The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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 )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Reds Want To Get Airfields Into Action
During Korean Armistice; Says Joy, 4No'
Anniversary Deluge
Hits Yavisa, Darien
The Chacunaque and Chico rivets in Darien overflowedJheir
banks again yesterday, flooding the entire town of lavisa which
jwffied a similar inundaUon exactly one year ago today.
Dispatches from El Real said the residents of the lower part
of the town, located at the junction of the two river, have aban-
doned their home, fleeing from the rising water. __________
Business place have closed
their doors transferring their
merchandise to higher ground
in Indian piraguas and other
vessels. *
Plantations have been hard
hit bv the rising waters which
have destroyed crops all along
the Chioo river.
No dents have been reported
but steady rain continue to in-
crease the- floodtide of the two
On Dec. last year lx native
died as a result of floods caused
by the rain-swollen rivers in
Damage to the rich plantain
plantations ware tremendous.
Both Panama and the Canal
Zone were mobilized to send
medical and financial aid to the
flood victim of the soil-rich
Darien town.
Five Bookies Try
To Become Legal;
Racetrack Prospers
JACKSON. Fia., Doc, 1
Aye person*, not lde__
byi the district Internal Re-
venue Office, registered iMtoi
rids gamblers today by mail-
ing In $50 license fees,
barring an'unlikely flood of
application in the mail by
midnight, it appeared the pe-
ninsula' big population of
bookies and lottery peddlers
had decided to operate outside
the Federal as well a State
laws, If at all.
District Collector John L.
Fahs said hi office coud Issue
only one gambler's tax stamp.
The other i our applications
were Incomplete, two from the
Miami area containing only
State, country and local law
enforcement officers were wait-
ing eagerly to take a look at
the complete returns Monday.
New Florida laws will make
it additionally tough on any
gambler who declare them-
selves under the new Federal
regulations that require them
to register and pay a 10 per
cent tax on all bets they
Meanwhile, Tropical Park
opened the winter horse racing
season In Miami, setting rec-
ords for first-day wagering,
which showed a 33 per cent in-
crease over last year.
Track officials credited the
shutdown of the bookies tor
most of the Increase in bet-
17 US Congressmen
Fly From Guayaquil
To Albrook Today
Seventeen of the 28-member
Interstate and Foreign Com-
merce Committee- of tne United
States House of Representatives
are scheduled to arrive here to-
day foe the Panama visit on
thtir tour designed to survey
commerce and industry and to
become better acquainted with
the people of Latin America.
Traveling in a U. 8. Air Force
Constellation, the congressmen
are expected to land at Albrook
Air Base at 6 pjn. They will
stay at the Hotel 1 Panama.
The party left Washington
Nov. 10 and Is making a clock-
wise tour down the Kasi coast
'and up the West Coast, flying
to Panama today from Guaya-
US-RP Point 4
Project Given
Push At Divisa
The Point Four Program In the,
Republic of Panami was given;
impetus at Divisa yesterday
morning when, for the first time'
-?o.^^nm1feTTRr 'tlallsts from a VS. land grant toW ^ Reds;
MUNSAN, Korea, Dec. 1 (UP) The United No-
tions Command considers the Red Air force a major
threat to a stable Armistice in Korea.
Senior United Nations truce negotiator United States
Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy today limited the war faci-
lities the United Nations want frozen during an armis-
tice to airfields.
Senior Communist negotiator North Korean Gen.
Nam II came out in the open and demanded for the first
time the right for the Communists to build airfields in
North Korea during any Korean armistice that might be
signed. __________________
EAST MEETS WEST Belly-dancer Sami Gamal (left).and Texas playboy 8heppard King
(right) clasp hands under a white handkerchief during their masxiage ceremony in Cairo,
Egypt as Moslem Judge Abdelaziz Askar (center) pronounces them man and wife, in
eyes of the Moslem law, King will be the ruler of the family. ________________

British Guiana's
Capital Ravaged
By Fourth i4re
Lone Survivor Tells Grim
Tale Of Deatkln lifeboat
I undertook the1' ^taking and sincere PAA COnSlClldllOII
duties of its share of the cooper conalderauon of all types of mi- j _. ,,
2^^nn^.tagrlCUltUral1^ iacllltlt:> and installations, i fluA for RC||AH|0||
development project. ^ *full rehabilitation or cons- V|lvll IVI IHJ|VVIiVn
_ tructlon of which may endanger i ., m m _
.T^.rt^.V" ac? the security of either side, the Af WlJmen lUOSOBV
with he Point Four agreement Uruted Nations Command dele- IVVVItTOW HMSWw
'between Panam and the TJ.8. c.on concludes that airfields
Signed Dec. 30. 1950. i the only "vpe requiring res-1 A Constellation airliner be-
triction i longing to Pan American World
A large group which Included Nam jj ^jj. i Airways will be open for publlo
diplomatic ami government of- .lTne wanton bombing which inspection at Tocumen airport
(icials attended the formal cere- ra4 wrecaed Korean cities towns j from 4 pjn. to pan. Tuesday.
.mony which gut underway at the. nd y^we, make it Imperative
Instituto Nacional de Agricultura ?_.. w< buUd UD our antiaircraft Elton Todd, PAA semor re-
| t.t Divisa, and Included addresses delensM r presentatlve ln Panam, invite*?
by Luis A Palncio Director of the' visitors to go aboard and see
School; Dr. Robert P. Bartholo- (including by Implication,,at close range one of the finest
mew. Director of the Arkansas,fleIdg j^g, wh)cn defending aircraft in the world.
Agricultural Mission for Pana- t|fhter8 c0Uld operate). I
ma; Walton P. Seller. Chief of A united Nations spokesman1 The plane on exhibition will
the US. Agricultural Mission to ^ after today's truce session: fbe the Clipper Pacifico, which,
Panam: Minister of Agriculture, .^^ aM conoerned about the begins a fast new service to-
Commerce and Industry. Joialr mnd about the threat to the morrow between Los Angeles,
Manuel Vrela and Charge d United Nations sea force in the Guatemala City and Panama
Affaire Murray M. Wise. Korean area. Eight Panamanian newspaper
,. ,, ... ... : -The ground threat alone is men are scheduled tt anive on
The objective of this agrlcul- _.?_* -*-< ?>*- ii.mri nioht
tural cooperative program U to-
- JSckworth dl Texas, Dwight
L. Rogers of Florida, Arthur O.
Klein of New York, William T-
frfanahan of Pennsylvania. John
A. McCulre of Connecticut, F.
Ertel Cariyle of North Carolina,
Carl Hin8hkaw of California, Jo-
seph P. O'Hara of Minnesota,
Robert Hale of Maine, James I.
Dolllver of Iowa, John W. Hesel-
ton of Massachusetts, Richard
W. Hoffman of Illineis. J. E.
Chenoweth of Colorado and J.
V. Beamer of Indiana.
Also Included ln the party are
Robert-Croaser, Jr.; Lieutenant
Colonel O. N. Burroughs, Mili-
tary Liaison Officer; R. R. Ru-
bottom. Acting Deputy Director,
Middle American Affairs, De-
partment of State; and Com-
mittee Staff Members Elton J.
Layton (clerk of the Committee)
Andrew Stevenson, Kurt Bor-
chardt and" 8am Q. Spal.
Ford Says Production
Cuts May Shot Plants
DETROIT, Dee. 1 (DP)
Henrv Ford II warned tonight
I that the Ford Company might
i be forced to close down some of
its 19 assembly shops next year
1 if the government cuts aato-
' mobile production any farther.
GEORGETOWN. British Guia-
na, Dec. 1 (UP)A huge fire
destroyed two blocks of office
buildings and docks ln the
principal commercial sector of
Georgetown last night causing Uves.

na, Dec. 1 (TJWh
vivor of the ill-fated j
phltrite told a grim ta
day of flye days of th
ness and death spent
foot open lifeboat a
yacht sank on an Atli
The disaster claimed
_ter it radioed: "Cancel
be boy pas Juat died.'
J question.''
Slows Canadian Town
ie boy has juat diea.' i
Frazlei pleaded for water, butl ^ xnstltuto Nacional de Agri-' WINDSOR, Canada, Dec.
Is throat was so parched he wa cujtura ,^1 be the center for (DP).About 500 Windsor 1
liable tfa drink. extension wok farm an*1 ~ <* .?...v tm. v hnnr<
l 12-' "Isawifive ships pass ui^ and Jafrtatlire experiments
the hollered* to <* thouBhtl?.' ,-------
.. mproveTftb ricul-
tural economy of PanamaT
this Inaugural flight.
The graceful triple-taUM
Constellanbp have been oper-
ated by PAA on lto trans-
Atlantic routes and betwWft
New York and South America,
but this is the first time the
SOO-mlle-an-hour planes have
been flown ln regular service
Central America.
material damage estimated at
It/ was the fourth disastrous
Are to occur ln Georgetown in
seven years.
Hundreds were left Jobless by
the fire which also destroyed
dock warehouses and a sloop
The captain of the vessel
'Lady Rodney" was able to
save his ship by moving it
away from the dock under dif-
ficult circumstances at low
Bear-Without-A-Heart Found
Carrying Concealed Weapon
MIAMI. Fla., Dec. 1 (DP)
Doctors found today that Bear-
Wlthout-a-Heart has a knife ln
the head.
Bear Without a Heart, a
Cherokee Indian "missionary"
from Oklahoma,. got Into a
brawl outside "a Miami bar
with his paleface" friends and
finished up in the hospital with
a bad bruise on his skull.
In X-raylng to see if hi
skull was fractured, a physi-
cian said he found a one and
one-half inch knife blade along
his lower Jaw bone.
The Cherokee, known as
Stanley C. Smith along with
Bear-WHhout-a-Heart. said he
picked up the knife blade in a
fight 10 years ago ln Otlaho-
m"i'm a fighter all right," the
missionary said In displaying
long sear across his broad
chest and a few gold false-
teeth. "J guew that's Just my
may '*
That's why, he said, he lost
out with the Southern Baptist
Convention recently ln his
Sessionary work. He said he
was overzealous in trying to
make his brothers see the light.
But I'm not really a pas-
tor," he added. "I'm Just sort
of in promotion work among
the Seminles."
He worked with the Semi-
nles at the Milcusukey Mission
near Dania trying "to help
them become self-reliant and
The physician said the knife
blade would not be removed.
The Indian did not suffer any
serious injuries in the fight
last night and will be releas-
ed from the hospital "in a day
or two."
His story on what happened
outside the Miami bar differ-
ed somewhat from the police
Officer said they were call-
ed to subdue a "beserk Indian"
and found him pinned down by
five white men, one of whom
was slashed across the arm
with a knife.
But Bear-Wlthout-a-Heart
said IS white friends "Jumped
me and I was holding my own
until one of them kicked me."
The minesweeper D
picked up an emacia
engineer yesterday fr
blng whaleboat and fr
to a hospital here.
re to- his throat wasstparched he wa:cu^tura ,^11 v^ the center for (DP).About 500 Windsor bus[,h
mad- unable tp drink.' .extension woik farm and school; drivers struck for five hours to-| "' UUB*___
Isawiflveshtespassus and i;agrlculture experiments. Exten- day, tying up all public trans- _
3 them, and V0Wnt!sion agents from throughout the portatlon and causing thousands pQ|l Qn TUIICl DOGl
reef, they w#e close enough to hear, ^ wlll vls)t m 0bserveof persons to be late to work. u#" w" M,,M "vwl
eight me, but, they Just passed us by. ;tc,Uvltles conducted in the ^ .___ ... InilirPC PortllOUP^P
I Frasier sahf. ihoolroom as they are applied to' Th "J^T?.^' ^ nlireS rOTFUgiiese
$5! "That lucky piece jure came'the^^farming experiments vdth Amalgamated ^s^tlon ^f ^ r ^^ ^
^ ^fc^wa^aSS?- ffi&SS^l&SSi Coach Employes, of America tugese living in Panam,, gas
Wm 1 saidathat the W ^ton and k; --.edge to be ue-
'inhl^Sh oustav Ema-tritercVe^^ha^Vtunrto en" throughout'the Republic.
?eaar-oedAcon ^"a^plominent Jgjjt. gund fcv^in 1^
l y'SSd-'Lon- ^arirraldaherehldMh0an;I Siu,.
fa?nerri^aceauTiny^tobot^ and piled up 6fa the reef.
of the boat, his sightless eyes'
wide open. __ t ,
Frazier sat bolt uprlAt clutch-
5:46 a.m.
6:24 p.m.
jyes or America iubucw miu( m nmiu, b"~
walked out in protest against ed his forehead and was knock-
the firing of ntae union mem-,ed unconscious yesterday after-
bers noon when he fell into the fish
A company spokesman said well of the tuna boat Mermaid
that the nine union members:at Pier 7, Balboa,
were fired for chronic absentee- .'.
ism but when the company, After first aid treatment he
agreed to reinstate the nine was taken to Santo Toma
temporarily, the strikers return- Hospital. His condition Is re-
iuc fruicr oat uui& u|vwm^..-
Among the offices destroyed mg a goodluck piece made of a
H.U. *Ka> nf fMl _...* (ncartftH Intn tt metal
were those of Standard Oil
(Antilles of South America and
of several automobile and trac-
tor companies.
Baptist Pastors
Blacklist Bingo,
Raffles, Cake Walks
Enny Inserted" into a metal
orseshoe and stared at the Tok-
en as the rescuers approached.
He was almost speecbfBss from
exhaustion and thirst. ,
The Token radioed for a priest
after taking Luttrell's sonaboard.
Captive Reds Live In Comfort
I fish or suitable beef or pork sub-
stitute, fresh vegetables, sweet,
PUAN, Dec. 1 (Up) More potatoes, radishes, tumlp greens,
Uian 160,000 Communist war|cucumbers and pumpkin. __^_
I prisoners are currently enjoying Clothing for the enemy pris-
OAFFNEY. S.C. Dec. 1 (UP)
Pastors of the Broad River Bapt-
ist Association of Cherokee
11 Communist ptone$'""^"^a"^'^*p"^
Confirmed Shot Down
oners would make many ABied
soldiers eyes pop. The easwud
Communist receives togs which
closely resemble the latest GI
His clothes are. actually sup-
plied from salvaged Army goods
uuay uiaot puuiic a in- tinned score OI nea puuicn ucD- puw camps in ooutnem ivorca. carra uactM't
condemning cake walks, royed by United State Sabres.fwas aiiowed to wander freely! However, the]
d ralfle sponsored by m yesterday's bif dogfight over through the compound with only ply officer cai
ind churches and civic North Korea was announced to- a top sergeant- and a captain .that much of th
"gambling," hi> na uvpn Russian-built Tu-2 -, Me that, t rtM not vio-lm oooh as new
Korean camps and the majority
appear to Uke it.
The UN prisoner-of-war camps,
which until recently were hidden
from the public view by official
1 secrecy, are now open to news-
TOKTO, Dec 1 (UP) C011"1 I v__
clared defective.
he prison camp sup-
candidly admitted
the equipment was
said that
would escape a but the eyes of
to an expert.
Church, the resolution said: 'If The United Nations air force interview prisoners of war. I being no expert, would have
the youth of this generation Is scoreboard In the Korean war We entered the compounds been glad to trade my army field
-J overcoat
- the prls-
- and 279 damaged while others sat chatting in oners.
gambling legated in the future. m the past sfven days_ the|:*eM^ttetcnlt thecDiaVer8. I Most of the prtaoner however
_ ln good spirit, and ap-
qulte content with their
fights, and ere ffljrtlfcr a coned"chatting anTlaugh'lngi4uTeTexistence.
four unspecified planes tog/ound ^ by although some one MP color
isi nssociatinn oiunerosee 1 (UP) Con- i visited one of the several' and equipment that has been de-
County today made public a re- firmed score of Red planes des- pow camps ln Southern Korea.
solution condemning cake walks, ------ n^t.** ststa Rahre,T'_-,
bingo and : "
schools and _
clubs, as "gambling." day as seven Russian-bnilt Tu-2;ne%rby to g^ that I did not vio-|as good a new. He sal
,. Lgbt bombers, three La-9 Rus-;mte any of the rules of the Gen- whatever defects there
Proposed by the Rev. C. C. Als- siati-built propeller-driven fight- eva convention. would escape all but the 1
brooks of the Goucher Baptist ers and one Mlp-15 Jet fighter.
Church, the resolution said: -",- imitan H>timu fr for
. j Convention.
Newsmen are not allowed
the youth of this generation Is scoreboard In the Korean war We entered the compounds been glad to trade my a:
educated In gambling either in row Btands at 12 enemy planes snortiy after supper. 8ome pris-'jacket for the silk-lined
major or minor form*, it wUl destroyed, 26 probably destroyed 'were playing voiley ball being worn by many of
then be an easy matter to get. and 879 damaged wnUe othe t chatting- in oners,
ambling lega.wd in the futore In ^ past 8f ven days1 the eet ching the pUye. Most of
The Broad Piver Baptist As- united Nations lost one Sabre g Af^anneard concerned with' aooeared
1 ocia on embraces about 50 and one Shooting Star in dog- A if*^ *^-?rt them I Sm
burche, in Cherokee County. flghts._ and ^ore^ S^ralder ^and ^f^Mj ^Smg ..gjet S
US Army Colonel
Apparent Suicide
In Hong Kong Hotel
Guerrillas At Work
Behind* UN Lines
as we walked by. although some
peered up curiously and stopped
A few turned their backs to us.
Soma 8,Me Cemmunist pris-
oners are undergoing medical
treatment in ene of the largest
Army hospitals In the world. A -
bout 5.M0 Communist patients
are being treated for tubercu-
losis, while convalescing from
wounds and other illnesses.
Every prisoner of war receives communists who attempted
One MP colonel, ln charge of
the prison camp, estimated that
80% of the older POWs the
ones who had been there at
least six months did not want
to return behind the Iron Cur-
Another United States official
admitted that there had been
"some trouble" ln certain com-
Kunds. but said that this had
Bn started by a few fanatical
U S Army colonel John Yule A Defense Department spokes-
on his way home to the Unit- man said today that some 8.000
ed States after serving a mil- Communist guerrillas were still
itary session in Indo-China ap- causing trouble behind the
j WSdt >r!eave. UN* unl tajik to the rear to The food. Is good by oriental llence^ ^^
Police broke down his hotel quell guerrilla forces "^'Jt^., ,.n, Mt, nnp thT i&mI Cemaanist tol
door, and found that Yule had Previously, the spokesman Each prisoner dally eats one than 1.*H f* "*
i Sed his wrists and throat said, guerrilla activities had and a quarter pounds of rice, dten. ta the_U! I.fMnomipa
(NBA Radlo-Telephotol
BED POWS HAVE IT BETTER Three U. 8. soldiers keep
warm around a fire on a Korean hillside, during the tem-
porary and unofficial fighting lull along the 145-mile front.
From left to right are Pfc. Charles Nickle, of Farmlngton,
N H Tony Schmidt, of Hawthorne, Calif.; and Cpl. William
yr-mtik of Milwaukee, Wls.
aid that the Chinese captives Red prisoners follow a regular
account for lev than lt% of Army routine: reveUle at 6 a.m.
the total dairy, calisthenics, work, details
Thus far, Chinese prisoners for policing compounds, three
Tto-ihave been more "troublesome" solid meals in Korean-style, re
than the North Korean. creation periods and evening
However, one prison officer'off. __
pointed out that the Chinese Officers live an separate eotf-
captured more recently had .pounds and are not required w
during he night.
been largely quieted.
StenKT po^d V'dS tt^uZJS7*SS& I^Cnty of firein theu-velna- .work.


Pearson Aids
- i.....
To Freedom

Taft Man Failed
To Report Ml
Campaign Funds
Ben E. Tate. treasurer of Sen.
Robert A. Taft's 1950 reelection
campaign, aid yesterday he re-
ported only $183,000 of $300,000 he
raised for the Ohio race but said
he is sure other Taft committees
reported the rest.
Tate also disclosed that the
Taft campaign fund received a
$10,000 contribution from the oil-
rich Pew family in Philadelphia.
He said he did not solicit that
contribution but did solicit large
out-of-state contributions for
Taft on trips to Detroit and Chi-
He testified before the Senate
Elections Subcommittee which is
investigating the Ohio election
In which Taft was returned to
the Senate by a big plurality over
State Auditor Joseph T. Fergu-
son, his labor-supported Demo-
cratic opponent.
Tate said he assumes the out-
of-state contributions were re-
ported but that he is not sure He
said contributions also came from
Texas but denied that he visited
Texas last year.
Tate said he Included only,
$183.000 in his own official report
and left the balance to be report-1
ed by the treasurers of various
campaign committees among
which the rest of the money was
"I have confidence in them I
and FBI sure they did" Include
the money In their reports, he
Earlier, Subcommittee Chair-
man Guy M. Gillette (D-Ia.) said
his group will try to write legis-
lation to correct election laws
which are "dearly Inadequate
and difficult to interpret."
He singled out for particular
criticism laws which generally
forbid labor unions and corpora-
tions from contributing to politi-
cal Campaigns or making politi-
cal expenditures on behalf of any
candidate for the Presidency or
Subcommittee witnesses have
complained that the law has nu-
merous loopholes which have
been opened to various Interpre-
tations in the courts.
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith (R-
Me.) commented that Tate kept
mire detailed records on his re-
ceipts than representatives of
various labor groups which sup-
ported Ferguson.
Tate remarked that financial
reports of the labor groups and
those Of the Taft committee
"seem to differ in that ours were
legal and theirs were not."
Teletype Library
Network Knows
All The Answers
LANSING. Mich.. Dec. 1
(NEA). Michigan's libraries
are now linked together in the
first statewide teletype network
of libraries in the nation
All the public libraries and
some private ones are tied Into
the svstem, a direct result of a
fire that almost destroyed the
Michigan State Library.
For a time, at least, the library
as out of business.
But Mrs. Loleta D Fyan. the
state librarian, decided that a
teletype networksomething she
bad long advocatedwould help
the crippled library and be a
good thing-for the state's library
system as a whole.
A teletype machine was hastily
set up In the basement of the
State Capitol.
Other machines were placed in
extension offices, hi the Univer-
sity of Michigan Library, the
Jtyorson Public Library in Grand
Rapids the Detroit Public Libra-
ry, and industrial reference li-
braries like that at General
ven In the most remote eora-
i.i of Michigan, people have
ecme to take the service as a
ttatter Of course.
All they have to do is to go
any state library and ask for in-
formationhow many bushels of
potatoes are harvested In Maine
in August, for example.
If the library doesn't have the
Information, it is a simple mat-
ter for the librarian to ask. via
teletype, for the fact from a li-
brary that does.
Similarly, books can be order-
ed from branch libraries.
At first, only unusual and em-
rjrency requests were filled.
However, the tempo was step-
Kd up as the bit State Library
ruggled back into operation.
Eventually almost any Mich-
igan resident will be able to get
almost any question answered
"while you waif
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 The relea$ of Archbishop Aloysii Stepinac from a
Yugoslav prison has just been promised by Marshal Tito in an exchange of corres-
pondence with Drew Pearson. '
The Archbishop's release was scheduled to take place either on the Yugoslav
national anniversary, Nov. 29, or sometime this weekend.
Pearson, who spent two years in Yugoslavia as director of Quaker relief work
immediately after World War I, wrote Marshal Tito, Oct. 30, suggesting that it would
be healthy for American-Yugoslav relations to release the Archbishop, regardless of
the past. i. i ^.l
Tito promptly wrote back that he was in accord, and after some further ex-
changes through the Yugoslav Embassy in Washington, word has been received that
all details for the Archbishop's pardon are complete. -
Pearson revisited Yugoslavia last winter during his inspection of the Iron Cur-
tain and made a special trip to one of the villages which he built near the Albanian
border, once named "Pearsonavatx." ....
He found that the nome of the village had been changed, but he reported great
friendship for the United States throughout Yugoslavia.
He also reported that religious freedom existed throughout the country.
Some of these ideas were embodied in Pearson's correspondence with Marshal
Tito. His letter of Oct. 30 and Tito's reply follow: _
Tito To Pearson
Pearson To Tito
"Mr. Drew Pearson
Waamngton. D. C.
Dear Sir:
"i received your letter In which you expres-
sed the desire to get an answer from me re-
garding the case ot Stepinac.
"I snail try my best to give you a satisfac-
tory answer, or better to say, I am desirous to
satisfy your expectations.
"First of all 1 am not surprised that you too
showed an interest in the Bteplnac case, since
most Americans who visited me manifested
their Interest for the case of this prisoner
sentenced by the regular court for offences he
had committed during the occupation.
"Every war, sir, is a horrible matter for each
people participating in It. even outside of its
own borders. _
"But this last war, I mean World war n, re-
presented a terrible tragedy for those coun-
tries on the territories oi which It was waged
and particularly for those countries which were
occupied by the Fascist invaders.
'"Inrougbout these four years the most at-
rocious form of terrorism Introduced by the
fascist invadersGermany, Italy, Hungary, and
Bulgariaravaged this country.
"Many hundred- thousand people. Innocent
chllaren, women, men, and youth suffered and
lost their lives tor the only reason that they
loved ihelr country.
"Mo, these people were not those who, with
arms In their hands, fought against the in-
vader but unarmed Innocent people from vil-
lages and towns who were killed individually
or in masses on the gallows, under rifle and
machine-gun fire, slaughtered with knives or
burnt alive in their houses or even in churches.
"Such was the case In Croatia under Pave-
lic's Ustaha regime Whose rule was not only
tolerated but encouraged and bestowed with
blessing by Stepinac.
"Can you picture to yourself now the in-
dignation of the people after the country was
liberated, against this high church dignitary
who not only collaborated with the Datasha
criminals bestowing his blessing on Pavellc's
armed bands, but who also caused the forcible
conversion of Orthodox people into Catholic
"Can you imagine, sir, that your country
were unfortunately occupied and that traitors
there would assist the invader and persecute
their own countrymen In a similar manner as
It happened in this country: what would be
the attitude of your citizens after the' victory
over the invader, towards those who in any
way would have entered the service of the
occupying power even if such people were
The number ot such people was act small,
even among priests here, stepinac was one of
them also.
"Could you have any doubt that not thous-
ands but millions of people In this country
wonder and are bitterly astonished today why
such an unheard of propaganda is being made
in America, and outside of It. In favour of
"Those in your country who are horrified at
the detention of Stepinac are not horrified at
the offences he committed. But our people
here are indignant at the fact that people
can be found In your country who are linking
the stepinac case with the question of assist-
ance to Yugoslavia, to a country which in
blood and great sacrifices gave an irreparable
contribution to the common struggle and vic-
tory over the Invaders who threatened the
whole world.
"People In this country are embittered at the
fact tnere are influential men in your country
who do not wonder what happened to the
children, aged people and mothers whose sup-
porters were killed or became victims of the
invaders' and quislings' terrorism.
It does not matter to these men how hun-
dreds of thousands of innocent people would
live, but only that the man who offended,
grievously -offended, before his people and the
numan conscience In general. Is now in prison.
"I agree that the past should be forgotten
and tnat we should look towards the future.
We have been gulaed by this Idea throughout
the post war years. This was and this Is our
policy towards the countries wnose rulers did
us so much harm and irreparable damage.
>."Ve are guided by this idea in our Internal
policy as well, and we have so far pardoned
the offences ot thousands and thousands of
our citizens who had collaborated with the In-
vader. Do you think that we would proceed In
a different way In the case of Stepinac?
No, in due time Steplnac's turn would have
come, but propaganda from abroad Interfered
In thio matter and the whole problem was
diverted to the field of International policy
since it was In the interests of some circles
abroad to use the case of Stepinac for fighting
against this country and its interests in gen-
"However, in view oi the appeal set forth In
your letter of Oct. 30. 1861. and in view ot
my government's previous disposition to be
reasonable In this matter, my government now
plans to release Stepinac immediately.
"He will be permitted to return to the Va-
tican, or. if the Vatican does not choose to re-
ceive him, he will have his civil rights restor-
ed and will be allowed to return to his native
"He will be permitted to travel in any coun-
try he may desire, but it is obvious that he
cannot perform the functions of a high church
dignitary in this country any longer.
"I know, air, that millions of people in your
country do not know the truth about the ques-
tion of religion In this country.
"Thev do not know that religion Is complete-
ly free; thev do not know that people can
freely go to churches: that there are schools
| for education of young priests, etc.
"?'n" people In your country Ignore the
' fact th-t priests in this country re benefit-
ing by an assistance from the state; among
"Marshal Joslp Bros Tito
Belgrade, Yugoslavia
"My dear Marshal Tito:
"I take the liberty of writing you regarding
a condition existing In your country which ser-
iously impairs full and friendly relations with
my countrythe imprisonment of Archbishop
Aloysius Stepinac, highest ranking of the Cat-
holic clergy in Yugoslavia.
"I write only as a private citizen. However,
I write as one who has lived and worked in
your country as director of the American
Friends Service Committee after World War I.
and who knows first-hand the courage and
iriendllness of your people.
"I also write as one who Is convinced that
our two nations are drawn together by a com-
mon danger and tnat we should let no sorespot,
such as the Imprisonment of Archbishop Stepin-
ac, impair our relations.
"We In this country appreciate the fact that
Yugoslavia is the one nation In the world which,
once behind the Iron curtain, had the courage
to break away and serve as an inspiring exam-
ple to other nations less courageous.
"We also know that Yugoslavia has taken this
stand despite the fact that she is almost totally
surrounded by Comlnform countries and has
thousands of hostile troops on her borders.
"We also know that General Lawton Collins,
our army chief of staff, recently returned from
Yugoslavia, full of praise for the fighting qual-
ities of the Yugoslav army and anxious to equip
it as one of the foremost armies of Europe.
"And I. who once lived at Pec, on the road
of that epic Serbian retreat of 1915, and who
knew the fame of the Serbian Army in the
days of 1018 when it advanced so fast that it
lived on the bread wagons of the Austrlans, do
not need the report of General Collins to ap-
preciate the valor and spirit of the Yugoslav
"But many In my country do not know and
appreciate these things.
"Moreover one large segment of our popul-
ation, of Catholic faith, has come to consider
the case of Archbishop Stepinac a serious ob-
stacle to our complete friendship.
"American catholics have an understandable
reason fir feeling deeply about the imprison-
ment ofpthe clergyjjust as do ali^ Americans
Outnumbered Scots In Korea
Match Fanaticism With Guts
of aU faiths.
"But Catholics especially have witnessed a
series of incidents where Important" leaders of
their church have been persecuted by forces
which your country now opposes.
"They cannot forget the treatment of Car-
dinal Mlndszenty in Hungary. They cannot for-
{et the Imprisonment of, Archbishop Groesz who
ollowed him.
"They cannot forget the trial and incarcera-
tion of Archbishop Beran in Czechoslovakia, and
the persecution of various others of their clergy.
"Therefore, they tend to put Archbishop Ste-
pinac in the same category.
"I do not recall the details of the charges
made against the archbishop. But I do recall
that they grew out of a tragic period during
the Hitler occupation which has left bitter scars
behind, some of them unhealed even to this
"Among those unhealed scars, I know, is the
bitterness of the Serbian population toward the
archbishop; but I am sure that In the interest
of a common cause they can be persuaded to
turn their backs on the past and look forward
to a new partnership for the defense of the
free world.
"I say this because during my years in your
country I lived more closely with the Serbs and
Montenegrins than with any other of your peo-
ple. There was no religious prejudice among
them then, and I am sure that basically there
Is none today.
"I recall that In operating our American hos-
pital In Pec, I formed a committee of the lecal
leaders. Including an Orthodox bishop, repre-
senting the Serbs and Montenegrins; a Catholic
bishop, representing the Albanian Catholics; and
a Mohammedan, representing those of the
Moslem faith.
"Old Serbia had suffered great misery inder
Turkish rule, and later deeply resented the
Austrian enemy occupationwhich, of course,
was Catholic.
"But there was no religious feeling between
these groups. They cooperated perfectly, and I
am sure that this remains true of the people
generally today.
"Last winter when I visited your country a-
galn, I could see that Yugoslavia .had suffered
deeply, with village sometimes pitted against
village, church against church.
"Yet I was convinced that old wounds were
healing, and that you now guaranteed complete
Ireedom of worship. Furthermore, I jearned
what few people realize In this country, that
your government gives a financial subsidy to
all churches.
"Therefore, I could like to ask you whether
in the interest of Improved relations between
your country and other countries, especially the
United States, you would be prepared to selease
Archbishop Stepinac.
"I am convinced that such a voluntary move
by you would be received with great acclaim
by both Catholics and non-Catholics through
out the world and would, result In a new era
of friendly cooperation between Yugoslavia and
the United States.
"1 am. "Very sincerely yours,
"Drew Pearson.''
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Dec. 1.
(BIS). Scots guts matched
Chinese fanaticism when the gal-
lant 1st Battalion of the King's
Own Scottish Borderers blunted
one of the most savage Chinese
attacks of the Korean war last
month, It may now be told.'
The Scots averted what might
have been another Imjln the
river battle last April in which
the Gloucesters' 1st Battalion
fought almost to the last man in
a four-day stand.
At times, during the two-day
battje, west of Yonchon a com-
pany of outposts were cut off by
fanatical Chinese who swarmed
a' --.t the Scots' position. ,
The Scots held firm until giv-
en the order to fight a way out.
Forced to give up two hills,
they fought on until they could
be relieved by fresh youngsters
of the Leicestershire Battalion,
whose first action to Korea this
was destined to be.
The Scots were outnumbered
more than ten to one as they
took the main weight ot a
well-planned assault by ele-
ments of two Red divisions.
The King's Shropshire Llghtj
Infantry on their left and a
crack Royal Australian Regiment
batalln on; their right caught
glancing blows but the spear-
head fell on the Scots hilltop
"Enemy casualties were fan-
tastic," said Major Philip Harri-
son, of Wodhurst, Sussex, Eng-
"The show really began soon
after midday on 8unday that's
when the Chinese artillery began
pouring in."
This preparation swelled to 100
shells a minute. It went on un-
til four o'clock In the afternoon,
when the first Chinese waves
swarmed around the Scot's for-
ward positions.
In the next few hours Harri-
son's dug-out command post was
twice caved In by direct hits.
His radios were smashed one
by one. his signaller, "Tug" Wil-
son, of the Montrose, Scotland,
kept the last set working to the
end when It. too, was blown to
bits beside him. "Tug" still lives.
Harrison Was actually hit In
the back by a "potato masher"
grenade as, ordered to pull
back, he organised his men to
fight their way oat. It faUed
to explode.
His men insist it did explode,
"but the major was too tough to
Describing the fanaticism of
the enemy. 2 Lt. Hugh Patersoh,
of Renfrew, said:
Oulldford, who was commanding
the battalion, tells this story:
"The battle had been raging
for 13 hours and the lads who
had been holding the forward
ridge line had been out of con-
tact and almost given up for lost
when, out of the night, a youth-
ful second lieutenant staggered
into the battalion log-bunker
command post.
Saluting smartly, his face
grey and drawn, he said: "Two
platoons of D. and C. Com-
panies, Sir. reporting ready for
His arm hung limp. He had
been shot through the shoulder
seven hours before. The wound
was still undressed."
Pte. James Burnett, of Eraser -
burgh, one of the lieutenant's
men, tells the rest of the story:
"We were the rear guard for
the company. At about midnight
he got us together and'told us
we were going to fight a way
out. We were to carry the wound-
ed, he said. No wounded were left
behind. He brought us out with
our arms and what was left of
our ammunition."
As a result of the Scotsmen
refusing to give up any ground
the Communists were balked in
their plan to secure valuable
ridges and strong positions for
their winter defense Une, and
before the ceasefire line agree-
ment froze the front.
"They were like flies on the
back of a mule. Down,In the pad-
dles we could see them coming
across. They walked through the
fire curtain directed from our
own artillery until we almost had
lt coming down on us, and then
they walked through their own
barrage! I swear they were drug-
"How else could you explain
this: I caught one man sneaking
up a crawl trench five yards a-
way from, me. He had a light
"I tired at him with my riffle
and the bullet ricocheted off his
magazine In a flurry of sparks.
He calmly went on setting the
thing up. Hi even seemed to be
rlnnlng at me when I put the
next shot through his head."
Major Dennis Tadman, o;
By the Armed
Services For:
; lO*'
them also Catholic priests who have a loyal
attitude towards the state.
"Besides, the state has completely settled Its
relations with the Orthodox church and the
Moslem religious community who have a much
larger number of followers than the Catholic
"That Is what I wanted to answer you and
I hope that this will be sufficient for your
people to got better acquainted with the actual
status e-f Steplnac's ease and with the po-
sition of religion in my country.
"Sincerely yours.
Rita Walks Alone Once More;
Town Helps Repay Polio Fund
1. (NBA) A misty-eyed
young girl stepped out of a car
in front of the big VF.W. me-
morial hall in Arkansas City.
While people held their breaths,
she walkedaloneup to the
building and Into the big dining
Rita Hammer, 14, was walking
without help for the first time
in two years, and her slow but
sure journey into the W. F. W.
hall was to pay back those who
had helped her lick infantile
paralysis. '
Across the street, to pits dug
in a couple of vacant lots, a bar-
becue simmered.
The beef for it came from six
yearlings Rita's father H. H.
(Earl) Ha*mmer, had cut out of
his herd to nearby Dexter..
The trimmingsbeans, came
from the people of Arkansas City.
Rita's father had the Idea for
the barbecue as a way to repay
the Natlonaf Foundation for In-
fantile i Paralysis for the $2000
hospital bill the foundation pick-
ed up when Rita was stricken
two years ago. Before he got
through, the whole town pitched
An old friend, Harry Defry,
local V.WF. corhmander. got the
veterans' organization to provide
the ball and Une up the rest, of
the food as a community service
Local butchers volunteered to
slaughter Hammer's yearlings. A
couple of barbebue experts from
the Flint Hills Coon Hunters As-
sociation presided at the pits.
On the big day that Rita walk-
donated $1 to get "a big stack of
barbecue" and. help the polio!
Other thousands sent to money I
some from distant statesanal
wrote "don't send us a ticket; f
Just add this to the fund."
When the last plate had been
emptied, and Rita had been
bundled up to a car to watch the
giant Arkalalah Fall festival
parade down Arkansas City's I
main street. Hammer and his
friends started adding up the re-1
They found they had more than I
$9000 to turn over to the polio
foundation to repay-the $2000 bill [
for Rita's recovery.
"We know that people arel
good," Hammer said; "and'we
have received hundreds of let-
ters from all over the country
telling us Rita's rerovery from
polio has given new hope to their
own sons or daughters who are |
suffering ^from the disease now."
Rita spent six months to a Wl-1
chita hospital, and another year
and a half at home lrr braces and [
c fists
There were later expense, to" I
eluding a spinal -operation, that
Hammer paid for himself.
The polio fund's $9000 had no
strings attached, but Hammer I
felt It was a "moral obligation."
And the people of Arkansas I
City thought the town had a I
share In that obligation, too. I
The barbecue was a big day,
for brown-haired, dark-eyed Ri-
ta. <
'There was an ever bigger ond;
a few days later.
She answered the roll call at
ed alone again, Red Cross can- Dexter junior high, back again
teen workers hustled plates from with all the teen-age friends who |
the pits to the dining haU from had been dropping to to bring
10 30 am. uritll 7 pm. to feed school to Rita's living room for
several thousand people who had 'the last couple of years.
RITA'S BIG DAY: Rito Hammer, 14, sits with her mother and father i^birteaili
Arkansas City, Kans, that marked her recove ry from polio and raised $90tQ to help others.
corpsmen stand at one of the many entrances to the underground
"Pentagon," somewhere in Japan. The well-equipped series of
caves and tunnels could soma day serve as our command pott in
the Far East in event of attack on Jeoan.

