Sunday supplement


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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01339
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01339
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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        Page 2
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        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Supplement 12
Full Text
ONE WAY ,....... $142.95
ROUND TIMP........ $2*1.15
uLet the people know the truth end the country is $afe'* Abraham Lincoln.
Now.. 6 Years Old!
Four Freed Fliers Tell Of Interrogations,
Trial, Good Food, Armed Guards, Release
RFE Doing Job Of Chilling
Red Campaign In Hungary
UNDERGROUND INSPECTION John L. Lewis (left), head
o the United Mine Workers, is black with coal dust after
an Inspection of the Orient No. 2 mine In West Frankfort,
Dl. The mine was the scene o the disastrous explosion
which kilted 119 men. Lewis and Hugh White (right!, presi-
dent of the Illinois UMW, accompanied investigators In a
tour of the Wasted mine.
. '
Harold Staaaen (canter) and his
n* HP of Owatona, Minn .
Ark, N.J., beam broad-
Iv over the manuscript they all hold. It's a copy of tbe
speech Wfiaet made Iu Philadelphia announcing he's a
candidate tor Che Republican Presidential m>
NEA SUM Correspondent
NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (NEA)
The communlsUeontrolled Bu-
dapest radio used to broadcast
the daily temperature to Hunga-
rians. It doesn't any more.'
A sexy-looking Czech temptress
called Comrade Absolonova used
to turn on the charm to get
ypung men in Bratislava to be-
come Informers for the Czech se-
cret police. She doesnt any
Ana Pauker, the Rumanian
Communist leader, used to hop
up. to Paris and buy expensive
Jacques Fath hats. She probably
won't do it any more.
And the two spying Codr bro-
thers of Dacice. Czechoslovakia,
have been beaten so much lately
they must feel like gongs.
These apparently unrelated
happenings behind the Iron
Curtain in Eastern Europe ac-
tually have one thing in com-
mon. They were brought about
by an organization called Radio
Free Europe.
RFE's main Job is'-to tell the
people of Eastern Europe those
things which their Russian over-
lords would like most to keep
tttm them..The incidents frnst re-
H are typical of how RFE op-
The Budapest radio gave the
temperature so listeners could
know whether It was cold enough
to turn on the heat In their
homes. Because o the coal
shortage In Hungary, the people
are not allowed to have heat in
their homes at any time if the
temperature is 50 or more. And
if it's below 90 they can have
heat only between 11 a.m. and 9
But the Budapest radio fudged
a little. It would say the temper-
ature was in the 50's when ac-
tually it was in the 40's.
So, since weather data Is one
thing that slips freely through
the Iron Curtain, RFE told the
Hungarian people every day what
their temperature really was.
The Budapest radio knew when
It was licked, and pretty soon
stopned broadcasting the tem-
perature altogether.
After RFE told the people of
Bratislava, Czechoslovakia, that
Comrade Absolonova was a "dan-
gerous agent." the Comrade was Slum-wave
seen around Bratislava no more.
It probably didn't help
Pauker's stock any when
with no signature or with one
that conceals the writer's Identi-
ty, arrive at RFE headquarters in
a steady flow from behind the
They contain much useful in-
formation. RFE also subscribes to
the Free European Press Service,
which has Its own ways of get-
ting news through the curtain.
Winnie Leaves
London On Way
To Truman Talks
LONDON. Dec. 29 (UP) Win-
ston Churchill left here tonight
for Washington with the express
Intention of not asking extraor-
dinary financial aid from the
United States, to save Britain
from the risk of bankruptcy.
However, he will try to obtain
RFE began operating Jury 4, the major part of "present mutual
1950, from a small station near
Frankfurt. Germany. It now has
five transmitters in Europe, each
beamed at a particular Eastern
European country. The meet
powerful is the 135,000-watt, me-
dium-wave station at Munich.
RFE says It's the strongest me-
Ana chum-wave station in the tree
RFE world. Russia has one about as
told the poverty-haunted R"ma-
niana that the Communist lead-
er had recently gone on a Paris
hat-buying spreeJacques Fath
hats at that.
PFE blew the whistle on the
Codr brothers of Dacice. Czecho-
slovakia. It said the brothers
were Informers and spies and had
caused many non-Communists
to be arrested. Following the
warning, the brothers were beat-
en up several times.
How does RFE get Its infer*-
on? In the first place, nearly
on its production anfl,fil^n'
Eastern Europea ng wuh a direct means
RFE Is supported by contribu-
tions from millions of Americans
to its sister organization, the
Crusade for Freedom. The Cru-
sade is headed by Gen. Lucius D.
Clay, former U.S. military gov-
ernor of Germany. Both RFE and
the Crusade are under the Na-
tional Committee for a Free Eu-
rope, the president of which is C.
f>. Jackson, publisher and World
War II government propagan-
,.A^a prlvajSo
countries behind the curta*. of battling Communism abroad.
Broadcasts beamed to Hungary,
for Instance, are written and pro-
duced by Hungarians who have
recently slipped out of their
country. They know what they're
talking about.
Further Information Is gotten
from other refugees Interviewed
by the RFE staff. Letters, either
wot polkyvBW provid
As one RE official says: "The
security appropriations.
As his trip began at Waterloo
station, the British Prime Minis-
ter warned his people that they
should prepare for even greater
He was accompanied by For-
eign Secretary Anthony Eden,
Minister of Commonwealth Rela-
tions Lord Ismay and Paymaster-
General and atomic specialist
Lord Cherwell, m addition to his
assistants. The group numbered
Tomorrow Churchill will board
the Queen Mary in Southamp-
He will return to London near
the end of January, immediately
before Parliament resumes Its
sessions following the Christmas
Before leaving London. Chur-
chill said sensational results
ted from his
will be
Roosevelt. -
However he said he wasaware
busier we* can keep the Bouhe- lnat it would be difficult because
viks in ttttir own backyards, the ht. Truman was less inclined
less change of their starting trou- than his predecessor to deal with
matters of state on the basis of
personal relations.
WAITING FOR DADDY The family of Capt. John,J. Swift
waits for news of his release from a Communist prison camp
in Hungary in their home in Glens Falls, N. Y. Mrs. Swift
holds David, eight months, and Leslie, 5. Swift and three
other fliers were ransomed by the U. S. government, after
their plane was forced down in Red territory.
Dead' Woman Brought
Back To Life Sues For
Inefficient' Treatment
Mrs. Therese K. Butler, who
was pronounced dead after tak-
ing an overdose of sleeping pills,
has brought suit against this city
charging the treatment she re-
ceived at an emergency hospital
was Inefficient.
"It is an extraordinary thing
that one should be sued for sav-
ing a life." said City Health Di-
rector Dr. J. C. Geiger. "We
must take care it will not hap-
pen again."
Mrs. Butler has asked $933.70
damages for burns to her abdo-
men, arm. back and leg allegedly
received In treatments after she
was found apparently lifeless In
the bathtub of her apartment.
Geiger said he has asked the
city attorney and the San
Francisco Bar Association to
Aussie Trade Envoy
Works In West Indies
PORT OF SPAIN. Dec. 29 -
The first Australian trade com-
missioner to the British Carib-
bean, R. Gulllck, has set up his
headquarters at Trinidad, em-
Ehaslilng the growing lmpor-
ince of trade relations between
the West Indies and Australia.
HOC To Broadcast
1951's Ten Best ,
A program dramatising the
the ten best news stories of
1(51 wUl be be aired Monday
evening at 7 ever station
HOG by The Panama Amer-
Tbe program, entitled "Ca-
valcade of 1951," will feature
the year's ten top stories as
selected oy the editors of IJ-
nlted Press. -----
give opinions on the the legal
limits to which he and his
staff can go in saving a life,
without being sued.
Speaking with astonishment,
he said he would fight the suit,
and would also ask the County
Medical Society to investigate
the situation.
Geiger said he did not know
If the burns of which M's.
Butler complained were the re-
sult of heat applications for
restoration of the circulation.
World Catholics
List Special Prayer
Period Next Month
Roman Catholics throughout
the world will hold eight days' of
prayer beginning Jan. 18 asking
the return of ail Christians to
the'Roman Church and the con-
version of all non-Christians.
The Sacred Congregation for
the Propagation of the Faith said
that each of the eight days will
be devoted to a special topic:
1) The union of all Christians
under the Pope;
2) TJe union of the Eastern
and Western Church;
J) The return of Americans to
4) The return of European Pro-
testants to the Roman Church;
5) The conversion of sinners
and bad Christians;
6), 7) and 8) The conversion of
Jews Mohommadens and Pagans.
Vatican sources pointed out to-
day that little more than half the
world's 820,000.000 Christians are
Roman Catholics, and declared
that union now Is most necessa-
ry "because of materialistic forc-
es seeking to disrupt Christiani-
ty. ~~^ J
ble any^iiere else.
RFE officials believe it dotsnt
overlap ""or compete with -the
State Department's Voice of A-
merica.^ne non-RFE expert In
the radio field put the relation-
ship between the two this way:|| fJUIL !
The Voice presents America in In KfltKII 111113110
the best possible light, while Ra- " ^"""J*""* oft
dio Free Europe's Job Is to reveal GEORGETOWN, Dec.
Rewards For Miners
the Communist regimes In the
worst possible light."
How Well Is RFE succeeding in
Its job? The Commies have hint-
ed that if the U. S. State Depart-
ment would put RFE out of bus-
iness, they would release Associ-
ated Press Correspondent Wil-
liam Oatis, whom they Jailed in
Czechoslovakia on espionage
The Commies have threatened
all RFE's German personnel with
death by hanging when Russia
"liberates" Western, Europe The
Czech Communist government
even issued an official note of
protest to our Government de-
manding that RFE be taken off
the air.
And the Commie radio and
press are spending/ a steadily in-
creasing amount of time these
days trying to counteract RFEs
damaging work. Which makes
RFE very happy. "We know we've
got them worried," one RFE offi-
cial says. "And we're going to
keep them worried."________,
To encourage enterprising min-
ers in British Guiana to de-
velop new areas or to revive
old ones, the government of
British Guiana is granting re-
ward claims.
The claims are free from all
fees normally payable, except
Claims are not to be less
than 10 miles from an existing
working claim, and must be
proved to contain minerals In
commercial quantities.
ERDING AIR BASE, Germany, Dec. 29 (UP) Tho
four American airmen freed by Hungary after the U. S.
paid their $120,000 "ransom," declared today that dur-
ing their 39 days of imprisonment in Budapest, both Hun-
garians and Russians attempted to wrest military secrets
from them.
They added that in spite of being submitted to con-
stant questioning and being kept incommunicado they
"were well treated" and were not accused of being spies.
The flyers told their story be-
fore 100 correspondents and pho-
The press conference was post-
poned until the flyers had spoken
with Samuel Klaus, a State De-
partment specialist in legal mat-
The first to speak at the press
conference was Capt. David Hen-
derson, pilot of the C-47 that So-
viet fighter planes forced down
In Hungary.
Henderson said he was forced
to land In Hungary because he
had lost his way and had run
out of gasoline. ''Our only alter-
native," he added, "was to Jump
in our parachutes and let the
plane crash."
Henderson and Sgt. Jess
Duff had to make an effort to
refrain from crying when they
recounted how they were kept
in solitary cells and submitted
to constant auestUning.
Two more flyers, Capt. Swift
and Sgt James Elam, listened
silently with worried faces.
Henderson said they took off
Nov. 19 on a routine flight to
Belgrade via Udine, Italy, and
Over the Alps they ran Into
cMWlt. Bianwlf g loot in the
lad specified a
to follow, they asked Bel-
PRR Track Foreman
Dies of Heart Attack
James J Connors, 47, Panam
Railroad track foreman, died of
a heart attacr at 2.45 p.m. yes-
terday shortly after mending a write notes in Russian wiucn iic
switch at Silver City. dropped in several places(in the
Connors was a bachelor, a na-1 hope that someone would lnd
Uve of Eoston. and came to the i them.
Isthmus In 1937. ! the notes he said. "Please
receive an
He then tried to go on to Yu-
goslavia, flying blind. When he
saw a clear spot In the clouds he
thought he was over LJubjana.
The fryers continued trying to
get radio signals with which to
guide themselves when they fig-
ured they were near Zagreb.
Finding themselves over for-
bidden territory, since Yugosla-
via had
them to
grade to guide them.
When Belgrade failed to reply
Henderson ordered his compan-
ions to don their parachutes and
Suddenly they saw a fighter
plane before them.
Since the C-47 was practically
out of gas they followed the
fighter and landed at an un-
known airdrome. Henderson and
his companions were then ar-
rested and told they were In
From that moment they were
submitted to constant question-
Henderson said the Reds gave
them plenty of good food, al-
though the building they were
kept in was not very clean.
He said a Russian soldier gave
him a book In English which
contained Communist propagan-
Swlft said he also was given a
book but he used the pages to
write notes in Russian which he
advise American authorities."
When the Russians discover- -
ed the notes they took alt pen-
cils away from the fliers.
On Dec. 3 a Russian colonel
told Henderson that they would
be released within two or three
After several days during
which they continued to be
submitted to endless enes,
tioning through an inter-
preter, a Russian soldier
came and told the flyers to
make ready to leave.
The Reds made each of them
take a black automobile with
lowered curtains, guarded by
two soldiers.
The automobile trip lasted
three hours, until they reached
a well-furnished house where
they' were kept in separate
rooms under such surveillance
that even in their bathrooms
were armed guards.
Henderson said that during
tbe questioning they were ask-
ed foolish questions, *but I al-
ways answered them truthful-
On Dec. 33 the flyers were
told that they would be tried.
They were taken to another
place and they soon found
themselves before a military
court whose prosecutor said
they were accused of violating
the Hungarian frontier.
The court told Henderson he
should choose a lawyer from a
list of eight names that were
given to nlm.
He chose one hapzardly and
he conversed with him In the
presence of an armed guard.
The lawyer said that flying
route f0r conditions usually endangered
a flyer, to which Henderson
replied that he had tost his
way and had tried In vain to)
receive radio signals to follow.
The military court was com-
prised of three Hungarian offi-
Henderson said the judge
asked him why tbe plane
had more parachutes than
crewmen. "I explained that
was the normal equipment
in U.S. planes."
Colons Orphans Had Plenty
Of Dolls, Thanks To Gamboan
There were plenty of dolls at
St. Francis Orphanage, Coln,
this Christmas.
All sorts, shapes and sizes of
dolls for all sorts, shapes and
sizes of kids. .
Well dressed dolls, too. Dress-
es, bonnets, bootees and every-
They were the work of Marga-
ret B. Kreger, who handed them
over to the St. Vincent de Paul's
Society In Coln.
With the dolls went books, a
lighted Santa, and a promise of
more to come. .
And In the picture at the right
are Mrs. Kregar, some of her
dolls, and Hans Pedersen. past
department commander of the
American Legion.
Mrs. Kregar Is second vice-
president of the American Le-
gion auxiliary, post 8, at Oam-
boa. the Army as _
Right now. a month after her. the Canal Zone, or even Korea, j the new year for .Negro girls
87th birthday, she wants to Join1 More immediately, she Is form-1 Gamboa,
He said he also was asked
about blankets and a portable
radio aboard the plane. He re-
plied that the transmitter waa
for use lrt case the plane fell in
the water.
After the trial the flyers were
again questioned and on the
morning of the day they were
released the Hungarians took
their fingerprints and photo-
vThat evening Henderson said
he heard an American voice
which made him very happy. It
was the voice of the U.S. Air
Attache who had come to look
for the flyers.
Regarding military secrets
which Sgt. Swift said the Rus-
sians tried to wrest from them.
State Department and Air Force
officials present at the press
conference, rapidly intervened
'saying that they could make no
statements In this regard.
Juan Franco Rider
In Serious Condition
Alter Track SpNI
Apprentice Jockey Edgar Alfa-
ro last night was in a critical
condition at the San Fernando
Hospital as the result of a bad
spill suffered at the Juan Fran-
co Race Track yesterday after-
noon during the running of the
third race.
Alfaro was riding longshot Su-
persticiosa when the accident oc-
curred. Supersticiosa was run-
ning dead last when she stum-
bled twice and finally tossed Al-
faro over her head. The mare ap-
parently trampled the Jock*- *-
ter he lett.
A report from the hospital
said that Alfaro did not receive
WAC to serve Inilng a knltttng class for early In' any visible wounds but he U In a
or even Korea.1 the new vear for Nearo girls at seml-consclons state and still oo
the serious list.

NEW YORK. Dec. 39 (NBAJ -
Not very Ion* ago a man high In
the literary world wrote a whole
book about the dry martini, the
cocktail 81-Indisputable.lethal
Now comes a book which Is
probably indisputable at a col-
lection of ocktalls and mixed
It Is culled "Bottoms TJp"
(Greystone Press, $7.50) and In It
Ted Saucier. New York boute-
vardier. gourmet and public re-
lations expert, has put together
780 recipes that would' stagger
most bartenders' skill. -
In this Bacchanal Baedecker,
Saucier awhszles. sling and
smashes through an exotic alco-
holic alphabet beginning mildly
enough, with the Abel Oreen
-WHAT TO Km. LAMBS!" Satan has a way of" getting his point across, so traffic
safety officials in Cleveland. O.. brought up tli ? gent with the trideut to scare the mischief
out of the Jaywalkers. Satan" is actually Traffic Patrolman Pete Skirbunt in costume
Heje he demonstrates how he throws u"le 'ear of Jaywalking Into a pedestrian, left,
and, if that doesn t work, a more devilish sys tern of gigging the Jaywalker, as at right
Railroad Stockholder
Looks Over
e Assets
cab of old Number 8 The poWerful djesel had hauled ^ ^ Mwtafo/ &*
bound for Binghamton, N.Y.. to this New Jersey town.
"Well," said the snub-nosed, tow-headed, nine-year-old, "that sure is a nice entine
we have there.
Re was absolutely correct In
using the first person plural, be-
cause George is a stockholder in
the Erie Railroad.
And tucked In his pocket, was
one neatly folded share or com-
mon stock $d prove It.
The ride In the diesel climaxed
a glorious day for Georgewjio
prefers to be called Joeywhich
began with his becoming a stock-
Two minutas after the Erie's
president. Paul W. Johnston, had
formally presented him with the
stock. Joey began to talk shop.
He was all seriousness as he
chatted with the dignified exec-
utive, one railroad man to an-
"I sure hope you keep a couple
of steam engines. I like to smell
Atomic Bomb. .. the smoke."
Two parts gin,'one part bane- The President said he would
dictine, two dashres curacad, ice. see what could be done,
shake and strain into cocktail "Do you know those cars with
class. the glass on the topthey call
The Atomic Emergy Commls- them astra-domes? The New
slori IsraVVAecWgVvape ft the. York Central ia-golng to get some
Kremlin has been able to produce of those. Why don't we buy a
The Zombie is as complicated
as a bride's cake, uses be ingre-
dients (including 151-proof rum
Summer drink and ending with J^^, 22L r,Um
the Zombie, a concnctloh which ?n.d p_a^-0n,t)-.and.re,Vlres
defies any sane drinker to obey
the command in the title orsau-
cler'S tome.
the services o an electric mixer.
People who invent drinks axe
never too, shall we say preoccu-
The Ahel Amm off.ir m,.' D,ed? to keep up with the head-
l.;m.n^abo0urtownftaS. a?edi" i'n";anda Mio*0* fST'ttl
tor of "Variety") constate of a r.e.^s_*i1rbatl called, .The,
gin sling mixture plus vermouth,
Rhine wine, and ice.
a similar weapon with vodka.
Saucier, who once publicized
New York's famed Waldorf-As-
toria, has also filled his book to
overflowing with saucy marginal
decorations along with full-page
illustrations of ladies in various
stages of, er. pin-up attire to
keep the reader from getting too
involved in the main business at
hand. ,
Besides recipes from expert
mixers all over the world, there
are various forms of tippling tips,
including the warning that Ice
melts and too much stirring of a
drink dilutes It. a note of caution
that might remind readers of
the fellow who never put olives
in martinis.
Displaced too much gin.
SKEJU^BWnr 0F 1-" 210 *W% new "Hextent," one of many new Items
of equipment being used in Korea, rat lighter Shan evcntional tents the 'HextenTtaAh. li
87 pounds^ can easily be handled by the! Ja shells]* LQ*i*W? I dwH
man.) The new tent has a white tener l^,Vv*WhSWsblaoon S
ground cloth around the bottom sesls out cold winds.
ift$32pMw'fi jam
WAVE Ensigns into
the Naval en-ice.
These newly commii-
MOQtd officer, an
trained in all phases
of Uie duties they
will be expected to
perform to maintain
a strong and efficient
Naval force. Upon
civilian clothing and
environment into the
mart blue uniform
and the xcItinnJIfe
of a Naval olc.r.
This transition takes
place daring the
four-month semester
for the Regular
Navy dicers. Atwo-
month course is pro-
vided for members of
tha WAVES of the
Naval Reserve.
Classes in Military
?1V,?,rPUir fd Stip R8C?"ltion. First Aid. Logistics and Naval
2hili. H-'!&rci Ee.on,omie nd Government are a few of the
MbJeete provided the student; officers for study. Visits aboard small
Mavai vesseU operating in Narragansett Bay give tee WAVES a
The President said they would
Study the recommendation.
Joey grew up In Rldgewood.
His father commuted to New
York on the Erie, and the boy
would go with him to the station.
He began going down to alt be-
side the tracks at nearby Hoho-
kus, which worried his mother,
but his falter says Joey Is a
"cautious euss." so they didn't
worry too much.
Joey fell in love with railroad-
ing In general and the Erie in
He plastered Brie stickers all
over the family car. He labeled
his toy trains with Erie signs.
And, naturally, he began to want
to own the railroad he had adopt-
VS?S^^l^Jtfanu'i n tha Mountain lx-
press, engineer Tom Davis shows George Edgar bowto run
a railroad.
He was taught the operation of
stocks, and he scrawled off a let-
ter to the Erie's president.
In It, he explained his love for
the Erie, and his willingness to
part with his life savings$11.26,
earned by auch chores as raking
leavesin exchange for a share
of Erie stock.
Johnston was touched by the
letter, and arranged to make up
the difference between Joey's
$11.25 and tbe present value of
one share, around $17.50.
these twoApR-fBSaD?e fete ^aW&^jl^^L" plane with two cockpits are
CDUnd. Tight formation flying suchas ?hiin.222 i A'!* V ralninf "** over Nantucket
(Defense VLSJTjSa %RSg? "+ **" ' '"*
ffs A Smaller World Every Year
The earth is shrinking in size
and a lowering sea level some
day may expose new mountain
ranges and miles deep canyons, a
scientist reported today.
. The earth, according to Dr.
Kenneth K. Landes. of the Uni-
versity Of Michigan. Is losing its
volume both vertically and horl-
He told the H8th meeting of
the American Association for the
Advancement of Science that the
contraction of the earth may be
caused by the cooling off process
within the core of the earth.
Such cooling, he said, causes
solidification, thus bringing on a
Actually, large areas In the
ocean basins are subsiding to un-
usual depths, some up to 10 000
feet below previous levels. It Is
part Of the vortical shrinking of
er planets," he said.
"Vertical motamente are still
Making place in California," be
Rfclrl. "In many other places such
sBovements have been quite re-
few evidence also is being
found that the horizontal shrink-
ing is still going-on andrthat the
circumference of the earth Is be-'
ee-'ag smaller,
arrant estimates of the a-
S'it of shortening in the Alps
me. he said, range from 100 to
1.800 miles.
Landes said there have been 'rving to cre-k In their auest to
ofX^tM' lS.t0 the cause i 'nakeKa com,,! ^feafhlS
he tilnr^t hrjnklng but that I tory of the world. *
he favored the theory of soUdlfi- -__________S_______
cation of the liquid interior
"fundamental to this idea." he' WJA U.-.L C:.-
said, "is a once liquid globe that i MOliem MUCK Mnil
has solidified up to the present
-o a depth of 1,820 miles."
.^Tiie ,1,820 mlles * the figure
that science estimates to be true
for the depth of the earth's eras*
uke the skin on an apple.
.. "Presumably with time the en*
(tire sphere will become solid.
I... c u.icro wui oecome solid as -.?. JH ":" at"* **
nose ibly occurred with the amalK .""*? at "Je ml
. er planets," he said 5* ***** and picked
I 28-foot cabin cruiser.
"The solidification of i crm
1,820 miles thick would be ac-
Foiled By Siren
LOUISVILLE, v., Dec a -.
back home, his dream of being.
a modern-day Huckleberry Mhn!
shattered. ^^
The boy stota past tke night,
watehman at M municipal
out a
Jim *t Dtfttu H.u,
-f-rr '
American Scientists
See UK Research Job
merlcan scientists are among the
90 delegates from 11 nations who
have Just finished an inspection
of Britain's centers of applied
scientific research.
The visit was the wind-up to a
tour of western European coun-
tries, including Germany.
The visitors went over Brit-
ain's famous National Physical
Laboratory at TeddlngtofV
Here they saw experimental
Jet-planes being tested in the
largest wind-tunnels In Europe;
they saw models of new types of
ships, some designed of alumin-
um, going through their paces In
tanks which tan reproduc "hur-
ricanes" and most of the other
sea-perils; they saw the latest
electronic equipment, and the
laboratories which specialise in
the study of corrosion and chem-
ical analysis.
In other parts of Britain the
scientists watched experiments
in pest-control, fuel research and
Improved forestry.
The delegates also saw a few
of the Research Associations,
which are sponsored Jointly by
private Industry and the govern-
They are designed primarily to
help firms who are too small to
maintain their own laboratories.
And he also Invited the boy to
go for a ride in a diesel.
Joey and his mother and father
drove down from Wapptogers
rails. N. Y., where they now live
He smiled shyly but confident-
ly as he Iwas presented to 10
members of the board of direc-
tors, who shook his hand sol-
emnly and welcomed him to the
He was given a ride In the pilot
house of one of the company's
ferries, the MeadvUle.
He talked with Capt. Thomas
A. Hogan. and got to blow the
boat's whistle.
"Are you gettln' a t'rlU out of
this, sonr" the skipper asked '
"Sure," said stockholder Edgar.
"I own part of this ferry now. I
guess I own the string on the
On the big diesel, engineer Tom
Daws explained how the engine
Then' they sat joey in the fire-
man's seat and he peered out the
window and worked the wlhdow
ever as- though It were a throt-
tle. They told him it was his duty
to call out the signals ao the en-
gineer could hear him.
AH down the line to Ridgewood.
he called out the signals m a
loud voice. "
The captain told Joey to take
the wheel and turn It.
"Tell me when to stop," cau-
tioned Joey.
"I coifnly win," the captain
assured him. / .
""'i I' [in wn........
Elvery green light brought
Joey's resounding-"Clearl" and
every amber light brought a
warning cry of "Approach," only
fire5" IfV ?a<5h" Uke th* real
And then it was all over. Joey
was a tired boy, but his bright
eyes were still excited.
His mother suggested that it
might be a good idem if joey gave
the Share of stock to his father,
so it could be put In the family
"No, slr,"said Joey. "I'm gonna
He had a paper bag full of
bologna sandwiches and was go-
companlad by a reduction of ra- ^Ja,naw!i*,.fi:*
llus of approximately 140 mlles ? ,SSS i and in circumference of IK 2L t*H.d. the MtastallppL
miles." When he had cast the a lot a-
Fv- Ji* pressed whi he
thought was tl starter
He found ^
2SJ490 toMjire to subside to d.:
20,000 let. all Of the oces$TffaMr' inn
above 11.300 ieet or wa^flS'nf
wouid appear g*>ve the wster",a
The shr" :r, Mrtn 2rln^fc *ir
^as rilarse***
HymkyrstzOpera To Top Bill
A? 1952 Edinburgh Festival
LONDON. Dec. IB (BIS) The pletely reorganised by Dr. Oun-
main event in the 1852 Interna- ther Rennert since 1M8.
>.w..v as uif in/a a.-
K. to be held In IH^bbbbbbbbbbbbbI
King's Theat
if i particular emphasis up-
n decor. The work of its) prln-
i?r, Caspar Usher
will be
!) Wl
famous Concertgebouw Orches-
tra of Amsterdam, under Idou-
ard van Belnum and Rafael Ku-
Chamber Music has always fig-
ured prominently at the Edin-
burgh Festivals.
Next year a aew eombfcnstion
will Be heard, rormed speciaUy
for the event, and calling itself
the Festival Quartet. It consists
of four most distinguished artists
Clifford Curaon (piano); Josef
Szigetl (violin); Winiam Prim-
rose (viola) and Pierre Fournier
(cello). Curson Is English. Siig-
etl was bom In Budapest, Prim-
rose Is Scottish, and Fournier,
There are as yet no details as
to drama, except that Tyrone
Outhrle hopes to present the Old
Vic Company Ip, two plays, one
by Shakespeare, at the Assembly
The first brochure giving pre-
liminary detain about the f
festival Is now being printed;
70.000 copies will shortly be dl
----------' overseas.
itta announced
a. * Mm
at 3:45 p.m.
(San Francioco Garden)
,- -n
Farewell io
the famoua bvllflghter
and r *
Heir its thli ring.
Ticks* on tal at San Francisco Carden.
Sbowt: In Soofi %%* Mpiral AiaWineo $2.00
Swit NaSocri 2.00 fiantfol Amrrtancg: 1.00


