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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01329
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01329
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
'+BRAHIFF
/Vet York
OKI-STOP
NON STOP TO
Miami!
AN MMfiPENtnENi^
1
- V
-**'
ScagramsYO. i
DAILY NEWSPAPER
*
"l>i tlw people know the truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
< WWHW UI1ISK)

Now. 6 Years Old!
V
TWENTX-SaWBNTH XEAE
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1981
nvE ciact >
Reds Term UN Prisoner List 'Useless';
May Delay Further Talks On Exchanges
Navy To Take
Over Cocoli
On January J
'He's Alive*.
* *
The Navy will take over the operation and control
of the lown of Cocoli on a permit, or license, basis on
Jan. 1, in anticipation of an eventual permanent transfer.
Names Of Prisoners
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec. 19 (UP> The Com-
munists indicated here today that they may block fur*
ther talks on the release of prisoners of war in Korea,
including 3,198 United States troops, till after Christmas.
Alan Winnington, a Communist newsman who acts
"Pr-M^ Klj^w/r- \*-\ I C T"^-*^4^i% a$ a sort oi tf'ca' spokesman for the Red truce delega-
I Up I NcW 5 I i! U O I OUay on, charged that the list of 132,474 Communist prison-
ers of war, furnished by the United Nations yesterday
was incomplete and useless.
Winnington said the list was entirely in English,
which cannot be translated accurately into Chinese or
BY DAYTON MOORE
O
WASHINGTON. Dec. 19 (UP) ithe "best Christmas present we
There Is no news In the united could have."
States today except that con- Two winners of the Medal of
cerning names of prisoners of Honor the United states' high- Korean, and contained neither the unit identifications nor
i^rtaexecdhKthforC=r TerlZ^V^ ** "I""" *wn ' *. P**
u....... devoted much space and time to;g>repojw i"te^V that Maj mmij t the g^- DeJUJaWe.
Th. p.,m, hr .. tronar ,h. M of tk, ^ !* '" ^KSKSWajai WJESrVS aS^r^cS^
The list of 3,198 United State |included. that tbgJ ^li probably de- the lists in English yesterda
is now being drown up by local Navy and Canal officials ,
and must receive final approval of authorities in Wash- -^Sv^S^SA^^. other Medai of Honor win-: *? 'JgUS^miSVl ^T&th^asi
ington. I The list is pitifully small com- ^SJSS^S^SPSSl '22 "i SS U*ta prodded.* JESMUSt
Legislative authority is necessary for permanent 2 *} jran^-^^aWi'^.ta^l
transfer. Usted as missing in action. 25:,BLESS ?g JSLt*e3!~ day to translate the k.,ui ,..ucu.-. , ,i wuu
advised to **w'v "- 'ising In1 The Pentagon worked around-"""*' D;~Le,*y ln ">e cnosm Ke- tlon int0, Chinese and North- right to have It later.
asked for a trar-
he realized t
not possible to have
rttten in Chinese and Korea i
Agreements now provide that'Bajb,,, or Ped:0 Miguel.
i the cloclt to speed the eood news servolr fighting.
inly the portion of the town east, sjnCe tnilfc ;. nai fa-1to anxious relatives; but the task
rl Bruja Road will be included; milies have transferred from Co- of compiling the names is going Throughout the nation, wor-
ji the t r a n s f e r and that the con, leaving fiS employe families slowly ried thousand bought each
highway will emain under the in tne town. The remaining Ca-| By 9:30 am (EST> today 14 new edition of the newspapers,
control o* the Canal Zona Qov-,,lai employe jrroup will be trans- hours after the Pentagon releas- H*ened anxiously to the radia,
eminent. Vv ferred, on the basis of regular e(j the first name only 36 * merely waited stoically for
Arrangement are being made applications, as rapidly as prac- names had been made nubile and **" Dsjfease Department tele-
for the Navv to take over poltra t-.cable but not latir than March telegrams dispatched to next-of-' * *<* would bring the
ALL
2gta
ovw stuffed furniture from
and fire protectien effective with i 1952
the transfer un eanuary 1, th*i \jnder agreement with the,^1"'

news.
Children Cry, Mothers Howl;
Radio Says: No Santa Claus
MELBOURNE, Dec. 19 UP'- by kindergarten experts, which fiMfll Tllfl TflDOflfl
ousands of children were ln claimed there is no Santa Claus.;"' 'w m^y
Towing Distressed
A I'nited Nations spokes-
man said today that it war
imposaiMe for the I'nited Na-
tions to furnish the serial
nambers of Communist pri-
soners because only a few
North Koreans and n Chin-
ese have them.
Winnington nT there is m
way of Idepwfying the Com-
..mpSeftJSy the \ffi?\ barton-.
' s/m fher* ?*re only
Korean fawtfr'
^rornEng-
11st ahowel
r assignment to tui nn- ... __ __.. _. .. lv railed fnr men a r nhe hetil n_;.-j iuk.> .>i.
Korean, hut warned thak.thls
task could not be completed
before Christmas.
Winnington's remarksthe
only Indication oPthe Com-
munists' s/ttfcpip while the
POW talks re recessed
. threw. oaM. -dfater on UnMed
Nations hopes f tice before the end of the
3i-daw trial ee*enre line
Thousands of children
tears and their parents enraged
today over a broadcast prepared
Traffic Offenders
Draw $10 Fines
Driving 50 miles an hour m a
40-MPH-eone or Bruja road
netted a $10 tine ln Balboa
. This would be the same as
claiming there are no Wise Men
ln Latin countries.
Pacna7nal emp.ovea Uvlng in ^IXgfZZp^fV&l g^gg 2| Ihe^'^e^Srliv'unTu^e
coll were notified ln July of thenersonnel AW in Balboa, Pedro natton v '1fPh>ne. <"o and ^ St wai checked1 One
anticipated transfer and were Miguel and Oamboa have leeni television. Thousands of rela- gggJSM cnec*ea-
requested to vacate their Canal' tives and friends searched ."tu iV the time for hone
nt-arters no later than January, "'-^"-^ g* and^praylr.^adS hat^
"kJBp. M of January, all SBf ^ ^^ ** ** SSt SSjSfBS *
Cocoli residents will make their, Now and aeatn a name, then a* s^ku.-V Mtttwntatm W
Pfiyments for rents and all uti- serial number oran address sto^g^P"0""" f/iS he ^as "ve7v
Ifties. including telephones, to out amon* the thousands of oth- m^nataturt^" auout the re-
.,-p,.-, Vessel To Cristbal
signed for children of kindergar-1 The Panama Canal salvage
ten a,ge, told children ln 100,800 tug Taboga nicked up the drift-
homes that their mothers and ins; vessel Caribe in the Carlb-
fathers left toys under the, bean about 11 a. m. todav and
Christmas tree, not Santa Claus, Is towing the disabled ship to
Parenta complained that their ^Thfrab oga la expected to
the Navy.
Fort Sherman Gl
Now Chief Warrant
The promotion of Louis J.
Kasthely of Comoany C. 370th
Boat Battalion. Fort Sherman,
to the rank of Chief Officer has
ers and with it came joy that on- poned slaugnter of some 6000
ly those whe.experienced it American pris0ners. but he
could know. They struggled to -committed" not to sav
express their emotion:
not to say any-
thing at this stage or armistice
Oh. thank God!-'This is tooineRotlation8
i j i.w.liiMS1' "UJft aver divo "
good to believe."'We never gave
up hope!"
One woman fainted before she
could reply. All agreed It was
Magistrates Codrt this morn- fl, "E ^d,e"yd" reach Cristobal tomorrow with been announced by the United
lng fo
Muller
or rredariCkw,ch;i^an!>uT^^ t Jr- ^ cSribTto iow.
-yeac-old Navy man.
SUtes Department of the Annv Amnfaclv (lfellll lA
The position of the Caribe, a-i a veteran of 10 months com-|**"ilSJl| VI III IV
A 27-year old Panamanian
bus driver, Pedro Antonio Silva
O., also paid a $lb line for
failure to halt at a traffic sign. w
plus another $10 for failure tolhi^hooi'
appear in court when his case
was first scheduled for hear-
ing.
-, vi-j,.rt- _..?.!bout 190 miles north of Cristo-1 bat service with the 1st Cavalry1. if
5 tT *,&-V**l th?i ,. bal was rePrted to Canal au- Division in Korea. CWO Kes- Qf Arnii TO AMflS
said thehroadcast over the Aus-tho^tieg by the Marion Lykes.'thely came to the Canal Zone,"1, IIIHIIW NW
tralian Federal Network merely o.hirh hart Urhterf the disahlediin s.nt.^hoi- iosi u as in
which had sighted the disabled i in September. 1951. He was in.
>?ve vessel, a considerable distance'the United Slates only 54 davs FXDfiCtfili MOIIlfldV
been hearing from their teachers rr0m where gh, was originally: before leaving for his assign- l-A|vViVU I IVIIUOI
in school. reported. |ment ta this theater.
The Taboga was dispatched | A native of Olendale. Callfor-! Indications were today that
The directors of the Kinder- in response toa relayed message;nla. he was promoted to the the final approval of a bill
garten Teachers Training Col- from the Caribe Sunday night grade of Warrant Officer Junior granting amnesty to- former
lege said the "true" story of San- indicating only that she was Orade ln July, 1949. He present- President Dr. Arnulfo Arias
Alejandro Nester Bersol. 39-jta Claus was told to clear the,short of fuel. At that time, she, 1/ serves as unit admlnUtrator his followers will not be forth-
year-old Colombian, paid a $10 minds of five-year-olds who are was reporjed to be about 140,'for his company, an amohibious comin. until Monday, unless
fine for passing in a "No Pas-ipuaaled by the appearance of so miles northeast of the Cristobal engineer outfit stationed at Fort .me nrecedent i broken.
sing" tone on OaiUard Highway, many store Santas. breakwater._________^_ F--rrran. __________ _____| The 72 hqurs ^Iven to the
committee "entrusted with the
11/ f |*fl f f" ft "V" MM I first reading of the bill pre-
Wanger Indicted For Intent To Mc/fcff;HS
I procedure the committee's re-
II If | J"> JF" #* | :port must remain in the secre-
Hollywood Prepares For Spiciest Trial ff+zxsrzz''"
I This means that the bill can-
not come up for second read-
Congressmen calling for an
investigation Included Walter H.
Judd, former missionary ln the
Far East, August H. Andresen
and Tom B. Fgate.
Andresen said any inquiry
should "determine what policy
the Communists follow in talc-
ing care of prisoners."
Judd and Fgate conceded
any investigation would run up
against a stone wall in trying
to get the facts on Red atroci-
ties against prisoners.
Another legislator, whe ask-
ed not te be identiiied, be-
lieved the Communists are
withholding names of some
prisoners for bargaininx pur-
poses in the truce tlaks.
Rep, H. R. Gross questioned
the accuracy of the Defense De-
partment's tabulation of men
missing ln action.
He said the Pentagon has been
"coverinu up the number of men
killed in action by reporting
them as missing or wounded."
agent Jennings Lang, whom he lywood's sensational trianglei He said that the beauteous' The "intent to murder" charge reading and the Assemoly does
suspected of romancing with his tried to hush up the incident af-, grandmother was "as cool as a against Wsnger surprised the .not meet on SPturdsys, fina
glamorous wife, actress Joan ter Wanger pumped a bullet into cucumber'' as she saw her hus- movie colony. Beverly Hills Po- approval cannot be given until
Bennett. Lang's groin last Thursday night, band of 11 years shoot her long- lice Chief C. H. Anderson had,Monday.
In a dimly-lit Beverly Hills park-1 time agent and "family friend."'said he preferred the lesser. Passage of a bill in a second
After hearing two hours of ev-; Uig lot. "Miss Bennett climbed into my'charge of ^assault with a deadly reading is tsnterrount to ap-
ldence. the jury returned an in- She Holtzman, owner of the lot,' car and sat between Lang and weapon" because he had no proval ard the third reading
dictment against the 57-year-old testified he did not take Lang myself during the ride to the, doubt the charge would stick. !oniv consists of a vote on the
producer on a charge of assault across the street to the police doctor's office." Holtzman add-, He said he feared "the hlgh-.wni]. Mif ^v, amendments
with a deadly weapon with in- station because the agent insist- ed. "She was very calm all the'powered legal batterv'-now snif-'d. rt,,r,' th. ,.-orin- reaH-
tent to commit murder. | ed he had "hurt himself." I time and as cool as a cucumber."; fin* out clues on the case would "."', hi wn read ln
Wangereould he sent to prison I "I went ta. his aide when 1 However, the attendant, Scott,1 male mincemeat out of the "in- "* ;f5T,11 n" wn
ingereo
in to 14
>pi
cte
Diggers At Valican
Confirm Discovery
SI. Peter's Tomb
VATICAN CITY. Dec. 19 'UP)
"scientifically unquestionable"
that the ancient tomb uncover-
ed 23 feet below the floor of St.
Peter's Basilica was the tomb of
the "Prince of Apostle" him-
self.
United Nations circles today; of them near the Yalu River
were surprised at Winningto's; in northwest Korea,
suggestion that the Reds might All were in Western Korep,
suggesting that any ultimate
exchange of prisoners co-:l I
take place in Panmunjom aa
had been suggested at the con-
ference.
Thte Communists said the U-
nlted 8tates prisoners were in
camps numbered 1, 2, S. and f.
They said No. 1 was a",
Changsong, 30 miles northeas-
Of Sinuiju. border town nea~*
the mouth of the Yalu. No %
was located at Pyokdong, H
miles northeast of Sinuiju on
the south bank of the Yalu
No. 3 was near No. 1. and
No. 5 in the Pyokdong area.
PAA Force Back
At Work After
Three-Day Strike
NEW YORK. Dec. 19 (UP)
Pan American World Airways
mechanics, stewards, stewardes-
ses and commissary employes
returned to work at the Inter-
national Airport here today
ending their three day strike.
James Horst, international
vice president of the Transport
Workers 1 Ilion (CIO) said the
strikers went back to their jobs.
One minute after midnight last r\______ I I,.-__!
nlaht after voting to let a Pre- UOmage In ISrOCI
sldential fact-finding board me-
diate then- dispute with the
airline.
Week-Long Gales
Cause Enormous
TEL AVIV. Dec. If (UPi
Dales, rainstorms and cloud-
bursts that have incessantly
Horst said the strike was also swept Israel since last Thurs-
over at Pan American's bases day have caused enormou*
at Miami, San Francisco, Seat- damage and some loss of 11 f
tie and Brownsville. The intense cold wave and
The strikers voted about eight,humidity have provoked un-
to one to abide by Mr. Tni-paralled hardships on some 80,
man's move to appoint a three- 000 newcomers still housed un-
man board to investigate the der canvas in tin shacks or in
dispute. 'temoorpry settlements.
Well, We Got The List'
Admiral Tells Reporters
By PETER GRUENrNG
(I'nited Press Staff Cerresondent)
for uo to 14 year if convicted on. heard a commotion," Holtzman said he heard the glamorous ac-, tent to murder" charge. its entirety,
the felony charge at his trial, said. "Lang said,'I fell down and, tress scream "Don't, dont" as District Attorney 8. Ernest' OD?ervers. ? "I're '* no,
which promises to be Hollywood's, hurt myself. Take me to a doc-1 Wanger. gun ln hand, surprised Roil, who had demanded the in- doubt that the bill grm.ing
spiciest in years. tor." Lang chatting with her through1 dictment. introduced as evidence amnesty to Arlss. who has been
Wanaer, who had been wait-! Rick Scott, attendant at the> the window of her car parked ln the gray plaid suit Lar was -inder arrest since May 10. wllj
lng with his attorney outside the lot, told how He heard the shots the lot. j wearing when he was shot.' One be approved by the Assembly
lurv room surrendered lmmedi- and summoned an off-duty Bev-, "I heard the shot but didn't trouser leg and a pair of white without any serious opposition.
ately. erly Hills policeman who hap-, see the gun." the lot attendant shorts were soaked with blood. These obse-vers say that theitj %H ._ ,,_. __.
- Lang's little black address book.;bm ,iw a hunting knife found on Wan-1, maJorlty In the Assembly and ^U^1 nm benettn tb'
ger and the gun also were pres- fnn h the appr0val of the
anted as evidence 'government's presidential can-
Because of the indictment. ^^ Joj Remn
There was m"ch specl'tl^r
Me. Arls' P
I never felt better ln my life,", pened to be fixing his car on the;said. "My attention was directed Lang's
the white-haired producer grin- lot. Jto them because all three wer
ned at newsmen as he stepped Scott said Lang told the offu'arguing in loud voices."
into court. I cer, who was wearing coverall,. Dr. Robert Rlemer. Lang's per-
Superior Judge Thomas J. "Go away and leave us alone. Ev^'sona! physician, testified brief-
Cunningham exonerated Wan- erythlng is all right." lv about details of the wound. Wanger will not have to face a
ger's previous $5.000 ball set Holtzman earlier had told re--Lang, in Midwav Hospital, still pMliminary hearing to deter- nere i
when he was released on a writ porters that as he drove Lang to is sufferlni such pain that he rmne if there is sufficient evi- 8S fo w"_cn,'
ifhabeas corpus after the shoot- the doctor, the actor's agent and could not be subpenaed to the dence for trial. Roll explained he menista Party v ill
n and reset his bond at $5.000. Miss Bennett discussed how "to hiring. I demanded the grand Jury action upn-rt after te r
The Judge ordered Wanger to, keep this out of the papera." But. County Jail Physician Dr. Mar-, because "I want to rnave iasL" (their leader.
throw
rejepse
PANMUNJOM. Korea. Dec. 19. Communist newsman the num-
The deadpan Chinese officer ,ber of names on the Communist
clumped into the olive drab tent .list of prisoners The Red stood
Vatican "archelogists "report- i where the Allies and Commun-'silent lor i moment, then
ed todav after almost 12 years lists were talking prisoner ex-; shrugged his shoulders ana
of excavations that it was change In his hands was what walked away *. ,...
looked like a bundle of laundry. A hush fell over the little
A few moments later other grouo of tents, thatched huts
members of the Red delegation and waiting people. The alienee
followed the Chinese officer. ,was broken from time to time
At the same time Rear Adm by distant gunfire.
R E. Llbhy. the grav-temoled At 3:26 p. m. the meeting
chief of the allied committee ended. Brig. Gen. William P.
on prisoners, led his team into Nuckols. the official allied
the tent from the south. spokesman, came out of the
,cll.r ..,, Outside. United Nations cor- tent. As the reporters crowded
mortal remains of St. Peter, the respondents and soldiers waited around him. he said he would
first Pontiff of the Catholic ,quietlv as the minutes ticked let Llbhy break the news.
Church who died about the year i by. Little groups assembled on Libbv came out. bareheaded
the dusty road, sometimes chat- .holding a sheaf of papers in his
ting In whispers. right hand.
A Communist correspondent "Well." he oaused a moment
went into one of the mud huts I as the reporters shifted to him.
Pope Pius XH, who ordered j beside the road and started "We got the list." ____
the excavations, said In hla I pounding hisi typewriter. Red He said there hadub*enn
Christmas message last year sentries guarding the north path time-to took over it. He; saM
that th human bones had of the conference tent stood would be flown by helicopter
The official summary of their
monumental finding made no
mention, however, whether any
Vatican.
It' been found near the tomb but; stiffly at attention, staring into to base camp at Munsan for
of that it was not certain that they paca. 'inspection and then to TokJ
i were SL Peters, 4 An allied reporter aaked a for releaaa.



