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:

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Panama America

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Full Text


an mpi^Emvi^fg^^jvr newspap

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country h safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram* VO. :
< 1\AI>IV\ Mlllskl
Now... 6 Years Old!
rm cents
Egypt Proclaims Emergency As New Fights
Break Out In Suez Zone; Deaths Mounting
Teachers Call
Red Reply Die
On Exchange
Of Prisoners
School teachers of the Repu
lie oi Panama olflclally went
sintte toaay, according to
communique issued by me
Imanent Teachers Committee.
Th committee, on which
represented the Proiessor
Teachers Associations and H
School Inspectors, groups issued I were functioning irregularly and i *,; a a parl of ,he Korean
,a call to all other teachers fcEt'some, especially those in Pana- armistice arrangements, be
CAIRO, Dec. 4 (UP) ^- A British military spokesman
said new fighting broke our in Hit Suez Canal Zone again
Unconfirmed reports place today's casualties at 20
Egyptians killed and two Britons wounded.
The Egyptian Government has proclaimed a "state
of emergency" throughout Egypt in the wake of angry
anti-British demonstrations by thousands of students.
The demonstrations followed a bloody Anglo-Egypt-
Tokyo. Dec. 4 (up) The ian c,asn in tne citv oi Suez yesterday, in which 116 were
would arise if the strike is al-,
lowed to continue for any length
_]of time. High school students
-!ha^ 5Le,2L!Sfkfce.*H*2L- Communist truce negotiators" a"tI reported killed or wounded.
eplv tomorrow
thetelTff Pagnami00wlth fmunJom may reply tomorrow
ulthe excent on of the first vear t0 Unlted Nations proposal! Just before dawn today terror-
I hlih school at La Palma Dar?n that the change of prisoners 1st, supported by sniper fire.
.<, .u_"x, threw a bomb at a British gas
affiliated with either of these m City, not at all.
I organizations to join the strike--------------------------------------
The teachers strike has the PfOOl FOUItA PlOt.
same purpose as the almost
month-old high school students
strike that of forcing the re-
signation of Ruben D. Carles
nom the post of Education Min-
ister ih' the 'political" cabinet
of President Alclblades Arose-
I mena.
LONG WAIT Traffic comes to a halt onilhe Ban Francisco side of the Golden Gate Bridge,
the world's longest single span, after winds, re aching up to 100 miles an hour, caused the
bridge to sway. It was the flr3t time In Its 14 -year history that the span was closed to traf-
fic. The motorists had to wait 2 hours and 45 mlniiss before the lanes re-opened.
A total of 131,917 persons
will be affected by the stu-
dent and teachers strike. Of
these 3.408 re grade school
teachers, 720 high school
teacher and M University
professors. The rest are stu-
If the strike Is prolonged, 500
Clipper Passengers
Went Down At Sea
started immediately.
The United Nations negotia-
tors suggested at today's truce
meeting that a truce conference
subcommittee move on to deal
i with the exchange of i prisoners,!
while another subcommittee con-
tinues negotiations on how the!
serving the movements
Egyptian police.
The British have announced
they lost 11 killed in yester-
day's fighting. The dead in-
clude eight Mauritian troops, a
ma.ior of the Roysl Engineers, a
military police corporal, and a
More than 5,000 students to- "W*
dav paraded in Cairo, and tried ft yesterday s fighting in Sues
to force their way to the center I British forces used armored cars
of the city. aid Bren gun carriers against
Fusillades dispersed some of "e Egyptians, who hurled
station on the outskirts of the
Sues Canal Zone city of Ismai-
There were neither casualties
nor damage.
the crowd as" they shouted:jbombs, incendiaries
"Blood for blood. We want arms," grenades.
and hand
in front of the British and other
Western embassies.
About 2,000 students massed
outside the Ministries of War,
i* uic ouue u uiuiuiuwu, OVU Hia not hof.Q
high school students will not be 2rn,,iUr? im
able to graduate this year fro EfJi= BnS
armistice terms are to be enforc-
ed and Inspected.
Final proof that the three pas- tv iv,-il.i *j-
sengers of the Piper Cub RX-159 ;,.%Som5,LstlJ&
that has been mlssin*- alna* Oct. "pelr own. armistice p
i from a flight from
to Paltllla went down at sea was slon *or teans of neutral inspec-! Marine and the Interior, as well
brought to the Panam port au- tors t roam bhind the lines on as Parliament, and thundered
thoritles today by a machinist of .o0" des- I demands for arms,
the, fishing boat Bella Portugal., L Most of the students were pre- tians were killed In the flghttn*
Eiuardo Campos was fishing But the Reds would bar the In- vented from reaching Khedive an(j that 4 Egyptians were
off Bruja PQint yesterday when troducllon of any fresh troops or! Ismail square, in the heart of WOisnded
very heavy, and,arms Into Korea during the ar-1 Cairo by 500 police who fired rl-> f|,e flrst battle ame when a
-The fighttng broke oat at a
British gasoline fuelling point
near Sues shortly before noon
and sniping continued in down
town Suet through the night.
An official Egyptian police re*
por said an estimated 10 Egyp-
govemment schools. There w
Piper C
^^i?*^**?*"^ The fuselage was almost com-
fie vollies over their heads.
1, though the situation in Suez'
the United today was reported tobe quiet,
ts of the cabin, mistice period.
auge frnrthe, .
by an Ameri- fThis would end
lng battle-weary unit
Th S? tShfl >.efi,!e!J.>.i>ew>y destroyea. tne motor naa
veff isanothe? sitSatlon th^t faIlen out' and "** belts
1 had been unfastened.
This latest evidence proved al-
most conclusively that the plane
crashed Into the ocean on its 111
PC Housing Office
In Cocoli Closing
The Housing; Office at Cocoli
will be closed Friday, it 'has been f," another
announced by Henry L. Donovan, *
And the Reds want no ban
on building of any kind, In-
cluding airports.
The United States Navy an-
nounced today that British andi
the area.
A British military spokesman
said today that British troops
are deployed about the out-
skirts of Sues, and were ob-
British militan police patrol
moved up to the gasoline sta-
tion en the euMttrts 11
WJSUa *mm*<
eh other for
fated trip. Two Panamanian pas- United States Marines Sunday
sengers with Kersh were Adn night cut the North Korean's
Diaz and Enrique Alves, Jr. | main flank with Vladivostock in
An aluminum gas tank identl- a raid 125 miles behind the Red
fled as part of the Piper Cub was lines,
found In the same area last week
Community Sr-vices Director.
Marcos Gelabert. Panama's dl-
Wadlng ashore against Red! V_. __ I -_,,,-
machine-gun fire and grenades AlTlClS LcUVc
near Tanchon. 20 miles south of
The Housins Manager at Pe-, rector of civn Aeronautics, said Songjln, the Marines blasted rail!
"-2. ..S.u" as?ume .r"Pnr today that he will leave for the lines and a tunnel on the main
blllty for tht quarters at Cocoli. j^^by launch this afternoon to coast line over which supplies
of the reach the North Koreans down
PECAN "BLAST" This Is the shattered rem alns of a pecan tree. Just outside the city li-
mits of Dallas. Tex., which was destroyed by a dynamite blast felt 15 miles away. The ex-
plosion threw a scare into Dallas, many thou ght an atom homo had been dropped. Police
could not understand the reason for the booby -trapping of the 40-foot tree.
UN Statistical Experts Get
To Work On Balan ce Payment
Technical discussions on to make a uniform classlflca-
problems in balance of pay-, tictn of what is to be consider-
ment got underway this morn-.ed foreign trade by each coun-
lng as the-f irs^ of two work- try.
ing committees of the Confer- The main purpose of the
ence on External Trade and, Conference is to devise a
Balance of Payment Statistics
met in El Panama Hotel.
This is the First conference
of a United Nations agency to,
be held In the Republic of
system aimed at facilitating
comparative statistical me-
thods between the countries
participating in the parley.
is the chairman of the External
Trade Committee which wHl
meet this afternoon at 3 p. m.
The External Trade commit-
tee is scheduled to meet agal
tomorrow at 0 a. m. and the
Balance of Payment working
group tomorrow afternoon. The
two committees will, meet on
the east coast from Manchuria
and Vladivostok.
Egypt Withdraws
Order Expelling
Cocoli residents are asked to^^Se Investigation
continue to use the telephone nlan(, enah
number 4-582 for calls to the' plane crasn-_______________
Housing Of flee This number will |. .. -,
Mused by the Housing Manager HiQh LOStS LlOSe
at Pedro Mi>?up1 exclusively for^ ^ rx i
cays concernir Cocoli housing Co OmblOII DOI Y
For the convenience of Cocoli' V*"*""1"*" *"/
residents a.telephone has been 'Cl ikarnl
Installed In B.illdlng No. 322 at' -l L.IUCIUI
the Tamarind Avenue end of the on/wr n t nxv\ tv.
1&Tv^^^w^*dSbr V7^ AP Newspaperman
& V'iCSS Sflc^ta-SSffa.afflStorS?, $&' WASHINGTON. Dec. 4 (UPi-
Sdro Miguel. A mall local-rate the high costs of newsprint and Egypt today revoked the order
janitor force will have Its head-'other Imported materials has expelling American newsman
quarters in Bulld'ng No. 322. forced it to close. Fred Zusy.
The electrical, plumbing and1 The editorial said that the .-.........;_
Cther maintenance craft shops losses last month alone were ,The Egyptiah Ambassador
will remain in theli present loca- higher than those of the whole Kamil Abdul,Rahim announced
tftm In Cocoli for the present. previous year. I that the order was cancelled
.The Cocoli office is being clos-_ The paper was founded by at his suggestion
starting the shooting.
The firing attracted one com*
pany of Britain's Royal Susser
Regiment and a contingent of
Egyptian police who arrived on
the scene as reinforcements.
Subsequent battles between
the reinforcements lasted mora
than four hours.
The gun battle, shattered thre
days of uneasy quiet in the tense
Canal Zone Just as British offi-
cial announced that their rela-
tions with Egyptian authorities
had reached a "better atmos-
KEY WEST. Dec. 4 (UP) Pre- interior Minister Fuad Serang
sldent Truman today approved el Din Pasha, reporting to Par-
holidays of four days at Christ-' llament on the clash, said the
mas, and three days at Newjfight started at 2 p.m.. when
Year's for all United States gov- British soldiers fired shots near
US Employes
Get Extra
ernment workers.
la gasoline truck at the fueling
There will be exceptions to the nation
two holidays, which will be de-1 g D, ,d the BdUgh
termlned by individual depart- flred ^ a crowd had ,Mem.
ment heads, but the extended
holiday week ends will apply to
most Federal employes.
The Christmas holiday starts
Saturday. Dec. 22 and extends
through Christmas Day. The New
Year's holiday starts Sunday,
bled near the truck. He said the
British soldiers later were Joined
by other British troops In Jeeps.
The Interior Minister said
Egyptian police reinforcement
arrived at the scene and also
Dec. 30 and extends through New weT"e "d
Year's Day.
Fore And Aft
LEWES,- England. Dec. 4 (UP)
in order to i Professional golfer Charlie
edV^Vness7rv ecnornylnThe Ra'fael UribeUribe on~Apr 17', dispel any false impression that'Macey. 37. claimed a world's re-
eaeration of employe quarters. 1911. might be created concerning the cord today for his 18 mile walk
free flow of news from Egypt." I backwards In 3 hrs. 55 mlns.
Caribbean Command Honors AF
Leaders from 14 LA Nations
He said the British troops with-
drew into an Egyptian State
Railway shop and continued to
British sources said the fight-
ing started when Egyptian po-
lice began shooting at a British
police officer who asked a truck-
load of Egyptian police where
they were going.
18 KiHed, 77
Air Crashes
this alternating schedule for the ___
The conference was lnaugur- The next Dlenarv session of l" The largest Joint military ce-|ledo Palma, Chief of the Chi-
late d yesterday by Panama
The committee, elected at!Comptroller General Henrique
the end of yesterdaj s inx. ar-ide Obarrio. Miss Carmen Mir. 15 will depend on the progress sented this morning at Quarry,Staff, Dominican Republic Air s ,
al session, started discuxsic.vchief of the Statistics and Cen- made by the two working com- Heights, Canal Zone. The event Force; Brigadier Geneyal Eli-cragnes acrosj
on a "abbreviated formula" for us Department and chairman mlttees. honored visiting Air Force lead- slo Martin del Campo, Assistant states
balance of payments suggested^ the Panama delegation, was; ars of fourteen Central and Chief, Mexican Air Force Ad-| Two of the crashing
Injured In 5
All Across US
The next plenary session of I. The largest Join t military ce- iMon pairn^ Chief of the cm- -'plowed into
the conference, whfch la sched- ifmony in the htotoryof Ca-ltean Air Foice, Brigadier Gen- persons were killed into flames.
uled to come to an end Dee. if^bean Command w, p-; sral Felix Herald, Chief of and ^ ,njured yester(Uv Thouth
a street and burst
by the International Mohetare;:ed as permanent" chairman : m addition to Panama and Jouth American countries. ministration; Colonel C a r 1 o a ] niow'ed hito"residential aHsTrleti
Fund, one of the organisers of? Jf-iegr" .."-.--.-. -- -----1-- ------------i
the plane was re-
ported "smashed to feathers"
his four passengers. Including
two women, were only slightly
A United 8tates Air Force
legates from the U. S. in- the United States, countries par- Troops of the U. S. Army.;Suarez Guzman, Chief of Gen-ides[roying 0r damaging several pilot was killed near Williams
the conference. c{- .;, Irving Weiss, assistant ticlpating,in the conference are: u; S. Marines and U. 8. Air,eral Staff for Air, Bolivian Air, homes. i held. Arizona, when his 8hoot-
Some 50 delegates represent- ch:. lng1 *cun Iff are. 5i 5 J^rtaient of commerce; Wal-iada, Chile, Costa Rica. Colom- Major B. t. Smith. U8AF were Suares, Director General of seven civilians injured when a about half a mile from the
Part .?.-$ vlJiZ* 2i- tA?r.Let,.rer' "lce o Business bla. Cuba, Ecuador, the Doml- dnwn up on the parade ground,Aviation of Colombia; Colonel Superfort crashed in a Denver Field.
U fpSP.~oiL. iif- I" Mtd?e?ar}rl'e!itr.0,. Com-^can Republic. El Salvador, to homage to the visitors Luis A. Giron, Chief of Guate- suburb. The crippled Superfortress
eraiin ^lrt .n ^"imr/Ce: Frderlc.k L Sprlngborti, Guatemala. France, Holland, xhe 77th Air Force Band fur- malan Air Force; and Colon) Six persons were killed when with 14 men aboard crashed in-
2^fh?? th^rnfe'i^rP a 'i^tf.u^ PePar,,ment-ano ***' Nicaragua, the United Kingdom msned musk for the occasion Oscar Sanchez, Director of Ml- a Navy twin-engined Beach- to a row of fashionable new
tending the conference as ob-ljamln Cura observer and Uruguay. rht Mni0T mU1Ury mtn preJ...ary Aeronautics. Air Force ofcraft as It was letting down for homes while headed for an
sent. General Lenidas Pineda ( u*uay; Lieutenant Colone' an Instrument landing at the: emergency landing at Denver
Minister of War, Nsrvy and'e-.nesto Delgado M., Chief of Municipal Airport at Pensacola.
Aviation of Honduras, accepted i Ecuadorean Air Force; Lleuten- Florida.
honors for the group, by in-1 ant Colonel Luis Felipe E?obar I .i,earr,Eva"svU]f- In,d ."*?" ,.
rxwtino th# troons Chief nf fiivrtnriB ii- Wnrr !otner Beachcraft splintered In. like an air-borne scythe. King and his co-workers ran
^hevlsmng1 dignitaries a n d! Ueutananl'Sfonei^ Abel ZI 'raiment.-o .small police were; The craft .smashed broadside toward th. wreckge
local commanders present ln-ro, Venezuelan Air Force; Ma- ?!0' 'fane
eluded: Rear Admiral A. M. Jor Roger Bermudez B., Acting Twp0 men were i iprawlln*; Iowrv air force b
pointed yesterday will discuss organizers and sponsors of the flight from Singapore to ciark!g'ds,oe: C^mandaiit,Fifteenth Chief of Nlcaraguan Air Force;, though police have recovered', Two other houses caught fire
external trade problems an-t parley and the election of the Field, central Luzon. A third Nav' District; Major General Major Carlos A. Muoz. Assis- onl le iwiv afUer the bomber burst into
make a detailed study of the two working committees. plane landed safely. Lester J. Whitlork. Command-; tant Chief of Paraguayan Air Tne n^ of' twin-engined flames
different systems used by Am-| Paul Host-Madsn heads the The three developed com-;'nI General. U. S. Army Carib- Force: and Lieutenant Joseph private plane was killed in Cant James P Marquis Low-
erican countries to evaluate Balance of Payment committee munlcations trouble and got lot; bean; and Brigadier General Etlenne. Representing the Chief Reno, Nevada, when his plane rv public Information officer,
products which fall in the ex- and Carlos A. Dabesls, economic-in bad weather. The pilot of^Emil C. Kiel. Commanding Gen- of Haitian Air Corps. burst out of a heavy snowstorm'said eight airmen were killed
affairs officer_of the UN De- one of the crashed planes wa*->ral, Caribbean Air Command i Flags of the 14 nation were | at rooftop level, snibped a power and six were Injured.
lieutenant General Aurelio Ce-displayed. *~ line, ripped a chunk off a house. A housemaid in on of the
servers. The first day of the confer-'
Three more delegates are ex- enc, organized by the United ^ DAC DU-n,
pected to arrive tomorrow: two Nations and the International L l\Ml riaflcS
from the International Monet- Monetary Fund in conjunction r II a I Id 'I
ary Fund and one from the with the Inter-Amerlcai Statls- rOII INCOr Manila
.inter-American Statistical In- tlcal Institute, was dedicated to,
stitute, which also cooperated,a declaration of the alms which MANILA. Dec. 4 (UP)Two
in organizing the conference. Ithe conferees hoped to accom- Royal Air Force planes crashed
The second committee an- pllsh by representatives of the north of Manila last night oji a i
v will rili'ut< l.raflul^aPB am.4 nnHnH__. *w. a,,^i_. __ .. MAI_______V. T
ternal trade classification.
This committee will attempt partment of Economic Affair, killed. The other bailed out.
wrceked homes ws injured, and
a fireman later suffered In-
juries while fighting the flamea.
The Air Force said the in-
jured Included Capt. James W.
ttianks. Denver, commander
and pilot of the plane, who was
In "fair" condition at the base
hospital, and co-pilot 1st Lt,
Robert H. 8nure. Aurora. Colo,
who was In critical condition.
Raymond King, who was
working on a new home in
the neighborhood, said he saw
the plane coming down, with
Its tail section almost setap-
ing the jrround.
"The tall hit first." he said.
Flames enveloped the big "then the nose came down with
four-engined plane after It a terrible crash right onto thos
sheared the tops off four houses I houses."
"We saw a man crawl out of
exactly sure of the type of,into a fifth house near the end
i of a runwav on the west side of the tall of the plane he said.
"His hair was smoking and his
rms were burned badly. There
were little patches of flam
till burning."
Cpl. Rav I. Wldner. 19. of
Westby. Wls.. one of the men
dragged from the wreckage, sx'd
the pilot had warned the crew
(Continue en Fag 6, CeL 1)