.M m --,. .
Tito Friendly To West
But Demands A Price
Editor's Note: Stewart Hensley of on the western concept of gov-
the foreign newt department of
the United Press in Washington
has returned from an extensive
tonr of key news spots in the
troubled world situation. This is
the first of several dispatches re-
arting his findings.
shal Tito of Communist Yugosla-
via believes that hU country's
defiance of the Soviet Union and
its. satellites since the break with
the Kremlin three years ago has
made an Important contribution
to the defense of the Western
He wants to be paid off In
American guns, tanks and
That's the dominant Impres-
sion one gathers trom a press
conference talk with the greying
strong man who dared defy Mos-
cow when the Russians Insisted
pon a complete voice In the af-
' T?to la gomg'to'get his United policy of the'Brltish government
tes military aid Negotiations from the previous Labor govern-
His only apology la that Yugo-
slavia, at present, has attained
only a state of "social democra-
cy-' and has not yet achieved
true Communism. He contends
that the Soviet version of Com-j
munlam Is a gross caricature of
the real thing.
The Yugoslav leader scoffs at
the Idea, held In some countries
such as India, that any country
can remain neutral In the cur-
rent cold war.
"With matters as they stand
today, there can be no neutral-
ity against aggression." says the
wartime partisan leader.
Tito does not believe that the
Conservative victory in Britain
will make it more difficult for
him to get along with that coun-
He puts It this way: "Aa far
as I know, on the basis of Prime
Minister Winston Churchill's
statements, I consider there will
be no change In the (foreign)
on that are nearing a conclusion.'ment. This should bring about
However, he will receive nothing
like the $500,000,000 worth men-
tioned in some reports as nis
possible allotment for thla year.
The consensos of best in-
formed officials- here Is that he
will be fortunate to get half
Allied officials at supreme
.'headquarters near Paris look at
the matter much as Tito does.
They recognise this "marriage of
convenience" for what it Is.
They are grateful for the 32
Yugoslav dfvlalona arrayed
against satellite forces In Bulga-
ria, Romania, Hungary and Al-
bania. They believe It la In the
interest of the western powers to
help him equip his rather tat-
tered and Ill-equipped forces.
American officials do not want
Tito In the Atlantic Pact, how-
ever, and they realize he does not
better relations.
Tito is asking the United
States to give priority to his
needs for heavy artillery tanks
and aircraft,.
One difficulty- American offi-
cials report In their efforts to
come to agreement with Yugo-
slavia on arms aid is Tito's re-i
luctance to agree to adequate In-
spection and supervision by
United States officers.
In all other countries, Ameri-
can training and inspection pro-
Eams accompany the equipment
Insure its most efficient use.
However, Tito is reluctant to
grant this right.
Tito wants to play for still high-
er stakes. He obviously believe
Cows Like Wagner,
Musical Farmer Says
Claude E. Holmes, a farmer,
wasn't towed a bit when he Join-
ed the new community orchestra
with his relio this year.
He hod been building up to
the first concert by practicing In
his barn, sawing with his bow to
the vast Interest of his herd of
Firemen Get Lost
In Oregon Fog
SALEM, Ore.. Dec. 28 (UP)
It can get mighty foggy in
western Oregon at this time of
year, as volunteer firemen of
nearby SUverton can tell you.
They were called to the W. J.
Perkins home when a car
caught fire in the back yard.
'Dead' Hawk Revives
And Fights Captor
PEORA. 111., Dec. 2 (DP)i
hunter had to call on police t<
kill a "dead" hawk he had bag-
The hunter was bringing thl
hawk home in his car when 11
suddenly came to life. The man
and the hawk battled and the
Perkins managed to put out, bird finally was shoved out the
Holme does not profess to the blaze after he had called car window. The hunter called
the volunteer department, then the police,
ran to the curb to signal the
fire fighters. They failed to no- Officers Paul McLoughUn and
tice him. and slrened half way Don Voigt found the wounded
(NEA Telephoto)
BATTLE OF THE SNOW-REMOVERS Men seeking Jobs as snow shovelers In Detroit storm
the snow removal office, causing a riot. They pushed, shoved and threw snowballs, but no
one was hurt. More than 2500 men sought the 1000 jobs, as Detroit battled to dig out of 16
inches of snow. -
-a ---------------------------- '
West Germany Cracks Down
On New Extremist Upsurge
The West German government,
disturbed by recent extremist
he Is holding enough high cards!outbreaks, has begun a serious
to get a large chunk of military crackdovvn on both the Commur
want to participate
The Marshal's break with Mos-
cow obviously has not driven him
an Inch closer to western dem-
ocratic philosophies. He concedes
that Communism and capitalism
can co-exist peacefully but Intention
makes it clear that he looks down' from top to bottom.
He claims he Is holding off a-
bout 1,000,000 troops and police
in the four satellites on his east-
ern frontier. American officials
concede him a large share In this
along with the Turks and|iawe(j_
but declare they have no
"to equip his army
But Color, Style Important
strikes in key industries and
The neo-Nazi SRP. which had
polled 11 per cent of the votes
In ower Saxony state. elections
early this year followed through
with a seven per.cent vote In the
state of Bremen In October.
A member of Adenauer's own
cabinet, Hans Chrlstoph See-
bohm, transport minister, who
belongs to the rightist German
Party (DP), stirred up a mess of
trouble by e. speech In Kassel
Dec. 2 which was so nationalis-
tic in *one that It provoked an
3. Introduction of a govern- angry protest trom the western
ment bill In the Bonn parliament allies.
this week banning membership Finally. West Germans were
in any extremist party by civil shocked by a mysterious triple
officials bombing plot In which the editor
nlsts and the Neo-Nazi Socialist
Reich i'arty. /
Recent steps Included:
1. Filling of a petition to the
federal constitutional court to
get the tv/o extremist parties out-
2. Jailing for four months of
the SRP leader Otto Ernst Remer
for slan-ierlng members of the
Bonn government.
servants, government
and state employes.
These steps were strongly sup-
ported by the powerful West
of a Bremen newspaper and an-
other person.were killed and 12
others injured by bombs sent
tthaca NY Dec 29 (UP)I clothes made them uneasy and'tlon It not only proclaimed pu-
Clothet may matef thV woman' strained in their actions, _. |bUdy Its hosUlfty to the two>e-
but color and style make the
German labor union organiza-through the mails.
The bombings were followed by
eds generally agreed that a sense
of being well-dressed was the Im-
portant thing.
However, it's not the same
mood for all women.
More than 1,000 Cornell Uni-
versity co-eds were questioned
about clothes In relation to hu-
man behavior. Here are some of
their answers.
"Any shade of red or yellow
makes me feel more alive," said
one student.
For a few, however, vivid cpl7
ors were too conspicuous for
CMany'of the students felt so- shy and retiring.
phlstlcated and grown-up In ---------------------------------------
black and dark coiors,
"I'm more sedate and reserved; Hunter Banged On Ankle
when I wear black, because I feel By Digturbed SaImon
Whether they favored fluffyjtremlst movements but threaten-
attire or tailored suits, the co- ed to use general strike action
refined," one re-
PENN YAN, N.Y., Dec. 20 (UP)
Burton Cooper returned from
an Alaskan junket with what
may well be the hunting story
of the year.
ladylike and
Others said drab hues made
them sad. dull, or uninteresting.
Some of the co-eds found
poise, confidence and serenity In
slacka, tailored clothes, old or in-
formal togs, wools and rough
All sorts of moods were pro-
duced by dressy full skirts, flow-
ing1 lines and silken textures.
Some sample comments were:
"In taffeta or velvet I feel fr-
gil* and delicate.. .When I wear
solt textures such as angora and
silk I try to be especially gra-
cious... My white net strapless
formal makes me feel like a prln- One salmon struck his ankle
cess..." as the fish darted away from
A few of the girls said dressy the intruders.
itself if the government failed to
smash any revival of Nazism In
For some time, the West Ger-
The woman who knows she Is man chancellor, Konrad Ade-
sultably and attractively dressed'nauer and menibftrs of his cabl-
ean forget her clothes and turn net tended to pooh-pooh the
her attention to other things. I idea of a serious threat from treme rightists"
they said. She may be lively ana'extreme left or extreme right,
at ease in a social group, and In particular, they Insisted re-
self-confident when she hunts a peatedly there was no danger of
lob. If she is self-conscious about a Nazi or neo-Nazi revival. They
her clothes, she is likely to be claimed the Importance of Remer
and his ultra-rightist movement
had been greatly, exaggerated
However, there were Indicar
tlons that the government had
been jolted out of some of this
complacency In recent months.
The West German Commu-
nists, who according to govern-
ment information have only 170,-
000 card-stirring members, suc-
ceeded In atirring up and keep-
ing alive a series of damaging
an unexplained outbreak of fire
in a south German newspaper
plant, rind anonymous letters
threatening to blow up the build-
ings of other newspapers, in-
cluding two In Frankfurt.
The only explanation police
could give for these Incidents wasj
that they must hava Been Of "
work of "extreme leftists or eX
Creen Taken Out
Of Blue Cheese
MADISON, Wls.. (UP) Scien-
tists at the University of Wiscon-
sin have taken the green out of
blue cheese.
They have discovered mutant
forms of the roquefort-type mold
without the characteristic green-
mottled coloring. The bacterio-
logists say the green and white
molds are the same but the white
mold grows without adding extra
iron to fresh milk used for the
They say tests show the white
mutants make a satisfactory
cheese and require only one-third
to one-half the ripening time of
the green mold.
know what the cows like. He said
he plays :n the barn because he's
not good enough to stay in the
house and inflict his music on
the family
Even so. he has kept a critical
eye on milk production during
his prac.ice sessions, and he not-
ices thai Wagner Is the most
lacteal r.f all. However, the dit-
to Sublimity, Ore., 14 miles
away, before they realized they
were lost.
The nlghthawk migrates the
greatest distance of all land birds
bird In an alley and permanent-
ly subdued It with their night-
When Australia was discovered,
the dingo dog was the only mam-
ference is so slight, that Holmes I from Yukon to Argentina, 7000 mal on'the continent which did
doesn't pay any attention to it. miles away. not
carry Its young in a pouch.
stress you! c/igure-flattering

at Motto's
The prettiest suits under water or under
the sun . '52's most enticing fabrics
and styles . just waiting to cut an
eye-compelling figure on you!
Also Reversible
to fit everybody.

Widest Choice of Routes
Greatest experience,
Most enjoyable travel
Cooper came home limping on
a swollen and discolored right
ankle. He said he was hit in the
ankle by a frightened salmon.
It happened when he and his
guide stumbled into a bed of
thousands Of spawning salmon
in a stream on Baranof Island
while bear hunting.
Don't throw mud. Even when
you miss, your hands are dirty.
A true story
with many
happy endings!
2839 classified ads comparad to
2253 classifieds in all other dailies
combined in the city!
586 MORE
La Moda Americana
./a./- new years .
in beautiful. stylos,
all colors
for all occasions.
fine HOSE
with dark shade heels.
All sizes.
Most attractive.
In Nylon and Silk ... all
sizes and different styles.
'At very low price*.
new beautiful assortment
for different occasione.
And many more articles ... all priced amazingly low.
La Moda Americana
102 Central Avenue Panam
paa offers you all three

Now York
Buemos Airos
who.' y**w 4m***. you
travel in swift comfort when
you "fly PAA."Specially-trained
flight attendants anticpete
your need.
Wtwriwr If Uf*t IwicIimm
on a shorter flight or a full-
course dinner,Copper meals
are always an "event."
Whether your first Clipper flight takes only en
hour or carries you completely around the waiW
-you will notice immediately the many little
touches of thoughtfulness and hospitality which
have won so loyal a following among interna*
tional travelers. At the ticket counter and air-
port, tooyou will be impressed with the same
eagerness to please.
For nearly a quarter of a century. Pan American
has been studying and learning each last detail
which can add to a passenger's comfort and ea-
joyment. From this vast backlog of experieag
have come today's standards of training which
assure you a pleasanter. more memorable trip
in every way.
You can "fly PAA" almost anywhere to any of
83 countries and colonies. You will be amazed at
the wide choice of routes, destinations and costs.
For reservations, set your Travel Agent or
Pan American
Mould Aim*ais
Psmom: L Street No. 5, Tel. t-0670 Calce.: Salas leliel.ee,, Tel. IQtT
- au tMtt.

.* :. .. A
ricw ror

Author-Expert Makes Fun Of
Hokum In Home Furnishings
FR 39. un
u e-
you ro out to look lor home fur*
nishings, do you know what you
want? Or. do you wait for a
.salesman to leap from behind a
Regency sofa and start telling
xou what to buy?
In the opinion of Richard
Oump.-San Francisco merchant-
designer, most people are terri-
fied by the prospects of picking j
home furnishings. In his re-
cently published book. "Oood
Tastt Costs No More," Mr. Oump
establishes some common-sense
guides to good taste. At the same
time, he has a good deal of fun
pointing out the hokum in home
BBsinse Richard Gump pres-
ently heads his own store. Gump's
of San Francisco, he knows his
field. The public "
fused by the

Richard Gump: Good taste
costs no more, and its a lot
>re fun to have around.
ublic. he says, is con- material is given poor handling, ugh Venus may have poj
labels attached to then it's a poor investment. ,,u.tn.e sea clthed only
Classic Victorian.'' If an article Is difficult to sunlight, it won't do for the
rovincial." "Southern make, or Is made hv an unusuallor _us-. Sunlight may be cl
Though Venus may have popped
r In
iurniuire: laasaic vicMiruui. -m mi irw is uiuicuu tu,"n"~ ".V **" "*""- rest
Gracious Provincial." 'Southern make, or is made by an unusual!01 .us-, su,n"*t may be cheap
Romance." "Flexl-Hexl." Drocess. it doesn't necessarily fol- and plentiful, but it hasnt got i
Period furniture, he points out, low that it's a good value. The l8'!Ie",coll}ro1 tnats bullt ln"
was contemporarv yesterday. If a only consideration here is why it , ne I9 swim suit,
frlerid dropped over one eveninglis made. If its reason for being' A new winged flange Is shown.
wearing knee breeches and a lace, is reinforced by Its attractiveness,?11 .a suit designed by Marglt Fel-
frill at the throat, wed simply its a buy. llegi ror. Cole of California.
frill at the throat, we'd -
think he'd slipped his trolley and
simply it's a buy. ------------- ..
.ley and A foreign stamp is no criterion meant to conceal a too-generous.
call the wagon. But if we visit the of value. Americans generally Pso.ln- '} n s worn UP> or to give
same friend and notice that his tend to overrate imports. Any old."1* "M^on of sufficient padding
home is filled from top to bottom, Import will do. But any object, :w{Jfn " worn down. Another
wltrt "period" furniture, we don't whether an import or a product silhouette that makes a pretty
think that's odd at all. 'of home manufacture, is worth ESS na? ? corona of shirring
I haying only if its desirable in it- '*?' ^"P'etely encircles the top
Mr. Gump concedes that there self. ?trjf su|t. thus highlighting the
h*r*e been disagreements about' Costliness, contrary to what DustUne-
what constitutes good taste ever, most people think, does not as-
8incethe first cave man brought sure comeliness, says Mr. Gump,
since the first cave man brought sure comeliness, says Mr. Gump, Lingerie touches and evening,
Hbtte fur rug and a tree stump I and the latest thing is not the 8wn beauty are in evidence ev-
cave. But In es-'best thine Derse. And finallv. it's erywhere in these new suits. Nude
ntfjnc JUI iun HUM ,,....,,.....,,.,.,,, ,,v ...... *, ___ _
to furnish the cave. But In es-'best thingperse. And finally, it's,
tibflshlng his own guide to good crazy to trv to live beyond jrour n lastex- Tor instance, Is
taste. Mr. Gump makes some!meansfinancially, culturally or fnown embroidered with leaves
poinis-that are helpful to anyone.physically. w eoral or blue.
trying to furnish a home taste-; There are many worth-while, Matletex shirrinir Is uaad asntn
Mb without going bankrupt for things and many worthless one ItJ^EsSmiLm^f^J^*^
Sp !n the market. Mr. Gump points,*. 7 J528 La 2J ... I
A automatic measure of value. The won't tell you which is which. aAT coZto nk
fact that an object is old. new. Goodlookmg things, he says, are tigffi&? metaMclh. tt
modern or antique has nothing to no more difficult to manufacture Z3L322 SS2?!- !.*2 i
cio with its aesthetic worth. Only, than eyesores, So using good, M" """J?. Vka?ar^od
when its good, honest design taste in the selection of home ^L ^tb^S^SA?mSSil
does it merit, consideration. furnishings is an aid in keeping {asi*x'-*"hJfld^sce"'^hamb'av:
A worfrof art is* work of art your hard-earned money in your Iastex and sh,nln* cotton satln- i
In any material. But if beautiful bank account. sleeb dressmaker suIts arfe ,n
i^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmawmama^xBmaBMK^s=m^ the belief of Marglt Fellegl. far1
| better for the large-hipped fig-1
ure than the classic suit with a
flaring skirt. She does one dress-
maker that has a skirt in front
l only and another with a butter-
fly skirt that has a cutaway ef-
fect, tying at the waist In front.
I Suits designed In iunior sizes
, for the woman who's five feet five
inches and under are introduced I
by this house for 1952. Scaled
down to size, they have a young
slant and are done in metallic
cct'om or cottons in bold colors
Swim-suit accessories include
rope-tied, tunics of sheer cotton
This small girl learns the fundamentals of good grooming and
Sfiw '"rough guided play habits encouraged by her mother,
vmn doll as companion, she finds personal routines fun rather
than chore, stressing to her pretend-child importance of ex-
ercise in fresh air (left), daily and weeklv hair care (center)
il I Scru,bupsJio,Lcl",n"ness 'uPPer r'fht) and neatness and
freshness of wardrobe (lower left).
by h
M'M i
Ser. o a home-baked quick bread which seems to add a luxury
touch to any meal, whether it's, a holiday or just an ordinary
dayin any week. Appearances are deceiving, however, for De- ...^-..v
liossWHut Bread is really economicalretiring just one egg! georgette, a short .pilot coat hi
For perfect results, be sure you fellow the recipe carefully, and terry that1 has winged' sleeves-1
be absolutely aw*, to use. Calumet Baking^on^fr. There Is suits with Sun tops a"rd matching'
quite a dmerence- ia baking powders, a you probably know;
their actions and chemistry vary. Calumet is so beautifully "en-
gineered" that It always helps you cnieve success. Its carefully
designed "double-action" takes care of interruptions and delays
between mixing and oventhe first action start* in the mixing
bowl when liquid is added, the second Is held In' reserve for
oven heat. And after you take this bread out of the oven, do
resist the temptation to taste It right away ... it slices much
better when stored overnight. So why not prepare it ahead ana
have it ready for New Year'sl
skirts, cinch
flared skirts
coats with short.'

? rKl M* Markets Editor
.P11 11_Thanta*t*taK night, long
after the big feast, or any other
unie when guests are hungry
leftover turkey makes a perfect
snack. Serve it sliced cold with
a variety of interesting breads.
Let your guests make their own
t Refreshing and delicious with
the turkey are bottled soft drinks
combined with rich cranberry
'nvtrt. Have ho^'l-r f tower *le.
lemon-lime and cola carbonated
^..-veCAge wen-.iiuied; tnen let
your guests make their own Sur-
prise Cranberry Fizz.
, Surprise Cranberry Fizr
Four cups cranberries, 2ft cups
.vater, iy4 cups granulated sug-
ar, bottled carbonated beverages
I chilled. '
Wash and remove stems of
cranberries; combine with water
and sugar; bring to a boil then
"dfceheat. Allow to simmer un-
til skins break. Strain through a
cheese cloth or fine sieve. Re-
serve pulp for cranberry sauce
Chill cranberry liquid.
To serve: Fill glasses'U % full
;of cranberry liquid, then add
(chilled, freshly-opened carbona-
ted beverage. Ginger ale. lemon-
lime or cola, carbonated soft
drinks are all good-and the
irlnka retain their ruby cranbar*
y color. ,
,ii y^w*11-1<> r a hot y*rm
won of leftover turkey, try thi
Tnrkev Puff
(Serres >|)
ifTS? i?"?8 "" PurPOse fiajk
sifted. Vz teaspoon salt, whit*
beaten. I 1/3 cups cold milk. 2
taDlesPns melted shortenintpr
olive oil, 2 cups cold turkey? fit
1-inch cubes, hot fat. W
Combine flour, salt, pepper, egg,
and mUk until smooth. Then a melted shortening or olive oil'
Cube turkey into one Inch
squares. R^jl each cube in batter
anddrop separately into hot deep)
fat about 4 Inches deep. C370. de-
grees F. to 390 degrees F.) Coo
a few at a time and keep hot un-
til served. Drain on paper towel
or unglazed brown paper.
Helpful Hints
For years, women have accept-
ed certain perfume problems as
i n e vitable fly-in-the-ointment
factors necessary to the owner-
ship and use of fragrance. Such
things as deterioration, spillin"
and a ceraln amount of waste

United Press Staff Correspondent I
NEW YORK. (UPi The ap-
SATS isolbie-dVnci: c^n^^KroX me-|
3 cups si/ted -ilour.
3 teaspoons Calumet Baking Ponder
',* teaspoon soda
; l's teaspoons salt
'a io I cup granuiated sugar
; i4 cup brown sugar, firmly packed
;; 1 egg, well beaten
lx4 cups milk
',' 4 tablespoons melted shortening
; 1 cup nut meals, jinely chopped
lift flour once: measure: add baking powder, soda, salt ,
granulated sugar, and sift together into bowl. Add brown suaar
Combine egg and milk. Add to flour mixture, add shortenina
ihen mix just enough to blend. Fold in nuts. Turn into a areas
d loaf pan, 9x5x3 Inches. Let stand 20 minutes Bake in mo-
dlate oven (350F.) 1 hour and 5 minutes, or until done Cool
Wrap in waxed paper and store overnight before slicing!'
*LOOKSARENT EVERYTHING" course, and use Baker's Break-
k true of chocolate flavored; fast Cocoa, the richest you can
dishes as well as pretty girls, buy. In this way you'll be nro
There's no trick to giving abiding plenty of food energy a
crown coloring to the things;well as extra nourishment in
you bake, but if you want to the form of proteins, vitamin"
4chieve distinctive flavor, there's and minerals A cun of Baker's
no substitute for real chocolate. | Breakfast cocoa, made with milk
That s why vou should always'and sugar, contains 218 calories
keep Baker s Premium #1 Un- 53 more than the same amount
weetened Chocolate on hand, of whole milk, so you can see
its tops in quality because it's what a health-booster It Is I
4U pure chocolate and tops in
favor with everyone who yearns ,.,._, ,, -___
fbr yummy lusclousness. Get ERF. LJWSS INVITING
some and find out for yourself 22?.\yMMAHOOHQ DES-
-^Baker's Premium #1, that is! ?", yu ve no reply to
'Ms question, jrou're sure to be
dan'-'ry shelf? If so,
prooaoly taking up valuable ".can be whipped .mold ed. gar^ :^^rta^nv*i^^ *"and P*W,er- Let rise Vi hour, i
rbom while losing crlspness nished. and combined with Sm^each^of whlh ^aS.?^ Bake ln hot ovpn. <00 degrees, 20
from being exposed to moisture fruit, vegetables and nuts. Be- ^F^ZfflJT?^1^*1*"*" 0r until edges of bread
l|i the air. Eliminate this waste1 ides all thlr. there are six won- ".?.?ragrancefora single ap- are browned Cut into small
with Post-Tens, the handy, rea-: derful flavors to serve. YourPlCaUOD- pieces and serve warm
((y-to-eat cereal assortment, family is sure to enjoy them all. t Rpcanw th rQn<,i- ... u OIlve roUs are an easily
which contains 10 small pack- you'd like full particulars, I^SSESfJBuJPESSte ^2fsils)ek. y
-fees of 7 different cereals. Ev- why not send in the Soupon be- 25"?' >d. evaporation and Ingrediente
ry member of your family will low for our free bookletT' Des- SMSf1 d1eterto".ttoi m- % cup ripe ohves V, cun arat
find his favorite Post's, cereal sert Magic"? It has pages and SS?i"e- "* claim- This eli- ed sharp AmeCanche^nack-
I,ere. There's enough for one Pages of recipes and glamorous SSff* lfhe dregs ^at so often ed; 4 up mayonnaise i tea I
generous bowlful in eaeh box,>decorating ideas... and there',"/Slgr1an5S8 that have poon^prepared horseIratUsb *',
apd they're all carefully pack- " ever so many helpful sug!,0^0 too long in the using,
ajged to keep fresh until eaten, 'gestlons which will show you m. u L
Youngsters get a thrill from be- how to turn out complicated-, Ifte ^aboo of-leaking or spill-
ing allowed to serw themselves looking dishes in next to no perfume In your purse need
this way, and you'lfenjoy watch- time. Write in today. We'll be ,0UD fvyou no lonKCT' they say.
ing the eagernes with which8'ad to send this to youand. ,nere are n0 closures to
tpiey eat breakfast when Post--you'll be glad we did! ,oome loose.

i2 ""=' 1% SftM -he. vTde'd" Tn=er
tles- | the smart hostess wUl have i
snack ready for the callers.
Here are some snack recipes de-
veloped by the test kitchen of the!
California Foods Research Instl- i
tute. One which takes a little!
work is the pizza appetizer, al-
though the result Is worth it.
i package hot roll mix; 1/3
cup chopped ripe olives; 1/3 cup
i chopped ripe olives; 1/3 cup can-
ned sliced mushrooms; 2 sliced
green onions: i/2 Cup tomato
sauce; Vi cup grated American
cheese; V. teaspoon organo or
basil; salt, pepper and cooking
. Method
Prepare dough with Tiot roll
mix. according to directions on
package. Do not let rise. Roll to
fit greased 9-lnch pan. Spread
top of dough with oil. Sprinkle
Now. by borrowing a simple ,"* "VM' m"shrooms and on-
pharmaceutical technique, one, Sprlnkle tomato 8auce oyer -
ianv nf-?d t0P with cheese. Sprinkle
of with organo or basil and salt