PAGE TWO
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN NewUMTPlan
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER IS, MSI
OWNED AND PUBLISHED IV THI PANAMA AMMICAN *
FOUNOID IV NIKON KOUNHVILL IN 1*11
INC.
MALMODIO AMIAS, edito
7. H THIIT P. O BOX 194. PANAMA. P. Of P.
Telipmon Panama no. 1-0740 Cable Addkei PANAMKMICAN. Panama
COLON OF'ICti 12 17 CENTHAl AVENUE HIWIFN I 2th AND 13TH iTallTE
FOE ON REPRIIENTATIVEI' JOSHUA B. POWIRS. INC
349 MADIION AVI. NEW YORK. (171 N. V.
LOCAL Et NA>L
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE 1.70 S.BO
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN DYANCE SO 13.00
FOR ONI YEAR. IN wu*My IB 50 S4 00
Walter Winchell
In New York
BROADWAY LIGHTS
The First-Nighters: Katharine Cornell returned to a reprise
of Somerset Maugham's "The Constant Wife," which was em-
braced In the long-ago. This time the star attracted honey-
dripped wordage but two aislemen politely dissented. Walter
(Herald Tribune) Kerr's citation: "Good fun"...Elmer Rice's
2?th play, "The Grand Tour," commuted between Hem and Haw.
The general reaction was dominated by lukewarm appreciation.
The Mirror's reviewer called it "an amiable little play"..."I.o
and Behold" was greeted with yes and no notices, the kicks out-
numbering the kisses. Reviewer Wm. Hawkins' estimate: "It is
delightful'. ..The final entry was "Point of No Return," starring
Henry Fonda. Enthusiastic oracles confirmed to tryout town
Inspectors, hailing it as a high-voltage addition to The White
Light Way. Richard Watts, Jr. rejoiced: "A brilliant, resource-
ful and enormously enjoyable dramatic entertainment."
In the Wings: Laurence Olivier and John Gielgud are fierce
rivals for the title o England's Greatest Actor...Gielgud aleges
Olivier is too bombastic and loud...At the premiere of Olivler's
"Caesar and Cleopatra" (in London I someone informed Oielgud
that if the two "Cleopatras" (starring Olivier and his wifei
clicked the plays would be exported to Broadway. .."Why?"
caustically Inquired Gielgud. "Can't they hear him from here?"
The Cinemagicians: "The Strange Door" has Charles Laugh-
ton's deft playing putting tome bite in a toothless Ul<- "Ad-
ventures of Captain Fabian" is the familiar dare-devil drama
tarring Errol Flynn, which is as quick as we can get to the
point. . "I.nnghorn" is another cowboy cattle cactus cliche...
"The Racket" goes a few fast rounds in the stale Cops vs. Rob-
bers war..."I'll Never Forget You" presents Tyrone Power and
Ann Blythe In a conventional romancinema. It inspires a sigh
here and a throb there.. ."Jungle Headquarters" is a fairly en-
tertaining safari featuring your old friends from the mena-
gerie.. "Arizona Manhunt" is strictly for the dullble-features.
The Alristocrats: "Crime Syndicated" requires a scripting
transfusion. The felony fables are echoes of Hollywood's ca-
mera-worn whodunit themes, and they are the Siberlas in enter-
tainment... "Suspense" has come up with some expert thrillers
but Its latest was more plsh-tush than heeble-Jeeble..."Tht
Magic Cottage" (which comes over Dumont's channel) has the
type of fairy-tale imagination that makes small-fry as happy as
a visit from Santa...Fred Allen finally hit the Jackpot on his
"Sound Off" show. The camera tricks were a high spot, too...
Anne Jeffreys' beauty registered big on Paul Whiteman's pro-
gram. .The good thing about Robert Q. Lewis' panel show, "The
Name's the Same," is Mr. Lewis. The gimmick is merely a so-so
sv.itch on the familiars...Alan Dean, the new British singing
Import, is the No. 1 record-seller In England.. ."Leave It to the
Girls" (just Jilted by Its sponsor leaves the Antenna Circuit
next month...A medium that has more weeds than orchids can-
not afford to lose a posy-rating show. S?
,. ------------------ >
Stage Daor: Katharine Cornell's low bow to a great star.
She saw to it that Graee George got the Ma. 1 dressing room at
the National .."The King and I, how Weeks old, Is in Jht
Black. It paid the backers their full investment. From now on
It is clear profit.. Dorothy McGaLw, af tea-ten years 1st Holly
wood, is in the 'if} out Jjurgs staffing idfLegend of lovers."
Variety's Hartford man rajwrted It "staiMs a good chance"...
That weekly's Boston agent, called Harvard's "Hasty Pudding"
hew "the best In a decade." He reported: "In a top profes-
sional treatmfnt it could be bigtlme stnff, though, of course, It's
a long way from that".. .The reports were good on Princeton's
Triangle show, "Never Say Horses." The tunes were given a spe.
eial nod... Londoners found N. Coward's newest play, "Relative
Values," a worthy starrer for Gladys Cooper but not up to the
stands of his last straight play, "Blithe Spirit".. .The "Faithfully
Yours" landlord scolded us for reporting last week that it "may
soon close," which it did last night.
The Press-Box: Ironically, the Giants and the Yanks lost
their greatest inspirational player on the same day when Di-
Maggio retired as a champion and Stanky was traded. Both
were renowned as the sparkplugs who inspired teammates to
win...How Times Change: The current Washington scandal In-
volves the Treasury execs buying mink coats. A year ago the
scandal had many In the State Dept. wearing them...A typical
Vew Yorker mag filler for its "What Paper D'ya Read?r' will
probably never be printed in it. The Times said there were 400
at the funeral (of its late managing editor) and the Herald
Trlbun put the number at 1,500... People who know Tallulah
Bankhead's accused secretary will tell you somebody made her
jp to look like Whistler's mother In the courtroom. She doesn't
xook like the news photos you've seen. Conservative journals
spiced their front pages with every sinful detail In that messy
iase. On page one It is news but in a col,urn it is gossip...
Most goesip colyumlsts have never published the type of Inti-
macies recorded by most dailies.. .Nominated for the Flop Show
jf '51: "Harry Truman's Scandals."
mn n row orum thi mapiw own column
THE MAIL BOX
Th Mail In ii open rerun to readers el Th
kan letters an received aroterully and or* handled in
fiVnfial manas*.
Panama Amer-
a wholly con-
I ou contribute a krttei den be Imeatieirt rt it doesn't appear the
next day. Letter are publuhed in the arder received.
Please try to keep the latteri limited to one page length.
Identity a latter writers it held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility
exprrtsed in tatters (rara renden.
lor ttetamants er opinion
Pedro Miguel, c.Z.
Dear Editor:
A CHRISTMAS POR YOr
anything, for everyone in Pana-
ma buys in the Zone. All the rel-
atives, friends of people living In
1 friends0"^ PanamH **
So why say we can't have cash?
Held Saleable
To Congress
BY DOUGLAS LARSSN
WASHINGTON (NEA) Pro-
ponents of the new universal
military training program, which
will become a hot Issue soon
after Congress reconvenes, be-
lieve they've got a plan this
time the country will buy.
They think that most of the
people are sold on the need for
UMT.
And they believe that the
program just proposed by the
National Security Training Com-
mission reduces to an absolute
minimum the complaints that
the traditional opponents of
UMT have always offered.
It calls for six months, of
training, which, they believe,
Isn't long enough to wreck
any boy's civilian career. Train-
ing starts when a boy reaches
18.
It's just about as unmilitary
a program as it can be made.
The boys will not operate un-
der the Articles of War. They
cannot be sent into combat.
There will be rigorous
moral supervision of them
while they are in tne train-
ing corps. At the end of
training they will have to
serve in one of the civilian
reserve components of the
services for seven and one-
half years. Trainees will get
$30 per month, a free $10,-
000 life insurance policy
which will continue four
months after they are out,
allotments to dependents
and disability benefits equal
to those given veterans.
"Hope They Don't Bother You"
A great deal of the tradition-
al opposition to universal train-
ing has come from educators,
the labor unions rnd the
churches. The six months re-
duces the antagonism of the
educators.
A boy determined to keep on
going to school will not be vl-
Flagon Spirits
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.All the serious trouble I ever get
Into In this business where you wind up with
one foot in your face and somebody else's on
your rear teems to come when I get humorous
without sticking a red stamp saying "Funny" on
the product.
You see a man today hip-deep in personal apo-
tally deterred in his plans by [logy for one of those transgressions In judgment,
that relatively short lnterrup- I guess, where you hurt feelings unwittingly and
people you love get mad at you.
tlon. A summer vrcnilon and
one semester Is all that need be
lost.
Relative shortness of the train-
ing also spikes the main ob-
jection of the unions which
was that It would Interfere
with a boy's job career. Also,
boys are guaranteed reemploy-
ment rights. **
And the emphasis on strict
moral guidance In the program
should pacify to some extent
the church opposition.
Top policy on the character
of the training program will
be made by the National Se-
curity Training Commission,
composed mostly of prominent
civilians. Among a long list of
proposed regulations is the fol-
lowing:
"No beer should be sold
in a UMT training area.
All taverns and bars with-
in a reasonable distance
from UMT camps or stations
should be off-limits to train-
ees, and a penalty would be
attached to the keeepr of
such a place, wherever lo-
cated, if he knowingly per-
mits a trainee to enter and
purchase an intoxicating
drink."
The question of who can be
delerred from training, and who
might be drafted for regular
military service and who might
be put into the UMT program,
the Commission recommends,
should be decided locally by
draft boards.
Deferments for universal
training would be the same as
they are for the present draft,
A boy will be allowed to finish
an academic year If he has
started college.
If the services are drafting
men for regular military duty
at the same time men are be-
ing selected for training, the
local draft boards will have a
very difficult problem on their
hands.
lm referring to a piece tl?c other day about
my old friend, Mr. Bernard Baruch, in which I
undertook to kid him a little and wound up
crouched way back in his personal dog-house.
I thought it exceedingly funny that somebody
had snuck onto his properties down South and
started a liquor still.
I thought it was funny because, as everybody
knows, B.M. Baruch Is far and way the moat
respected citizen In the land, aiid.sucri a stickler
for strict attention to the letter of the law, that,
he goes out of his way even to obey some of the
stupid ones.
Apart from that, I have mure personal respect
and affection for the old gentleman, as friend
and citizen, than for anyone I know.
So I write myself a piece .bout B.M.B., elder
bootlegger, and laugh myseK silly at my own
delicious wit.
I find I ain't iunny, McGec
Not only have l affronted a man whose friend-
ship i value, but a lot of people write In and say
what is all this about booze and Baruch?
I guess there are times when your own sense
of humor gets so keen that you can fall down
and stab yourself on It.
Believe me, citizens, our No 1 statesman Is not
repeat Not In the bootlegging business, nor does
he cheat at canasta.
Like I said, I once knew a person so subtle ha
slipped in his own subtlety and busted his neck.
That would seem to be me.
The business of dealing In numor that Is not
clearly marked seems to become more and more
difficult.
Either sarcasm or heavyfooted exaggeration
seems more often than not to get misconstrued
by serious-minded folk, and there are Instances
in which no man finds himself to be humorous,
to himself.
I have never attempted to liu^t anybody's feel-
ings, except on purpose, and then the idea Is to
take the typewriter and beat the victim's brains
out.
But on several occasions I seem to nave creat-
ed- an enmity or a gratuitous teardrop without
intent. This I do not like In me
My boss man has spent the last 30 years In
this business hollering that subtlety is not a
commodity to practice In newspapers, and I have
spent the last 15 trying to prove him wropg.
I think I may have to conced finally that he
was right, and throw away the machin with the
unlabelled levity on the keyboard.
Otherwise, I am apt to wind up with a perma-
nent blaok eye and severe contusions of the
conscience.
I believe I may say that I uro more than ordi-
narily upset over this last prattfall of min, since
it concerns a neighbor who has given so gene-
rously of his time, advice and friendship.
I certainly know that this is the lint time
since I started this business that I felt moved
to sit down and spend two popes saying sorry,
please don't be mad at me, chief.
I feel more or less today like a small boy who
has just shot Santa Claus at Christmas, under
the mistaken Idea that he was a burglar.
And that Is only a figure of speech, I hasten
to add. I positively repeat positively did not In-
tentionally shoot Santa Claus Or a burglar either.
I don't want any misconstructions on that one,
or the kid lobby will be after me with a buggy
whip.
A Lever Of Power
By Stewart Alsop
o
LONDON -Looking back at a Journey of ob- a, basic change in the Anglo-American relation-
servatlon through the Middle East, one impres- ship In the Middle East, and second a basic
slon stands out. American policy throughout this change in the American approach to the Arab-
- in a state of suspended animation, or Israeli problem.
That taxes have taken away,
Every thing that I needed.
My workshop, my reindeer, my
sleigh.
I am now making rounds on my
donkey.
He is old and crippled and slow,:
So you'll know If you don't see me'
next year,
They will have to decide what
boys will go for six months and
what boys for 21 months or
regular duty. It will be a tough
decision.
Army will get about half the
EUSZ '" '0r n0tJ^ t-"neeV the BrTSMRB
Seitwa" * sri& as s s atnd
8o give us cash.
Victor Lopes.
CAMP BIERD PINES
That I'm out on my ass in the' To the Editor of the Mall Box.
snow.
A Lover of Good Poetry.
LOCAL RATER WANTS
CASH IN COMMIES
Panam City.
Mall Box:
Last Sunday the paper stated
that all gold commissaries would
go on cash, but the local-rate
would not be considered On ac-
count of contraband.
What Is the difference in our
com my and An eon?
We all know that the contra-
band in Ancon has been going on
area is
paralysis.
And the basic reason seems simple enough. The
United States lacks any real lever of power in
the Middle East.
The Greek-Turkish aid bill, that great turning
point in American foreign policy gave the Unit-
ed States a lever of power in Greece and Turkey.
The Anglo-American relationship in the Mid-
dle East has heretofore consisted of broad agree-
ment on vague generalities at the top, combined
with beady-eyed suspicion and mutual rivalry at
the working level.
The British, acting alone, can no longer exer-
cise power effectively in this ea as recent hia-
Both Greece and Turkey hnve visibly bene- tory in Iran and Egypt has shown
fitted, without any Impairment of their sove- But the United States cannot concelvablv af-
ford to dispense with Brltlsli pr.wer, which takes
the form of some 50,000 troop. in the Suez Canal
Zone, and many other forms as well.
What is needed is a real pooling of American
and British power in the Miodie Easta sort of
Anglo-American political, military and economic
joint stock company for the whole area.
Such a close working partnership would repre-
reignty or sense of nationhood The net result
has been that the Soviet drive on Greece and
Turkey has been halted in Its tracks, while the
United States new has staunch allies in both
countries.
When Greek- Turkish aid was first proposed in
1947, Loy Hende:son, now Ambassador to Iran
and then chief of the State Department's Mid-
Dear 8ir:
I would like to bring to the at-,
tentlon of everyone the sad plight
of the West Indian workers who
Uve in Camp Blerd.
Everyone agree our houses are!
so bad they must be removed,!
and tne people to be given better i
places to live. We hear for a long!
time now we are to move to the
12-family houses in Old Cristo-
bal. But when will this be?
Meanwhile we sadly look across1
the street and pine for these
places to Uve
Training will be strictly
military. The Army plans to
give the first 17 weeks over
to basic training. Next six
weeks wttl be training with
units and some leadership
instructions. The balance
will be schooling in special
Army subjects. Training by
the Navy would be similar,
with sea duty being the last
vhase. The Air Force plans
to give eight weeks of basic
training, It weeks of spe-
cialist training, followed by
duty with regular units of
the Air Force.
All three services would give
de East SecUon, Very strongly advised that Iran sent a really formidable'aggregate Vpower~sf
o. t. lncIudec\ s , w. fc dent power to offer the only possible real to.
But Iran was not Includeda decision which surance against the outbreak of another Arab-1
seems fatally wrong In retrospectlargely be- Israeli war. rF?TW nimo
cause Iran was considered primarily a British This Insurance can only take the form of an
rThlyK . -a i unlulyocal Anglo-American guarantee against
What has been happening in Iran, and also in expansion in either direction
fffi;,nother. areB ?f exclusive British respon- it Is this, rather than a pllev of keeping the
ability, suggests an obvious conclusion. Arab states permanently weak which offers the
Tne traditional British system of exercising only ultimate hope of anvthlno like stahla rea I
power in such countries as these is breaking tlons between Israel and the A-ab states I
down, while the United State* has lacked any This must be combined with a reallv serious'
means of really Influencing the course of event* effort to deal with the poisonous problem of the
in these countries. Arab refugees.
At the same time the United States has also In close working partnership with the British
lacked any real lever of power In the Arab coun- American power must then be brought to bear
"!? wlth rpal energy and determination to achieve
The creation of the state of Israel has led to mutually agreed objectives cnieve
the danger of a second round In the Arab-Israel The central objective must be to creaU in th
war tarting up at any time This might well be Middle East reasonably enlightened authoritarian
fatal to American and Western interests through- regimes, capable of dealing with the West on a
out the Middle East. rational basis, and capable above all of forclne
Therefore the United States. had adopted a change m an area where change is abwlutal?
policy of attempting to maintain a precise, pre- Inevitable.
It seem to me that something
ever since cash was put in. Also can be done for the faithful mwi training In many subiects
S?^S?ii rYtf'^^t ^.W-hy.."t( WeitIndl,,n employes who need which could help get them Jobs.
It.n ft X/d in .nM ,2'f etter Place to live, and I do'when they get out. Including
wren It U allowed.In gold com- trust and hope the housine man- training In communications, ve-
m(es.
Every one knows that the mer-
Chants in* Panam do not makt
ager wUl pause to read this.
Thank you,
BopefaUy Waiting.
hiele maintenance,
work, law enforcement
medical work.
ciUNHY WSUIHOTOH
MERRY-00-ROUND
OIIW PIARSON
Drew Pearson soys: Truman got more clean-up minded
after leaving Key West; Washington mink market is
broken; Mystery man Grunewald says he can't read I
WASHINGTON.White House advisers report that whUe tha
K?' wai at Key ^est he dld not Kem &> mtoui"to raw"
boldly toward a corruption clean-up. When he got back to Wash-
ington, however, he got much more In a mood to houseclean
?>. u me .f tn? young men around him felt pretty strongly about
the housecleaning and did their best to influence the President I
..at m.didJ,8en vc,llnton Anderson of New Mexico, a former Cabi-
"trnerober.whUe new Democratic cnalrman frank McKinneT
also threw his weight behind a purge. ^*'
Kevw^m8,fna,to1r Ar,derson w,ho first phoned the President at
Key West more than three weeks ago urging drastic action.
At first, chief Justice Fred Vlnson, though anxious for a
?mJ'W 8eem?d ? th.lnk thln*8 cou,d ^ Pniched up without
ho^ve*dl,agreldGrath att0mey *enefal 8enator Andea.
mHu ?id the c,lef Justlc that the President would lean on
.ll:avUy ior adv,ce and that he 8hould recommend drastta
nitosurcs.
?hWi1^t..lLdia8Uc pur,ge-,the Senator from New Mexico argued.
12, ,taUon,ould l0M aU control over Congress, Vlnson
nLOT^.Chlew1?"h,ng8-alone advocate Inside the White
S2 av8n?een ail .Conney. the President's appointment sec-
cSSiSSSl'm^.mt!m iavorltes would not *** * much
- BROKEN MINK MARKET
t h,T-.!nd.ay a .hlgh o,flclal of the Munitions Board wanted
&r h& wlX! P Mth Wedd,ng 2f*S present
HftVi* h^'ritii 'tSS&tiSf the currant Congressional inveitlga-
Koml runrteneffieh.,ne!0n8 ,W%ak E'leb*ch" d TtS
'Th.t'*tav,nhe?UrMlan "IHR* $mo Pr "W"/' M e clerk,
official elae d0 you h*ve?" ",d the
.uiI,ThE.t!je#1clei,k Produced a stone marten fur piece at $335 a
a price anS addeda8aln 8hk hU head'tMan* W" W
^t^Hl'/T make th.ege.,fur D1** m mink?"
K,.??eH ta*tle,d cl.erk Poetically had a stroke. Recovering hla
breath he finally stammered: ' ""
^ "Mink! Who would buy mink in Washington? The market has
ien. inr0wBn.htn?tken,ta ilttle pie?8- have been no mmk
sales in Washington for two months "
brushhset.Ciia,tened ffld*J flnaUy "ttIed ior Ut comb "d
~ _; MYSTERY MAN
*- i?100! those who know the score on Capitol HU, betting la 3
unscithed ^ 0runewaId wm come out * " ^ent to proba
.rorvth2ugh.i.",,rhe. Dutchman" la the mystery man of Waah-
Sn these'da" Irlend8-" And frien .-.. was The Dutchman's friends who got him off tha hook
exactly one year ago when he was Investigated by a Senate com-
mittee for tapping Howard Hughes' telephone wires on behalf of
Senator Brewster and Pan American Airways.
At that time Democratic members of the Senate committee
lecpmmended unanimously that Grunewald be cited for contemnt
of the Senate.
.. J*-*..?1"' p members were inclined to agree. Then Senator
McCarthy of Wisconsin buttonholed each Republican, got them
to sign a report vigorously opposing the citation.
As a result, Grunewald went his way, free to practice In.
fluence, entertain high officials and fix tax cases.
Here is a cross-section of the Senate's examination of tha
mystery man In the wire-tapping probe:
"Do you read the papera?" demanded Chairman Matt Neely
- Wi!2 v,lr*)?-ln ,an effort to find out why Grunewald hid out
VUalula, fifty miles from Washington, and then claimed he
didn't know the Senate was searching for him.
.* jypon the Inrtnictsbrff my doctorTl was told not to read
anything," explained Grunewald. The reason for this, ha added,
was an inflamed intestine. *"
"Since your doctor told you not to read anything, what hat
been your practice about reading? Have you discounted reading?"
asked 8en. Harry Darby, Kansas Republican.
"Only when the side flares up," replied Grunewald.
"You don't read?" asked Darby incredulously.
"I read everything." snorted "The Dutchmun *
"You read everything now? How long a t-me have you been
reading everything?" asked the puzzled senator from Kansas.
"As a matter of fact I haven't read anything yet, to oe per-
-cctly honest with you," fumbled Grunewald.
"I understood you to say you read everything." Darby shot
back.
"I said I could read everything providing I don't have this
ilare-up on the side."
"Your flare-upa do not keep you from reading, do they?"
demanded Darby.
"No, it Is not a question whether It keeps you from reading.
To the doctor's mindand they know better than I do," Tha
Dutchman groped.
"Have you been reading lately?" the Kansas senator tried
again,
"I haven't looked at the paper."
"How long has that been your practice that you have not
even looked at a paper? Can you look at a wntch or a clock?"
persisted Darby.
"Certainly, yes." \
"And you can talk, they dont object to your talking. They
just object to your reading," continued the senatoi from Kansas.
"Do you read the telephone book or look at anything like
that? Is your disease so bad that.they will not oven let you Took."
"I wish tha senator would never have It. I guarantee you
that."
Overnight it ocurred to Grunewald or his attorney that the
ductor, under oath, might not confirm that he prescribed no
reading for an inflamed intestine.
So the next day he changed his testimony. ________
Food Fish
HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted fish
9 It has long
13 Thought '
logically
14 Kind of cheese 6Aiaff
VERTICAL
1 Painter
2 Guide
3 Prohibit
White
8 Price
Answer to Previous Puzzle
niirjuriesu i,. ...r i
>..iiir;w.'iiflr.,rir'ii' l
tail? as- U>1( )! 1 J Mr-Jtv,
LiUlillJ
SUSAN,
15 Light brown
16 Theater
18 Goddess of
infatustion
IB Psyche part
20 Ho- tiers
7Erect
8 Rim
Iron (symbol)
10 Feminine
appellation
M'j<:Ma! lUlas
UbsM !.!!'_''. ,
II. .
*uno*-aers .zz' ,-------
33 Medical suffix Ithnlc aroup
carious balanc between Israel arid the Arab
states.
This policy seems logical enough at first glance.
Yet the net result of this attempt to strike a
balance between a tiny state o a million and a
absolutely
We cannot expect to create In the Middle East
a series of American stooge government*, and It
would be fatal to attempt to do so
In brief, given a Determinedand costlytf.
.? .VeuV'mSfilr,?1-^ hope^ to render ths sltua-
half people and 4 vast vital land area containing tlon ln the Middle Bast, hot ideal but manaaa
forty million people ha* been to create a vacuum able. ;
f power ln the Arab states. And we can hope through such governments
As long as the Arab states cannot be strengt- to exercise the sort of lew of powe7 we now
ened beyond the strength of Israel, the United have, on a basis of mutually profitable consent
8tates can have no lever of power In the Arab ln Greece and Turkey consent,
wo/. .v But we can hope to help to create and tn aun.
- aw i1**. "L00!" of "integration In the Middle port ln the Middle East government* with some
Dersonnei Sf11 u t0 be h,|td before the Middle Eaet goes measure of inner cohesion and Internal authorttv
Et rn I he w'y. of chlna the united States muet lain If we do not, the power vacuum in, th. MMdfc
nt, ndjieyers of power lp this absolutely vital area Bast will b- "-
This In turn means that there mast ba, first. China.
be filled and soon, as It wu filled in
33 Brittle
38 Love god
27 Horse's gait
28 This fiih Is
widely sold
la-----
2 Palm lily
30 Cesium (ab.)
31 Tantalum
(symbol)
32 Pronoun .
33 Encourage
33 Permits
33 Nostril
33 Revise
40 It 1 founr-
warn
asas
41 Wood-boring
larvas
47 Transpose
(ab.)
43TsitgI*
SO Torment
1 follower
63 Blackbirds of
cuefcoo fsmlly
84 Item*
MNsrrowroed
87 Comes In "
138olls
17 Comparative
suffix
20 Cloys
21 Little saca
24 Sway
28 Assembled
33 Beast
34 Fruit
38 Giggle
37 Emphasis
43 Near
43 Have on
44 Ready (dial.)
48 Italian city
44 Check
43 Can
SI Island (It.)
83 Direction (ab.)
IB Court (ab.)


EDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
uu
US Government Moves To Avert
New Year's Eve Steel Walkout
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19 (UP) The government "FOT fU^kc fifi Miflltl.'t.
tepped into the deadlocked steel negotiations yesterday. VjI *
Moving to head off a threatened Jan. 1 strike, Fe-
leral Mediation Director Cyrus S. Ching summoned offi-
ils o( 10 major steel companies and the CIO Steelwork-
srs Union to conferences here starting tomorrow.
Chlng said a steel strike now would "seriously af-
Ifect" the national economy and have a "direct and cri-
tical impact" on the defense program. /
Calling the strike threat "a matter of grave con-
cern to the people of the United States," he said the
[national welfare "demands" that the government use
lall its facilities to seek "a speedy resolution of this
Idispute."
Recent Racial Bombings
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19 (UP) iln an exchange of letters with
Attorney General J. Howard Mc- Rep. Louis B. Heller (D-N.Y.)
Grath today promised "approprl- who made the letter public.
ate" Justice Department action If
an FBI Investigation shows that
federal laws or civil rights were
violated In "recent bombings per-
petrated against Negroes and
Jews" at Miami, Fla.
McGrath made the statement
never admit a strike is Inevit-
able." -
He said whert the talks begin
here, his negotiators expect to
have an "appropriate idea" of
how big a wage increase is per-
missible under government wage
ceilings.
The steelworkers are eligible
to receive only about-6 cents an
hour under general celling re-
gulations. '
They are expected to seek ap-
proval of their full demands
under other rules premltting
raises for "productivity" and
other factors.
Sleel company officials, who
have said they cannot grant
a wage boost unless- allowed
to increase steel prices,- met
with federal price officiate
again yesterday. The steel
men want to find out how
much they can legally hike
prices under the Capehart
amendment. The answer may
help them decide how big a
wage boost they will grant.
Economic Stabilizer Roger L.
Putnam already has warned the
industry not to expect any price
relief to cover higher wages
granted the steelworkers.
The 10 companies called to
that his negotiators have de-, Washingtoni for the wage talks
manded average wage increases I are the United States Steel CO.,
of 18V* cents an hour, a guar- Bethlehem Steel Co.,
anteed annual wage for 32 hours
weekly for 92 weeks, and other
benefits.
Chlng said Federal mediators
would be "everything we pos-
sibly can to find some area of
agreement." He added "we
Negotiations between major
Isteel companies and the 650.-
looo-member CIO union have
I been deadlocked in Pittsburgh
I since Nov. 27.
If it occurs, the walkout also
would curtail aluminum pro-
duction.
, CIO President Philip Murray
I said in Pittsburgh Monday that
l"it now appears" that a strike
at midnight, Dec. 31. Is "un-
I avoidable" due to what he call-
ed the steel Industry's ''refusal
to bargain with us in good
I faith."
He held out hope for a last-
I minute settlement, however, if
I the steel makers "will get down
I to business and bargain out a
I reasonable settlement with us."
Emphasixing the critical
need for steel, the Defense
Production Administration to-
day called for a steel-produc-
ing capacitv of 123,000,000 tons
year by 1954. The previous
goal was 118.000,000 tons by
1953. This year's estimated out -
I put of 105,500,000 tons Is not
enough to meet major defense
and civilian needs.
Murray, who also heads the
Steelworkers Union, disclosed '
Armco
Corp., Republic Steel Corp.,
Jones and Laughlin steel Corp..
Youngstown Sheet and Tube
Co. Wheeling Steel Corp., In-
land Steel Co., Sharon Steel Co.,
and the Great Lakes Steel Co.
Ching said a "substantial"
J ##*#**


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Bolivar
Open Until 9:00 p.m.
Families On Relief
Allowed TV Sets
PROVIDENCE, R. I., Dec. 19
(UP) Persons on relief in
Rhode Island may keep their
television sets if they bring "so-
lidarity" to the family.
Miss Elizabeth M. smith, act-
ing public assistance adminis-
trator, said a television set "can
sometimes be considered es-
sential for the heath and wel-
fare..."
"We don't consider it so es-
sential that we would provide
money to buy it, but if a fam-
ily has a TV set and it is found
that it is serving the interests
of the family's welfare, then
we don't think they should be
required to sell it," she said.
part of the aluminum indus-
try is involved in the steel dis-
pute.
Workers at the Aluminum
Company of America and Kaiser
Aluminum Co., are free to
strike the same day as the steel
workers If no agreement is might well coyer
reached, he said.
McGrath noted that the FBI
already has been Instructed to
Investigate to determine "what
if any, action can be taken" by
the Justice Department.
Heller had written McGrath
that unless an "immediate and
vigorous investigation" Is made
by Federal authorities, he will in-
troduce a bill in January "calling
for the most severe penalties for
those committing such un-Amer-
ican and un-democratic acts a-
gainst racial and religious
groups.
Heller noted that such "acts of
terrorism, vandalism, or desecra-
tion of religious property and
institutions" have ceased in New
York State since enactment of
similar legislation he introduced
as a member of the New York
SUte Senate in 1943 and 1944.
He asked McGrath whether
such legislation Is needed nation-
ally.
McGrath replied that, he as a
U.S. senator, had introduced a
Mil which would provide "severe
penalties against two or more
persons committing or attempt-
ing to commit violence upon any
person or his property because of
race, color, religion or national
origin."
The measure never was enact-
ed.
McGrath told Heller that "a
statute of this nature, together
with existing conspiracy laws.
most of that
which your bill would be design-
Aluminum industry officials ed to accomplish without of-
have not been summoned here, fending the 10th amendment to
however. 'the Constitution."
Famous Engine 999
Escapes Scrap Pile
TOLEDO. O., Dec. 19 (UP)
Railroad men, nostalgic and
sentimental as seafarers, are
busy preparing a "home'* for
old "999" here.
Old 999 is now parked in the
New York Central's Airline
Junction yard, guarded from
the clutches of the scrap heap,
which is the usual fate of out-
moded locomotives.
Railroaders look with respect
at the engine, which has been
the pride of the railroad for
nearly 60 years since she pulled
the Empire Express from New
York City to Albany at an av-
erage speed of 112.5 miles per
hour.
The record, set May 10, 1893.
stood for only 13 years, but
regard for the engine and me-
tve
ier a
Cnrtstmas thrtll!


