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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01330
 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: AA00010883:01330
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
/"'


+BRANIFF


AN INDWENDSNTj
DAILY NEWSPAPER



Panama American
"Le trW people know the truth and the country U $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
DiMM. *,* mmd bttlt Cm* J C-*. Oot^
PANAMA. R. P., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1951
nva cFWTt
US Says Fliers Held Captive
Innocent Victims Of Soviet 'Spy Mania

----------

". i

:*.
Truman Urges
US To Be Wary
Of POW List
8th Army Maps
Plans To Receive
Prisoners Of War
< (NEA TelephotoI
DEATH DIVE Trailing moke from a burning engine, this C-46 star* its earthward
plunge over Elizabeth, N.J. Moments later, a wing broke off and the ship plummeted to the
ground, carrying 56 persons to their'death. An amateur photographer made this remarkable
picture, which is copyrighted by the News Syn dlcate Co., Inc.
* *
WASHINGTON, Dec. 20 (UP)
President Truman today urged
families of U. 8. servicemen miss-
g, ^^"V^^^'L^r 8TH ARMY HQ Korea, Dec. 20|by the Communists is studied
^l? \e, ??^he^m iW) All major staff sections'and analyzed
OJ^.^n^knntriMnw<,' th 8th A,mv todav nearedl Only seven days remain before
SK5 th,S* fii.?Mtknowm* b0W completion or plans for the re-|the thirty day "cease fire" pe-
ime or iuk iw . Iception, cre and transport of jrlod ends along the Korean front.
As the Defense Department, united Nations prisoners of war At the same time as it is pre-
worked steadily to clean up the'listed by the Communists as paring to receive United Nations
heartache list of 3 198 names, the availaole for exchange under a prisoners, the 8th Army Is plan-
President said in effect that the i possible armist.ee afreement. jniag the possible northward
Reds mav not have listed all However hopes for the release,move of captured C
their prisoners or that they may of the prisoners by Chrlatmaa; North Koreans .
have Included men who met oth-dwindled as the United Nations'
er fates. truce negotiators refused to re-
'.* u m p disc in:? ons on the ex-
"For the sake of the famllieslchange of war prisoners till the
whose sons are missing in c-1' pitifully smell" roster supplied
should treat this I
The method of actual exchange
of the prisoners has not yet been
decided.
Uon everyone
with skepticism," Mr. Truman
said through White House Press
Secretary Joseph Short.
Responsible officials have
stressed repeatedly that the De-
fense Department cannot vouch
for the accuracy of the roster.
In Tokyo. Allied headquarters
said officials checking the Red
list have "found discrepancies,"
Youth Bound Over
To District Court
For Nail Theft
found in
but that details are not yet a-\ Probable cause was lounct in
vailable. United Nations officials Bsuboa Magistrate's Court yes-
terday
said they are not fully eon-
" that Mai. Oeo. William F,
ia <3e*Hi4er although
me. appeared on the list,
| The Defense Department has
.10 offfcers and 232 civillaniem*
plove* working round the eloek
en Ike task er ompilini the
names, hometowns and next ef,
kin of the name furnished by
the Communists,
11
had
who
FIREMEN PLAT STREAM of water on wreck age after airliner crashed in flames in the re-
sidential section. The non-scheduled transpo rt cracked up five minute after taking off
from Newark Airport bound for Tampa, Pla.
* *
Officials said telegrams should
have been sent to all next of kin
by this morning but they said it
probably will take until this af-
ternoon before all of the names r
and addresses are compiled and
published.
Despite the warning! of cau-1#>>
Uon by Mr. Truman and others, at
wives, mothers and relatives of
the 3.198 men reported prison- B
ers were hailing the news as glad
Christmas tidings.
Just as surely, heartbreak will
descend on thousands of other
American homes. The Defense
Department officially has listed :fU
11.051 soldiers, sailors, marines,; JJ*
and airmen as missing in action.;
nearly four times the number f|
reported by the Communists.
There was nothing to show the
fate of these men. since the
Communists have refused to let:
tflfc International Red Croe In-
spect their prisoner camps. A.
number of congressmen have
mande d an investigation to terfclne how many Americans
might have been massacred by
the Reds.
on a mall-theft charge
Ellas Brown, 16-year-
th was bdOfid over to
it Court for trial,
of 250. fixed at the time
arrest for taking mail
from locked boxes at An-
t Office, was continued,
e defendant unable to
was returned to Balboa
Bnce was oresented to the
the effect that Brown
[off two mail-box doors
led the contents. He was
fcallv charged with having
3ox 062 and taken mall
IK to Ellen S. Shrler
amolaint against Brown
amended with refer-
owner of the mall.
first listed as Mrs
pedersen.
Portillo, S4-year-old
But it has been decided that
i:ll United Nations troops releas-
ed by the' Communists will be
evacuated through normal Army
medical channels to Japan as
soon as posslb'.e
An airlift will be employed for
the trip.
All United Nations prisoners
will be identified, given a preli-
minary medical examination and
new clothing
They will nyt * Interrogated
till after ^ *- J**n-
PARIS, Dec. 20 (UP) The United States charged
in the United Nations today that the four United States
fliers held captive in Hungary are innocent "new victims '
of the 'spy' mania which seems to have gripped the whole
Soviet world."
United States delegate to the United Nations, Rep.
Michael Mansfield, (D., Mont.) sharply criticized yester-
day's speech by Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky
in which the veteran Russian prosecutor expressed the)
hope that the four Americans held in Hungary would be
tried for espionage.
Mansfield said Vishinsky's speech "indicates this
fanciful fear of 'spies' and 'espionage' is growing behind
the Iron Curtain rather than lessening."
Mansfield did not refer to1 able to receive satisfactory an*
Vishinsky > expression of the'swers to our Inquiries.''
hope that the fliers would get In a long, rambling propaganda
"due attention from the military attack on the United 8tates yes-
and Judicial authorities for their terday. Vishinsky charged that
espionage activities." the filers were "spies for the At-
Vishinsky later sought to re^; lantlc Pact." Later, he told Mans-
tract these words In private con- field that any "spies" caught la
versatlon with Mansfield. Russian dominated territory
But Mansfield sought today to "will be tried according to Sov-
ridlcule the evidence Vishinsky let law."
used to support his assertion that
the fliers were on a spy mission. The official subject of Vishin-
and not Just lost on an ordinary sky's polemic was the $100,000.-
courier run. as the United States' 000 appropriated by the U. 8>
contends. Congress to aid refugees from
. ,. Soviet terror.
Mansfield, indignation in his
voice produced a copy of United He repeated, in a speech to
the political committee of the
UN General Assembly. the famil-
iar Soviet charge that the money
waa to be used to foster anti-
Communist activity behind the
-Tr-
ibe
I
rSP UWSed :0ft*s*J Government
nuee to the Russian Foreign of -
Locona Infant
Found Dead In
Crib By Mother
A six-months-old Locona in-
fant, Gary Lee Perkins, who
had been suffering from a sev-
ere cold, was found dead In his
crib this morning by his moth-
er.
Mrs. Milton B. Perkins, the
wife of a Marine corporal at
the Naval Ammunition Depot,
had risen et 6:18 and given her
son his bottle of milk.
Afterward, she noticed that
_,he was coughing, but thought
talan, was fined $10 for nothing unusual of this as the
too closely whllelehlld had had a cold for sev-
a truck; and Stuart I eral days.
Owen Quy. Panama-1 '
was fined $5 for ooerat- She returned to bed and slept
ehlcle with defective I until 8 a.m when she found the
babv dead.
State* Air Force flying safety
regulations prescribing equip-
ment to be carried on all flights
of C-47 transportsthe type of
plane the four Americana were
flvlnaj when they were compelled
to- 4aWt> Soyi* jfchters In
Hungary a,month ago. ..__
B>eu prescribed Oer aH fie today rejected this Ruse la a
ghtr said Mansfield, in- (Continued en Page . Cetuntn 4)
uded a portable radio trans-
mitter, enough blankets for a
normal passenger load of IS. and
one or more extra parachutes
when four to eight persons are
making a flight.
Cardinal Spellman
Leaves For Visit
To Korea Troops
Vishinsky charged yesterday
that the extra parachutes were
obviously aboard to drop thei
portable radio transmitter, the| ., vdrk Tier an (UP) __
Kankets and other' e-ulpmant.to Tg YS^m*LZ left
f^S* unlU befilnd the by plane yesterday for Japan
^MaSfWd^said: "In short, the '* g* merfcanToona
espionase' equipment of the '^S' , P
united States 047 now In Hun- onTP.hriStinn" *&..,. Arrh.
garv is standard throughout the The Rfman Catholic Arch-
H'aVESS"1 *^Ce f **3willV'happS "*
"Four American airmen, how-1 "than any PlMJOtoe even
ever, remain Illegally detained by St Patricks P*&? M. *
whatever authorities still hold "I love the soldier sons of
them. We do not know whether: Americans who are sacrificing
these authorities are Hungarian's much for us and for all Am-
or Soviet erica." the Cardinal said.
"Our diplomatic representa- wsnt to be with them and to
tlves have been denied all access offer Christmas mass- for them
to these men. and have been un- any place, even to a cave."
Churchill Prepares
For Visit To ILS.
LONDON. Dec 20 Reds
7 Know
By ARNOLD DIBBLE
Have
What
Murdered UN Prisoners
We Would Like To Do
MUAN Dec. 30 (UP>The
chief UfkUed Nations armi-stice
negotiator said yesterday that
he doeavhot know what the
United llations will do if they
ONDON. Dec w 'ur- c0nilnn 'that the Communists
ehill called his second cabinet onert_.^ut j. d0 know what we
meeting In two days today to, WQuW Uim to do
mate further preparations for, y, Adm c Tum Joy_
his Washington visit. He is due
t sail on the Queen Mary Dec.
SO.
RKAROC4TNG THE WRECKAGE for bodies, fire men 'at left) pour through the rubble of the
twin-engined OH It broke apart in the air after hitting two building*. One of the wheels
can be seen at right.
USN. the man In charge of the
U. N. teas, accused the Com-
munists of stalling throughout
Churchill and Foreign Secre-:the Brmlftlce negotiations and
tary Anthonv Eden attended a iQf trying to whittle down 'he
cabinet meeting yesterday. The:v N jq,^ in Korea bv refus-
aprime Minister had an audience1
With the King yesterday.
Santa Claus Lane
Residents Send
You A Suggestion
elp m keeping traffic can-
te a minim-im in the
ef Balbea known as
Clans lane, where the
Christmas decorations will be
In full blase by the end ef thU
weak was asked today by re-
sunta ef the seetlea.
The? said:
The residents ef Oleander
Street (Santa Class Lane) la
.the Gaviln area ef Baleo,
wo ese appreciate very mech
If the peeple whe eeine te see
oar Christmas decoratiens
weald park their ears and
walk p the Lane.
"Ten wDl see much ntere
and R wiM prevent saanv traf-
ile ja" eat the street, as it
is a *d street.''
lng te agree te troop rotation
durine end armistice.
in the "-first exclusive state-
ment ef the sort he has ever
given aa chref truce negotiator,
Jov answered 10 questions by
this correspondent.
The-questions are those which
corre TOondents are most fre-
quently asked bv the OI's. and
Joy. replied to them as If he
were Paddresslng the troops
themselves.
Op the question of United
States war prisoners which Is
preoccupying the entire com-
mand in Korea and Japan as
well as thousands of families
In the United States, the ques-
tions and answers were:
"What will we do If we find
th* Communists have murder-
ed some Of our prisoners?"
."Frankly. I do not know what
we will wo but I do know what
we woaka ail like to do "
Joy waa asked a general ques-
tion about the oresent truce
negotiations situation.
"We are trme te de every-
safest and quickest return ef
all our men whe were taken
prisoner." he replied.
"It will take time because the
Communists for reasons best
known to themselves have al-
ways been reluctant to agree to
what is obviously fair to both
sides.
Adm. Joy made these oolnts:
11 The Communists are try-
ing to "force withdrawal of U.
N. Command troops from Ko-
rea by attrition" in their in-
sistence that troop rotation be
limited and that even limited!
rotation be subject to Red ap-
provalthat is. to a veto.
"We want ytra to be definite-1
lv assured of rotation," Joy said
to the troops.
"2) "If we could depend on
' the good faith ef the Com-
munists we eoald all pack np
and go home within a short
time after an armistice agree-
ment is signed. But then, if
there had been geed faith en
the part ef the Communist*.
we would not be here in the
first place.
the day when the fighting I press. We of the delegation can
ends." net sav too much for the fine
0> "Circumstances will have I job you and your colleagues ara
to supply the answer" as to what i doing In presenting our case to
will happen if the 30-day tenta-. the free world."
Uve truce deadline expires Dec. I In his answer to the final
27 without an armistice. | question of the series Joy ro-
7) "Yea." the Communists, viewed Just what is going on at
are stalling "If the Communists Panmunjom.
were acting in good faith there I "How come It takes so long
Is no reason whv we conld not I to settle It all?" he was asked.
have had as armistice agree-! He started off by saying thst
ment within s month after the | the U. N. Command wants a
start, of the conference In July."
I) As te why the I' N.
Command does not get tough-
er. "I think it win help H yen
remember that this is not a
situation in which a victor is
dictating terms te the
quished."
secure armistice and then took
up item two of the armlstica
negotiation orogram. under
which a tentative truce line was
fixed, to become nermanenr if
the armistice Is signed bv Dec.
17.
In item two we have already
gi The armistice talks are assumed that vou 'the troops)
taking a lone time 'because we
will not settle for less than a
than a reasonable amount of
security for you 'the troops)
during the period of the armis-
tice."
Joy prefaced his statement by
soring:
"Our Dosition at the military
armistice conference Is
3> "The Communists want' stronger than the support
to so hamstring (the armistice get from the world press and a
teams that lnsnec-
be little more than
inspection
Uon wouH
a gesture."
4) "The aim of the U. N.
Command delegation is to pre-
vent resumpUon of hostilities
during the period of an armis-
tice, but we have to remem-
ber that you can not prevent
murder by passing a law."
5> "As long as there Is any
chance to arrive at an honor-
able reaUst'c and eruitable ar-
mist'ee agreement we will con-
tinue to do our best to
thoroughly Informed
"That support will
public.
be in dl-
will be in Kood defensible posi-
tions should hostilities unfor-
tunately be resumed after an
armistice becomes effecUve.
"In item three 'conditions of
enforcing the terms of an ar-
mistice' we are trying to Insure
that the enemy will not use the
armistice to prepare for renewal
no of hostilities. We want an agree-
we ment not to increase the level
of men and equipment in Ko-
rea as the time of signing.
"We want an agreement not
rect proportion to your under- to Increase military air capablll-
standlng of the issues Involved i ties of either side
and the problems we of the de-
legation face in reaching solu-
tions."
In a personal note to this
correspondent, after he had
answered the questions, Joy
AM:
The battle at Panmunjom
(the truce center) Is essential-
ly a batt'e of words in which
we would be sunk without a free
"We want an agreement on
these safeguards but even so we
can not take his 'the Rod Com-
mand's. word1 for it.
"We therefore want sound
system of inspection that will
insure that these and other
terms of the armistice are be
in carried out.
"We would be breaklna faith
with vou If we setUed for leaa."
JBaott







PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN "_ AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OV.KIB AN -iFLi-rr a THt PAKAMA AMtNICAN FDIII. INC.
FOUNCfC a KELSON OUNHVIU IN Ifll
MAMMODIO ARIA*, coito
87 H stain e O Box IS4 Manama n or m
TlUIPMONS Panam* No 2-0740 '8 LiNte*
cali scr PANAMEKICAN. Panama
Colon Office 12 17 Cint. Avsnui iftwcin ijth ano IStn sntitra
FOIIIIN *TfStNTAllVI JOSHUA B POWtRS. INC
34S Madison Avk new York, '|17i n y
LOCA! V MA 1
PER MONTH IN ADVANCE--------------------------------------I I 70 9 2 80
FO S.X MONTH. IN ADVANCE --------------------------- 9 80 13 00
FO ONI VIA IN **"*"-* 'S SO 14 ^0
THTRSDAY, DECEMBER 80, UQ
Labor News
And
Comment
It Promises to Be "Bigger Than Ever Next Year
By Victor Riesel
;?HK IS YOU* FORUM THI RtADERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mill Be Is en open forum roi readers of The huma Amer-
I iron Letters art received grotefulrv and ara handled in a wholly con-
fidential mannir.
It you contribu lettar don't ba impatient It it doesn't apptar the
exI day. Lottart are published in the arder received
Please try te keep the letters limited te tie pafe length.
Identify at letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility tor statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
ONE MAN'S VERSION
The Mall Box
'Panama American.
Dear Sir:
Cristobal.
So many patrons of the -Mail Box" have taken the Com-
,:missary Division for some tough rides, please print the unclosed
poem in retaliation, with o course apologies to the original
poet's "Twas the Night Before Xmas."
Yours sincerely.
H. H 8.
..
'
.
.
T'was the night before Christmas
When all through the house.
Not a creature was stirring,
Not even a souse
The tree was set up
In the center of the floor,
All the windows were blocked
So was the old door.
Pop was a-fixing It
For a week or more.
Using chairs for a ladder,
And nails ln the floor.
Mom wanted white wax candlfs
Remembered days of yore.
And Pop was objecting,
When he fell to the floor.
Now the tree was a-glltter,
With wax, not electric candle,
And Mom made it purty
With popcorn and paper sandals.
The tree dangling great present
Gradually swayed by the load,
Then Mom's lighted candles
Showed a fire from the road.
Dark smoke choked the stairs
More around the phone,
It could not be reached,
Ohl "Home Sweet Home."
Finally out on '.he lawn,
There arose tuch a clatter.
That I opened my window
To look for the ladder.
Fond tweet hopes were banished
Of old 8t. Nick being there,
For from Attic to Basement,
Firemen were everywhere.
If Pop had but read
What the safety-men write/
He'd have said "Merry Christmas "
Instead of "Good Night!!"
MR. BROWN LOOKS AT THE RECORD
.'Mail Box:
' And all of this because I haa the tementv to call attention
,to certain facts that are a matter of record.
R. A. C.'s imagination as to what Teddy Roosevelt did or
ttight have done does not line up very well with the various hls-
lories of the beginning of the Canal, and with the treaty under
"which we hold the Zone.
I knew of no commission sent down here by the President to
negotiate any agreement.
Bonau-Varilla, who doubtles did more to bring about the
treatv between the United States and Panam does not far
o. He, himself wrote the treaty and, as Panam'i agent or
rejtMSMUtsTB, brought it to Washington. Get Varilla' book
"The Great Adventure of Panam."
L .Read * etrnjjy and you will not need to draw upon your
.-tile imagination as to what happened or did not happen
Again,pon Ismael Ortega B. a Panamanian Jurist, and Pro-
r de Procedimientos Judiciales en la Escuela Nacional de
^wily WASHINGTON
' m v i - oa
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y DRtW PEARSON
u
Forgive me If I feel no par-
ticular good will towards a band
of men whose slogan for the
moment is peace on earth.
This band, which, even amidst
the wreaths and holly of the
warmest of holiday seasons,
would pervert its meaning, is
led by the newest Mr. Big of
American Communism.
Although a veteran of 20
years of international assign-
ments and the ilrst to infil-
trate the Scientific and elec-
tronic field for the brethren
he's known to only a few.
But today he is considered
by Washington security forces
to be the toughest ever to di-
rect a pro-Communist propa-
ganda machine.
Known to his intimates
as Marcel Scherer, he now
directs, out of an over-
crowded lower Manhattan
office, a costly national net-
work reaching into virtual-
ly every vital industrial
district with propaganda
for a national general strike,
for "work holidays" in key
production plants, and for i
an invasion of the House of
Representatives' Office
Building in Y.'ashington on
the morning of January
30, 1952.
His words will be the words
of peace, but his assignment is
to slash support for General
Elsenhower's new European Ar-
my.
From some mysterious source
this Operation Disruption sucks
all the funds It needs for
200-car motorcades, flare-fly-
ing caravans, meeting halls
millions of leaflets (distributed
in 40 cities in 18 states last
Thursday alone.)
Were this Europe, with mas-
sive Communist parties for
support, the Red band would
geta tougher as in Austria,
where last week the Commun-
ist* forced employers to reject
government orders for rifle
barrels.
th. a, r? w .. 'penn metropolitan centers to observe recovery
# ii .i.. -S; as detalls nd rearmament progress, this reporter and wife
or all this. A White Paper on decided to try out rural reconnaissance by car.
the Reds would make a fas-l
clnating Christmas gift for this So for another month, on vacations we toured
arassed nation of ours. isouthern France and Spain, it worked.
There betnq no mass Com- Thanks to arrangements now perfected by the
international travel department of American
Automobile -Association. Frepch. British anrj Am.
erlean cari can be rented In th principal ca-
pitals, and It isn't necessary to buy a car in Eu-
rope or take your own automobile abroad, though
a lot of people still prefer that method.
The cost for car rental for 3800 miles of driv-
ing In a French Forda babj V-8 model called
the Vedettewas $4. This did not Include 88
for a couple of international driving licenses nor