Jap Pentagon!
Could Be Allied
Command Post'
An underground "Pentagon"!
that could serve as the free
world's command post in the I
Far East, if needed, is kept In
working condition by a small U.S. [
military detachment "somewhere |
in Japan."
BuUt by the Japanese to World I
War II, the secret Installation has
some 27 miles of corridors in
which are located mess halls,
living quarters, offices, commu-
nications systems everything i
needed for living and working
under wartime command head*
quarters conditions.
Also Included are a modern
hospital, emergency power plants
and air-conditioning units, a
water system and emergency
food stores,
. S. occupation forces have
kept the installation in shape so
that it could be operating as
war nerve center within a few
minutes after a surprise attack
on the Japanese homeland.

to* the war were $1M MUtoa,
"WAR ROOM" OF UNDERGROUND COMMAND POSTThis to the heart of the' huge under-
ground network, tornawhere in Japan, that could serveiour armed forces as a "PenUgoe." to the Par
East. The Japanese used it as a nerve center tor air defense. Huge maps are on walls: writing on
many signs has been changed from Japanese to English for Instructionpwrpoaea, JijeeosjjjMHtdee-.
is equipped with mess halls, bunk rooms, offices, communications system and everything .peadefl for
emergency living and working. It Is occupied by a small fores of American enlisted

I, 1M1

Radio Programs
Yoitr Community Radio Station
WHere 100,000 People Meet

9mUy, Dm. >
:00-ign On Musical Inter-
tlS-iewireel VMJl. (VOA)
0Gospel Bell Hour
:1sGood Neighbor
:J0London Studio Melodies
10:00In the tempo of Jai
16: JOYour American Music
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
U:S0Meet the Band
U:00Invitation to
l*io-8alt Lake Tabernacle-
1:00The Jo Stafford 8how
1:15The Chorallers
1:50Rer. Albert Steer
1:00Drama and Symphony
4 soWhat's Your Favorite
ioO-Th Heritage of Britain
8:30Mus'c of Donald Voorhees
7:00American Round table
1:50Through the Sports
1:46Radio Varieties U.S.A.
1:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA) m ___
$: 15Report from Congress
, 8:30Show Time (VOA)
~E:45The Letter Box (VOA)
. f:00United Nations Review
i:S0The Blng Crosby a
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00sign Off
Monday, Dec. 5
6:00 Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Sal on
8:50Ifornlng Varieties
8:48Music Makers
{: 00News
: 15Stand By For Adventuat
:30As I See It
18:05Off the Record
11:00News _, ,.x,
11:06Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:50Meet the Band
12:06Luncheon Music
tailHit Parade (VOA)
h 1:15Personality Parade
1-1:45American Favorites
2;00American Journal (VOA)
f j: 15It's Time To Dance
8:50Afternoon Melodies
i 8:45Battle of the Bands
1:00All Star Concert Hall
9:15The Little Show
8:50Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:50What's Your Favorite
6:00__Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro, S.A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog Program
7:50Sports Review
7:45__Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary.
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Labor World (VOA)
8:00Story U.BA. (VOA)
S: 30commentator's DI g e a t
8:46Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Wednesday, Dee. 6
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:50Morning Salon
:16NEW8 (VOA)
8:50Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:i5-Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I 8ee It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
ele JP-M.
TM. \l-
12:30Popular Music 12!
1:00News }'
1:15Personality Parade If
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA) 2:
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday 3
4:00Music Without Words 4
4:15French In the Air (RDF) 4
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro, SA.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple iBBC)
7:45 Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
915Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator' Digest
1:45Sports and Tune of Day
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday, Dec. 1
6: -Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Maker
9:00 News
9:158tand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
With Zonians
In the Service
(Isthmians with 'a mil y
members or friend in the
V. 8. Armed Force axe rged
to contribute to thl depart-
ment by mailing data to the
Zone Serviceman' Editor,
The Panama-Ameriean, Box
154, Panama. B. P. Informa-
tion a to ervieemen s
whereaboato, their promo-
tions and excerpt from their
letter are ef particular In-
LI. A. D. Lawson
In Final Phase
Of Flight Training
Bananas Travel To US tables
From Far'Flung Plantations
Alaska May Add Abalone
To Its Fishing Harvest
05Luncheon Music
30Popular Music
15Personality Parade
45American Favorites
:00American Journal (VOA)
15Songs of France (RDF)
30Afternoon Melodies
45Battle of the Bands
00All Star Concert Hall
: 15The Little Show
: 50Music for Friday
: 00Music Without Words ,
: 15VOA Stamp Club
:IK)Happy the HumbugCla. i
Alfaro, S.A.
: 15Request Salon
00Manchester Tower (BBC)
.30Sports Review
:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
: 15Musical Notebook (VOA)
:45Radio In Review (VOA)
00The Perry Como Show
: 15Science Digest (VOA)
: 30Commentator's Digest
:45Sports and News (VOA)
:00Cavalcade of America
30Adventure of PC 4
00The Owl's Nest
00 a.m. 8ign Off
I.t. A. D. Lawson
Alarm Clock
Tuesday, Dee.
6:00Sign On -
| Club
i 7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30Al I 8ee It
10:06Off the Record
Thursday, Dec. 6
6 :W-Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Craxy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
ikooZnews" "
ld:05Off the Record <
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45 Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. U.S.A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:50Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Saturday, Dec. 8
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15New (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:16women's World
9:30Highwayman's Hill (BBC)
10:05Off the Record
11:00News ____tMt
11:05CW tbRegwd.(Contd.)
11:30MeeiiThe Band
12:05-NEW ftJNE TIME (PAN-
12:05New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
l:15_personallty Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
5:00March Time
5:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Quest Star
6:15Master works from France
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel USA. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
9:45Sports. Tune of Day and
10:50The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl' Nest
1:00 a.m.-Slgn Off
Enid Okla. Dec. 1 (Special to the
Panama American) 8econd
Lieutenant Adolphus D. Lawson,
Jr. who has spent more than 10
years as a resident of Cristobal,
is now In the final phase of
flight training at Vance Air
Force Base, near Enid; Okla. Lt.
Lawson expects to win his silver
pilot's wings at graduation cere-
monies December 15.
The tall lieutenant, who is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul R.
Furr of Cristobal, still "gets a
kick out of telling this story to
fellow officers at Vance:
Just as in any other school, the
students of Cristobal High form-
ed "Pen Pal club," writing to
teen-agers In other countries
One such letter came from a girl
in Georgia and along with a
sample of a native crop, a cotton
boll, she asked hundreds of ques-
tions, mostly about the method
used to build the thatched nuts
in which she supposed Lawson
and his parents lived.
Not wanting to disappoint the
"foreign American" girl (he: was
born in South Carolina, USA),
Lawson went into the Interior
and took a picture of "ve
standing in front of his thatched
To this day. some unsuspect-
ing person in Georgia still thinks
the thatched hut was his house
and the Indian standing In front
was Lawson's uncle.
Lt Lawson went to the Canal
Zone in 1932. going there with his
mother. He is a graduate of
Cristobal High School, and Ok-
lahoma A and M college, at Still-
water Okla. His step-father is
an electrical engineer In the Ca-
nal Zone. While at Oklahoma
A and M, Lt. Lawson was mana-
ger of radio station KVRO.
A member of Class 51-H at
Vance. Lt. Lawson expects to win
his pilot's wings at graduation
ceremonies December 15. He has
completed ground school work
here, and la now in the final
phase of flight training.
The autumn dock tie-up In New
York halted shipping and made
headlines. It also cut supplies and
thus raised prices of the United
States' popular tropical food, the
At one time, more than 55,000
"stems" about 1,650 tons
of bananas faced spoilage I
ships waiting to be unloa
Each stem weighs about 60
pounds and carries six to nine
"hands" or clusters of ten to 20
individual bananas.
Bananas must be handled and
shipped with care on a tight time
schedule, the National Geograph-
ic Society says. Any long delay
between plantation and grocer
can cause almost complete spoil-
In the United States the ba-
nana is regarded a a pleasant
part of the diet. It makes a nice
dessert, plain or with cream, and
banana cream pie is a popular
pastry. It Is a favorite between-
meal snack for school children.
But In the tropics, where the
banana Is grown, it Is a main
dish. The Gros Mlchele, or usual
grocery store variety, is eaten
raw or cooked. Its cousin, the
plantain, is always cooked and is
a basic vegetable food.
The growing, transportation,
distribution and sale of bananas
combine to make one of the
world's leading food industries.
About 90,000,000 stems go into
world trade annually. Some 60.-
000,000 of these come to the U-
nited States.
Still Scarce in Britain
The banana plant originated
in the tropical areas of south-
ern Asia. But more than two-
thirds of the commercial crop is
now grown to Central America,
where In many areas banana
growing is the chief industry.
H nanas were brought to the
world in 1616 by Friar Toma
ae Berlanga, a missionary to
the Indians.
Costa Rica and Honduras are
currently the leading banana
producing nations. Great num-
bers are also grown in Mexico,
Guatemala. Panama, Brazil, Co-
lombia and Ecuador.
The big plantations of Central
America, operated in large part
by two U. S. corporations, have
gradually moved from the Carib-
bean coast to the Pacific side.
Movement was forced by Panama
disease, a soil-borne fungus rot.
Only long flooding and silting
will purify the soil, and move-
. ment to uninfested areas in con-
unloaded, sidered more feasible than this
" treatment.
The banana plant is not
Abalone harvests may one day
be added to the fishery resources
of Ketchlkan, salmon-canning
capital of the world.
Women Given Tips
On Girdle-Donning
CHICAGO (UP.) A manu-
facturer of women's undergar-
ments has come forth with a set
of rules for putting on a girdle.
The Formflt Co. says many
The U. 8. Fish and Wildlife women don't know how.
Service has hired a deep-sea dlv- For the full step-in or pull-on
er, W. E. Walker, and his boat type, the company set forth this
____.__tUn u*l. We, Am f\t (Visa-----------*----- -
to' survey the main beds of the
shellfish 'n and around the Gulf
of Esquiebel. The FWS hopes the
abalone survey will indicate the out.
possibility of "a new off-season
fishery In Alaska.
Methods of handling, preserv-
ailng and freezing the abalone will
be studied aboard Walker's boat
and hi the Ketchlkan and Seat-
te FW8 laboratories.
tree, although lt grows as high
as 50 feet. It Is actually a huge
herbaceous plant, whose "trunk"
is a compact mass of overlapping
leaves. Extremely fast growing, Upon arrival at market bananas
the plant bears about 14 months are ripened in special rooms kept
after planting. at a temperature of about 68 de-
After the stem, or bunch,Igrees.
reaches the right stage of green-
ness, it is cut and rushed to mar-
Tree ripened bananas are not
good to eat. Sweetness and flavor
ket via muleback, plantation develop while the fruit continues
railway, and refrigerator ship. | to ripen after cutting.
1. Remove slippers.
2. Turn the garment inside
3. Pull lt up over the knee, aa
high as lt will go, still inaide-
4. Now puU the upper part up
into position, turning the girdle
right side out.
5. Straighten it by pulling It
higher at the waist.
For the semi step-In type. th8
company recommended:
1. Remove slippers.
2. Open the fasteners.
3. Step into it, raise lt well past
the waist and close the fasteners.
4. Straighten it by pulling
down on the sides and back, not
the front.
Brings You Qifts
Pure Silk Scarves from Milan
Fine Porcelain and Ceramic Figurines
Leather Handbags and Traveling Cases
Sterling 8ilver Compacts engraved, miniature
Novelty Straw Bags
NottJ... HMici. (fiit iewite
Direct from Panama to
via Guatemala
r.M, eeeetertaWe journ.V-
New. for the Ib.iUMr.K *J cities, pi" P*A "ret* to Hawaii
dlroctly treat Paaa> o Guatemala
.ml thru non-itop to Loe Aagele.
And alto, for the firt tlauo PAA offer
JBiiili CoaeUlloUoB-tjpo Clipper
la thai area. tra*eUng thl bow route
la the tautest flyl tlaae ror off red,
wiUaeeh.aaoefaUii.eleBgthe wey.
...05Off the Record (Contd )
11:50Meet the Band
1 1:15Personality Parade
, 1:45 Rhythm and Reason
J:00A Call From Les Paul
1:15Date for Dancing
i 2:30Spirit of the Vikings
I 3:45Battle of the Bands
:0O--Au SUr Concern Hall
:15The Little, 8how
1:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00 Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S.A.
: 15Evening aaion
1:00Christian Science Pro-
7:15Musical Interlude
T: 45Jam Session
5:15What's On Tour Mind
:4ftTime for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
f: SOcommentator's Digest
9:45Sports World and Tune of
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
1200Sign Off
11:00The'Owl' Neat
Canada Again Taps
Power of Niagara
A tunnel large enough to
"swallow" a four-story building,
stretching for more than five
miles, will be built to feed water
Into Ontario Hydro's new gener-
ating plant at Queenaton, Ont.
The $182,000.000 power project,
expected to stretch over the next
four years. Is one of the largest
engineering jobs In the world to-
day. When completed, the new
underground waterway will be
the largest of Its kind anywhere.
The development Involves, be-
sides construction of the long
pressure tunnel, the building of
an open-cut canal about two and
one-naif miles long and the er-
ection of a generating station
with even 100,000-horsepower
units giving a total output Of
525,000 kilowatt.
It was made possible last year
when the United States and
Canada signed a 50-year treaty.
After sufficient water has been
provided to assure the scenic
character of the majestic falls,
the two countries share the re-
Explanation ef Symbol:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadlodlffuslon Francalse
Death Strikes Twice
To Dismiss Case
BUFFALO. N. Y. (UP.) The
case of Jesse Ruffln came up In
city court.
Ruffin, charged with disorder-
ly conduct, was unable to answer
the call. He had died 10 days be-
The defendant's attorney was
unable to answer either. He died
the same day aa hi client.
The case waa dismissed.
Florida Restricting
Take Of Deer, Turkey
Sportsmen' must tag their deer
and iurkey kill In Florida this
season, under a new state re-
gulation designed to enforce bag
limit and Insure more equal dla-
tributlon of game.
Each hunting license will be
issued with five tags, two for
deer and three for turkey, the
season limit. When a hunter
makes a kill, he must attach the
proper tag to his quarry.
Nlmrods found with untagged
gam will be subject to arrest.
The deer season will run from
Nov. 20 to Jan. the turkey sea-
son from Nov. 20 to Feb. L
Will Provides Care
For Aged NJ Horse
former Philadelphia business
man remembered an old friend n
his Will, which was admitted to
probate in New Jersey. The friend
has four legs and a saddle and
answers to the name of Nifty.
Charles H. Goodwin left an
estate estimated at $60.000 for
probate purposes. The horse was
remembered to the eaten* Of
"such sums as may be necessary
to maintain him." Nifty >s now
27 years old and served his mas-
ter for two decades. ___
Along with some 30 other
horses. Nifty is housed at a farm.
He still grases in the fields dally
although his teeth are in poor
condition. _
Care Protects Workers
In US Atomic Plants
juries to workers from radiation
exposure to American atomic
energy plants are rare," Dr. H.M
Rosenhaal. a physician connot-
ed with the General Electric'Re-
search Laboratory, says.
Dr Rosenhaal aald, "The ac-
cident record Is remarkable m
view of the vast number employ-
ed and the hazards encountered.
The large use of colors to Iden-
tify dangerous materials and the
proper labeling of properteM with
unknown qualities unfamiliar to
workers was cited by Dr. Rosen-
haal as the maintain reason for
the small number of accident*.
'-*> -*-^--
. .

page four

Holiday Party Suggestions


omen s
World I

How Ji Jhe Jime Jo jbo Or 2)ije __
PU % UU. Wean, CU Witk CoL
Homemade Jam Welcome G/i
BESrS PORKT (upper) a perfect rift fot hospitable friends. He's
kwi d'oenvres bolder made of California redwood. Below arc
ytec sailers, used for crushing rarllc and spiers for salada.
This is the season for friend- Combine ingredients and cook'
hipand that means parties. My lover low heat until thoroughly I
Join-time friend, Edith Barber, olended. Roast may be brushed
known all over the country for with this while cooking or sauce!
her ideas on food and entertain- may be served separately.
Ing. has just written a valuable I
and inexpensive little book called Looking for an unusual Christ -
The Party Sampler." mas present for an hospitable i
e've been to her parties and friend? Then take a look at the'
they were good. So Is her book". Porky and Piggy snack and hors
SrtLSTa?.US."*" strelchM he- elotMnf budBet by make-over
NEA Beauty! Editor
From my kitchen to your sized peppers and discard seeds,
m rM. i*1"* o/homemwle (For best color, use 6 green pep-
.S S l/ii!n^y w*y pen and, sweet red pepper).
of saying "Merry Christmas." Put through food choppVr Qce
& XmtJAyJIingt ot ta& use PulP for making relish,
seis in brilliant red or green ma} Two cups (14 ounces) prepar-
easily be glued to the Jar. Try ed peppers, 7 cups'(3 pounds
Kplnf a ^ Kla,sse ln a i11? 8Uar- =ups apple vmegar, 1
.lrln_K P_ie.ce cellophane, the, bottle liquid fruit pectin..
new ready-made ribbon enea. A white blouse is tinted a new
tie securely with. a Jaunty bow
and decorate.
This pepper reMsh is brand
~""7'"' Z ""pensively, an up-to-date touch to a **" P*** rrnan "> orana
wf.i. W$ ? 7 vl* (ceBt)> < old felt hat is modernised 92? and Perect ion a Christmas
with aid of dye-bath, careful dryinr and reshaping (right). *ttt-
Here are .-ome of her buffet sup- d'oeuvres holders, hand carved ,,, ,v wom.en,. battling today's stirring until the solution lsluke-
per menus istyled to please men, from blocks of California red-i VB cost of llvrnK. iind that i warm,
gursts. tooi. wood. They have holes for 24!tney. are taking the hardest!. As 5
guests, tooi. wood. They have holes for 24
Supner: Baked glazed ham. plastic food picks. They are Punches In their wardrobes. Food 'hat
caserole of sweet potatoes, tossed practical and new.
green salad, buttered rye and
white bread, pumpkin or lemon So are the redwood or pine
meringue pic. coffee.
your final steps, rinse the
in cool water and gently
'nln.If i' eVf;r-recurrina ex-: squeeze out excess moisture, pat-
'tPHmm.Hth^t "" very wel1 ^!th8 botn ** simultaneously
.v w.c ltuuu U. pmc lrmed down with a fold of absorbent towel
mullersih which you crush spices *ou canand many women do1 Stretch the hat Into shape as
inuiifisin winr.n you crusn spices .,"- ..., wuimu uu outich me nat inn thane s ,.,. 1
,or garlic. Really a novelty geared -contlnue_ wearing the clothes you work with It, or leave it as m J f ml"0r annoyances that
to the spirit of Christmas giving. lnat ,vu had last year and the 1 it is for the Mocker. Allow it to .u.'Ln2lse.rable ior women
~>liptKiif Siripi
%. Wdl Mold A

Pepper Relish
(Tleld: about 10 six-ounce)
To prepare the peppers cub
open about one dozen medium-
Measure prepared peppers kits
a very large saucepan. Add sugar
and vinegar and mix well. Place
over high heat, bring to a full
rolling boll, and boll hard 1 min-
ute, stirring cbnstantly.
Remove from heat and at one*
stir ln bottled fruit pectin. Then
stir and skim by turns for sain,
utes to cool slightly. Lads
(Continued on Pare fTVE)
1 1
1 ._ pT,lde rebe,s and tnose who are be brought in Une with current
3per: Roast turkey cranber- When your flashing goes dim wise decide a policy of make- 'fashion, by a simple iihanee hi
n ice. sea loped potatoes, old- In a time of emergency, try this over is more satisfying than one | blocking. A round-brimmed ha?
fa.'.-wrned coleslaw, hot buttered trick for prolonging the life of Of resigned make-do. with a medium brim cTr, h
h r l> a rl nUMrnnn.hQiiarion.lha Uattorloc ...I! _.,.. i mCOlUm Onm Can DC
are shoulder straps that won't
stay put. Particularly for those
with slopping shouldert in this
an omnipresent problem.
It's difficult to behave with |
poise and self-confidence when a
straying strap causes a continual
uutiety and discomfort, especial-.
brear', macaroon-bavarian .the batteries until new ones can shaned I nt~flo7"V'QTh"ir.o"^ anxiety and discomfort, especia 1-
"r!- :"T:-"' h "I bfll'- if,the batteries with fine sand- hat so long that it's practically a blocked with a Oueen Arn^e din 'mPulse and Up a surreptitious
freces Wuh paio.ey, braised paper to remove corrosion. inU,trademark, chances are it does;in the middle toTVivp it iif
Sft'ro^*e,dlre saia.d' not nluf" S' lmprove contact- K've extra!little for you in the way of con; ph^Tb oums are vour nroh
fina-date,torte. coSee^ light time from the batteries. fidence or spirit-lifting. If you* VmtUTyou ar^ wearv of Pvour
er^barbecue sace for beef is millhiery budget is nil. or if thi LltSm of white llotwis W
p:?f?"fr to many a hostesss' To remove strong odors, such felt in your old hat U far sup-with to introduce aSit^aff
s those of fish, from your kitch- lerlor to what you can afford at fion-rlght color into vofi?*
ii-warp trv t.hla limnlp nipthnrf inrpspnt hara'r A trini. ii.o. .,. j....i__^^r_i, ...... **"~ j~
hand Inside your dress to tug It
mto proper position again.
Jyr, If you exercise sufficient
t-control to leave it awry,
there'* stUl to be contended with

u.* u na, iivm Ui umr cimi iu wuai you can aiiora at ion-ngnt color lntoTvotif Vni* .i.11 Z it* *~ v"">-<=uca wiui
irne Sauee for Beef en-ware, try this simple method, present, here's a trick that may drobe, all-fabric dv H aTain H?* eeln ot P' grooming
Make up a soaking solution of lift both you and your outmod- your answer Follow the .am* S* comes from the knowledge
baking soda and water for each ed bonnet out of the doldrums, 'dinecttmh vou' ,. tZ ,,",.. t'V that your slip Is dipping beneath
Se-half cup butter or salad ..
l/2 cup brown sugar. 1 cup'baking soda and water for each
chili sauce l crp vi.iesar. 1 ta-.pan. using three tablespoons of
ole-poon chopped onion, 1 clove soda for each quart of water. Let
gavl'.c. period a-id minced. 4 lem- hs solution stand in the pans
m ellees. 1 tablespoons Worcest- "iip. then wash the utensils
er -ire sauce. with soapy water. Rinse and dry.
1 '

ed bonne out of the doldrums.! directto| vou used foT vourtha at your slip Is dipping d
A simple change of color will I ^ ySSt favoriteblouse has vel-' yr hem,lne ? endow your hat with new vitality.: lowed, id you prefer"not a'col- !-.STe ,fa? ?f d!*lln5 ^^ thli
* uuu. !part of your regular dressing
Lingerie the step-child of P.r0ced-ure: ^e-mo-Tt, wlth a iast"
most women's wardrobesshould
not be neglected. It's hard to step
cessfully on all types of natural
and man-made fibers except
those containing glass or metal,
arp a good choice for giving your
felt a new hue.