Leak-proof perfume capsules,'
uaudy for carrying in purse,
contain Just enough fragrance
fer one application.
---------- --- ^wm ,^ iiu 1C,
-: a Jei-o"!^C'iieflS1"dretnere"'s 'SBSTZ tuinas SPr,,nkIe tomat
delightful dishes vidr/n aC ti"J??Lpr?, and t0P with cheese.
US r -n make wU^Je^o"fol gg ^obTemTThl fiU! ^f ^
5SSS ^d.b%^P^mm,^- SfJ!SrcSt^^TS.3g ca IXTC
O^tD H5
Tfens are on the table.
NKRGY?" every mother won-
ters when she watches her chll-
djren at play. Though sometimes
it seems unbelievable, this en-
ergy stems entirely from the
foods thy eat. That's why it's
a, good Idea to serve children
aktra snacks, especially after
school and before bedtime. Co-
cha makes an ideal drink at
these times, as well as with
meals. Prepare it with milk, of
Frances Barton
Box MS
Panam. R. de P.
Please send me your free
booklet, "Dessert Magic."
Name ..................
Adlresa .........
teaspoon Worcestershire sauce;
salt, black and cayenne pepper,
and thinly sliced soft bread.
Cut olives from pits into small
pieces. Blend with cheese, ma-
jyonnalse and seasonings. Trim
The perfume, i released bv uU" Fm br.ead' spread w,th
i&F^rxs^ swaarJsa -i
minutes. Makes about 12 rolls.
Good for an appetizer is celery
1 ]7it

When arranging, the furniture
in a room, selectflne major point
i of Interest to group the larger
oieces around.. This may be a
, fire place, a bank of windows, or
,a television set. Keep the furni-
ture parallel to. the walls.
To soften residue on
dishes, use cold water.
find hot water tends to
Your bed pillows, are in need bf
r.ttention when they begin sag-
ging at the ends, when they fail
to rebound when pressure Is lift-
ed, when stiff feather quilla be-
gin sticking through the ticking.
To fluff the crushed and matted
feathers by washing bag. of an
old sheet or other material, three
or four times as large as the pil-
low ticking.
For best results, when cutting
dress material from a pattern,
make a practice of ironing the
tissue pattern with a dry iron,
with the dial set for rayon, be-
fore pinning it to your material.
Folds and wrinkles can some-
times make a noticeable differ-
ence in the accuracy of the final


I dreamed Idanted a ballet in my
maidenfom bra
Subtle gestures of hospitality
can add immeasurable pleasure
to the visit of a guest. Try such
delicate touches as spraying the
guest room bed linen with a fresh
light cologne or toilet water, to
envelop yoifr visitor with ira
granee and promote sleep.
She says she Is "slek unto
death" of all the newspaper and
magazine articles telling women
how to hold their husbands. But
this reader doesn't stop with thia".
frequently heard complaint
She goes on to say: "At the
time of my marriage I decided
that I would just let my husband
try to hold me instead of ray
worrying *>>ut him. and it has
worked out fine."
Although that sounds a /i
hard-boiled and it isn't calcula-
ted to get any bravos from tho
men, there is a lot of common
sense to her attitude,
dirty Probably more good husband
You'll material has been ruined by
cause | wives who knocked themselves)
out trying to hold on to their
men tha nin any other way.
It isn't the men's fault that tha
harder a woman tries to please -
if she is the least bit obvious a-
bout Itthe harder they are to
olease. That is just one of the
less admirable traits of human
nature. And men are, after all,
just human beings.
So it Isn't a bad idea at all for
a woman to take the silent atti-
tude that she is every bit as im-
portant to her husband as he la
to her. And also that their mar-
riage offers -him just as much aa
it offers her.
If a woman really believes that,
she will get more honest respect,
more attention, and more coop-
eration from her husband, than
will the wife who Is scared to
death she'll lose him If she does
not spend her life trying to pleasa
What it actually boils down to
is a healthy self-respect. The
woman who has that can be
thoughtful, considerate, wonder*
ful wife and still not give her
man the Idea she is desperately
trying to hang onto him against
all odds.

Thirty amber-colored capsules
are packaged in a small trans-
parent plastic container, in a size
ihat's convenient for carrying in
stuffed with avocado
Ingrediente .i--
2/3 cup sieved avocado: 2 ta-
your purse or tucking '^V^i^Tle^^^^^
* your dressing table or desk dash cavern^ ppS^2 Uh
a choice of, spoon* chopped pimento; -
'Idrawer. You have
three fragrances.
"Stage struck, dream struck! Fm Soaring, leaping, twirling,
whirling! The spotlight's on me..-.fcepl in beautiful form
by my Maidenform* bra. Maybe you've dreamed ofm
dream of a bn with jlgure>pet/cct Jit like Maidenjurm's."
Slumni o-ttW T band in hile tSSSt
Maidenform brmmtm frt made only i fkt
*+ '"
n<,< u fylaiden Vvun o, m*
A New Face
Acts on BOTH SIDES of your ski*
youH face never stops speaking of
X lou. And it can say heartwarming
mmgs._if,0ll just Iet jt HeJp rma
lace show you with bcaufy and spiriu
, Always at bedme (for day cWMmai
too) do this "OutsidcIuaMe': fZ
Treatment with Pond's CoM Cream.
Hot SHimilfstoa-^pUj, face ita fcot watsr.
SuTT.^rS^f' Po"d,, *" Crs . ore
ThliU "'"^-*W > leeonj Pone', ereuau*
Cow Stimulationa Ionio cold watar
Ing with odour! Levty, ymmm
bis of. wwfly t0 daa.lso.yojK
&euty. Looking lovely sends a
warm happineu bjniflg URtUfk,
Tour fwo bruVaTwiE
ewoar 1st Umts.
C* ymr big jar mf tnmJPtmm\- TODA Yt

'. '

sctd.it, vTxmmm it, a
lit" TIT

Pacific ^Society
_____j W'i. C*"U ~ J(*ck$r
honor of his brother-in-law and
sister. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eder
of Call, Colombia.
(Book \Briefi
Book Review Group
to Meet January 3rd
The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will hold
Its first meeting; of the new year
at the home of Mrs. Clyde S. La
Clair, 5573 Burr Place, Diablo
Heights on Thursday at 4:00 p.m.
Those planning to attend are in-
structed to follow Halns Street
from the Diablo Postoffice to the
end of the street to find Mrs. La-
Clalr's home.
Mrs. George O. Lee will review
the book by Fred Hoyle entitled,
"The Nature of the Universe."
Mrs. J. E. Schrlftglesser, the
chairman of the Book Review
Group, wished to remind all
members of the meeting and to
invite any others of the College
Clubs who are interested to at-
Mrs. and Mrs. Roy D. Reece of Balboa have announced
the engagement of their daughter, Royna Claire Reece. to
Philip Waite Thomas, son of Dr. and Mrs. M. B. Thompson
' of New Cristobal.
( Miss Reece was graduated from Balboa High School with
, the Class of 1948 and is now a Senior at De Pauw University
hi Indiana where she is a member of the Alpha Gamma
Delta sorority.
Mr. Thpmas received his Ba-
chelor of Science degree from
Brown University in Rhode Is-
land last June, where be was af-
filiated with the Phi Kappa Psl
fraternity. He Is now employed
by the Essel standard Oil Compa-
ny in New Jersey.
The wedding will be solemnis-
ed next spring in the United
SUtes. ,
Hamadan Grotto
to Meet January 3rd
The regular business meeting
of the Hamadan Grotto will be
held on Jan. 3 In the Wlrz Me-
morial Lodge Hall at 8M Balboa
Road. Sppcial guests for this oc-
casion will be Hamadan Caldron
No. 71 Daughters of Mokanna.
Dinner will be served at :30
p.m. and will be followed bv an
entertainment Including a "First
Night" program. lAdmission will
be made by card only
Members are requested to
ohone their reservations" In be-
fore Dec. 31 to 2-2596. 2-2754 and
2-3148. Those members who are
Interested" In maWng the plane
trlD to the Ran Bias Islands ar
asked to call any of the above
numbers for reservations.
By United Press
Many consider that the air age
is Just coming into its own. what
with Jet planes and supersonic
speeds, but at least one flier feels
that the golden age of flying has
passed. He Is Paul Jensen, who
besides being a former fighter pi-
lot is also an art director and ed-
itor. He has put together, in The
j Fireside Book of Flying Stories
i (Simon and Schuster) enough
representative stories, both fic-
tion and non-fiction, to cover the
whole literature of man's at-
tempts, adventures and successes
In breaking his bonds to the
earth. There are stories by Edgar
Allan Poe, William Faulkner, Co-
nan Doyle. Anne Morrow Lind-
bergh, Saint-Exupery and others;
essays, a poem and a sample of
science fiction. Jensen says that
the years between 1940 and 1945
embraced the time when the air-
plane had progressed mechani-
cally to the point where It was '*
vehicle In which a skilled man
could express himself In three di-
mensions to the limits of his phy-
sical ability and at the same time
I remain complete master of the
! situation." But the plane has sur-
passed man. so the,, pilot snow
Jfrst be insulatedlfrlnst the un-
IfndVable helghtjspeed, cold, to
"y nothing oLfitMtt regulations
^Kfrom express-
ng loops, dives
under bridges,
ted enough air
* er to satisfy
JA Jn P.
mjQtlantic J5c
mmm Wrs. Willon J.. YU ---------
'which pre
jig hlmseUffn an;
jand skimming
Jensen has coll
stories under(
any ferrchair
of the Inter-American Woman's
Miss Morris Hostess
; for Cocktail Party
Miss Mary Elizabeth Morris of
Bella Vista was hostess to a
group of her friends Thursday
evening at a cocktail party held
at her home.
Governor and Mrs. Newcomer
Entertain Informally
The Governor of the Panama
Canal and Mrs. FraneisK. New-
comer entertained informally
Thursday evening for Colonel
(ret) and Mrs. George Mayo who
arrived on the Isthmus on
Thursday and left on Friday to
continue their voyage.
Mr. and Mrs. Wise
to Vacation in El Valle
Mr. Murray M. Wise, the Coun-
selor of the United States Em-
bassy and Mrs. Wise left yester-
day for El Valle where they will
be the week-end guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia,
J. They will be Joined on Mon-
day morning by Mr. and Mrs.
Wayne Chatfleld Taylor, who are
presently house guests of the
Ambassador of the United States
to Panama and Mrs. John Coop-
er Wiley.
As the house guests of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Bartholomew of Di-
visa they will greet the New
Colonel and Mrs. Wark
Entertain with Cocktail Party
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Judson
W. Wark entertained at five
thirty o'clock Friday evening with
a cocktail party at their home at
Fort Clayton in honor of his
parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. G.
Paulsen, of Washington. D.C.,
who arrived last Sunday for a
visit of several weeks on the Isth-
Mr. Paulson is the Chief En-
;lneer of the United 8tates Geo-
orical Survey In Washington,
French Minister and Wife
Entertain Visitors
The Minister of France to Pa-
nama and Mrs. Guy Menant were
hosts at a luncheon recently giv-
en at the Legation on La Cresta
in.honor of Commander G. Am-
man and other officers of the
"Jeanne d'Aro." the Prench Na-
val Training ship.
Maria Kathleen Enjuto
Christened Wednesday
The christening of Maria Kath-
leen Enjuto, baby daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Tristan Enjuto d
los Casares, was held at five o'-
clock on Wednesday afternoon at
Cristo Rey Church in Vista del
Mai: with the Rev. Father Prada
The wife of the Ambassador of
Spain to Panama, the Countess
de Rabago, served as proxy for
the godmother. Mrs. Maria de
los Casares Enjuto who is a
grandmother of the baby. Mr.
Richard Lombard is the godfa-
Immediately following the cer-
emony a reception was given, by
Mr. and Mrs. Enjuto at theBal-
| boa Heights home of her brother-
'ln-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs.
\EugeneC. Lombard.
Captain and Mrs. Robins
| to Entertain t
Captai nHarvey E. Robins
(USN> and Mrs. Robins have is-
sued invitations for a cocktail
party to be on December 30 at
Quarters H' on the Headquarters
Reservation. Captain Robins is
the District Medical Officer.
Rrfdge Games
Temporarily Discontinued
The regular Monday evening
bridge tournament played *n the
Card Room of the Hotel Tivoll
have been temoqrarily discontin-
ued. They wlH-tie-resumed on
Hotel El Panama Accenting
Reservations for ;New Year's Eve
New Year's Eve will be celebra -
ted at the Hotel El Panama with
festivities beginning at 9:00 p.m.
on December 31. in the patio
and continue until dawn. Dance
music will he furnished by Joseph
Sudy and his orchestra alterna-
ting with Carlos Ochoa and his
orchestra. Part of the program
for the evening Includes a dinner
1:00 a.m. and breakfast at 3:00
a.m. Special table reservations
mav be made by the public up
until midnight Sunday bv calling
the hotel. Admission price is $2.
Gala New Year1* Bve Party
To be Held at Legion Club
The American Legion Post No.
1 Is planning a gala New Year's
Eve celebration to he held at the
Legion'Chib at Fort Amador to-
morrow. No charge'will be made
for admission.
I For a feast of sport stories rum
; to The Greatest Sport stdries
from The New York Times, edit-
ed by Allison Danzig and Peter
Braridweln (A. 8. Barnes). Here
ar accounts of the great sport-
ing events of the last hundred
years the first America's cup
race, the Corbett-Sullivan fight.
Nurml beats Rltola. Tilden vs. CO-
chet. Yanks. Dodgers win on last
dayall as they appeared In the
Times the morning after, bv such
reporters as John Kleran. Elmer
Davis. Harry cross, the late Ed-
win L. James, and Arthur Daley
among many others....
NEW YORK, (UP) Albert
Skira has published a magnifi-
cent "Renaissance." Its main
treasure is a series of color plates
of the Michelangelo frescoes of
the sistlne Shapel. These mas-
terpieces of color photography
are the closest approximations of
the originals ever achieved. They
have brought out details that, be-
cause of the height of the ceiling,
are not visible to the visitor's
naked eye. Smaller, but not less-
er jewels are two other Sklra
books on 17th and 19th century
Harry N. Abrams has publish-
ed in 10f sumptuous color pho-
tographs a selection of the "Art
Treasures of the Louvre." He
also produced a gorgeous "De-
gas.- l
These books are parts of the
series "Library of Great Painters"
and "Library of Great Muheums"
turies of Painting" and "Italian
Painting" (Skira). Within a few
years tens of thousands of people
will have On their shelves "mu-
seums without walls" of unprece-
dented scope and beaut v.
Although both publishers have
sought an International distribu-
tion of their products, the fin-
ancial success of their enterpris-
es depends upon the capacity of
absorption of the American ($)
It is the first time in history
that the production and distri-
bution of art books is undertak-
en as a keen and competitivo
American business enterprise.
None of the rivals can be satis-
fied with simply filling an exist->
ing need.
If they are to prosper, they
have to create and broaden the
need for art enjoyment and art
appreciation. Thereby the much-
condemned American commer-
cialism becomes Important to at
least one part- of western civili-
Paul Mocsanyl.
[ Griffon. Mrs. Chandler, Mrs JK
B. GUley, and Mrs. G. T Mp
Mrs. Homer P. McCarty was
: welcomed home from a vae*>
,ion in the United States.
The "4:15" Club honored'Colonel and Mrs. James Pum-
pelly, who are leaving soon for Norfolk, Vs., with a buffet
supper and dance in the ballroom of the Hotel Washington
last evening.
An orchestra furnished music for dancing and at eight
'clock the supper was served, with a whole roasted pig hav-
ing the place of honor in the center of the buffet table.
During the evening Colonel Day and Is having; a Mew Year's
Pumpelly, who has been active Eve buffet supper and dance.
In local affairs during his tour I The supper will be served'
at Fort Gullck. as Commandant i from 8:00 to 9:00 p.m. and will (Complied by Publishers' W
*,/ SelUr,
of the USAR Carlb School, was,be followed by dancing. Mem.:
presented the Medal of Bal-, bers are. requested to make re-;
boa. servatlons for themselves and
The Club members and their friends, caM Cristobal 1090.
guests who gave the party, were: I -i-i
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Owens, The Elks Club ill be the
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Peterson,scene of a gala New" Years Eve
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hunnicutt, dance from 8:00' to 2:00 a.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcelle Belanger.l Members are requested to call.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hardy, Mr.i3"-1542 to make reservations for
and Mrs. F. L. Teloes. Mr. and themselves and friends.
I Mrs. H. O. Cranberry, Mr. and! --------
: Mrs. B. G. Tipton, Mr. and Mrs. The Cotillion Club will hold
Lou Mcllvaine, Mr. and Mrs. its formal New Year's Eve dance I
: Barney Eibner, Captain and in the ballroom of the Hotel
;Mrs. E. B. Rainier, Mi. and Mrs. Washington. All members and
! Charles Maher. Mr. and Mrs. ' friends are cordially Invited to
Charles Clancey. Mr. and Mrs. attend. There will be door!
1 Nell Haman, Mr. and Mrs. A. prizes.
Collins, Dr. and Mrs. Harry Do-j --------
well, Mr. and Mrs. G. Lemm,! The Star-Iri-A-Clrcle Square
Major and Mrs. R. A. Hayden. Dance Club from both sides of'
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Robertson, the Isthmus is sponsoring a
Mr arid Mi's. G. Mndez Pereira, i square dance and buffet supper
lir, and Mia. H. J. McElhoneJln the ballroom of the Marga.
'Jr., Major an* Mrs. J. A. Kata. rita Clubhouse from 8:00 to
Unas, Mr. and Mrs. Juan Ven- 12:00 p.m.
'tura, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur; --------
I White, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Sullivan and Mr. and Mrs. Laur- Cristobal Woman s Club
ence from the Pacific Side. ; Announcements
Also present were: Messrs. E. The meeting of the Cristobal,
;M. Reinhold, Jr., Walter Peter-;Woman's Club Board meeting,
'son, George Jones, Hugh Long, has been changed from Tuesday
P. W. Reese, M. Nickel. Fred i to Wednesday, January 2, at!
Herman Wouk.
Nicholas Monsarrat. *.
John P. Marquand.
Sholem Asch.
rvlng Stone.
Rachel L. Carson. i
Ed. bv Walter Millia and MJL
Duffleld .

Thor Heyerdahl.
Jesse H. Jones and EdwasM
Gibb, and O. P. Gonzalez.
Commander and Mrs. Clark
9:00 a.m.
The regular January meeting
Commander and Mrs. B. W.of the Cristobal Woman's Club;
Clark entertained with a holl-wilI be January 9 at 2:00 p.m..
day cocktail party at their quar- unless the club members are
ters on the Coco Solo Naval otherwise notified.
Station last evening. --------
Their guests were: Captain Gatun Civic Council Notice
Shakespeare never made,
the Red Cross tmuous Journey as long
round-trip between Boston
New York.

Icasa-Maduro Engagement
Mrs. Teodollnda Alba de Icaza
has announced the engagement ]
of her daughter, Aura Icaza, to
Mr. Ricardo Maduro, son of Mr..
and Mrs. Eduardo Maduro.
No date has been set for the
Mr. Bone Returns from Cuba
The wife of the Minister of
Guatemala to Panama, Mrs. Os-
car Benltez Bone, and her chil-
dren returned recently to the
Isthmus from a vacation spent In
Mrs. Vallsrino
Gives Christmas Party
Mrs. J. J. Vallarlno was hos-
tess at a Christmas party given
Thursday at her home in Bella
Vista for the Board of Directors
Mrs. Johnson
Hostess for Tea
Mrs. P. R. Johnson of Balboa
Heights entertained Thursday af-
ternoon at her home with a tea
given in honor of Mrs. F. B.
Priest, of Los Angeles, California,
who is visiting her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ro-
bert Laatz; for Mrs. Harry Metz-
1;, who will leave next montn
for the United-State; and for
Mrs. Lewis. Moortswho re-
turned recently from a vacation
In the United States
' Assisting at the tea table were
Mrs. E R. MaeVittie, Mr*. Geo.
K Withejf. Mrs. Herbert Eck-
berg. Mrs. S. Scollay Moore. Mrs.
Frank Lerchen, Mrs. Frank Irwln,
Mrs. Bronson Rigby and Mrs.
Charles Morgan.
Sunday Buffett To Be Held
In North Patio
The regular Sunday buffet
of the Hotel El Panama will
be served this afternoon at six
thirthy o'clock in the North
Bingo Tonicht At Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight
at the American Legion Club
at seven thirty o'clock. All
members and their guests are
Invited. ftfr
Junior League Meeting
The Oamboa Union Church
meeting for the Junior League
has been cancelled until furth-
er notice.
Retirement Party Honors
Mrs. M. A. Pilkerton
A retirement party honoring
Mrs. M. A. Pilkerton, supervis-
ing psychiatrist nurse of Coro-
zal Hospital, was given Friday
evening at the Nurse' Home.
Col. George E. Hesner pre-
sented Mrs. Pilkerton with a
gift on behalf of the hosoltal's
staff. Mrs. Marie McNeff and
Miss Mary Jane Barron were
Others attending were: Mrs.
Hesner. the Colonel's wife. Dr.
and Mrs. Hanschlld, Mr. and
Mrs. P. Ashby, Mr. and MrA
Donald Grimm. Mr. & Mrs.
Jeppson. Mr. and Mrs. Cunllffe,
Mrs. Vera Slmonsen. Mrs. Hinds,
Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, Mis.
Ruth Lord, Mrs. Nina Robin-
son. Mrs. Louise Robinson. Mrs.
Fred Bradv. Mrs. Ann Giaiel-
11, Mrs. Jane White, Misses
Francis Biddle. U.S. attorney
general during World War n, an-
alyzes present-day loyaltv and |
security programs In The Fear of
Freedom (Doubleday) and finds
them seriously wanting in light j
of traditional American free-
His book, which may stir uo Its
own ripple of controversy In a
great running debate, offers no
concrete blueprint for improving
or replacing the programs he
Indeed, Biddle, current nation-
al chairman of Americans for
Democratic Action, frankly con-
cedes It is easier to pin point the
faults of the various loyal'y and
security programs than to correct
them. t
But his main theme in that
Dresent programs stray too far
from traditional American free-,
doms and have gone far already j
to stlffle independent thought,
speech and writing.
He concludes that "the age of:
anxiety Is darkening into an age!
o? fear" and warns that a fright-
ened people cannot adequately
face and resist the external dan-
gers of Communism.
Reginald Reynolds. British au-
thor of Beards and Cleanliness
and Godliness turns to another
phase of morals and manners
through the ages In his latest
work. Beds (Doubleday). His ex-j
haustlve research Into the sub-
ject turns up such fascinating j
facts as these: Bundling can bei
traced to the era of Biblical King!
David. Bedbugs did not appear
in England until the 16th centu-
ry. Cardinal Richelieu took his
bed with him on his travels: his
retainers knocked down any walls
which got In the way._________
Beatrice Slmonis, Mabel Sny-;
der. Bessie Dugan and Vllma:
Mevers, end Mr. Robert Cole1
and Mr. William E: Dobson. *
read this
if you're
You wo
BUT If you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
Every month . every week
.. every dayTHR PANAMA
WANT ADS than all other
dairy papers in Panam com-
bined I
and Mrs. L. L. Koepke, Captain
and Mrs. Harvey Robins of the
15th Naval District, Captain and
Mrs. Charles C. Yanquell, Cap-
tain and Mrs. Robert L. Ware
with their houseguest, Mrs. S.
J. McCallle, 'Commander and!
The Oatun Civic Council will
not hold Its January meeting
until January 8, because of the
Elbert S. Waid Unit No. 2 Party
Elbert 8. Waid Unit No. 2.
Mrs. W. D. King. Commander American Legion Auxiliary held
and Mrs. W. W. Bemis. and their,a joint holiday party with the
guests, Mr. and Mrs. Otho H. senior and Junior members pre-
Seal, Commander and Mrs Da- sent, following their recent
vis Henderson. Lieutenant Com- meeting at the Legion Hall in

mander and Mrs. W. W. Stev-
ens, Lieutenant Commander and
Mrs. F. C. Roepke, Lieutenant
Old Cristobal.
It was reported that Mrs. Cla-
Commander and Mrs. T. L. Ap-, ra Nelson and Mrs. Ross Aguirre
plequlst and their guest, Mr., had assisted the Old Peoples'
home at Puerto, Pilon.
Gifts were exchanged and re-
freshments served by Mrs. Blllie
Crump. Mrs. Clara Nelson, Mrs.
Fred O. Applequlst, Lieutenant
Commander and Mrs. H. E.
Schmidt, Lieutenant Command-
er and Mrs." A. P. Anderson.
Lieutenant Commander and Ross Aguirre. Mrs. Celia Bush.
r fm T I an t *** n \1 *_. - fla____ i * n *
Mrs. John A. Pease, Lieutenant
Commander and Mrs. V. A.
Schweitzer, Lieutenant Com.
mander and, Mrs. J. F. Crider,
Lieutenant and Mrs. Gary Me-1
Kay, Lieutenant and Mrs. W. L.
Hail. Lieutenant and Mrs.
Michael Leahy, Lieutenant (jg)
and Mrs. J. C. Novak, and their
guests, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Schroe-
der, Lieutenant (Jg) and Mrs;
E. J. Brooks, Lieutenant
and Mrs. M. L. Lilleboe, Lieu-;
tenant (jg' and Mrs. J. J.
Humes, C.W.O. and Mrs. Don-
ald Sabln, and Lieutenant Bet-
ty E. Rollings, Lieutenant Doro,
thy Payne, Lieutenant Ann Car-
ran, Lieutenant Marl Kempker,
Lieutenant (Jg) Elizabeth J.
Stapleford. Lieutenant ijg) So-
phie A. Podosek. and Lieutenant
ijgi Elsie M. Rusmak.
Mrs. F. L. Alexaitls, Mrs. Hollis
Mr. and Mrs. Engelkc
Entertain Informally
Mr. and Mrs. Htfbert Engelke,
held an Informal open house at
their Margarita Quarters Satur-
day evening.
CUwMcaii Club
Mr. and Mrs. Quinn
Entertain for Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Mark/QuJnn of
Balboa, entertained twenty guests
at a cocktail-buffet given Thurs-
day evening at their home in
First Prize in the Elks Club Raffle
has not been won.
The Baffle will continue until it is.
The tickets will be valid for First Prize only.
JANUARY 2, 1952
we will be at your
service in the Diablo
Hts. Clubhouse.
CALL FOR % a}))
Ancon Beauty Shop
Louise Hartman, Manager
Lieutenant and Mrs. Curry
Have Open House
Lieutenant (Jg) and Mrs. F.
N. Curry, of the Coco Solo Nav-
al Station held an informal
open house at their quarters
Saturday from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m.
Over forty friends called during
the evening.
ileturned from El Valle
Reverend and Mrs. Philip
Havener, of New Cristobal, have
returned from a short vacation
spent at El Valle.
AH or part of 2300 sq. feet of air con-
ditioned, well lighted space suitable for
showrooms, offices, etc., with 2000 mi.
feet warehouse space adjoining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking
Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Via Espaa Tel. 3-3022
Tel. 2-0600
New Year's Eve Parties
The Brazos Brook Country
Club has cancelled the annual
egg-nog party on New Year's
No Cover
No Minimum
No Admission Charge.
Plenty of Horns Noise-Makers Paper Hats
Serpentine Favor*
No Reservations Necessary.
Drop in We'll do our best to take care of you.
at the piano
We'll be open till dawn

7:00 p.m. NighUy, December 2? through January - *
$.- ' ..... ';"?


