases Grunewald waa
that he would welcome a "thor- involved in
ough" investigation of his ste-l Grunewald was linked to the
^dS5,iP V^l^ frSUd d,Wi" 'ax shakedown st'o- od by Tel!
ion. He said he had a "wonder- telbaum
fill" is-r'il I ^-_ ..
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 (UP)
Federal mediation chief Cy-
rus S. Ching may take steps
to move the crucial but stale-
mated steel wage negotiations
here next Thursday, It was dis-
closed today.
Faced with the threat of a
nation-wide steel strike New
Year's Day, Ching waa report-
ed anxious to get talks between
the steel produced and the CIO
steelworkers off dead center.
Negotiations In Pittsburgh
have brought no signs of agree-
ment on a new contract.
Meanwhile, the government
summoned industry represen-
tatives to a meeting on prices
here today, as the union
made plans to gie CIO and
Steelworkers President Philip
Murray permission to call a
walkout after its contract
expires Dec. 31.
Price Stabiliser Michael V.
DiSalle scheduled the meeting
with the steelmakers -
wage inegotlatlons with .
nion have bogged down to
decide how to figure what price
increase the industry rates un-
der the so-called "Capehart A-
mendment.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BT ERSKINE JOHNSON
NBA Staff Correspondent
(NEA) Kx-1 Another science-fiction movie
Eddie Cantor, coming up"Red Planet," a 1090
peek Into the world's first con-
tact with a civilization on Mars.
Andrea King and Peter Graves
are co-starred. The biggest eye-
opener about the yarn la that it's
based on a Broadway play pro-
duced in 1933.
Government officials empha-
size that time la now a big
factor In the steel case.
The union's industry-wide
contract expires at midnight ,
Dec. 81, and Murray is free tolto me ta three years." he
call his men out at that time. ""
He has threatened repeatedly
to do so If the industry balks
at his demand for a 'substan-
tial" pay Increase.
However, there is belief here
that the government will seek
xtenslon of the
while the Wage BtabUiiatlon
Board proposes settlement
terms.
that the five or six cents an
hour permitted by the board's
eost-of-livlng rale will not
satisfy his men. At the same
time, steel producers insist
that any wage hike must be
passed on through price In-
creases.
HOLLYWOOD,
cluslvely Tours: _-_.----------
"hot" again at the movie if udlos
because o fhls TV click?
You bet.
And. hold on, he Just turned
down a biggiethe story of his
life!
Warner Bros, were ready with
the pen and the dotted line three
years ago to film "The Eddie There's no immediate movie
Cantor Story," then begged off; sale in sight for "The Producer,"
because of the movie boxof fice Richard Brooks' novel about Hoi-
THURSDAY CENTRAL THURSDAY
slump. Now they're after him a
gain but Eddie's holding oat for
more money on the theory:
"It's the only life story I've got.
"A lot of things have happened
ippei
told
between rehearsals for his once-
a-month TV show. "I'm back on
the air and on TV. Several other
studios and L B. Mayer are in-
terested. ""
The script is ready to go with
an extension of the contract' plans for Eddie to dub 14 hit
- songs a la "The Jolson Story."
Franchot Tone and Barbara
Payton called It a day on the
same day Barbara was told her
movie contract with William
Cagney had been dropped. Coin-
cidental?... The fireworks be-
tween Shelley Winters and Scott
lywood with an honest and un-
derstanding approach t '
blems of movle-makln
derstanding approach to the pro-
blems of movie-making. But it
may become an hour TV drama.
Author Brooks, now directing
"Deadline, U.S.A.," admits he's
had conversations with the pub-
lishers and New York TV bosses
over a video version and told
me: "I cant see how a TV-drama-
tization would hurt a movie sale
but several things have to be
worked out first."
Hollywood's wild-guessing the
identity of the star and the pro-
ducer as Humphrey Bogart and
the late Mark Hellinger, with
Brooks shrugging his shoulders at
both names. But Bogart is beam-
ing:
"Sure, the guy. is me. That
IWCCII OUCiicy iTJiireio auu Kn.v.. .,u. i lie >u; m mB. 1 IlBl
Brady have already started on scene of a fellow trying to talk
UTs "untamed." Maybe they'll the star into eating a cocktail
Janama
The industry's demand for
price relief is widely recognized
as the key to the crucial steel
wage case. ,
DiSalle and Putnam have
......,, taken the firm stand that
whose [Pnces will go up only as high
the u-1 as the Capehart formula al-
lows.
DiSalle disclosed that the
permissible increase' probably
will be a small one because the
industry's only Increased oper-
ating costs*have been in fuel,
transportation and scrap iron.
A 16-cent raise Murray won
Just a year ago was passed on
almost immediately and well
bill It Shelley Winters vs. Scott
Brady.
Now Rita Hayworth Is having
two dates a night. She showed up
with dance director Hermes Pan
at the Mocambo arid was huddled
with agent Charles Feldman a
few hours later at the Encore.
Jack Dempsey Is admitting
that his agents are huddling with
~~th Century Fox story editors
on
20th Century Fox story editors
on a deal to bring his life story
to the big screens in 1832. The
story Une favored by the studio
will eliminate Estelle Taylor and
Hannah Williams as characters
ful" record.
Caudle said his wife's mink
coat, which was the subject of in-
quiry by House tax investigators,
now is paid for in full. Mrs. Cau-
dle bought the coat at cut-rate
wholesale price through an attor-
ney handling tax cases before
Caudle's division of the Justice
Department.
In answer te a question, Can-
dle said he stiU thinks he acted
properly in keeping to himself
a report that Frank Nathan
and Bert K. Naster were using
his name In an alleged attempt
to shakedown former Capone
attorney Abraham Teitelbaum
for JSM.OtO in his tax delin-
quency ease.
He said the story was a "fan-
He wont sDeak Ms lines In that
Teat capital mystery until at
least February.
lerJical Association
To Hear 3 Lectures;
^ect New Officer*
before the Jan. 25 price freeze. *"*
unusually |,n th screenplay.
an
Economic Stabilizer Roger I,. Putnam, m
Putnam made clear Fridav that! frank talk with reporters, satdi
any price rise will be limited1 he has told Benjamin F Fair-' Mary Anderson and camera-
to whatever is due under the. less, president of the giant n a i man Leon Shamroy, once expect-
Capehart rule, which permits'Steel Corp., nd other industry ed t0 make the altar grade, have
firms to pass on all increased leaders that they cannot Vcal,ed ott tne,r romance-
operating costs up to last July price relief outside the Cape-
28.
Medical lessons learned in
Korea which are applicable to
jungle warfare will be the main
!1p.CwL,?ne or three lectures
which will be heard tomorrow
night at the 641st meeting of
the Medical Association of the
Canal Zone.
i The lecture will be given at
the meeting, to be held In the
tastic" one arid based on "hear- Gorgas Memorial Laboratory bv I
say" evidence. Thus, he added, he apt. John F. Christiansen, re-'
felt he could not report it to his ^mental Surgeon. 33rd Infan-
speriors. | try.
Caudle said he would have re- |ne other lectures will be on
ported the alleged shakedown at- lesl?ns f the skull in secondary
tempt if Teitelbaum had come syphilis, but Lt. Col. Robert G
directly to him with the com-' Thompson, chief of professional
plaint. services, U8ARCARIB and "drug
The Bureau of Internal Re- 5? ton, by c*"al Zone medical
dircetor W. F. Ossenfort.
As Putnam issued his
the-llne warning, Federal me-
dir tor Clyde M. Mills grimly
acknowledged there is a "serlo-
"threat" of a nationwide
strike of the 1.000.000 steel
S?F,kCTi.led by ciO President
Philip Murray.
hart Amendment.
Putnam said Falrless replied
hold- that the industry was "very
badly squeezed" but the sta-
venue disclosed that top Treas-
ury Department investigators
have actually started looking
into activities of the bureau's
alcohol tax unit. The inquiry is
being conducted by secret serv-
ice and narcotics agents.
Internal Revenue Commission-
er John B. Dunlap said previous-1
ly that the investigation would
be aimed at uncovering any ir-'
reguarities in the unit's handling
of the nation's liquor business,
and the elimination of known
racketeers from the Industry.
The House subcommittee's pub-
lic hearings into the tax scan-
dals, in recess for the Christmas
holidays, will resume in San
Francisco about the middle of
netx month and after that may
turn to New York City.
Members said the New York in-
quiry may produce "more sensa-
tional" disclosures than those al-
ready made.
Henry W. Grunewald, the si-
lent Dutchman whose name has
been linked to the $500,000 "soft
touch" tax shakedown, came un-
der fire In a new quarter today.
Sen. Alexander WUey R-Wis.)
revealed he is asking assistant
attorney general Jarold I. Bayn-
tea to supply "full particulars"
on Grunewald's employment as a,
special assistant to Alien Proper- ;
-'
The lectures will be followed
by the annual election of of-
lm ported
Canned Hams
PER
drews
KRAKVS*
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
blllzer commented-
"I didn't burst Into tears."
Mario Lania'i new MGM musi-
cal, "Because You're Mine," will
have 14 sones, including "The
Lord's Prayer." Three sets of
writers flnehy came through
with a script.
glass happened to me."
Jimmy Rogers, who's seen on
TV in several western films, will
take over the publisher's Job of
the Beverlv Hills citlxen while
brother Will. Jr, stars In the film-
biography of their famous pop.
Coleen Gray, on tour with "The
Moon Is Blue," Is guarding the
Identity of the man she'll wed.
He's a non-professional___How-
ard Duff, dissatisfied with his ca-
reer graph, has switched agents.
Big career switch In "Diploma,
tic Courier" for Ty Power ef the
braver-than-Errol Flynn heroics.
He has six fightsand loses all
of them.
Lsanaii Hubhouses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
Air-('ondltlond
1:15 a He
DIABLO HTS.
: S:M
DorU DAT o Ou.don MacRAE
'On Moonlight Boy" Technicolor
Toeaday "SEAUJi CARGO
Stewart GRANGER a Walter PIDGEON
"SOLDIERS THREE"
Tateeay "CMSrOjaaAJFAMHAatr^
COCO LI "MILLION DOLLAR PURSUIT
1:15 AIM and "SECRETS OT MONTE CARLO"
_________ Taeeda, TW Fragn'___________
GATUN
(Tuwday)
Kenneth TOBEY lterj-iret SHERIDAN
"THE THING"
A Hollywood agent wired one
of his clients In New York:
"Have lousy role fon vou In lou-
wlll vy picture at lousy salary. Wire
availability."
The actor wired back:
"Drop dead. Nasty letter te fel-
low."
PANAMA CITY
I0*** I THEATRES
Present
Qlu^x&u
STARTING THURSDAY!