OWNED NO ruauiHto v
h trbet p. 0. eox ,341 Panama, n. or w.
Telephone Pnam No a-0740 ' CMU ADORE.. PANAMIHICAN. PANAMA .,,-.
I i TO S 2.BO
E MONTH IN ADVANCE--------------------------------------
24 00
The Mill o I o opar. forum loi rc.der ol Th. Panama *""'-
kaa. Utter, ora rataivaS gratefully and ora handled in o wholly con-
"^tfTSlimH letter "> *?'"** d^,B', "" '*"
next sky. Utter ora puklithad in tha ordar receivad.
Plaota ry to koop lha ktterl limited to on. poo lerieth.
Idantify of letter wriren ri hald in ttricMat confidence.
Thb nawipopor anutaot no raiponiibilify for ttatemantt or opinion!
xpraoad in lettara from rsadars.
1015 San Vicente Blvd.
Santa Monica. Calif.
The Panama American.
I am sure that there are a few of you left down there on the
Isthmus that knew Captain Loken the old Harbor Master In
Cristobal. Well Captain Bill Peterson who lives o;>t here in San-
ta Monica and George Tawes hurried to San Pedro when we were
Informed about the tragic death of Captain Loken to represent
the Panam Canal pilots at his funeral
Of course Captain Peterson knew the Chiel Officer and the
agents of the Fred Olsen line who were on board when we ar-
Due to a bad leg I was unable to go aboard the Bataan the
ship that Captain Loken was burned to death on. I did stand
on the dock and looked at what once was a oeautlful ship. There
were three who met death on boaid Including the Captain. None
could be recognized. All bodies were sent to .i toen] mortuary by
the Norwegian Council and by the time you read this all have
Captain Peterson is an old seaman of the sailing ship days
lind now a retired Panam Canal pilot, and old Pete (as we
know) just broke down and cried when the Chief Officer told
the story of this terrible fire on the Bataan.
You may be Interested to know that Captain Peterson al-
ways visits the sick out here and brings Tnany smiles with his
humor. _
George Tawes.
Editor's Note: The death of Captain Loken *U reported in The
Panama American, but few details were available.)
tklitor. The Mall Box
The Panama American
Panama, R. P.
Dear Editor. ...
I read a letter in the Mail Box some time ago about the
-stop" signs on Albrook. and agree with the writer that the
situation could stand some improvement.
Using "Stop" signs for other purposes promotes a careless
attitude on the part of drivers toward all octagonal signs in-
cluding legitimate "Stop" signs, and could result'ln an accident.
For example at an intersection you come to a halt at an
octagonal sign which actually reads STOP. A car Is approach-
ing from your right, but you notice an octagonal sign facing
him, too, of the same shape and appearance as your 8TOP sign
Vou can't, however, read the sign as you can only see the back
of it. Taking a quick look to your left and seeing no cars In
that direction you pull out into the intersection. As you do,
the driver, on your right crashes into the side of your car. In
the ensuing discussion about "Can't you read, etc.," it is reveal-
ed that the, sign on his side of the Intersection read, "CAUTION
' CHILDREN PLAYING!'* YOU assumed It was a STOP sign,
that he would stop and you had a perfect right to that as-
sumption that is. everywhere except at Albrook! Had the
sign been square as It should have been you wouldn't have made
this assumption and would have avoided an accident.
Apparently the Ground Safety Officer at Albrook has no In-
terest In this situation, or else he Is so busy writing catchy
slogans that he can't spare the time to take any action. In
any event. It Is about time that someone over there caught on
and brought Albrook Into line with the accepted practices on
traffic control signs.
Caramba K. Pasa.
Labor News
By Victor Riesel
CHICAGOFor no special sin
of Its own. this sprawling city has
become the haven of New York's
two worst mobsthe crooks and
the Commies In search of new
underworlds and new under-
When Johnny Torrlo, first of
New York's big time waterfront
mobsters to have a roan in the
longshoremen's Union, decided
to pick up bigger dough he went
Westand soon summoned, for
contract killer lobs, a Brooklyn
kid whose face had been scarred
in a dance hall by the brother of
a girl he molested. That kid's
name was Al Capone.
Now the Commies, operating in
every pattern like the mobs, are
on the lam. J
So they, too, have picked Chi-
cago for new expansion work.
And it's with considerable
satisfaction that it can be re-
vealed that the Stalinists are
working underground here
with their worst enemies, the
Trotskyites, as part of their
new technique of picking all
allies where they find them.
It's a new underground left
wing political syndicate.
Trotskyites are the small band
of revolutionists who still are
faithful to the principles of
world upheaval developed by the
weirdly brilliant mind of Leon
Trotskyuntil an assassin, down
in Mexico, on orders from the
Soviet Secret Police, put a moun-
tain climbing ax (alpenstock) In
that brain.
But since both forces are de-
voted to the revolution, you can
now find the Stalinists and the
Trotskyites working together, for
example, In the electromotive
General Motors plant at La
Grange, 111.
In that nearby factory, some
7,000 members of the CIO's Unit-
ed Automobile Workers' Union
turn out vital heavy machinery
such as dieseis. What better spot
could the political combine find?
There the plant workers are in
Hold Up a Bit, Sir, Your Trip's Been Cancelled
Scope Of The Trouble

WASHINGTON. One of the best indices of
constant turmoil, over some Issue, the present relationship betweeni American, busl-
Strlke votes are taken, settled ness and American politics is the condition of
and revived as the left wing com- the Washington lawyers, whose tribe Is lncreas-
bine needles the membership a- lng and growing fatter at a remarkable rate.
Why they Increase, and how fat they can get,
Is suggested by an experience of John J. Mc-
Cloy's. ..
When McCly was winding up his remarkable
service at the War Department, he was offered
a Washington law partnership with a guaran-
teed income of $350.000 a year.
The rather obscure man who made this fan-
Greathouse and Walter Reuther. tasc offer had formerly been an able but mld-
Nowall this sets the newly die-grade government official. He did his law
long methodical lines developed
in secret caucuses.
The Technique is not only to
stir trouble and slow up produc-
tion, but to make life miserable
for the union's anti-Communist
regional and national leaders, Pat
Cristobal, Canal Zone.
Mr. Warren Herbert Brown,
C/o Panama-American Mall Box,
Panama, R. P.
Dear 81r: ..... ,_
Let's stick to the point; your letter doesnt make much
sense Just re-read "A Tax Payer's" letter, then your letter of
criticism of his letter, and then my letter to you. It is expect-
ing too much to ask the Panama-American to republlsh all four
letters, which would Include your last one, but If they could,
the reading public would be able to compare and see that you
talk "double-talk." and your last letter means absolutely noth-
In i
You did criticize and ridicule A Tax Payer's letter because
his views differed from yours. You did compare the District of
Columbia with the Canal Zone. You did state that a Washing-
ton law firm refused to accept the case of the Canal Zone Tax
Law; meaning, I assume, that because they would not accept
we had no chance. In your last letter you state, "However, If
the Canal is held under lease how can the United States sell
what belongs to Panama." And I say If you are correct, and I
assume you are, how can the United States collect Income tax
on Income earned In Panama?
I did not say anything about "selling" land In the Canal
Zone, you must have Just added from one letter to another until
vou have me selling the Canal Zone; although history shows
that Canal Zone land has been sold. The land on which the
Masonic Temple in Cristobal stands was sold by the Panama
Railroad. I did state that you had a right to your opinion aa
did A Tax Payer. I did question your "Grant In Perpetuity" as
it concerns a grant In perpetuity to retired employes who care
to build their homes here.
I do not want to pay any Income tax on my salary because
1 feel that Section 251 J. Public Law 814, app. Sept. 23. 1950 by
the 82nd Congress of the United States of America violates the
Preamble to the Constitution: "We. the people of the United
Etates in order to form a more perfect union, establish JUS-
TICE." etc. It violates the XV Amendment of the Constitution:
"The right of the citizens of the United States to vote shall not denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on
account of race, color or previous condition of servitude." My
interpretation ol this is that there shall be no DISCRIMINA-
TION. Income tax as enforced in the District'of Columbia and
the states of the United States of America taxes all U. 8. cltl-
tens, aliens, corporations, contractors, eta. I am being discrimi-
nated against when I must flly taxes on my Income because I
happen to be an employe AND a citizen of the United States of
In conclusion I owe vou an apology for assuming that you
were an American who did not pay any income taxes.
George Grace.
Margarita, C. Z.
For yean your newspaper has been published under the fol-
lowing, "Let the people know the truth and the country Is safe'
by Abraham Lincoln. How about practicing what you preach?
Why was Beachcomber's "interesting and informative letter on
the income and excise-tax picture" withheld from we the read-
You are very definitely Insulting your readers by under-
estimating their education. The "legal reference" will mean
lust as much to me and many others as they do to any lawyer.
You have wasted much space on many ridiculous letters
surely you can find space lor a letter that I take from your
notation must have had at least some degree of merit. If It
"would mean devoting some four full columns of space, how
about one column at a time, but let us have It.
By any chance did this unpublished letter step on your toes
or the toes of some one you are duty bound to protect? I will
bet you do not publish this letter either. .
ordered national pattern for
Communist activity.
As described to me here by a
most competent observer, the
technique is this:
"Cominform orders from Bu-
charest and Moscow change the
old line of 'showing the Party's
face* in all operations every so
often. The point now is to lose
aU identity. Work with any
force to gain strength In the
unions. To accomplish this the
secret Communist is even per-
mitted by the party to attack
Communism. That's been hap-
pening in the educational field
as well as heavy industry.
"Once this tactic succeeds in
establishing an underground op-
erative In a position where the
workers around him trust him,
he is to align himself with the
least effective anti-Corn munlsta
to attack the most sophisticated
and powerful antl-Commles, such
as Walter Reuther.
"There are always feuds among
the anti-Communist forces. The
newly received directives from
the Moscow World Federation of
Trade Unions, therefore, says the
Communists are to work first
with the weaker side to knock off
the strongerand, If successful,
turn against the weaker or force
them Into deals.
"That directive was transmit-
ted not only to the U.8. Party
people but to the East German
and French Communists as well.-'
As revealed to me, the direc-
tive was sent on to the East Ger-
man Party chiefs some six weeks
ago bv Rudolf Herrnstadt, offi-
cial liaison between the Soviet
authorities In the East Soviet
Zone and the German Commu-
nist Party polltburo.
Later, It was passed on to the
French through Louis Salllant,
nominally head of the Soviet's
world labor network.
At the same time, this tech-
nique reached into the political
fieldand we find Chicago again
becoming the pivotal point of an
operation which began in New
Here we have a revival of
Henry Wallace's old Progressive
Party. Its leaders met here be-
hind very tightly closed doors
at the Midland Hotel over the
Nov. 24 week end. But not ae
tightly closed that those out-
side couldn't hear Red Army
songs (sang by the comrades
from special song sheets hand-
ed them) waft through.
The Progressive Party, drawing
Its workers from various groups,
such as the one out at La Grange,
operated out of a grimy Joint at
16S W. Washington St.. which U
the contact point for the lefties
In the stockyards, the electrical
plants and the QM shops.
It Is a warning to the Negro
leaders everywhere that the Pro-
gressive Party plans to concen-
trate on them In the midwest.
That's part of their new united
front tactic.
Let's keep a close watch on this
political mob, moving In.
Duslness In a small suite of offices with one or
two clerks and two or three stenographers.
But in proof of his good faith, he showed Mc-
Cloy a list of retainers from large corporations
amounting, altogether, to about $1,000,000 an-
"The money's nothing," he told McCloy. "If
you don't take It the Treasury will. And you
don't have to worry about doing anything you
won't like to earn It.
"These businessmen pay me because I know
my way around the government, and they don't.
There's nothing wrons in showing people the
ropes. That's all there Is to it."
McCloy preferred to go Into one of the great
New York law firms the vast law factories
with national reputations, which in fact make
smaller net profits than several small Washing-
ton law offices.
But McCloy's old-fashioned flnlckincss has
nothing to do with the moral of this tale, which
is, simply, that businessmen will now pay almost
anything to ease their dealings with the gov-
The reasons for this are obvious enough.
In the last twenty years, the government has
grown so enormous that it is like a labyrinth.
It has also assumed so many novel functions
and powers that government decisions now af-
fect the welfare of almost all businesses.
Guides through the labyrinth are therefore In
urgent demand; and this Is the source of the
Influence business.
The Influence business has many permuta-
tions and combinations, not all of them evil.
You can sell knowledge which is also Influ-
ence, like McCloy's friend, who simply found
out which officials had the power to decide his
clients' problems, and then arranged for his
clients to meet those officials.
Or you can sell this kind of Influence, plus a
little or a lot of Improper political influence.
Or you can even sell Influence which you have
not got. This reporter knows of one great cor-
poration executive who paid $5,000 for a chance
to appear before a 8enate committee when the
Senators had already decided, on their own
hook, to invite him to testify.
The more astute and richer corporations not
only pay generous retainers to representatives
In Washington; they also seek to strengthen the
hand of their ambassadors in the capital by
making large political contributions.
Sometimes the campaign funds go to Indivi-
dual politicians, for a sympathetic Senator is a
very useful thing. ,
Sometimes they are used to nourish powerful
local political organizations an unpublished
Life" survey showed that In 1948, more than
half the state governments were dominated In
this manner by various large business Interests.
And regularly, every four years, the contribu-
tions of ike businessmen provide the main
sinews of .afar for/, the Democratic and Republi-
can Presidential campaigns.
Many of these corporate contributions are
made through dummies, and written off as busi-
ness expenses.
The real object of the contributors is almost
invariably to have sure friends at court, when
regulations, or franchises, or tax matters, or
other things of importance to businessmen are
under governmental consideration.
If you like to think of It that way, the whole
process amounts to open corruption openly ar-
rived at, In which the politicians and the busi-
nessmen ar Jointly implicated.
Yet In the present circumstances, both busi-
nessmen and politicians are under almost irre-
sistible pressure. ,
The politicians cannot meet the steeply
mounting cost of their campaigns without the
contributions of the businessmen.
Equally, the businessmen leel themselves at
the mrecy of the monster government. They
are inevitably tempted, when a few thousand
dollars wisely invested In political contributions
may pay a return in millions, or tens of mil-
lions, or even, perhaps, hundred of millions.
And these are the sums at stake today in the
government's decisions of issues affecting indi-
vidual businesses.
The nub of the problem, In short, Is that con-
tributions which corporations hardly feel are
matters of Ufe and death to campaigning politi-
cians; while political decisions the public hardly
notices rflay mean severe losses or Immense pro-
fits to the corporations.
In this situation, moral lectures are mere
prating; for the corruption will go on as long
as the temptation is ao great.
And the only way to solve the problem is to
remove, or at least to lessen, the temptation.
(Copyright, ISM, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
TV Elections
(Copyright INI
Syndicate Inc.)
WASHINGTON (NBA).One of the big prob-
lems facing the presidential candidates and the
national committees of both parties Is how to
use television most effectively during the coming
The election of Rudolph Halley, television star
of the Kefauver crime committee hearings, to
the office of president of the New York City
Council largely on his TV fame proved beyond
doubt just how vital that new medium has be-
come in American politics.
Ken Fry, director of radio and TV for the De-
cnocratlc National Committee, estimates that
when the '52 campaign is In full swing there
will be more than 15,000,000 TV sets In opera-
tion In the U. 8.
And with the coaxial cables he estimates that
a" candidate making one speech will have a po-
tential audience of 55 per cent of the total pop-
ulation. This gives the politicians television
whether they want it or not.
According to the experts, TV Is going to mean
several things.
First, It's going to take a lot more money from
candidates and parties.
It's going to mean more planning for speech-
It's going to mean candidates making movies.
And It's going to mean that the women's vote
is more important than ever before.
In the '48 campaign both parties spent about
$700.000 each for radio time, with only a negli-
gible amount spent on TV.
This campaign is going to require about the
same radio time (because TV cannot reach a
great manv areas) plus a lot of TV time. And
that Is where the rub comes In as far as monev
la concerned.
Thirty minutes of th best time early even-
has 84 stations, costs $27,405.
And If a-commercially sponsored program has
to be canceled, the .candidate or larty has to
pay for that show, in addition to time charges,
wu.cii might cost In the neighborhood of SSO.UOO.
At these prices. It doesn't take many televised
speeches to run Into the million-dollar figure.
One answer to this might be the outright
sponsorship of political speeches by big firms.
But it's a lot of money no matter how you do
All TV experts agree that television will not
put a premium on getting some photogenic,
movie-hero type as a candidate as has been
predicted. .
Julian B. Goodman, director of TV news for
NBC In Washington, explains:
"A candidate does not have to be an actor or
pretty boy to make a convincing.apeech to the
voters Most Important, he's got to be forth-
right and honest because television gives a much
more discerning look at a candidate by his au-
dience than any other medium.
"It also gives a voter a better look at a man
than even hearing him at a big rally because
the viewer sits quietly In his own living room
studying the man and isn't distracted or influ-
enced by the other whoopla of a rally or de-
Fry says he iives speakers three tips for a
TV speech. %
First, he tells them to get a close shave. Fail-
ure to do this can make you look like the crook
Next, yoM should dress neatly, he warns.
And. finally, he advises them to talk lust as
though they are explaining something to a
friend .in bis own living room, because, that, in
Drew Pearson says: Russian attack on Yugoslavia is gray
est war threat; Release of Archbishop Stepinac wail
an important problem for Tito; Secretary Achesort|
mistakes ear plugs for sleeping pills.
Washington.--Meeting with the Joint Chief of Staff ml
Washington, General Elsenhower Indicated that the greatestI
danger of war was a possible attack on Yugoslavia by Soviet!
satellites next spring.
If this happens, U.S. defense planners have figured the Redi
armies are almost certain to strike through the LJublana gap lnl
northern Yugoslavia, then rush down the Dalmatian coast tol
Sovletlzed Albania.
This not only would cut off most Allied supplies sent to thai
aid of Yugoslavia, but would put Moscow within a few minutes'
bombing distance of Rome and the Vatican.
Thus the entire Adriatic seacoast of Italy from Venice tol
Brindis!, would face a Red waterfront, and the Italian popula-
tion, one-third Communist, inevitably would be subject to sabot-1
age, upheaval and eventual revolution.
These were some of the factors I had In mind In urging I
Marshal Tito to cut red tape and release Archbishop Stepinac
right away.
For this now famous churchman had become not Only a I
football of politics but a symbol of persecution, whlcri was serio- I
uely hunting relations between our two countries.
Actually I knew, from having spent two years in Yugoslavia I
directing Quaker relief work after World War I, also from my
visit there last winter, that there is little religious discrimina-!
ti on in Yugoslavia.
. I have served on the same hospital board with Moslems,
Orthodox and Catholics, seen them work together and live to-
gether. Probably there is more tolerance there than here.
Furthermore, the National Catholic Welfare Council In Coop-
eration with CARE picked a Catholic attorney, John A. Zvetina
of Chicago, who speaks the language and who made a thor-
ough survey of Yugoslavia last September to see whether CARB
food packages were being distributed fairly as between Catholic
and non-Catholic, Communist and non-Communist. He returned
with a highly favorable report.
Despite this, It was only natural that the continued in-
carceration of Archbishop Stepinac should rankle many Cathol-
ics in this country.
In releasing him. however, Tito faced a domestic problem
which, I regret to say, was comparable perhaps to that of
Senator Russell of Georgia If he were suddenly to reverse him-
self and vote for the FEPC for Southern Negroes.
For in Orthodox Serbia the religious massacres that took
Dlace under Hitler, and for which Archbishop Stepinac was im-
prisoned, still cause great bitterness. It is charged that 700,000
Serbs were killed In these church massacres because they re-
fused to desert the Orthodox faith.
What complicated Tito's political problem was that Serbia
Is that part of the Yugoslav confederation where he is least i
popular, where he has to gain strength rather than lose It.
It Serbia, Archbishop Stepinac, has become a burning, bit-1
ter symbol.
Thus Tito, while winning friends in the U.S.A., knew thai]
he would have to make some enemies at home.
The fabt remains that, despite these misunderstandings,
Yugoslavia is more vita) to the military defense of the Vatican]
than any other country In the world.
For, should Red armies take the Adriatic coast of Yugo-
slavia, it would be only a short time before Italy must com]
under Moscow's wing.
When Secretary of State Acheson first arrived In Paris, hi
found his room over an entrance where the loudspeaker below |
was busy, day and night, calling chauffeurs and their cars.
Sleep was impossible, arid Mrs. Acheson went out to buy|
some ear plugs.
Returning half an hour later, she found her husband as-
leep. Carefully, she laid two old-fashioned red, wax-and-wooj j
ear plugs on the bedside table near the Secretary of State
Later and much to her dismay, she came back to find him
trylne to swallow them.
He thought they were sleeping pills.
NOTE.At Paris. Acheson was again been talking about re-
signing. Physically tired from the long-winded diplomatic de-|
bates, discouraged over the lack of U. N. progress, Dean baj
forcefully realized that every politician arriving in Paris beats
a track to Eisenhower's door, while virtually ignoring the Se-
cretary of State. Feeling that he Is a liability, Acheson has been |
talking of handing In his resignation so as to be out of the
way before the political campaign eeta started. ,
Appointment of Roger L. Putnam to the key Job of Economic
Stabilizer is the first sign that the White House- It getting fed.
up with Defense Mobllizer Charles E. Wilson; also that Truman
Is listening to new Democratic chairman Frank McKinney.
Wilson had been telling associates that he would name the
new Economic Stabilizer.
He was particularly anxious to name him because It wai
the friction between Wilson and Eric Johnston that caused the
latter's resignation. Despite this, the President put In his own
man. ,
Furthermore, the Democrat he named. e**Mavor Putnam of
Sorlnpfleld. Mass.. Is a friend of Democratic Chairman Me-
Kin tie v.
The two worked closely together In the Office of War Con-
tract Negotiation, both are bank officials, and Putnam is also
president of the Package Machinery Co.. a director of the Per-
kins Machine and Oear Co.. and the Van Norman Co.
He also has the unloue distinction of heing the sole trustee
of the Lowell Observatory of Flafstaff. Arl?.
The President Kot to know Charles E. Wilson when he was
vice chairman of the old Wr Production Board, at which time
Truman was chairman of the Senate InvestlpaMne Oommltiee.
Wilson, however, didn't have to. take the brickbat and thi
responsibilities chairman Donald Nelson did. Now that he Is In
the No. 1 spot, he hasn't been able either to stand the gaff
cr get out production. .. L ,.
Real fact Is that. US. military production Is so bad that It
can hardly be published. ___^
Anna Roosevelt-Poettiger has recovered from the Illness that
reonlred her to live In the Southwest, and is looking for a iob
in New York. Her father's estate was left largely to her mother
during Mrs...Roosevelt's lifetime. >
Congressman Sam Yorty of California has been mamg
Sleeful soeeches in jvhlch he refers to Californt*'a Senator
:nowland as the "Senator from Formosa." He says even e-
pubj'cnn CsHfornlnns aren't much interested In Fptmoea.
Some of the Eisenhower backers are t little Mtioas about
too much Dewev influence in the new Ike setup. They distrust
a remrlr hv K*neaa'Tearrv Darby: "Everything must clear wUP
New vorV." > \ .
(Copyright. 1961. By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

