The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01328

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
it'sBRANIFF
TO:
BALTIMORE
ONI WAY.
$142.95
ROUND TRIP-----$261.15
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country Is taje" Abraham Lincoln.
i
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
......' *
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY, DECEMBER II, 1M1
Red List Of US Prisoners Totals 3,1
Less Than 1-3 Troops Missing In A
i i
Union Leaders Dean s Wife
May Call Halt
To PAA Strike
continued normal operations.
'Very Ha|py'
General POW
-3
'BERKELEY, California, Dec.
18 (UP) Mrs. Mildred Dean,
Wife of Ma]. Gen. William F.
Dean, Congressional medal of
Honor Inner said here today
she was very happy her hus-
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec. II (UP) The Com-
munist truce iMflotiarore here today announced they hold
3,198 United States prisoners of war less than om
third of the more than 11.00C United States troops list-
ed as missing in action.
The Red release of prisoner totals and names waj
a suprise about face. '
The total given by the Reds today is at least 2,000
lower than previously predicted, and appears to substan-
tiate the Nov. 30 estimate by the United Net ions supreme
commander in the Fat East, United States Gen. Matthey
Ridgway, that nearly 6,000 missing United State troop 1
have been murdered in Communist atrocities.
Altogether the Reds today turned over the names
pf 11,559 United Nations prisoners of war in approximate-
ly 11 North Korean prison camps.
Ok1*'' (NEA TelePnot0)
OFF THE TRACK, Cars of a Southern Pacific passenger train He on their sides after be-
ing daUed at i small bridge near Houston, Tex. Two coaches and a pullman plunged
down a 15-loot embaWcmenMnto a water-filled. Stch. but only seven person, were hurt,
non* crltlcallv. .,__ _
sts
Suet Zohe
NEW YORK, Dec. II (UP)
Transport Workers Union (CIO)
leaders today recommended President Truman announced
striking Pan American World j last nigru that he will appoint band had been reported a Corn-
Airways mechanics and steward*j a three-man board to in ves- mnlst prisoner of war, but
esses return to work under a tigate the dispute and report added that she would "await
Presidential fact-finding order, back to him within 30 days, 'further developments before
Presidential Press secretary turning handspring"
A 25-man union negotiation Joseph short said the board She indicated half-, hopes had list include MaJ. Gen. William men undue anxiety, the Unite i
committee ;maae the recommen- *"1 -not consider the dispute been raised too feny timea'F. Dean, who was captured July Nation command re-emphat-
dation after a meeting here this! J"tUTibe strikers have returned only to be dashed. 1850 while commanding the; sizes that these list have
morning. j to their jobs. pegn WM lftst jjjfl^ juh, w. United States 24th Division in been verified.
| pBT| said the strike, if :105o, and is officially listed as battle at Taejon. "Every effort humanly posmKn
Union officials said nO an- a"ow.,d continue, would se- mlssmit from Juiy 22 Besides the 3,1* United will be made immediately t-j
entof the voting on the u**LarI$S.t tthai.Kor.ean_.a*l" He won the metal-of Honor for States prisoners, the Commun- check the lists, and the respet
A Communist newsman said'"In order to spare familin
the United States names on the and relatives of missing service
no nceme
back to work move would be ult *t which Pan American
pao*. 10 wuik move wouia oe."- -.... *- nwv~i., t ,., riri riak ist list namea some'/,ou soutn uve armea services in uie unit*--
made until all returns were in carries a large volume of *!-,"*nwnyen iit appeered the Reds Korean prisoners, 919 Britons. States w notify the'next of
from the Pan American bases at
New York. Miami, Brownirille,
Seattle and San Francisco.
fie.
Jerome D. Fenton, Pan Amer-i He went
ican's director of industrial re-a bazooka
days when it appeared
I would overrun all Korea July 20.
234 Turks, 40 Filipinos. 10 kin immediately upon verifica-
into action^wlih!Frenchmen, six Australians, four on
r..^.nit-.South Africans, three Japanese,
team, despitet d one h' from
Canada, "The adjutant-general of tfc<
At each of these bases an 11 '*lloM. the company "is the pleas of his junior off leers Greece ud Holland. Army in Washington estimati
a.m. meeting waa scheduled af- TJl?. '?. ,apPe" Mejore the and men In exchange for the Commun- that notification can be mac
ler which there would be sv4bte:Presidential board^and is will- Just before Taejon- feti he ^ iitt ^ united Nations de- within 48 hours after the rt
Jon whether, to return to work '." to subrrut thr-.lse.ues to
under president Traman s jjfiet "SP'jEr*' Jt"^
lnrokmg the Railway LabosXjfi*y| J***-*
Pirtetinr'win continue i nEtfrie a
Pan American officials aid to- E?~ J""**'t
day that the line's operations t* "T^g
aO strode Onto
^raan^dpet
frontline pm-
annonpcM
legation handed the Commun- celpt of the names of the Unit-
fighttiig^at Taejon, DeanT tract- Frre~lta7t^_Natlons. Utat*5ltamatidu of prison
ed down Communist tank*, per- Thi list includes 20.740 Chin- er of war received from tr
, sonally leading a bazooka squad ese. The restare North Koreans Communists is questionable, dt
*-v_-- -m 1.1-----l.ai.__ *-.-.. Iht nn (It. li.t .m khAiit iAAM t* tKmiv WMHihiiiim rafiiMl |A
One of his soldiers saw Dean; Not on the list are about 40,000 to their continuous refusal
CAIRO. Dec 13 'UP)Egyp-
tian hit and run terrorists
launched two attacks in the
Suez Canal Zona last night.
A bomb destroyed part of the
boiler house at the British mili-
tary hospital at T*l El Kebtr.
A patrol of the Grenadier
Guards was Immediately called
out. The patrol found the hos-
pital perimeter wire cut and
tracks leading off into
aert, but no sign of the .ter-
rorists',
Secret Police Drive
Against Infanticide
Panam Pensioners
Hay Miss Out ,
On January Check
rs. Mirla Beuksfla McNeff, 1 were M per cent normal today. fPfi1* ^rrifi^whiVh prtrw>u,
an American nurse atationed at | Several flights to Europe and!fiar ",nt T fntpwS- in outshoot and kill a Oommunlst South Koreans who had been allow international Red Cran
is found not South America were cancelled,:1.?; nuhiir int^rL nwhlnegunner with his pistol, impressed into the Red Army, committees to inspajj their
thTheU.Wtael mechanics, stew- Late h, the day he began,*nd later,arture* ope?..' ^^ .
ards and stewardesses 'struck leading a motor convoy out of A United^auona apc*emMoptraUo______________
at midnight Saturday 24 the <<" "e-R
hours ahead of their announc-
ed deadline. back
The union seeks $40 a month men, and was not seen again.
pay increases for flight stew-1
?,!?.. ^n(tSlm tlrf h *"ullty to Magistrate Edwardj but planea on the Korean, alrllft
houses on either side of rajjutman yesterd,y aftemoon'
roaa- (when she appeared in Balboa
Magistrate's Court to answer a
charge of reckless driving.
I. Mrs, McNeff.was involved In a
, four-oatr accident on Oalllard
.Highway at plablo Crossing
,' last Thursday.
I A charge of nta-support filed
The Panama -ecrey Police by Mrs. Aura Ortega Meyers
the de-jatarted working oat plans today against her hi^shand. Roger
lied to
. i-* >, nn or,rf ,?'small, specially as it applied
^ it ^ fSTmor. rv^ Britons/Turks and Filipinos
ack to look for more of ES .pokesman -"
to keep a check on all pregnant Samuel Meyers, was dismissed
Women in Panama In an effort -t was understood the defendant
ards and stewardesses and an
18-cent hourly increase for port
stewards and mechanics.
Negotiations sponsored by the
Mediation
Some 1.271 retired Panama- Federal Mediation Service still
fclnlan veterans are in danger w in progresa when the. em-
to control" the number of infan-;nad taSated hlsltention to o ot receiving their pensions; Plye* walked out.
The bombing occurred a few ticldea In the Republic. | provide for hie Wife and Infant n??'hmoa,L!* a
daughter. fgh "
Four Airmen Killed
In Superforr Crash
aS5tS*8ST andmVS U health^titutlons wEl re- "Xo* Well,
bushed^uT mitlla 3 yira. *\ ^J.16V?S!ali!!f-lJUo. P*> 7-y?ar-old Pana-
over
8HREVEPORT. La.. Dec. 18
Four airmen were killed when
result of i! .. Ia auperfort crashed near Barks-
$1,000,000 be- 8hrtii said board members, date nl j^ nignt,
ilev Yete i tween tne government and the who will be named later, will i Fast work by rescue mvi |,
was finedl $15* S^1 Security Board, an auto-1 meet in New Tork early next crea,ted wlth saving the lives
and nomous government institu-1 weer. .^. .^of nine other crewmen.
tion. | Mr. Truman expects the, ^ superfort came out of
The spokesman said: "The
big problem is the exchange of
prisoners, not the exchange of
names. The exchange of names
la unfortunately only the first
step."
An official United Nations
Command statement warned:
New Bill Would
Grant Pardon To
Dr. Arnulfo Arias
Churchill Pledges
Support To Plans
? /nrfu^hJro?m?t!'-^^^^ Fur Annan Armv
Canal Gas Station
that Egyptian police took part
in the shooting at this ambush. The move has been made as a
The ambush began when a result of several recent cases, in (lotting: POr Holidays
bomb,was thrown in front of | which new-born babies have been The gasoline Service stations curirv Board for more than $2,-
thr leading leep, followed by i found strangled or otherwise of the Canal commissary Divi- 500,000.
savage bursts of automatic fire disposed of soon after birth.
--------:-----------------.----------------.----------------____
THE MAIL BOX
Editor.
The Panama American,
Sir:
Elections will be held early in January for the Pacific Civic
Council. It is often urged by members of the'community that
the Isthmus needs a council of some sort which can advise and
work with the administration. It has been suggested that a
stronger body Is needed.
Tne employes have just been assured by Governor Francis
K. Newcomer that he is completely behind such an organiza-
tion. Such assurance was given in his "To the Employes' mes-
sage in the Dec. 7, 1951, The Panama Canal Review when he
said:
"There Is no doubt In my mind that the Civic Councils have
a definite part In Canal Zone life, first in an advisory capacity
to the administration and, second to sponsor community and
welfare projects. '
"The regular conference each month at which representa-
tives of the Civic Councils and other employe groups have met
with some of us from the administration have been useful to us
all I have no hesitation in repeating that, in my belief, the
Civic Councils have a definite pah to play bere. They have the
administration's fullest support In their efforts."
Congressman Daniel Reed, the New York Republican who
has been such a friend to the Canal Zone, said in a recent local
radio address, "There is a fine civic spirit and local pride In
the Canal Zone. This spirit created by the employes who live
here has enriched the community. It has been said that no man
Is worth more than be contributes to the social civic, and spirit-
ual upbuilding of the community In which he. lives."
The present Pacific Civic Council members urge all employes
who ate interested in seeing their council continue, who are in-
terested in raising it to the dignity of a working group that ac-
complishes something, to present names of civic minded people
for consideration In the coming election.
This may be done by contacting any of the following mem-
bers of the Pacific Civic Council:
Mrs. Janice Scott, Box 774 Balboa, or phone 2-2184.
Rufus Lovelady 2-l$7.
Arthur Donaldson 2-2809.
Margaret Rennle 2-2407.
Emmet t Zemer 2-1357.
Mary Brigham 2-2848.
<8gd.) Charits Garcia.
fc^-A Prealdant, Pacific Civic Council.
Mr. Truman
I strikers
The Board has declared that Short said
If the government does not re-;the board oi.u u..^o..- rt rr*heri onto
pay $1000*00 paid out by the gallons immediately. hirtwiv
Social Security to veterans and' By invoking the Railway La- "'!nw^;______________
retired worners no paymentsbor Act, the President post- ... .
will be made, as of January. | poned the strike for at least Wg|| Worth
The government is said to o0 days. I
be indebted to the Social Se- The act provides that ,tn* Thp Tr*V
company and its employes shall /
continue normal operations foT|
30 days while the board is,
considering the dispute and for
30 days while the President
considers its recommendations.,
The machinery is parallel to
that of the Taft-Hartley Law
a main
sion will be closed on Christ-
mas and New Year's Da, Dec. Ministry of the Treasury Ga-
25 and Jan. 1. llleo Sous has declared that
The Commissary retail! stores the government will be unable
will be open on the Mondays to meet the demand put up
before Christmas and New by the board, but said a meet-
Tear's Day, Dec. 24 and SI. and lng will be held with the So- which does not cover transpor-
wlll close on the Thursdays af- clal Security management In tation Industries such as rail-
ter the holidays. an effort to solve the problem, roads and airlines.
Theft of a U-cent copy of
the Sunday Panama American
off the porch of a subscriber on
Gaviln Road, in Balboa,
brought a Si* fine for a Pana-
manian teen ager in Balboa
Magistrate's Court.
The theft occurred about 7:11
a.m. on Dec. 9.
A pardon for former President
Arnulfo Arias and others no*
being held In connection wlt:i
his bloody overthrow on May 10,
seemed certain yesterday as te"
Assemblymen expressed the"
support for a bill Introduced tn
the National Assembly by Assets
blvman Norberto Zurita.
The amnesty bill waa present-
ed by Zurita, who served as Mln
Ister of Commerce during the
PARIS, Dec. IS Prime last days of Arias' government,
Minister Winston Churchill i before a packed gallery of Ar-
pledged full British support tolnulfistas bearing placards ask-
the European Army plan today lng for the release of their lead-
as he wound up a two dav visit er.
here, and- started preparations, Arias and a number of his fol-
for his January meeting with lowers have been under arreet
Prseldent Truman. *tnce May 10 when the poli<*.
Churchill spokes to 250 SHAPE under Col. Jos A. Remn. over*
staff officers i threw his government after thres
SHAPE commander Gen W of violent public demon-
Dwight Eisenhower introduced orations, during which a totr
him as "one of the greatest men
not only of this generation but
on any other generation "
In an Impromptu eight-min-
ute sneech Churchill responded
by calling Eisenhower 'probably
the only man who could have
built up the SHAPE organiza-
tion."
TOP US Loyalty Board Orders
Recheck Of'Cleared'Employes
WASHINGTON, Dec. 18 (UP) I the clearance given to Servlqe fer to McCarthy to prove his .Secretary of State balked at- gresslom.
a Senate Foreign Reds-ln-goverrtment charges be- tempts by Vincent to get Latti- "SHAPE Nato Is engaged
ring
of 18 were killed.
Arias was later Impeached
the National Assembly and
red from ever again holding pU
'lc office, but he was being he
in connection with the slayin"
of two police officers during tlv-
flghtlng at the Presidencia.
The bill was accepted by th'
Assembly and turned over to
Churchill said: We are not commlttee for ita. first readinr
against the Russian peoples
"We are against tvrannv and
aggression In any form wherein
it is cloaked.
"You have here the free
world's attempt to maintain
peace and to put away forever
these things (tyranny and ag-
wlth a oroviso that this be dorx
within 72 hours.
Following the Assembly meet-
ing "early yesterday evening
Arias' placard-bearing follower
paraded through the street
shouting "LibM. SI: Preso, No.
(Free, Yes; In Jail, Noj
Opinion expressed throughou'
the Assembly session was gener-
ally agreed that Arias' action/
were "eminently political.''
Galileo Soils. Minister of th(
Treasury, speaking for hlmsell
The government's top loyalty ]ut year by a ^
board ordered Federal agencies Relations subcommittee he fore a Federal grand jury. more a Job in the State Depart- in a Just crusade. The victory
today to recheck 565 employes headed l Two of McCarthy's other tar- ments China divlalon. we look for is the victory of
previously "cleared" or disloyalty Tydlngs noted that the Loyal- gets were Owen Lattimore, Fari Vincents case now is before peace.
charges. The move could lead to t Review Board, which ordered Eastern expert and professor at;the departments loyalty-securt- -j|v heart is with you. The .
new firings. Service removed because of "rea- Johns Hopkins University, and ty board and a spokesman saidl British people are with you and said he was sure that both Pres-
The order was issued by Presi-, SOnable doubt' of his loyalty had John Carter Vincent, former hoped to make a ruling soon. He with all other signatories of the ldent Arosemens and his cabinet
dent Truman's Top Loyalty Re- found no evidence the official State Department China expert said It will be decided under the Nortn Atlantic Treaty will do as well as the Judicial powerr
view Board. It refused to lden- belonged to anv subversive group and now U.8. consul at Tangier, new loyalty standard. He added their part In giving you their would approve an amnesty for-
tify the cases, but a spokesman ot Ktuallv was disloyal. The Senate Internal security the State Department ordered a fujjeat support." Arias_________________
said they involve Just about ev-; x *clu" v wa3 a y committee, headed by Sen. Pat recheck of all Its loyalty cases in -
ery agency of the government. | Th, board held that Service's McCarran (Dem., Hum. today the llfht.of the
The recheck is the result
the President's new and stricter
standard for Judging loyalty laid m ,. ,.--------------------- --------
down last May. Career diplo- SUIficlent to cause doubt of his both men had dealings. the tandard of lneligiblllty
mat John Stewart Service., ioyalty. Service has denied any The comnttee, In an accom: government. Jobs Jrom reason-
previously cleared, was dls-, disloyalty and Intends to fight
charged under the new atan-' tne CMe.
dai d last week. Tydlngs" subcommittee h a d *.
i The board also directed gov- cleared Service and others in man. The committee said Doo- altv of the person nvWed:
ernment agencies to look over and out of the State Department man described "ef forts" of Lat- he "riew boardimUln^
the case of 574 persons hired 0f "pro-Communist" charges by tlmore snd Vincent "to forceen with its check; rfc "
since May who have been Sen. Joseph R McCarthy (Rep., th. United states a policy'which ,J*^"* ^1h8te^^
judged by the new loyalty Calling the Service case an- would have eliminated the em- e casesthose to which reas-
! Standard. other example of McCarthy's oeror as a factor in Japan's post- onable doubt may exl
! Simultaneously, former Dem- wild charges, found to be un- far government' __'*nieP ---,- rv>M^ ^_
oeratje Senator Millard E. Ty-' supported % evidence." Tydlngs Dooman also testified that Je ^iAaly~^..r" *.
' dings of
J The board held that Service's McCarran (Dem., N*v.i. tooaj; tne ugni ox new n *j J n
of action in giVine confidential do- made public the third volume of when It was put Into effect last A MB ^CM 111 /I HiirWiltH
* cuments to staff members of A- public hearings on the Institute May. _...,, nr h.nrmA li Oil lilll III > /% IMl I HI 11
'W meraala Magazine in 1946 was of Pacific Relations with which The President.s order changed O O
o- .....".^,_____^,k Mi hnth mn hod (Muas the standard of lneligibility fot:
)em- --wild chajm...found' to be un- vu government" ***.&*?aglL*T>d^c? *
d E Tv- suDoorted bv evidence" Tydlngs Dooman also testified that be disloyaltyto be res"l
Maryland defei& lied to?$,0n U reward ol- and Joseph C. Grew, then acting or of the government.'
MONTREAL, Dec. 11 (UP). A youg man eoutcd
his auto to a bait today la tho let of a see car dealer
who advertios* cash j and as ifflemlHea.
The ear owner said: "I need saeaey la a hurry. Give
ao $e$ and take my ear."
The dealer replied: "Tea much "111 gie 17."
The young aman took the $175 for a 1M1 model,
aud departed.
The dealer later tried nsaeeessfaBy to start the a-
tine. Whoa be tasked under be asad he found those
wasB't auy.
u.
})
asas



umvm

/
3
TACT. TWO
"''ni i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIO
RUS. INC.
i
I
reUNOID er NELSON ttOUNMVCLL IN tJ
NAHMOOIO ARIAS. (OITOK
7. M BTRitT B1 O Sox 134. Panama. H or *
tiliphoni Panama No 2-0740 '9 Linisi
Cabli Adoris* PANAMIKICAN. Panama
CBLON OPPICtl 13.170 ClNTRAl AVINUI CTWHN I 2TH ANO ISTM SlAIITA
FOftliaN RiPKttCNTATlvit JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
349 MAOiaoN Avi NIW faK, I1J. N Y.
LOCAl 7 M
rft MONTH IN AOVANCI_______________________f 1 .70
PO* III MONTH*. IN AOVANCI_________________9 80
ONI VIA. IN AOVANCI____________________IS 90
t 90
13 OO
24 JO
Labor News
And
Comment
DiplomacyThe Kind the Reds Practice
-!-- h
TUESDAY, DECEMBER H, M51
Walter Winchell
In New York
THE BROADWAY LINE
i"?" BePbnn,> Broadway's newest star, and London million-
IfcV SJLtS? to blend ear,y in '52- Debunking the reports
h-VaT d,{1 ha* a**** M. Rory Calhoun (Lita Baron)
nas the miseries orer reports of a ritt, too. He is in Argentina
?.?I* f wtth Gene Tierney. ..French wine king Andre
gP"l WM detained at Ellis Island 4 daysonly to discoTer
ST Ji fony f*ttln* here that Dorothy Spreckles changed
ne*jniDd...tMsrjr Morcan is no longer a fan of producer Otto
Rasninger, who is directing H. Wouk's "Modern Primitive." Mor-
R*.."? **d OB,.of *he c"st to one day...George Jessel and
rran seegan, recently a decoration in "Gents Prefer Blondes,"
K!*ye.ry?nto*".-Gert,,,de ^wrence nd room Comdr.
ucnard Aldrich are ignoring the revived rift rumors.. .Btag looks
z years younger since jilting the grape 6 months ago...George
Banders has a new bracelet for estranged wife Zsa Zsa Gabor...
..."fT y tour,n with "Season in the Sun," has a new polse-
, Hopper. A Detroit steel exec.
The British critics are still hammering American shows and
acton. BetteDavis' British-made picture, "Another Mans Poison,"
was rebuffed there, and Allyn McClerie, the dancer, was rapped
when she joined a London show. They complained: "She has the
vitality of a buzz saw with her American accent"...Divorcee Ann
Lincoln Howes married Air Force Capt. Peter Taylor secretly here
Dec, 2.. .Former umpire Dolly Stark and Beulah Snowden of the
Lorgnette set are a auet.. .Jane Kean has renewed the spark with
Abbott Van Nostrand, the exec...The J. McCarthys (former cos-
mopolitan editor) are imaging...Movie director Stanley Donen,
who hoped to convince Liz Taylor, has forgotten her via starlet
Marlon Marshall... Short 8tory: The Eleanor Holm jewelry shop
on the Billy Rose-owned Zlegfeld Theater corner Is now a llkker
store.
Summer Welles, former ass't Secy, of State, denied It twice,
but their set insist he will soon wed Harriet Post.. .Betty Undero,
lormr-r showgel (parted from Alan Curtis), gets $3,0*9 per month
for life from Alberto Dodero's estatewhether she is married or
not...Sue Randall's phone hasn't stopped ringing since the rift
with John Payne...Bob Gaye ("4 Jacks and a Jill") has a new
romance. She is Martha Hollingsway. Her Canadian father has
trillions Model Gloria Stavers is keeping Pierre La Mure (au-
thor of "Moulin Rouge") from his typewriter.. .The John Lind-
says (Diana Lynn) have reconciled. ..in "Clash By Night" a
msrried woman sinsthru returns repentent to her understand-
ing husband. Producers Wald & Krasna snap at prudes: "So long
as good taste is observed, there's no reason why Hollywood can-
not deal in themes as provocative as those imported In foreign
i Unit."
-\

The real reason Tallulah Bankhead wouldn't consider ap-
pearing in "The Man Who Came to Dinner" Is that she thought
it was a vulgar play, she says. She also resented Moss Hart's
caricature of her in "Light Up the Sky ".. .Audrey Hepburn, who
6lays a teenager In "Olgi,' Is so tall she has to bend down to get
lrough the Fulton stage door...Jean Simmons, the actress,
brought her pet pooch to the 'Anclrocles and the Lion" set at
RKO the other matinee TbeOoy poodle ylpped at the \lon. The
Don growled back, The njkor little poodle swooned. The vet who/
revived the dog diagnosed itJas a/, heart attack J. .A Hollywood
coito;Just noted that.Otto Preminger "was so crazy about the
late Lanrette Taylor that he changed the name of The Playhouse
last night...Life mag withdrew sponsorship of "Kukla, Fran St
Ollle," and then Time poked NBC for cutting the show in half.
By Victor Riesel
There are thousands of job
hunters on the streets whose!
Christmas could be a merry one
but who, at Yuletide, will liter-!
ally not know where their next!
dollar comes from.
All because the planners of the
Pentagon have killed off their
iobs by placing millions of dol-
lars worth of orders In other
lands.
In many a small town today
as well as New York City and
the other big garment areas
nimble fingers and modern
sewing machines are idle be-
cause some "over polished
brass, high in the Defense De-
partment, gave German facto-
ries $5,000,000 worth of orders
for GI uniforms In the past few
months. At the same time,
three out of every 10 clothing
workers art seeking work and
others are putting in part time
in what is the severest unem-
Slorment crisis to hit the in-
ustry since breadlines made
headlines.
And the Army is pouring still
more money Into the Oerman
clothing plantsfor a total of
several hundred thousand items.
. With all due sensitivity to the
needs of the Germans, the CIO
Clothing Workers Union leader,
Jack Potofsky. said frankly the
other day that, "Charity should
begin at home; our people need
the Jobs."
Nor Is the clothing worker the
only skilled man who wants a
job for Christmas.
Just simple bread and butter,
not the weight of a turkey, now
worries idle men In 116 ma I or
production centers, even in this
day of massive prosperity.
Leaders of these unemployed
have been shuttling between
Washington and their grim home
townsand return to report
glumly to their people that De-
fense Department officials are
working out "secret strategy" to
pass on millions more In war
contracts to foreign companies.
The other week they enlisted
^*y WSHIHGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
t onw hamon
Citizen, First Glass
By BOB RUARK