TWO RELEASES!
AS A XMAS GIFT TO THE PUBLIC'
.n^
ittfriif
Richard CONTE Julia AOAMS
-Hmiu-iKicuii

k JOAN DAVIS-nHiiT
BELLA VISTA
tM 4:5t .
:* S:SS pat.
A PICTURE AS GLORIOUS AS TH GRAND GUY
IT GLORIFIES..
Burt LANCASTER Steve COCHRAN, ir
"JIM THORPE. ALL AMERICAN"
1 TuSur -TJOJITWWi; STRJXCT Twayv
CRISTOBAL
Slr-CsndltloncS
:15 1:10
Audi* MURPHY m BUI MAULDIN
THE RED BADGE OF COURAGE*
Tueaday THREE HI'SBANDS"
tierfoo^ fiaaJs Qasstfeh
LUX THEATRE
mmmawm
w^m
***ri
BALBOA
TUESDAY
I DECEMBER 18
Rickarxl ICURTATN 8:00 P. M.
TETLEY KARDQS
| PIANO VIRTUOSO |
REGULARLY
1 SCHEDULED
"SEALED CARGO" I PICTURE 6:15 8:35
This theatre win remain dol-
ed thU week to complete the
lnsUllaUotu of a new air-con-
dltlonlns W'Hnmtnt
RE-OPENING
TUESDAY, DBC. U
Pre-Rtlea* engagement
DAVID & BATHSHERA
(IN TECHNICOLOR)
With Gregory PECK
CENTRAL
Alan unu
PWlty CAI.VERT
In -
'APPOINTMENT
WITH DANGER'
CECILIA THEATRE
ANOTHER DOIBI I RELEASE!
M-G-li great nice I>'"Battleground"
Van Johnw In
"GO FOR FROKE"
Atoo: Ethel Barr;.mor Maurice Evana, In
"KIND LADY"
CHRISTMAS
FRESH STOCK
ARRIVED TODAY ON S.S. ANCON
BEST QUALITY! LOWEST PRICES!
TPOPICALl
Afraid of Love and Marriage I
NO INCREASE IN
ADMISSION PRIC1I
Th. * Pgureithat toy, ,0 ^^ ^ v!ta, frtmlm ^
ruina tbouaanda of youna couple Uva ..I
"A MODERN MARRIAGE"
A PICTURE FOR AOUL'.ai fj
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air feaUlllaail
TWO TECHNICOLORS I ~,
Tan Heflln Tvscum
U Carlo, In
TOMAHAWK-
Audi* Murnbv Marguarlt.
Chcnman. m
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
A Great Double Program
In Technicolor I
Jama Mi on Ara Gardner
TANDOBA AND THE
FLYING DUTCHMAN
Earner Wllllama. In
_ "PAGAN LOVE 80NG"
ON SALE FROM TOMORROW MORNING
TH" Street
First left over TivoU Crosiiir.
_T/VOL/ rHE47** v/cro*M THEATRE
SPANISH" DOUBLE PROGRAM I
toa Ag-itrrt Jorge Klitral
"AMAR UK SU PECADO
Guillermina Grin, en
-BURLADA--
TARZAN AND THE
SLAVE GIRL"
TARZANTI MAGlC
FOUNTAIN
SHOP IN COMFORT
Ample enclosed parking; space.
NO TRAFFIC JAMSII
Open to 6 peni.
ALSO AT
91 Central Ave.
OPEN TO 10 PJH.
CHOOSE YOVR OWN TREE FROM THE LARGEST SINGLE
SHIPMENT TO BE RECEIVED ON THE ISTHMUS
FOR
A BEWITCHING
SMILE
PEPSODENT
TOOTH PASTS
mi > i m aum x m
FOR
CAPTIVATING
BEAUTY
a
a-iaMa!
&*L-<-


IPH H^^ IPV

\ *
XDAT, DECEMBER 17. UM1 .HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT- BAILt" NEWSPAPER -......... ------------------------- PAGE mifB
antic S^ociet
t
fjof 195, yah** i/tftplion (jalun 378
NURSES HOSTESSES FOR
TAIL AND BUFFET SUPPER PART
Amonf the Interesting pre-Christmas parties of the week-
nd was the cocktail and buffet supper party given by a
rowp of nurses of the staff of the Naval Hospital, Coco Solo,
,t their quarters, Saturday evenii. at seven o'clock. The
Uitesses for the party were Lieuten it Betty Rollings, Lieu-
Vaant Dorothy Payne, Lieutenant M*-le Kempker. I.ieute-
snt rlettr Curran, Lieutenant (if) Betty LUpleford, Lieute-
(Jg) Sophie Pode*ek and Lieutenant (JO Elsie Rusnak.
[he Christmas motif was used. Those present were Mrs. Mary
Ithe general decorations of the L. Engelkc, Mrs. Margaret Crone,
ns and the buffet table. Mrs. Eunice. Lee, Mrs. Grace
rominent amone; the guests Cairns. Mrs. Amy Sabln, Mrs
le the commanding officer of Jeannente Roder. Mrs. Victor
|Coco Solo Naval Station, Cap-lMay, Jr., Mrs. Gilbery Joudry,
Lyle L. Koepke and Mrs. Mrs. Dan Rud^p. Mrs Matilda
J)pke and the commanding of- >Neely, Mrs. Roy R. Perl'.i.is. Miss
IT of the Coco Solo Naval Hos- Grace Williams and Miss Mildred
Vl. Captain Charles C. Yan- Neely.
?trier guests Included the ataff'. Woman's Auxiliary of Margarita
leers of the hospital and their Union Church to Meet
lies and other friends. The Woman's Auxiliary of
___. Margarita Union Church will
iual Christmas Party and | meet at the home of Mrs. Will- j
pper Feature OES Club lam C. Mid die mas. Brazos.
ting iHeiets, Tuesday. December 18.
members of the Cristobal at 7:30 p.m. The hostesses with,
a Star Club met at the Mrs. Middlemas will be Mrs.
ne.of Mrs. W- T. Jefferies Claude Strobridge and Mrs. An-
thelr annual Christmas par- thony Fernandez.
J The meeting and party was m addition to the regular
Iceded by a Johnny Marsetti1 monthly charity donation the
fper. The decorations of na- members are reouested to con-
holly, sent dlreet from the tribute to the fund for Christmas
Ites. wM used in lovely ar- dinners for the needy which Is
pgementA about the rooms. A being sponsored by the Atlantic
plastic sugar-plum tree side Protestant Churches. There
. .jnded with tour mall ones.wm be election of officers and
ktered the buffet table. Theltne annual exchange of Chrlst-
es for the Christmas qulz.mas gifts.
re won by Mrs. William Ha-] _,------ '
Hats. Mrs. 3. C. Dills and Mrs. Cristobal Stamp Club Meeting
I Orassl, first, second and third The regular monthly meeting
pectlvely. of the Cristobal Stamp dub will
_*e committee in charge of the De held tonight at 7:30 In the
fair included Mrs. Michael Bar-!BoHvar Avenue Armed 8ervlces.
Iky, Mrs. A. G. Turner and I y.m.C.A. The annual election
Is Gordon Denson. Mrs. Har- 0f officers will be held. All Stamp
Chambers arranged for the collectors are invited to attend.
ertalnment. --------
... brief business meeting was Sandra Motta Celebrates
sided over by Mrs. William Birthday Anniversary
i. presiden!. The birthday anniversary of
'--------------- i Sandra Motta was celebrated at
Li i L > _____the home of her parents, Mr.
ihtclub Performer ^g^jg^ggg*
irged With Killingp-8
tackOnJot
Mrs. Milton I.ee Nash, who
has been on leave, has resumed
her work as Society Editor for
the Atlantic Side.
All items for the Atlantic
Side society columns should be
. to Mr*. Nash at Box MS,
Gatun, or telephoned to her at
Gatun 378.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wb*f. 100.000 solo Moot
Presents
Today, Monday, Dec.
P.M.
17
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the Humbug Cla.
Alfaro. S A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Kelloggs Program, "A
Christmas Carol"
7:30Sport* Review
7:45Here Comes Lpuls Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
(VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Labor World (VOA)
8:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
8:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
GATE RODEOCharley Thornburg gets off the hot seat as assis-
tant starter Ray Werian tries to calm the aptly-named Wild Judge,
rearing in the starting gate at Golden Gate Fields, across the bay
from San Francisco. On Your Mark, Ray York up, spins around in
the excitement. Assistant starter Ralph Barnes, in the foreground,
doesn't know just what to do.
RUTH MILLET! Says
Funny thing about Christmas
shopping:
Every year you make up your I
, mind to ge it all done and over
wRh before the Christmas rush
| begins. |
But there are all those psycho- ,
logical quirks holding you back.)
You decide while you're down
town on some other errand to'
shop for two or three presents
and be able to check those off
your list.
So you start to look. And since
there 1 really no hurry about
buying something TODAYyou
end up looking. And getting more
confused than ever.
If you do find something for
tvusin Sue or Brother Bill, you
discover they don't have the
right size or the particular color
,vou had in mind. But they as-
sure you they'll get a re-order in
a few days. So you rest your con-
science by telling yourself you'll
pick up that gift next time you
are down town.
Or you decide that maybe that
Isn't what Cousin Sue would want
after all and since there Is plen-
ty of time, maybe you'll get a-
i round to writing another relative
j and checking to see if Cousin Sue
would like such and such. Of
course, you never write the let-
ter but the excuse serves, and you
put off buying.
This goes on during all those
weeks- when vou really meant to
complete your Christmas shop-
ping.
But as usual when the middle
>f December rolls round you still
have most of your Christmas list
with blanks on it.
WHEN YOU DO YOUR
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING..
VUomen i
Wort
And then one daywhen you
enamel. The whole effect is one can't put It off any longer-you
of a giant daisy, with the mag-,?0 to lJ"}- **} rnt imack ln
nolla making the petals. |the middle ' ^e Christmas
1 crowd and go through that list
One of her most attractive cen-|of.""* A" l1"^;,,. th. rIh
(erDleces is marie with four hm- If something isn t just the right
EShi*!?ta ? 'shade-well. It will have to do.
bahsV3ttetr TSest0lofngrVx.it^ you will be ?U,d U.exchange
NEW YORK (UF.) Effective Inches wide. Ivy leaves, either * AnC
By GAY PAULEY
ACentemleceof pine cones and Midnight-Sign Off
._..#-. A,,... IAIUacolored balls was ueed on the ta-
'dUiy UUGtn If HC ble. The large three tiered birth-
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. IS
A.M.
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
,8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
8:00 New
Program
day cake with the upper layer
DSTOl ec 17 (UP)A 43- supported by columns was elabor-
sr-old nightclub entertainer atery decorated. A doll dressed In
feaded' Innocent to a murder a pink dress trimmed with se-
ttee today ln the death of his quins, was placed in a garden
ranged wife, a former Wash-,scene on one layer; confection (
on. D.C.. beauty queen, who baskets of roses adorned an-
shot with a pistol her hus- other tier; confection vaaes of:
i used in an animal act. flowers were hung from the col-
iwln M. .Sowder told the'ymna
his pretty wife, Dorothy,! The young hostess" brothers.
>ther^f two chUdrenLkllledipancno. and Stanley Motta and
vder. Vt*d guilty* to'a^"'- *^J'<^l&SXkV*
rge of carrying a revolver, ancing was enjoyed during ffiff-fiW.
out a permit. He waived ex- the evenm ana prizes for spe- J ,f the Recor<1
_iatlon and his case was con- citi^, dances were awarded. The *
jied for a hearing Wednesday, -ota'to dance was won by Judy
[police Sgt. John Corkey quot- tw^ and Jlmmv custer. the
I Sowder as saying the shoot- ball00n dance winhers were Mar-
l: MiJrreeV,^FI^\SSS: (caret Leigh and Bobby Brown.
BJr5.Ue,i. fhJS Thifr^-5 other i*uMt*lnvlted ior tbe
frienaiy-llke Mn bed Their two. were R08emary rr,
imgsters slept in an adjoining paUy Maed, jQan MacKenzle,
rST'.H.r nnrHin t Porkev'Mary Morland. Edith Eckhff.
l?l as= me i ^ u t
Sr i? hwlsW'named ^^.^^^T^'^^^SS^ *3rlfe*JZ*2Z&
Washington. D.C." He was served Gloria Toledano, Loretta Hlrsch-
dlvorce Papers Thursday, feld. MarceUa Leignadier. Vanes-
s Sowder, District Judge,sa Bazan, and MarjorieConnara;
i'niei W. Casey was told, asked' Also Charles chase, Albert Ro-
husband whether the silver- blnette, Robert and Joe Lowe.
listed pistolkept in a night Henry Mizrachi. Carl Pinto. Bob-
Ible near the bedwas loaded, by salter. Bobby Joe' Wllllford,
i show her, he allegedly got the Richard Grassau. Richard Sasso.
n and flipped the cylinder. Rolando Villalaz, Kay ser Bazan,
His wife. Sowder told police, John Hatgl. Wayne Wall. Billy
Irabbed the gun, placed it a- wetzel and Billy Ford of Panama
lainst her head and aqueezed the city .
Jrlgner. He said that after she Tne young ladies from the Pa-
ired the shot he picked up the c|fjc side were week-end guests
lun and placed It on a chair six of f,lends on the Atlantic 81dt.
|r eight feet from the bed.
budget, in the opinion of Mrs. I crab apples provides the
Chester Cook, a decoration ex- splash of color atop the ivy.
pert.
Mrs. Cook, a New England
housewife turned lecturer, said
the woods, fields and gardens
near your home would provide
the materials needed for every-
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock thing from table centerpieces to
11:05Off the Record
11:36Meat the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reaspn
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
Sowder remained calm during Members of Beta Sigma Phi
Lost of today's proceedings. Meet at Gu!lck Heights
I His only emotional outburst Mrs Conrad Maner of Oulick
n police Helghts entertained the members
hotographs of his dead wire. oi Beta Chapter of Beta Sigma
I loved her, he cried, leap- phl Frlday eveniafr, December 14.
A^ollce^o-chemist. John A.^* &e business meeting
ergeant. said paraffin tests, g*
howed powder marks on. Mrajw^^^^ present lncluded lo-The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Of
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro, SA.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00"Festivals of nine lessons
and Carols'*
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15What's On Your
(VOA).
8:45Time for Business' (VOA)
8:00Symphony Hall
8:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
8:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
party io:i5Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
jewelers hands-but mostly MrV -Roger Dcakins. Mrs. Rob-
Sergeant said this would be t Berger Mrs. Charles Judge,
consistent with the firing of a Mrs. WlUard H. Huffman, Mra.
revolver held in the right hand Arnold S. Hudglns Mrs. Max
nd supported by the left. I Welch. Miss Ann Wichner. Miss
However, he told, it also could Carolyn Rockwell and Miss Sara
Indicate that she as warding: Macready.
>ff a person attempting to shoot
er.
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT ADS
door sprays if you're diacerning^
"It also helps if a woman is a
good carpenter, mechanic and
scavenger," she told a national
meeting of local representatives
Kif the Garden Clubs of America.
Mrs. Cfipk, a resident of Lex-
ihgfon, Buss..' begin inaking
flower arrangements and other
-""orations 10 years ago "Just for
the fun of It." She became so ex-
pert she now spends much of her
time lecturing to various women's
groupi.
Her "seeing eye'' led her to use
of such unusual items as arti-
chokes, jimson weed pods and
crab apples In her Christmas de-
corations.
"I got the idea for artichokes
when I was in-France this sum-
mer." she said. "I thought they
might dry well and would be un-
usual oh a wreath."
She laughingly recalled that
the artichokes were hauled all
over western Europe in the back
of her car while they dried. Cus-
toms officials let her bring them
into America after she convinced
an inspector they had no seeds
and couldn't be replanted.
When dry. the vegetable looks
almost like a dried flower. Mrs.
Cook uses them in combinations
with pine cones and nutspec-
ans, English walnuts and al-
Mlnd mondsto form grown clusters
on an evergreen wreath, or, when
wired in groups, to make an ela-
borate all-brown wreath.
Sometimes Mrs. Cook dtps the
cones and artichoke clusters ln
gold paint, or a mixture of gold
and silver gilt, for a shiny wreath
for a formal room setting.
For a modern room, she super-
Imposes a wreath of the cones on
one made of dry magnolia leaves
and paints the Works with white!
gusted with what happened to
vour good Intentions to shop .ear- |
iy. After all, that Christmas
crowd you're in Is made up of
people just like you.
MONET NO OBJECT
TRUMBULL, Conn. (UJ:)|
What's mere money these days?
That appears to be the opinion of
burglars who made off with a
variety of merchandise from a
grocery, including baby powder
Abut didn't even try to open the
safe.
REMEMBER
that the
city of
COLON
is visited
by peoples
from ALL PARTS
OF THE WORLD!
THEREFORE-------its SHOPS SPECIALIZE
in the TYPE OF DISTINCTIVE MERCHAN-
DISE which appealt to these visitors!
WE ARE SURE THAT YOU, TOO, WILL
FIND ALONG COLON'S FAMOUS "FRONT
STREET" SOMETHING DIFFERENT AND
UNUSUAL TO GIVE YOUR LOVED ONES
FOR CHRISTMAS!
The French Bazaar
"The Most Talked-About Gift Store
on the Isthmus!" f
COLON
Juan Palomeras