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T h

Canal Zone School Activities
C.H.S. News
Frances Geri
Most all C,H.S.'ers enjoyed their four-day vacationthough-
but who wouldn't with plenty of turkey nd no Mlgewon.
t, the long weekend wasn't espec; ally a,^*J^erBaSoV
squads. Both the A and B volleyball teams lost to BaiBoa^
ie score for the A team was 35.26, and the score for the< Bteann
s 22-21. However, the football team put ui> an exceUent fight
tie up a much heavier Balboa squad, 12- l*
On Tuesday noon, the play tickets were rcadx to be put out
d all those busy sellers came hurrying Into the office and re-
ved the best eats for their buyers.
Karen Stroop. had tome sort f an acUdertII we may
all U that, on Thursday noon She "******, '"* *"'J*T_
ihen her (Infer got stapled. She lrnmed.ately started wrean-
g, and all the kids present went to her rescue, bat she
ouldn't let anyone touch her finger. .voilehte on
She Insisted on a doctor, yet as no doctcrw as a vallabIe on
t spot. Roy Wilson, reached out and grabbed h" hand and
lie dthe stapler out. A complete recovery was Immediate.
Margarita Barcenas celebrated her seventeenth birthday at
|o home of her parents In New Cristobal, bn Nov. 2*.AU ttioje
Ulng on her had a most enjoyable enlng. ^fl L
-shments were delicious. The dance lasted till 11.30 since tne
rtXr waTa noSl day. Hundred more years of happiness pal!
The "Night of January 18" was presented by the P*"
oupe 217. on both Tlday Nov. 30 and Sat Dec 1. It. was a
ge success, the cast being comoosed of neten studett. Spe-
il acknowledgment should be given to Miss ^^r- Jnne W
, who directed the play, and rll those persons who contrlbut-
wllllngly and pleasantly.
At 2:50 p.m. on Friday a pep session was held at tne"Jjoora
dltorlum. A very serious talk was lyen by our a A. president
el McGinn. Robert Cranberry. ourS.A trcMurer a S?
few of Interesting remarks. Last but not \?*JX
ach Palumbo. who assured us en some facts th* treasurer had
The Sanlors have already started giving out theirMm
ilctures 8oaa, the photographer, did a very nice Job, which
.dels alT;ry hippy Hi also took the Junior pictures
id did a anrelous Job on them too.
Saturday morning, the last volleyball game of the season was
tyed at CrtstobaL The Cristobal "A" Wf .Wn/wS
the Junior College gals, and the bacon stayed at home. With
is win the "A" league became co-champloh*.
i The Key West Conchs are scheduled to arrive on Wednesday
4:00 p.m. for their Sports Carnival against C H. S On Thurs-
y night at the Coco Solo Nrvy Gym, 7:30 ie the time the
Enchs meet the Tigers In basketball. Don't mis* it, for It sure
I going to be very thrilling.
On Friday night these two teams will meyt again In what Is
I be the most Interesting football game of the year Tickets are
111 available at $2.00 for adults and $1.00 lor students and chil-
len This Is one game no one should miss for anything else, ir
lu set aside Dec. 6 for the Key West Basketball Game (Free
1th a football ticket) and Dec. 7 for the football game you will
on hand for plenty of thrills.
I If you haven't gotten a date for the Draft Drag Dance
which will be held at the Cristobal gym. do A immediately.
Mreryone is cordially Invited to attend the dance. It will be
C.Z. Junior College
by Russell Pierson
Last Friday evening at the
American Legion Club, the Oam-
ma Chi dance was held. A large
number of Junior College and
Balboa High School students
were present at the successful
gathering. Frank Robinson was
master Of ceremonies lor the
floor show, some of the perform-
ers In the floor show were Ron-
ald Angermuller, Charles Harri-
son and Erna Belle McCarty.
Libby Blitch and Ellen CUne were
in charge of the decorations
while Ana Sierra handled the
tickets. Marian Dorrls the orches-
tra, Elaine Kelly the entertain-
ment and Betty Gordinler the
advertising. Other members who
participated in the arrangements
were Barbara Ely. Geraldlne
Snodgrass. Barbara Millard. Ken-
neth Mlllard and Dan Sanders.
Patricia Kelly was the chairman
of the dance committee.

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'Rr- radeMark
1 M I J I W I l V 9 T 0 I I
James A. Lyons, who was the
Dean of Men and head of the-
Commercial Depart m en t and
Treasurer ol School Activities
for the Junior college last year,
is now an instructor in Spanish
in the Balboa High School. It is
expected that Lyons will return
to the Junior College next year.
B.H.S. Notes
By' Ann Morrill
Another week goes by and Christmas Is coming closer and
closer. Very soon we'll be signing everything '52." My, how
the time goes by.
Remember when David Mcllleny, Don Eller. Florence Crece-
lius and Jacque Hutchings were Freshmen? Ray Tucker was
their Class President and Sam Maphis made history as the only
freshman on the football team. The next year we found Noble
Holloday, Kay Cross, Fred Cotton and Bob Morris as Frosh; and
the class of 'S3 moved up a notch. Coila Goodln was the onlv
cheerleader and Leon Herring was a star basket ball player. An-
other year passing found Freshmen, Shirley Million, Mildred
Medareau, Abdlel Flynn and Bruce Qulnn. The Sophs were mak-
ing a show for themselves with athletics such as Ray Nichisher,
Bill Dawson. Arlene Schmidt and Marilyn Ford. The Juniors
gave two fine dances and excelled with Clalr Godby as 8. A. Vice-
president. Irwin Frank as Class President and many promising
R. O. T. C. Officers.
Now the school year '51 '52 Is upon us. Soon one third of
school will be over. It really goes quickly with so many wonder-
ful things to do.
This past week-end found quite a few B. H. S.'sers at
. the beach. Jane Madison, Betty Wilkinson. Myrna Boyn-
- ton and irwin Prank. The sun was fine and everyone
had a wonderful time. Jane has a house at Gorgona
, which enables her to have some terrific house parties.
Last week was the finishing
stage of photographing the sopn-
omT> and freshman class for.the
"ConqutatadeT." Sosa, the popu-
lar photographer of both Junior
College and Balboa High School
annuals, took the pictures In the
S.A. room of the Balboa High
School. laughs.
The Natural Science Society
of the Junior College is prepar-
ing for another lecture on the
(raves of the Indians of the
(oci area of Panama.
The society hopes to be honor-
ed by a lecture and demonstra-
tion in moving Pictures by Dr.
Johnson. In all probability the
event will take place ^before
Christmas. The last meeting of
the Natural Science 8oclety was
honored by a lecture and demon-
stration by colored slides pre-
sented by H. A. Dunn.
The Junior College girl' volley
ball team waa again defeated bv |
the Balboa High School Girls
All-Star volleyball team. The
score was fifty two to eleven;
therefore, the girls are improv-
ing compared to their last score,
sixty eight to nine. Jik
The December 3, 1851 Issue of
the "Spotlight/' the college's If
weekly publication, gave the fol-
lowing account concerning the
Extension Division classes: "In
the November 2, 1951 Issue of the |L
Panama Canal Review" (Vol. 2
No. 4) there appears a column m
long article entitled "Office Man- %
agement Course at College Draws 0
thirty-nine Isthmians," which Iff
about the course under that name W
now being taught by R. R. Saul
In the Extension Division.
The article concerns the em-
ployment status and the age dis-
tribution of the students In the
class and the nature of the class
In last Thursday's meeting of
Saul's class, a National Cash
Register "talkie" on sine**
machines was shown.
This article demonstrates the
capabilities and facilities made
available to canal Zone employes
Who are Interested In obtaining
further training m business and
Another deadline for incoming
articles for the next Issue of the
"Tropical collegian" was made
last week. If everything rims
smoothly, Including the mimeo-
graphing equipment which broke
down during the consolidation of
ithe last Issue, the December is-
sue can be expected before the
Christmas holidays.
Mt. Hibok Leaves
141 Charred Dead
After Eruption
MANILA, Dec. 4 (UP) Rod
Cross officials said here today
that 141 charred bodies have
been recovered on Camlguln
Island after an atomic-like blast
from Mt. Hibok.
The volcano erupted for a
second time last night. It was
feared the casualty list would
Hlbok's second eruption came
as rescue parties fought blind-
ing dust and heat to reach the
victims of the volcano's first
blast yesterday morning.
Friday night found quite a few "High Schoolers" accepting
College's invitation to the "Caf Bleu." Paul Smith and Ann
Lowery, Bill Elton and Gloria Morton, Richard Andrews and
Nancy Ladd will truthfully say that they had a fine time.
Saturday night found Rosemary Hollander, Pat Peacher,
Murray Falk. Donald Corn, Ken Pitman and Hazel Griffith at
the play given by Cristobal High School. Everyone says it was
an excellent play.
i \ Sneaking of plays don't forget "Life of The Party"
, parting tonight at 8:M p. m. at the Diablo Clubhouse.
How did Nancy Wells become the "Life of The Party"? What
Is the big surprise at the end of the play? Who gets hit by a
rose? What does Noble Holloday do with his four girl griends?
How does Mike McNevln solve his family's problems? Come to
the olay tonight or tomorrow and find out. Guaraneted lots of

Last week the Bpaniah Club gave an excellent entertainment
at one of the best assemblies of the year. They gave several
dances with the aid of professional dancers and an orchestra
from Panama. They showed us .some of their beautiful tradi-
tional dances and costumes.
Have you stopped by the sewing room lately and seen
the beautiful dresses in the window? Without a doubt
Miss Eloise Monroe's class has some real talent in dress'
designing this year.
Knowland Mentioned
To Succeed Wherry
As GOP Senate Whip
Sen. William F. Knowland. (R-
Callf.) was put forward today
as a possible compromise choice
for Senate Republican leader
succeeding the late Sen. Ken-
neth S. Wherry of Nebraska.
Knowland was endorsed for
the post by his California col-
league. Sen. Richard M. Nixon,
amidst reports there mav be a
party quarrel when Wherry's
successor is chosen.
The dispute may develop
among backers of Sen. Robert
A. Taft (R-O.) and Gen. Dwieht
D. Eisenhower for the Republi-
can presidential nomination.
Knowland Is In neither the
Taft nor Elsenhower camps, a
fact which Nixon cited. He is a
staunch baclrer of Gov. Earl
Warren of California, who re-
cently announced he would op-
pose Taft for the nomination.
Nixon said Knowland Is well
qualified for the leadership be-
cause he Is "one of the most
skilled parliamentarians In the
8enate" and one of the "young,
aggressive new leaders" In the
There were no Indications
here that Knowland will seek
the Job, and Nixon emphasized,
that he was not speaking for
him. But sources close to Know-
land predicted he would take
the post oven though he would
not campaign for It.
Most key Republicans, Includ-
ing Taft. were keeping auiet un-
til after Wherry's funeral today
in Pawnee City. Neb. Twenty-
three senators were manning to
attend as uart of the official i
Other names mentioned in j
unofficial speculation Include
Sens. Styles Bridges. Newi
Hampshire, Homer Ferguson, i
Michigan, Owen Brewster,
Maine, lEugene D. Mllllkln,:
Colorado. Bourke D. Hicken-
looper, Iowa, and Everett M.
Dlrksen, Illinois. Dlrksen Is
Taft's campaign director in
Both In Hospital
E. Langston went to the hospital
to visit his brother. At the front
door, he fainted and was admit- |
ted himself.
NOW 34950
60 cycle.
NOW 249
Asthma Mucus
Dissolved Easy Ww
Don't cenca and couch, etranrU, cao
and choke eo had that you ean hardly
breathe or ala*pdon't euffer not leer
lar from BroachlUa or Aathma without
trylnc eUndaee. Thla craat Internal
medicine, recently developed by a
eclentlflo American laboratory, werka
throuch the blood, thua reaching; year
hgs 'D bronchial tabea. There why
Mendace work* eofaat to hatey* -
way a. 1. Helpa natura dlaaafra L__
move thick atraacltnc mucua. t Pro-
motea free eaay brea thine and aouad
ala*> ee roa aooa leal O.*. I. Quickly
alleviate eoofhlnc, wheealnej, anen-
las. Oet Mendace from yoar dnnidal
today. Sea key* meek better yea near
alee tormrht and haw amah hatter yw
emy feel laaaetriw.
butt '$m
iHvmfmm, i*-kitdr$i&Mm-'**d*V *** *
ta%a MtidlMi'Zujt, wiaHdwweif /*&%
>ehintte aa eUMfe&ngt. ttt'm*9mmv\
HM/fifi/m TUhMfkniilKR\
COK UK ****** DAM E N BT* t iT T i 1-21*1 *
Don't forget to use your Xmos dollar. %
Well be closed SATURDAY DECEMBER 8
in Panama.
NOW 29950
60 cycles
Ample Parking 51 Vi Espt
S de Mayo 34 E. Street

: PAGE Font

Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company I & Airline Npw<
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
M.V. "SALAVERRY" ..............................Dec. 11th
M.V. 'FLAMENCO" ...............................Dec. 13th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"..................March lit
M.V. -SALAMANCA"..............................Dec. 10th
' LOCH AVON" ..............................Dec. 24th
Tanker Arrives Tonight
From Whaling Grounds
iCosta-Rican airline Lacsa C-48
crashed yesterday morning at the!
Rancho Boyeros airport as It was I
The tanker Aristn Is arriving|landing. There were no casual
,tonight from the whall ng|tles.
grounds In the Antarctic with a
load of,whale oil. She is bound
for eastern U.S. ports. Fernie
and Co. Is the local agent.
Lacsa Plane
Crashes in Cuba
HAVANA, Dec. 4 (UPi
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" ..............................Dec.
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All tailings subject lo change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc., Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
NOTE: The m.v. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" will not call at
Rlngston on the March voyage.
Key West Football
Team Arrives Tomorrow
The Key West High School
Football team Is arriving tomor- I
row afternoon from Key West:
via Lacsa. Arrangements for I
their stay here are being made
by Charles Howeli of the Panama
- A|Dispatch Service. There are 32
men in the squad, and thev are
scheduled to leave Saturday
i (x wih MUHVr 20npoffTi do not
V TO ALMfT TWO YANKM* pilot) khow,$i.
- t=nff TUB urtLilkl(m'. -re.-'r y
| I* TO U46 KMT..
COMBAT. WUmttB 14 iHE 7
turn LEFT
'A UtTTBA JOK, I MlmttT WAV* ,
rncM apimkk> iyaw unm mm
[ vumam pilot. .tw* i &vs up to
TUe boys *e in hock mrs. .
Stick With It
* Songstress
! rsshe
ijl Depicted
** I songstress,
1/ Eileen------
ft She is -n the
1 Languid
2 Reach ,,
destina) o.i
3 Harvest ^
4 International
5 Enthusiaf lie
ardor __.
8 Narrow way
7 Permits
8 Fabulous
Part of "be"
10 Transaction
15 Masculine
ri Arabian caliph
19 Small draft
20 Birds' homes ,
31 Sheltered sideiiBays
??yide<>(,',) 12 Willow
"Troop (ab.) nxhat tW-
2S5before nm
: 27 Short-napped
I fabric
I 29 Within
' 30 Symbol for
! iridium
' 31 Near
32 Compact point
3S Malt drink
84 Aeriform fuel
i 38 Chief priest of
a shrint
37 Measure of
39 Man's name
41 Hug* being
46 Italian
47 Membranous
48 Greek
Rebel (coll.)
SO Anesthetic
52 She is a
84 Opines
55 Woolen
Answer to Previous Puzzle
_ifciyii BP
::iu riMfltijkiiMr-j.-'iika
Z\ li i !Mrjlir3rrj.;i!-l'
MzT-V-Ji ^nUka'aalMizj
ULJ ka'Mliajtfl 1H
2000 modern rooms
both-radioM u za h
$potlt$$ comfort
.t soth $t. NEW YORK
26 Grafted (her.)
27 Peal
28 Scope
33 Handled
35 Tranquil
36 Relieved
38 Toil
40 Pain
41 Sailors
42 Inspector \
< general (ab.)
43 Hurl w
44 In a line s*'
45 Back of neck
46Unruly child'
51 Measure of '
type ;
S3 Sun god
Now, with the new, improved
Modes, you can enjoy greater com-
fort than you ever dreamed was
For the oew Modess is so luxury-
softso truly comfortablethat (
out of 10 women in a recent test re-
ported no chafing with Modess.
And there's a triple safety shield
for extra-long protection.
Discover new freedom with
fverybody feadi
Written for. NBA Service
"Just how wrong was I?" asks
a correspondent. "My partner
and I had 3200 points and the
opponents had 4500 pomta. This |
was the last hand (in all proba-
bility) of the last ame for the
"Before my partner or I had a
I chance to make our initial meld,
the opponents had a red trey
their Initial meld of 120, several
other melds, a mixed canasta,
and about six cards apiece in
their hands.
We finally made our Initial
me d and got up to a alx-card
meld. My partner then asked for
permission to go out. I refused,
knowing that we tvould surely
lose the game If the hand ended
then and there.
"As a reault. the hand went on.
The opponents tried to meld out,
but couldn't quite manage.1
Meanwhile, my partner and I de-
veloped several six-card melds, <
of which three were made up of
natural carda only.
"Just as I was beginning to i
hope, the opponents went out.'
The final score showed that they
had beaten us by 1400 points.
"I was then scolded (not only
by the opponents but also by my
partner) for "dragging the game
out." I insisted that I was going
to play to win as long as there
was a spark of life.
"Just how wrong was I?"
The answer depends on whv
you play cards. In addition, you
must consider the feelings or the,
other players and' the lateness mi
the hour.
If it is just a family game and
the hdur is already late, the
friendly policy is to resign cheer-
fully. Otherwise people will be
reluctant to start a game with
you If there is any chance that
it will run past the time that
I they like to go to sleep.
If you're playing ln a club or
i in a tournament, you don't owe
I that sort of consideration to the
other players. If you want to
fight tooth and nail, the other
players must let you have your
way and they have no right to
beef about It.
In a tournament, your attitude
would be 100 per cent correct.
You keep fighting as long as
there Is the slightest chance to
pull the game out of the fire. You
never quit and you have a right
to expect your partner will be
equally unyielding.
Quite a Bey
VM*m' LAB-

pacific S^ocielu

&.n,&L.--m&lU 352.
The Governor of the Panama Canal and Mrs. Francis K.
Newcomer entertained with a dinner, at-the Union Club Sun-
day evening, in honor of the Honorable Daniel A. Reed and
Mr. Reed, who ar evisitors on the Isthmus, before the croup
attended the Gala Noche. \
Coren were laid for twenty two,
Costa Rican Ambassador and
Wife Hare House Guests
The Ambassador of Costa Rica
to Panam and Mrs. Alfonso
Guzmn Len, who have recent-
ly changed their residence to No.
82, Avenida Per, have as their
house guests the Ambassador's
brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Francisco Guzman
Len, of San Jos, Costa Rica.
British Visitor to Panam
Mr. J. M. Fraser, the manager
of the Singapore Improvement dale.
Trust, who is making a tour to
see recent developments In new Miss Murdock
Swan, Mrs. Clifford D. Shaw, Mrs.
Henry F. Ross, Mrs. William E.
Pullen, Mrs. Hugh A. Overby,
Mrs. James C. Macaulay, Mrs.
Edward Kennerd, Mrs. Elmer
Kanz, Mrs. J. H. Hooper, Mrs.
John R. Gough, Mrs. Gordon H.
Dalton, Mrs. Stanley Casten, Mrs.
Ross Carleton, Mrs. E. M. Ben-
nett. Mrs. John A. Bean, Mrs. Ri-
chard T. Baltozer, Mrs. Clyde
Bain, Miss Gudella Vlieg, Miss
Carmen Pinel, Miss Armella Mer-
kel and Miss Rachel E. Martin-
methods of tropical housing con-
struction and is sponsored by the
Singapore Government, the Brit-
ish Colonial Office and the Unit-
ed States Economic Cooperation
Administration, Is expected to
arrive today on the Isthmus.
Bishop Gooden Returns
To Panam
The Right Reverend Reginald
Heber Gooden, Episcopal Bishop
of the Missionary District of the
Panam Canal Zone returned re-
cently by plane from a-short trip
to Costa Rica.