---- .
He even managed to teer himself through an
upnsuccessful marriage with no loud discredit
to the parties concerned.
Most of the time since he came back to the
arts fea arirj- -ta ttJSSESZs&isffBi
Show Business Is Like This Too: Betty Buehler, who has the
famine lead opposite Brod Crawford in "The Mob," got fine
notices from the reviewers. But she hasn't been able to get ahy
kind of acting role since making that film. She it now a salesgirl
in a local dept. store.. .Ann Sturgis (featured in "Glad Tidings")
is another actress aware of the profession's insecurity. She de-
signs and sews hand-made blouses for fashionable midtown hops
between performances.. .Cathy Mastice's mink coat came from
the royalties on her RCA-Victor recording of "Longing for You"
-. Giro's at Miami Beach and The Clover Club are raiding
"name" acts from the Copa, which enjoyed that monopoly. Ciro's
has Joe E. Lewis and Tony & Sally DeMarrco among stars due
soon...Nice Work: Singer Eddie Fisher's new army assignment
is to. assist in recruiting WACS.
NEW YORK. In the. dingy disarray of the
public scene, in which nobody seems to have
done anything right for some time, it Is nice to
the'aV^'M-'.Sachusetu'co^ SM* B Joseph DlMaggio quit on tt? ot
gressman Thomas J. Lane, who
asked the Pentagon tp. throw' ,
some textile contracts Into.-Now s
England min towns\whlch actu-
ally are desperate. That's the
worddesperate.
"But they answer us with tech-
nicalities, not with procurement
contracts," he reported back.
"Perhaps they think unemploy-
ment is good discipline for dis-
placed American workers."
bad-the dignity that has always marked
him, quit while he still had the bargaining
power to stay. ...
The last hit that Joe made as a member of
the New York Yankees was a stinging double
And it will worsen. The! Ide
of march wiu be bal days. By
that time, Detroit clone will
find itself with 191,000 unem-
ployed, it's estimated. There
the officials are dusting off
something we happily thought
we had laid to rest with the
Workers' Alliance of late un-
lamented memory. The mayor
actually is seeking Federal
funds for a modern-day WPA
for pnblie works, the pick
and shovel kind of thing.
What's doing this to our peo-
ple? Look at the television re-
ment, and has still managed to provide more
value when it was needed than a quartet of
the healthy ones. .....
- Even operating at hali-speed he was able to
XSW ^ -S? B EfES SfiX were
w fySrli^Br probably the worst ball team that ever stagger-
in^ nt *52? KUt TL5 semi-sioppy try at ed to pennants and World Series victories
ftiS-fwm"^-1*-"^*1 M*-ileld J ** 13 years he spent to UiTSg time Dl-
o. 4 _. Magglo honed himself into a high state of doI-
Very few of us, and especially athletes, get ialf ah a person as well as a player. m
"JifiPSSSS toJ?U,t,wlH,Kall the i,aB8 nung- H lKn one/of the most awkward ath-
nZPLSMJ^clanstrun for that on tra office, letes who" ever made it, nd his personality was
The generals go to pasture on the board of di- little less awkward than his legs, which appear-
rectors for some company they smiled at when ed to have been sewn on backwards
inLWriiW0 if ?l l e Warf" u u aw He rebuUt his awkwardness into a grace that
,kT^ WriJ5rlwiite ?? ""V^S book' the one has seldom ^n matched, and hand-tailored
"lev shouldn't have tried with Uunted touch. his personality at the.same time ""a
K??e-b0ite.7 9oUeci.n ,the xt*a clout on tbe No more easily caited young man appears on
chin, and the wonderful memory Is erased by the metropolitan scene than DlMaggio?off the
the embarrassing picture of a tired old man baseball field.
TH IS YOU *OHUM THf RIADERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
T'n Msil Boi I* on open lorum for reodara ot Tin, Pmimo Ami-
lean --tter* ara rct fr.ttfully md ara handlad to o wholly caa-
, skirt.j| manner.
If veo contribu lattet eoa't it imBaNaat H M aeeta' aapaar tka
Best doy Lettan ara publiihed to tht order received
rieasa try ta kaap Ikt letters limited to one sofa length.
Uaatif el letter rfMrt la halo to ftricf.it confidence.
Thh newspaper oi.umei no reipomibility far itatementi er opinieiw
aear-r-ed to letten from reaoara. ^^
with his foot tangled in the ropes.
DIMag has done more things right than near-
ly anybody I know, In any racket. What he has
done wrong he has kept largely to himself.
He has had an amazing amount of good luck,
ceiver industry. New techniques and an amazing-amount of bad luck that he
and lack of metal have carved 25 largely minimized by silence,
per cent of the old Jobs from the Take him all-for-all, I think he has been the
TV factories. -_-.. outstanding example; athlete and gentleman
Because there's no lead, thous- the country hai produced. Maybe Bob Jones
fcS T^,SPIR.IT A, BOOST lhw dan- basis of the Panama
ditor. Panama American Canal.
M-Ma,!box:i ^rhe actual for the
Many people are returning; hourlv men. is that the En-
Trom the states and thev bring gineers work 8 hours dallv
rack many stories about Santa i everydav in regular shifts tak-
SSfl n 8t?,res ,nd The I !nB. the necessary time off to
Christmas decorations uo In the I limit the week to 40 hours while
treats and business establish-, the Crib-Foremen
ands have been laid off In the
storage battery Industry. .
Other plants, equally hit by
other scarcities, are just not hir-
ing.
For the fifth consecutive
month, the hiring, of factory
workers has hit the lowest rate
since the days a little man with
a mustache started the big war
None of the excesses of personal behavior that
stamped Babe Ruth and Walter Hagen have
been publicly obvious. DIMagglo was never a
character, or a pop-off guy.
He made a few close friends and hung onto
them. He allowed himself no luxuries of tem-
perament while working at his Job.
The closest thing I ever saw to a demonstra-
tion out of DlMaggio was a sly wink he slipped
some of us when be hit a triple and slid Into
can contest his Utlfe, but nobody else Occurs off- third after a lengthy batting slump.
hand as a competitor.
While we smother In the stench from Wash-
ington, it is possible tt> gasp a. breath of fresh
air by considering Giuseppe Paul DlMaggio, the
young man from Martinez, Calif., whose child-
hood companlons.are.mostly in Jail.
Apart from an understandable reaction to
early success In the majors, out of which he
collected at least one tern lesson I know ot.
It is nice, and It is neat, to know that at
least one Titan has decided to quit when he
still had it, and that he will not be subject to
the sneers that usually mark the passing of
the great.
No brash kid will oust him; you will not see
him in the post of part-time coach and some-
time pinch-hitter.
DlMaggio s decision to quit the game he play-
by giving the world 24 hours to ggag wh non Tthe florid fooT- ed?KttlISrUK1Utttt
8 There actually were 500.000 ^.tion ,ener*Uy *tt6nda Pld "^t *> ?* Pjor some of the mess In Washington.
fewer people working in Novem-
ber than in October.
But in all fairness, it must be
reported that some government
agencies burn the midnight maz-
das trying to keep cities alive in-
dustrially.
Only recently, for example, the
National Production Authority
turned some very scarce copper
over to the costume Jewelry
plants in Rhode Island and Mas-
sachusetts towns.
Some of the citizens still have class.
,. .
Going, Going,..
By Stewart Alsop
They know that nothing could thPtUue? XSE^F&SlfTJF ^llT*' Jl,!
jt bontffi^lSt-bo"? ^vffi'tnroulH^nL^ 5L. tffiSrJ? .&
ments.
What I want to know is where
Is the holidav spirit down here?
Are we so backward that we
ean't celebrate Xmas with a
bt-ng. There is no reason whv
with the Communitv Chest
Drives and civic orcanirations
for the Fourth of Julv that we
can't have decorations ud too
here In the Canal Zone?
Foreman,
and Oaugers. on 24-hour basis,
work overtime frequently, al-
most usually. Thev work a com-
puted number of hours bringing
the total of stslght time plus
time and one half to figures ap-
preciably beyond the 40-hour
week limit.
The Injustice of this situation,
i naturally does not fall upon the
___ men in these two lower paid
How about a giant Xmas tree brackets, who thus enjby a large
In the clrcl of the Clubhouse, Increase In earnings, but it does
and whut hftDtaen to the train fall upon the higher rated En-
action tnl vear? glneers who do not enjoy over-
The noor kit's on the Isthmus : time or the opportunity to earn
thev don't reallv know what' it.
Xmas is until they have to; This produces an incongruous i
But there are 4t,tM people
livin goff that decorative oe-
llving off that decorative oc-
come New England Okies. And
they have skills. In tbe last
war, their flying fingers whip-
ped out radar gimmicks, cir-
cuit breakers, small gear
equipment, gun parts, firing
pins and precision stuff for
aircraft
-'"-' icimiiiMR tium a. juuriicj u. uo- yynai was needed in China was a Greek rescue
servatton through Egypt, Israel. Syria. Iraq and -operation multiplied ten timeiTover ThU SuW
tran.
If jhe reader will recall the years Immediate-
ly after the war, he -will remember, perhaps.
only a vague sense ot uneasiness about China.
China was In crisis, to be sure, but most of
the country was still irt non-Communist hands.
have Involved a tremendous national effort
(which none of the politicians who are now
making capital out of the China disaster ad-
vocated at the time). but at least the formula
was essentially simple.
There is. In theory, an equally simple and
to the a
ed the Yangtze, and it was all over. All re-
sistance crumbled. China was lost, and the
whole of Asia was in mortal danger.
The parallel is inexact, of course the pro-
cesses of history do not repeat themselves pre-
cisely.
If they disperse, their plants ..There are no indigenous Communist armies.in
av never again be able to con- 'ne Middle East: the Middle East has no Mao
Sne.J" J"rhrow tbe *" > the wolves "and
kick the British in the teeth."
.There is not the slightest doubt that If the
United States backed the Iranians and the
Egyptians against the British, we could make
highly profitable deals. -
' We could start Iranian oil flowing In our
Drew Pearson says: Rayburn warns Truman to clean
house; Lov.lt won't swap steel mill tor Oatls' release*
GOP leaders look out tor their health.
WASHlNGTON.-Speaker Sam Rayburn has grimly warned I
^neiran *H? tne taltlitiw lndeKg up^S
Awrunistratlon, or have his legislative program wrecaad Tha
n?t^er. rec.ommeudea th" crusading attorney enera! be
nameu to start prosecutions. em ds
The shrewd Texan, a veteran of many poliitcal storm* i
d K?t$'ne2s ';exL^mejy concernca'Blr the ar!3a
He tola the Presiaent that, ii he dia not act aulckiv hiint
coats would be thrown at tne AaminlstratioB w evyblil^er
to Congress from lbou Pennsy1vanla Avenue. M
im*?2Jn. circun"t*n<-es, Rayburn warned. Democratlq
tnetrerpartyUlmembeersn ^ contro e' Jrity I
In private the bpeaker has gone much further,
h. JIy ^.*1? *, dead c,uc* Pohticaiiy rignt now." Rav-
gg mu toId blends, "and the party wUi be just a dead
DtaS* shlep*11 M0Ve the people 'n leaning oui our o"n
t r3L!2 Adlolnitration won't move, it'a up to rJwnocrata
ftaPSra to f0 u- Mtu every one of is is concerned.
The tax scanaals are hurting us badly." ei
. J^youTn has also Intimated it mlgnt be necessary for oar-
?atlnn "un?.11. HH^S! mU t0 WuaSS the Trun^AtoS.:
iratlon-unless the President moved energetically. A,ulun
CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULES
ih. K? '^ -of. ma ^M*Deiense Secretary Lovett has told
S flfe!,-ll!W(g prso correspondent Wllham Oatls irom a Csech
f. J.S^11 Kovemment has told the United SUtea the Dries
&J9&L****.*. OJttWCT of aS2a.000.000T,te7l Won
? 5J"5 the UDjtd States in I94fl. The mill was comoletirt
asd-jrasr^but toe ** **&t*n
-The Liefenae Department now contends that the Cxech of-
5i.iVSU? SS&SSJ"* n.*tUr how much it wanUOaUa
1?. JLon t.ha.nd a teel mU1 over to Czechwlovliku.
,.^w *;iIrM, to J*P*nReal reason for John Foster Dulles'
nEeaf%JHE WM 10t !W& he *nnounced7but
because the Japanese want to oust VS. troops from the big
how that they have a peace treaty, the Japanese have
yi'd notice ,tr^ they will decide whe7e aV'fioSTwlU 5
aSt% ^ttteSSffi SH?* them t maUer "5 out of
* ,L* majority of the Japanese people.
-fanBW'*S2P2.2,n "?U,!to to*"*" with the proper de-
^0to*^ ^ ^ to Persuadijip^e
.,- S?*! **l fjn Curtaln^-Word from Moscow is that Ita.
/.^5iir mle artillery for the Red Army by June 1-or elsT
hi* '^ tM.y thire'.s Stalin and the Pollt-
hMti.a.Ma at America's success In perfecting this new
battlefield weapon, and realize that, unless the Russians catch
outdated months, the Red Army will be hopelessly
aiUnUl *&: Stolln'a advisers had told him the United
States was bluffing and that it did not have any tactical
atomic weapons But latest tests in Nevada have proved this
campal n DW ordered *n "-out production
? i .Unfrtunately, the Russians already have made substantial I
strides toward developing atomic artillery and U. 8. experta
Marehhey P be ready to test their first shell some tlmV ln|
Kefauver Boon.Friends of Sen. Estes Kefauver, the
crime-buster, are practically lighting firecrackers under him
urging him to announce as a Democratic candidate for Pre-
sident. The more Truman's stock sinks as a result of tax scan-
dals the more enthusiastic become Kefauver's friends.
They re already making flans in California, IHjnoia, and I
may thumb their noses at Gbv. Fuller Warren of Florida by
putting their man into that state as a direct challenge to the
governor who refused to testify before Kefauver's crime com-
mittee.
Jim Farley has been sounded out as a possible Kefauver
campaign manager, also Gov. Adlal Stevenson of Illinois.
HKALTH AND THE SENATE
The vacant post of GOP senate leader Is going begging.
largely because the late Sen. Ken Wherry's sudden demise^haa'
given GOP colleagues the shivers.
The three senior Republicans approached to make the Job
now that Wherry literally worked himself to death.
They are:
Whimsical Gene Mlllikln of Colorado, a key policy-maker
who has suffered heart trouble. He fainted at a Republican
leglonal meeting some weeks ago. Mlllikln flatly turned down
the post.
Styles Bridges of New Hampshire, a ranking Old Guard
leader acceptable both to Taft forces and middle-of-the-road-
ers. Is recovering from a mastold condition. He prefers to re-
main a power behind the throne.
Owen Brewster of Maine, who Senator Taft would like ta
see cracking the whip, is worried. about his health. He can-
cele This leaves the field open to Leverett Saltonstall of Mas-
sachusetts, bitterly opposed by the Taft crowd: Everett Dlrk-
sen of Illinois, a freshman Taftite who Is opposed by the El-
senhower faction: and Bill Knowland of California, a conscien-
tious worker who supports Gov. Earl Warren.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
....Mink coats and 12-pound hams should be scarce around
Mike DiSalle's stabilization offices at Christmas timeif his
staff follows the dictum that they are to accept no Christmas
presents which they can't eat or drink Inside 24 hours.
John Sherman Cooper, ex-senator from Kentucky, now a
delegate to the United Nations, will run for the Senate again
this time against Sen. Tom Underwood, Democrat.
The Internal Revenue Bureau is stalling the Senate Crime
Committee. Senators have asked for the Income-tax returns
of certain gamblers and police officials,' but the tax bureau Is
moving like molasses.
Congratulations to the Santa Cruz Sentinel-News for mak-
ing 39 foreign students feel like it was Christmas time in the
San Francisco Bay area. A Chinese cafe is treating the stud-
ents to dinner, a Negro caterer is treating them to lunch, and
the Y.w.c.A, is giving them a reception. The Sentinel-News
wants to show them a croas-sectlon of American life.
The old OPA system of having retail stores post their
prices will be instituted by OPS shortly. Then a customer can
compare celling prices with the articles he la buying.
"- *. *~*ot, fcj.c miuuie UUl 11MB 111A Mm
vert to defense production. Wgj"* .Xet,J-here Js much that Is the same, direction, and we could establish'useful bombard -
So to keep them intact, aome^Jhwels^ bo^th her"iLondon and in Wash- bases on Egyptian territory.
for one
Come on and give us a
Xmas th's vear.
Mem Xmas herself.
copper is given them to make the.togton, the same sense W a vague uneasiness There is equally not"the slightest doubt that
working parts for your lady's and impotence, the same tendency of official if the United States backed the Arab sut*
dressy pins. | to alternate between hand-wringing self-Justifi- against Israel, arming and supporting the Arabs
cation and inertia..the same half-concealed but to this end. we could gainV decisivermaunr?
fttere by going to the Btateaitfttioi'w^ Dreak betWeen "Vtcan *d *ri"h of-Internal power In every Arab state.
inH.H "i_ t- hammering at the Pentagon door,Poijcy- This Is the kind of "Real-PoUtlk" which th.
- asking that war work be given There Is In the Middle East the same resist- man in the Kremlin would ceSuy adont and
these plants. The Defense De-if1" to change in an area where change Is ut- some minor American official in the Middle
pertment geniuses say we must terly Inevitable; the same corruption, the same Bast. Incapable of seem* bevrmd th.ir 2
give to the lowest bidder. I irresponsibility and the same curious death- noses, are tempted to toy^wlth some aSeh^eSh?
The NPA people retort that If wish afflict the Middle Eastern ruling classes: tion." ch *olu"
fantastic to save a few nickels and everywhere there Is the same fleece hatred
while the skillsand the soulsof the West which was a cntral Communist as-
of men are being destroyed. set in China.
There must be many such The Middle East might go lust as suddenly
problems around the country- as China.
We- It is easy to see how this might happen. Iran
. ...... .. ... ta hovering now on the brink of international
we d like to know of them and disintegration. If the powerful Communist un-
|ln the service, indeed now men
real f ta the service, earning more
\<2p month than Engineers with
30 or more vears of service and
~-_. tn*'r seniors in Panama Canal
TJNEO'st, nvwwTTME and Railroad employ
SSSSfS*, II ta not ialr that new and
Your attention Is Invited to | newer employes in the lower
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD*
the unequal Gold Labor condi-.'pald position's with correspond-
tlons existing t the Balboa Fuel j Ingly less responsibility and
Oil Handling Plant. correspondingly reduced ellglbil-
There are at present on the ltv to promotions should under
U. S. Rpte Roll: One Foreman. I present conditions receive more
raw *.ri-t,t Foremen. 4 >. rer month than Engineers, who
rtaeera 2 Crib-Foremn. -h 3 have been years longer ta the
Gauge on tne hourl- r'"- -ervice.
"he Fuel Oil Plant te oner--| Whst has happened to the 40-
tng on the 40-hour week ta hour law? This condition has
also operating on present 24- existed for more than 10 years.
try to help. The Pentagon swivel'derground takes Iran, the Middle East will be
gp-'r nt exactly the bench of like China after the crossing of the Yangtaa.
hi; appeal. I Irao Will follow Iran an? In HM t.at..r
ippeal
(Copyright 1951 Post-Hall
Syndicate. Inc.)
/
Iraq will follow Iran, and in time, whatever
i we may do. the rot will spread ta Sues and be-
yond,
i Although it la easy to as what may happen.
But It is of course no solution at all. Leave
aside the fact that tha alliance with Great Brit-
ain is indispensable to the United States in the
present world struggle, there is also the fact
that American policy Is still, fortunately, In-
fluenced by moral principle.
th^S, nS 8Vnp,f'. nt formula for holding
the Middle East exists.
.Th.ere.*r?' h0y. certain basic facts of
Middle Eastern Ufe which any American pol-
icy must recognize If it Is to have A ghost of
a ehanee of success, and these will be examin-
ed In a forthcon-ing final report on the Middle
Bast ta this space. ^
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

a


TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Jets, Helicopters, Transports
Honor Wrights9 First Flight
KITTY HAWK, Dec. 18.(UP)The aviation
world and its newest marvels paid tribute yesterday
to its birth here on windy Kill Devil hill where 48
years ago Wilbur and Orville Wright recorded the
first known heavier-than-air flight.
The only living man who saw that first flight
Dec. 17,1903, was here with men who nurtured the
new air age and made it grow.
Together they watched streaking jet planes and
giant Globemasters and heard Maj. Alexander P.
de Seversky call air power "a supreme military
force" and a "mighty psycho-political weapon."
More than 1,000 persons
I climbed the hill to the 65-foot
granite marker. At first sea
gulls wheeled In a cloudless
blue sky on the air currents
the Wrights chose for their his-
tory-making/ experiments.
A heUcopter rose vertically
to the top of the shaft to place
the first of three wreaths com-
memorating the event.
An armada of all types of
aircraft thundered overhead.
A formation of fighter planes,
with two places vacant, escort-
ed a Flying Boxcar that strew-
ed rose petals onto the marker
and over the crowd.
Shooting Stars and Thunder-
jets flashed over and out of
stght In a twinkling. Forty-
eight years ago the Wrights'
crude aircraft required' nearly
a minute to travel less .than a
thousand feet and the first
flight covered only 120 feet In
the space of 12 seconds.
Watching the ceremonies
was 5-year-old Johnny Moore
of nearby Colington Island
who helped the Wrights get
their craft Into position for the
initial flight. He vouched for
the authenticity of a model of
that plane exhibited at nearby
Nags Head.
"That's exactly like her,"
Moore said. "Ill never forget
her."
Others here who claimed a
nearness to the first flight
were W. J. Tate of Colnjock,
N. C, in whose home the
Wrights lived during their
three years of experiments and
A. W. Drlnkwater, retired Coast
Guard communications official
who claims to have transmit-
ted messages about the first
flight.
De Ceversky, speaking at an
anniversary luncheon, said air
power "Is the first and only
force that Is able to Ignore
Iron Curtains."
"It can not only carry des-
truction to the enemy. It can
carry to deceived and enslaved
peoples of Communistic na-
tions evidences of a free way
of life and with that the hope
of liberation and freedom."
De Seversky said he Is "con-
vinced" that "our ability to
sweep enemy resistance from
the air and the psycho-poll-
tlcal power of aviation will
prove more decisive than abil-
ity to deliver atom bombs."
He said the United States Is
the only nation which employ-
fr
SOLID SILVER
fir
Lifetime Service!
ALVIN
A contemporary
pattern of
classical origin,
styled for the
fashion of
today.
NmRwMV.J
I* M atari*
mercurio
Naat It Cea trd Thsatia
Opes .8 .rn. to 9 p.m.
Eastern Europe's Jews
Shut Off From Israel
ed its air force In strategic
roles in World War II and there-
by won an advantage "that the
enemy cannot learn from books
or steal from spies.'1
"Here at Kitty Hawk and Kill
Devil Hill, where the airplane
was born, I dare suggest that
It was the Intention of provi-
dence to place the most po-
tent tool of our period, whe-
ther in peace or war, in Ame-
rica's keeping."
Waste Of Mileage
Laid To Drivers
TOLEDO, O., Dec. 18 (UP)
Automotive engineers at
Willys Overland are convinced
that the average motorist la
his own worst enemy when it
comes to economical operation
of his car.
After exhaustive tests, Del-
mar Q. Roos. a vice president
of the company, said the aver-
age driver gets but half the
mileage he should from a gal-
lon of gasoline.
The reason Is negligence, im-
patience and general Incom-
petence, Doos said.
Speeding reduces mileage as
much as half, Roos contended,
while negligence, which in-
cludes faulty spark settings,
poor cylinder compression and
tire pressure, may cut mileage
from three to six per cent.
Jack-rabbit starts and quick
stops are also gas robbers and
come under the heading of In-
competence.
Based on figures available
for Ohio only, Root estimated
that drivers waste about $80
each per year, or around $204,-
000,000 all told.
LONDON, Dee. 1 8(UP)About
450,000 Jews In eastern Europe
still are waiting to be allowed to
emigrate to Israel but there Is
little hope that they will be able
to leave soon, authoritative
sources said here.
Hope dwindled among the
300,Ou0 Jews in Romania as the
Communist government of that
country began putting more and
more obstacles In the way of em-
igrants in the last few weeks, the
sources said.
Little is known about the fate
of some 150,000 Jews In Hungary.
There la no prospect for the con-
clusion of an early agreement
between the Israeli and the Hun-
arian government's making em -
tlon possible, the sources
The first school of Journalism
was founded In 1908 at the Uni-
versity of Missouri by Walter
Williams.
majority of the Jews In Roma
nia and Hungary would like to go
to Israel.
Fewer Passengers
As a result of new formalities
Introduced by the Romanian au-
thorities recently, the luxury
liner Transylvania, used for the
transport of Jewish emigrants
from Constantsa to Haifa,
brought only 450 passengers
when it reached Israel on one
trip last month.
Up to two months ago, the
Transylvania was carrying about
1,000 persons on each of fts four
monthly trips to Haifa.
According to official Israeli
figures, a total of 41,289 Jews
reached Israel from Romania in
FLAT MORE PERILOUS
CHICAGO (UP.) Play kill
more of the nation's labor popul-
ate nthan work does. W. Dean
Keefer, director of safety for the
Kember insurance group, pointed
out that 15,000 workers were kil-
led and another 1,950,000 Injured
in accidents on the job last year.
Away from work, the toll was
81,000 killed and 2,550,000 injured.
from January to the end of'May,
1951.
- There is no agreement on the
emigration of Jews between the
Israeli and the Romanian gov-
ernments. Exit permits are
Santed by the Russian authorl-
on individual application.
Difficulties Raised
As far aa known, the Romani-
ans have not reduced the num-
ber of permits granted until now,
at least not to any great extent.
pe:
issued in such a way as to make
the departure on the scheduled
gam
Igra
added. It is assumed that the 1950, and 21,899 in the period
The permits, however, are now
lep
date difficult, if not impossible.
Many applicants receive then-
exit visas only two days before
the ship's sailing. In other cases,
departure Is made impossible by
the issue of exit permits only to
some members of one family.
In addition, the Transylvania
will sail now three times a
month Instead of four and that
will make the drop In the num-
I ber of emigrants even greater,
ANTONIOS
LA INNOVACIN
No. 84 Central Ave.

in our new reorganization we have considered
as most important
3in.it Qmafify
Wwsl WircLJis.
PRICES THAT CONFORM TO THE
CIRCUMSTANCES



ZJodtuf
We an proud to present to our select Zonian public the
largest and most exquisite European and American Gift
assortment.
Make us a visit and you'll be convinced!
Ton can find everything yon need en our three floors.
Practica/ Qifu
Gift* Gfi
FOR YOUR HOME COMFORT
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Don't forget it is a sign of good taste to give gifts with
the seal of good taste, quality and elegance from

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PHILCO 7.2 ft. Refrigerators at $2(2.00
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and a very Special Christmas offer of
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Wash day could be a pleasure with
a "MAYTAG" Automatic at only
$320.00
20% DISCOUNT
on ell PHILCO Radios and Knopp-Monarch
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AUTOS
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Phone 2-0810
Panam.
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Lustrous minor-smooth texture
Rare translucent beauty
Choose from among oar 12 luxurious patterns. Marvel at our low prices on world-
famous Rosenthal China. Complete open stock carried. Bay it one of the easy
ways listed below:
5 piece set for 1 from $5.00
32 piece sets for 6 from 36.50
42 piece sets for 8 from 48.50
62 piece sets for 12 from 69.00
Sf SPECIAL SALE

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ABOVE WATCHES READING FROM LEFT TO RIGHT:
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BEFORE
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e
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OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
FLUX B. MADURO, SX
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
o
Bt-M
m


' r'
w,w^
AGE PODS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN MM INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSK1NE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) There
prill be no movie star career for
Will Rogers, Jr., who reports to
Warner Bros. Dec. 1 to star In
the Ufe story of his famous dad.
It's a one-picture shot for the
40-vear-olrl publisher of the Bev-
erly Hills Citizen, who told me:
"I'm not icoing into the movie
business to become a star. I'm
going to play Dad and when the
film is finished I'm going back
to the paper."
The assignment of Mike Curtlz i
raphy that's already cost the
studio a quarter of a million dol-
lars in preparation.
Says Paul Douglas, who will
play Bennett:
"Now It's going to be a history
of early Hollywood. The last
script I saw was designed for Bet-
ty Hutton and was all musical
numbers. There wasn't enough
of Sennett to hide behind a cust-
ard pie."
oOo
Compare Alan Young's brand
as director, young Will says, was !of comedy with Charley Chaplin's
responsible for his consenting to,and he beams. Chaplin's his Idol,
do the filmhis first acting stint iSays Alan: "Pre always remem-
slnce college. Ibered reading Chaplin's success
"Mike is an old family friend of I theory for comedians, 'Do some-
manv yearshe used to play polo
with Dad. I'm not an actor but
on his say so I'm going to do the
picture. I'm putting myself in
Mike's hands."
As Will sees the role. It will be
an Impression of his father's
character rather than a copy. He
savs: "I'm not eotng to cony M"<
thing funny but don't be funny
doing It.""
oOo
Macdonald Carey has been a
big surprise to theater patrons
on his current p. a. tour. Instead
of a mere beg-off speech of "I'm
happy to be here," he's doing a
30-m'niite pot featuring songs
manerisms or his accent, but ifiand dancing... Bobby Driscoll,
it comes naturally that's fine."
oOo
Farley Granger isn't worried
about Shelley Winters return-
from-Europe flash that she's in
love with Italian actor Vittorlo
Gassman. Its fashionable this
season for movie queens to an-
nounce overseas love but Shel-
. ley's heart still belongs to Farley.
oOo
Paulette Goddard and novelist
Eric Remarque are a European
blaze... Mickev Rooney's ready
to leap into TV now that MGM's
given him the green light. His
two films a year deal at the
studio restricted, until now. his
video career... Charles Laughton
and Elsa Lanchester insist those
separation rumors are way off
base.
oOo
The inside on Jim Thorpe's
poor financial conditionevery-
one thought he collected a bun-
dle for the film version of his
lifeIs that, he sold his story to
MGM in 1932. and spent the cash.
IGM sold the storv to Warner
the kid actor who erew up. Just
played a Chris Welkin-type in-
ter-planetary spaceman in a TV
film, "Space Conquerors."
OOo
Leslie Caron will do a big ballet
number based on the St. Louis
Blues in MGM's "Glory Allev."
Charles O'Curran will' be the
dance director.
oOo
Carolyn Jones, who landed a
Paramount contract after play-
ing a crime-syndicate doll in
"This is Dynamite." is the
daughter of Billy Jones of early-
day-radio fame. The Happiness
BoysBilly Jones and Ernie Hare
remember?
boo
If he finds the right deal. Joel
McCrea will sell his Moorpark,
Calif., ranch for a big Nevada
cattle layout a la Crosby. He's
Nevada-bound now that he's
completed "San Francisco Story."
oOo
There's no chance that Rita
Hayworth's comeback film will be
titled, "The Girl from Amen Al-
TERRT
TUESDAY, DECEMBER II, IMI
ROBOT'S REVENGE
Bros., where Thorpe worked on,ley." Columbia tossed the taaout
i weeklv check during filming months ago when the publicity
Of the picture.
oOo
Dick Powell, set to test his di-
recting talent on "A Likely Story"
at Paramount, shrugged his
shoulders when I asked him if
he's ready to quit acting In favor
M a straight director's ticket.
"I'm going to try on this pic-
department pointed out what the
jokester and punsters might
make of it. Like "The Girl From
Amen Alley Khan."
TWO EGGS FOR ONE
WORCESTER. Mass. (U.P.)
ture." he said. "If I like it and if Mrs. Samuel Zukas was breaking
the film turns out well there's a'0pen an egg i0r fc cake wnen she
chance I will. Sometimes I think found another eggshell and all
I've been acting long enough." _inside.
oOo
They're tossing out "The Kev-'
stone Girl" title at Paramount
and coming up with a new treat-
ment of the Mack Sennett bio-
WIDE-AWAKE PANAMA MERCHANTS
are using RADIO STATION HOG
to tell CHRITMAS SHOPPERS
about what's new ... and where!
.
Start your yule shopping today
and you.can snooze peacefully like Santa
'neath your Christmas tree .
with no last minute gift woes!
FRErKTE* ant his ntnrNTt*
JSeaaes
MASAN
HOWX>
coea
RECKLESS
DRIVING/
/ISO
AMO I PkSURE A SAFE-DRIVERS' )a MSSTN
Cool Off, Chums!
FROM THE MESS WE OT INTO/ r"ALMOST A^
massacre/
BY MERRILL BLOS8ER
ALLEY OOP
Time to Come Home
"T V T. HAMLIW
.
AS IT SHOULD BE!

TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
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Coln R P
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Everything
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HOME DELIVERY
RAW,
IRRITATED
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for Prompt Relief-
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For coughs due
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Pleasant-tastingeffec-
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children. Al your druggist.
Tancro ft ughspp
AMCTHIt NOtWICU I
WELL.THATDOESIT.1
I'M 5ATI6FIED MY TIME-
MACHINE WILL DO
ABOUT ANYTHING
EXCEPT BAKE
NERO (AD 6H),FLEE1NG THE ROMAN COLISEUM
ONE JUMP AHEAD OF A TRO OF STONE AGERS
MOUNTED ON A MESOZCXC DINOSAUR .GRAPH-
ICALLY ILLU5TRATES THE EXTENT OF DR.WON
MUG'S MULTI-ERA RESEARCHES INTIME.
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
He Would
MISS VOG .OK5 GOVOWORTA
V\KSO VOO YKAGW ?
Jry Maxwell Hpase ad
enjoy a reall y delicious cup
of tea... the Just-right drink
t any time ... nywhere!
Available also la tea baa*.
CHRIS WELKEN. Planeteer
' /SAWTH/M
ELSE NEBOff
FOR M5USE
COMForr
ABOARD MY
*P*CE SHIP?
i MAXWELL HOUSE TEA
Barber?
BY RI'SS WINTERBOTHAM
CAPTAIN EAST
Wfc PWWftO 5 \ TOYS)'A Vbo L_
V*S fcNtff-fXrnW AT MRS .SAMS'1.
BT EDGAR MARTIN \
167
FROM WOW 0%). SIR, THE^
PROPER AUTHORITIES J
MIL SEE THAT ALL WASTE
ACIOs uy, K hauieD
FAR ENOUGH OUT TO BE
DISSIPATED HJ THE SEA'.
YES, INDEED./
BUT SOWVE f
GOT ME ALL
WRONG. I
DIDN'T
111
shots:
Wash on the Job
RAZE*. I Lt*r A5HTO
, GUARD THE REAR, DOOR
THEPIAMT
BT LESLIE Tl-RNEi
II.LA'S POP
He's a Free Man
COME NOW! ITS .TILLA'
LOT DIFFERENT THAN
WORKING AT THE
BRICKYARD, ISN'T IT?
BT AL VERMEER
ti S Bl.N'.M
[VOU OKAY, POPHER? WHO FIRED TH') i~^ \Mp
[ 9WT9?Wm^Tk\ TIRED HOLDW A*
7 0U*l ON THIS BIRO ERW
SINCE HE BROKE *J W
i mttxxu ur tried to
. SET TH' DROP ON ME!
VIC FLINT
An Inning for Sport
BT MICHAEL O-MALLEI
1 WOID PROW LIBBV VOLTD I
BEEN RETAINED TO
PROVE *0\\E SUODAL
LITERARY CHA"
WAS AC WBU-. M3U-VE CAUOwf
TWE SPIRT- OP THE
HAMiCrON SCRiBE -
CASE, IF NOT TWE
LETTER.
;y. 1. |, HU unK, n.mm \
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
with
MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAX
By J. R. WILLIAM
Can Such Things Be?
I OONTT NEEP ANY StaW
*UT CAN YOU TBU. a!
TH' B4T WAY TO
*Ttterr?>
OKAY, CARP NOW FOR THE
RIDDLES: WHY ARE. CATS
SMALLER BY DAY THAN
THEY ARE AT NkSHT ?
*~ BECAUSE THEY'RE
TAKEN IN "DURING
3a. THE DAY AhJD LET
COT AT MIGHT
KVUK-
KYOK.'

OOCHf't
60METHING
JUST MIT Wfr
MECE UNDER.
THE RIB6, A3'
THAT'S NO
G/K&f
MY Word/ What an)
-ACTOR.' VOU'DTHIMK,
THE WAN HAD BEEN
6TA8BED TO THE
CORE ~~ BUT WAIT/
-TMAT'6 TOO REAL-
ISTIC TO ee
5HAMMINS-"
CARP MOST
6E-
IILL?
wr*
Iwi
.us
*
^


-I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-
,
PAGE FIY1
Lag In European Defense
May Hurt Ikes Chances
WASHINGTON. Dec. 18 (UP)
-Sen. Milton R. Young pre-
dicted today that the Presiden-
tial boom for Gen. Dwight D.
Elsenhower will sag and Sen.
1 Robert A. Tait or Ohio will win
the 1952 Republican nomlna-
j tdon.
The North Dakota Republican I
said he expects the Elsenhower j
boom to lose ground because of I
the "possible failure" of the
European defense program.
THE "SMOKEY MOUNTAIN OCELOTS", a 65th Antiaircraft
Artillery Group hlllibilly aggregation, provided the entertain-
ment at the anniversary party of the 50flth Antiaircraft Ar-
tillen- Operations Detachment held last Wednesday evening
in Fort Clayton. Left to right are Master of Ceremonies,
Corporal Jack Garner, 506th Detachment; Corporal Wayne
Keith, Headquarters Battery, 903d Battalion; Corporal Do-
nald Shaw, Battery "A'\ 803d Battalion; Private First Class
Ed Le eand Sergeant Varland Jones, Headquarters Battery
65th Group; Private First Class James Skaggs, Battery "A,"
903d Battalion; and Corporal Albert Wlngenfleld, 506th
Detachment.
(U.S. Army Photo),
The I iritic's Corner
By BARRY MOORE
CRISTOBAL Playgoers who
take" time out from their Christ-
mas preparations to attend the
Though much too young and
good lookln' to play the part of
a sour-puss, land-grabbing
country neighbor, Jimmy Fer-
nandez, thanks to the make-up
With Zonians
In the Service
(Isthmians with family
rmbera or friends In the
5. Armed Forces are urged
to contribute to this depart-
ment by malln* data to toe
Zone Service m a n' Editor,
The Panama-Ametlean, Box
1S4, Panama. B. P. Inlorma-
tlon as to servicemen
whereabouts, their promo-
tion* and excerpts from their
letters are of particular in-
terest)
Recently returned from a Eu-
ropean tour, Young was sharply
critical of some of this coun-
try's allies especially France,
Italy and Britain.
He said the "whole program
Is lagging," and the Elsenhower-
for-Presldent drive will suffer
as a result.
"I don't hold him responsible
as I do the State Depart-
ment," he said.
"With all the issues," Young
said, "I don't see how the Re-
publicans can lose" next year's
election. .
He obviously referred to re-
cent disclosures of widespread
corruption In high government
circles.
He expressed the belief that
high taxes levied to pay for
European aid and the possible
failure of the program are not
going to do Eisenhower any good
in politics.
If the European defense pro-
Meanwhile, the magazine TJ.
S. News & World Report said
Eisenhower has turned down
Democratic offers to be their
Presidential candidate and will
Atlantic side Little Theater j artist, at least looks the part
play, "George Washington Slept
Here," will be amply and amus-
ingly awarded, according to the
concensus of the audience pre-
sent on opening night, last Sat-
urday.
It was presented again last
night to a responsive and tick-
and carries it out with verve
and spontaneity of script.
A real find in Junior Juveniles
was unearthed or at least
pulled out of the woodwork
In the character of little Ray-
mond, an obnoxious and In-
corrigible young punk, obvious-
led clientele, and will be staged ly a refugee from a reform
for the last tune tonight, at the school. Not too young to know,
8cout Shack, New Cristobal, at
8 o'clock.
The Hart-Kaufman comedy Is
one of the liveliest and animat-
ed plays put on by the Little
Theater group. Roy Fernle, who
took over the direction of the
play when its priginal director
was called Stateside, has mould-
ed his players Into near-profes-
he Is perpetually gumming up
the works and is an expert In
giving his elders the berry. So
when, in the final scene, Carol
Rice (as Rena Leslie) bops lit-
tle Raymond over the bean
with a 2 x 4, cast and audience
alike are satisfied that Justice
has been served. The part of
Raymond is sprightly played by
gamble on his chances of win-
ning the Republican nomina-
tion.
The weekly news magazine
said It based its statement on "a
canvass of.various persons who
have a first-hand knowledge of
the subject."
Young emphasized that he
holds the State Department, not
Elsenhower, "responsible" for
the possible breakdown of the
European rearmament program-,
gram should break down. Young
said, Eisenhower "wouldn't be |
the first to fail" because others
have been trying and failing
for 2,000 years to solve Europe's
problems.
The U. S. World & News Re-
port concluded that Supreme
Court Justice William O. Dou-
glas was the "source" of a re-
cent story by Arthur Krock of
the New York Times reporting
that President Truman offered
Eisenhower the Democratic no-
mination.
The magazine said Its Infor-
mation on Elsenhower came
from "two separate and unre-
lated sources, entirely different"
from the one it attributed to
Krock.
It said Eisenhower. In reject-
ing offers of the Democratic
nomination, in effect had "turn-
ed down an almost certain
chance of being President of the
United States." It noted that the
Democratic party has "the
majority enrollment" among
eligible voters.


From MOTTA'S
I '


-

Each and every one of our handsome new Italian
and French Evening Bags makes an Important
fashion contribution to her Season's Holiday.
From Sweden...
Cocktail Bags with "Mother
of Pearl" Frames.
She'll love It! ... You'll
love selecting one for her I

'
/
Panama Colon
fve^body Reads Classified

slonal troopers for GWSH and Jimmy Doyle who in real life,
that, with a cast of 18, takes his friends insist, is the direct
considerable doing. I antethsels of the character he
The play devolves around -a
sincere and country-smitten
city dweller and his skeptical
wife who have taken over a
beat-up old place In the coun-
try. Their hopes'and dlsappalnt-
ments, the interwoven problems
of members of their family,
house guests," and hired help Is
carried forward with sharp
comedy and witty dialogue, arid
works up to zanny but happy
climax that Is apt to leave the
obsitter *W*-rhucrt a wreck as
the final set on the stage.
George Reel and Fran Orvls
as Newton and Annabelle Fuller,
the harrassed home builders,
give a splendid performance In
the lead roles. It would be dlf-
.flcult to single out one In-
dividual for top acting honors,
but if I were given the choice,
the award would go to Roger
Orvis who Is perfectly cast in
the role of Klmber the hired
hand, a phlegmatic and to-
bacco-chewing rustic.
Denny Barnes, as Madge
Fuller, is an eye-fuller and
knows her lines except when she
falls for the line of Clayton
Evans (the cad), played by John
Lingwood. Madge's boy friend
Steve, played by Tom Barnes,
convincingly carries out the
other half .of the love interest.
Cathy Barber, as "Katie the
maid, is on stage only long
enough to quit her job. for
which she can hardly be blam-
ed; but If she's still out of work
she can droo around my place
any old time.
Her replacement Hester, an-
other beautiful kitchen mecha-
nic. Is played by Zula Brown
Smith. Her delicate assignment!
is oregnant with eood humor!
and forthright footllght frivol-1
ity, Miss Dorothy Hood, as Miss1
Douglas the spinster (where did
slie eet that hat?) leaves an.
Indelible Imprint on the au-
dience and not lust because,
she's locally employed in a
printing plant.
A group of young house guests.
un for a week-end with the
Japanese beetles and fertilizer
frolic, is brightly portrayed by
Bob Bright, Reed McIlValne,
Bobble Brown, and Colette Fer-
nandez.
portrays. H-m-m, I'll have to
ask his old man about that.
Anyway, the lad is good and
the' audience will enjoy his per-
formance.
Veteran show man Roy Leeser
was never better than In-
"George Washington Slept
Here" as Uncle Stanley, a oon-
lvlng, lying old so-and-so whom
the audience wants to grab by
the throat.
CORPORAL NORMAN M. FIN-
lason, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank D. Flnlason. Is expected
to arrive soon on the Isthmus
to spend his Christmas fur-
lough with his parents and oth-
er members of his family. Cor-
poral Flnlason was reared In
the Canal Zone and attended
Cristobal High School. He has
Just returned to the U.S.A. af-
ter serving two years and a half
overseas, Including the Pacific
theater.
LC LIX
A gird It it o device to keep on
uaforriwot* condition fren
tliNdinf. PANAMA AMERICAN
WANf ADS
WA
las
m
EEDS
I Wafer and
Putting Powd.r.
In i.l. 3.50
11 to availabl. Ill
Fri.nd.hip-. Oardui
SocImI Tabfeti,
4Ink |.5g
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3 cak.i el Toil. Ittp I.I
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apolirofer-
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1M>IHJM.| '
OUR XMAS SHIPMENT HAS JUST ARRIVED
REMEMBER! NO DOWN PAYMENT UNTIL XMAS!
CORNER "H" AND DARIEN STREET TEL. 2-2181
ALSO IN COLON: FRONT STREET N "ARENA DE COLON" BLDG. TEL. 1212
WE WILL BE OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23


- "s"":'"''
I


PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT IAII.T NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, DECEMBER II, 1951
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office
. i:\vis service
*o. 4 Tiw.lt Ave
nene 2-:28i
vIOSKn Or. I.KSSEPS
rarour if lf"fr
MORRIMIN'S
Ne. 4 r.nreh < >W Ar
BOTICA i AK1.TON
l.5 Mrlrrdt Air*.
Phon* 235 (nloa
SAI.ON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
*. H Wat lit* 9trt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N* ST "H" StreetPmibI
N*. 12.17* Ccolral At.Catea
12 words
Minimum for
2c. each additional
wot*


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FOR SALE
Household
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Automobile?
RESORTS
COMMERCIAL &
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'stuffed e*y-chair, assorted tables,'cr 14 years. With our financing
ond choir;. 48th Street No. 10. your insurance automatically adjusted
~Bella Visto. Panama telephone 3: to-U. S coverage,
3406 ARRANGEMENTS CAN II MADE
:-----------------------------------------------------'THROUGH local automobile
fOR SALE:Metal Venetian Blinds,; DEALER
Do
r" ha* eViakia* praaliaar WUHerei Sonto Clora BeachCottages.' PROFESSIONAL
Writ* Alcohol,n Anenvmew j Two bedrooms. Frigidalres, Rock-'
Be* 20J1 A****, C. 2. gos rangas. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Gromlkh's Sonto Cram beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gos
stove, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE:_lnternotionol Harvester Phillies. Oceonside cottage. Sonto
Freezer, slightly used of borgoini Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
prices Go. Alfaro S. A. Panama Ponamo 3-187"). Cristobal i- 1673
No. 28 Peru Avenge, Ponamo------------------------------------------1i----------
City. Tel. Panama 3-0301 Houses ON BEACH Santa Cloro.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2S20,
or see caretaker there, also house
at CERRO CAMPANA rountorns
64 x 52. good condition. House
140. Pedro Miguel. Phone 4-481.
FOR SALE:-Leoving Isthmus, bed-
room and diningroom set. refri-
linmgi
gerotor. No. 47 Central Avenue.
Apt..51.
If
FOR SALfcjBaying or selling
automobile? See Agencias Cosmo*.
Automobile Row' No... 29. Tel. 2
4721, Panama. .
I
DO IT THE EASY
(and ECONOMICAL WAY)
you art too busy to write to
on|publishers, if you don't like to payj
higher-thon-published prices, if you,
don't want to bother with buying,
drofts or money orders osk us
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR SALE: '4-door Nosh Sedan,
i.------------------------- new tires, excellent condition.
FOR SALE '^English China "Cream Phone Gotun 5-126.
' Petal'' service for 6-40 pcs. $15.- --------. J"'i "*-------------
; 00'. I5I3-C, Akee St. Phone 2- fOR SALE: Cheop transportation
to get the technical, professional ond FOR RENT:Furnished house, No
business books you need. We re- 107. House 12 Paitillo. Tel. 3-i
1819.
'OR SALE:9 ft. Westinghouse re-
frigerator 25 cycle, all porcelain.-
< 125.00. Walnut drop leaf table *
{, S25.00. Balboa 1475-B,
J 5t.j
FOR ALE:Simmons couch,
malo set, Singet
1936 ply. Runs every doy $65.00.
2123-A, Curundu. phone 83-
4 176.
yeu leeking fee mee cor'
Holden Somethiiij food et V fair ''print
Come to Airtetane'i* >4e.-..1|, 4*a
of July Aveaae.,
machine. 60 cycle,
Guate-i Beet asid cer'far lee-atener;
ndustnal sewing ---------1------'' i>m---------------
1-4 H. P. r0R SALE: -- BEAUTIFUL Sedan
Baby
Crib.. Youth
916\ Colon.
bed stroller.
i
I Phone
l-------;
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refnger-
ofor 6 1 -2 ft. perfect condition
, 9C87 8 i"-2 St. Apt. I. C,olan.
i
i'
r
i -
WANTED
. Miscellaneous

WANTED TO RENT:North Ame-
' ricoti fomily needs 3 bedroom un-
furnished chalet. Telephone 3-
J. 3923. *
WANTED TO 8UX,; Used cars.
\< .No. 8 Peru Avenue. Tel. 2-4516
Panama.
?4*
a:-:tD
i ,f*rVe pay top pnces.
, "tffice hours.
oltcr Presidenta Theatre.
v.:ur car for rxpcrfbtioiy
Tel. 2-4624 ANYTHING
with UTILfTr of truck' Dodge '49,
perfect. Phone Balboa 2820 or
inspect at house 150.- one way.
street to Quarry Heights.
FOR SALE:1949 Chevrolet 4 door
Sedan. Perfect and clean. $475
down. 1949 Hudson Commodore
"6" Club, Coupe, oil extras, like
new. $500 down. Peru Avenue No.
8. telephone 2-4516, Ponotno.
After President* Theotre.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.r.l. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
tban to accept any other
as a Gift.
Beside Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. S-BI4B
2434, Panama.
lieve you of oil the detail, supply
fresh copies of latest editions and
do it all ot o saving to you." Just FOR RENT:House
lift the phone and tell us whot you i Exposicin
wont. And for good measure, we'll
take your subscription to any ma-|
azine for business, profession
home new or -renewal.
FOR BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
call on
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A.
Telephone Ponamo 2-1219
Moil Aportodo 731 Panama. R. P.

No 13 St. 32.
Three bed-rooms, liv-
ngroom, diningroom, garage. Telcr'
phone 3-1920.
FOR RENT: Chalet With modern
conveniences at first street Lefe-
vre Park, Golf Heights. Coll tele-|
phone 3-3657 from 3 to 8 p rrt.
FOR RENT
Apartment*.
FOR SALE:Ladies platinum dio-
mond ring 1.27 carat plus ten,---------
chips. Insured in U. S fourteen ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
hundred dollars. Sell for seven iMod,rn ,urnisre<,-un'urnished oporN.
hundred dollars." Coll Navy 254o'nienH' Mjid M1* optlonol. Con-
during doy and Novy 3394 afteri'acf ff'Ce 806J. ''10th'Street. New
five. Q,,er Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR SALE:Must sell 1947 For),
Panel, good condition, reasonable J0"5* t Balboa until
price. Tel. 2-2772, Ponomi.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS STRUCTURES FO SALE
For sole to the highest bidder Btjild-
mgs Nos. 0833 dnd 0835. Balboa.
Sealed bids will be received in the
office of Superintendent of Store-
0:30
FOR RENT>--Niceiy furnished small
apartment.'Pero Avenue. No. 57.
neor tux Theater. Tel. 3-0746
..ond 3.4af|l; :\\
a. m..
FOR SALE
ReaJ Estate
t
you wont
without houses at
December 27. 1951. when they will
b* opened in public. Forms of pro-
posal with full particulars moy be
secured in the offices of the Su-
perintendent of Storehouses, Bolboa,
the Housing Monoger ot Bol-
OR RENT
Room*
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery
Aluminum
Awnings
Different
Colon
SI 4.00
r Tin~!E?*$ l **'.members ofJh e LeP Colony might be made a little bright-
nT,ort. r?na.?/i.*0 **? .HP i"!?1* the officers and men of Headquarters and Head-
2orro.ru pS^. Atulefy ,?,ro"P- I ort Clayton, was turned over to Father Louis
8torms C M., ^stor of St Mary's Mission, B alboa. The bagful of money beine handed to
fh%thnnr?h^fVPhrrU^ **"* Ci^ ^.l* ** wl Rlv to the Maryknol! Sisters to?
the purchase of Christmas presents for the lepers. Father Storms said that the Colony
TteIciaL Walt HoT^'LX^.T1 o us years' collections. With King are Private
first Class waiter Hoff, left, and Rafael Lop ez Berrioa. (V.8. Array Photo)
Norway Does Not Expect Wat
But Keeps Eye On Russia
in
Industrias
Panamericanas
22
Tel. 3-1713
E. 29th Street
Russia Continues
To Oppose touch's
Atom Control Plan
OSLO, Norway, Dec. 18 (UP) round the Oslo Fiord and
Russian Norwegian note ex-|Norterr Norway,
changes on Spitzberge and the It Is known that fortifications
Russian soldiers' graves In Nor-1 have been built or enlarged in ttonsTodavli
way have cawed no panic in northern Norway, but U> what new d^m.mJt ilJ^u.t
extent i, a military secret k^ownJeven fffnttSd NatSna m '
only by the government, Nwrwe^f^L A.*ll ,., friona mi-
elan miiitarv nht-f. rt.' i-u. J?nty directs that the commU-
sion base its work on the Ba-
Norway
However, as has happened so
often since the war. Norwegians I gjan military chiefs, Gen Dwieht
are asking again: why thi Rus-ID. Elsenhower. Field Marshal
PARIS, Dec. 18 (If?) Ru-
sla flatly told the United Na-
slan "offensive?"
Russia charged that the graves
were desecrated,
Norwegians do not expect an-
other war. Neverthelesa, they a-
gree with their government that
the situation requires the utmost
caution and preparedness.
Immediately after the war,
Norway was grateful to the Rus
aians who helped to liberate the
country. Norway was ready to
accept Russia as an equal mem-
Montgomery and Admiral Sir Pa-
trick Brand, commander in chief
of the NATO northern defense
ruch atom control plan.
Russia's Foreign Minister An-
drei' Vlshlnsky told the United
region. Allot them inspected this|Natloni maln political commit-
tee today that Russia would
take its seat 09 the commission,
but would fight there against
northernmost Ati**i the comm*lon using the Rus-
h^mh\isl"n-oPP0sed B4ru<:h Pl" m
in its work.
Intentions were
smoked ouf by a direct question
northernmost outpost of the At-
lantic defense system this sum-
mer.
The
r. Pact air base for super bombers keoff^t
. on this side of the Atlantic. Bar- va* nK
e dufoas. is some 240 miles froml *i
the Russian frontier.
lots .w,,hib ""Bhts
\VANTED: Responsible French
1 couDle seeks vacation quarters.
^imnew Cristobal, peferably from J#on-
uory for ony length cf time. Please
phone 3-2512 iCristoball be-
Jftween 7-9 p. m.
SanTEC TO BUYOne large dark
Jftcorved screen; must be at least
.6 1-2 ft tall. Call 82-3206, of-
meterl
Shr*Ber'( Moth
iw as 38**
Telephone Balboo 2820.
Santaclara, .From as I i^^SMSj^ttZ r^'F"^^
BOOMS AVAILABU Lijfct, eel
eatirety raaavaprW aaal well far-
>tkJ. Rate 'reeaeaable. Bacba-
lera enty. Ineuirt a* T** Amt-
rk CM, fail, D. fU^a,<
fr
,th
PERSONALS
?
"ter A
t
nnted Position
r. am leoving, would like to find o
"place for my maid. Honest, x-
- cellent laundress. 1475-B. Holden
St.. Balboo.
A Merry Xmos
Happy New Yeor
Harnett -
Dtinn
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
wolking hobits from cradle to 4
years. Exclusively of BABYLAN-
OIA. No. 40. 44th street, Be
Vista, Tel 3-1259.
FOR SALE:1950 Cushmon Motor
Scooter model "64" varimotic
tronsmission. Excellent condition
Phone 37-88-714. Fronce Field.
FOR SALE:Sherwin-WiJIiams Paints,
Varnishes. Enamels. ALMACI-
NIS MABTINZ, 83 North Avenue
'phone 2-0610). also 3 Martin
Som St. Iphen* 3-1424).
FOR SALE:50 chick electric brood-
er. 22 Hi-Standord Sport-King au-
tomotic pistol. Phon 3-1565,
Ponomi.
L -T b FOUND CHy 0f I^OOQ
Homes Aids Defense
FOR SALE:Blonde Cocker-Spaniel
two year old. Automatic Bendix
washing machine, latest model,
like new. $250. Corner 37th ond
Cuba Avenue No. 18.
urnished room
private bathroom, separate en-
trance, splendid for bachelor, No
13, 43rd Street. .
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel Fi Panaatf
Selling: Brewery. Panama
Cement, Clay Products and
Fuerxa y Luz (preferred).
Tel. 3-4719 3-1,660.
from Iraqi delegate Fadhel Ja
mall.
Jamall asked Vfshlnsky point
The places and strength of oth-
b of the community of nations, er fortification-in this area, are
Six years later Norway, tog- n known to the public. It will ..
ther with Turkey, the only other to a-degree depend on currenti?Iank whether Russia wtould
Atlantic Pact country bordering 1 NATO oegotlAtlona In Paris'and ,0*n the new 12-nation group
ion the Soviet Union, Is still fig-Rome whether Norway will getiwn,ch wi^ be sft to Mtk-Mrly
ror buldlng uu'nMt yesi/lf the United