Evangelist P. B. Shepherd
Have vou obeyed the gospel?
Evangelist Frank B. Shepherd, formerly of England",
now of Sweerwater, Texss, is just back from a tour
of the continent, and will be ir a series of Gospel
Meetings at the
Cristobal Church of Christ American Legion Building
You arc incited.


You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office
fn. trentl Are
re.e -M1
r.rqur d Leaaepe
He. 4 r.Mrlh of Jalj Ark
Phone l-IMl
i*.M* M*iMd A*
PIMM S*Caln.
Me. H Wast lit Street

. IT "H" trio Panaaao
No. 12.17 CaUl At. Colea.
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional

Furniture lo sel!'
Household Exchange
41 Francisco de lo Oi'.a,
Tal 3-4911. Panama.
Do toy Wove aViakm, problem?
W'lft Alcofcoiff A>o#iy>te' > 2031 AMH, C. X.
FOR SALE:-- /V.cc:c Che gas^stovlt.|
Call 83-6254 or come to 042-A
Curundu. _________
FOR SALE:Mahogany fob! $20.-
00. Other furniture. 2157 -A East
7th Street. Curundu. Phone Cu-
rundu 5177. ____
T*o bicycles, shock obsorber. 26'.
1 boys girls, excellent condi-
. lion. 25.00 eoch. 718-B, Prado.
FOR SALE:Living, bedroom sets.
lomps. Hc:!icofter radio, dining
: table, all kitchen items including
2 complete sets dishes. 2 sets
silver club aluminum pots, pop up
toaster, electric broiler. 2041-D
East 3rd St. Curundu. Phone Cu-
rundu 7141.
FERIAL:-----Offer yew something dif-
ieren! in Chriitmoi gifts. Beauti-
ful bateos tray* painted
in oil and by ancient Indian ara*
ce. Alta tiai. handkerchiefs
Korfi. Christmas card* by na-
tional arriata; drama, hat. Pallaras
ate. In Avenida B betid*
parkina lot of tha French
Service Personnel ond
Civilian Government Employes
your new or used car through
Fort Worth, Texos.
Serving Government Employes and
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
the!'0' '4 years. With our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coveregtt.
Phillips. Oceonside cottages. Sonta
Clara. Box 435 Balboa. Phono
Pcnomo 3.1 W. QtMobol i 1673
Willioms Santo Clora Booth Cottages, j
Two bodroome. Frlgidoires, Rock-j
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE:Man's suit siza 37 re-
gulor, $15.00. Man's dress suit,
size 37 regular, $15.00. Tel. 2-
1630 Bolboo.
FOR SALE : Green porch shade
8 ft., two-stand bamboo crla',ri-
- camphor chest 31" x 14" x 15".
House 1402-D. Carr Street, Bol-
WANTED: 100 shores Cervecera
Nacionol stock. C. L. Pierce, Box
182. Ancon. C. Z. Tel. 4-174.
1937 Eliick, good transportation.
Cheap. Also some steel furniture.
Reams, 758-B Borneby St. Bal-
FOR SALE:Mosquito copper and
plastic mesh "Lumite," AL-
Avenue, phone 2-0610. Branch:
3 Martin Sosa St.. phone 3-1424
1951 Packard, 4-door, rodio, leather,
WSW. I'll take trode-in, prefer
convertible. Good price for Pan-
ama or Zone. No. 36 Francisco
de la Ossa, Apartment 3, Panama.
Gromlich't Santa Claro beach-
cottages Electric Ice ooxes. gat
stoves, moderate rota*. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
1951 Ford Victoria I hard toa con-
vertible! two tona green. Thii car
just like now. Only 6000 mUas,
drive it away. Only $725 down.
MOTORS INC.. an automobile
raw Telephone 2-1033 2-1036
WANTED: Reward $10A fur-
nished oportment for young cou-
ple. Medically approved. Call 87-
3222 or 85-2237._________________
Help Wanted
WANTED: Reliable, oil around
English ond Spanish speaking
maid. Week-end at beach. 8268
Empire Street. Balboa.
WANTED: Beouty operotor, male
or female. Salon de Belleza Filos.
J Street No. 4, Ponama.
Women J
'T- ata.
AQUARISTS: Neon Tetra $2.80 pr.
Glowlite, $2.00 pr. Chilodus Punc-
tatus fheadstonders) $2.75 pr
Tlecostomus $1.00 ea. Plants. 5
varieties. Feeding rings. ACUARIO
TROPICAL, I I Via EsporSo. oppos-
Phone 3-4132.
Learn Waltz; Fox trot; Jitterbug;
Rumbo; Samba; Tango; Mombo
Bolboo YMCA. Hornett-Dunn.
FOR SALE: Scott Radio Victrols.
Console model. Can be seen at
"Almacn Romero," No. 50 North
Avenue, Ponama.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:At beautiful Coronado
Beach, 50 miles from Ferry, con-
crete cottoges from $2,950. Easy
terms. See Kline, Coronado. Week-
ends or telephone Balboa 2819.
NEW YORK, Dec. 19 (UP)
Emily Jesson Is a, good coolc be-
cause she has been preparing
meals most of her 50 years. ,
' She's an unusual cook because
ahe'l blind and Is one of the few
women in the nation who guide
other sightless women along the
.devious and often dangerous
routs pf culinary skill.
i, '1 learned safety the hard
way," Aid the tiny grey-haired
woman, "but there are simple
things you can show the sight-
less; woman, scared to death to
.'turn on a burner."
Miss Jesson, who teaches both
cooking and sewing at the Light-
house o the New York Associa-
tion for the Blind, showed what
she meant in a lesson for 61-
year-old Mrs. Margaret Averill,
who hasn't dared Invade the
kitchen since she lost her sight
in 1935.
No Frilled Aprons
FOR SALE:House at Cerro Axul
near Goofy Lake, with water,
electric light, lO.OOO.jneters. A
magnificent 'sight of. Panama. Tel
3-QI7K S>. moa1? "
Triumph Motorcycle Stjcc.lote
1951 model. Extras. $200 below
new machine. Phone 2-1971 Bal-
'Musical Notebook'
To Feature American
Musk Over HOG
The music of George Gersh-
win, Aaron Copeland, Edward
MacDowell, and many oher
American composers, is the sub-
ject of a series of 26 half-hour
programs which will be pre-
sented by station HOG at 7 p.m.
You learT'hone^toturn the ^S***??*"-
The programs, produced
handles of pans to one side," she .f^.,?,?*;"3' produced By
told her pupil. "That way you.*he Voice of America, comprise
don't risk bumping into one and complete survey of serious
turning the boiling pot over." 'American music, its origins, de-
Miss Jesson, who was blinded) velopment and current trends.
In Infancy by corneal ulcers, said }}. k unique in that Jt gives
the sightless woman should weari'ktfners the opportunity to hear
an apron without frills to get in. J tremendous amount of con-
the way of a aaticepan or flame.1 temporary music, which is both
"You know, the same safety vigorous and developing. The
rules we follow apply In any
kitchen," she said.
Miss Jesson's been cooking
music of more than 86 com-
posers is played in the course
of the series, with main em-
since she was 12. "I caught Mom phasls going to contemporary
out one afternoon and decided to writers of music for the concert
Six a meal," she recalled. "It nail, ballet, and radio,
turned' out pretty well and myj Alexander Semmler, conduct-
earenta were so pleased. I've or and composer, is comment-
ten cooking ever since." I ator for the programs. In ad-
.abefa In Braille I ration to Introducing the mus-
"Kesping from confusing in-,ic, he conducts several interest-
tredients used to bother me," she lng Interviews with composers
Bald. 'But now I use plastic lab-, and takes listeners on a tour
els on all foods, with the wording of American concert halls
In Braille." I There also is a discussion of
Mrs. Averill said you needed a music for the ballet and mo-
1950 Mercury 6 ponenger Coupe
dark green. leather uaholitery,
goad tiros. Only 9000 miles. Thii
car is steal. Only $600 down
and drive it away. Year FORD
an awtomobile raw. Tel. 2-1033
2-1036, Panam
Ara yati leokina far a sad ear?
Something food at a fair arica?
to Autolandhi No. 13, 4th
of July Avenue.
Bast asad cara for less money.
1950 Studekeker Champion Star-
light Coupe Mack, good tires, eot
coven, clean car. Only $465.
00 dawn and drive it away. Tour
INC., en ootemobilo raw. Tel. 2
1033 2-I03C Panama.
FOR SALE:1950 Chovrolot sedan,
white walls. 0766-D Williamson
1950 Ford Custom Tudor V-8 light
gray SWW tiros. This car is a
beauty. Only $485.00 down and
It's yours. Your FORD DEALER,
tomobile row. Tal. 2-1033 2.
1036. Panama.
FOR SALE:1941 Mercury Club
Coupe. Motor, body, tires in good
shope. First $200.00 tokes it.
House I7I7-L, Old Cristobal,
Phone 3-1900.
1949 Ford Tudor V-S dark bine,
eat covert, goad tires. Only $395.
00 down. Your FORD DEALER,
mobile row. Tal. 2-1033 2
1036. Panama.
available chalet, five room duplex
with hot ond cold water, two
bathrooms, maid's room. Apply
H is actually cheaper
to bay a
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value in cost
POWER alone.
279 Central AT. Tel. 3-014
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service opt tona I. Con-1
oct office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Comfortable oportment,
two bedrooms, dining room, bath-
room, goroge. Perejil 2nd Street'
No. I I. Same house, upstairs or
Phor* 3-0354.
FOR RENT:_One b nished modern apartment. Gar-
age. 168 Vio Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: 2 bedrooms, living
riom, dinmg room, goroge. Justo
Arosemena Nc>. 97, Edificio Agro-
entirely renovaren and well fur-
nished. Sstas roeaoaaiia. Bat he-
lar only. Inquire at The) Ame-
rican Club facing Do
FOR RENT: Spacious room to
honorable gentleman. Private en-
trance. No. 5 oportment, 4 Dor-
ien Street. Telephone 2-3189.
FOR RENT:Furnished room, with
or without board, cool, clean, beou-
tiful location. 48th Street No. 7,
Bella Vista.
Taxpayers Profit
By Suggestions
Made To US Army
The Army reports that bright I
ideas from Its civilian employes,]
ranging from a way to speed up
the delivery of explosives to a
method for salvaging false teeth,
have saved the taxpayers about
Since the start of the Army
suggestion program In 1948. more
than 325,000 ideas have been sub-
mitted and 55,951 have been
Civilian employes have been a-
warded more than $1,500,000 for
their suggestions.
Although ineligible for awards,
military personnel have contrib-
uted, about one-eighth of the
The highest award, $2,750, went
to Richard Norlan. who helped
solve a serious bottleneck during
the war. He suggested that, cor
rugated cardboard used hi the
packing of shells be saved after
unloading of the cases and ship-
ped back to the factory Instead
of being thrown away.
The Army found that the card-
board could be used at least thret
times. By adopting Norlan's idea,
the Army estimates It saved $6>
A less grave problem was solv-
ed, at the St. Louis Medical Cen-
ter when a civilian employe fig-
ured out what to do with thous-
ands of false teeth that had been
made obsolete by an Army direc-
TwS.XVSP' ".e*"? JS5SF"-"V wel1 be *PPed t0 Mrs.
rtRSS^^^Z&y?3.0 P'tton' Headquarters Person-
nel section, Post of Corosal, for she not only found time away
Emtar* .!?" fUf erUt0vft'Sd <** o "* Dltr C^nTro
ti,S,1? a,d claM* mt..,he now ,mds tlme to instruct
the yooni-teri In the basic first Id techniques. Above, Mr.
s.-.-Tr.*- f *lton ,u"d by ^ watch famllv demonstration.
2h?i7?0?krWUe,.PaUy' H,len. and Jftme* mttke PPctors.
r^n^ni? RftKJ*t,lt or Mafy nances, who follows
the instructions of Clifford, seated, and Anthony. Baby
Diane, only Mx-months old, cheers her brothers and sisters
from Mrs. Patton'a arm.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Tel. S-1715
E. 29th Street
Hotel PI PanaaU
Selling: Abattoir, Panam
Forest (preferred). Clay Pro-
ducts, S. Fernando Clinic.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
1947 Pontioc Fardar Si. dark blue,
flood tira. Mat covers, radio,
potliaht. Only $350 dawn and
taha it away. Year FORD DEALER.
fomobile row. Tal. 2-1033 2-
1036. Ponetni.
1937 Studebaker, good solid cheap
transportation. 2041 -D Curundu
Phone 83-7141.
1947 Hudson Convertible Coupe
brand now point, brand now tap,
brand new seat coven, good tiros.
This car is a steal. Only $230.00
down and it's years. Your FORD
on automobile row. Tal. 2-1033
2-1036. Panami.
AMAIN.:1950 Shideh.ker Cham-
pion 4 door sedan, radie, seat
covers, excellent tirei. low mile-
age, oaly $1300. Civa, $. A..
Pontiac and Cadillac dealers.
sense of humor about your mis-
takes if you were blind.
Once I drank a mouthful of
corn when I was expecting toma-
to juice." she said.
"I remember some popovers
that turned out to be muffins,"
Miss Jesson sighed.
The cooking instructor works
from a Braille cookbook and her
own collection of unusual dishes.
tlon pictures.
Two persons between 18 and 21
rhe^nrSKrT* daybecau
One r f.vortt* a ^to,^ ^"^pay fines, ac-
A duck can breathe through a
broken wingbone.

The air Is drier after a thun-
der-ihower than before.
De Lessens Park
Tel.: <-rfSt X-SBtS
soup cake, and here is her re-
2 cups flour. Vi teaspoon soda,
** cup sugar, 2 eggs, 1 can toma-
to soup, 1-3 cup butter, ft cup
raisins, ft cup citron.
Cream butter and sugar tor
ether and add beaten eggs. Fold
in the dry ingredients. Add the
fruit, which has been dredged in
flour. Mix and pour into greased
loaf pan. Bake in 350 degree oven
45 minutes to an hour and serve
with cream cheese icing.
Soldiers'Votei Jinx
Political Candidate
Heisel is one man who has learn-
ed not to get excited over election
results, partirularly in war-time.
Twice he has been declared the
winner of the 29th ward alder-
man s post and twice he has
learned to hU chagrin that it Just
un t so.
In the last election, Heisel led
by the slim margin of one vote
until seven soldier ballots were
opened. Once again Heisel lost
the job.
Silver foxes are killed for their
pelts at the age of about one year
First ski tournament held in
the United States was at Red
Wing, Minn., February 8. J887.
OFFICE: Modern two room suite
neor Free Zone. Inquire Alhom-
bro Aportments 8061, 10th Street.
Telephone 1386, Colon.
JANUARY 1st., If 12
eeaato. Ckariaol
aa ^oe soar Tanas! npanl
Artificial Fog Used
In Medical Care
OAKLAND, Cal., Dec. 29 (UP)
A new artificial fog-making
device to be used In the treat-
ment of respiratory diseases has
been developed by an Oakland
The treatment, Mlst-02-Oen.
was conceived by Dr. Robert
Dentn at the Children's Hos-
pital here and is designed to
provide an atmosphere that
makes it easier for patients to
Children's bronchial passages
are small and it Is particularly
hard for them to cough up mu-
cous. The material hardens to
the lungs, blocking the airways
and sometimes causing death by
strangulation. With the Intro-
duction o Mist-02-Qen, a pa-
tient can receive routine nurs-
ing care at home. The unit Is
portable and can be sterilized
The child is placed In a spec-
ially designed oxygen tent, and
the aerosol device breaks down
oxygen and distilled water Into
such small particles that they
remain suspended in the atr,
creating an artificial mist to
the tent
The device operates like %
spray gun. Oxygen, under pres-
sure, draws the water and me-
dication from a small glass Jar.
and passes it through a series
of baffles. The spray particles
fill the tent within four to eight
minutes. The patient is sur-
rounded with this artificial fog.
containing penlclUln or strepto-
mycin added by prescription.
Mlst-02-Gen is now routine at
Children's Hospital after chest
surgery and bronchoscopy. as
well as in treatment of serious
respiratory Infections. Mlat-02-
Oen units are being used In five
other medical centers In th
United States on a teat basis Its
use, on an experimental basis,
was extended recently to adults.
Slipcover r Renpholstery
visit otra SBOW-BOOMI
Siberia Heree
*. r. de te Otaa 77 (SaloaaaeJIe Bow)
tree LMmalm Pkkap Deurerv
Tel. 1-44SS V.HiSrtTImTS.
:h ifsisiim
Mrs. Rosalia M. Lesch found
that most of the stock of outmod
ed false teeth actually had the
same measurements and quali-
ties as required by the new stan-
dard but were classified in a dif-
ferent manner. She devised a
simple conversion system and the
Army used it.
The Army saved $47.000 and
gave Mrs. Lesch $430 for her sug-
An idea, that an employe
dreamed op while serving In New
Oulnea paid off after he got out
of the service. Richard Hoffman
noticed that gases on river bot-
tom were ruining suction pumps
on Army engineer dredges.
Re got the idea, for a valve that
would siphon off the gas before
It reached the pump. Hoffman
received $2,300 from the Army
and royalty rights on the use of
the valve by civilian firms on all
but federal contracts.
Some of the most Interesting
suggestions are those of the Class
E or $10 award type. They are
awards based on suggestions
whose value cannot be computed
in terms of saving money but are
helpful nevertheless.
One such award went to a
grandmother who got tired of
using four rubber stamps on the
same papers. She suggested that
aU the information be contained
on a single stamp.
One employe got $10 for sug-
gesting that a hole to the road
be repaired.
. NBA Staff Correspondent
2TW2ODi *^ r ^H Tne newly-tafte* John Mallo-
and Dolls: Brrol Flynn is about ry on the subject of family re-
"Not a bit. Bob's handsome. I'm
If Theda Bars could build a
career on burning males to a
crisp with her orbs, so can Faith
She's a man-destroyer again to
"The Claim Jumpers" and she's
given up hope of ever playing
Goldilocks or Little Bed Riding
to be menaced on the screen by
a brave, bold pirate who holds
him to a draw in a pistol duel
and a fist fight.
Richard Wldmark, Basil Rath-
bone or Ty Power?
I'h-huh. It's Ladles' Day en the
pirate adventure front with Mau-
reen O'Hara as the swashbuckler
to skirts.
The movte Is TJI "Against All
Flags." slated for January film-'Hood on the screen!
tog. with Errol playing a British
naval officer who invades a pir-
ate haven ruled by Maureen.
Braver than Errol Plynti'k is a
stock phrase for movie heroics.
After this one It may be "Braver
Than Maureen O'Hara."
No, Maureen Isn't worried -
bout loss of glamor since being
dubbed manhandler because of a
succession of roles in which she
gets her man at the point of a,
sword, the crack of a bullwhlp or
with flying fists.
Plunging necklines mav have
taken their last plunge, but Mau-
reen's charms will still stand out
in front.
"I* don't mind the new high
neck fashions at all,'' Miss Cleav-
"But I sort of like it," mused
Faith, who halted her career for
a stork data last year. "Nobody
can say I'm dull."
I asked her how she reacted to
Howard Hughes' mammoth.bill-
board image of herself with a
plumeting neckline and a knife
In her hand in "Vendetta."
"I thought It was a beautiful
picture," marveled Faith. "I tried
to get Howard to give me the
original oil painting. But he
wouldn't part with It."
"The public wants to be enter-
tained, not bored by heavy dra-
mas'. Musicals are what movie-
goers want and Hollywood's Just
age told[me "My dressmaker's getting wind of the fact.
already figuring out lace and lat-
tice work in the right places."
Fita all standard sir* Ironins boards.
Color fast, /talnproof
Waterproof, keep pad dry.
No eonrrti mark*, attractive looklne
Laboratory tested not to scorch at
COO decrece heat.
Only SJ.75 each reetpala.
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
EaUteta Inatltuto Nacional
M-rHarre Model Model
Famous Seep red fawn tap
producing oazer.
Owner: lather G de Velaaquec.
ret Heepltal via Forrea 41
Tel.: 2-1Z44 J-312S
Trucks Clog Roads.
BPR Survey Shows
This should help explain why It's
so difficult to get around those
big trucks while driving the fam-
ily Jalopy.
A highway-capacity study by
the U.S. Bureau of Public Roads
reports that one truck, under
certain driving conditions, takes
up as much space as eight auto-
mobiles on the road.
"Commercial vehicles," the
study said, "reduce the capaci-
ties of a highway in terms of ve-
hicles per hour because they oc-
cupy a greater road space and
Influence traffic over a larger
area than do passenger car*.
"They also generally travel at
lower speeds, especially on the
upgrades, thereby Increasing the
number of passing maneuvers
necessary for other vehicles to
maintain reasonable speeds."
The bureau defined the truck
Involved in the study as "only
those vehicles having dual tires
on the rear axel."
The study said the amount of
space occupied by a truck de-
pends upon the "profile" of the
road and the number of curves.
On mountainous terrain, a truck
takes up the space of eight au-
tos; on a flat, smooth multiple-
lane road, the highway boxcars
occupy the space of two passen-
ger cars, and on smooth two-lane
highways, that is Increased by 21
per cent.
it noon t pn
Bargain For Sale:
Living Diningroorn. three
Bedrooms, Kitchen and Bath.
Four (loneta.
PRICE: $3,950.
Teu a-iwa
Robert Mitchum lowered hlsj
famous droopy eyelids on the set
of "The Korean Story" and said
that the critics would have to do
better if they wanted to make
him hopping mad.
Nebraska ma:
100.000.000 Dour
res almost
;Uer each
Tree Lovers Defend
Christmas Trees
KENT. O. (OP)Tree lovers
.are advised not to worry about
the aupposec' wanton waste of
young e/crgreens for Christmas
Msrtin L. Davey, Jr., head of
the Davey tree experts, says the
cut trees are conservation insur.
anee. There Is no danger that
cutting the trees endangers wa-
ter-sheds and wildlife sanc-
tuaries or threatens foresta
themselves, he contends.
Most Christmas trees are grown
like a crop specifically to deco-
rate the home. They generally
came from reforestation lands
deliberately overplanted by the
commercial growers. Marketed
i are those "thinned out" to
ing apace for oth-
torests of
an depict-
It's hunky-dory with Bob if
they call his performances
He's playing Robert Mitchum
strictly, Bob groaned, and "I'm
stuck with it. They won't let me
smile. That's being out of char-
acter. I can't do comedy. A Ro-
bert Mitchum type doesn't do
comedy. Why should I bother to
"Why. I havent even bothered
to learn lines since I did 'Pur-
sued,' he shrugged. "I'm stuck
with a character. I'm a Mitchum
type, whatever that Is. I'm a
movie star. And anybody can be
a movie stareven Lassie."
Meet John Mallory. a movie
newcomer who was billed as John
Mitchum until a few weeks ago.
Being Bob Mltchum's kid brother
didn't throw John until he was
cast in Bob's latest movie.
Then he shucked the family
name "because I didn't want
anybody saying that I was get-
ting the part because I was a fa-
mous star's brother. Look, I've
been in the theater since I was a
kid. In It. around It, and under
It. But some people get the wrong
Is John finding things easier
now that he's changed his name?
"Not particularly," he snorted.
"I go to the studios with my a-
rent. The agent says, 'I'd like
yeu to meet John Mallory.'
"The casting director or the
producer shakes hands and says,
'HI, Mitch.' Under any name you
can think of, Hollywood still
knows I'm Bob Mltchum's broth-
Virginia Mayo, playing the role
of Hot Garters Gertie in "She's
Working Her Way Through Col-
lege," expiaininr her reasons for
bolting the Olivia de HaviUand
league for the Betty arable de-
Blonde, shapely Virginia calls
her earlier musical comedy ef-
forts "stooging for comedians"
an dclaims that she did as little
hip-swinging as Ethel Barrymore
until she was alerted for dancing
and singing in "The West Point
"I kept begging, 'Give me a
musical comedy.' But they had
ideas of making a dramatic star
out of me. That was all rlgrt. but
it wasn't what I wanted. Now
I'm. living."
SPCA's Activities
Range From Skunk,
Weasel To Seal
The Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals publishes
a little magaslne here, the cur-
rent Issue of which contains a
summary of the SPCA's activities
In San Francisco during the Dast
two months. The summary lists:
9,128 animals cared for.
8,409 sick or injured dogs given
1,902 homeless cats sheltered.
One skunk and one weasel
freed from places where they had
trapped themselves.
One injured seagull and two in-
jured seals given first aid.
A bird released from a washing
Other cases handled ranged
from a horse with a toothache to
a bird whose feathers had be
BRIDA ............................Jan. 12
BRIDA ...........
last. 12
BAARN .............................JaJa.ll


it ii i i
Looting, Murder, Train Robbery
In Film Saga At Central Theater
In "The Great Missouri Raid,"
which opens next Thursdayy at
the Central Theater, a famous
American legend has been strip-
ped of Its fictional trappings, and
according to advance reviews, It
emerges as a stark and exciting
document of hatred and violence.
With Wendell Corey. Macdon-
ald Carey, Ward Bond and Ellen
Drew heading a large stellar cast,
this paramount film in color by
Technicolor chronicles the true ploits of a band of peace-loving
story of Frank and Jesse James, farmers who were hounded Into
After painstaking research in- a Ufe of crime by a vindictive
volvlng little known records, cor-1 Union officer who refused them
respondence and newspaper ac- post-Civil War amnesty.
Pre-Release Of 'Superlative''
'Tales Of Hoffman9 Tuesday
count of the times, producer Holt
has placed before his camera the
authentic history of America's
most sought-after outlaws.
With strict attention to drama-
tic content as well as accuracy,
ihe film is said to serve up a swift
recital of the bold and bloody ex-
Once committed to the wrong
side of the la.w. the James boys
lolned forces with neighboring
Missourlans in a similar plight
and together they plundered the
country-side, looted banks, en-
gaged in savage fights with the
U.S. Cavalry in the rugged Ozark
hills, and eventually staged the
first great train robbery in histo-
11 of this has been faithfully
recreated In the picture, enhanc- '_____
ed by the brilliance of Technico- "The Talee of Hoffman, a
lor photography and sensitively British fUm described as su-
played against a romantic coun-, perlative" will open at the Be-
ter-theme which highlights the 11a Vista Theather for one day
grimness of the James tragedy, in a pre-release show
o expense was spared on the
production that advance viewers
have tagged one of the great out-
door dramas of all time, and a-
mong the Items requisite to the
filming of "The Great Missouri
Raid" were more than 30.000
New Year's Day.
Starring Molra Shearer and
Ludmlla Tcherlna, the story!
divides Itself into threee parts,
each with a triple aspect of
music, drama ana ballet.
Miss Shearer gives a lovely.
rounds of blank ammunition, 200 performance as Stella and O-l
Civil War type rifles, a dozen > lympia. Robert Helpmann (in
honk fps several hundred ere- iour role* M Hoffman's evil:
motive, and_tra_in_which operated I gg^gjj^* add,
The first great train robbery In htotory Is excitingly recreated
in his scene from Paramount'* Technicolor adventure drama.
"The Great Missouri Raid," opening on Thursday at the Cen-
tral Theater, Wendell Corey, Macdonald Carey and Ward
Bond head a Urge stellar caat. ____
Gable Tops Big Cast In Across
The Wide Missouri' At Balboa
The valiant legend of America's i physical courage and driving spl-
under its own power. bu
Wendell Corey and Macdonald,5now; /A> __,... .
Carev as Frank and Jesse Jant*.! ftsVMAe*, British fUm re-
report'edly bring great gntjqrl-: view editor, wrote: ___
standing and realism tctthelr 'It is an opera with wonder-
roles, while Ward Bond is proper- ful decor, T"}** Ptetoria)
ly relenUess as a Union ufflm bwrty.uiealli-taking ballet,
who tracks down the band Ellen and ".in. ..-Wen i
. is flawless
Drew andLols Chartrand appear
as country girls who remain
faithful to their outlaw husbands.
Gordon Douglas directed.
Famous US Comedian
To MC New Year's
Party al El Panam
under thelfStafaeot ionductor-
ship of SIT Whom as- Beechain
Opera without bosomy sopranos
and paunchy tenors!"
"The Tales of Hoffman" was
shown in a private preview for.
the press last week and brought
raves from all newsmen who|
attended the preview.
19th century fur trappers, who
blazed the wilderness trails to the
West to open a new nation, Is un-
folded with validity ahd rousing
dramatic excitement In "Across
the Wide Missouri," which brings
Clark Gable and an Impressive
co-starring cast to the Balboa
rlt which urged a band of adven-
turous men to cross a wilderness.
Director William A. Wellman has
not overlooked the humor nor the
earthly human qualities of his
characters and situations. One
of the funniest scenes In the pic-
ture Is that In which Flint, con-
Theater today. Filmed entirely Islderably the worse for wear af-
ter a drunken celebration, ap-
proaches his bride on their wed-
ding night only to be repulsed by
on location .against spectacular
Technicolor backgrounds of the
valleys, forests and mountain