Miss Jane Knight
Honored With Shower
Miss Jane Knight, whose mar-
riage to Warrant Officer (jg > Lo-
vlc G. Streetman will be solemn-
ized on December 15th in the
Balboa Union Church, was the
guest of honor at a miscellane-
ous shower on Saturday evening
at the home of Mrs. James H.
Rheney of Balboa. Co-hstesses
with Mrs. Rheney for the occa-
sion were Mrs. Edmund C. Fish-
bough and Mrs. Dalvin Heilman.
Quests attending Included Mrs.
A. Chartock, Mrs. John Bates,
Mrs. Edward Altman, Mrs. Max
Finley, Mrs. M. C. Hill, Mrs. John
P. Smith, Mrs. Ward Lyttle, Mrs.
Thomas Murphy, Mrs. L. L. Phil-
lips, Mrs. Paul Morgan, Mrs. Da-
vid A. Yerkes, Miss Dorothy Han-
nlgan, Miss Gene Williams, Miss
Betty Ryan, and Miss Mildred
Surprise Shower
Honors Miss Unkle
Miss Suzanne Unkle, whose
marriage to Lieutenant Arthur
Louis, Burke will be solemnized
on Friday, Jleeember 28th, was
complimented with a Surprise
miscellaneous shower given by a
roup of her friends from the of-
Ice of the Comptroller at Fort
Amador at one o'clock on Satur-
day in. the Main Lounge of the
Albteok. QUietrs Club.
Those attending included Mrs.
Gerard E, Wilson, Mrs. J. Walter
Young, Mrs. Kenneth F. Zlpper-
er, Jars. 4arte % Waring, Mrs.
Is Visitor Here
Miss Jessie Murdock, Of New
York, arrived yesterday aboard
the S.S. Panam for a visit to
the Isthmus where, during her
stay, she will be a guest at the
Hotel Tlvoll. Miss Murdock will
be remembered by "oldtimers" as
a Chief Nurse at Ancon Hospital
during construction days.
Anne Williams, Mrs. Bee Sears,
Gertie's labor-saving devices mow that the washing part of
te working her to death. lit Is "automatic."
There's that big, beautiful
berg and Miss Gerry Archer.
Mrs. J. W. Manush, Mrs. Helenj ame treezer that was going to
Lucy, .Mrs. .Herbert, .Bathmann,, alte housekeeping so eas-; To
^^."i^'S^^8,^?!? *, it's a joy when drop-
past the din-
harder to keep
than a family Is.
Gertie Is always having to
bakeior the freezer, prepare ve-
RSKssrReturn' ssr \r:zrvnd-
M?. George Wills of Balboa, r4 ^erit is less than bulging hus-
turned to the Isthmus yesterdai band Oeorge says accusingly "Say
aboard the S.S. Panam, from larer.tyou letting supplies In the
vacation of two months spent llifreeasr get awfully low?"
the United States. He visited bi And that, wonderful automatic
son, Don Wills, who attends thj wasljer that was going to make
Merchant Marine Academy 4Monday such a breeze. It did. all
King's Point, New York; sper right. But because it is so easy
Thanksgiving in Boston, Massajjto wash now, Gertie finds her-
chusetts, with members of hli self washing every day. She's feel
family there and travelled to Orjdowarlght guilty letting dirty
lando, Florida to visit with sev clothes pile up with that auto-
eral retired employes of the Pan^rnatic washer on hand. And
ama Canal.
As for the electric dishwasher
that was to make washing dishes
three times a day a real snap.
It does that. But recently, after
working all day to prepare a buf-
fet supper for 20 guests, Gertie
was a bit startled to hear her
husband say with pride: "It's no
trouble at all to have a big crowd
In to eatsince I got Gertie that
electric dishwasher."
Of course. It. Isn't really the
fault of the labor-saving devices
that they're working Gertie to
death. It's Just that we women
seem to have a weakness for let-
ting our labor-saving gadgets
prod us Into taking on extra
Last time I bumped into Gertie
she was all excited over having
a new electric sewing machine.
mending, and making over the
family's clothes.
But now it seems Gertie Is tak-
ing sewing lessons so that she
can start making her own
Mrs. Mcissner Entertains
Bridge Club
Mrs. R. C. Melssner, of Pedro
Miguel, entertained with bridge
and late supper at her home
Tuesday evening for members of
her bridge club. .
The guests included Mrs. T. J.
Ebdon, Jr., Mrs. Richard Abell,
Mrs. T. Hoenke, Mrs. J. H. Mil-
lion. Mrs. B. B. Powell, Mrs. J. H.
Jones and Mrs. Robert Turner.
Tea and Miscellaneous Shower
Honors Miss Kenealy
Miss Patricia Kenealy, who Is
Vacationers Return
To Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Homa, oi
Curundu, returned Monday iron.
a vacation of three months spent
In the United States. The Homas
visited their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
H. Stein of Hlbbing, Minnesota
and also made an extensive tour
of the Eastern states, mldwestern
states and Canada.
somehow the family doesn't seem bought for the sole purpose of
try to "save on the laundry" lightning the job of patching,
V It's a delicious beverage
V it contains no stimulant
V it helps you enjoy a reatful sleep
V it's prepared right in the cup
with hot water or milk
0t POSTUM today
and try HI

Tea and Linen Shower
Compliments Miss Capwell
Miss Kathleen Capwell. whose
marriage to Mr. James M. Mc-
Ouiness, Jr., will take place on
Saturday, December lath, was
complimented with a tea and lin-
en shower on Sunday afternoon
In the Driftwood Lounge of the
Albrook Officers Club given by
Mrs. Francis A- Castles.
The guests Included Mrs.
George L. Capwell, mother of the
bride-to-be, Mrs. Eugene C. Lorn-
Henry L. Donovan,

Miss raincia iveneuiy, wno a bard Mrs_ Henry L. Donovan,
leaving the Isthmus December 8 Mrs A nutchings, Mrs. Barbara
to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Schmldt> Mrs. prank Lerchen.i
Mrs Jarries Driscoll, Miss Marie
Hunsecker, Mrs. Mary Mulligan.
Mrs. Lee Trower, Mrs. Ruth Ban-
ton, Mrs. Louise Womack, Mrs.
J. W. Manush, Mrs. Peggy Nor-
man, Mrs. Thomas Oglesby, Mrs
Frank Violette, Mrs. Herbert
Ernest Silva at the Morrlll resl- Knaop Mrs George Wlnquist
dence in Ancon. Miss Anne Mor- and is. H. F. Eckberg.
James N, Kenealy, of Los Angel-
es, California, until her marri-
age on December 27 to Sergeant
Nicholas C. Stellingswerf, was the
honored guest, Sunday, at a tea
and miscellaneous shower given
by Mrs. Fred Morrlll and Mrs.
rill presided at the tea service.
The guesxs included Mrs. War-
ren G. Schultz, Mrs. Thomas M.
McGinn, Mrs. O. W. Ryan, Mrs.
Beverly Paonsa. Mrs, Albert
Joyce, Mrs. E. Neville, Mrs. Wil-
liam J; Nickisher, Mrs. J. E.
Schrlftgeisser, Mrs. Rodney Ely,
Mrs. Lillian Wills, Mrs. Lloyd
Murphy, Miss Helen Dudak, Mrs.
Dale Bishop. Mrs. Alberta Latti-
more, Mrs. Kathy Lessjack, Mrs.
Ruth Kelleher, Mrs. Benjamin
Suisman, Miss Eileen Sulsman,
Mrs. Arthur W. Goulet, Mrs. Mar-
garet Spreadbury, Mrs. Charles
Brown, Mrs. Peter Flynn, Miss
Joan Flynn, Miss Marguerite
W.,P. Gordonler, InspactojM
Flynn, Mrs. Marion Dodson, Mrs,. J1-, 15th Navai District-ami
Mary Jo Connealy, Mrs. Francis
Laughlln, Mrs. Carmen Massot,
Mrs. Joyce Sebastin, Mrs. Nor-
Frank Scurlock, Mrs. Rudolph man Little, Mrs. Don Milant, Miss
Assistants at Showing of
"Paintings By Julie"
Assisting Commander and Mrs.
Edward Roosevelt Halloran at the
showing of "Paintings by Julie"
this afternoon at five o'clock at
the Army-Navy Club at Fort A-
mador will be: Mrs. Samuel P.
Oomley, wife of Captain 8. P.;
Comley, Commanding Officer,
Military Sea Transportation Ser-
vice; Miss Pat Brown, daughter!
of Captain J. B. Brown. Indus-,
trial Manager 15th Naval District
and Mrs. Brown; Miss Bets;
Gordonler, daughter of Ca;

All Patterns In Open Stock
Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoli Ave.
Gordonler; Miss Marian
daughter of Lieutenant C.
Dorrls, Flag Secretary and Alo*
to the Commandant and Mrs.
Dorrls; Miss Bea Alexander,
daughter of Captain John R. Al-
exander. Atlantic Reserve Fleet,1
Bayonne, New Jersey, and Mrs.;
Alexander; Miss Liz Morris, niece
of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Morris;
and Miss Suzanne Unkle, niece
of Captain and Mrs. J.W. Young.
15th Naval District.
(iursts at Hotel El Panam
Mr. William Adams, General
agent for the United Fruit Com-
pany In Cristobal, and Mrs. Ad-'
ams, are guests at the Hotel El1
Panam for a few days.
American Legion To Hold
Barn Danee jj
The American Legion Club of
Fort Amador is making plans for
a big "Barn Dance" to be held at
the club on December 15th.
All Star Circle Meeting
Is Tomorrow
' The All Star Circle will meet on
Wednesday at one o'clock at the
Scottish Rite Temple.
Our store will be closed ALL DAY
Fresh Danish Butter .......... 67c. Lb.
Danish Swiss Cheese.......... 860. Lb.
Danish Tilsit Cheese .......... 62c. Lb.
Danish Port da Salut.......... 62c. Lb.
Frssh Lattuca from the VOLCAN
Shop early to avoid last minute rush
Needleermft Class to Meet
The Needlecraft Class of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
Thursday at 9 a.m. at the Jew-
ish Welfare Board In Balboa.
Court Sancta Maria
To Honor Miss Kenealy
The regular monthly meetlhg
of Court Sancta Maria No. 447,
Catholic Daughters of America,
will be held on Tuesday evening
at seven-thirty o'clock at St.
Mary's Church in Balboa.
After the business meeting
Miss Patricia Kenealy, a member
of Court Sancta Maria, will be
the guest of honor at a social ar-
enged by the committee. Miss
enealy is leaving the Isthmus
on December 8th to be married.!
Her wedding will take place ln<
California the latter part of this M
month at the home of her par- %
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James Kenea-
ly, former residents of the Canal
*0* he*
new shipment of
Grotto Election Night
Ramadan Grotto will hold Its
annual election on Wednesday, .
evening at the Pedro Miguel Ma-*
sonic Temple. Installation will %
follow the election. All members j
are requested to be present. Re- .
freshments will be served after
the meeting.
R. T. Williams to Officiate
At Bolivarian Games
Mr. Roger T. Williams, df Bal-
boa departed by plane Sunday,
for Caracas, Venezuela to offici-
ate In the Third Bolivarian
Games being held from Decem-
ber 9th to the 21st.
He will be joined there by his
brother, William E. Williams, of
Fort Lauderdale. who will also
officiate In the games.
Comic Books Raided
Patrolman Rene Boutler looks
with suspicion on anyone reading
a comic book. Merchants on his
beat reported 200 books stolen in
one week.

A 2-1833

60 cycles
Before ... 429.50
NOW 29950
Before ... 299.50
NOW 249oo
60 cycles
Before 449.50
Dehumidifiers Electric Ironers

Ample Parking SI Via Espaa
5 de Mayo 34 E Street

PAdr six
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
Me. Tivall At*
Phor. --m*
MiisKu l>r. LESSEES
Carene a> l.wepe
No. 4 rnrlh of Jntj At*
"hone 2-9141
I.OS* MH.-r.rif/ \\t
Phene MS-Coln
No. SS Ml I2lh Street
N. S7 "H" Stree'f.inem
No. 12.17* Central Ave.Coln