European Journey
By Peter Edson


MADRID (NEA) The best way to see Europe
muntst /> here as in Italy, the Ame-
rican Comrades have re-
ceived orders in the past
month to five up their jobs
and move into basic de-
fense industries. At the
right moment they are to
urge their fellow workers
to stop war output and
scream for peace. Sort of
the old Indian scout trick
of shoving guns out at each
end of the stockade and
running madly from post
to post, shooting and shout-
ing to make like a mob.
Only Communist do:tors, col
lege profs,
and other
exempt from this Party di-
rective.
Others must shift lmmedla
the cost of the gas.
The company which renteo the ear gave an
allowance for oil' and paid at: repair bills; in-
are in general terrible, though far better north
of Madrid than south or east.
A third-class road in Frant e is the equivalent
of a first-class road in Spain, with but few ex-
ceptions.
What you lose on bad roads, you make up for
on other almost forgotten joys of motoring in
the United States; The main advantage Is that
the roads aren't crowded with other passenger
cars.
In one day's driving, from Merida to Seville,
about 150 miles, we counted only IS passenger
cars going the other direction. Trucks were some-
what more numerous.
There Is something about tbe-fpassish truck
driver wMlch makes him at) orarJhajoifdie Of
the road and he is awfully diffVlft fopls He
seldom has a rear vision mirroj- -^seldom has tall
or stop lights, eitherand he owns the road.
He gets this naturally from the donkey cart
drivers from whom he Is descended, for they go
down the middle of the road too
Often the drivtrs are asleep and the donkey
tends-to meander In and near the cities both
French and Span'sh. bicycle riders are an extra
, "--- ----- - -----f -fc^. ". - *- i v wv^, **,u K,yailOlt, 1/B.JtlC IIICIO dlC ail CADI*
eluding a couple of new fan belts and a battery hazard. Streets in many of the towns are crook-
of work, type of production,
location, telephone number and
other details to their section
^hlef promptly.
Directing all these new ea-
*erho--hM"ta^^^^ ?" * \ f?ur-man
book entitled: "La Independencia de Panam en 1903" tT'"" J0rActln'
I Also, why not get the treaty and read it carefully In my let- L command cell was set
Jer, which seems to disturb you not a little. I quoted from the L ."SE? meetlng ln
treaty which gives us our rights on the Isthmus of Panam . 0Tk. ,!ast ct- n and was
In my letters I said nothing at all about anv injustice being I in ful! char8e of a series of
SJBne to the employes of the Panam Canal. [demonstrations which last
- wS moIeAhan ten years there was the Joint Land Commls- Thursday were the dry runs for
S.St. .125. 2S ,11 considerlni claims for land and improve- "Je Jan- 30 "concentration" ln
Zone. Every, claim awarded has |Washington.
In 40 cities last week, au-
to caravans carried pickets
into the streets surrounding .
government bureaus. For
hours, which cost some of
our key factories much va-
luable production during
what the left wingers called
"plant holidays;' the squads
screamed their party line
demands for the end of all
War Regulations.
which went dead in the dark of the night o
one of the loneliest roads in Spain.
Ford and Chevrolet, as well as the French cars,
have good service stations ln the major towns ln
_ Europe. Mechanics are well trained and they
clergymen, writers'have good suPP" of parts.
"e Service on the bigger or less known cars might
be difficult outside the biggest cities.
Gasoline is expensive. It's equivalent to 70
telv and rrvnrt H3S 'r"*." '1 cnts a gallon in France, where sale Is unlimited,
r new place ta 8paln [Vs ^ cent a gallon but gtrlctj^ ra_
tioned and you buy your coupons from the Bank
of Spain, paying in dollars only There is no
limit on the amount of gasoline tourists may buy,
but since Spain must import all her gasoline
from the dollar areas, foreign users must pay
for what they burn ln dolan
The French Ford, which is between, the British
and American models lh size gave 20 miles to
New|the gallon. Total gas expenditures were 887
8o the total automobile costs ot the trip were
around $520 for the month, or an average of a
little over 14 cents a mile.
ed and narrow, upaved and nitty
French roads a'e excellentlv marked; Spanish
roads, in the llitl towns are often not marked
at all. It helps If %ou speak the language for you
have'to stop and ask vour way often
But all over Sjaln the people are the most
polite and obliging on earth They'll even run
ahead of your car for blocks d'rectlng you.
Since the Spanish government controls the
sale of gasoline, there are pumps only ln the
towns and cities Many villages have only one
pump. And the pump operator has to be found,
particularly at siesta time. One pump was empty
and we had to drive 50 kilometers to the next
town.
Comfort stations attached to gasoline stations,
in the American manner, are so rare as to be
non-existent In Spain. Baso ana Moblloil are In-
troducing them ln France but vou can't count
on where the next one wilt be.
However, if yoii will take your dunces on all
these things, you can have a lot of fun and see
things you never saw before, seme of which will
Drew Pearson Says: Truman got favorable report on Ko-
rean truce at Joint Chiefs meeting; U. S. troops could
stay in Korea till "hell freezes over"; Top executives
deserting Truman.
4^?HINaT0NMost of the world was Intrigued Over Presl
b'? 352?" much-publicized meeting with the Joint Chiefsof
n.,t tVh.Uow18 hls eturn.irom Key west. However. It turned
out to be pretty much routine after all.
o.n nSiiiii1 if. tn. meeting was an optimistic assurance from
aen;mar Bradley that a cease-fire could be worked out ln Korea
*.iMnOeina-h0n'VnlB.hest dlPLomatlc and notary duafs Wer
waiting in the cabinet room when President Truman strode in
0r,,H ." 8T,lnnln8 broadly. Shaking bands with everyo'ns
S2ir"- If T'f0" table, he leported that it was "good to bi
back ' and asked how they liked his sun tan. M
ru,w haK- he leit the Joint Chiefs ot Staff do most of the
; lel22B'.a.1d her r8 brlef' chronological account of what han-
t'lon meeting which caused so much world-Wide specula.
one's"1? Presldent sat back- listened Intently and called for evary-
. n,.?rClrCa(m0^,?l1iy ^8 ^"""l his fingers together reflectively, in
a touch p.VUlve eesture, and made such comments as: "That's
Mneral Bradly >ed off with a summary ot the Korean altua-
;i2' "e/ePorted that the Communists seemed to be ready to
fr fteth.w.? 'i1" a cea"-flre agreement could be worked out
if both sides made concessions.
mair,.W.nevr,J?e,!3' Hoyt Van>nberg, Air Chief of Staff, opposed
MssaHI&SHS cncesslon- He was particularly adamanta-
rJ?i^ *Uowing the Communists.the right to build airfields dur-
ing the ceasefire. ^^
~J2S '.U^ton cll>s. the Army Chief of Staff, vigorously
opposed giving in to the Communists on troop rotation
v,. *v,7. K,e,8eu.have P,rPsed a freeze on all troops entering
K^tr^^K,nKrep,a(;ement or eombat veterans who navf
been promised the chance to go home on rotation.
This would be a "blow to morale," Collins warned.
SILENT ADMIRAL
However, General Collins readily agreed that "minor con-
cessions on other points should be made ln oruer to win conces-
sions from the Communists.
.v. P"'liJent Truman's only comment was that no concessions
should be granted that we "woula later regret "
Least .talkative of the Joint Chiefs was Admiral Fechteler,
who made a short, half-minute speech ln which he assured the
President that the Navy is prepared to carry out "any mission
any time any place." ;.
*w J? u2e Aimy's part, General Collins assured the President
that th? Army" couldn't be-blasted out ot Korea but could hold
on "until hell freezes over."
Another concession discussed was that of giving ln to the
Communists on inspection teams behind the lines We have been
holding out for inspection by Joint U.N.-Communist teams but
the Reds have been arguing for inspection by 'neutral nations "
By neutral nations, the- Communist negotiators said thev
meant Poland and Czechoslovakia
Later, however, they agreed that they would also consider
Denmark, Sweden and Switzerland as "neutral nations."
These three would be acceptable to us, and General Bradley
proposed giving ground on this point. This has now been done
The chief theme of the meeting was that a ceasefire agree-
ment may be close at hand.
All signs point to a settlement within the next 20 days
Some details will be left to iron out after the Dec. 27 dealme
Another matter that was discussed at the White House was
the question of withdrawing U.N. troops from Korea altogether
after the Armistice.
However, the facts regarding this should not be made aubUa
now.
BBASS BAT CHRISTMAS
spend Chrlstmaaat Baltimore, despite the fact that many of
families Uve at tnt ehlfj's home baseNorfolk.
Ordinarily naval vessels-tie up at their home base for Christ-
mas. And because Norfolk has been the home base for the NerV
Kent, many wives of-th men and officers had moved to -that Mr?.
However, Capt. Ronald Woodsman lives at Glencoe, Ma* a.
suburb of Baltimore, so he Is taking the ship to Baltimore tor
the holidays,
This means that half the officers and 88 of the enlisted men
will have to travel back to Norfolk to spend Christmas with theL-
famlUes.
2
French roads are excellent and Spanish roads be recounted in this space ln the next issue.
"ven, paidi The. treat?- stipulates that the . S. Government buy
.the land from the owners. Which was done l
*. ,.Pal?am.a Peclflcally grants to the U. S. Government the right '
to do all things within the Zone 'hat it could do If "Sovereign of
the surrounding country." These are facts that r. w ,.,J
surrounding country." These are facts "that" are Just aVopen
~ you as to me or anyone else.
ior
have too much of your imagination?
We paid the Republic of Panam 810.000 000 on the ratlflca-
K. J.1 f !; ,0me nlnt years ,a,er ln accordance with the
?"*" W the treaty we paid $250.000 annual!, until, under F D
Roosevelt s administration our dollar was devaluated to such a
point that Panam refused to accept the payments as being ln
accordance with the treaty. By mutual agr-ement the amount
was adjusted to $430.000 of our depreciated currency
These were payments to Pansm for the "riehts'. prlveleges
and powers, but as I said before we also agreed, to pay the own.'
frs oi tne land for their land and Improvements And these dsv-
tnents ran into many thousands oi dollars.
- As one indication that the Constitution does not apply even
In the government officials, to the Canal Zone let me call vor
attention to a seeming dlscrepancv
.,Vs? Constitution says: "The Judges of both the supreme
and inferior courts shall hold office during good behavior etc "
.Ie ^ Julge f the Unlted 8tate District Court for the
District of the Canal Zone hold* his office for a term of years
X am not quite certain, but believe that it Is now for a term of
eight years.
It should be quite evident that the constitution does not ao-
p!y or the law is unconstitutional.
What was "sneering" in my remark about seif-stvled tax
!>ayer? He signed his name that way, he so stvled himself
Incidentally, I am a tax-payer but that gives me no special
rights or prlveleges that I didn't have all mv ufe before I nald
taxes. w'Q
Have you forgotten, or maybe you never knew of, the famous
libel suits that were here in the Ancon Court a few vears ago
Tht courts held that the fact that certain statements were writ-
ten by ihe defendent while in Panam and puolljhed in a news-
paper printed ln Panam did not make the statements unllbel-
ens. A letter written in Panam and published ir. a newspaper
te Panam may be llbelous if th paper circulates.ln the Canal
Zone .
After listening to the msnv criticisms I hea: in the Zone
about the government of ours as row constituted I am aulte bum
?here Is a plenty of freedom of speech.
Collective Bargaining
By Bruce Bios sat
The current steel wage negotiations sharply
illustrate an aspect of American labor relations
that is steadily becoming more significant.
It's this: in most major industries, collective
bargaining is being reduced almost to a fiction.
Meanwhile, onlv one sonhK Collectlye bargaining is trut hallowed procses
tl'-ted group of men ei M ?**# organized labor fought so long and
fightln hark and u 1K dearIv w" sanctified ln tic Wagner Act of
on reiort^t^thev dW *.}$ *** prMemd the '*A Act of
sWeSrwaSiH^u'Snn^^ lJ* tvtnis and Itudes which developed In
S *1ed hls f.OOO-OOO fol- that 12-year Interval went fur to nullify the
nrmS Vil k .lateat Com- Prl"clple in actual practice. And the unhappy
IT., 2,r,ve had two Purposes.-heritage of the period has made an indelible
. * to prevail upon unions mark on labor relations in re'fnt years,
to give financial and moral Thus we find Benjamin Falriess. president of
.support to their 'Communists' u S- Steel Corp saying on the eve of the new
drive for repeal of the Smith waRe talks:
Act. By hocking up the Smith "Whether our workers ar* to get a raise, and or at least that ltr case before the stockholders
Act with the Taft-Hartley Act now much it will be If they do is a matter which would look sronger It it acted under government
the Communists are trvtnB to Prbably cannot.be determinen by collective bar- compulsion.
put over the Idea that it Is an '"'ng and apparently will hnvt to be decided The control-mlndednese pf wartime Washlng-
anti-labor law It la not n Wasnlngtonr ton officialdom nude conatanr intervention ap-
"The Smith Act dYotMm n.n L He added that the present discussions Involve ,pear more and mere logical and essential.
SWciS' A K US, SUS.1KSS .eVB
gress can be expected until tre federal govern-
ment takes a hand to compel a settlement.
IF I WERE PRESIDENT
Harry Truman constantly complains to friends: "I cant get
food men to come into the government." '
What he doesn't realize is that few men went to risk scandal
contamination by serving with mediocrities; though many would
come ln if the President clesned house began with a new slate.
There isn't a chance to the world that he'll ppoint them, bui
here is a rolleall of a clean-up csbinet which some of Truman's
friends prepared the other night while Biaytne the game of "If I
were President":
For Special ProsecutorWily, dramatic Ex-Sen. Burton K.
Wheeler of Montana, once erne of the Senate' greatest prose-
cutors. '
Assistant Attorney General fur the Tax DivisionAdrian De-
Wmd. able chief counsel of theJtlng committee
Allen Property CustodianGen Telford Taylor, the small-
husiness administrator; or Joseph Borktn, the ex-Justice Depart-
ment trustbuster. Both are intimately famlllsr with the giant
Nazi business enterprises now being admlnl tred by the cus-
todian.
Secretary of the TreasuryRandolph Paul, the brilliant for-
mer chief counsel of the treasury
Commissioner of Internal RevenueMaurv Maverick or Leon
Henderson, both two-fisted crusaders with years of Washington
know-how.
Chief Counsel of the Burean of Internal Revene Bruno
Schachner, assistant counsel-of the King committee.
To. create further confidence in the White House, Mr. Tru-
-nan might substitute Paul Porter for secretary -Matt Connelly,
-who has no love tor the graft probes.
But the real blame for situations like this
should not fall primarily on either of the present
parties to the disput It rests with the bargain-
ing practices which sprang up in that 1935-47
era, especially as the war eame on
More often than not ln ma i or wage contro-
versies, Washington intervened to enforce a solu-
tion. Sometimes defense requi'ements compelled
this course. Sometimes it Just seemd like habit.
Shrewd union officials soon concluded that
referral to the government meant a better set-
tlement for them.
They therefore frequently felt It wisest to avoid
serious bsrgalnlng with Industry, in the comfort-
able knowledge they would get richer rewards
by waiting for Washington to tep la.
There certainly were times, to j. when industry
felt that its own chances wete better that way,
ty were properly convicted.
"2 To capitalize upon lab-
or's dissatisfaction with rigid
wage stabilization by fomenting .tUnlpn chiefs say they want to bargain, and
a nationwide union campaign; they blame steel officials fo, the delay*. They
to repeal the wag* freeze and ;\resalfLt0 be discussing serio-jtly the Idea of a
disrupt the defense program, i-trike threat at contract expiration Jan 1, not
Green '
By war's end. It was largely an ingrained pro-
cess The life and stuffing had gone out of col-
lective bargaining.
Occasionally since then, there have been real
spurts of honest negotiation
But td most onlookers today the performance
of both unions and management have usually
appeared to be preliminary starring Actual deal.
tnt waited upon federal actlcn
Possibly, ln war and in defense emergencies
like the present there is sound reason for ''set-
tlement through government"
But we would hate to believe the current fash
then urged his follow- Tv!"1 ,!?ewlnen of ctually walking out but ra- Wn to bargaining! practice represents a lrre
eware belna dunen hv iher ^th the hope of scaring industry and the renlble trend. Wages and conditions of work
-W H. S.
ers "to beware being duped bv ill" wltn t"? hone of scaring Industry and the
m^^-cttmis ^'iij^'tte^jss * Saw-m "^ -y 'rom **-**
'that It has stalled for tctil reason*.
RCA VICTOR CONSOLE
26 or 60 Cycle
3 speeds
8 bands
8 tubes
Mad* only for the tropics
Mahof toy Wilntrt
Blonde
ybet finer chrlstmss present than this luxurious
CA VICTOR Radie Phonograph with large 12-iach
dynamic speaker. Unsurpassed tonal quality. Con-
tains marvelous new electronic "Mlcrotuning." A
never to be forgotten Christinas present.

KTREMBLT GENEROUS CREDIT TERMS
!(:
PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION
m
n Central Avena Pisonea: t-uu y S-tMS



thttrmut. December t*. 1S51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttT fnrWSPAPER
pae thrfI

Santa's yearly sky-ride Is nearing.... and
Christmas shopping days are growing fewer!
To make shopping more convenient most
stores are open evenings from now to
Christmas!
I
SPECIAL
CHRISTMAS
DISCOUNT
ON ALL KINDS OF
JEWELRY
AT
BURGOON
NEW YORK JEWELRY STORE
159 Central Avenue
FoTaTlittte J I or / WfleM*
Toa can .elect gift record*. . as well as thOM
yon want to add to your own collection!
Ga.Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
No. 1 Jom Feo. de U Osea No. 16 TtfoU Are.
(Tirol! Crossing) (Across from Ancon riayshed)
ICji
REPAIRS INITIALS
KEYS SHOWROOM

HERCULES LUGGAGEMFG.
Are. Jos Feo. da la Oata Mo. M
(Next to Bulek Ageney) TA 2-1M9
BUY ON THE
CLUB PLAN
SANTA . is on his way ...
Worlds of toys at CdSd SpOll
MECANO ELECTRIC TRAINS
larga sizes.
CARS in different models.
WALKING TURTLES
TRICYCLES
RIFLES with Ammunition
PISTOLS
HORSES Rubber DOLLS
KITCHEN ALUMINUM TOYS
PLASTIC TEA SETS
CLOVES BALLS
BICYCLES In all aizea.
CHRISTMAS TREE
ORNAMENTS
Bulba and colored lights.
A SPORT. S. A.
FURNITURE STORE HARDWARE
No. JO Central Avenue
- HOME ARTICLES
Tel. 2-2531
"WESTCLOX" CLOCKS
for Table and. Wall
THERMOS
"ksy-Hot" Bar
EASY PAYMENTS
EASY PARKING
If SYLVANIA
#1 Via Espaa
Tel. 3-0383
CHRISTMAS TREES
LIGHTS & ORNAMENTS
"M- Street
First Lett Over
Tirol! Crowing.

and
S3
Central Are.
THE BEST GIFT OF YEAR
ASTRAL
And we've the very beat of Christmaeea in atore
for baby. . with a wide selection of tiny togs.
"Jumping-Jack Shoes, and a gay assortment of
toys. Come In. .. shop for your own, your nieces,
nephewe and tiny friend* too!
aoucJLanaia
"IF IT'S FOR THE BART, WE HAVE IT"
#4f 44th Street Those 3-1259
Sr tactical Christmas Qtfts
ENGLISH DINNER SETS for 8 from $29.50
SWEDISH DEMI-CRYSTAL CHAMPAGNE GLASSES
$6.00 per dozen.
COCKTAIL GLASSES $4.20 per doz.

a I a o
GRAND ASSORTMENT OF TOYS WITH DOLLS
A TEDDY BEARS from .60 each.
REMEMBER that with each purchase of $5.00 you will
receive a tree ticket for our Grand Christmas Raffle
$1850 In prizes. The date December Mrd. ________
W$fa$to#*
t
The most Economical and Useful
Refrigerator.
The Smallest most Efficient
Refrigerator.
Both 25 & 60 cycles
Yours 25.00 dawn
Ho. Payments 12.50 Club 4.00
.OR those thousands of kind
V lovable Dads, Pops, Paters,
Governors, The Old Mana, we've
aeads ef sift livable, geared to
his special Uklng. Whatever his
fancy, youll find It here. . .
something he ean wear with
pride It' sport with pleasure!
EXCLUSIVE ME.NSWEAR
STth St. & 3. Arosemena Ave.
Bella Vista Tel. 1-1S1S
ss
PANAMA
aws
COLON
SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SALE
Model III F with F2 lens and case
Reduced to $199.50
PORRAS
Plaza 5 de Mayo
PANAMA
SWANK
h.
BELTS


Give Him The Belt That
Has The Special Swank Touch!

SWANK

Available at
Turn
SuresTORE
NTRALAVE.at2.wEST. PHONES: 2-T|3C
PANAMA
La Parisin
Basar Madrid
Bazar Imperial
Metta's
Bazar Americano
Casa Fastlich
Casa Luis

COLON .
Bazar Francs v
Motta's,
Flor de Bolivar
Bazar Infles
Almacn Colombia
Bazar Americano
Almacn La Familia


pare rtm
R PANAMA AMERICAN A INDEPENDENT BAILE NEWSPAPER
If! HOLLYWOOD i^pc glances
ByCalbraithr"-
WCTWDAT, DECEMBER M,
THE MOVIE CRITIC
.\
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Stiff C orrespoBdent
HOLLYWOOD. A tor- the information, is her second
rid glamorous tamale who rates American film. She faced the
higher than Ava Gardner on the gringo camera for the first time
Mexican movie sex-appeal meter in "The Bullfighter and the La-
flashed her black, come-hither dy" Sfte's made 27 Spanish-lan-
eyes and admitted that she's a guage films as "bad girls, crazy
pistol-packin' mama
girls and girls who is all time
Both Eddie Cantor and hij
wife. Ida. will have casting ap-
proval of her role when Holly- ;
wood films "The Eddie Cantor '
Story." Ida s already on record |
"I don't want any glamor
puss to play me," and Eddie's
theory is:
"If they don't believe the ac-
tress, who plays Ida, we're in
trouble."

Academy prexy Charles Brack-'
ett's terse wordage on the poasl-!
bility of televising the Oscar;
awards in March: ''There's not a
remote chance." But what a
great public relations remote It'
could be.

Greer Gamm'i non-pooh ni
Gilda Gray's story that she was,
an extra in one of Gilda's F.ng- i
lish movies. "I think," Greer let it
fly. "that Gilda got her shim-
mies mixed."'
And she totes the weapon right taking away other womana' hoos-
along with Jher lipstick, auto ban."
graph pen and comb.
"You sorprise?" asked goigeous
Katy Jurado (pronounced Kah-
ty Hurrado if you aren't plumb
speechless by this timei.
"Just paralyzed."
"Bot don' your beeg stars here with
een Hollywood carry peestols?"
"Just Frank Sinatra's makeup
man"
"Ah. bot I'm always carry pees-
tol in Mehico. I call heem Jua-
nita.
"Ees no bullets w'en I'm homp
een Mehico City. Only on poison -
al appearing* one mohat t>e care-
ful. People een leetle towns in
Mehico know I carry Juanita.
They know I use heem eef some-
theeng bad happen."
Katy. imported from the south-
of-the-border sound stages by
Stanley Kramer as Gary Cooper's
leading lady in "High Noon." said
that so far she hadn't pumped
anybody full of hot lead.
But she's aimed Juanita at I
more than one over-passionate;
male admirer in the cactus One director's opinion on De-
wastelands, anna Durttn. who's rumored
"You mohst understahn' Mehl-I ready for a film comeback. Nor-
can mans."Katy slipped it to me.man Taurog speaking:
"All the times mans try to seren-
I ade me. I walk down street. They
I wheestle and holler. Mans knock
< on horns of their cars when I'm
I pass on street and tie up traf-
i feec. They yell. Ay. Katy. you
know vou got a reat body? *
"What about American wolves?" John Lund's next may be a
"\h, very deifereat." winked'hush-hush atom bomb movie.
Katv. "Fes because mavbe you About an atom bomb being
got more poliremen here, huh?" smuggled into the U.S. by a for-
I wasn't to get her wrong about **> power in 40 pieces by
her "publeec," sizzling Katy cau- men- ...
tloned
n Mexico, she said, stars min-
gle with the common herd and
any emoter who tries the frigid-
shoulder act is a dead duck at
the boxoffice.
What. I wanted to know, did
Ke v find different about Holly-
wood?
-e blinked her sooty eyelash-
w.
rTHBW tT I*.' THAT TWUt JUT** THtO J\P- Y L-LICB TWIN*
[MOV* SHIP THBV WT I* TO COW BUSINaVS* I* ?WOT, YWJ OOHT
umAKTHmuouywooQ
BOY 6BJP*
FRE-RI.ES AND HIS FRIENDS
Gaod Old Morton
y "~
?"^-^t" us
So you're WAVin
eo_seujM' this
twats for
Sure/
an
t u m. an.
iei tv mi nmct. me.
"She's a brilliant performer
who was ruined by Hollywood. It
was a case of the wrong cholee
of vehicles. Deanna's still great.
She hasn't lost her ability."
49
Frank DeVol claim* a ehild is
a thing that stands halfway be-
; tween an adult and a television
screen.
"Why don't you faHews taka a poll on something important
auch as wivas running; out to bridet parlia?"
WHATTDU NEED
ISA COM-ON/
SOU COTTA BAir
TH'MOOK AN'
I KNOW
1^
Lets o ru. havs
EVERY EAR-GWNDeR
IN SCHOOL BCG6IN' TO
SI6NUP/
fujn oop
RCA VICTOR
" Ollywood sorprise me about
bee- movie wornans."
"You mean .. "
1 I mean they can bee feefty or
seexty and they still look goed
, In Mehico. woman* get old fast.
; Ees because we leeve more exclt-
I eeng lif?. We eat too mohch. We
| love too mohch '
"Wh2t tlaa?"
"Hire is mohch in-between,"
Katy said. "In Mehico. we have
two wayslove or hate. We don't
say, like you. swittie-pie or honey.
We say. 'I love.you and you love
me.' Or we say. 'You hate me. I
hate you. so hokay.' I make peec-
. ture weeth actress I don' like. I
aay. 'You wan' fight weetri ifcp?
Hokay.' We are never medium in
Mehico. We don't like medium.' "
"What about temperament.
Onlv ..."
I "Only?"
"Fes actor*' onions and we are
; poneesh if we make sometheeng
i wnmg een studio. Tree month.
' seex mohnth. we ran not work.
. Once I am so bad in studio. I can
' do nawtheeng, for thees time I
! am wrong.
"So I take thees feenger. I am
', so mad. and I bend her beckall
j the way backand I'm break my |
feenger rieht een front of direc-
tor. I cool off pretty queeck, I
can tell you."
"~*t*th Noon." Katy volunteered
CH)"' WELKEN. Planeteer
MOW POE5 rr FEEL to Be
SHAVED BY A ROBOT, CMCHi?
IX* VkH 1411
Here'e Ike Ml ju't iI>iTi
wenied .. KV null (onle W
loeg.2 thick '. ii aimarl (cabinet
it an atractiva Wfun and almnt.
mm eomhtnalton], it's a portable
' "prremial" (lake il irk you
bcrei i-t in eo'. Thie rJi kai
n*w Miniatura tabea, new ctr.
nun which five amazing rana* of
lone end lotueae. Sea it... hear itl
i
i
{ WILL
Tflost
tore on
cJalked Jxoout
the 3stht
mi us
EHPfN
BE V--f

