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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01337
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01337
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
AN rNUPBNWtir^. ___
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Four Fliers Freed At Hungarian Border
After 39 Days As Communist
(NEA Telephoto)
SEEING FOR HIMSELF Francia Cardinal SpeUman o
New York comforts a wounded UN oldler at a n^P"^"*"
Seoul, Korea. The Cardinal la on an snee^ tow oj M
Korean battlefront. (Photo by NEA-Acme staff photographer
Warren Lee.)_______ t
-------- .;.g?'.i,"iri i-------- ~"~~ ~~
Churchill Topics:
Atomic Energy,
British Economy
WASHINGTON, Dec. 28 (UP) In how, when and where atomic
British Prime Minister Winston weapons should be used.
Churchill has formally advised Churchill Is also expected to
President Truman that he wants, ask for an increase in the ex-
to discuss atomic energy and change of atomic information be-
Brltain's economic plight, as well
as general cold war strategy,
when he comes here next Friday.
Official sources disclosed that
these- Items are listed high on
Churchill's suggested agenda for
tween the two countries.
The free flow of atomic en-
ergy data during World War II
was virtually cut off by the Con-
gressional Act of 1948 that ban-
ned the United States from re-
the forthcoming conferences at vealtag atomic secrets. This act signed certain steps
the White House. was amended somewhat by the! en that mlght delay the reopen-
ChUrchM's list, eagerly await- last Congress, but exchange of
ed by Truman's advisers, was re-: data on atomic weapons Is still
celved over the Christmas noli- prohibited.
day. Other atomic energy ques-
Churchill called for: (1) A re-'tlons Churchill is expected to

Trust Co. To Open
In One Week If
Loan Signed Today
The Panam Trust Co. bank
will be able to resume operations
next week if, as is expected, the
loan contract between the gov-
ernment of Panam and the U.S.
Export-Import Bank is signed
within the next 24 hours.
Minister of the Treasury Gali-
leo Soils reported today that he
expected the contract authoriz-
ing a loan of $1,500,000 will be
signed today, but up to 1 pjn. to-
day no word of the signing had
been received.
Soils said after the contract is
signed certain steps must be tak-

1/ k.:

Not Yet
Fighting Still
Small Scale
8TH ARMY, HQ., Korea, Dec.
28 (UP) United Nations
forces, fighting an all-out bat-
tle in below-zero weather, to-
day recaptured an advance po-
sition following a three-day
battle In which a United Na-
tions outpost was cut off.
In the air United States Sa-
(NEA Telephoto)
ONLY SURVIVOR Cecil Sander, the only survivor of the
West Frankfort, 111., mine disaster that claimed 119 Uve,
recuperates in his hospital bed. At his bedside 1 Dr. John
E. Bummer.
New US Army Submachine Gun
Shoots Bullets Around Corner

It consists of a curved bar-
rel which fits on the Army's
standard M-S submachine gun.
This barrel can deflect bullets
90 degree In any direction. '
It can be hooked onto the
standard M-S in less than a
minute, and is said to be more
accurate than the straight bar-
The new gun delivers .45 cal-
iber slug at 450 rounds a min-
Development of the gun haa
been under way since 1943, but
not till 1950. when soldiers in
Korea said they wanted such a
gun, where effort speeded up.
Tank, crew In Korea com-
plained they had -no gun to
hoot Communist soldier who1
climbed atop their tanks.
were considered unsatisfactory.
DETROIT, Dec. 28 (UP) i veloped In the United States
A submachine gun that shoots I fn i Both overheated, and
around corners has been de-
veloped at the Detroit arsenal
at the request of Korean fight-
view of the West's defense prep-
arations; (2) Plans for the crea-
tion "of an Atlantic naval com-
mand; (S) East-West relations;
(4) Britain's economic situation:
(5) Steel and military equipment
problems; (6) The proposed six-
natton European Army inside the
North Atlantic Treaty machin-
ery; (7) Whether Atlantic Pact
forces should be equipped with
the new American or British rl-
Atomic energy problems.
American officials anticipate
Churchill will raise some far-
reaching questions on atomic
He has let it be known, for ex-
ample, that he considers the ex-
istence of United States-operat-
ed atomic bomber bases in Brit-
ain entitles the British to a voice
Panama's Debt
Now $5,500,000
Panama's floating debt had
reached $5.500,000 by the end of
November, Comptroller Henrique
de Obarrio said today during an
interview on the Republic's criti-
cal financial condition.
Obarrio said that up to Nov. SO
the government of Panama had
spent $35,258.752.15 while the gov-
ernment's revenue was only $29,-
011.909.41 a deficit of $6,248,-
852.74. and added:
"We are spending around $8,-
000,000 a month while we receive
only $2,500,000 monthly."
Obarrio also revealed that Pa-
nama was behind in the payment
of four of this year's $80,000 pay-
ments on her share toward the
construction of the Inter-Ameri-
can Highway.
Government expenditures up
to Nov. 30 this year were greater
by $1,736,398 over the same pe-
riod last year. .Obarrio declared
while revenue was only -$922,782
more than collected last year.
$40,000 RebekahLodgeHal I
To Be Dedicated On. Sunday
The Pacific Side will have an
f.ttractive new communlty-cen-
ier building for the New Year.
It is the $40,000 Rebekah Lodge
Hi 11 recently completed on Hal-
bo- Road at its intersection with
Ar rdor and La Boca Roads.
The structure will be dedicated
between S arid 5 p.m. on Sunday
at a service to which the heads of
United States agencies on the
Canal Zone have been invited.
Mrs. Maud clinchard, noble
End of Rebekah Lodge No. 1,
ternational Order of Oddfel-
lows, Is in charge of the dedica-
She will be assisted by Mrs.
Marie McNeff, vice-noble grand,
Mrs. Vera Slmonsen, secretary
and treasurer ana other Rebek-
ah as well as male Oddfellow of-
The two tory permanent-
type building was erected, as a
memorial to the late Mr. and
Mrs. Charle ciernen Joseph
willed $50,000 to the organization
for the construction of a perma-
netn home and lodge hall.
Besides a ceremonial hall up-
stairs for Rebecca Lodge and
several committee looms, the
bu(ldlng has a hall for dances or
other large gatherings.
Rebekah Lodge ha Invited
other religious, civic and labor
groups to make use of the build-
ing's facilities for a nominal fee.
Among those who have accept-
ed and plan to hold regular
meetings at the new buildings are
the- Hamadan Grotto. Veterans
of Foreign War Post 40 and the
Electrical Union.
The new lodge hall was de-
signed bv Architect Martin Ives
and built by Constructora Mar-
tins. 8.A.. of Panama City.
Ground wa broken at a cere-
mony early last April.
bring up include:
1) The British-Canadian-U-
nited States agreement under
which the three countries share
the production of the Belgian
Congo's uranium mines. The
practical effect of this has been
for the United States to get
almost all the Congo's uranium
X) United SUtes help in Brit-
"i production of atomic
mbs, and tie. possible use of
sited State tefjtotgroppds
C%urchiir^es TSrftarri
day on the Queen Mary.
He win stay In Washington
tin about Jan. 9, then plans
to spend two days In New York
on his way to Canada.
He W1 return from Ottawa
to Washington to address Con-
gress Jan. 16, and expects to
leave Washington for London
Jan. 20.
Arnulfo's Release
Held Up Pending
Appeal of Ruling
Effort to obtain the release of
former President Arnulfo Arias
suffered a third setback yester-
day when District Attorney Jose
M. Vaaquez and private prosecu-
tor Jacinto Lopez y Leon arjpeal-
ed a Superior court ruling before
the Panama Supreme Court.
The Superior Court ruling would
relieve Arias and those of his fol-
lowers who have been under ar-
rest since his bloody overthrow
on May 10, of having to face trial
for the deaths of two poUce of-
ficers during the uprising.
It ruled that the case against
the former president should be
heard In Fourth Circuit Court be-
cause It involved political and
not criminal offenses.
The first move to obtain Arias'
release was made In the National
tag of the bank, closed since last Dres shot down one of more
March 7, for about a week, but tnan 70 migS in a 20 minute
the government is speeding up
the negotiations to enable the
bank to resume operations dur-
ing the first week of January.
Some depositors, reportedly,
have expressed the determlna-
battle over North Korea.
United Nations infantrymen
this morning regained a hill on
the eastern front after a back
and forth battle that began
tTonWave the*deposits In the g- "**"* " *S*
bank as an expression of coni- mSl0ua;
On the other hand. Trust Co.
officials are prepared to pay off
readily all depositors who clam-
or for withdrawals as soon as the
bank opens. In order to clear the
bank for a large number of de-
osftors In the shortest possible
The attack was the largest
Communist action since the
temporary truce line was drawn
Nov. 27.
However, on file first full day
since the 30-day truce line a-
greement expired neither side
snowed any willtagneaa to
VIENNA, Dec. 28 (UP) The four United States
fhers held by the Hungarian Communists for $120,000
"ransom" were freed at the Austro Hungarian frontier
today, 39 days after they were forced down in Hungary
by Russian fighters.
Following a border delay of half an hour at Nickels-
dorf they left for Vienna.
While Russian border guards were examining their
papers the fliers were given coffee and sandwiches
brought from Vienna by United States Ambassador to
Austria, Walter J. Donnelly.
The men are to be flown from Vienna back to Ger-
many today.
In Washington today State De-
partment officials welcomed the
release of the flier, but indica-
ted the incident is by no means
considered closed.
Hungary's record is regarded in
Washington as "puppet black-
mail," with Moscow pulling the
The United States government
feels Hungary stalled on releas-
ing the fliers to make propagan-
da, and to embarrass the United
States before the world.
The United State plans to
launchJje scale-.attacka. y protest the Hungarian confisca-
Official Report Lisfs 450 Gh
Former Red POWs Now Dead
Assemblyman Norberto Zurita, -
early lest week presented a bill into overUme yesterday, with the
The United Nations Command
said officially today that 450
United Nations soldiers whom
the Communists announced
were prisoners of war are now
dead. _
The United Nations Com-
mand news release stated:
"Some 75 per cent of United
Nations Command soldiers who
were captured, taken to rear
area prison camps, and later
announced by the Communists
to be prisoners of war have
since died, analysis of data re-
ceived Dec. 28 reveals.
"Of 585 men known to have
reached the rear area, because
of later broadcasts by them,
and messages to their families,
450 (that la 77 per cent) are
Neither truce subcomlttee
meeting here today made any
progress at the first session
since the end of the futile
30 days drive to complete a
ceasefire agreement based on
the present battlellne.
A hedged United Nations pro-
mise to consider an all-for-all
exchange of war prisoners car-
ried the Korean armistice talks
The pubUc ha been eordlauy
The Germans had a gun with un. Charlea Clemen Joseph invited to attend the dedication
curved barrel in World War Win. who were active In the ceremonies Sunday afternoon
and a similar gun was de- -ehere.' end to tasnect the buUdftng.
I At Mr. Wlrf death In lM7.be1 Tea win be served.
that would grant a pardon to the
Jailed Panamelsta leader and
his followers, but the bUl remain-
ed pigeon-holed when the com-
mittee charged with passing on
the bUl failed to submit Its report
within 72 hours.
The bUl has been further held
up by the Christmas hoUdays.
Hope bad been held that the
amnesty bill would have been
passed and Arias would have
been freed by Christmas .
Further court action now de-
pends on the Supreme Court
ruling. And meanwhile the As-
sembly has been unable to form
negotiators Ignoring the end of a
30-day trial truce.
The only chink in a twin dead-
lock was a bint that the United
Nations might hand over the
182,474 Communist prisoners they
ge for the 11.559
U.N. captives listed on a Red
hold in exchange for the
Rear Admiral RE Libbv yes-
terday promised "worthy consid-
eration" of a Red proposal for a
bulk trade of prisoners If the
Communists first would account
for more than 50.000 missing
United Nations captives.
The deadline on the trial truce
a qu
uorum to take further steps passed with only a bare mention
with the bill.
Hot Purr Suit
Canal Zone firemen will
till take time out be kind to
a cat If the creature is
really in distress.
Yesterday afternoon they
received word from a police
office* that a feline was Im-
mobilised and unhappy
in a tree near quarters en
Barneey Street.
Acting Captain Albert J.
Mathen and eae fireman
With the aid of a 24-foot
ladder the fireman climbed
the t ee and brought down
the eat
yesterday in the Panmunjom
tents where delegates were talk-
ing prisoner exchange and ar-
mistice supervision.
The only reference to It came
when Ma]. Gen. Lee Sane Cho
bitterly castigated the Allies for
not reaching a final agreement
within the month. Libby.snap-
ped back reminder of Commu-
nist tailing.
The one-month agreement ex-
piring yesterday fixed the current
battle Une as the tentative
cease-fire Une. It would have
become the permanent armistice
Une had an agreement been
reached within the month.
. Now the battlefront is un-
frozen, making territorial gains
profltatilc pf>+ Any gp'ns will
(Contineed on rage . CeL 8)
(NBA Telephoto)
CHECK-UP FOR U.S. POW An unidentified American
prisoner of war Is given a medical check-up at a Red
POW camp In North Korea. The photo was received from
Eastfoto, a Communist source.
(NEA Telephoto)
KILLING THE HOURS Two US. prisonera-of-war play
chess wi.h ci ely-cut pieces in camp. The players are
M/Set. C. B. Covlngton (left) of f:. Louis, Mo., and MaJ.
Paul V. Liles of Birminrham, Ala. The onlookers are not
....." identified.
tlon of the c-47 In which the four
.'Hers got lost.
The sum demanded by Hunga-
ry for freeing the Americans waj
ready and waiting at the U.S.
legation In Budapest all day yes-
The four were "fined" $80.000
each in a lightning court martial
Sunday when they were "con-
victed" of violating the Hungar-
ian border.
,They are:
Capt. David H. Henderson.
Shawnee, Okla.; Capt. John J.,
SW|ft. Glens Falls, N.Y.; T/Sgt.
Jess A. Duff. Spokane. Wash.:
and Sgt. James A. Elam, Kings-
land, Ark.
More than a dozen Austrian
newsmen and photographers had
gone to Nlckelsdorf, on the Hun-
garian frontier, soon after dawn
to be on hand at the frontier
check point when the men were
United States and other West-
ern newsmen were barred from
crossing the Soviet zone to join
The Hungarian "fines" were
imposed as an alternative to
three months In a Communist
The United States government.
In a series of notes to the Hun-
garian government, demanded
release of the men and explain-
ed that they had crossed the Iron
Curtain frontier by accident
when they became lost while on
a flight from Germany to Bel-
Hungary insisted that the men
and the plane were engaged in
an espionage mission to drop
Yugoslav spies and agents Inside
Last Sunday the men were
taken before a Hungarian peo-
ple's court for a sudden, unan
nounced trial.
They were convicted ef in-
tentionally crossing the Red
frontier on a subversive mis-
sion and were sentenced to
three months in prison with .
an alternative of $M.tM fine
each. The Air Force plane was
In spite of widespread charees.
In the United States that the
"fines'' were intended as "black-
mail" and "ransom," the United
States government announced
Wednesday that the money
(Continue on Pace 6, Col. 7)
American Convicted
On Technical Charge
Of Battery On Cop
Clarence Henry Anglin, 30-
year-old American, was convict-
ed in Balboa Magistrate's Court
this morning on a technical
charge of battery, but imposi-
tion of sentence was suspended.
The charge grew out of an
argument last Saturday night
between Anirlta and Police Of-
ficer Fred 8. Sutherland over
whether- Anglin had committed
a traffic offense.
In making a point during the
argument. Anglin had tanned
the policeman on the cheat,
with a bit too much emphasl,
the court was told.
Another battery case brought
a $5 fine to Norman Enrique
Bocana, 23-vear-old Panama-
nian, who tried to wrest a com-
missary book from the hand Of.
a salesgirl, Evelyn L. Wright,
when she questioned his right
I to use It,