\

Our sheer nylon nightgowns and
negligee* are fabulously bewitch,
ing. She will be entranced with
the lavish exquisite lace ... or
for that beautifully draped look,
our permanently pleated nylon
nightgown will win her heart!
Remember our Christmas Raffle
$2,000.00 in Prises
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
The best Santa Claus brings
Next to the Control Theatre
> Open frem I a.m. to p.m.
mory of the men who worked
on her, demands that she be
preserved.
Rhode Island was the first
of the original 13 colonies to
renounce allegiance to the Brit-
ish king, and the last of the
13 to ratify the Constitution.
EDWARDS, Calif. (UP)Me-!
chanics at the Air Force flight;
test center replaced the right-
hand jet engine of a Scorpion!
F-89 Intercepter In 20 minutes'
and 50 seconds, setting what is
believed to be a new world rec-,
ord.
for a cJruty yoyous \JhristmeU
Wrap up a Melody and send it to your friends!
What better gift than an album of fine music?
PANAMUSICA, A
127 Central Avenue
are reminding you that there Is
very little time left to do your
XMAS shopping with your
XMAS dollar at your
RELIABLE JEWELRY STORE
HAWAII
5 Central Ave 58
Air-Conditioned
Beautiful dia-
mond wedding
and engagement
ring. XMAS
BARGAIN
PRICE
$40.-
See our huge assortment of gift
articles priced
from 951
Open until 9:M p.m.
[Rememo
LA PARISIN
for BOYS GIRLS
of all ages.
9 Give BABY a toy he (or she)
can squeeze and adore.
Every little GIRL loves a doll or any
other toy from our great selection.
We've the Toys for the little BOY
that whizz right in for a happy Yule!
Flatter HER ... this Yule with a gift of favorite choice . .
LINGERIE in beautiful nylon ... or thrill HIM with a handsome
gift from our Men's Department.
LA PARISIN
113 CENTRAL AVENUE PANAMA
1
fvsentmge Great
with Spectacular New


Dual-Range Performance
t
THE POWER YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT WHERE YOU WANT MT
-CeMWr'ftFNMe BWGIXat
NBW l'AI.-A*iB livimA-MATI! :
. MCW :>> V UIK!
* *
!II-I New Hates*? Mrk S.ll-<
(hlrf nf He Lai I hLlT-v In BJaraaalrv
with > I lor
'easplele Stow letor KaeraaBtoe. I..!- anal Omi
>..-4.1-r- titos All %!-..
a I*e .1 .r H ( .ll.drr V.a.lae
Lewe4H-lileesl Car with >Ira-Mallr Brlve*
T-I-I.H, Malll-Ia Voalllalla. Sy.lra
I'MMMbW atoase 1 tor Lava. TreaMe-rYee Uto
Ottifl M Extra Cut.
Her is your Invitation to teat drive
the automotive engineering triumph
of the yearthe great 1*82 Pontiac
with Dual-Ranf performneat
No description can give you a corn-
plate understanding of the spectacular
performance built into thla new
Pontiac. Only your own hands at the
wheel, your own foot on the accel-
erator can tell this great storyfor
there has nerer before been driving
Uke thUI
Juat art the new Dual-Kant* Hydra-
Matic in the Traffic Range aad feel
Pontiac' high-compression engine
whisk you out in front with the moil
eager surge of power you ever felt I
Then flick into Economy Range and
rehlia ride so mooth, so effortless
you almost forget you hare an engine.
That kind of power and economy Is
built Into Pontiac to stay!
It's a great story, a great car, and a
great valuecome In and see!
Iollar for I>ollar
VMIMMibrala
PoiiOac
ON DISPLAY FROM TOMORROW
CIV A, S. A.
PANAMA No. 14 J. Feo. de la Ossa
COLON 16th & Melndei


r

it
PAGE rODB
i-i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNEEDAT, DECEMBER 19, 1951
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA)Pay- was from the "Slndler & Son
ton in the Middle: The Idea of |Bakery."
a feminine All-America football.
SIDE GLANCES
team Is an annual challenge to
movie press agents. But this year
UI Producer Aaron Rosenberg
and Assistant Director Jesse
Hlbbs. two former Ail-American
grid greats, beat the publicity
boys to the kick-off.
Their team:
LEPiper Laurieno one has
more passes tossed at her.
Then came the blow. The scene
was cut from the picture.
"It's gremlins," Irving Is moan-
ing. "Gremlins in Hollywood."
By Golbraith
TERRY
THE OPPORTUNIST
They Never Fade: It's a big:
year for ex-movie kid stars oni
the stage. Jackie cooper's a click:
on Broadway in "Remains To Be
Seen." Dickie Moore Joins Fred-
LTYvonne de Carlonever ric March in "Autumn Garden,"
falls to throw the boys for a loss, and Terry Kllburn, the moppet of
LGSonja Henieshe's so used "Goodbye, Mr. Chips," is March-
to guarding her Jewels. banks to Olivia de Havilland's
C__Barbara Paytonalways In "Candida."
the middle. -----------
RGLana Turner has so
much lo guard. One Too Many: Mary Castle,
RTAnn Sheridannever pe-; the gorgeous ringer for Rita Hay-
nalized for roughing the passer..worth who quit Columbia when
RE Gvpsv Rose Leeso little Rita scooted back to town, has
yardage'has gone around her the lead In a TV drama. "One
nd .Angle Too Many," at Hal Roach.
QBDeborah Kerr Being Explaining her movie duck-out,
English she's a tea formation ex- she told me:
PfI.HShellev Wintersshe's al- "I had five leads and the ex-
wavs kicking' nerience was fine, but with Rita
FHDenis Darceloutstand- back I knew rd either do just
In- in th two-platoon syst-m westerns or sit around and draw
F~D?Rmar great at line salary for doing nothing. That's
pi nil"a.
' >li El. Cyr didn't in?ke the
first team. I suppose, because of
a rerent backfield-ln-motion pe-
,n*l"v
no good."
A plain-wonderful comedy
ringer named Billie Havwood is
th* rave of Hollvwoori's r.itery
beli. A few weeks ago. Billie was
tolling a1! Steve Cochran's trrid
Not in the Scripts: Kenneth
Tobey. who hasn't made a film
since his click as the Air Force
cantain in "The Thing":
"The studio bosses don't even
speak to me but the fan mail
keeos piling un. I think my next
assignment will be a tea dance
at the Beverlv Hills Hotel.-'
Reverse Play: Now that all
the fan mag and audience re-
action polls have agreed that
moviegoers prefer sexy glamor
dolls to the girl-next-door type
of heroine. Fox has come up with
the title, "The Girl Next Door."
FRECKLES.AND HIS FRIENDS
"No"
RT MERRILL BLOS8ER
^0
**-2F
T. M MO. U. MT. Of
com imi it Nt uavicf. mc.
"Aren't you going to a poker game tonight? Mom said
you would when you took ut out to dinner and the show
last night:"
Bob Falln, who will wed Marie
Wilson before Santa Claus time,
has signed a big TV contract that
will launch him as an actor-pro-
ducer In a film series. "Junior
l Aces."
Thp Bare Facts: Hedv Lamarr
may still scream for the smelling
salts whenever "Ecstasy" pops up
-In movie houses, but Hildegarde
-Neff isn't going to bat an eye-
lash if exhibitors succeed in
bringing prints of her sizzling
German-made movie. "The Sin-
ner." into this country,
F'ldegarde. who's Ty Power's
leading lady in "Diplomatic Cour-
ier." admits that she shucked off
her clothes for certain scenes in
.the film. But she says she hasn't
a legal leg to stand on to halt
American showings of the pic-
ture.
"I didn't know how far I would
have to go when I signed the con-
' tract." she told me. "But I bad to
do what the director told me to
do. A contract is a contract."
Cut finger?
Seat Warmers. Thermostatic-
ally controlled lounge chairs, that
heat up at.the touch of a but-
ton, for homes and movie the-
Btters are being turned out by In-
ventor Frank Irving. How about
chairs that cool you off when
Lana Turner is on the screen?
Irving Sindler. the prop man,
Is disconsolate. For 29 years the
name Slndler has appeared in
every movie on which he's work-
ed. In 156 pictures the name
Sindler has popped up on store
windows, on book covers, in news-
paper headlines and even on a
tombstone.
Irving finished Sam Goldwyn's
:.latest. "I Want You." a content-
ed man. In one scene Peggy Dow
looked at a calendar. Irving
printed the calendar himself. It
Qukkl Put on
BAND-AID
ADHtMVI
ANDAOf
Keeps oul dirt and germs.
Helps prevent infection.
Wmmmmmaml * Inw. U, |
i-nw*w-
s
ALLEY OOP

What's Up, Doc?
BT V. T. HAMLITf
Only New ODO-RO-NO
Cream gives you all
these advantages!
1Stops perspiration quickly
safely.
3Banishes odour instantly.
3Its protection lasts for one to
three days.
4Docs not irritate normal skin
use it daily
SAbsolutely harmless to all fab-
rics.
6Never dries up, never gets gritty
or hardens in the jar at ordinary
deodorants often do.
Millions of satisfied uomen us
wuSuuutak
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Plans
BY EDGAR MARTIN
-^mm
ODO-RO-NO Cream
it
doodoronf wifhouf a doubt
CHRIS WELKEN, Planeteer
Does It Talk?
RSS WINTERBOTHAM
' wrr to
OSCILLATE,.
THE HAIR-
^HOW-D BE
ANCHOKEP
AT BOTH
TUB LOOSE SUO
&AHCHOKBP
tLKCTRO-
^TATtCALLY,
BI>PD>.'
VIC FLINT
II IAS POP
IM GOING NOW,
PRISCILLA! COME
AND KISS ME
^GOODBYE!
Stuck With He rStory
(7^^ AME, PRscLLaT
f WHAT YOU'RE DOING-
I^NT NEARLY SO
IMPORTANT AS KISSING.
YOUR DADDY'
BY AL VERMEER
'//
HJGa BUNNX
Conniver
6 VKGHT N\C* 'n W.\6V6Qft\.Y, 1
RVCVOVi ,POR &OV0WOO-W YVSVP r
MIS* V06 WWH VSR ,---------------r
VKR \*f HI *rA6@t*R9 -tSttrx
MOOCH OVVP US j-------------
CAPTAIN EAST
THE OTHERS
MIWT'UE l-LED
WHEM THEY
HEARD THAT
CROWD OUT
FROWTl
Speak Up, Richie
BT LESLIE TURNEg
No Leads
BT MICHAEL O'MALLEY
J A* I/VB ALREADY
f TOLD TWE POUCB, MR, '
1 SCWBE WA* FAB BBUIND I
J IK ui* RENT MB MAD
I REASON! TO BE
v*-7 DEJECTED
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
with
MAJOR UOOPLE OUT OUR WAX
By J. R. WILLIAMS
WHERE DOES IT HURT YOU,
CARP, OLD BOY ? REMINDS
ME OF "THE GAG A0OOT .
THE GOY WHO ATE SOME
TOADSTOOLS -*~THE DOCTOR
RECOMMENDED A CHAMGE
OF DIET-----,
KYOK-^YK.WLET,5HAN(e_
WB thermometer:
WE'LL SEE IF
YOUR FEvJER IS
HIGH EMOUGH
SELL./; ( UR6,
GOOD HEAvlENS, <
PIKE/ LET'S FOfJESO
the jests.'carp
seems to be
Displaying
definite symptoms
^'appendicitis.'
1
all -The doctor -*-
\ko put pike under ether"
rt-ii
ml
HE SHOULDA
5AID'WHUT
A PRICE.'*
TH' GUYS HALP1
DEAD--ArJ"HE'S
<5CT TH'TRlSiSER
to Puu. yet/ ,


VfVPft^T
1



WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 19. 1951
i-HE fANAltrA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
paor rra
>>*>>
fflyyfftfewirrir>t^rrr.r^o*nMWWyW^ KSC**************,
>>>>>>>>>> >
MAKE SHOPPING A PLEASURE NOT A CHORE! N
COME TO L PANAMA where under one roof you will find in the finest shops a fascinating variety
of items and services for the most demanding customer! It's CONVENIENT from every point of view!
# TRAFFIC: No heavy traffic to fight, either from Panama's chief
residential districts or from the Canal Zone.
m PARKING: Absolutely NO PARKING PROBLEM! Plenty of room
for your cars, and they're .quite safe here.
9 TIME SAVED: No running from shop to shop; they're all in one
convenient location here.
9 V A Kit I Y: You'll find men and women's clothing, certain house
furnishings, cameras and camera supplies, flowers, jewelry,
unusual gifts, airline offices and travel service, brokers' office, and
of course, modern beauty and barber shops, and an inviting air-
conditioned Cafe drill.
0 r KILL"j: The SAME as in our main shops downtown. You pay
not one cent more for the quiet, luxurious surroundings which in
the States you find only in "carriage trade" shops.

r,

^ fiUUKj: Shops have new hours now for your convenience.
From 9 a.m. open through the lunch hour to 6 p.m. Noon-day shop-
pers can have lunch in the popular-priced Cafe Grill or the Poolside
Snack Kitchen.
# lNIRANLl: Main SIDE entrance to the shopping arcade by the
Cafe Grill sign. No need to walk thorugh the main lobby.
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i

^^^

DAG MAR
V-
i :.t



or
SWEDISH CRYSTAL, CERAMICS AND FURNITURE

TOYS, LEATHER ITEMS,
TABLE LINENS, CHINA
i
\TI


dutVCa/a fa/klich
JEWELRY HEADQUARTERS
PANAMA
STORE
World-famous watch brands
-k MOVADO

-k ROLEX
* LA MONT
* ELGIN
* HAMILTON

.
-k LAGUNA
k BULOVA
UNIVERSAL-GENEVE
NGELUS CLOCKS
.

3
NATIVE HANDICRAFTS & BOOKS
*
Tef. 3-T74 .ft

World-famous Sterling by


Gorham Towle Stieff
Heirloom Marthinsen of Norway
Art-Carved Ring* by J. R. Wood
YOUR DOLLAR GOES FURTHER AT THE DUTY FREE STORE
i
.
i
i.
cfrench {Bazaar
PANAMA'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE
VISIT OUR DUTY FREE STORE
AT EL PANAMA HOTEL
French Perfumes and everything for he dressing room
French Evening Bags
French and Italian Handbags
Italian Angora Sweaters
Italian Gifts
Swiss embroidered handkerchiefs and articles
Elizabeth Arden Products,
The famous Berkshire Nylon Hosiery
Bathing suits
Ladies Lingerie
EflU* CAFE GRILL
NEVER CLOSED!

Open All Day and Night
With An Appetizing Choice of Tempting Dishes!
Breakfast.........from J .50
Lunch............i. from .75
Dinner.............from L40
And the best cup of coffee in town,
made from
freshly ground coHee beans only 10c.
DROP IN AFTER THE PARTY OR THE MOVIES!


THE AMERICAN BAZAAR
FROM TOP TO TOE!
You'll be pleasantly surprised
at our
beautiful assortment of .men's wear....
Everything a man can nsed, from TOP TO TOE
Including an exceptionally large assortment of
sports shirts from MIAMI, NEW YORK and


A_*
California.

-i--
1 ii<
t


:
I
of he flewsstaad
She leading ^American magazines
[Panamanian magazines ana newspapers
Postcards
&
ouveturs
Christmas cards
ith


wu
local themes

Pan Amerca/v
World Airways
"THE SYSTEM OF THE FLYING CLIPPERS'
-PANAGRA^
"World's Friendlieet Airline"
VIA EL INTERAMERICANO
RESERVATIONS TICKETS
Colombia Ecuador Peru
Bolivia Chile Argentina
TRAVEL TROUBLES!?
Large or Small. ..
Let us Cure Them
AT NO COST AT ALL
PERSONS TRAVEL BUREAU
*
*
i
!
1
i
i
*
i
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i

*
*
i
i
i
I
N
i
i
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*
i

*
*
n
Bran iff
Hotel El Panama
Tel. 3-0244
i
To the UNITED STATES
via MIAMI or HOUSTON
Connection to ll important cities
from CHICAGO to RIO DE JANEIRO

i
i
!
JLolas [Beauty Shop
i
., The Only Air Conditioned Beauty Shop
Merle Norman Cosmetics
Reasonable prices
T
t a.m. to S: SO p.m.
CAMERA STORE

LEICA
o BOLEX
ROLLEIFLEX
CONTAX
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Stocks, Bonds and Securities
*
*

i
i
GREET THE NEW YEAR IN THE EfiLem GRAND MANNER!
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW! DANCING TILL DAWN TO TWO ORCHESTRAS!
Entertainment, souvenirs, and noisemakers. . Special midnight supper $5. Light refreshments also served. Entrance $2. per person.
<<<<<<<<<<<<<<
<<<<<<<<<<*<***<<<*<<:



PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
'

WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1H1.
if

You Sell em ... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents w our Offices

LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Ttvoll Av
Ptm-r -T5SI
KIOSKtl DE LESSEES
r.-qu' of l*r
P.n.m*
MORRISON'S
No 4 PaarM ef July At*.
ho 2-SM1
BOTICA CAKLTON
ll.Wf Mrlrnati At*.
Phon 25 -Col*
SALON DE BELLEZA AMEAlCANO
No Wo.1 1Mb Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No ST "ST Straal Panaa
No. 12.17* Cnlnl At.Colo
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Jungle Jim Price
Of Daring Doings
Jangle Jim Price today described hit scheduled
Christmas excursion to the Darien and Pearl Islands as
an adventuresome and educational' tour and proceed-
ed U describe some of the experiences of his guests a
last jear's excursion.
Jungle Jim's story runs like this:
Tells Tale
In Daen
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile
MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
0* roa star* Si asking sawMesafiHOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool El
Service Personnel end
Civilian Government Employes
1 N A N C I
your new or used car through
' GOVIRNMINT EMPLOYES FINANCE
CO.
Fort Worth, Texas.
Serving Government Employes ond
.Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
FOTTaLE M,lil V",,,,Qn Blinds, 'or H yeors. With our financing
6-) v 5"1 gocd condition. House vour msuronce automatically adjusted
MO Pedro Miguel. Phone 4-4SI. 'o U. S. coverage.
m. reoro y__________________AMANGIMINTS CAM IE MADE
:R SALE Leaving Isihmuj, bed- THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
. r.vm and dimngroom set. rein-, DEALER
LEAVING COUNTRY must tell gas
Mote, red go'ato bed> end mol-
rre ses. dressers, dining table ond
6 choirs, 6 piece bamboo
ih,f!9d Msv-ehoir, ostorted tables
end choirs. 48th Sireel No. 10.
Bella Visto, Ponomo telephone 3-
.' 3406
Write AleeaeNcs Aaeayi
as 2031 Aaeea. C Z.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Voile. Rooms $2.00 per person
per day. Meels a la carte. Special
Christmas Dinner $1.25. Reserva-
tions telephone Panoma 2-1112.
Gromlich's Santo Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
FOR SALE:International Harvester. 441 *-S6?._____________________
Freezer, slightly used at bargain'pfcjgj,,,. Ocoanside corteges. Sonto
pnces Cio. Alfaro S. A. Panamo Claro. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
No. 28 Peru Avenue. Panamo' Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
City. Tel. Panama 3-0301. --------------------------------------------------------------------
'ge'Ctc1'
Apt ; I
No 47 Central Avenue,
DO IT THE EASY
(ond ECONOMICAL WAY)
!lf you ore too busy to write
publishers, if you don't like to pay ol CERRO CAMPANA mountains
FOR SALE ft, Westmghouse re-
fi.gf.3toi 25 cycle, all porcelain
125 CO Walnut drop leaf table
S: 00. Bamboo 1475-B, Holden
S:
FOR SALE Simmons couch. Guale
mo a set, Singer industrial sewing FOR
machine. 60 cycle, 1-4 H. P
Bar- ci b Youth bed stroller
Phc >e c S, Colon
1951 Ferd Victoria hard top cen-
vertielel two tone green. This ear,..
M like new. Only 6000 miles. Ih>
driTS it away. Only $725 dewa. ,
rW FORD DEALER. COLPAN ro"s, mon*y rders, ~ s,k us
MOTORS INC.. en aur.mee.le ' a" th f""'l. professional ond
rew Teles-hone 2-10JJ 2-10361^""*" r" J*L T ",'
Panama y of " ,he daloll. supply
fresh copies of latest editions and
Houses ON BEACH Santa Clara.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2S20.
to' Or see caretaker there, also house
with buying Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
It i actually cheaper
to bay a
P.r.l. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept anv 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
I7S Central At*. Tel. 3-S140
SALE:Buying or selling anido ' " ot o saving to you. Just;
FOR RENT
Houses
automobile? See Agencias Cosmos."''' ,ne phone and tell us whot you
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-'wonr- And ,or flood1 measure, we'll;________.________
4721, Ponamo. |'oke your subscription to any ma-FOR RENT:Furnished house. No.
gazine for business, profession or; 107. House 12 Paitilla. Tel. 3-
FC* SALE Westmghoue relnger- 1950 Mercury 6 passenger Cause home new or renewal.
oork green. learner uphelttery.i
geeo) hres. Only 9000 miles. This;
cer is e steal. Only $600 down1
and drive it awey. Yeur FORD
DIALER. COLPAN MOTORS INC.. Moil
en automobile rew. Tel. 2-1033
2-1036. Panam.
otrr 6 1-2 It pirfect condition.
90S" 8 1-2 St Apt. I. Colon.
P0C S*i-F ? P'ece Trooical living-
,tcc-^ iel with innrrspnng cush-
.rre Consul no of 3 seat settee.
2 eho" Cwe Ortomon end Coffee
T --. < X Set HI 10*. Fmg. An T#M j um4
-'' "9 'new 20.00. Phone S,Bmhil(, f###] ,.r ,
houie &4-B Coco Son- Ctm. MMm1t,
_J_'____________________________________' e Jery Avenue.
FOR SALE -One pa new Guate-.* "** tmn * * "aey.
maleoi '-a-an-oce bedspread (Cro- 1950 Stadebafeer Champion Ster-
FOR
BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
call on
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A.
Telephone Ponomo 2-1219
Apartado 731 Panama, R. P.
2434, Panama.
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR SALE:Lodies platinum dio-~ ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
I ring 1.27 corot plus ten Modern furnished-unfurnished opart-
No. 13. 4th
chips. Insured m U. S. fourteen ments. Maid service optionol. Con-
hundred dollcrs. Sell for seven act office 8061. 10th Street, New
hundred dollars. Coll Navy 2540;Cristobal. telephone 1386 Colon.
during day and Novy 3394 offer --------------------------/---------------------------------
five. IFOR RENT:Nicely furnished smoll
cVt Te epnone ?-4^20
light Ceupe black, teee tires, seat
apartment. Peru Avenue No. 57
near Lux Theater. Tel. 3-0746
ond 3-4888.
FO SALE China cabinet, kitchen
Itooi "-ap.e evtens.on tobe, single
bed frame, bed lamp, cnJd's pe-,
dr.: orplore. child's musicol rock-1
e I ke new 4 vo?reton blmas 35 ,c/\|> c*i c
b, 80, 741-A, Enterprise PloC.^
- boa P'OfJo
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OPFERS STRUCTURES FOR SALE
caver. clean car. Only $465. For sole to the highest bidder Bliild-
00 Sown and dnve it away. Your ings Nos. OS33 and 0835. Balboa 'hOR RENT:To responsible family,,
FORD DIALER, COLPAN MOTORS Sealed bids will be received in the1 cocl oportment, one bedroom.
ins " VEX&i ** T*'- 2" "'Ce 0( Superintendent of Store-
1033 2-1036 Penema. houses at Balboa until 10:30 o. m..
December 2
LUX
VENETIAN
HIINDS
Immediate
Delivery
Aluminum
Awnioff
Different
Cotorg
$14.00
Industrias
Panamericanas
Tel 3-1713
E. 29th Street
Last Christmas) we shoved off
from Panama's Marina Dock In
front of the Presidencia on Ave-
nida Norte, around 9 in the
[morning.
As soon as we cleared the Ca-
lif ale reefs, some of the guests
dropped their fishing lines astern,
and by the time we reachedd Pa-
checo Island of the Pearl Island
group, we had 73 mackerels and
bonita*.
Someone suggested a Ash-fry.
The tide was right, to we Tow-
ered a boat loaded with fish and
trimmings and Machi (my right
hand Indian) headed for the1
beach. Most of the cuesta chang-
ed to swim suits aa we worked
our yacht into shallow water near
the beach.
A large brush and log fire was
made and some of the excursion-
ists roasted hot dogs.
Panama Rotary Chib
Meeting: Cancelled ,
There will be no meeting of
The Panama Rotary Club this
Thursday since theRotarlans are
holding their Christmas party
and dance on Saturday night,
Dec. 22 at the Panama Golf Club.
This Is to be a Hard lima
Dance and all Rotarians and
of these excursions on Dec. 26 their invited guests are expected
*f """f t a.m. It will be an to wear "Hard Times" attire. The
all-expense tor at S35 per per- dance wUI begin at irSO p.m.
mm. Children, 4 to 1 years, and a buffet dinner will be serv-
*a->_______ led about midnight.
Point, changed course and re-
turned through the middle of the
Pearl Islands, indulging in more
fishing.
(Jungle Jim will lead another
Oh, My Aching Back Is Theme
Of Disaster Crew On D Plus 1
that is the commonest, com-
plaint today amdng the wives
Machi fried the fish m corn and dependents of Army and
meal. We ate, explored the island Navy personnel who live In the
and swam in the clear waters off Fort Amador-15th Naval District.
Pacheco, area.
.... _, Th* aliments are the result of
Some three hours later we con- theif ,trenu0us activities yester-
ttaued on our way through the day ln ^ Jolnt Anny-Navy Di-
lalands Md arrived at the vU,;MUJter Control exercise which
lage of Qarachln about 7 p.m. wa* conducted In the Fort Ama-
We had to wait for the tide here dor Zone. Approximately 80 wo-
In order to enter the SambuRiv-i men of the Army-Navy resl-
eri _. dential community went Into ac-
Some of^us had our first ride tlon ln a theoretical problem ln
i a piragua (dugout canoe) which an atomic bomb was as-
Sore muscles and aching backs had only a classroom acquaint-
ance with disaster saw vividly
what a serious thing they were
from ship to shore
We went la a small store in
the center of (iarachine. where
"mejoranas" (folk songs) werej
asug to the ladies. Here some
people bought Indian silver
earrings, ehains and so forth.
training for. And the exercise
served to "iron out the bugs" for
future Disaster Control planning
and Instruction.
Lt. Col. Jotm P. Mial, Direc-
tor of the Disaster Control Cen-
ter and over-all head of disaster
control on the Isthmus said:
"The Joint Army-Navy exer-
cise at Fort Amador was emin-
ently successful. It clearly de-
monstrated to the necessity for
between Balboa and Corozal,
leaving "casualties" sprawled
over a wide area.
The keynote of the entire ex-
ercise, as Disaster Control offi-
cials later pointed out.
We boarded our boat about strenuous activity tempered with
10:30 p.m., crossed the bar into .enthusiasm and wholehearted
the sambu and proceeded about cooperation by all who particip-
.ten miles up the river, where we a ted.
dropped anchor to await day- There was a little confusion
light.
I don't think anyone slept that
night, it was a beautiful night;
full of jungle nolses. Several
guests put mattresses on the for-
ward deck.
SIAUTIFUL
...,~. ^., 1951, when they win
with UTILITT ot truck Dodce -9 ** T*"*? '? ,?ubl'c- F?rm' of pro"
perfct. Phone Balboa 2^0 ori^'j""''1 " pf;"culQ'5 mV J*
nspecl at house 30. on. way "C"'f ''" 'h? ?*** * ,he *"
Street to QVrv Light. ''""" * Storehouse,. Balboa.
--_________?____ nnd the Hcuslhg Manager at Bal-
m.,cr Pa: .tree, Ne :. tway.;|m s^g^, Tn^~vT"mjn* 1 "" "***
bathroom. $35.00. Via Espaa ond
Second St.. Carrasquilla. No. 48.
Tel. 3-0471 Panomi
tC* :-u
t -
Choirs, crib. *i'h mat-
: h-.- g \ Co-
*"Lum Henrv" repci' refinish Rattan
Bomboo Furrnture. tree estimate.
c - uf ond punctual service Dia-;
^ ge-nat H-tel Roese\*.t Ne ^2
POR RENT
Rooms
tray SWW tires. Tais car r
beeaty. Only $415.00 down end
rf's Tears. Year FO*o DIA LI
COLPAN MOTORS INC.. on op.
temeeile rew. Tel. 2-1033 2-
I03C. Panama.
Mohooo- bedfor"
Pc r. beos w.rh I S AND TUBES: New; I 1.00 x CQR SALEA K C
22; 2 ply, tor trucks; borgoin
pr^es. f- icoia & Compony, 79
B Ae~ue. L
194 f.,4 TaeW V-l aaek
JC SAL
I su-te
I S> motiressei only few
p.. .... r ., -y^.j^jii. House
x ':*-f Ba-sa Street fI Ma
Stierraan Dispensary
Officer Promoted
To 1st. Lieutenant
J K SALE 194S Ford-Club Co^oe
FORT SHTRMAN. Dec U E*. *rt Cc^k rtiroughc!?
nieta] :.:oi;ionwasreceivec Pt^, Faoorno .4UW 5
JWh E.ASR For: Shers-^r.. of "-___________________^
J*.e pa-raMOtsnsj to fir?: neutensr.; IMJ Pet 'nit Sot earfc keaa
4tf Joe W Cberrv Diipensary Ad-
ttr.ir.r:iTe Officer. $350
----------------------------------ROOMS AVAILAtU Liga, eaal
SALEBlonde Cocker-Spaniel, entirely ranaveted and well tar-
two year old Automatic Bend. nished. Ratea reasonable, eche-
woshmg mochme. latest model. Ion only. Inau.ro at The Ama-
l.ke new. $250. Comer 37th and ricen CUjfe tasmg Do
Cuba Avenue No. 18. I Perk.
i
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hetel n Pname
Selling: Brewery. Panam
Cement, Clay Froducts and
Faeraa y Las (preferred).
TfA S-471 ,- 3-lfJo0
iuid_t0-h*ve h5?5 lrop?ed continuous practice to create a
relaly effective Zone relief pro-
gram and the necessity for 100
per cent participation by all de-
pendents. Enthusiasm, coopera-
tion and wholehearted participa-
21* I tlon by the ladles of Fort Ama-
dor and the 15th Naval District
were particularly impressive.
The work o Major P. L. Peter-
son, Zone commander; Lt. Com-
mander Theodore Aldous, alter-
nate Zone commander; Warrant
Officer R. C. Huddleston. Oper-
ations Officer; and Lt. (JO) D.
M. Feinman. Navy, assistant Op-
erations Officer showed careful
planning and highly competent
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
registered Cock-! private bathroom, seprala en-
er Pups. 2 femles. I mala Gotun trance, splendid for bachelor, No.
3"291- 13. 43rd Street.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Kenphalstery
VISIT Otm aatOW-POOMt
Albert Bteres
J. P. e la Osea Tt (Aateaaeatle law)
Prae Manatee Psekap n*Uver<
Tel J-44JS s:es am. m tree aav
a*m. FOR SALE:^-Long plovmg rords of
ST ST Sfi ^D^DtilU;, f STpSf^DIAZ-37,h
COLPAN MOTORS INC.. en --' 6 P"mJ _______________
mfcj raw. Te*. 2-1033 2-
I03. Panama. W SALE:Electric rarwj, lik, new ,pOR RENT SITE:NIW YORKIR.
------- Must sell $175.00. H:use 233-B. ?3*A; Justo Arosemena Avenue.
FOR RENT
Misffllanrou
Gotu
For information No. 26; 37th St.'.
REPAIRVenetian Blinds.
MAKECornices it Curtains.
FAINTFurniture.
Work Guaranteed. .
| TALLER CEDE SO
#28 Per Ave. Tel. 3-1046
?0R SALE:
fre.ght train
Lionel "0"-gouge
with extra track
oat cortert^'e coupe.
vt Se see>. Estocan Shell, Voa
Espora
..,.., Hkm *"*V- Yao fOt-D OCALIP.
A native of Nashville. Teanes- colpan motors Inc
tee L: Ci-.errr a::raded second- ..^m. TtL 2.)0j, _~;
rr schools :r. his Tucsor.. Amo- i0J. Pmm,
t)a and noldi s Bachelor of Sel- ____
ace ceerec bo 2Vsoaogr from fos SAt
tjn:Tersi:v c: Ar.rons He vrxs
Joint: r.radua:e srork ^-. hjo-
tfeeTi-:f- at :>.e rniTcrKty af
Sou:herr. CaUforaia when he A-e c Scss. bro*.es e^wr4 ora
VMS recaUed :o acure duty ^-es -*j, tor spect<> m.,
During Worid War n. he -*.*
ajasacned to a rcecjca: detoV&mec:
Of the TT5U mantrr Regale-:
Be served ir :he European Tfces-
tar of Operations and is aaUxc-
to wear the Brorje S".ir aa
Comba: Medx-3 Bsire
Hildegarde Neff, Tyrone Pow-
er's Qarboish leading lady in
ft!r*2rciLZ^Zu0' -Diplomatic Courier" denlos
%krlJ??\ntw-,*t estranged hubby Kurt
ZL r p(WbM 2"4, house Hlrach serve" her with divorce
ana L^IC. Plonk Street ..r, r. ih.l .h. ..n..
LOST & FOUND
papers or that she got a secret
unhitching ln Paris. It will be a
Los Angeles or Reno divorce for;
i Hildegardf. who says of a possl-|
ble marriage to Director Anatole
Lltvak:
"We are very good friends and
d* ill * mon'v llk nlm wry m"ch- o"1 l0"l
3 as I'm not free, I can't talk about
LOST _Brow~ alligator oollet.
Gotur. Canol Zone.
i marriage.''
New hybrid rains of gwavmle
the rubber-yielding shrab that
glows wxlri ba oar dry soaxhwes:
Produce S5 to Mfi more nabbe:
Usar, the bes: wild vanetsts a-
vattahar a decade ago.
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
GIRLS IN PANAMA,
HAVE JUST ARRIVED
FROM ITALY!
OUR DOLLS
this year are the finest
ever received, including
an attractive "pollera!"
THEY START AT $2.50
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
Juan Palomera
COLON
SHSATI0HAL0ffR!
IN iat alia C I ill*'
-: conta
SAVra *% IKONING TIMt!!
Fits aU Unear< 'i Ironlna naaros.
Will last Ineeflnltelj.
Oaly $3.75 each
2 for $7.25
Postpaid
(iet one far vourself.
Give one as a Zmas Gift.
Limited Quantity. ORDER NOW.
Sand Moaey Order is
Dunmore Agency
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
Panama. K. P.
Baby Sitting Reduced
To An Exact Science
MADISON. WU.. Dee. II
(UP) Many a mother has
had an evening out spoiled by
remembering that she forgot to
tell her baby titter something
vital.
Mrs. John Taaiwtt of Madi-
son had the same experience
and derided to do something a
bout It. She designed "Sitter
Notas." s combination scratch-
fad and baby sitter manual
hat contains vital telephone
numbers, tips for emergencies,
and eight 'baby-bye-lawa" for
any good baby sitter.
Thar* siso Is a separata page
for special instructions on each
parent's evening out.
Mrs. Taggett'a manual proved
so popular with nor sitters and
friends that she has turned her
Cos of mind project into a
Insss. ^^^^
WairoWay'a^rUtmaa Day
TV show on film will be the most
expensive hour show ever put on
Tvf-WOiOW for th. film and
tlms.HraiVs aolna a rtpafct of
his mailo mirror trick of last
year ara will unveil bmmb from
There conversation ran some-
thing like this: "What on earth i
is that noise?" One woman an-
swered, "creepy chills are run*;
nlng up and down my back."
Another asked. "Jungle Jim,
are there any boa constrictors ln
the trees along here?" ,
I answered by tVaabhu asy
light ttspa the trees and *very-
one saw little green yea gleam-
ing at them. They were certain
the tree* were filled with boas.
until we blew the boars hern
and ah the snakes turned into
sarde.
Bverybodv stayed up that
night. They giggled, drank coffee
or orange juice, ate sandwiches
land played pranks on each other
all night.
i At daybreak, everyone was on
i the forward deck having an ear-
ly breakfast, watching parrots
and birda of every description
flying back and forth over the
river.
Of course, every small log that
floated by Just had to be a cro-
codile, until someone said. "It's
only a log." Machi and another
Indian were there to point out
the real crocodiles.
We moved on up the winding
Sambu between the Venado and
Sapo Mountains to the Boca 8a-
balo river about a three-hour,
run.
We dropped the hook in the
mouth ot the 8abalo. where she
flows into the Sambu. This was
our second day out. Some visited
the Sbalo village over the jun-
gle trail and returned by dugout, i
visiting Indian houses.
Others visited Indian houses
along the Sambu.
f> the afternoon 200 Indians
came down both rivers to sell
plantains to trade boats.
That evening after dinner, we i
went crocodile hunting. Nearly
everyone had a flashlight. They
were shown how to catch the
eyes of the crocodile In the glow
of the flashlight and were told,
"when you see ruby-red eyes
g'smlng in the light, that's the
old croc himself."
It was rare that the women
didn't scream when they picked
up a croc's eye.
The old cree was warned by
screams many times, but he is
a damb fellow. Be Just toys
there until one of the Indian
haraeens struck bean*. After
that there was a lot of thrash,
iug about far poeaibly a minute.
Flashlight bulbs worked over-
time. All crocodiles were kept
until morning so that color shots
could be made.
When we returned to our home
boat, we hoard walling flutes and
tom-toms Tobares) over In the
trading post. And here we went
again.
The Indiana wore having a
danoe, so we Joined in. Strag-
glers kept coming back to the
boat all during the early morn-
ing hours.
About T a m. the last day wo
started back down the river over
the bar Into the Oulf of San Mi-
guel. Wo passed Oarachin
and same awkwardness, as Dis-
aster Control afficials fully ex-
pected. But the overall results
shewed that the name roa*
training sessions of recent
naeutha were not wasted.
These women, who before had organizing ability."
DISASTER CONTROL WORKERS look much more pleased
than they would have had yesterday's exercise at Ft. Ama-
dor been the real thing. But that did not prevent all "vic-
tims" from receiving thorough treatment for their simulat-
ed wounds. Here, a burn "victim" is being checked at the
Naval first aid station before being sent on for more treat-
ment at the Central Casualty Station. Left to right are Mrs.
O. J. Gagnon, Mrs. A. M. Bledsoe. center, and Mrs. H. V.
Mitchell. The Corpsman at right Is Jesse Parker.
(US Army rhole)
AMERICA FINANCE CORPORATION
NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF SHAREHOLDERS
Notice a hereby given that a Special Mooting of
Shareholders of America Finance Corporation, a cor-
poration domiciled in the Republic of Panama, will bo
hold on Thursday the 27th day of December. 1951.
at ton o'clock in the morning; in the offices located at
Avenida Norte No. 83. (Offices of Cia. Martinz) Pa-
nam City, Republic of Panama, for the purpose of
considering and acting; on a proposed toas* of all the
real property, plant and equipment owned by Panam
Forest Products Corporation to United States Plywood
Corporation, approve the balance sheet as of Novem-
ber 30, 1951, and such other business as may pro-
perly be brought before the mooting.
Panama City, Panam.
December 17,.1951.
THE PRESIDENT
.
Problems, problems, problems:
Jane Oreer's vrordage on why
she's mad* only three movies In
The studios mad at me. I got
my pay check every week, but
I'm In Hollywood to make good
pletnres. not Just money.
"The public saw a lot of m
when 1 was trying to learn koine-
''Petar Pan1' Inow White," by .thing about aoUng. Now that I've
the war, will bo reissued In fob- learned, I nevar got a chance to
uar -' 'make a plcluro.- ,
Now...6 YMi-sOld!
ruary
ntflxfl


^PH^?
bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH
W^DNFSDAT.-noTIBER M. IWt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.-..,----------r
PAGE SEVEN
pacific Society
*
///. Carroll C~ -Kochtr
O n, BJL. V.L &JL. 352/
Providence, Rhode Island and the
College o Mt. St. Vincent, New
London. Connecticut and Is now
employed with ca. Panamea
de Fuerza y Luz.
Cocktail Party Honors
New Panagra Representative
Mr. W. J. Bird, who arrived re-
cently to succeed Mr. Harold Eby
as Representative of Panagra In
Panama was honored Sunday
evening with a cocktail party giv-
en by Mr. and Mrs. Eby In the
Bella Vista Room of the Hotel El
Panama. The Ebys will leave for
Lima, Peru In the near future.
Tea Held at
Chilean Embassy
Mrs. Manuel Hidalgo Plaza was
the hostess at a tea given on
Monday afternoon at four thirty
o'clock at the Embassy.
Mrs. Lucas Entertains
Bridge Club
The Fortnightly Bridge Club
met recently at the home of Mrs.
Marlon Lucas of Balboa. The
guests attending included Mrs.
William Black. Mrs. Frank Bry-
an, Mrs. E. W. Schnake, Mrs.
Ethelyn Wood, Mrs. H. V. Howard.
Mrs. J. M. Da vies and Mrs.
Lawrence Adler.
MR. AND MRS. JAMES MATTHEW MCGUINESS, JR.
CAPWEXL-MCGUINESS WEDDING
SOLEMNIZED AT CRISTO REY CHURCH
On Saturday, December 15, at seven thirty o'clock in the
Cristo Rey Church in Vista del Mar, the marriage of Miss
Kathleen Mary Capwell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Lewi* Capwell, to Mr. James Matthew McGuiness, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. James Matthew McGuiness of Haxelton, Penn-
sylvania, was solemnised with the Reverend Father Kohe
officiating.
The chancel and altar were decorated with white lilies
and were lighted by tall cathedral candles.
' Miss Lilia Sosa, organist, played the traditional wedding
marches for the processional and recessional and accompani-
ed Mr. Carlos Porras when he sang "Ave Maria" by Gounod
and "I.iebestraum" by Liszt.
Lt. Garvyn Moumblow
Home for Holidays
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow. who
has Just completed his first six
months of flight training at
Moultrle, Georgia, arrived early
this morning on the Isthmus by
Braniff Airlines, to spend the
holidays with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Francis J. Moumblow,
of Gatun.
Lt. Moumblow was reared on
the Isthmus and- attended Canal
Zone schools and Canal Zone Ju-
nior College. He attended Wil-
Imlngton College, Wilmington,
Ohio and is a graduate of Okla-
homa A. and M. He will leave
the Isthmus at the close of this
year for Texas, where he will be-
gin the next six months of his
training.
Escorted and given in marriage
by her father, the bride wore a
wedding gown of white Chantllly
bodices and champagne colored
nylon net skirts, matching nose
veils and carried bouquets of
Miss Trimble
to Arrive Friday
Miss Ann Marie Trimble, whose
engagement to Mr. Charles
Parke of Kentucky, was recently
announced., is expected to arrive
on the Isthmus Friday, by plane,
from Langley Field, Langley
View, Virginia to visit her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Trim-
ble, of Balboa.
Arrival of Arlene Kay Jakubik
is Announced
Master Sergeant and Mrs. Jo-
seph J. Jakubik of Fort Clayton,
announce the arrival of their
third daughter, Arlene Kay. on
Saturday, December 8, at Gorgas
Hospital.
M-S Jakubic is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Jakubic of
Yonkers, New York and his wife.
Is the daughter Of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry P. Steckle of 8ayvllle,
Long Island. Mrs. Steckle Is vis-
iting her daughter and son-in-
law at the present time.
IAWC Cooking Class
Holds Annual Christmas Party
The annual Christmas party
luncheon and gift exchange of
the Inter American Women's
Club Cooking Class was held re-
cently at the Fort Kobbe home of
Mrs. W. S. Bach. Co-hostesses
for the occasion were Mrs. J. R.
Townsend and Mrs. Thomas Mc-
Kibbon.
The attending guests included
Mrs. Alice Lombard. Mrs. Diana
Bright. Mrs. Jennie Stephens,
Mrs. Ethel Ives. Mrs. Susan Fish,
Mrs. Louise Eaton, Mrs. Mary de
Garcia de Paredes, Mrs. Ursula
de Ventura, Mrs. Rosa de Her-
nandez, Mrs. Rita B. de Duran,
Mrs. Ampara F. de Brostella,
Mrs. Urania B. de Arnuz. Mrs.
Panchita de Ponce Rojas, Mrs.
Esperanza de_Perez, Mrs. Mar-
guerite Brown, Mrs. Dora A. de
Arias, Mrs. Marge Daniels. Mrs.
Cecilia E. de Arias, Mrs. Betty
Lou Austin, Mrs. Irene Parmley,
Mrs. carmen de la Lastra, Mrs.
Isabel de Angellnl. Mrs. Ada S.
de Jimenez, Mrs. Ifigenia de Ty-
paldos. Mrs. Mercedes Lasso de
la Vega, Mrs. Paul Duran, Mrs.
Marina Romero, Mrs. Hannah
Barreto, Mrs. Albert Magglori,
Mrs. Ruzena Goldstein, Mrs. A.
L- Anderson, Mrs. Katherine
Kerr. Mrs. Helen Adler, Mrs. Bu-
lle Medlnger, Mrs. Natalia L. de
Rivera. Mrs. Mabel M. Comley,
and Mrs. Luz de Mndez.
The meeting that was to have
been held early in January has
lace over satin made with long pink roses,
sleeves which ended In pohits| The best man was Captain H.
over the hands, scalloped neck-1 A. Lowe and serving as ushers
line and a tiered skirt with a were Major Arthur Buckley. Mr.
train. Her fingertiplength veil of Arthur Erb, Mr. George Capwell,
illusion was fastened to a satin
cap embroidered with seed pearls
and she carrle' da prayer book
covered with white orchids
satin streamers.
Jr. and Mr. John May les.
Mr. and Mrs. Capwell enter-
tained three hundred guests at a
and | reception t their home in Bella
Vista immediately following the
A sister of. the bride. Miss I ceremony. Mrs. CaflweU wore a
Jeanne CApwell. wasthe maid of gown ui blue lace with a stole
honor and worea *wn -wtth a and a rorsage of white or"
strapless gold brocade bodice, ti-
ny bolero and a full skirt of
champagne colored nylon net.
He rFrench nose veil was fasten-
Miss Thelma Capwell. aunt of
the bride, who arrived Thursday
night from Rochester, New York
to attend the wedding, wore a
ed in the back with a rose and gown of lilac net and a corsage
she carried a bouquet of pink of lavender orchids.
roses.
o The bridesmaids were Miss
Dorothy Capwell, a younger sis-
ter of the bride and Miss Nina
Norman who wore Identical
gowns made with opal'brocade
The couple have gone to San-
ta Clara on their wedding trip
and will be at, home, at No. 102
Via Espaa, alter December 23,
The bride is a graduate of the
Sacred Heart Academy, Elmhurst,

34th Street Lux Building
TeL 3-M97
LIVING ROOM &1U \
i
i
i
GROUP
in new colors . designed
in comfortable Mahogany
and DURAN Plastic.
JUST UNPACKED . .
DRESSY COTTONS
for egg-nog parties


39th Street
Vista del Mar
c/T {ift to please her.,..
Sterling Silver
DRESSER SE.TS
Ibe mirror brush comb
FELIX' CHRISTMAS RAFFLE
$2,000.00 IN GIFT PRIZES!
OPEN TILL 9:00 P.M
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
1
Whether you're seeking that very Importar'
family gift, or need a new Living Room Set
you'll welcome this new model!
COMFORTABLE v EXPERTLY MADE
VERY MODESTLY PRICED
Yours $65.00 Monthly $20.00
Oub $6.50
CASH CREDIT CLUB
^EBLERIfl}
AVf .CENTRAL y CALLE 21 E.1TELS.* 2-l83CS
y 2-1633
The Perfect Gift.,.
For Christmas . .
Birthdays . .
or for that
"Special Occasion"
a beautiful box of
PCRUGIRSI
Candies . Nougats . Chocolates I
been postponed because of the
New Year holiday.
C.Z.J.c. to Hold
Christmas Dance
The Sophomore Class of the
Canal Zone Junior College will
hold a formal Christmas dance
on Friday evening at seven thir-
ty o'clock at the American Le-
gion club. All alumni of the
College are invited. Admission
price is $1.00.
Theater Guild
to Have Christmas Party
The Theater Guild will hold a
Christmas party for members
and their guests on Friday even-
ing at seven o'clock in the Guild
Workshop at Diablo Heights. Re-
freshments will be served and en-
tertainment provided.
Winners of Bridge Tournament
Announced
The winners of the bridge tour-
nament, which is played every
Monday in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tivoli at 7:00 p.m., this
week were: 1st, Mr. Tom Orr and
Mr. R. Torres; 2nd, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Norris; 3rd, Captain and
Mrs. S. Schafer; tied for 4th and
5th places were Major and Mrs.
N. Hoi lad a v and Mr .and Mrs.
H. G. Robinson.
Bridge Group
to Meet Thursday
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's club will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
(Continued on Pas* It)
{Beauty
at ts best...
BY PROFESSIONALS
Ot/O
fMC
SPECIAL
q
WHY HAVE A HOME
PERMANENT ?
...with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen you can
have a professional one com-
Siete for only $7.5#! It will
:t longer..and look better i
MONDAY thru THURSDAY
These can be had
BALBOA
a*lhM ri.MiMH* apMaln
Make'yoar 7-7959
Appointment ***#
BEAUTY SHOP
Mrs. Bates Wleman. Mgr.
Of :* I *M rm
ore the goods you!I find at
fflffipw ti/rifa*Mmffm
aso /# cioti'fBoiT Buten m .abn.a._>r. coioh $(Hit/*e*-\rilLUZ
REMEMBER! NO DOWN PAYMENT
UNTIL XMAS
WE WILL BE OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23

fverybo y tfeads Classified*
SANTA
KNOWS
BEST
BUT....
YOU...
WILL BE RICHT TOO
IF YOU CHOOSE FROM OUR VARIETY
FOR "HIM''
Briar Pipes
Tobacco Poncheo
Cigarette Lighters
Pipe Stands.
Book Ends
Brief Cases
Picture Frames
Sheaffer Pens
Men's Stationery
Desk Sets
English Billfolds
Pocket Knives
Alarm Clocks
& many mere items
FOR "HER"
"Core" Jewelry
Artist Supplies
Bestsellers
Perfumes it Lotions
Porcellain Figures
Boston Billfold-,
Foto Albums
Picture Frames
Table Lamps
Crystal Vases '
Marvella Pearls
Butterfly Wing
Trays
Parker Pens
Cigarette Holders
FOR "IT


Helster Set
Mechanical Trains
Baseball Sets
Fire Engines
Roller Skates
Lotto Bingo
Monopoly
Lovely Dolls
Plastic Furniture
Tea Sets
Sewing Machines
Toy Irons
Canasta Sets
Jig Saw Pussies
LEWIS SERVICE
#4 Tivoli Vnuo
Opon continually from 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.
MORRISON'S
= 1 Fourth of July Avenue
Just across the Ancon Post Office