>
Big Staff Working
f I CANT HeuRE WHAT* WRONG
| WITH THhS SCREEN...ITS ALIVE,
Easy Credit Terms
PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION
29 Central Avenue
Phanes: 2-3364 2-256
EVERY EVENING
UNTIL CHRISTMAS!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
BOOTS AND HFR BIDDIES
1 ZfMVi 'UH
Juan Palomeras
COLON
COLON
Our Boy
Ja
\WV Ka O -TWiM i u^cft y^ -

^^^W^M^
How About Grub?
BY l"5S WINTeTRBOTHAM
JlfST /V& &OOD, BUT
LE*i CONVERSATION- ,
AL, DOC!
'
I

t
!
f
rtVB'EE O GRMBfTX. WVOU SOV*! E**ii
: THE JINX ON THE GERTIE B. 16 BROKEU
MOW THAT THE SSAOEM kUOW THE MET/ GOOD.
[SHE PLAYED HI WUR FhSHT TO PROTECT/I SEE WUR
OUR nSHTKt 6KOUMD5! mm 0r\0'5 WREADy
~5MllfS UPA
CREW I
A^Bif gar gtoryj
* 'TOMORROW lEtL HAVE TO
RETURN THIS 5L0OP AND
HLWRV BACK HOME. *EA-
pA>**?
a.".*.".-
S* K
PARDON ME_.
WE'RE PROM THE
GAZETTE. rSC-U-
JAIM EASV HERE?
THESE REPORTERS
MUST WANT TO HEAR
JUST HO* YOU OT
THE BEST OP RICHIE
WCU GET TO THAT
IATSR. BUT FlRsr
WE'VE 60T A PffW
00E5TIO-* ASOHT A
BMOCR #TORV THAT
- YESTERDAY
.- fur
N More Homework
BE AL VERMEER
THErJ HE KNOhV WHAT A
HE MS WORKING'
VIC FLINT
a !
Relax, Sport
T MICHAEL OTHALLii
WELL, r-hsaE-
V/E SO ASAJN.
rsoKs
iass.
Z
t M ir u , mi. or.
NJO. MR. FLIN4X HAMILTON
SCRIBE HADNT HJEMITTEO
A>4 ACCEPTABLE MVSTERV
PLOT POR SOWB YEARS.
THAT WA* A TRAGMC
THIMfij HI* *UCIDS.
*0 IT
BACK TO
'SPORTS
,5BA"FOR
A DiSCOUR-
AStOVC
well, pumt;
ANVTWIM*
TO REPORT?
IP THrS I
WASN'T^
ACAlrB
OR
*UICIC?R,
3RORT...
OUR HOARDING BOISE
CARP'6 iMTUe
vith
m-i+m-
M-t.
BUGS IH'NXT
tiT^S3g?!t
Good Me*, Cham
"Sir
-JS3 O
MAJOR BOOPLE OUT OCR WAT
M06PUAL SETTIMe
6TAB8ED FOP.
APPEMDICITI6, 6
\ THE KMIF6 16 IM
( SACK roof~*-YiVTH-
\ OUT HIM MV CHCI5T-
MAS 6HOVJ6 WILT. BE
EGAD, PIKE! I'VE AN IDEA-"-HAR-ajAAPH.'I
-MOOT OF MV 6TA6E EXPfiRlEMCe HA6
6EEKJ IM HEAVy 6HAiCESPARAl4 RaESj
gUT A MERSATILE MAW OF MV TALEWT
COULT> EASIIY" ADAPT HIM66LF TO
VOJR ACT .'-XT) BE HAPPVYOTArte
OV CARP' LAUOHABL
FOLD=l?OL,"TrtOUGH|
E fie^BfZ
By J. R. WILLIANf
LArlDCV
QUICK.' MAKES IT LOOK LIKE A
COVBOY OM A HORSE.' PUTA
COUPLA ESAR5CK1 TH-ir FOOT
WHILE r "tTrtA-TAlL ON THSV1.'
HERE COMES MY BROTHER,
AN' WELL. <3fT A LECTURe
IF HE SEES WE LOST OUR
AMBITION SO QUICK.'
5u MEAKl \eu MEVER
-AVD COMEDy PART5
J^\

THE \MORRy WART


^pi^WPPUJUIWJl ..PWI^.IMJIW


THIRSDAY. DECEMBER 2. 1*51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOr. rm
S04ih FA Battalion Carries
Xmas To 3 Panam Towns
i
ARTILLERYMEN PLAY SANTA.... First Sergeant Nicholas
G. Davlla, HQ Btry, 504th Field Artillery Battalion, looks
pleased as he Inspect* a portion of the finished toys repair-
ed by men of this battery and which will be distributed to
Panamanian youngsters at Christmas.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Several hundred Panamanian
children of the Camarn, Arral-
lan and Chorrera areas will
have a much happier Christmas
this year thanks to a thought-
ful, unselfish project carried on
bv the Army personnel of Head-
quarters Battery of the 5041 h
Field Artillery Battalion, Fort
Kobbe.
Since early In November the
men of this Army unit have
been collecting broken, discard-
ed toy and spending much of
their off-dutv time repairing
and repainting them for dis-
tribution to children on Christ-
mas morning.
This marks the' third con-
secutive year that the men of
this outfit have cheered chil-
dren at Christmas time by con-
ducting such toy-reparlng pro-
jects.
It all began in 194fl at Fort
Bundy, Puerto Rico, when the
504th Battalion was stationed
there before shifting to the Ca-
nal Zone. That year, under the
supervision of First Sergeant
Nicolas O. Davlla, toys were dis-
tributed to children of Naguabo.
Puerto Rico;
Last year Sergeant Davlla ex-
panded his Idea'even more when
He and his u"lt distributed col-
ic red articles to chlllren of the
0m
\
*
town of Arraljan in the Re-
public of Panama.
Contributions this year In-
clude clothing and canned and
non-perishable food-stuffs u<
well as toys. And the men of the
unit plan the most extensive
distribution since the beginning
of the idea.
Volunteers from the Battery
convassed the residents or Fort
Kobbe and vicinity for the gifts
collected this year. While toys
still remain the biggest and
brightest gifts in the eyes of the
children, the food and cloth-
ing are expected to do much to
cheer the Christmas morning of
many families.
Teachers of the villages of
Arrallan, Camarn and Chorre-
ra will assist the soldiers in
seetne that the Christmas pack-
ages are distributed fairly to the
needy families in those areas.
*
The Doll that cries
real tears!
Her* is the wonderful doll that crie* like a real
child. Big wet tears roll down her fat, chubby cheeks
as he crie* to b* changed, fed, and pampered...
but that i*n't her only accompliahment! She also
sleeps, drinks her bottle, blow bubbles from her
little bubble pipe, wets her diapers. Your little girl
will have all the feeling of being a real mother...
ive her this thrill I
FELIX' CHRISTMAS RAFFLE
$2.000.00 GIFT PRIZES!

FELIX B.
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
S.A.
11 Central Avenue
* Tlvoli Avenue
Gets It Double
HAMMOND. Ind. (UP) An-
gus R. Burns, 01, was- struck by
two cars in a matter of seconds.
Burns walked into the path of
one car and the impact tossed
him into another.
tveryhoiy KsaJs Classified

SANTA WAS DELIGHTED.
and you'll be too -
TO SEE THE WONDERFUL
CHRISTMAS GIFT SAVINGS
.*
} In store for GIFT SHOPPERS at
l CASA FASTLICH
9 -'

<
PRICES SING A MERRY TUNE OF SAVINGS (our gift to you)... SEE WHAT YOU SAVE ON
GIFTS LIKE THESE!
GENUINE TOP-GRADE AQUAMARINES
Mount*
...so C
$75.).
STERLING FLATWARE

Mounted in solid gold ringsfrom $6*75 'wm $146.00
...SO CASA FASTt.K'HS CHRISTMAS GIFT to you U
On Towle Stealing a CHRISTMAS GIFT of an extra 10%
FOR YOU! OTHER STERLING FLATWARE from $11.**
A PLACE SETTING!!
GENUINE TOP-GRADE AMETHYSTS
Mounted in solid gold ringsfrom $25.75(was $5.00
...CASA FASTMCH'S CHRISTMAS GIFT to you is
$39.25)!
GENUINE TOP-GRADE TOPAZ
'Mounted in solid gold ring*-from $45.**(was $80.00
...YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT amounts to $35.00)!
STERLING HOLLOWARE

4-Pleee Tea and Coffee sets down to 1I4.Mfrom $155.
5-Plece Tea and Coffee sets down to M72.QP -from $215.
OUR CHRISTMAS GIFTS TO YOU in Sterling Candle-
sticks, Cocktail Sets, Candelabra*, Tt*.vs Picture Frames,
Cream it Sugar Sets, etc., etc, stag the same ear of d
MTiags! *
GENUINE CROWN DUCAL WARE
from Britain$4 .5 PLACE SETTING Instead or $5.80.
Be smart and take advantage of this while Santa is *
around! .
GENUINE TOP-GRADE CIRCN RINGS GENUINE LIMOGES CHINA
Mounted in solid gold. $11*5. YOUR GIFT 1* $12.06
because this ring is worth $24.00!
TOP-GRADE DIAMONDS
A general M% CHRI8TMAS GIFT U yon on all rings.
Prices begin at $4X5$!
from France. Hurry, Hurry. Hurrywe're MAKING YOU
A GIFT el SUM because all a set for 12 costs you NOW
is $199.5*!
FINE PORCELAIN CHINA SETS
from Bohemia: This Christmas set for 12 is $39.5*!!
SANTA'S GIFT TO YOU U $13.201
i
L >
Consult us about BUDGET PAYMENTS!
l^MUgr ii!;'""
Jif-S*-*^:
TRAVEL INSURANCE

BEFORE


YOU


TRA VEL
TO ANY PLACE
\


IN THE WORLD



BUY A TRAVEL
f


INSURANCE POLICY
-






ON SALE AT ALL



.
TRAVEL AGENCIES OR




AVIATION COMPANIES


AND AT MOTTA'S








TOCUMEN STORE




Compaa Internacional de Seguros, S. A.
P.O. BOX 1036
TELEPHONE 2-1641


PANAMA, R.P.

i
.
LLG.de PAREDES
MANAGER
,


v
PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDBPBfDKNT DAITV NEWSPAPER

THURSDAY. MCMOMK M. 1M1
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
KWIS SURVICP.
o. 4 Tlvoll Ave
in-.t l-Kil
iii.sKu 1)1 LER8EPS
jrejue 4* Metete
Iran
tlC|l'-
FOR SALE
Household
N-
tit** At*.
BOTICA CARLTON
FOR SALE
Automobiles
SALON DE BEIIEZA AMERICANO
Ne. U Wal 1Mb Strre
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ne. fT "H" street mm
Je. 12.171 Central AreCelan
12 n-ors
Mimnvjm for
3c. each additional
word.

Ffif SALE:Metal Venetian Blinds,
[64 x 52, goad condition. House
HO, Pedro Miguel. Phone 4-481.
Sr SALE:Leoving Isthmus, bed-
llroc;
__m ond dinino'oom set. refri
gerotor. No. 47 Central Avenue,
Apt. 51.
5$R SALE:9 ft. Westinghouse re-
-'frigerotor 25 cycle, oil porcelom
IJI25 00. Walnut drop leaf table
;{$25.00. Balboa 1475-B, Holder.
f St.
,|R SALE:Sylvo Toe Shoes, bol-
let shoes, KM beds and springs
j! horse, soddle ond bridge. Phone
M 5-230.__________________________
0R-SALE:"Westinghouse" refri-
Tlgerator 9 1-2 cubic-foot 60
"cycles. $175.00. H Street, No. 61.
&R SALE:5 piece Tropical living-
. room set with innerspnng cush-
ions. Consisting of 3 seot settee,
2 chairs, one Ottomon and Coffee
'Table $125.00. Set of 1947 Frog-
|er-reor spring (new) $20. Phone
"36-8515, house 84-B. Coco So-
! lite.
Servict Personnel ond
Civilian Government Employes
F I N A N C I
your neW or used car through
GOVERNMENT IMfLOYIS FINANCI
CO.
Fort Worth, Texos.
Serving Government Employes ond
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
for 14 years. With our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage
ARRANGEMENTS CAN II MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DEALER
1951 Fere! Victoria (here" too con-
vertible) two tone green. This car
just like new. Only COM miles,
drive it away. Only $725 elewn.
Y.ur FORD DEALER, COLPAN
MOTORS INC., on automobile
raw Telephone 2-1013 2-1036
Panama.
MISCELLANEOUS RESORTS
a veis ka** a aslallng proa teat r Grainlkh's Santo Clara beach-
Write Alcehelics Aaenvntoae
Baa 2031 Aaten. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneona
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, goa
stoves, moderate ratee. Phono d
441 or 4-567.
SHRAPNILS'S Beach houses, Santo
Clara, still availoble. No reserva
tion necessary. See OWNER there.
FOR SALE:International Harvester
Freezer, slightly used at bargain
prices. Cio. Alfaro S. A, Panama
No. 28 Peru Avenue. Panama
City. Tel. Panama 3-0301.
PhMisas. Oceonslde cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa.' Phono
Panama 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
FOR SALE:Buying or selling on
automobile? See Agendas Cosmes
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721, Ponamo.
PERSONALS
B
A Merry Xmos
and
A Happy New Yeor
Harnett Dunn
1950 Mercury 6 passenger Cevpe
dark green, leather uahelstery,
feed tires. Only 9000 miles. This
car is a stool. Oaly $400 ewe
and drive it away. Yaur FORD
DEALER, COLPAN MOTORS INC.,
en automobile row. Tel. 2-1033
2-1036, Panam.
DO IT THE EASY
(ond ECONOMICAL WAY)
If you ore too busy to write to
publishers, If you don't like to pay
higher-than-published prices, if you
don't want to bother with buying
drafts or money orders ask us
to get the technical, professional and
business books you need. We re-
ieve you of all the detail, supply
fresh copies of latest editions and
do it all at a saving to you. Just
lift the phone and tell us what you
wont. And for good measure, we'll
take your subscription to any mo-
Roiine for business, profession or
home new or renewal.
FOR BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
call on
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A.
Telephone Panoma 2-1219
Mail Aparrado 731 Panama, R. P.
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frigidalres, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
HOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool El
Voile. Rooms $2.00 per person
per doy. Meals a la carte. Special
Christmas Dinner $1.25. Reserva-
tions telephone Panama 2-1112.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone .1386 Colon;
LESSONS
START the New Year right by
leorning to donee. Balboa YMCA.
"Harnett Dunn."
t~uST & FOUND
LOST OR STRAYED:A wire-haired
terrier dog, greyish color just hod
t a trim; hoir on her head and legs
'.is long, but short on body. An-
swe' t; nome Tnxia. Reward i
ifertd. C. L. <
'Press. 14th fir
phone 3-1540.
Credit Union Bureau
Official To Visit
Here Early In 1952
' A representative ol the Bureau
el Federal Credit Unions will be
mi the Isthmus during, the early
Dirt of next year to inspect Ca-
ra* 1 Zone credit unions and to
assist In the iormatlon of others,
{cal 900, OCEOC-CIO announc-
ed today.
'The announcement said this
information was forwarded to
the Local by James T. Coats, re-
gional representative of the Bu-
reau.
"The Union said information
ph how Federal Credit Unions
ere operated and how they pro-
vide means of building economic
security is available at the Bal-
ba and Cristobal Offices of Lo-
ll 900.
Are you leaking far a used car?
Something eeod. at e fair eric.?
Cerne ta Autelandia Ne. 13, 4th
af Jyly Avenue.
Best used cars far lasa meaey.
1950 Studehaker Champion Star-
lieht Ceuae bljck, gaad tires, seat
covers, a clean car. Only $465.
00 dawn and drive it away. Yaur
FORD DEALER, COLPAN MOTORS
INC.. en automobile row. Tel. 2-
1033 2-1036 Panama.
FOR SALE. BEAUTIFUL Seden
with UTILITY of truck Dodge '49,
FOR SALE:Blonde Cocker-Sponiel
two year old. Automotic Bendix
woshing machine, latest modal,
like new. $250. Corner 37th ond
Cuba Averjue No. 18.
FOR SALEA.K.C. registered Cock-
er Pups, 2 females, I mala Goturi
5-291.
FOR SALE:Long playing records Of
all makes. AGENCIAS DIAZ. 37th
St. 6-A, Panam.
FOR RENT.For the 1st of Jonuary.
Completely furnished beautiful
apartment. 2 bedrooms, livingroom,
dlnlngroom, porch, 2 bathrooms,
kitchen, maid's room, garage, hot
water, telephone. Moderate rent.
No. 37, 44th Street, facing Urra-
\ cr, Pork. Telephona 3-2007, Pan-
amo.
FOR RENT:One unfurnished one
bedroom apartment and one un-
furnished two bedroom apartment,
with seaview, cool. Uruguay St.,
No. 2.
FOR RENT
Room
FOR SALE:Electric range like new.
Must sell $175.00. House 233-B.
Gotun.
on Pohle. Poeif'Ci Pr*t. Phone Balboa 2820
8olivor Cristobolf. ""peer at house 150.
i / street fc Quorry Heights.
or,
one way
1950 Ford Cutrem Tuder V- right
gray SWW tire.. This car is a
beauty. Only $485.00 dawa and
it's yeurs. Yeur FORD DIALER,
COLPAN MOTORI INC.. aa au-
temebil. row. Tel. 2-1033 2-
IOI6. Pen. mi.
1949 Fard Tudor V-S dark blue,
seat covers, good tire. Only $395.
00 dewa. Yaur FORD DEALER,
COLPAN MOTORS INC.. an aute-
raabile raw. Tal. 2-1033 2-
1036. Panam.
Mothers, happy, healthy feet start
in the cradle. Protect baby's pre-
cious foot with JUMPING-JACK
Shoes, from cradle to 4 years. Ex-
clusively at BABYLAND. No. 40,
44th. Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:1948 Ford Club Coupe
Excellent condition throughout.
Phone Ponamo 3-4169 after 5
p. m,
1947 Fetrtiac Feeder Six dark hlae,
geed tires, seat covers, radio,
spotlight. Only $350 down ene
take it away. Yaar FORD DEALER,
COLPAN MOTORS INC.. oa aa-
temobile row. Tel. 2-1033 2-
1036. Panam.
Msney Official
offers Use Of Film
for RP Orphans
i I The Walt Disney film "Snow
lute and the Seven Dwarfs,"
IH be shown Saturday morning
8 the Central Theater for Chll-
en of the orphanages of Pa-
nama.
"Use of the film was offered
itee of charge by Leo Samuels.
gr Walt Disney representative.
Airing h!s recent visit to Pana-
ma to Francisco Fabrega, man-
Ser of the Central, who accept-
and made the, theater avail-
able fcr the presentation of the
Uta Walt Disney organization
k represented7by RKO Pictures
here.
FOR SALE:Fiot convertible coupe.
Moy be sean: Estocin Shall, Vio
Espaa.
TI Q&ncho
omorrmu, i

BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH 75
Chilled Pear Nectar or
Fish Chowder El Rancho
Seafoerl Ci oejuattes Orlv
Or
FL Roast
Mixed Vegetables
Lyonnaise Potatoes
Hot Rolls Butter
Oreen Salad Fruit Compot
Coffee Teg Beer
Jota as lev Cocktails' ,
from 4 to 6 p.m
Are your glass, brakes alignment and
lights ready for inspection this
year? Get aheod of the rush of
visiting. Tropical Motors.
1947 Hadsaa Cenverti'-le Coa pa
brand aew eint, rana' now top,
brand new teat cavers, gaod tire.
Thai cer is a steal. Only $230.00
dawn and it's yeurs. Year FORD
DEALER, COLPAN MOTORS INC..
an iut.mobile raw. Tel. 2-1033
2-1036. Panam.
FOR SALE49 Renoult. Duty paid.
Radio. Good condition, $625.00.
For Cloyton, 4173 or 6121.
FOR SALE:1949 Hudson 8 con-
vertible, excellent condition, Will
accept tradeln ond finance. Tele-
phone, office 3-3325; home 3-
2427.
WANTED
MiBoellaneoji*.
WANTED TO BUY:-On. larga dark
corved screen; must be at least
6 1-2 ft tall. Coll 82-3206, of-
tar 4.
WANTED: Three bedroom apart-
ment in best residential section
with 2 bathrooms. Write details
to apartodo 1833.
4
anted Position
I em leaving, would like ta find i
ploce for my moid. Honest, ex
cotlent laundress. 1475-B, Holden
St Balboa.
MANHATTANS
MARTINIS
DAIQUIRIS
25 c
APPETIZERS "OnTheMotuf
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE:Ariel. 500 e. e. twin.
Excellent condition, one now tire.
$450. Call Ralph Huls at 3-2643
Panama.
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, eaef
entirely renovated and well fur-
niehad. Rates reasonable. Bacha-
tera only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing -De Letups
Perk.
FOR SALE: u, Lionel "O".gauge
freight train %ith extra track _____
cars, switches, semaphores, bridge,IFOR RENT:Furnished room with
^"60 CyC,e- Proc,icollV new-1 private bathroom, separate ert-
Jrr; Ca" Balbo 29H' nouse trance. splendid for bachelor, Ne.
0816. Plank Street. 13, 43rd Street.
FOR SALE:Pekinese dog ot West
13th Street No. 54, Apt. 13. Te-
lephone 2-5179. Ponoma.
"DULCINA" Cholee Boquete Na-
vel Oronges $225" for fifty deliv-
ered. Choice highland Juice. Or-
onges $1.25 for fifty delivered.
PRODUCTOS NACIONALES, S. A
Telephone 2-0028 Panom.
FOR RENT SITE:NEW YORKER.
73-A. Justo Arosemana Avenue.
For information No. 26; 37th St.
FOR SALE:Governor Winthrop se-
cretary, child's tricycle, Stromberg
Carlson Rodio, 25 cycle. 5338-A
Davis St. Diablo Heights. Tele-
phone 2-3394.
Disarmament Plan
NEW YORK, Dee. 18 (UP).
Police aaid that David. Rit-
chie, 35, knocked down his
mother-in-law during a quar-
rel, sat on her, took eat her
false teeth and then left with
the teeth.
Ritchie was charged with
grand larceny today. The
dental platen, police said,
were returned to Mrs. Mary
Wood, mother of Ritchie's
estranged wife.
LEGAL NOTICE
United State Of Aatertea
Canal Ta>Ht
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
POR THE DISTRICT OF THI
CANAL ZONE
Oivisian af Ben.ee
eyl'aa B. Ayeeck,
*4alaUff,
va,
Anna alar Aycock,
lojaalaal
SUMMONS
Cate No. S4tt
Civil Docket IS
ACTION FOR DivcacK
To the abov.-n.mad 4af.na.nt;
Yea ara w.r.a required to appear
aaC antwar the eeaapMnt IU4 la the
keve-enlitltd tctien within nin.ir den
altar the first iUIuUm.
la ate of year fallara to ao appear
and antwOT. judtm.nt will taken
acainet you b; default far the relief
demanded la the eoarplatnt.
WITNESS the Hoaarakla JOggFB J
HANCOCK. Jain. United Statee DU-
trlct Ceurt for the District of the Ca-
nal Zote, i hi. 17th ay of Doceaaber
Ull.
C. T. McCornalab. Jr.
CVrk
(BsUt/)
r Sara da la Pena
Ckief Deput, Clerk
To Anna May Ajeeek
The loreoinc auaamana la atraed
opee you ky publication purauant ta
the order of the Honorable Jeatpk J.
Hancock. Judrc. Unite* Statee Dletrict
Court for tke Ulatrict af the Caaal
Zone, datad Paaeaahai 14, Itll and
ntcrod and filed la tale action la the
frica af the Clark af a.Id United
-lea Dletrict Court far tke Dielalan
I Saleta an December 14. 1*11
c. T. MiCarauta. J,
C3arti
By SABA DK LA PBMA
Chief Deputy Clerk
FOR RENTFurnished or unfurnish-
ed room to responsible person
Bella Vista. 45 St., No. 14.
FOR RENT
MiftcellaneoeM
It > attiriliy cheiper
to lay a
P.r.l. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept anv other
Mi a Gift.
Besidea Protection Against
Injury, they gave many
times their value In cost
of SHARPENING- and
POWER alone. '
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
27i Central Ave. Tel. 3-1148
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery
Alaniaam
Awnings
Different
Colors
$14.00
Industrias
Panamericanas
Tel 1-171S
it E. 88th Street
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
etel PI rauBHl
, Selling: Abattoir. Panaaa
Jferest (arefefMT, Cley frd>
acts, S. Peniastio CUnle.
Tel. 8-4718 3-1880
US Says Flier,
Held Captive In
(Continued from Page 1)
allegation, first made in an offi-
cial Russian note Nov. 21.
The U.S. note to Russia today
state: "The United States Gov-
ernment states that false charg-
es of Interference in Soviet af-
fairs come with singular ill grace
from a regime which has for
many years consistently support-
ed subversive activities directed
against the United States and
other nations of the free world,"
In the United Nations yester-
day Mansfield also rejected the
Russian allegation, and added
that It was "supremely Ironic"
to hear such a charge from a na-
tion which has "raised domestic
interference to the status of an
International profession provid-
ing employment to thousands of
people"
He noted'the long record of
Communist persecution of per-
sons from the free world who
venture behind the Iron Curtain,
Intentionally or otherwise. .
"Newspaper correspondente
from free countries have been
tried for 'espionage' and thrown
into prison.
"Iron Curtain regimes regard
our diplomats as 'spies.' It would
appear as though anyone who
enters those countries and has
breathed the air of freedom Is
looked upon as a secret agent."
Three Baby Sillers
Returning Home
Minus $1i,000 Lool
NEW YORK. Dec. 20 (UP)
Three Massachusetts baby sitters
arrested here while en a spree
with 818,000 stolen from a doctor
were scheduled to be returned to
Lynn, Mass., tonight to face lar-
ceny charges.
Chief Inspector Charles Dug-
gan of Lynn will accompany
Roberta McCauley, 18, Nahant,
Mass.. and Eileen Jeffrey, 17,
and Marilyn Curry, 18, both of
Lynn.
They allegedly stole the money
from a strong box in the home of
Dr. Albert Corner and were ar-
rested here after a two-day
spending splurge. Covner later
committed suicide.
^ W'^l1 It companled
on the flight by three police of-
ficers and Roberta's father, Ed-
ward McCauley, Nahant.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUB mm-tarn*
slipcover Reavholsierr
visit ova anow-eooM'
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tree sMknatar Plcksrp Delirar
ti s-iin ae a at. a tiSS m.
REPAIR Venetian Blinds.
MARE-Cornices it Curtains.
PAINTFurniture.
Work Guaranteed.
| TALLER CEDEflO
#28 Per Ave. Tel. J-1088
SAVT8 IS*. IHOrfDTO TIME!
rite all ManSarr* ana Jranlns ataras..
WHI last laTeflaltrt..
Only $3.75 each
2 for S7.25
John L. Lewis Brings Mineworkers
Into Steel Strike Threat Picture
WASHINGTON, Dec. 20 (UP)
John L. Lewis brought hlsl
.juiui ii, mares uiuueiiv uia t*% a*% I I I I la
ffi?*i*22 Hollywood Entertainers
Arriving Here For Xmas Tour
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
ture yesterday discussing with
his top policy committee the
question of financial and "oth-
er support" for the steelwork-
era.
Lewis said the type and ex-
tent of aid the UNM will offer
ill be determined later, de-
Sfinding on the needs of Co
resident Philip Murray's IV
nlted Steaiworkers Union,
at he gall the mlnework-
ers are ceavinced the atael-
werkera are entitled to a sub-
stantial Increase in wages"
and that the steal tedastry
"obviously east pay it."
The steel Industry also con-
trols nearly one-third of the
coal industry.
Bteelworkers are demanding
an average 18-V4 cent hourly
increase and have threatened
to strike on New Year's Day
to get It.
Mobilisation officials said
such a strike would cripple the
defense program. Federal Me-
diation chief Cyrus 8. Ohlng
will start nth-hour talks today
In an effort to head It off.
Ohlng scheduled meetings
with Murray and steal execut-
ives in hopes that negotiation
will make more drastic govern-
ment action unnecessary.
However, administration of-
ficials are prepared to act
quickly if the talks break down.
It Is expected that if Ohing
makes no progress he will turn
over the case to President Tru-
man, who will hand It to the
Wage stabilization Board for a
recommended settlement.
The White House could seek
an injunction forbidding the
ttrlke under the Taft-Hartley
law, but this seemed unlikely
at present
Am M-day Taft-Hartley ban
might extend the dispute In-
to the springtime, when Lewie
will begin contract talks for
his coal miners. The govern-
ment definitely dees net want
te junta atrika threat* in
tw* Trial tadastries at the
same time.
Mr. Truman also could seize
the industry In the public in-
terest.
Thus far, the government, the
union and the. Industry have
been unyielding In the steel
dispute.
Price Stabilizer Michael V.
DfiJelle has said the govern-
ment will not "boy labor peaee
at the expense of an unjustifi-
ed price Increase In steel."
Murray has aaMAardy an g-
Sreement on JettlUiitoaYs ternas
keep bis j IJMJbfmbar
Pilm star Sachary Scott and
radio quiamaster Bob Hawk will
headline a troupe of 12 Holly-
wood entertainers scheduled to
arrive at Albrook Air Force Base
tomorrow evening for a pre-
Chriatmas tour ot U. S. Armed
Forces installations In the Pa-
nama area.
Original plans called for the
appearance of Hollywood star,
Yvonne de Carlo but a re-
arranged scheduled tour ot Hol-
lywood shows now visiting
world-wide Armed Forces- in-
stallations precluded her ap-
pearance at this time.
The schedule for the show
calls for performances on Sat-
urday at Pacific side Army field
positions in the morning, a tour
of Port Clayton hospital in the
afternoon and two shows at Al-
brook Air Force Baae Hangar
No. S in the evening at 8:80
p. m. and 8 p. m.
On Sunday, shows will be held
at Army field positions on the
Atlantic side in the momlng. a
show at Fort Sherman in the
afternoon and 'two shows at
Coco Solo that evening at 8:80
p. in. and 8 p. m.
After a free day on Monday
the troops will appear in two
shows at Fort Kobbe in the
evening followed by various im-
promptu shows on Tuesday.
The troupe' will depart Al-
brook sometime Wednesday for
the Antilles area where they
will entertain Army, aNavy and
Air Fore* personnel In that area.
OperationXmasGetsUnderway
Tomorrow With Flight To David
Postpaid
Get one for yourself.
Give bo as a Ames Gift.
Limited Quantity. ORDER NOW
Send Meaey Order to
Dunmore Agency
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
Panama, R P-
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
Tfffypi qravtcr
IS Tivoii Ave. 'Pan. 8-S0M
Flash Floods Sweep
Israel Killing 3
TEL AVTV, laraol, Dec. 10
(UP)Two persons drowned
and one was electrocuted today
in the rains and flash floods
that hate swept Israel.
Rainfall slackened today, and
normal communications ware
resumed, though residents of
many outlying communities
were still flooded from their
homes
union from wi
The indusb-r lias insisted
that any wage increase most
Be compensated by a price
boost.
TPtos Special
Christmas Programs
For Servicemen Here
Servicemen of the Pacific Area
sre assured of special attractions
Drovided by the Balboa YMCA to
help them enjoy the holiday sea-
son.
The annual Christmas dance
on Saturday will find many of
the junior hostesses in formal
and semi-formal attire. Service-
men will be reaulred to wear ties
whether In military uniform or
civilian clothes. A 3-minute free
Dhone call home is being offered
to the holder of the lucky door
prise number as a gift from trie
O.S.O.
Music for the dance Is to be
furnished by the 778th Air Force
Band and dancing will be frooi
8 to 11 p.m.
Tomorrow evening a group of
a.8.0. girls, under the direction
of Mrs. Abbic Linares, will go to
Ft. Clayton 'Hospital to sing
Christmas Carols and entertain
servicemen confined to the
wards.
Climaxing the week's special
activities will be the traditional
hanging of the greens" program
Sunday afternoon ate p.m. The
La Boca Alumni Chorus of
voices under the direction
Miss Kmlly Butcher, will be fea-
tured in this program and will
be heard in two special groups
which Include:
"O, Come an Ye Faithful,"
Angels, we have heard on high."
T watchers and Ye Holy Ones,"
"Lo, What a branch of beauty,"
Sleep of the Child Jesus." "Lul-
laby tor Cftrtetsoa Eve," "O Ho-
ly mjptV and "Coventry Carol."
Sr. Hostesses will preside at the
refreshment period immediately
following the formal program.
E. B. Stevens. Chairman of
the committee of Management,
will preside and Chap. Harold H.
Sehulz, USA. will speak briefly on
the significance of Christmas
Sgt. Kenneth Boatman, USAF
will act as narrator for the Hang-
ing of the Greens.
An effort is being made to pro-
vide "home hospitality" for a
number of servicemen on Christ-
mas Day, Any families who
would like to have one or two
servicemen to share Christmas
dinner with them may call either
Mrs. Llnaree, Mr. Demareet or
Mr. Pipar Indicating the number
desired and the time for dinner.
FATHER GETS STUCK
NEWBUROH. N. Y. (UP)
Capt. Elwood E. Eager is back
home after 12 months of com-
bat duty in Korea. His father.
MSgt. William D. Eager, still
is uteraoM. The elder Eager
met hie eon several months ago
ta Korea before being trans-
tttmC to Japan.
Christmas activities at Al-
brook Air Force Base present a
wide variety of seasonal celeb-
rations chiefly directed toward
the spread of the Yule spirit
and Christmas cheer among the
orphan children of Panama. .
Notable among the Christmas
preparations for which Albrook
officers, airmen and civilian
personnel have devoted their
time since mid-October in the
Operation Christmas program
which terminated tomorrow
with the traditional Christmas
party at the Medalla Milagrosa
Orphanage at David. Chlrlqul.
At 7 a. at. tomorrow a gift
laden C-47 will leave the Al-
brook runway bearing gifts
that have been collected dar-
ing tha past several weeks
from Albrook personnel
Aboard the transport will be
34 large boxes of clothing, 30
boxes of foodstuffs, 30 bed's and
mattresses. 8 botes of assorted
toys which were painted and
repaired by members of the
5700th Maintenance and Supply
squadron in cooperation wi
cles an* wheeled .vehkires for
the orphan chlTOreahA^iUosta.
Sfts Include 2 large boxes of
y donated bv Dagmar, Tlvoll
Avenue, Panama.
Accompanying the gift plane
will be Chaplains V. H. Warner
and W. F. Baniak. in charge of
the David party details. Others
aboard will be M/Sgt. W. R.
DIxon and Pfc Walter Oalllon
who have devoted .(heir time
during the last several weeks to
maintaining the Operation
Christmas warehouse, and other
members of the Operation
Christmas committee. T/Sgt.
Fred Roberts who has been ac-
tive in Operation Christmas af-
fairs will play the role of Santa
Claus.
In addition to
party at David
the feature
Orphanage,
hich was adapted by the Air
Force back in 1845. Albrook
personnel will participate in
other parties far the children
f the Panama area.
On Saturday 08 children will
be entertained at Albrook by
members of the 5700th Mainten-
ance and Supply Squadron.
Movies, a tour of Albrook. Ice
cream and cake and presenta-
tion of gifts to the orphans ara
on the schedule.
In the meantime, an Sator-
day ether Albrook personnel
will entertain 158 ehildrea at
the Onachapaii Mission, in
'Panama.
A total of $786 voluntarily
donated by Albrook personnel,
has been added to the gift total.
Part of the money was used to
buy beds, mattresses, cooking
and. eating utensils sorely need-
ed by the orphan children. An-
other portion will be usad ta
buy individual gifts for 500 or-
phan children in the Panam
area in the event ot a deficit
determined by the return of gift
pledges. The balance will be
pro-rated among the three or-
Ehanageg for the purchase of j
ulk foods, medicines and othe
necessities.
On Monday morning an-1
ether party will be stall few
788 children residing at Al-
brook. Santa Claws tn a Plight
B, 1st steoeaa Helicopter win
tie the field to- greet to
i ... .no-. 1
- f .- Hi'4
Santa's arrival will be follow-
ed by a Christmas party at tha i
Albrook base theater which
include children's stale per-1
formaneea and presentation of|
gifts.
During tha Christmas season
at Albrook the spiritual side
has not been forgotten. Mid-
night Mass, celebrated by Chap-
lain Baniak. Albrook Catholla
chaplain
Christmas
base
will be conducted oa
?e at the AlbrooB
chapel.
NOTICE
ne
48
Of
a-
I he usual Christmas Party tor the children
of tha Cristbal Qua Clnb members will be, HeW
st at 11:00 s.ps. Saturday, December 22, 1951.
THE COMMITTEE

Mrs. HX. Clarke Jr., Chairwo
Mrs. E. A. Aagernaallor
Mrs. L. B. Clarke
Mrs. K. J. Frederick
Mrs. H. P. Harta
Mrs. P. J. Sweat
AMERICA FINANCE CORPORATION
NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF SHAREHOLDERS
Notica is hereby given that s Special Meeting of
Shareholders of Amerioa Finance Corporation, a cor-
poration domiciled in the Republic of Panami, wHI be
held on Thursday the 27th day of December, 1951,
at ton o'clock n the morning in the offices located at
Avenida Norte No. 83, (Offioee of Cla. Martins) Pa-
nam City, Republic of Panami, for the purpoea of
oensidering and acting on a proposed lease of all tha
real property, plant and equipment owned by Panami
Faraat Products Corporation to United States Plywood
Corporation, approve tha balance sheet as of Novem-
ber 30, 1951, and such ether business ta may pro-
perly be brought before the meeting.
Panami City, Panami.
Docember 17, 1951.
.- THE PRESIDENT .


* -*W^p*

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20. MSI
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
rm "i
racific S^ocLetu

&. 17, &IL %l &IU 3521
AMBASSADOR WBLET
ENTERTAIN WITH LUNCHEON
The Ambassador of the United States to ranama, John
Cooper Wiley, was the host at a stae; hinehoon, liven yes-
terday at twelye thirty o'clock at the Residence on La Cres-
ta for members of the Civil Aeronautic Convention.
Corers ware laid far twenty fear.
Ambassador and Wife
Have House Guests
The Ambassador of the United
States to Panama and Mrs. John
Cooper Wiley have as their house
guest Mrs. Thomas C. Oreen, of
Bogota, Colombia, who arrived
recently on the Isthmus.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Chatfleld
Taylor, of Washington, D.C. are
expected to arrive by plane to-
day to spend the Christmas holi-
days In Panam with the Am-
bassador and Mrs. Wiley as their
house guests.
Commander HaUoran
In Ft. Clayton Hospital
Commander Edward Roosevelt
HaUoran, U.S.N., has been a pa-
tient in the Fort Clayton Hospital
since Monday of this week and
is expected to be hospitalized for
approximately two weeks.
*
Miss Sara TJollinge
Is Fourteen Tears Old
In honor of the fourteenth
birthday anniversary of their
dau-jhter^ Sara. Mr. and Mrs.
Ro-jer W. Colllnge, of Diablo
Heights entertained Monday eve
Heights entertained Tuesday
evening with a supper party for
S?ra and several of her friends.
Attending guests Included Car-
roll Adams, Carol Combs, Jane
Jennison. Margaret Tewlnkel.
Robin Harrison, Nina Brown and
Mildred Sandrone.
lowed the meeting at which time
gifts were exchanged. Mrs. E.
Klrchmler, Mrs. Xula J. Swing,
and Mrs. Meissner served the re-
freshments.
Monday Bridge Games
Temporarily Discontinued
The regular Monday evening
bridge tournament will be dis-
continued temporarily due to the
Christmas and New Year holi-
days. Play will be resumed Jan. 8.
Emblem Club To Have
Christmas Party
Balboa Emblem Club No. 49,
will have a Christmas party at
El Rancho Garden on December
28 at seven o'clock p.m.
Reservations must be made be-
fore December 27 and may be
made by calling Katherlne Trim-
ble at Balboa 1548 or Margaret
Graham at Balboa 2951.
arrive today by plane from Da-
vid.
Union Club Christmas
Parties Announced
The Union Club will hold its
traditional Christmas party for
the children of the club members I
on Christmas Eve from four to
six o'clock. The club will give an
egg-nog party for members and
their families on Christmas Day
from twelve noon to two o'clock.
LAST-MINUTE SANTAS
Dick Turbyfil To Arrive Today
Dick Turbyfil, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Subert Turbyfil of Balboa
Is expected to arrive today to
spend the Christmas holidays!
with his parents.
V.
Elks to Hold Annual
Egc-Nog Party
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks In Balboa will hold
their regular annual egg-nog
party at 10:00 am. on Christmas
day at the club.
Miss Mary Ellen Stacy
Home For Holidays
Miss Mary Ellen Stacy, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Stacy of
Cocoli, arrived on the Isthmus
last night by plane to spend the
Christmas holidays with her par-
ents. Miss Stacy Is a graduate of
Balboa High School and is a so-
phomore at the University of Co-
lorado at Boulder.
Tuesday Clab to Meet Friday
The Tuesday Club will hold its
annual Christmas luncheon
mating and gift exchange on
Friday in the Fern Room of the
Hotel Tivoli with Mrs. Harry Yard
and Mrs. Ira Wright serving as
co-hostesses.
Those planning to attend in-
cl'/de Pacific side members: Mrs.
E. R. Baltozer, Mrs. H. Bathman,
Mrs. Roy Q. Currle, Mrs. W. C.
Hearon, Mrs. J. D. Logsdon, Mrs.
R. H. Otten, Mrs. H. J. Qulnlan.
Mrs. N. E. Rocker. Mrs. Ella
Wertz^Mrs. H. B. Yard. Mrs. Ira
Wright, and Atlantic side mem-
bers: Mrs. E. C. Stevens, Mrs. A.
NuRuoff,-Mrs. E. J. Frtedrlch,
Mr* ft-a Andersdn, Mrs.
Crone, Mrs. J. J. Edge, *m
Fred Hodges.
Cadet Colonel Richard C.
Herman to Arrive Friday
R.O.T.C. Cadet Colonel Rich-
ard C. Herman, sen of Mr. and
Mrs. George F. Herman, of the
Gaviln Area in Balboa, Is ex-
pected to arrive on Friday by
plene to spend the Christmas
holidays with his parents. He is
a student at Bradley University
in Peora. Illinois.
Transient Passengers
Visit Here
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford A. Scho-
en, of Toledo, Ohio, passengers
on the, S.S. Chlriqul of the Unit-
ed Prat Company Une spent
Sunday and Monday with their
niece. Miss Ellen Tiernan of the
Gorgas Hospital staff and Miss
Betty Skewing of Curundu
Hsi-ttfc
Krs. Schoen is the sister of the
la.e Mr. Sam Perkins, former re-
sident of Qatun, and will visit In
long Beach, California with
their sister-in-law, Mrs. Frances
Perkins, They will also visit Mex-
ico before returning to their
home m Ohio.
Pedro Mliwel Children
To Have Christmas Party
A Christmas party for all chil-
dren up to and including the
sixth grade will be sponsored by
the Pedro Miguel Woman's Club
on Saturday evening la the
playshed.
A program of dancing will be
presented by Mis. Doris Waltes
Dancing Class and Santa Claus
will be the honored guest of the
evening. The public is cordially
invited to attend.
Mrs. Delaney and *
Daughter Arrive Here
Mrs. Edwin Delaney, of Call,
Colombia, accompanied by her
daughter, Vicky Ann, arrived
here by plane recently to visit
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Escoffery of Bella Vista. Mr. De-
laney will arrive later this week
to loin them for the Christmas
holidays.
Raymonds Have Visitors
Dr. and Mrs. Prank Raymond
of Vista del Mar have as their
house guests, Mrs. Walter Eder
and her son Alan, who arrived
recently on- the Isthmus.
Bruce Motta Arrives Today
Arriving by plane today to
spend' the Christmas holidays
with his father, Mr. Arthur D.
Motta of Bella Vista, will be
Bruce Motta, a student at the
Staunton Military Academy.

FELIX'i BRANCH STORE
No. 6 Tivoli Avenue
Open during noon hour and
every evening till 9 P.M.
Q,ifts galore! cfous!
esses!
I
Ilulon Lingerie!
cjLovely Costume jewelry!
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
6 Tivoli Avenue
I
&
/t\

^
V\
TO BUY GLORIOUS
CHRISTMAS GIFTS
at TAHITI
X LA MODA AMERICANA l\
wishes
Merry Christmas it Happy New Tear
to Its American clientele...
And extends cordial Invitation to all to
admire the beautiful
Morris' To Have House Guests
From El Bogete .
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kean
Morris, of Bella Vista, will be
hosts to Mr. and Mrs. Tollef B.
Monniche, of El Boquete, for the
Christmas holidays When they
Some Thrashe* Lushes
Bird Watcher Thinks
FORT WORTH, Tex., Dec. (UP)
Wjrnn A. Wilson, a bttd watch-
er, thinks too many thrushes are
becoming lushes.
"They're eating too much
fruit." Wilson said, "Xn my opin-
ion, they're getting drunk on it."
The thrushes get so tipsy they
are unable to fly, Wilson report-
ed. Thrushes are not the only
birds subject to hangovers.
Mocking birds also eat fruit,
Wilson said.
Wilson has set up a sort of
Thrushes Anonymous chapter.
He takes the thrushes home and
puts them on the wagon by plac-
ing them in a box. By the second
day, they're in good shape again,
he said.
IftS
Just received
for HER... Wife. Bride,
daughter k


'
For the LITTLE GIRL...
from I to 14
Beautiful Cotton DRESSES
asserted colors.

me
-*y
saw*
*y2
PRISM-LITE Perfection*
Diamond Ring
$ 50.-
Dazzling, clear-cut diamond
set in plain 14K gold
mounting.
Matching 14K Gold
Wedding Bands
$12.- $18.-
HOSTESS SET
$ 67.75
Coffee urn, racer, cream-
er and tray in ilverplate.
By INTERNATIONAL
:v.
'*
Cotillon Class To Meet
Tonight
The Patrons for this evening's
Informal Cotillon Class are Mr.
end Mrs. Paul Duran with their
son, Dick Duran, serving as host.
The class will meet In the Wash-
ington Salon of the Hotel El Pan-
am at 7:00 p.m.
T.F.W. Bias* ToMifht
Bingo will be played tonight at
the V. F. W. Home on Curundu
Road. Play wUl begin at seven-
fortyflv* o'clock and cash prizes
will be awarded.
Pedro Miguel Womaa's Oak
Has Meeting
The regular meeting of the Pe-
dro Miguel Woman's Club was
held Monday evening In the Un-
ion Church With Mrs. R.C. Meiss-
ner presiding. A social hour fol-
Armourclad
PICNIC HAMS
Shenandoah Valley
Eviscerated TURKEYS
and
BREAST of CHICKEN
LEOS of CHICKEN
Snow Crop
FROZEN CHICKENS
Just Arrived
CAMEMBERT CHEESE
Fresh Crisp Lettuce
from the Volcan
at
PAUL'S
MARKET
Our Store will be open
ALL DAY
Monday 24th of Dec
BATHING
SUITS v
In Nylon
Silk
Cotton.
For Ladies...
DRESSES
LINGERIE
BAGS HATS
GLOVES
SWIM SUITS
at the best prices in town!
CIGARETTE CASE
Silver or gold-plated cig-
arette cases for men rr
CC %