The home economics bureau
maintained by one well-known
Hint and dye house, recommends
I these steps for changing the col-
or of your hat. Remove the rib-
bons and other decorations.
Stir the dye in a quart iar or
i a pitcher of hot water until it's
disolved, remembering to use a
zip at the end of the day.
The tape will provide secure
;.\\v 6

forth nrith -n ronn with confidence if you're anchoraire for vnnr Iran, t,*
cal?saKbSenaeadthtatterS ?* ^Wt9tt&jRUS\
If your silken trousseau under- |8ay'
things have lost their first lus-l
trous glow, chances are you have i
packed them away, feeling there
was nothing to do to bring back
their color, since a dye-dip would ;
also unfortunately color the
A strip of cellophane Upe
anchors slip strap to shoulders,
eliminates anxiety and lis
comfort caused by strayutg
linrerie support
n^h?"L^non,?lh5udl';?5ia"sei"Pam or white of their fine lad!
of the unusually high absorbency
of wool felt.
After washing and rinsing the
hat. fill your dyeing vesselmade
of agate ware, enamel, monel or
stainless steel onlywith enough
A new product on the market
has been created especially for
revivifying lace-trimmed silks.!
This blue-boxed tint colors the1
silk in your choice of eight pas-

&&SS S thC Ihaf Cf- ^ *,trUt B ^enshPad;
pletely. Pour the dve solution in- of the lace
w,etthhatVToWrtXtoPliatCe "''L D,,rectl?ns "f simpler.than for
^thf^SWWt Just!mnSS K'KS
during this heating period with
a stick or a wooden spoon. Turn
off the heat,, then, and continue

^Jtdapl C iirhtf
-Daily (Ji
your renovation is complete by
mending torn lace and replacing
broken shoulder straps with at-
tractive new ones, which can be
obtained, ready-made for olily a
few cents.
Helpful Hints
Amateur gardeners who've
moved their hobby indoor will
find they have greater succes
mum. n. mej nave gieauer success
vvith the recent visit o Eng-m starting new planU If thei
lands royalty, an ancient art provide a constant supply of
has been revivedthat of the "-**~
I dreamed Idanied a bullet in mu
matdenfirm bra
"Stage struck, dream struck! I'm soaring, leaping, twirling
uhirling! The spotlight's on me kept in beautiful form
by my Maidenform* bra Maybt jou'te dreamed of a
ittmrn of a bra with figure-perfect fa like Maidenform'i.''
Shewn: AUo*tt* T bend in -nil* utin.
('nume Maidenform brauieret are made only in ike
United States of America. (> u.tri. Of.
a fllaiaen well-executed curtsy. Although
this curtsy within Itself will
have very little permament Im-
pact upon American Ufe. the bas-
The soil should be kept evenly
damp, since both sogginess and
excessive dryness are harmful.
Avoid placing your rooting plants
ic movement of the curtsy could ,ln the direct sunUght. Good light
very well be adapted to the uses
of the average woman.
There are few means of lower-
ing yourself floorward more
graceful than the simple one of
sweeping one foot backward be-
fore you bend. By thus bending
your knees, rather than from
vour waist, you are able to keep
your torso erect and maintain
your dignity when retrieving
dropped articles.
This Is a good trick also when
you're seating yourself upon the
floor, flat hassocks or other low
seats. It's much more attractive
to keep your spine vertical as you
is necessary, but direct exposure
to the sun Is inadvisable.
If the appearance of your plas-
tered walls Is marred with small
nail or screw holes, left as mem-
entoes by former occupants of
your home or apartment, here's
an easy way to fill these scarred
areas. Sharpen a piece of ordin-
ary chalk until it's well pointed
on the end; then press this point
into the hole and cut off the re-
maining chalk flush with the
wall. Sandpaper this chalk end
until it is smooth, and even with
the wall. Coat It with fresh shel-
drop downward, than to allow'lac, then apply a touch-up of
vour hips to take a conspicuous | nalnt in a shade that matches
lead in searching for your perch, the wall.
A crossed-ankle method Is also
' and white-star end from
* "tigtor" is hoary r.rwar. IotsI
too'11 bo dolifhtod to got othst pircosl rail
Mora list and priesa oro orat with spoor
Ot Coaopaoy PlaU oiads and (uarantond bj
Was, Rogsro Mfg. Co.. Marietta. Conn. "8ig-
/batoro" is osorad to yoo with...
of America's 7 happy oattnl faToritoa. OossV
erisp, ailsclo us for htsssfsot, lunch pc onppsr.
one-dish main courses that are tdps ln good eating. This Green
, i Bean and Ham Hash is an appetite-tempter If there ever was
. one. When you see the nerky, green bits scattered throughout
and realise the way their fresh flavor contrasts.Iivith the'spittf
; meat, you 11 never make another bad Joke about hash. Birds
, Eye Green Beans are your best, choice. Their crispness and gay.
I D"*.color retained after you cook them, make 'em a natural
i for this dish, and other meals as well. Just be sure to read the
directions on the box and watch .the clock while they're on th*
. stove, for these quick-frozen beauties are done ln jig-time And
a sweeter, more nutritious batch of beans you can't imagino,!
No work to preparing them, either. They come all washed, trint-
med, and cut ln Regular or French Cut varieties.
With the work taken out of the first step, there should be no
reason for tears later on... when you chop the onions, we
mean. If you hold a slice ot bread between your teeth during
this process, you'll thank uswithout tears ln your eyes.
1 box (10 ounces) Birds Eye Cut Oreen Beans .
Vi cup chopped onions t'
3m cup chopped green pepper
2 tablespoons fat t
l', cups diced cooked ham i *
2 small tomatoes, diced'
4 large potatoes, boiled and diced
1 clove garlic, finely chopped I
1 tablespoon chopped parsley "
% teaspoon salt *
-S teaspoon pepper
Cook beans as directed on the package. Drain. Meanwhile Mut
2tH?S.'"? WPP" }n ft in skillet until tender Add hih
and tomatoes and cook slowly until tomatoes are tender Then
Makes,ng fcredlents "T heat thorougr?.
!i?.IlS'.??OaPR8AREW0RK-!t0 colored^ fabrica as well la
DG HOURS for most of us, so i France wotki"n hot ot cold
ltstands to reawn that the | water, with, detergente or soap
food we eat at breakfast time in automatic Washing macUnn
should provide sufficient nutrl-lhand tubs, everywhlre Abea"
tian and energy to see us with sparkling white sheetsiy
through our tasks. That's why so mucrTmore ir^ilt ngia white
we recommend a breakfast of blouse that's crystal-white looks
fruit bread and butter, and so much more daJntywrm?ch
cereal. You might choose Post's I more feminine. So dontZS
Grape-Nuts for the latter, for bluing because that ftaal rinse
SES, W' c,runchi' kernefei are ls t0 much bther. Just put La
chock-full of food energy as. France in, your wash water and
well as other essentials. This '
ready-to-eat cereal ls always
good with milk or cream and su-
gar. Or, if you like sour cream,
add some instead of milk. Sliced
bananas go well with this com-
binationand what could be
better for you? "The" dlrttactlve": and "flour 'Kf SB ffi
flavor and texture of Post's And an I. r*w-_V^..T^",T1 S^T*
forget about it!
cake are being developed con- have vou noticed
that the. ingredients seldom
flavor and texture of -Post's
Grape-Nuts seem Just right for
the start of a busy day, don't
you think?
And so ls efficient Calumet Bak-
ing Powder with Jts wonderful
double action -which protects
your baking even If you're de-
layed or1 Interrupted during
HOW OFTEN UNEXPECTED l8,3^ ^n nterrupttd durin:
GUESTS POP IN on all of us! '*'"""HO}'* 5h* hlK
And many Umes, with no fancy ffn r^.,*rnIonS,,nol,m,tt*r *Hf*
cakes or elaborate drinks on mnJ^&JgZJ* ^95 8*,U
hand, we serve nothing but pro- "i1*1, whether the new
fuse apologies. But everyone'ean $* "V of..mixing cakes
-- fk"> **- -jav- sornas
be a gracious hostess if she just
keeps a package of Maxwell
House Tea In the pantry. This
hearty, fresh flavored brew Is
the perfect refreshment to serve
any time during the day or eve-
than the old, we've .
marvelous booklet called "Learn
to Bake" which explains tho
difference and gives recipes for
both. There's oodles of other
information, too. Whether you're
ningrTeaTS" popular with nearl WoA pW" or n.oMLMad
til House Sp you u PPreciat Hie ex-
ly everyone, and Maxwell House
is sure to bring forth many fa-
vorable comments, for it's always
pllcit step-by-s
everything. Th
ed recipes.
aune.,p wnen you're rising from
the floor. It's less awkward than
attempting to struggle up with
your feet placed close together,
side by side, and more lady-like
than spreading them in a wide
spraddle to give yourself lever-
For meat Juice stains.on table-
cloth and napkins, soak the lin-
ens first in cold water, then
sponge in warm soapsuds. Sponge
gravy spots with cold or luke-
warm sudsnever hotas hot
water tends to set this type of
coupon balo
come bald,,
your family
veryhoA/ Rsads
rich and"s"atlsfy'ing Juiit'be sure ff.tfSli^ri^
to *tn with fresh boiling 0rw^y ^JVj
water and aUow it to steep a ZJ,^1X11
full 3 to 6 minutes. This, with COUpon '
even a cracker or.twb, or but-
tered toast, la sufficient for
spur-of-the-moment hospitality.
DAY and do your bluing whOe
you wash. There's absolutely no
point In that extra bluing rinse.
It's wasted motion. But don't
try this system with Just any
bI"}n: the brand that's
made for the purpose. La France.
It* tiny heads dissolve complete-
ly in your wash water, and not
only make your white things
gleaming, but add new radiance
directions for
' 13f test-
of lus-
coat ls very
. 1 it with the
'ou'll be glad
-and so will
Frances Bastea..
Box 893 "l
Panam, R. de P.
Please send me the booklet,
"Learn to Bake.'' enclosed ls
1,5c. ln coin.
Name .

rage rrvt
pacific S^ocie
&, 17, &&~ V.L&&~ 3521
r MlnUUr of Great Britain, Mr. Eric Arthur Clengh.
the host at a eocktall party, tomorrow evening at
nesidenea from five thirty until eren **.
X+5Et *f Mr. H. A. N Brawn, the ^ ***
ranams and the Central American countries, whs (
arrived on the Isthmus yesterday.
lAlrs. Anna M. Jones, Mrs. La
tfClalr, Mrs. Lucas. Mrs. Makibbln,
Mrs. Peters, Mrs. Amy Sartaln,
Mrs. Bchlunt, Mrs. Stewart, Mrs.
Talbert, Mrs. Brockman, Mrs.
Saman, Mrs. Peterson, Mrs. Wise,
lss Boyer, Miss Freeman, Miss
McDonald and Miss Ryan.
Mr. Murray Wise
Te Btertsin Congressmen
Mr. Murray Wise, Counselor of
the United states Embassy and
acting Chafl cFAffaires, will be
the host this evening at a stag
dinner at the Hotel El Panam to
be given in'honor of the Inter-
state and Foreign Committee of
the United ates House of Rep-
resentatives, as well as in honor
of ranking Panamanian officials
and of Canal Zone authorities.
The twenty-four members of
alonal party are ex-
_Tlve today from Qul-
f, en route to Mexico,
their stay here will
the Hotel El Pana-
. a
the Congr
Eected to-,
), Ecuadc
and durln
be guests
Kieswetter-Mann Wedding
Th* mwriage of Miss Jean
Kleiwetter and 8erant Edward
A -Mann will tale place or
Thursday evening, December 8th.
at seven o'clock at the Oamboa
Union Church.
No invitations have been is-
sued but all irlends are cordial-
ly invited to the wedding and to
the reception which will be held
at the Oamboa Civic Center im-
mediately following the ceremo-
ny. ______
Tea and Bridal Shower
Honor 'Miss .Kleswetter
Miss Jean Van Evera, of Bal-
boa, was hostess yesterday after-
noon at a tea and bridal shower
in the Fern Room of the Hotel
Tivoll given in honor of Miss
Jean Kleswetter, whose marriage
will take place to Sergeant Ed-
ward J. Mann on Thursday eve-
Mrs. Ernest Kleswetter, moth-
er of the'bride-elect, presided at
the tea table and poured tea for
the assembled guests.
Guests present Included: Mrs.
Dwight Van Evera, Mrs. Jack
Haas, Mrs. Robert Frick, Mrs. Ly-
man Rfentrill. Mrs. Ernest Kru-
"Lif e ef the Party-
earning Neat Week
All people who enjoy wa
Sty, charming people enac
rely story of modern yov*
famy Ule, are invited to
the Balboa High School l
tlon of "Life of the Party/ at the
Diablo Clubhouse Theater' on
Tuesday and Wednesday of next
Thirty student playm, under
'r direction of SuberfTurbyflll,
"finances of
Ijn. each
e at the
the Dl-
.ter until
wlU present dual perf<
th domedy^at 8:00
day. Tickets will be or
box office in the lob'
ablo Clubhouse
curtain time each
kale i
Vacationers Return
Mrs. J. J. Vallarlno returned
recently to the Isthmus from a
short vacation in Miami, Florida,
accompanied by her daughter,
Mrs. Jack Mercer, of Phoenix, Ar-
izona, who will be with her par-
ents through the holidays.
Mrs. Leigh Cramer returned by
plane, from a vacation of three
months in the United States, to
her home in Las Cumbres.
..liters of American
olution to 'Meet; .
le Panam Carral Cttapter of
b Daughters, of the American
Jvolutton wtfl meet Saturday,
on December 8. at 2:80 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center op
La Boca Road in Balboa.
Following the business meet-
ing Chapter members will play
ost to over thirty youngsters,
embers of the Children of the
American Revolution Societies
from both sides of the Isthmus,
with a Christmas party.
' All ladles who are eligible to
ecome members of the D. A. R.
re cordially invited to attend.
Morning Guild To Meet
With Mrs. Howe _
1 The Morning Guild of the ca-
thedral of St. Luke will meet at
9 30 am. on Friday, December
1th, at the home of Mrs. R. M.
Howe of 0832 Plank Street in Bal-
Mrs. James Schaffer will con-
tinue a program on Brazil Peak-
ing on its artistic and cultural
Program For Canal Zone
College Club Meeting
^ The Canal Zone College Club
- (wlU hold a general meeting on
. srncBfc nau- Monday evening at J^SgJff.
eger, UrsTMack Payne.. Mrs. o'clock at the Jewish Welfare
Frank Pester, Mrs. Perc Graham,
Mrs. William Fotherlngham, Mrs.
James DesLondes, Mrs. Alice
Waxman, Mrs. Thomas Derrico,
Mrs. Le*Gregg, Mrs. Kay Wea-
hunt, Mrs. Charles Walsh, Mrst
Maurice Muller, Miss Patricia
Farley, Miss Gertrude Joustra,
Miss Arlene Pilgrim and Mist
Vlckl vant Veld.
Mrs. 'Muller Expected
To Arrive Tonight
Mrs. Jack A. Muller. of Albu-
querque, New Mexico, is expected
to arrive this evening, by plane,
and will make an extended visit
to the Isthmus as the house guest
of her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Mufler,
of Balboa, and her other son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
John W. Muller, of Margarita,
Pen Women To Hold Baiaar
A cordial invitation is extend-
ed to the general public to at-
tend the Christmas Bazaar to be
given by the National League of
American Pen Women in their
Little Gallery at the Hotel Tivo-
ll from four until nine o'clock on
Thursday, December 6th.
Small oil and water color
Salntlngs, Panamanian dolls, ba-
ea trays, Christmas cards and
books appropriate for Christmas
giving will be on sale. Everything
to be exhibited is to be the work
of local Pen Women and no Item
will be priced at more than $25.
Mrs. Pat Morgan will give a
demonstration of ways to make
Christmas table decorations at
5:00 P-m.______________________
(Continued Pram Pate 4)
quickly into glasses. Cover relish
at once with Mi'-lnch hot paraf-
pineapple and Strawberry Jam
One box (12 ounces) qulck-
1 rosen sliced strawberries, 21/3
cups (1 No. 2 can) crushed pine-
apple. 5 cups sugar, 2 tablespoons
lemon Juice. 1 teaspoon grated
lemon rind (optional), % bottle
liquid fruit pectin.
Thaw strawberries ss directed
on package. Place in large sauce-
pan. Add crushed pineapple,
sugar, lemon juice and rind and
mix well. Place over high heat,
bring to a full rolling boll, and
boll hard 1 minute, stlrrjng con-
Remove Jrom heat and at once
stir in bottled fruit pectin. Then
stir and skim by turns for 5 min-
utes to cool slightly, to prevent
floating fruit. (Use metal spoon
to skim off foam). Ladle quickly
Into glasses. Then coyer Jam at
once with '/4-inch, hot paraffin.
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Hardy and
her sister. Miss Jessie Mae Gill,
will return tomorrow aboard the
S.S. Panam after a vacation
spent in Mississippi and Georgia.
Dombrowskys Leave
Per Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dombrow-
ky and children, of Pedro Mi-
guel, left for Miami yesterday, by
plane, to spend the Christmas
holidays with Mr. Dombrowsky's
parents in Florida.
Smith-Schwochow Marriage
Mr. and Mrs. Burton H. Mead,
of Gamboa, announce the marri-
age of their daughter, Alberta
Smith, to Sergeant Donald F.
Schwochow, U.S.A.
Mrs. Schwochow Is employed by i
the Army at Fort Kobbe and Ser-
geant Schwochow Is stationed
with the 33rd Infantry.
Guests at Hotel El Panam
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brick, of
Las Vegas, Nevada and Los An-
geles, California, arrived on the
Isthmus November 25th by plane
and are guests at the Hotel El
Board US.O.
The Music Appreciation Qroup
will be in charge of the pro-
gram. The following program has
been arranged by Mrs. L. E. Light,
Mrs W. A. Webb, Mrs. Elisabeth
Carrlngton, Miss Gladys Elklns
end Mrs. Nell Branstetter:
"Ave Maria" (Bach-Gounod)
Neil Branstetter.
"Deck the Halls," to be sung by
the audience- .
"Jolly Old St. Nicholas," Peter
"Dp on the House Top," Ruth
Mr. K. V. Hill, Sanitary Engi-
neer from New York, arrived on
November 29 and .is also a guest
at the Hotel El Panam.
Gala Formal Dance
The Panam Junior Chamber
of Commerce will sponsor a gala
formal dance tonight at nine o'-
clock in the Bella Vista Room of
the Hotel El Panam. Music will
(Continued on Page SIX)
"UP on tne nuuat ivy, .-- jpw YORK (UP )
ton Rogan and_Editn Huir.____ghohn h a-in Rodman
ii Rogan
"Selections From In Memon
am," Miss Dorothy Moody.
Shahn by SeldonRdman. pub-
lished by Harper. The caption
iSTK"TK *,-uir-SCS'it
Mrs. Maxwell Smith.
well to Ben Shahn" that Mr.
S5K we ^jsf^^Jis^sj^sJSL^ rtchaa
High," Mrs. Maxwell Smith.
Mrs. Nell Branstetter, Mrs. Eli-
zabeth Carrlngton, Mrs. George
"Oh?Holy Night," Mrs. Maxwell
Smith. .
"Silent Night," to be sung by
the audience.
"Ave Maria," (Schubert), Mr.
Neil Branstetter.
Mrs. Subert Turbyfill will be
accompanist and Mrs. George A.
Thibodeau will direct the group
numbers. Pages will be Theodore
Webb and Frank Townsend.
Hostesses for this meetine will
be Mrs. Carden Shekell, chair-
man, Mrs. Bathman, Mrs. Beth-
ancourt, Mrs. Getz, Mrs. Greene,
Daily Reading
Micsh 6:1-15
The laws expressed In the
Scriptures are both local and
universal. Mlcah spoke to a lim-
ited group of ancient people, but
who can read the question in
verse 8 of today's lesson without
recognizing that it applies to the
modern world as well? Jesus
Christ spoke In a similar vein
when He summed up the law:
"You. shall love the Lord your
God with all your mind. This Is
the great and first command-
ment, and the second is like it,
you shall love your neighbor as
yourself." (Revised Standard
The prophet Mlcah lived in a
time of selfishness and irreligin.
Mis messages were not calculat-
ed to make self-respecting people
think better of themselves. Per-
sonal, social, economic and poli-
tical life was disintegrating.
Mlcah was called of God to point
the way out. Read his message to
see what there is in it for our
Just unpacked our outstanding; New Collection of:
No. 5 39th Street Vleta del Mar Panam
"concerning Shahn's life, his
principles, his response to the
world he lives in. to his art and
the art of others/'
Unfortunately Rodman Is no
Boswell and Shahn Is no Samuel
Johnspn. The result Is a 176-page
potpourri of prejudices, half-,
truths, anecdotes, information |
and misinformation recited with
naive self-confidence by Shahn.
Here is an example: Shahn: "A
Madonna by Cezanne (If he'd
painted one) would be superior
to an apple, or perhaps even to
a Madonna by Raphael.
Cezanne's tragedy was that
he lived in such a bad period....
that he had to spend most of
his Ufe re vitalizing techniques.''
George Boas' "Wingless Pegas-
us" is the inspiring book of a
scholar who had the Intellectual
strength to think through some
of the thorniest problems in the
realm of art. The author displays
with simplicity the booty of his
Intellectual adventure. He anal-
yzes with unfailing judgment
such subjects as "Values," 'Form,
"Art and Nature," "Approbation
and Liking" and "Hierarchy of
Boas' knowledge Is amazing.
His logic is compelling. His Ideas
are provocative. His book wUl
be read.with great profit by ar-
tists, critics and laymen alike.
Because, as Andre Glde once
said, "nothing is more valuable
for our cultivation than what
compels us to meditate." (John
Hopkins Press).
Paul Mocsanyi.
^Mtlantic J5od*t

&, 195,
Wh. W~ JL -fU'
(Jalu* Dafipltone C/*lmm 378

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Howard entertained with a coekt*il
party at their residence In the P.S.N. and Co. Building in
Old Cristbal Saturday evening.
Painted daisies and regal UUes were used in profusion to
decorate the residence and centered the buffet table.
The guests from the Pacific
Side were: Colonel and Mrs. T. quez.
D. Ash worth. Mr. and Mrs. E. S.
Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Ford, Mr. and Mrs. Merton
Ford. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius
Haman. Lt. and Mrs. Henry
Landt, WO and Mrs. Peter Sy-
manowskl. Mr. and Mrs. Philip
The Atlantic Side guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. Berwick
Leaving for Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. John Kernick of
Brazos Heights, are sailing Tues-
day on the U.F. "Heredia" for
.California. They will motor to
Vancouver. Canada, to meet Mrs.
Kernlek's mother, from Nova
Rafael Zipperer and Erasmo Vas-Se04, who will Spend
Gatun Auxiliary Christmas
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Gatun Union Church will cele-
brate the Christmas season with
a covered dish luncheon at their
meeting Thursday. The luncheon
Christmas holidays with her
daughters In San Francisco.
Mr. Charles Will also be a pas-
senger on the Heredia. He wiH
join his wife in California to
spend Christmas with her family.
Jefferey Barlow Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
m. Lt. and Mrs. John Barlow, of
Mr nd Mrsi William E Adams' w1 be held at 12:30 p.m. in the .the Coco Solo Naval Station, en-
M^Adamarv ndefsor^i Mr Church Dining Room. Eachltertalned with a party at their
ad Mrs ReglnaWAr^stro^;! member Is requested tobring a .quarters to honor their, son. Jef-
memoer is requested to Dnng a quanci w uuwi men wu, -
gift, not to exceed a dollar, to ex- fery. on his fifth birthday anoi-
change. versary.
Balloons, fancy hats and noise-
Mr All members of the organiza- makers were given the younr
r r'arrinhpn and!tlon and new ladies In the com- guest6. These included: Denis
fffir^t mH ?ffTTommer-!munlty *" lnvlted t0 attend the Chandler, Sharon Tucker. Ml-
thelr guest. Mrs. Affia Tommer lun.n.on _nri m.e.ln whlch wm
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Beck, Mr.
and Mrs. John Blennerhassett,
Captain and Mrs. S. L. Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. J. Bass, Mr.
up. Dr. and Mrs. Rafael De Boy-
rte. Mrs. Alice Dlers, Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Dorow, Mr. and Mrs.
T. N. Dagnal. Miss Margaret
Dagnal, Mr. and Mrs. A. G.
luncheon and meeting which will
I.A.W.C. Board Meeting
The Board of the Inter-Ameri-
S22 wr^nH v,2 Kenneth n4'l can Woman's Club will hold its
Deter. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Del ._..,. meetin Mondav. tomor-
chael Leahy. Linda Gay Leahy.
Nancy Thomlln, Betty Lee. Jim-
mv Wilkinson. Byron Schweitaer.
Michael Loy Deborah Stem and
the honoree's brother. Peter.
aLmolt your iitsl
for the holidays I
Special 7 50
Oar all wvtm will kM y*r !
w,*\j .it aMgna-..;
aad many moatk* Tier!
CaB for 4)11
Ancon Beauty Shop
Old Ancon Theatre Bldg.
Lieutenant Coleman
Returns to Isthmus
Lt. William F. Coleman. of Ft.
Gullck, returned yesterday to
join his family. Lt. Coleman has
been attending the Officers Sig-
nal School at Fort Monmouth.
New Jersey, for the past four
AMONG THE CHARMING watercolors of Panama scenes In
the 100 paintings by Julie (Julia Ann Malone) to be exhibit-
ed In a preview Tuesday afternoon by her parents. Com-
mander and Mrs. Edward Roosevelt Halloran, are "Purple
Hill." above and "Street in the Sun," below. The colorful
street scene depicts a narrow thoroughfare, beside the
Church of the Golden Altar in Panama City., The preview
will be given at the Army-Navy Club, Ft. Amador.
Vslie. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Dldler,
Df. and Mrs. Harry Enl. Mr.
and Mrs. Marcel Grlngolre. Mr.
John Glancy, Mr. Robert Gegg,
Mr. and Mrs. William Grady,
Miss Thelma Godwin, Mr. and
Mrs* J.W.B. Hall, Mr. and Mrs.
W. Fritz Humphreys. Mr. and
Mr*. Herman Henrlquez and Mr.
Leslie Whitton of London, Eng-
land, Mr. John Hedges. Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Hamilton. Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Howard and Miss
Rsesle Pine. Miss Rosalie Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kldd, Mr.
and Mrs. CO. Kelly, Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Kir kin, Mr. and
3rs. Robert G. Leigh. Mr. and
rs. Eustace Lee, Mr. and Mrs.
Oaulton Mann. Mr. and Mrs. Al-
bert Motta, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Morland. Mr. and Mrs. L. V.
MacKenzie; Miss Margaret Mac-
Kenzle Mr. and Mrs. Felix Mal-
11a, Mr. and Mrs. CharlesMaher
Miss Frances Moomaw, Mr. and
Mrs. E. R. MacVlttle, Mr. and
Mrs R W. Owen. Captain and
Mrs! William E. Parsons. Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Puller. Mr.
and Mrs. D. J.'Piala. Mr. and
Mrs. T. Pernigottl. Mr. and Mrs.
K. Lyle Rhoades. Mr. and Mrs_
Anthony Raymond. Mr. and
"Mrs E. N. Stokes, Mr. and Mrs.
ft, 3. Secaras, Mrs. Elsie Mohr
Skillman. Colonel and Mrs. Hen-
ry Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Toledano. Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Van Dam, Mr. Peter Velure, Mr.
and Mrs. R. R. Wilson and Mes-
srs Frank Scoffield. Ronald Ev-
ans John Llngwood, Michael
MacDonald and G. P. Nutt.
Birthday Dinner Party
for Miss De Boyrie
Dr and Mrs. Rafael de Boy-
rie entertained with a dinner
party at their home m the Wll-
cox Apartments last evening to
honor their daunhter. Helene. on
the occasion of her fifteenth
birthday anniversary.
A Christmas theme with rein-
deers and lighted red tapers cen-
tered the dinner table, at which
the guests were seated.
The voung people who celebra-
ted with the honoree were: Miss-
es Joan MacKenzie. Pat Kelly.
Ardis Willoughbv. Roberta Will-
lams, Charlene Turner, Jeanine
Nix. Harriet Burke. Virginia Mc-
Bride and Messrs Teddy Engle-,
bright. Tommy Hughes. Noel Mc-
Ginn James Pumoelly. John
Fahnestock, Bill Robinson. Paul
Whltlock, Joe Katallnas and Bob-
by Salter.
Stag Party Honors Mr. Wong
Mr. Cesar O. Wong, whose
wedding to Miss Arlene Chong on
December 8. Is of Interest to
members of the Chinese colony
on both sides of the Isthmus, was
honored with a stag party given
bv his brother, Mr. Luis Wong
on the penthouse of the family
residence last evening.
The guests were: Messrs Jerry
Llm, Juan Ventura. Eusedla Lee,
Judge Julio Lanuza. Juan Chen,
Marco Chen, Alberto Asyn, Alber-
to Kwai Ben. Alvm Lim, Alex Llm,
Andrew Lhn. Roberto Kam. Ar-
chie Leong, William Kam, Mar-
cel Belanger. Wttliam Lee, Alfon-
so Lee. Victor Lee, Daniel Lee.
Chichi Lee. Victor Pong. Isidro
Fong, Augusto Fong, Ricardo
Fong. Carl Grove, Alex Kam, Lu-
cho Tovar. Tomas Cussati, Carlos
Ycaza, Jorge Beliz. Pablo Prado,
regular meeting Monday, tomor-
row, at 3:30 p.m. at the club
building. All members are urged
to attend.
Fort Davis Ladles
Honor Mrs. Bowen
The Fort Davis Ladies Club-
held their regular morning of
bridge Thursday at the Officers
Club. Preceding playing cards,
(Continued on ?age SIX)
Gatun Civic Theater Meeting
The regular meeting of the Ga-
tun Civic Theater will be held at
7:30 tomdrrow night at the club-
house Officers for the new years
will be elected at this time, so lt
Is Important that all members
Gatun Civic Council Meeting
The December meeting of the
Gatun Civic Council will be held
at the Clubhouse Tuesday even-
ing at 7:30. Residents of the town
are always Invited to these meet-
Miss Lim Arrives for Wedding
Miss Pauline Lim arrived by
plane Friday afternoon from Al-
mirante to attend the wedding of
Miss Arlene Chong and Mr. Cecil
O. Wong.
(Best Seller*
(Compiled bv Publishers' Weekly)
Herman Wouk.
Nicholas Monsarrat.
John P. Marquand.
James Jones.
J. D. Salinger.
Rachel L. Carson.
Thor Heyerdahl.
Hesketh Pearson.
' Thomas B. Costaln.
Jack Lait and Lee Mortimer.
Sparkling-like-Diamonds these zircons
are imported from Siam. Set in lovely
mountings for men and women.
157 J E W E l R V
t n
S T 0 R
Yes, cleverly proportioned to fit trie most
fastidious ... you will find your size and length
in Kay ser's Proportioned Hosiery. No slipping,
no twisting of seams patented "Strait-On" heel. Many soft, fashionable shades.'