PAGE RIGHT
THE PANAJtfA AAfetlYCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAfgH
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19. 1951
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
Mew Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Esparta...................................Dec. 24
S.S. (hiriqui...................................Dec. 30
S.S. Inger Skou ...............................Dec. 29
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................Jan. 12
Hindlim Rtfriftrated Chilled ad Genrrai Car**
Arrives
e\\ \ork Service____________Cristbal
S.S. (ape Cumberland .........................Dec. 23
S.S. San Jose ..............................Dec. 25
S.S. (ape Ann ...............................Dec. 39
s.S. Jun'or .................................l*,ti. 1
S.S. Cape Avinof ..............................Jan. 6
miQIKM SAILINGS PHOM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COAST
CENTRA! MURA
istobal to New Orleans vla_ Sails from
lela. Honduras_______________________Cristbal
S.S. (hiriqui ..................................Jan. 1
S.S. (hiriqui ..'Passenger Service Only).....Jan. 15
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2S04 COLON 20
JACOBY ON BRIDGE
BT OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
WEST
? 10743
VQJ109
? 7943
4
North
1*
6N.T.
NORTH (D)
4.KQJ
4
? AQJ
? AJ63-
BAST
4995
872
? 1053
? Q1087
SOUTH
? A62
VAK53
? K88
? K95
Both side vul.
EMt 8hUi
Pas* 3N.T
Pas* Past
27
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wb.r. 100.000 P.apl. MoM
Presents
Japan Will Be Her Own Boss
After Peace Treaty Is OK'd
k
m3L
We*t
Paw
Pai
Opening leadV Q
COPA AIRLINE
ANNOUNCES
That the flights to
Bocas del Toro, Changuinola,
and Armuelles
-1 I h < 11111 ; I for December 25 and January 1
hII lie operated on Mondays 24 and 31 of
Decemher in order to allow your Christ-
mas and Mew Years gifts to arrive in time.
Co/mi's office situated at Peru Are. !So. 25
will he-apen Sunday December 23 and 30
from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Today, Wednesday, Dec. 19
P.M.
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00 Music Without Words
4:15French rn the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The Humbug Cia.
Alfaro,8.A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00"The Greatest of These"
(Xmas Cavalcade)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty QuesUons (VOA)
8J45Arts and Letters (VOA)
0:00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
9.: 15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
r (VOA)
th lUJ. 4 ., ^ ,, 9:45Sports and Tune of Day
The bidding of today's hand (VOA)
was very instructive. Souths re- 10:00The BBC Playhouse
sponse of three no-trump showed (BBC)
balanced distribution, strengtn 10:30Foreign Policy Address by
.in each of the unbid suits and Pres. Truman (VOA)
high cards equal to a minimum 11:00The Owl's Nest
opening no-trump bid. | MidnightSign Off.
North did not'make the mis-i ------
take of thinking that South had Thursday, Dee. 29
made a closing'' bid. He thought A.M.
to himself: "How high would I bid; 6:00Alarm Clock Club
if my partner had opened the 7:30Morning Salon
bidding with one no-trump?" The
answer was obvious, so North.
promptly bi dsix no-trump.
The play was as thoughtful as
the bidding. South won the first
trick with the king of hearts
and set to work on the clubs,
knowing that he needed four 10:00NEWS
club tricks to make his slam. 110:05Off the Recor
If the contract had been a! 11:00NEWS
grand slam, South would have 11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
finessed the jack of clubs at i'1:30Meet the Band
once. But South could afford to NoonNEWS
lose one club trick. Hence he took p.m.
precautions against losing two 12:05Luncheon Music
tricks. 12:30Popuar Music
Declarer began by leading a 1:00NEWS
club to dummy's ace at trick two. 1:15Personality Parade
TOKYO. Dec. 19 (UP>All dl-'no likelihood of such a violent!
rect American controls over Ja- reaction, American officials here!
panese economic policy will end believe. They are confident that!
when the peace treaty goes into the complex pressures of mod- |
em international life and Ja-
/Jlost cJa/ked J%out
Store on the 3sthi
effect.
Official sources in Tokyo say
the U.S. government will make
no effort to retain any special
position as a supervisor or even ed by the occupation.
adviser to the Japanese govern-1 Their confidence is. based on
ment on economic matters after these main assumptions:
fan's own self-interest will keep!
his country generally on the de-
mocratic capitalist course chart-
the occupation ends.
The peace treaty signed at San
Francisco places Japan under
1. Japan will for a long time
be "on probation" in the eyes of
the Pacific allies, who will be
only general obligations to abide quick to voice their opposition to
a reactionary Japanese course.
The allies will be in a position to
apply pressure on Japan through
trade embargoes and diplomatic
measures.
2. "The hard facts of the mar- '|
by the principles of the United
Nations. Japan is to maintain
stability as started under the oc-
cupation, and to conform to in-
ternationally-accepted "fair
practices."
If Japan remains independent;,
of American economic aid and *et place will force the Japan-
the restrictions attached to re- ese, who are dependent upon ex-
eelpt of such aidas now seemsi paneling foreign trade, to adhere
likelyit actually will be freer of i fairly closely to the principles of
American interference in its af- the economic stabilisation pro-
fairs than many of America's .gram.
wartime allies.
Theoretically, at least, Japan ^ ..
will have the sovereign power to,.
throw out most of the occupa-
tion's economic reforms. Japan
could revive the Zaibatsu-cartel
system, pursue a reckless pro-
gram on the tutelage and turn
its back on the tutelage of the
American financial adviser, Jo-
seph Dodge.
, Practically, however, there Is
{ WILL
} BE
rn* * SAL
HEPTICA
EVERY EVENING
UNTIL CHRISTMAS!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR

i

8:15NEW8 (VOA)
8:30Craay Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
Then he led a low club from dum-
my towards his king-nine. When
East played the eight. South fl-
Inessed the nine, not caring whe-
ther or not the finesse held.
Actually, of course, the nine of
clubs won. South then cashed the
Un gof clubs, entered dummy
with a spade, and gave up one
club trick to East. The rest of the
tricks were clearly declarer's.
South' line of play was safe
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45 Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamusica 8tory Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
against queen-ten^x-x of clubs, 6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
on either side. If West had held
'the four clubs. East would have
been unable to follow suit when
dummy led the small club. Thus'
warned. South would have put up
the king of clubs an dretumed a
club towards dummy's jack.
PACIFIC-ARGENTINE-BRAZIL LINE
POPE A TAIIOT, INC.
ANNOUNCE
For the information of
Importers in the Republic of Panam and the
Canal Zone the expected arrival of
Cargo from Pacific Coast Ports on Board th
"P&T TRADER"
AT BALBOA, DECEMBER 20, 1951
This vessel will accept cargo for the following ports:
CURACAO, PUERTO CAB&L0, LA GUAIRA, TRINIDAD,
RIO DE JANEIRO, SANTOS, and BUENOS AIRES
ACOB
CANASTA/#*
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written far KEA SetTice
"Please tell us the correct play
in this situation." requests a
reader. "Both sides needed MMi^nnZiMan rift-'
points for the initial meld, and'1,
the card turned up by the dealer
was a four. I -as first, and I
drew from the stock and discard- aan ri't ih
ed another four. The next player B
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
Special Xmas Show
(VOA)
7:30BLUB RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
S: 15Cross Country, U.S.A.
(VOA)
:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
0:45Sports Tune of Day and
News(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
Broadcasting
nil
afe.
W. Andrews & Company
CRISTOBAL
Phone 3.21(1
BALBOA
r-hon. 2-1251
EMERSON
A HANDSOME
GIFT!
Big "Small Radio"
Value
Amazing Performance
Splendid Styling
$24.75
SEE IT AT
PANAMUSICA, S, A,
127 Central Avenue
Corp.
edTjkn^'*Wrta^(U*Card"'RDr-"Radiodlus,on FrancaUe July, 1950.
"Much to my joy. my partner
put down three aces and two
jacks, which enabled her to take
the discard pile. She now had
three jacks and three aces on the
table and two fours among the
cards in her hand She discard-
ed a queen, and the play contin-
ued.
"Everybody discarded safely
for that round of play .and my
partner drew from the stock,
melded three fours .and discard-
ed. This left her with tour cards
in her hand.
"The next pis ver discarded
safely to me. and I held the fol-
lowing cards:
A 10-10-10 9-9 -7--5-4-S.
"What was my best play?"
The answer depends slightly
on how good a plaver the partner
happens to be. Your course la
clear if your partner Is a good
player, but your cues* is as good
as mine if your partner is a be-
ginner.
A good player has a definite
idea in mind when she melds the
three fours at her second turn to
play. She already has her initial
meld on the table and the three
fours can hardly be considered
an important meld. The only
possible reason for the play is
that she is ready to meld out if
she can only get a base of four
natural cards somewhere or oth-
er. At least three of her four re-1
mainbng cards must be wild
cards.
Hence you must co-or>erate bv|
providing the base. You must:
add the ace and the four to her
melds, thus giving her two bases.
Then, you should add your deuce
to either of those two melds. This
will give your partner the maxi-'
mum help. You should also meld
your three tens to provide a park-
ing space for any odd ten your
. partner mav happen to hold.
I If your partner is a poor play-
er, her play may have anv mean-
ling or none at all It Is still wise
|to add the ace ard four to her
melds, but vou srould prohabU
stop right there. Cave vour deuce |
and your three ter* until you see I
how the play devdops. i
slowpoke, either, when it comes
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 19 (UP)
Gene Autry is a fast riding sad-
dle smith on the screen. He's no
to ringing up "first" in a career
that has boosted him to the rank
of No. 1 cowboy hero.
He was the first screen sing-
ing star to become popular as a
recording artist. His first try in
this department was with one of
his own compositions, "That Sil-
ver Haired Daddy of Mine,"
which he recorded in 1932. It
zoomed to a then-unprecedented
sale of more than 1,000,000 cop-
ies in the first year and since
has passed the 5,000,000 mark.
Autry then, still in the early
30s, became the screen's first
singing cowboy star and created
the pattern for one of filmdom's
most successful formulas.
Westerns were on the down-
grade at the time. Autry sang
briefly in the Ken Maynard star-
rer. "In^Old Santa Fe.M The fin
response was so tremendous that
he was starred promptly in his
own feature-length western mu-
sical. "Tumblv Tumbleweeds.''
That was released in 1935.
Voted Top Star
Two years later he was voted
the top box office western star
by U.S. film exhibitors. In 1940.
he became the first cowboy to
break into the top 10 on Fame's
industry-wide poll of box office
ratings.
Autry also was the first of to-
day's western stars to enter the
merchandising field. In 1934, he
granted the first license for the
use of his name on a commercial
productthe Gene Autry cap
pistol, of which more than 10,-
000,000 have been sold.
He led the way in personal-
appearance tours by cowboy he-
roes and says he has been to
towns so small that "even Harry
Truman has not seen them yet."
Finally, he was the first ma lor
star to go into production of his
own pictures especially for tele-
vision. They have been going out
at the rate of one a week since
It's gonna be easy, Dancer *
TO FILL THAT CHRISTMAS LIST
with gifts that really suit!
Alert PANAMA MERCHANTS r tifinf y
Radio Station HOG
to tell shopper about tbrir
sparkling selection o fftf

Always keep gentle
SAL HEPTICA
the laxative that suite
your convenience in
your medicine chest.
Don't (eel sluggish end
miserable. Don't let
headaches spoil your day.
SAL HEPATKA bring,
you gentle, speedy relief,
usually within en hour.
Antacid SAL HEPTICA
sweetens a sour stomach.
IHt
TIMIS
SELECT YOUR DREAM RANGE FROM AIL THE
really new UK V IK
*saT
Sit weaderfbl models to Aoo
Mast Tare 40". two 3*", sad
sm 20" ria* nits all mad to
Ike hightst suadxd by che aun-
factura af ever 2,000.000 ojual-
Itr bota* tfolUacMl Na asease
as basa staxad so briog you soca*
Th. . has Medel 01-44,
nMl f f rMftSJ .rfeef
tar yo* UtthMil
of ibe finest nagas oa the market
today. Yet, because of new Murray
miss-production methods petfect-
ed ovar Usa yaw, yon cao boy
them at sMney*sviag pilcesl
Corn* ia ad see your new Muttay
Gailaagsan
RANGE MODELS!
AS LOW AS
$40.00 DOWN
$10.00 MONTHLY

JL. Beautifully designed
^ one-piece top BO
burn.r-bowl or front-
dge seams lo clean I
Robertlhaw precision
thermostats. Interval
timers built Into accu-
rate Metric clocks I
JL. Giant ov.ni, porcelain
w nomld, roudd,
asily-cloanod comers I
High, swing-out ssnoke-
l.is brollar; lira-
larga I
i
Larfl* drawers gild* on S
til.nt nylon roHrsl
i
JW Models with divided or
" grouped burners.
Ranges can us* any
type gas sueplyl
Acid and stain
porcelain {n* ail
7111
Bofivar An.
RADIO CENTER
OPEN 'TILL PJH.
TcL 40
COLON




WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19. 1151
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE VINE
Number of New Zone Tro///c;i50NewP,ymou^A:BottomOfRiver
Rules Go Into Ef feet Jan .7
MEMPHIS. Term., Dec. 19 (UP)iQolconda, 111., when It broke a-
i A barge transporting 150 new way from the tugboat Winches-
ter during a high wind.
, A number of new C2 traffic
regulations' will go into effect
January 1, under the provisions
Df a supplement to the Canal
Zone Highway Vehicular Traf-,
lie Laws and Regulations sign-
ed recently by the Acting Qov-I
fernor.
T Vehicle registration card,
Bigned on the face by the re-
gistered owner, must be carried
In the vehicle or by the driv-
er and must be exhibited on
klu> demand of authorized of-
ficials, according to the provi-
sions of the new Supplement.
The registration must be re-
placed, at a cost of 50 cents,
pf it is lost or damaged.
The only decrease in regis-
tration fees for periods of less
than one -year will be on or
tfter July l^when the fee will
>e one-half the annual rate.
Periodic decreases have been
nade quarterly.
Charges for the replacement*
Df lost or destroyed registra-
tion cards and plates will be:
50 cents for trailer-motorcycle
plate; $1 for any other vehicle
tag except official plates; and
cents for a duplicate regis-
tration card.
Registrations are governed by
these regulations in the new
Supplement and in agreements
between officials in the Canal
Zone and Panama.
1) A vehicle must be regist-
ered in the Jurisdiction in
vhlcb the owner resides and
the registration will be valid
|ior operations In both the Ca-
nal Zone and Panama as long
las the residence remains un-
changed.
2) The license plate for a ve-
ilcle transferred from Panama
to the Canal Zone or vice versa
lis valid for operations for only
115 days.
3) Persons who must apply
lior a Canal Zone registration
las a result of a move from Pa-
|nama to the Canal Zone must
{present with their application
heir Panama registration and
lany current Panama tag that
|mav be outstanding.
In the case of transfers, the
new Supplement provides for
the following procedures:
l> Transfers are defined as
including, among other thingi,
gifts condition sales,, mort-
|ages, and trade-ins.
2) Persons transferring a ve-
Ihicle registered in the Canal
(Zone must endorse his regis-
I nation to the transferee in the
^ =;
V
The automobiles were beln-?;
shipped here for redistribution I
over the South from an assembly
LA MODA AMERICANA ?
r
Plymouth automobiles valued at
$300,000 retail sank m the Ohio
.River today, the Commercial
presence of a notary public and hiele registered in tne canal Barge Lines Inc reported here,
must deliver the endorsed re- Zone Is wrecked or dismantled.1 ^ Memphis'- bound barge,-
gistration to the transferee. The The following special provls- k 35 feet oi water below1 plant at Evansvllle. Ind
per."s.i making the transfer Ions are applicable to commer-
to the License Section within cial licenses:
five days, using a form which. 1) A Canal Zone commercial
Is available at the License Sec-! registration may not be issued
tlon or any police station. for any vehicle which is being
The person to whom a Canal operated In both Panama and'
Zone licensed vehicle is trans- the Canal Zone. In this case,
ferred must, within ten days the seat of operation is con-
after the registration has been sidered to be In Panama, re-!
endorsed to him by the trans- gardless of the residence of
feror, present the endorsed re-the owner,
gistration to the License sec- _. ,
tlon and make application on! A Panama commercial re-
the proper form for a transfer. I giatration Is valid for opera-
In the case of the transfer i on in the Canal Zone onlyl
of a vehicle registered In Pa-1 **r the vehicle has been pro-
nama, the person to whom the|vlded with a certificate of in-
vntele is traruf erred must pre- sPeion and sticker for the
sent the Panama regiatration windshield,
and any outstanding current Other provisions concerning
Panama tag, In addition to any [changes of motors and motor
other document that may be numbers are:
required as evidence of own-, 1( The reiUtered owner must
erSr~ w -.v.. m.. *.o.'rePrt changes of motors to
#to hi\J2L T/hIth Licen 8ection wlthln ten
Y,hk.le~^r.endHtuH^'*W- Presenting evidence or
h?T:& SBSSLpTS^I0 wSewlp of the new motor,
2! S555CS!,l2 t. "3 nder his registration
1 nti.e?HrfL^JS^JSita** replacement with a new
Kju^fnHWh%L?LS card showln* tne new number.
mJ}LS """lAieeof 50 cents will be chang-
returnea. ed for the new registration.. M
-. ... .... .,,.. . Failure to report such motor
t^Sitintif,artnH.hUMt?ti^f change will begrounds for sus-l^
inspection, or windshield stick- ^^^ of the registration un- J
I!iS^a?H^/hu0fk^?LSUT^nt the regulation has been C
ed by the Chief of the License, Hprt ,?h ^
Sectiorion the ^^^nj- ^No plSn shall tatentlon-
. V. I?ei^S?Mn ; .hpv; allv deice, destroy or alter the
h^i-in .H M.?oJmanufacturer's motor or serial.
E h P TV Ir.uAZ'r.i?rf number or stamp or insert any
the basis of a fraudulent P- motor number that has not,
*TtS vehicle Is in unsafe S^'^ by the 5 operating condition. 3) No raan ^.^ Duv or
ma^or^tad* *" dlS I v= onNhlchy thl
5? Th,. fuii^Statratton fee motor *. ior Purposes of
k 4> Jk-1 'Iff '"concealing its Identity, has
% . ^iC 'El.ta. ,,h Jm removed, defaced, cover-
. 8veryic?ePoatnerNnealngthaetd &*' "ered or deetroyed.
which it was Issued. .
8 The vehicle should haveA*. JameS LISTS
been registered in Panama. I ....
J> The owner has violated XflKIS ActlVltlCS
JUST UNPACKED
DRESSES
Cocktail s-'ormals Dressy.
Also in Flnr Cottons.
BAGS
HATS GLOVES
for all occasions.
Rayon LINGERIE
Lace-Trimmed Half Slips
from.................. 1.75
Lace-Trimmed Slips, from.. 2.95
Beautiful Panties from.....75
"Jubllle" Bras from ....... 1.45
. . The Most Precious
Menial Case Stalls
Rescuers With (hair
While Cutting Throat
JACKSON, La., Dec. 19
A depressed mental patient cut
his throat with a razor blade
and died in 15 minutes today,
after holding attendants at bay
with a chair.
Dr. L. F. Magruder, super-
intendent at East Louisiana
hospital, said the patient was
a 37-year-old white man from
New Orleans. He did not furth-
er identify him.
Dr. Magruder said the man
was not permitted to keep a
razor because he had previous-
ly tried to kill himself.
But he snatched a safety raz-
or from another patient In a
washroom, quickly dismantled
It and started cutting himself
with the blade.
When hospital attendants
and other patients started clos-
ing in to prevent violence, the
man picked up a chair, Ma-
gruder said Using his right
i hand to wield the chair, he
slashed repeatedly at his throat
: with the blade In his left hand.
Dr. Magruder said the pa-
tient had tried to take his own
life before, but not since he
was recommitted to the hosplt-
i al more than a year ago.
.fc&a& BUY
S5r*f
ON THE
%
% CLUB PLAN
PHILLIPS
RADIOS
EASY PAYMENTS EASY PARKING
* SYLVANIA
- 1 Va Espaa
Tel. 3-0383
The Sunday School at Paraso,
L...^.U r*t D TPm..> 0J Tank
any of the provisions of this
article.
Any police officer or author- h.._BVin,, i ,...-. ,,. T.r.ir
lzed agent of the License Sec-' ^nch of St^ James Red Tank,
tlon Is authoriaed to remoye win render a Christmas program
1 on Sunday, at 3 p m. at the club-
bouse.
Pupils will recite, stag carols
and other Christmas pieces.
Other services are: 11 a.m. ho-
1 y communion an dbaptism: 7:15
evidence of registration from
vehicles on which registrations,
certificates of Inspection or
windshield sticker may be re-
voked or suspended under these
provisions.
The tag and- registration i p.m.. evening prayer: Christmas
must be surrendered to the Eve: midnight communion.pre- (
License Seetlon In case a ve- ceded by the aingmir of Carols.
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 CENTRAL AVE. PANAMA

V
X
rrV


9/e
O*
*w,
V


'
SNV
&
TOP-QIIALITY
{Jiamonas
and semi-preciolu stones

**
,**^
a*

>
I
HAYWARD
Quality Men's Jewelry
**
;if
ALL
PURCHASES
ATTRACTIVELY
GIFT-
WRAPPED
Hovel c/rench (creations
^
Brand yantes Exclusive with
mercurio
N*xt to th Control Thootro
Open 8 a.m. to p.m.
THERE
OF
Tl..p to CHOOSE
E IS STIU T'^oRTMEHT
us****
Use your Xmas Dollar NOW.
"Ring" your loved
on* this Christmas.
We have sparkling,
new assortment of fin-
est designed quality
rings. Don't worry
about the size; we can
size any ring you
choose.
$29.50
I
$15.-
$35,
tt
$12-
tt
NO CHARGE
FOR CREDIT
, H.
\ ' X
r
{'' i
Genuine) Cameo set on
colored stone base.
Mounting of 10K yel-
low gold. An unusual
bargain at this low
""' $15.-
SHOP NOW IN AIR-CONDITIONED COMFORT
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY 8T0RE
157 Slk For your shopping convenience we will be open until t p.m. till Xmas.
<

>^i. .-.^-.^,.


page Try
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Coa! Boom Coming Christmas Activities
For Little sown
Of Joppa, Illinois
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER U, lsj,
VIW Pos( 3822 Gives The affair will be known as
Xmas Parly For Kids Holiday Inn. Santa and members
VFW Post 3822 will give a of.the Girls Service Organlza-
Christmas Party at the Post lion and Gardner's band will be
Home in Curundu for 200 boys present to insure a happy time
and girls, ranging from 2 to 10 for servicemen.
years of age. of three Panam
Infantry Officer
Whs Medal of Honor
For Hill Attack
WASHINGTON, Dec. 10 (UP)
Voice To Present
littlest Angel'
Over HOG Tomorrow
'The Littlest Angel," a Christ- I
Bv DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON. Dec. ir The
small to ah of Joppa. Illinois,
will soon become Hie hub for a
llowinir rlav th s r> i r-3*500"11 Lt. Darwin K. Kyle, mas story written by Charles I
Enn rSS?SL*SH(l2: ft!* Charleston, W.Va.. army Tazewell .will be performed as a
oiphanages-Malambo. Our Lady will don pretty frocks and serve Ern i' ?w.",fJy "*". Df Pfnormea as a
and Susana Clement next Satin- as dance partners at Port Sher- 2w2Lf,5 ,w,ho &* "'"Voice of America" presentation
dav moniinc. !man's formal Christmas dance. *rea whlle 'eadlnf a "ver StaUon HOG on Friday at
ill Christmas The Atlantic side's popular 60th SSSSS hSPTSB?. l2aa, been
,-ed the chil- Army Band will furnish the mu-! a* o.ohe M ?w' of Ho,nor"
day morning
At 10 a.m.
market so immense thai even
experienced coal operators can-
not visualize Its size
The total amount o coal in-
volved is expected to come to
17.500 Oro ions annually -or a-
bou! twice the coal required
yearly by the whole State of
Massachusetts
This immense tonnage m coal
will -o chieflv to the Tennessee
Valley Authority's steam-gen-
erating plants and to Electric j
Energy. Inc.a group of five
private power companies sup-
plying a secrei Installation of
thp Atomic Energy Commission.
This Iremerdous increase in
a full
dinner will
y
the Post. The menu will include
turkey, pie. nuts and candy. A
, be serwu i
tor coala dren bv the indies Auxiliary of sic. A recorded arrangement of I '-" 32- won tne award as a
7 p.m. as a part of the station's
Christmas Cavalcade."
the Messiah, an oratorio brief member ' Company K. 7th In-| This U a program for people
with the distinguished Handel I yPJ* *s!5~ Division, who love Christmas and Christ-
local tour-piece band will furnish Oratorio Chorus of Augustanal?""6. ,,drlvin8 enemy troops;mas trees, holly berries and mls-
ihe music. .College will be played at the 4 'I hill .positions last February, tletoe, Santa Claus, and music
After the meal Santa Claus will p.m. Master Work Music Hour. I 8gt. Jtmts D. Yeomans, an,boxes that tinkle Silent Night.
give a present and candy to each The Christmas bedecked lobby > eve w,.tnes!i 8ave th* partial I
child. Santa will distribute the of the T" will swell to the music|a<*"m of Ky'es feat: I it tells the story of a dejected
iMfts i rom lindera 15-foot Xmas of carols when church choirs! ,_.We were pinned down by a cherub who, somehow, was com-
CENTRAL
TODAY At 3:00 p.m. TODAY
GALA PREMIERE
OfOne of the Greatest Dramas of All Time!
tree fullv lighted and dressed. and caroleers make the "Y" a|la" of e,ne,mv lr from the Dietely unable to get along in
rLand-Kianks- heaven. Not only did he sing of i-
rifiL mal!5* w"' usin* key m the Heavenly choir, but
file 'u 6 *uns 5f mor" he was always falling "head over
udrieW f~eK.,C Especially featuring this year's point of call on Christmas Eve. '""fit and flanks.
Christmas Party will be the first Several pounds of artificial snow
visit of the children to "Our La- have been imported to lend an
dy" and "Susana Clement" atmosphere of reality,
homes to the Canal Zone. "Our Open House will be observed
Lady' cares for 100 young girls on Christmas Day when visitors
mire the Christmas decorations!Rlyin? his instructions for our th^h lui slmnle tove and hii
n ,. he. ,. e,h h atUck. Ig^tgB Sa'Sfehof
"We began deploying forward SSe%9SeT **"" "^
but a machine gun opened fire Heaveniv ratner
again, wounding six men and
while the "Susana Clement" may come into the "V and ad- slapping us on the back and d,.,
houses 30 small boys. mire the Christmas decorr*'
As an extra gift. Post 3822 will and the beautiful creche,
coal consumption is cood news sponsor and keep a watchful eye the muted tones of Christmas
for southern Illinois cool opera-'during this coming year over the music hi the background. The
tors who piona with the rest "Susana Clement" home, which traditional musical film strips
of the industry hm Ion- r-en for the past tew years has had "The Littlest Camel Knelt" and.
faced with dwindling markets, difficulty staying in operation. "The Holy Child" will be on viewi further holding up the advance
It's also encoiirasini news tor. -------- at 8 p.m. lof the entire company.
dozens of small towr.. :n the t's Presents 14th On Wednesday, at 6:30 p.m..'
midwest dependent on coal Annual Xmas Festival the Girls Service Organization at the emplacement.
The 14th annual Christmas will hold its annual Christmas "Why he wasn't nit I'll never
Festival will be presented bv the buffet supper and party on the know. The enemy was firing
Cristobal High School Music De- grounds adjoining the YMCA|everything he had and it all
partment under the direction of cottages. The following night the| seemed to be directed at Lt
Mr. O. E. Jorstad tomorrow at girls will be present at the FortjKyle
7.30 p.m. Gulick Holiday Dance. "He threw a grenade Into the
The first part of the program The social program for the'position and then killed the oc-
will be presented inside the aud- year will come to a close at the.cupants three Chinese when
itorium and will consist of mu- Calendar Review Dance on Sat- thv pam. QUt .. th if," wncn
sic by the band, orchestra, and urday. Dec. 29. This will make1 -He then waverf m to mnv.
RT.'e TVA Cw,',l'need a. least S**^ M-* ?J*SS? * V* \uSJSi V^g !
this -little angel.
LORETf A YOUNG, atar of
stage and screen who will nar-
rate the story ot "The Littlest
Angel" on a special Volee of
America" Christmas presenta-
tion ever station HOG Friday
at7.Mp.ni.
TRIPLETS HELP
MOOSUP. Conn. (UJM The
new increase In withholding
taxes is no worry to Arthur A.
Delmonico. Less than a week af-
ter the boost went into effect, his
All the Excitement, Suspense and Gripping Drama
of the
world's most
cherished
^ry comes
^ brilliantly
tofife!
mining, and indirectly may be a
.shot in the arm" to the whole
Industry.
Electric Energy. Inc.. will use
2500.000 to 3.00.0O0 tons an-
nually in its electric generating
plain at Joppa This power has
been earmarked for the new
atomic plant across the Ohio,
The production has Loretta
Young, star of stage and screen,
'"LIT KMe'nersonajiv eharced narrating part of the story, sup- wile gave birth to triplets. Del-
the emplacement *"** ported by a small cast and ef- monico now claims six depend-
fective incidental music. ents.
sic by the band, orchestra, and urday. Dec
glee club, with several soloists, the 37th da
llissee ll\crs. Tr._ nllh,ll<. U nnrriiotlt- I it^H
"OLIVER TWIST"
OPENING TODAY AT THE CENTRAL THEATRE IN
GALA PREMIFRE AT 8:00 P. M.
The public is cordially invited
?,S n h 1 y thus far is theto atte^d and there wfl] ^ no
art of adequate rail transpor- admission charge,
lation to JoDpa. now served only
n.'i Ine r,Cn,icae? and Eastern i Cristobal YMCA Ushers
u ?a,lr^d' Season ,n With Dn
Both the New York Central The holidav season program of
and the Burlington Road are the Cristobal Armed Services
seeking Inter-state Commerce YMCA will be ushered in by a
Commission permission to build; Christmas dance on Saturday
short extensions running into|--------------------------------------'
Joopa. This has the support of .
both TVA aid the Atomic nols. ls trying to maintain its
Visitor Overdoes It
On Traffic Tickets
"We began to move towards i
the objective but onhr had 15
men left. The Chinese allowed!
, us to pass through and then I
opened ud on us from the rear.'
Lt. Kyle closed in among the i
enemv and led us in a savage.
are bayonet attack.
"He was still tired from htei
19
WHEELING, w. Va.. Dec.
(UPi Wheeling police
willing to forgive a parking'
ticket or two if the offender is previous fighting but he"kilied
from out of the city but they i four more Chinese in hand-to-
be lie vc Robert R. Hannabauer hand combat,
of Charleston, W. Va., abused 'It.was at this time that a
the courtesy. Chinese killed Lt. Kyle with
A policeman was getting rea- sub-machine gun fire at a range
dy to tag Hannabauer's car of about 10 yards
Energy Commission which de- "opoly M the, on.'Y ,""* now when he noticed that the U-; Kyle was born June 1. 1918.
mands that there dp no curtail-servmlJoPPa-Dut officials point cense number corresponded at Jenkins. Ky.. and is" survived'
of their fuel suoply bv V131 ,theres more than with i
ment of
.. a traffic ticket that had bv his widow Betty Alice Kvle
flood, wrecks or anything else lenouR" coal involved to keep all been issued before. He also no- and two daughters. Donna Kay
The Chicago and Eastern Illi- m05? rallroads busy. ticed a red tag inserted under 6. and Nancv Carol, 5. Thev live
--------------------- The controversy between the the windshield wiper. at Sharon WVa.
railroads is now under con- The officer called for a tow-, '___________^__
sideration by the Inter-state truck to haul the vehicle to a The Milky Way is made uo of
Commerce Commission. garage and climbed into the between 200 and 300 billion stars
f.?wc .1 ei-FC "clears the driver's seat In doing so. he The number of stars in the Milkv1
tracks the hule town of Joppa tipped the windshield visor Way ls thus lust about as large
Jewish Welfa*- Board Center InljPr becnie,lhe coal capital of downward and was showered as the number of dollars in the
Pacific Society...
'Continued from Wre 7)
Balboa.
Biuco Tonignt
s Pedro Mntel Boat Club *
Bingo wfifbe played tonight
and each succeeding Wednesday'
night at the Pedro Miguel Boat
Club at seven thirty o'clock. Priz-
es will be awarded.
the.
'A
midwest.
.with 68 red tickets.
..American national debt.
Biniro at Legion Club
Thursday Night
Bingo will be played tomorrow
night at the American Legion
Club at seven thirty o'clock. All
members and their guests are
invited to attend.
Elks Request
I'sed Christmas Cards Be Saved.
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks in Balboa, have re-
quested the general public to save
their Christmas cards to be given '
to the United Cerebral Palsy As-
sociation The cards may be
turned over to the Elks who hope !
to benefit children afflicted with
palsy.
New Year's Eve Party
at Legion Club
The American Legion Post No '
1 are planning a gala New Years
Eye celebration at the Legion :
Club at Fort Amador on Deccm-
ber 31. Admission is free.
-_ '
Elks to Sponsor
"Kiddie" Christmas Party
The Elks are sponsoring an an-
nual ""Kiddie" Christmas partv to
be held at the club on December !
12 at 1:00 p.m. Refreshments,!
movies, candy, toys and old St.
Nick himself will provide enter-
tainment for the children.
BabyLandia otters
Hotel El Panama to Have
New Year's Eve Celebration
New Year's Eve will be a bi"
night at the Hotel El Panama
with a celebration to begin Dec.
31 at 10:00 p m in the patio.
Dance music will be furnished bv
alternating Panamanian and
American dance bands. Dinner
will be served at 12:00 midnight
and breakfast at 3:00 a.m. Re-
servations may be made bv call-
ing the hotel. Admission price is
52.00.
Roger Maduro Spending
Christmas With Parents
Roger Maduro who Ls studying
at University of Connecticut." ar-
rived by plane to spend Christ-
mas vacation with his parents
Mr. and Mrs Felix B. Maduro
of Bella Vista.