ranges of Colorado, M-G-M's new a barrage of pots and pans! i
drama of the country's fabulous other hilarious sequence is
buckskmned pioneers, mountain
men and Indian fighters is told
with an epic sweep and heroic
square dance In,which some of
the toughest trappers assume
feminine roles and which turns
.Young aays there is just one
thing wrong with being fun-
ny. It's so much work.
"For six months I haven't
had so much as a one-day
! holiday," said the comedian
who sandwiches movies among
his weekly appearances on tele-
vision. He Just finished a star-
ring role in "Androcles and the
Lion" at RKO. Last summer he
made "Aaron Slick- from Pun-
kin Crick" at Paramount.
Kathryn Grayson/ Ava Gardner Star InMGM'f
Production Of Show Boat' At Lux Theater;
Sportsmen Cooperate
With Movie Troupe
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 29While
the "Distant Drums" troupe was
locationing at Little Marco Island
off the coast of Florida, sports-
loving fishermen gave the site a
wide berth.
Anglers were cooperating in
keeping all fishing craft away so
as not to hold up shooting on the
Milton Sperling production in
Technicolor for Warner Bros, re-
Adventure film of Florida's 1840
Indian Wars, starring Gary Coop-
er with Marl Melon, would not
have been helped by appearance
of modern seafarers on the hori-
zon, trolling for tarpon.
Krus For Cruel
Though the Gene Nelsons are
not expecting their new arrival
U. 8. comedian Joe Hecht head
arAnderVl?lo7or^ennestm"toa,howng.free-for,aUbraw^l a list of entertainers and enicet **He"is"keeping "ms"^^'clear
productions o 1U kind- ever | While Gable holds the spotlight i a fancy New Year's Eve party at *
brought to the screen. Ithroughout "Across the Wide Hotel El Panam next Monday devote nlfl tlme to television be-1"ntl *5rUitt.he*5iy m
. Mlsssourl," the film offers a brll- night. fore tarring In 'The Sd Sack" received Its first present, a
Gable, brings the cumulative llantgallery of stellar acting por- __ antlcls uau- next yew.
experience of Is long and varied trayals Ricardo Montaban of- ...""l*^ dub audiences m
acting career to the role of Flint fers a tour de force In the role Wgphave night clu>auSt",. aftbrlel Pascal, who produced
Mitchell, intrepid trapper who of the defiant Ironshlrt^ John i^KlS "Androcles,1' is one of a host
pits his wits and strength against
the cunning of the Blackfeet In-
dian warriors who oppose the in-
roads of the mountain men into
the rich beaver country. From
the picture's very opening scene,
in which Flint receives an arrow
in his back from the bow of Iron-
shirt, the Blackfeet brave who
hates the white Interlopers, the
plot moves forward with a sus-
tained and compelling exclte-
Hodiak scores as Brecan. the for- years giving his famous .interpre
mer partner of Flint, who prefers
the life of the Indian to that of
the white man. Then there are
Adolphe Menjou as Pierre, the
French-Canadian trapper who
tries to teach Flint how to be-
have In feminine company; J.
Carrol Naish as the amusing
Looking Glass, who knows how to
make the most of a trade with
the whites; Jack Holt, as the wise
tatlons all over the world.
Topsy Young, a striking brun-
ette who some people feel "does-
n't need to sing," will be another
of the star performers at the par-
ty. Topsy slhgs In seven lan-
guages. Q
Other acts will include a South
American acrobatic team and a
mambo dancer. Joseph Sudy and
his orchestra will alternate with
Carlos Ochoa and his orchestra
of experts who have likened
Young to Charlie Chaplin as a
pantomime artist.
"Not since Chaplin have I
seen such a performer," he said.
Young does not agree with
those who say he Is Chaplin's
equal, although he does follow
the Chaplin formula and hopes
some day to match the mas-
ter's ability.
"The Chaplin formula Is to
do something funny but at the
same time don't try to be fun-
f'Kn"ent byrcusin of Gene's
In Sweden.
Gift Is a wooden mug for drink-
ing milk and hand-carved in
bright colors with figures doing a
folk dance.
ment as he recruits a brigade of and gentle Bear Ghost and a w
adventuresome men to form a score or more of uniformly fine | to provide dance music from
trftPPina expedition Into the supporting players. And last butp.m. until dawn In the moonlitny while you're doing it," Young
' Blackfeet country, buys and mar-; not least is Maria Elena Marques. pati0 of the hotel.
rles the spirited Indian maiden, the new M-G-M discovery, who, DQmA. ?
Kamiah in the hope that she plays the role of the lovely Indian, This will be El Panamas first
*"' "- girl! Kamiah. Revealing at once New Year's Eve celebration.
that she
wlli "guarantee his peace with the
Indians, effects a conciliation
with Bear Ghost, chief of the
tribe, only to have all his efforts
undermined when a member of
his party stupidly kills Bear
Ghost to avenge the death of his
brother. The story reaches a
thunderous climax with an at-
tack by Ironshirt and hi war-
riors upon the white men, a fight
in which Kamiah loses her life.
But the little son of Flint and
Kamiah is to grow up among his
own people and the day is to
come when the Indians will ac-
cept Flint, too, aa one of their
While primarily accenting the
heroic sweep of his story, the
a fiery spirit and a touching ten-
derness, combined with an out-
standing dramatic talent, hers is
a performance that will make her
name well known to millions of
moviegoers throughout the world.
Those who have been waiting
for bigger and better motion pic-
tures will find their answer In
"Across the Wide Missouri." From
Molt Tease
Warner Bros, "borrowed" Pres-
ton Smith, soda fountain man-
ager and top soda jerk of a large
Hollywood drug store, to instruct
Janice Rule in the mysteries of
.mixing up a choc malt In true
the viewpoint of story, produc- professional style for a scene in
tlon, direction and acting, it re-
presents the art of film-making
at its best. It is a "must" for ev-
eryone on the lookout for super-
lative entertainment.
the all-star "Starlift."
Malt had to be able "to send"
Ron Hagerthy, who plays Miss
Rule's boy friend.

COiOi ST *4
tieicoica ...
aumaam a a imwi
its aovurmn
Lanar Hubhouses
Z'M 4:M J*
I:* p..
t Clark GABLE
he Wide Missouri"
Also Showing Monday I
r f\-^'f\'t I Doria DAY Ou.dnn MacRAE
vM.Yu.td "On Moonlitjht Boy" Uchnkolor
.* Tr 'The Prince Who Was A Thief"

Bob HOP! Luci" BALL
"Fancy Pants" (Ttchnicolvr)
i*t. ti. tut

i.M T:M
AIM Snow in f Monday I
"Spilling a bowl of soup in-
someone's lap can be very fun-
ny If it's done as unintention-
ally as possible. It becomes
slapstick if the splller does it
on purpose..
"It's not what you do that's
funny, but the way you do it."
Young classifies himself as
a comic who always tries to do
the correct thing. He makes
mistakes and then blunders on
trying to correct them.
"You feel sorry for this guy,
in a way." he said "But you
still have to laugh at the things
he gets into."
One of the greatest entertain- >
ments of all time will be brought
Thursday to the Lux Theater!
screen In "Show Boat." M-G-M's <
magnificent Technicolor version |
of the Immortal Jerome Kern-Os-
car Hammerstem II musical play,
which has run up a record num-
ber of performances in Its orig-
inal Broadway presentation and
in subsequent revivals.
Enacted in the film version by
a brilliant cast headed by Kath-
ryn Oravson. Ava Gardner, How-
ard Keel and Joe E. Brown, and
featuring the Superb score which
Includes such unforgettable songs
as "OP Man River." "Make Be-
lieve." "Why Do I Love You."
"Bill" and "Can't Help LovhV
Dat Man," the screen version of
"Show Boat" comes as an incom-
parable blend of music, spectacle,
color, laughs, tears and romance.
Here Is an offering which sets a
new standard for film musicals
throughout the world.
Cap'n Andy Hawks' glittering,
and exciting Mississippi show
boat, the Cotton Blossom. Is the
setting for the story of the stage-!
struck Magnolia, who falls in love,
with the fascinating gambler,
Gaylord Ravenal, and lets him
whisk her off as his bride for a
year of love and luxury in Chica-
go. But the honeymoon ends
when Ravenal's gambling blood
reasserts itself and the happy
couple find themselves destitute.
Magnolia returns to her family's I
show boat and Ravenal strikes
out for points West and It Is not
until years later, when a chance
happening Informs Ravenal that
he is a father, that the pair are
again reconciled Less happy is
the fate of the beautiful singer,
Julie LaVergne, who goes rapidly
downhill when the tragic secret
other Ufe is discovered.
Of all the screen roles Kathryn
Grayson has played, the part of
the Impetuous and romantic
Magnolia suits her most perfect-
ly. She Is delightful as the inno-
cent girl who awakens to her first
love and she reveals a remarka-
ble dramatic talent In the later
: sequences In which she faces the
loss of her husband. Howard Keel,
as the gambling Ravenal. also
has a made-to-order role in
which he is able to swagger and
sing to his heart's content. He
and Miss Grayson join their voic-
es in "Make Believe." "You Are
Love" and "Why Do I Love You."
Ava Gardner, in the most de-
manding role of her career, is su-
Derb as the tragic Julie and sings
two of the film's most memorable
songs, "Bill" and "Can't Help Lov-
in' Dat Man."
Joe E. Brown is a captiva tine
Capt. Andy, and shares much of
the comedy moments with Agnes
Moorehead, playing the hen-
necking Parthy. who has no use
for actors. Robert Sterling is
persuasive as Julie's weak hus-
.band. William Warfield holds the
spollght with his singing of "Ol'
Man River," and exhilarating
dancing moments are supplied by
Marge and Gower Champion In
colorful routines done to "I
Might Fall Back on You" and
"Life Upon the Wicked 8tage."
"8how Boat" is another tri-
umph for Director George Sidney
and Producer Arthur Freed, who
hit the bulls-eye previously with
"Annie Get Your Gun." Together
they have brought one of the
theater's most memorable pro-
ductions to the screen with all
its gaiety, color an dsDectacle In-
tact. It Is a musical treat that
vou will want to see again and
Loves Of Valentino To Be
Pre-Released At Cecilia, Lux
"Valentino," Columbia Pic-
tures' exciting drama of the loves
and times of Rudolph Valentino,
the greatest romantic idol of a
fabulous era, will be pre-released
simultaneously at the Lux and
A nine-year-old Brooklyn
school girl moves into the mui-
lcal big time with Guv I'i-
bardo's latest recording. "? nw-
ilakes" (Decea). Marjorie 't'.rt?
wrote both words md mu^c for
the song. The voca! is h" Ev: lyn
Knight and the Lcm'".-c Trio.
On the reverse s'o'e Is 'Green
Sleeves," also featuring Miss
Knight and the Lombardo Trio.
Torchy Frap Warren offers
four plaintive ballads on M-G-
M with some fine instrumental
backing by an orchestra con-
ducted by Ralph Burns. Best of
the lot is "Speak Low." from the
Mary Martin hit show of several
seasons ago, "One Touch of
Nat King) Cole should have
another Juke box favorite in
"Here's to My Lady" Capitol,
a romantic ballad. The other
side is more routine, "Miss Me."
Les Baxter and his orchestra
provide the orchestral back-
Erroll Garner gives the boun-
cy piano treatment to another
oldie on "Fine and Dandy"
(Columbia). "Sophisticated
Lady" is on the reverse.
The Mills Brothers, one of the
first Negro vocal groups to hit
the bigtime. have another pros-
pective hit in "Be My Life's
Companion" (Decca). On the
back is "Love Lies."
A tenor saxlst. Georgie Auld.
joins the parade of artists re-
viving the haunting Rodgers
and Hart melody. "Manhattan"
(Coral). Auld's saxophone also
ia featured on the reverse, "So-
\ Homer Jenks.
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Vic Sexlas was a star on North
Carolina's basketball varsity
prior to becoming a member of
the Davis Cup tennis team.

Cecilia Theaters on New Yeaifl
Eleanor Parker and Anthony
Dexter as Valentino star in tfl
Edward Small production whl|M
was filmed in color by TechnB
color, with Richard Carlson. PiM
ricia Medina and Joseph Call*
in the leading supporting roletfl ]
"Valentino" is said to climeV
producer Sr-~l!'s lor--cherisl-i~
irr'o"''i ti -'" p not'on o's
f,._c ,0. -c,.-, Tr8int|jM ]
th? te-t-.-t- r< meteor wj
fm the Ho'lvwc
-i ir'o tv? hearts
3 p-lH'on of wo
r'ter rearching for
discovered Dexter. 1
o""" "-eh in the world who ooR
pi Valentino, so amazing la t
resemblance to the lmmorl
The Intimate, behind-tl
scenes story of the man so ma;
women loved has been told
all the drama, color and ro;
tic appeal that dominated Vi
tino and his times. With
flashing eyes and dancing fi
Valentino stormed the gates
Hollywood to become its
est star In the film ca
most fabulous era. he became
most fabulous name, a symbol
impessioned romance.
Dexter is reported to mH
Valentino live again, so vivid a
his resemblance, in looks eifJJ
personality, to the great roauuH
tic idol. The Valentino vogue fJj
said to be starting all over agfaW
as requests flood Columbia fcpl
photographs of Dexter, costume*-!
for his 'Valentino" role. M!;|
Parker co-stars as an actress
whose love affair with Dexter ta'|
fated to be ill-starred. CartafJJj
Dlays a movie director of the si- j
lent screen era. Miss Medina an- I
pears as one of Dextefs lover.
Cllela Is Dexter s benefactor ia [
his lean, early days.
The screen play, written by I
George Bruce, was directed by f
Lewis Allen. "Valentino" waa
produced bv Small. Jan Grippe
was associate of the producer.
College Coach ,
Phyllis Thaxter ia receiving
pointers from her sister. Hlld<-
garde Gignoux, on how to plav.%>;
college professor's wife in WsQI
ner Bros.' color musical, 'She'*
Working Her Wav Through Co -
Mrs. Gignoux is married to a,
professor of philosophy at Whef -
ton College In Norton, Mass.
TODAY 2:30 4:30 6:30 8:30
A year in the making! Hundreds in the cast!
A fortune to bring it to you!
The Mcst Enchanting,
Lavish and Imaginative
Picture of the Century. |
With The Marvelous
Eric Portman Nadia Gray, in
l:M -S5 S:la p m.
Marjorie Mam Percy KUbride. In
1:S* S:1S S:Jl p.m.
Hot blood and cold
steel in the story of
two born to love v
but sworn to hate'

(In Technicolor)

Barbara HALE
Richard GBEENK
Two attractions this ..
Cary (rani lagrld Ben
Mao -
Id Technicolor from
Only bt saw the rhosta that fired to kill I
"HIGH LONESOME" Hr. Technicolor)
with John Bar-ymore Chill Wylls
Also: See the Garth Shake m Ita Axial...

Ann Dvorak Douilaa
Kennedy. In
"I Was An American Sy"
Wayne Morris Lola
Albright, in
Alan Ladd. in
The M-tt Broa in

Richard Widmark Daa
Andrews. In.
Jannne Craln. in ,
"Take Care of My Little
rttrl" In Ttchnlcoair!
Johnny Weissmuller. in
TAIWAN aid his MATE"
- and -

Do l\x Eyes Have It? Stamp It Out
rt PROVE to yourself there's a blind spot In
either or both your eye try this tittle teat.
Close your left eye and look at the X with your
right. Hold the paper a foot or more away and
being It closer, rather slowly. Though looking at
the X, the ayot will be apparent, too, but at a cer-
tain point the spot will disappear. Bringing the
paper still nearer, the spot will come1 into view once
In the case of the small arc adjacent to (c) 'in the
lower drawing, if you permit your eyes to complete
this segment into an Imaginary etrcte. you may also
be deceived. Taking a quick glance, guess which of
the Maes, 1. 2. 3 or 4
the mit-side of the
circle will pass
through. Now use s
1*3* quarter to complete
the arc and see if
you are eorrect.
I ATSOP received a letter from
a foreign country bearing
three stamps. One was red. one
was brown and one was blue. The
denominations Were 35 pilasters,
10 pilasters and 2 pilasters, but
not necessarily in that order.
Can you determine the color
of each denomination from the
following statements. ONLY
ONE of which i correct?
1. The 25 pilaster stamp is red.
2. The 10 pilaster Is not red.
3. The 2 pilaster is not blue.
110 oa por: D4J fli fluim JrfiCFllo" 01 'J1
mm t\ l MOM bUI ItfP I S laijl
p*mpp <) an ii 'JrioMibMOto *ltj
I t. s timoiq uioq mm umiis
01 ixn MHSfli 0? 01 oo *W0 q
Pino amia umiK t Mi -huoj. u*
e iiub i uu kui r. H juor ti i
MAonip a* oe rtinni pai *J% c-mi
uui mi r. icSu n I || mu
l iuaiaiia auo <|uo "i" din*
iair|id ':,- 'OMOtQ *diulf a.*r ti z
:pJ luim iiia SI :|ll>i
Parties to A Successful Party tm*om
Vf/HAT time
W is it when
your cloak
strikes t h 1 r-
B ii MH at
MUX :iliy
New Twist
AT SOME time during your New Tear's celebra-
tion, boat or hostess is bound to distribute
paper napkins. Then s the time for you to step
forth with this trick. Take a napkin, twist It until
It forms a tough rope and invite anyone at the party
to break It In the center by pulling at the ends.
Whoever accepts the challenge will find it prac-
tically impossible to da While your friend Is trying,
you roll and twist another napkin. Then, blowing
on the center of it. you pull the corners and it snaps
In the middle. You tuve not used much force; just
a gentle, eaay tug does the trick.
Probably your friend will now also blow on the
center of ola napkin, and In vain. The act of blow-
ing on the center is. of course, meaningless. The
trick is this: In starting to twist the second napkin,
dip your fingers in a glass of water and press them
against the center. Your friend, busy with bis tug-
ging, will not notice this. The water will weaken
the napkin and your quick pull parts the paper.
Everybody's Inventory
JEW YEAR'S la as good a ume as any to take
slock of yourself.
No matter how poor you are. you will always
have right with you many treasures. A clue to the
Identity of each is given In each of the following
definitions. (Hint: Number 1 is your cheat.)
I. A large packing cote it A fruit
t. Tico lid* 13. A deer
3. Two caps
i. Tico musical imlru-
5. Several iceeiser-
6. Two ei tab lulled
7. Weapon*
8. Smalt article* wed
by carpenter
9. Two fish
10. Hany shell fl*h
If. Two tropical tree*
: mn 'it 'mato oe
rtdaiiui ti 'riond ti :mi1imx VI 'laaivq) HH "! '*.)
uh s : ajddv hi nuid ii !iiiidi mason -oi
'IOS 'SHUN :nuv t !iooj 'OUH (WOA> i*a '
ruitupj! 1 rtaaMay t :mwta H :i*MO I !"HI*
Splitting Image of Atomic Construction
14. Innumerable rabbit*
is. Two targe building*
is. Two ttudents
11. Two steps
1$. Bat/ a tcore of
Hpauuli gentlemen
9. Several device* tor
inflicting punishment
90. Two small domestic
91. A number of nega-
if. Tiro blade*
mp; inn '1 :riaop wi> twui n
Blanhety-Blanh Wisdom
CYMBOLS below represent letters of the alphabet.
** What words of wisdom do they spell out ?
ttt &t ?* # S* 4@$#
%' *??#$ *T :# *%#.
.'MM (MU a IHMI num oiimlO 11.. ummt
\V7HEN a chemist wishes to
VV form a new substance, he
first makes a blueprint of it. The
blueprint. In this case, consists
of numerous colored balls Joined
together by sticks or wires. The
colored balls represent atoms; the
wires, the electric charges bond-
ing them together into a mole-
In the sketch above we have
a two dimensional model of the
molecule of an Imaginary chemi-
cal. The black balls represent
carbon atoms and the large white
balls, the atoms of ether ele-
ments. You are to color the
blank discs with five different
colors, four balls to each color,
showing 'hem to be five different
kinds of atoms.

Skating the Neighborhood
No two colored balls of the
same color are to be placed on
the same vertical, horizontal or
diagonal line. Each black bail
must be joined to balls of the
five colors. Balls that are on a
straight Une with a black ball
may be considered as joining It.
but the bond cannot extend
across another black ball. .
For Instance, the Ove white
balls are joined to the black ball
In the first vertical row, but in
the second column, the top black
ball is only joined to the upper
white ball. However, two carbon
balls can share an atom that
comes between them. Thus the
top white ball In the second
column is Joined to both the up-
per and lower black ball.
You can cut out pieces of col-'
ored paper and use them as
counters moving them about the
blank circles until you have
found the answer. If you have
no colored crayons, use numerals
or letters to represent colors.
laiaaoa j* taonnio jno '!> 1 V
-mau r**i|j*A owa O Jov na>n
-J.\ QIIU fl t-'O1
Hi I "9 "8 '0 nnJA tut
H 'O :V*J| lHUA PV. O f> ' .
101 #41 IIIIA, OlMlOO Ol dOl UICJ1 MP1P
nuw wi in HI 1 oino* miiniM
ao tlavn per* qmu '-iio *Ofi3<
'P*i -in* ! 101 pump 01 o fan o
'S 'I II wiui aqi faitn :"
It's Your Move
TTE ice was particularly good
' on Lake Quagmire last New
Year/a Day and Larry Beeaknees
decided to put on his skates and
pay a call to each of his lake
front neighbors. He began his
Journey at the tiny arrow (1),
upper right, did some skating
about the pond and then stopped
in at his friend Jones' (2). From
Jones' he did some more skating,
topped off
at Brown's
(S), and
then continued to Black's
(4>. Black felt sorry tor
him and took him home.
Can you retrace Larry's
trip (rom home to
Black's 1
WHITE goes Into a huddle
then comes out to stage s
surprise play (hat sends his King
down the sidelines for a touch-
down. Can you call the signals-
white checkers to move and win
In three 'moves?
i- tl-l
k-uj -u-tt :eens|
OBVIOUSLY all eight boys
and girts in this nappy group
are enjoying the New Years
party immensely. Each of the
four boy*, of course, brought one
of the girls Pairing them off to
see which My Draught which
girt is out problem.
You must da it by dividing the
square Into four equal parts so
that each part naa one boy and
one girl. No division mark must
touch eMttai a boy 01 girl And
remember, ail foot parts must
be ideaUeeu in shape. The solu-
tion Is elsewhere 00 this page
Relative Question
Y Fiattr denotes equality,
my espese?, inferiority, and my
vhoie superior It >. What am I?
Missing A Year
CPOOFER was studying the of-
^ bee calendar when suddenly
he turned to his friends.
"Do any of you fellows know
anything about the Gregorian
Calendar, the astronomical year,
the Old and New Styles of figur-
ing dates?" he asked. Nobody did.
"Well. I Just stumbled across s
rather Interesting fact. On my
last birthday I was 26. Unless
I've figured wrong and I don't
think I didI'D be 27 on my
The gang In the office said
Spoofer ras all wet, although
one of the gula pointed out next
year ts leap year. But 8poofer
wasoi kidding, be wae right.
_ jmk -ftpqun met
By tuaent Sneffer
1Who was Cusb's firstborn?
Gen 10:7
SWho Isid up s pot ol manna
before the Testimony, to be
kept? 1 Ex. 1644)
10A black bird
14 Intended to ward off.
18afollen rock,
17-Fall flower
18Oriental nurse.
19- Above
20Fixed gases.
22Summer iFr.)
2*- Feline
28 Dnn fire.
28Permitted to enter.
83-Electrified oarticle
39Fold over.
40All who dwelt in what coun
try heard the word of the
Loro Jeeu through Paul'
teaching? iAcUlt>10>
41A city belonging to the ehll
dren 01 the tribe of Benjamin
(Josh 18 25>
44-t-Patbei 01 Hainan (I Ki 441)
45By what inisssnsei sent by
the Lord, we Petei delivered
from orison? 'Acts 12:7)
48Street railway isbbr.)
47-Weep convulsively.
48 Pro unity
53 Nsrrow inlet
54- Heavenly body
55-aUH driah.
82- Military assistant
85Sharp mountain spur.
66Cut of meat
6 After the birth of which ton
of Seth did men begin to call
upon the name of the Lord?
'Gen. 4:261
70-Fir trees of-----* Bzek, 27:6)
v tun CAL
l-Heafth resorte
2 Formerly
3Greek letter.
4 Avow
5 Indefinite article.
6 Luaon Negrito
9-Whst is the I6tb book of the
Old Testsment?
10-DHnded 01 cleft
11-Wild speaker.
12 Exaggerates.
21 -Posed tor s portrait
2a- Who was brame father?
'Oen I1:J1)
28 Ornean.
29- Ruin,
snt girt
Timely Topic
AT a certain moment in a cer-
tain day in December, the
number of minutes that nave
lapsed sum* the beginning of
the month equal a quarter of
the number of seconds remaining
in the month. What is the time
and tasfft i
31Feminine name.
32Evil spirit
35 Iridescent lewels.
30Theater seat
41One of the prince of the king
of Babylon Uer 39:3)
42Roadside hotel
45Upon what mountains did the
ark find a resting place?
(Gen 8:4i
47Air-raid alarms
51- Wireless
52Choicest pert
64 Auction.
58Operatic solo.
5On the top of what mount did
Balaam have Balak build
seven sltars? iNum 23:28) .
60 Apparatus foi besting liaulds
1Sosd frame bar
64 the family 01 the Entes*
iNum 26:16)
88 What city ot Moab was con-
sumed by fire? Watcb Out Below
12 f- 24
% -%%
II + + 24
f %\%*
+ + a 24
\+\ 1+1 24
+ + 24
% -? s+
+ A = 24
f V/A% +
+ h 24
% -J +
t f 24
x K X ^ +
+ 4 24
X % %\ r
+ A 24
* % *?A-
X 24
% -#<*
24 24 24
LOOK at your watch and use
ita various numbers ss cues.
Start at "12" and turn BACK
Exactly one hour a "crack."
Add a THIRD number and see
What you can DO with me.
Your ANSWERS must be "24,"
Never leas, never more.
Across AND down each row
The hours in each DAY must
show. irii it
:u t -si ) -ti 11 t
'i t t '8 's ' * '01 ' T '11 '1 11
'M aaoi.i uia SonuiSM :u Forecast for '52
Write down the number of
slates you tkinfc the Democrat
or Republican candidate for preet-
dent will carry in th- XtSt elec-
Add 6.
Multiply by 3.
Divide by .
Subtract one-himr of number
llrat get down.
Multiply by the number of tat-
ter* m the name Democrat or
Republican, whichever you are.
Divide by t if a Democrat; by
S if Republican.
Add < if Party Piuutle
Democrat, i 1/ Solution
Result: (M
'lumber of let-
ter* of the
place where
the winner
will he in Jan
I Fl"<