ST. H limi! p o Box 134. Panama n or p
Tiliphoni Panama No. (-0740 Cabli Abdbsb* panamipican, Panama
Colon OppiCIi II 179 csntbai avinui bstwsin iztm ano 13th Strut*
PtB MONTH, in ADVANCI_______________________S I 70 t.SO
BOB BIX MONTHS. IN """ t.SO 13 00
PSB ONI VIAR. IN """ IS.BO 14 00
Britain Helps
Sudan Towards
Self Government
Walter Winchel
In New York
The Plays: Sir Laurence Olivier and his lady fair, Vivien
Leigh (Britain's Mr. and Mrs. Theatre), arrived at The Ziegfeld
In the Shakespeare-Shaw "Cleopatras," with a whopping ad-
vance sale of $1,000,000. The build-up was Coronation-like and
the premieres were the season's top galas...Veteran first-
nighters rated The Bard's version the best of the two, with
showmen agreeing the attraction is the Oliviers, whose histrionics
are always thrilling no matter the opus. The critics welcomed
them with great passion...Henry Fonda's new hit, "Point of No
Return," played to standees in its first week..."The King and
I" was one of the few unaffected by the pre-boliday slump...
"Guys and Dolls" attracted capacity.. .Newcomer "I.o and Be-
hold" will try to hold on...The comedy, "Glad Tidings," keeps
cnauenging the critical majority, who weren't impressed. It
recorded a new low in number of premieres (30), which offered
only two musicals.
In the Wings: Alex Woollcott, the drama critic who turned
actor, had just closed in a dismal Theatre Guild play.. .Novelist
Sinclair Lewis opened in a drama that flopped fast. too...Wooll-
cott sent Lewis this premiere night wire: "Greetings from one
exhibitionist who knows he can't act to one who thinks he can"
...George S. Kaufman, one of the pillars on teevy's "This Is
Show Business," panned television one night right before the
cameras..."If you don't like teevy," said Clifton Fadiman, "why
do you appear here every Sunday night?".. ."Because," said
George, "I turn the money over to a very poor familyof which
I am the head."
The Cinemagiclans: Fredric March's stirring playing in
"Death of a Salesman" records every sob of the compelling
tragedy.. "Starlift" is a pleasant musical with several gay spe-
cialties .. "Whistling Hills" serves the usual prairie dish. Oat i
and corn...An Italian import called "Miracle in Milan" was
rated a superb comedy fantasy, with one observer noting that it
makes the spirit dance to the music of laughter.. "Flame of
Araby" has lovely Maureen O'Hara as the flame who warms Jeff
Chandler's heart. A passable adventure... "The Bushwackers"
doesn't even merit this notice.. ."Decision Before Dawn" lived
up to the advance heralds. An exciter that clutches attention
like a shriek in the night.
Egypt is attempting to im-
pose her rule on the people
of Sudan. Britain does not
deny Egyptian Interests in
this region, but believes that
the 8,000,000 inhabitants of
the Sudan should be given an
opportunity to decide freely
their own political future.
This is the crux of the dis-
pute which has culminated in
fc'gypt tearing up the Anglo-
Egyptian Condominium A-
greement of 1899. Here is a
note on Britain's record in
the Sudan.
LONDON, Dec. 28 (BIS)
What progress has been made
by Britain towards raising the
capacity of the, Sudanese peo-
,ple for effective cltlsensnip?
What has been done to pre-
pare them for eventual self-
The policy of the British
Government In the Sudan was
stated by Mr. Anthony Eden,
Britain's Foreign Secretary, on
November 15:
"The Sudan is now moving
rapidly In the directlo/i of self-
government. This progress can
and should continue.
"Having attained self-gov-
ernment, it will be for the Su-
danese people to choose their
own future status and relation-
ship with the United Kingdom
of Egypt."
How Is this policy being im-
The Airistocrats: Maria Rlva's deft emoting (via "Studio
one") added the dlller to that thriller...Dick Tracy should nab
the- culprit responsible for his teevy plots. Strictly time-killers...
"Dragnet" Is a superior clue-spotlng drama. Slick scripting:
grand gamuting...ABC's documentary. "U.S.S.R.," does a goo.-l
job of showing what makes Communism crawl...Alan Young'*
fooling' has an agreeable style. He often comes up with jokes
that seem to have been born this y ear... Beatrice Llllle's keen
cocktail party satire (on Pinza's show) was adult and comical...
Jackie Susann on "Who Said That?" matched Ilka Chase's re-
cord with the right answers for a total of 8. A photogenic thing,
besides.. .Olsen & Johnson announced they would shoot off no
guns before their teevy show began. You wished they hadon
the Joe Miller raiders...One of the better actresses Is Joyce
Randolph, who is always slain on the mystery programs. Been
murdered 19 times this season.
In 1948. the British Govern-
or-General set up a Sudan Ad-
ministrative Conference. It in-
cludes representativa of all
political parties and aimed at
modifying the constitution In
the direction of increased self-
rule for the Sudanese.
The Conference recommend-
ed the creation of two bodies:
1) A Legislative Assembly
composed mainly of represen-
tatives elected by a purely Su-
danese electorate; and
2) An Executive Council com-
prising seven Sudanese Min-
isters out of a total of 12.
The British made many ef-
forts to secure Egyptian cooper-
ation in the formulation of the
new constitutional reforms but
without success.
The Governor General finally
promulgated the Ordinance In
July, 1948 and Its provisions
have been carried into effect.
The first elected Sudan Legis-
lative Assembly began Its work
In December, 1946. Except In
the case of relations with for-
^fi*Y Wi\SHM6T0N
Stage Door: New York is not America, as hlnterlanders re-
mind you. The Chicago critics pounced on Wolcott Gibbs' "Sea-
son in the Sun," which found favor here. The cast, however, was
appreciatedespecially Nancy Kelly... J. Styne, whose songs em-
bellished several hit musicals, signed $75,000 in notes (including
his royalties from "Two on the Aisle" and "Gentlemen Prefer ign governments, the Assembly
Blondes") to promote the necessary money for his production of has^ full legislative powers.
Tal Joey." A real gambler.. .Melvyn Douglas has a problem. He
ha a run-olf-the-play contract with "Glad Tidings," which may
have to tour in mid-Januaryand he Just started shooting, V>
teevy films...w JR. Katiell, who lost a fortune in the theatre
(despite his profit* from "Flnian's Rainbow" and "Lend an Ear"),
has returned to the textile business to find another mint to
Invest In shows. ..Margaret Fishback. the ooet. !. reparln the
lyric, for the musical, "Dooley Sisters".. .In his Theater Time
article critle Ward Morehouse tabbed an alsle-eoUeagne "the
master of the no-opinion review."
The Press Box: An Illustration of the Truman Jitters was re-
vealed when he scolded White House reporter Doris FleeFon
Ironically, Doris has been one of the Administration's Journalists
friends...The President's constant heckling of the press has
become tiresome. He Is more furious at newspapermen (who ex-
gwed the plunderers) than at his grafting cronies.. .Herbert
oover's speech at the Dutch Treat Club offered this marksman-
ship: "Our foreign policy Is designed to comfort the afflicted and
afflict the comforted".. .It was a mere 10 years ago that Ameri-
cans were paying 30c for a lb. of steak, 39c for a lb. of butter,
and you could get an auto for $900. That was during FDR's ad-
ministrationwhen critics howled the New Deal was ruining the
nation.. .Apparently some of those accused Income tax execs
mixed up Santa's whiskers with Uncle Sam's.
With Its overwhelming Su
danese majority (there are 88
Sudanese members and only 5
British) the Legislative As-
sembly has already shown It-
self capable of shouldering the
responsibilities o democratic
The Show-Oafs: Felix Frankfurter: "A contemporary bio-
graphy too readily Invites haglography." (His Honor means hem
worship)...8. Rodman in the N. Y. Times: "Relied scrutahle
marmoreality." (The poor man means it's a cold, marble-like
examination).. .M. Lerner: "Hollywood was like Rome In its more
sybaritic days." (Max means luxurious).. .W. Terry: "Its humor
envenomed by injections." (He means poisoned).. .Wilbur Wat-
son: "It It In the hortatory vein." (Meaning that It looks like
a eon Job).. .From a Times book review: "His stumbling prolixity
and his labyrinths of verbal obfuscation." (Whoodat?)
The Story Tellers: Jan 8truthers' Yuletlde yarn In Collier's
It a delightful jlngle-bellodrama...There's some Up-tightening
reportage in Look's Communist blueprint for enslaving minds...
Redbook's stunner is Howard Whitman's report that bootleggers
In the U. 8. are producing more hooch than legal distillers...
Vivien Leigh's mother (according to Collier's) operates a beauty
salon In London, where she keeps Vivien's face youthful with a
ecret beauty treatmentreserved exclusively for her daughter
...Seribner's has followed the vogue started in Hollywood
Elorifying Nazis. It lust published a book which adds up to a
Ig apology for Hitler. The jacket confesses that Erich Kern
"was, and Is today, a loyal Nazi"...Why Press-Agents Oray
Young: "People Today devotes six pages (plus a cover banner)
to Sugar Hill, the Broadway night soot, which closed the night
before the popular mag hit the stands.
Tha Mail ie Is an pen forum fo> rassrs Bf Tba Panama Amii-
tron. Latter ara recslvas aratafull ana1 ara handlaa1 is) o wholly cbb-
faja**sl msaasr.
U sBM csMtftsVats a tartar aon'i be ImbbHbs* i rt eosea'l sbbssi Hm
Bst day. Lattan era publuh.d in rha ardar racaivad
PIbbss try to tap tba latan hmitad to on. a*|a Mafth.
Idantify sf MM, wrftan is hald in atristas! canfiaanca.
Tbis nawsBBB, assumes no .M..,bilr,, (., at.tam.rrti spiels
aipransd In lattsn from raadari.
But we had men in government
With characters quite handsome
Who believed In millions for de-
But not a cent for ransom.
So Harry boy, keep calm and cool
Head up on U. 8. history
Came the Revolution of 1775
The Colonies had growing pains
And started in to thrive.
The Barbary boys from Tripoli
Didn't know our strength;
They thought that we were easy Get off your old piano'stool
md i The answer Is no mystery
Cor ;-o to any length. ;ii the Reds In Budapest
The "ptured Yankee sailor- t place where they should go
' n"-tn s have bucks for bullets
In r.anner bold and cute Jut we'll hang on to our dough
And sent a note to Uncle Sam 1
Demanding quick tribute.
The elected representatives
of the people have approved a
large measure of progressive
legislation, Including an educa-
tional program providing mora
schools, a BUI for the settle-
ment of trade disputes and for
the setting up of trade unions,
and legislation making Arable
the common language of South-
ern Sudan.
The Assembly also played an
important role In passing and
modifying the Gezira Cotton
Project Bill. This enables the
Gezira Board to take over man-
agement of an undertaking In-
volving the cultivation and ir-
rigation of an area covering
five million acres.
The Board Includes at least
three Sudanese directors and is
responsible for development of
a region where food and fod-
der crops are being rotated
with cotton to bring wealth and
higher living standards to the
The Gezira Project, a region-
al development undertaking
similar to the Tennessee Valley
[Authority, has already brought
considerable prosperity to the
Keasant cultivators in the area
stween the Blue tVlle and the
White Nile west of Khartoum
Profits are divided on the
basis of 40 per cent to the Gov-
ernment and 40 per cent to the
tenant farmers with the re-
maining 20 per cent devoted to
research and a wide range of
social development activities
Including farm production
training, literacy campaign and
measures for controlling two
dread diseases, malaria and bil-
The 1980 cotton crop grown
to the Gezira totalled 240,858
balee of lint cotton and 88,314
metric tons of cotton seed.
The existing political frame-
work in the Sudan Is regarded
as a transitional stage in the
advance towards eventual Inde-
It is baaed on the same prin-
ciple of constitutional develop-
ment throujh which India
ITfi'" Lanrf Burma achieved
full statehood after World War
Britain's policy In the Sudan
is to help the people to respon-
sible self-government in condi-
tions that ensure both a fair
standard of living and freedom
from oppression from many
quarter. ~
WASHINGTON(NEA). Steel wage negotia-
tions in Washington, which failed under Fed-
eral Mediation Director Cyrus S. filing, who
tossed the mess to President Truman, Involved
tar more than getting tht ateelworkers another
five to seven cents an hour.
Government officials dealing with wage stabil-
ization questions seem ready to concede that
the steelworkers may have something coming
to them on the cost-of-livlng score alone.
If this were the only thing at stake, the whole
business could probably be wound up without a
strike on Dec. 31.
CIO-Steelworker President Philip Murray now
holds this strike threat over the head of the
steel industry and the entire defense productioa time.
What seems to be in the background hiere is
a desire to set a brand new wage formula.
This la apparent not only in the ateelworkers'
demands for a total Increase of something like
16 cents an hour. It is also apparent in the
fringe demands.
These Include a guaranteed annual wage and
other benefits. As a side issue, the CIO-Textile
Workers' head, Emil Rleve, talks about the need
lor a $1.25 minimum wage. The present mini-
mum under the Fair Labor Standards act Is 75
What the ateelworkers are after Is something
like an industry average of $1.95 an hour. This
would give an annual wage of $4076 for 2080
hours of work a year. This U what Bureau of
Labor Statistics has calculated It takes to keep
an average city family of four.
..22ie Present average annual wage In steel Is
$3723, calculated at $1.79 an hour. Iron and
Steel Institute says the average hourly rate in
September was $1.97. This figures to $78 a week
or $4056 a year. t
Phil Murray is playing a shrewd game in his
new demands. He is apparently relying some-
what on a manifest weakness in the Wage
Stabilization Board.
In the past year, the W8B has shown a will-
ingness to approve wage increases over and
above Its freeze formula, if the fringe Increases
can be given a proper label.
A five to seven .cents an hour raise might well
fall within the WSB's present formula allowing
raises of 10 (to 13) per cent to meet cost of
living increases since October 1950.
Beyond that the steelworkers seem to hope
i hat WBB wUl top Its incentive pay allo-i-nc-
In the Jones and Laughlin case last November.
Another few cents might be approved for an
annual productivity Increase now enjoyed by
General Motors employes.
Perhaps a few pennies'more for guaranteed
annual wage allowances and other pennies for
severance pay, week-end premiums and other
fringe allowances. They would all add up to a
healthy increase.
Without doubt, any steel wage Increase beyond
a cost-of-llving allowance would add to present
Inflationary pressures, regardless of what labels
might be pinned on the fringes to Justify them.
This la the basis for Defense Mobilizer C. E.
Wilson's opposition to excessive boosts at this
Steel Industry management says It can't raise
wages without a further increase in price. The
new Economic Stabilizer, Roger Lowell Putnam,
says he won't allow further steel price increases
to. cover wage increases.
However Price Director Mike DlSalle la dicker-
ing with the steel industry on prices. .
The Industry claims each one-cent-an-hour
In wage Increases boosts its costs $20 million a
year. The steelworkers claim the figure should
be $6 million.
Philip Murray claims further that the Indus-
try could afford to pay up to 20 cents an hour
more In wages witnout destroying it* profits.
Which the industry, of course, disputes.
Iron and Steel Institute maintains that while
the cost of living has risen 17 per cent since
1947, wages have gone up 28 per cent. And so
the arguments fly back and forth.
U. 8. Steel President Benjamin B. Falrleu, in
a speech last November, declared that the In-
dustry's differences with labor could not be
worked out by collective bargaining this time,
but would have to be settled In Washington.
This was because o government stabilization
At any rate, the dispute is now in Truman's
hands. He'U probably turn it over to the W8B
and ask Murray to hold off the threatened
The government's extreme action In response
to a strike would be an Injunction against the
union, under the Taft Hartley act.
Whether President Truman would go that far,
in the face of his past efforts to have the act
repealed, Is problematical. It all might depend
on how tough he feels when he wakes up on
-,ew Year's morning.
Music In The US
By Bruce Biossat
It has been a pretty popular custom in some
circles to run down the United States as a
barren place culturally. Somebody always hauls
out figures showing we spend more money on
tobacco or cosmetics than on education.
And there's a lot of grim head-shaking when
talk turns to American Interest in books, music
and art.
In the past this sweeping Indictment may
have been substantially true In most particulars.
But life has changed a great deal In the last
10 years or so, and the head-shakers may not
be keeping abreast of the changes.
The Wall Street Journal, which dips into some
surprising fields from time to time, has Just
taken a look at America's current Interest In
The newspaper discovered that we Americans
are fast becoming the world's most numerous
and possibly most ardent devotees of serious
musical art.
Measured In the hard terms of the dollar, this
Interest comes to around $45 million at concert
tnd theater box offices.
Some cynic might point out that we spend
almost exaetly the same amount for popcorn in
movie theaters. But (hough this leaves popcorn
and Prokofiev in a seeming tie, the parallel is
a little unfair.
It's more instructive to point out that music's
take" exceeds the $40 million the public spent
to see professional baseball this year.
A hatful of figures document the story. The
30 million people who paid to attend musical
events this year are 30 per cent more than five
years ago and double the number, in 1941.
Today there are nearly 200 symphony orches-
tras In the country, 80 per cent more than In
1940 and 900 per cent more than in 1920
In 1951 some 2100 towns featured serious mu-
sic programs by recognized concert organiza-
tions, compared to around 1000 towns in 1940
So the spread is geographic as well as alona the
economic scale.
It used to be that Just the big cities had their
own orchestras. Not any more.
You'll find one in Phoenix, Arlx., Great Falls,
Mont., the atomic energy center at Oak Ridge
Tenn., Bridgeport, Conn., and many another
medium-sized places.
The people In music ascribe the big growth
of many things: radio, recordings, the movies.
more music education in school, and special en-
couragements such as concert* for school chil-
It doesn't hurt, etlher, that programs now-
adays seem designed more for ordinary folk and
leaa tor the experts.
Though here and there a critic bobs up to de-
clare that this is lust more evidence of Amer-
ica's "primitive'' enthusiasms, all the signs sug-
gest thi interest is genuine enough.
lot down a lev of these figures and keep
them around to spring en the next fellow who
mutters deprecatingly about America's "bath-
tub" culture. They make a pretty fair answer.
Drew Pearson says: Lamar Caudle had tome qualities the
public didn't know about; Country boys sometimes get J
dazzled in Washington; Caudle pressed prosecution '
of many cases.
Br..y^ h11^7??- The Chroma card that caused me the
?liesV,he,rt";phe was one I received from the children of
kS^i^SS^ me "*"" What M nhapPy Chrt'to
..k "i? known t.he,aud.le children since about the time their
fattier first came to Washington from North Carolina as an as-
sistant attorney general.
.X ha(1 watc._ned 'hem grow up, seen them go off to college
more recently had seen them rush home to defend their father'
e^uy. ar.e 555 children. And in sort t-f a mute appeal to de-
fend their father, they sent me a card at Christmastime ana
some flowers. ^^
f iJJ'X arri7'*lJu,i aitn} hadflnlsheri a column giving detalla
Xirk onnK f,t?,er had_g0.t suc*ecMn by Larry Knohl. the city
slicker and tax-fixer who took Lamar Caudle Junketing on hit
ptane *lrplan" *nd ptld Wm commission on the sale of a
rZjru .2?m52 was Published the next day, and I suppose tha
Caudle children read It as my answer to their Christmas gift,
and figured that I was Just one of these hardtolled newspaper-
men who would rush to the phone with a scoop if his grand-
mother were run over by a taxi In front of the White House
A newspaperman does have to be hardbolled sometimes but
1!?, ilappe?u * hav^ that 8ame Portion of the human anatomy
that makes other people tick a heart.
And I should like to balance the picture of Lamar Caudle
..hfih^i" out pme things which dont get Into the headlines,
which don't get Into most of the fast-moving press asscctattMs
, In picking government officials, this country Ja inclined to
alternate between the appointment of wealthy young men Wit
bluestocking backgrounds, who have no monetaryfcmptatieruj
but who don t always know what government Is all about; and
SLS". other hand, country boys like Lamar Caudle, who are so
daailed by the sudden glamor .of public office that they are
fas? buck"" *" C,ty 8Ucke" *"** Private airplane and a
,* V1" 5ffilbUo,lM und,r HooT,r Ul Coolldge leaned toward
the blue bloods.
The Democrats, especially under Truman, hare leaned to-
ward the country boys.
Neither makes the best type of public servant; you need to
find a mixture or medium In between.
And when the country boys have large families to support,
and when they don't suspect that the nice people are so very, very
nice, not because they like them but becnuse they want some-
thing, then the result Is "Caudlelsm."
However, I have watched the great game of playing favorites
from a ringside seat in Washington for many yearsVaad under
qu.te a few presidents.
And I can tell the Caudle ehlldren that the free airplane
rides their daddy got were no different from the free private
cars to the Kentucky Derby which Jesse Jones got from the Bal-
timore and Ohio Railroad except that the B. and O. got a lot
more money from Jesse Jones' RFC $87,000,000 than anyone
ever got out. of Caudle. anyone
I am also certain that the manner in which Guy Gabrlelson.
chairman of the Republic National Committee, dangled the
2h-airnyinihlP or the New York Stock Exchange in front of the
XK;5rve,y Ounderson at the time Gabrlelson was wangling an
$18^000,0000 loan for Carthage Hydrocol, was no different to. prin-
cipie from the wholesale prices Caudle got on a mink coat and
two automobiles except that $18,000,000 may coat more to the
taxpayer. .
I am not excusing either Caudle or Jesse Jones or Gabrlelson.
Lamar Caudle was a country boy who got dazzled by smooth-
talking friends. Jio smooth talker hlnuelf, he wta,hU own worst
enegay an the witness stand, But R, was obvlouaifrom listening
, to tthn that he Was telling the truth. "w* >*>*
For when a man pays more for a fur toat wholesale, than
he would have had to pay retail, then he really shows himself
as a country boy who ought not to be palling around with eity
Unquestionably Lamar Caudle ought not to have held tha
Job he did.
But it's easy for a newspaperman or a Congressman to sit
back In Judgment on our fellow men. And I can't help remember-
ing that the newspaper chain which cast the first stone at Caudle
Is headed by the same man whom the Roosevelt Administration
exposed for setting up a personal holding corporation to take tax
deductions on his yacht.
I also remember that when in California last year, I got a
phone call from Caudle saying that they were pushing a tax
case against "Niggy" Rutkin in Newark. N.J., and wanting to
know what Information I had that would help.
Caudle knew I had Investigated the ^eud between those two
notorious rumrunners. Rutkin and Joe Helnfeld. and asked me
to phone any helpful Information to his attorney In Newark,
Mickey Rothwaeks.
Taking the trouble to call me in California about Rutkin wae
not what I would call pulling a tax punch.
There was also the case of the deputy sheriff of Prince
Georges County. Maryland, Just a stone'-; throw from the Capitol,
who had been taking protection money from the gamblers.
Caudle sent this case to Baltimore where U.8 attorney Bet-
nsrd Flvnn declined to prosecute. Caudle sent It back, demanded
prosBrutlon, later got a conviction.
There was also the case of Rmmitt Warning, king of the
gamblers in Washington.
Caudle sent a tax fraud case against Wiring to the UJ.
attorney In Baltimore last May. Nothing happened.
Caudle prodded the case In July, prodded it a third time re-
cently, then he himself was fired.
There was also the case of Dr HeiDert Hessler of Kansas I^J
City, Kans.. which Caudle sent to U.S. attorney Lester Luther
in Topeka for prosecution.
Luther wrote back that Hessler was too prominent. He did*
want to prosecute. Caudle insisted, got a conviction.
These were lust a few of the many cases I could mention.
It Is impossible to defend some of the foolish things Lamar
Caudle did.
But when he got on the witness and be got so flustered
that he couldn't counter-balance his own record, And as one
who has followed tax frauds perhaps more than any other news-
man, I take this opportunity to balance the record for him at
my Christmas card to the Caudle children.
y l