LESSONS
START the New Year right by
leorning to dance. Bolboa YMCA.
"Harnett Dunn."
Japan Scents Perii
to Human .Rights
FOR SALEA.K.C. registered Cock-
er Pups, 2 femles, I mole Gotun
5-J9I.
fcOST:Brown alligator wallet, vi-
nnity Sonta Cloro. Keep money.
pleose return popers to Box 85
V Gotun, Canal Zone.
,$------------------------------------------
Turner Catledge
lamed Editor
^ V N. Y. Times
/x Arthur Hays Sulzberger. puo-
ibher of The New York Times
minced the appointment yes-
day of Turner Catledge ast builders to* erect 5.000 homes > mp wSESS' ^'"^..IB-
managing editor, succeeding during 1952 in the model com- sr^7 f,^*", who ,
the late Edwin L. James, who munlfy for Industrial workers in I n,nm,H,,e "?
ed Dec. 3. the critical Bucks County defense I22e.ndentf undr 18 vea" '
.?Catledge. like James, made a!area- William J. Levitt, president .5 ,are bel.n *?? bv th *"""
jpputatlon as a foreign co-|oi. *he housebuilding lirm. sald.'.....rces to enllst ,or military
respondent for the Times, be-
#>re he became executive ma-
aVKinE editor. He has been
LEVITTOWN, Pa., Dec. 18 (UP) F0R SALE:Long ploying records of
An average of more than 40 mKs AGENCIAS DIAZ 37th
carloads of materials will be con- St 6-A, Ponomi.
sumed -each working day in----------"---------------------------------
bnilding Levittown. Pa., a de-, .
ERvtn Forces Plead
years on the banks of the Dela- e^a*
?h^SabetweenTrentonand(For More Females
Present plans call for the'
school graduates and have no
Last year the company broke all h.
construction records by building J ,avv Department here
4.945 homes at Levittown, N. Y*-SBlcl military manpower require-
tlTas maiglng ediTo'r aince SSSLT" ot the Pennsylvania ^tef2^5&?lVSS
Illness of James ear'yi project' 5"VSUorthe#JPer,od UD, to 3ai*
in SvUemrmer. Ca-'edRe, l^ Jh\^^oaBtsinthePenn-lmmoVUulutiS^Z^0^ Meantime/according to the
l\,Vtf ?a',ooamr*J The IsTlvanla project wui be ready for [the armed forces ROvernment survey, these things
es staff in 1929 from The occupancy next spring, with1 -.. u, were happening in Japan:
Itimore Sun. completions proceeding at a rate1, The recrult* re being sought1 -------
of 35 a day when the Levitt as-l m, the 2.325.000 women In
sembly-line production system Ame,r'ca who meet the above
TOKYO. Dec. 18 (UP) Many
of the so-called "fundamental
human rights" are being violated
in the new "democratic" Japan,
according to the Japanese attor-
ney general's office.
A aurvey conducted by this of-
ficial arm of the government
showed violations are on the in-
crease, or at least mpre are be-
ing reported.
Local newspapers frequently
publish stories of unsuspecting
farm girls being sold Into Tokyo's
houses of prostitution .
One of the largest of Tokyo's
dallies concluded that "feudalism
and bureaucracy at their tradi-
tional worst still persist in this
enlightened land."
Three per cent of the Japan-
ese approached during a govern-
ment survey said they had never
even heard of "fundamental hu-
man rights."
One per cent said they'd heard
of these ''rights" but had no idea
what they were.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM MULT
Slipcover Reupholslerj
VISIT OUB SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto Bare
J. r. 4* la Ot** 17 (At*mobllr H.w)
Deliver*
Pre* btisMtcs Plcku *
Tel. t-4tU M *.*l 1. 7:
M a-BL
REPAIRVenetian Blinds.
MAKECornices & Curtains.
PAINTFurniture.
Work Guaranteed.
I TALLER CEDE0
#33 Per Ave. Tel. 3-1066
SCHSATtOHAl OFHRf
ftl'HC la SCORCH SfSISTM!
- <: eoiHDCOv
SAVrs W, IHONING TIME!
Pint all UndarJ tire lrnln boare.
Only $3.75 each
2 lOT $7.25 Postpaid
Get one for yourself.
Give one aa a Xmas Gift.
Limited Quantity. ORDER NOW.
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
Estafeta tnetUuta Nacional
Panam, R. P.
uratlvely as far away from Rus-
sia as any other Atlantic power.
Relations with Sweden and
Finland are friend}/.
With the Soviet Union things
are different. The new post-war
frontier between Norway and the
Soviet Union is probably the
most troublesome.
On the Russian side, one can
see the smoke from the nickel
town of Petsamo. On the thinly-
populated Norwegian side are two
amall towns, oner an iron mining
j center. Apart from these two
towns only a few farmers, fisher-1
! men. hunters and Lapps are liv- H
jlng along the frontier rivers of
Pasvik. Elva and Orensejakobs
I Elva.
Most Norwegians keep cau-
tiously away from the frontier,
but some fishermen and hunters
have stepped across into what
used to be Finland. They were
seized by the Russians and re-
leased only afCer diplomatic In-
tervention by the Norwegian em-
bassy in Moscow.
A series of such incidents re-
suited in 1949 in a Russo-Norwe-1
gian agreement for more rigor-
ous border control.
The Russians prohibited the
taking of pictures of Russian ter-
ritory and talking to Russian
frontier guards.
When Norway joined the At-
lantic Pact, it was stressed by the
government that Norway would
put the weight of its defense
measures m southern Norway. a=
economic help for
defense there.
It has been stressed repeatedly
by the Norwegian government
> that no fortifications have beerf
built on the Spitsbergen Islands
andd that the are has not been
included In the Atlantic Pact de-
fense system for "aggressive pur-
poses," as charged by Soviet Rus-
sia la recent notes.
tlons approves the
Na>
Western
blueprint for the commissions
work, and turns down Russia's
blueprint. 1 -at- > -,t*
Minnesota provides nearly 70
per cent of the nation's iron ore.
Dairying Is second to eotton In
farm Income la Mississippi.
Car-Racing Prince
Marries Argentine
Brunette In Paris
AMERICAN FINANCE CORPORATION
NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF SHAREHOLDERS
Notice is hereby given that a Special Meeting of
Shareholders of American Finance Corporation, a cor-
poration domiciled in the Republic of Panam, will be
held on Saturday the day of December. 19M, at
ten o'clock in the morning in the office* located at
Avenida Norte No. 83, (Offices of Cfa. Martinz) Pa-
nam City, Republic of Panam for the purpose of
considering and acting on a proposed lease of all the
real property, plant and equipment owned by Panam
Forest Products Corporation to United States Plywood
Corporation, approve the baianoe sheet as of Novem-
ber 30, 1951, and such other business as may pro-
perly be brought before the meeting.
Panam City, Panam.
December 17, 1951.
THE PRESIDENT
i' i.
II HI i,rinit i
hits full speed.
Burglar Studies Wife
To Learn His Trade
quallfir/tlons.
They are needed to fill
Police, teachers and tax-collec-
tors were still beating people.
Tortures and arrests without
warrants happened at least 595
Air Force Women M.rtam?!.2itner Pr,soner m her home.
**^T^l^^iJ& v,llla*". U" 'lent
and Air lUU&tfRJS 2ffSS Z2* -i^0"
f LUNCH -
Chilled Tomato Juice
or Beef 4t Barley Soup
Salisbury Steak
America:; Fried Potatoes
K Creamed Peas
5 Hot Rolls Butter
Mixed Salad
Ice Cream Royal
i Coffee Tea Beer
I Jain a far Cocktail1
from 4 to 6 n.m.
*4ANHATTAN8 ^ -.
f MARTINIS yS/-
F APP
Air Force. Women Marines, the
Nurse Corps of the Army, Navy
OSHKOSH. Wls. (UP) -Capt ?dlffi K ^Tffitff ^e^^^offi
the story of a convicted burglar. JoK;P."inJJnlcati0n*--PP>y.' LI ~~\U
"ftrtSU -,lS*S- S Harnmon Wonts
DAIQUIRIS
APPETIZER!, -On The Moutf
*----------------------
entering when Young asked him'
iiow he accomplii'.ied his bur-
glaries.
"I always watched my wife
to see where she put our
money," Flick said. I ilgu.ed
that If she hid our money that
way, other people must do the
same".
He said he looked In xloseU,
dresser drawers, desks and ca-
binets for loose cash-
"That's where muy life kept
R," he said, "and I find other
people do, to."
ionics. ciiSLff^-'ln Record Time
orulting. public information and' PARIS. Dec 18 tual Security Administrator V/.
The purpose of the greater
use of woman power is to re-
lease the men for duties only
they can perform.
The Ujiverslty of Michigan
wcgf the first state tfulverslty.
. DOCTOR NEEDS
SHORTHAND-TYPIST
Spaniih English
*/>ly at 1 p.m. aa Friday,
December Slat at Ne. 29
44th Street.
Averell Harrlman today plead-
ed for full speed ahead In Eu-
ropean assistance of SHAPE
headquarters in achieving ma-
ximum goals by 1952.
The statements were contain-
ed In a long-awaited tempor-
ary report of Nato
lectrlcal resistance units of
glass with built-in conductors of
ceramic oxide are available for
heating up to 600 degrees F. and
ualng up as 10 watts per square
nch.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Withotil Worry Or Care
TRaa/gL SEWVICF
IS TitoIi Are Pan. 2-2S
Michigan, Illinois
Plan Defense Pact
LANSING, Mich, i UP)Mi-
chigan and Illinois have taken
steps to formulate a mutual
defense pact In case of war.
I",?,
Civil defense directors from
both states have started draft-
an lnter-state treaty which
provide reciprocal ex-
change of mobile support teams
defense equipment, medical
supplies and, other emergency
The proposed treaty, to be-
come operative only in case of
PARIS, Dec. 18 (UP>World
famed racing car driver Prince
Blra of 8iam. 37. and Cecilia
Howard. 33, a pretty Argentine
brunette, were married In a
colorful double ceremony at the
Siamese Embassy here today.
Prince Chula, a cousin of the
bridegroom, officiated In a com-
! plicated double ceremony of
Bhuddlst and Brahmin rites.
At precisely 11:50 a. m. Prince
Chula placed holy water on the
i heads of the couple as they lay
on a sofa.
The time had been selected
by Bangkok astrologlsta as the
; most favorable moment for
beginning their married life.
Princesa Elizabeth Chula, wife
of Prince Chula, then atepped
forward and poured holy water
on the tied hands of the couple.
Other high ranking wedding
guests did the same,
60 Tons 0( Ice Ease
Machine Into Bed
DETROIT. Dec. 18 UP)En-
gineers In an automobile plant
used 80 tons of Ice to solve a prob-
lem.
During a model change-over,
a 275,000-pound stamping press
had to be turned on Its side for
shipment of another plant.
Workmen atacked 350 cakes of
Ice behind the press, and tilted
the press against it. As the ice
ar. must be ratified by the melted, the press sank gradually
TATTLE-TALE FIGURES
legislatures of both slat
to the floor.
A true story
with many
happy endings!
Last month THE PANAMA AMERICAN sold
2839 classified ads compared H
2253 classifieds in all other dailies
combinad in the city!
a y 586 MORE


w^^pwi^^
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1. MM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETHI
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mails Lines Lid.
AST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA______________
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. '.'FLAMENCO" ...............................Dec. 18th
M.V. "SALINAS".........:.......................Dec. 25th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"..................March lit
The m.v. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" will not call at Kingston
on the March Voyage. _________
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "8ALAMANCA" ...... ......................Dec. 19th
M.V "KENUTA"" ...............................Dec. 23rd
M.V. "CUZCO" ...............:. .................Dec. 30th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
SB. "LOCH AVON".................... ........Dec. 25th
TO UK/CONTINENT
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" .............................Dec. 26th
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers
AU sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO- Cristbal, TeL MM 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-125*J/125: Balboa 1950
YOU CAN SEND
Almost Anything Almost Anywhere
Always Faster and Often Cheaper... by
CUPPER CARG
Clipper m',,A
Cargo
flt/vAMMfCM World Airways
Oil I
MOST IXrilllNCIt
AISUNS
XUMt*
Psnsma:LS*tttNo.5, T.I. 20670
Colon: Sal Building Tel. 1097
f -a* NC
*A wonderful housekeeper-
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floors"
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TROPIDURA A
Video Actress
Answer to Previous Puzzlo
7 Direction
One key only
(ab.)
9 Esst (Fr.)
10 Nsrrow inlc*
11 Stitch
13 Negative
prefix
17 Street (sb.)
19 She is one of
, the of
video
20 Her legs were
injured in a
hunting-----
in 1045
21 Intellect
22 Aerify
24 Ridicule
HORIZONTAL
1,6 Depicted
television
actress
12 Prayer
14 Scottish girl
15 Powerful
explosive
10 Flowers
18 Shooter
marble
19 Choral
composition
21 Exclamation of
disgust
23 Cards (ab.)
28 Range
27 Cetacean
(comb, form) .
28 Young salmon 25 Laid away
30 Strategic ____
metal lU
31 Thailand
32 Dreadful
33 Grafted (her.)
34 Hessian river
35 Weight of
India
36 Diminutive of
Edgar
37 Bounding
43 Goddess of
Infatuation
46 Lariat
47 Auricle
50 City In Ohio
52 Mulct
54 Internal
55 Exudes
VERTICAL
1 Drunkard
2 Footed vase
3 Perch
4 While
5 Diminutive of
Eleanor
6 Pretext
I lllf-ll i-
ir-il lEJZlr
f JIJO -1?,SI1?[ II !U -'-
MClWixi-WtllilS!; r-^'r 3
26 Church part
28 Heavy blow
38 Dry
39 Row
40 Medical suffix
41 Japanese
outcast
42 Title
43 Fourth
Arabian caliph
44 Unit of weight
45 Bitter vetch
47 Assam
silkworm
48 Deed
49 Legal point
51 Three-toed
sloth
S3 Measure of
trpt
Residents Of Pedro '
Miguel To Vote For
New Civic Council
Residents of Pedro Miguel
will torn out tomorrow to vote
for the 1962 members of the
Pedro Miguel Civic Council.
Votes will be cast for Ma-
yor, eight s e n io r council -
members, four junior council-
members and a treasurer. Bal-
lot boxes with attendants will
be available from 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. at the Post Office and
commissary.
All residents over the age of
15 years are elegible to vote
upon payment of a 25 cent poll by an informal get-together for
tax fee. >stll members.
Lodge Meetings
Nomination and election of
new officers and the admis-
sion of new candidates, will be
the main Items on the agenda
of the last 1951 meeting of the
Edith Cavell Friendly society.
. The meeting will be held to-
morrow at the Society's hall.
IB-
McCloy Tells West Europeans
To Get Together Or Else
for defense puf
is able to defend
STUTTGART, Dec 18 (UPi clal needs
United States High Commis- poses.
sloner John J. McCloy today is- "Not one
sued a unite or perish warn-. itself alone."
lng to West Europe. Establishment of an Euro-
Speaking before the Wuert- pean community, he said, m
temberg-Baden state parlla-ithe only reasonable answer to
ment, McCloy said significant|Europe's problems; the or*
steps toward political, econo-
mic and military unity must
Justice Lodge No. 832,
POEW, also will hold Its last | be taken within the next six
meeting of the year tomorrow months or Europe will risk the
night In the La Boca Lodge loss of United States Interest
Hall to elect a new staff of and support.
officers.

Then he warned bluntly that:
"No single European nation
The election will be followed Is strong enough to stand
" alone against the threat of
totalitarianism posed by the
Kremlin.
Whatever your business, if will pay you to investgale the many
advantages which "Cures* Cauco offers. Not only do your
shipments arrive faster, but you also save substantially on packing
and insurance, storage and favesstory-oo numesous other expenses.
Having spent mor than SO years in **" thi 1"}Pn",",f
nhase of air transport. Pan American today delivers millions of
pounds of cargo on swift, dependable schedules between 11 six
continents. 1ft the BETTER way Io ship almost anything.
As neor as your Telephone
One phone call to your'nearest PAA Office
will quickly bring you an expert in the air
transport of all types of cargo
- .. BW*
Radar Warns Jet Pianos
Of Storms i
LONDON. Dec. 18Comet Jet
airliners of the British Overseas
Airways Corporation are to be
Iltted with a radar device in the
nose which will give the pilot a
warning picture of approaching
storm clouds.
Known as the Airborne Search
Device, the radar set "screens'
any solid objects In the path of
the aircraft up to a distance of
40 milesthe approach of a hard
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wker. 100.000 Pesle Meet
Presents
[ONDINSID OR GSfATf VMM 10OK FOR THI Hit) 4ND WH1II lPll
Today, Tuesday. Dec. IS
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:40Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
6:00 Panamusica Story Tlmt
6:15Evening Salon
7:00^A Christmas Carol
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45Time for Business
9; 00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
U; 00The Owl's Nest.
Mldnlght-Slgn Off.
Wednesday, Dec. 19
AJK.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band,
12:00News and Lucheon Music
rM.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:COAll Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little 8how
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorito
5:30New
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00"Festivals of Nine Lessons
and Carols" __ __
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8-15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:0O-SlgnOff
core of a cumulo-nimbus cloud,
a mountain top, or another' air-
craft.
The Searcher has a high-fre-
quency beam which covers a sec-
tor of space ahead of the air-
craft.
It scans through an angle of
75 degrees each second, and if
the beam bits a "solid'' object,
signals are reflected back on to
the radar screen.
The radar pictures enable the
pilot to select a storm-free, path
which avoids dangerous turbu-
lence, and make a trouble-free
climb or descent through storm-
clouds.
The beam of the Searcher can
be lowered so that, sweeping the
ground Instead of the sky dead
ahead, it acts as an automatic
map-reader.
It will pick up a ship 25 miles
away and show a small dinghy
five to six miles off.
Flames Destroy
Cristobal Port
Captain's Auto
A 1951 Ford Coupe, owned by
Capt. William S. Parsor. Cris-
tobal Port Captain, was total-
ly destroyed by fire early Sun-
day morning In the garage un-
der Captain Parson's quarters
on Colon Beach.
The flames caused minor |
damage to the celling of the
garage and to the floor of the
llvlngroom Immediately above
the garage.
The fire was reported at 4:20,
a.m. Sunday and Cristobal fire
equipment fought the blaze for
one hour and 15 minutes be-
fore it was out completely.
The cause of the fire has not
been determined definitely but
it is believed to have been
started by a match or cigarette
smoldering in the automobile's
upholstery.
Early Shoppers'
SAVINGS!
0.
Christmas &
New Year's
Shopping
at
"No single European nation
Is strong enough to withstand
the social and economic pres-
sures within its own bound-
arles.
"No single European nation
s In a position to maintain
from Its own strength a de-
veloping standard of living for
its people.
'No single European nation
reasonable prospect for lasting
freedom.
"I earnestly believe the de-
cisions to be made-in the next
six months will be crucial for .
the future of Europe and for ,
the future relations of my i
country to Europe;" the Hlg
Commissioner said.
"If the significant steps aro
not taken within the next six
months," McCloy said, "the
totalitarian pressures to which
each individual nation la ex-
posed will Increase.
"However, the continued in-
terest and support of the peo-
ple of the United States can- ,
not be taken for granted If a
reorganization of this economic
and political system which ha*
required so. much sacrifice and
outDouring of treasures on tho
part of the outside world doe
IMs able to meet Its own finan-.not take place."
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r\(.K EIGHT
Prosecution Promised If Negligence
Caused 56-Death Comnando Crash
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ELIZABETH, N. J., Dec.
(UPj The last of 58 bodie*
was taken Horn the ice-en-
crusted wreckage on a non-
scheduled airliner yesterday as
investigators promised swift
prosecution if criminal negli-
gence caused Sunday's crash-
second worst in the history of
American commercial aviation
Takeoff of the Miami Air-
i'ne. Curtiss Command, a con-
/army transport, was de-
li ve hours because of
^ater trouble. When the cut-
late airliner did take off from
/Newark Airport on a flight for
Florida, smoke streamed from
Its starboard engine.
Fire was spewing from the
engine moments later as the
pilot circled in a futile attempt
to return to the 'Newark field,
then crashed in the heart of
Elizabeth, killing all 56 persons
aboard and damaging two va-
cant buildings in the fiery des-
cent.
But Joseph E. Fluet, chief of
the New York office of the
Civil Aeronautics Board meeting
here today with local and state
authorities to map a six-way
probe of the crash, discounted
heater trouble as the cause
To my knowledge." Fluet
aid after the meeting, "heater
trouble could not cause a plane
to crash.''
While investigators met in
the county courthouse, weeplne
relatives tried to identify the
dead in a morgue a few blocks
away.
Prosecutor Edward Cohn of
Essex Counlv said he would
lake swift action if the offi-
cial investigation shows that
negligence was responsible for
the crash. Essex County resi-
dents long have protested
planes flying low over their
homes to and from the Marl
Newark airport.
There's no trouble In getting a
band to follow this drum ma-
jorette. She's pretty Mona
Knox who is currently appear-
ing in Howard Hughes' "Flying
Leathernecks," -the Edmund
Grainger production for RKO
Radio. Mona, who used to
march in the Pasadena Rose
Parade, marched herself into a
RKO contract.
STARS AND STRIPES-~Sgt. Curt Simmors. left, former star
Ditcher of the Philadelphia Nationals, discusses baseball with a
couple of Philly fans. M/Sgt. James G. Gormley, Sr., right, and his
s.-.-geant-son Jim. Jr., as they arrive in Bremcrhaven, Germany
with the 28lh Infantry Division. (NEA photo by staff photographer
Ernst Leciner.)
Filmfown
Shoptalk
In Miami. R. W. Duff. pre.
dent of the airline, said that
tne crash "evidently was caused
by the flow of some combusti-
ble material which caught fire
in the wheel well or the engine
iiicir.
The County, the Civil Aero-
nautics Board, the Civil Aero-
nautics Administration. the
State Board of Aeronautics lo-
cal police and Miami Airlines
all were investigating the crash
Thousands of persons watched
the plane weave a tortured
course, then zoom down and
clip two buildings belore smash-
ing into the Elizabeth River as
*5f PUol. Capt C. A. Lyons of
Miami, fought to guide away
from close-packed homes in the
middle of Elizabeth.
The investigators will deter-
mine whether the plane was
properly inspected before it
too- off. When it was only 50
if" ?rr, Jhe ground airport
re fighting trucks sped a-
cross the field, noticing its
no'rin? engine.
The investigators also will
check whether the plane was
overloaded with its 52 pas-
sengers and four crew mem-
bers. The Air Force, whtch
till uses the Commando be-
cause of a shortage of more
modern planes. Hits Its cap-
acity at 50 troops.
til''i CAB h.as no llra|t on
the number of passengers the
plane can carry but does limit
its takeoff weight to 48 000
Pound*- The CAS has not yet
f?i^w1iow. mucn wel*ht the
crashed Commando was carry-
y>t.1 .W" including
five children and two families
Snrirt S?ch r were boun or
Florida at cut-rates. The flight
t tn .non-scheduled airliner
Sif 9-74' *"ttIe more than
half the cost of a ticket on
regularly scheduled airline
?.*".?t of non-Mheduled lines
By at Irregular intervals, usual-
*y,*when tn'y Bet full load
The crashed plane had flown
group of Korean war veter-
ans from California to Newark
On Baturday. Capt. w E
Thompson, identified as the
Pilot of the flight fronT Cali-
fornia, was called in to the
Investigating authorities' meet-
Fluet said the plane began
Breaking apart miles from
where it crashed. Pieces of the
plane were found in Union n
J.. three miles from the crash
scene.
The last body, that of an ln-
Tant. was removed from the
derilaU2:3 Pm yesterday.]
Authorities tried to dlscour-'
fe relatives from seeing bod-
ies of the dead. Most were
burned almost beyond recog-
nition.
* It's a deiirioua beerg
S H contains no stimulant
/ It help you enjoy a netful all
4 *' prepared right in the cup
With hot water or milk
POSTUM teatcr
UK Boosts -Earning
exports, Bui Import
Costs Zoom Faster
LONDON. Dec. 19 (BIS)In
the first nine months of 1951.
Britain's export* and re-exports
to the United 8tates earned
$333 million, a 40 per cent in-
crease over the figure in the
comparable period in 1950.
. But Britain's imports from the
j United States during the same
.period of 1951 cost more than
twice what her exports earned
$723 million.
U. K. exports to the U. S. were
higher in October after a low
figure in September.
Among her principal exports
I to the United States, whlskev,
automobiles, woolen tissues
| chemicals and drugs have earn-
ed more in the first ten months
of 1951 than in the comparable
period of 1950.
But experts of non-ferrous
metals aad manufactures have
not been as hlRh as in 1950. be-
cause of the rearmament pro-
gram.
In the first nine months of
1951. Britain's exports and re-
exports to Canada earned U. S
$310 million, a 22 per cent In-
crease over the same period in
1950.
Britain's imports from Can-
ada during thl> same Deriod cost
U 8. $511 million, an increase
of nearly 40 per cent over im-
ports in the first nine months
of 1951.
! Britain's princioal exoorts to
Canada are vehicles, textiles
.machinery and pottery He
.main imnort< from Canada are
Win and flour, non-ferrous
metals, and wood and timber.
[Helpful Hints
Some of my readers are Jump-
ing on me for a recent column in
which I maintained that a wom-
an couldIf she wouldget some
satisfaction out of housework in-
stead of hating It, simply by
changing her own attitude toward
the job.
These readers maintain that no
matter what your attitude, dish-
washing remains dish-washing,
etc.
So I'd like to continue the ar-
gument. I'm not saying a wom-
an hasn't a right to hate house-
work if she wants to. Only what
Is hating it going to get her
outside of some headaches, a
haggard look, and the gloomy sa-
tisfaction that she Is wasting her
life?
Since that is all she will get
out of hating her job it seems to
me only sensible that she should
at least make an effort to like it.
And it can be done. To be sure,
dlsu-washing is always dish-
washing. But you can do it hat-
ing the job, putting it off as long
ill
as possible, and thinking gloom-
ily that you'll probably be wash-
ing dishes the rest of your life.
Or you can spend the time
; washing dishes planning your
! Spring wardrobe or dreaming up
a party or listening to the radio
or memorizing a poemor what-
ever will take your mind beyond
the dishes.
But here is where some of you
, will say: -Just how do I memor-
ize a poem while washing dishes,
with a toddler pulling at my
skirts?" in that case you don't
You give the toddler a few pie
pans to play with or find some
other occupation for him right
beside you and you turn the
chore into a good-natured visit
with your child.
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD (UP.) Gre-
gory peck, one of filmdofn's busi-
est people. Is about ready to take
some advice.
As of now with two months of
work on "The World In His Arms"
safely behind him. Peck Is step-
ping down from his post as one
of the guiding hands at the La
Jolla playhouse and letting some-
one else take over the reins.
It is not that he wants to get
out of the stage venture, which
he pioneered five years ago with
Mel Ferrer and Dorothy Mc-
Guire.
Peck says the venture has been
one of the high spots of his Ufe
and that he is leaving It re-
luctantly because of his current
highpressure movie activities and
because friends have urged hn
repeatedly to tone down his work.
The two actors and Miss Mc-"
Guire pioneered the field of le-
gitimate repertory on the coast
with top movie star names as
guests. They all agree that the I
five-year experiment has proved
their pointthat a conscientio-
us, hard-working theater jrroup
can succeed In Southern Calif-
ornia.
Since the founding, the play-
house has produced 45 plays and
given scores of movie personal-
ities their chance to appear on
the legitimate stage.
Some of those who have taken
advantage of the opportunity are
Jennifer Jones, Robert Ryan,
Richard Basehart, Teresa Wright
Joan Caufield, Pat O'Brien. John'
Ireland. Eve Arden Una Merkel
Ann Blyth. Wendell Corey and
Ann Harding.
Jose Ferrer. Diana Lynn, John
Lund. Marie MacDonald, Barry
Sullivan and Robert Walker also
have trod the La Jolla boards.
CENTRAL THEATRE
Tomorrow
Presents
Wednesdoy 19
GALA PREMIERE
Of the Great DICKENS'
OLIVER TWIST'
AT 8:00 P. M.
THURSDAY
Week-end Release
Paralytic Learning
To Become Lawyer
WASHINGTON. Die. 18 (UP) _
David Beebe. a 21-year-old pa-
tient at Gallinger Hospital here,
studies law despite a broken neck
and paralyzed body.
He has been strapped In a spe-
cially constructed bed since more
than a year ago when he dived
into a foot of water at a Sunday
school picnic and broke his neck.
The accident changed h 1 s
plans. Before the injury. Beebe j
Intended to become an FBI agent.
Now he says he is going to be a
corporation lawyer.
Three months ago. a Washing-
ton attorney, John Y. Merrell,1
helped him enroll in a corres- '
ponding law course. i
Beebe can't use his fingers, but I
he is making progress in typing, j
His arms and hands aren't com- j
pletely paralyzed and the hospi-
tal occupational therapist rigged |
up a device so he can use a type- I
writer.
Legion Post Plans
Service For Dead
Comrade Sunday
GATUN, Dec. 18 A spokes-
man for Nathaniel J. Owen
Post No. 3, The American Legion,
announced today that the Post
will hold an Everlasting Service
lor departed comrade James W
Stinnett.
The Service will be held, at
TUESDAY, DECEMBER II, MM
8AUOA
TUESDAY
| DECEMBER 18
(kickani 1 CURTAIN 8:00 P.M.
tnUY-KARDOS
I PIANO VIRTUOSO
REGULARLY
| SCHEDULED
"SEALED CARGO" I* 6:15 8:35
NO INCREASE IN ADMISSION PRICE!
CUTLINES Sun Movie____I .
For that first prom of the col-
lege season, Joan Evans, star of
Filmakers' "On The Loose," for
RKO, selects a strapless formal
in foamy pink tulle, with a soft
woolen stole in darker pink shot
with gold thread.
Manama Canal G/uihottses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
Air-Conditioned
Dana ANDREWS Carla BALENDA
"SEALED CARGO"
(Wednesday) "STRANGERS ON A TRAIN"
the Post Hall In Gatun on-Sun-
day, Dec 23, commencing atj
7 p.m.
DIABLO HTS ..I0""* cjcer \ :ii i3r "CALIFORNIA PASSAGE"
(Weaaeeaay) "SECRETS OF MONTE CARLO"
TROPICAL THEATRE
COCOLI
S:ll a M
Richard WIDMARK Dan ANDREWS
"THE FROGMEN"
(Wednesday) "FASSAC.r TO MARSEILLE'
TODAY!
GREAT PROGRAM EMPLOYES' BENEFIT
SHOW...!
A Drama of Violent Passions..!
John GARFIELD Geraldine FITZGERALD, in
"VENGEANCE"
Also: 6 TECHNICOLOR CARTOONS! 6
GAMBOA
Ml
( W eVaf II akaaal 1
Kenneth TOBEY_. MarMTtt SHERIDAN
THE THING'
GATUN
7:M
Kenneth TOBEY a Marpirel SHERIDAN
'THE THING"
"VffSP ^.gSnTng s-trSes twice
OPENING THURSDAY
That is the secret in the
African Jungle where this
beautiful creature's word is
law...! N
"BLONDE
SAVAGE"
ALSO:
The men!... At each other's
throats for women the
worln passed by I
"THE LONG
VOYAGE HOME"
starring
JOHN WAYNE
CRISTOBAL
Air-l ondiflonee
15 t:M
(Wednesday) "BLAZING BUN"
Eva ARDEN Hcva-rt Da SILVA
"THREE HUSBANDS"
(Wednesday) "HAHRirT CRA1G"
TODAY
UNlAiVAMI
MANAGUA
JMt
MIMWUa
PANAMA
MACAO
PANAMA CITY
THEATRES
Present
BELLA VISTA At 9:00 p.m.
S1A SHQW: AND PICTURE!
Jesus VASQCEZ, famous Peruvian singer
ZAMORA BROS, Mexican singers
On Tha Scraan:
James Mason, in "THE SEVENTH VEIL"
LUX THEATRE
EXTRA SERVICE
COMFORT J||>
Fly KLM tro Tocumta to nearby cities or
loaH Europe
For bnsineea or pleasure make KLM your travel rule in
' ha Caribbean. Enjoy the convanienoe of schedule* planned
Kith you in mind and the sama fine meals and service that
have made KLM famous throughout tha world.
Mr all
ThI theatre win remain cloe-
ed thii week to complete tha
installations of a new alr-con-
dlUoning equipment.
. RF-OPENING
TUESDAY, DEC. 25
Pre-Relrare Engagement
DAVID & BATHSHERA
(IN TECHNICOLOR)
with Gregory PECK
CENTRAL
A 8 K Edaaead Granger T H E
r O H T Francois ovary in "Sarabang" E N T R A
0 TJ (Technicolor) N C r.
OTO HOTHBtS, J 1"
foneaae, T^. 2-2001 W H
WOfUD'S WMT AIIUNI
KLM
Lottery Ticket At
CECILIA THEATRE
He went "out to get the world" with the meet
f mastic plot ever conceived I
"OPERATION X"
with Edward O. Robinson Peggr Cummins
-\ Richard Oreeae
TROPICAL
THEATRE
EMPLOYES BENEFIT SHOW
"VENGEANCE"
with JOHN GARFIELD
ENCANTO THEATRE
m___ Air Condillened
AT I 00 P M. WAHOOI
SUS.M In Prises!
Also: Dana Andrews, in
EDGE OF DOOM" .
Barbara Stanwyck. In
OAKLEY"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK DAT SJM.0
1100.00 at 0 00 and I 00 p.m.
Glenn Ford, in
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Marcare O'Brien. In
"HER FIRST ROMANCE"
TIVOLI THEATRE \ VICTORIA THEATRE
SPANISH DOUBLE BBOCBAMI
Elsa Agitrra Jorge Mitral
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Guillermina trln, en
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STARTING THURSDAY! TWO RELEASES AS A XMAS GIFT...!
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r Hollywood
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Q^ROGERS J^CMSON
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*