* >>
LA MODA AMERICANA
702 Central Avenue, Panam
GRUEN
$4070
UP
ARE YOU SAVED ?
DO YOU KNOW what the Bible teaches about
your soul and its eternal destiny?
Have you obeyed the gospel'
Evangelist Frank B. Shepherd, formerly of England,
now of Sweetwater, Texas, is just bad: from a tour
of the continent, and will be in a scries of Gospel
Meetings at the.
BALBOA CHURCH OF CHRIST
7:S0 .m. Nightly. December IS through Dee. tt
ASTER
$ 22.50
UP
HURRY! ONLY
4 DAYS LEFT TO
USE YOUR XMAS
DOLLAR-AVOID
THE LAST-MINUTE
LADY'S DIAMOND
COCKTAIL RING
43.50
\

RUSH
NEW BALLERINA DRESSES
NEW COSTUME JEWELRY
to Match I
Ne. S JSth Street vista del Mar
*
I.
Evangelist W. B. Shepherd
Following the meeting In Balboa, Mr. Shepherd win
speak m a series of meetings in Cristobal announce-
ment of which will be made later.
You ere invited.
Balboa Church of Christ 0851 Bolboo Road.
SILVER GIFTS
$ 4.20 up
Large election of lilver-
pUted gifts for the table.
By INTERNATIONAL
Mao's
Waltham
$2150
UP
Lady's
GRUEN
^
DRESSER SETS
$ 16.60
KREISLER
TIE HOLDERS
3.90
fiftffae/
$40.- UP
* REG. TRADE MARK
fJJf.J

tnvr* )
USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR!
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
157 < c nival vive. 137
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE WE WILL BE OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M. TILL XMAS
a
aaaaaaaaa



-''
PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1XT NEWSPAPER
THTIRSDAT. DECEMBER M. 1W51
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
Nearly 2,800 American jperimposed the Convent o Santo
Tourists Visited !Domingo; the art treasures in |
Cuzco in 12 Months (oils, jewels and gold within the
Panagra (Pan American-Grace many churches, convents and ca-
Alrways) reports that nearly 2,- thedrals; and the archaeloglcal
000 American tourists visited wonders all over this region and
Cuzco, heart of the ancient Inca at nearby Macchu Plchu.
empire, during the past twelve!
months This is said to be the Norway Won Fishing Rights
Sreatest number to have traveled
o this historic and legendary
Feathered Friend
HORIZONTAL 8 Unclosed
1 Depicted bird, 9 Palm lily
Answer to Previous Puzzle
'JIW, IWHM.-ji -) [jii c r

lite In any single year
High In the Andean Interior of
Peru. Cuzco until quite recently
was known only to a few curious
professional travelers. Now link-
ed with the outside world by ade-
quate rail and air transporta-
tion, it is fast gaining Interna-
tional recognition as one of the
outstanding tourist attractions
on the continent of South Ame-
rica. Travelers from the United
States can fly to Lima inapprox-
imately eight hours and be in
Cuzco three hours later.
Key attractions n and around Norway's
the city are the ancient Temple greed with Noraays
of the Sun, on whose pagan HffiSlu |S5
foundations the Soantorff au-Pg^gpjgfoflt .-------T
----------------had been delimiting fishing wa-
a _f fl iters in accordance with special
W ., if A II local conditions since the 19th
,^f/%hl H/lff century, and that the present
%\MM fV" ^> limits were perfectly acceptable
3JW E* Mr The court pointed out. that the
Norwegian system remained vir-
tually unchallenged till the pre-
sent .century.
THE HAGUE. Dec. 20 (UPt
The International Court of Jus-
tice here today gave Norway ex-
clusive rights to fishing waters
on her own northern coasts, dis-
puted by Britain.
The court decided by a vote of
10-2 that the principles by which
Norway had delineated territor-
ial waters for fishing purposes in
a Parliamentary decree of 1935
was not contrary to internation-
al law.
The British, who have had ma-
ny trawlers arrested by Norwe-
gian fishery protection vessels in
the disputed waters, had disa-
claim and
the
JACOBY ONBRIDGL
BY. OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH
4 AK82
VAK42
? Q
? 652
WEST (D)
MS
J8
? AKJ873
AS
EAST
4 10943
V 10 3
? 92
? KJ10 73
SOUTH
*<3J7
Q975
? 10 5 4
*Q84
Neither side vu'.
North East Sooth
Double Pass 1 ff
2 V Pass Pass
the
bunting
7 Beauty
preparation
13 Trader
14 Narcotic
15 Pigpen
,16 Living
118 At this time
19 Feign
21 Erect
24 Individuals
28 Singing voice
29 Ebb tide
30 Rodent
31 Facility
32 Toiletry case
34 Bind
35 Dispatch
36 Progeny
37 Large plant
38 Makes
mistakes
39 Studio
45 Goddess of
infatuation
48 Wanders
49 Pronoun
52 It is a------
small finch of
eastern U. S.
54 Handled
56 Relies
57 Genial
VERTICAL
1 Psyche parts
2 Seine
3 Period of time
4 Symbol for
illinium
5 Equipment
6 Shield bearing
7 Tender
affection
10 John (Gaelic)
11 Siouan Indian
12 Novel
17 That thing
19 Golf teacher
20 Completad
21 Most unusual
22 Click beetle
23 Bring into
syntony
25 Tidier
26 Less difficult
27 Rates of
motion
33 Notion
36 Weight of
India
e\..i ...
MM
IfiCItt I, |.;n,,
uwmmr.niAiMi ,_i
pragma uuhiiiMiii - tj&i
40 Horse's gait
41 Eternities
42 Musical note
43 Mohammedan
priest
44 Anglo-Saxon
slave
45 Deed
46 Rocky
pinnacle
JE121
47 Australian
ostrich
49 Head covering
50 Greek letter
51 Unit of
reluctance
53 Manuscript
(ab.)
95 Symbol for
stannum
65 -Man Investigation Squad
Digs Tax Shakedown Reports
As a result Norway had estab-
lished title to the fishing grounds
on historical grounds.
Sources close to the Interna-
tional Court said that since thei
court had just judged Norways._r
case as a special one, and had
I made no precise decisiones Brit- ftmmmm-Lmm |M,|,||
ain wanted on the principles of llUJlCllGS InSlOl
international law regarding ter-'
ritorlal waters. Britain still had
I little to go on in similar disputes
with other countries.
Air Conditioning
Microscopic Bugs
Appear On TV
WASHINGTON, Dec. 20 (UP)
The Internal Revenue Bureau
has assigned a OS-man squad of
special investigators to dig into
reports of widespread tax shake-
downs in New York, Commission-
er John B. Dunlap disclosed to-
day.
He said the sweeping inquiry
has been under way secretly
since Nov. 1 and covers tax fraud
cases going back to 1944.
Dunlap said the bureau's In-
telligence division has been
checking since mid-1950 on re-
ports that some delinquent tax-
payers in the New York area
were the victims of extortion
plots.
He said the inquiry became
"more Intense" as "more leads
turned up" and that he Issued
orders six weeks ago for an all-
out Investigation to clear up the
situation as quickly as possible.
Dunlap said the 85 special In-
vestigators, assembled from bu-
reau offices in all parts of the
country, are being assisted by
three of "our best criminal at-
torneys" who are going over ev-
ery New York tax fraud case
since 1944 which was not prose-
cuted or not recommended lor
prosecution.
Indicating that the alleged Ir-
regularities are widespread, Dun-
lap said that "every time we fol-
low one lead, we find another."
The Internal Revenue Com-
missioner also announced that:
1) William H. Woolf Is retiring
as chief of the bureau's Intelli-
gence division, and will be suc-
ceeded by Frank W. Lohn, who
has been In charge of the New
York shakedown investigation.
Dunlap praised Woolf's "unim-
peachable" Integrity during more
than 40 years of public service.
2) The morale of bureau em-
filoyes is "gully low" because of
he public's reaction to the tax
scandals. Some taxpayers are
greeting bureau officials as "you
dirty crooks."
3) All Internal Revenue offi-
cials and employes hare been
"reminded" that it is against bu-
reau policy for themto accept
expensive Christmas presents,
free trips or "any kind of, grat-
uity" from taxpayers.
4) San. John J. Williams Ut.,-
Del.i, who started a one-man
crusade against tax Irregularities
last year, has agreed to submit
all his requests for tax case files
through appropriate Congress-
ional committees.
FOR A "WHITE CHRISTMAS'
fly to the U.S.
M HOURS TO NEW TORE ,
V HOURS TO CALIFORNIA
11 Vi HOURS TO CHICAGO
8KB US FOR DETAILS
# "L" St.
DeLesMp*
Park
V
Tel.
t-MN
NEW YORK, Dec. (UP)Thou-!
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J.. Dec. *??*?.?' New Yorkers are watch-
(UPiThe pastor of a Catholic|mK wlth great delight the antics
church here asked himself one of some microscopic animals call-
West
14)
Pass
Pass
Opening load 4) K
Farming No Pushover,
Louis Bromfield Says
Mrs. Helen Sobel. holding the
West cards, opened the king of] There were no Injuries report-
diamonds and continued with'ed among the 71 crewmen or 30
tne ace. East signalled his dou- passengers
ileton by playing the nine and
deuce of diamonds In that order.
'ihis signal Indicated also that
he was ready to over-ruff if dum-
my played a low trump on a
third round of diamonds.
Mrs. Sobel therefore continued
with the jack of diamonds and
declarer gave the matter some
thovht. He also had seen the
sign. so he knew a low ruff in
dummy would get him nowhere.
A high ruff would surely give up
a trump trick. Hence declarer dis-
carded a low club from dummy,
a good play.
East thoughtfully signalled
with the seven of clubs, and now
it was up to Mrs. Sobel to find a
way to get three more tricks to
set the contract. The best chance
was to find two clubs and a
trump, which could be done only
If East had the ten of hearts and
could play it on a diamond to
make South overruff with the
queen.
Danish Ship on Fire
ASTORIA. Oregon. Dec. 20
(UP) More than 100 crewmen ay: -if he movies can have air fd, Paramecla as they cavort On
and passengers abandoned the conditioning, why can't we?"
fiercely burning Danish ship Er-
ria in the Columbia River here, The Rev. John C. Body could
today. i find no objections and, as a re-
A Coast Guard station at the suit. 46-year-old St. Ladlslaus
river mouth reported flames from, Church became the first In the
the burning ship could be seen east to Install year-round air
for several miles. conditioning for the benefit of
The Coast Guard cutters Ivy parishioners,
and White Bus were battling the '
I blaze and Coast Guard lifeboats At that point. Don P. Mondl.
were taking passengers and crew whose linn installed the Servel
ioff the burning ship. i !'a11 year" equipment in St. Lad-
- in
all year
islaus. was Inspired to do some
missionary work of his own.
Mondi has set his goal on having
New Brunswick known as the
"City of Air-C onditioned
Churches."
Already the St. Ladlslaus In-
stallation has been followed by
J a similar program in the Eplsco-
,,,~ rx.. ,tttw ,. pal Church of St. John the Evan-
TOLEDO, O. Dec. - Thei llst More of the dt ., churcn.
day Is past when a man could are considering the year-
"just plain farm. | round equipment.
Louis Bromfleld, author-farm-
er, told the Garden Forum here; ..There.s good reason {or air
that "economic pressure no*, conditioning in churches." Fath-
forces between 150,000 and 200 cr Bod saId ..0ur nurch f^,
000 unscientific farmers a year t all five masseson Sunday, but
out of business. sometimes in the Dast it has been
Not only does the present-day uncomfortably cold In the winter
farmer have to be a caprtalut and so warm ^ the summer as
but Bromfleld. who operates a to cause w0 t0 falnt..
model farm of his own In Ohlo.|_____________________________
claims "the farmer of the future i Mirhi(,an ipari(. th. wm.iri in
will have to be part scientist, part! Jg"n 0f motor vehicles 1
specialist and part businessman." iproaucuon or motor vehicles.
television.
They are magnified 2.000 times
to a length of three inches and
appear on two big video screens
at the RCA exhibition hall.
The bugs, too small to be seen
by the naked eye, perform on the
stage of an instrument called a
television microscope. The device
operates by means of a small tel-
evision camera placed over the
microscope eyepiece.
WF&
For Christmas
we still offer a large assortment of
SUITS and SLACKS

in our


.
CERVEZA
GRAND SPECIAL SALE
SUITS
NOW
2450
27.50
7 7 so
$50.00 $45.00 and $35.00
30.00 and 25.00
\
25.00 and 21.95
SLACKS
$12.00
8.00
Gophers Grow Long Teeth
But Gnaw Them Down
DAVIS. Calif. (UP) The poc-
It would do no good to lead the Ifcet gopher of California proba- ;
fourth diamond at once. Dummy
would discard a second club while
East ruffed and South overruff-
ed. The defenders would then
get a trump trick, but only one
dub.
Instead. Mrs. Sobel led the nine
of clubs. East won with the king
of clubs and returned the suit to
West's ace. Now that the two
club tricks had been gathered
in. Mrs. Sobel could afford to lead
a fourth diamond. As expected.
East ruffed with the ten, forcing
fputh to over-ruff with the
queen. Then Mrs. Sobel was
bound to win a trump trick with
her jack.
bly has less tooth trouble than
any other animal. The gopher is
Only she inches long but grows 46
inches of teeth each yearmore |
than seven times Its own
length.
body
Dr. Melvin E. Smith of the Un- ;
versity of California college of j
agriculture said constant use of
the teeth keeps the pocket go- |
pher's cuspids down to a sharp
chisel-like tip. Gophers dig up
more soil than any other rodent
In California Smith said.
The gophers use their teeth for
prying up rocks, cutting roots,
digging and fighting.
RCA VICTOR
45 RPM PHONOGRAPH
VICTR0LA
25 or 60 Cycle



What better Christmas present than this
inexpensive phonograph made specially for
tha tropic*. Contains a ceramic pickup that
is not affected by humidity. Haa its own
speaker and amplifier. Unsurpassed tone!
PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION
A GIFT THAT KEEPS ON GIVING
29 Central Avenue Phones: I-1M4 2-Z5M
there's more
103
than sniffles!
HtADACW* '4T,Gue
JLcm^j8Wir
NOW you can FLY to MUW
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Enjoy All Day-Time Flying; Make Your
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3 Flights weekly from Tocumen 7:45 a.m.
Tues., Thurs., Sat.
To COSTA RICA -
(round trip)
$30
.
Flights to MEXICO every two weeks
One way..$ 80.00
Round trip $140.00
PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tel. 2-1655 4 of July Avenue No. 7
at the Ancon Bus stop or your travel agent.
QUAUTY SVITS
No. 34, Central Ave., tanta Ana Plaza PANAMA
11th St., Opposite P.R.R. Commissary v COLON
CASH
SALES
ONLY
-
THF
riME IS
Headache, Acid Indigestion, thai
feverish "ache-all-over" feeling
ease these Cold discomforts with
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needed for continued relief.
Alka-Seltzer contains alkaline in-
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soothing headaches ... two-way
action that promptly checks the
misery of a cold. Harmless, not a
laxative you can take Alka-
Seltzer mty time!
Drop one or two tablets into a
glass of water. Watch it sparkle
into a refreshing, pleasant-tasting
solutionthen drink it. Get plenty
of rest, avoid drafts, and keep a
supply of quick-acting Alka-
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AlkaSeltzir helps
millions Jaily
FRENCH
EVENING BAGS
Have always been the finest
obtainable!

Alka-Seltzer
We offer you the pick of the 1951
fashion exhibit, personally
selected in Paris!
<* t
FROM $ 12.50
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
Juan Palomeras
COLON
SELECT YOUR DREAM RANGE FROM ALL THE
really new WM. URBJITJ
RANGE MODELS!
AS LOW A8
940.00 DOWN
$10.00 MONTHLY
-jL laoutifully 'alienad
W ona-placa tap a*
aurnar-bowl r front-
doe imsis to clean I
-jL. Robartshaw practiloe
^ thermostats. Interval
timara built lato accu-
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Sis wonderful model! to
from! time *0", two 36*. tod
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be hiabctt standards by V taan-
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has beca spared so brine you i
The da luxe Medal OS **.
Rnaat af as raagesi Raffed
*ar your krtchenl
of tbe finest renac on (be asarket
today. Yet, because of new Murray
Beats BfnJunio snatbtfe aerfao
ed over the years, you cao buy
them at money-saving prices!
Come in and sat par acw fiutay
Gas JUnee at 'poo!
JL Giant ovens, smicoIoo
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easily-eleeaed ornan I
+ rriob. swbifrowt, ttaoke-
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711.
Bolivar Ave.
RADIO CENTER
TeL 41
COLON
OPEN "TILL 9 PJri.
>
I
}


ww

THURSDAY. DECEMBER U. MSI
TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENtENT DAILY llfflltfM
PAGE NINE
I Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wh. 100.000 a,l. Meet
Pre$ents
Today, Thursday. Dec. N
fJI.
3: SOMusic for Thursday
4.00Panamusica Story Timt
4:15Nafro Spiritual*
4:WWhat's Your Favorite
8:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
Special Xmaa Program)
(VOA)
7:80BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S.A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam 8ession (VOAl
8:00The Halls of Ivy (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00The Halls of Ivy (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday, Dec. 21
A.M.
0:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45 -Music Makers
9:00News .
9:16Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Oft the Record
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band '
12:00New
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music -
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDFt
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00AQ Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Vour Favorite
8:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro. 8. A.
1:15Evening Salon
7:00Little Angel (VOA) (Xmas
Cavalcade t
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
I tooNews and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA>
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Radio In Review (VOA)
9:00The Perry Como Show
(VOA'
8:15Science Dlfest (VOA)
Filmrown
Shoptalk
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD, (UP) Take it
from an expert, Hollywood is
making: oroaress.
Helena Rubinstein, the beauty
expert, says the film city's wom-
en no longer look like a cross be-
tween a Serbian peasant woman
and a man who has grown too
Eilump for his trousers. That, she
aments. was the aad state of af-
fairs when she last visited here,
13 years ago.
"I am amaaed at the change,"
she exclaimed.
When she paints a picture of
how gruesome she considered the
women to be in 1939, It is not al-
together certain that she means
that as a compliment.
"It was slacks, slacks, slacks!"
she shuddered. "The trouble was,
there was so very little slack In
them. The feminine derriere, I
have always contended, should
be gracefully draped, not stuffed
into something like a sausage
skin."
These days, however. Mme.
Rubnsteln finds that the women
of Hollywood dress very well. She
even approves of their informal-
ity, which she says California
living demands.
As for the Serbian peasant type
of 193....
"The bandanas around the
head," Mme. Rubinstein recalled,
I with a horrified raising of her
-hands. "And the dark glasses.
;worn even indoors! At least, it
'seems, most Hollywood women
have discovered that eyes are to
be seen, as well aa to see with."
She also noticed a major struc-
tural change.
"Your chamber of commerce
Insists that all things grow big-
ger in California," she comment-
ed with a smile. "I am prepared
[to believe it. There are no girls
I with flat chests anymore in this
I city of motion pictures."
She approves of that.
! "It indicates a growing con-
sciousness of femininity and that
i is good," she said. "The woman
who minimises the feet of her
sex is a foolish, stupid woman."
! S:30 Commentator's Digest
! 9:45Sports end News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of PC 49
SIC)
e Owl's Nest
1:00eja.Sign Of lL
ExpVeatien of
VOA- Vo%db|meii:
BBC -BrltfH titeUUpi Corp'
RDF-Radlodlil8ton t*|caise
Bloodthirsty Films
Big Hit In Japan
TOKYO, Dec. (UP) Ameri-
cans have their cowboy movies;
and the Japanese have their
"chambara."
Actually, there's not too much
difference.
The chambaraa. or "sword |
play" movie themes, are histori-
cal dramas with action enough to
rival any good western from Hoi-,
lywdod.
Occupation officials banned I
.the chambara productions for a i
| time after World War II but they
are staging a comeback. Occupa-!
lion officials were worried about
the common characteristics of
these films feudalists back-'
1 grounds and themes based on re-,
venge and feuds.
None was produced during the |
latter months of 1945. the first:
months of the occupation. Two
appeared in 1946, but they were
very restrained. Occupation offi-
cials "suggested" that the blood
and thunder sword-swinging be
' held to a minimum.
Each year since, more and
more have appeared and are
playing to capacity audiences.
Some of the other Japanese
films make money but the local
Industry finds it hard to compete
against the super-colossal Holly-.
wood productions.
To help meet the competition,
Japanese studios have combined
the old with the new. In some
films, they have the ever-popular
sword fighting done by the new-
ly-popular strip-show chorus
girls. ______
Kentucky Restaurant
To Take To The Air
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UP) A
! Louisville restaurant soon will be
flying the Pacific Ocean.
The C-54 Grill, housed in the
1 fuselage of a Douglas C-54 Sky-
master, has been bought by a
small airline which operates be-
tween Seattle and Tokyo by way
of Alaska.
The airline plans to make it
an airplane once again.
The C-54 Grill was opened in
'1947 after the fuselage was
bought from the War Assets Ad-
ministration for $500.
The fuselage will be taken to
' an aircraft plant on the west
coast, fitted with wings, tall as-
sembly, engines and controls.
Germans Seek To Get Back
Into Rocket Making Field
By JACK L. HK.ES
FR/'iKFURT, Germany, Dec.]
20 (UPi The men who help-i
ed design and build Germany's
V-l and V-2 rockets, which!
blasted London during the war, I
want to get back into the busT-j
nese of making rockets again.;
The group announced they
met In Bremen, United States-
occupied North Sea port city,
and founded the German So-
ciety tor Rocket Research.
Albert Pueilenberg and Karl
Poggensee, two north German
technicians who said they were
members of the team of Ger-
man rocket experts which dev-
eloped guided missiles during
the war, were elected co-chair-
men of the society.
Pueilenberg said the new or-
ganization will "do it best" to i
Induce the western Allies to lift
the rigid ban which has kept
them from their scientific field
since the last V-2 was fired a-
gainst England in 1945.
"German knowledge of rock-,
ef.s today is still far ahead of
that of scientists in any other
country, a spokesman of the
new group argued.
Poggensee. who lives at Ol-
denburg in the British zone, ad-
ded that German experts are
ready to construct "Immediate-
ly" rockets capable of carrying
men 20 miles above the earth's
surface. All the plans and de-
sign for such construction are
complete In his filing cabinet,,
he claimed.
Pueilenberg, Poggensee and
Rudolf Nebel. another leading
German experts in the field,
have been active with rocket1
theory since the war. An allied
ban has kept them from put-
ting new models Into practice;
and It is likely to continue de-1
spite the scientists' pleas.
The men revealed, however,'
that they had been In contact
with the Haitian government
on plans for development of the
"first full automatic rocket
mall service."
Poggensee and Pueilenberg'
attended a congress of the Brit-
ish Interplanetary Society In-
London last September, they
said. They called it "a promis-
ing beginning for international
reacceptance and recognition
Of German rocket scientists. -
The three scientists are con-;
vinced rockets will become In-
creasingly important in the fu-,
ture as the only feasible means
in Interplanetary exploration.
They think the western powers
should give them a chance to
use their knowledge to assure
western leadership in the field.:
Another field for practical,
use of their pet missiles will be
in speeding up intercontinental
a fellow rotaran and another fdr
the Children's Christmas basket.
The Fort Sherman Carolers of
the 8peclal Service Club will be
guest artists at the luncheon.
BALBOA
STARTS SATURDAY!
2ND ANNIVERSARY PRESENTATION
wmii
EDUCATORS FROM THE US DEPARTMENT OF STATE AND
THE US AIR FORCE- met during the week when Lt. Colonel
William Lane Jr. i right i newly appointed commandant of
the USAF School for Latin America at Albrook Air Force
Base was host at the school to Frederick H. Barcroft (second
from right), officer in charge of Public Affairs of Middle
American countries. Department of State. Washington. Bar-
croft as a member of the informational and educational sec-
tion of the US Embassy. Panama, was investigating those
facilities in the Panama area and called on Colonel Lane
to learn how the USAF School for Latin America operates.
Also in the photo at the left are M/Sgt. Thomas Williams.
an instructor at the school and William G. Arey, Public
Affairs Officer. US Embassy. Panama.
Official USAF Photo
mall delivery which, according'/-I-_ Rnfnru Unirle
to Pueilenberg. can become a ^*OIOIl rVOiaiy riOIUS
reality "In the very near fu-
ture Xmas Luncheon
With a nod to their own past,
however, the three experts ad- Af. k|nnn Tomorrow '
ded: "All ourfuture work will Mr '^OOn I OmUITUW
be done purely for the sake The cristbai-Coln Rotary
of science and civilization. We club wj hoid lt8 annual christ.;
: shall never again work for the mas dinner at the Strangers Club'
I development or construction of tomorrow at noon. In accordance
i weapons of attacks." with the custom, each member,^
'will bring two presents, one for
TODAY
AT THE "
TROPIC
m
Sensational Program As a
CHRISTMAS GIFT!