Cash Offers Soar For Capture
Of Christmas Dynamite Killers
MIMS, Fla., Dec. 28.(UP)Four groups of
investigators painstakingly sifted sand and splinter-
ed timbers around a shattered frame house in an
orange grove here today where a prominent Florida
Negro leader was blasted to death Christmas night.
There were few clues pointing to the identity
of persons who planted a powerful explosive direct-
ly under the bedroom of Harry T. Moore, 46-year-
old official of the National Association for Advance-
ment of Colored People, during one of his infre-
quent visits to his cottage here.
Moore, broken and bleeding,
died en route to a Sanlord. Fla.,
His wife. Harriet, who lay a-
sleep at his aide was In "poor"
condition at the hospital where
authorities hoped to Interview
Moore's mother and daughter,
asleep In the back bedroom of
the house, were uninjured.
Indignation and demand* for
action poured into Washington
and the state capital from
throughout the nation. Author-
ities linked the ease with re-
cent terrorist bombings in the
Miami are and with the pub-
licised Groveland rape case in
which Moore took an active
part In defense of four Negro
Two explosions In the Miami
area during the night and fur-
ther threats of terrorism against
churches and Negroes added to
the tension.
Oov. Puller Warren, needing
critical demands of several or-
ganisations, posted $8,000 more in
rewards, brought to more than
$20,000 the sum offered for solu-
tion of the Mims and Miami
The governor declared that
Moore's death Is "not only mur-
der but terrorism."
"Hla assassins must be caught
and punished." Warren said.
The governor's special investi-
gator. J. J. Elliott, already was
on the scene along with FBI a-
gents two demolition experts
from the heriffa office In Mia-
mi and local authorities headed
by tacUtum Sheriff H. T. Will-
The officers collected samples
of splintered wood and dirt from
beneath the house, dotted* pecu-
liarly with a white-colored poser,
believing the bomb was compos-
ed of nltro-glycerin or TNT.
Bloodhounds led them on a
hai-mfle trail through the or-
adle grove'tfrtJ.S. Highway One,
bordering the site, where the
dogs lined their heads without
being able to go further.
It was hoped that Moore's wife
would be able to throw some
light on the mystery. Whoever
planted the explosive, the sheriff
said must have been well ac-
quainted with Moore's habits.
The three-day visit to the Mims
house was arranged especially as
a Christmas meeting with hla
mother and daughter.
Moore spent most of his time
traveling for the NAACP and a
political organization. His last
visit here was three weeks ago.
The head of the Florida Ku
Klux Klan, Bill Hend'rix of Tal-
lahassee, declared that "Com-
munists" were responsible for
the Mims blast and the terror-
ist attacks la Miami. He denied
the NACP's charge that the
Klan was connected with the
"Moore was just trying to help
his race, but he got involved
with a Communistic crowd and
he found out they were harming
rather thanhelping the Negroes,"
Hendrix said.
NAACP executive secretary
Walter White announced from
New York that the Negro organi-
sation was posting a $5,000 re-
ward for Information leading to
the arrest and conviction of any
person involved in the Mims
White charged Florida's gover-
nor "has defied world opinion by
failing to act vigorously and
promptly to suppress lawlessness
in his state."
Warren offered, $2,000 reward
for Information on Moore's slay-
ing; $1,000 reward in the Miami
violence, and a $3,000 standing
reward for the arrest and con-
viction of "any person using a
bomb m an unlawful manner
during 1952. *
Rewarding totaling $9,235 have
been posted in Miami.
Authorities were unable to solve
another explosion on the edge
of fashionable Coral Gables at
4:15 thla morning, a few hours
after a mysterious telephone
caller informed safety director
William Kimbrough "we're going
to keep bombing churches."
The American Jewish congress
in New York Joined the NAACP,
the Americans Veterans Commit-
tee and several organizations in
Miami demanding that attorney
general J. Howard McGrath take
"forceful" actio nto halt the
bombings In Florida.
Happy Honeymooner
Booms The News
MIAMI, Fla., Dec 28 (UP)
_ a sheepish bridegroom
"confessed" today that In his
happiness on returning from a
three-week honeymoon he set
off. a July 4th aerial bomb
which caused a few anxious
hours to blast-conscious police
and residents.
Police cars and FBI agents
were scurrying throughout sub-
urban Hlaieah for the location
of ike explosin when the
bridegroom telephoned Officers.
"I was so happy I Just went
out and exploded the bomb,"
he said. "We did not hear a-
bout the bombings while on our
"It must have been a nice
honeymoon," Police chief H. U.
Warner said. "We all lost a lot
of sleep, but It's good to see
someone happy."
The police chief said he did
not plan to prosecute although
it is against a city ordinance
to explode fireworks.
Miami and Coral Gables po-
lice searched in vain for an-
other blaat that caused scores
of telephone calls from jittery
residents at 4:15 a.m.
They would like to find an-
other honeymoon couple so
happy they "just wanted to ex-
plode something."
Gourdlike Fruit
1 Depleted vine
I They are deep
yellow la-----
IS Vivify
14 Papal cape
II Disencumber
10 Bounds
4 Afternoon
(b.) ,
5 Type be
, Roman road
7 Approach
S Either
10 Race course
Answer to Previous Pun*
mm -ir.Mi Juarez 'm
ji ii.iiii" i :t)
MfJ r.vimijul -t; wfi
-Mr; ssaasBBBB*.'-'' i '
') mi -rW Si^>iii i
tasssBlaasB .j'ji ;it|
I"'-' MiJUOUtlM ki r
i ir-iH r> jL.iii.2i kiui?
II Metal fastener circuit
19 Near 11 Hodgepodge * Writing fluids
20 Notched 12 City in Nevada 30 Bird's home
22 Hawaiian bird 17 Parent 3 Whit ~
22 Hebrew letter 20 Evening song 40 Greater B
24 Musical note 21 Raised quantity
M European coal 21 Pompous show 42 Bows lightly
field 25 Ascended 43 Gold Coait
21 "Emerald Isle"20 Unspecified Negro
The Pulitzer prize-winning poet
Leonard Bacon delivered the ode
on Yale's 250th anniversary par-
ty. The poet's father, grandfath-
er and great-grandfather were
Ell men and when Bacon entered
In 1905, five of hla uncles were
on the faculty.
31 Hideous
32 It grows on
33 Intend
34 Requests
39 Icelandic saga
30 Trial
37 Diminutive of
Edward .
31 Half-em
39 Part of "be"
41 Pledged
47 Doctor of
Science (ab.)
40 Child
51 Garden spot in
a desert
52 Decay
53 Mountain
53 Native
57 Repasta
53 Steep
1 Brazilian state
2 Distinct part
3 Among
27 Old
44Vipers ^
40 Brother of
Jacob (Bib.)
47 Finished
40 Heavenly body
SO Beverage
82 Chest bone
M Indian
. mulberry
S6 Symbol for
Aulo-Train Smash
Wipes Out Family
28 (UP) A family of six
persons was killed yesterday
when a freight train ploughed
into the side of an automobile,
scattering wreckage of the car
for a quarter of a mile and
leaving four bodies on the loco-
The victims were Max Coon-
er. and employe of the City
Fuel and Ice Co. at Jackson-
ville, his wife Evelyn, their
daughter, Rita 3, their son,
Kenny, 2, and his two children
by a previous marriage, Her-
man, 16. and Stanley, 12.
Deputy sheriff T. J. Wright
said the Florida East Coact
Railroad train hit the car
"squarely In the center" at a
crossing seven miles south of
The family, en route from
Jacksonville to Miami, was us-
ing a truck route around the
city of Daytona Beach on U. 8.
Highway One.
Wright said there was an-
other bad accident at the cros-
sing two years ago and Judge
J. C. Beard asked the railroad
to Install flashing signals after
yesterday's accident. The cros-
sing has stop signs but no
electrical signals.
Engineer P. L. Norwood said
he did not see Cooner's 1S51
Fraser car until the moment
the train hit it.
The English were the firat to
participate in whale fishery, ac-
cording to the Encyclopedia Brl-
The young of the condor- can-
not fly for 12 months after being
Best honey-producing areas of
England are the Cotwolds and
the Wiltshire dairy district.
content of the order of magni-
tude may become a diagnostic
tool in some respects more easi-
ly utllizabl than its blood coun-
terpart," she said.
Only minute amounts of saliva
are necessary to make the test,
Dr. Krasnow said.
She said that a normal person
has a count of 7.0 milligrams
(seven-thousandths of a gram i
of cholesterol per 100 milflllters
(100-thousandths of a liter).
Available at your favorite store! B
Made in New Zealand
Distributed by the Swift, Co.,
Spitting AtDoctorMay
Highlight Diagnosis
A saliva test that may prove to
be a health barometer for hu-
man beings was announced to-
day at the opening of the 118th
meeting of the American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
The test, based on the deter-
mination of the count of choles-
terol found in saliva, may have
value In diagnosing hardening Of!
the arteries, arthritis and num-
erous other degenerative dis-
eases. Dr. Frances Krasnow told
a chemistry session of the asso-
Dr. Krasnow, research director
of the Guggenheim dental clin-
ic, New York, said persons In
normal health have a normal a-1
mount of cholesterol in their sal-
iva, and the count goes up or
down when health is abnormal.
Cholesterol is a fatty substance
usually blamed for hardening of |
the arteries, and also has been I
accused as the "villain" In coro-
nary thrombosis. I
Dr. Krasnow based her report
on the study of 239 human cases.
She found that the cholesterol
count returns to a normal range
when a recovery la made from
an Illness. The test, according to
the scientists, can be made
quickly and cheaply.
It was. the first .time that a
scientist offered saliva aa a
means to test for Illness.
"Preliminary experiments," she
said, "are already pointing the
way for new approaches to the
role of salivary cholesterol in the
body economy.
"New data cannot help but, es-
Reclally In the light of the many
if erred yet unsolved relation-
ships of the chemically complex
entity In arthritis, atherosclero-
sis and all their ramifications."
She said that the findings are
"revealingly significant in mak-
ing manifest important charac-
teristics inherent in the chemic-
al picture of the total oral se-
"Differences in cholesterol
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.............. 2.25
Bedroom Lamps In Blue and Pink___0.75 ^ssasW
Bedroom Curtains................... 0.75 ^ssssi
Bed. Trays for Breakfast and Reading S.75 jfjB W^
Super Airfoam Pillows...............14.95 #JV^
Clothes Hampers.....................10.54 mt^
Plastic Mattress Covers.. 4.95
1 *&'.. Plastic Washinr Machine
*H3| Covers ............... 1.75
. I Metal Curtain Fleeter*
\*^t pair .................. U5
\ 1 Princess Plastic Place
Mate .................
Table Heat Protectors
act ef 3............... 190
Portable Bar on Wheels 29.50
Stainless Steel Sparklet
Syphon Bottle .......10.M ____
Syphon Refill Cartridge
10 for ................ l.N ____
Plastic Laay Ssnan...... SAO
Metal Kitchen Steels.... 10.50
Buy NO
Cfound in Iblegant fabrics
. Cocktail
Dresses that make'you the brightest
spot of a brilliant evening.
See our whole collection soon, before
those New Year parties swing around.
Just Arrived
* s & w quality
perugina candies
" IpIcALS "
sat. sun^-mon^
"~frui"t "cake"
2 for
suit vmiifs
Celebrate New Years
Early This Season
And We've the Handsome Quality Suits
You Want for Holiday Best Dressing
Come in early and choose from
our new and complete suit se-
lection. Every suit has a top
maker's label thus assuring you
finest workmanship, finest styl-
ing and a most wanted fabric.
Dinner Jackets $20-
and Pants 12oo
Look your Best! Feel your Best!
Choose from our distinguished
new group in time for happy
holiday wear.

French Wine
_ I?5. _
Ige. tin
12 ox.

Where the Best Coat. Lesa
ti -o Porra*
San Francisco
PHONE 3-0034


fage rom
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
Tanker of 3I.*M Tons Launched Petroleum Company in Britain
The 31.000-ton "World Unity."jrecently advanced to the flight
claimed to be the largest tanker.test stage the addition to avia-
bullt in any British shipyard, tlon gasoline (in minute quanti-
sed the first of a new class, was ty) of a chemical, tricresyl phos-
Jaunched recently at the shlp-phate.
Eisenhower Trails Warren
As Union Leaders' Choice
yard of Vickers-Armstrongs at
I The launching ceremony was
Jperformed by Mrs. W. J. Pratt,
wife of the managing director of
KM Shell Petroleum Company,
i The new vessel is 31,000 tons
deadweight and Is under con-
struction for the North American
hipping and Trading Company
(London), Ltd.
Virtually all welded, the "World
JUnity" is the first of six tankers
(of this size being built by Vlck-
Relief for Barbados Fisherman
,' This year's Barbados flying-
'fish season, which was already
!below the average, received a
icruel blow from bad weather,
which sank or damaged more
.than 70 fishing boats along the
'coast stretching from St. Michael
)to St. Lucy, a distance of about
Cl miles.
Heavy seas pounded the coast,
ith waves up to 30 feet high.
'Boat losses are estimated to
Ireach $65,000.
' The Government has decided to
.'pay out $10,000 to boat owners to
assist them in restoring the in-
Jdustry, and men who depended
> solely on fishing for their living
Jare to be given five dollars a
jweek tat a period of time.
.New Ingredient for Aviation Gas
1 The fouling of spark plugs by
deposite a major problem for
all aircraft operators -r- may soon
'.be a thing of the past if final
Jtests now being made on a new
lingredient for aviation gasoline
The flight test program has
been preceded by a period of ex-
haustive testing by engine man-
ufacturers, during which this
chemical additive has been shown
not only to reduce sparking plug
trouble, but also to minimize the
risk of exhaust valve failure.
The chemical modifies the de-
posits formed in the cylinders
rendering them neither electri-
cally conducive nor corrosive to
valve material, even at the high
temperatures prevailing inside
'Panama' Sails Today
Leaving Master Sick
In Gorgas Hospital
Captain J. W. Kirchner. mas-
ter of the S.S. Panama, was plac-
ed on the seriously ill list a short
time after entering colon Hospi-
tal yesterday at 3 p.m.
Captain Kirchner was stricken
ill suddenly aboard the ship.
The Panama will sail today for
New York under the command
of her first officer, F. Gorman', it
was stated at Balboa Heights.
Union leaders turned thumbs
down today on Gen. Dwlght D.
Eisenhower as a Republican
Presidential candidate and said
that Gov. Earl Warren of Cal-
ifornia is the OOP's best bet.
A poll of union presidents al-
so showed that they think Sen.
Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill.) would
make the strongest Democratic
candidates, as far as labor vot-
ers are concerned, if President
Truman decides n$t to run.
Not a single union official
voted for Sen. Robert -A. Taft
(R-O.), co-author of the Taft-
Hartley labor-management law,
or former Minnesota Gov. Har-
old E. Stassen on the GOP
Taft and Warren are the on-
ly avowed Republican candid-
ates. Stassen announces this
week whether he will ruto.
The poll was conducted
Justice Fred M. Vinson, 12;
Gov. Adlal Stevenson of Illinois
4; and Supreme Court Justice
William O. Douglas.
Written for NEA Service
What do you do with five Ca-
nasta players? One solution is
to send one of them to the mo-
vies. Another 1* to have the play-
ers take turns sitting out.
Por example, suppose the fam-
ily gets together for a game and
that they cut cards. It happens
u that the three highest cards are
The Machinists, weekly pub-,t by Father, Grandpa, and
llcatlon of- the International Ju?lor;l.h<\two lowest cards are
Association of Machinists (A.i5ui,bv Motherland Grandma.
F.L.), among 150 presidents of
AFL, CIO, railroad brotherhood
Let's suppose that the three
males cut cards that rank in the
and independent unions. ?I*eLl ll?elr 8??randpa be_
The officials were asked toiln& highest, and Junior lowest.
name the man whom they JlP^t^ ^ KrK! tht.ie"
males In this ease (the three high
thought would draw the great-
est labor support on the Re-
publican ticket and on the De-
mocratic ticket in the event
against the two low). Junior sits ALLE* OOP
out for the first hand, and the
other four play. At the end of
master of the S.S. Panama since
she was returned to passenger
service following World War II.
He has been with the Panama
Line since 1B30.
Change Soles
When bears come out of win-
ter hibernation, a thick sole peels
from each of their feet, and a
new. soft, rubbery layer Is ex-
Research engineers of the Shell posed.
Captain Kirchner has been Mr. Truman decides not to seek !KheJir8tnand.' Father slts-onthe
That the flights to
Bocas del Toro, (hanguinola,
and Armuelles
scheduled for December 25 and January 1
will be operated on Mondays 24 and 31 of
December in order to allow your Christ-
mas and New Years gifts to arrive in time.
Copa's office situated at Peru Ave. No. 25
will be open Sundays December 23 and 30
from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.

The Machinists said "more
than 40 per cent" replied
Warren made a runaway of
it on the GOP slate. He re-
ceived 74 per cent of the votes,
followed by Elsenhower with
14. An assortment of names re-
ceived 9 per cent, while 3 per
cent expressed "no opinion."
Among those with one or
more votes in the GOP poll
were Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of
New York; Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur; Sen. James H. Duff
(Pa.), Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge
Jr. (Mass.) and Sen. Wayne
Morse (Ore.).
Douglas led the Democratic
nominees with 47 per cent of
the votes he was followed by
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
with 19; Eisenhower. 16; Chief
The writer of the greatest
doctor noveii of our time
tells of his own early days
is doctor.
Don't mill tbe latest
chapter in this autobiog-
raphy, noV appearing in
In the Dec. 2tth MOW OH SALE
bench, and Junior goes In. At
the end of the second hand ,
Grandpa comes out, and Father
takes his place. That rotation
continues until the game ends.
Mother and Grandma remain
partners throughout the game.
That is simple, enough of
course, but what can you do If
all five want to play every single
hand? There Is no regular way
for all five to do so. However, I
have Just received a very Inte-
resting letter from William R.
Coley. of Pittsburgh, In which he
describes a way for all five to
There has to be a team of three
against a team of two, as in the
method just outlined. Let's sup-
pose that the same family is
playing and that the men cut
together. No matter where the
two women sit, there will be two
men sitting together. In other
words, one man will be in a posi-
tion to discard directly to his
What's more, the three men
will get three cards per round,
while the two women "will get
only two cards. These are im-
portant advantages, and there
must be a suitable counter ba-
lance to make the game fairly
Mr. Cole suggests that the team
of two be dealt 17 cards each,
Jraile the team of threet get only
be normal 11 cards. The six ex-
tra cards make it much easier to
make the initial meld, parti-
cularly a meld of 120 points. Thus
the two partners have a chance
.to meld early and get into meld-
ing out position without much
If the two partners fall to meld
out quickly, their three oppo-
nents have the advantage. One
of them should easily win the
discard pile since he will be get-
ting helpful discards from a
partner directly at his right.
From that point on, they should
be able to control the discard
Sounds like an Interesting way
to play. Pemember, however, that
it's not an official rule.
'JHR1S WELKEN. Planeteer
Parted Wrong?