Famous
"MARIQUITA PEREZ"
Walking Dolls
.. .from Spain
-
Exquisitely dressed PLASTIC ANIMALS
.. .from Italy
Finest "STEIFF"
PLUSH TOYS and MECHANICAL TOYS
.. .from Germany
Beautiful Musical "BRAHM'S LULLABY" LAMPS
.. .from Holland
?auusmci
WVSTOTKOW
ROBERT NEWTON-ALK GUINNESS KAY WALSH franos l swjjvan
BOON JOHN BOTA* DAVES *' * im u. mm *h*. _J
il^.^.ium.h^...,>-.-..--------^........_ fcimii.......nanm!
BALBOA
rA*TA SATURDAY!
* Bing CROSBY
* Jane WYMAN
* Lucille BALL
"HERE
COMES
THE
GROOM"
Second Anniversary
Presentation
In ene of the many dramatic scenes from the J. Arthur Rank
Organization's presentation of "Oliver Twist," which will open
today at 8:0* p.m. at the CENTRAL Theatie. newcomer John
Howard Davies as Oliver is threatened by Bill Sikes (Robert
Newton's role).
m
ITS lfOVIETIltt.
anana
Lanai (clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
On Stage SATURDAY 8:30 p.m. Show Only!
TODAY
O A I On A Farley GRANGER Robert WALKER
JtLI: "STRANGERS ON A TRAIN"
:I5 a 8:15 AUo Stipwlnp ThuraUy!
0/AB1O HTS. "SECRETS OF MONTE CARLO"
:IS l:2S awl "MILLION DOM AR PL"RSI"IT"
a TaairwtM "Of Wen Aa ulule"
PANAMA CITY
THEATRES!
Present
COCOLI
i:!5 IMS
.
Humphrey BOGART . Michele MORGAN
"PASSAGF TO MARSEILLE"
Tharaday "CALIFORNIA PASSAGE"
GAMBOA
laM
Kenneth TOBEY Marrare! SHERIDAN
'THE THING"
TbnrHay "TUT FROGMEN"
MARGARITA
:U A IS

Gene AUTRY Lrr.ne ROBERTS
"BLAZING SUN"
ThwTay "THE ROCKING HORSE WTNNER
CRISTOBAL
*lr-CiasMliiii
:li ill
Joan CRAWFORD " rndell CORKY
"HARRIET CRAIG"
AUo Showing Ttitindayl
BELLA VISTA ""g"" S
James MASON Ana TODD, in
"WICKED LADY"
Helmut DANTINE Faje EMERSON, hi
"HOTEL BERLIN"

ALL THIS.
Slartin
AND MUCH MORE at ih* OKLY .STORE THAT
(LITERS ONLY TO BABIES!
B DECEMBER 20ih.. we will REMAIN OPEN I.ATII. 9 P.M.
No. 40 44th Street
Tel %AW*

STARTING TOMORROW! TWO RELEASES AS A XMAS OFT
Uied"r4ipI,l,11^V00d and It" fabulous days of
tnis "ew susvnse drama
com
Hoi I mood
___mmm
******** *****
AUfO
current
who
J A *m*y m ****** Im ft
MMRMUtr-MMrViaai
Gtooi mu Sf&
* * *
Urn at <**
t*mm
WHAT BETTER GIFT
FOR THE LITTLE LADY
THAN A COMPLETE SET
OF
"ORREFORS"
"The Finest Swedish
CrystalP
Now you can get
a complete service
for twelve for
ONLY $ 98.50
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
jAAaaaaaM PTAaaaftaaaaaaaaaKVaaaaaBa
COLON
LUX THfATRE
This theatre will remain doa-
ed this week to complete the
.inaatllitlorn ol new air-con-
dltioning equipment.
RF-OPENINO
TDESOAT, DEC. 23
Pre-Releafe Engafement
DAVID & BATHSHERA
UN TECHNICOLOR)
with Gregory PECK
CECILIA THEATRE'-
Hie greatest musicians of our times In a real
gift for the plrltl
"OF MEN AND MUSIC"
Artkur sealoin Jsaeha HrUeti Jsa Peeece
Dwaltri MMrapealoas
TROPICAL THEATR
ENCANTO THEATRE
Alr-Csatfltlonea"
TWO TSTHNICOLORSI
Van Heflln
Yvonne de Cario, la
TOMAHAWK"
Aoe Mtmhy
' VUrgu-rite Chapman, in
"HAN8.A8 RADEK5-
TIVOLI THEATRE
SAW DAY SIMM Cash
saw rr* a< f as t p.m.
Also: Boa Hope m
DROP KID"
!. la
MUTINY IN THE BIG HOUSE'
with Charles BICKFORD BrUn Mct^NE
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Chapters and of the Serial:
"HRATES ON THE
HIGH SEAS"
with BussarOah .
Also: WUllam RandJAn
"KILL THE UMPfcE"
and ^'
ANOTHER PICTOftBl.._
VICTORIA THEAIRI
JohnnT WewasnunW. fe
-NATnrr gibl"'
Rita WajworH). _
-TONIGHT AND EVBalT
NIOHT"


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1951
fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE
~ \ A D . Wilton J flask
lull ^ttlantic Jloiciif &w9v/H %t*L &
378
MRS. BULLOCK HONORED ,M_
BY VOLUNTEER RED CROSS WORKERS
Mrs. A. C. Bullock, who recently resigned her Poitionr*
chairman of the Votanteer Services o the *""J"
Cross on the Atlantic Side, was honored by her "<** .
workers with a Christmas morning coffee in the Red Cross
moms, Monday. ...
All members of the Armed
Forces, who are Interested in
photography are cordially invited
to attend the meetings.
of Christmas Carols. This will be
held Thursday morning at 10:15.
Dorothy Dix Buried Quietly
After Long, Troubled Life
Mr. Frank H. Lerchen,chalr-
man of the Canal Zone Chapter
of the American Red Cross, was
over' for the occasion. He pre-
sented Mrs. Bullock a ten-year
service pin, commenting on the
varied phases of the work of the
organisation in which she has
participated during this period of
time. ,
Judge E. I. P. Tatelman, a
member of the Executive Board,
presented the honoree a gilt from
her fellow workers.
Mrs. E. A. Faberberg will suc-
ceed Mrs. Bullock as Chairman
of the Volunteer Services with
Mrs. Walter H. Kuhrt as vice-
chairman .
A Christmas tree cake centered
the coffee table and was served
with other refreshments.
The other ladles present were
MUrShrSe J. Taylor, Mrs. Edith
tngelke Mrs. Anne Pittman,
Mr. Frank Parmeter, Mrs. Ca-
therine O'Hara. Mrs Lucy
Blades, Mrs. Stanley Wdd and
Mrs. DoraMcllhenny.
Mrs. Anderson
Complimented With Shower
Mrs. M. F. Dunn and Mrs. Bob
D, M*ynard were co-hostesses
for ivenkig at the Maynard residence
In New Cristobal, to honor Mrs.
f. A. Anderson, Jr.
The gifts were presented the
honoree in a playpen. After they
were opened games were played
ith the prizes going to Mrs
o mCuster and Mrs. Kenneth
Brassell.
Buffet refreshments were serv-
ad from a table centered with
pink carnations and baby's
breath flanked by white tapers in
silver holders. Christmas decora-
tions were used throughout the
residence.
The other guests were: Mrs.
William Hollowell of Diablo, Mrs.
Willard French. Mrs. Tom Bren-
nan. Mrs. Mary Dunn. Mrs. Ed-
mund MacVlttie, Mrs. Robert
Walker, Mrs. Harold Babcock,
Mrs. Joe Smith. Mrs. Oeorge
Bennett. Mrs. Thomas Herring,
Mrs. Fred Moynihan. Mrs. Ed-
win Roddy Mrs. Mllo Klssam,
Mrs. Walter Marek, Mrs. T. G.
Relthan.. Miss Dorothy Henry.
Mrs. Robert Thomas, Mrs. Alton
Jones, Miss Florence Lamson,
Miss Thelma Godwin, Miss Ada-
mary Anderson, Miss Toby Bau-
blltz. Mrs. John Peterson. Mrs.-
Henry Hartz. Miss Ruth Crozler.
Hotel Fittings Have Hard But Long Life
and
Cristobal-Coton Rotary
Announcement
The Cristobal Colon Rotary
Club will hold its annual Christ-
mas dinner at the Strangers Club
at K:00 noon, on December 30.
In accordance with the custom in
the past, each member will bring
two presents, one for a fellow Ro-
taran and the other for the Chil-
dren's Christmas basket, which is
given to Old Saint Nicholas on
Christmas Eve for distribution to
the children of Colon.
Traditional Christmas carols
will be sung at the luncheon by
the Fort Sherman Carolers of the
Special Service Club. The Rotary
Club wishes to thank the Fort
Sherman Special Service Officer.
Lt. William H. Healey and the
Service Club Director, Mrs. B. 8.
Slaughter, for their splendid co-
operation in planning this pro-
gram- ______
Mr. and Mrs. French
Retara from Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Worden E.
French and sons, Wordeft. Jr.,
Louis aHd Charles, returned Mon-
day from a visit with Mr.
French's family in Vermont.
years, the pillow for nine
! pillow slips for only one. '
Linens go fast, because of
daily washings and bleaching*,
..The mat covering the bath-
NEW YORK, Dec. 19 The life expectancy of things furnishings "mortality" rates, about tnree years. Bath towels,
in a hotel room varies. las furnished by the American hand towels and sheets have to
i Hotel Association: I be replaced annually, on the
They wear out faster than '.,.,,.
"-*- ? v,.r .ht their trou- the furnishings and equipment Dressers, writing desks and a,cra^_________________
Mr. and Mrs. Alberga NEW ORLEANS Dec. 19 r-.J"0* to her about tnel? "" of the average home but not tables have a life expectancy DRESS GOES FAR
Visiting in Colon (UP)-Dorothy Dix .whoprob- bles. I fast one mlght think of 12 years in the average hotel i **> Ef
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Alberga ably bad shared the.tf"bi?s She was a bride at 18, but'.some, like the clay tile In the! guest room. Lamps and shade* LH0OMKiaiSMaJF| Dove'a
of Santa Clara are the guests of of more people than any worn- one husband! bath, are good for the lifetime are good for eight but arm and, Mr. indite SSmSuX
Mr. and Mrs. Fabian Pinto of, an in history, was buried in ~nt invalid and-she of the hotel. Some, like the straight chairs for only six. baby (daughter-was.:hrlstened at
Colon They will return to Santa Metalrie cemetery yesterday af- recame an aled 35 light bulbs or the tumblers on The bed In a hotel WH *m*&JS&M2m
Clara Friday, with their son, ter a prvate funeral service at " |the dresser have a span of 0n- expected to last 12.year its, 7-yr-old dresshtch hs serv-
an undertaker's. ' ' ly about sbc months, while oth-1 box spring and mattress nine, ed three generations of the lam-
?f5 D T fu*ll3riita; Her column was 50 years old era are good for years. The bedspread is good for five lly.
zabeth Meriwether Oiuner 10._ M otniev Arthur'
died Sunday in Touro infirm- 1M6- Mrs- stanley *^ U1'
Frank, for trie Christmas
days.
holl-
2 S*hinh?Uiain fr 2 her personal secretary, said she
ary, where she had lain for 20 to lte tne
months, partly paralyzed and
semi-conscious. She was 90.
She answered frankly and of-
ten harshly in her newspaper
column. "Dorothy Dix peaks,"
for more than 50 years let-
ters from people in trouble
and seeking advice. She had
had received millions of such
letters.
Her funeral service was read
from the Book of Common
Prayer by the Rev. John M.
Allin, assistant rector of St.
Andrews Episcopal church. On-
ly her family and close friends
were invited.
She was buried in a simple
gray coffin. The service at the
undertaker's lasted about 20
minutes and the service at the
graveside, in bright sunshine,
lusted about 10 minutes.
the
hadn't been able to write the
column herself since 1949 and
lt had been written by "oth-
er*" under her name.
Her will provides, however,
that the name "Dorothy Dix"
can't be used over the column
after her death.
Rebekah Lodge Meeting
Cristobal Rebekah Lodge No. 2.
will hold its regular monthly
meeting this evening at 8:00 p.m.
at the Cristobal Masonic Temple.
Mrs. Emma Estes, Noble Grand
will preside at the meeting and
election of officers.
T
Moslems Flee
Red Republics,
VOA Reports
NEW YORK, Dec. 19 (UP) Whltethe body was at i
The 8tate Department's Voice of undertaker's lt wa* surrounded Company, Shore Battalion, 370th
America reports that more than by flowers, most of which were'EASR.
3,000.000 Moslems have fled Sov- from New Orleans. wma_ ta .
let Asiatic republics to escape ^g undertaker said "a good! These men, all of whom were
Communist oppression. many people, but not an ex- ,promoted to corporal, are Paul R.
The Voice, in a series of broad- cepti0nally large crowd." called Chappelear. Norman A. HUier.
casts beamed at the Near East t0 thelr rMpects before the John K. McDermott .Haroldl W
ge republics of the flinproi Muzzav, Frank E. Phillips. Albert
7 Davis Soldiers
Receive In-Grade
Promotions
FORT DAVIS. Dec. 19 Head-
20 quarters. 370th Engineer Amphi-
bious Support Regiment, Fort
Sherman, announced this morn-
ing the promotion in grade of
seven soldiers assigned to "Fox"
Gatun Star Club
Has Christmas Party
The Gatun O.E.S. Club held
their monthly meeting and
Christmas party Monday evening
at the home of Mrs. William
Hughes in Margarita.
Mrs. John Fahnestock was po- --=
hostess with Mrs. Hughes for the
evening.
and at the fringe republi
Soviet Union, said that many
members of the Islamic faith
have fled Russia since the early
1920s, when the Soviets crushed
the Independence movement of
the Turkestanis in, Central Asia.
The Voice estimated that addi-
tional thousands have fled the
Chinese Slnklang since the es-
tablishment there of Communist
funeral.
In life, she had suffered more
than most of the people who
Muzzay, Frank E. Phillips. Albert
A. Schocke and Hal J. Schafer,:
Jr.
A Christmas motif was used for
The Moslem escapees, the Voice
said, have sought and received
A Christmas motif was usea ior asylum m inaJa Kashmir, Af-
the meeting, with an exchange of ehantaUn and tl
gifts among the members. Don
atlons of food were given by the
ladles for the Atlantic Side
Christmas Charities
ghanlstan and the Middle East-
ern states.
It said that the Chinese cultur-
al delegation which visited New
Delhi earlier this month refused
tls George, Mrs. J. W. L. Gra-
ham, Mrs. L. L. Barfleia. Mrs.
Fred Schwartz. Mrs. Joseph Irv-
Mrs Gradv Hardlson. Miss Elsie,ing, Mrs. Michael Greene. Mrs.
H alii well Miss Dorothy Kern, (samuel Rowley and Mrs. Leo:
Miss Lenora Smith. Mrs. Harvey lEgolf.
Smith, Mr Ray wm;M1i8IPa2L"
ees Mooaaw. Mrs. Gilbert Furey
Mrs. VeitM-Morris-* and Mrs
ririsMuno i,mi". ueun earner tuia umuui '""
Officers for the 1952 year were to accept an Invitation to tour
elected as follows: president, Kashmir "by way of protest" a-
Mrs. Kerdis Meeks. vice-presl- gainst the Kashmir province
dent, Mrs. Whitman Garrett; government's policy of granting'
Secretary, Mrs. Fred WlUoughby. i asylum to refugees from Sinfci-
The other members presentan.
were1 Mrs LeRoi Leeser. Mrs. The theme that Moslems are
porter' McHan; Mrs. Siarford persecuted in Russia, that they
Churchill, Mrs. O; K. Hanners, are denied freedom to practice
Mrs Arthur Albright. Mrs. Cur-, their religion and are forced to
flee the Soviet Union is one of
the foremost-propaganda weap-
ons used by the State Depart-;
ment in its broadcast for the|
Near East and Russia's Moslem-
inhabited republics.
Wallace E. Rushing.
yEgr2if' t .-. ..tin of the U. 9 propaganda is leaning
- The January meeting of the v r * religious persecu-
r, club will be held at Ose home of M^J^t aSlfi to iCshort-
. firtfsRoger Orvls'ttHhe Delis- 5Jvf^roSd*caW\ft policy;
Voice officials said, serves a dou-
seps Area.
Mrs O'Hara Visiting Relatives Sherman Club Electa Officers
Mrs" Catherine O'Hara, arrived| The newly organised Fort
Friday night from Washington,Sherman officers
RHODA
8 Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-3121
Good News.....
We'rt Presentingfor the First Time in Panam
TRIPLE A (AAA) SHOES
D C; to visit her mother, Mrs.
Frank Parmeter of Colon, for the
Christmas holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Seal
Vision at Coco Solo
Mr and Mrs. Otho Hanson
met Monday at the home of Mrs.
rtobert F. Alexander for their
Christmas meeting and election
of officers. wtouikh
The club will b under the: the allegiance of the Arab mass-
leadership of the following ladles | Mi the emphasis on the religious
for the coming year: president,; aspect of the question is seen to
... -*>______ n,,ili (a.nnasL k> a# v*>(mA ImnnrtonCP
ble purpose:
1. It underscores the United'
States contention that commu-
nism Is the gravest threat to the
religious and political freedom of
Arab states. With the U. 8. en-
gaged in an Ideological battle for
Real of Baltimore, Maryland, ar- Mrs. Wayne Cecil; vice-presl-' be of prime importance.
rived-Monday on the /neon for
a vis with their daunter and
son-li-law, Commander and Mrs.
W. .w. Bemls of the Coco Solo
Naval Station. J\
Mr. and Mrs. Seal will sail ori;
the "Panama." December 28,
return to their home. -*
Came Club
Has Interesting Meeting
The Atlantic Camera Club held
their regular monthlv meeting
Monday at the R.O.T.C. build-
in cr
Mr. Martin Sawyer, president ..,
introduced Mr. Albert Lindo of risLyons.
Panama City, veteran Isthmian
otographer and a member of
b Diblo Heights Club-
Mr Lindo showed thirty prints
from his collection, taken in Eu-
rope and in the Republic of Pa-
naAsVhe club Is a member of the j Annual Christmas Carols
Photographic Society of America, | t Gaton
ft had the pleasure of eeing a The children of the Gatun Ele-
erouD of color slides from the Ro- mentary School will entert
dent Mrs 'John Herrmann," Sec- i Vit "helps to" aow discontent
retary Mrs Robert McMullen among Moslem minorities in
and Treasurer, Mrs. Robert W.(Russia
St evens Jr Tne Vo,ce claims it has Intel-
The thirty-two ladles exchang-Ugence reports showing that Its
ed Christmas gifts and enjoyed i broadcast* are widely heard in
re-reVhments served by the hot- the Moslem republics in Russia,
reiresrunenu servea oy we m ^d thgt ^^^ po]lm have
'eM- _____, adopted stern measures to cut
Card Part, at I.A.W.C. down the growing audience of
The monthly Monday after- "^^t offkla,s Mleyt
rw,r! wa, e'nioVed the August bloody revolt of Kaz-
lcan Woman's Club was enjoyed flkh e|sants ln central Asia was
by twenty ladles. |to somc extent influencd by the
A door prise of a deck or ca- Volce,s constant reminders to
nasta cards wa* won by Mrs. Lor- Russia'S Moslems that they are
s Lyons. I denied the freedom to practice
It is hoped that more members; tnelr religion.
will take advantage of the op-i xhe Voice's Near'Eastern oper-
rjortunlty of meeting at the club ati0ns consisting of dally
for an afternoon of cards. Reser- broadcasts ln Turkish, Arabic,
vatlons may be made by calling Azerbaijani, Armenian, Georgl-
Mrs. Fabian Pinto. n, Tatar and Turkestanlare
directed by Gerald Dooher, a vet-
eran department Near Eastern
expert. Dooher himself speaks
Russian, Turkish and Persian
responsible for
62 justo Arosemen Ave. Tel. 3-1477
The most beautiful collection of
EVENING

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also Gay COTTONS
From $ 9-95 UP



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mentatory was given by Captain school with their annual program i Ea*t.
C. 8. Townshend.
Captain Townsherid also show-
ed a group Of pictures which he
and Mr. Frank Scott took on a
recent' trip to the*. San Bla*. J t
rca Victor console
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8 bands
8 tubes
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21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
p



PAGE TWBLTV
THE PANAMA AMKRICAW IK 'INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WKDKMDAT, DECEMBEK ls'liQ
Maryland University May Drop Out Of Southern Conference
When Hughry Fullerton condemned Joe Jackson to failure
9 a big league ballplayer berau.se he couldn't read or write he
was (iving yoire to a popular misconception which confuses Intel,
ligence with quick reflexes and natural instincts.
The truth is the athletic brain and the academic brain have
nothing in common. Jack Dempsey never got through grade
school, yet he was generally known as a "smart fighter." Gene
Tunney told me: "I wasn't able to get one good shot at his Jaw
in 20 rounds." Tunney xas repeatedly accused of loitering with
books.
Babe Ruth had little formal educatiop. Not only was he handi-
capped by limited opportunity but unresponsive faculties. Ruth
won many distinctions. One tha' was completely deserved and
accurate was that he never 'pulled a rock." Or made a mental
mistake on the field.
What old Httahey forgot, or overlooked, in the case of Jack-
son, as other did before him, and have since, it that a man might
have a very mediocre brain for most of the demands of civiliza-
tion and still have a productive type for competitive sport.
After all. Jarkson wasn't going to be askec to split the atom,
translate Sanskrit, or even saw a woman In half; his assignment
was to hit big league pitching. No books or classroom formulae
could have aided him. This was a job that ca'led for timing, co-
ordination, sharp eyes and loose muscles, and to develop these
qualities it has long been agreeu a tour of the bushes is much
more likely to hasten perfection than, say, an extended visit to
the Sorbonne.