COLON
THE NEWEST
RCA VICTOR
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS
Festival of Christmas Music '
at Cristobal High School
O. E. Jorstad. Director of Mu-
sic. Cristobal High School, has
arranged an excellent program of
vocal and band music forthe an-
nual Christmas Music Festival
which will be flven Thursday,
December 20. at 7:30 p.m.
Rita Howard will be soprano
soloist and will sing "Oesu Bam- j
' bino." John Fahnestock will play
a trombone solo, "Ave Maria."
The-orchestta will play a medley |
of Christmas music and for the
processional and recessional. The
band will play Christmas carols
for the community sing and for,
the tableaux which will be shown
In the front of the school. Admis-
sion is free and everybody is wel-
come. '
Amazing New Wax Discovery!
Furniture sparkles
whan you apply
Johnson's
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Open Until 9:00 p.m.
40
COLON
amas
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_ ^*
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OPEN UNTIL t F.M.
TILL CHRISTMAS
j ADALBERTO JOLY & CO.
INFORMS ALL THE PRINTING PRESS OWNERS OF THE
ARRIVAL OF A BIG ASSORTMENT OF PAPBR:
( olered Bend Paper, If pounds, IS pennds, stsee: 11 xU
and 32x34.
White Bend Paper. 1 pooads, sisee: 17 x 23,. 33x 34 and
Newsprint Paper and Poster Paper In celers.
WhMe and Celored Manifold Paper. pounds, 17x33.
Book Taper. 35 x3t of 44 and SS pounds.
Bristol in different sises and celers.
For complete information write P.O. Bex 343, Colon,
p.. P or call Phone 1333, Colon.
Hero's the richest, longest-wearing wax luitro vou'vt
over seen on wood. The sensational chemical dis-
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COLON
OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M.


PAGE TEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
nfONDAY, DECEMBER IT, If
Per Is Virtual Winner Of III Bolivarian Game;