Shanghaied men!... Derelict
women!... At the mercy of
the sea and each other!...
AISO:
All the jungle perils in a
sensations-1 picture filmed
in the heart of Africa!
"BLONDE
SAVAGE"
HERE COMES
tr\t:i
m> nsriww iii*iw twH issuer"
M*,waMMeMcatfK.*
DIABLO MS.
%lH Qnly!
COCOL!
15 7:JS
PEDRC MIGUEL
f:15 III
ifrMayl
Claudette COLBERT a MarDonald CAREY
"LET'S MAKE IT LEGAL"
GAMBOA
tsM
Richard WIDBAkK Dm ANDIZWS
?THE FROGMEN"
GATUN

Erldol
Either WILLIAMS . Red SKKLTON
'TEXAS CARNIVAL"
MARGARITA
:1S A T:H
Vitarle HOBSON John MILLS
'The Rocking Hers Winner"
fitear 'THt Tnmo"j
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Cwem
^:1S 1:1*
m
Joan CRAWFORD '*wid(U COREY
"HARRIET CRAIG"
Erlday -rSINCE WHO WAS A THUtf"'
DRAUA BEHIND A
CECILIA THEATRE
Savage Battle for Tlmhet and Women'
"THE TOUGHER THEY COME"
with Wayne Moirl Pre-lon FoCer
Alio: Richard Denning Liu Farradav. hi
"Fl AME Of IS f AMBUL"
T ROPIC AL THEATRE
Grand Double Program as a Christmas present
"THE LONG VOYAGE HOME"
with John Wayne and Barry FitigoraM and
"THE BLONDE SAVAGE"
With Gale Sherwood apt; Leir Erkksoii
Atr-Coaditleaed
AT 10 P M. WAHOO:
$115.* in Maes!
Also: Burt Lancaster.
Yvonne de Carlo. In
"C KISS (ROSS"
Rlr'verd Travl. la
TlVOLIJTHEATRE_
TM~WC*nrRE8!
"BOLERO
"TWO FLAGS WEST*
"NEW TORE DOCES"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
~ BANK DAT S2M.M ~
S100W ft I and p m.
AUo:
Larry Parks. In
"EMERGENCY WEDDING"
Wlllard Parker. Id
THE THREE
USKETEEKS"
VICTORIA THEATRE^
on McCallister. In
"A YANK IN KOREA"
Jon kail, in
"PRINCE OF THIEVES"
Panama
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157 OPEN UNTIL 1 P.M.
HURRi: USE YOIR XMAS DOLLAR TODAY!




WPPHPUN
PAGE TON
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
^rftlanlic ^Joctet*
V
Wrs. Wton J.. flU
Jo, 195, (Jalun ZJiLplion (Jalun 378
MRS. DANLY INTRODUCED
AT MORNING COFFEE
Mrs. Thilo II. Danly. of Chicaso, who is visiting her son
and daughter-in-law, Lieutenant (jg) and Mrs. J. R. Danly
of the Coco Solo Natal Station, was introduced to a group
of ladles at a morning coffee given Tuesday by Mrs. W. H.
Erbe at her residence on the Station.
Tropical flowers were used in the general decorations of
the residence and to center the coffee table.
Nuts Plentiful
For Special
Holiday Dishes
The other cuests with Mrs. J.
'R Danly were: Mrs. I. M. Row-
Iell. Mrs. G. L. Wallace. Mrs. Ro-
bert Schaefer. Jr., Mrs, H. E.
Walthcr. Mrs. Gary McKay, Mrs.
i George Ellis. Mrs. Chester Lucas
and Mrs. James Coffey.
BY GAYNOS MADDOX
MA Food and Markets Ediior
of
Joint Christmas Party Given
by Catholic Organizations
The Catholic Daughters
America. Court Our Lady of the
Right now, the supply of nuts * SodetoteuTl
frlrHChrrStma? *wit,derin*. * folru CtotetoST part at '
wdv .?Ut your hoi- parlsn Hall MondPy /yeni
Monday and Is stopping at the
Hotel Tivoll, while visiting on the
Isthmus.
Mrs. Becker Is the widow of the
renowned geologist who was call-
ed In as consultant during the
early days of the Canal when
traffic was often stopped because
of slides.
She is prominent In her own
right as having taken an active
part in the Anti-tuberculosis
work in France, and having
founded the Antl-Tb Chapter In
Bengal, India.
Before returning to her home
Mrs. Becker will visit In Costa
Rica, and Colombia.
Monday on the Ancon to spend
Christmas with her parents Mr
and Mrs. Thomas H. Kelley of
Margarita. She la a Junior at the
University of Vermont In Bur-
lington.
Thomas H. Kelley. Jr., arrived
today by plane to Join his family
for the holidays. He Is a fresh-
man at the University of Mary-
land, at College Park.
Mrs. Dinkgreve at Home
Mrs. R. O. Dinkgreve is recu-
perating at her New Cristobal
home after an extended stay m
Gorgas Hospital.
lday menus.
Announcement of Interest
Lt. and Mrs. George Almstead
of Fort Kobbe announce the birth
of a son at Fort Clayton Hospital
on November 29. The baby has
the i been named Robert Merrltt.
Mrs. Almstead Is well-known
Over fifty members" and'guests I " both sides of the Isthmus as
iSSSSftSrSS tW%WTOSaraSi is he darter of Judge-and
'SgSJ11 ^"Wfldf by the children of members of the Mrs. Caros Guevara of Bella
KSK?^:E5s=l!?vista
and a frequent
the Atlantic Side.
visitor to
re-edited for efficient Americanife^'^^by ^rs. Perry
home use by Gertrude Blair. ac- j $* habauph. Mrs Ma ran
crf1ltedru.merlIcan. nom,e econo; AndrewTim played the Dart of Compliments Mrs. Hall
mtot. This handsomely bound ^ ctou? Mrs. William S. Hall of Mar-
ftoaU oa?ta SfKatin-^fd Mrs' Dora Fisher Presidde as ?arlta- Sf & 52 f 5S2? *l
Wd^teVcherlsh^fflSI"*** PI"Went of the Altar and a surprise g ft shower given at
Rosary Society. Mrs. White is
would make a cherished Christ
"it contains also recipes forSrn- M* n* **?ent 'or. th\aH?;
eaoore lobster eurrv the Fmner-olic Daughters. Mrs. Marion
^omelet ofFow7AfXb ^ Pg^ a **%* SMS?"
on skewers, crepe Suzette from'^- W. Warren, of Tampa. Flori-
France as well as many thrifty ',** f G"nd Reitrat. which
and every day dishes from the SK*"*"!? tW.sorf.,f"
wide world over. The menus, too., ^jgH* S&SA
are interesting and useful.
Miss Clara Kirschner distrlbut-
Here are nut recipes from The'Dd 'ndlvld.ua.fC l belj,i,U*d
Jew World V/ide Cook Book: with sm-. 11 gifts for the old peo-
ple at the home at Puerto Pilon.
Pahkinakakku (Nut Cake) from ..DMrs- Ligia ""< W the
Finland i "Rosary" and "Oh, Holy Night,"
accompanied by Mrs. Angela
One-half teaspoon grated lem- Castillo. Miss Hercilla Kam ae-
on rind, 2/3 cup sugar, V* tea-icomoanied the group for the
spoon salt, 4 egg whites. 1 table- sin ring of Christmas Carols,
spoo nbread crumbs. Among the guests present
Add lemon rind to sugar and were: Mrs. H. A. Gresne, Mrs.
alt and add gradually to bomeni Bernard CraK Miss Yolanda Ee-
egg yolks and vanilla. Beat thor-iverhoudt and Miss Teresa Auben.
oughly. Sprinkle flour ever nuts' Refreshments were served by
and beat into egg-yolk mixture, 'he hostesses: Mrs. Claire Jene-
Fold in stiffly beaten eiR whites tenu. Mrs. Perry Washabaugh,
and pour into a loaf pan (9' x 4-Mrs. Eugenia Borden and Mrs. j
inches), buttered and sprinkled Lucy Blades,
with bread crumbs. Bake one'
the residence of Mrs. Ralph Du-
gan in New Cristobal, by Mrs.
Dugan and Mrs. Richard Taht.
Games were played and the
prizes were won by the honoree
and Mrs. Francis Kollman.
Buffet refresh m e n t s were
served from a table centered
with a doll and omk and blue
appointments. The same colors
were used In the confection icing
of a large cake which was served
with other refreshments.
The guests included Mrs. Will-
iam B. Hall and Mrs. Gayle
Fortner of Pedro Miguel. Mrs.
Elmer Mlddlebrook. Mrs. Joseph
Smith, Mrs. Frank Huddle. Mrs.
Jack Sawyer, Mrs. M. W. Brown,
Mrs. Rose Bulley, Mrs. Adrian
Webb. Mrs. Robert Taht. Mrs.
Albert Goguen and Mrs. George
Egolf.
Emblem Club
Has Christmas Meeting
Cristobal Emblem Club No. 53
held its Christmas social at the
Elks Club at Brazos Heights
Tuesday evening, with Mrs. Roy
E. Smith as hostess.
Bunco was played and the priz-
es were won by Mrs. Dorothy La-
Crolx, Mrs. Dora Bell and Mrs.
Helen Morrison.
Gifts were exchanged among
the twenty-six members present.
Margarita Auxiliary
Elect Officers
The Auxiliary of the Margari-
ta Union Church held their
monthly meeting at the home of
Mrs. William Middlemas of Bra-
zos Heights, with Mrs. Claude B.
St rob ridge and Mrs. Anthony
Fernandez as co-hostesses.
A Christmas theme was used
and gifts exchanged among the
members.
During the business meeting
the following officers were elect-
ed: president, Mrs. J. W. B.
Hall, vice president. Mrs. John
Muller; secretary, Mrs. John
Palmer and treasurer, Mrs. Jack
Purria.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER Se,
Returned from Rio del Mar
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Ad-
ams spent four days at Rio del
Mar. They have returned to their
Brazos Heights residence.
Mrs. Wiberr
Visiting at Bracos Height!
Mrs. Oecar Wiberg, of Minnea-
polis, arrived Sunday on the
"ChiriauT for a Tlsit with her
daughter and son-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Puller of Bra-
zos Height*.
St Andrews'* Church
List Xmas Programs
The following list of Christmas
activities at St. Andrew's Church,
Cocoli, were announced today:
On Sunday at 6 p.m. a Christ-
mas program in the parish house
and church by the children of
the Church school.
On Christmas Eve at 11 p.m.,
the Rt. Rey. R. Heber Qooden
will conduct the Christmas Eu-
charist.
On Friday night, Dec. 38 the
children of the Bella Vista Chil-
dren's Home will give their Xmas
Pageant.
* '>>> > itt *
**<>
YOUR
APEX
Union Church Sunday School will
have their Christmas party at
6:30 p.m. Friday, December 21.
Teen-age Christmas Party
at Cristobal Union Church
The junior and senior
school students of the Cristobal 'vener.
Jim Custer is in charge of the
games. Miss Pamela Hawthorne
is the refreshment chairman and
the adult leaders are: Mrs. Gla-
dys Conley. Mr. Howard Ander-
son, Mr. George Cockle, Mr. Mel-
high (vin Houck and Rev. Philip Ha-
BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA
Sleep Sound All Night
hour in a moderate
degrees F.)
oven (375 " Monmblow
1 Home for Christmas
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow ar-
rived Wednesday morning by
plane to spend the holiday sea-
son with his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Moumblow of Gatun.
Lt. Moumblow has graduated
from his first phase of flight
training at SDence Field, Moul-
trie. Georgia. He will report. Jan-
uary 2, to Lubbeck, Texas, for ad-
Castagne (Chestnut with Whip-
ped Cream)
(Serves 4)
Two cups (one pound) raw
chestnuts, lyi cups water, Va tea-
spoon salt, 6 tablespoons confec-
tioners' sugar. % cup whipping
cream. 1 teaspoon vanilla OR Vz
teaspoon- nutmeg, ground.
Cook best quality chestnuts in i vanee training.
water to cover for 15 to 30 min- |
utes .Drain, peel and skin the
chestnuts. Put parboiled chest-
nuts (should make about l'/2
cups) in pot with water, add salt,
cover tightly and cook until soft.
Mash until smooth. Add sugar.
Whip cream, reserving 1/3 cup
to garnish dessert, and stir into parents.
the chestnut mixture. Add vanll-1 ______
la or nutmeg. Pour into dish, al- Distinguished Visitor on Isthmus
low to remain in refrigerator for I Mrs. George Ferdinand Beck-
at least 6 hours. er, of Washington, D.C.. arrived I
Raymond Pinto
Visiting Parents
Mr. Raymond Pinto, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Fabian Pinto of Colon,
will arrive today by plane from
the University of Pennsylvania,
to spend the holidays with his
Students Arriving
for Christmas
Miss Margie Kelley,
arrived
Dm largest selling atedeme for
bronchitis and Asthma In all of Wii-
iardly cold Caado is Buckley's Co
nidiol Mixtura (triplo oetfngr a
blessing to thousonds and no* told
in all drugstores.
There it nothing -o safe antf ture
in the world 2 or 3 doses in sweet-
ened hot water lust before bedtime
and many o sufferer from strangling
choking Asthma has 'ound relief
and a good night's rest and that
bod. old, persistent, bronchial cough
has left you M you don't believe
it get o bottle at any good druggist
for you can depend on Buckley's Co-
nodiol Mixture to give definite, quick
relief from that choking, ootpinp
struggle for breath.
TRY BIRD'S EYE QUICK-FROZEN
CONCENTRATED ORANGE JUICE I
-READY IN 45 SECONDS-JUST
ADD BACK COLD WATER AND
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---al(*tr*Va-.


ifsTOlSlJAT, DECEMBER . 151
- -m-ioai
THE PANAMA AMEftlCAM ill INIffiFEKDEm BAH.T PTEWSEAEER
Mtm
m.Skm
nUEBEVM
Merl Young (RFC, Mink Coat)
Charged With Lying To Probers
ACOB
CANASTA
WASHINGTON, Dec. 20. (UP) E, Merl
Young, key figure in last summer's RFC investiga-
tion was indieted at a Federal Grand Jury yester-
day on charges that he lied about accepting "m-
ftafmces" fees.
The former RFC employe, whose mink-coated
wife ws a White House stenographer, was accus-
ed in a three-count indictment of pujuring himself
before Senate investigators and the Grand Jury it-
self.
Conviction would carry a penalty of two to ten
years in prison on-each count.
iffUnr f i *~P '
e K. Cooos A Co.
Wjt Grand Jury also *tom-\ **;>*
4u5?WrolSr^r.M^nd ^^T^S^L counts
1htaK^ev^irlend Je*eph H.1 against Rownbaum grew out
tttfM the of hla sworn dentals that he
^X\o?'un Young's now- boaated. at a meeting in a local
2m^^^ 'n*turl royal hotel on reb. 1, 1M0. of having
t* mjft^eoat ry clMe tlM wlth iormar RFC
^o"th penury indictment I director Williams E WUlatt.
-i. iori..H aaainat Robert W.1 The sixth count charged
tEhi?* aiffite ^Roaen-lRosenbaum with lying when he
i ^iW'?5 ^the" ta-laVTofi denied he told RFC* officiate
SsVr S.V ftK ouey that he^roprewnted PhlUp.M.
I (D-Maaa.K
i The possibility of till fujthf*
Indictments growing out o the
BEC Investigation was raised by
assistant attorney g e n e r a l
James M. Mclnerney who said
the Grand Jury will resume de-
Uberatlons after a Christmas
recess.
The special Grand Jury
seeking for estaca of perjury,
fraud; erieery and eosupiracy
la the velemiaeu record of
testimony taken by a Senate
I Banking subcommittee, head-
: M by K> I. William Vnl-
; krlght (D-ark.) which tm-
' ertigated "faa/eritteae and h-
lluenoe" la the RFC- ,
The suhcominiiitee's dlsclos-
ures led to a sweeping reorgan-
Klutznick in affairs pertaining
to a reorganization of Lust ron.
Dudley was charged with ly-
ing when he denied that he
knew anything about any tele-
vision sets purchased for RFC
employes.
7 Soldiers Guiltv
Of Leading RM
In Guardhouse
NEW YORK, Dec. 80 (UP) -r-
Seven Army privates were con-
victed of mutiny and riot yes-
terday and faced possible death
uros eo w > !.. ....-..- penalties for leading a.wild dem-
liation of the big government onatration in an Army guard-
lending agency, in which the house.
former flve-aian board of di- Defense counsel will be. allow-
wctors "II ^bollahfd and W.l ed to plead for mercy before the
Stuart* SymingtonVa Instolled -
as single Administrator.
Herscnel Young and Rosen-
.baum each were charged with
six counts of perjury, and Dud-
now-defunct Lustren Housing "
Corp., has been operating a
luxtirr hotel near Homestead,
Ka.. since the Senate investl-
a,tora spotlighted him as an
leaed Influence peddler.
The Indictment charged that
<. Men Young lied:
,11 When- ne
it.Jie "never
do* with LaiitdaTai Unffc! -ft*
i> while he w* employicell,; -,
*- FC. On tht eon--, iWj jou'
jury, saWiido-ji
- proces "
BV OSWALD JACOB!
Written tor KEA Service
"What Is the best strategy
when you pick up a hand that
contain; three or four wild
cards?" asks a correspondent. "If
you go out for the discard pile,
those wild cards are useful In
reaching: the count, but they
don't leave much room In your
hand for pairs. It is wise to dis-
card them, thus freeaing the
pack, in the hope of winning the
discard pile and thus getting
them back with interest?"
No. It is a poor Idea to discard
wild cards at the beginning of
the hand when you cannot tell
which side Is more likely to win
the discard pile. It is true that
you have a few safe discards
the wild cards themselves. But
you have no way of knowing horn'
desperate your partner may be,
nor what your own hand will look
like when you come to the end of
your wild carda.
The correct strategy with this!'
type of hand is to meld as soon
as possible. Use as many natural
cards as possible with your meld.
of course, but don't be.afraid of
military court passes sentence,
possibly today.
The general coert martial
board of nine officers deliberat-
ed for three hours before return-
ing separate verdicts of guilty on
THE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS already pervades at the AI-
brook NCO Mess. These two Women's Army Corpe visitors
from Fort Clayton relax, in the NCO Mess lounge during a
recent pre-Chrlstmas visit to Albrook. They are left to right.
Sic. Pauline L. Halloran and Corporal Phyllis E. Hayes.
Official US AF Photo
using one or two. or even three
wild cards in the meld.
The reason Is that you don't
have enough pairs to fight for
the discard pile. The opponents
will probably win the pile, so you
[must try to meld out quickly as a
counter strategy. Your wild cards
> give you great flexibility for this
I purpose. Make your meld, and
give your partner a chance to
add natural cards and thus cre-
ate a base Once that has been
'done your wild cards will lead
;very quickly to a canasta, and
you will soon be able to meld out
i QI understand that you do
not meld a large number of cards
from your hand for the Initial
meldunless you have a fine
play fo rout. Does this principle
apply even after the opponents
have won the first sizable dls-
icard pile?
ANo. Tne reason you refrain
,from melding to begin with Is
that you want to fight for the
discard pile. Once the opponents
[win the first sizable discard pile,
you should assnm* that they are
foing to keep control of the pile.
t is foolish to fight for it any
more In that hand. Meld at once,
| provided that you can do so hi
denominations that have not
been already melded by the ene-
CZ Art League Plans
To Invite RP Artist
To Display Paintings
i Guillermo Truilllo. young Pa-
namanian artist who recently
'returned from studies In Spam,
will be invited to exhibit his
work next February by the Ca-
|nal Zone Art League, It was an-
nounced today.
Members of the League voted
.to Invite Trujlllo at their last
meeting at which officers for
1952 were elected.
Bryan M. Vaughn was elected
president, A. B. Converse, vice
president; R. K. Morris, second
vice president; P. Rodriguez,
secretary and E. K. Raimer.
treasurer (reelected).
The next meeting was set for
Feb. 3 after tentative plans for
a 1052 Beaux Arts Ball were dis-
cussed.
my. If you must duplicate melds
of the opponents, wait for a
round or two in order to give
lyour partner a chance to make
'the first meld. But don't hold up
any longer than that.
Special Sale
ROLEX WATCHES
50% DISCOUNT
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
1 Control Aven. Tivoll Avoawo
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
er nid any thing 'stop 'ireai
.uitrtira. lanrap- tfheprti-
soldiers.
The Army charged that the!
seven led riot of 37 prisoners
in the od Governor's Island
guardhouse in NeW York Harbor
last Sept. 17.
SFC Victor F. Slater, an over-
seer at the. prlspn, testified that
the. prisoners- refused to wpric
' that the guard
them'like dog.*'
-ran trtmcl-tb
broom, bucket*
ire through wuj-'
Jfeup hfattrosahoV
and shook the feathv
[**.%** >'>>>
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A NEW
" r*CA VICTOR
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.3). When he told senators he
"never received one cent In the
firms of fees or commissions
from anyone." The Grane| Jury
said tt saw evidence that Ywm|
received $312.50 from the Wash-
ington firm of Rtbfnack fc
ateele for "services" in connec-
tion with a pending RFC loan
application.
3) When he told the Grand
Jury that he never received
par for contacting govern-
ment officials on behalf, of
any company. Actually, the
Groad Jary alleged. Yonng
was paid $1.500 a month from
Dec. 1. It49 through Novem-
ber, Mi*, for making con-
tacte oa behalf of the New
>
r
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a scratch!
The tiniest injury can become in-
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USE
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PAG* TWELVE
THE PANAMA AMEBICAN AV INDEPENDENT IAILT NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMBtK St.
Peru Wins Third Bolivarian Games; Venezuela 2n
1
1955 Games To Be Held Colon Stadium
At La Paz^ Bolivia jnaugijra| fa
By I'nited Press
CARACAS, Dec. 20.Peru today won the Bo-
livaria nGames from five other Latin American
countriesVenezuela. Colombia, Panama, Ecuador
and Boliviawhich finished in that order.
La Paz, Bolivia, has been tentatively set for
the 1955 Games but if the altitude there proves too
great '
may
For Monday PM
PANAMA PRO LRAGl'K
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
-----.....w-------------......v, j/a^.^o .u Yankees........5 1 .833
great for the athletes of other countries, the Games StaffiS.' .'." '/. I 15$
be shifted to Cochabamba. Brownies.' '.'. '.'. '.* i s '.in
I Tonight's GamesPma. Stadium
The remaining events of the
Third Gamesthe finals in ping First Game, 8:30Spur Cola
pon? In which Peru, Venezuela Brownies (Arthurs) vs. Chester-
and Colombia are participating, field Bombers (Johnson).
and the Colombia-Panama base-
ball game today plus the "prize Second GameC arta Vieja
of nations" horsemanship com- Tanks (Frieano) vs. Cervecera
petition entered by Ecuador. Co- Bluebirds (Stemple).
lombla and Venezuela military I
teams on, the final day tomor-, -------
, rowwill alter the final results _
only slightly but won't affect the' The, Panama Pro League of-
tltle. '* far>a another twlnblll to-
Tomorrow's closing ceremonies "tent when the Spur Cola!
are scheduled after the horse- Brownies tackle the Chesterfield
-------- manship contest and will be pre- Bombers In the first game and
> With four returnlne lettermen sided over bY the Government' Lne league leading; CarU Vieja
from the 1950 varsR^coarh Boh Iunta members with the partlcl- Yankees take on the third place
Mower of CMj zone Junio? ^NnaUon ' students of the federal ^veceria Bluebirds in the sec
jege Is faced with a mild rebuild- d,s.trlct...
According to the
J.C. Hoop Team
Rebuilds Around
Four Lettermen
Clayton Heafner To Compete
In Panama Open Golf Tourneyl
Clayton Heafner. S7.Tear.nM ----------______________ e/
count, on me services of two bovs m""'"'' . eiwicu even---- .....--------"" >, .--- ."". -, .? X?,! .. ^"i*- kh ummi
up from the .IV. and four addi- more athletes but placed second I j LLP. Ji8' ?f Balboa Hl*h Scho01- The Bulldogs
tional bovs new to j c this year *& % Pnts. -J01" tn ****}* me. Marlon I R0*8.^" fthe.trophy for the first half of the year,
but all with some basketball ex- Colombia was third with 15. can of the Yankees and. i.w/L' riswbal High, for the two schools ran a
tf .'0i?-Adnilrtof the beautiful Bears Trophy, emble-
nnn, VJnJFi1 f& Interscholastlc League football cham-
pions are Coach John Fawcett, left, Capt. Dick Dillman, and T.
F. Hots, principal of Balboa High School. The Bulldogs are proud
assessors of tYia tnwM *. *w #iM* 1-.1* . .__ __._.. .^..
poIn.~Panam fourth with 153,1 Cookie Stemple of the Beermen
Ecuador fifth with 44 and Boll-i have been announced as
I probable starting hurlers.
the
Mower, who Is also the director vla sbrth wlth 12.
of the tournament, would like Venezuela, which had already I
Meanwhile, league officials
ui une lournament, would like vcnraucm, nun "a mreauy: ___
nothing better than to see his copped the baseball title, in- Meanwhile, league official*
team win its own event This creased Its lead in that sport by, "fve announced that the sched-
titgets under way with beating Colombia 2-1 In ten in- "ff Atlantic side opener at Mt.
s on the niffht. f n. nines last night. HoPe tomorrow night has been
tournament
two games on the night of De- nings last night. Pe tomorrow night has been
cember 26 and everv night there- Colombia's manager lifted P"POned because the grounds
after until the finals have been pitcher Alberto Figueroa in the are not in shape.
after until the finals have been'P'tcher Alberto Figueroa in the
completed on Dcember 29 This ninth inning and that move
makes four days of topflight Probably cost him the game. Up
basketba.'I for fans, and believe'to that point the contest had
me. it will be topflight basket- been a 1-1 pitchers' duel be-
ball. tween Figueroa and Venezuelan
__ Andres Quintero. :
There isn t a weak team en- Peru last night copped two,
tared in the tournament. First more Bolivarian Games titles by|
game will start at 6:45 p.m.1 winning the team chess cham-
Blghtly. and the second one will pionship and the ping pong sin-!
The Coln Stadium will be
the site of the first Atlantic
side baseball Pro League game
this season. Monday afternoon
has been chosen as the date
and the Carta Vieja lankees
will play the Chesterfield
Bombers in the opener.
and then
mu a dead heat
r the title this year This makes the second time In three years
Sftft ,*"?&? beVn ,ne BHS trophy case- They won "
outright, in 1949 the first year of tackle football on the Canal
Zone, gave It up to J. C. in 1950. and won a half share of It In 1951.
* *
Bulldogs Most Effective
Offensive Team In C.Z.
Clayton Heafner, S7-year-old
topflight golf professional from
Charlotte, North Carolina, 111
highlight a crack field dated to
compete in the Panam Golf
Club-sponsored Panam Open
Tournament daring the latter
part of January.
Members of the Panam Golf
Clnb are urged to get behind the
Open Committee to make the
annual event the beat ever. The
committee is working bard to put
the final touches on the plana for
the open, and the cooperation of
all is urgently needed.
Heafner, a member of the A-
merlcan Ryder Cup Team that
defeated England this year, Is
recognized as the dean of active
tournament players In the Unit-
ed States. He is a member of the
Players Committee of the Pro-
fessional Golfers Association, and
was runner-up to Ben Hogsn In
the United States Open this
year. .This big burly fellow, who
tips the beam at over 200 pounds
and stands well over six feet tall,
will have plenty of competition
when It comes to the Panam
Open.
Leading professionals from
Central and South America, and
others from the United States,
In addition to the local pros; will
be competing for the valuable
prizes.
First prize for the pros will be
a cool grand. Second prize will
amount to $500. Third prise will
be $300. Fourth prlae will be $200,
and the fifth prize will be $100.
For the amateurs, 15 beautiful
sterling silver awards await the
15 lowest scorers. The amateurs
In the tournament will be led by
none other than Johnny Mac-
Murray who Is currently playing
some of the best golf of his ca-
reer. Although an amateur, Mac-
Murray and his expert bag of
golf shots will be a tough com-
bination to beatr even for the
pros.
, Final statistics from the Bal- creditable 38 yards per kick aver-
boa High Bulldogs football sea- age for five punts. Ncrrls got off
sonJ 2L.961, *how that tne Rd|the longest kick of 60 yards a-
------......... ....., .. ...<= k."b >~..* "-; and White clad grldders were the, gainst the Cristobal team on Oc-
foiiow at 8:15. Price of admis- giM crown Ping pong doubles has also been announced, most effective offensive team in tober 26.
slon Is 50 cents a night for the will be continued tonight. ; that preparations for the Carib- the three years that tackle foot- Ray Nlcklsher and Francis
first three nights, and the finals! The placing were figured on ean Series, which will be held at ball has been played on the Ca- Boyd got together on the longest
will cost 75 cents. Tickets can be the basis of six points for firstjthe Panam Stadium next year nal Zone: All this offensive pow- pass completion. This was good
purchased from the J. C. Office, I place; three for second; two forl 'February 1, will be resumed andier_ earned the Bulldogs a co-for 30 yards, with Nlcklsher do-
or the office In the Balboa Gym. third and one for fourth. a Series office will soon be open- championship of the Canal Zone lng the pitching and Boyd the
To get back to the J. C. team.l per and Venezuela both tied d ior the purpose of selling Interscholastlc League. Cristo- catching. Nlcklsher teamed un
although it lacks height, it will wtth 27 first places but Perlhonds. bal. by defeating J. C. In the last, with Maphis for the longest to-
be one of the fastest on the forged ahead by winning 36V ^ ague game of the season, tied tal pass play, however, which was
nK.n,n v.,. ai-J -._*-., .._*..._ The committee In charge of, the Bulldogs for the coveted good for 32 yards, 12 by passing
rnrmeri ho.Sears Trophv. land 20 by running. This also re-
tlllzing the] suited in a score. Jim May, In
as: addition to having the most total
of All-League teams here in the
Canal Zone, having first gained
the honor as a senior, at BHS.
and then again last year while
playing for J. C. He is rated the
outstanding defensive player in
the Scholastic League.
Assisting these three boys will
be letterman Jerry Welsh, and,
former J. V. player Manuel Roy, i
Henry Phillips, the old smoothie.
Is a doubtful player this year due
to his health, but if he Is able to I
make it. he will bolster the Col-
lege team a great deal.
,,.,,.,.,,., v unicufrirttion; i^ar- .- iwi---------. n, .wu..lvw wmtws uicjuuh ww
los Delvalle, secretary-treasurer, taught by Johnny Fawcett and yards gained, and the highest
of the Confederation; and Eric his aid. Paul Dreska, ran up a" average per carry, also was cred-
Delvalle. representative of the total of 2383 yards for the eight; Ited with the longest run of the
Panam Pro Leaeue I games ola ved. thev lost 156 vards wai fnr tvi u.,!ih. ,<>. 2
Special Sale
ROLEX WATCHES
50% DISCOUNT

FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
6 Tivoli Avenue
21 Central Avenue
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
Panam Pro League. I games played, they lost 156 yards
for a net offense of 2227 yards.
The Caribbean Series office lsl"1* u an average of 278.3 yards
1 per game. In addition to the 150
yards lost from runs and passes,
the Bulldogs were ajsn the vic-
tims of some fancy penalty step-
ping off by the whistle happy of-
ficials as they had 37 fouls and
violations called against them.
All told the officials gained 260
yards against the Bulldogs,
which Is more than any team
could do on a given night except
the Miami-Jackson team. ThU
same Jackson team, Incidentally
went on to finish the number 2
expected to open January 2.
Jr. College Plays
First Hoop Game
Of Season Tonight
The Canal Zone Junior College
will play its first and only game
before the Annual Basketball
Tournament with the Pacific
Side Working Boys team In the
Balboa Gym on Thursday Dec
20, at 7:00 p.m.
The Working Boys have been
weerksn!ettln2 &JH3 touchdowns'.''l3 by"Vunsa"nd three"
h tmi?lmiLftaief .r the oy P*88"- f the 2227 net yards
week ZnThi.t5fitlf.0n,y one| gJned, 2017 were by rushing and
Mtinn u/iJ^l All-star aggre-jfiq by passing. The passing av-
?o ^.mnfMr^tpu".hov,Lr erage of the Bulldogs was i fair
K. ffWa^WSSK 5 rf^Xepted01 ftflj l W
capa,bo,.eachofwhom, **^^^^^^SffSS^^
ertals Th. hf SPPninU| the "rSt ye 0f t*Me fOOtball
' M,lttltl Bu** were undefeated
team In the entire state of Flor-
ida, so it is little wonder the Bull-
dogs had their hands full that
night In the Orange Bowl.
While piling up the yardage,
the Bulldogs amassed 08 first
do,wns, fumbled 15 times and re-
covered eight of them, scored 16
season for the Bulldogs with a
60-yard dash against the Work-
ing Boys on November 15.
Maphis was the leading scorer
for the Bulldogs, with six touch-
downs for 36 points. May was
next in line with five touchdowns
and two conversions for 32
points. Dick Ostrea scored 12,
Ray Nlcklsher, Bob Dolan, and
John Albrltton each had 6, while
Bob Morris booted three extra
points to bring the total points
the Bulldogs scored for the sea-
son to 105. They allowed then-
opponents to score 59 points
against them.
Further proof of the fact that
Fawcett was able to put togeth-
er a really effective offense was
that the Bulldogs scored In ev-
ery game. They were never held
scoreless, and this was true In
Site of the fact that In four of
e eight games reserves saw al-
most as much action as the reg-
ulars.
.With this season written hito
Heafner has twice finished
second-best in the biggest ev-
ent in golfthe National Open.
This year Bantam Ben Hogan
fired a sensational 68 in the
final 18 holes to beat Heafner
by one stroke. In 1949 Heather
was leading going into the fin-
al 18-hole round, only to have
Dr. Cary Middlecoff close with
a rush to grab the Open tro-
phy. Heafner was defeated this
time, also, by one stroke.
Heafner's first triumph among
the golf pros came in 1939 when
he won the Carolina Open. Since
then he has cut a brilliant path
around the golfing circuit, being
named a member of the Ryder
Cup Team in 1947.1949 and 1951,
In addition to being among the
top 10 money winnersseven,
times since 1941. He owns the
Eastwood Golf Club la which
venture he is very closely asso-
ciated with Jimmy Vincent, for-
mer local golf professional at Pe-
dro Miguel and Panam Clubs.
Vincent, widely known In Pana-
m and the Canal Zone, has been
making the arrangements In the
United States for golfers such as
Heafner to compete In the rich-
est local Open In history.
pear are Buck Whlte.Chlck Har- 1950 Panama Open
bert, Gene Kunes, Ral Posse, -
and Henry Russell.
Kunes. the Hollywood, Florida,
pro, 3putted the 72nd hole In the
Along The Fairways
SUMMIT PARTIES
Members of Summit Hills Golf
Club are reminded of two Christ-
mas parties scheduled at the
club house for this week end.
There will be a children's party
Saturday afternoon from 4:00 to
6:00, with presents, hot dog and
ice cream for the kiddles.
Sunday afternoon fro m5:00 to
7:00 there will be an egg-nog
party for the adulta. Members
who have not turned in their
cards to advise of their attend-
ance, are urged to call either
Balboa 3626 or Albrook 3245 to
let the committee know.
Members are invited to bring
their friends to both the chil-
dren's and the adult party.
.. to tie with
Ral Posse for the pro honor.
The 72-hole Open will be play-
ed between Jan. 24 and 87, with
l*-hole roundj each day.
NCAA Officials Says
Experiment Offered
Fans More Grid T-V
Track man Bill Ashenf elter of
Penn State has added the Senior
National AAU 10,000-meter cross
country title to his collection de-
spite tough opposition by FBI-
man Fred Wilt and the weather.
Ashenfelterrunning for the
Penn Athletic Clubbeat Wilt by
one foot in a race run at Phila-
delphia with the thermometer
showing 15 degrees above zero.
Both Ashenfelter and Wilt were
clcoked In 30 minutes and 26
seconds. The weather forced of-
ficials to re-route the
'^KrtTtiifoton-iSSZfi.ffir ine *
CHICAGO, Dec. 20 (UP) -
An official of the Natloiial Coli
itjiL Athletic Association!
Television Committee says foot
ball fans had more not less _,
football T-V this year because oi
the association's experiment
program.
Ralph Furey athletic direct
or at Columbia University ai
co-chairman of the committee
ays almost all major confej
enees had banned television
games before the NCAA acted.
"If It had not been for
experimental program," says 1
rey. whose committee Is meet.
in Chicago, "the general put
would not have had the
variety of football it had" ti
year."
Furey says there Is no cue
tlon as to the legality of tl
NCAA program which contralle
T-V broadcasts in an effort
determine their effect In mt
tendance. Furey says neither
nort the committee, has any :
what the policy will be in II
That will be determined at t
NCAA convention next month
Cincinnati.
bout 8"3" or 6'4", Leo Presho, for-
mer All-Isthmian player for the
local high school and college' SK".nd Vvwalied sTvarTe?il Bu,ld<* e" undSfeat2$
Louis Dedeaux. William Carlln ' , t he,t fino?. ItJ? !?' winning four straight. The next
Charlie McGlade. Moon Mullen,'. yardage wa^ in the8JVtTm. o, yeai they loat the championship
Bill Abele and Edgar McArthur I Qct !"when ?hev^ roUed un 7T? J' C but finished In seconS
who also manages the team 1 arda 1 rn.hin .mii. P,ace wltn two ,nd two record.
. ra. yards, 421 rushing and 16 pass-T951 ,aW the Bulldogs back on
There Is no doubt that this liggest vard salner for thJth^ Tlc.tory traU' *mnln8 three
game will be closely contested Buldns th5! hHiiii^f .- < and losing one conference game,
and exciting for thi[same two nhomoTe ha fbacJ Jhi * JS": S1^ L'V^* Or toe tlUe "^
teams played a regulation scrim-' 5552?.May This tad nut on a"' Cr^fbal;
mage game last week where the display of 1bal carryingPthta a ^'i e.lve? "?"" a three-y,ear
college led for three quarters on-son that^was thi^st ever in' .recoJd of waning nine and los-
lv to succumb to the great height Sn the local rkUrons ^Mii ln* thre/ lea^ue 55mM- Ji C h"
advantage in the last period and; slooT .S ti' ^^ii1 a Tecord ot f've wlns and 8even
lose 53 to 44. ^ varo* carrvfn th. i 1 . *?|0MM and Cristobal has won 4
an mrd ? whVh i " and loat 8- Takm* a11 *ames
On the college side of the ledg- In f 1015 vards1 H n.S.*i ?' Elayed ior tne tnree year" * the
er the outlook is not a bad one m winlne m thP. the, Bulldog they have won 10, lost
although they are still suffering; ",Zfaveraif?of R9 iaSaS'li. and t,ed *' Miami-Jackson k
^ekX^^
had more than .eight men out ^^S^iS^SOnBSR
ntflfiS. "*?& tHhee hJud wahBJJ^^B.rfirw1n^anrone
tnhou,hhegoen?un iiov.Ha,nd- .A1- d'"'-' The only otS?*oppont
mister. Or thy. piK!dw,or ^ the Bulldogs schedule the
?? viin. ii n",Te' he .rain.Sp Working Boys who have lost one
# -
No other Bond
can match that

:rlTU
for practice
squad ot 10.
and only have a
However, outlooks for a good
team can be expected providing
Injuries and sickness do not take
their toll. There are three re-
turning lettermen on the squad
A" McKeown,' Geo. McArthur
and Jerry Welsh, three that have

Kentucky Tavern
taste
schoolers.
The Pacific side high school
has also dominated the -All-
League teams over a three-year
ball 10 times for the unbeliev-
able average of 1.3 yards per
carry.
played junior varsity'and"som back^rthe' Satd!nl?f.f!!" Ua8ue t*,lm om three-year
varsity ball. Manuel Roy, Henry tWebaU carrier forS?. ,.? C~ Per1od- In 1Mfl they P'ced seven
Phillips and Louis Trembler, and' as^ha aliowZi I 5fi Id2' y" nthe mythical eleven, in
four newcomers. Alfred lequas I vtrd rushina f?f,n ' 2'!50 two. .and in 1951 five. This
Nick Stokes, Nick Oorham^and' ^ yards e? cam 8am,.llflX" ,them 1U ^ ?CM
Ralph Hula. InickS im inn 2: *10 out of a possible 33. Bulldogs
t in- hi. ^.yfrdA on naase. who have been honored on this
to bring his total offense to 363 team are: Bnds-Blll Carlln (40).
Bottiwd-ln-Bond
100 Proof
CYRNOS, S. A.
Tickets will go on sale at 6:30
at the Balboa Gym. Prices will
be 15 cents for Student Associa-
tion members; 30 cents to oth-
ers. Come and get a preview of
yards.
Other statistics that are shown
In the report Just released by the
Bulldog athletic office gave Ted
NPrri an average of 33.9 yards
"-'<" . t*iu#-----**. v/>iiui \-*mr,
John Nixon (4#). Bill Underwood
i5li. TacklesClair Godby <4
and 511. Dito Smith (49). Guards
Everett Dillman (49J. Dick
Dillman (51). Centers Id Coe
(Ml HalfbacksKeith Kreth
'491. Bill Manta (49'.Dirk John-
son 'so-, Tim May <31;. Fullbacks
-Sam Maphis (51).
THE ARISTOCRAT OF
OtaaaMre Oswjftarte. Cea^say, UW.vJ*, Ky.
a OI8TJUBUTOM:
CIA. CYRNOS, S.A.
PANAMA
BON
/
D $
COLON