Atlantic S^ociet
HF.SOAY. DECEMBER 18. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE-
1
%,. WJlon Je. fa
>ox 195, tf*lum JeUpkone (jatu
ISIDE GLANCES
By Galbrairh
378
dhkd
EN'S COSTUME PARTY VERT SUCCESSFUL
Retween four and five hundred children from the Re-
pubUc and Canal Zone, attended the Children's Costume
Party given Friday afternoon at the Strangers Club by the
Accin Catlica of Colon.
] The price of admission was a toy. to be given to the
rteedy children through the Colon Ked Croas, the heaplUls,
orphanages and other institutions.
Mr. and Mrs. Danly arrived
Sunday on the U.P. "Chirlqui"
for a two week visit with their
son and daughter-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. Poole
Return from Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. George Poole, St
of Gatun, arrived yesterday from ,
Refreshment*, favors and prta-evening to honor the young la- a short vacation spent with rela-
s viere donated for the party by dies who are running for the title ^ in srheneeta.dy. New York
He following local merchants of Elks'Carnival Queen. ThevXe^he dlnnw uests of
nd Individuals: Tagaropulos. Votes were counted during the y.w"e h0E hKud-
asa Central. Colon I m P ort.'evening with Miss Elaine O'Hay- Mr and Mrv Howard Harris up
wenty-Five Cent Store, Joaquim er and Miss Lorraine Hennlng.0 ine
ihln and Co. Victor Fong and tied for first place. The other
:o. Mueblera Colon, Almacn candidates in the order of their;
The other guests were Mr. and
0., Mueoiena town, Airancni cinaiu iu u w ..- !M cu-nrcrrPnnle Tr of Fort
i Tress of current tandlng^e: Misses /^^^orge^oo^Jr.^f
tadio center. Adelberto Joly and'Ann Recela, Mary Ann Brassell
:o., and English Bazaar. Nancy Karlger Carol OUayer,
The costume prises were won Pat Roddy and Anna Fisher,
y Tmara Leon and Samuel,
:atz. The Judges were: Mrs. ^
39 "with the" flpl voting being The winners of the prises were:
Hani. The numbers 5 and 3doneonFebruary 9. These danc- Mrs. Alicia Fernandez. Mrs. Car-
wr, nin)IPFmflianl resident re P*n t0 al EHcs *** their "^ Ender *nd Mr' JOM Hurta_
xpress her ^V^t^^t^^^^- WM fur.|
rS^tJii^oKsa:. gag ^ -*m
ittees and to the Colon mer-!orene81**- _____
hants. all of whom helped ">,VWtr, Introdnced
^ tew?arty.a,8Hur!?'of the i1 Informal Cocktail Party
The ladies, to charge: oI the u (j Mrg R Danl
?Ity X?L*: 2SSm? Rob-' entertained infor m a 11 y with
?Darr. m 1W,SrrPi Be cocktails at their quarters at the
rt Von Tress. Mrs. Marcel Be-, nnpn j y 8tatl0n lat
bnger, Mrs. Maria Constantlkis,,^
Winners of Lottery Raffle
A special raffle was sponsored
dance by the Accin Catlica on the
u-, M "; 'and counting of votes on January Lottery numbers of December 9.
Cenneth DelValle and Mrs. oa- "ttjUJ: ..__.. i _.,i__ w.i ti.. ,.,i.n. ,u. >!. .,<.
ACOB
CANASTA />&
BY OSWALD JACORY
Written for NEA Service
uuua
After Shooting Girt
Who Rejected Him
The National Canasta Laws
Commission met recently to dls-1
cuss the interpretation of va-
rious laws of Canasta and of
Samba. That makes It possible
for me to answer a question that
! several readers have asked. I
(knew that some of- the members
of the law-making body thought
i one way about this question,
| while others thought Just the op-
posite way. So there was no point
F>ria^
^y^M^iyreSH,Pm:^"iy < Chicago, Illinois.____
erto Leignadier, Mrs. Joyce Pin-1 ,
rotando! ^rfchfeW. Mb. Irma Qgjf MUtC jUICIQCS
lurlanda. Mrs. Linda Chubbs
n dMrs. Carlos Icaza, who
anged the Nativity Scene.
ertainment Committee: Mrs.
igustln Cedefto. Mrs. Jose p.
Jazan. Mrs. Carmela Alberola,
Irs. Lucila Calvlno. M,"- Sophia
'errari, Mrs. Mary Hunnicutt1 MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Dec.]In answering the question until
nd Miss Thelma Godwin. The is tUP.A deat mute, spurned' we had all agreed on the answer.
keceptlon Committee included: by a 19-year-old Caliiornia girl Suppose you are playing 8am-
4rs Llzca Stanziola. Mrs. Hilda he wanted to marry, followed ba and that your partner melds
tosanla, Mrs. Marcelina Joly. the girl halfway across the 6-6-4 of spades. Later In the same
/Its Leah Velarde Mrs. Maria,country and shot and killed hand, one of you melds 10-9-8
jarducli, Mrs. Emilia Morales, her today before taking his 0f spades. Can those two melds
Mrs Clara Jeneteau and Mrs. own hie. |be Joined Into a single sequence
elba Fernandez. Advertising'. John Pesquera, 26, Los Anrj^y, a seven of spades?
vas taken care of by Mrs. An-.geles, Calir., slipped into the' The 0rflclal answer is that the
hony Fernandez, Mrs. Mario,nome where Mane Ann Hen-two seqUences may be Joined.
tullo Mrs. Adriana Peterson, den, 19, daughter ol Mr. and Mmd you> this Is possible only
irs. Blanca Guardia. Miss Ideli-: Mrs. Fritz Henden, Ingiewood. when the complete meld la not
la Lopez and Miss Judith Berton- Calif., was staying and killedI more than seven cards In length.
:ini. jher this morning. 'ln the game of Samba, a se-
oimlrv Club
las No Host Cocktail Party
The girl had fled her Ca- quence may never contain more
lifornla home three weeks ago ^ d
lttWwPhot0had Mked'he"1 The situation may arise In ae-
"thTlSKir- theTr;-,ner vera. time, at y. Ogdie
A no host supper and cocktail: mquera who had muua ner tua, wnen one slde ob
my was given by the Brazos t. ""V h; mm Anraham vtouW W^K very hard to meld
rook Country Club Sunday with a ,cousin. Mrs. Abraham oafc Jn hu ^ exampIe sup_
evening for the members and Ogdie in suburban Blooming pQK yQur opponenta are piaylng
Eheir guests to hiaugurate the re- ion. thelfor out- *nd tnat your partner
pecoration of the club. ; ??)? tn MlnManolta Pea- hM melded 6-5"4 of sPades early
Over 20 members and guests girl'same to^ Mhmeapolls P n the lay you hold amon(?
ittended the affair and congra- Sff^JfUL0.*'!..err^L oiie other goodies. J-10-9-8 of spades.
What should you do?
Tou. put *uwn the 10-9-0 Of
_,des. but I-the Ja>k. If your
partner has the seven, he can
join the two melds Into a samba,
but he would not be able to do
so If you had put down your
jack, since then the combined
meld wonld contain eight cards.
The advantage of making this
small meld is that your partner
tulated
fcently completed project.
home in an atte
to get her
en-
Mrs: Ogdie
Mr* Eleanor Secare;. "wti' >' ? "" MttMl
becorator. whose expert adyica tM' *he turneoj
vas closely follOwecI byJgrj. .^^uer. letibWM heat-
Samuel Puller and the members oteI"an(l oace thrwtened
Bf tha Decorating Committee. : ^ u] hef ftnd ner pg^mj.
i.. rT.MM.M He called on the girl again
Carnival Queen Canaiaates lajt nlght and ^ 0fti ^h.
Honored at Dance ^ deputies to eject him.
A dance was held at the ma- About n^^gnt Mrs. Roy,_
ios Heights Elks cuio saiuraay yqung called the girl. Pesque- has a chance to make the samba
1 ra had been staying with the ;at his very next turn. For all you
YOUTH NO BARRIER Young family, and through Mrs. lean tell, you may not g;et another
CHELSEA, Mass. (U.P.)
Though only 25 years old, Andrew
p Qulgley has been elected may-
or of this city. He also Is a state
se-.iator.
Young the deaf-mute asked the;turn to play (since the opponent
at your right may meld out be-
fore the play gets back to you).
It may therefore be very Import-
ant to give your partner this im-
little; lit:
girl for a chance to visit her
today.
Mrs Ogdie said the girl re-
plied: "No, never."
Ogdie left the door unlocked mediate opportunity.
when he went to work today Let's carry this situation a bit
and deputlea said Pesquera farther. Suppose the hand keeps
slipped into the house. going for a play or two even
Mrs. Ogdie said that about though both opponents are try-
9:30 a.m. he heard severaLing very hard to meld out. Your
shots and rushed from her partner doesn't put down a seven
bedroom into the livingroom 0j gpades. and you can't do the
where the girl was sleeping on trick either. Now you pick up the
a roll-away bad. iking and ace of spades. What
She said she found the girl's should vou do now?
body, clad ln pajamas, on the | ^t this point you may well de-
and Pesquera's body on.cide to abandon the seven of;
floor. spades. The samba can be made
Alimony it a mrom under Tne tb\ had been shot ifyour partner has the queen of
wkkh one penon continue* to through the head. A M-oailber spftdes. It may pav to put down i
efo*irtqkMAotToK^e r,le w" on the ,ioorv DePuUM|the Jac|c of spades, thus Inviting,
TwVJm12i there was no sign of a vour partner to add the queen if
i struggle or an attack. he has it.

frees*"
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"When ha waket up give him thle bookthere's a chapter
in it about training new babiea to sleep nights!"
ISOMNI CLASSIC
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Sala folk l-d.
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Know the joy nd pride of owning lovely
pattern of LUNT Sterling I You c*n start your
service with a single Piece Setting. Add
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prised how easy it is to acquire a complete
service ol this gorgeous silver.
Canal Zone Orders Accepted
AT 35% DISCOUNT
mercurio
Next to the Central Theatre
Open 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
'Junior Republic'
Teaches Citizenship
To Boys And Girls
NEW YORK. Dec. 18 'UP)
Eleanor Roosevelt, Judge Harold
R. Medina and Ambassador War-
ren Jt.'Austin received scrolls "for
outstanding effort to preserve
our democratic way of life for
the youth of our country" from
a 17-year-old boy at a dinner
here.
They were being honored by
one of the nation's most unusual
youth training centers. The boy
was the president of the Oeorge
"Junior Republic" near Ithaca,
N. Y., the only co-educational
youth self-governing community
in the' world.
The 550-acre project, often
called "the smallest republic in
the world," Is a monument to the
late William R. Oeorge. As head
of a charity summer camp he
was troubled that youngsters
were at first grateful for food and
clothing given them, but later
demanded them as a right.
One day George auctioned off
some clothing for bids of camp
chores. The startling change this
caused ln their attitudes con-
vinced him he had discovered a
vital element in youth training.
He launched his youth com-
munity in 1885, with only five
New York City boys, on the prin-
ciple "nothing without labor."
Today there are about 125
'citizens'* between 12 and 19
years old who need special gui-
dance to achieve good citizenship
and healthy adulthood.
They govern themselves
through a weekly town meeting
and annual elections of a pre-
sident and cabinet officers. They
iiave their own court. Judge, at-
torney general, lawyers and legal
system. They have their own
bank, which handles checking
and savings accounts, and makes
loans for personal or business
reasons.
They are paid in special re-
public currency for everything
they do, including attending
school, and out of earnings must
pav for room, board and Inciden-
tals. A vocational exploration
program helps the boys find what
thev are best fitted for.
They may work in the dairy
and print shop or do electrical
work, carpentry, plumbing, paint-
ing and farming.
Girls must learn how to plan
meals, buy groceries, cook, serve,
entertain, wash and iron. Boys
and girls live ln seperate cot-
tages, each supervised bv house
parents, who are a married cou-
pie.
There is a Junior and a senior
high school within the republic,
and a little chanel ln which Pro-
testant and Catholic services are
conducted each Sunday.
"Daddy" George, as he was
known, was not only a daring
educator but a deeply religious
man also. He recognized the fact
that the church is one of the
strongest pillars of a community,
and he saw to it that the re-
ligious aspects of life in his 'Ju-
nior Republic" were both strong
and interesting.
Alluring "Lips" Shades
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and ONI
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Pond's "Lips" go on cream-smoothly,
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Faltering Philip!
Philip's Ul it filled with braises.
Veil-era ttey* and rags he oses
Repairs wonld tears tun home like new
P. A Classifieds, fast the right clue!
OiWoH's-fetWoH
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AND YOU GfVff THE HNCST
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CASA ZAIDO
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DAVID:
ALMACEVrS ROMERO
Santa says .
ej
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1
... and we have the fine
jewelry he will welcome
most! I.: t us show you
the gifts which will tell
him yon know he's a
man of discernment and
good taste!
REMEMBER Dollars Go Far In
CASA FASTUCH S Dufy Free Store!
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'
/
FACE TE!t
THE PANAMA AMtltlCAX AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. DECEMBER II, Iff
Canal Zone School Activities
^jacoiy on bkidoi
BT OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NBA Service
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
This week will be the last school week for the year o 1951.
A bulletin has been placed on the bulletin boards announcing
the tentative mid-semester examination schdule. The mid-
semester examinations for the Extension Division classes will be
held during the regular class hours in the evenings or Saturday
morning.
On Monday afternoon at 3:00 there was a meeting of the
Basketball Tournament ticket salesmen. The Dean, with the
assistance of Professor Clarke, passed out the ticket and cigar
boxes, hi which the change and collected money is to be carri-
ed, and answered question concerning the sale of tickets to tne
Balboa and Junior High School students.
It is more blessed to give than to receive." This statement
is true during the Christmas season, however, the Canal Zone
Executive Regulation No. 17. of December 6, 1951 states: Offi-
cers and employes of the Canal Zone Government and of the
Panama Canal Company are cautioned that neither they nor
members of their families should accept any gift which is
tendered by reason of their official or employment status."
This ruling implies to both the day students and the
extension division students. It is requested that no stu-
dent jive any fifi to the instructors of their various
classes in order to prevent surreptitious obligations and
embarrassment among students and instructors!
The Christmas Formal was
without a doubt the best dance
of the year! Bill Dawson. with
the help of his definitely cap-
able committee which was com-
1 posed of Joyce Gardner, Kay
Herbert. Bob Peacher, Julene
Page, Jennye Stephens, Nor-
ine Dillman, Carl Widell, Fred
Sill, Gay Edwards, Francis
Boyd. Rosie Hollander. Elki
Altman and Josle Tarn, gave a
superior dance.
C.H.S. News
By Joanne Parsons

Today the Junior Coilege Students went to the various
homerooms In the Balboa and Junior High Schools to sell tick-
ets to S. A. members for the Basketball Tournament which will
begin the day after Christmas at 7:00 p.m. in the Balboa Gym.
This evening, during the regular hours, the Christmas
"makeup" classes of the Extension Division will be held.
Thursday morning, December 20, at 11:00 basketball movies
consisting of two reels, will be shown with a commentary by
Coach Vvower. The morning classes for this event have been
changed and were posted in the December 17 issue of the "Ca-
nal Zone Junior College Spotlight."
On Thursday evening at 7:00. the Junior Collect, will
play the Working Boys. This will be the first Junior
College game of the season. We hope to see more of the
student body out for this game. There was a noticeable
delinquency in the attendance of College Studnts at the
past football games.
Friday, at 11:10 a.m.. there will be a Christmas Music Pro-
gram in the Lecture Room, 313. directed by Nell Branstetter.
The class schedule for this assembly has also been altered as
announced in the December 17 issue of the "Spotlight." The
gala affair of the year will be held on Friday evening at the
American Legion Club, formerly the Sallflsh Club. The Sopho-
more Class Christmas Dance will begin at 7:30 p.m. and will end
at 11:50 pm.
Christmas vacation will begin on Saturday. December 21.
1951 and regular classes will commence on Wednesday, January
2, 1952. The Saturday morning classes, however, will be held
on Saturday mornings during the regular hours.
The Junior College and Community Chorus held their
Christmas Music Festival, the Messiah, before a crowd of over
oOO lovers of music. Persons or groups who enjoy orchestra and
chorus presentations in Christmas music should be reminded
that they are invited to attend the Christmas Music Program
which will be presented by the Balboa High School chorus and
orchestra tomorrow night on the north lawn of the High School
campus. __________________________
The posts of the Hotel Tivoli
I were decorated like Christmas
trees and hi the corner was a
real tree decorated with balls
j and lights with wrapped gifts
1 beneath it. On the screen of
the windows were Santa Claus
1 heads and enormous pieces of
holly (artificial of course i The
; excellent orchestra kept such
dancers as Beth Lockrldge and
Halph Huls. Lin Schultz and
I Cleve Soper, Barbara Gordon
I and Rodney Ely, Bruce Quinn
and Ann McGee out there danc-
ing every dance. Lovely dresses
It never rains but it pours," and the Senior dance was al-
most drowned out last week. In the midst of last-minute prepara-
tions class prexy, Jacqule Boyle,.was informed that the Coco Solo
Officers Club was unavailable. After much voting and revoting
decldingand undecldlng, the Washington Hotel ballroom was se-
cured. The decorating committee leu in and proceeded to spill
snow, fall off tables, and decorate. Among the slave crew were
Carole Coleman, Sonla Detrtch, Cliff Hayward, Job Wllkerson Ann
Stapler, Martha Graham, Don McLaughlin and Leneve Dough.
Behind the scenes were Elena Lee and Dora Wrlch, producers of
the clever dance programs; Nina Nix, master of the guest cards-
and Joanne Reccia and Elsa Fernnaez, keepers ol tne tables.
In spite of the trials and tribulations the "Holly Hop" was a
huge success. The wintery atmosphere and entertainment added
to the Cnristmas spirit. Salvador Aleguas played "White Christ-
inas" on his trumpet, and Nellie Holgerson sang "Winter Wonder-
land" which was followed by the announcement of the Hall of
Fame. Some of the couples twirling to the creamy music were
Lottie Stevenson and Bob Orvis, Bob Granberry and Marcy Rudge
John Fahnstock and Ardis Wllloughby. Joan McKenzie and Boboy
Salter. Jimmy Custer and Ann Stapler took over at the door.
One of the highlights of the week was the National Honor
Society Initiation Assembly. Martha Graham and Noel Mc-
Ginn, for their outstanding scholastic ability, service, leader-
ship, and character during their four high school years, were
chosen to receive the highest honor In C.H.8.
.'^t,ldom,e,nb'^ ot }he soc)ety. Francisco Wong, Yolanda
on all the girls and the boys r ..* Hlierson, and jacqule Boyle, gave speecnes on the
in handsome tux made every- Iour fffii upS? wnl?n members are elected; and Yolanda Diez
thing all the more beautiful. Ienteli^n"1 w'th a P^no solo.
I Trte members old and new, then repeated the pledge after
Dave Shore and Kav Cross,li1,8*^18 c*ndie*- MT.\ Beck ioUowei with a short tala. Congrats.
Sally Ackerman and Jim Ful-!Martna and **IMII
erton, Eileen Blakley and Jerry
Halman, Bob Hensthel and:
Joan S
Tommy
and Margie
and Connie
Congrats,
The long awaited (or should it be dreaded) reports came
NORTH (D)
1
? AS
? QJ10BS
? AQJ7
WIST BAST
53 474
VKQJS 10852
? A4J 4K83
832 4K1085
SOUTH
? AKQJ108
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East-West vuL
North East Sent
14 Pats 1A
2* Pass 4
Pass Pass
Opening lead V K
lists than last time.
1 Who's most talented? Who dances well? Who's a good athlete?
couple* I wish 'could narnl wm period ioJ week buzzed wlth these Unions, for
everyone there and tell of the tnf, a.rlbb.S',n ^ a was conducting its annual "Who's Who"
wonderful timeslev had but iffJL* 1962 Hal1 of Fame wU1 feature tllCse students. Noel
I'll fust"hank theJunto? Clws ^5?inn, and Jac<'ule ^^ cPPed the non0t <* ***. and Miss
from eviSSfe to BH S IC'HA Runners-UD are Joanne Recela and Boh Bai.ev.
a marvelous evening.
Christmas Activities
BBS Program Gets ; campus will be the scene of two
Under Way Tonight open-air Christmas programs to
The Christmas program of the ring in the spirit of good will for
Balboa Junior High School Stu- -he 1951 holiday season,
dent Association will be held at,
7:30 p.m. at the Balboa Gymna- Tonight at 8 the La Boca Jun-
snul I lor high and elementary schools
Several choral selections by the will sponsor a pageant entitled
vocal students, numbers by a; "Christmas Around the World."
male chorus and a special girls'! The schools' glee club, of appro-
chorus and solo presentations xlmately 100 voices, directed by
Most Likely To Succeed are Roy Wilson and Martha Graham:
runners-up, Don McLaughlin and Nellie Holgerson, The Friend-
After the dance som* tvonie "eat couple in CHSI. is Keith Moumblow and Jeanine Nix. Next
continuedI the fun" STsUSf'ta ln U"e ?/e ?aul wwtlock "i" Fncls Oeri. Most Athletic are
52 ID Panama Ra\r Tnrter*an? "l0a.n?.e Recclaand Arnold Manning; runners-up Paul Whltlock
Pat pLSSS^tan Adffltor? K2 Mararet Rdge. Most Studious are Elena Lee and Francisco
lev andI Rav Davidson B? JW runn?"-"p' V, Wilson, Yolanda Diez and Mary Ann
leen Vinton and Murrai Fait :Han,"8ln,1The *? Looping twosome around these parts b Tal-
nfLYi SL -M i-^-l ;mad8e Saltor and Dora Welch. Second to them are DonMcLaugh-
St%f^Lhud.n?,h^ll;ln Uld Jeanme Nbc- Most Talented goes to Jeb Wllkerson and
Abbott, Sam Maphis and Mari- Yolanda Diez. Runners-up are Den McLaughlin and Nellie Hol-
gerson. The Best Dancers are Leneve Dough and Bob Bailey; run-
n.:rs-up, Jeb Wllkerson and Mar got Gomila. Last but not least
are the Best Dressed couple. Don McLaughlin and Francis Geri.
This past Wednesday night, Kunners-up are John Fahnstock and Carole Coleman.
forMhJr,aUr-uS! Con" Good- j?,8" "turned again Monday" for the last of the retakes
in. Leona Hart, Joan Forbes of(the Junior and Senlor yearbook pictures. Most of the stud-
and Shirlev Karst filled their 5nt" were nprepared no tuxes, drapes, or pearls. Loi5 8cnie_
athletic appetites This wn dfcgB' Barbara E^olt- and Roberta Williams succeed in creating a
1 fine set ofall-stars nectic D,ouse MM*- The Sophs and Freshmen still have the
lyn Bevlngton really
the new orchestra.
enjoyed
"Smile, please" to go through probably this week.
The Torrid Zone Wizards are planning an exciting as-
sembly during February. They won't tell any details, bat
rumors have it that Ardis Willoughb.T, Francisco Wong, Carl
Pinto, Betty Tarr and Mr. Davey, the sponsor, have some
wonderful ideas cooked up.
o
will be featured.
The complete program follows:
"Silent Night,'' Gruber. soloist
Sandra Herman; "Adeste Fidel-
Maurice Haywood, will provide
background music for the scenes.
On Friday, at 8 p.m., the trad-
itional "Hour of Music" will be
es" Plain Chant; "Hark, The presented by the glee club and
Herald Angels Sing," Mendels-1orchestra of the secondary
sohn- "Joy To The World." Han- schools of La Boca.
On Wednesday afternoon the
Music Appreciation Club gave|
a talent show that proved thati
B.H.S. isn't without talent.'
Santa Claus couldn't come to
be Master of Ceremonies be
Po?eS\hrappingb up Sta fo?&5' Tne Chrlstm" iMval fc H* the Q'.ee Club has shap-
nJce HtUe B H s?erf that wrote ed up and was record*d for AJ-JtB. Friday afternoon. Some
lettera to him .o he JSri oi those lendulS tnelr volces were Hrrlect BurkA Elaine OUayer,
FVancte Boydto take his nfce Rlta Howfrd' fob Grace and George Bennett. The festival wll
Of all the" talent we cogan^,oe preMnted at 8cho1 Tnurgday n"ht- ** the-
decide which was the best. LI- i
Ha Flores sang a song; John
Butler played the trumpet as
well as Harry James could anyi
day. The Kourany twins play- C**o^..#*/ Cmn I
ed a duo on a guitar and a'
mandolin; some girls from Miss
Potter's school for professlo-
del chorus; "Lullaby." Mozart;
"God's Infant Son.' Praetorlus;
"Cherubln Song No. 7," chorus;
"Shepherds On The Hillside,"
Erb, male chorus, soloiststenor.
Chris Hearon, baritone Larry
Bless This House," special of music,
girls' chorus; "Carol of the Lit-
tlest Angel." Taylor, girls' chorus
and descant voicesPeggy Don-
ovan, Susan Hale. Charlotte Kil-
bey. Juliette Lpez. Carrie Miller,
Laura Sanders, Barbara Land-
ress, Patty Wllloughby, Shirley the members of the glee club.
Neville. Shirley Harned, Rose
Students of the high school,
the junior college, and the mem-
bers of the alumni group com-
prise the 125-voice glee club
which is under the direction of
Miss Emily E. Butcher, supervisor
The orchestra is under the di-
rection of Reginald T. Prescott,
instructor of instrumental music.
The program will be featured
with a candlelight procession by
nal squares, I mean Square
Dancers, gave a little dance;
and the Boyd Brothers and
Frankie Azcaraga gave out with
a little Latin music. All thte
and more made up a wonder-
ful afternoon of professional-
like talent.
Hensler, Linda Jacobs. Roselene
Briceo, and Lucille Allbrlght.
"The Sleigh" (a la Russe).
Silver City School Plans
Two Open-Alr Programs
Residents of Silver City and
Hear tell there is going to
be a Mew Year's Dance given
by the R.O.T.C. on January
11th from 7:30 to 11:00 in the
upper gym. Now the rumor
goes that it will be semi-for-
mal and everyone Is invited. So
if I were you, I'd get a date
right away before the word
gets around.
Kounta: "Deck the Halls," old! neighboring towns are Invited to
attend an hour of Christmas mu-
sic which will be presented by
the Music Department of the Sil-
ver C'ty Occupational High
School on Thursday evening in
the Mt. Hope Stadium commenc-
ing at 8 o'clock.
Gnlick Nursery School
Program Next Friday There will be a program of vo- \
Fort Gulick As In previous cal and instrumental music fea-:
vears. the Fort Gulick Nursery; turlng the Silver City Glee Club!
School will present a Christmas and the newly organized Silver,
Welsh air; "Wassail Song," trad-
itional. Finale "Gloria in Excel-
sis Deo," French carol. Accom-
panists: Blair Buchanan, Beverly
Crawford. Mellnda Marshall, and
Carmen Smith.
Program. This year, the program
will be held on Friday, starting
at 10:15 a.m.
The complete program is:
City Community Band. This oc-
casion marks the first presenta-
tion of the band which is com-
posed of students, graduates, and
Wednesday night there Is
to be a Christmas Concert to
be giren by the High School
Chorus under the direction of
Mr. Herr. in front of the
school, starting at 8:00 p.m., so
don't miss it.
Also, on Christmas Eve night
the recordings of the songs that
the Chorus have sung, will be
played over AFRS from 11:00 to
12:00 p.m. That will be another
thing you don't want to forget
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smug Is smart. 'Us trass
If you were be. yon would be too!
Sam can always find good baya,
Ob secret la to advertise!
Opportunity knocks only once,
according to the proverb, but to-
day's hand copied the postman
by knocking twice. The trouble
was that South was deaf enough
to miss both of them.
West opened the king of
hearts, and South had his first
chance to make his game con-
tract. He should have allowed
West to win the first trick.
What would West do next? If
he led another heart he would
seem to be helping declarer (al-
though it would actually be his
best continuation), if he led a
trump, to stop dummy from ruff-
ing hearts, dummy would still
have the ace of hearts to con-
trol that suit. Declarer would
draw trumps, try the club finesce
and eventually discard his last
heart on one of dummy's clubs.
However, declarer ignored the
first knock. He won the first
trick with dummy! ace. Now he
had a sure-fire play for his con-
tract, but he ignored that too.
Instead, South began at once
o nthe trumps. After drawing
three rounds of trumps South
took the club finesse. East won
with the kin gof clubs and re-
turned the deuce of hearts. This
gave West a count on the suit,
since he knew that East had
started with exactly four hearts.
Hence West cashed exactly two
hearts and then cashed his ace of
diamonds. This gave the defend-
ers four tricks, and South could
score only his honors.
Do you see the right play at the
second trick? Instead of drawing
trumps, declarer must lead the
queen of clubs from the dummy. |
East cannot afford to refuse
the trick, of course, and now
nothing can stop declarer from
making the contract. The de-
fenders can take one diamond
and only one heart trick. Dum-
my's lowly deuce of trumps stops
the enemy from taking a second
heart. South can regain the lead
to draw trumps .and then he can
discard his last heart on one of
dummy's high clubs.
LITTLE LI
Adolescence is that period dur-
iog which children begin to ques-
tion tne answers. ___ .
PARIS BAZAAR
Emilio Palomeras
COLON