Venezuela Runnerup With
19 Firsts; Panama Third
By United Press
CARACAS, Venezuela, Dec. 17.With only the
finals in baseball, two boxing classes, target shoot-
ing, tennis doubles, three-cushion billiards and table
tennis left, Peru has virtually sewed up the cham-
pionship of the Third Bolivarian Games with 26
first places against 19 for Venezuela, 17 for Panama,
12 for Colombia and two for Ecuador.
Thus far. Per has won first In billiards (1), fencing (2),
places in Billiards ill, fencing shooting (li, track and field (2)
111. shooting <2i. wrestling (1). swimming (51, soccer (1).
weight lifting i2>, track and Ecuador triumphed In track
field (8i. swimming i4'. boxing and field (2i.
(2>. tennis (U, cycling <3> and Per copped the basketball
basketball (1). championship as a resuit of Ec-
Venezuela has firsts in fenc- uador's defeat 64-61 by Panam,
lng 111, wrestling <2>. weight Per wound up the tourney with
lifting (li. track and field <8, five wins and one defeatto
swimming 12, tennis 3'. cycl- Ecuador.
lng Hi. Ecuador had four wins and two
Panam was victorious in losses. Panam three won and
fencing (3. wrestling (4), three lost. Venezuela was fourth
weight lifting (2). track and with no wins and six setbacks
field (8). Per trounced Venezuela, 65-
Colomblas firsts were scored 31. in their final hoop game to
irrr iu take tne title-
AFGE Little
Yanks, Beermen Clash Today;
Nicolis vs Patrick On Mound
College Basketball
Results
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
STOOPS
orward Don Lofgran ducked
TO CONKER
League
Team To Work Out
Af Balboa Today
eag
hie
just before being beaned as his
Indianapolis team lost in Min-
neapolis. Up in the air about
the incident was Laker Joey
Hutton. Did you ever see a bas-
ketball loom m large? (NEA)!
None Finer
Than Kiner In
Home Run Race
In baseball Panam walloped
Colombia, 12-0. behind the five-
hit pitching of Encarnacin Ag-
I uilar while the Panamanians
, lashed out 12 base hits, mostly
for extra bases, to chalk up their
[first victory of the diamond
tournament.
The AFGE Little League team The linescore:
will hold their first prc-season Colombia 000 000 000 0 5 2
workouts on the athletic field Panama 301 411 llx12 12 1
behind the Balboa Railroad Sta- Araya. Castillo di. Navarro
tion commencing at 3:30 p.mJ'*' Arrietta (6), Romerin (6)
today. and Ojeda. Balaestros (8i; Aguil-
The following members of the ar and Cobos,
team are requested to attend this other Important results:
practice: Colombia captured the soccer Ralph Kiner remains
John Motion, Billy Castleman, ut'e by downing Venezuela 2-1. ball's Mr. Automatic.
Martin Salas, Harold Feeney.i Tne Colombians scored their two !n six years with the Pirates.
Alex Eberenz. John Morris. FredJRa>s In the first half while the the slugging outfielder has av-
Elmendorf, David Reece, Bobby'Venezuelans got their only tallyeraged a home run In every 12.6
times at bat, exactly one time
i at bat off the pace Babe Ruth
set in 22 years in the
leagues.
.Kiner has averaged 43 hom-
ers a season.
Ted Williams Is second in the
race for home run honors, av-
eraging one circuit clout every
St. John's (Bkn.) 82, Rhode Is-
land 62
Seton Hall 70. Ions 60
Trinity 76, Norwich 42
Bridgeport 80, New Haven Tchrs.
42
Kings (Pa.) 83, Wiikes 60
West Chester 96, Shippenburg 70
Lycoming 72, Wilson (DC) 65
Albright 70, Lafayette 65
Emory & Henry 88, Lynchburg
78
Boston College 57, Connecticut
53
Amherst 80. Alumni 55
Siena 55, Baldwin-Wallace 53
Utica 68, Harper 65
West Liberty 77, Potomac State
W. Va.) 5
Concord (W. Va.) 96, Blur-field
Va.) 64
Pitt 65, Columbia 64
St. Peter's (NJ) 81, St. Francis
Pa.) 69
No. Dakota Aggies 74, St. Thomas
(Minn.) 69
Concordia 67, St. Mary's 64
Augustan 74, Augsburg 56
Gustarus Adolphus 79, S.D. State
Houston at Oakland City (can-
celled)
SOUTH
Miss. State 79, Arkansas 39
Tennessee 60, Texas AAM 52
Florida 79, Florida Southern 51
N.C. State 76, Eastern Kentucky
Duke 102, Virginia Military 45
West Virginia 39. Maryland 36
Furman 65, Wash, it Lee 63
Georgia Tech 66, South Carolina
64
Wofford 78, Lenoir Rhyne 77
Hofstra 66, Virginia 49
Rollins 78, 'Miami (Fia.) 63
Georgetown (DC) 78, Randolph-
Macon 39
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankees....... J 1 .756
Bombers.......3 2
Bluebirds.......2 2
Brownies.......1 4
TODA IT'S GAME
Panama Stadium
Yankees (Patrick) vs. Bluebirds
(Nleolli).
The Carta Vieja Yankees will
25-Year Men Are Honore*
At Convention Banquet
By EDGARD BRANDS (Robert Goff, Thomas J Hlr
COLUMBUS. O. Some 1,200 C. C. (Dutch) HoBmn w
diners, the largest in the history Hudlln, Jim Humphries \
of the National Association con- Kelley, Ernie Landgraf n*
Stevens Tech 52, Newark Engin- Baltimore Loyola 59, Baltimore
eers 48 Univ. 46 r
Providence 86, Massachusetts 66 Miss. Southern 91, Tampa 90
Alderson-Broaddus 88, Beckley
Wagner 75, Upsala 44
Fordham 72, RP1 49
Union (NY) 72, McGill 55
The Citadel 66, Krskine 59
Auburn 79, Birmingham South-
ern 46
Stetson 75, Sewanee 52
Bridgewater 65, Towson (Md.) 61
vention. attended the annual
banquet, held In the ballroom of
the Deshler-Wallick Hotel, the
evening of December 6. The af-
fair was originally scheduled for
the Nell House, but had to be
in transferred because of labor
" trouble there.
As a consequence of the tran-
sfer, elaborate stage equipment
and decorations carrying out the
Golden Anniversary motif had to
be abandoned. Also, because of
play the Cervecera Bhi7bas|th? sm,aUer dining; space avail-
this afternoon at the Panam'able- tne quests had to. be ac-
Natlonal Stadium with lefty pet-|commodatl "* several other
er Nicolis of the Beermen sched-!room3 and reassembled later for
uled to oppose Pat Patrick of the n,e, entertainment program that
Yankees on the pitching mound.'lowed the banquet.
Nicolis has one victory. It will Two features of the evening
be Patrick's first starting assign- were the crowning of the minor
ment. league queen and the presenta-
A win for the league leading tion of season's passes to 32 vet- and'honestv oTprpoK shown
Yanks will move them out front erans of the minors. Miss Esther the delegates in their dlihe
a full game while a setback will Haskell of Austin, Tex., repre-
drop them Into a first place tie sentative of the Big State League
with the second place Chester- was crowned queen of the "Gol-
field Bombers and the Bluebirds, den Girl" contest by National As-
n other words, a Cervecera vie- soclation President George M
tory will place the league in a Trautman
three-way deadlock for first The selection* were made by
pSSl i.i ... a committee of Judges that in-
lliT1'e f/lda'\corer8 gTJfe on ciUded Mrs. Vlnce Williams. Mrs.
the leading hitters and pitchers Herman White. Mrs. Jack Shee-
han, Ray Goodmon. president of
the Coastal Plain League, and i Downey and his trio, by courte
Gerry Nugent, president of the of Coca-Cola and the Allan
follow:
LEADING HITTERS
St. Francis (Bkn.) 66, Yeshiva 38 Howard 60, Morgan State 58
PITTSBURGH, Dec. 17
(NEA)
base-
Wills. John Snodgrass. LarsWik-l'n the second half.
ingstad, Fred Hall, Jimmy Tack-
ett. Albert Nahmad, Dickie Sny-
der. Rube Marquard. Richard
Bailey, William Cofer, Jimmy
Green. Michael Dubbs, Arthur
O'Leary, Albert White, and Har-
ry Raymond.
Each boy should bring his own
The Venezuelan weight lift-
ing team took first place in
that sport with 20 points a-
gainst 17 for Peni and eleven
for Panama and only one for
Ecuador. Four new records
were set.
Hartwick 72, Cortland State 46
Canisius 61, Loyola (New Or-
leans) 58
Westminister (Pa.) 79, Geneva 69
Navy 57, Harvard 54
Bucknell 87, Lehigh 67
CCNY 85, Mitchell Field 74
Yale 83, Colgate 64
Edinboro (Pa.) 63, California
(Pa.) 55
Parris Island 82, Georgia Tchrs.
62
High Point 87, Miiligan 47
Georgetown (Ky.) 50, Tenn Tech
47
Player, Team G AB H RBI Pet.
Kubskl, CV
Napier, C
Clarke, 8C
Thome, CN
Gladstone, SC
Lpez, SC
Burke, SC
Bethel (Tenn.) 64, McKendree 62 OSS*! 27
Centenary 78, Northeastern La.
46
Xavier (New Orleans) 59, Tuske-
gee 57
big Gettysburg 67, Carnegie Tech 58 East Tenn. 66, Union (Ky.) 64
Waynesburg 71, Marietta 76 Mrwassee 62, Martin (Tenn.) 53
Delaware 71, Rutgers 57 SOUTHWEST
Lebanon Valley 85, Juniata 65 Kansas 58, Southern Methodist
Springfield (Mass.) 73, Wesleyan 57
Andrea de Braun of Venezuela
glove. If he has one, and report beat her countrywoman Andrina115.7" times at bat. Joe 57mgelo
to Joe Cicero upon arrival at the de Drewbar 1-6, 6-2, 7-5 In therefore retiring, was fifth, with
practice field.
Pacific Twilight
Baseball League
To Hold Meeting
The Pacific Twilight Base-
ball League will hold a meet-
ing at the K. of C. Hall in Bal-
boa en Wednesday evening.
Dec. 19 at 7:30. All officials,
managers and players are urg-
ed to attend as there will be
only one more meeting before
the season opens.
tennis singles finals. | a homer every 18.8 trips to the
In boxing, flyweight Rafael plate.
Tovar of Venezuela declsloned I ___
Luis Herrera of Ecuador. Ban- r
tamweight Isidoro Martinez of llian rf2t\tt\
Panam won by TKO In the sec- JUB INV
ond round over Vicente Lasso of
I Ecuador. Featherweight Joaqun
Len of Venezuela declsloned
Hermenegildo Avalos Alvarado of
Peru. Manuel Barton of Panam
declsloned Enrique Salazar of
Ecuador. Lightweight Horacio
Otis of Panam declsloned Isl-
' doro Espinosa of Per. Flyweight i 3
j Santiago Luchettl of Per decl-
sloned Rodolfo Francis of Pan-
am.
Mutuel Dividends
Webb Hearn Cops Omphroy
Tennis Tourney Over Hele
FIRST RACE
1Hercules $7.80. $3.20. $2.20.
2Mona Lisa $2.60, $2.20.
Vlllarreal $2.20.
SECOND RACE
1Pregonero $26.20,$4.
2Bagaleo $2.80.
First Doubles: (Hrcules-Pre-
gonero) $201.80.
THIRD RACE
1Breeze Bound $4.60, $3.20, $3.
2Bendigo $8. $4.80.
3Bosforo $9.20.
57
Vermont 54, Maine 49
Holy Cross 95, Boston U. 70
Penn 90, Swarthmore 56
Pittsburgh 61, Potsdam 54
Rochester 80, Toronto 45 ,
Pace 61, Drew 56
NYU 58, Cornell 52
Buffalo Univ. 74, Buffalo Tchrs.
65
Princeton 83, Johns Hopkins 52
Brandis 74, Bates 53
Wash. Si Jeff. 40, Penn State 46
St. Joseph's (Phila.) 62, Texas
Tech 58
Villanova 59, LeMoyne (NY) 48
Trenton Tchrs. 56, East Strouds-
burg 56
Kings Point 77, Maine Maritime
50
Lock Haven 68, Indiana (Pa.) 44
Champlain 76, Temple 67
MIDWEST
St. Louis 71, Wichita 45
Ohio State 75, Butler 74
Purdue 82, Louisville 65
Depauw 62, Indiana State 61
digo) $42.60.
FOURTH RACE
----- ------ i 1Taponazo $8, $5, $3.
, Je,Ste/vday^,morninF a11 roadsl C- W- Omphroy Immediately t5l& $7,6-
led to the Olympic tennis court got the players together and af- 3-Campeslno $3.
where Webb Hearn Isthmian I ter a few appreciative remarksof .,?oi,"eU: '
singles tennis champion, and Bill 1 gratitude for the cooperation of *53, _
Hele, perennial runner-up to all players and spectators In hav- -,,.. gFE?n
Hearn. met In the finals of the ing made this tournament such i_grlsu, *8-80' fi-S'
One-Two: (Breeze Bound-Ben- St. Bonaventure 66, Bradley 51
Coe 48, Chicago 43
Iowa 48, Missouri 43
Nebraska 72, Fresno (Cal.) 46
(Taponazo-Domino)
Northeast Okla. 54, College of
Oxarks 53
Arkansas Tech 55, Arkansas St.
Tchrs. 56
FAR WEST
Indiana 57, Wyoming 55
Washington 65, California 48
Utah 64, Southern California 53
St. Mary's (Cal.) 68, Colorado A.
& M. 64
Colorado 47, Baylor 46
Montana 52, Wash. State 51
Idaho 51, Memphis State 48
UCLA 64. West Texas 57
Portland 75, Oregon State 48
Arisona 84, San Diego Naval TC
62
Stanford 92, San Francisco St.
78
Western 'Montana 74, Ricks 62
Seattle 83, Eastern Wash. 58
Whltworth 48, St. Martins (Ash.)
39
Eastern Montana 53, Dickinson
(ND) 57
San Jos State 59. Utah State 54
Cai. Poly 66, Whittler 55
Holder, W., CN
Brathw'ite, CN
Austin. C
Prescott, C
Miller, CN
13
17
8
6
2
19
5
18
17
15
24
18
16
D. Lawrence, Frank Longinol
William Manley, Earl Mann t\
gene j. Martin. Joe Mathes.t
Walter Morris. Edward J. Mull
an, Clarence Rowland, w
Ryan. Frank Shaughnessy. joi
T. Sheehan, Don Stewart, b
Tarleton, Fresco Thompson a
Ray Winder.
Rowland, chosen as a typlrl
25-year-man, was crowned "Kl I
for the Night." who proclaim
'Let good fellowship prevail"
Frick Impressed With
Seriousness
Commissioner Ford Frick ma|
the only speech of the evenir
His remarks were brief. He e 1
plained that he had never si
tended a minor league convej
tion before and was impres
the seriousness, slnreri
ihown
- deliber
tions that day.
Thomas Richardson, preside
of the Eastern League, served
master of ceremonies for the el
tertainment. Included on tl
program were: Joe E. Brown tl
movie comedian who gave
version of Ring Lardner's lrl
mortal "Elmer the Great"; Tof
Glen non, baseball's 'golden' voli
from Natchez, Miss.; Mort
Inter-State League.
Present among the men recelv-
K90 ,nK "M'teates for more than 25
S; 1 years' service In the minors as
?XX a player, umpire or official were:
Si Troy Agnew. Guy Alrey, Edgard
47r Allen, Bob Brown. Bob Coleman,
J2 Elmer M. Daily, Arthur Decatur,
(Southern) club; the Ohio Sta|
University's men's glee club
long with Marguerite Wadwo'rt
soloist; Pat Wilson, singer- tl
Woodson 81sters, dancers;'
Marcus, balancer, and the Ha
moneers. Ray Cincione's orche.
tra furnished dinner music, wi.
38 [J- Alvln Gartner, Larry Gilbert, | Novella Craft as soloist
.353
.333
.333
.333
.331
College Idaho 61, Sacramento
State 57
Nevada 61, Cal. Aggies 46
Oregon Tech 60, Shasta (Cal.) 49
S'ta Barbara 56, Pomona-Clare-
more 43
Pasadena Naiarene 66, N.W. Nai-
arene 63
Gonsaga 74, Puget Sound 59
Pacific Lutheran 71, Chico St. 58
Adams (Colo) 46, Western (Celo)
State 41
Oregon College 53, Southern Or
egon 52
Weber 69, Dixie (Utah) 53
PRO CAGE, SCORES
(National Association)
Baltimore 90, Fort Wayne 86
Rochester 75, Indianapolis 66
New York kon on forfeit from
Milwaukee (officials ruled New
York won when Milwaukee late
in arriving).
(American League)
Washington 112, Wllkes-Barre
161
Scranton at Carbondale, (post-
poned)
Elmlra 169, Bridgeport 78
american modern
dinnerware and
stemware
MERCURIO
Open S a.m. to 9 p.m. Near the Central Theatre
1 a grand success, called upon
.ipri
rirr
2Royal Coup $2.60.
$2.20,
Omphroy Tennis Tournament.
Hearn won 6-0, 6-2, 6-4. Germl I Sarasoiieta nr~pirfant math kai 1.
They started off the first game, SjS^oSSSff NacSFj tSSSU&J&MS.
with dazzling serves and place- Tenis" of the Physical Education ?_fn m,^aor0Jf ^L60;^60
merits. Hearn won the first game i Department of the Panam Gov- 3-In TSIliSiS?vsL80,
and continued piling up points to ernment, who congratulated *,,,:," "sfiE
take the first set, 6-0. both players Sarasaueta Dres- 1Ker'naven ,e> $4 60'
The next set ended 6-2 in favor ented a beautiful l^ln^ cuj to ?-^ble,$,2n60' %22-
3fH,?arn- .... Hearn antJ a beautiful tennis u7J> 111 -
After a rest period of ten min-! racquet to Hele amid the ova- hacT il w. ,-.
utes and with new balls bounc- tion of the tennis enthusiasts Second Doubles: (Pincel-Key-
lng around, they started out at1 Omphroy was congratulated', A ,EIG.?TH RA9E-. .
a sizzling pace which we won- for the efficiency of the man- I-Beduino $6.60. $6.20, $3.60.
dered if Bill could keep up. agement oi the"tournament 2-Nehulnco $8.40, $3.40.
Hearn led. 5-1. and hadset and 3Apretador (ei $4.
match point but BUI not only I In response to petitions to oro- .^unle,a: (B*dulno-Nehuinco)
took that game, but rolled off, mote a doubles tournament, %Z9A0- v,,MTU.nB
two more games amid the enthu-1 Omphroy has promised that a- NIN,TilRAtE ,
slastic applause of the specta- bout the second or third week of H5"fff& S.H*' *' *3-
tors, but Hearn took no further January he will start a douhles 2~Revlal M.40, $3.
chances and In a blinding series tournament with each Sv 3-Royal Alligator $2.60.
of service deliveries won the set choosing his own playing part- and match. ner I $6->.60.
TENTH RACE
11Sixaola $3.20, $2.20.
1 2-Eloina $2.80.
Peru (Neb.) 64, Missouri Valley
48
'Morris Harvey 55, West Virginia
Tech 52
Murray (Ky.) 77, Marshall 68
Kansas State 65, Denver 55
Tulsa 66. Loyola (La.) 40
Indiana Central 83, Earlham 66
Concordia (HI.) 73, Aurora (HI.)
48
Valparaiso 86, Wheaton 66
Great Lakes 72, Hersl (Chicago)
UK
($2.20. Michigan State 53, Marquette 48
Regis 85, Southwest Missouri 86
LaCrosse (Wis.) 67, Stout 51
St. Norbert (Wis.) 68, Loras 55 .
Beloit 85, Carroll 76
Millikin (111.) 77, Southern Illi-
nois 75
Concordia (St. I..) 62, Quincy
(III.) 48
Chadron 76. Colorado Mines 67
Dana 55, William Penn (la.) 44
Nebraska Wesleyan 57, Central
(la.) 56
Fort Hays (Kas.) State 58, Oma-
ha 55
Buena Vista 51, Mlrland 44
Macalester 62, Lawrence (Wis.)
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize Winning Numbers in the Extraordinary Drawing No. 1710, Sunday, December 16, 1951
The whole ticket has 50 pieces.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
8 701
4671
67 9 3
$ 100,000.00
$ 30,000.00
$ 15,000.00
NOW... Years Old!
.. But No Increase
IN PRICE
You'U enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Whisky even more now
that it is 6yean old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram'! V.O.
is the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it... it's aged longer.
COMPANU CYRNOS, $. A.
ScagrautsVO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
Shoeless Joe's
Superstitions
Paid Off Well
GREENVILLE. S.C., Dec. 17
(NEAi Ball players are among
the most superfluous breeds in
sports, and the late Shoeless Joe
Jackson took his place right at
the head o the class.
The old Chicago White Sox
slugging star demanded his bats
i be black, or he wouldn't use
them, and he was an avid hair-
pin collector.
Shoeless Joe would pick up
every pin he could find. If his
hlttmg slumped, he complained
!the charm had worn off. would
discard every club he owned.
When he found another one
the older the better, his batting T/ES.ti: ^"hTso* ....ii.
perked up and he'd start a new St:** *> Eanwllle
collection.
44
Eastern Illinois 76, Hamline 62
Ohio Wesleyan 93, Wilmington 75
Wittenberg 69, Case Tech 66
Defiance 66, Adrian 51
Capital 56, Heidelberg 46
Kenyon 58, Penn 57
Dayton 61, Central Missouri 57
Western Kentucky 76, Cincinna-
ti 71
Miami (O.) 82, Western Reserve
. 53
Akron 73. Oberlin 61
Iowa Tchrs. 74. North Dakota 53
Cornell (la.) 92, Simpson 76
Dubuque61, Knox 66
Wayne (Mich.) 56, Detroit 46
Albion 73, Wooster 52
Detroti Tech 66, Ferris 59
Alma 96, Soo Tech 82
III. St. Normal 69, Mich. St. Nor-
mal 46
Bismarck (ND) JC 71, Manitoba
68
Minot 64, Northern Montaaa 56
Huron 69, Black Hills Tchrs (SD)
52
Wabash 53, Ball State 5(1
No.
Ml
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Ml
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Ml
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Mm Nm. Prin. Nm. PrUwal
1 s
SM.M 1M1 INN M*l 3MM '
3M.M 1M1 Mf.M 21*1 m*.m'
MM 1M1 30.M 2201 Mt.M
3M.M 1MI M*.M 23*1 M*.M
M*.M 1MI M.M 2M1 SM.M
MtM 1M1 MM* 2M1 JM.M
3M.M 1M1 M(.M M*l SM.M
M.M 1T*1 S,M*.M 2711 S.Mt.M
M*.M 1M1 M*M SMI SM.M
MTM 1M1 3M.M| Ml 3M.M
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SMI
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SMI
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Mm. i No.
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3MM SMI SM.M Ml SM.M >M1 SM.M SMI SMM Ml SM.M
INN SMI 3MM Ml SM.M TM1 SM.M MSI 3M.M Ml SM.M
SM.M SMI SM.M Ml 3M.M TM1 SM.M SMI SM.M Ml SM.M
3MM MSI SM.M Ml SM.M 7MI SMM SMI SM.M Ml SMM
S.Mt.M MM, 3M.M Ml S.M..M 77! S,M*M Sill IH.m.M ?! S.M.M
3MM SMI SM.M Ml MS.M 7M1 JM.M SMI SM.M. *M1 SMM
3MM SMI SM.M Ml JM.M 7M1 SM.M SMI SMM MSI M.M
It sounds silly, but Shoeless Joe
Jackson's lifetime batting; aver-
age was .356.
THE MASTEB-
SOUTH BKND, Ind. (NEA)
Frank Leahy has won 71, lost
nine and tied seven games in
nine years as Notre Dames head
football coach.
56
North Central (III.) 78, 111. Wes-
leyan 61
Taylor 71, Manchester 66
Fort.Leonard Wood 76, Drury
(Mo.) 57
Colorado State 53, McPherson 47
Eau Claire (Wis.) 72, Superior
(Wis.) 67
Whitewater (Wis.) 61, Milwaukee
Tchrs. 54
Upper lews 58, St. Cloud (Mina.)
99
Approximations Derived From Flrat ftiie
l.MSM
l.MTM |
MT
I
1.N..M
l.Mt.M
l.M*.M
1.MS.M !
7M
S7M