A New, Face
Act* on BOTH SIDES of your skin
Yom face is the outer expression of
yol-! Help t.'then, to show you alwsys
t vour best! Lovely, glowing, happy.
Alwavs t bedtime (and for daytime
cleanup, too) give vour face this re-
warding "Outside-Inside" Face Treatment
with Pond's Cold Cream.
H*t la!* plash face with hot wa*'-
Cn*> Ctoaaaa wirl Pond's Cold Cre*~- -
?vrr vour face. This softens and weeps dirt
and make-up from pore openings. Tissue oB.
Craum ins swirl on a second Pond's This rinses off last trares of dirt,
leaves skin inmiscuate! Tissue oH.
CaW SMawlaatoiia tonic cold water splssfc.
Show your fcesi face to the world. K__
ing you are lovely will give you conndeace
... make you a happier, mora interestinf
person. And averyona you snort will
delight in looking at youl
"/ find the 'Outside-lnsiJe Fact Tnulmmt
uith fond i Cold Creari u natty uondtrtul
beauty routine," sovs lovdy mrt. t>asl
L. HUldle. It l-ues my factftdingiodea
and liethmed -and as wry aa/l.
Cl your jar oj Pond'iTODA Yl

roe six
I i
You Sell em...
Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents ~ or our Offices
N.. 4 Tlnll Avt
raone -CS1
1'aro.oe '
No. 4 roBctk ( Jal* Ato
BOTIC.% CARLTON Meh-noei Ave.
Phone V -Colon
No. U.I Cotral Ave -Coleo
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
FOR SALE:6 ft. Fhgidoire, 60 Cyl
lik now. $165.00. Coll 87-329)
FOR SALE:8 piece mahooony bed-
room set. Coll Ponoma 3-3936.
Household Exchange
Opening Soon at
43 ). Feo. de la Ossa
(Automobile Row)________
*OR SALE:Dining room toble ond
six choirs, $25.00. mahogony lib-
rary table $10.00, woter power
portable dish washer for a fa-
mily of four. $25.00, girl's bike
24 inch wheel $20.00. one casual
dress size 14, $7.00. Phone 2-
For the buying oi selling of your
automobile consult: Agencias Cos-
mos. 1 A.. Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721, Ponomi.
Vtahtaj a^oaW
For Better
Smoet a Pereses
FOR SALE:Piano, Kring upright;
Chinese rug, 9 by 12; three-cush-
ion devenport. new; English chime
clock, new. Phone Curundu 7149
FOR SALE:6 Venetian blinds. 30
inches wide Bamboo shade, 9 ft
wide, for 12 family Apts. Reed
5757 L. Sibert St.. Diablo Hgts.
FOR SALE:1 side board (metoll
$20.00. 1 table 42 by 42 (metal)
$15.00. 1 congoleum rug, 8 by 10
$3.00. 4 diningroom chairs 75*1
each. Call 2-2951. offer 3 p. m
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
"Coronet Diplomotlc" two tone
white side wall tires. 3,500 miles
For information apply "Inversio-
nes Generales, S. A." Jose Fran-
cisco de la Ossa Avenue No. 38
Oe fee ben
Writ. Alee**** i
St* 1011 Awe. 1
Ladles of the C Z. It
"SAUZE" Beauty Parlor, '
IS NOW Off N I ,
"Cosmetic Center ofNColbn"
Mo. 1002 7th 6- Front Street;
e few left
Smoet b Pareos
Pene mi.
the most beautiful views
PANAMA in colors
may be obtained at
Via Belisario Porros No.
Son Froncisco de la Clete
where we also print your Nome
ot very reasonable prices.
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserve.!
tions necostory. Cholee'lot for sale.
PMNee. Ocoonslde cottage*. Santo
Clem Boa 435 Belboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-IB77. Cristobol 3-1673
Gramllcfi' Sonta Cloro beoch-l
cottage Electric lee boxes, gas |
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-5S7.
Williams Santa Clara Beoch Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frlgidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Belboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE:One dinner set. 102
pieces House 175-A, Williomsor
Avenue, Gamboa.
FOR SALE:60 cycles Refrigerator
used only 4 months. 6 cubic ft
Small gas stove. Phone 3384, Lo-
FOR SALE: 1951 Morris Minor
convertible, 4,500 miles, chrome
grille. $950. Call Albrook 7194
FOR SALE1948 Hudson, Commo-
dor, 4-door sedan, radio, seat cov-
ers, excellent condition, price $1,-
dore 4-door sedan, radio, seot cov-
seen at house 179 Portobello St
New Cristobal, between hours of
5 to 7 p. m.
TOR SALE:'Dixie" gas stoves at
ridiculously low prices. See them
at Hosmo S. A.. No. 51 Via Es-
paa, Ponoma. Don't ir*ss this op-
Household Exchange
Opening Soon at
43 J. Fco. de la Ossa
(Automobile Row)
TOR SALE: tlvgain! Diningroor
and bedroom set, made b Cowes.
No. 23, 33rd Street apartment 6.
FOR SALE: $1,800.00 letter of
credit on new Oldsmobile. Will sa-
crifice for cosh or will accept
trade in on late model car. Can
contact at house 179, Portobelle
Street. New Cristobal, between
hours of 5 to 7 p. m.
Fashion ond Gift Catalog now on
sole ot ell newstonds. We will hondl*
your orders for you at no ara cost
AGENCIAS STEER, S. h. Aportodc
31, Telephone Ponomo 2-^219.
FOR SALE:1937, 85 HP 4 door
Ford Sedan. Good transportation.
$135:00. 5515-A, Haines St.,
Diablo Hgts.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Cholef three bedrooms.
800 Ma land, situated In 13 and
R street. Porque Lefevre, behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
Oaty a few left!
Smeot Paredes
Smoot a Paredes
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dept. Panama American.
Oafy e few left!
Smoot ft Parades
COME TO FLORIDA. If Interested
in homes, forms, stores or Income
property, write H. Kleetkens. 3617
South Dale Mawbry, Tompa, Flo-
FOR SALE,:1948 Cushmon motor
scooter with transmission. House
143. Gatun. Phone 5-409.
WANTED TO BUY: Spinet type
piano. Must be excellent condi-
tion. Call Mrs. Slmonsen. 87-5133
during working hours. 83-2201
, ofter 4 p. m.
Apt. for family with 2 children.
Must be screened, please call Al-
brook. Phone 4103 anytime.
WANTED: 1949-50 Dodge, Ply-
mouth or Bulck, from private
party only. Telephone 34473.
WANTED TO BUY: Old metol
I trom Siemens oven; old i r o ri
for smelting (old machinery);
1 reUs, wheels, flywheels, axles. For
offers Tel. 2-0386, Ponoma or
write Box 722, Ponomo.
Atlantic Society...
(Continned From fan FIVEi
the group gave a morning coffee
in honor of Mrs. Jame E. Bow-
en, Jr., who Is leaving this week
for the States.
A* a bon voyage gift, they pre-
sented her a corsage of lottery
tickets. Mrs. Henry F. Taylor,
did the honors at the coffee ta-
Prizes for bridge were won by
Mrs. James Jess and Mrs. will-
lam Eyler. The other ladles pre-
sent were: Mrs. William Bennett,
Mrs. James Scarborough, Mrs.
John Wiggs, Mrs. Margaret King
Mrs. B. H. Mitchel, Mrs. A. E.'
HU, Mrs. Henry Hartwlg, Mrs.
Ovidio Perez, Mrs. Schultz, Mrs.
Mllo Gardner, Mrs. John T.
Donahue, Mrs. W. D. Bailey,
Mrs. George Poole, Jr. Mrs. Hen-
a Green, Mrs. Walter Skelstal-
, Mrs. B. K. Ogan, Mrs. Rob-
ert Carroll, Mrs. G. J. Kampt-
ner, Mrs. J. Cantanla and Mrs.
Clarence Strike.
MALONE, N. Y. (UP.) For
SO years. Mr and Mrs. Kenneth
Huctington constantly used a
tungsten light bulb. The bulb
went Dud, only the other day.
FOR SALE:If you wont o cleon
smooth running cor I hove o
Codilloc 4-door block sedon, 6
new tires end rodio, will sell to
highest bidder. Also 10 piece Phil-
lipine Rattan livingroom furniture
$295.00. Varnish mahogony drop-
leaf table and 4 mahogany choirs
$50.00. House 8052-0, Morgari-
Will transfer beautiful air condition-
ed chalet in Bella'Vista to person
interested in tome modem furni-
ture. For information Tel. 3-0774
It is actually cheaper
to boy a
than-to accept any other
as a Qift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
POWER alone.
373 Central Ave. Tel. 3-4140
FOR RENT: Cholet 2 bedrooms
porch, terrece, mold's room with
bathroom, goroge, Venetian blinds
lamps, fenced. Vis Porras qnr
First Street Carrasquilla No. 55
Telephone 3-1863.
A part men Is
Modern furnished-unfurnished oparf-
Ments. Maid service optional. Con-
%t office 8061. 10th Street.
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
Tel 8-1713
23 I. 29th 8t
Only e few left!
Hotel r huBl
Otters stocks for sale: Panam For-
estal Protects Coea Cola Hole-
lot laurasMncanes. Wants to buy
stock Fuera y les (common) aaS
rtX&: V4T J-lSeS
FOR RENT:Two room aportment
unfurnished, apply Via Esparta 106
across police booth, opertment 5
Smoet S> P. rotee
Bids will be received in the office
of the General Monoger. Commis-
sary Division, Mt. Hope, C. 2., un-
til 3:00 p. m., Wednesday, Decem-
ber 26. 1951. when they will be
opened In public, for furnishing I..
100,000 pounds, or alternatively
550,000 pounds of Fine Granuloted
Sugar. Forms of proposal, with full
particulars, may be obtained in the
office of the Supply & Service Di-
rector, Balboa Heights, or of the
General Manager, Commissary Di-
vision. Mi. Hope. C. Z.
AQUARISTS! Hove in stock. TE-
TRAS, rosy, van rio hood-tail light
black. GOURAMIS. blue, dwarf
BETTAS, mole, female, MOLLIES
block, A N G E L, S, ASSORTED
FOOD, fish, turtle. FEEDING
ES. SCRAPE, 11 Vio EspeAa
opposite Juon Franco stables, look
for angel sign. Phone 3-4132
Acuario Tropical.
FOR SALE:-(3rond Piano, practical-
ly new. In A-l condition. Con be
seen at house 874 Morgan Ave-
nue. Balboa or phone 4-565, for
perticulors, 4 to 6 p. m.
MOlMtRS, protect baby's feet the
bf?,_*?f *Y vou con JUMPIN0-
JACK Shoes ore recommended by
27-v!l.UsiR.?0,d *'**> ot
AIYLANDIA. NO. 4C. 44th St
Belle Visto. Tel. 3-1259
Most Rev. John O'Hara, present
Bishop of Buffalo, N.Y., has
been named by Pope Pins to
succeed the late Denis Cardin-
al Dougherty as Archbishop of
Philadelphia. O'Hara was for-
merly president of Notre Dame
Pacific Society...
(Continued From Pace flVB)
be by Angelo Jaspe. Tickets will
be sold at the entrance.
FOR SALE: Electric .tar heater
with outomatlc temperature con-
trol. One year guarantee, capacity
and prices:
6 gallons. 110 volts, $47.00
25 gallon, 220 volts, $56.00.
12 gollon, 110 volts, $57 00
25 gollons. 220 volts, $19.50
u?2 ?* *"' opportunity.
HA^?\?- *- ,TK* of Frl-
g.dolro) No. 51 Vio Espona, P.nomJ
FOR SALEj-Cocker puppie, AKC
registered. Diablo Hits., Quarter
5447. Apt. E. Coll around 4-7
at night.
The regular buffet will be held
this week in the Balboa Dining
Room at 6:30 p.m. Ken Delaneys
orchestra will provide the music-
al accompaniment
BInro Tonight at
Boats & Motors
"S'nN 19' plywood hull
60 HP. V-8 engine, newly over-
hauled. Cell 82-4232 or 87-3297
ofter 6 p. m.
Don". Day Introduces
New Bang-Up Coiffure
..W EfCS! totroduce a new
^Strttft1? *" Bros.' all-Mar
ment completely
2 bedrooms,' living-
kitchen, bathroom.
13th street Sen Frdnels-
at house 16.
:Two bedroom apart-
e s t location, moderate
cool. OH 2-2443.
In El Cangrejo, D St.
Hotel, 2 bedrooms opart-
gorage. Apply Calle Es-
No, 124, familia Russo
Slipcover Reupholstery
Alerte* ere*
J r. de lo Oeoe 77 (AaHmisUo stow)
Free athoatSa netas) Deliver;
TeL t-4ta :M a.m. lo 7:M a.m.
Kashmir May $et
1st Constitution
The recent meeting of a con-
stituent assembly in Srinagaf*,
capital of the disputed State of,
Jammu and Kashmir, was called
to give the Kashmiri people
new to thema constitution.
The assembly was convened by
Shellch Mohammed Abdullah,
prime minister of Kashmir. Ab-1
dullah, like more than three]
million of the four million per-
sons in this northernmost state
of the Indian subcontinent. Is a
Moslem. But he has said he fav-
ors joining Kashmirmore prop-
erly called Jammu and Kashmir
with Hindu India rather than
Moslem Pakistan.
The Kashmir dispute has so
far defied efforts of the United
Nations to find a peaceful settle-
ment, although Pakistani and In-
dian forces honor a UN cease fire
agreement. Troops of both na-
tions remain, however, in Kash-
Heart of the state Is the Vale
of Kashmir, long famous as a
beauty spot and vacation center,
says the National Geographic
Society. The Vale Is part of the
valley of the Jhelum river and
contains Srlnagar, as well as the
magnificent pleasure gardens
built by the Mogul emperor cf
Most renowed of these gardens
is the Shalimar Bagh, created
by the Mogul Jahangir for his
wife. Nur Mahal. The gardens1 lie
beside Dal Lake, an aquatic Jewel
reflecting the snow-capped Him-
alayas surrounding he valley.
Mountains, glaciers, and high,
cold plateus make up most of
Kashmir, which is about the size
of Minnesota and is bordered by
India, Pakistan. Afghanistan,
Slnkiang and Tibet. The famous
Vale occupies only about one
twentieth of Kashmir's territory.
The history of the "Happy Val-
lev" and its surrounding moun-
tains is one of struggle, conquest
and reconquest by native and
foreign rulers. At times the Kash-
miri people themselves have ask-
ed other states to aid in ousting
despotic regimes.
Alexander the Great was per-
haps the most famous conqueror
to crass Kashmir, which was In-
cluded in his Indian campaign.
His name is still mentioned in
Kashmiri songs.
THE LAST BrJN.Earl Hafey Glbbs, 62, who has JustVetired
after 18 years Vnd 3 montfhs service with the Panama Ca-
nal s Railroad Division Is Shown above in his last ride as
locomotive engineer. Born In Missouri, Gibbs and his wife
Plan to reOaaln on the Isthmus nritll spring. '
Fragile, eulotic Flamingo
Threatened With Extinction
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec. I Naturalists, chs
Plame-hued Caribbean flamin-|rapld disappearanc
gos, whose mass flights two de- veyed a wide carl
cades ago at times reddened the
sky fh the northwest Bahamas,
42 Via rones (8. rraacbca d )
_ acre ike brWe ea she rkjht.
Dr. i. V. rernadei U Veterinary
Been: I aJB. U oooa 1 a.m. I p m
ramee i-Sltt ranaaU
r. O. Bee m rtoesoi
Obliging Porpoises
Act As Retreivers
Porpoises in an open tank at
Marine Studios here have a ha-
bit of tossing objects from the
water with their noses Into the
hands of delighted sightseers.
One visitor accidentally drop-
ped the lens shade from his mo-
vie camera into the circular o-
ceanarium. An obliging porpoise
dived to the bottom, retrieved the
shade and tossed it back to the
surprised photographer.
today cling tenuously to life.
The struggle for survival \k
this grotesquely beautiful bli i
has by no means- reached the
present precarious level of the
ivory-billed woodpecker, the
whooping crane, or the California
condor, says the National Geo-
grahlc Society. The bird Is fra-
gile, shy. and nervous to an ex-
treme, however. Unless men can
help It find security from moles-
tation, terror, and the threat of
sudden death. It may disappear.
ged by its
have sur-
ean region
They have
in recent summers.
solved the flamingo mystery to
the extent of discovering major
Admired for decades by tourists
visiting Islands east and south
of Florida, the stilt-legged wad-
er has vanished from many of
the swashes and cays that once
were its chief nesting haunts.
Man's persistent encroachments
smce the start of World War II
must be blamed.
By September, 1946, the flam-
flama, meaning flame) had com-
pletely abandoned its once large
rookeries on Andros, Abaco, and
Grand Bahama Islands. It has
since shewn no lnclinatten to
(Booi (Brtef
irtment of two bed-
linirtgroom, livingroom,
room, very cool
NO. 97, 5 fifth
rooms, serv
hot water;
fumished aportment
ims, two both-
quorters, garage,
Call 3-2144.
shoe- throe bed
a pert ment with two saeta
bettjs. servaet's room wM keth
livlaereom, eUaleaaeee, garage
etc. Phone Penme 3-0763 or 2-
By United Press
The second volume of Dumas
Malone's monumental study,
Thomas Jefferson and His Times
continues the high standard of
US Valve Salesman Still Shying
At $254,000 Legacy In England
nesting grounds 350 Ailes south-
east of Andros on Gat Inagua
Island, and twice as Tar south-
west on the marshy co|st of Mex-
ico's Yucatan Penlnsi
Their surveys have lfcen thor-
ough, and place todas's. Carib-
bean flamingo total at eot much
more than half the 25O0 birds
that Inhabited colopleslon An-
dros Island alone befork World
War n.
During the war yeixs, Bombers
and pursuit planes practicing
their maneuvers came Into An-
drosean skies. A'large^lltary
base on near-by New Providence
Island kept the alt fillidi with
thunder over Andros, largt* and
one of the wildest of theiBaha-
mas. .
The frightened birds deserted I
the big rookeries except for a few
that persisted in their nesting at-
tempts. In late 1945, mUltary
plane traffic began to taper off.,
The birds started coming back, i
Nearly 3.000 adults formed a
substantial nesting colOTiy in
Jnhe, 1046.
But a new hazard was at land,
a postwar search for oil on| An-
dros. Surveyors, drilling news,
ana camps of laborers were sta-
tioned at strategic points. Among
them were Andros natives who,
caring nothing about conservar
tlon, knew that flamingo mea*
and eggs are rare delicacies.
Their repeated raids for eggs
panicked the flock. By Septem-
CUYAHOGA FALLS, O., Dec. 1. English papers make it out toper, when many of the flamtn
(UP.) The question of what
to do with an English legacy still
bothers a valve salesman, James
Gape. 46.
Gape was willed an estate estl-
the opening tome and carries m^d to be worf^ $254 OM. It in-
entirely renovated aac" ell fer-
atkeel. Rotes reasonable. Rocbe-
leee only laejuire at Tfc Ame-
rkae CI.e f.or.. Do
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bathroom separate entrance
kitchen ~i-ii. -
privilege. No. 13,
FOR RENTAmple offices in build-
ing in construction. North Avenue
No. 53. Information. Ricardo Gar";
co, B Avenue No. 17.
Jefferson Into one of the most in-
teresting periods of his life. In
Jefferson and the Rights of Han
(Little, Brown) Malone follows
the great Virginian through his
residence In France, his tours of
Europe, and his observations on
the French Revolution. Emphas-
is is on the formulation of U. S.
political doctrine and foreign
policy in this turbulent period,
but Malone keeps Jefferson be-
fore the reader at all times as a
manriding great distances to
talk with farmers, scientists and
traders; swept away by a charm-
ing lady; worrying over his moth-
erless daughters; laboriously
writing loft-handed for months
after spraining his. right wrist.
For the student Jefferson and the
Rights of Man presents a pains-
taking study of a major chapter
in the development of American
St popular, loam Ballroom Donctni
from populor Instructors. AplbeJ
YMCA or Box 106. Bolboa. rSnett
& Dunn.
Actress Is wearing a center
part with bangs, wfth the re-
mainder of the coiffure short and
Legion Club
Bingo will be played this eve-
Si11? *t-the American Legion .pork.
Club at Fort Amador at sefen-
awardn<'l0Ck C"h "*" W"1 ** ""' whl bMif-up Job "
8W,rded- Ays the blonde Miss Day.
Brian Drops Poundage
By Picking Up Weiglft {TKS5
David Brian, who has started
Ws role opposite Joan Crawford
Warner Bros.' "This Woman Is
Dangerous," is 34 pounds lighter
than he was a month and a half
That's the weight Brian has
shed within the last 6 weeks. Ac-
tor says he owes It to a rigorous
program of bar-bell workouts,
gardening and diet and the
help of his wife. Adrian Booth.
who went along with Brian on
everything but the bar-bell
Alice Tisdale Hobart, author of
Oil for the Lamps of China,
plunges into the controversy over
group medicine and government
health insurance In her latest
i, The Serpent-Wreathed
Staff (Bobbs-Merrfll). The pro-
vocative story centers on the
conflict between two doctor-
brothers. One Is a successful,
wealthy surgeon who firmly be-
lieves that the future of the me-
dical profession Is threatened by
>up medicine and all It Implies,
e other becomes a pioneer In
and preventive medicine
argues that government
th insurance offers the only
way to bring security against
In the reach of all.
makes It clear that
htf sympathies Ue with the sec-
ond brother...
the Great Days ef Piracy ta
the West Indies, tar George Wood-
bury (Norton). Piracy, a faeeln-
attg subject. Is made more so
by Voodbury as he explains the
legttds the Jargon, the reasons
for and the powers behind the
world's "third oldest profession."
eludes two manor houses and
1,000 acres of land In England.
It was bequeathed by his cousin,
Sybil Gape, who died In Decem-
ber, 1960.
The catch In the will was a
provision that Gape must take
up permanent residence in Eng-
land, on the estate, within six
At first. Gape thouRht the six
months were up last summer and
at the time he "half made up
his mind not to accept It. How-
ever, he said he has learned since
that the six-month-period will
not start until the estate had
been cleared of all debts, taxes
and other encumbrances.
While those legal details are
being worked out abroad. Gape
is fretting over printed criticism
from England. He lives here, not
far from Akron, with his wife,
Mary S3, two sons, David, seven,
and Tommy, two months, and
home while he ponders the pro-
daughter Oracle, five, In a, smau
but comfortable Cape Cod-style
visions of the will.
The estate has been in the.
Gane family for 500 y*
will go either to Gape, a brother
in Detroit, or another cousin stui
In England. The American Gapes
were born Canada but came
to the United States and are
naturalised citlaens. ___
"I've got my fingers erossed
and I'm biting my naUs over
the whole affair" Gape said.
He complained that he Is per-
turbed over reports in EnsU*"
newspapers that were critical
over his "doubts."
It's not the simple choice tne
be," he said. Ichicks were well grown, fins
He cited a clipping from the disaster came. Shotgun blasts,
London Dally Express which said slaughtered the birds by the doz-
the Oapes evidently are turning [en. Those that escaped flew in a
down "everything so many cloud over the horizon, never
lsh couples are spending a life-
time working toward and dream-
ing about."
The story, written by an Eng-
lish newspaperwoman, also chld-
ed the Gapes for their hesitancy
in not Jumping on the fastest
ship and getting to England.
Her remarks led Mrs. Gape to
observe that "I have half a mind
to take the next boat to Eng-
land and tell that newspaperwo-
man what I think of her."
to return.
Flamingos can cope after a
fashion with hawks, crabs, liz-
ards, sharks, and floods, Dr. Zahl
observo*. When it comes to man,
however with his banging guns
and roaring planes, the impulse
to flight and self-survival over-
comes that i of protecting nest
and eggs, i j
Flamingo ittes were war cas-*
ualtles iHOvfess than Coventry,
Berlin and fliroshlma.
World AUas which Is a veritable
encyclopedia of information on
the physical, political, economic,
Industrial, population and other
aspects of the planet called
Earth. Here, In 378 large pages
(1UI4) a all thei facts and
measurements almost anybody
would need to be well; up on
where any place is, who Uves
u there, how many, and what they
RatM MoN-Uyh-tissued a new'do. The copious maps are dls-
of the C*e*Mi>eUtanjrnctly marked and easy to read.
HERA.............>...!...;.......Dec. St
WILLEMSTAD...... ...............Dec 24
BXRA ................ .........Dec. 33
WILLEMSTAD...........k..........Dec 34
HERA ...................,,..,......Dee. 5
LANGLEECLVDE ...................Dec 17
I'r '
LANGLEECLYDE ...................Dee. 17
HERSttlA..........................Dec 30
"aUi-SJIV- CRISTOBAL, 3-131, 3-1313 3-131
(Passenger And rreigtat)
BI.OR AGEFCIER bAlSoAY t-3711 (Protght)
' i

8W*>", "KCEMBER t. 1951
let's Make It Legal Romantic
Comedy Film Opens Today At Balboa
A 'MAGIC-EYE' photographer catches Panamanian prestidi-
gitator Lopez W. before he could complete the Illusion in his
"magic rope trick." The cameras' lens caught both the
"spirit" of the rope was weH as the rope itself before Lopez
could make it "disappear." Lopez will appear at one of the
local theaters shortly.
L'X: 1:30. 3:M. 5:Tt. 7:18, f:lf .tn.
EC1LIA: l:K, 2..1S 4:45. :35. 8:35 p.m.
The moil amazinr tnr> thet science or
fiction ever Imagined...!
See The Lai Dajm Of The Earth In:
1:1, 2:5*. 4:4B. 4:4, 8:5* .m.
H/\V TO SEE... I

. In .
My Fancy"
Show: 1:00. 2:41.
4 47. 4:54, t:l ..
Farley Granger,
Ruth Roman, in
The Reader'! Dliert Sensation That Electrified The Nation.
__- Air Coaaltlaawd -
Fr<-r Tovejoy, In
- Airo: -
Kirk Dout-las Jane
Tjinan. In
lUn.lo'*i Scott, la
"suo5 Ftxm
Super Doable Program I
Pajl rtcnreld. In
(I'l Trrhnlcolorl
Alto: JoK-ny Welsemuller, In
- Aleo: -
Otln Kruaaer. In
"Let's Make It Legal," Twen-
tieth Century-Fox's hilarious
new romantic-comedy, starring
Claudette Colbert, Macdonald
Carey and Zachary Scott, shown
today at the Balboa Theatre.
The F. Hugh Herbert-I. A L.
Diamond screenplay casts Miss
Colbert as a young, attractive
grandmother who finds herself
pursued by an ever-amorous es-
tranged husband and a wealthy
ex-boy friend who decides to pick
up where he left of 20 years pre-
vious. The film funfest Is full of
the humorous situations that
traditionally highlight a Clau-
dette Colbert comedy.
Ever since she played her
Oscar-winning role in "It Hap-
pened One Night," Claudette has
become Hollywood's acknow-
ledged mistress of comedy with
such gay masterpieces as "The
Egg and I" and "Family Honey-
moon" to her recent credit. On
the other hand, she has proved
her acting versatility with top-
notch dramatic portrayals in
"Three Came Home" and "Since
You Went Away."
For her two romantic co-stars,
Producer Robert Bassler acquired
the talents of two of screendom's
most persuasive leading men,
Macdonald Carey and Zachary
Scott. Carey, whose stock has
soared since he displayed his co-
medy and singing ability in
Meet Me After the Show," is the
ex-husband with one eye on the
horses and the other on Clau-
dette's after-dark activities.
Scott, after a heavy role as a
hunted outlaw m "The Secret of
Convict Lake," returns to his
modern-day self as the one-time
suitor who attempts to rekindle
an old romance with, Claudette.
An appealing new screen team
is on hand in Barbara Bates and
Robert Wagner, playing Miss Col-
bert's daughter and son-in-law.
while luscious Marilyn Monroe,
the blonde beauty.of "All About
Eve" and "The Asphalt Jungle,"
cavorts as a foil for Carey's ex-
tra-curricular interests.
F. Hugh Herbert, author of the
Broadway success, "The Moon Is
Blue," and I. A. L. Diamond fash-
ioned the screenplay from a story
by Mortimer Braus. Richard Sale,
famed writer-director, is here re-
presented in his latter capacity.
Scott At Bella Vista
In Warner Technicolor
Thriller* Tort Worth9
"Fort Worth," one of the lm-,to restore order In the town,
portant cities of the state of However, when his crusading edl-
Texas, takes a bow Thursday
when Warner Bros.' film of that
title carnes to the Bella Vista
Theatre for a week's engage-
Starring Randolph Scott, David
Brian and Phiiiis Thaxter, the
sweeping motion picture story,
filmed in color by Technicolor,
tor is covardly murdered, Scott
reverts to the force of the ix-
gun, and only then do the people
of Fort Worth rally to his side.
For Scott, named one of the
top ten box office leaders accord-
ing to a recent motion picture
poll, his role in "Fort Worth"
follows such, rugged portrayals
of an early episode in the life of as in "Sugarfoot" and "Colt .45."
the colorfull town, takes Its place
along with many other action-
packed films of the past includ-
ing "Dallas," "San Antonio" and
"Dodge City."
Unwinding the story of Fort Phillls Thaxter
Worth's early struggle to combat mantle interest.
David Brian, fresh from his
resent performance in "Inside
the Walls of Folsom Prison,"
makes his western film debut in
an unsympathetic role, while
Phillls Thaxter provides the ro-
Epic, Kirk Douglas Virginia Mayo Western
Drama Opens At Central Theater Thursday
the lawlessness of roving bandits
and corrupt politicians, the film
presents Scott as a gunflghter-
turned-publlsher in a "pen is
mightier than the sword** effort
y Teal, Law-
and Paul Pic'emi
Helena Carter. Raj
rence Tolan
have featured roles in "Fort
Worth," directed by Edwin L.
Marin for Warner Bros.
How five men and a girl make
their way across the sun-baked,
wind-swept Mojave desert, brav-
ing the elements and battling
the vengeance of an outlaw mob.
forms the background basis for
"Along The Great Divide." War-
ner Bros.' much-heralded west-
ern epic which begins its local
engagement at the Central The-
ater on Thursday.
Kirk Douglas, in his first out-
door role, essays the part of a
VS. marshal forced to escort
his prisoners through the blaz-
ing sands rather than turn them
over to a lynch-hungry band of
cattlemen. Because the script
calls :fbr plenty of double-fisted
action, Douglas is called upon to
engage in some of the hardiest
battle royals since he made
On the distaff side, lovely
Virginia Mayo is seen as the girl
who must choose between love
for her father and the man sworn
to bring him to justice. It is this
conflict which brings about the
suspenseful climax of the new
John Agar, the lieutenant In
"Breakthrough," plays the mar-
shal's loyal deputy while Walt-
er Brennan supplies much of the
film's wit and humor, a talent
for which the veteran actor has
won three Academy Awards.
Filmed on location against
some of the country's most scenic
backgrounds. "Along The Great
Divide" follows the path of the
fiery Mojave desert, winds along
the ancient mountain range
known as the Alabama Hills, re-
putedly "the oldest hills in the
world," and highlights the tow-
ering Mt. Whitney, highest peak
In the United States.
"Along The Great Divide,"
directed by Raoul Walsh, fea-
tures Morris Ankrum, James An-
derson and Hugh Sanders.
On The Records
RANDOLPH SCOTT romances lovely Phyllis Thaxter in "Fort
Worth," Warner Bros.' western drama in color by Techni-
color, opening Thursday at the Bella Vista Theatre. The
film, directed by Edwin L. Marin, also stars David Brian,
with Helena Carter. Ray Teal and Paul Picernl.
Popular Music
Garland, who recently brought
rave notices by her vaudeville
appearance on Broadway, Is fea- '
tured In a fine new M-G-M al-
bum, "Judy Garland Sings."
The eight songs in the collec-
tion are garnered from past M-
G-M soundtracks of movies In
which the songstress played. In-
cluded are such numbers as "Get
Happy," "Johnny One Note,"
"Who," "Look for the Silver Lin-
ing" and "Play That Barber Shop
Capitol Records has released a
12-inch long-playing album of
"Cyrano de Bergerac" with Jose
Ferrer reciting five of the most
dramatic scenes from the motion i
picture version of the Edmond |
Rostand play. The record makes
exciting listening and has excel-
lent background music compos-
ed by Paul Bowles.
Harp by Harpo," and RCA Vic-
tor album. Is a showcase recital
by the "dumb" Marx brother. His
virtuosity shines in the six selec-
tions, which include among oth-
ers "Stardust," "Tea for Two,"
"Swanee River" and "Chanson
dans la Nuit."
"Moonlight Music" by Russ
Morgan and his orchestra, a Dec-
ca album, contains eight stand-
ard dance numbers in the band's
pleasant sweet-swing style.
New Singles:
Tommy Dorsey demonstrates
once again that he Is complete
master of the trombone with a
beautiful, though mournful, solo
of "Flower of Dawn" with Victor
Young's Singing Strings back-
grounding him (Decca)... Gloria
De Haven ought to go up the hit
parade with the optimistic "Let
the Worry Bird Worry for You"
from the motion picture "Two
Tickets To Broadway" (Decca)...
Mary Martin has recorded for
Columbia two wistful sortgs that
were cut from the musical "South
Pacific" before it opened on
Broadway, "My Girl Back Home"
and "Loneliness of Evening"...
Nelson Eddy and Jo Stafford
duet on "When I Grow Too Old
to Dream" and "I Love You Tru-
ly" (Columbia)...
A cute takeoff on the Intimate
style of a female singer has been
waxed by Robert Q. Lewis with
"Honey" (M-O-M)... Renzo "The
Continental" Cesana la deadly
serious with his sexy talking lyr-
ics of "You Go To My Head" and
"My Heart Sings"he seems to
be the male counterpart of April
Stevens (Capitol)...
Ezlo Plnza's best romantic re-
cording since "South Pacific" Is
"My Concerto" (RCA Victor)...
David C. Whitney.
Virginia Mayo Cancels
Vacation To Xmas Shop
Virginia Mayo has cancelled
plans for a vacation when she
finishes "She's Working Her Why
Through College." at Warner
Bros. Instead the star will start
her Christmas shopping .
Virginia has one of the longest
gift lists in Hollywood and needs
no urging to do her holiday
shopping early.
She usually starts six weeks a-
head of time. So take a tip from
Miss Mayo there are only 19,
Fabled World Of Wealth
Disclosed Next Thursday
In 'Operation XvAt Lux
60 Students To Take
Part In Lau;!?-Show
By BHSers At Diablo
VIRGINIA MAYO and KIRK DOUGLAS share the romantic
leads in "Along The Great Divide," Warner Bros.' outdoor
epic which opens Thursday at the Central Theater. Set In
the great Mojave desert, the film also stars John Agar and
Walter Brennan.
NEA Staff Correspondent
Laurel and Oliver Hardy, the
screen's laugh champions of the
'30's who upset the champs-ne-
ver-come-back legend in the
i'50's when 300 of their old two-
reel comedies popped up on tele-
vision, are as the movie ad writ-
Some 60 students of the Balboa 6
High School will take part in the
work of presenting "Life of the
Party" at the Diablo Clubhouse
Theater on Tuesday and Wednes-
Fifteen boys and girls are TV offers,
working on the staging of the
laugh-show, and an equal num-
ber are concerned with produc-
tion. Twenty-nine students are
"When we can do it on
Hardy whispered.
Laurel echoed Hardy:
"We want to get off on the
right foot."
There are no big casts and no
big flossy production numbers in
the blueprints for new Laurel and
Hardy comedies whether they
are for TV or movie theaters.
It will be the same situation
POWER OVER HALF A WORLD Is sought by Edward G.
Robinson, right, in Columbia Pictures' 'Operation X," at the
Lux Theatre. Peggy Cummins, left, and Richard Greene also
star. Non Swinburne is featured.
To the average person, multl-.dwelling hif luxury's lap. Robln-
ers say, "together again.''
For the first time in five years
they'll be on your neighborhood
theater screens this winter in a comedy," Hardy made it clear,
feature comedy "Atoll K." "with one set and no more than
And they're being deluged with'two or three other actors in the
least. We have to be together.
Split us up and put us with oth-
Ther're not making: a dime out er people and we're gone. Every-
of their two-reelers, filmed be- thing that happens to us hap-
twren 1926 and 1941 and cur-1pens In a little corner '
lirte'd Gder"the"actig"ast;with rently riding the crest of the vi-' .J-wrel usualI wUl be super-
17 having speaking parts. >o channels. Hal Roach made a vising and helping write the
, Ronald McConnell heads the ($750,000 outright sale of the old scripts,
i staging staff in the capacity of celluloid when the boys weren't
'stage manager, while Joe FuUer looking.
is stage electrician, with Bob But while it hurts in the wallet
Metivier as assistant. Connie,it's inflated their morale
Glassburn heads the props group, I "A whole new generation of
with Pat Foster in charge of hand I kids have discovered us,' Hardy
props. Marian Harris and Flor-1 beamed. '
ence Grecelius are responsible! "And not one kid has said,
for the furniture used in the i'Gee, you guys sure have aged,"'
comedy. Laurel grinned.
When will they become TV reg-
Sound effects for the two-hour ulars now that they've been de-
family comedy will be handled mothballed and Stan has recov-
by Eileen Feliz, who has also ered from the serious Illness
been the book-holder during re-lwnich put him In a Paris hospi-
hearsals, and Edith Beauchamp tal for three months this sum-
is listed on the program for work |mer?
with curtains and drapes.
Assistance for staging work
has been and is being done by
Charles Walsh and Ken Pftman,
while Jack Love and Murray Falk
are credited for scenic effects.
Dave Shore and Bob Conneely
are listed on the program for ar-
Tickets and seat reservations
are now on sale for the Tuesday
and Wednesday night showings
of "Life of the Party" at Diablo
Clubhouse. The Balboa High
School Orchestra Will begin the
overture promptly at 8 p.m. each
night, with the curtain imme-
diately following.
"It has to be visual stuff." ha
said. "Too many radio writers e e
writing radio gags for television,
which is a visual medium."
"We've been-accused of beinu
temperamental because we want
to supervise our stuff." Hardy let,
it fly. "Well, that's not true. W
refused to do a picture for a cer-
tain producer at Fox. He called
us to his office and said:
" 'Sit down, boys, and tell mt
what you don't like In the
"We asked him, Have you read
i 1 Donaires live in an unreal
world only dimly comprehensi-
ble. Now such a world has been
vividly recreated on the screen
In "Operation X," which presents
Edward G. Robinson as a busi-
ness tycoon of unlimited wealth
and undreamed of power.
The Columbia picture also stars
Peggy Cummins and Richard
Greene at the Lux Theater
Fabulous story of a man who
gambled a billion dollars to put
the world "on the spot." the new
picture sweeps completely over-
board the average man's set* of
monetary values. Both Robin-
son's "Operation X" and the sums
of money mentioned are simply
outside the ken of the average
mortal. But merely throwing fa-
bulous figures and schemes about
were not sufficient for Columbia
Pictures. The physical aura of
luxury also had to be established.
So the studio set up Robinson
in a palatial modern villa on the
lovely Italian Riviera. Called the
"House on the Sea," the villa Is
the summer residence of the
wealthy Senator Guido Donega-
nl. Apart from the villa and lt|
jewel-like setting, producer-di-
rector Gregory Ratoff used sev-
eral places In fashionable San
Remo and along the coastline to
Portoflno, where the world fam-
ous night club, the Cova Club.
son. whose will to power and love
of wealth Is only equalled by his
affectiop. for his daughter, liter-
ally showers her with luxury. It
amused him to see her gamble
fortunes away at the turn of a
Cagney's Daughter
Conquers Crisis
James Cagney's 10-year-old
daughter. Casey, has made up
her mind that she doesn't want
roulette wheel. He Indulges her' to be an actress, nor a nurse, nor
with gifts of white mink coats
which she wears to breakfast;
luxurious foreign cars are avail-
able to her by the dozens, and
her gowns, styled by the famed
couturiers of Paris, are the envy
of a fashionable world. And there
Is, of course./her carefree way of
In "Operation X," Richard
Greene plays a young journalist
In love with Peggy Cummins, the
a model, nor any of the other
things that most young girls
would like to be when they grow
up. .
Casey, her father announced
while at Warners starring in
"Come Fill The Cup." has de-
cided she wants to be a horse
That's great, her father told
her, but where was she going to(
get the horses to train.
"Oh. I'll train yours," she an-
tycoon's daughter. Featured swered.
players In one of the screen's! "Yes, but what if I can t always
most astonishing films, from the afford to have horses...
f ages of an amazing novel by I went on.
rene Nemirowsky. Include Nora| Then Illhwrny own,
Swlqburne. Walter Rllla and announced blithely.
Finlajr Currle.
William Rose wrote the screen
play of "Operation X," the Lux
Theater's compelling motion pic-
ture. Oregory Ratoff produced
and directed the drama.
Errol Flynn Loses
Battle To Dentist
phere surrounding the central
characters. Besides, the swank
Dorchester Hotel, in London's
exclusive Park Lane, and that
Parisian epitone of luxury, the
"otel Ritz, also were used for
xterlor shots.
Besides establishing the phys-
I aura of luxury, the players
more shopping days till Christ-i n "Opere I Ion X" had to be seen
mas. In typical attitudes of people
Errol Flynn has faced, and un-
was used for the dance sequence fllnchingly, every sort of film
The Cova Club provided an Ideal danger,
setting for the luxurious atmqft-
Heavy' Star Wants
Light Cinema Roles
Steve Cochran wants to do a
comedy for his next effort at
Warner Bros, studio where he Is
currently starring in "The Lion!
And The Horse," an outdoor ac-
tion drama in color.
Steve has had a wide variety of
roles since he entered pictures, i
but mest of them have been on
But the' handsome star the villainous side,
with his dentist and He believes in giving his fans
met up
emerged second best In the en-
Flynn had some dental surgery
nerformed this week before start-
ng his next assignment at War-
a change of pace and the studio
seems inclined to agree with him
since his role In 'The Lion and
The Horse" Is a sympathetic one.
But to date Warners has not
ner Bros, in "Mara Maru." And announced a comedy role on the
according to his wife, Patrice, future shooting schedule for
Wymore. Errol Is spending the, Cochran. 8o 8teve will have to
next day or two at home, taking convince studio bosses that If the
no telephone calls or seeing any'right comedy can be found, he's
friends the "comedian" to do it.