'
--
'
Santa has the Special Gift for you
at
"Welcome Song," by Concetta' members of the community.
Verga; "Nativity Scene," by Pat-! Among other selections, the
riela Gllflllan, Donald Dewey.i olee ">" feature "A.Christ-
Sren Byrd, Marsha Kennedy.! ma? Medley, arranged ty ?*-
aLou Tolbert, Joseph Demlco,1 SU4/???*! ?nd "Caro1 0l the
Peter Mossman and Jeff wiggs;,'Belte- Dy Leonlovlch.
"Christmas Bells Song," by Ed-: __ __.
win Quiones; "Christmas Stock-' Tne band win present "Praise
ings Poem." by Kate Poole and e The Lord, by Gounod; "Pet-
Vernon Shankel; "Merry Christ-.ltc, Christmas Fantasia.' by Pres-
mas Band." by the Nursery cott and Gloria (12th Mass) ,"
School Group; "Sand Leader," by! by Mozart One phase of this
Richard Green I Proram will be community sing-
Nursery School Carolers are %, during which the Glee Club
James Bergh, Patricia Donnelly.! wU1 .lead the audience to carol
Samuel Donnelly. Peggy Elllngs- 8ln8'ng- I
worth. Miguel Ganda. Barbara' n Sunday the Glee Club Will
OlliUlan, Richard Green, Illeana heard on Radio Atlntico In a
Ouadalupe. Michael Keith. Rich- !P?=U1 Christmas broadcast at
ard Kerr. Claudia Knlppert, Ste- D-m-
phen Prehn, Edwina Quiones, _,. ~
Emilio Rodriguez, Robert 8chultz, iinlor '
Vernon Shankel, James Shaw, Chorus At Le Boca
Bill 8herman. Kathy SkelstaltisJ,,JUn'r Elks of Mt. Olympus
Bruce Taylor. Concetta Verga, Herd No. 18, Justice Herd No.,
and Steven ZUkle. "0 and Eureka Junior Tempi?
Director of the Nursery School No. 57 will present a short p.c
Is Mrs. Thomas F. Olbson and gram of Christmas Carlos to-
asslstant director Is Mrs. Ralph morrow evening at 5:30 in th

Malcolm.
Ln Boca Schools To
nt Drama Tonight
La Boca Lodge Hall.
The program will Include th
I exchenge of gifts b e t w e e i.
members and the distribution
"9K

(Be


***********
This week the La Boca school l of the Christmas Bonus.
arts at IDazaar
THE LATEST NOVELTIES
From:
FRANCE
ITALY
SPAIN
SWITZERLAND
ENGLAND
We're holding them all for your
happy Selection!
r -
PORRAS
Plozo 5 de Mayo
PANAMA
TO NEW YORK-ONE-STOP
NON-STOP TO MIAMI! |
^ Your choice of Braniff flight: El Con- ,
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Miami) ... or El intercontinental, -en-
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up to 25%. Both offer excellent connec-
tions in Miami. Both offer yon the com-
fortable confidence of flying with "MU-
1 ion-Mi ler" captains... backed by Braniff*
28 years flying experience.
For information and rosoryaUoa*.)
see your travtl agtnt or Braniu
office. i
Ctty Ticket Office L^
Are. TreoB, II Tel. -f .
El Panam Hotel Via Espaa 111
TeL S-47M or 3-184*,
extension 114
Tocamen Airport
Colea Ticket Office
Calle 14 No. 14.11J
TeL Col*n 77t


TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18. 1951
^ i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN OTDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPER
PAGE
pacific ^ocietu

Mrs. Carroll ~ JCocktr '*,
Bo. 17, &h* OiL && 352t
day. by PRR Line, to spend the
Christmas vacation with their
parents prior to-their marriage.
Mr. Lundy is a student at North-
western University.
Miss Grace Joustra is Fifteen
Mr. and Mrs. Gerrit joustra,
of Balboa, entertained recently at
their home ki honor of the fif-
teenth birthday anniversary of
their daughter, Grace. They were
assisted by another daughter,
Catherine.
Christmas decorations lent an
air of festivity to the celebration
enjoyed by Mltzl Slegel, Mary
Hanna, Ann Pace, Gloria Morton.
Josie Dl Bella, Nancy Gill. Mary
Jo Jensen, Joan Read and Carol
Harris.
DR. AM) MRS. MYRQN JAMES SZCZUKOWSKI
ZLPAM:i( -SZCZl KOWSKI NUPTIALS
SOLEMNIZED IN SACRED HEART CHAPEL
The Sacred Heart Chapel'in Ancon was the setting for
the candlelight ceremony which united in marriage Miss
Lillian Jane Zupancic, daughter of Mr. and. Mrs. Joseph Zu-
pancic, o Pueblo, Colorado, and Dr. Myron James Szcinkow-
ski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Julius A. Szcinkowskl, of Alpona,
Michigan, at 5:00 p.m. on December 13th.
Reverend Robert Galchus, C. M., officiated at the cere-
mony.
The organist, Mr. Joseph Flynn, played appropriate nup-
tial selections throughout the ceremony and sang, "Ave Ma-
ria" and "Panls Angelicus."
Morris-Price Wedding
is Announced
Mrs. Dorothy Morris, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Morris of
Bella Vista, was Joined In holy
matrimony to Mr. Will R. Price,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard R.
Price of Washington, D.C.. re-
cently In the parsonage of the
Balboa Union Church.
Rev. Alexander Shaw officiated
at the ceremony in the presence
of the Immediate family.
Mrs. Price wore a green llame
frock with a corsage of swan or-
chids.
A reception was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris fol-
lowing the ceremony.
The couple are on a wedding
Children Study Parents
In University Course
.CLEVELAND. O, Dec 18 (IJP1
They have finally recognized the
younger set at Western Reserve
University.
After years of teaching cour-
ses in child psychology to par-
ents and parents-to-be, officials
at the school decided this fall
to start- an "adult psych" course
for the small fry.
Catalogue notes describe the
non-credit course as "a Joint-
generation study designed to
help students in the eight-
year-old bracket understand
their fathers and mothers."
corations for the hospital will be
made.
Equipment Including low cans,
greenery or berries that can be
painted will be acceptable.
A picnic lunch for the aaem-
bled group will follow.
"Know The Canal Zone" Group
to Make Trip
The "Know the Canal Zone-
Group of the College Club will
make a trip to the Palo Seco Le-
per Colony on Thursday of this
week. The group will leave at 4:00
p.m. from In front of the Balboa
Elementary School.
Small gifts for the members of
the colony will be acceptable.
Suggestions for the gifts are can-
dy, toilet articles, sewing articles,
cloth or cigarette*.
IAWC to Sponsor
Open House for Day Nursery
The Inter-American Women's
trlp'to The interior and after Jan-1 Clubs will sponsor an "open
uary first will be at home in New .house" for the Day Nurserj
Cristobal. Mr. Price Is associated
with the Panama canal Press.
NCO Wives Club
Entertains With Coffee
In honor of Mrs. Gurney
Pharr, who Is leaving In the near
future with' her husband for
Guardera Infantil) on Satur-
day from two thirty until six
o'clock.
All members in particular and
the public in general are Invited.
Mr. William Byrd. newly ar-
rived manager for Panagra, is a
sfareside duty and of new mem-:guest at the Hotel El Panama,
bers Mrs. Kenneth Zlrkelback.i Mr. Richard Turner was an
Mrs. William Denny, Mrs. Juan overnight guest at the Hotel El
ARE YOU SAVED ?
DO YOU KNOW what the Bible teaches about
your soul and its eternal destiny?
Have you obeyed the gospel?
Evangelist Frank B. Shepherd, former! y of England,
now of Sweetwater, Texas, is just bad: from a tour
of the continent, and will be in a series of Gospel
Meetings at the
BALBOA CHURCH OF CHRIST
9:H p.m Nightly. December 16 through Dec. 23
Rosario, Mrs. Jose Rodriguez.
Miss Hilda Rodrigues, Mrs. An-
tonio Hernandez, Mrs. Jack Dar-
by and Mrs. Meralda Roba, a
Panama en route from the States
Pharmaceutical Conference In Li-
ma. Peru.'

Vases ox white calla lilies de-
corated the altar which was
lighted by eight tall cathedral
candles. Potted ferns decorated
cember H for a wedding trip to
the United States where they will
visit Niagara Palls and will tra-
vel to Michigan and Colorado to
the chancel and the base of the spend the holidays with their re-
altar.
In the absence of her father,
the bride was escorted and given
in marriage by Mr. Russell Jones.
She vas lovely tt\ her wedding
gown of hand-clipped, imported
Chantllly lace net over satin
made with a low V-shaped waist
line accented by a band of satin, |
spectlve parents.
The bride's going away cos-
tume consisted of a two-piece
black faille suit with white lace
bodice, black accessories and a
swan orchid corsage.
When they return to the Isth-
mus on February 4, they will
make their home in Ancon, where
little sleeves of lace and a sweep Dr. Szcsukowskl is with the An-
of unadorned satin at the bot- con: Medical CU
torn of the skirt that widened
into a cathedral length train.
Her fingertip length veil of illu-
sion was fastened to a satin hel-
met embroidered with seed, pearls
and she carried a bouquet of.
white roses tied wlffe satin, a
streamers. The gown was a crea-
tion of Madam De Hone* .
Miss Maty Sullivan was the
" maid of-honor and was dressed in
a floor length gown of pale green
nylon marquisette. She carried a
bouquet of daisies and wore a cap
made of matching flowers.
* Dr. Juan Martin was the best
man and the ushers were Mr.
Manuel Pino, Jr., and Lt. Lonnie
Busbee.
Immediately following the
wedding a reception was held In
the Driftwood Lounge of the Al-
brook Officers Club. In the re-
ceiving Hne with Dr. and Mrs.
Szczukowskl were the acting par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Jones,
Miss Mary Sullivan and Lt. Bus-
bee.
Assisting In the hospitality
were Miss Cornelia Ditto and
MUs Mary E. Boylngton.
The young couple sailed De-
Captaln of USS New Jersey
Entertains at Dinner
Captain PtancU McCorkle,
USN ,of the battleship USS New
Jersey entertained with a dinner
. Jbjfig-y
Hice
at
mandant of ti FSth~Stl Dis-
trict, Rear Admiral Albert M.
Bledsoe and other distinguished
guests. .-
Hurter-Lundv Wedding
PUns are Announced
The marriage of Miss Joan
Horter, daughter of Mrs. Frances
Horter, of Balboa, to James Le-
roy Lundy. son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Lundy Of Balboa, will be;
solemnized on the twenty
seventh of December at eight o'-
clock in the Fifteenth Naval Dis-
trict Chapel at Fort Amador.
No invitations are being Issued
but all friends of the young cou-
ple and of their parents are in-
vited to attend the wedding and
the reception which will follow
Immediately after the ceremony.
Miss Horter and Mr. Lundy are
returning to the isthmus Mon-
Fort Clayton Thrift Shop
to Close Thursday
The Fort Clayton Thrift Shop
will be closed for the Christmas
holidays from Thursday. Decem-
Bvanfelist F. B. Shepherd
Following the meeting In Balboa, Mr. Shepherd win
speak in a series of meetings In Cristobal announce-
ment of which will be made later.
You are invited.
Balboa Church of Christ 0851 Balboa Road.
coffee was given on Thursday at!Mr. Mendes Leaves.for Rio
9 30 am. by the members of the I Mr. Octavio Mndez Guardia
NCO Wives Club of Fort Kobbe In left on Sunday for a ten day trip
their clubroom. to Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Hostesses for the occasion were
Mrs. Elbert Wright who is the
Hospitality Chairman, Mrs. Juan
Ortiz and Mrs. Albert Gibson.
Attending guests Included Mrs.
Carl Barnett, Mrs. Charles Hart- iber 20, until Thursday, January
man. Mrs. William Maphls, Mrs. 3.
Juan Maldonado, Mrs. Francisco! Customers having merchandise
Navarez, Mrs. Bruce Rawls, Mrs. on lay-away accounts are urged
Luis Rivera, Mrs. Harry Snyder.jto collect it before December 20.
Mrs. Eduardo Storer. Mrs. Rob-
ert Storer, Mrs. Robert Vandecar
and Mrs. Truman Weeks.
As a farewell gift from the
club Mrs. Pharr was presented
a linen cutwork tablecloth.
Miss Joustra
in Gorges as Patient
Miss Gertrude Joustra has been
a patient in the Qorgas Hospital
since her "admittance there last
week.
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy fellow,
shopping never left him mellow!
Worn out. weaiy. tired end breve.
Whr not read our Want Ads. Devet
%
6U(1 /ove these creamy, fajfy puddings!
Thrifty and easy to make, tool
\ 1 / /

Just add milk, cook 5 minutes.
L^liez rf/araot

Garden Group to Meet
The Garden Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet
Wednesday at 11:00 a.m. at the
Morgan Gardens. Christmas de-
Just received
Long Evening Dresses
and Ballerinas
OPEN till 9 p.m.
No. 4 37th Street

llltlteCUL
Just Unpacked
Beautiful EVENING AND BALLERINA
DRESSES
Also the most modernistic
Jew
lr>
#5 39th St.
Vista del Mar
SAINT LOUIS


THI PINIST CRYSTAL MAOI
All Patterns In Opeo Stock
Faty Terms Available
16 Tivoi Ave.

fadiwt* }
. be practical this
Christmas!
Choose from our new
shipment of
Finest RATTAN Furniture
Modernize Your Home !
ENJOY A BETTER LIFE WITH
The most elegant LIVING ROOM Set!
20/o
discount
CASH
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Special Christmas Offer
REFRIGERATORS
10
8'
$ 399.00
304.50
239.60
Radio Phonograph-Console
$ 280.00


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RADIOS
Special for the TROPICS
$ 79.50 $ 30.00

Mixers Toasters Irons Fans
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Jh*cf
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FOR A HAPPIER HOME. .
VISIT