l.Mt.M
1.M.M
STM
SIM
l,M.M
STM
87M
1
l.M*M
l.M.M
inn
7M

1.SM.M
l.Mt.M
STM
Tl*
l.Mt.M
Approximations Derived From Second *rhe
MTI
2M.M
(MM
Ml
MM
SMM
SMM
MTI
MfT
I
SM.M
SM.M
SM.M
34T1

SM.M
2M.M
2M.N
MTI SMM
470
MTI
SM.M
MTI
IM.N
MIS
474
HS.M
MS.M
T*T1
M7S
<7
MtM
SM.M
MM
MTT
M7S
SM.M
SM.M
MTI
MTS
SM.M
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
MM
tTM
M
JM.M
1TM
7M
*7T
SM.M
SMM
SMM
STM
7M
7M
S
MtM
STM
7M
7!
2M.M
7J
7*2
7M
t
SMM
MtM
J7M SM.M TTM
I
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7M
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inn'
MtM
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JM.M
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r
PriM-wlnnini numbers of yesterday's Lottery drawing were sold: 1st and Jnd In Panama; Srd in ChlriQui.
The nine hundred whole tickets ending in 1 and net inel nded in the above list win One Haadred Dollars ($166) as-
signed ky: DR. LEOPOLDO MAZZOLA, Governor of the Province.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C, RepresentaUve of the Ministry of Treasury.
u'lTkicecEC. Severlano MonteverdeCd. #26-a377
Wl I Nfchjta. Ricardo de Jann Jr.Cdula No. 5-1515
CARLOS CRISMATT
Kotary PubUe, Panam
CESAR OROZCO
Secretary
^--
,


IONDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1951
i.....i i
r-ri--- --, -
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Maureen Connolly Ranked No. 1 U.S. Woman Tennis Player
Dick Groat Biggest Thing To
Hit Dixie Since Cotton Gin
By JOHNNY McCAIXUM
NBA SUM Correspondent
, NEW YORK. Dec. 17(NBA',1
IEvery $6 often a combatant
I so matchless and attractive ana
overwhelming pope up In th<
I Intercollegiate firmament .thai
leven the hoes plungers atop
[belaboring the form sheets lonu
enough to appraise the guy.
Princeton's Dick Kazmaler,
Ithe Maumee Nugget, this past
Fall was like that.
It Is perhaps violating no con-
fidences to step up now and put
lin a vote for Richard Morrow
lOroat.
Down at Durham, N. C, they
leave you the lasting impression
that Dick Oroat he's Duke's
All-America Boy In both basket-
ball and baseballIs the great-
est Invention to come along in
the south since Ell Whitney's
cotton fin.
Blue Devil disciples think so
much of the Swissvale, Pa., se-
nior they pot out a brochure de-
voted entirely to his athletic
exploits, pointed out that he
established a line of cage scor-
ing records last trip extending
from here to there, was badger-
ed by no less than 13 big league
baseball scouts.
It's a new experience writing
about a Double All-America.
Walter Camp really started
something.
Duke De-Emphmslaes Great,
Limits Sports
Those who- have followed his
Kogress speak with such mv-
il eloquence about Richard The
Great that you wonder why he
I didn't play football, too. Cer-
tainly an athlete with his speed
and natural ability would have
I made a fine ball carrier.
"Dick no dpubt would have
been a fine football player," ad-
mitted one Duke official, "but
I we have decided to de-empha-
size him by limiting him to two
| sports."
The extraordinary Swissvale
Swisher is considered Duke's
finest all-time eager. He set a
I national single season scoring
record last trip, 881 points,, a
| national free throw mark, 261.
Oroat has continued to pun-
ish the nets with unexampled
cruelty this year, averaged 25
points a game in the Blue, De-
|VU*' first four starts.
"I've never seen a kid so ver-
I aatlle," exclaimed his coach, Hal
Bradley. "He's absolutely un-
| canny."
Assistant Coach Sid Ferkauf
of New Fork University declar-l (Harry Grayson is on another
ed Groat was far and away the assignment covering the Boli-
DiSt be saw at Madison Square varan Games in Venezuela.)
Garden last season. Vic Bubas,
North Carolina's all-southern
guard, says he Is simply unstop-
pable.
"I knew what he was going
to do," Bubas explained, "but I
couldn't do anything about
checking him."
Few Players Command
So Much Attention
Few players command so
much respect and attention as
this superb sharpshooter. Other
players pay him the unconscio-
us tribute of halting whatever
they are doing Just to study his
movements. Hank Lulsettl was
the last to command that kind
of adulation.
Incredible as it may seem, but
they tell you Oroat Is even a
better baseball prospect. He led
Duke to the Southern Confer-
ence crown batting .386, was
virtually flawless at shortstop
going to his right or left.
A team leader, a money play-
er with few equals, rarely does
he falter when the chips are
down.
"Hes a natural ball player all
the way," Jack Coombs, his
coach and old Athletics' pitch-
er, says.
Before he ever went to Duke,
Oroat's baseball playing was a
legend around Swissvale High
School and It became a stand-
ard of comparison.
Dick does not talk much a-
bout his ball playing.
"But he had offers from 13
blR league teams last Summer,"
says Bill Strickland, Duke's as-
sistant drum beater. "One club
offered him a contract and told
him he could play shortstop the
next day If he'd sign."
Quite a guy, Mr. Double All-
America.
Doris Hort,
Shirley Fry
2nd And 3rd
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (UP)
Youthful Maureen Connolly, who
captured the National Singles
Championship and the hearts of
all tennis fans this! year, was
named the outstanding women's
amateur player of 1951 yesterday
by the U.8. Lawn Tennis Asso-
ciation.
The pert, 17-year-old Irish lass
from San Diego, Cal., vaulted
from 10th place in last year's
rankings to the top rung In the
1951 ratings mainly through her
victory over Shirley Fry in the
Nationals at Forest Hills last Sep-
tember.
In gaining top laurels among
the nation's outstanding court
darlings. Miss* Connolly displaced
Mrs. Margaret Osborne duPont of
Bellevue, Del., who was the lead-
ing player for the last three
years.
Mrs. duPont was not includ-
ed in this year's rankings be-
cause she did not appear in
enough tournaments.
Doris Hart of Coral Gables,
Fla., was honored with the run-
ner-up spot for the second
straight year by the U8LTA wom-
en's ranking committee.
The Florida girl bowed to Miss
Connolly in the National semi-
finals, but earlier in the year won
the singles title at Wimbledon.
Miss Fry. like Miss Connolly,
HI8FLIP 18 SHOWING,
De Herdt in an exhibition mate!
palese Toshlro Dalgo, world judo champion, flips rrench champion Jean
:h at the European Judo Championships in Paris. The mstch was called
a draw. (NEA) *
Life Is Just A Bowl Of Cherries To Orange
BoulBound Bobby Dodd Of Georgia Tech
By EDWIN POPE
NEA Special Correspondent
ATLANTA, Ga., Dec. 17(NEA)
alsomade'abigTeapinthrs'year's football Is looking for a real
ratings, moving from eighth to Mn of the Year, how's for Bob-
third place. The Akron. O.. star by Dodd?
lost to Miss Hart in the Wimble-1 Georgia Tech's laughing boy
don finals, but won four titles on Insists the eame be played for
a European summer tour. unand 11 wins.
Mrs. Nancy Chaffee Kiner of
Ventura, Cal., moved from
sixth to fourth place and Mrs.
Patricia Canning Todd of La
Jolla, Cal., remained in fifth
place.
Against a backdrop of tight-
lipped, alumni-harassed college
head coaches, Robert Lee Dodd
etches himself in sharp, happy
relief. The 43-year-old tactician
who points unbeaten, once-tied
Rounding out the top ten werelTechJnto an Orange Bowl bout
Mrs. Beverly Baker Fleitz of San-
Optimistic Venezuelans Go Nuts
Trying To Win Six-Horse Parlay
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
CARACAS, Venezuela, Dec. 17
(NEA) Oateman thoroughly
frisk patrons of the Hipdromo
Nacional.
That's a picturesque mile race-
course smack dab in the residen-
tial section known as El Paraso,
on boomlnn Caracas' west side.
Obviously, the management,
which knows the trade, doesn't
choose to run the risk of some
wlldeyed hoss player going nuts,
at least not with a shiv, rod, bomb
or sOme other Instrument of de-
struction. It has happened.
With a fortunethat's right,
life stake and then someat
stake, you see, the native roots
for the horse on which he has
wagered much more passionately
than he does at the baseball park
or soccer game, where he is a-
mong the world's more-excitable
and vociferous fans.
And. of course, as elsewhere,
the tendency of those who can
least afford it Is to overbet.
The Hipdromo Nacional offers
more combinations than the Am-
erican player ever dreamed of
before Kefauver. Our dally dou-
ble and qulnella would only be
lost m the shuffle down here in
the Oil and iron country. You may
bet them win, place and show.
Horses are paired into six com-
binations. In order for you to
win, one of the first couple must
bounce down in front and one
of the second has to place, or
vice versa, depending on how you
purchased the ticket. And so it
goes until you wind up at the
wrong window trying to get
down.
$1.43%.
For that it Is possible for the
longshot stabber to win up to
$300,000. v
Now you know what keeps the
suckers biting.
Naturally. It is highly permls-
sable for the bettor to strengthen
his chance by selecting two or
three or more horses to win cer-
tain races, the cost of the ticket
mounting by geometrical pro-
gression.
You must have five winners
to win anything, thus the Five
and Six. The picker of four win-
ners doesn't even get a consola-
tion prize. It's a tough dodge.
ta Monica, Cal.. Dorothy Head of
Alameda, Cal.. Mrs. Betty Rosen-
quest Pratt of Jamaica, B.W.I.,
Mrs. Magda Rurac of Los Ange-
les, Cal., and Mrs. Baba Madden
Lewis of Newtonvllle. Mass.
Miss Connolly, the new reign-
ing queen of the courts. Is a hus-
ky, blue-eyed blonde who first
began batting a ball around when
she was 10-years-old. When she
was 12. she won her first scho-
lastic tournament and at 14 she
won her first national girl's
championship. %
A modest youngster with a
booming service and solid
forehand, "Little Mo" unhes-
itatingly credits her sucres to
her tutor, Eleanor (Teach)
Tennatot. TTpon winning the
nationals she admitted, "I was
a lucky kid, I we It all to
'Teach.'"
During the winter months
Miss Connolly is working as a co-
py girl on a San Diego paper. Her
next tennis objective Is the 1952
Wimbledon Championship, and,
recording to Miss Tennant. she
should take London by storm.
"She'll reach her peak next
year." Miss Tennant recently
predicted of her star pupil.
with Baylor, Is outspokenly frank,
always loose as a goose, and in-
offensively cocky.
A la Stanford's Chuck Taylor,
Bobby predicted every Tech game
a victory.
Taylor was totally wrong once
and Dodd got only a tie as, er-
ror, which must give him a halr-
lsh lead over the Rose Bowler.
UNBEATEN CAMPAIGN
This year Dodd's philosophy
"My team may lose for lack of
ability but never because they are
not in the right frame of mind"
brought the Techs through a
10-game schedule with wins over
Chuck Taylor ; Bobby Dodd
SMU, Florida, Kentucky. Auburn,
LSU, Alabama, Davidson, VMI,
Vanderbllt and Georgia.
He may be the best early-sea-
son coach In the game.
"I'm a great devotee of sweat
clothes," Dodd says. "Contact
work Is greatin the Spring."
On Mondays, after a tough Sat-
urday battle, Tech grldders play
a stiff game of volleyball.
AN ATHLETE. TOO
-4Q/ttk.WkJ.3amil,
WM&iml
a
beautiful CHRYjLlK
or
an econmica
PLYMOUTH
Choose your color
name your model!
AGENCIAS PAN-AMERICANAS, S. A.
Your CHRYSLER & PLYMOUTH Dealers
M. A. POWELLS.A.
Coln
AGENCIAS PAN- AMERICANAS, S.A.
David Chiriqni
FEELING DULL?
...due to temporary sluggishness
Another was built In affluent
Maracaibo last year, but there
was so much scandal in the oil
capital 500 miles to the west that
the Minister of Agriculture, who
runs racing, called the whole
thing off. Doping, Jockey rings
and whatnot.
The Hipdromo Nacional runs
week-ends and on two or three
holidays practically all year
round. A month off Is taken oc-
casionally to rest and repair the
track, where horses must also be
worked as It is the only one In
the vicinity.
There are 700 falr-to-middllng-
to-very-bad horses on the
Four-Club Player
Lottery Afl In Fun
-Except To Willie
(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")
oOo
By DAN DANIEL
COLUMBUS, O. By far the
funniest episode during the min-
or league convention here was
a player lottery Involving four
clubs of the American League.
As It turned out. It was all a
loke. But, take It from Bill Veeck,
he figured It to be serious busi-
ness all the time. Maybe he did,
and maybe he didnt.
Those involved, with Vteck,
were Roy Hamey of the Yankees,
Hank Oreenberg of the Indians
and Bucky Harris, manager of
the Senators.
Each of the four wrote the
name of a hurler from his club on
a bit of paper. The names were
drawn from a hat. and, oddly en-
ough, not one of the four picked
his own player. If he had done
so, he would have drawn over a-
gain.
The Yankees picked Irving
Medllnger from the Browns, the
Dodd the athlete Is a bit of
something, too. He was a star
quarterback under Brig.-Gen.
Bob Neyland at Tennessee when
the "20s met the ^Os. came to
Tech In 1931, served a 14-year ap-
prenticeship under the late W. A.
Alexander before handed the
reins in 1945. ,. .. . , ,. .
. Dodd always insisted upon time Rel,,ve th't du" ,Mhn Ut
Only Duke could manage a tie. for relaxation, became so pro- sparkling, good-tasting Eno help
Tech shared the Southeastern! ficient at golf on week ends that you tiro ways: At b.dtim. Eno
Conference title with Tennessee.,he shot 75s. When the club- LT uV """mm c-ao
The Jackets won seven in the house smoke got him down he qu,ckIy he,P* neutralue XC6M
league to the Vols' five but the switched to fishing landed the stomach acid; eases that upset, full
crown was halved on the theory largest bass caught'in the state feeling. Before breakfast Eno
that you can't beat 1.000. last Summer. 11 pounds.
Among Dodd's bright points as Most coaches sweat as pro-
a handler of men is his gentle- fusely over desk work as actual **
manliness toward players. He al- practice. Not Dodd. With from
lows no cursing or harsh talk on 20 people and more waiting to
see him daily, he takes you as
yoa come, regardless of rank,
closes his tiny office door, props .
his feet on the desk, lights a TAK I: GOOD-TASTING
stogie, and gabs until you're '
the practice field.
Dodd fired the squad's best end
last Spring for breaking training
and despite protests of followers
steadfastly refused to re-admit
him.
works as a quick-acting, gentle lax-
1. PLEASANT -as a glass of spar-
kling, bubbly soda water!
2. ANTACID-relieves sourness, gat
and heartburn promptly.
3. LAXATIVE relieves temporary
sluggishness quickly. (Take be-
fore breakfast when needed.)
Used by millions. Sparkling Eno is
also good for sick h e ad ache acid
INDIGESTION, CONSTIPATION and
OVERINDULGENCE,
At all druggists-Get Ene. today.
ready to leave.
I,
Only FORD
in its field..