FpvrMv, nrrrMRFR 2*. 1951
f^acijic ^ocietu
&, n, &&~ 3U &&~ 3S21
Inritstiom have been iacued by the Commander-in-Chlef
of the Caribbean Command, Lieutenant General and Mrs.
William H. H. Morrl, Jr., for a New Year's Reception on
Taeaday, January rat at six o'clock at Quarters One. Quarry
Mrs. DeUa Pllkerton Honored
With Retirement Party
Mrs. Delia Pllkerton, Super-
vising nurse at Corozal Hospital,
Is retiring on December 91 after
thirty five years of continuous
service with the Panama Canal.
She will be guest of honor this
afternoon from four until six o'-
clock at a retirement party given
in her honor by all the other
nurses at Corozal Hospital for the
hospital staff and other friends
of Mrs. Pllkerton.
Blalsdell-Barr Nuptials
To Be Solemnised January 4th
Mrs. Clayton W. Blalsdell. of
Syracuse, New York, announces
the approaching merrtage of her
daughter. Wanda Mae Blalsdell,
to John R. Barr, son of Mrs. M.
Frances Barr, of Ancon and the
late Robert W. Barr.
The wedding will take place in
the St. John's Church at Syra-
cuse, N.Y. en January fourth.
Miss Flalsdell Is a graduate of
North High School In Syracuse
and Is employed In that city "jy
the Lamson Corporation.
Mr! Barr Is a Balboa High
School graduate; a Navy veteran
and Is employed by the Boy
Scouts of America, as Scout Exe-
cutive of the canal Zone council.
All Star Circle to Meet
The All Star Circle will meet at
the Scottish Rite Temple for lun-
cheon and business meeting on
Wednesday, January second at
one o'clock.
Wrlght-Patter3on Air Force Base
In Dayton, Ohio.
Woodruffs Entertain
Friendds at Dinner
Mr .and Mrs. Timothy L. Wood-
ruff of-Golf Heights, entertained
a group of their friends at a din-
ner given Monday evening at
the! rresldence.
Mr. and Mrs. Lombard
Entertain With Family Dinner
A family dinner party was giv-
en Christmas Eve by Mr. and
Mrs. EuKene C. Lombard at their
Balboa Heights residence.
Guests included Miss Elaine
Lommbard and Mr. Richard
Lombard. Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Eder, Mr. and Mrs. Tristan En-
Leon, Mr. and Mrs. James Bur-
oon. Miss Claire Quinn, Miss
nolores Welch, Mr. Edward
Welch and Mr. Gerardo Welch.
Pacific Side
Christmas Festivities
Twenty six guests were enter-
tained on Christmas night at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. C. DeWitt
Brlscoe of Bella Vista with a tra-
ditional buffet supper.
Levy-Sasso Engagement
is Announced
The engagement of Miss Lor-
raine Levy, daughter of Mrs.
Conrad Levy, to Mr. Samuel Sas-
so, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf
Sasso, of San Jose. Costa Rica,
h83 been announce*.
The wedding will be a social
event of the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Sasso,
of San Jose, Costa Rica, are vis-
itors on the isthmus and are the
house guests of Mr. Leslie Sasso.
of BeUa Vista.
McGrr tbs Horor
Visitors from Virginia
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene C. Mc-
Grath honored her parents. Col.
and Mrs. Albert Chipman, of
A group of the friends of the
Second Secretary of the United
3tates Embassy and Mrs. Ray-
mond A. Vallarlno were enter-
tained at an informal party
Christmas afterdnoon at their
residence In Bella Vista.
Health Director and Wife
are Christmas Hosts
Major General George W. Rice,
the Health Director of the Pan-
ama Canal and Mrs. Rice, were
hosts to a group of their friends
from four to six o'clock on
Christmas Day.
Stassen Stetson Lands
In GOP Nomination Ring

PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 28 (UP) a leading supporter of Eisen-
Harold E. Stassen announc-' hower, said Stassen's candidacy
ed his candidacy for the Re-1 will not affect the boom for
fubllcan Presidential nomina- the general.
Ion last night on a platform! Stassen, who recently confer-
he called "more liberal and red with Elsenhower in Europe,
humanitarian" than the party praised the general but gave
has offered in many years. no hint whether he expects*
The president of the Univer- him to be a rival candidate,
sity-of Pennsylvania tossed hlsj He told a press conference in
hat into a ring in which Sen. Washington, however, prior to
Robert A. Taft of Ohio and his speech here, that he has
Gov. Earl Warren of California "no commitments to any other
already have taken their corn-candidates I'm in this earn-
ers. palgn to stay, to nomination
Supporters of Gen. Dwlght and election."
D. Eisenhower also are bat-! He aded that his hat-ln-the-
tling for their candidate si- ring announcement ends his
though the general has not yet recent proposal that he and
said "yea" publicly. Taft form a coalition to swing
The nominee will be chosen the nomination to Elsenhower.
at the Republican national con- The Taft forces at that time
Sinnotts Hold Open House
An open house was held all day
Christmas by Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry Sinott at their home in An-
regardless of party," to help
him with affairs of govern-
He said he would call on Gen.
Douglas MacArthur for advice
on western Pacific problems,
Bernard M. Baruch on finan-
cial and economic affairs, Ei-
senhower for recommendations
on Western Europe; former
Sresident Herbert Hoover for
elp in streamlining the "cor-
rupt and inefficient" govern-
ment: Ralph Bunche for aid
In United Nations problems,
and former Democratic Nation-
al Chairman James A. Farley
and Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.)
as "Icev co"*--' "" in getting
Democratic support.
:h-ls'.nui Night Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto de
Guardia, Jr., entertained a group
vention in Chicago next July.
Although Stassen insisted
he plans a lone wolf role, U
Is regarded as possible he will
throw his support to Elsen-
hower In event of a conven-
tion deadock. He made clear
previously that he wonld not
support Taft.
On hearing of Stassen's an-
nouncement, Taft, In a state-
ment issued from his national
camnalgn headquarters In
| Washington, said "every Amer-
ican has a right to run for
President and it's well that the
Republicans should have a wide
a -choice.'
Ma thews. Virginia, on Christmas |of Iriends at a family dinner giv-
nlght at their home at El Coco en at thelr residence on Christ-
del Mar, when they entertained
a group of their friends at a buf-
fet supper.
mas night.
accused Stassen of trying to;
organize a "diversionary" move.
Stassen, former governor of
Minnesota, set forth a four-
point platform based on ho-
nesty in government: a dollar
pegged on a "modern gold
standard," with cuts in in-
come taxes and ouster of
2M.0M government "loafers,"
tax Incentives to encourage
corporations to share profits
with their employers; and a
"dynamic" foreign policy aim-
ed at defeating communism
without a world war.
Stassen also announced that.
If elected, he would seek the
Sen. James H. Duff (R-Pa.),1 advice of "experienced men.
Visitors From Hollywood
V." rationing Here
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn B. Kerr.
of Hollywood. California, arrived
on the Isthmus Friday after
brief stop-overs In Mexico City
and Guatemala Cltv en route
here and are the house guests of
their son-in-lsw pncl daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Morton, of
Or. and Mr~. Raymond
Entertain With Dinner
Dr. and Mrs. Frank Raymond!
of Vista del Mar; were hosts at a
dinner given Wednesday evening
at the! rhome in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Ec'er of Call,Co-
lombia who are visitors on the
Isthmus and in farewell to Mr.
and Mrs. Don Cameron, who
plan to depart in the near fu-
ture to make their new home in
Puerto Rico.
Captain and Mrs. Robins
Give Cocktail Party
Captain Harvey E. Robins,
U.S.N. and Mrs. Robins enter-
tained with a cocktail party for
a group of their friends at their
quarters on the Naval Reserva-
tion on Sunday evening.
Hartmans Entertain Family
and Friends Christmas Ere
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Harlman,
Wliile in flan''ma thev piar, to of -Corozal. entertained ft their
soend some tlm vi-Hint? another; home with a dinner paty for
son-in-kgWB* daughter..Mr. member.of their family and
and Mrs. Ooraon H. Dalton, of [close friends on Christmas Eve.
Las Cumbres and Mrs, Kerr's
brother, and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mjtft! Jbe C, Turner Sd fa-.
The Ver* plan to.visit for ap-
proximate! two weeks on the
Isthmus. They left this mordning
for Santa Clara, sccomnanici bv
tri Morton ffrrllv. where thev
w'H stev unt'l New Year's Day
when they will return to Balboa.
Daltons Hold Onen House
or Christmas Afternoon
Guests Included Mr. and Mrs.
Charles K. Cross, Mrs. Harry
Harrmah, Mr. anfMrs. oja*M
Bevington, Mr. and Mrs. George
Suddaby. Mrs. Elizabeth Brown.
Mrs. Marguerite Maphls. Mr.
Sam Maphis. Jr.. Miss Marilyn
Bevington, Miss Kev Cross. Mr.
Charles Cross, Carol Jean, Bess
and Barbara Lee Brown and Mr.
Clalr Godby.
Mice BeU Fairohild
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon H. Dal-1 Visiting Parents
to i of Lps Cumbres, entertained | Miss Alice Bell Fairchild, who
on Christmas afternoon In honor ittends school in Miami, Florida,
of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn B. Kerr is spending the Christmas holl-
wlth an Open House for mem hers i days with her parents. Dr. and
of the family and their close I Mrs. Graham Bell Fairchild. of
Written tor NBA Service
4>AS7< 4QJ104
WQ753 V10M2
? None OK 101
? 87532 *J6
? AJM3
Neither side vul
South We* North East
10 Pass 3 0 Past
3N.T. Ptf Pass Pass
Pass Pass
ran Francisco de la Caleta.
Lt. Thomas Marine Here'"
for Holiday Season
lit. Thomas C. Marine arrived
by plane Saturday to spend the
Christmas holidays with his par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Marine
of Panama City.
Mn. Onderdonk
to Have House Guests
Mrs. Gertrude Onderdonk of
Ancon. will have as her house
guests next week. Mrs. Henry T.
Purdy and Mrs. Bradford Weeks
of Oyster Bay, New York, who
Lt. Marino is stationed at the will visit her for several days.
All Patterns In Opon Stock
* Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoli Ave.
"How should the diamonds be
played in this hand?" asks a
reader. "You need only four
tricks in the suit to make the
contract, so it looks very easy at
the start. In our club we had
three different methods, each
with its advocates. How would
the experts play this combina-

The problem Is not only to win
four diamond tricks but also to
make sure that East doesn't win
a diamond trick in the process.
If East won a diamond trick, he
would return the queen of spades,
and the defenders would then
rattle off four spade tricks to set
the contract. That would entitle
Soui.h to sit in the corner with a
nice high dunce's cap on his
This danger rules out a simple
finesse of the jack of diamonds.
If South begins by doing that,
East must win a diamond trick
with his remaining king-ten.
Two possibilities remain. After
winning the first trick in dummy
with the king of hearts, declarer
may return a low diamond from
dummy and finesse the nine from
his own hand. The other way is
to lead the queen of diamonds
from the dummy as the first
play In that suit.
Either method will bring O all
five diamonds as the cards lie.
Moreover, either method assures
the contract of three no-trump
no matter how the diamonds are
placed. At worst. West will win
one diamond trick; and then
South cannot be prevented from
taking nine tricks.
The difference is very slight. If
West happens to have the blank
ten of diamonds, he will win a
trick when the nine of diamonds
Is finessed. West will not get a
trick, however, if the queen of
diamonds is led from dummy.
The difference is only 20
points ,and lt will seldom occur.
Nevertheless, an expert Is the
sort of fellow who doesn't throw
20 points down the drain when It
can be scored without the slight-
est risk.
So my answer la that the ex-
pert way to play the diamonds Is
to lead the queen from dummy to
start the suit. If East plays low,
you let the queen ride for a fin-
esse. If East covers, you win the
ace and proceed in whichever
way is indicated by the way the
cards drop.
Vista del Mar
#5 East 39th St.

Just Unpacked
Fine Cotton DRESSES
beautiful styles
for that "EGG NOG" occasion.
Special Communication for the purpose of holding
Funeral Services over the remains of our departed
Cristbal Masonic Temple, Saturday, December
29th, 1951 at 2:30 P.M.
Funersl Services at 3 P.M.
John Henry Leach
W orden Earl French
All, or part of 2300 sq. feet of air con-
ditioned, well lighted space suitable for
showrooms, offices, etc, with 2000 sq.
feet warehouse space adjoining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking
Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Va Espaa Tel. 3.3022
Tel. 2-0600
W. Harris, junk dealer, thought
the scrapped automobile radia-
tors he bad been buying looked
familiar. They, were, too. Harris
found he had been buying iunk-
ed radiators which were being
stolen nightly fro;
Here are the facts on
Eno relief for acid indigestion
AcM Indlgeition of temporary
nature frequently occurs whan the
acid-alksline content id your gas-
tric tract (chemically known as
your normal pH) is out of balance.
Each teaspoonful of Eno co
taina approximately four grains of
fraa Sodium Bicarbonate, and fur-
niahaa, in solution, approximately
fifty grains of complex Sodium Tar-
tratae. The two very important
lamenta tend to raster* your nor-
mal gastric pH. In addition, Eno
acts as a mild laxative. Thus Eno
fights acid indigestion in two ways:
it help neutraliza exces stomach
acids, and furnishes mild taxation.
0 .<<* *<*

* mw yAL

(Panama's World Famous Night Spot)

Don't wait until add 1
hits. Oat a bottle of Eno .... ....
quick nIM. Uaad by millions. Ask
tor it at all druggists.
Take Good-Tasting
fwryboy?&s Qa$$$60
MtiHerf Ceipear. tavfevtfa, Ky.

You Sell em.
Ltive your Ad with
When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds! *5E?

Ne. Ttvorl At*
Ctuf de
lt.tte illim An.
foeae Kt-t'elea.
tf our Agents or our Office
h wt mTImS
12 word*
Minimum for
3c. each additional
*.. lit faaatjil
No. ll.ltt Carral A**^-C*
Furniture to sell?
Household Exchong
No. 41 Frcncuco de la Osse. Ave
Til 3-491 I, Panomi.
D yon Imyi abra*** pirtllwf
Write AletlnRw AaSavoittJS
2031 Ami, C. X.
FOP SALF. 3-pc. mohhogony living
ro;.ri set, gas stove, four burners
eh.r.a d:nnsrware, teo set, odd
piases chiij were, silver wore ssr-
' v.ce 12. baby crib, youths bed
itrolltr. Gen-roi Electric refrigera-
tor. Phone 916. Colon.
FOR SALE: Mcgic Chef gas stove.
Cal 82-6254 or come to 2042-A
Curundu. _______________
FOR SALE:Mahogany table $20.-
00. Other furniture. 2157-A tost
7th Street. Curundu. Phone Cu-
rundu 5177. ___^
WANTED:Responsible North-Ame-
rican fomily desires 3 or 4 bed-
room house. Telephone 3-0733.
Panam. .
WANTED TO RENT: 1 bedroom
chalet or apartment in Bella Visto
or Son Francisco. Reasoncole.
Phone PAD 5235.
Sealed bids, in triplicate, will be re-
ceived in th* office of Engineer-
ing and. Construction Director
Panama Canal Company, Balboa
Heights, until 10:00 a. m., Jan-
uary 25. 1.952, ond then opened
in public, for construction of two
official quarters at Balboa Heights
Canal Zone. Bid schedules, forms
of proposals, specifications, and
full particulars may be obtained
from the office of the Contract
and Inspection Division, Room
336. Balboa Heights (Telephone
2-3739). Specifications and draw-
ings will be issued on a deposit
of $40.00. Deposit will be for-
feited if specifications and row-
ings are not returned within 30
days offer opening of bids.
FOR SALE:Auto heater and oif
conditioner. Cost $77.00 Used one
month. Sell for $30.00. House
167-A. Gamboa, phone 6-459.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Messenger boy 1 5 or 16
with knowledge of Spanish ond
Eng.ish. Columbia Pictures, be-
tween 7 and B, Justo Arosemena
7092, Colon. .
AQUARISTS: Nee* Tetras $2.10 pr.
Grten SoiWia $2.00 r. Catfish
$1.00 each. Aaea-Reatedv 0.45
bat. Air Velvet $1.00 e. Plant,
5 varieties, Aeuerie Tropical, op-
posite Juan Franco Stablti, phana
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
your new or used cor through
Fort Worth, Texas.
Serving Government Employee and
Service Personnel In the Canal Zone
for 14 years. With our financing
your insurance outomoticolly adjusted
to U. S. coverage).
Gromlich's Sonto Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderte ratos. Phana 6-
441 or 4-567.
El Voile. Rooms $2.00 per Pot-
ion per doy. Meals a la carte.:
Special New Year's Dinner $1.25.
Reservations. Tel. Pan. 2-1112.
Phillip. Oceanside cottages. Santo
Clara Sox 435. Balboa. Phone'
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Williams Santa Clare Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frigldaires. Rock-
gas ranees. Balboa 2-3050.
NOTICE:Mr. or Mrs. Car Owner
If your car is giving you trouble,
call the Universal Service Inc.,
Phone 2-2624 Panama. All work
and moterials guaranteed. Com-
plete Service.
1951 Part] Victo rio (hard tag <-
vrrtrel> two ton greea. Thri ear
ins* lika new. O-ly 6000 mile,
elrive It away. Only $725 town.
MOYORS INC., 9 urome.ile
raw Telephone 2-1031 2-1036
available chalet, five room duplex
with hot ond cold water, two
bothrooms.' maid' room. Apply
FOR SALE:1939. 8-cyl. Pockord
Sedan. Good condition. Radio and
overdrive. A good family car.
Priced to sell. Universal Service
Inc., Calle Jernimo da la Osso,
Phone 2-2624 2-3057.
Modern furnished-unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
It is actually cheaper
to bay a
than to accept anv other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
POWER alone.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-014
Hometown Librarian
Would Pit Joe Stalin
Against Joe Paiooka
UREENWOOIi, B.C., Dec. 28
tUP> A home-town librarian
no dislikes coiiiic books but ad-
\ ocales t.'ielr use in the light a-
kalnst Communism today was
udge winner o the national
(jreenwocd Plan contest.
Miss Elizabeth L. Porcher, li-
brarian ol the Greenwood public
iibrary, will receive an expense-
laid crip to Germany for sug-
festing the use of "clever comic
haracttrc" to get across the
ideas of democracy to the people
iehlnd the Iron Curtain.
Two other winners In the con.
lest which drew entries from
630 communities in the 48 states,
Canada. Alaska and Hawaii
receive .rips to New York to visit
{he international headquarters of
Radio Free Europe and the na-
tional headquarters of the Cru-
sade for Freed' m
Michel: A. Marracclnl of Oak-
land. Calif., was awarded second
place for his suggestion to "Lot
Americanized refugees from Iron
Curtain countries broadcast their
Impressions of democracy to
their Communlst-d o m i n a t e d
countrymen "
Third place went to William J.
Schereck of Baraboo, Wis who
advocate! "Radio broad casts
comparing the history, science
and cuitare of Iron Curtain
countries with that of America,
and letting the people judge for
Miss P'-rcher. In her winning
gntry, wrote: As a librarian, I
deplore the growing popularity
FOR SALE:Oil painting, byLbOs
of Chile. 2 beds with mattresses
punch cups, glassware, other house-
hold articles. 625-X, Ancon Blvd.
All day Friday Saturday.
TIRES AND TUBES: New; 11.00 x
22; 12 ply; for trucks; bargain
prices. F Icaza & Company, 79
B Avenue.
.1950 Mercury < gaeeinger Ceupa
elark traen, leather uphelttary,
feed tira. Only 9000 miles. Thi
car ii a steel. Only $600 dawn
an drive it away. Year FORD
a* autamobila raw. Ttl. 2-1033
2-1036, Pantrai.
FOR RENT*Small furnished or un-
furnished apartment on Peru Ave.
No. 57, near Lux Theatre. Tel.
3-0746 3-4888. Panomi.
FOR SALE: Scott Radio Victrola,
Console model. Con be seen ot
"Almacn Romero," No. 50 North
Avenue. Panamo.
FOR SALE:1947 Hudson Commo-
dore 4-door sedan, radio, heater,
View seat covers, good tires, ex-
cellent condition. $800. Ft. Clay-
ton, Qtrs. 510-B. Phone 5127.
FOR SALE: 1 typewriter. Royal
I 1" carriage, 1 typewriter, Baby
Hermes, both in good condition.
Phone 83-5186.
of comii-j. but there Is no doubt
that they have a tremendous ap-
peal to children and young
people, sc why wouldn't a clever
comic clmacter become popular
among young Iron Curtalners."
During her stay in Germany,
Miss Porcher will visit the Free-
dom Bell shrine in Berlin and
the transmitters of Radio Free
Europe in Munich and Frank-
Revenue Office
To Close Monday
The Internal Revenue Office
In Balboa will be closed next
Monday, it was announced yes-
terday by Wendell Lindsay, De-
puty Collector.
The office, however, will be
open tomorrow and Saturday.
Jan. 5, as a result of closing the
preceding Mondays.
The Cristobal office will conti-
nue to be open each Monday,
starting Jan. 7.
The Royal Academy of Fine
Arts, founded in Paris In 1848.
was the forerunner of present-
day art schools, according to the
Encyclopedia Brltannica.
Are yea looking, far a used car?
Something food at a fair price?
Coma to Aut.landi. No. 13, 4th
or Jyly Avenue.
Beet atad can for late money.
1941 Ford Tudor sedan, radio, good
tires, good shape. $300.00. 417
Porto Bello St.
19S0 Seyeehok.r Champion Star-
light Coupe block, aoed tires, teat
cevtre. a clean car. Only $465.
00 dawn and drive it away. Year
INC.. aa eutemoeil raw. Tel. 2-
1033 2-1036 Panama.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet sedan
white walls. 0766-D Williamson
1950 Ferd Cuatera Tuder V-l light
grey $WW tires. This car is a
heeuty. Only $415.00 down and
it's years. Year FORD DIALIR,
tomobile raw. Tel. 2-1033 2
1036. Panama.
FOR SALE:1951 Chevrolet pow-
der-elide. $750.00 down, will take
trade. See Frank Alemn, Smoot
& Poredes.
1949 Ferd Tudor V-l dark blue,
teat cover, good tires. Oaly $395.
00 down. Your FORD DIALIR.
mehile raw. Tel. 2-1033 2-
1036. Panomi.