. i
t i
Cnintii. law aia. rssiaue tgreanaaia

in Pictures ^
VAGABOND'S RETURN gladdens hearts and faces of youngsters at the St. Joseph's Orphan
home in Kansas City, Mo. Lassie, a collie, came home after leaving orphanage for a spell.
K from all: his-subjects go out to Sultan Sidi Mohammed, the emperor of ONE SANTA who will not come'down any chimneys is this
Morocco, Oft-TO 24th. anniversary of his' accensin to the throne in a ceremony at B,abat. fiv-story-high St. Nicholas m lights in Brussels, Belgium.
DIAMONDS and angora felt POLIO VICTIM Virginia Senne, 26, of Miami, Fla., prepares to harvest corn and other,
fashion a striking hat by Vir- vegetables in a soilless garden. The garden bed has no soil but is composed of gra>F
net for a London style show, "and a chemical plant nutrient. The soilless garden is something new in polio therapy.
JUNIOR-SIZED atomic blast set off by the Atomic Energy commission near Las-, Vega^.Ne]^ commands the attention of
these soldier observers Who participated in the test. The atomic blast set off a new series of tests in use of nuclear weapons.
"DIARIST MOM," begin the letters still coming to Mrs. QHk LsVHHI HBHiB
Charles Kelly of Burtoank, Cal., in response to a letter she WEATHERPROOF outdoor shuffleboerd designed by Floyd
sent to all American soldiers fighting in Korea a month ago. G of Dayton O can be played by elderly or youhg per-
Her letter assured the GIs their sacrifices are appreciated. KM ahke Game can ^ piayed 0n almost any tyoe surface.
SOLDIERS, tourists, and
waltz lovers all may have
different ideas, of what life
irf Austria means to them
but for three young farmers
from the Midwest the trip to
the American zone there
taught them hpw life on an
Austrian farm compares with
feeding the chickens back
home. The visiting farmers
were Harvey Warrick,.21, of
Greenville, O., Eldora Keske,
23, of Milwaukee} Wis., and
Kate Stehdel, -2I,.of Ionia,
Mich. They all.spent thn-<
months with Herr Schnegel- J
berger under- the Youth Ex-
change program.''But it
wasn't all farmwork and no
play. They went to a village |
ball before leaving for home.
.- w"
Eldora Keske (second from leftl enjoy her lass of beer with the Shnegelberger

L^HHrHrS^. LssssHrVLsMM
Working In the arden prepare* Eldora fer a heavy lunch. Harvey Worrik dances with host's daughter at village ball.
Ktnn Venture* Hundiratr.

r\r,E TB
J. _.
i '
i I TV .11

Ring Magazine Names Robinson Fighter^Of Year
Panama's Juan Diaz II
Tenth Among Flyweights
By United Press
NEW YORK, Dec. 29.Ring Magazine has
named Middleweight Champion Sugar Ray Robin-
son "Fighter-Of-The-Year" for the second time in
three years.
The Ring's editor, Nat Fleischer, also selected
sensational Seattle light heavyweight contender
Harry Matthews as the best all-around fighter of
the year.
Included in the classification of the ten best
fighters in each class was one Panama boy Co-
lon's speedy Juan Diaz II who is rated tenth among
the flyweights.
The awards and Ring's annual MIDDLEWEIGHTS
ratings were announced In a ChampionRay Robinson, New
copyrighted article in the Feb- York,
rua'rv issue of Ring. 1-Randolph Turpin, England.
Robinson was selected lor the 2Dave Sands. Australia
1st Race "F-2" NativesVi Fgs.
Local Rate Playground
SANTA CRUZ | The box score follows:
The Five-Footers have pro- TROPICAL-- AS
gressed rapidly taking Into con- T. Brown, rf..... .. 2
Ricoacu IKJJIUiy LKKiMg IllbU evil- i. *vwm, ft...
sideratlon, the short time that W. Chandler, 3b..
they have started. On Monday, E. Beit, 2b..
Dec. 24, Escoba! triumphed over B. Springer, is
F*"2f? ^r.t'.CJSf."-45 Laguna with a score of 6-5. Bat- J. McAdams, lb
First Race of the Doubles
1El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 116x
2 Recodo O. Cruz 120
3Sincero J. Rodriguez 120
4Brochad to Jos Rodgz. 112
5Bfalo K. Floros 119
8Opex B. Pulido 112
7VlIarreal J. Avila 120
2nd Race "F-2" NativesVi Fga
Pnrse: 3275.0*Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Cosa Linda O. Cruz 114
2 As de Oro L. Pea 112x
3Diez de Mayo F. Rose 118
4Miranda M. Hurley 114
5 Eclipse A. Mena 113
same honor for the 1949 cam-,
paign and last year he was a-,
warded the Edward J. Nell Mem-
orial plaque as boxer of the year
by the Boxing Writers Associa-
tion. This year Walcott was pick-
ed by the boxing writers who
never have voted anyone their
trophv more than once.
In "citing Robinson, Fleischer
His fighting record, his high
standing with the public as an
honored citizen, his influence on
the youth, his position as a
sportsman, his contributions to
the public welfare and his con-,
tribution to the skill and science!
of the sportall were to be con-1
Matthews was selected by
Fleischer for "his cleverness,
hitting power, ring generalship
and triumphs over all oppon-
ents regardless of weight."
In listing
welterweight title vacant. He
named Kid Gaviln of Cuba as;
the American champion and!
Charles Humes of France as the
European king.
For the first time since he hit
the big time, Joe Louis was not
listed eltheT first or second a-
mong the heavyweights. Flelsch-,
er ranked him as the fifth con-
Jrd Race "F-2" Natives/, Fgs.
Purse: $275.8*Pool Closes 1:45
1Strike Two A. Mena 115
Luzerne, 2Cacique Jos Rodriguez 115
3Tulra B. Pulido 115
4Carbonero J. Baeza. Jr. H2x
5Tapsy J. Phillips 115
8xito O. Cruz 115
3Walter Cartler, New York.
4Rocky Castellanl,
5Eugene Halrston. New York.
6Robert Vlllemaln. France.
7Laurent Dauthuille, France.
8Rocky Oraziano, New York.
9Ronnie Delaney, Akron, O.
10 Ray Barnes, Detroit.
1Kid Gaviln, Cuba (Amerl- i_Mandinga
can champ). 2__cmui,;.,
2-Charles Humez, France (EuJ2'
ropean champ).
3Billy Graham, New York.
4Johnny Bratton, Chicago.
5Gil Turner. Philadelphia.
6Freddie Dawson, Chicago.
7Johnny Saxton, Brooklyn.
8Charlie Fusari, Irvington,
N. J.
9 Pierre Langlois. France.
10Bobbv Jones, Oakland, Cal.
ChampionJimmy Carter, New
his champions and York.
Fleischer left the; 1Luther Rawllngs, Chicago.
2Virgil Akins. St. Louis.
3Joe Brown. New Orleans.
4Art Aragn, Los Angeles.
5Paddy De Marco, New York.
6Henry Davis, Honolulu.
7Tommy Campbell, Rock Is- 1Fanglo
land. 111. 12Frutal
8George Araujo, Providence, 3 El Mago
r j. 4Bosforo
9Del Flanagan, St. Paul._ 5Fulanlto
ChampionSandy Saddler, 8Beach Sun
New York.
1Willie Pep, Hartford, Conn.
2Ray Famechon, France.
3 Roy Ankarah, Africa Gold
4Ernesto Formentl, Italy.
5 Ciro Morasen, Cuba.
6Percy Bassett, Philadelphia.
7Gabriel Diaz, Mexico City.
8Lauro Salas, Los Aneles.
9Ronnie Clayton. England.
10Red Top Davis. Hartford, h Rtef
ChampionVic Toweel, 8outh
1Jimmy Carruthers, Austra-
2Peter Keenan, Scotland.
3Luis Romero. Spain.
4-Maurlce Sandeyron, France, p??"",J
5-Jean Sneyers, Belgium. igZShariM
-Emlle Chemama, France. 2SH2,f
7Hadl Tljanl, Tunis, North 9zeveiania
teries were: F. Walthe, C. Baxter, K. Blanchard, cf
winners; and H. Barker. H. E. Ashby. If .. ..
Charles, losers. During the W. St. Louis, c ..
course of the game. Townsend M. Griffith, p ..
had a spectacular homer, adding
brilliance to the contest. The Totals............ 28 5
second game was won by Men- -i------
doza who walloped Gatun. 5-1. FERGUS AB R
C. Thousand and O. Townsend'J. Howard, If........ 4 0
won, while E. Sainten. and J. Al- N. Hinds, 2b........
len lost. E. Sainten batted 3-3 In P. Salas, ss ........ 2 0
this game. C. Bailey, c........-.J) }
w. Griffith, 3b...... 3 1
Wednesday, Dec. 26. Escobal w. Barnaby, cf......
beat Gatun. 5-3. Winning bat- K Sinclair, lb...... 3 0
teryL. Morales, and O. Gmez; E. Atherley, rf .. .. .. i 0
losers, H. Powell, and H. Sainten. D. Nelson, p........ 3 1
rcenlo Morales exhibited his .
hitting power by blasting a horn- Totals......., .... 29 3
er. The following game was won ----*
by Laguna with eight runs while The Dodgers put up a magnl-
Mendoza lost with five. Winning! ficent battle with the Yankees
battery was H. Blake and A. Bax-' only to be defeated by a score of
ter, losing battery. Q. Thomas'10-1. Wllng pitcher wAs^RA-
and V. Townsend. j phael Kldd.
4h Race "C" Natives 14 Fgs.
Purse: $325.00Pool Closes 2:20
C. Ruiz 115
A. Enrloue 102x
3Manolete J. Phillips 114
4Pregonero O. Graell 110
5Grito v Plata J. Ct'ras 110
8Slxaola o. Snchez 124
7Elona P. Rose 116
8White Fleet E. Sllvera 102
9Lolito O. Bravo 120
a, as ......,3 1
tender behind Charles, Rocky i 10Calvin SinUh, Philadelphia.
Marciano, Clarence Henry and
Roland LaStarza.
The ratings:
ChampionJersey Joe Walcott,
Camden, N. J.
1Ezzard Charles. Cincinnati.
2 Rocky Marciano, Brockton.
3Clarence Henry, Los Angeles.
4Roland LaStarza. New York.
5Joe Louis, Detroit.
8 Bob Baker, Pittsburgh.
7Csar Brln. Argentina.
8 Rex Layne, Lewlston. Utah.
9Heln Ten Hoff. Germany.
10Joe Baksl, Kulpmont. Pa.
ChampionJoe Maxim, Cleve-
1Harry Matthews. Seattle.
2Archie Moore, St. Louis.
3 Harold Johnson, Philadel-
4Wesbury Bascom. St. Louis.
5Bob Satterfield. Chicago.
6Bob Murphy, San Diego.
1Dan Bueceronl, Phlladel-
phla. ,
8Yolande Pompee. Trinidad.
9Don Coekell, London.
10Danny Nardlco. Tampa.
5th Race "C" Imoorted 7 Fgs.
Purse: $650.00Pool Closes 2:55
1Keyhaven V. Ortega 115
2Coragglo J. Contreraa 108
3Mil ros B. Pulido 115
4Pampero n M. Arosem. Ill
5Revlal R. Vasquez 116
th Race "1-1" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.6*Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
A. Eenrlque 112
J. Contreras 114
C. Ruiz 120
K: Plores 120
V. Castillo 115
A. Mena 112
O. Bravo HI
E. Julin 115
Standing of the League i YANK:
TEAM Won Lost Pet. Pablo Salas, ss
Eccobal........3 0 1.000 f. GoodrWgp,
Laguna........ 2 1 .667 r. cummin;
Mendoza...... 1 2 .333 A. WmkhW-
Gatun........ 0 3 .000 a. Douglas, rf...... l
Jr. High League Standing c. Watson, c........ 0
TEAM Won Loot Pet. D. Atherley, 2b......
LuckySeven .... 1 8 1.000, R. Kldd, p........ J
Jolly Boys...... 1 0 1.000 a. Soley, cf........ l *
Monticello...... 1 1 .500,
Qulntetas...... 0 2 -000 Totals............; 17 10
A Toy Appreciation Parade has:--------
been planned by the Physical Di- DODGERS
McGregor Denies
Receiving Offer
o To Turn 'Pro'
2 SYDNEY, Australia, Dec. 29
0 (UP) Australian Davis Cup-
1 per Ken McGregor today de-
1 nled he received an offer from
0 United States tennis promoter
Bobby Riggs to turn profeslon-
9 al.
Rlggs, In New York, claimed
H that McGregor and co-star
1 Frank Scdgman tentatively a-
1 greed to join his troupe after
1 next year's Wimbledon and Am-
0 trican tournaments.
1 McGregor stated, 'Tve re-
l'eeived no professional offers
0 whatsoever from abroad."
0 Meanwhile, Sedgman confer-
red today with wealthy Victor-
Ian Ted Humphrey's and the
' latter' tour manager, Charles
Sam, on Humphrey's approach
for a profesional tour under
contract reportedly worth 40,600
No decision was reached but
they will confer again Monday
and a joint announcement fol-
lows New Year's Day.
McGregor and Sedgmin. the
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
rector to take place on Monday
afternoon, at 4:00.
C. Caddie, ss........
A. Henry, c .. ..
C. Ford, If ....
W. Smith, lb ..
H. Archibald, 3b.
O. Jordan, cf..
Over 700 tots were treated at
, the Youth Center last week. The
i youngsters were amazed to dis- r. Wilkinson, 2b.
, cover at the climax of their fun,1 a. Howard, p..
that Santa turned out to be Mr. rj. Stewart, rf
: Parrls, their physical director.
1El Mao $6.60, $3.80, $2.80.
2Romntico $8, $3.20.
3BIJagual $3.40.
1La India $4. $2.40.
2Orgullosa $2.60.
First Double.: (El Mao-La In-
dia) fll.
1Rinty $12.40, $3.20, $2.20.
2Montmartre $2.40, $2.20.
3Pincel $2.20.
One-Two: (Rlntr Montmar-
tre) $38.66.
1Breeze Bound $8.80, x$3.60,
2Miss Fairfax $7, $3.60. ($2.80.
3Levadura $2.20.
Quiniela: (Breeie Bound-Miss
Fairfax) $1.
1Astoria $10.20. $8.80.
2Ooyito $4.
1D.D.T. $3.40, $2.60.
2Lacnico $4.
1Taponazo $9.20, $5, $2.80.
2Golden Faith $3.40, 33.
world's best doubles pair, led ,__, wulncho $7 40
... _...!.._- m.k cm.___i oJuan nujiitno '-to.
the Americans Dick Savitt and
Vie Seixas 7-5, 8-6, 6-5 in an
exhibition today when the
match was ealKvi off to permit
the public transport system to
clear the record crowd home-
The Olrls Volleyball League
will proceed with their activities
on the fourth, after a short rest
during the holidays.
The Midget League is sched-
uled to commence this Saturday.
Junior League Baseball stand-
ing for the first half follows:
TEAM Won "Lost Pet.
1th Rac* "G" Imoorted8V4 Fgs.; Mayor Brownies .. 3 0 1.000
Purse: $456.6* Pool Closes 4:85; Almendares......1 2 .333
'Red Sox........1 J -333
I St. Louis Browns.. 0 3 .000
In the last game played by the
Second Race of the Doubles
1Bendigo K. Flores 110
2Picn J. Contreras 112
3Hit A Mena 108
4Hechizo G. Snchez 114
5Scotch Chum B. Agulrre 114
6Hurrecano O. Bravo 115
Mayor Brownies snd Almendares.
the Utter edged the former at a
score of 8-6.
1-1'' Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $3-5.0*Pool Closes 4:4*
ICostina B.
68>ns 8oucl
M. Hurley 114
P. Rose 115
B. Pulido 120
E. Mlvera 112
Calender 120
A. B?7n 117
G. Cruz 120
A. Mena 115
Aroseme. 112
Tropical Boys defeated Fergus
In the opening gams of the Jun-
ior Baseball League. Wednesday,
Dec. 26. Runs were scored for
Tropical by Earl Best, Berkeley
Springer. Eduardo Ashby. and
Walter St. Louis. Runs scored for
Fergus were credited to Bailey,
Griffith, and Nelson.
1 4
Robert Pate Was charged with
the defeat of the Piratea who
lest to the Cardinals. Winning
pitcher was Kenneth Herbert
who went the entire distance,
yielding three hits.
The box score:
H. Daniels, cf........ 1
G. Maloney, 3b ..
R. Peres, as........ J
L. Wilson, c........
j. Lord, 2b.. ..
C. Sealey, lb .. ..
A. Agard. rf........
M. Moran; If........
K. Herbert, p........
Second Doubles: (D.D.T.-Tapo-
naso) 128.6*.
1Nehulnco $9.40. $3.80. $3.....
2Publico $3.80, $2.60.'
3Curaca $4.20. ,
Quiniela: (Nehuibco-Publieo)
1-Miss Matty $5.80. $380, $2.20.
2Dona Elelda $4.80. $2.80.
3Caonazo $2.20.
One-Two: (Miss Matty-Doa
Elelda) $69.40.
1Mr. Espinosa $4.60. $2.80.
2Pesadilla $3.20.
Pacific Softball
League Results
During 1st Week
Firemen's Insurance I, Elks 0.
Pan Liquido 11, Philippine Rat-
' tan 4.
C.A.A. 18, Elks 1*.
After the Elks were shut out
by the Firemen's Insurance in
the opening game of the Pacific
Softball League they came back
and scored 10 runs against CAA
Friday but could only salvage a
tie as the CAA slugger, pound*
ed across 10 runs of their own.
CAA hurler Jordan held th*
Elks to five hits, but was the vie*
tlm of erratic fielding by hi*
mates as they were charged with
seven errors. Jordan's wild tos*
to first In the final inning en
abled the Elks to come from be-
hind and score the tying and
then winning runs.
They were tied again In th*
last of the Inning as CAA push-
ed across a run after a close play
at first base when the umpire
declared the runner safe on a
close play, and before the dust
had cleared a runner had scored
all the way from second base on
the infield Up to tie up the ball
fame. The game was called at
he end of seven Innings on ac-
count of darkness.
Thursday night Pan Liquido
swamped the Philippine Rattan
entry by a score of 11 to 4. Geo.
Skinner pounded out two horn
ers and a single to set the pac*
for all hitters to date. Both out-
fits substituted freely with th*
Bamboo Boys suffering from
lack of capable pitching.
' Monday night at Ancon brings
Pan Liquido against Flremen'i.
Insurance, with Philippine Rat-
tan and CAA tangling. Wednes-
day after the holiday.
R. Brown, *....
R. Sandlford, 3b..... *
R. Forde, c......... J
R. Prmgle,2b........
C. Benjamin, cf......
R. Pate, p.......... I
K. Brown, rf........
E Gordon, lb........ 1
Totals............ 17
8-Sni Zuddas. Cagliarl. Sar- ^S^ZS^Si !S
9Alvaro Nuvolonl, Italy.
10 Frank Johnson. England.
On The Alleys...
Sports Briefs
The manager of light heavy-
weight Harry Matthews Jack
Hurley has turned down
the International Boxing Club's
offer for a title bout between
Matthews and Champion Joey
Maxim. The I-B-C had given
Hurley until Saturday to de-
cide. In a telegram to Match-
maker Al Weill. Hurley said
the terms "and other dictates"
of the offer were not accept-
ChampionDado Marino. Ho-
1Yoshlo.Shirai, Japan.
2Terry Allen, England.
3_Teddy Gardner, England.
4Vic Herman, Scotland.
5Taffy Hancock, Australia.
6Johnny Gleeson, Australia.
7Jimmy Laffin, Australia.
8Louis Skena, France.
1Llnnev Head J. Ct'ras 11*
2Alto Alegre) G. Sanchez 110
: 6Prestislo
7Rose Hip
, 8Notable
B. Pulido 112
M. Hurley 114
A. Mena 112
C. Ruiz 112
V. Ortega 120
A. Phillips 120
8tanley. .
Smith .
Totals. .
10th R- 'F-2' Natives8'j Fgs.
Purse: $275.80Pool Closes 5:48
9Charley Bohbot. Morocco, No. 3Wlnsaba
Africa. 14Jullto
10 Juan Das, Coln,
F . t b a I I
Football Coach Bobby Dodd
of Georgia Tech say he would
like to coach a few more years,!
then move into a Job as ath-;
letlo director. Dodd says he has;
not talked with Tech officials
about the matter, but adds, 'I
may retire in two. three, four,
or seven years." Tech plays
Baylor In the Orange Bowl next
Baylor quarterback Larry Is-
bell Is not taking any chances
with his five-day old marriage.
Photographers asked Isbell to
kiss Orange Bowl Queen Ru-
thle Garst yesterday when the1
team arrived in Miami, but the
star passer begged off. "I can't;
do that," he said, "I'm a mar-
ried man.
Former Heavyweight Cham-
on Jack Dempsey says boxing
In the hands "of a mono-
poly" namely, the Interna-
F'onal Boxing Club. -
Dempsey made that chare
last night at "Man-of-the
Year" banquet In Seattle.
"If you w**t to fight for
the I-B-C," ay* Dempsey,
"you've tot to pUv ball with
them. The monopoly rules the
roost and if you're in with
them you're all set. I'm sorry
o say fm not in with tn*
t people."
Jiif Frenen Tip
1El MOn.
2Diez de Mayo
3Strike Two
9Rose Hip
McCarragher........ 167
Colston............ 159
Coffey............ 158
Lane. ..'.......... 155
Kelsey........., .. 154
Lavallee......,. .. 152
Hovan ............. 151
McConnel".. ......... 151
Allen............ 151
Steuwe......;..... 150
After 16 weeks the race U still
close with Acme Paints moving
back Into first place by taking
two points and total pins (2687)
from the VFW Post 3822 team,
thus putting the Vets back In the
cellar position.
Angellnl fell back to second
Sincero place when they dropped all four
Eclipse points to the Canada Dry five.
Tulra | Budwelser could only salvage one
re M?iero Plnt ,rom Balbca Beer boys and _
Mtiros remained In third place. Carta: Handicap.
B. Aeuirre 120
B. Pulido 120
C. Ruiz 113
E. Julin 114
K. Flores 115
145 481
130 417
161 451
180 430
177^ 448
161 453
857 849 9442660
Woner .
Balutla . .
Colston. .
Blind. . .
Handicap. .
141 423
127 393
134 401
115 372
150 334
119 367
7*2 861 786-2429
In Time
Sans Soucl
Llnnev Head
Hal Newhouser May
Hang Up Spikes
Vieja bounced back, after drop-
ping four points last week, to win Totals.
three points from the luckle
American Club.
Murdock 148 188 137 454
Hicks. 1*8 117
Henry 134 134
Allen. 118 117
Lane.. ... 180 192
121 121
125 450
134 402
162 437
156 537
121- 383
Torlan, middle man on
Cart*. Vieja team, had
game with a 194 while
878 930 8352843
high'Corn .
Lane Yarbro
DETROIT. Dec. 29 (UP)
The southpaw who won 80
games for the Detroit Tigers
during three straight seasons,
says he may call it quits.
Hal Newhouser, out with an
arm Injury most of last season,
says he is undecided about
next year. "I haven't made any
definite plans one way or the
other," says Newhouser.
There's a hint that Hal may
hang up his spikes In the fact Budwelser
i Canada Dry* had a nice 637 se- BorgU
rles. With 19 more weeks of bowl- Handicap.
ing there still will be many
changes in both team and Indi- Totals. .
vidual standings.
Sponsors are requested to drop
In at the Curundu Bowling Al- Mow
leys, Wednesday nights from 7 Hannberg
to 9:30 o'clock, to lend some sup- Wltzlg .
port to their respective teams. Mashburn
Happy New Year and better Rimo. .
averages to all In 1952!
158- 476
134 431
108 448
137 431
151 47$
141 423
917 848 8242897
Acme Paints
Farwell of the Air Force will
represent the United States in
the Winter Olympics, hard by
Oslo. Norway. Feb. 14-25. Far-
well is to train at the Mountain
Carta Vieja
Canada Dry
he's still In Detroit. Newhouser
usually leaves for Florida by
mid-December to get in shape AmericarTciub 20
for the training grind Ba]boa Beer M
Newhouser joined the Tigers i ypw Post 3822 10
In 1939 and reached hit peak
six seasons later. Hal won 29 BLDWEISER
games In 1844, another 26 in
Total Total. -
Pta. Pin. I
40 40743'Mynarelk
38 40231 Norria, Ted.
36 40284 Torlan . .
34 49973 Kelsey . .
31 40*93 McCarr gher
27 40930 Handicap. .
36 39883
24 39833 Total*. .
. 119 148 140- 394
12* 116 157
121 113 192
134 148 108
119 130 119398
1C3 183 1

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For Goodyear's tire repair and retread service is tire "tailoring" at
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.779 813 8492429
a^ ^8^
Home Air Foree Base, Ida. He- '45 and added 28 more wins In
holds the national ski mark in
cross-country and classic com-
bmed, boasts a record jump
of 252 feet. (Air Force phoU.
_______from NE Hovan
Dr. Raymond Forsyte. Hal's
'hyslclan. says he thinks the walker
1-year-old Newhouser will be Handicap,
n shape for next season. New-
houser isn't so optimistic. Totals. .
' ** ** 824-2*24
149- 432 Val*..... 133 127 189
168 491 HsUwlg 118 118
147- 418 PrtUhard. 149 122
121 393 Reichert 198
148 473 Coffey .
112 338 Handicap.
842 8*4 8352541 Total*/
999 618 7T3 J4*7

ii- *
it 'i i-iiTm-r-irrr.......~i"-n
pa on
PanamH Humed

"i i>

ball, hi* averages suffering badly In comirls*a\* Cbb, Ruth,
VMkar *t at, but how .bout the threei/eiHthe CUpper was in
UM **rvle* the years at*, and II, who he tared to be
at hie very peek? Ceuldn't this have made a great difference
IB hli lifetime toUle?"
Comment:' No doubt about it. DiMagglo had had three
smashing seasons in a row, .881, .862 and 167. when 1848 and
trouble arrived. When he tried to pick tip to 1948 where he had
left off he had loet at least 26 per cent of hii ability and he
was never to regain It Privately, 1, believe the Yankee front
office and Caaey Stengel were happy he decided- to call It quite,
fere were tlmee last season and the season before he wasn't
[ milling hie weight, and: the club probably would have been
Wronger with him out of the line-up.
Harold M. Kennard of Glen Ridge, N.J., seems to nave a
nteme mlaalon In life. That of keeping Pacific Comet football
1 In 1U proper perspective. I hear from him annually on this sub-
ject and suspect that In earlier days he was bitten by an un-
commonly persistent strnktst press agent . "This season the
West Coast did better the* in II years Or so. winning 17 and
losing 14 against teams from the East, Midwest and South-
Southwest sections, including collegiate and service games. The
I all-time record to dato, which also Include* All-Star games,
ews 218 Wins for the Coast against 884 losses and 81 ties.
eat Coast games with other teams of the Far West section are
not included. Regardless of biased sectional opinion football is,
as yon will note, fairly level In quality throughout the nation."
Mr. Kennard continues: "Here are some interesting break-
downs In the above. The intersections! Rose Bowl- record is IS
[wins, 17 losses and three ties for the West Coast. Against the
.Big Ten It is: six losses arid one win. The overall. West Coast
[versus Big Ten record Is 85 wine, 88 losses and three ties in fa-
vor of the mid westerners. Only in competition with the Ivies,
i which includes Army and Navy, does the West Coast show de-
finite superiority: the score: 19 wins, seven losses, two ties. But
In overall results the East leads the Wast Coast 20 to 39 with
six ties (ed. note: if these figures confuse you, too. well have to
I wait on the author for clarification) and the Midwest and the
South-Southwest sections are even further ahead."