The amount ah .kin Via.. 5 U"M_""*"" "a ineiiwenunger from tne Browns, tne
Aid. TlPIS:hXrn^ Kfrf8..^' c?,mc.*ro feSa pulled out Santiago Ul-
pehds on how many winners
there are.
The only winner of a recent
week-end, for example, was-Ce-
car Antonl. who with a cuadro
which his 18-year-old daughter
made up, won 729,244.37 b's, or
$243,081.68.
By a strange coincidence. Se-
or Antonl owns the shop where
the Five and Six forma are print-
United States, Chile. Argentina, rich of the Senators. Washing-
ton landed Charley Harris from
Cleveland and Veeck got the best
of the lot. Ernie Nevel, from the
Brazil. England and France.
Only .one horse has ever left
here Hypocrite, which went to
New York for the International Bombers.
P/c!i?,and.cUBht Pie*01" Veeck said he would announce
lniuf *?".?' 1M9' tn fo'>r-Bide trade to the Dress.
This is the one place a horse nroito. But Hamev stopped him.
never leaves, which gives you a! "Thi is u in fun," Rov oro-
further idea of its remoteness. < "Fn, hell Veeck holler-
riKTicSSroI!?1101 en. Me maae out a cuadro for day, ftre done ^j y,, runner m re-inus hasis"
800 b gave hi. daughter 72 b's u of no use In the stud, it either, -r 7mnitond by the draw.
PTVE AND SIX EEEPS
SUCKERS BITING
$374,829.
And the maximum income tax
In Venezuelan is 10 per cent.
The Five and Six handle must
be extraordinary for a country of
4,500,000 inhabitants, a great
bulk of them poorer than a dis-
placed person. The government
owned and controlled track takes
P^&,T&&& ve! ES/ toe *>P>vemen?of the
ntsuelan, you understand, butts
his brains out trying to win a INFIELD JAM-PACKED WITH
ala-horse parlay. How do you AUTOMOBILES """
like that, especially week-end in 1
and week-end out throughout the
year?
Six of the 10 races, held only
on Saturday and Sundays, are
used for the game.
Play |s nation-wide. You buv a
x winners Ubect1mMi ^^ horK or R i Gre'enberg "saitL "I am sure that
* ftemoo'ttS1 writef was ^^^"se^eral inconse V" C5r,ttIth ^ 8UPPrt *"
K' e^'won^ft SS ^T r^" ^ but 1 have
3 SiSS'iS ^-iSMxsSr. art ass* >nv yan-
?i.8l* for J1?86 apiece swelling y* gTIM t p^
afiL-Er to " P'^e" *i Hay and oats, like everything
else, have to be Imported and
carted over that fantastic nar-
row mountain road from the port
of LaGualra.
This further Increases the ex-
pense of horsemen In the costliest
city in the world.
therefore kee." walled Hamey.
"Especially since Nevel Is worth
all the other three combined,"
Harris laughed. "Okay. Roy, you
are off the hook. The lottery is
cancelled."
"Next time I trade I win de-
mand official authorsatlons from
my fellow negotiators," Veeck an-
nounced.
^offers fine car V-8 Power
i
"offers Automatic Ride Control
"offers Automatic Mileage Maker economy
"offers seats with five-foot hip room
"offers Double-Seal King-Size Brakes
"offers Automatic Overdrive*
Attendance range* from 20,000
to 30,000. The Infield 1* Jam-
packed with automobiles
Purees run from $1000 to $1700.
There are two or three "claasics"
ormfor If a be-. M H^SiUSTJUgB"4 UM0
RESIDENTS of the CANAL ZONE
and MEMBERS of the ARMED FORCES
W *te rail llht totuma, rau na* to BV
turatoiTt tor your hrtn*.
Practical In your ChrKtinaa hoppln far raur "
family Funutura la th. TiHil Gift.
During Daeambtr w* art pen until SMI am
sismoNs r-iNoe a maitbuses
lh Start Whart Tw WIU FlKal th. Lar a*
m fa*fnr - ,"5MrSsu.,..
"Laaotn la Dm rumlturs boa^aaa ScalSOS"

Cftedr if Feature for feature -

*
you ooh fxau m04
&44 tfOU OOHrt MM kUt.%1
aomoNAl AT BTU COST
"Test Drive" the
51 FORD