1947 Pteitiac Pardee Six dark hluc,
gaad tirea, teat cavers, radie,
potlithr. Only $350 dawn and
take It way. Yaw PORD DIALIR,
ro mobile taw. Tel. 2-1033 2-
1036, Panama
1947 Httdoaaj Convertible Co a go
breed now point, brand now teg,
rand now toot aevere, gaad tires.
Yah) oar it a tteel. Oaly $210.00
dawn and tt'l your. Your FORD
at) aatemobMo raw. Ttl. 2-1033
2-1016. Penem. -
FOR RENT:Comfortable apartment
15 St. No. 32, San Froncisco de
la Caleta entrance.
FOR RENT:Comfortable opartment,
two bedrooms, dining room, bath-
room, garage. Perejil 2nd Street
No. 11. Some house, upstoirs or
Phone 3-0354.
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th Street
ROOMS AVAILABtl Light, coal
entirely renovated end well fur-
nished. Ratee raasenahle. Bache-
lors only. Ingaire at The Ame-
rican Club racing Da Lessepi
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bothroom and entronce.
Kitchen privilege.' 43rd Street No.
FOR RENT: Spacious room to
honorable gentleman. Private en-
trance. No. 5 apartment, 4 Dor-
ien Street. Telephone 2-3189.
Hotel ri Panam
Selling: Abattoir, Panam
Forest (preferred). Clay Pro-
ducts, S. Fernando Clinic.
Tel. 3-4719 8-1860
POR RINT: Modern two room
Hice suite available, near Free
Zana. Inquire Alhambre Building
8061, 10th Street, New Cristobol
Phone 1386. Colon.
Slipcoyrr Reupbolttery
Alberto Beret
i. r. de la Osea 77 (Automobile Beer)
Free Estmalo* Pickup Deliver
Tel. J-4t2t l:tt am. to 7:M p.m.
Learn Waltz; Fox trot; Jitterbug;
Rumba; Samba; Tango; Mambo.
Bolboo YMCA. Hornett-Ounn.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:At booutiful Coronodo
Beach, 50 miles from Ferry, con-
erate cottages front $2,950. Easy
terms. See Kline, Coronodo. Week-
ends or telephone Balboa 2819.
Boats ft Motors
Higgms hull, double cabin, very
cheap See the "Gypsy" ot Bpilboo
Yocht Club or coll 87-3297.
Legal Notice
Canal -Zone
United Stet. District Coart Far The
District Of The Canal Zone
Divl.ion of Balboa
lenrcio Rodrigue Melendez,
Adelaida Rodrigue.,
<"ie No- S44II
Civil Docket II
action rca DIVORCE
To the above-named defendant;
You oro hereby required lo appear
end anavror the complaint filed In the
abovt entitled artion within ninety
dare after the firat data of publication.
la eoe of your failure to on ar-
pear ond newer, judgment will be
token agalaat you by default for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS' the Honorable Joeoph J.
Ham-nek. Judge. United Stntee Dietrlet
Court for the Dietrict of the Canal
Eeae. thla 7th day -f December. ItSl.
C. T. McCormick. Jr.
By H. M. Lao, Jr.
Deputy Clerk
To Adelaida Rodrigo:
Tfce foregoing lummone la ier.ee
upon yon by Publication prjrinant to
the order ef the Honorable Joseph J,
Hancock. Judge. United State. DUtrlct
Court for the Diatrirt of the (anal
Son, dated December }, IIS I and en-
ured and MM in thi action in the
office erf the Clerk of eld United
Stetee Dietrict Coort for the Dlvielen
ot Balboa, oa December t. 15I.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
By M. H. Loa, Jr.
Deputy Clerk
_ Stands SuptetHA
Serpontino a Blowouts
For your Now Yaars Party.
Excollent Rtsortmont.
Call T #1 Tal. 3-0907
REPAIRVenetian Blinds.
WAKECornices V Curtains.
Work Guaranteed.
#23 Per Ave. Tel. 3-1068
na ts;iN: < *. ** icx pfsisuti
.C r.c:mcoir
Fit all standard sire ironing- board.
O Color fiat. Stain proof
Waterproof, keep pad dry.
No scorch mark, attractive looking
Laboratory tested net to scorch at
600 degree hear.
Oaly S3.7S each Pestpald.
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
EiUfeta Instituto Nacional
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 Raeale Mat*
Friday. Doc. 21
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club
4:30-What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Aliaro.S. A.
6:15Evening- Salon (request)
7:00Barchester Tower (BBC)
7:45 Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Radio In Review (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Perry iComo Show
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30Commentator's D1 g e t
9:45Sports World: and Tune
o Day (VOA)
10:00cavalcade of AmelrlcR
10:30Adventure* of P. C 41
11:00The Owl'8 Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
(Continaod from Paga 1)
would be paid If the four fliers
were released "promptly.''
The Hungarian legation In
Washington responded with a
promise that they would be set
free yesterday.
Congressional anger continuas
to boll In the United BUM*.
Sen. Wayne Morse (R., Ore.)
called for an investigation by the
Senate Armed Services Commit-
tee. He said the aviator* should
be called before the committee
as soon a* "convenient to them"
Husband Missing, !
Waitress Mentioned,
Wile Baffled
Saturday, Dec. tt
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazr. Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45The Duke Steus Out
1:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
i: 15Date For Dancing
2:80Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The. Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Mulc for Saturday
4:30What'* Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
6:45American Polk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:18Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateur Program
BATON ROUGE, La., Dec. 28
(UP) State Police put out
a general alert today for a well-
to-do Connecticut construction
firm official who disappeared
last Friday night after tele-
phoning his wife that he wa*
In a bowling alley "with some
of the boy*? He was later re-
ported with a waitress.
von their arrest d ^ SS. ^
He Weaphed chairman Rich- "
ard R Russell iD-ai that of tM J- - wl,lt( Engineering
"ver? patriotic American today> S^^Jg^J""^
resents the imernational latult^^ Sif'rTthi mii
which Ilunkarv has hurled at us 000,000 addition to the solvay
SrJttgTSraf!BlT^dlbSSKrW Company' aoda ash
thaaai filer" {plant.
sfn.StyTes Bridges (R-N.H.), a! ''The last I heard from hta.
member of both the Armed Ser-Mrs. MUford said "was about
vices and Appropriations com-\~- P-m- 't/rtday. whn.n
mlttees, called the "Communist called and said h was at the
ransom demand"! an "ugly blot bowling alley with some of the
on the national honor." Iy* and would be home In a-
Brldges sail he as aware of,bout an hour. Then I just walt-
the "ve.-y human rea*on" for d and waited. It waa umuual
seeking the airmen's release, but for him to be out after 3 a.m.
added: "I cannot agree that this, *I dont know what to think
weak-kneed grovelling to the de-,bout that atory of hi* being
mand of the Communists was driven away by a waitrea*.
the way to bring it about." There have been so many *to-
A m e r I e ans, meantime, had ries.
pledged collectively up to $400,- "I am sure his having lost
000 to pay the ,130,000 fine. i money at gambling had nothing
,. i to do with his disappearance.
Robert A. Vogeler. himself a.That could have been taken
freed captive of the Hungarians, ! of jajjj.
said he had been notified of; ..T don't understand it at all.
more than $200.000 in pledges Ke thinks too much of his Job.
before the State Departmental* j Jutt can.t understand it."
nounced the government would
pay the fines. More pledges, still
uncounted, were coming in to his
fund drive.
She had hired a private de-
tective, who found that her
husband went to a bar west of
. the Mississippi river;n Baton
In addition the American - Rouge is on the east tide,
gatlon offered to pay the full The afectivo *W MUford
$116.000, and more thnJ.0O0 MtMd for ,_ T0lunt6er at the
in pieces have * Eclv*d!we*t side bar to drive him in
by the American-Hungarian fe-hls autoau)bile
deration and countless smaller
It wa* disclosed that President
The 'waitress Tolunteered,
drove him back across the riv-
er to Baton Rouge and left him
at an all-night restaurant. The
l!.M^.^^ *8E5i^ declining to disclose
sute Dgpartment. decision, to h.r rami. anw that a* her
"L*1*.*. ^h^tfeVW^mo^nt^o my connect* with tb.
paying "tribute" or "blackmail."
The President acted on recom-
only connection With the case.
MUford Is five feet, il inches
tall and weigh* 240 pound*. The
automobile the waitress drove
_ _j 7i._-_ oh. > >eid suwinuDiie use waitress oror
mendations from the state ana,. __-, tV>. H_._ ._
Defense Department* that the hl
most urgent consideration was
to get the men out of Hungary.
Other factors influenced the
decision, i
The private drives to raise the
money convinced officials that
the public put a higher valu?
on the safety of the men than
on diplomatic face-saving, a*
U.S. diplomats also are far
from agreeing that the incident; nPL'rinif,c,i
Is a diplomatic defeat for thi*
In fact, It 1* believed that
many war-nervou
European allies have been reas-
sured by evidence of U.S. "res-
traint" in dealing with an explo-
sive episode.
:45Sports and Tune of Day
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl'* Nest
him back across the river in a
(Coatlaaed frtrflt Page 1)
be re-mapped in a new line
drawn .lust before the signing of
The first official Allied hint of ,
willingness to trade war prison-j
era on, an all-ior-all basis wi
Western offered in the meeting of tr.
j|g.fg*inmlttce at Panmunjom.
'If and When you account for]
*U the prisoner* of war you1
should have, all We know you
have, and after you hare given
change :>f prisoners becomes an
hOneat and factual proposal
worthy n consideration,^ Llbby
told the Reds.
On the evening of December the Jilt will charle a mioimam
9 cover-charje of $3.50 tor pern.
Make yfmr reservation bow. Tel. 2*2423.
Carlos Boza & His Orchestra
Every Sunday it 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
M.rll.lre' Model Model
famous deep red fawn tap
producing boxer.
Owner: Esther G. de Velasquez.
ret Hospital Vie Porrea 42
Tel.: 1-1M4 S-Jl
De Letseps Park
TeL: z-MOS t-tOH
JANUARY lit, 1952
tor feservtlara Tgtefrapa et rite
Moquete Chlrlqai
eg ae yetu Travel Agenl
HARTFORD, Conn:. (UP)Af-
ter Wheeler Mayes complained to
police that someone had stolen a
shotgun from his automobile he
got fast action. They not only
round the weapon but arrested
Mayes on a charge of carrying It
Lote Models in A-l Condition
* Finance Available
* Trade-ins Accepted
(Open until 9:00 P.M. today)