12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional

r"R~SLE' Dix" gas stoves ot
ridiculously low prices See them
tt Hasp* S. A., No. 51 V.a Es-
paa. Panama. Don't miss this op-
portunity. ^^___
r\)R SALI:Chilren'i feble ene"
choir, tube-metel Ireme. Sturdy
.* arecricel. Order taken oi
Xmei Delivery. Phene 2-J70.
Heine 095*. Ameder Reed.
For. the buying Oi selling ot your
outomebi'e consult- Agencias Cos-
mos. S. A Automobie Ro No.
29. Telephone 2-4121. Ponome.
FOR SALE?"""$1800 00 letter of
credii on new Oldsmobile Will so-
crifict fcr cosh or w.ll accept
Irode in on late medel cor. Can
contact at house H9. PortobeMc
Street, New Cristobal, betweer
hours ot 5 to 1 p. m.
FOR SALE:Modern gas stove if]-------------------------------------..------------------
burners, Underwood typewriter FOR SALE: 1936 Ford. 5753-J,
Friden calculotor. baby crib, strol-| Dieblo Hgts. Call on Veek days
ler. youth'; bed Phone 916, Co-! oder 4:00 p. m._______________^_
Oe you have e drinkine roble m?
Write Alcoholice Anonymoui
Bo. 2031 Anton. C. Z.
with the most beautiful views of
PANAMA in colors
moy be obtained at
Via Be'isono Porras No. 95
San Francisco de la Caleta
where we also print your Name
at very reasonable prices.
|FOR SALE:Morns Minor,
FOR SALE:-Ch,na c:os.t. 3 pta seaan green. 3.000 m
maheganv bed Or! rlercooted. price SI. 12
Davenport set.
spring. House 93" Apt. B.
cc. -C. Z.
La Bo-,
be seen at house 1550 Apt. C
Gaviln Rd., Balboa, after 6 p. m
FOR SALE -Complete bedroom set
modern design, color dusty-white
never used. S300. 40 St. No. 4
blinds. Cns-
FOR SALE:Venetian
tabal 3-2320.
FOR SALEGuotemolon couch plas-
tic covered, excellent condition
reasonable. Phone Balboo 2-2490
FOR SALE:Your Chrysler and Ply-
mouth Dealer offers for Christmas
season the following used car:
Chrysler Convertible 1951 fully
equipped. 4.000 miles, $2,850;
Chrysler sedan 1950. fully equip-
ped. $2,400; Chrysler Sedan 1948
SI290; De Soto Sedan, 1943, $1
195; Plymouth 1949. $1.400.
Agencias Pan-Americanas, S. A.
front El Roncho Garden. Tel. 2-0825
FOR SALE:1950 V-8 Ford 6-pos-
senger Club Coupe, radio, original
owner, can be firtonced. $1,450.
807-X, Apt. A. Tavernillo. or
phone Balboa 3582.
WANTED; Clear- soft rags
Dept. Panama American.
Foldawo bed. Phone
Rollawav or
Cristobal 3-
,ob FOR SALE:1950 Renault. 4-Door
Seden, seat covers, excellent con-
dition, at good price. Phone Pan-
orpa 2-1644.
WANTED TO BUY:Day bed with
mattress and two gross mat rugs.
Phcne Balboo 2-2490.______
Used kerosene refrigerotor, about
. 7 foot. Have 7 ft. Frigidaire, 60
cycle. Write Box 535, Fort Ama-
dor, for quick deol.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Good cook and laun-
dress. Bring references. Good sa-
larie". Avenida Cuba No. I I
"Nestle" Building, entrance 28th
FOR SALE:1951 Buick Super Ri-
veno, 7,800 miles, with radio.
seot covers W-SW tires, ware el-
eohol injector, car and occessor.ies
like new, con be seen-ot Cristo-
bal Police Station between 3:00
p. m. 11:00 p. m. All thir
FOR SALE,:1947 Mercury convert-
ible $990.00 undercoated, Co-
;-lurM*.rear end. yery good rad:g
upholstery, body, paint, 0422-B.
Venado Street, Ancon. Telephone
2-2793. between 5-7 p. m.
Singing Of Handel's
'Messiah1 To Open
Xmas Season In Zone
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Electric water heater
with automatic temperature con-
trol. One year guarantee, capacity
and prices:
6 gallons. I 10 volts. $47.00.'
25 gallon, 220 volts, $56.00.
12 gallon, 110 volts. $57.00.
25 gallons 220 volts. $59.50.
Make use of this opportunity.
HASMO. S. A. I The home of Fri-
gidaire) No. 51 Via Espaa, Panom
WE SELL:600 Pre-fobrlcated Ve-
netion Blinds at cost price, creom
22", 24" 26" wide by 48" long
$4.80 eo.
28". 30" 32" wide by 60" long
$7.80 ea
34". 36", 38" wide by 60" long
$9.00 eo.
' Telephone 2-0756. Panam.
First Street by Union Club
FOR SALE:Beoutiful potted plonts
Low prices. 5th street. No. 7026
FOR SALE:Boy's bicycle, medium
size 24 inch wheels. Tel. 2-3775.
House 759 Bornobey Street, Bal-
FOR SALE: frigidoir $165, GE
washing mochihe, '$95.'parr1 12 in
electric tons. $15, or $10 each
all items 25 cycle; excellent con-
dition. Frigidaire and washing ma-
Valle. Room $2.00 doily per per-
son. Meals o la Carte. Reserva-
tions. Telephone Panama 2- I I 12
Gramlich't Sonta Cloro beoch-
ccttages. Electric ire ooxes, gas
stoves, moderte rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Williams Sonta Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires. Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for sole
Phillips. Ocaonside cottages. Sonta
Claro. Box 435 Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cnstobol i 1673
FOR RENT:Beautiful.ond comfort-
able residence with all modem
conveniences, Responsible person
Milla 15, Transisthmian Highwoy.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments, Mid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Apartment of two bed-
rooms. Olningroom, livingroom,
goroge. maid's room, very eool
Justo Arosemena No. 97, 5 fifth
floor. "
It is actually chea,
to buy a
than to accept any
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Again*
Injury, they save man
times their value in cos
POWER alone.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-91*
125 In License Line
As Price Gels 1 $1,
[Horace Pires, 2nd
One hundred and twenty-five
and women were in line at
15 a.m. today when issuance
^f Canal Zone automobile license
plates for 1952 befan at the Li-
cense Bureau at the Civil Affairs
Building on OaUlard Highway.
The first comer, who had
waited, with the assistance of a
stand-in. alnce 6 a.m. Sunday
was Isaac A. Price, a locomotive
engineer with the Panama Rail-
road. He was giren license plate
number 1.
All of the first ten In line had
waited over at least one night;
there were 19 in line at midnight
and 42- lined up at 5 a.m. Tues-
The first 125 applicants ac-
counted for 180 applications,
since a number of those In line |
FOR RENT:Nice furnished oport-
ment, two bedroom, military in-
spected. Vio Porros No. 97.
late models, one own/r
beaurTfuf potted plants-.
Phone 2-3265
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE Chalet three bedrooms
800 M* land, situated in 13 an<>
R street Porque Lefevre. behind
Mueblera Ideal Tel. 3-1216.
motorcycle 74
FOR SALE:Good store in excellent
location. Coll 6-8 p. m. Panamo
Horley Dovidson
O. H. V, Pointed
red, with all accessories of chrome.
Bike about 4 months old. Inquire
ot Cristobal Police Station, Cris-
tobal. C. Z.
The communitv and College
chorus' presentation of Handel's
"Messiah"' will open the Canal
Zone musical observance of the
Christmas season on Wednesday.
Dec. 12.
The lone performance will be
given at 8 p.m. in the library of
the Balboa High School, with
Music Supervisor Neil V. Brans-
tetter conducting.
; The "Messiah.'1 a classic mas- I
terpiece which ha* been transa- -
ted into nearl* all languages, is j
regularly given all over the:
world at Christmas time. It has'
been produced in Panama andi
the Canal Zone several times, on |
occasions by the college chorus.
. augmented by adult singers, as in
'the case of this year's produc-,
Practicallv all mvsic units In i
the Canal Zone and several from
ithe Republic of Panama, are re-;
presented in the combined cho-
.rus and string orchestra, with!
"appropria'e soloists, which will j
T interpret the oratorio. Since the
work is concerned both with
Christmas and Easter onlv those.
portions particularly relating to ]
.Christmas will be given and the
trogram will not be of undue
Admission will be free.
COME TO FLORIDA. If interested
in homes, forms, stores or income
property, write H. Kleefkens, 3617
South Cale Mawbry. Tampa. Flo-
cholet. Large.
Proper for well
diplomatic agent.
5544, 3-3903.
rent very modern
Cross ventilation
to do fomily or
Telephones: 2-
F0R SALE:Johnson Outboard Mo-
tor 10 H. P. New model. Boot &
Troiler. $360. House 152-B, Tel
FOR SALE- 17 foot mboord 4
Cylinder Leroi engine 'magneto)
:ust reconditioned. Cristobal Yocht
Club, nome: "U-Liar." Phone 5-
I. O. O. F.
meets Thursday nite
(December 6th)
Masonic Temple
Cristobal, C. Z.
Member welcome
7:30 p.m.
Peach Nectar
Beef Broth with Noodles
Chinese Chop Saey
Julienne Potatoes
Sliced Tomatoes
Hot Rolls Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
""Jeto as far Cocktails"""
from 4 to 8 ojn
25 c.
APPtTtZERh "On Tht Houtf
Leo Samuels, Disney
Sales Executive Due
In Panama Tomorrow
entirely renovated and war). fur-
nished. Rates reasonable. Bache-
lors only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club toeing De Leiiepr
Perk. <. .a
.. A---------------------- .-, tk.
Position Offered
English-Spanish girl sales cashier
work. Hondwrite educational parti-
culars, references, send photo tc
WH Ponomo American.
LEARN Waltz, Foxtrot, Jitterbug
Rumba, Tongo, Sambo. Mambo
Balboa YMCA. Harnett & Dunn
Tel. 3-1713
E. 29th Street
owned more than one car
were buying license plates for
both vehicles.
The first ten license plates
were Issued as follows:
I, Isaac A. Price, Locomotive
engineer, whose place In line
had been held since 6 a.m. Sun-
dft y '
2.' Horace Pires, and Army Ci-
vilian employe at Corozal, whose
stand-in had been in line since
4:15 p.m. Sunday.
Sgi. Kenneth W.
(Continned from Page 1)
that the plane was not working
properly. Widner said he had
moved forward from the tall to
help balance the craft.
Widner said the plane came
in tall-down. There was a sud-
den, momentary halt, he said,
apparently when the landing
gear hit the roof of a house.
Then the nose hit a house and
"there was quite a shock." He
was thrown forward. Both hi*
legs were bruised, out not
Ktag aaid he and the ether
werkmen ing the injured
maid out of a pile of brick and
Pred Weber, another work-
man, said he tried to help others
pull a crewman out of the
plane's nose.
"I got up prettv close," Weber
said. "Then I had to back off.
It was too damned hot."
Mrs. Ella Sanchez, a maid at
and!tne home of Herbert Crane,
said the crash occurred 50 feet
from where she was standing In
the kitchen.
"I heard something roar and
looked over there and saw it
hit," she said. "Then I saw
five men crawling but of a win-
dow in the front part of the
"I ran out to help* them, but
ne of them, who wasn't hurt
very badly, yelled at me to call
Lowry Field. I ran back to the
haee and called.
Ex-Polke Guard
Draws 2 Years
In Penitentiary
An ex-pollce-f/uard today wall
sentenced to serve two years in
the penitentiary on-a burglary
charge during this morning's
session at the U 8. District Court
at Ancon.
He is Emmannlellc Cassldotne, I
32-year-old Panamanian who
pleaded guilty tc entering oc-
cupied quarters In a labor camp
in La Boca and stealing canned
goods that were valued at $1.50.
Acting District Attorney Row-
land K. Hazard, recommended a
three-year sentence, and the
charge was reduced when attor-
ney J. J. McOulgan pointed out
that there wax only one serious
conviction previously made s-
gainst the defendant. (In 1945
Cassidoine served two year in
the _penltentlary for forgetry,),
(This was the first time to.
45 years of legal work that Me-
Guigan appeared in court as
a public defender. He erred
as District Attorney ea the Ca-
Nal Zone far many years).
Also on this morning's calen-
dar was an appeal of a vagrancy
charge made by Rita Bustaman-
te, a 28-year-old Colombian.
However, she did not appear in
court and a bench warrant was
.'sued for her arrest. Originally
the defendant had pleaded guilty
!n the Balboa Magistrate's Court.
end was sentenced to serve \9
3 and 4.. -
Mclntyre, of the Medical Detach-, .,_. x th exDloslon days in Jail,
ment at i ort Clayton .who Joined' "fteL^ffi whoosh" I After servinr; three weeks of
the line at 7 a.m. Monday; "widner said that after tUe,* 10-d"7 eterice, she patn
5 and 6. Major Robert J. Dick- -^"jJooned he unhoofced his n appeal of the case, and post-
m of corozal, who had been | gg topped, h^unhwke^his, ^ fe.
forfeited since she fallad to ap-
I safety belt and crawled out over
waiting since 7:30 a.m. Monday; I B^LgK sett.
7.Lt. Harold sachman of Fort j ,". he heard the pllot
Clayton, his waiting began at a moanlng but tnat a voice be-
a-m. Monday; irund him said. "Go on, go on."
t. Robert H. Johnson, an Ar-1 tnd he m out.
my civilian from Fort Koobewlto | The civilians who rushed out
had been in line since noon Mon-1 of homea to help "were won-
day; ___ .____derful." he said.
V. Donald L. Hughe and Army
civilian from Fort Amador who
came to the license bureau at 1:90
p.m. Monday; and
10. Sgt. Amwico Scognoof Ft
Hotel n Paaaaaa
Oflen iteeks fot ale: Baa reman*
Clinic, Pinamt lamnace, CtI
theatre, n- Abarteto. We be
Stock.: FaaaaU Ceateat aaa Miern
I Lai (ceatwoa)
1 rata.: s-T-m ]/.,
'If It hadn't been for them I
don't think the pllot and the
others would have gotten out
alive," he added.
The plane, leaking gasoline
pear In court today.
Memorial Plaque
Honoring CZ Nurse
To Be Unveiled
A. memorial plaoue to honor
Miss Mary Euetnie Hlbbard, first
Director of Nursing at Ancon,
,. .*,..------------ i --" .------ now Oorgas. Hospital, will be un-
Amador, who had been waiting; and with one e n, *our VT0. veiled tomorrow afternoon by
since 6:45 p.m. Monday.
There waa no line waiting at
Building 1029 in Cristobal where
&*" iS.fcTB* "MS
this office will be open from noon
to 4 p.m. daily but for Tuesdwr
morning only the license appli-
cations were accepted. Between
7:15 and 10 a.m. about 40 appli-
cations had been received The
actual license plates will be ia-
pellers feathered, crashed at a-
bout 1:15 o. m.
Had it occurred earlier or
sued later to the Atlantic Side, gjr
have been higher.
It came at a time when mdst
of the adults In the East Den-
ver residential area were awav
working or shopping and most
of the children were at school.
The wrecked craft had been
converted to a gunners training
Claude Snyder, a fireman.
Slipcover RenphoUterj
Albert* atarea
i r. dt la Osea T7 (Aata
Free CaUautas ricka
Tel. 5-4628 :M -
After Tuesday foLtos*8)e-| nii the ue ^p-Bj-gntiy was
tion In the Civil Affairs Building ^ tronble JMt ^efr/ the
in Ancon will revert to lu usual
hours: 9 a_.m. to 11:48 a.m. and
from 12:45 to 4:15 p.m. The An-
CQO office will be closed on Mprf-
days and opened on Baturdbors
for the five-week period begin-
ning December 4.
Miss Jessie M Murdoch, a visitor
from New Jersev and an early
day nurse at the hospital.
The ceremofv will be held in
the lobby of the Goreas Hospital
Administration Building at 3:30
tomorrow afternoon.
Miss Murdoch arrived yester-
day morning on the S.S. Panam
tccompanied by her niece, Mrs.
Norma Moffat.
Friends of Mis. Murdoch and
Miss Hibbard and others who
wish to attend tht unveiling ast-
ir vlted to the ceremoney.
erash. Be said the pilot had
radioed that he had feather-
ed one propeller and that the
plane had a ca leak and ha
was coming in for an emer-
gency landing.
Mrs. Norma Degan. who wit-
Leo Samuels, an executive of
the Walt Disney Organization,
will arrive in Panama tomorrow.
Samuels is making a trip
through the Latin American
countries preparing the release
of the latest Dis^iev production
titled "Alice in Wonderland"
which, like all previous pictures
of this producer, is filmed In
8ome years ago. Samuels was
In Panama for the release of the
picture "Three Caballeros."
Samuels is a veteran of the
Motion Picture industry and has
a vast knowledge of the foreign
markets, in his capacity as
manager of the Disney organiza-! DCCIUCllTll MIIM Kill
on. he has visited practically I____lllltrilnl uUHlDU ItAI____
every country In the world. i i
nessed the crash, said she was....,,,.
CO Welsh RetUrnS |morelikeascreamln thin else" she said.
"Then I heard a loud eg-
olosioh. I took my little girl,
Carol, ran to the car In the
driveway and started to back
From States Tour
Ed K. Welsh, CIO Internation-
al Representative assigned to the
Canal Zone, returned to the Isth-
mus last night. President E. A.
Oasldn and other officers of Lo-
oal 900 met him at the Tocumen
"That's the first thing I
thought of.. .to get out of there
as fast as possible."
Mrs. Murphy Tlnslev. Sl-year-
Durlng his sojourn In the Uni-1 old maid, was in the living room
ted States, Welsh conferred with.of the first house hit- She was
Defense Department Officials on reported i serious condition.
M-G-M's great Successor
to famed "Battleground
So Foi He Is Holding
His Own
After 7:30 p.m., General
Special PrrBT%5 Cents!
He Tr.ed To "Shake
Down" The World!
Hoenke To Talk
On Small Boat
Handling In Locks
Truman H. Hoenke. supirin-
tendent of the Pacific Bionch
SI the Locks Division, will talk
>morrow evening on "I mall
Boat Handling. In the Pa ama
Canal Locks" before the J ilot-
lng Class In Room 104 of the
Canal Zone Junior College, Bal-
' The public has been InVlted
to hear Hoenke, who wlllipeak
St 7:30 p. m. .
Hoenke, who is In charge of
both the Mlraflores and Pedro
Miguel locks. Is also an active
yachtsman, being owner of the
cabin cruiser "Southern Cross."
He Is a member.of the United
States Power Squadrons, spon-
sor-organization of the current
course, and currently is a stud-
ent in the USP8 course in Ad-
vanced Seamanship.
Dr. Townsend To Be
Rotary Club Guest
Speaker Thursday
the Local Rate Retirement Bill
and attended numerous confer-
ences with high-ranking offi-
cials on behalf of Local Rate em-
ployes in the Canal Zone.
Welsh-was assigned special du-
ties with OCEOC Locals In New
York and represented Local 900
in the lth Constitutional Con-
vention of National CIO recently
held In the Commodore Hotel In
New York City, where ho pre-
sented gifts of Panamanian
handicraft to CIO President,
Phillip Murray and to the Bxecu-,
Uve Vice-President, Allan S. I
Welsh immediately resumed
his activities In the Canal Zone.
American Red Crow
Honors Mrs. W. luce
For 10-Year Service
A certificate of appreciation
signed by President Traman as
Honorary Chairman of the
American Red Cross was pre-
sented to Mrs. Mary W. Luce
Saturday morning at Oorgas
Hospital where she is a patient
The certificate and. a ten-
year service pin were given to
Mrs. Luce In appreciation of
her service as a volunteer In,
the Canal Zone Chaptor of the.
Red Cross.
The presentation was made
by Mrs. Katherine Withers. Vo-
lunteer Services Chairman of
the Canal Zone Chaptor. Other
Chapter officers and members
at the presentation were Mrs.
Plorine Prager. Mrs. Alice Mst-
thew, Mrs. Dorothy Thornton
Dr- A. N. Sprlngall and E. C.
Mrs. Luce began her Red
Cross service in 1041 as maga-
zine chairman and was later
City police and firemen from
Lowry arid the Denver fire de-
partment rushed to the scene.
Hundreds of spectators flock-
ed to the neighborhood which
was roped off bv police.
Mrs. Charles Tobias, owner of
the first house hit said she wss
in the basement when she heard
the rj'ane's enrines.
Others residents ef the
Grenadian Society
Will Meet Dec. 14
The Grenadian Benevolent and
Protective Society will convene
special meeting at the Sojourn-
hall "P" Street, Central Ave-
de Panama, on
for the Burposo
of nomination and election of
officers for the January to De-.
eember 1953 term.
Members are cordlallv request-
ed to be on time, as other mat*
ters of vital importsnee will bt
discussed at the meeting.
neighborhood said they were
used to hearing airplane en '
gines and war* not expecting
m crash.
"But suddenly I thought, my
Ood. this is low... and then the
whole house shook like It was
hit by an earthquake," Mrs.
Tobias said.
She aaid she ran upstairs but
there was no upstairs any more
th upper part of the house
had been demolished.
Mrs. Tinsley. the maid, lay in
the front yard screaming hys-
terically for the Tobias' two
young children.

MANAGER for New Air Conditioned ,
Coffee-shop Must be lady experienced
in restaurant work
Must speak English and Spanish
Pleasant work
Good pay
a Lovely, surroundings
See Mr. McDonald
Dr. James G. Townsend. Chief
of Field Party, Health and Sani-
tation Division. Institute of In-
ter-American Affairs, will be
guest speaker for t^e pnama appointed chairman of the Oor-
Rotary Club at its regular week-,wPHofpltfj t^U Unit. She
rinc/eon on Thursday. |* chairman of
.uDrI?r?S2ulosU vaecirOrey Ladles In 1143 and eon-
ed States under its Point-Four
plan.,The luncheon will be at tne
Hotel El Panam at 13:16 pa,
The Rotary Club Is planning a
Christmas party tor nernbers
and friends at the Panam Golf
Club on Saturday oventag,Dee;
22. This will be i Hard Times
Dance, ai dreM
Slim Fat Away
re ehert 1 treat* iM aalaa>iea
eaereiae. Aaaaiai
Done "i
O Cycle "
Complete Selection I Table Modeli aid Portable
,>W Available At
117 Central Avenae Panam

\ -


pass sett;
^/illanlic S^ocieU
Ljalun 216 i
Captain and Mb. K. W. Rubelli were hosts for a buffet
Mfpcr and canasta party at their home in the De Lesseps
Arta, Sunday nlfht. The delightful affair was arranged by
Mr. Rubelli to celebrate the birthday anniversary of her
The buffet table was centered
with |n arrangement of red car-
nations in a silver bowl with sil-
ver hurricane lamps holding red
Ctndles at the aldea. The large
white birthday cake, made and
decorated by Mrs. Gordon T.
Kariger. held a unique decoration
represen tine; the silhouette, of
the honoree done in a green con-
fection. The candy figure was
smoking a red pipe The cake
was inscribed with the honoree's
hickname, "Bud."
The guests were Captain and
Mrs. L. A. Skeels. Captain and
Mrs. Gordon F. Kariger. Captain
anil Mrs. William walker. Mr.
and Mrs. William F. Grady, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel L. Craig, Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Pihlgrin.Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. Turner and Mr. and
Mrs. Howard C. Anderson.
' The winners of the prices for
top scores were Captain Walker,
Mrs. Skeela, Mr. Turner.and Mr.
Cralg. The consolation prize was
presented to Mrs. Turner.
Attend Reception
at Fort Amador
The Commander of the Atlan-
tic Sector. Colonel Henry F. Tay-
lor and Mrs. Taylor and other
high ranking officers of the At-
lantic Side were among the
guests who attended the recep-
tion held Saturday evening at the
Army and Navy Club, Fort Ama-
dor, given in honor of The Com-
manding General, United States
Army Caribbean. Major General
Lester J. Whltlock and Mrs.
Whltlock, who arrived Saturday
morning from New Yor k
The hosts for the reception
were The Senior Staff. The Exe-
cutive Staff and the Command-
ing Officers of the United States
Army Caribbean of the Panama
Area and their wives.
In the receiving line with Gen-
eral and Mrs. Whltlock was
their daughter. Miss Ann Helen
Whltlock and Brigadier General
Robert M. Bathurst and Mrs.
Bat hurst.
First Anniversary of
Baptist Church Celebrated
The first anniversary of the
organization of the Atlantic Bap-
tist Church was celebrated with
a buffet dinner Friday night, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas T. Jordan In Oatun. Follow-
ing the dinner the one candle on
the anniversary cake .was extin-
guished by the departing interim
pastor, the Rey. James Johnson
ThS mentbere and rriernto of
the Church who attended were
Mr and Mrs. R. M. Blakely. Mr.
and Mrs. H C. Anderson, Mr.
and Mrs. William E. Barker, Mr.
and Mrs. JO. Murray and sons.
Jim, Bert and Harry, Lt. and
r*. Paul V Davis, Mr. and Mrs.
onald M. Brome. Mr. and Mrs.
J[. H. Fahrubel and daughters,
anme and Martha Ann, Mr.
and Mrs. T. T. Jordan and son
Tommy Jordan. Ralph Malcolm,
"Uncle Billy" Robinson, Sgt. F.
C. and Mrs. P F. Pease and
sons, Paul and Raymond.
Also Mr. and Mrs. destine
Rtckett, Mrs. B. T. Bianton and
children, Sandra and Eli. Mr
and Mrs.. George Cooper and
sons. Richard and David, the Rev.
and Mrs. W. Y. Pond, Jr., Miss
Margaret Howell. Mr. and Mrs.
C. K. McNeil and sons, Scotty
and Michael and the interim
pastor, the Rey. James Johnson.
Linen Shower Given for
Bride-to-be Miss thong
Miss Agusta Wong was hostess
for a linen shower given In honor
of Miss Arlene Chong. given at <
the home of her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Cesar Wong, Bolivar
Street. Colon. Sunday afternoon.
Miss Chong will become the bride'
of Cesar O. Wong on Saturday!
-'"; home of her parents in
ao large red hearts, edged
i.h white ruffling and pierced
with silver darts, were suspended
ver the gift table. The same >
motif was carried out In the de-
corations of the refreshment ta-
ble and the two large cakes.
The guests included Mrs. Ce-
sar Wong. Mrs. Antonio Lee,
Mrs. Manuela Leon. Mrs. Ricar-
do Fong, Mrs. Cristobal Muoz.
Mrs. German Lemm. Mrs. Marcel
Belanger, Mrs. Emile Berlanger,
Mr. Robert Chenalloy, Mrs. Is-
idor Fong, Mrs: Edward Wong.
i Mrs. Jose Valverde. Mrs. Daisy
.Phillips Ho, Mrs. Juan Seviera.
Mrs. Thomas Huff, Mrs. Luis
Wong. Mrs. Alvin Lim. Mrs. Al-
exander Urn, Jr., Mrs. Pablo
Prado, Mrs. Jorge Beliz, Mrs.
Benjamin Chen. Mrs. Ernesto
!Chu, Mrs. Victor Fong. Mrs.
i Fong Poo, Mrs. LuisF. Lee, Mrs.
I Bartolo Chen and Mfs. Anna
Hung. .
Also the Misses Rose Lee. Paul-
ine, Arlene and Aurora Llm, Vir-
ginia Valverde, Prlscllla Leon,
! Norma Wong, Gertrude and
.Mercedes Chong. Teresa Valver-
de, Joyce Lowe, Olga and Nelly
Kwal Ben, Norma Nagh. Lfly
Wong. Hersilia, Becky, Virginia
and Pearl Kam.
The Misses Afora and Arlene
Lim presided at the punch bowl.
: Fleet Reserve Dance a Success
The dance held by the mem-
bers of the Fleet Reserve Asso-
ciation Saturday night, at the
C.P.O. Club. Coco Solo, was an
enjoyable and successful affair.
There were approximately 325
persons In attendance.
The Master of Ceremonies for
the occasion was CPO S. J.
Numbers for the door prizes
which were presented during the
evening were drawn by the newly
elected president of the Ladles
Auxiliary of the F.R.A.,Mrs. A.
G. Prien. The winners of the
prizes In the order of the num-
bers drawn were HM2 Bryant
who was presented with a 400-
day clock; Mrs. Bozner of Far
Fan Radio Station a German Mu-
sical Beer Stein; Corporal Den-
man. U.SM.C. Coco Solo, two
large Chinese vases; Jeff Brel-
tenback. CPO retired, a dinner
gong; Mrs. Arnold S. Hudglns
of Oatun a Hormel canned ham
and E. E. Thomas a bottle of li-
I- Special danfes during the
evening honored several of the
I guests. The "Anniversary Walti"
was played to honor 'Mr. #and
Mrs. James C. Garrett. Thomas
White of the Naval Dispensary,
itflco SofrJ?' was 'honored with
"Wedding Bells" in keeping with
his approaching marriage to
Miss Ellen Kelly of the Bronx,
New York City, who arrived yes-
! terday and for corporal Amos of
,the U.8.M.C. Third Guard "The
Halls of Monteruma." Corporal
Amos left yesterday for a fur-
lough to be spent with members
of his family before sailing for
new duty in the Eastern Theater.
The president of the Associa-
tion la. C.P.O. Anthony Per-
ichance. Among those who atten-
ded was the Junior past presi-
dent. William Badders and Mrs.
daughter. Agnes Margaret Rein-
ke to Walter Vennard, Thursday
October 25. 1951, in Hollywood,
The bride Is a graduate of Iow
State University and received her
B. 8. Degree in Home Economics
majoring in dietetics. She is
head dietitian at Midway Hospi-
tal, Los Angeles.
Mr. Vennard received bis de-
gree In pharmacy at Northwest-
ern College. He is the West
Coast representative of the Die-
tene Co.
The couple will reside in Glen-
dale, California.
1 Visiting in Balboa
Mrs. Alice P. Clement of Ga-
um, is visiting her son-in-law
and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley Townsend of Balboa, for a
short time.
Countries Pledge
Fmds For Technical
Hi In Americas By Stopping Coil
East Germany Mb
Back West Blockade
Penny Social
1 An enjoyable time is promised
to those who will attend the Pen-_
ny Social tonight at the Gatun
Union Church at 7:30. There will
be weiners and soft drinks on
i sale to satisfy the appetite. Mrs.
Floyd McDermitt is chairman of
the committee on arrangements.
Everybody la welcome.
Patients hi Gorgas
'Mrs. Milton L. Nash of Gatun,
the reporter for this column, is
a patient in Gorgas Hospital hav-
ing been admitted yesterday.
Mrs. Julius Borneteld of Oa-
tun, was admitted to Gorgas Hos-
pital for treatment yesterday.
Fledges of funds were received
from 11 American Republics
last week to continue the tech-
nical assltance program of the
Organization of American
At a meeting of the Inter-
Ameriean Economic and Social
Council, the U. 8. pledged $1,-
000.000 for technical assistance
projects in the Americas for
1*62. It stipulated that this
amount must not exceed 70 per
cent of all money contributed.
The same amount was pledged
last year by the United States,
upon the same conditions.
Other countries pledged the
following amounts:
Bolivia $7.883: Chile $48.858.
Colombia 328.857. Costa, Rica
33,42*. Cuba $17,143, El Salva-
dor $4,561. Panama $2.714, Do-
rrnnlcen Republic $5,260, Uru-
guay $11,100.
Venezuela pledged $15.429 also
; with the provision that this sura
mst not exceed a certain pro-
portion of the total.The per-
centage was not revealed.
Spokesman for Argentina and
Nicaragua told the council their
government were studying the
amounts of their pledges.
j Alfonso Cortina of Mexico, the
' new vice chairman of the coun-
cil, said that while his govern-
ment would support the lhter-
Arnerican Technical Assistance
j Program, it felt some operations
of1 the program should be re-
vised, msican' governments ex-
perts were studying the pro-
blems, too, he said.
Panama L^anal \\Aubhouses
Showing Tonight!
lehard BASattAJtTa Va'tntina CORTKSA
'House Dm Telegraph Hill"
Curtain l:M am.
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AI.B04 BSNMI SCHOOL prateri*
:1J 1:11
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mux Lai
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15 A S:M