PANAMA THIRD IN BOLIVARIAN GAMES

(Pace 111
AN INDEPENDEN*^

.'
NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is taje" Abraham Lincoln.
fWENTY-SEVENTH VEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, DECEMBER. 17, 1951
FIVE CENTS
CIO Lists Annual Boxscore Of
'Horsemeat Congress Voters
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 (UP)' (Ark.); Estes Kefauver (TenrU;
CIO President Philip Murray Clinton P. Anderson (N. Mex.);
The issue on which the labor p ctvfl rights Issue involving seg-
group rated senators also includ- ..-gated hospitals,
today pledged a dow-the-i and'Thomas p. Henntngs (Mo), ed two amendment to the de- Generally, the CIO blasted the
fight to beat "reactionaries" in The "all wrong" label was put fense production act, a tax bill "lean record" of the 82nd Con-
next years political battles as, on Sens. Harry T; Byrd (D.,..Va.; amendment setttag hteh corpor- gres, whose members were re-
his organization issued Its an-'and Pat McCarran D,,, Nev.) atlon tax rate, a bill Biting the luctant to "stand up and be
nual boxscore on congressional and these Republicans: ; traditional ban on publication of counted," the organization said
voting records. Eugene D. Mllltidn (Coto.); the names o person on relief It suggested the label of
E
did
the
ing
AMERICAN PIANIST Richard
Tetley-Kardos will appear at
the Balboa Tneater tomorrow
night following tonight's Pa-
nama debut in the National
Institute. Tetiey-Kardos will
be presented in conjunction
with the film "Sealed Cargo."
starring Dana Andrews, at
6:15 and 8:4a p. m. His pro-
gram will induce Gershwin'
"Rhapsody in Blue," Debussy's
"Clair de Lune," De Falla's
"Ritual Fire Dance" and
Chopin's "Ballad in G. Minor."
American's Wife
Charges Husband
With Non-Support
nrnvMe foort'^anrt" Vt"hpr~*epe8-1 support when they stand for re- tively.
SttaTforhis wife and Infant election, are Sens" William Ben-, Taft voted "right".on a public
S^JfflXSdwSSn and Brten M c Ma h o n! housing bill and, Wa scored
milKHr-oK1 (Conn.); Paul H. Douglas (IU..;!-right" on a publlc'health aid -^
5S ^ b!^ U^Me^ BU Mody (Mich.); Herbert H. vote. McCarthy wai pair/TTie COt PriCe
Court thU afternoon to defend Lehman (N.Y.i; Harley M. Kil- "right," according^ CIO stand-, " f- "**
hUnlPa of "not Eulltv" to 'orp and Matthew M. Neely W.. arly on his housing vote. ] CQQ Percent
a Va.; Warren G. Magnusen Altogether, nine Republicans l-^vw
i Wash, i; and John J. Sparkman and one-Democrat were "right'
tAla.). once. '
One GOP senator, Irving M.-------------------
Ivs (N.Y.), was listed with seven
Democrats who were "wrong"
(NEA Telephotol
OFT-SCREEN DRAMA Producer Walter Wanger (left)
confers with attorney Jerry Glesler after being held in
Beverly Hills. Oalif., In the shooting of actor's agent Jen-
nings Lang. Wanger said he shot Lang for "breaking up my
home." The producer is married to actress Joan Bennett,
who witnessed the shooting.
STARRING ROLE Joan
leaves the Beverly Hills police
station after questioning over
the shooting.
J\
two "Democ" ratsvoted Hugh Butler (Neb.); Milton R.' In the House, a number of De- most every urging
"wrong" or not at all on 10 key Young (N.D.i; John W. Bricker mocratlc representative known nets and
Issues, and only 10-lncludlng a, .0.); Edward Martin (Qa,t; Karl as admlnUtration stalwart roll- lobbies."
lone Republican-were either E. Mundt (S.D.); Wallace F. Ben-- ed up perfect score, while a few
-right" or not counted at all. nett i Utah>, and Alexander Wll- members of both patties were
As in past years. Sen. Wayne ey tWis.). > '^a* &?1 5!2UL
1 Morse (R.,Ore. iwas the only Re- Such prime targets of organ- Mai
by big busi-
other special Interest
CZ Burglar Now Up
SwTwbte' votelTulted the id"laboT u GOP'senators Rob-,^^^8^ fieludtai For Cable Theft
CIO all the way. ... ert A. Taft (0.),and_ Joseph R rrfinority leader Joseph W Mar- TTiaalU)
Attorneys Say Lang Too til
To Discuss Shooting Incident
' W" KK The Democrats, who with McCarthy were r^Zl\^^nA\ ^^K^lTo >-W Pan-manian, is lodged I to give a coi .
plaint that he failed to Morse, assured themselves of CIO -right" twice and-once. "Spec- lec ,In0- *ot* "Va "^ on :n Balboa Jail today for want of movie producer Walter Wanger ,
BEP.Sr.X.riSJ I .nnnnrt when thev stand for re- tivelv. $25o ball set by the Balboa Ma- shot him when he found him Must couldn't talk." Bhrlich said. a" PT"US/? hadhrtene,
gistrate. with Wanger' wife, actress Joan He's groggy from being under,V,iILa. " ."
In court this morning Marti- Bennett. |Oplate and is suffe/lng such in- !J,"hi ",.. ii *.Ut'
niz faced a charge of stealing 28
Somebody Raised
charge filed by his wife.
Mrs. Aura Ortega Meyers of
Curundu hailed her husband
before the bar of justice on
the charge that for the past
~?L XI" u-i ZSLTS only once. The Democrats were
fiLMM S*2 *& sens. Theodore F. Green and
MED Buildings
provide for her, and for their
Infant, Margaret America Mey-
er.
Offered For Sale
Hill tAla.); J. William Fulbright
Blind Spots In Her Colon Poor To Get
Eyes, No Doubt...! 1000 Meals Thru
Salvation Army
TULSA, Okla., Dec. 17 (UP)
A woman called the Rltz theater
in Tulsa, Oklahoma, and asked
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 17 (DP) _, Lane "passed out" while an- f>innin... -'---
Actor's agent Jennings Langwaa'swering questions Ehrttah dta- 'gatas%S ^25% *.'
B., a 27-reported in too great pain today closed SpbaVentSe SSJW
is lodged! to give a complete account of bow "" wSSSHnatte?? gt th*
"He got to the point where he % maJ?':.. _, .
$250 ball set by the Balboa Ma- shot him when he found nMS* couldn't talk," Bhrlich aid. *_" PreZ?0US^ had threatened"
with Wanger'i
Bennett. sucn ui-j.f
Jake Ehrllch, who came fromltense pain that we'll probably icutiotTof .h. m*.0.? ?ckJp,i?S"
San Francisco to act a one of, have to wait for the whole sto-1"*1 oi *e *hite-halred Wan-
Lang's attorney, said the 40-,ry-" I ^L________________
vear-old agent was under the In-,
PORDEAUX.. France Dec 17 lne *neea Ppm larceny mju fluence of opiates and in "bad He said, however, that Lang's TAIfinaitA Arrfintr
(Up/^T a local family who the Mata Kodondo area of Cu- shape Doctors had reported condition was not critical. 1111600110 ACCCDIS
bought a buneb of artichokes < undu.a favorite digging ground Lang "resting satisfactorily" at! "The natter of pressing charg- u- ^ \
todav for 120 franc found a nr cable thieves the Midway Hospital. e against Wanger hasn't come I fktfuf infl lanHinarw
note from the grower^inside Martlnte jra convicted of bur- ..They may sav ne.s In satls. up as yet," Ehrllch said. "How- LCIIWIIig (.011010017
giving his name and address, e-ary in Feb. 1951 Thejase was factory condition and all that,", ever. I would only be kidding if 11 MEXICO CITY, Dec 17 (UP
The note said:" "I sold these continued.un, 11 Wednesday for Mld Ehrllch. "
feet of 2/i-incn telephone cable,
valued at $19.80. following a pre-
vious conviction of burglary.
The alleged petit larceny took fluence of opiates and
n the Mata Redondo area of Cu-
nte .~. cm- ,
artichokes for 7Vi francs. HowHtrau,
much did you pay?
' %!& Stuffed Turkey
MARI.BOROIJGH. England,
Dee. 1 7(I'P>A butcher's
knife jerked to a halt todar fan
plump turkey he was trying
U clean for Christinas sale.
From the biro's innards he
extracted a padlock, a rusty
key, part of a bicycle wheel, a
air of broken scissors, and
various bolts, eae five inches
long.
The collection weighed two
was designed to increase the
Federation Shows
LA Travel Film
At BHS Tonight
niclpal Division yard
are being offered for sale." They
will be demolished to make way
for new houses in the Canal's
quarters develooment program.
The building hive housed
Municipal Division offices, shops,
COLON, Dec: 17Anproxlm-,and storage facilities, which'
when the theater would re-open, amtely 1.000 dinners will be of- have been relocated in other!
Manager George Smith said, Iere "Lady, were open now, Weve during four days this week byj Bids on the structure will bei
never been closed. Dr. and Mrs. Harry Eno through received In the office of the
rv, ,., ,,,? th. .,,'the Salvation Army. Superintendent of Storehouses
That aint what the sign Distribution of the dinners at Balboa until 10:30,o'clock in!
^ eh JSSiB2.r"l,h.t A wiU begin on Wednesday this the morning of December 10,
YwftZ.Pfc&fif adhn,ei l* **S? week and contfttue until Satur- when they will be opened to turkey' weight.
sne was taiKing aoout, she said. d t noon on aU dayB |pubUc. -----------------------
"The sign on vour show It Tickets for the dinners will be i The buildings bema sold in-1 ^^ / |> ^ it kl
says, Closed, No Heat,"' distributed up until tomorrow elude; ten frame buildings num- Hq f fjf KOnOfDO L QHQl S NQV/
by Capt. and Mr. Clement A.bered 308, 309. 309-X. 310-E. w VI MIIWI IW W Wl
On the theater marquee in big Moonsawmy or Major Edna 310-F. 310-O, 312-B. 312-C and
red letters was the name of the Bingham. Diner will be asked 312-D; and one open hed.
film"Close To My Heart." to bring their own containers. Number 112. ___________^^
----------------------.---------------._----- ,
F
The Associated Federation of
Teacher is sponsoring a tralvel
film on Latin America that will
be shown at Balboa High School
at 8:30 tonight.
The showing is especially for
teachers and nas been arrang
ed to give those interested
taking short vacations a com-
Toled8.no J
but from what I were to say that it won't be di- Vicente Lombardo
saw last night it doeant take a cussed. It will come when Lang head of the T.ttn m
doctor to see that heK in bad!feels uptolt-mayhe early in the workersPe^t^CTAL^Sn
shape." ..... .. w vice president of the Commun
Lang was shot in the groin at '1st-domtnatiui WnrM s>^.r
close range Thursday nignt when! Roll said after the questioning: IiJL dniln"tft* Pe.dne.r
Wanger found him with Miss "We got what we wanted. I'll tell .Df, m. ,Bfl ^ pm2
Bennett on an automobile park- you that the facts. **"$*dnrh^J^fww '"f dl
ing lot. He said Lang's story generaUv o0rp'ar ??!* 5""1 ""*
^'agreed with that of Wanger and J* toe * lections on J-*
Miss Bennett went in the back of Miss Bennett ,"*
door of All Episcopal .xanR told me Td ]lke to be Toledano told 900
Church in Beverly.HUls yesterday: able to teU you better,'" Roll said, i daSuT from aT niS;
to attend 11 a.m. service. P'0Uce Capt. W. W. White, who m-32,. .JS *hl fhfnt
Wanger, who has moved from i*, questioned Lang, said he In- !S?V. i.^fLS. .
their French provincial mansion.'tended to go Into Santa Monica "^*^ ^K a"wr
f spent yesterday at the Palm; 8uperior Court and swear out a I ??!?/' ^ to
"vSnrtnff* resort. -----------------1'------------------------ not to lose.
Springs resort.
Emrlich said he would talk
v..u,s <,..ut .-v,-.^. ~ cmrucn saia ne wouia ui ~
prehenslve idea of what Is toL^n LanR at the hosplUl and MtlCglZillfi SclVS
he seen in nearby countries. iv hittv tnformntton h. "O""""" ^~^
Employes Signed Up Locally
Twenty-eight new employes at Oorgas Hospital. Knoxsvllle,
Joined the Canal organization Tennessee.
dvr'ng the first half of Decem-1 Industrial Bureau Hiram B.
ber, according to information Zwicker, of Dartmouth, canalda
and Gordon C Relf, of Cincin-
nati, both machinist at.Crlsto-
bal.
New personnel employed locally
from the Personnel Bureau.
Half of them eame from the
United stafe and half were em-
ployed locally.
The new employes from the
States, their position and birth-
places are:
Dredging Division Edward K.
are:
Electrical Division Miss Mar-
greth I. Naber, clerk-typist at
Balboa Heights-, and William B.
Dietrich, floating crane steam Stevens, telephone Installer-
engineer at Gamboa, 8anta Ana, maintalner at Balboa.
California.
Marine Bureau' Vernon C.
Whltehead. pllot-ln-trainmg, Sa-
lem, Massachusetts.
Railroad Division Joseph A.
Vowell, road and yard conductor
at Cristobal, Briceville, Tennes-
see. Raymond E.t Thompson, lo-
Industrial Bureau Kenneth
E. Marcy, planing mill hand.
Dredging Division Elmer O.
HnldtquUt. floating crane steam
engineer.
Marine Bureau Clifford V.
Torstenson. pilot at Balboa.
Locks Division Burnell F.
Dowler lock operator-machinist
comotlve machinist at Balboa, at Pacific Locks.
Kenton. Ohio ;and Roscoe S. | Terminals Division Fred W.
Burgess, wood and steel carman Maurer. stevedore foreman at
at Cristobal, De Soto, Missouri
Electrical Division Keith J
Lane, wireman at Cristobal, Los
Cristobal.
Police Division John J. Ven-
ezia, John P. Vranesic, Jr., and
Angele; and Allen C. Swicegood. Jesse R. Gettle. policemen at
wireman at Cristobal. Lealngton. Cristobal: and William J. Cozens
ENGINEERS' PASS IN REVIEW Troops of the 370th Engineer Amphibious Support Regi-
ment. Fort Sherman. C.Z.. marched in review before their new Commanding General, Major
General Lester J. Whitlock. for whom a review ceremony was held at Fort Amador. Troops
of all branches represented on the Isthmus took part In the ceremony.
_______________________________(.S. Army Photo)
North Carolina.
| Engineering Division Paul R.
Marunda. electrical engineer.
Walllngford, Connecticut; and
Frank J. Gerchow. Jr., mechani-
cal engineer, Ancon. Paul L. Ella, radio
Health Bureau Mrs. Jeanne Cristobal.
M. Bowden, staff nurse at Colon Engineering Division Ernesto
Hospital, Ancon; and Dr. Norsu-J. Buardia. civil engineer atBal-
da M. Newport, medical officer boa Heights. ^^____^__
III. policeman at Balboa.
Administrative Branch Mi
Daisy M. Thomason, clerk-sten-
ographer.
Aids to Navigation Division
mechanic.
"THE SONGS OF CHRISTMAS"
Illustrated by Walt Scott
give whatever information he I
gets to District Attorney 8. Er-lip.^ T.,-^-! |\MU,M
nest Roll, who has a Thursday |K6 I Um6u UOWI1
deadline for filing charges a-j
gainst Wanger.
Ehrllch. who Is assisting attor-
ney Greg Bautzer, waa present
when Roll and other officials
questioned the handsome agent
at his bedside last night.
Democrat Offer
Tallulah Promises
She'll Be Heard,
But Won't Get Had
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (UP)
He promised to be a candi
date of the "masses" and pledg
ed himself to a "revolutionary
platform."
Many workers filled the gall]
leries to give Lombardo
thundering welcome on the last]
day of the party's conventio
Two More Of
'Em Arrive
United States Representatives
Clarence Cannon, Democrat of
Missouri, and Norria Cotton, Re-
publican of New Hempshire, ar-J
rived on the Isthmus Monday!
WASHINGTON. Dec. 17 (UP)
The magazine "UB. News and
World Report" today said that
Gen. Dwlght Eisenhower reject-
ed Democratic offers to be their
Presidential candidate next year
and will gamble on his chances
of winning the'Republican no-
mination.
The magazine's statement on the S. 8. Ancon, accompanied|
wa based on "a canvass of.vaVi- by thlr wives,
ous person who have had first-! Representative Cannon, whl
hand knowledge of the subject." 1 Chairman of the Appropria-I
The magazine concluded that tions Committee, will remain on I
The voice will be the same, but Supreme Court Justice William'the Isthmus until Dec. 28, re-l
tempestuous Tabulan Bankhead' Douglas was the "source" of a turning to the United State oa
said today that she would step recent dispatch bv Arthur Krock: the B. 8. Panama,
out of character In her big scene reporting that President Tru- Representative Cotton, a I
this week at the larceny trial of, man had uneuccessfullv offered member of the Appropriations
her former maid. I Elsenhower the Democratic no-i Committee, will leave Friday oa
"Ill.be heard, all right," said^mlnatlon. 'the Ancon. M
the Dixie rebel, "but anybody
having any hopes of getting me tmwmmmm^mm^mmmm^mm^imm.^^mwmtmmmm
angry on the witness stand will
be disappointed."
Any tht o fovotc Chntrmot corah n Kksly to iecbse
"Good Kino Wescetlos," "Ho*! Tht Herald As-fit
Sieg," "Jey to Hm WorM," "HI) SktpWtk WotdtesT
And-of
eftaeewa
"We TVe Oaf* ef (Meat Ass.' aiefc k batW ea Mm sty
fa tie seat, ee coats to werafcie lie asest Jess ad
amf Hate**.
-rr ; r
U raafc-q fat eeaerel piptlawty "0 Co
AH Yt 'AM," kmw sis by IheUtm
hi jto.- Tlw be aese
7%
IB-W.
Miss Bankholia confessed she
has been "distressed and upset
by this eternal waiting" for her
appearance as complaining wit-
ness for the state against her
former maid. Mrs. Evyleen Ram-
sey Cronln, SO, who is charged
with raising the figures on the
actress' checks.
The Alabaman wjth the deep
hoarse voice had been "on call"'
dally In the trial last week, but
supporting players carried the1 >
action and her cue never cam*:
The first act curtain came
down Friday with Bernard Del-
gin, accountant in the District
Attorney's office, on stage, and
the action was to resume with
him today.
The directions of Assistant
District Attorney Jerome Kidder
call for Miss Bankhead entrance
when Dolgld exits.
State Senator Fred Morltt. who
is defending Miss Bankhead's
former maid, previously had
complained that Miss Bankhead's
layer, Donald Seawell, had ap-
peared on the radio and spoken
of the case. Morltt has several
times asked Judge Harold Stev-
ena to declare a mistrial.
Miss Bankhead denounced a
"lies, lie. He.'' defense charge
that money Mrs. Cronln I ac-
cused of taking went for "mari-
juana, cocaine and sex" for the
actress.
"I know that the public Is on
my side." Mis Bankhead said,
"byt the stories are most shock-
ing."
She look comfort, she said,
from "the most wonderful letters
telling me how courageous they
think I am for becoming a
state's witness lh tht case.
Today is
WWrAfOUTSfc'sJ^TMI/bWAE W& WOP RSOUsWMWrrS,
Ywt VMiMy will raally njoy in POOT-TBN8. Tban't dif-
atch poonful of onv of the 7
dUTtrtat tinle-tervint eeraek
TviriiHM-
10 eaciiaeetl
fertnt, nourishing cereal foe
each member of tht family.