Aside f Bruce Gordon, Allan MorrU and Mrs. Joseph R.
Bennett, Manhattan: Perhaps I deserve your criticism. Senator
Duff's speech at the turfmen's dinner was wholly political, Gen.
Arthur's, at the football gala, fractionally. Yet, I atrapse,
se was guilty of an impropriety, so was the other. MacAr-
_j warned against expending federal controla which eventual-
might absorb sports. Both baseball and racing have already
..eelved undefined but unmistakable warning! that It can hap-
pen to them. I admit that as a oltlsen I am opposed to social-
ism in any term. I found 1 was pleased MacArthur made the
point he did. 1 thought his premise sound and the occasion
appropriate. It didn't seem to perturb me that his remarks
might have been politically slanted. In the case of Sen. Duff,
I was not to surprised .he'd make a .forthright campaign speech
for Eisenhower as that he had been choeen as the principal
speaker, because up to then nobody had connected him with
racing. Little Gene Mori and his Camden track boys are always
playing pranks and I just wondered what the gimmick was here.
From Frank'A. 811verman Jr.. Manhattan; ^Walt a minute.
ly ml
Baseball League Opener Set Wednesday
Fans To Get
14 Garhes
r. ,-
Each Week
\ -44*.
Baseball fans are looking for-
ward to one of the most enter-
taining seasons of recent years
as the Panelm. Armed Forces
Baseball League prepares to open
the 1952 season Wednesday af-
ternoon. Fourteen game* a week
are on tap for the complete sea-
son which means that the rabid
fans will have plenty of oppor-
tunity to see action-on. the dia-
monds before the champion is
crowned. .
The Bpeclal Service Office has
set up a uniform schedule for the
entire campaign with all games
being played.on Wednesday and
Saturday afternoons with the
umpire scheduled to give out
with that eagerly: awaited call of
"Play Ball!" at Jj;30 p.m. for all ON LEAVEPvt. John M. McGesn was given leave from the Army to try out for the American
contests. ',.-. > figure-skating team going to the Winter Olympic Games, to be held near Oslo, Norway, Feb. 14-25.
The schedule for. the seven,iP*ilv*t*!McGean,shpws that form is everything whether in GI uniform or formal costume. He is at
opening day affairs calls, tor ieyh^ ^l^iop.undaj: Nancy F. Alford, who teaches at the Cleveland Skating Club. (NBA)
West Bank to entertain Coco. So* *
lo: Atlantic .Seotor .facing thfji
370th Shore Battalion at Fort
Oullck; Albrook plays host to the
903d AAA nine;, the fctth HA
Battalion and $3d infantry meet-
ing on the Fort Kotibe diamond;
Signal opposing the 54th Recon-
naissance Battalion at Fort
Clayton; Special Troops playing
host to Coroa! at Fdtt Amador;
and the 764th AAA going up. a-
galnst the 870th Boat Battalion
a Theteaaue has doubled In size NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (NEA)
this year due t a chance to pal- ', restllng promoters tell you
ley which-aUowatj^uniU o/ 350 that clowns, glandular mishaps
,i,' t f.ri nua^h a.
StraigHiftMti BackJn Wrestling,
But The Mat Show Must Go On
NEA Sports Editor
,t to gW tootball back
nt It back? To-
id more crowd-
Thelr sports
i today would
f'a Ivy f>*gu| Kfceiftlong-rialr.
der KeneratlonHeBHefHaV up m Its long.
uoi.to reform the raucous, vigorous .new generation.
football is a wonderful (tame for all Its minor problems.
(forming, or If we of the old pappy-guy age Insist
somebody, let's leave colle- WBt ls until
. Justice,
sy back there. You w
.bat wh0 *M tne Sfc^
krexblgger. tounheri"
ft bright college yean
The way .the "
It's too bad-Mr. Sllverman didn't act. off back
th*re sMtk me. If he had he would hare discovered my reform
Kogratt la vary simple. Legitimate elawroom obligations from
e dag ml boy matriculates until he graduate. A student first,
a football purer second/ Does he need help, give It to him. A
na fid etedent who H wUUng to take on the added drudgery
footbaU is a credit to-fcl* school. And it's; a pretty good bet
it In late* years hell be a credit to hi* community.
In accordant.* with our annual custom the kit-
chen, will be closed all day January 1, 1952. Th* bar
personnel WtWSRBH
team. Last year eacT
limited to one team. v
The season will be dividen in-
to toree rounds with eacjvteam
facing each of ^^rllyin
the league dnce^W rotfnd* Tne
three round winnf ra ,wUi\len
meet to a doubTe-eltadjatlon
playoff to determine trMj league
CXPWfin in the'tnltids of
most fans this-year Is; "Who is
going to stop Albrook?' The Air-
Ken have captured the tltte for
the past two seasons and will be
going all out to make It three In
a row. Last year Albrook won 16
of 17 games Art to *
off with the chamjJtanship hon-
ors wlthout"even being forced to
engage to a playoff. Many
changes have been brought about
by transfers and new personnel
so the fana are exneotlng a clos-
er battle fbr top Ijporsi
The managers of the rt teams
are keeping quiet > ^
prospects and .practice games
have given the fans little oppor-
tunlty to seel^whMtoer fav-
orites mlfh#1SaVA the llneof
a oennaTronnlg-batl club. Nu-
merous changes In the line-ups
during practice sessions have
been utilised In an effort to de-
,t comblna-
and freaks are no longer draw-
ing the paying guests.
As a matter of fact they now
admit hat the
Oklahoma Shoots
With Two Hands
Gene Tunney
NORMAN, Okla., Dec. 29 (NEA)
No more of this fancy one-
handed shooting for Oklahoma
basketball players. -
When Sooner cagers missed 23
foul shots, the poorest to 44
years, in a game against Baylor,
Bruce Drake said it was time to
return to old-fashioned methods.
Oklahoma players now shoot
their foul shots with two hands,
until this season," the coach
Enterprising Fred Kohler now
sells out in Chicago and
and-true formula, however, for
even with the television lift that
would be dangerous. We'll still
have the man of extraordinary
courage and the villain, and the
comic for relief.
Otherwise, we'd be right back
to the days when the only ones 8ald- we, nad been noted for our
Georges, pseudo who saw the finish of a Mgif.und free throwing, ranked
Indians, aero-' match were the night watchmen,' Jhlr,d to the country last season,
bate, contortion- six-day bicycle race habitues to 19*?' we mad.e ,Pr cent of
Ists, bewhisker- and other assorted night owls. ouf attempts, hit 17 in a row a-
ed behemoths gainst Kansas State. And the
and whatnot ANGEL'S JOB WAS
quated dodge.
Antonio Rocco will continue to
wrestle with his feet, Gene Stan-
.! ley's hair-dos will be longer as
while, but failed | Mr. America, and there wUl be
..?-!2ce*u.S' tne customary number of various
customers that Angels. Golden Supermans, In-
they could real- dlan8 and j^rd Thls-and-Thats.
The show must go on. Toots
Mondt, the New York and east-
ern promoter, ls authority for
this. \
They drew big
houses for a
Vera Gsgne
ly apply, ham-
mer locks and half and full Nel-
like to find another An-
.through out the midwest just of- ael," he says. He means the or-
ferlng people wrestlers who can-rRlnal Angel-Maurice Tiller-
wrestle, or at least go through
the motions with a minimum of
theatrics. ,,
This trend Is bringing more
college men into the game. Gen-
uine athletes like Verne Oagne,
Leo Nomelllna Ray Gunkel, Don
Beltelman and Mile DIBlase are
moving from the amateur to the
professional field.
kids did it using two hands.
"With so many freshmen and
sophomores playing this winter,
I decided to let them continue
using the one-handed shot,
which they picked up to high
school. But after watching the
results, I made 'em start doing it
my way."
who became the French Angel
when the Swedish Angel and
other editions with egg-shaped
head put la an appearance.'
Carl Pojella found the French
Angel in Paris, where his job was
frightening children away from
the entrances of motion picture
Wrestling put the real show on
the stage, and will continue to
do so.
termine the strojg#sfr,combina-
tions to faCe oppffng purlers.
Each team itfllmlted to 25
Piffih^oectoliervtcromce' Lou Thesz. the National Wrea-
mSK&uSKS SSJra'JrSGBSS Magnificent Monk
SSKi-Ar. MSSarSMtfay-iJ, Belting Boskets
place on the team.
With this
rute to force,-revamped line-ups ** tothe drift back to the DArr0N, 0., Dec. 20 (NEA)-
may change the picture of the days of Ootck. Burn*,Jenkins Dayton.a Magnificent Monk, Don
Sigue standings at aov tune He*", echer,. Caddock and Me,neKe. ls back punishing the
during the season. Thua the" fan Lew la that the Police Gazette baakeU wtth unexarnple(, cruel.
in i .^ more p*dtemmt w"' present a belt to the grap- ?
wiJ&5?1m to the strength! pier, who during the last year ty-
as newcomers ad* to.tne swenawi ouUUn4|n_
S'!H!k HfcrtBS?JT
plonship trophy for their unit.
coran 1* only four-yoeri-old,
but he's an old pro when it
come* to baseball. Th* Madi-
son, Wls., youngster has a col-
lection of more toan ITS picture
farde *f bit league ball players.
U sble to Identify say one at a
glance. He has an incredible
memory, can ld#r.;fy Ted
WJUiams by just look \:g st th*
J Boston slugger i feet (NA)
It was Muldoon who popular-
rd wrestling as a sport In the
nlted States, gave It the uplift
o catch the public's fancy. Iron-
ically, it was the same Muldoon,
. who years later as the Solid Man
of the Hew York State Athletic
Commission forced "matches" toi
be hilled as exhibitions, a rule)
that still stands. He couldn't
stand seeing the histrionics
pawned off as competition, was
first to label that kind of raas-
llng as nothing more than en-
Promoters will take care not to
get too far away from the tried-
Bough Still Best
In 23rd Season
CHICAGO. Dec. 29 (NEA)
Sammy Baugh concluded his 23rd
consecutive football season this
year going stronger than ever. I
Every time the Washington
Redskin quarterback pitched,'
completed a pass, gained a yard
or scored, he established a Na-
tional Football League record.
"Baugh was the best ball-han-
dler and the smartest faker I saw
the past season," says Red
"At the rate 8ammy ls going,
he cah play until he's 46."
Dayton. O. (REA) Leonard
' Blackburn's Dayton Flyers start-
ed too basketball campaign with
' a two-year record of 01 victories
and. only ll defeats.
Boston (NEA) Manager Lou
.ioudreau of the Red Sox plans
to play so game* in IMS. i

with a better than 50 per cent
average. The senior forward and
center scored 510 points to 32
games to establish a school mark
his sophomore year, broke the
record last season with 880.
Melneke ls the sixth major col-'
lege player to score more than!
1000 points In his first two years. I
100 Exciting Years Wrapped
In Greatest Sports Stories'
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (NEaT-
The next best thing to having
100 years' experience as a sports
writer, which is what most of us
will feel like we have been
through on awakening to the
cold, gray dawn of Jan. 1, ls to
read a new book titled, "The
Greatest Sports Stories from The
New York Times.
This voluminous work takes
you behind the scenes at the
sports classics of the century
from 1851 to the present.
As an example of how sports
writing has Improved or deteri-
orated, according to your taste,1
the opening account, dated Oct.
3, 1851, on the first America's
Cup Race, rambles on for several Wutftra! All about the New Hav-
pages of flowery prose before re-en wreck!'"
luctantly Informing the palpi- Fred Van Ness called the turn
tant reader who won. By 1888. toneatly in describing-how Upset
an account of the first Futurity, beat Man o' War, 'The manner
things had Improved to the pointin which he ran stamped Man o
where the reader in the first pa-war as the best in his division,
ragraph was given the winner. He wouid have waiked home with
That sports writers of F**ff<*Mm>t1lina like a fair chance."
year were more given to under-
statement than the poor wretch-HougE AND SENATE
es of today is attested in an ac-n, SPECIAL SESSION
count oj the John L. Sulllvan-
&^SSSiSflSS,,*?.^; A charming picture of the
scribing how the contestants and state of the nation ta the M.
spectators were moved from New ug unworrled and easy.g0-
0JleaHSJrom fiStVJ&R!*> 1020s U contained in /amea
chased, by special trains to Rich- R Harrlaon.s 8too, of how ^
burg, Miss *h* lno.n7mu!Senators beat the Giant* to win
Times reporter records Among the 1924 WoTid 8erleg.
the passengers were Attorney ,.rht Pre8ident has issued *
Oeneral Rogers nd Chief of Po- t^ nt b nalf f ^
llceD.C I^nnessy (bothoNewful Harrison recorded,
Orleans They stated they were..^ tnere ^ gome prospect tha|
only going as far as the ,?tft*!the House and Senate wiD. go in-
line, to see that the fight did not^ M SMSlon and ^ m_
occur in Louisiana but as they u namlng Walter Johnson
failed to return It is Presumed Buck Harls ag tn t.
Si "* ^n"n.ued n tte W yest heroes of the day."
with the otners. From jamea P_ Dawson come*
._,,_,, ooi\wn n " account of the "long count*
KmSSir ln the 8econd Tunney-Dempsey
IN SPLENDID SHAPE match that should help clarify
L_~ i _wi w T-.-the argument that has been rag-
Of the match to which Jamf?Uig since the memorable night
J. Corbett defeated the Oreatm Chicago in 1927.
John L.TOe Times reporter says. lThe kRnockdown brought the
surprUlngly contrary to modemknockdown tbneneeper. Paul
belief, "Sullivan showed up In^----yj ; 'g bmwled
splendid shape, massive to Pro-^T1' w ""
portion/* __,____t "When he saw Dempaey to hi*
Of the opening of Beimont c0rner da-ectly above Tun-
Park to 1905, The Times records0"" g^er'a cSuntStopped. Ref-
"Forty, thousand^ JB5^j*ee Dave Barry newt vea
referee's duty to see
jouVneyed to the plains o mP.-^rterToe
stead," an amazingly large crowd"' *-
for a track in that day.That It is ^--:0Vtog-a-knock-
tracks already were work tag P ^ tne corner farthest
to parking problems ^ "ttestedn ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^
by a paragraph which says, ros Knockdown flmekeeper to
slbly one of the.most taipresslye-or tne "^ u, thU J^e u
ly big things about the occa8lonSi:'Jf" ^^
was the automobile ^w. There obeyed m.pliUt book (A.
were five acres of automobiles to m ^ ComplBy_*>4.95)
^"ry'Tross, describtaa how runs the |amut,Uom ewractoj
umph. They are yelling, "Wuxtral-----------------------
LEAP FROGReferee Bruno
rfoss takes to th* air to keep
from being bowled over by
Charlie Schuchart of the Jersey
Jolters during a National Roller
Darby contest at New York's
14th Street Armory. (NEA)
DOUBLE TROUBLETV Duda twins, Johnny and Eddie
a prhblem to Coach waiter Marshal when it comes to telling them
apart, but th*y ar* no problem in th* scoring department The
Coal Towiuhlp High School tumors are the team's leading scorers.
paced the 6hamokln. Pa., school to its first six victories. (NEA) '
MECHANICS consult and cheok Pnm American
classified* all th* tim*. Th*y market their skill*
through them, buy their cars and Stinaons through
th*m. Spark your m*ts*ge by publishing tt In
P.A. elssm*dwalways at your **nrlo*!
Bv*ry month ... *v*ry w**k . *v*ry day THE
than alt oth*r daily paper* In Panam combined !


(Page 11)

"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
Recruiting Team
Hoping For Help
From Ex-Zonians
NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (NBA). As the horns blow and the
bells ring to welcome 1952, the chances are that at least one
cerjon at every New Year' Eve party will lift his glass and pro-
pose the following toast:
"Good riddance to 1951!"
And the other guests will chorus their agreement with the
general estimation that 1951 was, as years go, a lousy one.
They'll remember crime and floods, corruption and higher tax-
es, cold wars and hot wars and a few in-between wars.
But, viewing 1951 objectively, it wasn't any worse than most.
Fhe unpleasant happenings were only gloorqy polka-dots against
a fabric of faith and hope and optimism. There were many
good things, in 1951.
; The brightest event was the opening of cease-fire talks in
Korea. Progress was painfully slow and once came to a full
stopbut there was progress.
To many people, the best part of the Whole deal was that
the Communists were the ones to suggest thV talks, a develop-
ment that caused some to look at the future hopefully.

- And there was hope of peace on an even broader scale, too.
There was talk about disarmament conferences and, al-
though nothing concrete has come of thi* as yet, the mere
words "peace" and "disarmament" made cheerful listening.
Perhaps 1951 may prove to have been the turning point on
the road so many said led to an Inevitable World War III.
If this is so, much of the credit will go to America's produc-
tion might.
There were plenty of bottlenecks. But arms rolled off pro-
duction lines in Increasing quantities, while civilian goods were
manufactured in such numbers that few shortages developed.
There was heartening news from Europe* the world's ideo-
jofical battleground','
The Communists lost ground in the French elections. Yugo-
slavia continued its resistance to the dictates of Moscow, and
there were whisper of an upswing of anti-Moscow wfeellng In
Poland and Czechoslovakia.
. That the people behind the Iron Curtain were not all happy
with their lot was obvious.
Americans cheered when two brave Czech railroad men stole
a train and sped down the tracks to freedom. Typically, Amer-
ica recognized their heroism and offered the two refuge In the
U. a. where they will work'for a toy railroad manufacturer.
The UN forces In Korea contributed muCa to the credit aide
Of 19ST ledger.
They repulsed two savage Communist offensives and made
the words "Jrpn Triangle" and "Heartbreak Ridge" synonymous
with the best in military tradition.
In Indo-China, the French more than held their own against
the Communists on another of freedom's frontiers.
Elsewhere in the world, the possibility of better days ahead
was seen in two nations living under non-democratic regimes.
A. short, abortive revolt In Argentina showed there mlgnt be
hoffe of ousting dictator Juan Peron.
- And a movement of war veterans developed In South Africa
gainst the discriminatory edicts of Premier Daniel Malan.
The signing of the Japanese peace treatywhich awaits only
ratification by the U. 8. Senate before taking effectbrought to
a formal end one of history's bloodiest wars. It produced, too,
a-dheerlng picture of the free nations working together In har-
taony. ^
- in the U. S, the Armed Forces began production of atomic-
powered planes ana submarines.
So far, use of atomic power is being restricted to these mi-
litary and naval devices, yet the mere fact that such a tremend-
ous source of energy was being harnessea by man was exciting.
-- [The day was not too lar off when power from the atom
and/or the sun might replace the conventional fuels we know
I The scientists and engineers were busy in other fields, too.
They launched the ol,500-ton liner United States which,
Shen it goes into service next summer, will be the third largest
i the world.
They opened the New Jersey Turnpike, the latest link in
what someoay may be a nation-wide network of super high-
They proved they could produce color television broadcasts
on a regular schedule, although color has been temporarily side-
tracked because of defense production needs.
They opened the way for cheap and plentiful production of
the drug, cortisone. .
They produced a new pain-killing drug, dromoran, which,
unlike morphine. Is not derived from" opium.

And the "green medicine"chlorophyllwhich most people
bad only heard about a year ago, was on the market in quan-
tity. Tnis material is a natural deodorant, and gives promise
o: giving us a world wherein nobody smells.
There was the sudden popularity of titania, the "wonder
gem" that outsparkled diamonds yet cost only about $10 to $18
a carat. I
And a Chicago scientist wrote about a method ot testing
the saliva of pregnant women which, in 92 per cent of the cases,
determined the sex of the unborn child.
In the arts, there was pleasant activity. We sang songs like
"Tennessee Waltz" and "Come on-a My House" and "The Thing."
And we listened while performers who had been virtually
Unknown a year ago zoomed Into the spotlight. People like Patti
Page and Mario Lanza and Dolores Gray.
'. And there was a new dance, the Mam bo, which swept up
from South America.
Judy Garland came back to the Palace, and all show busi-
ness hailed the rebirth of two-a-day vaudeville. A new drama-
tic actress, Audrey Hepburn, heard the applause. Evangelist
Billy Graham left a trail of repentant sinners from coast to
coast. Comedian Herb Shriner achieved stardom, and Dagmar
oecam a household word.

There was the Price War, which started In New York and
spread to other cities. It left us tired and broke, but we'd had
fun and gotten some bargains.
There was MacArthur'a return, which gave us a chance to
cheer and welcome home a hero. We had parades such as we
hadn't had since the end of the war. And there followed a de-
bate which was exciting, no matter which side you were on.
There was plenty of chance for nice Juley gossip. The,Tone-
Puyton-Neal triangle turned into a square, with the public at
the fourth corner.
There were the gay doings involving Frank Sinatra and Ava
Gardner, Eleanor and Billy Rose, Shepherd King and Samla Ga-
And there was the National League pennant race, which
Bade everybody forget their troubles. It brought Frank Merri-
welllih fame to Bobby Thomson and deep, abiding gloom to the
borough of Brooklyn.

There was Bill Veeek, who sent a midget up to pinch hit for
the St. Louis Browns.
' There was a no-account horse named Count Turf who won
a Kentucky Derby at 15-1. There was Maureen Connolly, a
tie 16-year-old who won the top U. 8. women's tennis crown.
mftt was Florence Chadwick. who swam the English Chan-
ta hard way. and Bernarr Macfadden. who parachuted into
Ilion River at 83, and Dick Kazmaier and King Baudouln
tad Mike DiSalle and Robert Vogeler and Virginia Hill and
THIS IS THE TRAIN Americans cheered when two brave
Czechs raced it down the tracks through the Iron Curtain
to freedom.
The three-man recruiting team
leaving early in January to em-
ploy 100 skilled workmen for
the Panama Canal Company
hopes for considerable help
from chapters of the Panama
Canal Society In the areas to
be visited, Personnel Director
Edward A. Doolan told The
Panama American yesterday.
Especially In the Tampa-8t.
the recrultln,
firms and other federal agen-
cies the Canal must go out
into the labor market and sell
itself to prospective employes.
Besides visiting large Indus-
trial centers, the recruiting
teams will concentrate on a
number of southern cities be-
cause workmen have been
drawn Into that area by the
numbers of government
private construction pro-
Petersburg^ area, .
team expetMLp to intervle_
number of potential employesT The new recruitment is not
who have become interested in the result of any rash of re-
possible wlpBto.connections I slgnations, or Increased rate of
through talkl!
Doolan nnraoned th
of recruitnfcvt hV-the course
an interview on the reaao;
the present recruitment;
how the people to be hlrea^lrnl
fit into the Canal's employment
Actually, Doolan, said, the re-
cruitment Inyolves almost rou-
tine hiring to fill present and
expected, vacancies plus antici-
pation of the staff' to be need-
ed for the locks overhaul of
the Fiscal Year 1953. The actual
oevrhaul work is expected to
start in mid-summer 1952.
The only large difference,
Doolan explained, is that until
recently the Canal has been a-
ble to hire its replacements on
what might be termed a "mail
order" plan.
But today, with practically
full employment In the contin-
ental United States, the Canal
finds Itself with no reserv Ta-
bor pool of Interested applic-
ants. Like private business reasons.
turnover, Doolan said,
the' contrary, the turn-
rate has been dropping,
nd Is expected to continue
From a rate of 3127 comput-
ed on an annual basis for the
month of August, the voluntary
terminations fell to 5.95 percent
in November and are expected
to stand at around five percent
for December.
Doolan supplied the follow-
ing comparison of voluntary
terminations among skilled and
classified workers for the last
five months of last year and
this year:
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
EX-PRIEST TAKES A WIFE Luciano Negrini and hi
bride, the former Claire Young of Chicago, leave the City
Hall in Milan. Italy,' after their civil marriage. The groom,
a former tirlest who broke his vows, and the bride, who
renounced her American citizenship to marry him, were
excommunicated by the Roman Catholic Church.
1951 1950
August 71 84
September 58 59
October 44 74
November 28 62
December 24 104
Besides voluntary termina-
tlons, the Carral Is constantly
making replacements for those
terminated involuntarily, for
retirement, the draft and other
British Commando To Help
Train Marines At Quantico
THIS IS THE SIGN that spelled a comeback for a girl
named Judy Garland and warmed the hearts of America
and vaudeville. **-'
THIS IS THE SHIP that launched 51,500 tons of hopes for
our nation's merchant marinethe bir new liner United
THIS WAS THE MOMENT that brooght Frank MerrlweU
fame to a home run hitterand gloom to Brooklyn's Ralph
Branca (right).
Greasy Thumb Guzlk and Rudolph Halter and King Frederick
of Denmark who posed in all his tattooed, glory.
And there was the quote of the year. It was said by a
shapely show girl named Rosemary Williamson. A salesman had
been showering her with gifts and it turned out he'd gotten the
money for them by swindling.
"I never knew he was in an illegal business,'' said Rosemary.
"He told me he was a gambler."
All in all. 1951 wasn't so bad, was it?
Col. Fawcetts Son
To Fly To Brazil
LONDON, Dee. 29 (UP) Brian
Fawcett. son of the British ex-
plorer Col. Percy Fawcett, who
disappeared In the Brazilian
Jungles 26 years ago, said today
he will fly to Brazil Jan. 3.
Fawcett will make the trip on
the invitation of publisher Assls
Caheaubriand, who helped ar-
range the expert investigation of
bones first believed to be those of
Fawcett's father.