EL HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue


',l,pWl
PAGE TWELVE
TBE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
__________________ TUESDAY, DECEMBER M,
Bolivarian Games Activities To Be Resumed Taday After Letup]
("lark, Neville To Duel
Tonight; Yanks Win 4th
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE | Yesterday the Yankees chalk-
The Standings ed up their fourth consecutive
TEAM Won Lost Pet. victory to increase their league!
Yankees.......4 1 .800 leading margin to a full game
Bombers.......3 2 .600 over the second placo Chester-!
Bluebirds.......2 3 .400 field Bombers, two over the Cer-|
Brownies.......1 4 .200 vecera Bluebirds and three over i
TONIGHT'S GAME the cellar-occupying Spur Cola
Panam Stadium (7:30) Brownies.
Brownies (Clark) vs. Yankees
Musial Official
Batting Champ
For Fifth Time
NEW YORK, Dec. 18 (U.P.)
Official National League re-
cords show that outfielder Stan
YesUrday's game was a tight Musial of St. Louis won the in-
pitching duel up to the seventh dividual batting title in 1951 with
inning. At this point the Beer- a .355 average
men led 2-1 over the Yanks but! it's the fifth time Musial has
infield errors plus starting hurl-.won trie honor. Only Honus
er Peter Nicolis' wildness allow-!w wno won elght llmes
Toniht the~sur Cola Brown- ed the Yankees to push over fivejand Ro ers Homaby, who took
lomgni cne t>pur coia Brown- runs and hreak the game wide ,h. flti" .. mn ha i.h
les will send their ace lefty Vi-'nnpn |ine uue seven times, nave tea
bert Clark to the pitchersi0 pav, Thomas who scattered tn^ea?.ue mor?often-
ments during the season. The
Cardinal star tied Ralph Kiner
(Neville).
YESTERDAY'S RESl'LT
Panam Stadium
Yankees 8, Bluebirds 5.
In the win column. Another lef- k.p nirr,fr
ty. the Yanks' Eddie Neville, will *ee P"'cner-
oppose Clark In the game that is
scheduled to get under way at
7:30 at the Panam National
Stadium.
The Spurs, after winning their
first game, 6-5, behind Clark,
have oropped four straight and
are decidedly the weak sisters of
the league. However, a move is
being made to strengthen the
club. The first will be to plug
the hole at second and also add
needed pitching strength.
The Chesterfield Bombers ex-
Fect to get two more imports]
rom the United States. As soon'
as they arrive, second sacker Pa-
blo (Manitoi Bernard and pitch-'
er Humberto Robinson will be
traded to the Colamen.
Illinois Tops
U.P. Basketball
Weekly Ratings
Fourth Straight
Carta Vieja AB R HPO A F,
Koshorek. ss 6 1 0 1 0 0
Jacobs, 2b ... 3 2 2 1 4 1
Kropf. cf 4 1 2 6 0 0
Lynch, If. ... 4 1 0 0 0 0
Cronln, rf 4 2 2 2 0 0
Kubski. lb ... 3 1 1 12 0 n
Jazinski, 3b 5 0 2 1 4 0
Dabek, c .... 5 0 0 4 0 0
Thomas, p 3 0 0 0 2 1
9 27 10 HPO A 2
Cervecera AB R F.
Holder. W.. cf 5 0 2 3 1 0
Tedesco. ss 5 1 1 1 5 2
Parris, 3b ... 4 1 1 3 1 1
Barbee, lb. 4 0 1 10 0 0
Oanss, c .... 3 1 0 1 0 n
Brathwaite, 2b 4 1 1 5 4 1
Filo. If.....3 1 1 0 0 0
Thome, rf. 1 0 0 0 0 0
Miller, rf. 3 0 1 3 0 0
Nicolis. p. ... 2 0 0 1 1 0
Holder, E.. p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Salinas, p 1 0 0 0 1 0
Roberts. ... 1 0 0 0 0 0
NEW YORK, Dec. IS (UP)
Unbeaten Illinois has taken
over as the top basketball team
in the latest voting by the
United Press board of coaches.
The Illiniwho have won
both their games this season
drew 11 first place votes and
266 points in voting by the 35
coaches. St. John's of Brooklyn
moved up one notch from third
place with eight first place
votes and a point-score of 253.
Kentuckylast week's leader
dropped to third as a result
of its loss to Minnesota. The
Wildcats received seven first
palee votes.
Kansas is ranked fourth with
Washington fifth. St. Louis
sixth, Kansas State seventh,
Indiana eighth, Oklahoma A. t
M. ninth and North Carolina
State 10th.
Balboa Hi Hoopslers
Hard At Work For
Jr. College Tourney
of Pittsburgh in runs scored with
124, hit for the most total bases,
355, and tied Ous Bell of the
Pirates for the most triples with
12. Stan also scored 100 runs or
more for the eighth straight
year.
Musial won the title easily
finishing 11 percentage points
ahead of Richie Ashbum of Phil-
adelphia who hit 344. Jackie Ro-
binson of Brooklyn was third
with .338, followed by teammate
Roy Campanella with .325 and
Walker Cooper of Boston with
.313.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
Boxing Finals
Listed, Tennis
Ping Pong Too
New York D.A. Still
Investigating Ky.
CARACAS, Venezuela, Dec. 18
(UP) The Bolivarian Games
program will be resumed today
after a suspension of a
for the commemoration of the
121st anniversary of Simn Boli-
var's death.
Today's program will see the
finals of the boxing tournament,
tennis mixed doubles, also ping-
pong and shooting matches. Pan-
am and Venezuela will clash to-
night in a contest that may see
Suspected Hoop Fix Work Out Tomorrow
undefeated Venezuela come
through with a clean slate.
Venezuela has already clinch-
ed the baseball, championship.
NEW YORK, Dec. 18 (UP)
New York investigators are meet-
ing with the president of Ken-
tucky University again to discuss
a suspected fix Involving Ken-
tucky basketball games.
University President Herman
actlvltiesi Donovan says he talked with As-
sistant District Attorney Vincent
O'Connor of New York for six
hours Sunday. Donovan says the
two men did not complete their
discussions and will meet again
today.
Neither Donovan nor O'Con-
nor issued any statement follow-
ing the long talks.
Lincoln Life, Elks
Little Leaguers
. IoweJer O Connor's presence
in Kentuckyand his investiga-
tion of the suspected fixEm
drawn a blast from lawyer John
However, still fresh in the minds Brown who represents the Dlay-
of the fans Is the Venezuelan's! ers under suspicion.
4-0 shutout of Colombia at the1 Brown says the players have
Manager Paul Mohl of the Lto
co n Life Little League team ta
called a practice for Wednesday
December IB at Diablo HeleM
ball park. Practice starts at 4 0
p.m., so be on time boyes. '
The following boys are j 1
quested to report: Bruce Bate
man, Lewis Bateman, John Bate
man, John Engelke, William En
gelke, Robert Sander, Willlan
Sander, Roger Million, Julio Du
bols, Victor Dubols, Ralph Park
^.P'S Durhm. Corbin Me L
Griff, Dick Abel, James Bldwei]
Gerald Conklln, Sam Cramer
Oerald Curtis, Oarth Davis, Ray
mond Drake, Dale Dombrosky
Charles Fischer, Taylor Hunter
Charles Laatz, Robert Maxon
Oerald McKenna, Kit Price
Thomas Ross, Charles Ramsey
Movers Shore, Lewis Seigal, Den-
dedication of the new baseball denied shaving points fa a Ken-Into Taylor, Solly Tousseln anc
stadium last Wednesday when tucky game or taking any money! Jerome Steiner,
RODMAN MARINES ACTIVE
IN LEA SUE SHOOTING
The Marine teams from Rod-
man had an active week in In-
door shooting competition as
they won one match while drop-
ping two in league matches.
They started in by defeating
the Balboa ROTC with the rifle
by a score of 1044 to 981. with
Lt. John Counselman leading |
them to the win with a 267. Thev
GREEN WAVE HOOP MAINSTAYAlex McKecwn, pictured above
as he takes his favorite hook shot, was one of the big guns on the
Junior College basketball team of last year, and from all indica-
tions in practice, All to out to do just that and more this year. He
will be of the big reasons why the Green Wave must be rated as
dork horse contenders in the coming Invitational Basketball
Tournament,
Trisco 49'ers Cop Pro Football
National Section Championship
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 18 (UP)'gainst the Lions10-0 after the
The San Francisco 48'ers first period and 17-14 at the end
knocked Detroit from the Na- of the third quarter,
tional Conference Pro Football
Championship with a 21-17 vie- But with only four minutes to
tory at San Francisco.
Venezuelan chucker Bias Rodri-
guez tossed the first no-hit no-
run game in international com-
petition. ,
Venezuela has twice before de-
feated Panama in this series,
10-9 and 6-4.
A decision may be reached to-
day whether Venezuela and Per
will meet during the day to de-
cide second place In soccer. Col-
ombia has already captured the
tournament football title.
The only events scheduled
Wednesday are rifle shooting,
baseball and ping pong. The ping
pong finals are set for Thursday
and the Bolivarian Oames will
end Friday with the horseman-
ship contest and closing ceremo-
nies.
T------. -Bh *M*J ASI
to control the point score. The;
attorney accuses the Assistant! The Lincoln Life team-wiTl
District Attorney of conducting!practice at Diablo Park even
the basketball investigation with Wednesday and Manager Mohl
an_eye_toward_nejrt Tear's elec- requests that any boy who ha*
Stan Stopped
By Koslo In
Last 17 Trips
NEW YORK, Dec. 18 (NEA)
Totals
'y
next switched to the nUtnl tn' wil av *n "Hnciaco. 1 go, San Francisco scatback Joe
meet defeat at the hands of the I The Detroit loss-coupled with Arenas took a Lion punt and'^ Dav,e Kos> was anything but
Balboa Gun Club ttatSm that a ,vlctory elMwhere bv Los *- raced 51 vards l e Detroit 18.' cousin to Stan Musial last aea-
toDWticaUv roncederi the n itol Seles~m^^ the Rams undis-' Quarterback Y. A. Tittle passed on-
titFethiivew Balboa 10M Mar RVlfd champions of the National to end Gordon Soltau on the two T"
in., ini ifh 5ni5?i MZT~ Division.. Los Angeles m e e t s and on the next play bootlegged I kept
tions in New York.
"The New York District Attor-
ney's office operates with com-
plete disregard for the sixth a-
mendment," says Brown. That
amendment guarantees an ac-
cused persoh a speedy trial and
the right to be Informed as to
the nature of the charges against
him.
"Any information they now
have," says Brown, "the* had
more than a year'ago."
O'Connor says Browns charges
are not true.
With only a few short days re-
maining for practice before the
Junior College Basketball Tour-
nament, Coach Al Bleifuss has
been driving his Balboa High ,
hoopsters a? a fast pace.. The(ta(t^xclUnBfcand fos^match.
Sifmnu:- hL ,Balboas Da" Cleveland for the National Foot-
Crumpacker banging out a neat bail League Championship.
281 to clinch things San Francisco trailed twice a-
A night later their rifle team---------------------------------------
hooked up with a Balboa Junior 1 it r- 1
team fighting its way back to LOYOla U. r OF Ward
the top. Dick Dlllman with 2911 *
and Joe Fuler with 286 led the
Juniors to the win. in spite of
John Counselman's excellent 276.
The final score was 1087 to 1058
36 5 8 27 13
Score By Innings
' Carta Vieja 100 000 5028
bee 2. Lynch, Cronin 2. Jazinski opening round of the tourna- "25LIE*
k. Miller, Roberta. Holder. '"* .last year, and they dont,
Earned RunsCarta
Left on Bases
Passing Champion
With Only 3 Wins
these matches
NEW YORK, Dec. 18. (U.P.)
as promising Loyola University of Los Ant
. last year are Kelei has won the 1951 forward
*S^M!%SSn = to^pTf'agamThto SmeVlng* their scores higher and pa-tag championship for" major
Cervecera 3 Lef on Base* 'Their opening game this year higher to knock the old timers of f coUeges.
Carta VieiaTil CerveceraB*Tl pits them against the potent the top Meanwhile. Dick Dill-1 Coach Jordan Olivar's pass-
im ee BlseWt-krVT^ quintet from the Allan- man,, at17 has become a peren-; happy_ Loyola club rode to the
The Giants' slick southpaw
play bootlegged I s^Pt the Cardinals' National
the ball Into the end zone for the League batting champion hit less
Threp RawHit K>nnf Tn Roc Powells quiniei Irom tne Allan-.""".'" "" "om a peren- "r^f- *~j' u> ?" "=
Hits-Jazinski Bartee Stnfen tlc side, so they will have to play; nial Gallery League Champion a-; distinct on on the tireless arm
?s?,jH!Kr. *""-',o ,lai *"" re "srrt. Sfsasehrs*
individual passing title for the
season. He completed a record
159 pitches out of 315 trjs.
In nine gamesv Loyola launch-
ed 324 passes and completed 164.
Total yardage gained was 18-
hundred-and-95 yards. The aver-
age was 36 attempted passes per j
game, with better than 18 com-
pletions for an average total of
211 yards per game.
There's just one flaw. Loyola
won only three games.
Thomas 2. Nicolis 5 Holder 1 The Bulldogs have several matches:
Salinas 2. Struckout 'byThorn- boy" returning that played on| RODMAN MARINES, RIFLE
as 4, Salinas 1. Hits and Runs off last season's edition of the Red'
Nicolis 5 and 5 in 6 innings and White hardwood artists. The
(none out in 7th; Holder 1 and bi* loM vla the graduation route,nn counseiman
1 in 0 Inning pitched to 2 bat- was All-League Jim Brady. How- Bull Hudglns
ten); Salinas 3 and 2 in 3. Dou- ever, Bleifuss still has a lot of Charles Thamalis
bleolays Tedesco, Brathwaite boys around that were playing Milton Perkins
Barbee 2. Losing PitcherNlco-iwlth Brady last year. Chief a-
lto (1-1>. Winning Pitcher mong these Is tall Leon Herring. Team Total
Thomas (2-0>. UmpiresRob- Herring stands 6 ft. 2 in., and to] --------
erts. Karamaites Hinds Time rated a vastly Improved basket-! BALBOA ROTC. RIFLE
P S S
98 93 77
97 92 74
94 90 76
97 94 63
T
267
263
260
254
1044
of Game2:01.
bailer by his coach. Along with G. Hendrickson
NCAA T.V. Committee
Meets To Review
Experimental Plan
By United Press
The National Collegiate Ath-
letic Association's Television
Committee is meeting to review,
the results of the experimental' six returning lettermen on the
94 90 72
98 86 61
97 96 50
96 90 51
ng
Herring the Bulldogs will have F. Lee
two other tall lads in Bob Dona-Dave Hoopes
hue and Gene Richter, both up H. Jordan
from the J.V. These lads are both
over 6 feet, and should give the;Team Total
Bulldogs a good chance to get _______
their share of rebounds. BALBOA PISTOL
S T R
256
245
243
237
"tii
winning touchdown. The tally
dashed Detroit's chances for
their first division title since
1935.
A sparkling offensive perform-
ance by Tittle and three pass in-
terceptions by Lowell Wagner
were key factors,in the victory.
Doak Walker and Pat Harder
worked the ball to the San Fran-
cisco one, from where Harder
bucked over.
Shortly afterward, Wagner
made his first Interception. Tit-
tle replaoed Frankie Albert as
the 49'er quarterback. Tittle
pitched out to fullback Joe Per-
ry, who passed to end Billy Wil-
son in the end zone. <
Just before the half, Wagner
intercepted again and the 49'ers
marched to a touchdown. This
time Tittle passed 28 yards to
Soltan for the tally. t
Bobby Layne put Detroit back
Into the lead with a third quar-
ter pass to end Leon Hart in the
end zone. And that set the stage
for Arenas' runback and the sub-
sequent victory for San Francis-
co.
in his last 17 trips to the plate.
Koslo beat St. Louis four times,
twice by shutouts.
Hearn Would Like
Prize Selection
To Be Elaborate
NEW YORK. Deo. 18. (NEA)
Jim Hearn, 17-game wmner
for the National League cham-
pion New York Giants last sea-
son, was asked what he consld-1
ered to be his most-prized souv-
enir in baseball.
"The last ball of each game
win," the lanky right-hander
replied. "I prize one as much as
the other.
That's one collection I like
lo see grow."
THREE BUCKETEERS
ATLANTA, Oa. (OTA)
Georgia Tech's three veteran
cagers, Capt. Teeter Umatead,
Pete Silas and Bill Cllne, scored
45 of the Jackets' 68 points In
the season opener against Parris
Island.
HOT STUFF
BATON ROUGE, La. (NEA)
Louisiana State and Tulane
had a clause in their 1901 foot-
ball contract calling for 25-mln-
ute halves if the temperature
dipped below 70 and 20-mlnute
halves If the weather were other-
wise. J
not shown up to practice contact!
him at Phone No. 2389, Balboa
Manager Jlmmle DesLondefl
and Coach Eddie Kunkel will I
hold a practice for the Elkil
squad at the Balboa Railroad I
Station diamond on Wednesday I
December 19 at 4:00 pm. With!
opening day only a month away I
the managers of the Pacific Lit. I
tie League teams are putting the I
boys through the batting and I
fielding drills in an effort to get!
the boys in shape to play balf
Along The Fairways|
GAMBOA TURRET TOURNET I
Big Slim Latham hot a oneJ
2J_er-par 73 Sunday to win hiaj
Christmas Dinner and Tony Jan-I
kus Just one stroke back of La-1
tham with a 74 will have Turkey!
for Christmas, also. I
Capt. Davis showed the younil
fellows how lt to done when bel
came in with a sizzling 75 to get!
himself a Turkey. We just had tol
give high gross a Turkey and Jiml
Catron got lt with a 102.-*Merrjl
Christmas I
Try the mall but mighty want
ad
It's- tha wonder tailing aid
Get resurta so fast, so cheaply
When you want to sell or trade!
You'll agree P.A. Classifieds art
SUPER, too, for hryirjf, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever yonr need It!
In contrast to these three tali;,. n.....v-hfci..
ones, there are the Kouranyi^" ^u"lpacker
twins, Oscar and Edgar. Both of SX ZSEL....
these lads played last year hrBSSJfSfflr*
the Bulldogs, and are two of the,sturdy Toda
91 97 93
86 89 90
83 88 89
79 93 75
ilan used for football games this
all.
squad. Spelling the Kouranys,Te"m ToUI
during the games will be Dick
t
281
265
260
247
53
8'
N-C-A-A Executive Director Ostrea and Gus Troncosa, while
Walter By ers says the group will! Fred Raybourne, Sam Maphto,
analyze preliminary district re-
ports which have been collected
during the season. The commit-
tee to meeting in Chicago.
Byers says each district re-
presentative is reporting on
games televised under the N-C-
double-A scheme, and also on the
effects of theater television.
Byers adds that the overall re-
and Ray Davidson will relieve the
big boys up In front.
The Bulldogs have had several
games with' Service teams thus
far tills season and have a rec-
ord of 4 wins and 2 losses. They,
have defeated Quarry Heights.1
RODMAN MARINES, PISTOL
Howard TurtQn 87 88 91 266
John Counselman 76 93 90 259
Carl Haynes 75 87 82 244J
George Tucker 77 87 78 242
Team Total
1811
BALBOA JR., RIFLE
P 8 8
Albrook AFB. Fort Aniador, 33rd Dlek Dlllman 100 99 92
99 98 89
96 91 68
99 94 62
T
291
28
255
255
HAM ILTON
Infantry, this last bv the ama JOS Fuller
ing score of 132 to 27: and have Norlne Dill man
suhsVf toTTTeSertSent'S SffitVtaht l **** andiPaul Sm,lh
determine the effect of the me- <*""* He*hte- lTeam ^
Basketball fans are reminded j_______
of the second annual Junior Col-1 RODMAN MARINES. RIFLE
lege Basketball Tournament that John Counselman 96 97 83 276
gets under way the 26th of this _
month at the Balboa Gym. Ad-
mission to 60 cents a night for
me-
dium on attendance will be rea-
dy next month, when the N-C-
double-A holds its annual con-
vention in Cincinnati.
The official says the T-V com-
mittee will go over the entire
_._. .__ .. 4j ., ----. ..-----1 uiiwuu m ku tena a nisni, ior
picture at that tinw and then the first three nights of pSy, and
consider the policy to be followed 75 cento for the finals on Sat-
^,***3.__________________urday night.
Mailmen Give Census Takers Bird
MADISON,Wto. Dec. 18 (NEA), Prom an estimated 1,000 car-
n.Fve.n..r.uial mtU carrle_rs help riers in the state came 871 dove
EuU Hudgins
Charles Thamalis
Erv Sehrunk
95 91 78
97 94 73
87 88 79
264
244
254
Team Total
1158
One For Each Of
The 22 Positions
with wildlife census in Wiscon-
sin.
Teachers of wildlife manage-
counts, more than enough for
significant scientific report.
With the knowledge gained
ment at the University of Wto- from the census wildlife scleii-
constn needed a count of the tlsts believe lt will be possible
birds as part of a study of the,to show climate soil, vegetation
mourning dove Because the dove and land-use relationships es-
f*-2t*i2ebh'd hi Wisconsin, ,sentlal to a management pro-
funds for the study are limited, gram to increase dove popula-
The mail carriers were enlisted.' Fiona
S^AS^SJ!1"* iLMr4 cenT' Tht formation will be of ae
sus biologist does they travel to biologists in state, where the
ver the same area day after day. I dore toa game bird.
If you're looking for the perfect gift you'll
find-it in the fnieit watch Hamilton.
Only Hamilton meet! all the itaix].
ard of fine watchmaking. For iti
teated accuracy and time-endur-
ing beauty, Hamilton hat
become known ai Th
Aristocrat of Watchea."
NEW YORK. Dec. 18 (NEA)
One of the East's better
coaches complained to Jack La-
velle the scout, saya that the
twoVilatoon system to mining
high-school football.
"We get boys who can only play,
/ien8e; then onlT n one peel-1
tion. Its the same deal the other
way around," the mentor lament-
Ji getting so that whan you
Iff* hoy to go to your school,
you've got to think like the pro-
fessionalslanding one for each
,___of the 22 positions.- J
SELECT YOUR DREAM RANGE FROM ALL THE
AejeiHs-ror PeiMiMti UVA, 8.A.
Aparrado 49J, Penme, R. P.
really ncwMVRRA Vf
- ____________________ ff
Six wonderful modeli to cnooat
60m! Three 40", two 36", and
oa* 20" wide unit all made to
the highaat atandardi by the man-
nfacturen of over 2,000,000 qual-
ity home appliance! No rpenae
su been ipiued to brisa you toast
ate of fa* eaagati attt)
ar veer kndital
of the finMt rangei oa the market
today. Yet, becadae of new Marrar
maat-ptoducrJOB methods perfect-
ed over the yean, you cao buy
them at money-fiTinj priceil
Come in and tec jam new Murray
Get Eanse at oocai
GAS RANGE MODELS I
AS LOW A8
$40.00 DOWN
$10.00 MONTHLY
JL Beautifully designad
on-placa top no
burner-bowl or front-
ado* Mom to clean I
JL- Robertthaw precision
W thermostats. Intorvol
timers built Into accu-
rate electric clocksl
JL- Giant ovons, porcelain
enameled, rounded,
oeeuy citenam come-nl
^L- WaArtsadnf^oiii^ astees
w lots brollen estes
laroel
JL- Lara* draw giWe OS
w, silent nylon rollers I
JL- Models with divided or
grouped bernert.
Ranges can us* any
type go tuppfyl
JL. Acid and stain resistas*
W porcelain enamell
7110
Bolivar Are.
RADIO CENTER


.
>AT, DECEMBER II, 1M1
------------r~, -. r^^mm.M^2.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

M

^
PAGE THIRTEEN7
arry Grayson Rates Panam Athletes As Threat
>r World Olympics Track And Field Events
JOE
by
WILLIAMS
r There have been more gifted ballplayers than Joseph Paul
kiMagelo. Cobb, Wagner mud Ruth, for WUIUms was s
letter hitter. And I could never put the Tankee. Clipper head of
Ibis Speaker m the ball game's all-time centei fielder.
L But there wai one quality DIMaggio had g?tt5J!}**r,K Jf.J
to a greater degree. professional pride. That why he quit
Ben he could have had a years ten** of.his tiOOMOcon-
tct. He knows he can no longer produce that kind of baseball.
As a matter of fact, DIMaggio hasn't resily been a $100.000
lallplayer for the past two seasons. Not In the record,. LMt jriar
le fust did manage to pass J00. This year, at M he feU to an
L But he continued to be a class player In the field and on the
Met and he helped with hits In big games and all In all was an
Jsplrattonal force; he felt he was earning hi* keep and helping
fiie club but all the while he knew time was catching up with
lim. Would It be this year or next? -
Already he had reached some determinations One was that
he wasn't going to Uve off his press clippings, no part-time work,
tlnch hit or coach. He didn't mean to appear snobbish or any-
ihing like that, but that Just wasn't the way he planned it: He
wanted to go out like an old pro, with dignity and respect. He
lertalnlv didn't want anybody ever to feel sorry for him.
AN AUTHENTIC ARTIST
r Every artist must dread the day when his genius begins to
trow dim. DIMaggio In his field was as authentic an artist as any
tontemporary leader in music, painting or literature. Just to see
liim catch a ball was a memorable experience. Exquisite grace,
ffortless ease, and brilliant proficiency.
r But like so many men of extraordinary ability. DiMagglo was
Ixeeedlngly sensitive, at times apprehensive, as if he had a feei-
ng of troubled Insecurity. There was one thinn. though, he was
aoat positive of: He was never going to allow the baseball world
i see him In tatters. '
When he said last spring he was quitting I sensed K was
Beflnlte and I was hopeful nobodv would be .able to talk him into
king Just one more stand. And the temptation must have been
great. It's not easy to abandon a profession and a career over
jjht when you are only 37.* -*- .-..__,..
That's one of the tragedies of baseball. In any other business
.jiMaggio, a man of rare talents, as his background attests, would
now be In Une for Important advancement: Junior partner, chair-
an of the board, perhaps president of the company. .
Inconsistencies is a better woid, for a star ballplayer gets his
Jfcmey quick and gets It big. DIMagglo'a total earnings as a Yan-
kee for Instance, were 704.769. If he had managed to keep only
thirdwhich he didn'the would be In pretty good shape. You
sue told now he Is going to telecast Yankee games for $50,000 next
MM
THE WEARY HOME RUN .
THb way taxes are today DIMaggio will not be making much
Dt a sacrifice if he accepts $60.000. I had an expert figure It out
Bur me It comes to around $10.000 difference. Next year the net
i bite on $100,000 will be $67,790: on $50,000, $27 196.
And since, presumably, he will be working only hall the sea-
port, the home games, hell actually be being paid mote hU time
Ehan he would for 154 games as a $100.000 ballplayer. Still, I don t
believe the monetary factor Influenced DIMaggio'? retirement in
She least: Men of fierce pride have been krjown to take a curlous-
*r casual attitude toward money. .
DIMagglo's greatest moment? I doubt that *ven he could tell
ou for certain, i saw. most,! Wa iuper,dw*r. oOMv fiM4Dme
*easonthe home run he got in the 'rworsa &|M&J*oft yn
jas dug a permanent foxhole in- memory. "A meaningless thing
ifith nobody on in a game and series already won,' arid o en-
eebled It lust did reach the lower stands. .
Nevertheless, the effect was peculiarly emotional and poign-
iit. DIMaggio was a sick man, fighting a virus and packed with
Ise-urn very day he hoped he'd get stronger Instead he seemed
to grow weaker. Twice he fell in the field. Brooklyn pitchers had
held him to one hit in the first fcur games. This horn run, then
was his second hit and,.was to be his last for a dreadful .111
'*" Wlen he trudged out to center field, the inning over, every-
body in the parkand remember this was in Brooklynstood and
cheered. It was a rapturous tribute to a great star who respect-
ed the tradition that the show must gt> on. And he had finally
reached the stands with a homer that seemed a. weak and weary
as its author. But It had got there and It made the series official
and to a great many people this was a very pleasant and cit-
ing thing, indeed.
Prince, McSween, LaBeach
Girl Sprinters Among Best
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sport Editor
CARACAS, Venezusla, Dec. 18.(UP)Aisin
next July, South America's "big" Olympic Games
teams will embark for Helsinki from Argentina,
Brazil, Uruguay and Chile. v
But the Bollvarian nations-
Colombia, Peru. Bolivia Ecuador,
venesuela and Panama soon
will be pressing for recognition.
You gather that watching the
Third Bollvarian Games, ending
in magic Caracas, Dec. 21.
The Venezuela Junta, or pro-
visional government, set the pace
for its closely-linked neighbors
with $12,000.000 worth of the
most magnificent stadia in the
world, a perfect set-up for every
sport, including baseball. The
young men of this newly-rl-h oil
and iron country play the latter
skillfully, by the way. Chico Ca-
rrasquel, the extraordinary short-
stop of the Chicago White Sox,
could well be used as Exhibit A.
Latin America has had excel-
lent teams and Individuals but,
as a Caracas editor points out,
it might be said that its athletic
become of age with the Third
Bollvarian Games.
Because track* and field has
been almost totally neglected in
more than one Bollvarian nation,
especilly Venesuela, they hardly
expect to send more than a doz-
en trackmen to the Olympics.
They Intend to complement the
Ritter Of
Still Runs
U. S. A. Wrote Rules And
International Swimming
who has done 100 meters in 104
the 200 in 20,$ and 440 yards in
47. He ran 100 yards in $.5 m
Atlanta last May.
Schoolboy Wins at Me Meter's
In His Bare feet
The Bollvarian countries are
even going In for distance. Faus-
tino Lopez, a 17-year-old Pana-
manian high school boy running
In his bare feet, nipped Peru's
Wenceslao Barzola in the 6000
meters, the most spectacular race
of the meeting. Baraola took the
10,000 .meters, in 33:49.3, which
hardly places him with the
Swedes and Czechs, but he Is re-
markable In view of the fact that
he has been running only eight
months. Peru may send him to
Finland as a 8000-meter man, for
he cant miss lrr roving.
Colombia's Jaime Aparicio took
the 400-meter hurdles In 55.4. He
won the number ki the Pan-Am-
erican Games m a full two sec-
onds less. This fellow was elim-
inated in a hurry In London in
1948, but won't be such a soft
touch next trip.
Russia Just
Another Of
67 Nations
New 1952 Pontiac Features Performance
Peru's Gerardo Salasar dashed
early with 'a palroF fencers" and i off with the 100 and 200 in 10.9
&ar-out-of-the-ordlnary Pa- and 22. .respectively neither
spectacular. Salvadore Fernandez
will compete in the 100 In Hel-
sinki for Ecuador.
namanlan girl sprinters.
Woodruff's Flailing Arms and
Seven-Foot Stride*
Frank Prince of Panama and
Savannah, Ga., State Is perhaps
the Bollvarian nations' strongest
candidate. He bagged the 800
meters here In 1:58.3, the 1500 in
4:5.2. breaking the Bollvarian and
Central America records. Prince
has been- fkepnd in ljM.to
George Rhodn in the 800. He &
highly remindful of Johnny
Woodruff, the University of Pitts-
burgh Negro who won the Olym-
pic 800 in Berlin in 1938. You see
woodruff's flailing arms and
seven-foot stride.
Panama will be strong In the
200 and 400 meters, too. with Ci-
rilo McSween and Sam LaBeach,
the younger brother of
Lloyd of world record-wrecking
renown. McSween, now of the
University of Illinois, last Spring
won the Big 10's 220 and 440 In
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Fditor
CARACAS, Venezuela. Dec. 18
(NBA) Swimming has by
far the largest, yet most closely-
knit international body in sports.
In anything, as a matter of
fact.
When Indonesia joined this
year. It swelled the Federation
International Natation of Ama-
teurs, which clings to Its original
French name, to 67 countries,
which outstrips the membership
of the United Nations.
This is largely due to Richard
Max Ritter, who helped write and
standardize the rules In 1908, and
still runs the works as FINA's
highly-respected honorary se-
cretary.
Max Ritter came to New York
and Philadelphia from Magde-
hls fellow was eum- burf nard Dy Berlin, Germany,
hurry In London m:M a young man In 1910 to win
American and Canadian nation-
al championships and make a
fortune dyeing and finishing cot-
ton and rayon cloth. Among other
things, he developed the Army
khaki, the Marine Corps olive
drab and the Air Force blue.
South America No Longer
Does Things By Halves
Venezuela's tall David Bell
captured the 110-meter high
hurdles in 14.9 and the high jump
with six feet two, making him a
much brighter prospect in the
latter.
In fencing, Colombia's Emelio
Camargo reached the final 10 in
London In the epee, which In
French means dueling sword.
Peru's Sarria could achieve the
same in the saber. A millionaire
in his late 30s, Sarria once com-
peted for Columbia University.
The Panamanian girlsCarlo-
ta Gooden, Dolores Worell and
Adllne Bernardran
1952 PONTIAC, first General Motors division to announce next year's ***4JaSB2*&a
play on December 10th at CIVA, S. A., Ave. J. Feo. da la Ossa#14. Shown above is the popular Super-deluxe Catalina, 'fher standards of pwforaance and
fuel economy are achieved by a newly designed "power train" consisting of DUAL RANGE
Hydramatie transmission, higher compression engines and low rear axle gear ratio.________
RUSSIA TOLD OFF
Ritter, now a swatty, bespec-
tacled man of 65, retired five
years ago, but continues maklm
a hobby of making sense out o.
the Federation International Na-
tation of Amateurs.
FINA was the firts internation-
al sports body to accept Russia.
Alexel Chiklne, then a school
teacher in the USSR, met Ritter
and Lawrence J. Johnson of Bos-
ton In Monte Carlo in 1947.
Russia wanted to take over
right away. Comrade Chiklne
stressed the fact that the USSR
was a nation of 250 million.
Ritter had a good answer.
'China has 600 million, yet
. 22 SZ hasn't done much in swimming,'
rilo McSween and Sam LaBeh, Adllne Mjf>MS said, suggesting that Russia
the latter the younger brother of three m both the 50 and 1M met- ^ olymplc
RESIDENTS of the CANAL ZONE
tid MEMBERS i the ARMED FORCES
Wa 4ffr TOO. all the f.ellitUs
fornitura (or your
you a
borne
indlibuj
practical In your Chrlatmnt (hopplns for your
(miry, Furnltur* la Ou- Maal OlfL
During Daeambar t ara opan until (40 pin
SIMMONS sraiNQg MAITBESSES
Tna Stora Whara You Will,fino tt Larsaal
AMortmaat of Glaaa .ana llnolaum.
at Central Ayerma TtStT'jUt
"Laadara in the Furniture buainaaa tinea IMS
done 21.5 on a turn In the 200
meters. He ran fifth behind
Rhoden, Herb McKenley, Dick
Malcco arid Maurice Curatto
the very best with a 47.2 In
the National Amateur Athletic
Union 400 in Berkeley, Calif., last
June 16. Anything but sharp, he
won this event here in 48 flat.
Panama offers still another re-
markable runner, Clayton Clark.
'>>.>(>><>
>!>> >> /.UA..'..' >..>.
SAVE!! $9*o
A MERRY CHRISTMAS
SPECIAL QFFER
A NEW
RCA VICTOR
45 RPM "VICTROLA"
era, and, like their men folk,
made a shambles of the relay.
A fourth pert Panamanian, Esth-
er Stewart, is only a step behind.
send a team to the Olympic
Games In London in 1948 to show
what she could do. The USSR,
didn't put In an appearance, of,
20.9 and 48 flat. LaBeach has;Little Miss Goodens times
6.6 and 12.S.
The officials reduced the ma-
rathon distance by half, but 11
wasn't at all necessa
apoe
Mr course, but will be along In Hel-
sinki next July.
"Chiklne Is now commissar of
USSR sports," chuckles Ritter,
>-~u y.... 4Jl~"|who with Johnson Judged the
wasnt at all nece^ry for Co-, m d dhrlng of ^e
edtffabyhS
after
CHRISTMAS TREES
FRESH GREEN BUSHY
The Best Ever Received
.
NOW ON SALE
Come In And Choose Yours
AjLSO
CHRISTMAS ORNAMENTS and LIGHTS
American

galloping IS.miles, rl
hour and IS min-
effort
192 yaTds In
utea.
Doing things by halves In no
longer the South American way.

introducing
Jlondo
(MBLODY IN SILVIt)
AND
45 RPM RECORD ALBUM
VALUED AT 29.00
ALL FOR
$20.oo
ONLY 5.00 DOWN 5.00 MONTHLY
the
newest
pattern
in
7110
Bolivar
WHILE THEY LAST
RADIO CENTER
OPEN TILL TM
Tel.
40
P.S. An ideal gift for children.
fi.
Nme end right for roo, Gorham "Rondo" is e
modern expression of the best traditional design
elementa of sterling tableware. A rhythmic design
with three repeating movements Kke s musical
Rondo it rises to a climax in a deep-cut scroll at
the handle tip.
Rondo's cushioned panel easts many lights and
darks, giving it an unusual feeling of richness. Start
your new pattern with e six-piece plseosetting
knife, fork, teaspoon, salad feck, eresm soup spoon,
and butter spreader.
"The next step probably
will be liquidation, for that's as
far as he can go."
VISITED 3 NATIONS
Ritter, who visited 80 dlferent
countries. Including Finland, at
his own expense this year, re-
ports that 40 of FINA's 67 na-
tions will compete in Helsinki
next Summer.
Mr. swimming gets around to
settle disputes on the ground. He
was Invited to Egypt for the First
Mediterranean Oamesl last Oc-
tober, to Guatemala for the Cen-
tral American and Caribbean
Games. He was In Buenos Aires
for the Pan-American Games In
February. You are likely to find
him in Barbados, Israel or Trini-
dad. He carries on a lively cor-
respondence In all languages.
Swimming was loosely con-
ducted prior to the Olympic
Games Of 1908 In London.
Hitter, German champion and
European and world record-hold-
er taking a business course in
England, was called in by Wil-
liam Henry of the Royal Life-
saving Society. HJalmar Johans-
sen. Sweden's champion diver,
acted for the Scandinavian coun-
tries. The eight Original nations
were Oreat Britain. Germany,
France. Hungary, Belglun. Swe-
den, Denmark and Finland.
ANYBODY CAN INDULGE
"Millions swim, I wouldn't
estimate bow many," says Bit-
ter, who played rough water polo
with famous New York Athletle
Club teams for 15 years.
"There Is hardly any expense.
Anybody can Indulge.
''Swimming has always been
next m Importance to traek and
field In Olympic Games, yet what
to my mind Is the greatest and
perhaps the most beneficial of
sports U poor financially.
"That's why we haya so much
harmony in FTNA," he concludes,
so truthfully.___,
Maybe the UN could use Max
Ritter.
ADDING MACHINE SCORER
DURHAM. N.C. (NBA)
Dukes Dick Groat established a
_-------------r--------- iutm n4tlonel cage scoring record
CASA PASTLICH Eidasive representative in Ptasm^^aZff P?*5U **
TOCRATOF
MaMMeWai Copaaay, Lomtvill; Ky.
DISTRIBUTORS:
CIA. CYRNOS, S.A.
PANAMA COLOM