Terps*Barred
For One Year
NEW YORK. Dec. 19 (tJ.P.)
There- are indication on the
University of Maryland campus
that the school may drop out of
the Southern Conference.
The Conference recently discon-
tinued Maryland's membership
for one year because the Ter-
rapins accepted a bowl game bid
despite a league policy against
post-season games.
Both Maryland President H. C.
Byrd and Football Coach Jim Ta-
tum have accepted the confer-
ence ruling. However, other
sources who ask that their
names be withheld predict that
Maryland may bolt the confer-
ence.
THE EMBARRASSMENT GREW
I have suggested that possibly Jackson's illiteracy may have
had something to do with his participation in the shameful Black
Sox scandal. Not that he, a grown man In his late 20's, didn't
know right from wrong. He was desperately sensitive about his
unlettered state, always tried to conceal it from strangers and
even resorted to pathetic deceits and decoys, such as carrying
magazines and books under his arm.
It probably was no fault of his that he didn't get at least an
elementary education. In the bushes he wasn't too conscious of
his handicaps, but once he got to the majors and became an Im-
portant lellow with certain social and business obligations, the
imbarrassment became agonizing. I wondered if he could have
become embittered, developed a dark, brooding psychosis, if that's
what it is, and decided to exact a fee from a society that had
hurt him for no reason.
In entertaining such thoughts maybe I was Just trying to
nlibi a naturally weak character who had happened to be some-
thing of a hero to me when I was a young reporter back home,
and I wanted to keep on thinking kindly of him Even so. my
sympathy for him never ceased, for I knew ho"/ much he suffer-
ed. In a very real sense he was like a blind man: He knew of
the existence of rare and beautiful treasures, but he couldn't
enjoy them.
Ernest Barnard was general manager of the Cleveland club
when Jackson arrived from the Southern League. He was an un-
derstanding and ingenious fellow and years later replaced Ban
Johnson as president of the American League. When I came up I
learned how Barnard had helped Jackson: how he devised a con.
eplracy which enabled him to cope with problems no other player
on the team ever had to face; of a pretense the great slugger was
to wear In public with some dignity.
*
THE HONEYMOON PARROT
Barnard roomed him with Bill Steen. a pitcher, who was
obviously a decent sort of fellow, too. Steen handled Joe's mall,
cr.swered his wires and read him the menu in dining rooms and
on trains. He did a slick job with the menu, dlrcusslng the vari-
ous items with such seeming casualness and Interest the waiter
quite often was fooled into believing Jackson was doing the
ordering.
I seem to remember Barnard told me Steen even took charge
pf Jackson's romance, at least to the extent of reading the lady's
OS "WeIs an bride made with the club. The newlyweds had a drawing room
Joe was very proud of a parrot he had brought along, and most
hofpitable with his sparkling, crystal-clear corn whisky which
he served from a five-gallon glass container... "Birmingham
thinks It special water I gotta have for my stomach pains" he
laughed... Joe Birmingham, the outfielder, with the great throw-
ing arm. who managed the club
Baseball has never known a more remarkable hitter than
Jackson, and probably never will. I like to think he would have
been an even greater ballplayer, a classier fellow and a more
honorable man if he had gotten a more helpful start as a bov
crookedness is crookedness and there's no wav to justify it no
matter how extenuating the circumstances, but it never h'elDs
when a weak fellow is asked to carry an extra load.
These sources point out that
Maryland Is disappointed in the
action of two of its neighboring
conferences rivals George!
Washington and West Virginia.'
They add that Maryland fought
to get both schools into the
Southern Conference, then both
voted in favor of black-listing
the Terps for one year.
The sources also point out
that Maryland with a new
45,000 seat stadium is aim-
ing for status as a big time
football power. With that in
disguise.
The conference action cancel-
led six Maryland games with
other conference opponents. Ta-
tum will try to schedule other
schools, and it may be he will
cme up wih rivals that will i
prove to be better attractions I
than the games originally sched-
uled.
Gun Club Notes
THRILLING FINISH Panama's barefooted 17-year-old distance runner Faustino Looei
Cfpt.UL"Jthe V50 meters race ln tne B0var Ian Games at Caracas after an exeffi homl
tnrrn\CIngdo7^tO.Vmteesran ^^ * WenCe8'a Bartota- |P3^"WS*SS
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 19(U.P.I
University officials Indicate
Maryland would be interested In ~~----------.
isetting up knew "Middle Atlantic The National Football League
I Conference." ,is all set for a re-play of last
"I doubt if Maryland can take year's thrilling title playoff be-
[the initiative at the present!tween the Los Angeles Ram and
time," says one spokesman, "but Cleveland Browns,
that doesn't mean we wouldn't Both clubs are scheduled to
be interested in the future. After |start workouts today for the
the first of the year." he adds, 1951 edition at Los Angeles this
National Grid Loop Set For Replay
Of Last Year's Thrilling Play-Off
"anything could happen.
The Missouri Valley Confer-
ence, -which was reduced from
Sunday. The Browns winners
in the American Conference for
two years and ln the defunct
eight to six members recently, All-America League for four
has voted In favor of a national years before that are scheduled
visional title two Sundays ago. I'-----------------------------
Los Angeles waited until Sunday ~. .. ^
to win the National Conference i (hANIA KlIrT DflOt
crown. The Rams got into thel",K""v DUll KIU61
playoffs via the back door when
they beat Green Bay. 42-14, while
San Francisco knocked the De-
troit Lions out of the title with
a 21-17 upset.
RESIDENTS of the CANAL ZONE
and MEMBERS of the ARMED FORCES
We offer you all the facllltln vou need to buy
furniture for your home.
Be practical In your Chriatmn* shopping for your
family furniture is the Ideal Gift.
During December we are oprn until 9:00 pm
SIMMONS SPRINGS MAITRESSES
The Store Where You Will Find the Largest
r. AMOrtnwnt of Glass and Linoleum.
N t'nlral Avenue Telephone J-24S
leaders In the Furniture bus'neu since ISO''
policy concerning the recruiting
of athletes.
In a meeting at Kansas City,
conference officials also voted
for the creation of a national
agency to enforce the policy.
The officials charge that
proposals recommended by the
NCAA Executive Committee
fail to cover what they call
"the heart and real source of
all our problems." The officials
say those problems are in
their words "recruiting and
pay to athletes."
The faculty representatives al-
so called for a re-study of the
| bowl game problem by the NCAA
extra events committee. They
'say such post season games have
far more merit than the current
drive to de-emphasize them
would indicate.
The Valley Conference was re-
duced in size when Bradley and
Drake resigned in protest against
the league's handling of the now-
famous Johnny Bright Injury
case. However, Conference Pre-
sident Frank Stovall of Houston
University says the resignations
didn't weaken the loop.
"The conference is stronger
and more firmly knit together
than ever before," ays stovall.
to arrive in Los Angeles today.
Coach Paul Brown will put the
team to work immediately.
Los Angeles Coach Joe Sty-
dahar will have his team on the
field early. Stydahar has called
a morning session for 10 o'clock
and says the emphasizes will be
on tackling.
Stydahar says he'll start what
he calls his "Jumbo" backfield
against the Browns. That lineup
includes halfbacks Dan Towler
and Tank Younger, fullback
Dick Hoerner and quarterback
Bob Waterfield. All except Water-
field are converted fullbacks and
their average weight Is 219
pounds.
On the basis of past perform-
ances, the Browns will be favor-
ed. The two teams have met
three times and Cleveland has
won them all. The first win came
in last year's title playoff at
Cleveland. Lou Groza boosted a
16-yard field goal in the last
half minute of play to give the
Browns the championship, 30-32
m that one.
This year Cleveland won a
pre-season exhibition game, then
defeated Los Angeles. 38-23 ln
a regular season meeting.
The Browns clinched their di-
A former Ram player tac-
kle Dick Huffman has been
granted a review of his court
case.
Huffman played in the Cana-
dian Pro League this season de-
spite an injunction obtained by
the Los Angelas club.
The West Virginia Supreme
Court agreed Monday to hear
Huffman's appeal from the in-
junction. If the injunction is up-
held after the appeal, Huffman
will be liable for action ln cori-
tempt of court.
oOo
Longshol Winner
For Season's 297th
CORAL GABLES, Florida, Dec.
19 (UF.) The hottest Jockey
In racing did It again Monday.
Seventeen-year-old Charlie
Burr chalked up his 297th Win of
the season by booting horn "De-
flation" in the McCallister Purse.
The win moves Burr within three
victories of the magic 300 mark.
Only six Jockeys have ridden 300
winners ln a single season since
the 1890's. -
Usually, Burr's name automat-
ically throws support -to his
mount. Monday, however, the
betting public leaned toward
"Flying Weathers" and "De-
In another legal action, Feder- flaiion" paid a big $29.90, $9.40
al District Judge Allan Grim and< *410- Flying Weather ran
postponed hearings on the Gov- second by a length and three
ernment's anti-trust suit against
the National League and its
member teams until January 8th.
Hearings had been scheduled
to start in Philadelphia yester-
day. Judge Grim granted the
postponed because the case was
12th on the court docket and it
appeared there would not be
time to complete the hearings.
In Its suit, the Government
contends that the league's po-
licy of restricting television and
radio broadcasts of pro games is
quarters and "Fighting Mad" ran
third.
Burr got Deflation up with the
leaders hi the six furlong race,
then moved him at the back
turn. Under light pressure. De-
flation shot through on the in-
side and overhauled Flying
Weather.
With two weeks left in the
year. Burr seems a cinch to hit
the 300 mark. The four-year-old
gelding which he rode Monday
had won only one race this year
at Belmont ln June and had
finished in the money on. two
ACTIVE WEEK FOR INDOOR
MARKSMEN; BALBOA PISTOL
ALRROOK. CRISTOBAL Jr. WIN
As the rifle and pistol compet-
ition in the Isthmian Gallery
league moves into high gear with
many matches during the past
week, the Balboa Gun Club's pis-
tol team and the rifle teams of
the Albrook-Curundu Gun Club
and the Cristobal Junior Rifle
Club still remain in the unde-
feated column.
As the Cristobal Juniors clash
with Albrook-Curundu later this
week, one of these two leading
rifle teams must fall by the way-
side. This reporter would hesit-
ate to try to pick the. winner Of
this one. Both teams are consist-
ent over 1100 scorers, and carry
adequate reserve strength.
Albrook-Curundu took the
Cristobal Seniors 1112 to 994 at
Cristobal in their last rifle
match, with Bill- Morriman fir-
ing high score. The Balboa Sen-
iors, led by Al Joyce with a score
of 275 took over the Cristobal
ROTC 1080 to 689.
The Balboa ROTC in a much
improved performance gave the
Cristobal Juniors a run for their
money as they went down to
defeat 1113 to 1026. Jim Schei-
beler's 285 was high for the win-
ners as Dave Hoopes rang up 267
to lead .the losers. The Cristobal
Juniors made it look easy when
they defeated'the Cristobal ROTC
1072 to 794, with John Fahne-
stock hitting 285 In tris one.
The Balboa Seniors rang up
another victory in defeating a
much improved Cristobal Senior
team 1070 to 990. The Cristobal
outfit- is moving into the 1000
class as they improve with every
match. Fred Wells led Balboa
with a score of 285 In this pne
to prove that he can hoot a ri-
fle as well as- pistol.
In the pistol division of the
league, the Cristobal Seniors took
two to stay on the heels of the
Balboa Gun Club. They first de-
feated the Coco Solo Marines 994
to 812 with Paul Stewart firing
268 to set the pace for the win-
ners. Later on Paul Stewart a-
gain led hli team to the win over
the Albrook-Curundu pistol team
(a somewhat weakened outfit
this year) by a score of 970 to
861.
Albrook-Curundu went to the
cleaners again when they met
the Rodman Marines at their
range on the West Bank.- Col.
Howard Turton never, dropped
below 90 In any stage of the
match as he rang up 278 while
his team was scoring .1033- a-
ialnst the 959 totalled by the
lbrook-Curundu outfit.
Detailed cores of the matches
fired up to the past week-end
are as follows:
RIFLE
Albrook-Curundu
P s s
J. Scheibeler
John Hatgi .
J. Fahneatock
D. Tagaropolos
Cristobal Jr.
100 98 87
97 98 86
99 98 77
98 94 81
Team Total
Balboa ROTC
Dave Hoopes 93 90 84
H. Jordan 93 97 75
G. Hendrickson 94 79 76
Ewing gs 93 56
Team Total
285
281
274
273
ilii
267
265
249
248
ioS
J. Fahneatock
John Hatgi
Jim Scheibeler
Alexis Vila
Cristbal Jr.
100 97 88
100 94 77
96 93 69
100 92 66
Team Total
Cristobal ROTC
Dak Cockle
Vic Fisher
Henry Harts
Darlo Gonzalez
90
89
69
89 46
80 33
57 42
76 34
Team Total
285
371
258
368
578
225
202
188
179
Balboa Sr.
Fred Wells 100 #7 88
Clayton .Breckon 99 98 79
Al Joyce 100 96 59
Wayne Lucas 86 95 73
Team Total
Cristobal Sr.
Bill Blngham 97 00 74
Noel Gibson 95 88 67
Frank Anderson 90 91 61
Wendell#Cotton 97 75 85
Team Total
28S
276
255
***
im
Ml
250
242
237
PI8TOL
Cristobal
S T R
Paul Stewart 85 91 92
Dale Barck 73 97 93
J. A. Cunningham 75 88 71
Grady Hardison 71 76 82
Team Total
Marines, Coco Solo
Bill Herriman
Ed Coe
Earl Mitchell'
Bob Demlng
91 100 86
99 100 83
96 95 85
97 95 78
T
284
282
276
270
ilii
Team Total
Cristobal Sr.
Bill Blngham 98 88 81 267
Noel Gibson 98 94 59 251
Roy Perkins 95 84 61 240
Wendell Cotton 96 88 52 236,
Team Total
Larry Pratt 82 82 70
Gone Hamon 69 86 66
H. Henderson 40 62 64
Willard Garret 61 70 61
Team Total
Cristobal
Paul Stewart 83' 94 76
Max R. Boggs 80 79 86
Dale E. Barck 79 87 79
F. A. Anderson 84 78 66
Team Total
Albrook-Curundu
Bob Gorder 75 95 92
Ed Coe 86 84 85
Jack Kennedy 66 86 64
Ben McCasland 40 46 43
Team Total

- Marinea, Rodman
Howard Turton 93 91 94
John Counselman 79 91 88
George Tucker 70 85 89
Ted Richer 73 81 89
Team Total
Albrook-Curundu
T-
268
283
234
229
234
220
160
193
11
253
245
245
238
978
363
254
210
13
Ml
278
243
Bob Gorder
Ed Coe
Bill Jaffray
Earl Mitchell
Total
81
81
76
72
93 72
74 84
86 77
83 80
IMS
245
239
239
335
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Balboa Sr.
AlJoyce 100 94 81
Archie Turner 97 96 75
Fred Wells 98 94 75
Clayton Breckon 100 95 76
Team Total
Cristbal ROTC
D. S. Cockle
V. R. Fisher
W. L. Stevens
H. A. Harta
Team Total
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83 62 21
71 35 58
80 38 38
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.

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1951
.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THIRTEEN
Twin Football Invasion Centers Out West Coast
Rose Bowl Bound lllini,
Cleveland Browns Arrive
By UNITEQ PRESS
PASADENA, Calif., Dec. 19A twin football inva-
Ision ono aimed at the Rote Bowl, the other at the pro-
fessional title has hit the West Coast.
, The Illinois gridiron army
which will meet Stanford In the
battle of the Rose Bowl already
has landed In Pasadena. Its
Rose Bowl Special pulled In at
12:28 p.m. (EST) yesterday.. an
hour and 16 minutes behind
schedule because of storm con-
I ditlons.
The other prong of this Inva-.
I lionthe Cleveland Browns club
which takes on the Los Angeles
Rams Sunday for the pro title
arrived later last night.
The Ulloi o a p t a 1 nChuck
Studleywas the first of the 44
playera to step off the train.,
Pretty Nancy Thome, the Rose
Bowl queen, handed Chuck an
orange and pinned a rose on his
lapel. When a photographer urg-
eo Studley to kiss Nancy, he tried
to oblige. But Nancy displayed
some fancy broken field running
and there was no traditional kiss.
There was a big cheer for
Johnny Karras, the All-America
back, when he stepped into view.
After that Illinois Coach Ray
Eliot was the center of attrac-
tion. Eliot, smiling and poised,
paid the usual tribute to the op-
Soslng team. He predicted Stan-
ord would be "the toughest
team" any Big 10 club has met
since the series started.
Eliot seemed a little worried by
the slightly overcast skies above
Pasadena and the chilly winds.
He explained that the ililnl had
missed several practices at home
because of snow and examina-!
tlons. Eliot hoped to get the
squad down to practice '^a soon
as possible.'' Unless public rela-
tions commitments interfere,
that would be today. For Eliot
scheduled a light workout for
the afternoon. Tomorrow he'll
start two-a-day workouts and
Western newsmen will be bar-
red.
Eliot admits that he has a full
scouting report on the Stanford
team. He revealed only one thing
the reports told him... that
Stanford will be tough.
Only two injuries mar the Il-
linois squad. Left end Frank
Wodziak has a twisted left knee.
And fullback Pete Bacvhouros
has an Injured wrist. Both are
expected to come around shortly.
The Cleveland Browns landed
in Los Angeles around midnight.
They traveled in two planes, the
first arrived at 11:20 p.m. (EST)
.. .the second at 1:01 a.m. today.
Paul Brown's club is a one-
touchdown favorite to win their
sixth straight professional title,
and their second in the National
Football League. Cleveland won
all four years in the now-de-
funct All-America Conference.
Basketball Clinic
To Be Held Tonight
The Pacific Side Board of
the National Association of
Approved Basketball Officials
will hold a meeting at 7 o'elock
tonight at the Fort Claytoa
Gym.
A rules Interpretation bas-
ketball off (elating clinic will be
held. All members and other
interested parties are Invited.
College Basketball

4
I
.
M, Loyola
BY UNITED PRESS
(Monday Night)
EAST s.1 ..
Temple 114, Qlassboro (Pa.)
Teh rs 47
Boston College 70, Boston U. 48
Grove City 79, Bethany (WVa) 75
Cal. (Pa) Teh 65, Fairmont (W-
Va) Teh. 41
Shippenburu (Pa) Teh.73, Wilson
(Wash) 58
Stroudsburr Tchrs. 61, Ithaca
. College 50
Georgetown (DO 88, Catholic U.
44
Cathedral CoL 68, NT State Tech
64
American Univ. 50, Roahoke 44
St. Michael's (Vt) 68, Cham-
plain 46
Adelphi M, Springfield (Mass) 56
Butler 83, Michigan 53
Depaul 87, Illinois Wesleyan 47
Kansas SUS* 93, Hamline 71
Notre Dame 77, Chicago Loyola
57
Bowling Green
South 69
Wisconsin 55, St. Louis 54
Iowa 61, Washington (St. Louis)
53
Alma 76, Ferris 70
Wright FUd Klttyhawk 75, Rio
Grande 68
Ohio Wesleyan 71, Denlson 66
Yankton (SD) 73, Sioux Falls
St. Cloud (Minn) 60, North Dak-
ota 3 6
Aucsburg (Minn) 65, South Dak-
ota State 51
Concordia (Minn) 74, Moorhead
Tech 46
Bemidjl Tech 91, Mayvllle (ND)
Tech 45
Southwestern (Kss.) 58, Has.
Wesleyan 53
MllliUn (111) 80, Elmburst (III)
43
Pittsburg (Mass) 58, Drury (Mo.)
49
Lake Forest 62, Ohio Univ. 57
Emporia (Kas) 65, Rockhurat 63
Nebraska Wesleyan 51, Buena
Vista 44
Culver-Stockton 53, Iowa Wei-
leyan 52 ,
Stout (WIs) 76, Michigan College
51
Momlnsside 64, fresno State 63
St. John's (Minn) 86, River Falls
(WIs) 70
SOUTH
Kentucky 81, St. John's (Bkn) 40
VenderblK SefTestas Tech 40
Alabama SO, Mississippi 70
Louisiana State 80, Texas 55
South Carolina 14, Wake Forest
14
Esitern Kentucky 86, EvansviUe
Murray (Ky) State 89, New Mex-
ico A. ft M. 51
Western Kentucky 76, Central
Mo. State 56
Morehead (Ky) 78, Citadel 40
North Carolina 70, Hanes Hos-
iery 59 '
Florida 69, Miami 65
Tennessee 61, Clemson 52
ring Hill 84, S'west Louisiana
Ins*. 57
Quantico Marines 80, Martin
B'm's (Md) 66
Elen 78, Atlantic Christian 61
Louisiana Tech 78, Ouachlta 41
Wilmington (O.) 69, Centre 62
Austin Peay (Tenn) 89, Mid
Tenn. State 40
Guilford 72, East Carolina 67
Union (Ky) 62, Emory and Heu-
Nry .
SOUTHWEST
Mississippi SUte 64, Arkansas
SUte S3
FAR WIST
Drake 57, Denver 56
Stanford 91, VMI (Cal) 77
St. Mary's (Cal) 68, Regis 47
Wyoming 51. Baylor 45
WiqhiU 84, New Mexico 58
Rea Trav (N'M) 104, NM Military
Institute 55
San Diego NTC 52, Phoenix Col-
lege sf
Whltworth 69, Lewis and Clark
59
Whitman 55, Memphis State 52
Oakland Eng. 69, Stewart fhev
(Cal) 47
N'west Nasarene CoL (Ida) 66,
CoL Ida. II
Williamette 98, Chico State 58
Panama Beats
Venezuela 4-3
In Baseball
CARACAS, Deo. 19 (UP)Pan-
am yesterday upset the previ-
ously unbeaten Venezuelan base-
ball team 4-3 for her second vic-
tory In the Bolivarian Games
baseball tournament.
The setback, however, did
not affect the final standings
of the Venezuelan team which
had already clinched the
championship.
Panam put over the winning
run in the last half of the ninth
Inning with the bases loaded.
Vepezuela had scored two runs
in the second Inning, Panama
one in the fifth and two in the
eighth, but Venezuela had tied
up the game with a single run In
the top of the ninth.
Sylvester McDonald led off for
Panam with a double in the fin-
al frame. Agullar struck out. O-
berto was walked. Valencia sin-
gled to load the bases. Oliver
Hardy hit a long fly to left and
McDonald tagged up and crossed
the plate with the winning tally
The linescore:
Venezuela 020 000 0013 10 4
Panam 000 010 021 4 9 3
Arizmendi, Quintero (9) and
Garca. Gonzlez and Cobos.
The scheduled playoff between
Per and Venezuela to decide
second place in soccer was called
off after 35 minutes when It was
announced that the delegates of
Per and Venezuela had decided
to vote for a second place tie in
hsoccer.^
However, Julio Bustamante,
8resident of the Venezuelan
lympic Committee, refused to
accept this decision and sched-
uled a new playoff for tonight.
The Peruvians state that they
will not play, however, and will
leave for home today.
In the boxing semifinals, fea-
therweight Avalos of Per won
by forfeit over Salazar Torres of
Ecuador. Joaquin Len of Ven-
ezuela scored a close decision
over Manuel Barton of Panam.
Welterweight Luis Samuels
of Panam won by forfeit over
Rodriguez Quiones of Ecua-
dor.
In boxing finals, Venezuela's
Sergio Qaacue decisloned Peru's
Garca Arclla. Esmeraldo Campos
f Per copped the heavyweight
title by decision over Venezuela's
Eduardo Rodrigue.
Ecuador's boxers did not show
up for the finals or semifinals,
losing four bouU by forfeit.
Vandals Spoil Crop
WYANDOTTE, Ind. (UP I Not
content with breaking 34 windows
in Dr. Nelson B. Combs' farm
home, vandals mixed a quantity
of oat and wheat seed, making It
useless for planting.
I'.ULLDOG HOOP ACELeon Herring, shown above as he gets
ready to fire his one hand push shot, will be the big gun in the
Balboa Bulldog basketball team lnthe coming Canal Zone Junior
College Basketball Tournament. Herring stands 6-2, and will be
playing his. second year of varsity ball for the Red and White.
Fight Results
BY UNITED PRESS
Yankees Exhibition
Schedule Will Be
Mostly Big League
MONDAY NIGHT
BOSTONNorman Hayes, 16?,
ton. outpointed Robert VMe-
..ain, 164, France (10); Johnny .__.___ _, ,- ,_,
Greco, 150, Montreal, stopped A!-' NEW YORK, Dec. 19 (UP.)
fredo LaGrutta, 144', Milan, It-, The New York Yankees will
aly (3); Red Priest, 166, Cam- 'ne up for the defense of their
bridge, Mass., knocked out Joey world championship next season
Arthur, 16214, Indianapolis (8); -y playing a predominantly Maj-
and Tommy Collins, 1264, Bos- or League exhibition schedule,
ton, knocked out Jimmy MeAUls- j Generai Manager George Weiss
ter, 1Z(>! i, Baltimore ().
Kentucky, Under
Investigation,
Beats St. John's
NEW YORK, Dec. 19 (UP)
Kentucky players are in the bas-
ketball spotlight today for two
reasons...their skill in trounc-
ing St. John's Monday night, and
the possibility some of them may
know something about basketball
bribers.
The Kentucky Wildcats tram-
pled St. John's 81-40 Monday
night as New York Assistant Dis-
trict Attorney Vincent O'Connor
continued his bribery investiga-
tion In Lexington.
The Wildcats were in charge all
the way as they scored their
100th straight victory at home.
Coach Adolph Rupp says: "I'm
especially glad to get that 100th
victory against such a tough
team. I'm proud of every one of
the boys They all played won-
derful ball-
KentucKj s shooting was dead-
ly. The wildcats sank 43 per cent
of their shots. St. John's hit only
16 per cent.
As for that Investigation, O'-
Connor still is trying to get some
Kentucky players to talk about
two games played during the
1948-49 season. New York Aa-|
slstant DA. even has promised
the players Immunity If they'll
talk.
"The players whose assistance
we want," says O'Connor, "did
not act within the state of New.
York, therefore. New York does-
n't want to arrest them. All we1
want is their testimony to tell a.
grand Jury how they were linked
with New York gamblers."
The Investigation was slowed;
down yesterday when John,
Brown, attorney for the players, I
attended a funeral In Russel-I
ville, Kentucky. Brown refuses to1
allow the players to talk unless
he Is present. It Is believed three
players are involved.
Yanks Score 5th Straight As
Neville Hurls S-Hit Shutout
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankees.......S 1
Bombers.......3 2
Bluebirds,
Brownies
3
5
regain their winning form and
give the other teams in the cir-
cuit a fight for the champion-
.838 ship.
.600 Other new importees who will
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Panam Stadium
Yankees 3, Brownies 6.
TOMORROW NIGHTS GAMES
Panam Stadium
First Game (6:30)Spur Cola
Brownies (Arthurs 0-0) vs. Ches-,
terfield Bombers (Johnson (1-1). Spar CoL
Second GameCarta Vieja Peoples, cf.
.400 soon be here are Theollc 8mith,
.1671 a righthander who play for the
Chesterfield Bombers, and catch-
er Steve Karas, who will be add-
ed to the Yankees' roster as In-
surance behind the plate.
Yankees (Fricano 1-0) vs. Cer-|L6pea, Ss .
vecer'a Bluebirds (Stemple 1-1). Ware, lb .
Whitewashing
AB R H PO A
3 0
S
3
4
2
'Arthurs, 3b .
The Carta Vieja Yanks made it Gladstone, If
five straight last night as they, bKnowles 0
whitewashed the hapless Spur charles, rf. . 4
Cola Brownies 3-0 behind Eddie Talt, c.....3
Neville's five-hit pitching at the cKellman ... 1
Panam Stadium. Clark, p. ... 4
1
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
2
0
0
0
I
0
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
.30 0 5 24 14 2
AB R HPO A
3 0 0 3 3
2
2
0
1
1
0
0
0
to report to the St. Petersburgh,
iays the Yanks will play 36 spring 1'lorlda training base on February
22nd. The rest of the squad will
report March 1st.
The Yanks will play exhibitions
with all Major League clubs!
training in Florida, they open
the "Grapefruit League" season
on March eighth against the1
St. Louis Cardinals and close with
NEW HPtSSL-SefSS exhibitions, with all but seven
L&S& ft&&*ATCSUwtasHKjor League clubs.
ny (Red) DeFailo, 144, Bayonne Mana er Casey Btengel has
PROVIDENCE, R. I Georre'as^ his pitchers and catchers
Araujo, 1334, Providence, out-j
pointed Charley Rlley, 130, St. troit, outpointed Gerald Labroi,
Louis (10). 140, Chicago (14).
TRENTON, NJGeorge John- CHICAGOTim Dalton, 1374,
son, 150, Trenton. N.J., stopped Chicago, outpointed Lem Thorn-'* WUKffS, \E^. art
Clarence (Honeychlle) Johnson,',., 140, Chicago (8). 9P ew York starting April.
148, Philadelphia (). NOTTINGHAM.EngUnd-Alex11"1- ....__. .. _,
HOLYOKE, Mass.Otis Gra-jBuxton, 15914, England, stopped' In addition to the Dodgers and ,
ham, 165/j, Philadelphia, out-; Burl Charity, 1584, Youngstown, Cards, the Yanks will meet both
pointed Sammy Walker, 157, o. (3). gp** teams the Detroit Tigers
Springfield, Mass. (10). PARISRay Famechon,1304, w*shinFt?' Cincinnati and both
QUEBEC Fernando Gagnon, France, outpointed Juan Padilla, Philadelphia clubs. The Minor
117, Quebec, knocked ont Joe, 1314, Mexico (10). Leaguers on the schedule are At-
Torres, 1174. Puerto Bico (1). SYDNEY, AustraliaRay Cole- lanta, Columbus. Georgia. Char-i
BATTLE CREEK, Mich.Har- man, 125, Australia, outpointed lotte, North Carolina, Norfolk
old (Baby Face) Jones, 138, De- Lois Castillo, 120, Mexico (12). and Baltimore.
The game was a pitchers' duel Gil, 2b
between Neville and lefty Vibert aBarnett. '. .
Clark. The Brownies' ace also Hall, 2b . .
turned in an excellent Jobal-
lowing only six safetiesbut two Totals ....
errors by rlghtfielder Hermsn
Charles paved the way for the Carte Viola
Brownies defeat. Koshorek, ss.
The Yankees got their first run Jacobs, 2b .
In the second inning when Dale Kropf, cf .
Lynch got a base on balls then Lynch. If .
scored when Manager Al Kubskl Cronin, rf .
singled and Charles booted the Kubskl, lb .
ball. Jazinski. 3b .
In the fourth the Yanks made Dabek, c . .
It 2-0 on a single by Johnny, Neville, p .
Kropf which was preceded by! ---------------
Forrest Jacob's double. The final Totals.....27 3 6 27 15 0
Yankee run came In the sixth Score By Innings
when Lynch again walked and Spur Cola 000 000 0000
tallied when Jim Cronin singled Carta Vieja 01O 101 00x3
to right and Charles again tried aGrounded out for Gil In 7th;
for a "field goal." bRan for Gladstone in 9th;
Jacobs and Kropf were the, cForced Knowles for Talt in 9th.
leading hitters for the Yankees Runs Batted InKropf. Earned
with two-for-four each. For the RunsCarta Vieja 1. Left On
losers, Clark singled twice in, BasesSpur Cola 8, Carta Vieja
four trips to the plate. 15. Two Base HitJacobs. Hit by
With the expected addition of pitchNeville (Gladstone). Base
a few new playersPablo Ber- on Balls offNeville 4, Clark 5.
nard, Humberto Robinson and struckout byNeville 1. Clark 2.
pitcher Alex Newklrk who will Doubleplays Jazinski, Jacobs,
soon be brought from the States Kubskl; Hall, Lpez. Ware. Los-
and the return of Qranvllle ing PitcherClark (1-2). Win-
Gladstone and Manager Leon ning PitcherNeville 1-1). Um-
Kellman to the lineup, the piresRoberts, Parchment, Ka-
Brownles can be counted on to .-amahites. Time of Game1:56.
Special Sale
ROLEX WATCHES
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OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
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.