Drawing Chi Christmas for Party Fun Trouble With Trees
HERE is a Christmas party
diversion to keep the festivi-
ties at a merry clip.
Host or hostess provides each
guest present with a copy of
Clement Clarke Moore's "Night
Before Christmas" and a pencil.
Typewritten carbon copies or
mimeographed copies on plain
white paper are preferable. (Keep
a generous amount of space be-
tween lines.)
Object of the game la to re-
place aa many words as possible
in the poem with rough or stick-
figure drawings. For example,
at rtgat, we've taken part of the
poem and picked out some of the
more obvious possibilities.
Prizes can be given for 1. the
most; 2. best drawn; 3. most
original; etc.
Of course, there should be a
lime limit.
Host and hostess will be sur-
prised to find how many guests
are artistically inclined.
"~PWAS the night before
creature was stirring
through the
not even a moose; The ujA were hung by
the chimney with care, In hopes that Saint Nicholas
soon would be there. The children were nestled ail
snug la their \C$U< ) / while visions of
danced In their beads. And mama In her 'kerchief
and 1 In my JrC-fci/ had just setUed our
QF course seein's not always bslievin'. Sleight-of-
v-' hand provea that So doea this eyeteaser.
When Big City Ben arrived up at Clem's place in
the woods to look over the Christmas tree possibili-
ties, he brought along his binoculars to save'some
What he saw through the binoculars is shown
Clem offered him both group* of trees at the same
price, so the city man had to make a quick decision
on which, group contained the moat for hia money.
Which do you say it la? Count them and see.
Inviting Menu
/"RANDMA decided to play a
VJ Httle joke on the rest of the
family when she sent out Invita-
tions to Christmas dinner. She
Included part of the menu in the
form of anagrams. Thia la the
way she put it:
Broth ades
Suet or posy
Try our steak
Mink pup pie
In anagrams, of course, letters
are rearranged to form new
words. See if you can decipher
the dinner courses Grandma
'Id opfdDjnd 'i(nt mm Mno jjio
'B*uq loo :pjj nora jux :jmv
Burning Question
T"*WO Christmas candles of the
-1 same length were lighted
simultaneously. One could burn
for tour hours and the other just
one hour longer. After burning
for a certain time one candle was
one-fourth the length of the
How long did the two candles
ijiumwh-mio Jqio
in pa im tnu| m jo qunoj-tuo p.i,
IPum no "maim n- win pamq mpras oj, :a*na|*s
brains for a long Winter's nap, When out on
Cryptic Xmas Message
lawn there arose such a clatter, I sprang from the
to see what was the matter. Away
to the window 1 flew like a flash, tore open the
shutters and threw up the sash. The
the breast of the new-fallen snow, gave the luster
of midday to objects below. When, what to my
AN old English saying suggests that something
you may eat at Christmas; dinner can be a por-
tent of what's ahead of you.
Here la the saying presented as a substitution
cryptogram for you to solve:
znv ruca
.. .,,., ~~. -.'^"l."< W am nontuqa i ;! nu n Mid napa uro rv.. :w*v
Ornamental Math

Amazing Shopping Tour Tongue Twister
wondering eyes should appear, bat a miniature
JL JJ < dint tiny "V~^> With a
Uttle old driver, so lively and quick, I knew In a
moment It must be
Inch Along Quiz MORE PARTY FUN
x 1 =,2
J x '&*%> +
X = 12
%+% +
X = 12
Hi-* |K
i,z a 12
CONVERT the figures below
into INCHES and then "Inch
Along" until you have made three
equations of these, each totaling
"12," both across and down the
columns of the diagram above.
1/6 of a foot.
1/3 of a foot
1/2 of a foot
1 foot
There's A Catch
JIMMY, thinks one half of two
and two equals three. Mary
says he's wrong, Is he?
_,,.,..., ,_J* *as ( mid i w\ i jo e*
oomj imuiir n i >on :jjiay
DING TOSS. Drive 25 long nails into a board two
* toet square, equidistant Mark each nail any
number between 1 and 100, but always place low
numbers around a high one. Hang the board on a
wall and use wooden curtain rings for tossing.
Players stand 10 feet away from the board. Toss
three rings each. Highest score in three rounds
How Do You Do f Here is a game for any num-
ber. A leader is chosen and remaining persons
stand in two lines facing each other. At a signal
from the leader each player raises his right foot
twelve or more inches from the floor and standing
on his left foot, offers his right hand to the person
opposite. The pairs, keeping hands clasped, follow
the leader wherever he goes Any player who lets
his right foot down is disqualified and his partner
must retire. The pair retaining balance longest is
the winner.
"Cut Loose." Choose a good-humored guest as a
victim. Tell him that without tying his hands to-
gether, you can tie him so that even when you give
him a pair of scissors he cannot cut himself loose.
When he accepts the challenge have him kneel Tie
his right wrist to his left foot with stout cord. Place
the scissors In front of him and tell him to "cut
loose.'? As he tries to grasp the scissors he will
probably fall over and find himself helpless.
Check and Balance. Have someone stand on his
toes with feet 6 inches apart. Wad a sheet of paper
and place it outside his left heel. Now ask him to
bend his knees, put his right hand at the back of his
right leg, then in front of his left leg, and continue
to reach until he has succeeded in picking up the
paper. Try it yourself. p
Find Billys Christmas Friend
Vy/HEN Professor Phlbeta opened the packages
" containing his math class' Christmas ornaments
he discovered one box packed In the curious manner
shown above. Inside the cover of the box he found
this note:
Dear Professor:
We have packed these ornaments in the form of
a puzzle. Each has s number painted on its side
and we have turned these underneath. Numbers run
from 1 to 15.
The position of the bails is such that the sum of
the numbers of the three center ornaments and of
those In each row of S IS 84. Also, the sum of the
numbers of each of 3 rows of 4 balls la 43.
As a clue to the solution we've painted bands on
six of the ornaments and these bear the numbers
5. 7, 8, 12, 14 and IS.
We thought perhaps your new class mirht like
to try It
i Merry Christmas,
Class of 1951
First, of course, the professor worked it out him-
self. Then passed it along to this years' class.
See If you can do It
? mt affWi U'crisLrc ":* S
i pu* ti t i .ami wi 'mSM ot ii>i iacm naiea
"YA)TJ stand right here and hold
the packages." said Mrs.
Flahooley to her husband on their
Christmas shopping tour through
Bigby's basement Td like to
look around Juat a little more be-
fore we leave." And before Mr.
Flahooley, who was standing at
point X In the diagram, could
protest, his wife had started off
in the direction of the arrow.
Needless to say, Mr. F found
it necessary to shift his weight
on his feet more than a few times
before his wife returned. But
Oda\ It's Even
-QDDS and EVENS seems to
be a favorite method of
choosing, especially in sports,"
said Professor Lareraun to his
class in mathematics. "H you
take the nine digits, you have five
odd ones and four even ones. The
odf digits can' be made to equal
the even digits as follows: 76
plus 9 and 1/3 equals 84 and 2/6. .
The use of fractions is really
a form of division. I offer you
this Brain Buster: Using just ad-
dition and subtraction, make the
odd digits and the even digits
equal the numbers 10, 20, 40 and
80. You will notice I doubled the
"May we use a decimal point?"
asked one student
, "No, the solution requires
merely the use of whole numbers
using addition and subtraction.
Do not use fractions, decimals,
division, multiplication, or any
mathematical signs other than
addition or subtraction. A little
trial and error should give you
the correct answers. For example.
If you were to make the digits
equal 50, you could use this solu-
tion: 59 plus 1 minus 3 minus 7.
62 minus 4 minus 8. Now let's
see what answers you give for
10, 20, 40 and 80."
0t-l-K + H fot Jf "!} J + 2
o -1 n jo o ~ \ -,-
oj-i^+sf,, j. o-e-1-Vkk Tof
-01Aflg+t :M|lB|OB
dutiful husband that he was he
stood his ground.
To Mrs. Flahooleys credit she
made quite a tour of the floor and
in hardly any time at alL. What's
more she never once retraced or
crossed her steps. Can you do aa
well in penciling out her path?
CAT swiftly:
Shirley Seaman said she saw
six silly shepherds sullenly shear-
ing a e v e n shivering secluded
sheep Sunday.
Or just try this aloud rapidly
several times:
Six sullen sick sheep.
Colorful Holiday Visitor

[ i.


1 1


-yo develop a timely Christmas
picture from this maze of
lines, shade in the areas with
colored pencils or crayons accord-
ing to these color indicators:
Put blue wherever you see s
triangle; green where check
n i-
marks appear. X marks those
spots where red appears; circles
represent pink. (To make pink,
use red lightly.)
In each area where you see a '
dot use either brown or purple
What can you make of the
picture? .
Christmas Quiz Crossword
With Bible Definitions
39 H3. .44
*H0 EmmaC.M$Kai.
hfLUS? .?"S 2"s5 """"two numbe" cio* to
TvL^*, 2S CUU* ne ** tor *>th. Color
Trace him out and you'll see why. the drawing with crayons or col-
Follow the dots from 1 to 53. ored pencils.
By Eugene Sheffer
1Who wss Jochebed's father?
(Num. 26:59)
8In what Galileean city did
Jesus turn the water into wine?
12Goddess of harvest
13Mother of John the Baptist
18Solemn promise.
19Summer 20 Note in the scale.
22Morning moisture.
23What U the twelfth month of
the Jewish year? (Bath. 3:7)
24-Greek letter.
28In what place.
29where there was no room for
31Greek letter.
32Authoritative command.
37-Turn to the left In driving
40Greek letter.
?4 Depart
45What king of Judsh was
buried in a sepulchre he had
made for himself In the city
of David? (2 Chr. 16:13)
47-Turkish decree.
52In addition.
55 Footways
"-Rufsian independent union.
59 Bulgarian coin.
62Shopping purpose.
83Organ of vision.
65Symbol for samsrium.
66Game of chance.
66To direct Xmas cards.
70Discourse deliverers.
73Piece of turf cut from sod by
golf club.
74Furnished with shoes.
76-"Of the tribe of V_ wtr,
sealed twelve thousand" (Rev.
1What is the third book of the
Old Testament?
3Streak In marble.
4Small island.
6Diminutive of Alfred.
8Cry of the crow.
9Prefix: away.
10-"8tudy to shew thyself sp-
6roved unto God, a workman
at ----- not to be ashamed"
(2 Tim. 2:15)
11Rose essence.
12 Arrived.
14Plant seeds.
15This place.
17-Who was Pelag's tether?
(Gen. 10:25)'
22One-humped camal
23 Exclamation of surprise.
27At what river dnf'Ezrs pro-
_ claim a fast? (Ezrs8:21)
28Fermented juices.
86Cotton fiber knots.
38One who begins a quarrel.
42Bitter vetch.
46In what place were the disci-
ples first called Christians?
(Acts 11:26)
81Exclamation on Chrlstmai
53An act
55The head.
56Plants of Illy family.
57Tool for boring boles.
58At what place did Peter cure
the man sick of the palsy?
(Acts 9:35)
64Goddess of discord.
67Son of Shem (Gen. 10:22)
69Night before Christmas.
71Sign of infinitive mood.
72Sun god.
Riddle Me This
VY/HAT baa more feet in
vV winter than at aay
other season of the year?
-paoa tunas* V jjmiw
Figure Pun
A POST OFFICE worker who
went mad In anticipation of
the annual Xmas rush devised
this puzzle while recuperating.
"Thia 1* a problem in addition."
he explained to callers. 'Bach
letter represents a number. All
the digits from 09 have been
"p- S.Here's a clue. P and 8
equal 11."
Can you solve the equation?
. uo '") "i tAo aoTiesi,
turn 'max 'mtu o, .aounsoa \
cesrrtskt. imi. ki( r...,.. tas.
Lfirc^nii-, i r
!:]' iniii iik i i zfiii a
%EJCnB Trie? flPr fi' 1
1 1 I 1 .' G



IN HEMEMBRANCE of his beloved wife, Roy Acklin. St. Petersburg. Fla.. mailman, built
this mausoleum of glass bricks and equipped it with neon lights and a recorder to play
soft music. At left Acklin speaks to visitors over a microphone and speaker system. The
name of his wife, Beulah. blazes above the casket and some of her keepsakes arc placed
nearby. Acklin had to sell his automobile to get enough money to build the memorial.
TIMtOUTFO* IAUGHS ornes for troops of the British Commonwealth division as they watch the antics oleoraedianDanny
KVye sinewherc"behind the lines in Korea. Kaye climaxed the pe.formance by a love song in Korean language.
MR. MOTORIST: Is your automobile feeling rundown this
winter? Engine overworked? Spark plugs losing that old
spark? If so, here are a few frigid weather remedies for
driving ills: when nearing a slippery spot in the road, don't
jam your foot on the brake"pump" it Tighten hose
clamps and wipe spark plugs to aid quick,starting ... If the
engine is overheated, don't add water until it cools .'. Mix
anti-freeze with water before adding. Du Pont tests show
four out of five cars can use standard-price anti-freeze solu-
tions .. Keep sand in trunk to pour under skidding wheels.
In a skid, steer in direction in which rear wheels ore going.
Open window while driving to blow out carbon monoxide.
Check strength of anti-freeze solution and stop loss by leaks.
SO WC1 to come home1 to Is Mrs. Penny Duncan of New
York, bflker known as Mrs. America of 1952. Even a beauty
winner?Bust catch up on sewing and other household duties
"I SEE the wind," says Alan Oringer, 5, of New York, during
a trip to Robbins Reef lighthouse. Alan is one of blind Light-
house Nursery, school children appearing in a movie titled
i See the Wind, about the Lighthouse nursery project.
Don1 overwork engine, like spinning rear wheels in a ditch. Engines not idled before turning off will spout anti-free
King fraturrs Syi'iHrnl

Navy Smothers Army 42-7 In One-Sided Conte
Middie John Rasters Runs
101 Yards For Touchdown
By United Press
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 1.A cunning plebe
sailed 101 yards with an intercepted pass for the
longest run in the history of the Army-Navy series
as Navy bludgeoned a 42-7 victory over the Cadets
before 101,000 fans.
This wax only the .second tri- bell, cool as If practicing behind
umph of the year for Navy but a barn, gave Rice a brilliant les-
was a big one- and John Ras- son in passing and running as he!wn0 Rraduated last spring from
tr'a tingling run made the vie- moved Baylor to a 34-13 victory! successful career in the Pacific
tory even bigger. over Rice. Later the Orange Bowl! Coast League to an uncomfor-
FinishinR one of the most di-j Committee selected Baylor to'table berth as the most contro-
sastrous seasons in Navy foot- plav Georgia Tech New Years versial figure on the roster of the
ball history, the Middies scored Day. Cleveland Indians, will be back
three first period touchdowns with the Tribe next yearas-
and another in the second period The lanky quarterback scored .sured that he still owns the con-
and two more in the fourth to one touchdown, passed to end'fidence of his superiors,
tally more points today than any Istan Williams and set up a third Simpson returned last week
has ever scored witri a wide sweeping run down from a barstormlng trip in which
Simpson Proves He's A Hitter
After The Season's Over
(Reprinted from
Outfielder Regain* Batting Eye
on Barnstorm Tour and Will
Get Another Shot a Regular
Spot With Tribe
Simpson, the rangy outfielder
against Army.
The Cadets could do nothing
right in the first half, Navy
nothing wrong. But even though
Army came back to score a third
friod touchdown, it was a Navy
riumph all the way.
lo the Rice one-yard line.
LAWRENCE, KansasHeav-
ily favored Kansas refused to
be upset in the nation's fifth
oldest football rivalry and won
over stubborn Missouri 41-28.
Heroes were numerous as al-
FORT WORTH, Texas Texas
Christian University, the Cinder-'
11a team of the Soueswest Con- ways for thi one. For Kansas,
ierence this wild football season. Charlie Hoag scored twice. Bud
hacked out a 13-2 victory over Laughiin set a fierce pace on! to training camp in Tucson as a
their ancient rival, Southern Me- 'he ground and Jerry Robertson talented challenger for a regular
he regainedand against some
talented major league pitchers
the hitting or which won him
a "can't miss" label in 1950, when
he starred for the San Diego
While visiting General Man-
ager Hank Greenberg of the In-
dians, the young gardener was
told that the club has no plans
for him, except to welcome him
thodist. to win the league cham- KpPl things hot with fine pass-
Eionshlp and the Cotton Bowl inK
erth against Kentucky. FoT Missouri it was a big day
. It was the first conference or quarterback Jim Hook who
Championship lor TCU since scored two touchdowns and
1944 and it used two SMU fum- passed for two others,
bles to turn the trick, converting
each into a touchdown.
The Mississippi Showboat, Lav- |i..|lifcl |>afl*iaalr
ern Boykin, steamed down field P|ulU6l l/lf lUCnOS
for seven touchdowns to set a
new Southeastern Conference --------
record and give Mississippi a 49 first pjrr
to 7 victory over Mississ.pp,\1_QoUt^Jgn^ ^
The scorins spree by Boykin 2-Torcaza $12.80, $18.60.
broke the individual scoring rec- 3-BUagual W.
ord for one game, set in 1936 by' JffSS
Bob Davis of Kentucky. Davis wlnsaba *} f2.20.
job In the fence patrol.
Simpson innocently became
the focal point of a sharp argu-
ment and a distressing compari-
son early last season when Gen-
eral Manager Frank Lane of the
White Sox having obtained
Orestes Minoso from the Indians
and having seen that energetic
Cuban kite to the top of the
American League batting aver-
agestold reporters that Green-
berg first had offered him Simp-
son, but that he had insisted on
getting Minoso before he would
participate in the three-cornered
deal which sent Gus Zernlal to
the Philadelphia Athletics and
brought Lou Brissle to Cleveland, j
Hank and Senor Solid
Behind Simpson
Greenberg Indignantly denied
that the Sox ever had had a
chance to get Simpson. He said
Simpson was a better player than
Minoso. a claim which High Hen-
Braves Yearn For Inf ieldei
May Offer Topline Hurlei
1st Race "F-l" Natives7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Bfalo D. D'Andrea 111
2El Mono C. Chong 108x
3Miranda A. Coronado 112x
4Diez de Mayo J. Avila 120
5Volador C. Ycaza 120
6Caaveral G. Grael 120
(Reprinted from
'We Want Players or Reputation
aAd We'U Sacrifice Men of
Reputation to Get Them,' Says
John Quinn
BOSTON. Mass. As the mem-
bers of the Braves' hierarchy.
President Lou Perinl, General
2nd Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fgs.;Manager John Quinn and Man-
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15 lager Tommy Holmes, got to-
Second Race of the Doubles get her for the draft meeting In
1Eclipse o. Chanls 10 | Cincinnati last week, they stood
2Cosa Linda L. Pea 105x prepared to do anything they
6Little Lulu
G. Orael 115
J. Phillips 114
K. FJores 115
G. Snchez 114
order to
reasonably could hi
bolster their infield.
While they didn't claim any
players in the draft. Quinn said
the Braves are so anxious to get
3rd Race T-2' Imported6'A Fgs. lnflelders of quality that they are
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45willing to deal off one of their
1Ariopuro F. Rose 115
2Doa Eleida M. Hurley 115
3Atason c. Ycaza, 115
4Terry J. J. Avila 118
5Baby Rol B. Pulido 115
Yorgo o Iglesias 115
4th Race '1-2' Imported6'i'Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
RuS/^ MU.PD.!R WOULDN'T KNOW HIMSpic and spa.
rVflv Y.?h Pf"S .heu1t>fieJles,0ff Rymond Fgate to see if tnat
ally is his friend behind the mud-pack. Fgate, covered arid
acc^thn.T.m 4tVflni,hed ,eYenth at GMen *% FieTd*
across the- bay from San Francisco. It's .pretty obvious that York
led from wire to wire. (NEA)
scored 30 points in single games!2-? Arcello $2 20
both in 1936 and 1937. ; JSUVg (Golden Faith-
' BATON ROUGE, Louisiana ,, TH'"P ?** '
Louisiana States power on the \-*r\UM S2.20, $2.20.
ground beat Tulane University 14 i_l*na *3- fi-*S
to 12 but 46,000 fans agreed that "egonero $240. ry would have no trouble defend-
Tulane's "mystery weapons" pro- .."" ,wo: (vaiaria Diana) ing 0n fielding grounds, but
vlded one of the best shows In *5bu- vnimT BkrK
the Southeastern Conference. _, rV fvJ1*,!i, .___
1Campesino'$4.60, $2,80, $2.80.
Number one was sophomore 2Mona Lisa $3, $2.80.
back Les Kennedy, who lofted 3-Carbonero $3.40.
one 68 yards for Tlane's second Quiniela:
score. No. 2 was tackle Jerome Lisa) $7.20.
(Campesino Mona
which didn't stand up too well in
the face of Minoso's continued
success at the plate and Slmp-
',son's season-long average in the
neighborhood of .230.
He'uin, who suddenly shifted to
end to snare a few passes and 1Royal Alligator $2.40, $2.20.
then adopt bulldozer tactics. No.|2Milros $2.20.
Simpson, who outshone Minoso
in practically every department
when both were with the Padres,
simply didn't hit as expected, a
3 was Tulane Coach Henry! SIXTH RACE
Frnka's surprise doublewlng at-11Rose Hip $13.40, $4.60, $3.
tack which was put in use main-1 2Huairo $3.20. $3.20.
ly for Kennedy and caught LSU! 3Apprise $3.40.
out of step. SEVENTH RACE
-------- 1Betun $6.40, $2.80.
HOUSTON, Texas Larry Is- 2Scotch Chum $2.80.
Second Doubles: (Rose
Juan Franco Tip.*
1Dies de liare
2Little Lulu
3Baby Roi
5Don Temi
6Choice Brand
Lopez' Insistence on using the
rookie after most fans had de-
cided that he wasn't ready.
In fact, the persistent use of
Simpson at times when the cus-
tomers (and some of the so-
. Hip- called experts) thought that Bob
Betun) $45.60. Kennedy would be more helpful
EIGHTH RACE was almost the only criticism
1Montmartre $6.40, $3.20, $2.80. leveled at Lopez in his freshman
2 Guarina $7.40, $4.40. .year as manager. The Senor took
3Bendigo $3.60 full responsibility, even revealing
- ^uI?JeiS: Ooa Eleida NINTH RACE by Greenber* tne clu
circumstance pointed up by All before 5.056 in Madison Square
- Garden, but Durando s unexpect-
edly strong finish in their ten-
round match brought a draw.
Paddy Weighed 158'/, pounds,
Ernie 156'/2. Each had won a de-!
Paddy Young. Ernie
Durando Draw; Jan.
Return Bout Slated
NEW YORK. Dec. 1 (UP)
Middleweights Paddy Young and
Ernie Durando, who battled to a
thrilling ten-round draw Friday
night, today agreed to a fourth
match on January 4 in order to r
determine who shall fight Cham- 2 ,-T ft Oklahoma A.&M. 6
plon Sugar Ray Robinson. I *.*' > Southern U. 8
Young and Durando tangled I If """J *U Mta,!on.ri **
for the third time Friday night Tute* 3*> Detroit____________
Navy 42, Army 7 '
Boston Coll. 19, Holy Cross 14
Tennessee 35, Vanderbllt 27 -
Georgia Tech 14, Georgia I
Alabama 25, Auburn 7
Tex. Tech 28, Hard -Simmons 21
Louisiana State 14, Tulane 13
Mississippi 49, Miss. State 7
Texas Christian IS, SMU 2 %
Baylor 34, Rice 13
5Celaje II
F. Rose 113
G. Grael 115
J. Contreras 115
J. Ruiz 115
M. Guerrero 115
J. Bravo, 115
J. Avila 116
5th Race "2-Year-Old Natives"
61 Furlongs
Purse: $1,000.00Pool Closes 2:55
"Polla de Nacionales Classic"
1Rlna Rol E. Silver 107
2Don Temi j. Bravo 110
3Dallda P.) V. Ortega 110
4Helen B.) o. Chanls 107
5Blk. Sambo J. Contreras 110
6Sixaola B. Pulido lio
6th Race "1-1" Imported7 Ff.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Sans Soucl A. Basin 112
2 Tamesls II V. Ortega 110
3Delhi B. Pulido 112
4Islero o. Snchez 109
5Silver Fox J. Bravo 120
6 Ch. Brand K. Flores 110
7Alabarda V. Castillo 115
square off on Jan. 25 against the
winner of the Young-Durando
12"-rounder on Jan. 4.
7th Race "B" Imported7 Frs.
Purse: $758.01 Pool Closes 4:05
"Reinad* del Caf Handicap"
Second Race of the Doubles
1Lacey V. Castillo 11*
2Main Road J. Bravo 121
3Coraggk o. Chanls 105
4Tomebamba) J. C'nfr's 110
5Grlau c. Ycaza 113
6Polvorazo V. Ortega 121
RlarU S^mh 1-C0brad0r *15 60' I*** *3
Black Sambo 2Walrus $5.20 $3.20.
1 J iT ? 3Bartolo $8.20
"Main Road Tomebamba (e) One-Two-
8Danescourt Goyito 543.80,
9Apretador Curaca TENTH RACE
10Frutal Battling Cloud 1 Casablanca $19, $5 60
ONE BEST Don Temi 2 Elona $6 40
DETROIT (UP.) Once a po-
cision in their previous two ten- j Hceman always a policeman Is
rounders. Robinson had signed to the story of Arthur BurralL He
meet the winner In a non-title, has retired after serving on the
bout on January 25. I Detroit police force for 25 years.
rf.MahmaeLA1 WeU1 8ald to- What's be doing now? He's a
day that Robinson would still! private detective.
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... hut retain ail the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
World's Largest Family of Finer Foods
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropulos, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACm. Panamericana de Orange Crush
might do well to return Simpson
to San Diego.
Anyway, He Always Looked
Like a Hitter
But Simpson didn't help and at
season's end there was no dis-,
opositlon among the patrons to!
look on him as a possible regular
i in 1952. However, Greenberg's
statement last week indicates
j that Harry will have every op-
portunity to win a steady ]ob.
No one will object to this, for
even In his deepest slumps. Simp-
son did not look like the type of
hitter who simply has found the
pitching in the Big Time a bit
too tough for him. He stood calm-
ly at the plate and took his cuts
without any evidence of pressure
or uncertainty. Even Lopez' sev-
erest critics on this point agreed
that Simpson looked like a hitter.
Simpson told Greenberg that,
during this barnstorming ven-
ture, he had experimented with
a new stance and believed that
it had improved his swing and
timing. In any case, he got some
base hits, and they did much for
hL^ confidence.
Mike Garcia also visited Cleve-
land at the end of his exhibition
swing. He reported that he had
roomed during the Jaunt with
Sal Maglie. the Giant's cagev
veteran. "I hope some of Sal's
smartness rubbed off on me,"
grinned the Tribe's big 20-game
The return of Simpson and
Garcia to the reservation bright-
ened a post-season period which,
so far as news is concerned, has
been the dullest In several years.
The club's firm policy of keeping
all trade conversations secret is
not calculated to produce many
So hungry for baseball news
are the local journals that both
the afternoon papers featured a
two-column box on the follow-
ing Incident:
BUI Veeck, who has called
Greenberg, every day. and often
more than once, since the season
closed, rana up the general man-
ager the other day at a time
when Hank was otherwise en-
"Mr. Veeck is calling from St. .
Louis," said the Stadium oner-
ator. m
"I'm not m," answered Green- ff
berg. \%
"Oh. yes. you are "cooed Veeck. sf
The operator had neglected to iff
tell Greenberg that the St. Louis
owner already was on the line.
Try the small but mighty want
It's the wonder selling aid
Gets results so fast, so cheaply
When you. want to sell or trade!
You'll agree P.A. Classifieds are
SUPER, too, for buying, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is!
8th Race T-2' Imported6V4 Fes.
Purse: $S75.00 Pool Closes 4:49
2 Poleckas
6El Mago
8Fu Ian i to .
L. Pea H3x
V, Ortega 112
J. Phillips 113
J. Contreras 119
A. Coronado lilx
C. Ruiz 114
J. Bravo 110
J. Avila 120
A. Enrique 109x
M. Hurley 110
9th Race "F" Imported 1 Mile
Purse: $5*0.00 Fool Closes 5:15
1Mingo O. Snchez 112
2Apretador R. Flores 112
3Trafalgar M. Hurley 112
4Curaca C. Rulz 120
5Supersticiosa) M. Guer. 115
6Piragua) E. SU vera IOS
7P'ter's Star J. Contreras 115
8Pa E. Alfaro 114
top pitchers. If necessary. The
Braves had their troubles at the
gate last year, they had to switch
managers in mid-season, they
had a leaky Infield cordon and
they were plagued by other odds
and ends, but they always could
point with pride to their pitch-
ing staff.
Whether Quinn would let a
pitcher like Warren Spahn move
to other pastures Is something
else again. Probably the best
southpaw In the business at.the
moment. Spahn has become a
perennial 20-game winner, and,
since the decline and eventual
departure of Johnny Sain, War-
ren has become the wheelhorse
of the Braves' hurling corps:
"Let's put it this way," Quinn
explained. "We're going to make
every effort to secure players of
reputation, and we'll sacrifice
players df reputation to do It. if
we have to. We would use any->
one necessary In a deal if it
would give us comparable
strength where we need itla
the infield."
The Braves had to shift their
lnflelders around continually last
year. The only fixture was Earl
Torgeson at first base. The sec-
ond base combination was rarely
the same from week to week, par-
tly because of Injuries and partly
because Holmes had to experi-
ment constantly. Those who
said that the Braves might live
to regret the day they traded
Eddie Stanky arid Al Dark off to
the Giants now look like first
quality prophets, even though
Sid Gordon and" wlUard Mar-
shall, who came to Boston as
part of the deal, have done well
Hartsfleld Isn't the AnswerYet
Little Roy Hartsfleld, while fast
and a fair hitter, still hasn't
proved that he is the answer/at
second base. Slbby Slstl has *g-
gresslvene andESESES S6 E EEE
gresslveness and talent, but he is
getting along in years as ball
players go, arid much of that
talent was wasted by disuse. Slstl.
at one time, was probably the
best player sitting on any bench
in baseball. Holmes gave him a
chance last year, and he did well,
at both second and short, bat he
Is no youngster any more. Buddy
Kerr-has been a disappointment,
both at bat and In the field.
Johnny Logan, who played a l,
slderable amount of shortstop
promising, but he didn't bd
down any barns.
The Braves have a probler
third that needs solving
Elliot can still hit. but he
slowed up so much In the fiL
that he was falling to get cm
to balls that he used to rea
He's prone to injury, and h{
be more brittle than he was 1
fore, since he's getting no your
The Braves made a deal aft
the season closed In which tr,
sent Bob Addlst to the Cubs i
Jack Cusick, and the only ser
that trade made was the fa
that the Braves are pretty wi
fixed for outfielders, but are de
perate for lnflelders, wheth
they can hit or not. The Brai
would be satisfied with Cusli
at short if he can hit .250, but!
wasn't within 60 points of thl
figure last year.
Right now, the Braves hajj
Slenty of outfielders, and t
itching situation Is satisface
If not ideal. Ebba St. Claire
well behind the bat. although L
was sidelined for weeks with]
broken thumb. Walker Coop
seems to go on and on. In spl,
of the Inroads made by his year
and he gave the Braves son
good service.
The Braves wouldn't turn do?
a chance to deal for a catcher L
take off some of the pressure, bii
they aren't desperate for a rS
celver. If they can get by nei
year, the'll have Del Cranda
back In 1953, unless a full-sea
war develops.
"Actually," Quinn said, "wh
we've got to do something if
can, we might turn out to be
right even If we can't. We've gi
a lot of fine rookies coming
from the minors. We'll tal
more of them to spring tralnli
under contract to the Bravl
than we ever have before. If of
or more comes through, thin]
wouldn't be so badno even
the Infield."
Johnny Antonelli
May Be Released
By U.S. Army Sooi
The Boston Braves may
their $50,000 bonus babyrlgli
hander Johnny Antonelliba
for the 1952 season.
Army officials have order^
Private Antonelli to report
Walter Reed Hospital In Was,
ington for an examination. Ar
tonelll Is with the Third Infan
ry Division at Fort Myer, Vlrgl
nla. He suffers from a-sinus conl
dltlon, asthma and mlgralnl
The Army says Antonelli didl
n't request the examination. Mill
itary officials noticed; the right!
hander making frequent visits td
the Fort Myer dispensary and orJ
dered the examination.
Antonelli says he will get a Jos
as a salesman If he's released
shortly and report to the Bravea,
for spring training.
10th Race 1-2 Imported6Ji Fgs,
Purse: $375.0* Pool Closes 5:49
1Flamenco J. Avila 120
2Batt. Cloud V. Ortega 120
3Zevelania M. Aroseme. 112
4Frutal E. Alfaro U7x
5-Charles S. J. hllllpe 120
Now is the Time to Select "Her" Christmas Gilt ..
For your convenience we offer you
attractive LAY AWAY terms. Choose
and Gold Articles, Jewels, Lamps
and many more items.
HAWAI 9JP*->. Lady's 17
Jewels Swiss watch,
The Reliable Jewelry Store J%r goUnillL guaranteed,
M CENTRAL AVE. $25.90. pay as you want.