^/illantic J^ociett
&, 195, Qmlu* JtUfkoH* Q*t*
In as afternoon ceremony yesterday *"?*. *"?*'?
EUcopl Church ol Our Saviour In New Cristobal, Miss
Ratty Rut* Pepper, of Wilmington, Delaware, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Watson Caadle became the bride of Pfc. WU-
Iard T. Garrett. Jr., of Coco Solo Natal Station, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Willard T.'Garrett. of Wilmington.
Tba Rev. Milton A. Cookson to Mr. Thomas Lutro and
performed the wedding ceremo- third prise to Mr Caleb Clement,
ny at half-past five o'clock In! The jMdges of the contest
tre preaence of a small Rather- were: Mrs Leslie Croft and Mea-
tos; of friends. I a Joseph Hannlgan Elmer
White rosea were used to grace .Stern, Percy Lawrence and A. 8.
the altar of the Church. A pre-jHudgins.
lude of appropriate music was
tables were beautifully decorated
with the colors and appoint-
ments appropriate to the sea-
Among the guests present with
their' families were: Colonel K.
K. Kolster, the new Provoat Mar-
shal, and Mrs. Kolster, Colonel
and Mrs. Maurice Webb, Chap-
, lain and Mrs. J. E. Hemann, Cap-
the tain and Mrs. Archie Davidson,
Captain and Mrs. Earl Scarbor-
ough, Captain and Mrs. Stanley
Lewis, and Lieutenant and Mrs.
Jack Prehle.
The Company officers and
their families who attended were
Captain J. D. Oakley. Command-
ing Officer of the Company, and
Mrs. Oakley. Lieutenant and Mrs,
Walter Q. McBrtde, Lieutenant
and Mrs. William Clark, and
CWO and Mrs. Gordon Knight.
Lieutenant McBrlde, Meat Of-
Atlantic Side Residents 2. "", Vhlri, ri ittnr-
played by Mrs. Rafael DeBoyrle.; lonth FeUowshlp Party
who Also played the traditional; The Youth reltowship of the
wedding marches Cristobal Union Church.will have
The lovely, young bride entered 'its Christmas party at the church
porr the arm of Major E.L. Ha- tonight at 7:00.
moh. U.S.M.C., by whom she! Robert Swift tota charge of; ~._~ VhTrge of the ar-
waa given lh marriage. She wore the decorations. Pamela Haw-, ncer. hataff includ-
a wedding gown of white em-lthorne iachalrmanof t
broldered nylon over taffeta. The
fitted bodice had an Illusion yoke ..._ _ _
finished with a double Peter Pan' Atlantic Side Residents
collar. The long sleeves were very Attend Dinner at Hotel ei
full and were trimmed at the I Panama ..,.
wrist with medallions. Tinv elf-1 Mr. and Mrs.John V. Carter
covered buttons trimmed the o Las Cumbres, formerly of
front of the bodice. The full ga- colon, entertained with a dinner
thered skirt was sprinkled with party at the Hotel El Panama
medallions and extended to form.Sunday evening to honor Mrs.
a chapel train. Her fingertip veil, carter's mother and brother, who
of Illusion was held In place by 1 are spending the holidays as
a rhineetone tiara. She carried a their house guests,
bridal bouquet of white roses. # ^ ^^^ fflde Rue8tg ,nclu.
ded: Mrs. J. J. Jackson,Mr. and i^J"^' music"for dancing.
_ Mrs. Stanley Hamilton, Mr. and Be.ervations may be made by
HTnry0rosentharsuwlihaTor.'Mrs. Richard C.rt.:, Mr. d lining Cristobal 1090.
SffiMK^ HanEsIlurMd, afd Mia. Saaao Ho^esT
ta ^accessories com- .Fred Work.n M- A,a Neft,
School held Christmas exercises
for the parents and friends of
the pupils under the direction
of Mrs Thomas P. Gibson and
Mri. Ralph Malcolm.
Concetta Veraa sane p ~ei-
eoming song which was follow-
ed by a Nativity Scene. 1..0 >..wi-
dren who participated were: Pa-
tricia Oilflllan. Donald Dewey,
Karen Byrd. Marsha Kennedy.
Lina Lou Tolbert, Josenh rv-ml-
, co, Peter Mosaman, Jeff Wiggs
I and Edwina Quiones wno .i
a Christmas Bells song.
Kate Poole and Vernon Shan-
| kel recited Christmas Stockings
Poem. The Rhythm band, under
the baton of Richard Green,
played "Deck The Halls" and
"Rudolph the Red-Nosed Rein-
Santa arrived and presented
gifts to the children and their
The program closed with the
singing of carols by James Bergh.
Patricia Donnelly, Samuel Don-
nelly. Peggy Ellingsworth, Miguel
Ganda. Barbara Oilflllan. Rich-i
ard Green. Illcana Guadalupe,
Michael Keith. Richard Kerr,
Mrs. Watson Caudle, mother of
the bride, was her only attend-
ant. She wore a wheat colored
Itoos.'cpV.Schwartz. Cpl. Ittur-
alde. PFC 8peltz, and PPC Davis.
New Year's Etc Party
At Brazos Country Club
The Brazos Brook Country Club
will celebrate on New Year s Eve
instead of having their annual
egg-nog party on New. Years
Day, this year.
A buffet supper will bt served
from 8:00 to 8:00 p.m. and there
pitted her"enaemble. d Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth
Pfc Edgar O. Baker. USMC.IVallee.
was best man for the groom. The
TV0*O UW. ""' "----------- .
ushers were: Pfc Joseph Denham.
USMC and Pfc Lambertus Dries,
pollowlng the ceremony Rev.
' ***M%:e -. .
Miss Nancy Sasso, daughter 01
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Sasso of Co-
lon, was hostess for a dance giv-
en at the Strangers. Club on
Christmas evening.
Miss Sasso is one of the can-
Royal Palm Installation
Roy Palm, Chapter No. 2. Or-
der of the Eastern Star wil^
have their annual Installation (dates for the title of Qfn of
and Mrs. Cookson Staged office tonight at^so^ h. centenario Carnival of Co-
wlth a receptan and buffe^ for dancln wa8 ,.
^'^^1? as Worthy Matron and Patron nlshed by Lam's orchestra.
P'Thye^dV;^Urcentered g a-ee-JMi* V*** May ^^^5^,^
with a three-tiered wedding cake "^t r|^,are cordial- The USARCARJB School at Ft.
%n^f%^^^ v^nk- 9u,ick cciebrated
gardenias. White tapers in crys- j _ta|U namboa
lb*^^lft^t^^T?,,d Mrs^avid Kaplan
piece The floral decorations and spenalng Christmas week ..
candles were repeated on thelftj( ^ ^M* of Mr and Mrg A large chr
""ir6.4: cookson was assisted by!Charles Morency of Gamboa.
Mrs. Caudle and Miss Joyce. Company Hat
Claudia Knlppert. Stephen Liv-
ingston, Richard Lucky, George
Nieves, Larry Parker, Kate
Poole, Kenneth Prehn, Edwina
Quiones, Emilio Rodriguez,
Robert Schultz. Vernon Shankel.
James 8haw. Bill Sherman, Ka-
thy Skelataitls, Bruce Taylor.
Concetta Verga and Steven Zll-
Mrs. Bell At Home
For Christmas
Mrs. Henry L. Bell, wife of Rev-
erend Bell of Margarita, and her
infant son Henry, Jr., returned
to their home, from Gorgas Hos-
pital, on Christmas Eve.
months of experimentation, tne
American Machine and Foundry
Company has developed a fool-
oroof automatic machine that
will spot bowling pins faster than
human hands.
with a dinner at the school din-
ing haU for the members of the
. faculty, students and the faroi-
week lies with twenty outside guests
1 A large Christmas tree with
other colorful decorations were
i used in the dining hall. Major J.
j. McCarthy. Chief of Food Serv-
185?*. to, t*w {i'^S^
and groom left for a short wed- aek hftd a gaiaH Christmas Millard D. Mundkowsky and WO
and groom eit ior a " "= loullck had a gala Christmas jama u. u"~""""
dtag^trip to the Pacific " ffij a?!& Company Meas Hall (]g) Gerardo Snchez,
where they will heguestsat tht chrlstmas Day for the mem- 0_Ti^*r,
Hotel El Panama. The bride s go- bers of the company, their faint-
ing away costume was a tauorea,: Ueg and iuests.
white, brocaded cotton dress with ,, Urge ro
which he used an ordhidhat and
The large room and the long
Atlantic Sector Nursery
^The' Atlantic Sector Nursery
white accessories* ad Wore a cor'-
sage of white roses.;
Upon their return Mr. and
MrsT Oarrett will reside at Coco
ington during their atay on the
Visitors from Oregon
Miss Florence Lamson of Cris-
tobal had as her guests during
the Christmas holidays her aunt
and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Willis-
Ashley of Portland. Oregon.
Elks Flan te
Welcome New Year
The Elks Dance on New Years;
Eve at their Brazos Heights Club,
nromises to be one of the biggest
affairs on the Atlantic Side.
Nolsemakers and other favors
will be furnished to welcome the
Rtatrvationa should be made
by calling the Club 3-1542.
The annual egg-nog party will
be held on New Year's Day from
3:00 to 5:00 p.m. at the club.
Colonel and Mrs. Pumpelly
to tenve Isthmus
Colonel James Pumpelly. com-
mandant of^The USAR Car b
School has received his orders, to
report to the Armed Forces Staf f
college at Norfolk. Va. Colonel
and Mrs. Pumpelly and their fa-
mily will leave the Isthmus on
Jan. 1.
Canal' Clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
(.11 l:tS
lUndolph SCOTT o /'> JEBGINS
"SUGARFOOT" (Technicolor)
.a^r^Tl "LWm MaKE IT LOAL^_
:15 A 8:M
Richard BASmAIlT VMrntln. COHTSSA
(^mU.) "SUCAarOOT"_
nrnDr UirilPI Auflle MURPHY o Wl "*""?-.*
"House On Telegraph Hill"
8pencr TRACY # DiMU LYNN
(Slrt.y) SOLpUUta.TMEtr.
* 15 S:SS
(!Ulu,d.v) "THI rROQMEN
(:1S i:M
of Entertainment!
1 Come tte it
wondrous rights
and share its
thrilU! ^$JSk
r innt uMoiit tw.
TONITE----------------------7:30 P.M.
"That Kid Buck,,
(A religious film based on the true slory
of a juvenile delinquent and what the
gospel can do for the wayward.)
Balboa Heights, C.Z.
TONITE -------------------7:30 P.M.
at 3:45
(San Francisco Garden)
es' l I 1st*
Farewell to
the famous bullfighter
Mew Mach Rambla- Oounrry Qub
Si i. >*> '-^in "low 2 ,
j-,1, , ni hot toot We'te cetebretin?
and take a Rambler ride.

and return of
new in this ring.
Ticket on gale at San Francitco Garden.
Shade: Box Seats $3.00 General Admittance: $2.00
Sun: Box Seats 2.00 General Admittance: 1.00

Phone 2-1790
One block from Tivoli Crossing
tverfiofy Teak Cksslfeis
Dr. snd Mrs. Byrd
to Htre Open Heost
Dr. nd Mrs. Jetst L Byrd
will be "st home" to their tnenas
Bundsy, from4:00 to 6:00 p m.
All friends sre cordially lnylt-
?d to call durioa the afternoon.
Bu 81m FBI Meettas;
The Beta Chapter of Beta Si-
ma Phi will meet this rental; t
7-J at the residence of Mrs. Max.
Welch. Apartment 85-A, Newt
Cristobal. _______
Torsmal New Year's Dane*
-TOe Cotillion Club will have
their annual formal New Years
Bye dance In the ballroom of the
Hotel Washington on December
SI at 100 p.m. All members and
their guests are cordially Invited,
Music will be furnished by the,
\'t Revsl Sultan's Orchestra. There
will be door prises.
TMn-Age CBTlstsaat Farty
Tht Misses LoU and Diane
Bcheldegg were hostesses for a
Ohrtetmas party for a roup of
tnita Ilrl friends Wednesday
Jyentag at the home of their par-
Stt5&. and Mrs. O. V. Scnei-
^.^changed gift, and
gpent th eytnlng playing games
frises awarded in Oatan
Prizes for the best exterior de-
corations of the residences In the
town of Oatan were awarded at
a moving picture show sponsored
by the Town Council Wednesday
The first prire went to Mr.
Brnttt atitbrltt* tht second prlst ,
Thl li the screen supreme... Breath-taking beauty...
Entrancing melodies... Lavishness!...
42 Weeks at the Bijou (N.Y.) 53 Weeks in London
...... One Year in Pifia!
"ALICE IN WONDfRL/rND" A Wonder-World of Entertainmen-! Come See In
Wondrous Sights and Show Musical Wonder Film...!
BELLA VISTA Two Releases!
Eric Portman Nadia Gray. In
1:3 1-S5 8:1 P m
Marjorie Main Percy Kllbrlde. In
3:M 15 9:3). p
Hoi blood and cold
te*l in tht tory of
two born to love
but sworn to hate!

(In Technicolor i

Barbara HAI.f
Richard GREENE

Two attraction this week'
Cry Graat lngrid Bcrawian
In Technicolor from
Only he saw the ghosts that fired to kill!
"HIGH LONESOME-' (In Technicolor I
with John Bar-ymore Chill Wylls.
Also: See the inrlh Shake IU Axis!...
Edward Q, Robinson
Jane Wyman. in
Also: Jure Reynold
tybrrt HVittoA. In
Arthur Kennedy PeSfV
Dow. in
. Also -
Howard Duff Dan
Duryea. in
Johnny Stool Pigeon"
Bank Day SIMM Cash
A- rwhind The Rising Son"
Bette Davis, in
"Lawt af The Timberland"


Australia Wins Davis Cup For 2nd Straight Year
Frank Sedgman Defeats
Vic Seixas In Clincher
By United Press
SYDNEY, Australia, Dec. 28. A brilliant
Australian tennis squad, powered by Frank Sedg-
man, won the Davis Cup for the second year in a
row today by defeating an underdog United States
team three to two.
Sedgman, considered the world's greatest
amateur tennis star, provided the winning margin
when he whipped Vic Seixas of the United States
team 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Previously, he had won the open-
ing day singles match against Ted Schroeder and
yesterday he participated in the key doubles triumph
for the Australians.
After the United States squad had tied the
match count at two to two today when Schroeder
trimmed Mervyn Rose 6-4, 13-11, 7-5, the burden
of winning the Cup fell to Sedgmanas it had
right from the.opening day. He beat Seixas without
too much trouble.
1st Race "F-l" Natives 7 Pf*.
Pune: J275.0O Pool Closes 11:45
First Race of the Doubles
2El Mao
6Sin Fin
7Tap Girl
A. Mena US
B. Pulido 115
a. Oraell 112
K. Flores 120
V. Castillo 120
A. Enrique 112x
M. Guerrero 107
Swimming Lessons
To Be Offered To
Margarita Children
Swimming Instruction
offered to the
will be
children of the
Omphroy Doubles
Tournament Entries
Close January 3rd
C. W. Omphroy will promote a
2nd Race "G" Native 4>4 Fgs.
Purse: $250.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Apolo Jos Rodrguez 107
3Capitana II
4La India
Yanks, Bluebirds Clash I Bulldogs, JC Cop Hoop Games;
In Mount Hope Opener
The Standing!
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankee........7 I .7*0
Bombers........ 1 Ml
Bluebirds.......S 4 MO
Brownies.......1 10 .Ml
(Mount Bom Stadium 7:10)
Bluebirds (Alonso 1-0) vs. Yan-
kees (Patrick 0-1).
Yankees 2, Brownies ; Blue-
i Rodriguez 107 * Dro"'
A. Enrique 103x birds 6, Bombers 3.
ficial trips. Nicolis, who relieved
starter Earl Holder in the sev-
enth, was credited with the win.
Connie Johnson was the loser.
The box scores:
H. Reyes 104x
B. Pufido 115
O. Chants 107
Koshorek, ss.
Jacobs, 2b. .
Kropf, cf .
Lynch, If. .
Cronin, rf. .
Kubtkl, lb .
Jazlnski, 3b .
Dabek, c . .
Frlcano, p .
1 1
1 0
2 5
1 1
0 2
1 10
1 2
1 5
0 1
Semifinals Scheduled Tonight
Balboa High School and Canal
Zone Junior College battled into
the second round of the Junior
College Invitational Basketball
Tournament, and are still In the
running for the beautiful Pana-
ma Tours trophy that will go to
the eventual winner on Saturday
night. Balboa knocked off the
Powells team 47 to 41, while J. C.
defeated the 15th Naval District
In the nightcap 41 to 45.
The second contest of the eve-i onds later repeated to sew up the.
nlng found the Navy held prac-1 contest for his team.
tlcally scoreless for the first per- Winners of tonight's games be
lod and a half. They didn't score itween Cristobal High and Al*
a field goal until there was only i brook will meet the victor of the
1 minute 24 seconds left in the j JC.-BHS game In the finals to-
quarter, and then weren't able'morrow night. The two losers
to add the second until 4 minutes,1 will also tangle for the third and
had gone out of the second quar- fourth spots In the tournament
ter. Junior College, during this "
3rd Race
Purse: $400
1Batt. Cloud B. Agulrre 120
2Supersticiosa E. Alfaro 117x
3Tmesls II P. Ordonez 120
4Pincel O. Chanis 119
5Lituana J. Phillips 114
6Rinty A. Mena 114
7Montmartre O. Oraell 120
8Mingo G. Snchez 120
4th Race "H" Imported4' Fgs.
Purse: $404.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1iiiss Fairfax B. Agulrre 110
4The Chef
The first Pro League game of. Totals.....30 2 8 27 8
the season at Mount Hope Sta- _____
dlum is Scheduled for 7:30 to- Brownies AB
night when righthander Andrs peepies cf 3
"H" Imported4>i Fgs. Alonso of the Bluieblrds wUl op-, Lve7i _, ; .4
00.00 Pool Closes 1:45 pose leity Nigel Patrick.of the, Kellman, c. . 3
Yankees on the mound after Co- I Gladstone, rf 4
Ion Mayor Jos D. Bazn throws] Arthurs H., 3b 4
out the first pitch. Ware, lb ... 2
A victory for the Bluebirds will Qrenald cf . 4
throw the league race Into a Hali 2o' 2
three-way tie among the Bomb- j ^^^3 s., p 3
ers, Yankees and Bluebirds. How-
ever, the Bombers would regain
a hold on first place by percent-
age points.
Last night the Yankees shut-
out the last place Brownies, 2-0,
behind the superb two-hit hurl-
ing of Marlon Frlcano. Singles
by Hctor Lpez and Archie ware
spoiled Fricano's bid for a no-
Court, The tournament is open
and 3rd: * a" Plavers on the Isthmus.
5th Race "1-2" Imported1 'Mile
Vf-rirarlto Flementarv School ev- w\ !* -_"l"vy w"' promuie a 6Levadura
erWeoneSav afXrnoon1 at the doubles Tennis Tournaments-Interlude
SMntS^ffi^talSiffi U Chanf afth OLvmoft Tennis """ Boond
Pool starting Jan. 2 on the fol- 8 Mfc at.tfc
lowing schedule:
3:00 p.m.1st, 2nd,
8r4?00CpJmi^4th, 5th, and 6Uv _>_ P*n should be
B-rarle children chosen by each player and en-
There wUl be no charge for the,lrles sent to c- w- Omphroy lm-
inst?uction *^^*P^*?-$&J&^Z?l I
vide transportation to and from|No. 1 or call his secretary tele- 5Dora's Time
the Washington Pool. For those! Phone 2-0810 Entry fee win be $2
that do no? have a means of PK5to11^__*_^S2t!,<H
transportation there has been a Prlor.to. the closm datc of the
public bus arranged and a drawings.
Charge of 20 cents will be made
E. Alfaro 117x
E. Corcho 117x.
K. Flores 120 >
A. Phillips 120
R. Vasquez 120
A. Valdivia 117
F. Avila 120
.....20 0 2 27 13
Score By Innings
Yankees 001 000 010-2
Brownies 000 000 0000
Runs Batted InJazlnski.
Earned RunsYankees 1. Left
Another good crowd was on
0 hand to witness these games, and
0 a packed house Is expected by
_ Tournament officials for the se-
0 miflnals tonight. These two con-
| tests will pit the Cristobal High
E team against the Albrook Blue
0 Jays, while Junior College and
0 Balboa High will meet In the
1, second game. Opening game will
0 get started at 6:40 sharp, and
0 fans are urged to come early to
0 get good seats.
O In the game between the Bull-
0 dogs and Powells, the motormen
-from the Atlantic aide went Into
la commanding lead In the first
quarter. High School couldn't hit
at all, and were very successful
In fouling, with a net result that
Powells really didn't have much
trouble taking over. The second
adding up
"ey left
left the
a 23-13
time, was slowly
points, so that the
game at half-time
Freddy Aleguaa was the big
gun for the Collegians as he
scored 15 points, and made a
1.000 per cent on the foul shoot-
ing with 7 for "L In the second
half the Navy began to get
things going and with the scor-
ing of Dalton Hutson and Dick
Pullian they pulled up to within
one point of the Green Wave
in a preliminary game to the ti-
tle contest.
Fight Results
NEW YORK (St. Nicholas Are*
na) Roger Donofhue, 153, Tan-
kers, N.Y., stopped Vinnle D'An-
drea, 14W, New York, t.
MILAN, ItalyBobby Dawson,
New York, outpointed William
Foil, Italy, 1. Middle weights.
MIAMI BEACHritzie Prud-
boys. The score stood at 38-39 en, 146V, Faterson, NJ., scored
for the J. C. when Aleguas push- TKO over Rocky Brisehois, 14794
ed in two charity shots, and sec- Montreal, in 1 :! of 10th.
on Bases__Yankees 11, Brownies, quarter was almost a repetition
5 Two Base HitsJacobs, Kropf.! of the first, except that Sam Ma-
SacrlficesCronin, Jacobs. Stol-lphis began to plunk In a few for
en BasesKoshorek 2. Struckouti the Bulldogs, and by virtue of
Illinois Club Will Find
Coast Teams Different
Young Stanley Arthurs tossed u
an excellent game alg. fctt!*e/'l Dou__K_ayi
lng eight hits and allowing
hard luck runs. The first
double p
Purse"! IS75JN "Pool Closes TsS have prevented the tally.
. HaW, Lpez, Ware
two; (2). Losing Pitcher (Arthurs
, wa^, (0-2). Winning PitcherFrlcano
the result of a misjudged fly ball! (2 X) umpires Karamaltes,
double plus a dropped ball at the parchmen Roberta. Time of
home plate on a play that would aame_2:_j.
en BasesKosnorex i. oirucauuti me dumuuk, n y I...UVW NEW YORK, Dec 88 (UP)-
by-Arthurs 1, Frlcano 3.Base on his play the schoolboys were able,,mola bac_ m the Rose Bowl for
Balls offArthurs 8, Frlcano 5.to pull up to a 21-24 half-time it flrst tlme glnce ,t __._! orr
K0It- the bitterly attacked agreement.
between the Big Ten and Pacific
Coast Conferences, is likely to
C. Bo vil 110
A. Mena 110
S. Callender 110
C. Ruiz 110
V. Ortega 110
6th Race "1-2" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Klldare F. Rose 110
H. Reyes 107x
B. Pulido 110
O. Chanis 110
E. Corcho 107x
J. Baeza, Jr. 107x
F. Avila 115
for the trip. This bus will take Slazenger tennis balls wUl be 2Gold Cylle
thechUdren from the Margarita le<* throughout thetournament.,3Terry J.
Gymnasium to the pool and back Two trophies will be given the'4_DJj.T.
on the following schedule: .finals winners of this tourna-|5___C6nlco
2 40 Leave the Margarita ment and two smaller trophies. 6Gay Ariel
Gym with the 1st, 2nd and 3rd will be given to the runners-up. 7Hanna
grade children. __, M ._ ____.il --------
van Tpnvp thp Marearita Footfaults and other tennis
Gym with the 4th,%th and 6th fault will be called from the 7th Race-D-' Natives -7 Fga
trrade children quarter-finals with the aim of. Purse: WtO.oe Pool Closes 4:M
4 15Arrive at the Marearita improving tennis in the Repub- Second Race of the Doubles
Gym with the 1st 2nd and 3rd lie. Matches will be best two of 1-Taponazo A. Mena 110
Trade children three sets. Entries will close Jan.12-Juan Hulncho A. Phillips 120
5-orjArrive at the Margarita 3, Thursday night, when draw-|3Golden Faith V. Ortega 117
OynTwlthTtne 4th, 5th and 6th in? will be made at 8 p.m. at the! 4-LittleUilu G. Sanchez 112
grade children. 1 offices of Omphroy's Auto Sup-
All parents are urged to have j ply. Entries can be phoned to
save time, giving your partner s
name but only after mutual con-
their children attend these class-
es. Theje will be instruction giv-
en for non-swimmers, beginners,
and swimmers. For more detail-
ed information contact Mr. Lust,
Director, Margarita Gymnasium,
at 3-2300.
Joan Franco Tips
2LA INDIA Orgullosa
5DORA'S TIME Astoria
10-DOMINO Mr Espinosa
New York (NEA) The last
three winners of the football
coach-of-the-year award have
the name CharlesCharles
(Bud) Wilkinson. Charlie Cald-
well and Chuck Taylor.
sent has been secured.
Ave. Tivoli No. 16
Tel 2-2010
5Tin Tan
J. Contreras 118
E. Sllvera 106
The second run came when a
doubleplay ball headed for sec-
ond hit umpire Aston Parch-
The Bluebirds whipped the
Bombers, 6-3, In the second game
of last night double-bill. A hom-
er by Clyde Parrls in the seventh
broke up a 3-3 tie. Two more
runs In the eighth clinched mat-
The final two runs were the re-
sult of a single by Quincy Barbee
plus doubles by Bob Ganss and
Pete Nicolis. Ganss had a perfect
night with two doubles In two of-
Austin, ss . .
Tumlnelli, 3b .
Napier, c. . .
Brathwalte, If.
Prescott, rf .
Montelro, cf. .
Gordon, lb. .
Bernard, 2b .
Johnson, p. .
Robinson, p .
bOsorlo . 0
The third
game for
spite .
Hosfeld who scored 21 points for
the Powells
lost the
the losers and was an easy high
point man, the kids had a bit too
much gas. Leon Herring tied the
score at 24-all with a free toss
and field goal, and from there
the Bulldogs took over.
Rams' Coach Has
Contract Date
With Team Bosses
By U. F.
Race "F" Imported1 MOe The coach of the new National
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes 4-.40 Football League champions has
C. Lino 120
A. Phillips 114
J. Contreras 114
J. Phillips 113
O. Chanls 112
C. Ruiz 120
R. Vsquez 120
8Cyclone Malone B. Pulido 120
9th Race "I-t" Dnported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:18
4Doa Bielda
7Miss Matty
A. Bazn 120
E. Gugnot 120
B. Pulido 118
M. Hurley 117
K. Flores 120
F. Rose 120
O. Chanis 120
10th Race "E" Natves-g^ Fgs.
Purse: $275.(0 Pool Closes 5:40
1Filigrana G. Cruz 100
2Pesadilla J. Phillips 114
a date to sit down and talk con-
tract turkey with his bosses.
Joe Stydamar of the Los An-
geles Rams Is scheduled to visit
the Rams' front office "within a
few day."
He says no new contract has
been discussed yet, but there Is
plenty o time for that. "Any
time they want to talk about it,
I'm ready."
Stydahar's one-year contract
expires December 31st.
The 280-pound coach of the
Rams denies reports that his ace
quarterback Bob Waterfleld, has
played his last game.
"Bob loves football too much
to quit when he's at his peak,"
says Stydahar. "Hell be back
next year."
Stydahar and eight Rams who
helped beat Cleveland 24-17 in
Sunday'r title game will be on
hand for the All-Star Pro Bowl
3Domino V. Ortega 110 game on January 12th In Los
4Mr. Espinosa J. confras 112 'Angeles.
Totals.....32 3 8 24 7 1
Holder, W.. cf
Tedesco, ss. .
Parrls, 3b .
Thome, rt. .
cNash. . .
Roberts, rf.
2b 3
Filo, If.....a
Miller, If.
Barbee, lb. .
Ganss, c . .
Holder, E p.
Nicolis, p .
0 3
0 Maphls was high man for the
0 Bulldogs with 17 points and it
0i was his two-pointer In the third
11 quarter that put his team ahead
O for the first time In the game.
It was a lead they never lost. The
last part of the game went bas-
ket for basket with the Highj
8choolers adding a bit to their
margin by the foul shooting of
the Kourany twins, Edgar and
Oscar. That was just about the
story of the game.
, . .31' 8 27 13 0
Score By Innings
Bombers 000 001 20O-3
Bluebirds 001 002 12x-6
a Walked for Robinson In 9tn.
bRan for Byron in 9th. cRan for
Thome In 6th. dRan for Filo In
6th Runs Batted InGordon,
Barbee, Brathwalte 2, Parrls, Ni-
colis 2. Earned RunsBluebirds
4, Bombers 2. Left on Bases-
Bluebirds 7, Bombers 8. Home
Run-Parrls. Two Base Hits-
Ganns 2, Nicolis. Stolen Bases
Parrls, Tedesco, MUler 3 Balk-
Johnson. Wild PitchesJohnson
2. Struckout byJohnson 5, Rob-
inson 1, Nlcolfii 2. Hits and Runs
off-Holder 7 and 3 In 61-3 In-
nings; Nicolis 1 and 0 In 12-3,
Johnson 7 and 6 in 7 2-3; Robin-
son 1 and 0 in 1-J. Losing P^ner
Johnson (2-2). Winning Pitch-
er (Nicolis (3-1). Doubleplay
Parrls, Barbee. UmpiresRob-
erts, Hinds, Parchment. Time of
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Colon
The Far West has made great
strides along the road back on
the football trail since the mini
whacked UCLA, 45 to 14, In the
first "closed" bowl game of the
inter-conference series In 1947.
Stanford, opposing Illinois this
trip, is no patsy.
The Rose Bowl tieup has been
attacked on many counts but
at least none can argue it has
failed to provide a tremendous
show despite the lop-sided 5 to
margin in favor of the stal-
warts from the mlddlewest.
Once the Far West gained
force 1 after a wartime letdown,
no bowl has presented tighter
contests. Each of the last three
games was settled with the clock
running out In the fourth period.
But for the element of luck or
a bit of extra resourcefulness by
the Big Tenners the total count
would read two victories each
and one game a tie.
That, perhaps, is why the 5-0
record has rankled so much In
the Far West and the mini are
certain to be up against a well-
fired Stanford crew that has
been every bit as resourceful as In those last three yearsexcept
any team of the year. | the score.
An underdog by one point,
Illinois set such a swift pace
against UCLA in IM7 the
Brains wilted in the stems. A
year later, '.Michigan's magi
clan routed Southern Califor-
nia, 49 to , to surpass a 31 to
7 triumph Notre Dame had
lapped on the Trojan in a
regular season gamo not long
From then on, the Rose Bowl
has been a battle. And for three
straight years, Lynn Waldorf's
California Bears blew down In
the clutch.
In '49, Northwestern drew the
Big Ten bowl bid and came oft
with a disputed 20 to 14 decision.
One Northwestern touchdown
was Art Murakowski's "did he or
didn't he?" belt at California's
line. The officials ruled he scor-
ed, later photos cast doubt.
The following year, Califor-
nia held Ohio State to a 14 to
14 tie until the wanteg minute*
when a youngster named jim-
my Hague booted a field goal
Last year, Michigan pulled on*
of the great form reversals in
bowl history. Completely out-
played, Michigan trailed 6 to 0
at the end of the half and con-
sidered itself fortunate not to It
losing by far more. The Wolver-
ines rebounded with two touch*
downs In the last six minutes.
Everything looked mighty even
Favourite Son
aesN isis srut coiwc ithonc
The fashionable drink everywhere