MARYLAND BARRED FOR YEAR BY SC
(Pate 1
Hotel Loan
To Get Fina!
Approval Today
*n*b ..
AN PTOBPENDEjjrj^ ____
Panamalmmcan
''Let the people know the truth and the country i. safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH XEAR
Vishinsky Hopes Captured US
Formal approval of a $1.500,-.
.'00 loan contract by the Nation-
al Assembly was expected today
following yesterdays passage in
n second reading of a bill to com-
plete the financing of the Hotel
El Panama with money borrow,-;
id from the U.S. Export-Import
Bank.
The Nation* 1 Assembly also re-
ceived yesterday President Alci-
biades Arosenicna's nomination
of present Minister of Agricul-
ture and Commerce Jose M. V-
rela as manager of the Social Se-1
;urity Bank.
Final passage of the loan bill pars, Dec. 19 (UP)Russian
will permit Ei Panama Hotel to Foreign Minister Andrei Vishin-
cancel a $1.000 000 debt with he sky told tne political committee
Panama Trus". Co enabling the of the UnUed Nations here to-
latter to resume operations after day that he hoped the four Unlt. thre ^ RusaiansVtrftyTutho-1
be? clwed 'or nine months. ed at tM f]te held ln Commu. ritiM.^pen parachutes were re-:
The President's nom nation of nist Hungary would be put on portedly found nearby !
Vrela for the Social Security trial as Kg ^ ^ouncernent said Os-'
P ,',s. ,h!,f,rc'' st.ep ,in a m?Ke He sco"ed at th* United States manov andI SaVanteev were e-'
lo fullfill his promise to R1ve the clalm tnat thelr c_47 bound quipped with large s^s oTmonJ
PANAMA, B. P., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER It, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Fliers Face
In Hungary
said the two parachuted into thei
Moldavian Soviet Republic, for-:
merlv known as Romanian Bes-i
sarabia, and were -apprehended I
coupled with Soviet bloc P
against the Unit
States $100,000,000 -Mutual S-
test note*
iro-
ted
rurity appropriation to aid the
foe* of Communism, is taken
to indicate the Reda are ready
for tome hard bargain ins be-
fore they release the captured
fliers.
A State Dpartment spokesman
The airmen are not expected
to be subjected to a big spy trial,
as were VS. newman William N.
Oatis and businessman Robert A.
Vogeler.
The new . S. minister to Hun-
gary, Christian M, Ravndal, is
en route to Budapest to take di-
rect command of the negotia-
[i tions. He has personal instruc-
pfforn, on?ffihfESESt if *>*? to Belgrade a ey, false documents, arms, pois- in Washington said theU.S. gov- tions from President Truman to
po,tin the Cabinet. montn ag0 today ]ost lts way on in5truments ,, "0't her, eminent is doing "everything do everything possible to obtain
ryt
air:
.T^th^m?^ t0 iree tne alrmen"
COmMlniSferVoY SSlfiS? ^! lS
irt outA^AaI'a.rg.eube,H*t*eVnledNatl05s Force flIers held "y Communist to release them,
na had sounded out tne as- tnat tne united States commit- Hunearv nthrr official.
sident's messa?e. said
of the four United States Air has shown no sign of preparing
sembly and found that the no-
Hungary. | other officials felt the timing
the l!n nangngnslon y* earmarkln8 It is regarded as practically of their release depends on how
"'"'?nh j. rffl*L,B 2L5 f:10;000',J00T of **u*u,*1 Se,curit.y certain that they will spend soon Russia winds up its current
K nnt Mtaeld. wlth thean-',Ald to ,ald Iron Curtain res dents Christmas In captivity. ^ campaign to nail the United
LTnft;;^v : aIid reiuSees from the Sovlet or-| It is believed they will be used states on charges of espionage
proval of the majority. 0lt. as part of masslve Russian and fomenting discontent behind
Vishinsky said the C-47 was campaign designed to prove that the Iron Curtain.
the Western states are parachut-,
the release of the airmen.
Micmac Warriors
Again At Peace
With Palefaces
INTO THE^ HOUSE OF THE LORD-Comhat-roady soldiers of the U. 6. 23th Division file into
2*J2?" t^S^SSSL^S1! SS 2 f-rp'w }imJ "* *>" decorate by a heavy blsnJcetl ti
of snow. Most reilgioutservices for front-line troops in Korea have been held outdoors or In tents,! ]|
(NBA-Acme photo by Staff Photographer Walter Lea.) ^^ J *
The Reform party a member
?oimnlVehP7,.eTae,vlrta: se"ched "'* *o be in the western stitesare parachut-, "TheUnited;States has agreed;
SftaStasTtaMiS Patinenre pefct "P*"0"1 eondMlon. m- apieii behlnd the Iron Cur- to debate in the UN to prove the;
wSm^jffff9S.#"3BfflhsMrtaSarreTOltagain,,ttheRdafstfts&ist w*h8hittom,sss?.
lee" rZSi*S haHe ny:[hisWraoSned^terately ** "" ^Hungarian ^SSW2S JSJS5 S SSvE
made to carry out the promise U^SSSyi charges followed JfigS ^0^^% e/taYugo when ifmK'he'la Nova Scotia woods to guide the
To further support their case Moscow announcement today SSf and rachute them mto "mere S I feefinR; to some di- once-hated white man through
the Renovadores postponed their, that two United States spies and EaravM Penme tnem mw- .There tea lewing in the province's lake and forest
convention from Dec, 15 to Jan. saDOteur5 who .parachuted Into[""SSSk Bri announce- I SXby "wl T&X the XS ^JgST*^ warllke towlrd
the sjHes' execntion, after the debate. the Brltlgh for tw0 ow,tmlti|
5.
4 Nations Accuse
Russia of Trying
To Scare Mid-East
WASHINGTON Dec. 19 (UP)
*J2 T&.SPt&dPSSif tToTrthVtwoV"Arosn-
E&*^^VlM&ll.0.1 ov and F. K. Sarantsev.
southwest Russia from a United
States plane have been executed
by a firing squad.
The official announcement said
the two Russian nationals con-1
fessed their mission was to carry
out espionage, wrecking and ter-
rorist activities in Russia on be-
half of the united States.
All Russian newspapers gave a
. prominent display today to an
account of the trial and execu-
Today'i
ment. of
trying to frifhten Middle-East-
ern countries against joining the
proposed Midd!e Eastern Com-
mand.
The charge, made ln parallel
notes delivered to the Soviet
Foreign Office by the four West-
ern allies, unanimously rejected
earlier Russian complaints that'
The Russian announcement
said the pair confessed they
were recruited from a displaced
persons camp in the United
States zone in Germany and
trained by United States in-
telligence instructors for sab-
otage work in Russia.
They said they were smuggled
the Mlcmacs today are a]
friendly, lawablding and indus-
trious tribe.
In the early fall, many of
the Indians Invade Aroostook
County to help harvest the
huge Maine potato crop. Later
in the year, they spend much
of their time guiding sports-
men through the trout-filled
chains of lakes, or pointing out
deer, bear, and moose half hid-
den by forest background.
Blizzard, Severe Cold Howlsl
To Midwest In Storm-Hit US\
CHICAGO, Dec. 19 (UP) halted ln suburban
A blizzard, pushed by a severe Plains.
cold front, howled down lntoj Trucks and autos dotted
Montana and the Dakotas to-'streets leading Into the metro-
day on its way to the snow-polis where they were aban-
smothered Midwest. doned by their drivers and pe-
A vast cold wave stretched deetrians stepped gingerly a-
south to the Gulf and east to long slippery sidewalks,
the Atlantic seaboard. Most of New York state was
Winds of np to 70 m.p.h.. pelted with snow, while New
lashed the northern Rocky Jersey highways were coated
Mountains, piling snow ln deep
drifts.
The storm developed over the
Pacific Ocean, struck the
Student Kicked Out Of One School
Has Practically Nothing Left To Do
MEMPHI8, Tenn., Dec. 19.1 full-time job somewhere now to
(UPiRobert Starr. 23, wonder- keep me busy," said the stocky,
ed today how to fill the gaps in curly-haired youth who makes
his life. He now has only one straight A's in his studies. "I've Many of the tribe, according |COid prevented It from melting
college course, a column, a got to find something to do on to the National Geographic Big Midwestern cities were
White snarled and school children beJ
gan their Christmas vacations
early.
Snow depths Included U
Inches at Iowa City, la., as
Chicago and 10 inches at De-t
troit and Dayton.
Hundreds of workers fought
to clear Chicago streets, where
Elows pushed the snow into
uge piles along the curbsJ
Streetcar and bus seats wentf
to the agile who could leap
over the drifts.
TJjree men were killed wher
their light plane crashed ln
jobs to keep him occupied.
Starr, a World War II veteran
who insists "I am lazy
!w ras?..c"SS2SL^2SLd|into"or^."^""f^XS,v nature''sald * "8eli-dl-
sports editorship, the creation | Tuesday, Thursday and Satur-
of a novel and two part-time day now that I'm leaving Mem-
phis State. Id go crazv with all
that time on my hands."
Starr's exit from Memphis
State stripped him of two ln-
seek to cloak an aggressive mill-, {low th 'd t ,-M cipline" schedule was shatter-! cidental dutiesas sports editor
tary strategy against the Soviet bv a United States ulane andac- ed when Mnplus 8tate Collegelof the school's annual and col-
companied
agents.
The Russian
by United
announcement
Union.
The notes were delivered in
Moscow late vtsterday and made
public simultaneously today ln
Washington, London, Paris and
Ankara.
The notes eized the Soviet
charged that the four countries
rere interfer/ing ln the internal
af'airs of Egypt Syria. Lebanon,
Iraq Saudi Arabia. Yemen, Is-
rael and Transjordania and toss-
ed it back at ine Russians.
The Soviet were told that their
r.ote of protest on November 24
amounted to "threats" and pres. ta^v w ph
, aeainst the Middle-East- g&ft SjUfZ "
"stales gaTe nim an honorable dis- umnist for Its newspaper. But
charge from classes. he still wHI do the same chores
The reason: Memphis State; at Southwestern where he Is due
found out that Starr also was a to graduate with honors In June.
Czech Lambasls
Jewish Capitalism
In Party Speech
fulltlme student at Southwest-
ern here. He had been taking
five courses at each school, cov-
And ln addition, Starr covers
prep sports five nights a week
for the Memphis Commerclal-
ering the five miles between the Appeal and works for United
campuses on a motor cycle. Press on Sunday. At home, he
Memphis State forbids a stu-' is writing what he calls a
dent to take more than 18 hours "psychological love novel."
of work during one semester and
Starr was almost doubling that
amount in his studies at two
VIENNA. Dec. 19 (UP)An at- schools.
em states.
Rare Books Collector
Finds Cheaper
"fVay
CLEVELAND, Dec. 19 (UP _
"Jewish
capitalists'" and "interference
from Jerusalem'" has led observ-
ers here to believe that anti-
semitism may be one of the fac-
tors behind the purges which
have shaken Communist Czech-
oslovakia during the year.
Zapotocky said In a speech re-
guess
Mrs. Starr said that maybe
now her "lazy" husband will be
able to spend more time with
her, their two-year-old son and
Sell Baskets
and bakery
Otto F. Ege didn't make enough ported today: "We will not tol-
jnoney as dean of the Cleveland erate outside interference whe-
Jjisiltuteof Art to follow the hob-: ther from Washington. London
by he loved mostthat of collect- or Jerusalem.
Ing rare old books. "We recall the days before Fe-
Instead he created a hobby for ruary the month of the coup
himself, as close to the original which brought the Czech Reds to
as he could and collected seg- power 1 when it was the aim of
Bients damaged books, partial
snanuscrlpts and single pages.
Ege died and his will showed he
had amassed about $45.000 worth
Of valuable fragments. The ap-
praisers who put values on the
relics said their figures probably
were "absurdly low."
The collection included more
khan
pages
a 1825 Persia Koran, a stained
velvet Book of Hours from the
15th Century, and an 800-year-
old brown Morocco Psalter.
1 Socialist Leader Petri Senkl,
People's Party leader Monslg-
nor Jam Sramek and Slovak
Democrat Josef) Lettrlch to re-
turn the factories to Jewish and
other capitalists."
It was the first time a top
Communist leader had described
Jerusalem as a center of antl-
Communist activity or mention-
. m^nhem ASSS&E St*" tttoCta n capltol-
ists.
Jewish leaders here have
pointed out that a high percent-
age of the men. arrested in the,
Czech purges were Jews.
girls leave reservations and,!si0Wed subway*
traveling free on railroads, vis-Duses on gtatn
it homes in towns and cities
to sell their brightly colored
baskets.
The Mlcmacs are the earliest
known inhabitants of Nova
Scotia, including Cape Breton
Island, the northern part of
New Brunswick, and Prince Ed-
ward Island.
Their language is perpetuat-
ed in such place names as
Whycocomagh, Head-of-t he-
Water, Shubenacadle, Place-
Where-Wlld-Potatoes-G row,
and Tatamagouche, Meetlng-
of-the-Waters.
The Mlcmacs were encount-
ered by the earliest explorer
of the northeast coast of Am-
erica, among them Sebastian
Cabot in 1947, and 8ieur de
Monts, Champlain, and Les-
ear bot ln 1605.
with ice and travel was hazard-
ous or impossible.
New England was warned to
expect three snowfalls before
Northwest states with winds of Christmas day.
up to 50 m.pii., then skipped | Buffalo, t. Y., and adjacent heavy snowstorm a"t Vienna" "ill
over the Rockies and started counties were hit by snow Most main highways In the
Its eastward Journey. | squalls after a blizzard dumped midwest were open but second-
The wintry onslaught had 1 two feet of snow on the area, ary roads and suburban street
claimed at least 203 lives since Rural schools were closed and were clogged with snow.
1 began last Friday, snow-removal crews were ham-1 The storms moved again lnt
pered by hundreds of stalled.the South, with rata ln Missis-
cars. sippi, Alabama and Georgia
Forecasters said the pattern and snow forecast for Tennes-
of storms and cold sweeping see and Kentucky. Virginia and
from the West to the East mountain sections of Nortb
would keep up. They said there Carolina also expected snow.
was a "lot more cold air" still Many of the dead were vie*
to come from Canada, where'tuns of heart attacks fron
the mercury at Embarras, Al- i over-exertion,
berta, touched 54 below zero. At Boundbrook, N. J., seven-1
In the U. S. the lowest read-' year-old Billy Buchman fell lnl
ing was 37 below at Napoleon, to a pond en route to school,!
N". O. it was 35 below at Bis- managed to crawl out but col-|
marck, N. D. Ijapsed and froze to death.
Cleveland had 13 Inches of ----------------------------
snow on the ground and ex-
pected seven more. Traffic was
Several persons froze to death.
The northern tier of states
was blanketed in snow ranging
from 10 to 34 inches, with drifts
much higher. The prevailing
Society, are expert bricklayers stifled m drlfts that left thou-
or carpenters trained ln gov-
ernment Indian schools.
sands of autos stranded and
public transportation fighting
to keep on schedule.
New York City was sheathed
. in ico from a freezing rain that
Once a year the women and|crippied airline operations.
and halted
Island. Milk
deliveries were
8WEDI8H IMPORT Singer Bibbi Johnson of Stockholm,
Sweden, makes with the traditional big smile and ankle display as
the arrive In New York on the liner Gripsholm. The umbrella "
U there for added decoration and in case of rain.
Honored Guest
Chief Membertou always was
an honor guest at the feasts
of the Order of the Good Time
organized by Champlain to
cheer his comrades during the
winter of 1606-07.
The last man to remember
the Mlcmacs as a warlike tribe
was Jeremiah Campbelton of
Van Buren, Me., who died last
year at the age of 105.
When he was seven years of
age, Campbelton was kidnap-
ped by the Mlmacs after they
had burned his home and mas-
sacred his parents. Raised by
the Indians, he learned all
their ways and wiles in the
woods and spent most of his
Ufe as a hunter and trapper
in northern Maine.
"THE SONGS OF CHRISTMAS"
Hlusfrated by Walt Scott
28 Passengers
Sail Friday For
Xmas On 'Ancon'
Twenty-eight passengers, ln
eluding United States Represen-I
tatives Clarence Cannon and"
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9 (UP) ur's article. "The Citizen Sol-Morris Cotton, will spend Christ-
Gen. Douglas MacArthur call-1 dier," was the first signed article.mas on the S. S. Ancon, sailing
ed this week for tighter civilian by the general to appear in any .Friday from Cristobal.
MacArthur Urges Louder
Civilian Voice In Army
control over the Army to make
sure the nation is noi turned in-
to a military state "by those
seeking to strengthen and en-
trench political power."
MacArthur, who has spent his
entire adult life ln the Army,
said it is particularly essential to
"extend and intensify" the role
of civilians now because all efforts airead
youths soon may see service un-
der Universal Military Training.
These young men, he warned,
must not be formed into a "le-
gion of subserviency to the so-
called military mind.''
Writing ln the American Le-
Son magazine, MacArthur urged
ie elimination of ''arbitrary re-
strictions" on the advance of ci-
tizen soldiers in the Army.
He
publication since President Tru-; The complete advance pas-l
man removed him as Far Eaat-'senger list for the Ancon, front
em commander. |tne Panama Line offices at
.. ui j.j 1.1. ... 'Balboa Heights, follows: ,
MacArthur did not mention di-i m*n AihZrt t nomcv Mr
ES awe? as a HBSi i
noticeable to sup-"e and Mrs- Morrl< CottonJ
dy 1
OIC
jreas the voice
he citizen soldier."
and Mrs.
i opinion of!John I. Frank, Jr.; 8K2 Dick*
son Walter Frederic; and Mrs,:
James R., Folsom; '
It Is essential," he said, "that! Mrs. Joseph Hancock; Mrs..
the traditional role of the Army Maggie M Harrison and son?
in these distressing times be Albert 8 Indrierl: AD2 Mr.
carefuUy preservedthat It not and Mrg John w. Ley; and it
be used as an Instrument of ty-
ranny or oppression."
8gt and Mrs. Harry H. North!
and son.
States continues to enter warsi^"1 H. Oesterltag, Miss Mlldref
and Mrs,
He also noted that the United
ny. States continues to enter warsi
also said they should be "tragically unprepared" and tol8cnwartzbur&; M'Sgt
given more voice ln the "higher "demobilise to haste" and dissi- William H. TppSon and daugli-
staff studies and planning." pate its military strength once a ter; Thomas J. Trumble; and
The magazine said MacArth-i conflict appears to be over. :'MtL, and Mrs.'E. A. Twltchell.
for
GOOD
roads
or
I rw n^sjriWWl-
M lfc Ny af mm kf lie gnat
ef ft rime. Geeras Frederick
' k ***) M or* traale
raen for mankind- then rhrt
work or
Km mWimity I It* metre Mrs r. afreet en tor/i seirrhMl
been a greet vehicle for charity Literally it has "fed *V
-fc dothed the iwked, comforted the lorrowmf,"
'
oeda
^r, feat EmMi by Pdeotfeo, 0 #"
drliareehritima. Hm career wo re-
X-weeM. I-. Irst-heoded petti
* .1 -- kit IHITIIIIsaT
*ht o dwti. disormieg hi. oe^eeot.
.^ reels o*""***1 "*
"*"".Me* *-* *" w-*
.r~r-"""*
PANAMA AUTO 5. A.
a^do1",fon^ __
.
**.