****** 0*0m 0*0*0* 0+0*0* 0*0*0* 0m0* 0*0*0*0*0* 0*0*0* 0*0*0*0*
Vke (Perfect Qift

with his favorite
Tflan !"

$3.25 Bottle

UNDAY, WUTrtflttK t, INI
Luis Thompson-Wilf redo Brown Clash Tonight
Leslie Thompson Vs.
Black Billjn Special
Loca! Lightweight Champion Luis Thompson,
hooting for Mb 18th consecutive victory, gets his
tiffest teat to date when he meets hard-hitting
brmer Champ Wilfredo Brown at the Colon Are-
la tonight in a ten-round non-title battle.
Brown tu at the very top of
Is class in the Republic when
e decided to Invade foreign
lores which he did with great
access. The' calldonla strlng-
ean belted out several out south
merlcan lightweights In con-
lnclng style.
Upon his return to Panama,
rown apparently became
well-headad" and failed to de-
end his 156-pound title within
he stipulated time limit given
ilm by the Panama Boxing Cont-
usion because no promoter
ould risk guaranteeing the ex-
rbltanfc urns demanded by
rown and his handlers.
Finally, the Boxing Commis-
on was forced to declare the
35-pound title vacant. An ell-
nlnatlon tournament was ar-
anged and Thompson emerged
he new champion. Thus, the si-
uatlon that now exists a
ihamplon versus an ex-champ
rho did not lose his title In the
Brown has won 3S of 34 pro
outs losing his only two set-
backs by T. K. O. because of cut
The experts are predicting, that
by ringtlm the odds will be a-
bout even money. At least, on
paper the bout shapes up as an
evenly matched contest.
Leonel Peralta should have
things his own pay in the sched-
uled six-round 135-pound semi-
final against David Martinez.
The "Pride of Darlen" is out to
run up a new winning streak
since losing two lopsided bouts
to Luis Thompson.
Another slx'rounder, listed as a
"special," is getting far more at-
traction than the semifinal. In
this contest up-and-coming Les-
lie Thompson meets the vastly
improved Black Bill who la now
riding the crest of a slx-flght
victory skein. This battle rates
a toss-up.
Bodolfo Ampudia Is a slight
choice to edge Joey Armstrong
In the 126-pound preliminary
which will get the four- bout
program underway.
Omphroy Tennis
Tournament Play
Friday afternoon Julio Plnllla
met Stanton Brown and blasted
his way to win the match at 6-1,
There was never any doubt as
to the ultimate winner of the
match. Pmllla walked off with
the first set at 6-1. '
In the second set Brown work-
ed himself,up to a 2-1 and 3-2
lead and for a time it appeared
he would win the set, but at this
stage Plnllla applied the pressure
and Brown yielded.
Plnllla will go to the quarter-
finals with Howard Spauldlng on
Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
This morning (Sunday) the
following matches will be play-
7:30Dr. C. W. Omphrov, Jr.
vs. Harry Willis (accommodation
Webb Hearn).
8:15Webb Hearn vs. Cyril
9:00Dr. J. B. Hampton vs. Bill
9:45Roger Little vs. Angel
Monday, 4:00 p.m.Howard
Spauldlng vs. Julio Plnllla.
Tuesday, 4:30 pmPetit vs.
winner Dr. Omphroy-Harry Wil-
These matches are of the first
order as players will be going to
the quarter finals and semifinals,
and a large crowd Is expected to
be out as early as 7:30 a.m.
Sukeforth Never Felt Chuck Put Rap
On Hjm For Relief Choice In Playoff
( R e p r i n t ed from
. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Now that
fharley Dressen has been reap-
lointed Brooklyn manager for
B52, coach Clyde Sukeforth
omes up with the statement
-hat he never felt that his boss
fas giving him the rap for cal-
Ing for the wrong pitcher, Ralph
franca, as av reuefman in the
lennant-playoff game that the
lodgers lost to the Giants.
"The thought never occurred
j> me until I read about it,"
lukeforth said. "Actually, in that
Inal game, I had 'phoned Char-
i first and told him that Bran-
B was" real fast and ready to
lo In if he- needed him. We work-
Id like that all season. Charley
Could ask me on the 'phone how
he pitchers were working and I
Fould ten him."
The Dodger coach addid that
le considered' Dressen a very
mcky Bolsters, Lefty Crew
Wth Draft Of Glenn Elliott
(Reprinted fro m
Iger Bucky Harris of the Sen-
Ifcrs, who. possessed only' one
laTthanded pitcher last season,
lime up with another -southpaw
K the draftGlenn Elliot, who
tice served, with the Braves.
| The acquisition of the S2-year-
lld Elliot gives thcSenaton three
titles. Their, other southpaws
ire Mickey Harris, lone Ifthand-
|d hold-over from last, season,
Ind Bob Ross, back from Kansas
j Elliot won 15 and lost 14 for
Joe Gordon's Sacramento club
last season.
Be-Kind- To-DressenMovement
Started By Brooklyn's Brass
(Reprinted from
Front Office, Answering MaH
Squawks, Seeking to Re-Estab-
lish Chuck in Confidence of
RING WISE___Johnny Kllbane, long-time featherweight champion,
holds the 1big bag for Joey Maxim working mi ^cveland gym-
nasium. The light-heavyweight champion tackles Ezzard Charles
tor the th time in a 10-round non-title match in San Francisco's
Cow Palace, Dec. 12. (NEA)
good manager who played no
favorites among his players.
"I think he (Dressen) handled
his club well in the closing
weeks," Sukeforth said. "He kept
the players on an even keel.
There was no panic. Another
thing about him Is that he has
no stars. Whether It's Robinson,
Reese, Roe or any of the reserves,
Charley treats them all on the
same level."
U.S. Daw Cupper
Continue Winning
In Aussie Tourney
The United States Davis Cup-
pers scored three impressive dou-
bles wins in the Victorian Tennis
Championships at Melbourne,
Australia. t
Veteran Ted Shroeder of La
Crescenta, California and Tony
Irabert of Cincinnati, eliminated
ustralia's Peter Molloy and
John Matthews 6-4, 6-4, 6-3. Vie
Seixas of Philadelphia teamed
with Dick Savltt of Orange, New
Jersey and won 6-3, 3-6. 6-1, 10-8
over George Worthlngton and
Rex artwlg of Australia. Frank
Shields, the 41-year-old non-
eaylng captain of the American
am, and young Ham Richard-
son of Baton Rouge,-Louisiana,
also beat an Australian team.
Shields and Richardson won 6-3,
6-0, 6-4 over John O'Brien and
Jan Ryre.
The American team meets
8weden in the Davis Cup inter-
zone finals starting Dec. 13. The
winner playl Australia starting
Dec. 87.
are all sel.. .with a bright, new
selection of toys to make tiny tots'
dreams come true on Christmas Day.
"ell your customers.
Sell your Christmas merchandise...
Featherweight To.nmy .Collins
listens intently as his wife
whispers instructions in Boston.
Mrs. Collins is a licensed train-
er and second. She also is a
nurse, which may come In
handy. (NEA)
>ily Lip Topped Holmes-'
' s '51 Pilot, Says Quinn
(Reprinted from
BOSTON. Mass. General
Manager John Qulnn of the
Braves agrees with everyone else
that Leo Durocher of the Giants
was the manager of the year m
1951, but the Tribal bossrvthlnks
that Tommy Holmes, who suc-
ceeded Billy Southworth as the
Braves' manager In mid-season,
was a pretty close second.
You tell mevwho did a better
joboutside of Durocher," Quinn
said. "Holmes handled some of
our players so well that they im-
proved overnight. 8ibby Sistl had
a good year, and WlHard Mar-
shall was a new man. Sam Jeth-
roe had been having his troubles,
too. but Holmes put him Into bal-
ance. The team was sliding when
he took over, but he stopped it
from going Any lower, and we
finished in the first division.
That was Holmes' work."
Old Man Mose, 41, Swaps
His Spikes For Thinking Cap
(.Reprinted from
Wally, Outfielder 31 Tears,
to Be Non-Playing Coach
With A's Next Season
21 years as an outfielder ten
with the Athletics Wally Moses
prepared last week to trade In
his spikes for a thinking cap.
Jlmmie Dykes announced plans
to use the 41-year-old veteran as
a non-playing each next season,
and the graying Wally, delighted
over this turn of events, declared
himself ready for retirement as
an active player.
"I'll do anything Jimmle
wants," he said. "If he wants me
to coach, that suits me fine. I'll
do the best I can; I Just hope I
can be of some help to the club.
Moses disclosed some plans of
his own to fit Into his new Job.
The American League's senior
player last year, both in age and
continuous service, he expects
shortly after Christmas to fit a
gymnastic program into a dairy
routine already crowded with
employment as a season-ticket
salesman for the A's. For the past
ten years or so, Ol* Man Mose has
worked out during the off-season
at the local Young's Health Ins-
titute, and his new status will
bring to deviation.
"II be doing a lot of throwing
and batting even m spring train-
ing at West Palm Beach," he
pointed out. "I'll still have to be
In shape." .
In this, Dykes concurs. Hell
have to hit grounders to the ln-
ftelders and foungoes to the out-
field. He'll fill In on the coach-
ing Unes when needed, and when
-ombedoy has to run out to the
Dull pen. that'll be his Job, too,
-aid Jlmmie.
All Coaches Former A's
. Moses completements a staff
i already consisting of Bing Miller
,at first base, Tom Oliver at tnira
and Chief Bender in the bull pen
- all of whom, like Dykes were
at one time or another included
on Connie Mack's playing roster.
Wally, a lefthander all the way,
began his Organized Ball career,
In 1931 as a pitcher with Augus-
ta, but gravitated quickly to the
outfield and finished the season
with Elmlra in the New York-
Penn League. He spent only four
years in the minors.
With Monroe in -
States circuit at the start of '32.
he wound up with Tyler in the
Texas League, and moved from
there to Galveston. It was from
there that the Macks obtained
after the 1934 campaign.
Although he broke his left arm
tlon, and not that one about plainants against Dressen. who
d...o that tVo friwit nfflna rpr#iv*ri tbpir tnalrp-iln nnt> frftm
.264 In 88 through 1949-50, but
early last spring the Yank's Ed-
die Lopat struck him with a
pitched ball, and Moses" arm
ached up to mid-season.
"I figured then I must be get-
tin' old, to be bothered so long
by a thing like that," Wally sigh-
ed. "Anyway, I couldn't do the
Job I was supposed to do, es-
pecially as a plnch-hltter. It was
my worst season."
Moses appeared in only 89
games, and, with 26 hits in 135
times up, batted a mere .193. Even
in futilely running out some of
his hoppers, however, he struck
an admiring chord In Dykes, who
said: "He's still faster than most
fellows half his age."
But when, at season's end,
Moses asked whether Jimmle
thought he was through, the
manager parried with another
question: "What do you think?"
Wally sadly replied that he felt
MB might get through another
season or two. "but I cant play
every day for you any more. I
don't know..."
So now he's a coach.
"It's really better this way," he
said seriously. "I'd Just be taking
up room on the playing roster.
If we can find some likely pros-
pect, taking me off gives us an
opening for him."
Moses' Retirement Viewed
As A Forerunner To Trades
(Reprinted from
many of the A's fans, the fact
that Manager Jlmmie Dykes was
willing to take outfielder Wally
Moses off the active list indicat-
ed that the Macks must have
some winter deals hi mind over
and above their selection of Keith
Thomas In the draft meeting at
Cincinnati. Thomas, a 27-year-
old outfielder who bats right,
hit .282 for Kansas City last sea-
son, but the A's plucked him from
the Syracuse ellgibles.
Bos Bavasl Declares Switch
Of Schemes Was Lily White
(Reprinted from
BROOKLYN, N. Y. E. 3. Ba-
vasl, Dodger vlceTpresident who
attended the draft meetings at
Cincinnati but didn't make a
selection from the minors for
Brooklyn, said the club acted
W?th Monroe in the Cotton strictly according to the rules In
- moving George Schmees from
Hollywood to the Montreal club's
Backstage muttering at Cin-
cinnati charged Bavasi with
"harp practice In switching the
hard-hitting outfielder from the
BROOKLYN, N. Y.To Brook-
lyn front office these days is de-
dicated to the theory that the
pen Is mightier than the rhubarb,
and that a soft answer will tone
down the most raucous squawk.
The top brass is answering fan
mail as fast as it can, which
sometimes is not quite fast en-
ough. In a determined effort to
re-establish Charley Dressen,
holdover manager, in the good
faith of the faithful.
Dressen himself, off to Calif-
ornia, must have been cheered
no end by Warren Giles' an-
nouncement that Giles will, with
Fred Flelg, National League se-
cretary, form a police detail of
two to personally scout the um-
Charley's outraged expressions
and actions against what he
termed unjust and dictatorial
methods by the men In blue were
what got him Into some of his
trouble last season.
He had a case, but he did not
know now to present it. His far-
cical clearing pf the bench in
the Polo Grounds, when his ac-
cumulated umbrage against the
arbiters made him blow his top,
was not a protest against the of-
ficials so much at It was an Insult
to the fans who paid to see a ball
game and writhed Instead as
Cholly leisurely called his subs
into action from the center field
clubhouse. His Hollywood skit got
everybody mad at Dressen, while
all he had to do was present his
case clearly and with dignity.
Several of the umpires in the
N. L.. without supervision for a
long time, surely did get out of
hand and act like Herr Hitlers
on occasion. They should be held
to standards of good conduct,
too, and the professed plan of
Giles Is a victory for Dressen. It
is one he might have achieved
last season with a different ap-
The Customers Keep Asking
But that's not the cause of
writers' cramp In Brooklyn. Tiie
question still popping through
the mails most often Is the Hot
Stove League's hardiest: Why did
Dressen let Ralph Branca pitch
to Bob Thomson?
That item still Is no Joking
matter In Flatbush, and the top
brass, despite the honeyed pen,
has not knocked It down. But
progress is being made with the
case that Dressen, Ignoring the
final blow, did not do a bad Job.
To put across this point, the
Dodgers have to sell the Giants
as a super-stretch team. The idea
Is the same one Walter O'Malley
and associates tried unsuccess-
fully to sell Just after the World's
Series, only to be overwhelmed
by a tidal wave of rebuffs from
the fans.
Now O'Malley et al claim to
perceive a more tolerant attitude,
a more receptive open-minded
demeanor among the public.
The case for Dressen involves
the fearful numbers which total-
ed Dodger doom. For Instance,
the .841 average the Giants re-
corded from August 12 to the end
of the season. If the Giants had
not set that record winning aver-
age for a stretch drive. Brooklyn
would not have lost. The Dodgers
played .542 ball over that stretch,
which Is hardly a collapse.
The batting figures also may
be used as testimony that it
wasn't Dressen's fault. Up to the
time they amassed their 13-game
lead, the Dodgers were hlttmg
about .290. From the time the
Giants began their desperate
pursuit until the season end,
Brooklyn barely hit .250. Was It
Dressen's fault that Pee Wee
Reese, the clutch guy, fell off to
.217 while the Giants thundered
up? Could Dressen hit for 8nlder
while The Duke averaged only
.266 In that time?
How about Gil Hodges with .254
when everything was fast disap-
pearing? Could Cholly swing the
lumber for him?
That's the kind of kindly ques-
Branca, that the front office
hopes the fans will pass around
with faith, hope and charity for
Dressen In 1952.
Progress Is slow, but no fan will
be unanswered, and the penman-
ship program, O'Malley feels, al-
ready is making headway.
A number of the early corn-
received their make-up note from
the front office, wrote again
with thanks for such a prompt
reply, or maybe for any return
letter at all. and the concession
that maybe Dressen was not
quite so bad as first believed. O'-
Malley contends the pen definit-
ely will be rampant over the rhu-
barb by spring.
Way Paved For Negroes
On Washington Senators
(Reprinted from
In a fence-crashing incident in;Coast league.
M, freshman year, Moses finish- Had he remained in Hollywood
ed with a battmg average of .325 he would# have been elgele, to
move perhaps designed to pave
the way for the signing of a Ne-
gro player for the first time in
the history of the Washington
club will be taken next spring
by the Senators' Havana farm
teamwhich hopes to crack the
color Une In the Florida Inter-
national League.
Joe Cambria, Washington
scout and president of the Hava-
na club, has advised President
Clark Griffith of the Senators he
has signed two Negro players to
Havana contracts and adds, "I
am confident they will play in the
Florida International League
next season."
Traditionally, there has never
been a colored player in that
Class B league, but Cambria
makes a point of the fact there |
is no rule against it, nor has any j
club ever made an issue of it. His
(WO colored players, both Cubans,!
can make the grade easily In
B league and are potential big I
leaguers, he believes.
The two players Cambria has;
put under contract are Angel
Scull, who performed last year
for Wellsvllle ki the Pony League
and hit .328 as an outfielder, and
Juan Dells, a shortstop out of
Cuban semi-pro ranks.
Scull Outran Minoso Twice
In his advices to Griffith, Cam-
bria declares Senil could be ready
for the majors In another sea-
son and points to the fact that
in two field meets in Havana this
winter, he twice beat, Orestes
Minoso in sprint races. Minoso
led the American League In
stolen bases and Is generally cre-
dited with being the fastest man
in the loop.
Shortstop Delis, says Cambria,
"is the closest thing I've seen to
Chico Carrasquel. He has as
much range right now as Carras-
quel at shortstop, and also the
arm and batting stroke to make
Griffith has steadfastly main-
tained that he Is willing to sign
a Negro player, despite the ab-
sence of any colored athletes on
his team. "I won't sign a colored
boy Just for the sake of exploit-
ing him, though," said Griffith.
6I want the boy who can make
good for us, and I hope Cambria
can turn one up."
The Senators have had access
to colored players on some of
their northern farm teams but
never before have they had any
under direct contract. In past
years, Cambria himself has shied
away from signing Negro talent
for the Havana club of. the Class
B Florida International League,
despite the popularity of colored
players In the Cuban Winter:
T P (I (FI1P
Racial Barriers Relaxed In Dixie
Cambria points out that south-
ern towns and southern fans are |
taking a more liberal view of |
colored players In Organized Ball
in recent years.
"Jackje Robinson was permit-
ted to play in Atlanta and other
southern cities where there were
supposed to be racial barriers,
and there were no incidents."
Cambria points out. "And those
teams of touring colored players
which Robinson and Roy Cam-,
panella led through the South;
this fall were given warm re-
Capital Capsules: Catcher Mic-
key Grasso, who may not be with
the Senators when another sea-
son starts, is recovering from a
successful appendectomy. Ha
wants to be traded and will bo
if the Senators can get a catcher
In return... Al Schacht, signed
as a pitcher by the Senators in
1919, was a guest at President
Griffith's eighty-second birthday
party... Leroy Dletael, the Chat-
tanooga product who will get a
shot at the Senators* second basa
Job, had the cast removed from
his broken leg and expects to re-
port fit at their Florida camp...
To the proffer of a Larry Doby-
Irv Noren trade by the Cleveland
Indians. President Griffith gava
a flat "No."... Despite DOby'a
superior batting average, .298 to
.279. the Old Fox is smitten by
Norn's ability with men on baso.
Last season Irv drove in 83 runa,
as compared to 89 RBls for Larry.
A repousse pat'
tern of gardas
and wild flowers
exquisitely repro-
duced in solid sil-
ver. The gift with
[a very special
I kind of loveliness.

$ 1445s
We invite your inspection
Order early to
insure your receiving
ALVIN'S -Bridal Bouquet"
Nrt to lb* CntrI Iboatn
Op 'n 85 games. Wally was a ..300
-wattr during his first seven
asoh in the roalors all with
the A'sreaching his all-time o.
B. peak as a sophomore In l"36
when he registered .345. After
hatting .301 in 1941. Moses was
traded to the White Sox for Mike
Kreevlch and Jack Hallet.
He played four and one-half
vears at Comiskey Park .under
Dykes, and in his span they form-
ed a sort of mutual admiration
society that exists to this day.
O'l Man Mose liked the way
Dvkes manages: Dykes liked the
way Mose hustles. Jlmnue no
longer was with the White fiox
when thev sold Wally to Boston
In Julv of '46 in time for him
to make five hits m 12 formal
tries in four games of the Red
f?ox' losing World's Series ven-
ture with the cardinals-that fall.
Wallv played with the Red Sox
through '48 and. upon being re-
leased, returned to the A's as a
free ae-ent the following season.
K"om> to r* olavtn? steadily In
-e rlt*1 h-'rf H"nte'l home m
- esrl'er .^,nt as a Mackman.
Ha bit 74 In 110 games and
selection from that club, and an-
other Brooklyn farmhand could
have been taken from Montreal.
With Schmees on Montreal, arid
the No. 1 choice by the Browns,
all other Royals were safe.
Bavasi said: "We had an offer
of about $20.000 for Schmees at
the end of the season. Rather
than take that, I preferred to
take the draft price of $10,000 for
him and write off the loss of $10.-
000 as a means of saving another
player from Montreal Nothing
wrong with It."
The Dodgers, picking so late
In the draft, had no chance to
acquire any of the top ellgibles.
ZJIte &nduring ana C*ndtarinQ
QIFT ... for every age and taste!
Christmaa Carols by your favorite artista
Bing Crosby
Dick Haymea
Prank Sinatra -
Ethel Smith
...and many others
45 P
78 M
and Something Special on the LONDON LABEL 1
"Christma* Chime"
Jimmy Blades, Chimes
Charles Smart, organ
No. 127 Central Avenuo

42 Tennessee 35 Georgia Tech 14 L. S U.
7 Vanderbilt 27 Georgia 6 Tulane
14 Mississippi 49
13 Miss. State 7
T.C.U. 13 Taylor
S. M. U. 2 Rice
Sports Pages:
10 & 11

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham .Lincoln.
Fort Kobbe Army Flyers Ferry
New Planes Down From States
Four Army Pilots. Major Er-
nest Hamilton. Captain William
Nolan. Captain James Spangler.
and Captain James Proetor. ac-
companied by their mechanics,
recently completed a flight In
four L-19 aircraft, from Wichita.
Kansas to Fort Kobbe, Canal
The oilots. with Sergeant First
Class Reginald Coombs. Corporal
Jack Zeit?. Corporal Carlos .Be-
nitez. and Sergeant George Pis-
hop, flew almost 3.000 miles
from the Cessna Aircraft Fac-
tory at Wichita to the Aviation
Section at Fort Kobbe.
The averaged 100 miles ner
hour and used over a thousand
gallons of gasoline in flieht.
There were no mechanical
troubles on the trip.
All the men exceDt Coombs
and Benitez took short leaves
while in th States before con-!
verging on Wichita. Capt. SDan-
gler. travelling from Puente..
California had the most inter-,
eslinp mode of transoortation.'
He climaxed his long journey:
with a 100-mile ride on a 40-
ton hav truck.
In spite of the ultra-modern
mears of locomotion he was
the first to arrive.
At the factorv each ollot was
checked out to fly the new
In the meantime the mecha-
nics were learning a lot about
the plane first hand, in the fac-
"he weather elearprf and Oct.
28 they left for Wichita Falls,!
Texas. They flew this first leg!
of their journey '260 miles) In
tw-> hours. 40 minutes.
The next scheduled stop was
Ba" Antonio, Texas.
But after leaving Wichita
Falls they caught up with the
storm which had delsved
. them at the factory,. When
the ceiling dronned to less
than 10 feet and the visibility
less than a half a mile, thev
were forced to turn back to
Ranger, Texas.
As thev roared in low over the
town thev attracted the atten-i
tlon of Mr Bill Williams, a local
oil man. Mr. Williams, being a
f'llot himself knew the trouble
hev were In and drove out to
the Airport to meet them.
He drove part of the men to
town and sent another of his
autos available for thelramhm
three cars back after the rest.
Before leaving the men. he
made one of the autos1
va ilable for their use. enw
that they were well accom-i
modpted at the hotel, and of-|
fered any helo, they might need :
to make their emergency visit j
a nleasant one.
The next morning they flew
In the wake of a storm to Waco.
Texas, where thev waited sev-
eral hours before continuing on
to San Antonio.
At San Antonio they were
Briefed by an Air Force reore-|
aentative on the route they
would take through Central
On Oct. 30. thev flew 250
miles to Brownsville, Texas,
then 255 miles to Tamplco.
In Tampico they spent the
Bight in fine European style
~i>r" ... ._ "***>
B .-,*.. mStr *
THE CREWS who recently completed a flight from Wichita,
Kansas to Fort Kobbe, Canal Zone. From left to right these
men are: Major Ernest Hamilton, Sergeant George Bishop,
Captain William Nolan, Corporal Carlos Benitez, Captain
James Spangler, Corporal Jack Zletz, Captain James Proctor,
and Sergeant First Class Reginald Coombs. The plane behind
them Is one of those they flew down.
(Official I'.S. Army Photo by Cpl. Woods)