1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
operating both at the

it _i . .. -r.
TZT\ f *+aP
4th and 8th RACES
8th Race "F" Importeds 1 Mile
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes: 4:40 p.m.
1. ROCKY....................C. Lino 120
2. PIRAGUA.......... .....A. Phillips 114
3. NEHUINCO............./. Contreras 114
4. FRIGHT................./. Phillips 113
5. LUJOSO.................O. Chanis 112
6. PUBLICO..................C. Ruiz 120
7. CURACA............____ R. Vasquez 120
8. CYCLONE MALONE........B. Pulido 120
ucut fiasco
5th Race "C" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Puree: $650.00 Pool doses: 2:55 p.m.
1. KEYHAVEN_____V......... V. Ortega 115
2. CORAGGIO............./. Contreras 108
3. M1LROS..................B. Pulido 115
4. PAMPERO 11..........M. Arosemena 111
5. REVIAL..........*.......R.Vsque% 116
9th Race
Purse: $550.00
Importeds 6V2 Fgs.
Pool Closes: 5:15 p.m.
1. (1) L1NNEY HEAD.....J. Contreras 114
2. (2) (ALTO ALEGRE......C. Sanche* 110
3. (7) (BEDUINO...........B. Pulido 112
4. (3) THE BATH ROAD.....M. Hurley 114
5. (4) HUAIRO.............A. Mena 112
6. (5) PRESTIGIO...........C. Ruis 112
7. (6) ROSE HIP____ ......V. Ortega 120
8. (8) NOTABLE..........A. Phillips 120


Southwest Plays Usual Bis Part In East-West Shrine Game
%.- ~L-----------------------:---------------- ------- -\---------------------------------------------- ------------------1------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------.
TtaBMH* wslioned Prlaeetm in the Chlanti Bawl hart last
weeaand, tad in a collateral showdown, equally intriguing to
uaaa-bax Banditry. Dick Kasraaier waa acclaimed superior to
Hank lAnrleella. Thus two burning foolball lasca* ware briskly
and firmly rewolred.
That's the purpose of the Chlanti Bowl. To resolve unresolv-
oble footOftll controversies, too many of which arc left dangling
awkwardly in midair after the season is over. Tennessee la rank-
ad the No. 1 team In the nation, Princeton sixth both unbeaten.
But who can my for sure Tennessee la that much better than
Princeton? Who can prove Tennessee 1* even as good as Prln-
ceion? They didn't meet. And Konnaler versus Laurtcella? The
Princeton trlpie-tbreater is the Pin-Up Boy of '51. He's been on
top of more polls than Shipwreck Kelly. But for whose money
is he better than Laurtcella, Tennessee'* great triple-threater?
They never appeared on the same field of battle.
Thre was only one thing to do. Bring the two teams and
thitr headUners beck together In the Chlanti Bowl on the lovely
flagstone campus of the Leone A. C. in midtown Manhattan. It
should be noted here that the Chlanti Bowl is starchily noncom-
mercial. There is no gate and admission Is by invitation. It has
little to fear from the over-emphasis group.
Seven distinguished connoisseurs were on hand. Earl Blalk,
Andy Kerr, Lou Little, Chick Meehan, Steven Owen, Jimmy Phe-
lan and Greasy Neale. As competent neutrals they were to decide
between Tennessee and Princeton, Kazmaelr and Laurlcella. la
Aitl Spumante more delectable to the taste than French Chablis
What happened here in the wine cellar of Leone's restaurant
was that the coaches studied movies of Tennesse and Princeton
Smea played this season (which ware graciously contributed to
l occasion by Gen. Bob Neyland and Charlie Caldwell), and
it was on the films' testimony they reached their decision: (A)
That Tennessee would beat Princeton if they met: (B) That
they'd rather have Kasmaier on their team than Laurtcella.
There was nothing indecisive or wavering about their ver-
dict, either. Tennessee was 6 to 1 over Princeton on superior per-
sonnel, only Neale dissenting: Kazmaler led by commanding totals
In the running and passing categories but carried no precincts
at a kicker. It waa the unanimous opinion that Laurlcella was
extra special as a kicker.
Neale Joined M- sweeping Kazmaler eentlment but said he
really saw little difference in their skills, and considering the
Tennessean's target toe, (he's a coffin-corner man) he'd pick
blm over the Princeton boy if he had a pro team that was using
a single wing.
The versatility of the Princeton attack and conversely the
difficult/ of defending against it, prompted Neale to believe the
Tigers would have a very good chance to beat the Southerners.
"They hit you In too many places," he Id Personnel? "They
don't look like little children to me."
Neale received scant support from h'.i colleagues, though Lit-
tle did agree It would be harder to defend against the Tigers than
the Volunteers. "It's easier to harness power" admitted Little,
"but keeping it hernessed'ls something else. I'm afraid Tennes-
see would weei^Pfmeeton down iri the second hah*."
Blalk atlfflftrr ted&ntted the mbtion. Owen thought it evid-
ent that "fcaurteells! Worked behind a better line. Meehan called
attention to the powerful contributions of Tennessee guards and
Tailback. Phelen's comment: "Tennessee seems to have lust the
"Iht sort of material to. get the most out of the single wing,
^-aein to have;good;playera, too," > ,. %
There.was one point on which not .iven Neale offered dis-
sent. Kasinaier was more important to Princeton than Laurlcella
was to Tennessee. Which is to say Tennessee could have won
without Its backfleld ace. but Princeton would have been just
another team without Kazmaler. The fact is Laurlcella was fre-
quently substituted (and not markedly missed) whereas Cald-
weU shuddered at the mere thought of his ace missing any part
of a game.
These, then, were the conclusions 'cached in the Chlanti
Bowl. There may be some purists who will question the feasi-
bility of. settling football games and alUed Issues by looking at
moV,e,^A * ** *" c*n ? * tnt it seemed the coaches
eeuldn* keep their eyes off the screen. I thought any minute
Rita HaywOrth was going to show.
mvcsanf s /UumKM
Neely Knows
Men And Has
NEA Special Correspondent
HOUSTON, Tex., Dec. 28 (NEA)
The finest of the Bowl games
Is the earliest of the big ones
the Shrine East-West classic at
San Francisco's Kecar Stadium,
Dec. 29.
A lot of our people from here
in the southwest are going to see
It, first hand.
Rice Institute's Jess Neely is
head coach of the West team.
His squad includes several stars
from this section.
briUUu* pair
Bob Smith pon Klosternun
"It Is a splendid Bowl game,"
Jess said. "I know you,woirt find
a better reason to play one than
the reason they've got, the hos-
pitals and those crippled kids."
Jess, who finally got his sec-
ond chance to coach Kyle Rote
last year for the West In the 16-7
victory, in which the Southern
Methodist lad was the star, (his
first chance Was in the annual
Texas high school all-star game)
gets to coach still another south-
west power runnerTexas A. and
M.'s Bob Smith.
"Yes," he chuckled, "I guess I
ought to be familiar with what
several of our West boys can do,
with Smith and Glenn Lippman
from A. and M., Dick Hightower
of SMU and our own two Rice
ends, Bill Howton and Sonny Mc-
Curry. And besides those we have
two mighty good tackles from
down this way, Jim Weatherall
of Oklahoma and Jerrell Price of
Texas Tech.
"Whatll we use? The T form-
ation. I imagine the East will use
it, too. Tuss McLaughry of Dart-
mouth heads the East staff, and
I'm pretty sure he will use the T.
Our biggest Job lioffense.Ttettlng
ttr boys who haven't flayed in
the system we use accustomed to
It. Defense Isn't as hard since
everybody uses most of the same
Jess' defense was credited In:
the Shrine game brochure with
having a lot to do with the West
victory last year.
"Don't you believe it," says
Neely, "all of us coached offense
and defense."
What Southwest fans are wait-
ing to see Is whether some of the
lads from this area have a big
day in the Shrine game, just as
Rote did last year and many be-
fore him. with Lippman and
Smith running and Howton and
McCurry catching, It could be.
Fob one of the top forward
passers In the game will be
chucking 'em for Neely's West
teamDon Kiosterman, 21-year-
old quarterback from Loyola of
Los Angeles.
Kiosterman led the nation In
pass attempts, completions and
With that kind of tossing, and
all that running threat, Howton
could have a field day catching
'em. And ol' Jess agrees he does-
n't think any one man can cover
his swift redhead.
Kiosterman completed 159
passes-out of 315 in nine games.
He must like to pitch. That's an
average of 35 passes a game, and
nearly 18 completions.
The boy broke all-time Nation-
al Collegiate Athletic Association
records for passing attempts,
completions and yardage-
Most of the top names In
Southwest conference annals
nave compete din the East-West
classic. The all-time roster lists
77 8WC players who have per-
formed there, several of them
game standouts. The list reads
Oka BWC Who's Who.
I'd say we've tent a pretty rep-
resentative group to the finest of
Bowls again this time.
Ted Williams
Can Field Too
CHICAGO, Dec. 88 (UKOf-
ficial American League figures
explode the myth that outfielder
Ted Williams of the Boston Red
Sox can hit but flops as a field-
Williams lead American League
outfielders by taking part in six
doubleplays last season. Ted also
had 12 assists. His .988 fielding
average was fourth best among
outfielders. Johnny Groth of De-
troit, 8am Mele of WMhlngton
and Gene Woodllng of New York
tied for first place, each show-
ing a .993 average.
Mickey Vernon of Washington
led first basemen with a 994
fielding average In 137 games.
Johnny Mise of New York had
the same fielding average but
played in only 93 games. Pete
Buder of Philadelphia led second
basemen with a .987 average.1
George Kell of Detroit topped
third basemen for the second
straight year although his aver-
age dropped off 22 points. Kelt's
1951 average was .960. Chico
Carresquel of Chicago edged Ed-
die Joost of Philadelphia by one
percentage point in the short-
stop battle. Carrasquel fielded
.975. Joost, .974.
Jim Hegan of Cleveland led
catchers with a .991 fielding
average. Sandy Consuegra of
Washington led the pitchers by
handling 36 chances without an
(First Round)
Oklahoma 77, Stanford 71
Kansas 76, Colorado 56
(First Round)
Texas 58, So. Methodist At
Texas A. b M. 49, Arkansas 4
(First Round)
Indiana Cent'l 78, Muskingui 2
Ottawa (Kan.) 72, Wabash 70
Kentucky 84, UCLA M
at. Louis A3, Dartmouth 45
Ohio State 61. Oregon State 17
St. Francis (Bfcn.) 54, Fordham
Colorado A. ft M. 74, Whitworth
First Canal Zone Registered Big Bore
Rifle Match Set For Far Fan Jan. 13
Lexington, Ky. (NBA)Al
Itha, veteran owner-trainer,
'eves that lop ears enhances
rse's value at least (500.
Don't let your
Daughter Marry
The first registered high pow-
er rifle match under the super-
vision and auspice* o the Na-
tional Rifle Association in the
Canal Zone la now definitely set
for the Balboa Gun Club's Far
Fan range for Sunday. January
13th, 1952. This will ring In the
Canal Zone Shooting Associa-
tion's New Year season in fir*
arms competition, and it is ex-
pected that it will draw a full
entry list for this favorite wea-
Althougn there will be team
competition Included, this is pri-
marily an individual match, and
it will oe run as an individual
match, with no coaching on the
firing line allowed. Ammunition
for the match has been furnish-
ed by the Director of Civilian
Marksmanship of the U. S. gov-
ernment, and the course to be
fired will therefore be the famil-
iar DCM course at 200 yards
which has become so well known
to shooters here. '
Shooters will be allowed to fire
any weapon using the military
30-06 cartridge (and it is repeat-
ed that ammunition has been
furnished by the U. 8. govern-
ment) with the following restric-
tions. Military ammo must be
used, and the rifle must have not
less than a three pound trigger
pull. The sights must be metallic
and thi uperture front eight may
not be used. This restricts the
front slant to the post or blade
type sight. Telescope sights are
prohibited, although optical glass
may be used in the rear sight if
it corresponds with the normal
prescription used by the shooter
who wears glesses.
All shooting will comply with
the rules of the National Rifle
Association and the four shots
to be fired standing will be in
the military standing position.
This allows the use of the hasty
sling, or no sling if preferred, but
prohibits the use of the loop
sling. Also the upper arm sup-
porting the for end of the piece
may not rest against the chest,
hip or side of the body.
Although only the 39 shot DCM
course will be fired, this course
will actually comprise four se-
parate matches, with awards for
each. The slow fire part of the
competition will comprise match
No. 1, and the rapid, or sustain-
ed fire section will comprise
match No. 2. There will be me-
dals for both of these matches.
Match No 3 will be the aggre-
gate or total for the entire
course, and the winner of this
will be recognized as Canal Zone
champion for the coming year.
Match No. 4 will be the team
match. This will be based on the
four highest scores fired by re-
presentatives of any club paying
the team entrv fee of $2.00 per
The total entry fee for each
shooter competing In this regis-
tered match will be $5.000 if he
Is competing at a club member
or team member. If he competes
only as an individual, his total
entry cost will be $3.00. in which
case he will not be eligible for
team competition or awards.
The NRA rules prohibit the In-
formal squadding that has nor-
mally been used in matches here.
Entries must be made ahead of
time, and they will definitely
close at 8 AM on the morning of
the match. Firing will start
promptly at 9 a.m. The match
will be limited to 40 shooters, so
it is advisable to all shooters
desirous of entering to get their
entry in as promptly as possible
with full details
Entries will be accepted by
mall by the Chief Statistical Of-
ficer Mr. Eugene Derr. Box 561,
Diablo Heights, C Z., and may
be paid by check or money or-
der, made out to the Canal Zone
Shooting Association. If the full
entry list Is not filled by the
time entries close, post entries
will be accepted at the range
until 10 a.m. at an additional
charge ot $1.00
The National Rifle Association
has named N. E "Tuffy" Dlllman
as Official Referee to represent
them In the supervision of the
match sad conditions. Major
Wayne L Bart, the officer In
charge of training the R. O. T.
C. on the Canal Zone has been
named as Executive Officer, and
Lt. Col. Myron T. Johnston of
the 45th Mechanized Reeonals-.
sanee Battalion is Chief Ranga
Officer. Canal Zone smallbore)
champ Dick Dlllman will be in
charge of the pit detail and
handling of targets.
All of the top rifle competitor!
on the Isthmus are certain to
I take part in this match, and the
officials emphasize the desira*
blllty of setting entries in early,
Records of lndvlldual shooteri
land teams entering will be ana-
lysed in this paper as their en-
tries are received The highest
Cible score for an individual
match No. 3 is 195. Several
Isthmian shoot-rs have hungufl
193 scores over this course, and
it may be assumed that the win-
ner Is going to have to go higher
than 190. and the winning team
will probably come close to 745,
In fact, we may see new records
In both individual and team fire
In this match.
FOOT SOLDIERSTilbek Hank Laurlcella, left, is Tenneiaee'i climactic runner, rullbaek Ed1
(Mighty Mo) Modelewskl will hit hard for Maryland in the battle of all-conquering teams in the
.J*ew-Orleans Sugar Bowl, Jan. 1. (NEA) "
?5.00 per dozen r> pressure packed tins.
tent direct to you from England At lowest priesa possible.
jboa &ar
Complete Asscrtmeat of
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEl, S. A. Qf*te &
14 Central Avenue Tel. 2-27S4J '
II Tivoli Ave. Tel. t-SMf
Telling her them
Intimate Phytical Foettt
Your daughter has the
right to know bow important
douching with such sa ef-
fective product a Zowrrs
often Is to feminine clionli-
mm. health sad letting hep-
pintu in marriage. It may
span her years of sorrow is
her married life ahead.
Weak, homemade mixtures
aueh as salt and water can
mot and do not give the
great gtrmicUel and it
oderant actioa of ZoNTTt,
Yet Zomte Is so Sirs
even to the most delicate,
tissues. In fact, no other
type of liquid antiwptie-
eraicide for the douche of
all those tested is se rowia-
rvL yet so SAfa.
Its principle diaoovcred by
a famous Surgeon ana
ChemistZonits helps
guard agiinit infection by
killtnc immediattly all
germs on contact Use as
directed as often as neces-
sary; however. Bake a ref-
alar habit of osiag it two or
three times a week with per-
fect safety 1 All drugtores.