The Lady"
' Virginia GR1Y
COCHUA e) VTfini
1:11 A >:M
Stewart GBANGEB f> Walter PIDGION
Weaaeeaay A Tkartrae "TANCX FANTS-
BERLIN, Dec. 4 'UP 1Com-
munist East German^ cut off all
coal supplies to West Berlin to-
day in retaliation for the West-
ern economic blockade of the
Eastern area.
Western officials halted all
legal trade with Red Germany
on Saturday, hoping to force
the Communists to end their
"little blockade" of Berlin.,
The embargo Is expected to
cost the Reds $6,000,000 worth
of goods a month. Including
many items vital to the Rus-
sian-model five-year plan.
Ernest Krueger. East Berlin
City Council director, said the
coal embargo would remain un-
til Western authorities resumed
shipments to the East of goods
needed to fulfill the five-year
economic plan.
He accused Western politi-
cians of sabotaging the lnetr-
zonal trade agreement.
Meanwhile, Communist border
guards halted three West Ber-
lin mail trains and defied the
warning that inter-zonal trade
will be halted until restrictions
with Berlin trade and traffic
U. 8. High Commissioner John
J. McCloy has arrived in Berlin
to confer with East Berlin
Mayor Ernst Rent her on the
situation. He is scheduled to see
Reuther tomorrow.
Some West German officials
believe that the threat to the
Eastern five-year plan would
persuade the Reds to live up to
their repeated promises to lift
the "nuisance blockade" of the
Communist-encircled city.
Former Cristobal Resident Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Hermann Relnke
formerly of Cristobal and now of
Los Angeles. California, an-
nounce the wedding of their
The most revealing picture
ever the screen!
Bold! Paring! True!
The history of a J-gun town!
I only!
Also: A Sensationel Scientific!
A modern study of modem marrlod life!
AIm: A Sanaational Seen:1 fie Short I
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AIm: .If-r* CotUn and
LMd-i Darnell. In

Kiohi-d Wldmark. In
Randolph Scot*, in
Jtuth Roman, in
Nailed from haadi ad leett
- Alao:
"I Kaeaaed Irani Tfce Mil."
BY KRSKlNt: JOBNSON Hattie McDanlel is distressed
HOLLYWOOD, (NBA) Rita by the reports that she is in a
Hay worth Is as contused as Hoi- critical condition. Her Intimates
lywood about her return to the say that Hattie is gaining
screen. strength dailv and that her phy-
Or else she's playing an "Ev- alelan only visits her once a
erybody-Loves-A-Mystery" gam* week.
with Columbia studio to whet I --------
public interest after her three-' Hedy Lamarr's pals say that
Star absence from the screens of she balked at succeeding Clau-
se popcorn palaces. dette Colbert in "The Korean
Taking a private tennis lesson Story" because the script calls
from pro Frank Feltrop at the1 ,ior her to play the mother of a
Beverly Wllshire- hotel, theIsoldier. No mama roles for Hedy
about-to-be-ex-prineass return yet.
ed my questions about all the I --------
conflicting career reports with1 Mag Crea won't be waving
the same aip she was putting into lias the brasa ha* section at UI
her practice serves. suw that the Deeea Recording
"MarWa." ah said with a ra- Co. has aaaamad central of the
vocative smile (fresa th snaviealisa atadle.
"The, Love of Carsnoa") "the' ....... I
stadia want, it that way" A fiS ru'"or#ht ,h*' "ihl
"But the studio says m^ffCffPWJ* ?, 3,?2L&E\
starting work the first week te|* *h0 *.me:, i,dont *
riaremher"' own any Decca stock.'
"Mavbe so" she said with a Leih tm hMnt **m
sultrvy.miir.from ". movie the bUlboard. *' Howard*
Sonda", "but I still haven't read .Hfh"'#;* "Jf*hhd 52
a script. I don't know anything.%*;2X?JSl\
about the story." \xmi of Woman ads shes ready
Will her next husband be < tor any thing.
Charles Feldman, th Hollywood -. .. \
agent who has been wining and\J% > ""*>.>"** *\
dlnlne- her? I" ** a aalr of geid pajamas
Rlt, m white shorts and'a w-1* ** ***;
veallpg sweater, sent a ball drtY- "'J**SA TS2Sl
lng into the net and cooed: a$t/to teftt with a 'JaWajptl:
"My dear boy, I'm not divorced "* ? J^S^Z*
yet teas m which photograph How-
"When you're free, theri?" HI wiR ase."
"I eat think 111 marry aay- ^ ----- T_
,ne Groucho Marx is joining Jane
Well anyway, there's one thing \ Wyman in the record warbling
certain. Rita Hayworth in white league. He'll cut an album of
shorts and a revealing sweater, comedy songs with Victor Young
bouncing around on a tennis > for Deeea*
court, is an eye-popping sight. pr*.
Tyrone Power's ideas on al The plot secret of John Ford s
for wifey Linda "The Quiet Man," filmed in Ire-
land, la out. John Wayn plays a-
_____ prise fighter who kills a man in
the ring, returns and vows he'l|
never fight again. Big Vie Me*
Laglen finally goads him Into i
terrific brawl.
screen career
"I don't know. We haven't:
made any definite plans. If she'd j
like to make pictures. It's fine
with me. I have no objections."
It's, true and I'm still gulping.
Paulette Goddard and Gypsy
Rose' Lee will 'be co-starred.
Babes In Bagdad," a Dansirrger
Brothers flicker to be made in
Spam Shooting begins in De-
Warnh Bros-
Both Erie Jolson. Al's widow,
andLrwln Kramer, owneV of New
York's Edison Hotel, deny the
sodden flurry of marriage rumors.
It's a long-time family friend-
ship, they claim.
Jan. Wynsaa's eomment ca
printed reparta that she's having
a Mg feud with Ginger Regen:
"It's ridiealaaa. I don't smew
What It ronlrl t> ahont."
Tear hadr lean aut inra Aftdt <
asd aaUjaaue vaataa ir your Uoad
Jro fmfflli lay dtilcat Xidaar tnbat
or litara. Folaana la tha Xldaara or
aaMar nay maka yau aaCar tr*m
- ras! Ba.kaeh.7AeM* Jafisa. Acidlt,
- Oyete*, new fw-
fraratk.rj.S.A.. .tart, warfcln-
ly, aaln* raaka yeu fa.1 yaRar
pr, aattir la I way: 1. ata*
rtroagar, mimt wa. -w*
raw Meaaya alaaa aut naiaaaaaa arid.
I. Camaaia sexma la tk. ariBarr ayatem
t. aothaa aa eabaa Irrttatal daaaon
Aak yaar anaVrt far Cy*. today
Baa kiaa) an'ekrr h kala vao.
CBS and NBC are playing tug*
of-war with Dennis Day on one
of those long-term TV deals that
will run in the neighborhood of
4-Year-0ld Kicked i
To Daath By Mother's
Lovtr In Nebraska i
LAPBKR. Mich.. Dec. 4 A young farm hand today
was charged with first-degree
murder in the fatal beating of
a four-year-old girl.
Judy Ann May, daughter of
the twice-divorced paramour;
of 26-year-old Gerald Moon,
was found dead in her bed yes*
terday morning.
At first, Moon and the girl's
mother. Mrs. Martha May Cur'
tls. said the child had been
trampled to death by a cow.
Later, however, the mother said
Judy Ann died after she had
been struck and kicked oy
The man stood mute whe4
arraigned in Justice of the
Feaee Court on a charge e|
murder today, and his exantin*
atlon was set for Saturday
Mrs. Curtis was.held as a ma*
terial witness.
The couple moved to the CL
W. Ireland farm here about fwe
weeks ago when they wer*.
hired by Ireland, a Detroit ex-
ecutive, to operate lt.
Mrs. Curtis, 25, who has two
other children by previous mar}
riages. told prosecutor Kenneth
H Smith that Moon kicked
Judy Ann one morning earlier
this week for "dawdling" at he*
breakfast. She said he knocked
her off a stool and kicked her
three times. The man alsa
knocked the child to the floof
and kicked her the next dayi
Mrs. Curtis said.
Moon countered that Mr*
Curtis also had mistreated the
child. He said she struck the
girl on the head with a ful)
bottle of beer about two weeks
The girl was last seen alive
Thursday night. Both Moon and
Mrs. Curtis said that a doctor
was called for the first time
when they found the girl dead
In her bed yesterday morning.
An autopsy showed she died
of a blood clot of the brain.

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PAO* nr.i
' -
Tennessee Wins Mythical 'National Grid Crown'
Michigan State Second,
Illini 3rd, Maryland 4th
JSJSW YORK. Dec. 4.(UP)Unbeaten Ten-
nessee has won the mythical national football cham-
pionship in voting by the United Press board of
General Bob Neyland's Vols, who won 10 games
this fall received 317 points out of a possible 350
in the voting. The Sugar-Bowl-bound Vols wound
up the season with a 35-27 win over Vahderbilt.
That wag enough for 28 of the 35 coaches to pick
Tennessee as the best. The selection of the Vols also
bears out the coaches pre-season prediction that
Tennessee would top the list when all the results
were in.
Another unbeaten and untied teamMichigan
Statewas ranked second. Unbeaten, but once-tied
Illinois is ranked third, with Maryland fourth,
Georgia Tech, fifth and Princeton sixth. Maryland
and Princeton also completed perfect seasons while
Georgia Tech was unbeaten but tied by Duke.
Stanfordwhich meets Illinois in the Rose
Bowl_ranks seventh, with Wisconsin eighth.
Baylor ninth and Texas Christian tenth.
Bolivarian Games
Basketball, Baseball
Officials Announced
The Third Bolivarian Games
are being held In Caracas, Ven-
ezuela, from the 5th to the 21st
of December. The list of officials
for baseball and basketball has
just been released.
The four officials for basket-
ball are:
from Newark. N.J., who has
worked the Pan American
games in Argentina. He al-
so worked In the Central A-
merlcan Olympics held In
Guatemala and the Central
American Basketball Cham-
pionships held In Guatema-
i fa this year.
from Kansas City, Mo.
3. R. J. EDWARDS, from Dal-
las, Texas.
These men are well known
In the United States In col-1
lege and professional bas-
ketball circles.
from Balboa. C.Z. Williams
refereed the first set o
these games when they were1
held In Bogot, Colombia,!
and also worked in three
Central American Olympics
and various South American
championship games.
In baseball there will be three
1. W. E. WILLIAM8. Roger's
brother, of Fort Lauderdale,
Florida, who umpires In the
Florida International
League and has Just re-
turned from the Amateur
Championships in Mexico
2. BI8NER. who is a profes-
sional baseball umpire in
the VS.
CARNATION, Wash.A golden
retriever from the Midlands Is
the top field dog In the country.
Ready Always bested 40 other
entries Sunday to win the 11th
U.S. Field Trials, at Carnation,:
M. B. Wallace of Clayton, Mis-
souri is the owner. _________
Key West Grid
Team To Field
Massive Line
1002 1003
st4041 Feo Boyo Ave
Coln R P
Inspected by the
Health Department
The latest word received from
Key West with their starting
line-up left the Cristobal High
School coaches and players a-
gape. Coach Luke Palumbo's first
words were, "It's been so long
since I've seen such big boys, I
can't believe they could grow so
many so big. It must be the
States climate!" The Conchs' line
frem tackle to tackle will aver-
age 103 pounds, as compared to
the CH.8. middle wall of 171.
This will be the biggest line seen
on the Isthmus this year.
The ends are about equal as
Cristobal's Anderson and Hughes
are tall, rangy, 154 and 155-
found young men. Cooper, 6 ft.
in., 155-pounder la one of the
mainstays of the Concha' line. He
Is also a sticky-fingered receiver
on the end of passes from John-
ny Cruz, tailback in the Conchs
single-wing attack.
Tommy West, 195-pound run-
ning guard, Is a terrific blocker
but, due to his size, must have
6otten into the Conchs line-up
v mistake. However, there is no
mistake about his work. He is
flanked by big Don Bernruter,
220 pounds and Ken Bazo, 191
C.HJ3. backs will have plenty
of uphill going against such a
formidable forward wall, with
Manning and Grace, key backs
In the Tiger attack, scaling 133
pounds each soaking wet.
On paper It seems that the out-
come is forecast but proving It
on the field is what make sfoot-
ball the interesting game that it
is. Many times this season the
Tigers were outclassed on paper
but not on the field.
This battle takes place at Mt.
Hope Stadium on December 7 at
8 p.m. On December 8, at Coco
Solo, these teams meet In a bas-
ketball game starting at 7:30 p.iv..
The same ticket Includes both
Blood Doesn't
Include Free Ride
1 pint of blood goes a long way
'these days, but, as one football
fan found out. it doesn't include
a free ride.
The Detroit Lions awarded tic-
kets to persons donating blood
to the Red Cioss. The campaign
brought a booming response.
A Baltimore fan telegraphed:
"Will dnale two pints of blood
for two ticketsend transporta-
tionto your next home game."
"Tickets are waiting, but you'll
have to figure out your own
transportation problem," replied
Lion officials
On The Alleys...
Homa Keglers Gain en Stempel
Team With 4-Point Win Over
7481 AU Signal Team
The H.I. Homa Company quin-
tet Increased its lead over the
Max R. Stempel V Son team last
Tuesday evening when it copped
three games for a four-point to-
tal from the 7481st AU Signal
team in the Major Bowling Loop.
The Homa boys knocked out
the first game with the high
game of the season in the league!
thus far, racking up a 1023 score
when Sartorl ran 235. Fllebark
221, Fronhelser 201, Best 187 and
Payne 179.
The second and third games
also went to the Homa team by
scores of 919 to 885 and 962 to 939.
The Homa total pinfall was 2904,;
Just 22 pins short of the season
total plnf,all high held by the1
Stempel team.
In the meantime, the Angellnl
team, led by Jenner-wlth 218, 206:
and 180 for a total of 604, copped
the first game by a score of 962
to 866 against the Max R. Stem-
pel & Son team, and the one1
game was good for two points, as;1
in winning the next two games,1
the Stempeleers galls to get en-;
ough pins to overcome the pin-
fall total which was won by An-;
gellnl by a score of 2710 to 2694.
Boyd Bros, split with the strong
Fuerza y Luz team In the same
manner by taking the first game
which was good for two points, as
the gashousers won the next two'
The Martlnz team knocked off
Local 595 of the NFF.E. by tak-j
lng two games and pinfall. The
three-point win ties the Martlnz;
team for seventh place in the
league with Boyd Bros., though
Martlnz leads in total pinfall.
Team scores last Tuesday eve-
ning were as follows:
Drake AridBradley Walk Output Hardy
Missouri Valley Conference Will Survive
NEW YORK. Dec. 4 (NEA)
Bradley Joined Drake walking
out on the Missouri Valley Con-
ference in connection with the
highly regrettable Johnny Bright
That's where we came In.
Schools have been walking out
on the far-flung Missouri Valley
league for 41 years. The old wheel
makes Gromyko look like a no-
vice heel-and-toer, but It always
bounced back stronger than ever.
The run-out of Bradley and
Drake leaves the Midlands cir-
cuit with six schools, spread out
from Detroit to deep in the heart
of Texas. They are Oklahoma A.
and M.,Tulaa. St. Louis. Wichita,
Detroit and Houston.
The whole shebang started in
Kansas City's old Midland Hotel,
Jan. 12, 1907, and 19 institutions
have been In the loop since.
Washington of St. Louis, Iowa,
Nebraska. Kansas and Missouri
were the founders. They added
Drake and Iowa State the follow-
ing year. All was tranquil in what
was known as the Big Seven for
three years.
NEA Sports Editor
gan to crumble, bit by bit. Iowa
Jumped to the Big 10 in 1911.
Kansas State replaced the Hawk-
eyes In '12, Grmnel coming in six
years later. Oklahoma filled the
gap left by Nebraska in '19 and
the Oklahoma Aggies came in '25.
Then came the Great Schism
of '27, which all but slew the 10-
team conference.
"The league is too big for
everyone to play the other," said
those clamoring for a change.
Nebraska, Oklahoma, Kansas.
Iowa State, Kansas state and
Missouri organized the Big Six.
The remaining four wouldn't
quit, and by inviting Creighton,
Butler, Tulsa and Washburn the
Valley got along fine until But-
ler. Washbum, Washington of
St. Louis, Grinnel and Creighton
turned in their membership
cards.teutler resigned in "34, the
other four in '36, but there were
replacements as usual.
BIG SIX STRAYED Despite its family problems,
Then the cozy little lodge be- the Missouri Valley Conference
has consistently turned out some
of the country's top teams. Ok-
lahoma A. and M.. St. Louis and
Bradley perennially are among
the basketball leaders. The Okla-
homa Aggies long won the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation wrestling championship
from force of habit. Drake is the
only school ever to bag the NC-
AA cross-country title three
years in a row.
"W're perhaps the most un-
recognized, most forgotten, most
Ignored and most unpretentious
conference in the land," says
Commissioner Artie Filers. What
will happen to the old circuit
now that Drake and Bradley are
looking toward new neighbors?
No doubt the hardy valley will
find a way. It always has. It has
had more vicissitudes than any
other athletic organization, has
resisted athletic drouth, has been
frequently left for dead, yet has
reached the ripe old age of "44.
Since the Great Schism of '27
couldn't kill the Missouri Valley
Conference, it will undoubtedly
live to be 100, which certainly
will be the hardest.
Fllebark. 221 185 202 608
Sartorl 235 169 202 606
Fronhelser 201 204 156 561
Payne. 179 189 190 52fl
Totals. 187 202 212 601
.1023 919 9622904
Cooley 189 159 178 526
Hudak. 197 208 156 561
Lawless. 178 169 169 516
Saylon 158 183 233 574
Madeline Totals. 161 166 203 530
883 885 9392707
Three '50 Champs Lose Titles In
USARCARIB Boxing Eliminations
North Carolina State
Fires Beattie Feather
By William A. Shires
United Press Sports Writer
Colston ... 173 ,186 177 536
Marabella 183 158 211 552
Coffey ... 172 168 201 5411
Wllber .187 184 167508
Balcer ... 181 164 212 5571
Totals. 866 860 9682694
Klumpp. 201 153 204 558
Walker 181 121 190 492
Bates 178 170 192 540
Jenner 218 296 180 564
Andrews 184 181 151 516
RALEIGH, N. C, Dec. 4.
Beattie Feathers, who never
quite equalled as a teacher his
own all-time greatness on the
gridiron, was fired Monday as
head coach at North Carolina
after his fourth losing season
In eight years.
Feathers was fired by a 13-1
vote of the SUte Athletic
council, effective "as soon as
a three-man committee can
make the appointment of a
new head coach."
The committee was authorlz-
thls season when the Wolfpack
managed to win only three
while losing seven. His overall
coaching record here wai 36
wins, 41 losses and four ties.
This was the first year that
Feathers had failed to come
through with at least one
major upset and was the first
season a Feathers-coached
State team had lost to all three
f its bit rivals, North Caro-
lina, Duke and Wake Forest.
The firing came as a mild
surprise while reports circulat-
ed to offer Feathers a position] ed earlier that Carl Snavely,
on the physical, education fa-
culty for the remainder of his
three-year contract which still
has two vears to go.
Feathers had not hard of the
firing when it was announced
by H. A. Fisher, council chair-
Totals. ... 962 831 9172710
Morton ... 200 157 160.517
Bowen ... 203 154 151508
Melanson. 211 166 192 569
Dailey ... 149 163 165 477
Schneider 208 163 197 568
Totals. 971 803 8652639
Stephen. 180 174 210 564
Thomas. 165 165 189 519
Jamison 153 154 151 458
Norrls. 151 160 196 507
Engelke. 187 210 170 567
Totals. 836 863 9162615
166 136 164 466
J. Damin 179 177 188 542
Burrell 150 146 '56 452
Presho 183 157 153 493
Owesne 212 177 197 586
Totals. '. 888 793 8582539
LOCAL 595, N.F.F.E.
Eady.....188 219 180 587
Nolan. ... 136 136 136 408
Kelsey ... 166 190 166 522
Malee. ... 181 183 154 51
McCarragh'r 130 145 202 477
coach at North Carolina, will
be fired were being dismissed
as "premature" and "specula-
A native of Bristol,, Va
Feathers won fame and virtual
man. He was believed on a tripj unanimous All-America selec-
in Western North Carolina and tion at Tennessee In 1933. In
Tennessee and was not reached 1934 he set a professional
Immediately for comment. I ground-gaining record of 1,026
Immediate speculation on a yards with the Bears that
successor centered on George I stood until Steve Van Buren
Barclay of Washington and broke it two years ago.
Lee and Marvin Bass of Wil-j Starting his coaching career
Ham and Mary although Appalachian In 1940 he
said there was "no discussion"] moved here as assistant to Doc
about a successor at a council Newton In 1943 and was named
meeting Saturday. (head coach the nex year.
The new head coach, when| Using the traditional Ten-
named, will have power to nessee system and the single-
select a complete new staff of wing, he rebuilt the State team
assistants, Fisher said. to its greatest heights in 1846
Former all-time great back-'hen the Wolf pack won eight
field star at Tennessee and games and lost two before los-
later with the Chicago Bears ; fog to Oklahoma In the Gator
and other pro teams, Feathers! Bowl.
held the head coaching reinal With the exception of Rex
here longer than any other Enright of South Carolina and
man In State history. I Frank Howard of ciemson.
Feathers' tremendous popular- Feathers wai the oldest coach
ity offset the fact that his of the 17-member Southern
teams had lost almost as many'Southern Conference In point
games as they won prior to of service.
Totals. ... 801 873 8382512
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Three 1050 champions dropped
their crowns and two held on to
them for the time being in the
U8ARCARIB 1950 championship
semi-finals held Saturday night
before more than 4,000 vocifer-
ous fans at the Fort Kobbe arena.
Lacking the bedlam of the pre-
vious Saturday night, the ten
bout card was run off'smoothly
and the 4,000 fans obviously en-
joyed it
By concensus the best fight of
the night was that between Lo-
renzo Baca of the 33d Infantry
and Felix Velasquez of the 65th
AAA Group In the welterweight
class, a rip-roaring scrap In
which Baca won a unanimous
.verdict but which ring master
Al Tlese announced was by the
margin of a single point.
In the early part of the Ve-
lasquez-Baca bout, the Artillery-
man took the offensive and
seemed to be giving the clever
Infantryman the worst of it. But
Baca was scoring with the less
obvious infighting. With never a
dull moment the fight swung on
to the closing round and though,
carrying the fight to Baca. Ve-
lasquez tired and Baca began to
mark him up. The verdict was
received with a minimum of boos.
Edelmlro Jimenez, 45th Re-
connaissance Battalion flyweight,
won his way to the finals next
Saturday night, when he gained
a unanimous decision over Mario
Rivera, 1950 champ, 504th Field
Artillery Battalion.
Another crown fell In the sec-
ond bout bantamweight
when Eladio Perez. 5Q4th FA. got
a close decision over Luis Gon-
zalez, 65th AAA Group, 1950
champ, in the next bout, another
; bantamweight affair, Nelson Ve-
lasquez, 7461st Signal, knocked
out Fayette Cowan, 45th Rec Bn,
in the first round. (2:32). Thus,
Perez and Velasquez will clash in
the finals.
1 Frank McLaughlin, feather-
weight champion of the United
States Army as well as of United
States Army Carrlbbean. knocked
out game Robert Mountain of the
Post of Corozal in the first round
of the fourth bout. (2 mln-10
sees.). In the fifth, Raymond
Vachon of the 45th Rec Bn won
the right to meet McLaughlin in
the finals, by getting a split de-
cision over Harry Mena-Colon,
Post of Corozal.
The sixth bout, a lightweight
affair, brought forth some clown-
ing from Ignacio Rodriguez. 65th
AA Group, who mixed spiritedly
with Osvaldo Santos-Oonaalez.
S04th FA Bn. but couldnt seem
to get serious. The artillervmen
took the matter a bit grimly,
though, and got a unanimous de-
cision. He and the smiling Ro-
driguez Darted friends.
Marcelo Morales. 65th AAA
Group 1950 U8ARCARB3 Welter
champ, knocked out spunky Rex
Thornton of the Post of Corozal.
in 2 minutes and 23 seconds of
the first round. Morales will thus
he matched against Lorenzo Baca
(who defeated Velasouez In the
orevlously described eighth bout)
In the finals.
And another chamo bit the
dust in the ninth fUtht as stalk-
ing Arthur Collins, who looks like
a comer, of the 33d Infantry, out-
DOinted Ruben Clntron. of the
65th AAA Group. 1950 USAR-
CARIB middleweight champion.
The tenth fleht was somewhat
bloodv, with the ring physician
stooping the fight after 1 minute
and 18 seconds of the third
round. Both Angel Ortega. 8th
AAA Group, and James Lewis.
Post of Corozal, were bleeding
about the face when the medic
celled halt. Lewis was given the
ludges- decision because he had
registered the most points. It was
not x technical knockout because
the doctor felt neither man
should continue.
Next Saturday night's finals
wiU be held again at the Fort
Kobbe arena and will begin at
,7:30 p-m.
about what's new and where!
Start your yule shopping today
and you can snooze peacefully like Santa
'neath your Christmas tree ...
with no last minute gift woes I
Yon can be sure you're living the attest when yon give
a Hamilton. For only Hamilton lives up to all the stand
ards of tina watchmaking. Tested secarse* sad tisfl
enduring baauty have earned for Hamilton toe title,
The Aristocrat of Watches."
Oeaerwl AfNMf for Pmmmmwt IMe*A, a. A.
14*a, Psmaaif,.. ._