FLYING along the Panama coast as they near home, they
follow in formation the lead plane which did the navigating.
(Official I'.S, Army Photo by Cpl. Woods)
accomodation. Te price of
most things was comparative-
ly low due to the rate of ex-
change (8 pesos for 1 dollar).
The next morning they con-
tinued down the east coast of
Mexico to Vera Cruz. West of
their course they could see Vol-
can Citlaltepetl's glimmering
Bnow capped 18,000 feet peak.
After they had refueled they
left the east cast and crossed
the Isthmus to Tehauntepec,
and then flew south to Tapa-
chula, where they spent the
On November 1st, thev left
Tapachula, Mexico and flew to
San Jos, Costa Rica, refueling
twice, once at San Salvador. El
Salvador: and again at Mana-
gua. Nicaragua.
San Jos was the most
pleasant' stop. Situated high
in the mountains, 3700 feet, it
has a very comfortable
climate. The impressive din-
ner they ate at the hotel in-
cluded such foods as pickled
fish and broiled palm heart.
After a very pleasant rest at
8an Jas the group was ready
to finish the trip.
The next hop, to David, Pa-
nama, brought them 210 miles
from home.
Stopping at David for Just the
barest time, lest the afternoon
weather keep them from fly-
ing, they raced the remaining
miles to Fort Kobbe, arriving
at 2:00 p. m.
Their flying time was 32 hours,
covering 3000 miles.
The average hop was 210 miles
long. The maximum range of
the planes is approximately 00
However, shorter hopes were
made so that if the weather was
bad over their destination they
could choose any other airfield
within a radius of 250 miles,
even if it meant returning to
the point of take off.
At no time were they over 50
miles from an emergency land-
' ing strip.
The average altitude at which
! they flew was 2,000 feet, al-
: though they could, if necessary.
climb 1,200 feet a minute to
16,000 feet.
Throughout the trip they
used the PAA service which is
made available to everyone.
Latin American Air Force Brass
Arriving In Strength Tomorrow
Dignitaries from fourteen Lat-
in American countries will con-
verge on Albrook Air Force Base
all dav tomorrow as the guests of
Brigadier General Emil C. Kiel,
commanding general of CAirC,
to attend the graduation exer-
cises of the United States Air
Force School for Latin America.
The ceremony will be Friday
morning at the Albrook Base
The officials will arrive on Air
Force planes assigned to the
United 8tates Air Force Mission
to Latin America and will be ac-
companied by the respective Air
Force mission chief.
As the guests from each coun-
try arrive they will be met by
Air Force officials and an honor
guard, the 776th Air Force Band,
and will be accorded full mill-,
tary honors.
The officials representing the]
Air Forcea of the various Latin
American countries are:
BoliviaColonel Carlos Suarez
Guzman, chief of general staff
for air, and Colonel Claudle Mor-
ClilieGeneral del Aire Aure-
lk) <>!dn Palma, chief of Chi-
lean Air Force and Captain Do-
mingo Vsques, aid*. '
; ColombiaColonel Gabriel Pl-
I nefos Surez, director general of
i aviation and Major Vivas.
CubaColonel Eulogio Cantillo
! y Flores, chief Cuban Air Force
and Major Pablo Alonzo, deputy.
Dominican Republic Briga-
dier General Filix Aermlda, chief
of staff. Air Force and Captain
Inis A. German, aide.
El SalvadorLt. Colonel Luis
' Inis Felipe Escobar, chief Salva-
dorean Air Force and Captain
Ricardo Lemus Rlvas. third-ln-
command Salvadorean Air'Fstce.
GuatemalaColonel InisAJSi-
: ron. chief Guatemalan Air Force
and Captain Manuel Ozea Car-
rascosa, adjutant.
HaitiMajor G. Edouard Roy,
chief Haitian Air Corps and S-Lt.
I Joseph Etienne, aide.
! Honduras General Lenidas
Pineda, minister of War-Navy
aviation and Major Hctor Car-
. ace loll, assistant chief air force.
MexicoBrigadier General El-i
lsco Martin del Campo, assistant
chief Mexican AF Administra-
tion and Lt. Colonel Manuel H.
Flores Rodrguez, chief Mexican
AF staff.
NicaraguaMajor Roger Ber-'
mudez B, acting-chief Nlcara-,
guan Air Force and Subteniente |
Eduardo Sandino, aide.
I Paraguay-^Major Carlos A. N-
, nez. assistant chief Air Force, Lt.
Epifenio Cardoza, adjutant.
UruguayColonel Oscar Sn-
chez, director military aeronau-
tics and major Romo LaPorta
1 aide.
VenezuelaComandante Flix
Romn Moreno, chief of staff
Venezuelan Armed Forces and
chief of Air Force, and Major An-
tonio Brlceno Linares, deputy
chief of staff, operations, and Lt.
Col. Angel Aldena.
One hundred and slxtytwo stu-
dents will graduate Friday.
Eaokv student has completed a
20-*^l course in aircraft maln-
tenaan and allied fields.
The current _year this is the
second session of the USAF
School for Latin America, head-
ed by Major William A. Clarke
who has been in command since
Students from the class grad-
uating Friday represent Bolivia,
Chile, Cuba. Dominican Repub-
lic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guate-
mala, Honduras, Mexico, Nicara-
gua, Paraguay, Per, Uruguay
and Venezuela.
During the week the USAF
Mission chiefs will confer with
General Kiel and his staff.
I military and civilian. Such
service includes the opening
and closing of flight plans,
weather forecasts, and limited
currency exchanges.
The Cessna L-19-A aircraft Is
; replacing the old Stinson L-5
The new plane has a weight
I of 1.500 pounds, a wing spread
of 36 feet, and an over all length
! of 25 feet.
It is powered by a Continental
Engine, Model 170-11, and has a
rating of 213 horse power at
2600 rpm.
Its advantage over the old
plane included all metal con-
struct ion. greater power and
! larger wing flaps, enabling it
to land and take off in an area
I from % to 2/3 the size needed
for the L-5, fuel tanks holding
two hours more fuel, 50% more
room in the cabin, complete
equipment for instrument fly-
ing, and capacity for 500 pounds
more cargo.
The planes ferried down are
just half of the section's normal
A similar trip will be made
early in 1952 to pick op four
more I.-19's and one I.-17. It
is planned to send different
personnel that all might re-
ceive the training the trip of-
The planes will be used bv the
Air Sections of the 33d Infantry'
Regiment, 504th Field Artillery
Battalion, 45th Cavalry Recon-1
nalsance Squadron, and the
Second Army Light Aviation
Section. x
The mission of these sections:
1) "To facilitate observation."
This Includes such specific tasks
as; obtaining information on
troops friendly and enemy; con-
trol of units; spotting targets
and adjustment of fire; earial
photography; and Inspection of
2) "To provide air transpor-
tation." which includes the
established of radio relays.
emergency supply for small
units: and transportation for
command and staff officers.
Other tasks assigned to Army
Aviation units are; wire laying,
'message drop and pick up, and
search and rescue missions.
In addition to performing
any and all of the above list-
ed jobs, the air sections work
with the Inter-American Geo-
detic Survey, perform 'Track-
ing" missions for the AAA.
and assist medical and en-
gineer units in rlddinr the
Canal Zone of insect pests.
The flight made bv these men
provided each pilot and mecha-
nic with valuable training, and
saved the government over
It would cost $2,800 to pack
each plane for shipment. The
total cost, including packing,
shipping, and unpacking would
have been about $16,500.
The cost of the flight as It
was made was less than $1.000,
which Included, fuel for the
planes and food and lodging for
the eight men.
If the Armv Air Section her
can save that amount and at
the same time receive valuable
training, the amount saved
reaches tremendous prooprtions.
Clergyman Arrested
For Halting Rally
01 Reds /if Burial
BERLIN. Dec. 1 CUP). The
anti-Communist newspaper Te-
legraf said today that the So-
viet Zone security police had
placed an Evangelical clergy-
man under house arrest be-
cause he refused to allow- Com-
munists to turn a burial ser-
vice into a political demonstra-
The newspaper reported Paa-
tor Loeber of the Saxony An-
halt town of Nienberg was ar-
rested this week, charged with
agitation against democratic
organizations, and with acting
as an enemy agent.
Telegraf said that Loeber
prevented the free German
youth from holding a political
rally during the burial ser-
vices he conducted for sr* mem-
ber of the youth organization.
The newspaper said that
Loeber criticized the organiza-
tion's attempt, and made one
of the youth leaders leave his
AFTER BROWNSVILLE, Texas, the formation had good flying weather. Shown here flying In a close formation, they wing
their way southward. (Official U.S. Army Photo by Cpl. Woods)
Taft Moves Against Stassen
In GOP Nomination Effort
Xmas Shoppers
Flood RP Streets
Near Canal Zone
. Christmas shoppers were
flooding the streets of Panama
and adjacent Zone areas yester-
day causing an unusual volume
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 (UP)' At the same time, Demo-
Sen. Robert A. Taft chai-; cratic National Chairman
lenged Harold E. Stassen in Frank E. McKlnnely issued a of trafflc Jams,
his home state yesterday by statement in reply to published, II seems that Zonians were
naming a former Stassen-for- reports that all Is not well be- suddenly aware of the fact that
President leader to direct Taft's | tween the national party and 01dy three weeks are left to
Minnesota campaign for the Paul E. Fltzpatrlck, New York complete their holiday gift
1952, Republican Presidential State Democratic chairman, shopping.
nomination. ;.' Zone policemen at Ancon were
He denied he is trying to working at full speed keeping
Taft chose Roy E. Dunn. Re-!0"1 Fitzpatrick and said he
publican National Committee-' does not "inject" himself into
man and a director of Stas-'P8rty affairs within any state.
The New York Herald Tri-
bune had said tnat McKinney
was displeased with Fltzpatrlck
sen's 1948 bid for the GOP no-
mination, to "handle all my
affairs in Minnesota." Taft.
previously had picked- up two no "has let it be known that
other former stassen support-' President Truman shares his
Stassen has said that he will
Taft's choice of Dunn as his
t *nnnort T.ft fnr th. nn I Minnesota campaign manager
minaZran/^v^r^H^ls^dto. recall that Stassen
mlnatlon and only three days "I ""' in" f""1
ago appealed to the Ohio Sen- SS^^^,^,"^?
ator to loin ranks with him ^iJL^,!!."1. nine P
and back Gen. Dwlght
j convention relegates
Elsenhower for the Presidency'. ?i2Ith.1!liasthte?leMed at, V16
Taft. hart "nn on^m.nt" 0 *- bUt lB tW0 men later
Taft had "no comment"
Stassen has said he will not
announce until January wheth-
er he himself is a candidate
and his decision may hinge on
whether Elsenhower is "avail-
Nevertheless, supporters of the
former Minnesota governor
have opened a national cam-
paign headquarters for him.
At Milwaukee, executive di-
rector Howard Bentley of the
national Eisenhower-for-Pres-
ldent movement, said: "We
have Ike's band wagon all oil-
ed up and ready to go as soon
as we actually get the an-
nouncement from Ike."
Taft has been making
campaign swing of the South,
raking over the Truman Ad-
ministration on everyt h i n g
from foreign policy to civil
President Truman indicated
meantime that he may have
something to say himself soon
on his attitude toward South-
ern Democrats who broke with
the party in 1948.
Presidential Press Secretary
Joseph Short told a political
writer for the Birmingham
Post-Herald that Mr. Truman
will make known his views to-
ward Southern critics "in com-
ing months."
Among other things, the
writer had asked whether
Southern Democrats who split
with Mr. Truman four years
ago would be "punished."
joined forces in a vain effort
to halt the bandwagon rush of
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New
cars rolling as crowds jostled
on the sidewalks and spilled
over into ^he streets, during the
Uruguay Buys Two
Reactivated U.S.
Destroyer Escorts
Uruguay has bought the United
States destroyer escorta Baron
and Bronstein.
The two ships, presently being
reactivated, will be renamed
Uruguay and Artigas when they
are commissioned In the Uru-
guayan Navy.
Piggies Slain
All In Vain
At least one housewife who __
tens to appeals was sorry toda*
She read about there being1*
shortage of pennies, and lmme
diately, in a cooperative spiri
gathered' all her various plgg
banks, including those of he1
children, and broke them o
Trotting patriotically over tl
the Diablo commissary, sh |
proudly presented her stack
pennies, nickels and dimes to
Bat Imagine her anrpr
when she was told that the
couldn't handle more than I
"ten dollars of change."
Not to be daunted, she gather.]
ed her bundle of petty cash t"
the postmaster, only to be tol*
the same thing.
"Sorry, mam, if you had com|
last week, we could have taken
all, but right now, we can't han||
die that much change." -
80 the puzzled housewife re,,
turned to her broken piggl
banks. The problem now wajJ
where she could keep $40 in looed
\ ^ ** t;
Academy of Arts.
Letters Chooses
7 New Members
NEW YORK, Dec. 1 (UP)
The Academy of Arts and
Letters of the United States
today admitted new members
novelist Pearl S. Buck, ar-
chitect Lloyd Wright, novelist
Thomas Mann, composer' Dou-
glas Moore, sculptor Cari
Afilies and poet Leonard Ba-
The membership In the
Academy Is limited to 40.
These new members occupy
the places left vacant by the
death of John Sloan, Sinclair
Lewis, Walter Damrosch. John
Alden Carpenter, Edna St.
Vincent Millar and Agnes
Now! A lasting "diamond
shine in 20 minutes...
CAR-PLATE It th. n-
ntional on ditcoy by
th. mak.ri of f.mout
Johnion' Wax Guaran-
id-th bright.*, loof-
t wearing car was vr
aaada. Jut apnad liquid
wip. lightly. Th.t'i lit
CAR-PLATE kaap. orig-
inal rol or parklinf-pro-
tactt Mirfac. againrt road
grim, and waathar.
For brightest results,
clean car lust with
Johnson's CARNU.
Fast, safe CARNU re-
moves road grime,
leaves a perfect surface
for applying a CAR-
PLATE fiiish. Get
CARNU fftfm your
Johnson dealer 'today-
Urn wrM Immmn Tmnr. iiSVui tmi n-
man* trrT w lonml*. <4 ** ***
ftaa. h US.A by k.
MM** *l,b.kf*tn't Wo*


IN PUCE OF "HEARING" a deaf child touches and sees. These principles are
being used in Panama's newly organized School for Deaf and Dumb Children, that
already has over 30 pupil* enrolled. Shown above is a young student feeling the
iterations in the teacher's vocal chords when the letter "A" is pronounced. By feat-
her own throat at the same time, the deaf child is able to imitate the sounds
rwithout actually hearing them.
(Bead akeat riuMi'i Deaf a*4 D*a.b SefcMi P*f >


: -Review Of The Week
wg the State of the Union, and revealing some inter-
esting statistics. Although it's nothing new to Isth-
mians that they can't seem to wake their dollars
stretch. Representative Daniel A. Reed the man
largely responsible for the elimination of the retro-
active Income tax here explained that our State-
aide brothers are having the same difficulty
As mil salaries are raised, food price soar, whe-
ther its here, or In the good old USA. So you can't
However, ur Casal Zone firefighters did win
~.% nine-year-old claim far overtime pay. About
Its local firemen will be receiving nice juicy checks
2SL*2 "us* "" "me to i* The s
which was filed la 1945 was finally settled la
Washington and the happy news cabled to the
head of the Fire Fighters Local 13.
#v^nh..suit- for >25.000 damages, against the Coca
S? *k .,SHUSHPK of Panam will come up again
in the US. District Court In Ancon, now that it has
been decided oy the U.S. Supreme Court that the An-
M?*ian hve Jurisdiction. The damage suit,
rued in 1948 by an American couple. Mr. and Mrs.
ir, .; ?,arma,ck was the outsrowth of an accident
iL? wi M s 1arm5ck w" 'y injured in Pan-
!S5*i crushed between her car and a truck of
the bottling company. *
tiumim,tr^in*t,m the~Cane> Company's new
rlLEzzS. constr"ction program tlrs week, Isthmian
?fw?%2 Presented the lowest figure of $45,730
for the first large contract In the 1952 project This
would cover the townslte extension for Silver City.
Meanwhile the Aimy rolled out the red plash
3ff*HLat^ ski GeB ***** wfcssSifc.
who took command of the US Army Caribbean
mornmi "* *'*'' **"** y*8**"1'
And at the same time, an Army private, who had
olkrnda,nnab4iennfCe,r'^0Ut leave 5 nree weeta was
S^t nffwl> P!5S! ta frjnt of the Ancon
tt&SuvL!5&He ret"ri,ed
.ai.irefult i0f nls mtorcycle overturning, an 18-
l, riZlt Anerlcf4n'. was M on *n seriously ill list
at Gorgas Hospital. Richard Aycoek, a doctors son
was thrown from his motorcycle on Gaillard High-'
way, but more details are noi knoyvn since the boy
has not regained const lousness. Ht Is under observa-
tion for a possible brain concussion w~ia
dition on the Atlantic Side alter h- landed in a ditch
* ^armSW'pmg a bu8" 0eeM M "nun. a 33-year-
^^"fhTS W8S aDDarent "'ntne on the wro'ng
While the Canal Zone was""receiving visits from
Coiigiesunen, the City or Panam r.-lleo out the we
SffLSfii? "elegas to tne sixth tate Cnamoer
*VSS?,!rence and tnelf Cofiee Queens
Friday night juagea representing each of the
countries tasrng part :n tne contest elected lovely Mis!
rrSnnnrana 5MKn- i*0n AnVrtcan iE
iC wueen beiore a iarfee crowd wno ?aw her beaned"
JO-W* .outgoing Wueen Miss Dita co Maroto oY Costa
THE SENIOR TRUCE negotiators in Korea gave
themselves 30 days till Dec. 27 to complete an
armistice agreement under which the present battlf-
line would become the ceasefire line.
They rose to this challenge by aculeving just noth-
ing in the first Your of the thirty dags.
The soldiers la the line gave the negotiating
brass some sort of a pointer on bow to get a cease-
fire. They jast stopped shooting for a while. And
the Reds did the same.
Both froat lines seemed happy.
There rose battlecries of protest from a flock of
Klitlcal and military brass disporting itself daunt-
slin the arena of diplomacy.
"The war Is still on. Get figntlng," they exhorted
the frontliners, firing savage salvos of diplomatic
There seem to vema. plaining to a front line outfit just how needful it is
ror members of the outfit to stlch their necks out far
and often, with a sort of guarantee that anything
they win will be handed mllaiy back to the enemy at
the end of the month.
So far, the frontliners may feel, the truce negotiat-
ors have worked out no way of handing bacc lost
But somehow the generals have to persuade their
boys to take things seriously, beca.ise the Reds are
roiling their supply convoys down through Noth Ko-
rea again with a determination hardly to be expected
from an earnest seeker after peace
The air war against" Red supply Unes wUl continue
hard and bitter during the monrh-deadiined true
United SUtes Air Force Chief of staff Gen. Hoyt
Vandenoerg, recently back from Korea, has given an
account ot the air war.
He expressed himself rather differently from" the
boy s magazine enthusiasm of the mo*t ot the United
Nations reporters on the spot.
I'nited Nations air power la Korea Is tag not
much better than breaking evea with the teds,
Vandenberg reported.
And the Reds can probably call up more air rein-
forcements faster than the United Nations can right
w f Un.,ed.'a,ons Pr1lmry task H to stop the Reds
building the fields ln Mig Alley from whicn the Migs
could operate against the United Nations front lines
and thereby give the United Nations infantry plenty'
to be unthankful fdr. *
But the Migs more than the measur- of the Super-
forts by day, anyway, and Red antiaircraft fire, per-
haps from East European units, give the radar-bomb-
ing Superforts enough attention at night to brush
away the crews' boredom. -
As to whether the Red negotiators really want
peace or not, anyone Is entitled to a Yes or No opinion.
History may prove half such opinion-holders vo have
been right.
Chief stumblng block at the armistice talks right
now Is whether mixed Red and United Nations Ins-
pection teams will have the right to roam all Korea
after the armistice, checking met each side observes
the truce terms.
To Western minds this seems a fair and natural
protection against a cioublecross, either way
Bat while Westerners may get mad at Nam Il's
refusal so far to permit any inspection by what
he.i*cUr wo-w U"el Nations spies, aad
infringen North Korea's integrity, it is worth
remembering that the mysterious East, from Jap-
an to the Iron Cartain, has a long-time spy phobia.
THE DISPUTE OVER an Injury to halfback Jobr.
ny Bright has caused Drake University to wlthdraf
from the Missouri Valley Conference wiwurai
At the same time, Drake broke off all-athletic r
latlons with Oklahoma A-and-M College.
Bright suffered a broken Jaw In the Drake-AgRiea t**00*' 2"th. Drake officials charged thai
rilbanks Smith an Aggie tackle Injured th.
Drake halfback deliberatefy^to "
force him out of the
Conference faculty representatives considered the
charges last' week, but decided they did not hav<
authority to act.
The decisin'- to break off relations with the Aggies
and pull out of the conference was announced by the
Drake athletic council. A spokesman says the action
was taken because of ln his words "The con4
ference's refusal to investigate the assault.., failure!
of the conference to investigate the total situation
surrounding the game... and refusal of the confer-
ence to take action in any way."
The spokesman says the council reached Its deci-
sion after a long deliberation. The spokesman says.
recent expansion of the conference posed new pro-l
blems, but "lack of conference bctlon in the Brlghtl
case was.the culminating event forcing the council!
to Its decision." |
Brlght's injury cut short his college football career.)
The star halfback's Jaw was wired unti! yesterday andl
he was forced to restrict his diet to soups and other!
The council spokesman says Drake will honor all]
existing game contracts with conference members ex.]
cept those with Oklahoma A-and-M Drake will ask]
that those contracts be cancelled. |
"It Is with a measure ot reluctance," says the spokes-j
man, "that this action has been taken. Drake has!
been a member of the Missouri Valley Conference for
43 years and has long been, its oldest member."
The athletic director at Oklahoma A-and-M |
Henry Iba said he had "absolutely no comment"
When informed o Drake's move. Aggie Football Coachi
J. B. Whitworth, who has admitted Brlght's Jaw was]
broken as a result o an illegal blow by Smith, couldl
not be reached for comment. a
Welterweight Champion Kid Gaviln and John-
ny Bratton foaght to a tea-round draw Wednes-
day night la Chicago. Gaviln easily won the first
four roands but eased ap aad was aaw penalised
for holding twiee this east him the decision
Fernando Baldo. GavUaa's manager, was so in-
censed over what he claimed was an lair deci-
sroa that ho spat on one of the judges.
Midwest and Southern football player dominate!
the 1951 United Press All-America .team. I
All 11 starters are seniors, with three repeaters from]
last year. The 280 newspaper and radio editors who!
participated in the United Press poll picked three)
players from the Midwest, three from'the South, two]
each from the Far West and Southwes and one from!
the East.
ah! ver.Vr the w* inania Were on
m MrgC of a general strike Saturday while high
evsHMl Munems ci.iumueu to stay away from das-
& &SKS5" ""*"<" """< -SB
W.uay aiteioon tuiaJBf and non-striking slud-
e^ .6- a kurw-uwui iou u-.i.e kii>u.>u u,e ,.
i.-i Mow** aiiu two oi laea inuuocr, caugnt
).....*" l" -^'" o* s!e o. m oi vuly
""' *** P*l-cu.oii we-cu- piouMuun' uy M.-
-w- !.**, wuii, wiwa urftu'nm
v.^^ IU...U up weuiieouuy uiuniui^.
.o *m causeu name aioug ,th of July Avenue
VC -. U.,v...a uy W1.U, ^,iK,i V,IIU v,tie ou
U.- .c^ue U.u.-u V/iwl tear B,w kul * i,.., uMuu-uu ponuy lowarw kwiniduuits pvtfMUU UpptaUNJW, weie lUliy ttWale
c wukt was guiiig on uu ovayeav.;vy irom scene
o. Uie oiatu^aiiLc which caueu an estmiatea >^uou
o.ui oi uamage in uruicen wmoov.s
me siuoents wno are on strixe cla.m that those who
are auempmig to oreas, tne striK.- a:e leoToy >-
monistas supporters ot tne presidential caifuiaacy
ti ormer Police v^niei Jose a. iteuion. t-u"ulQaty
The students and the teachers were not alone ln
their campaign against tne aaminiration oi vres,-
ocnt Aiosemena. ^"i
t^JI'h'"!?' n,torcaue arrived in Panam City
from the Interior Saturday afternoon to hold a
uemonstration in Santa Ana Plata demanding
,!"' ?toa*m*n* appoint a 'non-political" cabinet.
ine "cmi caravan; as it is cied announced
plans to march to the Presidencia, but the President
announced through his General Secretary o n ?o
Hazera, that he would follow his policy of refusing to
receive anything but civic demonstrations.
^Jle,,crWv.0 a ilsnln8 boat ln Panam Bay acci-
dentally fished up an aluminum gas tank which gave
a new lead as to the fate of a Piper Clipper wnich
,W^V0Wn W"h American pilot Dv-ight M.Kersh and
S?i?ithe7 bJard soniewhere between La Palma and
The captain of the San Agustn II, Juan Ramirez
said his net snagged and broke but but he was able
to bring up the tank and two pieces of pipe while los-
ing a part of an airplane wing. The lank was positive-
Xhe Japanese used to carry on pre-war as if every
white man who visited their land was only interest-
ed ln finding and counting their uns
Even In their more rational moments there are
Russian officials convinced that a foreigner who
makes a price survey ln a Moscow fish market is
somehow compiling Information designed to be of
comfort and aslsstancc to the Western enemy
If Nam 11 is bitten with the same bug It Is still
annoying, but he has not been pulled the act out of
the hat specially for the Panmunjmn talks. It's been
playing the Eastern circuit for a hundred years and
Trains kept banging into each other a bit ex-
cessively ln the United States. The total of serious
train wrecks, most of them involving streamliners ts
up somewhere .near six for the past two weeks.
In,J?ome the Nrtn Atlantic Treaty Organization
fr^E hi.ld mother meeting directed to ensuring
that Ike s NATO army la ln fighting shape as soon as
Ike wants a European Army, and Just about every-
one agreed this to be a fine Idea.
But whatever the politicians at Rome cared to
agree on ln theory, a vast number of them are respon-
sible to an electorate which had been trampled on and
savaged by German armies more regularly than could
ever be forgotten.
Somehow the electorate of the Ur.lted States seems
to have been persuaded that the Japanese are gentle
folk who momentarily forgot what they were doing
when they smashed Pearl Harbo.-, staged the Bataan
death march, and one or two other whimsies of the
period 1941-45.
But Europeans are likely to' be convinced for
many years to come that the Germans knew exact-
ly what they were doing when tbey shot civilian
hostages, and tried to burn and bully their way
across Europe three times in llvinf memory.
So Ike's NATO army may have to wait awhile for
the German component Ike deems essential, special-
ly seeing the Germans feel about as keen ln joining
as the other countries are about receiving them.
ly identified by Marcos Miranda. Administrator of
Paitllla airport, as from the mlssinc; olane.
Relatives of the two Panamanians who went down
with the plane were given authority to dredge or dive
for the wreckage, said to be In about 36 feet of water
just opposite Punta Biuja.
Suoday Abakan Supplement
Holdovers from the 1950 squad are linemen Bill]
McColl, an end from Stanford, guard Les RIchter of]
California and tackle Jim WeatheraH from Oklahoma.!
The other linemen are end Bob Carey and tackle]
Don Coleman, both from Michigan State, guard Bob!
Ward of Maryland and center Dick Hightcwer Iron!
Southern Methodist. The backfleld shows Dick Kaz-I
maier of Princeton, Johnny Karras of Illinois, Babel
Parllll of Kentucky and Hank Lauricella of Tennessee.]
Kazmaier got the most votes. Th; nation's leadlngl
ground gainer received two-thousand-350 points out
of a possible two-thousand-MO. His name was on all
but 39 ballots. McColl was runner ,ip with two-thou-
sand-274 points. ]
The cribbing scandal that wiped out the Army]
football team was reflected In the voting. For the first
time in 10 years, Army failed to win at least one posi-
tion on the first team.
The Midwest dominates the second team with five
players they are tackle Bob Toneff and end Jim Muts.
cheller of Notre Dame, cents- Chuck Boerio of Illl-i
nois and backs Johnny. Bright from Drake and Vlel
Janowlcz of Ohio State. Representing the West arel
backs Gery Kerkorlan of Stanford, Ollle Matson fromf
San Francisco and guard Pat Camumela of Southern!
California. The South has two players on the second!
team guard Ted Daffer and tack'.e Pugh Pearman.j
both of Tennessee. The lone Eastern player on the!
second team Is end Frank McPhee cf Princeton. a
Panam Lightweight Champion Louis Thomp-
son meets former Champ Wilfredo Brown ln a ten-
round non-title clash tonight at the Coln Arena.
Thompson is a slight favorite to neat Brown.
Leonel Peralta is an overwhelming choice to
whip David Martines in the six-round semifinal
while the Leslie Thompson-Black Bill beat is rat-
ed a tos*up.
* ------o------
Bitterness growing out' of two buvl games may ex-i
plode two big schools out of the Southern Conference!
A third case of bowl trouble has been cleared upl
at Orlando. Florida... Stetson College has accepted!
an Invitation to meet Arkansas State ln the Tangerine!
Bowl on the night of January 1st.
Stetson president J. O. Edmunds accepted the bid!
after clearing up the attitude of the National Collegi-j
ate Athletic Association. The NCAA will not cert&yl
the Tangerine Bowl, because It dres not give 75 perl
cent of the gate to competing colleges.
At the same time, the NCAA will not ban the gh.
.. It is a charity affair. And since the National Athli
tic group approves, Stetson will piny. ,
Stetson has won six games, tied two and lost Ob
this year. One game lemains on tli* regular schedul
...against Eastern Kentucky on Saturday. Arkansa
State won eight games and lost oniy one to Mls-I
slssippl State. The Arkansas team ranked second
the nation this season.