Due to the New Year festivities our Plants
will remain closed on Jan. 1st- To Insure
delivery, orders for Beer and Canada Dry
Products should be placed in advance.



Cervecera Nacional S. A.

(Fare O
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
795 7's Looney Larceny
Don't Call A Bargain A "Steal;
Thieves May Heed Your Appeal
NEA Special Correspondent
There Is absolutely no account-
ing for taste. Particularly the
taste of thieves who, apparently,
will swipe anything that isn't
nailed down. During 1951, some
non-selective crooks stole the
following assorted items for the
year's looney larceny record:
A bridge, some cannon balls, a
granite monument, a dozen yo-
yos, a hearse, 11 manhole covers,
4700 pairs of false teeth, and a
honeymoon couple's train tickets.
Taking them one by one, the
bridge was a 50-foot span in
Modena, Italy. Four men dis-
mantled It one dark night. They
were caught and sentenced to
eight months in jailand they
have to rebuild the bridge.
The cannon balls, 10 of them
weighing a grand total of half a
ton, were rolled away In Warsaw,
N.Y. In Little Falls, N.Y., thieves
filched a one-ton granite monu-
The doxen yo-yos vanished
from a Denver, Colo., drug store.
The hearse was stolen in Balti-
more, Md., by a man who said he
wanted "to see how the thing
rode before I died." He cracked
It up and got three years in jail.
An Illinois thief had a sudden
yen for manhole covers and sat-
isfied It by lifting 11 of them in
the middle of the night. In To-
ledo, someone stole 4700 pairs of
false teeth from a dental labora-
In Winnipeg, Manitoba, a
bridegroom suddenly realized his
pocket had been picked. Gone
were his honeymoon train tickets
and $8. The culprit turned out
to be the best man. He made
restitution and sentence was sus-
Some crooks this year had big
Ideas. An energetic scoundrel In
St. Louis had enough muscle to
swipe %Y tons of lead bars. A
Houston, Tex., robber was
charged with stealing 3000 bricks.
In Chicago, thieves made off
with 5000 diapers. And In Syd-
ney, Australia, one man's haul
included 313 undershirts, 147
shirts, 117 pairs of panties, 78
swimming trunks and 30 sweat-

In Concord, Mass., some ambi-
tious robber filched the gold leaf
from a church. He replaced it
with gilt paint. Of the same
stripe was a man In Haccombe,
England, who took $1500 worth
wanted to learn how to drive.''
Another car thief from Massa-
chusetts offered the excuse that
he was "tired of waiting for the
A Vienna robber said his crime
was caused by a blood transfu-
sion. He figured be must have
been given the blood of a thief.
A Waco, Tex., youth, who admit-
ted the theft of a movie projec-
tor, said he took it "to show re-
ligious films at church revival

la Hayward, Calif, a man
Divers Inspect
Ship Which Hit
Canal Bank
Canal's US-Raters
To Get Paid Monday
Next Monday will be payday
for all US-rate Panama Canal
Company and Canal Zone Gov-
ernment, employes, It was an-
nounced today at Balboa
Raychecks will be delivered
In the usual manner to the
respective bureaus and divi-
sions, where they will be avail-
able to all employes on Mon-
This payment will be Included
In the report to the Internal
Revenue Bureau of the em-
ploye's ear calendar year.
Amazingly Costly
New Drug Will
undergo Tesb
(UP) , A new drug so expen-
sive that makers can not sell
it and are giving It away was
reported at the 118th meeting
of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science.
The drug is a chemical sub-
stance known as triphophopy-
rldlne-nenucleotlde and may
have value in the treatment
of human disease but scient-
ists of Armour and Co., Chic-
ago, are not sure. They are
seeking to have the drug tested
However, the drug costs a-
bout $800 a gram or $383,000
a pound and few researchers
have that much money. The
Armour scientists, therefore, are
making available free small
amounts so that the chemical
can be tested.
They have an Idea based on
scientific investigations that
the drug may have real value.
Only time will tell.

Good Food habits are "Good Health"
habits. Cream of Wheat is to generally used for
Baby's first solid food because of its easy digest*
bility, a good "food habit" to tart Baby on.
As your child grows and become* more active
you will find those extra mineralsfood iron
and calciumwith which "5 Minute" Cream
of Wheat has been enriched, highly beneficial in
building up healthy bodies. Rich in flavor, tool
of lead plating from a church
roof and carefully put back gray
Alibis, in 1951, were fanciful.
A French auto thief stole a car.
It turned out he had stolen 28
others. He told police he "Just
Divers are at work today on
the wheat-laden French freigh-
ter Charles L. D. now led up at
Gamboa after hitting the east
bank of the Canal twice last
night during a northbound tran-
It was at first feared damages
to the vessel were so severe she
might have to be beached, but
she was later brought Into the
mid-Canal Zone port with the
aid of tugs.
As the ship was being handled
badly when she started transit
from Balboa at 12:34 p.m., she
was accompanied by the Canal
tug Trinidad.
After the accident, other tugs
were sent to her aid.
The 8,749-gross-ton 502-foot
Charles L. D. is laden with 8,300
tons of wheat bound from Van-
couver, B. C, to the United King-
dom, j
Panam Canal authorities said
this morning that no decision
could be made as to the next
move for the ship until divers
complete their survey. Cause of
the accident will not be definite-
ly determined until investigation
is completed.
Payne and Wardlaw are agents
broke into the police station. He'for the owners, Louis Dreyfus et
said he thought "It was closed Cie, of Paris. The ship carries a
for the night/' crew of 40, including two stow-(
The strangest clue of 1951 was -M
the end of a nose. A burglar to Earlier to the evening, Canal|
Farge Germany, smashed a glass traffic had been delayed some
window to get into a store and three hours when the U. S. flag
RAT krimm, President of the Sarasota, Fla-, chapter of the Society for the Preservation of
Barbershop Quartet Singing of America, Is sh own with a few of the members of the Pan-
ama chapter of the society. A special meeting of the local chapter will be held at the Elks
Club In Balboa at 8 tonight at which Krimm will act as president. All members have been
requested to bring their 8PEBSQSA music. From left to right- are: Ed Brady. Joe Flyrm,
Gordon Dal ton, President of Panama chapter, Ray Krimm, Fred J. Oerhardt, secretary-
treasurer, Herb Mundt and George Cassell.
the tip of his nose was cut. off.
Police carefully preserved It in
alcohol. When a man without a
freighter Tillie Lykes broke down
after blowing a gasket. Six ships
were halted while she was re-
nose tip was found, the police paired at Gamboa before resum-
matched the pickled one to him.! ing her northbound transit.
No alibi could save him.
Cream of Wheat
Court In Hongkong
Rejects Appeal By
Claire CbennauH
HONG KONG. Dec. 28 (UP)
The full Crown Colony Court of
Appeal here today dismissed an
appeal by Gen. Claire Chen-
naulfs Civil Air Transport air-
line to Its legal battle with the
Chinese Communist government
for the possession of 41 of a to-
tal of 70 airplanes now grounded
at Hong Kong.
Chennault's only hope of get-
ting the planes now Is to appeal
to the British Privy Council to
CAT president William Wlll-
hauer said a decision as to whe-
ther or not to appeal to the Privy
Council would not be made till
the Hong Kong appeal court's
40-page judgment had been stu-
died. ._______
'Panama's' Master
Still Seriously
III In Hospital
Captain J. W. Kirchner Is
progressing satisfactorily to
Colon Hospital today, but is still
on the seriously ill list as the
result of a minor heart attack
suffered yesterday afternoon.
He is the master of the SS
Panama and was aboard his
ship whan he was taken ill.
A veteran of 21 years' ser-
vice with the Panama Line,
Capt. Kirchner has commanded
the Panama since she was re-
turned to passenger service
after World War II.
The vessel sailed this morn-
ing under the command of her
first officer, F. Gorman.
Fleet Ocean Tug
Here With Crane
The Fleet Ocean Tug, USB
Cree (ATF-84), under the com-
mand of Lt. R. O'Neal, USN, ar-
rived at Balboa this morning
en route from San Francisco
with an Army floating crane in
tow for delivery to U8ARCARIB.
After turning over the tow to
the Army tugs at the sea buoy
the Cree berthed at Pier 2. Naval
8tatlon, Rodman. She will be
here seven days before sailing
for Pearl Harbor.
The Cree Is 205 feet long and
has a complement of about five
officers and 80 enlisted men.
Doc'. Origin
Origin of the dog Is rather obs-
:re. Moat Important ancestor o
'ie modern dog seems to have
en the wolf. Mixed with other
/Ud canines, an Independent
pecles developed. cave drawings
ude by men of the Old Stone
1 :e show hunters with a dog-like
.imal. By the time the New
tone Age opened, there were
u'ue domesticated dogs.
A Columbia, 8. C, man was
arrested for forging a check. The
fiurchase he was making at the
Ime was a check-writing ma-
A moral can be found to two
theft* In 1951never encourage
a crook. A Spokane, Wash., car
dealer advertised a ear as a
steal." It was. And the Easy-
Reveal Spanish
Priests Arrested
Throughout China
HONG KONG, Dec. 28 (UP)
The Catholic headquarters here
has been informed that a num-
Get-It grocery, to JWWft ber of Spantah missionaries were
Tex., turned out to be Just that iep0Tttld arrested to widely scat-
for some
unknown looney lar-
tared sections of China, most of
them on specified charges.
Rev. Manuel Segredo was Jail-
ed to Cbangtu, West China
charged with hindering the Red
sponsored "independent" or "re-
form" Catholic movement.
Rev. Amador de Cllls was re-
ported jailed to Foochow on the
east coast on an unknown charge.
Also arrested were Sister Superi-
or Hermanas de la Merced, Sister
Dolores who ran a school at
Wuhu on the Yangtze River to
East Ch'na Province and Mother
Dolorosa, formerly to the hos-
pital at Talyu&h capital of Shan,
si Province to North China.- Their
offenses ore unknown.
There are two Dominican sis-
ters and two priests confined in
homes in Foochow but not Jail-
ed as fir as known here The
priests rere identified as Reve-
rends Luciano Gutierres and A-
gulto Martin.
US Steelworkers Comply With
Truman s Plea, Cancel Strike
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Mb hy * Minn f CmpWCi Imm, VII..

Policy makers of the CIO
United Steelworkers today com-
piled with a request from Presi-
dent Truman and called off a
scheduled New Year's day strike
by 850,000 workers to the steel
The union's 170-man wage-
policy committee urged the
membership to maintain full
production at least until a spe-
cial convention can vote on Mr.
Truman's appeal that the wage-
price dispute be turned over to
stabilization boards.
It was virtually certain that
the 2,500 delegates to the rank-
and-flle convention, meeting in
Atlantic City Jan. 8, would ac-
cept the President's proposal.
ClO-and-USW'Preeldent Philip
Murray made the acceptance
recommendation to the union's
international executive board.
It was then passed along to the
wage-policy group.
The wage-policy committee's
announcement of the cancella-
tion of the Jan. 1 strike plans
directed the "members of the
union to continue at work under
the terms and conditions of the
contracts which expire on Dec.
31, 19S1 until the special inter-
national conventtoon has made
an appropriate answer and that
answer communicated to the
president of the United States."
Immediately following the
committee's announcement,
Murray sent a telegram to Pres-
ldent Benjamin F. Falrless of
$30,000 Suit
Against P.R.R.
Coming Up Soon
The $30,000 damage suit filed
y Mrs. Evelyn C. Gardner a-
alnst the Panam Railroad Co.,
is expected to come up for trial
on its merits some time early to
the coming year.
The UA Supreme Court over-
ruled the Ancon District Court
decision, upheld by the Fifth Clr-J
cult Court of Appeals, that the
case could not be heard because
the time for filing the necessary'
depositions had elapsed.
The Supreme Court ruled that
the suit was not bound by the li-
mitation of the law governing
the filing of damage suits ana
that the case must be tried on
It* merits.
Mrs. Gardner is suing for dam-
ages as the result of an injury
suffered when she fell while a-
board the 8.8. Panam to 1947.
It is alleged that she is still suf-
fering as a result of the fall.
When the case was first filed
against the P.R.R. Co. here, the
company's claim that it was not
the proper party against whom
the claim should be made was
upheld by the court.
The suit was then refiled a-
Satast the government of the
nited States, which was then li-
able for damages caused aboard
ships of the PRR.. but before
the case could come up Congress
eassed a law prohibiting claims
> be made against the govern-
ment for damages which occur
on P.RR. liners.
A third attempt to have the
case heard to admiralty because
of the time that had elepased
was ruled out by the U. R Dis-
trict Court in Ancon and up-
held by the Court of Appeals.
However, the ruling by the
Supreme Court has now clear-
ed the suit for trlaL Attorney
Woodrow de Castro, is Mrs.
Gardner's lawyer to the case.
United States Steel Corp.. in-
viting him to attend the Atlan-
tic City convention, and address
the delegates.
"Following your address,"
Murray said, "we hope that you
will be able to remain for the
entire convention and partlcl-
Kte to the discussions. You can
assured that every courtesy
will be acocrded to you at the
The special contention, the
cmomlttee announcement said,
is the only "appropriate body"
to give a final answer to Presi-
dent Truman's which confronts
the union and country," the
committee said.
"Indeed, at this juncture, the
Canal Defers Closinjj
Of Pedro Miguel Clinic
The closing of the District
Medical Clinic at Pedro Miguel,
which was originally scheduled
for Jan. 1, has been deferred,
it was announced today at Bal-
boa Heights.
The clinic will remain in
operation for the present with
one physician, Dr. Herbert L.
Phillips, who has been at the
dispensary for some time.
convention is the only agencjr
In the union which can mak-s
final answer to the President's
request since lt has been speci-
fically called to deal with th*
present situation and is th
supreme legislative body of th
organization." ,
Cable Thieves Draw
30-Day Jail Terms
Three cable thieves received
Jail sentences In Balboa Magis-
trate's Court yesterday after-
noon, after a charge against'
them had been reduced from
grand larceny to petit larcenyj
Camilo Cantseles, 38, receiv-
ed a 80-day term, as did Do-
mingo Barcenas, 28, while Vic
torlano Lejada, 18, got off with
a 15-day term. All are Pana*
The trio were apprehended
on the afternoon of Dec. 21
stealing cable on the K-9-B roail
near Coooli.
They were convicted of tak-
ing armored cable valued at ap*
proxlmately $49.50. W the ori-
ginal charge the cable wad
valued at $73.50. i
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