page tan
Colamen Cop Pro League's Season Opener 65 Over Brewers
What kind ol manager would Edward Raymond Stanky mske?
telL the 34-yesr-old Inf lelder has been round long enough to
new all the answers. Seven year In the bush, nine andar
he bit top. They eall him Murro. Thto supposedly makei him
plrltuaUy related to McGraw. Wk..
Pennanti have a way of follwlng him. The Dodgers, Brave
nd Giants won with him, all In a space o flvo years This be-
peaks a forceful personality, a sparkplug quality and leadership
uterlal. He seems to be able to teach. Alvtn Dark developed
ernarkably playing alongside him. + _. ,.
A temperament that leads to rhubarbs off and on the field
le led the clubhouse rebellion against Billy Bouthworth In 49
nd voted against the Braves' manager getting a piece of the
ourth-place money, a trifling sum, proof that when he hates
e hatea real good. __ _.,
Unlike most ball players, he has long been grooming himself
|o manage. He had his eye on the Brookton Job and there s Ut-
lc doubt that he would hi replaced Stfuthworth in Boston If
he front office had gone along wlthnhe rebels instead of the
mbattled manager. ,
Some ball players, oddly, never think of the future in terms
f managing. Lou Gehrlg once told m: "Un'.ll I got sick and
ad to stay in the dugout I never paid much attention to how
game was run. I never even watcned the other players except
i a mechanical sort of way."
Joe DlMaggio would never make a manager. Hasn t the tem-
rament, for one thing. And certainly not the inclination Some
nen aren't meant for responsibilities. Not when they entail word-
s' and discipline. DlMaggio wants no part of mch things. And
an you Imagine him charging an umpire!
Stanky would seem to have all the prerequisites and Id be
urprised If he failed. But he could Others equally endowed have
lometlmes a player loses something when he sh'fts from the new
o the dugout. Tris Speaker, for example, wa a brilliant man-
ner as a player, but as a sedentary leader he couldn't do it. As
i player he was able to fire the team througn the force of his
ersonal imagination, a quality that disappeared in the dugout
Some men fool you as managers. There was never any doubt
hat Leo Durocher would be an excellent manager. He nad tne
lasic equipment to start with, a fine baseball mind. And there
lever was a man who had more self-confidence. Audacious,
wash, egotistic and smart, that was Duroch! ;
I give It the past tense because last season the Dandy Little
ianager played it the other way, and undoubtedly to his absymal
urprlse found it worked beautifully, a discovery which would
we made him a more admirable character ha^i he made it soon-
V This is a transformation that Stanky should keep in mind,
the day of the Muggsies In baseball has passed
The best manager m baseball today is Cnsey Stengel, and
Clark Winner
As Crowd Of
The Panam Professional
Baseball League got off to an
auspicious start last night be-
fore a crowd of 8,295 at the Pan-
am National Stadium. President
of the Republic of Panam Alcl-
biades Arosemena attended and
became the fourth Panam pres-
ident to toss out the first ball.
Immediately after the inaug-
ural ceremonies, the opposing
Buck Brings Murphy Back For
Harness Horse Buying Spree
Rose Bowl Rally Deadly Dud At Illinois;
Giving Heed To Football Over-Emphasis
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. Dec. 4
This is a story about a dog
fancier who went to Plnehurst to
golf and fell m love with galted
teamsSpur Cola 8odamen and horses.
Cervecera Brewersswung Into, it i5 an the more interesting
action. The Colamen took the because Leonard J. Buck brought
(NEA) corded his first. That's how good
Murphy was.
Murphy, a
Street broker,
the trots.
field with lefty Vlbert Clark on
the mound.
Clark held the Brewers in
cheek for two innings while his
mates gave him a S-0 lead to
work on in the first two In-
nings. The Colamen got their
first run when Hctor- Lopes
was hit then scored on Archie
Ware's double to left In the
first inning.
The Colorrltes Increased their
margin with two more tallies in
the second when Hall walked,
the great Thomas W. Murphy out
of retirement.
Buck Uves in Par Hills, N. J.,
is in the Import-export business
having to do with minerals.
During World War n. he travel-
led to foreign lands as a repre-
sentative of the United States
government buying scarce min-
At Plnehurst last Spring, Buck
went to the trotting track and
watched the trotters and pacers
work. He became acquainted with
-i Octave Blake, president of the
Clark beat out a dribbler to short, Grand Circuit. Blake suggested
then Lpez singled to center to he buys a horse, so Buck picked
up the four-year-old pacing
mare, Barbara Direct, for $30,000.
Buck owns championship cock
was a time when he wasn't a first rate manager.
ather. Even in Brooklyn and Boston when he couldn't win for
here never was
losing. Next to Joe McCarthy. Stengel has the sharpest mind
I've ever come across in baseball-the sharpest and the sanest
As McCarthy used to. Stengel Uves baseball evry minute. It
literally his life. It was fascinating watching him when he had
hose shabby Boston clubs, winning a big gime here and there
vhen all the odds were against him, winnln by shifts and ma-
neuvers and surprise tactics that outwitted the rival dugout.
'Stealing runs," he used to laugh.
Marty Marion fooled me. A lot of others, too. I Imagine. A
bulet, soft spoken, complacent fellow, who reminds you of DlMag-
tio in ss lot of waw,.including.W virtuosity, he fits none of the
aopular conceptions o the successful leader. Yet ha turned in a
Iplendld Job with the Cardarais this vear and it's a measure of
:he club owner's baseball Ignorance that Ma ion was fired.
Another man who fooled me was Muddy Ruel I couldn t see
how the little catcher could mis. He was a knowing hand with
Ditchers as he had demonstrated with the White Sox staff. He
hid at once a pleasant and commanding presence. He was a
lwylP*TCttaintments'8Tntlent to admit him to practice before
the TTaJed States Supreme Court. And. of course, he knew base-
ball fiRn Aahburn to Zarlllsu .
it Ruel couldn't make it with the Browns. Perhaps he didn't
get a fair shake. In those days the Browns... well, they were the
Browns and it was popular to sacrifice the manager for front of-
fice incompetence, an old and devious trick, but one Fred Balgh,
of the Cardinals, seems to have embraced with the unstinted Joy
of an explorer coming upon a new country.
Foot Itch Cause Curbed
Pain and Itching
Quickly Eased
push home both runners.
The Brewers got their first run
in the third on doubles by Clem
Koshorek and Clyde Parrls. The rr spanieig including five which
Beermen. added another in the' n nati0nal best-of-show all
fourth when' Wllbert Holdei: sin-|breeds hon0rs, Hls dog trainer Is
Kled, stole second and moved to.Herman Melletnlni wh0 once
third hen Manager Leon KelNked a m for Murphy,
man's throw to ^ond went tmo hameM ,u-tlme
ntcrfleld Koshorek then Ci^lrtamti> Mellethln carried the
through with a single to 8Coreju,kv_pulllnK motlf lnt0 the dogs
Hoiaer* |bv calling them such name aa
Spur Cola virtually "wrapped The Real Lady and Peter Man-
*io" the game with a three-run nine;, remarkable horses trained
rally in the sixth when Clark sln-
, gled, Arthurs singled, Lpez sin-
gled to right scoring Clark, vie
Barnet bounced one through Al-
onso Brathwalte's legs driving
home Arthurs and Lopes.
The Brewers came back with a
run in the eighth on a double by
Brathwaite and a single by Al-
fredo Miller. They almost tied up
the game with a final two-run
rally In the ninth and had the
tying run on third when the
same ended.
Holder opened the ninth for
the Cervecera with a single.
Koshorek and Parrls filed out to
center hi succession. But Qulncy
Barbee singled to right to score
Holder. Roberto Nash ran for
Barbee and ran all the way to
home plate when Bob Ganss
doubled to left center, Ganss was.
awarded third base because e
interference. ... .
Brathwaite then rolled out to
Clark and was edged In the race
to first base by the winning
Earl Holder started for the
Brewers but gave way to An-
dres Alonso In the second in-
ning. Alonso had two balsa
called against him for a new
league record In one game.
Holder was the losing pitcher.
Clark with three for four and
Lpez with two for three- were
the leading stickmen for the
winners. For the losers, Oanss
starred with three hits in five
successful Wall
and driven by Murphy.
Murphy quit the racing strips
at the peak of his brilliant career
in 1927.
He had all kinds of world
champions. One fact can be used
to show what he was. Sep Palln,
about the same age as Murphy,
is the leader with 64 in the mat-
ter of driving 2:00-mlnute miles,
the honor role of harness racing.
Murphy, still in second place
2:00-mlnute-mile-wlse with 34,
had all of his before Palin re-
Buck called on him for advice,
and Murphy agreed to come out
of retirement to the extent of
selecting yearlings. The results
were phenomenal.
Buck and Murphy went first
to the sales in Lexington in early
October. There they bought five
head for $121,700. Murphy gave
$55,000 for Gosling, the highest
price ever for a yearling pacer
and all-time yearling second only
to Imperial ($72,000) Hanoyer.
He paid $25,000 for the colt,
Rocket Express; $21,000 for the
colt, Lord Victory; $15,000 for the
colt, Klmberly Kid. $5700 for the
filly, Jassymite. The latter was
Buck's sole selection, and a week
later he changed her name to
One Exception.
Buck and Murphy appeared on
the scene again in Harrlsburg,
the old master buying three from
the Hanover Shoe Farms con-
signment. He gave $22,000 each
for the colts. Faber Hanover and
Laverne Hanover, $3500 for the
filly. Promise Hanover.
The total outlay. $169,200 for
eight, is the biggest expenditure
for vearllngs by one owner In the
history of the snort
The horses will be trained and
driven by another veteran. Tom-
my Berry.
Leonard 3. Buck, Thomas W.
Murphy and Tommy Berry
scarcely can't miss being an out-
standing triumvirate, two' of
them with the rich background
that makes writing these kind of
pieces a leadplpe etneh.
Do roif tot ttok so badly that tbey
rly drlva you eraiyT Doe* the skin
on your (Mt crack and peel? Arc there
listen between your toea and on the
Clee of /our feetT Do theae blleteri
Mk and rua and oaute more blisters
to form? Do your feel get so MaM 4t
UBS. that they
Buffer from theee foot ttouMee. you
aaould realise that the real cauae li
germ or fungus. To rid youraelf of
theae troublea, you nava to kill the
fwni that cauae them.
Ovarte* Hie Cum
Fortunately It la pceattls to over-
tone theae foot troublea and ejao even
"-"Si* stubber ringworm Tnfeotlon
H .S?*f*"^r* ""contlr developed
"'iflo inaartw formula, aad now
Lmpo.r,,i )*! Drags-lets.
Nlxodcrm haa theee three deSnlle ac-
tlone! 1. It helpa to kill the erma, para-
altea, and fungue reeponcltile for theae
foot Infectlone, aa wall aa ringworm, on
any part of the body. 1. It atona the
teah-and aoothea and coola the ekln.
aVU.aShkaa the akin oft. dear and
amooth. *
Oet Nlxodcrm from your drugglet
today. Apply It tonight and aec the big
Improvement m the morning, fn a few
daye time Nlxodcrm will have attacked
the (erma, paraaltea and fungua rc-
eponei|le for your trouble and you can
fee for yoevaelf tint mt akin rapidly
la beooBDiiyr oft. clear, amooth aad
healthy. Oet Nlwew-m from your erar
let todar
"A wonderful housekeeper-
but she's
about her
Fast Start
NEA Staff Correspondent
<~r*AMPAiaN. ni., Dec. 4
(NEA) It would be natural to
assume that the Illinois campus,
home of the Rose Bowl-bound
Big Ten champions, would be a
scene of wild enthusiasm.
But this is the year of college
athletic scandals and growing
disturbance and a strangle calm
pervades here.
Illlnl observers accredit it to
the cautious and conservative at-
titude of school officials, believe
the brass may be giving heed to
the current ground swells a-
galnst pressure football and the
post-season bowl games.
Several days following the Or-
ange and Blue*s 3-0 crown-clnch-
lng victory over Northwestern, a
pep rally attracted only a few
thouand students. Illinois is a
school of more than 15,000.
Not even the sight of their
Saturday Heroes Inspired the
small crowd that did show up.
They opened with the Illlnl loy-
alty song, finished with "Califor-
nia Here I Come." Both were sung
pretty much off gey.
Cheerleaders Sunny Lenz, and
Fanny Lowe worked overtime
trying to Instill enthusiasm Into
the rally, but. for the most part,
their efforts drew nothing more
than loud yawns.
As one campus correspondent
explained It:
"Shortly after we beat North-
western, a movement was start-
ed by a group of students to eli-
minate classes. The idea was to
organize a parade through the
campus, celebrate all day. Presi-
dent George D. Stoddard heard
about It and cut the movement
"The kids became discouraged.
I doubt If there will be any more
plans to celebrate the Rose Bowl."
The faculty prevented what It
described "mob action" by thre-
atening no vacation extensions
for those going; to California. It
Is an edict which if violated could
deny students the right to take
any final exams and thereby
credit In their courses.
President stoddard also stress-
ed the possibility of eliminating
bowl contests In the future.
It was pointed out that the
Rose Bowl contract was entered
the last time by a bare majority.
The Dally Illlnl, student news-
paper, reported that President
Stoddard took- the stand that
class Instruction comes first, not
a Rose Bowl celebration.
Any mob action would only
further influence the faculty
against accepting bowl bids In
the future.
SCOTCHEDAn abortive effort to stay away from clanes fax
celebration of victory was stamped out by President George D-
Stoddord, so this sign and others like it were Junked. (NEA)