WfPPfiPPPP

rants?.'.? ^ecembb* ao. jan
---------._
I fl " ! ' II
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAttX NEWSPAPER
'.
PAGE THIRTISB
/.P. Scribe Picks Vols, Tech, Miami, Stanford In Bowl Games
by
JOE WILLIAMS
What oae of the fads who popla te Mr frenzied little
let over her* in sports hang up hi* golden thunder bolts
mils for Is blooming lyre, It set eft ah emotional binge
the contemporary historians are sure to moan: "We'll never
his likes rain."
One Of the first thinfi a young sports writer should be
ted to remember Is that the word never" covers a lot of
itory. Unto each 'generation Its lung. lt> those of us who
him come and go Joe DIMagglo was surely the most grace-
ballplayer in the game. This, In fact, was the setting which
tve his more solid talents such uncommon sparkle and luster,
made even the most difficult play look absurdly easy and
There was unmistakable, grace, beauty and rhythm in
casual, loping, fluid movement.
Yet there is even doubt that DIMagglo Is entitled to be
iored as the first man who made an art of fielding a baae-
L Another generation of writers and fans were acclaiming
sBOleon Lajoii for the same reason, and the same attributes
at the turn of the century. The Cleveland Frenchman was
it. through when I caught up with him, but even so the
:s Had not completely obliterated the outlines of his style or
harmonious composition of his play. There were times when
|a glint of the old elegance broke through the fading colors.
_ is rather curious and a remarkable tribute, too that
.. jio is hailed as much for the way he did things as for
dink of them. Threaded throughout the eulogies to the
retiring Yankee are references to the artistry of his play, his
contributions to team unity, his value as an Inspirational force,
his ability to rise to demanding occasions. It is taken for grant-
led he wifl be enshrined in the Hall of Fame at the earliest poe-
Isible moment.
the
i ney All Outhit Him
Actually the figures can challenge DIMaggio's position as an
immortal. Certainly there u nothing remarkable about his llfe-
tima .325^batting average. A far- cry from Cobb's .367, for in-
Istance. Or even Ruth's .342 and Ruth like DlMagflo was
always taking the full cut.
All the name hitters up to now turned In better Ufa 4ver-
agaa than DIMagglo, Including the right-handers, such as Heil-
mann and Hornsby, both .400 hitters, a distinction the Clipper
never came dose to. Williams and Muslal. still active, will lead
him. Kiner won't but the young Pittsburgh right-hander will
run away from him in home runs. His total for five seasons is
[now 215. Based on his five best selected seasons DIMaggio's to-
|tal reaches only 188.
There Is no Intent here to decry the genius of DIMagglo.
The deceitful tendencies of figures are readily conceded. And
the thought recurs thai to have won such rapturous homage In
I the absence of Intimidating figures merely point him up as
[something extra special. One of mv numerous doctors la a Red
I Sox-Ted Williams fan.
J "I don't get It," he frowned, reading the accounts of the
Clipper's retirement in the New York newspapers. "You'd think
1 the fuy Invented baseball."
If a tremendous break for a name player to play In New
Yort\ at that His talents aren't xaggerated but they do'get a
more resplendent show window. And, on the whole, the press
box U more inclined to be enthusiastic than critical. DIMagglo
was getting $100.000 when Muslal, the best in the business, was
Y^knLdM8t Lou?" *** 'lrgely tlie **** #*"* N6W
. - ii r*tofn '0.
I fcar. : - " ': ttor^iU: slrf t
The Start Come and Go
'Well never see his likes again..." Our great grandpappies
Sbably said that about Pop Anson and Dan Brouthers and
, ie Kelly. Great as Cobb was Ruth took the plav away from
him and actually made some people forget the glittering Oeor-
[ gian. There was one summer when Mickey Cochrane almost
had me believing Lefty Grove was going to replace Walter
[ Johnson.
There never was going to be another Dempsey but Joe Louis
I made it close. If he could have stood up better under a punch
to the head he would have made it all the way, for he hit Just
as hard, maybe a bit faster.
There would never be another time when we'd see such golf
masters as Jones and Hagan and Sarasen, but Hogan, Nelson
and Snead of a later period made a lively issue of It. Bul Til-
den was the incomparable In tennis. Yet more than one com-
petent critic bracketed Don Budge with him. Evan Man o" War
was not to stsnd alone, unchallenged aa America's greatest race
horse. How about Count Fleet, citation. Noer?
Yes, -'never" is a word that ahould be handled with great r-
strate*. Like dlnger, asinine, -red-herring.
Texas Tech.
Houston And
KentuckyToo
By OSCAR PRALBY
NEW YORK, Dec. 20 (UP)
Bowl-ing along early to relay the
whispered word from the boys in
the back roomFraley's follies
and the New Year's Day football
game "winners."
ROSE BOWL
Stanford over Illinois The
line" makes the mini a six-
point favorite but. even without
that touchdown margin, here's a
vote for the upset, kids from the
coast.
The Big Ten has whopped the
Pacific Coast representative five
straight times in this grandpap-
py of the post-season embrogllos
But in posting its record of eight
, wins against one tie, the Ilflnl All McKeown. and Manager Jack Morton. Net snown in tne pi
ihad many a close shave. ture are two of the Green Wave's biggest stars, George McArthur
Stanford won every ene It
needed aad suffered a natural
letdown against California
When It had the roses en the
mantle.
Inclement weather which has
hampered the Illinois' efforts to
stay ready may be another fac-
tor. From here it's Stanford, and
If you can get the six points, so
much the better.
SUGAR BOWL
Tennessee over MarylandThe
undefeated Vols are picked by
seven to down Maryland, which
also wound up with an unblem-
ished record. Maryland has a ter-
rific line as well as a fine back-
Geveland Browns Choice Over
Los Angeles Rams In Playoff
U'NIOR COLLEGB HOOPSTERSHere is the J. C. basketball
team that will be out to gain the top honors lri there own Invl-
atlonal Basketball Tournament From left to right these ex-
perts of the round ball sport are: Manuel Rov, Nick Stokes,Louis
frembley. Fred Aleguas, Jerry Wf.lah, Nick Oroham, Ralph Huls,
ill McKeown. and Manager Jack Morton. Not. shown in the pic-
ure are two of the Green Wave's biggest stars, George McArthur
and Henry Phillips. The Tournament gets under way at the
Balboa Gym on Dec. 20th. ____
"
College Basketball
Results
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 20 (UP)I center Dick Hlghtower of South-
Coach Joe Stydahar of Los An-'era Methodist as great." tackle
geles admits the Browns should Jerry Friee of Texas Tech as
be favored to retain their Na-| "wonderful" and Glenn Llppman
tional Football Pro League title, of the Texas Aggies a "fine"
"They've beaten us every time back,
we're played," says Stydahar. _
"They've won 11 strslght after 8anders refers to Hugh McE!-
dropplng the opener this season, henny of Washington as the
We haven't been able to win two "best" runner in college football.
In a row in our last four games." Les Rlchter of California as the
Cleveland beat the Rams 30-28 greatest all-around footballplay-
in last years playoff, then won hes ever seen, Charley Harris
7-8 in an exhibition game this of California the best T-forma-
:eason and 38-23 In a regular tlon center In the business and
season game. Frank Glfford of Southern Cal
the best single-wing halfback he
A crowd of 90,000 is expected has seen.
for the pro game which will be --------
televised coast to coast. It will. Another coachDr. Eddie Ba-
be blacked out In the Los An- ker of Carnegie Techadmits he
geles area. The winning team Is interested in taking over the
will receive 80 per cent of the coaching vacancy at Pittsburgh
sate. The losers' share will be 10 ' where he once starred. Baker
per cent. There will be a sudden says he is available for the job,
death playoff if the score is tied but will not contact Pitt officials,
at the end of regulation time. 1 They'll have to contact him this
time.
"I applied in 1948 when I was
Two other coaches are busy
getting their boys In shape for a discharged from the Naval Re-
Rost-season game. They're Jess serve," explains Baker, "and dld-
eely of Rice and Red Sanders n't get the Job. At the time I had
of UCLA, coaches of the Western no dental practice and no coach-
team in the Dec. 29th 8hrlne lng berth. Now things are dif-!
Game at San Francisco. Both ferent."
Pitt Athletic Director Tom1
Hamilton has no comment ex-
cept to say he has received 50
By UNITED PRESS
(Tuesday Night)
EAST
Syracuse 94, Dartmouth 51
field but there is a suspicion that LaSalle 76, Albright 88
still Connecticut 58, Yale 47
Sacramente State M, Utah St. 49
California Aggies 59, Whittier 55
Gonsaga 87, Idaho 58
admit the West has a good
chance against the Eastern All-
Stars.
"It looks so good," says Neely, applications for the Job.
"that you can quote me as aay-i --------
lng that I won't predict the East Latest NCAA figures show that
will win."
The odds-makers agree. They
Wyoming players won two titles
the 1951 season. End
during
Dewey
McConnell caught 47
the Tennessee
hasn't been really
Juggernaut
tested.
Duqueane 77, Loyola of South 31
MePherson (Kan.) 80, College of 1 have made the West a two-
Idahe1 34 touchdown (14-polnt) favorite.
Pacific Lutheran 54, Paeifle U. 40 Neely describes Bill
Settle 88. Memphis State 83 Rice the "finest" end in football, lng title with an average of 43.5.
passes to lead that department.
Neely describes Bill Howton of | Chuck Spaulding won the punt-
CHRISTMAS
1951
RCA Victor BX6
Kbi'i ttt trraou XA VU*a*
"Globt Trotter" portable radia
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Easy Credit Terms
PANAMA .
RADIO W
CORPORATION
29 Central At*.
Phones: 2-3384 2-25M
Rated the number one team in Wagner 73. Springfield (Mass) 52 .
the nation. Tennessee, if geared Marshall 92, W.Va. Wealeyan 87
up properly, should win a free- Virginia St. 87, W. Virginia St. 53
scoring tilt by at least that mar- Sampson AFB 73, Lemoyne (NT)
gin. 87
COTTON BOWL Hariwick 50, Harpus 49
Kentucky over TCU This is Brockport 50, Fredonla (NT) 45
quoted as an even contest, and Gannon (Pa.) 48, Edmboro (Pa.)
trying to pick the victor Is like 45
attempting to figure the winner Norwich 57, Brandis 88
of a rasslin' match. MIDWEST
Beth have high-octane of- Illinois 89, Oklahoma 81
tenseswhen they're in the Michigan State 5t, Detroit 47
mood. Kentucky has looked Kansas 68, Rice 48
others. Ditto TCU. Each lest
.'
Miami (Q.) 81, Toledo 42
Purdoe 68. Bradley 54
Slippery Rock 58. Oberlin 47
four games.
TCU has shown an effective Omaha 65, Simpson Si
C defense in several key games Crelghton 55, Los Angelas Ley. 7
the theory In this corner la Kearney (Neb.) 88, York 75
that Babe Pamirs pitching arm Tort Hays (AS) State 188, Man-
will find the few cracks aval!-! kato 65
able. i So. California 68, Oklahoma A. ft
ORANGE BOWL M. 44
Georgia Teeh Over Baylor Louisville 85, Kent State 81
This U ihother, Wek 'em affair. Beiolt 88, Ohio Dniv. 62
Tech won -tTandwas tied once ippcr low 57, Wisconsin Tech 49
while Baylor won eight against Carroll 88, Northern Mleh. 51
one tie and a single setback. Lawrence 5s. Rlpon 51
But the Wreck was really ram- Lacrosse (WIs.) 65, Eau Claise 83
bllng at the end of the -season Bethel (Kan.) 76, Oklahoma
while Baylor, despite Larry Is-, Baptist 62
bel's pitching prowess, appeared Wentwnrtn 61. St. Paul's (Mo.) 48
to be stuttering slightly. Chase 84. Rio Grande 77
GATOR BOWL Gustavus Adolphns 85, Ne. Dak.
Miami over ClemsonThe Hur- Aggies 54
ricane is a three-point favorite Carletoh 77, Cornell (la.) 58
to edge out Clemson. Midland 75, Concordia 49
their respective records, Illinois Tech M, Concordia (111.)
$'
there isn't much to choose. Mi-
ami won 7 against three losses
and Clemson wen seven
against two leases.
Miami played the
58
Jamestown 74, Aberdeen Tehrs.
76
Illinois Normal 86, Eureka 47
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THE LATEST NOVELTIES
schedule, however, and on that 44'
basis is the choice here. Eastern Illinois 78, Indiana St. 65
SUN BOWL Indiana Central 65, Manchester
Texas Tech over Collage Of Pa- 48
elf ieThe Texans are favored by Wabash 76, Franklin 53
three points. These clubs Have Huntlngton 78, Indiana Teeh 88
identical records, six wins Baer Field (Ind.) 68, Concordia
against four defeats. But those (ind.) 81 *
' Wart burg 88, Central (la.) 53
West mar 61, Wayne (Neb.) 54
Central (Mo.) 76, Ottawa (Kan.)
98
SOUTH
N.C. State M, George Wash. 57
Tulane 18, Texas 64 M
Maryland 51, Virginia Military 38
Duke 88, Davidson 49 -
Appalachian 76, East Carolina 69
High Point 59, Union (Ky.) 86
Tenn Tech 71, Austin Peay 48
Miss. Southern 67, Southeastern
La. 5
Elon 81. The Citadel 49
Lamar 76, Louisiana College 87
Bellantilne at Bare. Ppd.
SOUTHWEST
Hardin-Simmons 73, Midwestern
Arkansas ate Tehrs. 81, LHtle
Rock 51 ...
Southern State 81, Henderson 64
Northeastern Okla. 89, College ef
Osarles 89
FAR WEST
Wash. SUte 69. Eastern Wash. 88
Colorado A. M. 79, Drake 11


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Houston over DaytonDayton
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**


.

HEAFNER TO PLAY IN PANAMA OPE


RP Trust Co.
Opening Date
Still Uncertain
The bill authorizing the gov-
ernment to contract an addi-
tional $1,300,000 loan from tne
C. S Export-Import Bank was1
linally approved by the Assem-
bly yesterday and ratified by
President Alcibiades Arosemena
but the reopening date for the
Panama Trust Co. which will
benefit directly irom the loan,
was still uncertain today.
Rumors that the Trust Co.
bank would be able to reopen
next Monday after nine months
proved groundless in view of
the steps that must be taken More steel will go into arms pro- gooas.
an nmtPEsms^^^
(Page
'.DAILY NEWSPAPER
PatminaAmericatt
"Lef the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA. B. P.. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1951
- m.\
FIVE CENTS
Guns To Gobble Steel ttft*
raster Than Civi ansk*"h,Ua
w- m mm WASHINGTON, Dec. 20 (UP)
WASHINGTON. Dec. 20 (UP> .'steel supply than strictly civilian was no sense in arbitrarily cuf-',.CubBn Foreign Minister Au-
^k
i ting off civilian output until
rellano Arango arrived In
r
$m
before the bank will receive th* duction during the next three. Officials cited the milestone as the steel and other materials Washington by plane today to.'fc
Sl.0OO.OO0 owed by the Hotel El months than into automobiles, concrete evidence of the oft-was actually needed for weap- fJ"maIly ask the Inter-Amer-
Panama. refrigerators, washing machines | voiced warning that the scales of I on*. |'can Peace Commission to take
Three contracts must be sign- and all other civilian consumer the "guns and butter" economy! He said mass arms produe-' medlate actlon to free five
.crin oariu ed before the bank can reopen, goods combined mobilization of- will tilt sharply toward guns dur-tlon would begin early in 1952
Approves 45-6
Sending Group
To Inspect Germany
'Come What May'
First, the loan contract between ficials said today. ing 1952. ', and that civilians would then
the government of Panama and: It will be the first time since i More evidence, of the belt-ifeel the pinch.
the Export-Import Bank Sec- the rearmament drive began last i tightening ahead for civilianj| ----------------------
ond, a contract between Ho- year that weapons as such have came from the National Produc-
teles mtei-Americanos, S. A., taken a bigger share of the U.S. tlon Authority, which ordered
owners of El Panama, and the-
government. And, finally, a
contract between the govern- j
ment and the Panama Trust
Co. I
The signing of the contract i
with the Export-Bank Is ex-|
pected shortly, but preparation'
and signing of the other two
will take several days.
These arrangements will en-
able the government to turn' PARIS. Dec. 20
the loan over to the Panama' United Nations General As-
Trust Co. immediatelv after it sembly today approved by 45
is received bv the Comptroller votes to 6, with eight absten-
Th"alis8lbillty is that ^^SS&JFES.S'
bank will not be able to
open until early in January.
20
imprisoned by
the Dominican Government.
Sanchez will present a Cuban
protest to the Commission Fri-
day at a meeting In which Do-
minican Foreign Minister Vir-
gilio Diaz Ordonez Is also ex-
pected to appear.
Ordonez arrived at the Na-
tional Airport a few hours be-
fore Sanchez. Both were met
by 8tate Department Protocol
Chief John F. Simmons.
On his arrival at the airport
Balboa High's 31st
Christmas Program
Is Well Received
>. mm..,Redj Wi" Rebuild
1 their production to general-pur-jII If..., la-ottVIJ
pose models after Feb. 29 ft. HOlCO AImIcIQS
The order, designed to con-;
serve scarce lead supplies, stl-1
pulates that all batteries for
passenger cars, light trucks andi pAM\nn>iTrvr irr r..
tractors must conform to five' fIm, 2M- Kore*: Dee-
standard types, with six volts '."^'', T" Communists an-rl- Sanchez said Cuba expects the
capacity and an ampere-hour ^VJ f ,Unlted Nations armistice Commission to "act promptly
_. _,,. rating of not less than 90 nor]"^0"a,,tors here(to,daJ J"* they !?d dcllvely in demanding
The more than 135 .will build new airfield In North the return of the Cuban citi-
NPA officials said that the Ko.iome war or *?<*;,, ffif by the Dominican Repub-
order wUl eliminate certain I ,The fuce subcommittee discus- c.
deluxe" and cutrate batteries,1!m* supervision and policing of
out should assure motorists an ?n armistice agreement appeared He said as long as the situa-
tiie send an impartial UN commis- s p, of th standard further from agreement than-"on to not solved "Cuba and
sion to all parts of Germany j*'"^ aut,p,y ol tne ,everafter a dav of heated debate the Dominican Republic are In
to determine if truly democratic 7 Senate Preparedness < during which the Reds demanded conflict and their relations will
\**5?JS" an! P0SS'ble sucommiUe\ has ThaX crn^^J^ rebuild their airfield, ^ carried out through a third
msst soviet b,c ire^^rSasSaS? sr saarer^c_____
afffijfe^-aesL s isvgffm KS apu@B sr Cultural Affairs
Wilson replied that the arms ation after the armistice,
program has been In the tool-' A United Nations spokesman
ing-up stage so far, and there sal{i Communist Gen. Hsleh
WUd

Committee Not Yet Reported]
On Amnesty BUI For Arnulh
Hopes to have the National As-la bill granting; support and tul-.Zurita to provide 100-a-nvmti
sembly approve an amnesty bill tlon for the chUdre of the two pensions fwThe cMdVen wivJ
in favor of former President Ar- -police officers who were killed in and relatives otaJl others' kUb3
the commission on the grounds
that it was insulting to the Ger-
man people.
Israel opposed the commis-
sion because it considered it
did not provide adequate
guarantees against the re-
surgence of Nazism.
Such a commission, made up |i##,L_ CunJawl.
of representatives from Brazil. MOllier jUICIa6Cj ,
Missing Soldier's
The Balboa High School Music
Department presented its 31st
Annual Presentation of Christ-
Sar3Bg*gff5Bgjgff But Son Is POW
by Victor H.rr. Dlrco, ( M. "J"^ Kom.T -
Officer Al Embassy
To Arrive Tonight
Fang "at one time was seized
with impotent anger" when Uni-
ted Nations delegate United
States Maj. Gen. Howard Turner
suggested the discussions should I William Wright Kirk newly
be conducted "on a basis of mill-! appointed Cultural Affairs Offi-
tary realities as they exist today." cer for the US Embassy will ar-
Christmas Day. were dashed yes- The bill was passed with a last-[President Arias
terday when the committee as-minute amendment presented by The amendment had the ar
signed to pass on the bill In a Panamefitota Deputy Norberto proval of the majority bloc in t
first reading failed to report at----------------------- Aasemoly. which supports t
the end of 72 hours as Instruct- /*l_;_a______rs_ ?i_ government and-is made up
members of the parties supoor
ing Col. Jos A Remn for
presidency.
Christmas Exhibits
Being Featured
William C. Webbe
Irwin Frank, senior clarinet
nauer, and was put forward in.
the United Nations by Britain,
S1H5eK-^?Khe.HerIi'S!0re*d France and the United States.'
BHS band which played Christ- _________
mas Carols from the steps of the
Administration Building.
. No seats were available bv 8:001
p.m. when the program began.,
An appreciative audience found
the modern harmonies of Fred
Waring's "Whiter Wonderland"
extremely refreshing. "Over the.
Ground Lies a Mantle of White"
was also welcomed by the audi-
ence, which was definitely in a
Chritmas mood.
Jim McKeown's interpretation
o "The Holy City" brought tears
to many an eve
When the melodious strains of
"Angels We Have Heard on High"
were heard, the audience waited
expectantly tor the impressive!
girls' processional which follow-!
e As the las; note died away,,
an angel, impersonated by Elkl
Altman. appeared in the balcony1
snd related th? oft-told Christ-1
mas storj
The "Halleluiah Chorus" and!
the "Sanctus" had the usual'
(-motional effect on the public, i
The refreshingly new "Jesu.
Bmbino sung bv Charles Walsh, j
baritone solost and the chorus.I
completed a sp'pndid program of
Christmas mi'Mc
BAIBOA TIDFS
Friday, Dec. 21
HIGH LOW
8:42 a. m. 3:11 p. m
9:13 p. m. 2:54 a. m. son.
RICHMOND, Vs., Dec. 20
(UP) Twenty-one days ago
Mrs. Florence Mills Leake. 42.
fearing her missing soldier-son
was an atrocity victim, leaped
fren a bridge here and was
drowned in a canal.
Today the list of war prison-
ers turned over by the Commu-
nists included the name of
Pvt. Charles Edward Elliott, her
tlon and Cultural Extension Pro-
gram.
He will be accompanied by
Mrs. Kirk. *
l
Minor Incidents
Reported Along
Suez Canal Zone
ISMAILIA. Suez. Dec. 20 (UP) j
Minor scattered incidents were
reported from the Suez Canal!
Zone last night.
Brt'ish soldiers along "Steri-,
Gun Alley" reported a bomb ex-,
plosion from the Arab quarter!
of Ismailia d-.ring the early I
morning hours.
Armored car escorts will be
furnished British vehicles trav-
eling through Ismailia in the
future.
Turner tried to make clear to
the Reds, without apparent
success, that the Reds had usa-
ble airfields in Korea, and th*
armistice was designed to pre-
vent an increase in the milita-
ry capabilities of either side.
Hsleh replied angrily: "You
cannot interfere In the affairs of I The new Cultural Affairs Offi-
a sovereign state. The United cer will be associated with Public
Nations wants to maintain a state Affairs Officer William O Arey
fr7* !? iea -. Kirk Alls a post that has been
United Nations infantrymen vacant for some months during
today beat off a battalion-size the rotation of foreign service
Chinese attack northwest of .personnel
Q'.-, ... v He to no stranger to Lathi
Another Chinese tack sue-. America, as from 104 to 1948 he
ceeded in capture ofihlll ppsi- dlrected the American Cultural
| tlon east_ of the Pukhan River c,^ In San Jose Costa Rlca
Since IMS, he has been an In-
structor in Spanish at Dlcklng-
son College and the University of
Illinois.
Kirk to 42 years old. His States
address is Pivot Bridge, Md. He is
a graduate of the Newcastle (De-
laware ) High School and of the
University of Delaware.
He attended summer sessions
the Canal Zone by ships and of various colleges In the United
airplanes has been unusually States and France and was an
heavy this year and more to .instructor in French. Latin and
yet to come, according to pos- Spanish in several secondar-
tal authorities. schools before entering the Ur
A small shipment of mall to' Naw where he served from 19*
expected to arrive by ship over until 1946.
the weekend and the S. 8. Pa-1------------------------
nama will dock at Cristobal /*!.. J /%X \f~l*.i'.l^
Monday with a shipment of (-.IOUO Ut VOlOtlle
The last large lot of mail COS HOVCrS Over 3
to arrive in the Canal Zone
Wednesday on the lOWHS 111 rTOnCe
ed.
The committee reportedly fail-
ed to meet to discuss the bill
when some of Its members ex- _
cused themselves to attend to Af C LlbmriOC
urgent" personal matters. ***"* *-"W'UneS
There to some speculation that! Canal Zone libraries are faatnr ft;*. I r*'...
the amnesty biU will not be ap-,ingChristoas QrtUUtii ; ,eS 'n Georgia
proved by the Assembly until | In the lobby of the'Civil Af-1 ..
ea[|y ta Jmuary. fairs Building in Ancon, there la*JUlm c Webber, who
One Spanish-language news- a collection of books which have Hred to 3nnt M Powertu,
paper commented yesterday that I reproductions of famous paint-!j,patcher Perator at Gat
Assemblymen from the Interior I tag*, Christmas songs and Wednesday in 8my
Provinces are in the hab.it of hymns, and, in another exhibit Oeorel*' after *n extended
taking an unofficial holiday be- case. there to Christmas art work'ne8s- He was ! years old. .
tween Dec. 21 and Jan. 2, which!done by Canal Zone grade schoolL Mr- Bnd Mrs- Webber, a w
would make It Impossible for the children. j known Canal Zone teacher, h
lived, in Smyrna since leavl
i rive at Tocumen Airport at 12:30,
a.m. tomorrow and will Join the bill to be passed in a second read-
'ing even if the committee sub- th^cTTFtZb?VAl?\*nd
mils its reoort todav Ln*?rA**Val. *n staff of the embassy's informa- ing even'if lielolnmitt"sub- thP ?^ 1!r.a?y t Ancon^and | the_ Canal Zone.
mils its report today.. Br anche. ha%!
There Is sorrte likelihood. how-,u^0kV'0V0 '
ever, that the anweety Sfi could ffi ,tort hi
be passed by^WectaeaoVy-the! The*Litti
day after Christmas-providing u'a of CtauS^aSJ.0^"^
the committee submiU S. repor!'m7n 1 a't^"Tclufi0^ "fn
Mr. Webber worked for t|
tlons of .Canal for 28 vears, serving
i.aongs the Oatun Hydroelectric St]
rooms. | tlon< throughout his period
nch has adto-i empolyment.
.tor L
Including holly.South
'was bom m Blackburs
today and the Assembly meets wreath"handle's ete""wh .'-y S^k^1'^ an.d 8.erTed
oh Monday and again cm Wed- p^to^^T^^ct^V^^^l^^UVv
nesday of next week. fe^ei.^,atao ?" W^S? C'US
ta?,ar^SW ^radiUonal nacimiento at^Helped the
after a three-hour battle.
Christmas Mall
To Canal Zone
Unusually Heavy
Christmas mall to and from
Lena Lunchenbach. The 1200
sacks in that shipment was put
PAU. Prance. Dec. 20 nf\
UPl^eVvt^^fo0rttow!febVTmUardeda A heav/ cad of highly' In-
Panama In order that Zonians
drifted over three French vil-
CLEAN-UP MAN? Federal Judge Thomas F. Murphv (cen-
ter), former New York City Police Commissioner, talks to re-
porters at Washington's Union Station pfter leaving a secret
meeting with President Truman at the White House. Mur-
phy has been mertloned as a pors"-'e cho'ce to head a
"clean-up" campaign in the Government!
"THF SONGS OF rMDnTM\g
mav get it from the postoffices '!** to$* *?* resWen,ta *2
before the postoffices close for standing by to eracuate their
the Christmas holiday. homes.
However, the amount of mall1 ... _____. ..
that can be distributed will be' An rm tr*t0c tato tne *re*
dependent on the time the ship wa* halted; trains were re-
docks. Parcel mail from the Pa- routed: and hearthflres put out.
nama will be worked first to because authorities feared sparks
make it available for delivery might set off a disastrous blast,
before closine time. Pungert gas poured from a
Alloost offices will be closed, hole made by oil prospectors
on Christmas and tfew Tears whose gear collapsed yesterday
** 110.000 feet down in the earth.
r
You are Invited
to Drive the Worlds
Most Modern Cax
luiaai. KeeentlT a Nb Aabaaoa-
dor g,d 95.3 mil per boar for
712 milr. in official eoapetitioa.
Cop. t. in it Haw1, jvmx
fira.1 *al, fa, can.
Illustrated bvWolt^nrt
Coum m and drive taw 1951 If**
Arflyta. Diaoover bow Airflyte
Conatruction bring you now tafe-
tT.acopoMT and perfiiraiancc, with
luTurioM roonuBoa. See why Nash
haa a postwar aalra gain 5 tin* as
great as the average the indus-
try. Be deoUy happy whir the
next car yon bay. Bayers rat* W.
take aa Afiytt rtit* oW ttWi
most modtrn cmr.
1951
e~>, hifhway uW. Lint tar Ambaaaadar
StoWMMU iLtlSSaitt^f^ *****
Driva Ike big raaaay ar that gor* ataea
lhaa 25 aailaa to toe galioa at areraa*
L..I.M. m~J 1 a.. .L_ a 1 .*
.
t etbar wowtad aba ra be a lawyer sad lorbede hi.
Me wdfc ntol aatfrumean. H parawitad aeat w Mm
lbs
asr*. tan ar as* aqmaa. aav
at rbs bey faaad a way of getting a Ktrle _
ap to a raoaj ot tke top or rKa.r koate, wfcara he pioyas *
the eight while (ho romtfy slept.
-rr:
Urfeh/ das te r.
ha believed the bay
gaga a
mtare froai Not Dab of ^as-Woieaoli,
the tarbsr was asowaaV to
as*.
^4 ***- *? "***. O. MML. .i Ol
Vh," tou >. ta ah Mnm >.o._,n mi Lars most mown ca.oV
CloA. CYJINaS, S. A.
toocharrerb.
-----------,..,,.1. |
M
Phone 2-1790
(NASA AQENCY)
One Wock from Tlvoll Crossing
mm-