Santa Takes A Flier On Fashions
Novelties In dress for the moppet corps are featured among
the Christmas toys displayed In New York City. Above, three
milltary-mlnded kiddles model snappy "oficial uniforms of
the Navy, WAC and Marine Corps. Below, a leopard-skin
cowgirl skirts and a doll carriage to match are the delight
of five-year-old Mary Welner. These are samples of the
things old Santa will be carrying In his pack this year.
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
115 116
44 5 46
1Bound 67Compre- 90Auditory 1Girl 37Mercenary 86Compltta
6Size of type hensive 92---Voraclous 2Central 38Valor 89Severest
10Opposition 59Boss fish of American 40Ridges 91Bevel
15Formally 60Viscous South tree or drift 93A covering
neat liquid America 3Dry 42Ascended 94Active
19Defile 61Row 94Adduce 4Fence of 44Tending principle
30Cavalry 62Foundation 98Disorder stakes to detain of Indian
arm 64A phase 97Flap 5Poplar 45Lightly hemp
21Game 66Consumed 99Droop 6Stone fried 96Eire
22Emanation 67Handsome 100Bolder found 46Shrub 98Lowest
23Top layer 69Pojnt in 102Stratum near 48Showery hereditary
of earth's orbit of 103Of the diamonds 50Generous honor
surface moon cheek of 7Second 52Color 101Marsh
24Assertion nearest an insect 8Spread Impelling grass
26Egyptian earth 105Golden grass for to action 103 Kind
goddess 71Fruit-tree apple drying 55Procure 104Buffalo
27Dreg bark beetle 107Hostile 9Heath 56Of pottery cod
29The heart 73Small and force 10 Small 68Casting 106Let
30Dullness feeble 108White frost trumpet mold 10VNiggard
32Term In 74Nonpareil 110Stale 11Separate 61Dance 111Bony
mathematics 78A string 112Place of portion 63Of a finger appendage!
38Of weight 76Organ of bliss 12Monkshood 65Hard-wood of jaw
30Spoken offense 114Protracting 13Sucker tree 113Powdery
36Of birds (Zool.) 118United 14Upright- 68Firearm 114Killed
39Likewise 78Geometrical 119Praise- ness 69Face value 115SUte in
41Mohamme- figure worthy 15Relieved 70Jehovah Brazil
dan Bible 79Wedge- 123Intertwine of anxiety 72Coin of 116Sacred
4381ngle shaped 124- Queerness 16Trick Denmark picture
metrical 82Young- 127Ill-bred 17Lily of 74Fool's gold 117Grasp
line antelope per?on France 75Berry 119River of
47Furnisher 83River In 128God of love 18Principal 76Aptitude Siberia
49 Salt Germany 129 Ignore part 77Shinbone 120Wind
61And not 85 Brightened 130Opinion 28A stopper 78A darling over
62Again 86Precious 131 Inflexible 28A rich 79Young Adriatic
close stone 132Dearth source tiger 121Puffin
tightly 87Male 133Again put 31Brandish 80Clan 122Sea
83Pay one's turkey In vessels 33Wild hoj symbol bird
part 88Wading 134Willful 34Exult 81Abrasive 125Fuss
64Fungus bird 136Mention 36Winged 84June-bug 126Born
Average ttma !!: it stlaaU* DUtribuUd by Klnt Fe.urj Syndic*!
.Answer ti oe found elsewhere in the Sonda? American)
BETTY'S BIGGEST MOMENT-Betty Thompson, 19-year-old
Atlanta, Ga., cancer victim given only four weeks to live, is sur-
rounded by stars of the entertainment world she had always
dreamed of meeting. Betty was guest of honor at a dinner given
by the American National Theater and Academy at New York's
Waldorf-Astoria hotel. In the group are: top, left to right, Joey
Adams, Frances Langford and Jack Carter; center: Jane Froman,
Irene Wood, Betty (with crutches) and Marguerite Piazza; left
foreground: Helen Hayes, noted actress and president of A. N. T. A*
Hormones Make Turkeys
Hike Egg Production
STORRS, Conn. (UP.)
Scientists are persuading hen
turkeys, through hormone In-
jections, to forget their motherly
Instincts and lay more eggs.
Dr. James R. Carson, In charge
of poultry breeding at the Un-
iversity of Connecticut, said hen
turkeys Instinctively stop laying
to sit on their eggs. Even when
there are no eggs, he said, they
knock off work, anyway. Produc-
ers call this period "broodlness."
Mother Instinct Is another word
for It.
In the pedigreed breed* pens
at the university, the eggs are
removed every hour and placed
In Incubators. The non-produc-
ers, or motherly hens are given:
a shot.
"The Injection of hormones,"
Dr. Carson said, "amounts to a
shock treatment. The hen Is
shocked out of her motherllness."
Sixty per cent of the hens re-
ceiving injections last spring got
back on the production line.
COVERED WAGON, 1952 MODEL-Something new for your
lawn next summer Is this California redwood chaise tongue with a
"covered wagon" canopy. Wheels permit easy movement to any
part of the lawn. It was shown recently In Chicago.
Sunday JMrkan Supplement


37. H Strut P. o. Box 134. Panama, r. op p.
Telephone Panama No 2-0740 (9 Lines)
cacle address: panamirican, panama
Colon Ornes ia.179 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th Srcete
foreign Representative JOSHUA B. powers, inc.
349 Madison Ave. New York. LOCAL SV MAIL
PER month, in advance_____________________. S 1.70 S 2.BO
OR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE_______________9.SO 13 OO
POR ONE VEAR. IN *nu*wf | g 50 24.00
(From Kaleidograph)
Gruff Peter Stuyvesant
Moulders in Manhattan.
Children from the sidewalks
Chase footballs on his tomb.
Is he not honpred
In the feet of children?
Fresher than flowers
Generations bloom.
How he stumps by midnight
Moody on the pavements!
Cliffy walls reecho
The ringing wooden leg.
Proud he goes and bashful,
Bewildered as van Winkle
Who drank of time likewise
From a haunted keg.
Mary Anne Pryor,
(From Kaleidograph)
Here is where the lonely congre-
to feel life pulsing on a radio.
turn churchward Sundays, some
because of faith.
and some because it fills a gap in
time. _
Knittkig is done, and stories told
at night
before physician curfew rings at
Grandmother Abigail revived
by trinkets worn. The old feuds
rise and fall
in prcred precincts of this Lonely
Here is where the lonely con-
hopefully waiting for the phone
bell's call,
holding their world of children
by a wire,
a letter. Here is love and love
made manifest by capturing of a
golden and bright before they go
to bed.
This Lonely Hall has long been
with such as these, who rock, and
dream and wait.
Marguerite Janvrin Adams.
(From Country Life, London)
Come back, come back, come
The clock ticks from the stair;
The traveller drops his pack.
Turns to the window where
The same grey walls and gables
meet his view.
The lime tree and the plane that
once he knew.
The traveller drops his pack.
And then takes from the shelf
His patchwork cloakthe white
and black
Of his discarded self.
Wrapped in its folds he stands,
no more a stranger
Homing as dove to cote and horse
to manger.
Freda C. Bond.
Amazing New Wax discovery!
Furniture sparkles^;
when you apply
without nibbing!
Here's the richest, longest-wearing wax lustre you'v
ever seen on wood. The sensational chemical dis
covory used in CAR-PLATE makes PRIDE wonder-
ful, too. Just spread on-let dry-wipe lightly. PRIDE
imparts a tough, lasting wax finish ... without rubbing!
Contains no sticky oils to attract dirt and dust. Eco-
nomical-one bottle is enough to wax all furniture in
an average home!
JOHNSON'S WAX OsVe and Labora Ms* In Ml
famous Towmr, acianca and raaearcn um/a 10
drvttop fha woiltfi finrit Wat PuJiahn.
Johnson's PRIDE
MWa Is U.S.A. by th. m+tn .1 III,SI i'i
Try the small but mighty want
It's the wonder selling aid
Gets results so fast, so cheaply
When you want to sell or trade!
You'll agree P.A. Classifieds are
SUPER, too, for buying, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is I
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
WASHINGTON. The bitterness felt among
U. S. military leaders are the massacre of some
6,000 United States troops in Korea also extends
back to similar bitterness over the Malmedy
If the SS men who shot down 150 United 8tates
prisoners In cold blood during the Battle of the
Bulge had been properly punished, instead o
being held up to the public as innocent victims
by Senator McCarthy, it is believed a precedent
would have been set to discourage such mas-
sacres in the future.
The grim story of the Malmedy massacre and
the campaign staged on the Senate floor to pro-
tect the Nazi murderers was one of the most
shameful In years.
Forty-three of the cold-blooded Nazi "Blow-
toich Battalion" had been condemned to death
for the savage, cold-blooded shooting of ISO U-
nlted States prisoners, when suddenly Senator
McCarthy demanded an investigation. He charg-
ed that United States prosecutors had extorted
The Senate Armed Services committee ap-
pointed a subcommittee under Republican Sen.
Ray Baldwin of Connecticut, to probe McCar-
thy's charges, and a lengthy hearing took place
at which McCarthy, though not a member of the
committee, demanded the right to cross-exan-
mlne and treated United States officers as it
they, not the Nazis, were the war criminals.
When Col. Burton F. Ellis, chief prosecutor in
the Malmedy trial, took the witness stand. Mc-
Carthy interrupted after only, one minute of tes-
timony and proceeded to denounce him. Finally,
Senator Hunt of Wyoming, not given to extra-
vagant statements, intervened.
"This Is not a prosecution," he said. "What we
are trying to do Is Just to get the witnesses' state-
ments, and then we will be the Judge of whether
they did things in the right manner."
"I entirely disagree," shouted McCarthy. "If
that is the purpose I am wasting my time."
McCarthy then charged Kenneth F. Ahrens of
Erie, Pa., one of the few survivors of the mas-
sacre, with "inflaming the public" and trying to
"create a Roman holiday" when Ahrens stated
that the Nazi 88 men had been in a hilarious
mood when they shot down 150 O.I S. In cold
McCarthy called the U. 8. Judges who condemn-
ed the Nazis "morons," and demanded a lie-de-
tector test for the U. 8. officers who had obtained
the confessions.
Senator Baldwin, a fellow Republican, suggested
that If U. S. officers had to suffer the humility
of taking a lie test, then a lie test should also
be given to the convicted 88 men whose word
McCarthy accepted.
Sunday Aastioa Supplement
As a result, the commitee actually voted on the
use of a lie detector and turned the idea down.
Shortly thereafter, McCarthy walked out of t lie
hearings denouncing them as a "shameful farce"
and a "deliberate and clever attempt to white
wash the United States military."
Naturally, his speeches were cabled daily te
Germany, played up in the German press, and
used by Communists to inflame the public.
Finally, McCarthy delivered a full-dress attack
on the Senate floor, charging a "whitewash" and
accusing his GOP colleague. Senator Baldwin, o
being "criminally responsible."
Again these charges made headlines In Ger-
many, in fact around the world. The Communist
press was gleeful in its reaction.
McCarthys charges were so violent that every
member of the Armed Services Committee signed
a statement praising the "integrity" of Senator
Baldwin and condemning McCarthy's "unfair and
utterly undeserved comments."
This of course did not get a play in the Get
man and Communist press.
Meanwhile, German public opinion was so en-
ranged that the death sentences were commuted.
The Malmedy war criminals have not hanged for
their cold-blooded, hilarious murder of 150 U-
nlted States prisoners, and In a few short weeks
the precedent which U. 8. military leaders hoped
to create te discourage future war crime was
out the window.
G. I. CHOW '
While investigating our military bases in Eu-
rope with a group of House colleagues, hard-
working OOP congressman Walter Norblad of
Oreg. decided to get some first hand Information
aooui me "enow being fed our overseas troops.
Norbaa, an An* Force intelligence officer In me
last war, ate in tne enlisted men's mess hail at
a U.S. base a<- onateauroux, France, and question-
ed a group of u.i.s at some length.
"x see you Doys have chicken toaay and it tastes
mlghcy good,' oegan Norblad. "Is tnls a regular
thing or are they putting on a display here to im-
press us congressmen/
no, we aiways have chicken on Sunday," re-
plied a somier.
"Weil, how is the food the rest of the week?"
asked tne congressman.
"Swell,'' he was assured. "Always first-rate. The
fellows nere have no complaints aoout the chow."
Norolad still wasn't convinced.
"How about the preparation. He asked. Is it
cootred well?"
"Couldn't oe better," ne was again assured.
Satisfied at last, the Oregon congressman uruin-
ed his coftee cup and got up to leave. He snook
hands with his dinner companions and asaed
them in parting: "By the way, what do you fel-
lows do around here?"
"We're the cooks."
SUNDAY, DECEAitsER 2, 1961

Labor News
And Comment
By Victof Riesel
There Is no doubt In the minds of the three or four persons
who run the Pentagon that Gen. Elsenhower wants the Republican
nomination for President.
They're prepared for the change In European Command which
this political move will force and they so told their confidants,
Including some of the country's top labor leaders.
Meanwhile, the pro-Communists, who control the old Wallace
Progressive Party, are trying to twist Into their propaganda ma-
chine an attack made on the General early one morning at the
recent CIO convention. ,
The leftwingera are telling their people, and passing it on
abroad, where It is being used as anM-U.8. propaganda, that the
CTO delegates "rouslngJy attacked" Eisenhower for being against
"equality for the Negro people" among other things.
Since such talk can hurt us in Asia, I would like, as an eye
and ear witness of the speech, to clear this up once and for all.
The criticism of Eisenhower came soon after the final session was
opened. There were fewer than 100 of the 600 delegates present
The speaker, Kmll Masey, second-in-command of the Auto-
mobile Workers, also criticized President Truman In this talk.
M: aey blasted both parties because he believes In independent
political action by labor and probably still would like to see a
third party of labor.
And, In a subsequent speech elsewhere, he predicted that Sen.
Taft could defeat the General in a nomination fight.
But there was no reference In Mazey's blast to any anti-
Negro sentiment on Elsenhower's part. The Commies are using this
twisted version to alienate the Asiatics from us.

It will, be none other than a Senator, who has been occas-
slonally spoken of as a possible running mate for President Tru-
man, who will soon blast the men responsible for our war pro-
duction program.
The critics will be Sen. Lyndon Johnson (Dem-Tex.), who will
charge very bluntly that the weapons production program has
virtually collapsed; that'it's not turning out what should be com-
ing off the lines and that there's complete Inefficiency In the
vital electronics field.
He will name certain Pentagon generals responsible for this
This explains why Mi'. Wilson U gathering up data on every
union strike whether the walkout lasted an hour or a month.
He plans to show that labor stoppages and material shortages
are responsible.

John L. Lewis has taken on another press agent to publicize
his welfare fund.
This came about shortly after the industry's representative
on the welfare fund's board of trustees Issued his own report on
what Is doing "in this operation which deals with hundreds of
millions of dollars raised by the 30 cent tax on every ton of coal
mines. Lewis was furious over the businessman's speaking to the
This gives John L. the biggest public relations staff inside
labor, obviously in preparation for his big wage drive next April.
There's a wide-open split Inside the Communist labor feder-
ation, even before It launches itself officially .
Leaders of the left-wing catch-all union known as the Dis-
tributive, Processing and Office Workers Union, which includes
every kind of worker, from department store clerks to movie of-
fice employes, appear to have broken from the Party line. This
could leave the new "third federation" still-born
This outfit (DPOW), worth some M.000,000, was the pivot of
the new pro-Communist labor machine.
Walter Winchell In New York
"Lea Memoirea de Josephine Baker" was pub-
lished only 2 years ago In 1949 in Paris... The
publisher In Carrea and the ghost (or the writ-
er to whom the star told her story) Is Marcel
Sauvage... Josephine, the breast-beater, who
cries to the Heavens against discrimination of
herself, out-Ooebbels Hitlfcr on page 310: "In
Harlem the Jews subject the Negroes to slavery.
In Harlem all the bosses are Jews. They burden
all the Negroes. All the movies, the one-price
stores, belong to the Jews. The salesmen are Ne-
groes and they are robbed like nowhere else. Ne-
groes cannot work without Jews. They eannot go
to work on Broadway without the help of the
Jews. They depend completely upon the Jews.
They are In their hands, completely subjected to
their harsh demands.
"And not a Negro raises his voice, not one
would dare, against the Jews. The Negroes know
from their sad experience that they would die of
hunger if they raised their voices against the
treatment which the Jews subject them to.
" 'I'm giving you the opportunity of your life,"
say the Jews to the Negroes In Harlem, whatever
be trie occupation that the Negroes choose. And
the Negroes are compelled to accept the oppor-
tunity that the Jews offer them because other-
wise they wouldn't have the slightest chance to
be able to survive, no matter what they do. The
opportunity that the Jews offer is the enslave-
ment of the Negroes.
"When a Negro artist, for example, strikes It
lucky, the maximum Is $3,000 a week. The Jew,
who has made sure that he controls the income
levies upon each one everywhere and always an
outrageous cut.
"All the managers of Negro boxers are Jews.
Many are the Negro boxers who got only a tenth
of what they earn for their broken noses. Among
the gangsters there are many Jews. They are
less dangerous than the other Jews for the Ne-
groes of Harlem and elsewhere"... On page 321-
"Don't the Jews realize what they're doing? Why
do tlysy do It? And they arrive from the four
corners of the worldto do that? Can we believe
their sincerity when they complain about other
people and accuse them? Don't they see that
they are calling down more misfortune on them-
selves and on their children and that then they
will be more to be blamed than pitied?.. Why
must it be that the unfortunate Negroes of Har-
lem by a mockery of fate should be the victims
of the Jews?"
F. Bosch's biography of Britton Haddea
Time's co-founder) reveals that Time maga-
sine's staffers* have written and published
parlous letters in its letter*-tu-the-editor
department. Feriad.
Americana have been infuriated by the un-
speakable Communist atrocities... But one ol
history's most tragic facts is that national in-
dignation has a short memory... Americans
were also aroused by the Nazi atrocities. But
shortly after the war endednumerous Nazis
convicted of those crimes had their sentences
commuted and many were not even put on trial.
Some of the Nazis who massacred Innocent
people are today being supported by American
History is a great teacher but Senator Taifs
version of history proves how much he hasn't
learned .. Last week he declared he still believes
he was right when he opposed fighting the Na-
zis In 1940... Mr. Taft asserted that "at no time
had the Germans menaced the security of the
United States"... It's an obvious historical fact
that the United States did not have the war
or peace choice... Japan attacked us and Ger-
many declared war on us... The only choice we
had was to fight or surrender... If we had sur-
rendered, Taft would not have the freedom to
run for President todayor the right to prove
his ignorance.
The letters-U-the-editar section of the
Time aaagfcsu reparta that the majority of
letters it receivedcommenting on the art-
icle Sea. -McCarthysupported Time.
This Is to remind Sen. McCarthy that foal
If you park year ear en the wrong side of
the streetyea pay a fine or ga to Jail... But
Communists over here break the law and es-
cape punishment.. Last year Congress pas-
sed the Internal Security Aet... It requires
that all Communist Party members, Com-
munivt organisations and "Communist-front"
member* mast register with the Dep't af
Justice and make periodic reports on their
activities... That law was passed one year
ago... Hut not one Communist has register-
ad wiib the Justice Dep't to dateand no-
thing has been done about it.
President Traman attempted to whitewash
the Administrations scandals by declaring that
95 percent of government employes are honest
That is typical of Mr. Truman's perverted logic..'.
The honesty of a majority is no excuse for a
minority of crooks .. Crime Is not'pardonable
because a minority of Americans are in Jail... It
Is not enough for the Government to be 96 per-
cent honest... one crook In government Is one
crook too many... One Alger Hiss In the State
Dep't can do more for Stalin than several Red
Army divisions. Just a handful of spies hand-
ed Russia our atomic secrets
Peter Edson In Washington
Iks .<.> -* i
NKA Staff Correspondent
It has everything a bis building, night clubs, social hall,
schools and. of course, the millions of dollars needed for such a
movement. It reaches from New York Into Hollywood and the
deep southwest from food raising fields to the financial district.
Now Its leaders have purged the most ardent of the Com-
munist-liners and are being attacked by the Daily Worker for
lack of democracy "
This Is the union which used the 50-man roving squads to
Invade stores at Christmas and terrorize little businessmen
To make up for Its possible defection, the "third federation"
boss, Harry Bridges, has begun moving Into new fields in Calif-
ornia, seeking members and income. If the dissidents talk they
can help to smash what remains of the Communist labor move-
ment in the U. 8.

To work more coordlnately with Europe's powerful Catholic
unions, the ATI, has sent its secretary-treasurer, George Meanv
to Utretoht. Holland, for a parley, with officials of the Intern-
ational Federation of Christian Trade Unions.
Meanys in Europe for an emergency session of the anti-Com-
munist union federation supported by the AFL and CIO, to which
the Catholic unions are not yet affiliated

*w ^i1 Eri,c Johnston quitting and Mike DISalle about to leave
the White House has offered the Job of controlling America's
wJiB5*Jii><1 T1"8 to 0earKe Taylor, former War Labor Board
been tnmot rneSdly"11 ** ^ ** '"** ^^ hC'*

thta^palignAvea?nd "" l *"' "* pu8hm new newspapers
Under the ompetent Journalistic direction of AFL public re-
uVE" C- Shl ?"' Lhe ^datlon plans to Issue the"ajE
I?illX.N**8 Reporter- Thl* wlU be the first newspaper of the
afl s 71 -year career.
It will be a weekly review of the news, brightly Illustrated
and. of course, devoted to the AFL political line In '52.
Finances will come from^he new million dollar fund to be
taken out of dues, as decided on by the San Francisco convention
At lhe same time, a special CIO committee under Walter
Reuther will tool: hito the publication of a dally labor paper.
Not overlooking TV. Reuther a union has applied to the FCC
for a reguUr television broadcast channel In Detroit, while the
national CIO itself Is producing a pilot TV film show. If success-
ful. 12 others will be shot for local union use.
LONDON (NBA) With Winston Churchill
as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, much
closer British support for European unity is ex-
The Labor government under Clement Attlee
was really conservative on cooperation with
continental Europe.
The Schuman plan for pooling of European
coal. Iron and steel resources was given distant
approval, but not active participation by Attlee's
foreign ministers.
Churchill may work more closely with the
Schuman planners. Churchill has been active in
support of the Western European unification
movement which now has its headquarters set
up at Stuttgart.
Churchill and General Elsenhower are known
to think alike on the need for creating a Euro-
pean army.
Churchill and Eisenhower were close colabor-
ators during World War II. An early meeting be-
tween these two leaders to further European un-
ification is now considered most likely.
PARIS General of the Armies Dwight D.
Eisenhower seldom wears more than three rib-
bons on his tunic the Distinguished Strvice
Medal with three Oak Leaf clusters, the Navy
DSM and the Legion of Merit.
If he wore all his decorations, however, his
whole chest would be covered.
He has been awarded and won 50 military
medals since his first service ribbon for the Mex-
ican border campaign of 1917.
In addition he holds 18 honorary degrees from
as many universities, eight medals from mun-
icipalities and 13 awards from American so-
Labot will get its viewpoint across ki '52.
(Copyright 1951, Post -Hall Syndicate Inc.i.
BELGRADE Sen. Pat McCarran of Nevada
Is a great supporter of Yugoslavia as well as
But the so-called McCarran Act. Intended to
keep subversive characters out of the United
States, has made It extremely difficult for the
U. 8. to promote good relations with the Yugos-
lavs. State Department recently wanted to send
Leon Davlcho, prominent Yugoslav journalist,
to the United 8tates for a tour. He made the
mistake of leaving Yugoslavia before his Amer-
ican visa had come through.
Strode AaeficM iupplewieni
But on arrival in New York, he was sent to
Ellis Island.
Because there was a record of Davicho's having
been kicked out of McGill University Toronto
for Communist activity, the McCarran Act made
it impossible for Davlcho to enter the U. S.
So he was shipped on to Canada, which let
hi:n hi.
ISTANBUL This old city has 26 daily news-
papers, and with newsprint selling at $350 a ton
on the black market, the competition is pretty
Papers seldom run more than eight pages,
which ol course cuts down newsprint consump-
tion. There Is little private advertising.
With the government controlling most of the
business, It Is able to exercise a subtle subsidy
by placing what advertising there is in news-
papers consistently favorable to the government.
Independent and opposition papers which
criticize, the government get little or none of this
BELGRADE Out of gratitude for American
aid at the end of the war and during last year's
drouth. Marshal Tito's government of Yugo-
slavia is making a gift to the United States
It's a new residence in Begrade for the U S
ambassador now George V. Allen, former Assist-
ant Secretary of State in charge of information
The gift, which will be accepted. Is the resi-
dence of a former Yugoslav prime minister In
pre-Tlto days, when Yugoslavia had a king.
Curiously enough, the ex-prlme minister Is
most happy over the gift, although his residence
has.or11 Practlcal purposes been expropriated
by the Tito government.
The deal Involved giving the ex-prime min-
ister an office bulldlngwhich had been expro-
priated from somebody else ln return for his
i esiaence,
PARIS General Elsenhower's headquarters
Is expecting lots of company between now and
December 15. Over 110 Congressmen have ad-
vised SHAPE Supreme Headquarters, Allied
Powers In Europe they're coming over. All
* to see Ike.


New Panama School Helps Deaf Tots "Hear
A little dark-haired boy. of seven polntoo excitedly at my
ramera and went through the motion of "taking a picture"all
-n silent pantomine. Then another child, with a wistful expres-
sion and a cluster of blond curls looked toward me for approval
i?wn "ded- she Picked up my bag of flashbulbs to help me.
Although she was 10 years old, she couldn't speak.
These two were typical students at the newly-organized School
fur the Deaf and Dumb Children of Panam.
It to the culmination of years of hard work on the part of
n dynamic woman, Doa Mara Correa de Moreno who has a lit-
tle girl of her own who Is deaf. Single-handed she fought for
the recognition of the need for such a school, and finally won.
Making door-to-door canvasses. Doa Mara discovered that
there were well over 100 children In the Capital city alone who
could neither hear nor speak. Based on these figures, and with
?lie help of the present government, the 11-room chalet on 43rd
Bt. and Justo Arosemena Ave. opened its doors to the youngsters
In September.
Most impressive to a stranger to the children's eager-
ness t* grasp, to understand and to absorb. Ranging in age
from 4 to 16, the S6 students now enrolled come from all
social stratas, and are admitted, regardless of religion or
color, free of charge.
The only strict requirement to that they pass an intelligence
test. In that way, the School can be sure Its students are only
physically defective.
The alert way in which they received me. their reactions to
a newcomer, and their general attentiveness to the teachers prov-
ed that they were mentally "on the ball"all they needed was
a chance And for the first time In Panama's story, they are
getting it.
La Escuela de Sordomudos, as'lt Is known in Spanish, to for-
tunate In having the services r.f an extremely well-qualified
energetic young woman, miss Gladys Odio. Her manner with the
children, patient and gentle, yet demanding, to a wonder to
v atch Not quite 30. Gladys spent three years studying at the
School for the Deaf in West Trenton. New Jersey. Her training
was on a scholarship she had won in Costa Rica, based on a col-
lege thesis. A special contract was then prepared here and the
devoted young lady "couldn't be more happy." as she puts It, to
be teaching in Panam.
Two other qualified teachers complete the school's present
8 tall.
Educating deaf and dumb children is a lone and tedious pro-
cess, especially since they come to the school completely untrain-
ed. Besides writing, speech, arithmetic and "sense" training
they must be taught that Important fundamental for all deaf
peoplereading lips. This may take about three years to per-
fect, and the complete course usually lasts eight years.
Down from the States came equipment for the school al-
though actually, it still has only the barest essentials. An am-
plifier and audiphones transmit the sounds to the youthful stu-
dents In the classroom. The degree of each youngster's hearing
Is then measured on a complicated mechanism called an audio-
meter. This is helpful In determining each child's progress over
. _.* period of time.
The smallest tykes, four to six years old. are trained pure-
ly by touch and sight. What they need mosl are tangible ob-
jects like plastic doll-house furniture, Uttle animals, cars or
.other small toys which they can see and feel, and in that way
Identify them with the words. Right now the teachers have
to use pictures of these objects, but the "real things" would
be considerably more helpful.
Miss Odio explains that this type of school can accomplish
yery little without the full support of the parents, and others In
tne home environment.
Towards this goal she has organized a club for the parents
, "A,meets at tne school twice a. month. As a vital part of the
child 8 training, the parents are shown how to build up the young-
ler's confidence, prevent the development of an Inferiority com-
plex and often a withdrawal from the outside world that doesn't
understand them.
'.T!eJnoher "^ athers that come here are very enthu-
s.ustic, the teachers remarked. Now at last thev feel that there
is some hope for their otherwise handicapped voungsters Often
these children come from big families of normal brothers and sis-
terswho must also be taught to help instead of hindering the
unfortunates. ^
Once you have looked Into the searching soulful eyes of a deaf
child you can never forget them, or wonder that enfolds there at
tapinga*1- tn cimmunlcpte with other human belnes
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus
ale. No. 401, published today.
Basa raaraoa anDHia acini:.
BHSH HBS13 rnVuiiK BfflfdB
HKiifl rdr33raiiagins.(2 iimu-j
aaranraTiii aaa hhhesisuh
Biwia. asflnH HBB
BDnBin .KB arasBia naidaa
Bffjiii=4 BHEsaa nnraa hihjw
iBi iiiatf aaa sosa aoa
3H3aBSJ aaianaas raaraas
rdra!7in idBf-lBHHKJ HH61r3
Billlilia FdnidBGlDH smSiaHilM
rani awaa him rzinran iracr
n:!iiM sena aasnraa anna
[llliiiiaa OB':] SHId !:J[dBH9B
HBn^ft aasiBH uaa asaran
Blusa ittnng asaa i
HidiiiimniiH ama nnoaraeiraHai
waaa un'dBBiHaEiaHH asas
aaaa aanaa nanan ntiara
HBKJii da.dHl (Si-lBan uTJBQTa
DtotrlhnMd k? Kin* Fuur IradkMU
Dog Tired Dave!
i>;ivid was a busy tellow.
tupping never left him mellow!
orn out. eaiy tired and brave,
.'hi net read eur Warn *.d Have?
training IN FRONT OP A MIRROR helps the oldest student, who to 18, to see both his
and his teacher's facial expressions and Imitate them correctly. Each child is given Indi-
vidual attention In this exercise.
WITHOUT THEIR AUDIPHONES pupils read the teacher's lips and (hen point to the word
she is saying. Little cardboard pictures of planes, trains, tables, etc., are used, but the
school to greatly In need of tangible objects that the children can feeL
LISTENING THROUGH THEIR AUDIPHONES. the deaf children can pick up some sounds.
The amplifier (machine on the left) has a volume control which to regulated to each child,
according to his degree of deafness.
PAUfc fclA
Sunda> Aen.n ^uppiemeni

TRUJILLO'S sure sense of
design and versatile grasp of
the technique of many styles
are apparent in his "Spanish
country side," left, self portrait,
above, "Street in Madrid,"
right still life, center, "Houses
in Mallorca," lower right and
"Small Salmon and Bream," at
Trujillo Gains Much In Year
Of Art Study On Scholarship
Back home in his nativa Pa-
nama after a year'slntensive of
painting In Europe, a young Chl-
rlcano, Guillermo Trujillo A,
shows what a naturally gifted ar-
tist can gam from skilled teach-
Before he was awarded a
year's scholarship at the Acade-
mia of San Fernando In Madrid,
Trujlllo's work had attracted the
attention of Panama art lovers
when It was hung In exhibits at
the National University.
After she months study there
under Juan Manuel Cedeno, this
eon of a professor of manual arts
In David was selected for the
Spanish government's scholar-
ship, and left In November 1850
for Madrid.
Today he is back -with a
sheaf of water colors that
show not only native talent
bat an ability to learn from
others and to master new
Some 30 of these picturesof
Mallorca and Ibiza as well as the
Spanish capitalwill be exhibit-
ed at the National University in
the Architectural Building, this
month at a date to be announced.
Trujillo also studied oil paint-
ing under the famous master,
Valverde, but his work in this
medium will arrive In Panama
later, by boat.
He visited Paris, Portugal,
Spanish Morocco and Tanglers
for brief periods during his year
In looking at TrujiUo'a color-
ful paintings, the eye Is grateful,
without knowing why, for the
good sense of structure that un-
derlies his treatment of trees,
structures and landscapes. This
is apparent even In his more im-
pressionistic or expresslonlstlc
So it is no surprise to learn
that Trujlllo's chief training has
been In architecture, or that he
is continuing that his studies
for that profession.
Yet his work shows no slavery
to calipers and T-squares.
leather he is as yet in his
experimental period where he
Is absorbing what the old and
newer masters have to teach.
Thus he has yet to develop a
highly individualized style of his
own, except perhaps In the in-
teresting linear treatment of his
But at 24 he was born in
Horconcitos, Chlrlqul, in 1927
Trujillo still has time vo explore
and expand.
Those who have seen his paint-
ings hope that whatever he does
for a living he will think of him-
self as a professional painter al-
so and will continue to lay brush
on canvas, not just now and
then as a pastime but often en-
ough to crystallize his very con-
siderable talent into pictures
that only he could paint.


U0\\H l> 1J ^1 *1 ? Phone Panama 2-3066
What Ulour ^srauonle ,e e ..____ .
------------------ _/-----------------------1--------- and ask for your favorite recording!
4:30 to. 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
jtMicwy Awcfc#w jvppfCwicffi

(lottery drawing to 11/5 every SUNDAY MORNING
Your Community Station
Suriiy Ammm Supplwrt
fAUt, riOifc

lA/ha Lyour,
j 99 / Phone Panam 2-3066
------1- and ask for your favorite recording!
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station J"| Q (j Q f Q KcS.

aport /s

7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
The latest news from the world of sports!
Sunday Amman Supple en*

i' IT If
l/nat Lfour It*
l 99 P Phone Panama 2-3066
___L- and ask for your favorite recording!
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ETDH1G0B4_02X7N2 INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T12:07:44Z PACKAGE AA00010883_01312