The Complete Variety o Merchandise
for which LEWIS SERVICE is known for
more than 27 year is now available at
of July Ave. Opposite the Ancon P.O.
McCALL'S Patterns
No nutter how carefully you "keep house," if
floors are shabby you get no compliments! It's
so easy to avoid this problem-when Johnson's
Paste Wax gives linoleum, wood or terrasso
tile floors a shine that tasts for months! Never
smeary of oily. Specially matte for use m the
trpica, lavebuy larger sises.
Fleers Need Ceoslas?
cleans and polishes all at once.
Removes stubborn dirt, because
it retalas a special dry clean-
ing Ingredient. Gives a bard,
gleeaaing wax finishl
de A
tropidura 2
Holder, W., cf .
Koshorek, at. .
Parrls, 3b .
Barbee, lb. .
Ganss, c .
Brathwaite, 3b.
Thome, rf .
Roberta, rf. .
Miller, If. .
Holder, E p. .
Alonso, p .
Spur Cola-
Arthurs, If.
Lpez, ss .
Ware, lb. .
Barnett, rf
Kellman. c
Best, cf .
Hall, 3b .
Oil, 2b. .
Clark, p. .
Totals .... .32 6 10 27 IS 3
6core by Innings
Cervecera 001 010 0125
Spur Cola 120 003 OOx8
aRan for Barbee in 9th.
bOrounded out for Knowles in
5th. Runs batted In: Ware, Lpez
3, Parrls, Koshorek, Miller, Bar-
bee, Ganas. Earned runsSpur
Cola 4, Cervecera 4. Left on bas-
esCervecera 10, Spur Cola 9.
Two base hits: Ware, Koshorek,
Parrls, Brathwaite, Ganss. Sacri-
ficeGil. Brathwaite, Lopes.
Stolen basesParrls, Lopes, W.
Holder, Arthurs. Hit by pitch-
Holder (Lpez). BalksAlonso
2. Bases on balls offClark 1.
Holder 3, Alonso 1. Struckout by
Clark 7. Holder l. Alonso S.
Hits and runs offHolder 3 and
3 in 1 3-3 Innings; Alonso 7 and I
in 21-1. DoubleplayGil, Lopes,
Ware. Losing pitcherHolder.
Umpires Roberta. Hinds, Parch-
ment, Karamafiltes. Time of
game2:33. Attendance6,298.
Heavyweight Champion Ezzard
Charles and Joey Maxim are In
the third day of workout* for
'heir December 12th fight at 8an
ranclsco. Both boys went
hrough sparrina sessions yes-
erday and may do more contact
vorlc today.
SINCE 1860
Thii all-flteeL, waterproof automatic JUVENIA WATCH
sold at $71.50 in the United Sutes sells for S*|7.50 AT
The Juvenla Watch Agency, 580 Fifth
Avenue. New York, will honor the
guarantee ws give with every Juvenla
watch. _______.
Next to the Central Theatre

'' ""
.. '''.


Groggy, Soggy
Pacific Coast
Waits New Blow
Full gale warnings new along
the coasiai areas of Wasningion
and Oregon statt-a touay as an-
otner series of tempestuous
siorms roarei towards tae soggy
Pacific coasi
The storm is expecteu t- bung
its full fury to bear on tne Paci-
f.c Northwest states. b.:t the
weather burta.i said n will also
tatter Califo.;.ia with gale veto-
city winas anr> rain squalls.
Aeports of w:d-spreaa damage
and caused by last storms are still com-
ing in from ell sections of the
Pacific coast
Floods ant. snowfalls blocked
traffic in Washington. Oregon
end northern Nevada.
Trafile alow. California's prin-
cipal norih-s<."th highway mov-
ed at snails pa<-e because of
slides, fallen tree. and other de-

"Let the people knotc the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
%* <
Truman Checks Discrimination
In Defense Job Hiring System
* &

* y

Acting DA Plans
To Leave Saturday
For States Trip
Acting District Attorney. Row.
land K. Hazard 'evealed today
that he would leave the Zone
Saturday for a six-weeks com-
bined business anH vacation trip.
Hazard expects to spend some
time in Washington on business
and then will proceed to his
home town In Rhode Island.
This morning when the an-
nouncement was made in the
TI.S District Ciiir at Ancon the
Judge stated that he had no ob-
lection to the -'Jminal cases be-
ing continued until Hazard's re-
turn from the States.
The next term day was then
scheduled for early in February.
Paraso Student
Reported Missing
Another mtsslns youth was re-
ported to the Canal Zone police
today, brtngirg the total up to
lour boys that linve disappeared
within the past week.
Hiram John or. a 17 year-old
Panamanian has been missing
from his home Ir Paraso since
November 30 lie is a student at
La Boca High School.
The report Usted him as 5 ft.
6 In. tall, weighing 100 pounds.
KEY WEST, Fia.. Dec. 4
i UP iPresident Truman mov-
ed yesterday to end discrimi-
nation in defense job hiring
and 8en. Walter F. George (D-
Ga.i saw the action as an in-
dication Mr. Truman "may be
preparing to run for President
A presidential order auth-
orizing an 11-man committee
to watch (or racial and re-
ligious discrimination in hir-
ing under government con-
tract drew an immediate an-
gry reaction from Southern-
The committee will handle
the same problems encounter-1
ed by the wartime Fair Em-
ployment Practices Committee
But will not have the FEPC's
enforcement power or cover so|
many fields of activity.
"I know of no reason why I
he should have done that."
said Senator George, a conser-l
vative Southerner who, how-
ever, stayed with the party
during the 1948 States' Rights,
revolt over FEPC and other Ci-|
vil Rights issues.
"The only thing I can make
of It is that it looks like he:
may be preparing to run for
President again." George said,
at his Vienna. Ga.. home. "I
will oppose It (the anti-dis-
crimination order) naturally."
Rep. F. Edward Hebert (D-
La.i, another State's Rights
supporter. commented that i
"Mr. Truman is again thinking;
in terms of politics and as us-
ual his every decision is based
on the answer to the question
of how many votes it is going
to get. A leopard can never be
expected to change Its spots."
Leaders of the Btate's Rlehts
faction were acrid in their de-
nunciation o the order but
Negro leaders hailed it as a
step in the right direction.
"It is something that is ov-
erdue." said A. P. Tureaud.
president of the Louisiana
chapter of the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People. "But It should
have more teeth In-it to make
it effective and enforceable.
"This should give the Pre-
sident an opportunity to
prove that he Is doing what-
ever he can to pnt the De-
mocratic processes in action,"
Tureaud added. "It is in-
consistent for us to talk a-
hoiit Democracy abroad and
not practice it at home."
The President left final re-
sponsibility for compliance
with the antl-discriminatioi
clause in government contracts
a clause that has been in!
them nearly 10 yearswith the
contracting agencies them-
But the committee will ob-
serve the degree of compliance
and recommend to government
agencies and departments how
the procedures now in use can
be- strengthened.
The first Southerner to de-
nounce Mr. Truman's order was
Horace Wilkinson, Birmingham
"Dlxiecrat" leader who also
was one of the first to bolt
the Democrats In 1948 over the
Civil Rights platform.
"This another effort on the
part of Truman to usurp, over-
rule and override," Wilkinson
said. "This is adequate grounds
for Impeachment but I don't
think there is anyone in Wash-
ington with guts enough to in-
stitute the proceedings."
"Under certain conditions,'
the President's executive order,
read, the committee's recom-'
mendations will be subject to:
review by Defense Mobiliza-
tion Chief Charles E. Wilson.
Wilson In turn can pass them1
on to the President.
The mere suggestion of a '
committee on the FEPC mo- I
del is anethema to Southern
Democrats. And, although
the President dldnt say so.
the new order strikes the '
Southerners close to home.
Negro groups, notably the
National Ass. for the Advance-
ment of Colored People, recent-
ly urged that the antl-Dlscri-
New regulations governing pro-
motions, transfers and appoint-
ments to higher grades in classi-
TkTCetttoOlwtMraittk Mwt to VW t
Here is proof positive that the Nash Ram-
bler i* the most economical full-sine car on
the road official proof that you can go
farther on every gallon of gat in a Rambler.
For in America's blue-ribbon stock car
eventthe 1951 Mobilga* Economy Run
from Los Angeles to the Grand Canyon
the Rambler smashed all previous records
for the Run ... did the 840.05 mile* averag-
ing 31.05 mile* per gallon! That's the thrifty
performance you've been looking for.
In setting this all-time record, the Ram-
bler carried 4 passengers with driver .
averaging over 41 miles an hour over
deserts, mountains, in city and highway
driving... with snow, rain and head winds,
Y'et never before had any car in this event
gone m> far on so little gasoline.
Every Nash Airflyte entrantStates-
man, Ambassador and Ramblerwas a
trophy winner. Real evidence that Nash if
vour best bet for the years ahead!

H. im, tiptl 01. Mm. Dm***. Hldltm. U.t.A.
STATESMAN, 24.12 -*~ pm
RAMSUfR, 31.05 -Mm e
minatlon clause be enforced at
the Savannah River plant of
the Atomic Energy Commiss-
The Negroes wanted equal
job opportunity in all phases,
including administration, ol
the billion-dollar project which
may produce the hydrogen
Mr. Truman's vacation White
House would not say how many
complaints have been received
against contractors for alleged
violation of the anti-discrimi-
nation. But It was clear from
yesterday's order that they
have been coming in.
The Committee authorized
today will Include a represent-
ative each from the Defense
and Labor Departments, the
AEC. the General Services Ad-
ministration and the Defense
Materials Procurement Agency.
These agencies control virtual-
ly all of the defense contract-
ing work.
The other six members will
be designated later by the Pre-
sident himself and they will
not have to become subjects
for Senate confirmation.
The President In a special
statement said the primary
purpose of the order was "to*
secure better compliance by
contractors and subcontrac-
tors" with provisions in Fed-
eral contracts specifically
forbidding discrimination be-
cause of race, creed, color or
national origin.
Mr. Truman said the Inclu-
sion of the non-discrimination
clause in contracts had been
helpful, but that there had
been no uniform system of re-
gulation or inspection common
to all contracting agencies of
the government.
"The present order is design-
ed to correct this deficiency,"
he said.
"It places the primary re-
sponsibility for securing com-
pliance with the non-discrimi-
nation clause with the head of
each contracting agency... of
the government/'
This is as it should be'" Mr.
Truman continued. The com-
mittee was directed to under-
take an immediate study of
compliance procedures now in
effect and recommend changes
^ni.t?,Sit^nviBrade.dO^50r|to strengthen compliance.
rtff?erPntayirn.t^/e;M,lned.^.' committee may confer
?nr J he. f..wor*u ,wlthm with Interested persons," the
three months after their ap- prpciHont sain
S33& B&ffSSS e'd "SSWpi meant the com-
ployes, Phllleo Nash, White
SOME FIFTY DELEGATES to the Conference on External Trade and Balance of Payments
gathered yesterday at the opening session In the Hall of the America* at Hotel El Panama.
Obarrio Stresses Statistics' Value
New Civil Service Policy
Will Curb Rapid Promotion
In All Classified US Jobs
m Canal Company and Canal
Zone Government.
The new regulations were 1s-
"Until our country develops! trade and balance of payment
an adequate e*tim?ie of the statistics.
fied and equivalent positions are sued by the U. S. Civil Service!
now in effect for all General Commission as required bv Sec-'
Schedule positions in the Pana- on 1310, the "Whltten Amend-;
Iment," of the Supplemental An-i
^ proprlation Act of 1952 passed by
Congress In November.
The same regulations applv
to classified positions In all
I'.s. Federal agencies. The
Army here announced that It
will release a clarifying circular
in a few days.
The regulations apply to all
personnel actions effective on or
after November 6.
They provide that:
1 > Employes appointed to corn-
basic items of its balance of
payments, It will continue to be
an unknown, even to Panama-
nians," Comptroller General
Henrique Obarrio said yester-
Obarrio spoke, on behalf of
President Alcibldes Arosemena
at the opening session of the
Conference on External Trade
and Balance of Payments Sta-
tistics, at Its opening session
In the Hall of the Americas a-
top Hotel El Panama.
Panama's peculiar position
as an Importing nation, which
is able to compensate its bal-
ance of payments by the so
called "Invisible" exports of
goods and services to a tran-
sient population. Is an out-
standing Illustration of the-
tSfur"*8tauatlca West Scores Neat
He added that for Panama ^ ...
he felt confident this confer- PrA||ai|a||f|j VirlAPV
ence will mark the first step rlU|Niydl1U fit 10IT
in the process of discovering;A M ....
our real economic structure." flVAr D|ICC|a In IN
The text df Obarrio'a talk VfW KliMM III Ufl
follows In part: PARIS. Dec. 4 (UP) Despite
"This Conference la of special SS^filr^it^'M
significance because it lithe *a""^olUS ^Tth J2"'
first one held by the United t^J^t^'^ >***:
Nations in our 'country. Six $^2^*!?* ^ East nd
years have elapsed since Pa- SPWSffPSK*send t?voyuvto
hama. together with other ftee hu.nlte^ Nations meeting h^re
nations of the world, reaffirm- to-J-oln tne debat German
"While the world continues
its struggle for peace prosper-
ity and security, it becomes at
the same time urgent and ne-
cessary to obtain data, facts
which will permit to make an
appraisal of the resources and
needs of every nation. Only
with this knowledge it will be
possible to plan for the a-
chievement of these objectives.
We must remember, however,
that we cannot anticipate the
future without a basis for
comparison between the past
and the present. Herein lies
the important mission of the
statistician. This-, mission be-
comes of greater Importance
when his field, as in the pre-
sent case, deals with the el
change of goods, services ail
capital among countries. Til
interdependence of nation
brought about by the geogrl
phic distribution of resourcl
and by the acceptance of til
principle of the division of laf
or, makes this exchange ine
"The mobilization of coil
sumption and capital goods
clsely related to the fund:
mental economic problems
the modern times and const I
tutes, In several occasions, tl|
source of maladjustment
some countries.
"It is, therefore, urgent
set up methods and systenl
for measuring the volume, vil
hie and direction of trade if
such a way that comparable
among the different countrhl
can be achieved, thus maklrl
possible the evaluation of 11
effects on the economy of eacl
one. Much has been achlev|
towards this goal. Many eour|
tries, however, have not yil
been able to define their cud
toms territory. There are stil
doubts as to what Is meant fcl
Imports and exports, but thl
Conference, I am sure, wll
settle them.
Eastman Charge
May Be Reduced
and'wortrT"o7'the human p?r L^*!f.To Battery
ed her "faith in fundamental
human rights, In the dignity
The Western proposal to Invite i
signed to a different Une of work
in less than six months after ap-
2i Employes in positions grad-
ed GS-5 or below may not be
advanced more than two grades
above the lowest grade held In
any 12 months period.
3) Employes in positions
graded GS-6 or above must
spend at least 12 months in one
grade before they can be pro-
moted, transferred or appoint-
ed to a higher grade, and can
be upgraded only one grade in
any 12-month period, with the
following exceptions:
a) If the position Is GS-6 or
below or equivalent and is
In a line of work classified
House specialist on minority
problems, said the committee
was expected to fill the same
role as the Fahy committee on
equality of treatment and op-
portunity In the armed ser-
Another group with the same
responsibility is the Fair Em-
Sloyment Board of the Civil
ervlce Commission, which
guards against discrimination
In the government's own hir-
rThe creation of this (the
new) committee..." the Presi-
dent said. 'Is one more step in
have undertak-
and worth of the human per- '^"">n ;'.Ti"lrrf OI
son." Six years during which Germany caught the Russians
Panama's constant endeavor 0" uard and Is regarded here as
has been the strengthening of: M&} propaganda victory de-
the United Nations signed to call Russia's bluff on
"Could there be a more ef- German unification,
fectlve way to obtain the coop- Russian delegate to the United
eratlort necessary for the so- Nations. Jacob Malik, based his
lution of the economic, social objection on the argument that
and cultural international German affairs are the exclusive
problems than bringing togeth- concern of the four occupying
er the technical experts in powers.
these problems. In the differ-1 He said the United Nations had
ent regions of the world? Could j no business meddling In German
there be a better way to fost- affairs.
er International friendship I This argument may not sit too
than the ties of personal re-.well with the German people.
lationship among the profes-
sionals of those nations?
"We would have enough rea-
sons to rejoice if these were
the only objectives to be
Pan-American Society
To Honor Heurtematte
NEW YORK, Dec. 4 (UP)
_ the program I
at two-grade intervals un-len to use the powers conferred
der the Classification Act of on the executive by the Con-
1949, (such as in profes-
sional and technical posi-
tions which formerly were
In the professional or sci-
entific service); or
b) If the position to which an
employe is to be promoted or
transferred Is more than
one grade above the posi-
tion he holds and there 1*1
no position in the normal
stltutlon and the statutes to
eliminate the practice of dis-
crimination In connection with
activities of the federal gov-
Senate Committee
Chief Clerk Here
atneVfbeort10h2 ^^On 5-Day Vacation
red "promoted* tKiVI! Austin ^tlmer. Chief Clerk
Servlce^ommMi* S3 ^tf ^comiT
tee. arrived yesterday morning
on the 8.8. Panama for a vaca-
tion on the Isthmus.
He will return to the United
States on the same ship leaving
Phona 2-1790
On* block from Tivoli Crossing
give prior approval of per-
sonnel actions of this type.
The legislation containing
these provisions |a applicable to
ail executive departments, a.
Cneles and corporations of the
nited States Government.
' It was designed to curb the
tendency toward large numbers
of rapid promotions In the ex-
pansion of government agencies,
primarily those concerned with
defense, during the present em-
ergency period and Is difficult
to apply in organizations which
are stable and not increasina In
numbers of employes.
Plans are being made to dis-
cuss with Civil Service officials
the application of the regula,
tlons to the Panam Canal Com*
pany-Canal Zone Government
organisations. In which there It
a comparatively small and sta-
ble working force.
Grounds Division
Asks No Parking
Of Cars On Lawns
The Grounds Maintenance Div-
ision has asked residents of Ca-
nal communities not to park
their cars on lawns.
le automobiles not only rain
tte appearance of lawns, it was
explained, but also leave ruts
which become filled with water
and provide a brooding place for
chleved by the Conference. But i The Pan-American Society to-
there is more to it. Through a I day announced that It would
happy coincidence, this first hold a luncheon for Panama-
meeting of the United Nations nlan Ambassador and Mrs. Ro-
in Panama has been called to berto M. Heurtematte at the
study the problems related to Waldorf-Astoria Hotel on Dec.
the compilation of foreign 17.
The charge apa'inst Charle!
Eastman of assault, with a deadll
weapon will ie dismissed thl|
sfternoon, according to Actinl
District Attorney Rowland Kl
Hazard. The defendant will bf
returned to the Balboa Magisl
t.-ate's Court where a new chargl
of battery Is expected to be filed]
Eastman, a member of the nol
torlous Sparrow gang was lnl
volved In the steoblng of a Pal
ralso resident, Howeli Skeete, o
Nov. 20, and was caught by Cal
ral Zone poire in Cristobal af{
ter he had disippeared.
Skeete, who received 31 stitchel
as a result of the knifing. wa|
able to appear last week at tfa
preliminary hearing.
Wednesday, Dee. S
High Low
6:30 am. 2:26 p.n
0:10 p.m. 2:51 a.r
You'll feel so fresh and full of vigour after
r've washed with Lifebuoy Toilet Sosp.
deep-cleansing lather frees you of weari-
ness, sad keeps you fresh the whole day
through. Keep a tablet of Lifebuoy Toilet
Sosp handy and use it regularlyfor all
day freshness 1

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