I\





ILLIKOiS
U.P.
(Pare
Movie Mogul
May Not Face
Major Charge
HOLLYWOOD. Dec. 18 (UP)
Did Movie Producer Walter Wan-
ger intend to kill or merely
wound Actor's Agent Jennings
Lane1
That's the question police and
District Attorney S. Ernest Roll
tried to decide today as they de-
bated what charge to place a-
gainst the silver-haired movie
mogul.
The evidence indicates Wanger,
firing at point-blank range, only
had to raise his 38 caliber pistol
a few feet to have slain the
handsome agent, he suspected of
carrying on a romance with Mrs.
Wanger. the glamorous Joan
Bennett of the movies.
Poll said formal charges would
be brought against the producer
wi.hin the next 24 hours. But the
district attorney has not yet de-
cided whether Wanger. 57, would
be accused of assault with a
deadly weapon or assault with'
Intent to commit murder.
The "suspicion" charge is a
temporary one that must be re-
placed with a formal accusa-
tion before the wheels of justice
can roll towards a trial.
"We expect to know bv tomor-
row what charges will be brought
against Wanger." the district at-
torney said. "We want a little
more time to go over statements
we have taken."
The charges must be filed be-
fore Thursday when the writ of
habeas corpus on which Wanger
gained temporary freedom on
$5,000 bond is returnable in Su-
p;rior Court in nearby Santa
Monica.
Beverly Hills Police Chief Clin-
ton Anderson leaned towards the,
simple assault charge. He point-.
td out there was no question that
n assault was committed with a.
deadly weapon Wanger admit-
tad it.
The chief was not so sure au-
thorities could make charges of-.
Intent to murder stick and if,
Wanger were tried on that
charge and gained sm acquittal,
he could not be tried again on
the lesser count.
Simple assault carries a 1 to 10
year prison term on conviction,
with time off for good behavior.
A convicted man could be out in
less than a year.
When the charges are broifght,
they will be filed by police as the
complaining witnesses. Lang has
Indicated he does not desire to
press charges against Wanger. a-
greelng with Miss Bennett that
the whole thing should be drop-
Bed as quickly as possible.
If the case goes to trial. Wan- j
Kr's defense was expected to be
I unwritten law that a man
has a right to protect the sanc-
tity of his home.
Dredging Division
Is Still At It
A total of 597,900 cubic yards
of material were removed from
the Cana: and approaches in No-'
vember in maintenance work by
the Dredging Division, according,
to the monthly report nf P. A.
White, Chief of the D v ou.
Most of the material was
dredged in the Cristobal Harbor
Approach Channel, where 537,-
500 cubic yards were removed by
the pipeline suction dredge, Mln-
di.
The dipper dredge Cascadas
was in operation during the
month at Pacific entrance and
In Balboa Harbor, where 60,400
cubic yards were dredged.
..-------------- ,
Inter-American Affairs
Institute Chief Visits
Dr. Henry van Zile Hyce
Chief of the Division of Health
Welfare, and Housing of in
Institute of Inter-American Af-
fairs was scheduled to arrive in
Panama this afternoon at 5
from Colombia. He is spending
a few days in Panam en route
to Washington, D. C.

ifl^W
AN INDBPENPE^
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951
EIVE CENTS
Disaster Control Teams Go Thru Paces
As Atomic Bomb' Plasters PRR Yards
How Army and Navy installa-
tions would react to the casual-
ties that would presumably fol-
low an atomic bomb attack near-
by was tested this morning at
the Fort Amador Disaster Con-
trol Zone under conditions pains-
takingly devised to simulate the
"real thing."
The test began at 8:30 a.m.
when an atom bomb was assum-
ed to have struck Panam Rail-
road yards between Balboa and
Corozal.
At 8:45 a.m. the "All Clear"
was assumed to have been
sounded and approximately 80
women of the Fort Amador-15th
Naval District residential com-
munity went into action. On tri-
al were the numerous training
sessions of recent months dur-
ing which the womenall de-
pendents of Army and Navy per-
sonnelwere schooled in first
aid and other techniques neces-
sary to evacuation and care of
the wounded who might be vic-
tims of an atomic attack.
The women were divided Into
various teamssome in the field,
some at first aid stations and
some at a central casualty hold-
ing station. As they moved into the Fort Amador Dispensary and verted into ambulances capable
action, the first stop for many) the other at the 15th Naval Dis- of carrying a score of disaster
was at the Child Care Station,1 trict Dispensary. victims in comparative comfort,
located at a point near the west! Casualties who were "unable to From time of location of "vic-
edge of the Fort Amador Par- walk" were taken in jeeps and tims" to the end of the test, rec-
ade Ground and golf course, to other vehicles to the first aid ords were kept by the volunteer
leave their youngsters with oth- stations. Here other teams of workers. Other women team
er volunteers of the community, women volunteers, augmented by members acted as dispatchers at
Forty-eight soldier* and sail- Army and Navy doctors and hos- the two emergency motor pools
ors, 24 of each, enacted the roles! pltal corpsmen went to work to and others counted out supplies
of "casualties." They had re- reinforce the firat aid measures and handled numerous other
; ported early this morning to be previously taken "on the spot." tasks.
dressed in specially prepared1 The "casualties" believed of In over-all command of the
uniforms torn, stained, ripped more serious nature were relay-disaster relief operations was
to delineate the type of wound, ed on to the Central Holding Sta- Major Paul L. Peterson Zone
, burn or other injury sustained, tion, located In the Bachelor Of- Commander. Warrant Officer R.
Many were daubed with catsup fleers' Quarters building of the c. Huddleston, of Headquarters
to simulate blood. Other devices 15th Naval District. Cases deem- special Troops. USARCARIB, was
were used to effect realism. ed to be of grave nature were Operations Officer, and Lieut. D.
Injuries and wounds were a-, sent to the U.S. Army Hospital M. Felnman (jg) of the 15th Na-
sumed to
(NBA Telephoto)
RED FORD? Communist delegates to the cease-fire talks at Panmunjon, Korea, arrive in
an American-made sedan. They iiad been using Russian-made open jeeps, but switched to
the American model when the weather turned freezing.
Local Crusade For Freedom
Committee To Direct Drive
A drive to raise funds for the to join the committe, which now
campaign to disseminate truth Includes:
Last Overprinted
CZ Postage Stamps
To Be Withdrawn
The last overprinted Canal
Zone postage stamps, the "Offi-
cial Panama Canal" postage, will
be withdrawn from use Jan. 1.
The uncancelled stamps will
be sold to collectors at face value
for three months after Jan. 2.
The "official" stamps cannot
be used for postage after Dec. SI.
The stamps to be sold to col-
lectors Include those of ordinary
issue in denominations of 1. 3. 6,
10, 15, 20 and 50 cents and the
old issue of airmail stamps in
denominations of 5, 6, 10, 15, 20,
30, 40 cents and $1.
Philatelists should send their
requests for stamps to the Post-
master at Balboa Heights, with
cash or postal money order to
cover the value of the stamps.
Overprinted stamps have been
used since earliest Canal days.
Starting with Panam stamps
overprinted for use in the Canal
Zone, the postal system later
made use of United States
stamps with a Canal Zone over-
print.
Atlanta's Warning
Of Bad Grog Now
Includes Caroling
ATLANTA, Dec. 18 (UP) The
Atlanta Dally World's poison li-
quor warning system got into the
Christmas spirit today.
The Negro newspaper an-
nounced that its sound truck will
resume its rounds through the
city's Negro neighborhoods three
days a week during the holidays.
Instead of attracting attention
with the blaring recording of
"Bad, Bad Whiskv.'' Christmas
Carols will be featured along
with the announcer's admoni-
tions against bootleg booze.
Since a recent poison liquor
flood killed 38 persons, two
known deaths have been listed
from the same cause.
Last week John R. 'Fat) Har-
dy was sentenced to life impris-
onment for distributing a batch
of the lethal mixture.
The World sent its sound truck
through Negro sections of the ci-
ty during the November poison
whisky crisis.
pit
include burns, shock, at Fort Claytontheoretically,
broken arms and legs, all types Manning the Central
of internal injuries. Causes in-] Station again were volunteer ..
eluded flying debris, concussion, women workers of the two com- Special Troops, USARCARIB, dl- ___.,, tru..v
sudden fire, falling walls. I munities in the Zone plus Naval reeled the making up and c^|n Tratitlv nlina were laid thJmSS? The six first aid teams of worn-1 and Army surgeons and corps- turning of the 'casualties." LJw, i ?;. ^EkE ilJlL. SSf1*1! (C- ,?
en immediately spread out over men. i The test-second of lte Irtad^*'^
the several hundred acres com-1 Disaster procedure was being on the Isthmuswas the first in'*1. a ^nSK w*Jlcli 'ormed the, Adams (C. Z. Elks). Harold Zler-
prising the Fort Amador Zone,, carried out as closely as possible which Army and Navy personnel:^""1'" Crtusade 'or Freedom ten (Schools Div.) Charles F.
which includes the 15th Naval to approximate that taught in have carried out a joint disaster; Committee to direct local ac-
Distrlct. Soon they began to find the classes which have been held control exercise. First exercise of "Viues.
the "casualties,'' sprawled grot- throughout the Canal Zone, the kind was held recently at
esquely; sitting up out "unable "Victims" were meticulously tag- Albrook Air Force Base.
ged with descriptions of their i ,___------------------------------
SPEB5Q5AI Sets
Singing of Carols
For Next Meeting
iV=iT iU.;* 2:i,,Thr i campaign to aisseminate trutn includes: *
HoMhw Tit^8^artftt leranYbehlnd ,he Iron Curtaln ^" K* Bishop Reginald H. Gooden
Sunteer nSLrt*HVdfofthfs-3ecSSn >nder *** m Panama *n the (C. Z. Protestant Churches,,
K ^S^nanV^DSA^AKrBrd?-' CanaI **.***' ** an-!Father Clavel (R. P Catholic
Catholics Jack ,sln81nfln America. Incorporated
rrm SLh to "* held ^morrow at 7:30 p.m,
Ski vZSEl&L ^ the Elks Home on La Boca
Caroling practice will be thd
feature of the meeting of the PaJ
nama Chapter of the Society foi
the Preservation and Encourage!
ment of Barber Shop Quartei
to move," "unconscious," "semi-
conscious," and otherwise disa-
bled.
First aid was given on the spot.
Those who "were able to walk"
were directed or helped to the
nearest first aid station. Two of
wounds, burns or other Injury
and how it was ustained. Ban-
dages, splints, and other medical
aid was realistically applied.
Appearing "in action" for the
first time were the huge new di-
these were in operationone at saster busses which were con-
New 'Power Train Pontiacs
Go On Display Here Thursday


Former PanCanal
Tug Sinks; Another
Vessel Sends SOS
A former Panama Canal tug
is at the bottom of the sea to-
day and the yacht she was tow-
ing from Cristobal to Miami is
back at the docks ln Cristobal
awaiting arrangements for an-
other tug to take her to her
destination.
Meanwhile, the Panama Ca-
nal salvage tug 'Taboga," that
Alfred L. Qauvin, representing
the American Legion, was elect-
ed chairman of the committee.
which will solicit funds to aid
Williams Knights of Columbus).
Road In Balboa.
Joe Flynn, Choral Director and
the French ConsuMn^anama ZtfS^t&Sfl&r*
and Luis C.
& Herald.
NOli,
A Crusade For Freedom Week
the Crusade For Freedom Com-' has been tentatively planned by
mittee in New York to build
additional radio stations for the
Radio Free Europe network.
Samuel Friedman, of the Pa-
nama Rotary Club, was elected
co-chairman of the committee.
All organizations in Panama
and the Canal Zone, Including
the Armed Forces, will be asked
the committee for late in Jan-
uary.
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday, Dec. 1
HIGH LOW
7:19 a. m. 1.36'p. m. society's caroling activity set fo
a. m.
7:48 p. m.
Car
ols, Including Silent Night 1:
Spanish, for the practice. Afte
the choral practice, however, th
group will break up for the us
quaret practice, although at thi
meeting the greater emphasl
will be on the choral singing o
Christmas Carols.
Ed. Brady of the Program Com'
mittee has made up a list of hos
pitis and institutions for th
1:1 a. .Saturday and Sunday evenings.
n'..... i i i Sim h ii
The new model Pontiacs. 19&2' ence to the speed of the car, by
specials, will go on display Thurs-; moving the Hydra-Matic Sel-
day in the showrooms of Clva, 8. ector Lever into the desired.
A., on Panama City's "Automo- driving position. The gear shift rescued the yacht Sunday night
bile Row." indicator has been redesigned i is speeding today to rescue of
The new models feature a nura- In the new cara so that the driv-. another vessel disabled about
ber of Important styling changes er will have no difficulty In 140 miles northeast of the Cris-
wlth an entirely new "power making his selection. The drive
train" consisting of a dual-range > DR t range is split into two po-
tobal breakwater.
The sunken tug
Is the "Bo-
Hydra-Matlc transmission, high- sltlons 1-2-3-4 gear range Is nio," recently sold to McCarthy!
of Miami. It went down about
7 p. m. Sunday night while tow-
ing the "Enchantress." a two-
masted schooner, about 25 miles
northeast of the Cristobal break-
water. The cause of the sinking
er compression engines and the to the left of DR and' the 1-2-3
lowest rear axle gear ratio yet to range is to the right,
appear on American passenger Among other Improvement ln
cars. I the new cars are a "flipper"
The combination, according to weather door seal on the new
the engineers responsible for the Catalina models which prevents
development, results in new water dropping into the driv-,__- H.t*rmined No
standards of performance and era compartment when the door l|jaf not
economy for the 1952 cars. is opened, new generator irauie
The newest Silver Streak mo- and Improved armature shaft
dels are offered with six and construction, new "cooler" oper-
elght cylinder high compression ating spark plugs with stronger
engines, each series having five | structural features, new fuel
standard and five deluxe models pump, and other innovations,
and one super deluxe, the Catall-1 -------------------------
Throughout the entire Une a MeOICQl COTpS
number of innovations have been' a J a I n-
made in ornamentation which, IViay Apply rOl
quickly distinguish the 1952 mo- [j .
dels from their predecessors. Li. AppOUllmefllS
There is a revised edition of the
characteristic Pontlac Indian
, head hood ornament, modifica-
tions of the radiator grille, and
other changes m the belt mould-
ing, trunk handles and Interior
fittings.
The highlight among new
Pontlac features Is the Dual-
Range Hydra-Matic Drive. The
Warrant officers and enlisted
men now serving ln the Unit-
ed States Army, who meet the
qualifications for the Medical
8ervice Corps, may apply lor a
direct appointment as second
lives were lost.
The Enchantress was found
adrift about 3 a. m. Monday
morning by the Taboga, which
had been dispatched two hours
earlier to go to the assistance
of the disabled "Caribe,'; which
a relayed message indicated (
early Sunday night was short
of fuel. This is the vessel the
Taboga is headed towards now.
The Canal tug brought the
Enchantress with three men
aboard, back to Cristobal at 10-
30 a. m. and again took off
to rescue trie Caribe. She Is ex-
pected to reach the disabled ship
some time today.
The master and the 11-man
crew of the sunken Bohio were
lieutenant in that branch Of ^.."* iw" th# Tnastwiv" Pan-
service. With the appo^tmentj^'^^f ."".
after they had sailed 14
. will be a call to active military._
owner of the new 1952 model is service m a mmhtr of th'na' **. -~-
provided with two completely gSS State. Arm"" *LSS.'&g t^wS'aboard\^^g"
optional driving ranges, each'{rbis announcement was made!8*1" that *oo&ra tne tug
ISKSP SWS!3P,!S'SZ S a tSSZ To USaSc3& Trom '
We proudly present
T4 MlUnt new P*dW'300" D which make it suitable for two
Idifferent classes of driving con-
ditions.
One of these systems provides
the usual first, second, third and
j fourth gear speed range permit-
ting smooth, economical per-
formance for country driving.
:The second is a new first, sec-
ond and third gear range par-
ticularly adapted for driving ln
congested traffic or mountain-
ous territory.
Selection of either of the drive
ranges Is made, without refer-
ArmviBullfightinq Set
n will' _
to those qualified 5unday |n Panama
satisfactorily com- ** /
leader-
the Departament of the
be limited
who have
pleted an
approplate leaoer- Another afternoon of bull-
ship course or who have served flghtlng ^ scheduled for Sun-
In the military service for a Aly atBthe bull ring near the
period of six months or more
ln current or previous tours and
who have demonstrated compa-
rable leadership abilities. The
appointments will be made
within the allotted quotas for
the various Army areas
San Francisco beer garden.
Four bulls are to be killed.
Matadors will be Spain's Ma-
nolo Ortega and Colombia's Jos
Zlga Josellllo.
Tickets are on sale at the San
Francisco Beer Garden.
n
THE SONCS OF CHRISTMAS"


Illustrated by Walt Scott
The tMHy ef "O Com* All Y. Fewfchil" b *cw, M 1ta a
sctMl tngift coreling tosM is Mfcao**. Frwch ktMriom tty
> Telctehon of Rome began rhc onto* of nliBntMS
ts*a*lA.*
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Full Text


-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE FIT1
TBE "SMOKEY MOUNTAIN OCELOTS", a 65th Antiaircraft
Artillery Group hllllbilly aggregation, provided the entertain-
ment at the anniversary party of the 506th Antiaircraft Ar-
tillery Operations Detachment held last Wednesday evening
In Fort Clayton. Left to right are Master of Ceremonies,
Corporal Jack Garner. 506th Detachment; Corporal Wayne
Keith, Headquarters Battery, 903d Battalion; Corporal Do-
nald Shaw, Battery "A"1; 803d Battalion; Private First Class
Ed Le eand Sergeant Varland Jones, Headquarters Battery
65th Group; Private First Class James Skaggs, Battery "A,"
003d Battalion; and Corporal Albert Wingenfield, 506th
Detachment.
(U.S. Army Photo),
The Gritic'g Corner
By BARRY MOORE
CRISTOBAL Playgoers who
take time out from their Christ-
mas preparations to attend the
Atlantic .side Little Theater
play, "George Washington Slept
Here," will be amply and amus-
ingly awarded, according to the
concensus of the audience pre-
sent on opening night, last Sat-
urday.
It was presented again last
night to a responsive and tick-
led clientele, and will be staged
for the last time tonight, at the
Scout Shack, New Cristobal, at
8 o'clock.
The Hart-Kaufman comedy U
one of the liveliest and animat-
ed plays put on by the Little
Theater group. Roy Fernle, who
took over the direction of the
play when its prlginal director
was called Stateside, has mould-
ed his players Into near-profes-
sional troopers for GWSH and
that, with a cast of 18, takes
considerable doing.
The play devolves around -a
sincere and country-smitten
city dweller and his skeptical
wife, who have taken over a
beat-up old place In the coun-
try. Their hopes^and dlsappaint-
ments, the interwoven problems
of members of their family,
house guests," and hired help is
carried forward with sharp
comedy and witty dialogue, and
works up to a zanny but happy
climax that Is apt to leave the
obserter "M* the final set on the stage.
George Reel and Fran Orvis
as Newton and Annabelle Fuller,
the harrassed home builders,
give a splendid performance In
the lead roles. It would be dif-
ficult to single out one In-
dividual for top acting honors,
but If I were given the choice,
the award would go to Roger
Orvis who Is perfectly cast In
the role of Kimber the hired
hand", a phlegmatic and to-
bacco-chewing rustic.
Denny Barnes, as Madge
Fuller, is an eye-fuller and
knows her lines except when she
falls for the Mne of Clayton
Evans (the cad), played by John
Lingwood. Madge's boy friend
Steve, played by Tom Barnes,
convincingly carries out the
other half of the love Interest.
Cathy Barber, as 'Katie the
maid, is on stage only long
enough to quit her Job. for
which she can hardly be blam-
ed: but If she's still out of work
she can droo around mv place
any old time.
Her replacement Hester, an- [
other beautiful kitchen mecha-'
pic is played by Zula Brown
Smith. Her delicate assignment'
is nregnant with aood humor:
and, forthright footllght frivol-1
itv. Miss Dorothy Hood, as Miss
Douglas the spinster (where did
slie get that hat?) leaves an
indelible imprint on the au-
dience and not lust because:
she's locally employed In a'
printing plant.
A group of young house guests.,
uo for a week-end with the
Japanese beetles and fertilizer
frolic, is brightly portrayed by,
Bob Bright. Reed McilVaine.:
Bobble Brown, and Colette Fer-1
nandez.
LC lit:
Lag In European Defense
May Hurt Ike's Chances
WASHINGTON. Dec. 18 (UP)
Sen. Milton R. Young pre-
dicted today that the Presiden-
tial boom for Gen. Dwlght D.
Elsenhower will sag and Sen.
Robert A. Taft of Ohio will win
the 1952 Republican nomina-
tion.
The North Dakota Republican
said he expects the Elsenhower
boom to lose ground because of
the "possible failure" of the
European defense program.
Though much too young and
good lookln' to play the part of
a sour-puss, land-grabbing
country neighbor, Jimmy Fer-
nandez, thanks to the make-up
artist, at least looks the part
and carries it out with verve
and spontaneity of script.
A real find in junior Juveniles
was unearthed or at least
pulled out of the woodwork
in the character of little Ray-
mond, an obnoxious and In-
corrigible young punk, obvious-
ly a refugee from a reform
school. Not too young to know,
he Is perpetually gumming up
the works and is an expert In
giving his elders the berry. So
when, In the final scene, Carol
Rice (as Rena Leslie) bops lit-
tle Raymond over the beanl
with a 2 x 4, cast and audience
alike are satisfied that justice
has been served. The part of
Raymond is sprightly played by
Jimmy Doyle who in real life,
his friends insist, is the direct
antethsels of the character he
portrays. H-m-m, I'll have to
ask his old man about that.
Anyway, the lad Is good and
the audience will enjoy bis per-
formance.
Veteran show man Roy Leeser
was never better than In
"George Washington Slept
Here" as Uncle Stanley, a oon-
lving. lying old so-and-so whom
the audience wants to grab by
the throat.
With Zonians
In the Service
(Isthmians with family
members or Meada in the
0. S. Armed Forces are urged
to contribute to this depart-
ment by mailing data to the
Zone Serviceman' Editor,
The Panama-American, Box
1S4. Panama. R. P. Informa-
tion as to servicemen
whereabouts, their promo-
tions and excerpts from tbeir
letters are of particular In-
terest)
Recently returned from a Eu-
! ropean tour, Young was sharply
critical of some of this coun-
try's allies especially France,
Italy and Britain.
He said the "whole program
Is lagging," and the Elsenhower
for-Presldent drive will suffer)
as a result.
"I don't hold him responsible
as I do the State Depart-
ment," he said.
"With all the issues," Young
said, "I don't see how the Re-
publicans can lose" next year's
election.
He obviously referred to re-
cent disclosures of widespread
corruption In high government
circles.
He expressed the belief that
high taxes levied to pay for
European aid and the possible
failure of the program are not
I going to do Eisenhower any good
In politics.
If the European defense pro-
Mean while, the magazine U.
S. News Si World Report said
: Elsenhower has turned down
Democratic offers to be their
Presidential candidate and will
5
CORPORAL NORMAN M. FIN-
LASON, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank D. Flnlason, is expected
to arrive soon on the Isthmus
to spend his Christmas fur-
lough with his parents and oth-
er members of his family. Cor-
poral Flnlason was reared In
the Canal Zone and attended
Cristobal High School. He has
Just returned to the U.S.A. af-
ter serving two years and a half
overseas, including the Pacific
theater.
A girdle it a device to keep on
uaforhmate condition from


I Water na
Dulling rowdtr.
In rat, 3.50
lito evoilobla In
Fri.ooihlp'i Garaoai
Sothat Toal.ti,
4 la bat ,.50
gamble on his chances of win-
ning the Republican nomina-
tion.
The weekly news magazine
said it based its statement on "a j
canvass of various persons who|
have a first-hand knowledge of j
the subject."
Young emphasized that he
holds the State Department, not
Elsenhower, "responsible" for
the possible breakdown of the
European rearmament program,
gram should break down, Young
said, Eisenhower "wouldn't be
the first to fail" because others
have been trying and failing
for 2,000 years to solve Europe's
problems.
The U. S. World & News Re-
port concluded that Supreme
Court Justice William O. Dou-
glas was the "source" of a. re-
cent story by Arthur Krock of
the New York Times reporting
that President Truman offered
Eisenhower the Democratic no-
mination.
The magazine said its Infor-
mation on Elsenhower came
from "two separate and unre-
lated sources, entirely different"
from the one it attributed to
Krock.
It said Elsenhower, In reject-
ing offers of the Democratic
nomination, in effect had "turn-
ed down an almost certain
chanco of being President of the
United States." It noted that the
Democratic party has "the
majority enrollment" among
eligible voters.



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::> '
AGE fOim
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ir
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) There
(rill be no movie star career lor
Will Rogers, Jr., who reports to
Warner Bros. Dec. 1 to tar In
the Ufe story of his famous dad.
It's a one-picture shot for the
40-year-old publisher of the Bev-
erly Hills citizen, who told me:
"I'm not going Into the movie
business to become a star. I'm
going: to play Dad and when the
film is finished I'm going back
to the paper."
The assignment of Mike Curtiz
as director, young Will says, was
graphy that's already cost the
studio a quarter of a million dol-
lars m preparation.
Says Paul Douglas, who will
play Sennett:
"Now It's going to be a history
of early Hollywood. The last
script I saw was designed for Bet-
ty Hutton and was all musical
numbers. There wasn't enough
of Sennett to hide behind a cust-
ard pie."
Compare' Alan Young's brand
of comedy with Charley Chaplin's
responsible for his consenting to .and he beams. Chaplin's his idol,
do the filmhis first acting stint iSays Alan: "I've always remem-
fe*
I TERRY-
TUESDAY, DECEMBER II, IM1
ROBOT'S REVENGE
since college.
"Mike Is an old family friend of
many yearshe used to play polo
with Dad. I'm not an actor but
on his say so I'm going to do the
picture. I'm putting myself in
Mike's hands."
As Will sees the role, It will be
bered reading Chaplin's success
theory for comedians, 'Do some-
thing funny but don't be funny
doing It.'"
oOo
Macdonald Carey has been a
big surprise to theater patrons
on his current p. a. tour. Instead
an Impression of his father's 0f a mere beg-off speech of "I'm
character rather than a copy. He: happy to be here," he's doing a
says: "I'm not going to rony pis 'so-minnte pet featuring songs
manerisms or his accent, but if and dancing... Bobby Driscoll.
it comes naturally that's fine." the kid actor who grew up. just
oOo played a Chris Welkin-type ln-
Farley Granger isn't worried ter-planetarv spaceman in a TV
about Shelley Winters return- film. "Space Conquerors."
from-Europe flash that she's in qqq__
love with Italian actor Vittorlo
Gassman. It's fashionable this
season for movie queens to an-
nounce overseas love but Shel-
. ley's heart still belongs to Farley.
oOo
Paulette Goddard and novelist
Eric Remarque are a European
blaze... Mlckev Rooney's ready
to leap into TV now that MGM's
given him the green light. His
two films a year deal at the
studio restricted, until now. his
video career... Charles Laughton
and Elsa Lanchester insist those j
separation rumors are way
base. "
oOo
The inside on Jim Thorpe's
poor financial conditionevery-
one thought he collected a bun-
dle for the film version of his
lifeis that he sold his story to
MOM in 1932. and spent the cash.
HGM sold the story to Warner
Bros., where Thorpe worked on
A weekly check during filming
Of the picture;
oOo
Dirk Powell, set to test his di-
recting talent on "A Likely Story"
at Paramount, shrugged his
shoulders when I asked him if
he's ready to quit acting in favor i
Df a straight director's ticket.
"I'm going to try on this plc-
Leslie Caron will do a big ballet
number based on the St. Louis
Blues in MGM's "Glorr Allev."
Charles O'Curran will be the
dance director.
oOo
Carolyn Jones, who landed a
Paramount contract after play-
ng a crime-syndicate doll in
"This is Dynamite," Is the
daughter of Billy Jones of early-
day-radlo fame. The Happiness
BoysBillv Jones and Ernie Hare
remember?
boo
If he finds the right deal. Joel
McCrea will sell his Moorpark,
Calif,, ranch for a big Nevada
rattle layout a la Crosby. He's
Nevada-bound now that he's
completed "San Francisco Story."
oOo
There's no chance that Rita
Hay worth's comeback film will be
titled. "The Oirl from Amen Al-
ley." Columbia tossed the ta<* out
months ago when the publicity
department pointed out what the
fgokester and punsters might
make of it. Like "The Girl From
Amen Alley Khan."
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Time to Come Home
BY V. T. WAMLIW

WORCESTER. Mass. (U.P.)
ture." he said. "If I like it and If .Mrs. Samuel Zukas was breaking
the film turns out well there s a open an egg for a cake, when she
chance I will. Sometimes I think I f0und another eggshell and all
I've been acting long enough." inside.
oOo
They're tossing out "The Kev- _^_-________^_^^_
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and coming up with a new treat-
ment of the Mack Sennett bio-,
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ONE JUMP AHEAD OF ATRIO OF STONE AGERS
MOUNTED ON A MESOZOIC DINOSAUR,GRAPH
CALLY ILLUSTRATES THE EXTENT OF DR.WON
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PEE
rTS TIME I WASHED OUT
THIS ROMAN THING AND
GOT MY MOOVIAN KIDS.,
HOME FOR THE
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BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
He Would
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BY RDSS WINTERBOTHAM
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FROWUOWOW. SIR. THE
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BLAZE*, I LHr WASH TO]
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WOW UT TRIED TO
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BY MICHAEL OTWALLEI


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