LONDON, Dec. 29 The man'n Bui
who led Britain's Royal Marine
Commandos into battle In Ko-
rea tough, 35-year-old Lleut.-
Colonel Douglas Drysdale will
help to train U.S. Marines at
Quantico, Va. He will take up
his duties early In January.
Leader of the famous "Green
Devils" who landed In Korea 14
months ago '.3 fight alongside
the U.S. "Leat^rnecks" In a
series of daring raids on the en-
emy coastline, Drysdale was a-
warded the British D.8.O. (Dis-
tinguished Service Order) and
American Silver Star for his
exploits in the Far East.
In December 1950, when Chin-
ese forces swept down from
Manchuria his unit the 41st
Royal Marine Commandosuff-
ered casualties amounting to 50
per cent during the retreat.
Drysdale was twice wounded but
refused to be flown out of the
beach-head until he had re-
pulsed the enemy and led his
command through attempted
The Presidential citation ac-
companying his Silver Star a-
ward states that Drysdale show-
ed "conspicuous gallantry and
intrepidity in action" and "com-
plete disregard for his own per-
sonal safety."-
A veteran of the World War
He has a high regard for the
U.S. Marines, alongside whom
he has lived and fought in Ko-
rea. He says, "I have never serv-
ed with better soldiers."
Colonel Drysdale Is due to
take up his appointment as in-
structor at the U.8. Marine
Corps School, Quantico, Va., in
January. It will not be his first
visit; in 1941 he spent three
months touring all the major
training establishments of the
U.S. Marines during a liaison
trip to the United States.
Drysdale, who was commis-
sioned in the Royal Marines in
1935, says the worst experience
in his whole career took place
when the British Marines with
U.S. forces had to fight its way
in a convoy on a tortuous moun.
tain road from Hamhung Xo
Hagaru. Chinese troops were
firing into the U.N. vehicles
from roadside ditches only six
yards away. Drysdale was shot
in the left arm by machine-gun
fire, i -w
Lutherans To Hold
Special Services
For New Year's
Redeemer Church of Balboa,
the Reverend H. H. Berntnal,
Pastor, will hold two special
services this week. New Year's
Eve a service will be .held it
7:30 pm. with an appropriate
sermon to close the old year.
Ntw Year's Day a service will
be held at 10:15 a.m. with a
special sermon to fit tee oc-
casion. The choir will stBC.
A cordial invitation 1 extend-
ed to the public
Cost Consciousness
Theme Of Program
"Cost Consciousness" Is the
theme of an Intensive program
getting underway Jan. 2 In all
Installations of the United States
lArmy Caribbean In the Panama
intended to develop a greater
sense of cost consciousness a-
mong both military and civilian
personnel of USARCARIB. the
program begins with the opening
of a slogan contest for which
cash prizes will be awarded to
the winners.
The closing date for the slo-
gan contest will be Jan. $5,
but the actual Intensive pro-
gram will continue for 12 weeks.
Cost consciousness then will re-
main a permanent phase of
the activities of USARCARIB.
Cash wards will be made to
the first, second and third
prize winners of the slogan
contest who most satisfactorily
complete the statement: "I be-
lieves everyone in U8AKCARD3
should be cos} conscious be-
cause-.......'- Prizes wtll be
35. $30 and $28.
Subsequent campaign feature*
will Include Command Confer-
ence and Officers' Call lectures
on cost consciousness, radia an-
nouncements, posters and per-
sonal letters to each Individual
from the Commanding General.
The over-all goal of the cam-
paign Is to arouse in all Army
and civilian personnel of USAR-
CARIB a sense of responsibility
of becoming more conscious of
Burma campaign, Drysdale
once led Royal Marine Com.
mandos against the Japanese
on the Arakan coast. In Korea
he has made more than a dozen
raids on enemy coastal commu-
nication centersincluding five
night landings in rubber boats.
(NEA Telepoto)
CRUCIAL MEETING President Philip Murray (right) of
the United Steelworkers met with members of the union's
executive board In Pittsburgh to decide whether to continue
work after midnight, New Year's Eve. Murray urged them
to recommend calling off the planned strike. With him are
the union's seoretary and treasurer, David McDonald (left)
and Peter Moselle, .[center), district director from New York.
There s More to Look At
In Florida This Winter
MIAMI, Fla. Dec. 29 (UP)
Winter resort wear designers
have summoned Empress Joseph-
ine of France from the pages of
history for a couple of tips on
how the American woman can
make the most of what she has
or purports to havewhen she
visits the tourist fun spots this
season. <
Barbara Howard, one of Mia-
mi's top fashion scouts, said the
female resortlst's attempts to
look smart at the beaches and
cabanas this winter will be a
complete bust unless she fits her-
self Into the new "Empire Look."
The "Empire Look," suggested
by the Imposing upper endow-
ment of Napoleon's old flame, is
"demanding, admittedly," said
fashion scout Barbara.
A stack of petticoatsperhaps
as many as fourwill help fill
out the wide swirl skirt, however.
Then Barbara suggests that a
tricky device called a "waist-cen-
sure" can make the middle as
small as Josephine's.
Equipment known euphemis-
tically In the fashion trade as
"more-sos* may be purchased
by the lady tourist who hasn't
what some of the girls on TV
make money by having.
Although the resort styles this
season Include few "completely
uncompromising strapless"
gowns. Miss Howard said milady's
Atomic Energy
Harnessed To Drive
Civilian Appliances
CHICAGO. Dec. 29 (UP)Ato-
mic energy for the first tlnje in
history has been harnessed-to
drive civilian electrical applian-
ces, (lie Atomic Energy Commis-
sion announced today.
The AEC said the tremendous
power >0f the atom has been tam-
ed to the point where it was used
to generate power for electric
lights and to run machinery.
in an experiment about 100 ki-
lowatts of electric power were
produced for more than two days
at theAlO'S 400,000 acre national
reaetoj'ieslting station near Ar-
One kilowatt la about the pow-
er required to heat up a house-
hold electric iron.
The amount of power produced
in the experiment would be suf-
ficient to Supply power for two
of three ordinary homes with all
their lights turned on. plus ra-
dio, television, and other appli-
ance running.
th. Avn n,.k.rii ,.? ?*.. '"J1 ^ able * &* tne Amerl-
Jhe AEC emphasized thatthe ^^ pubuc an exampie 0f the ad-
decolletage, in general, "will
show more than one Is used to
Daring, yes, but dangerous, no.
Barbara points to meticulously
engineered bonding, s h i rring,
darting, seaming and cross-drap-
ry that will assure the resortlst
maximum display with a mini-
mum amount of insecurity.
Designers not only are helping
the girls assert themselves struc-
turally this winter.
They are also providing them
with stare-seizing new colors and
print patterns.
White, of course, remains th
predominant resort color, Barba-
ra says.
However, the winter beach-
fronts this season will have a gay
new sprinkle of such exciting
hues as "Biarritz,, cobalt and
Italian sky blue, tender turquoise
and toasty coffee bean browns."
The American woman's trend
toward brave new colors and
shocking figure lines illustrates
that she has "finally grown up to
take her place in the fashion
world," Barbara believes.
BOAC Hopes
To Fly Cornels
From New York
International Bank
Loans $5,000,000
To Paraguay Govt.
The International Bank for
Reconstruction and Development
has made a loan of $5,000,000 to
Paraguay to help Increase agri-
cultural productionthe coun-
try's chief economic activity.
The loan will be used to fi-
nance Imports of equipment and
supplies to Improve cultivation
methods and farm-to-market
transportation. The equipment
will consist of farm tools and
farm machinery, road-building
and maintenance equipment and
The supplies will consist of fer-
tilizers, barbed wire, insecticides,
and veterinary vaccines and me-
dicines. Wider distribution of
farm Implements and supplies is
expected to enable fanners to
LONDON, Dec. V (BIS) 81r
Miles Thomas, chairman of the
British Overseas Airways Corp-
oration, announced today BOAC
hopes to be the first company to
operate let airliner out of the
United States,
BOAC plans to use Comet I' .
on services from N*V York to ^crease acreage under cultiva-
Nassau and Bermuek tton n * Improve yields per
"It la my hope mat not too *"
lone a time will palta before we
ordinary man Is not now neces-
sarily any closer~now to an ato-
mic powered home or automobile,
since the primary goal of United
States atomic research Is to pro-
duce fissionable materials tor
use in weapons, rather than ato-
mic power for civilian use.
The Idaho experiment was but
an Incidental step towards this
the tremendous costs of an Army, ultimate goal, the AEC said
vantages of jet air travel,'' Tho-
mas said.
The Comet I will be used first
on BOAC's Commonwealth
routes.- ~aejfc_J
BOAC plans to use the Comet
Better roads and motorized
transport will link isolated pro-
ducing areas with marketing and
supply centers and should not
only reduce losses of perishable
goods between farm and market,
but should also Induce farmers
to plant larger crops.
These Improvements, which
will be made possible by the


II, with more powerful engine Bank's loan, should aid Paraguay
and longer range, on the trans-.substantially in its effort to ex-
Atlantic services in about 1055. pand agriculture.

J v


Dean Martin, as "Father Time," and Jerry Lewis,
as Ike New Year," ring out the old
in Mr own whacky fashion.


Review Of The Week
A GOODWILL GESTURE made so quietly It almost
went unrecorded brought unexpected music and tokens
ol good cheer to the streets of Panama City In the
lirsi hours of Christmas morning. Organlsi Lucho
Azcrraga sparkplugged the idea, and some of his
American friends among Canal. Zone businessmen
furnished three tracks, toys, candy and food pack-
ages, plus a portable electric i operate the organ from El Rancho Beer Garden. Don-
ning Santa Claus suits and grabbing a few violins and
clarinets to back up AzcrragVs Christmas carols, his
friends and relatives Jammed the trucks and drove
through town tossing gifts to children and grownups
on streets and balconies.
Just as Zonlans were tucking one holiday away un-
der their belts, recuperating from too much turkey
and other forms of good cheer, they were faced, all
too quickly with the New Year sneaking up on them.
Customary New Year's resolutions popped up, this
time In the form of Isthmians resolving, perhaps, to
spend less, save more, and be ready for that ole deb-
bil the tax collector.
Some government offices during the week looked
almost vacant as generous bosses put their workers
on a holiday basis. Others plugged along, keeping gov-
ernment wneels oiled and rolling but there was a
definite slack In the work-load, and Christmas casual-
ties, real ones, were down to e. minimum.
Perhaps there's something to the saying that once
-you drink of Charges water you'll always return...
tor according to latest Panam Canal estimates, an
exiremely large percentage of old-timers are heading
back for these here parts from-the States.
And while the lure of the tropics gets some, others
have to be urged. Por that reason, a three-man re-
cruiting team is slated to tour a dozen cities Inter-
viewing .prospective Pan Canal employes. Over 100
skilled workers will be hired early In the year by the
three-man mission.
Somebody Is scheduled to pay a pretty penny
estimated at around $60,000 as the result of a ship
accident in which the French-flag freighter Charles
L. D. rammed into the Canal bank near Gamboa.
Much of her wheat cargo destined for the United King-
dom will have to be rehandled belore the ship can
be repaired at Cristobal.
------ o <
Cable-theft seems to be 3 popular pastime. Judg-
ing from the Balboa Magistrate's calendar this week.
Four thieves were convicted of petty larceny. Three
were sentenced to 30 days m jail, while one got off
lighter with a 15-day sentence. And a 30year-old
American who allegedly differed with a Canal Zone
policeman's opinion that he had committed a traffic
offense got off with imposition of sentence suspend-
ed after conviction on a technical charge of battery.
He tapped the policeman's chest a little too hard.
Amids the unending flow of Representatives and
Senators that seems to be touching our shores, came
an unofficial VIP of less solemn Intentions and
handlebars were being .greased in his honor. Ray
Krlihm, of Sarasota Florida Drought a Barber Pole
to the Panam Chapter of Ba.bershop Quartettes, and
with it, a bit of impromptu harmonising of the "Old
Songs" with members of the lirst 8PEBSQSA chapter
to be formed South of the oorder.
The Panam Trust Co. looked forward this weekend
to a better year in 1952.
Optimistic estimates were that tne Trust Co. bank
will be able to open during the first week of January
as a result of the signing Saturday a $1,500,000 loan
contract between Panama and the U. 8 Export-Import
Bank to complete financing El Pantm. Hotel.
The bank, closed since March 7, will be able to re-
sume operations after the government signs a contract
with the owners of the hotel and the owners of the
Harrassed Panamanian economist; were further
disturbed, however, by Comp ;.oller Henrique de Obar-
rw's disclosure that the government of Panam was
over spending.
Ooarrio gave a press interview and revealed among
e.ner mings said, "we are spending around $3,000,-
Oixl each month, while we only receive $2,500,000."
Furthermore, Obarrio said, -we are behind in about
fv,-i $50,000 payments on ou;- share of the Inter-Am-
eucan Highway.""
He aiso revealed that Panam will enter the New
Y-.- owing about $5,500,000 to local creditors.
Twice friends and supporters of deposed President
Arnulfo Arias tried to obtain his release and twice
they failed.
The first attempt i an amnesty bill) was intended to
have Arnulfo home by Christmas with a pardon by
the National Assembly. This tackfin-d because Depu-
ties, probably for political reason, preferred to at-
tend to their Christmas shopping and enjoy the holi-
days rather than vote an amnesty
The second ray of hope came witn a ruling by the
Superior Court that the blooay events of last May
were purely political and the former President should
be tried in a lower court for political offenses only.
This was stymied when both relentless D. A. Jos
M. Vasquez Diaz and private prosecutor Jacinto Lpez
y Len appealed the Superior Court's decision before
the Supreme Court.
Christmas Day was happ..- for uusl Panamanians,
but became a sad day in the ;ife of poor Mrs. Mrlvis
Batista Rodriguez. Around 7:30 that evening she was
feeding her baby boy vyhen i Ijeam fell iron the ceil-
ing of her ramshackle home IS PcdrAsal and smashed
th hoh.'t bun ^y
it strategic
n coun-
t she can
here and
the baby's skull.
THEY GOT THE boys out of Hungary the four
United States Air Force boys and about all left for
the United States to do was to try and see it didn't
happen again.
Puny Hungary held the mighty United States up
to ransom and got away with It. Propaganda-wise the
United States would seem to have lost this one game
beyond recall.
Those who sought to prove the US gained some
moral victory would, as the Cold War Is currently
Stayed, do better to think about the rest of the games
i the set, and the rest of the sets in the match.
For the game just gone, we lost No replay likely.
So far it seems the four fliers were not too savagely
treated, though no jail cell Is the happiest of homes,
even among United States warders. They were quea-
tlones on military matters, but so was every airman
taken prisoner in World War II. There may not be
an official war on now, but as for quizzing prisoners
and refugees, both sides currently act as if there
might as well be.
The Vogeler case, which has been cited as compar-
able ever since the four fliers were reported in'Hun-
gary, also provided one precedent that does not seem
to prove anything much.
Sentenced with Vogeler, at the same time on the
same charges, was British businessman Edgar Sand-
Whether the Hungarians ever tried to make a deal
with the British over Sanders, as they did with the
United States over Vogeler, nas not been made public.
If they did, the British turned the Reds down, and
Britisher Sanders is still in a Hungarian jail with
about 12 years to go thereby providing some sort
of evidence that his country won't be shaken down.
Bat whether, on
final to tackle to
ter than the Unii
blackmail Install
except perhaps Sa:
Jodie ed.
It just happens to be among the
setup In the Cold War that America
1) Already cut off dealings -with Iron
tries so severely there is no further
make. The business of shutting consul
there is peanuts.
2) Too tender a heart to let United
particularly young ones rot in R
Tne Reds, on the other hand:
i * *
1) Have little left to lose commercially by incurring
the United States' wrath;
2) Have so much less respect than the United States
for human life and liberty that a US threat.to pop a
few Hungarian Reds, for Instance, in the hoosegow
wouldn't worry them a bit.
There are plenty more Reds In Hungary, both inside
and outside hoosegows.
These just hapen to be a touple of rales of the
game we're involved in. The best way to win the
game Is not so much to moan about the lares, bat
to develop a technique that win win within those
And as for the facts of the case Itself, the Red
propagandists have got a nail of truth on which to
hang their cloak of falsehoods and misrepresenta-
The United States Air Force C-47 did fly over Hun-
garian territory without permission, and did not vol-
untarily land or otherwise report itself such as
by radio to the authorities of that country;'
Probably if Czechoslovak military planes start-
ed wondering across into southern Germany the
United States fighter squadrons stationed there
would invite It down to earth for a check.
On this nail of truth, the Reds are capable of hang-
ing a mantle which conceals or ignores the wrong of
keeping the airmen in Jail'about three weeks before
announcing their presence In Hungary, and the fa-
tuity about the C-47's standard equipment being for
spy dropping.
The Korean peace talks, now Ukeiy under the con-
trol of admirals who were carets at Annapolis when
the talks started grunted convulsively a couple of
times this week, but remained reliably nowhere.

Happily enough, all but a few of the troops along
the line felt about the same. Not many fellows were
dying for the glory of the talkfest
In the air a new bunch of United States Sabres was
operating with the United Nations air forces. The
Sabres arrived recently by carrier. For the first time
a communique spoke of more than 100 Sabres In the
air over Korea.
The stalemate in Egypt flared when King Farouk
appointed two pro-British Egyptians to his council of
For all his unslender shape, and a devotion to such
well turned devices as roulette wheels and women,
Farouk has more savvy than the present incumbents
o parliamentary power in Egypt, whose only domes-
tic or foreign policy is to shout ever .ouder against the
Then of course Farouk has no doubt wouid need no
telling as to what happens to kin? (and /Of czars.)
under the Russians.
For reasons stemming from a cellar in Siberia In
1017, Farouk can probably ?>e relied on to be on the
Wests side gainst Egyptian- who vpnf *' nlte Bri-
tain by flirting with Russia
THE SOVIET OLYMPICS Committee announced that
Russia will compete in the 1952 Summer Games at
Helsinki, Finland.
Nikolai Romonaov, the acting president of the Soviet
Sports Commission, says the Russian will take part
in 21 events. He calls on Soviet coaches to "Achieve
the highest degree of athletic skill second to none."
Romonaov failed to say whether Russia will take part
in the Winter Games at Oslo.
Romonaov boasted of lJ-hundred Soviet records and
88 world marks set by Russians in the last three years.
At the same time, he clticized Russians for falling to
set records In nine other sports. Romonaov says the
Soviet Sports Commission intends taking measures to
do what he calls "liquidate backwardness" in the nine
The bible of boxing "Ring Magazine" has pick*
ed Middleweight Champion Ray Robinson the "Flght-
er-of-the-Year" in 1951.
In the same article, Editor Nat Fleischer also
reported that attendance fell off in two states
and U fighters died of ring injuries five In the
United States.
Fleischer also predicted there would be a federal
investigation of boxing in 1952.
Robinson, who also won Flghter-of-the-Year honors
In 1949, beat out Heavyweight Champion Joe Walcott.
Fleischer reports that attendance was oft about 30
per cent in New York and California. Television and
economic conditions were blamed.
The Ring Magazine editor says the Justice, Depart,
ment will investigate boxing next year because hood
lums still are connected with the sport.
The Los Angeles Rams surged from behind in the
second half to beat Cleveland 24-17 and win the Na-
tional Pro Football League championship. The victory
snaps the longest unbeaten playoff record -in pro
football history.
Until Sunday's defeat in Loa Angeles, the Browns
never had lost a champlonshln game They won four
times In the All-America Conference and best the
Rams 30-28 last year for the National League cham-
A brilliant touchdown pass in the fourth period
gave the Rams victory. Norm Van Brocklin fired
one from his own 27 to end Tom Fears on the
Cleveland 41. Fears tacked in the ball and entran
the Cleveland secondary to seer* the winning
An inspired second half defense was a tre_
factor In the victory. The Los Angeles forwa
battered Cleveland quarterback Otto Graham .
cifully. And the secondary intercepted three
passes. One of the interceptions set up a third!
touchdown which erased a l-7 haiftlme deflC-
put Los Angeles on the load to the ihampionstdp.
-------;-b' i
A brilliant Australian tennis squad, powetad by
Frank Sedgman, won the Davis Cuo for the second
year In a row by defeating aaunderd&g-UnitedJptate
team three to twd.
Sedgman, considered the World*'greatest'
tear tennis star, provided the winning
when he whipped Vic Seixas of the United'
team 6-4, -Z, C-2. Prerleasly, he had
opening day singles match against Ted _
and yesterday he participates in' the key
triumph for the Australians.
After the United States squad had tied tt
count at two to two day when Schroeder I
Mervyn Rose 6-4, 13-1L 7-5, the burden of
the Cup feu to Sedgman as it had right t
opening day. He beat Seixas without too much
The policy-making council of the National Col-
legiate Athletic Association has drawn Up^Several
amendments to be considered at the NCAA fitaven-
tion next month.
Many amendments concern the long-debated and
touchy question of televising sport, events.
Still another proposed amendment would set up a
membership committee.-to consider and investigate
complaints against member schools.. for failure to
maintain academic or athletic standards. The mem-
bership committee would, have power to start its own
investigations and recommeno action to the associa-
Under another amendment, an ethics committee
would be established to act as n watch dog over actions
detrimental to the NCAA.
The council also drafted amendments dealing with
the definition of amateurism financial aid, academic
standards and procedure for txpuision.
Four separate amendments have been suggested to
govern out-of-season practice. Two of them would res-
trict a sport to its season and limit off season football
and basketball workouts to 3U. Th -Southwest Con-
ference has offered an amendment setting a 20 day
limit on both football and basketball off-season work-
outs. The Pacific Coast Conference suggested an
amendment banning ail.off-season practice sessions.
The full NCAA will take up these and other Items
of business In the four-day convention at Cincinnati
starting January 9th.
f**W tMJ0H/Jl*u* **"


. '<< ^M
,^^^^H i wL jB^ VI "ftf1""
- m _^aaa*^tf JgHSj
A walkie-talkie
with a built-in
is the little
by Charlotte
at San Mateo,
Calif. The
garter which
displays fs the'
antenna of the
minute set.
When someone
calls her on the
the garter-
antenna picks
up an electrical
which tickles
her knee.
Monarch finer foods
re today the stand
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the'
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer doea not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
World's Largest Family of Finer Foods
Distributor* in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropalos, S. A. Tel. 1000
. PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crush
Faltering Philip!
rhilip's Ufe U due* ttsi braise*. '
Well-worn tea and raw* be ase*
Repair would leave his amt Hke mem.
P. A. Classifieds, twt tbe right dee!
.' j *
Premier Sundfiy>Gr^Word Puzzle \
l~-Lowst 48 -Ability 87Bodies
point 51Eowl of
Moving I Bi^Ooal water
pint S3Watering- 88Cry
10Stltche* place* noisily
14Divest 54Small 89Compact
19Dwelling 55Conjunc- masses
20Explana- tion 90Performed
tion* 56Pronoun work
S3Egyptian 67Thought 92Swine
un god 58 Classify 3Boy
24Child's 59Foot 94 Writing
marble covering imple-
2 Shift 0-Hlnt ments
27River 6tPlaced at 96 Inland
in intervals sea
England 62Persian of
2Depart fairy Russia
29Creek 64Principal 97Destiny
letter 65 Injure 96Bets
-Exist Tie 66Divisible 101Hail!
by two 102Agitate
3Sort 67 - Vessels for 103Broad-
mud liquors 104Permit
24On behalf 69Arabian garment 106Under-
of mine
26Produced 70 Raised 106Concern-
by morbid 71Lean ing
germs 72 -Related 107Observe*
27Authori- 73Loathe 108Curve
tative 76Melody 109Assisted
prohibition 76 Fragrant 111Note
3! Fiih plant of
sauce 77Crowd UN-
39 -Catalogue 78Unit of scale
40- Electrlned distance 112-Mutual
particle 76Personal reliance
41Titled pronoun 116Temper-
woman 80Note of ate
42Reformer the cale 118 Keep
44Melt 61Dress safe
46 Rowlinr 82Saucy 119Melody
pieces S3Animal 120Small
47Son of 84Small points
Noah 85Whale 121Barter
A-- f wtatiaa: 7 ailaalri
8Note in
10Ha* tened
11Make a
13Grow flat
17Mass of
cast metal
21City In
25Part of a
to bees
city section
34Golfer'* cry
36Haul along
38Greek god
of war
41City in Peru
43Native of
46Of two or
more colors
for waste
54 Demon -
59Variety of
for a score
in cards
69Person **
from others
70 Large
73Herb u*ed
in cooking
78Cuts grass
83Engage in
a contest
84 -Walk* in
87Chief actor
88Seize with
the teeth
92 Cushioned
93 Most recent
98 -Marry
103Organ of
107Weight of
114River in
. (abbr.)
Answer to be found elsewhere in the Sunday American)
High Speed Camera SCIENCE BRIEFS
To Aid Industry
telle Memorial Institute ha*
developed a camera here that
can take 500 pictures in l-200th
of a second to help solve some
of the complex problems of our
high speed industrial Ufe.
"What causes knock in a pis-
ton engine is but one exam-
ple o the type of problem we're
prepared to tackle," said the
designer, C. D. Miller.
Tbe invention takes pictures
about 10 times as fast as pre-
viously developed cameras and
will help in analyzing various
mechanical difficulties. It uses
only one lens to avoid distor-
tion of objects in making a
series of photon or frames for
a single movie series.
Red lighting for automobile in-
strument panels is recommend-
ed because eyes adjust more
easily Irom red to darkness than
they do Irom other colors.
A nut gatherer, for picking
from the ground such nuts as
pecans, is a rolling drum with
spring loons en its surface which
grasp the'nuts as the machine is
rolled over them Fingers on this
recently patented device release
the nuts into a container.
Sheep may become infected
with rabbit fever, or tularemia
Scouring powders contain
cleaning substances which act
chemically, but the chief ingre-
dient is abrasive material which
loosens soiling film and dirt par-
ticles mechanically.
A new convertible camera, for
use In ordinary photography and
also for close-upwvrk In science
laboratories, has three removable
shutter lens extension rings,
which permit work to be done as
close as 3.75 inches. The camera,
without the extension rings,
focuses a.- close as two feet.
Important ainon* newly devel-
oped equipment for speedy Jet-
1 propelled fighter planes is an
auto-pi'.ot that will guide the
craft through loops and rolls,
and an eiectr'.cally-hcated wind-
shield to provide clear vision re-
gardless of wjather conditions.
Nearly every large passenger
liner, wherever it may be in the
world, now can be reached by
Acetylai ed cotton Ironing board
covers and pads are highly re-
slstant to Injury from hot flat-
irons and are claimed to outlast
usual covers five to six times.
The maUrlal is a cotton chemic-
ally treai';d under a process de-
veloped by the O. S. Department
of Agriculture.
->w v.- .j^ kmfkm Supple!

97. H Srwrri p. o Box 134. Panama. R op P.
Tfi fphonf Panama no 2-0740 (5 Lines)
casle address: panamenican. panama
Colon ofpice: 12.170 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th Streets
i oreign Representatives JOSHUA a. powers, inc.
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE __i__________________________ f 1.70 $ 2 50
POR SIX MONTHS. IN AOVANCE____________________9 80 13 OO
POS ONE YEA. IN" AOVANCE____L:___C______________ 18.SO 24 OO
LEAF-FALLING MOON I now, and slow
Now in the Leaf-Falling Moon,The warriors turn back down
the Indian smoke starry trails,
Drifts blue on the bills across the Leaving their earth to winter and
leaf-red fires.
But the tall November Indians
are going
Back to their old encampment a-
mong the stars.
The nights grow silent save for
falling leaves
And a whisper of moccasins over
the hoar-frost grass.
The small white villages with
lifting spires
Long have forgotten Iroquois
who passed
Down the red sky so many years
Dying for their hills again and,
mourning, stand
Gazing upon the wigwams of the
The Leaf-Falling Moon Is waning
the snow.
Frances Frost
Here's an "Ode to the Efficient
Subway Employe."
For talent they
Should get a prize
I don't see how they do It,
But they'll always
Shut the door
Before I can get to It.
Yet, if by chance
I reach the door
And enter gleefully.
They never fail
To close it fast
And Slam it right upon me.
Ellen Joan F.
(NBA Telephoto)
CHRISTMAS CARD COMES TO LIFE After seven straight days of snow, Chicago's south
shore looked like this from the roof of the Fifth Army Headquarters. The midwest metro-
polis had more than an average winter's snowfall even before winter arrived officially.
NEW CHIEF MARINE Gen. Lemuel C. Shepherd (left) was
sworn in as the 20th commandant of the Marine Corps, suc-
ceeding Gen. Clifton B. Cates (center). Rear Adm. George
Russell, Judge advocate of the Navy, administered the oath.
the industry's ability to absorb," DiSalle con-
tinued, "the most serlou3 consequences for the
stabilization program must be envisaged."
DiSalle was equally tough toward labor and
critical of its attempt to break wage ceilings.
However, he prepared a study of steel earnings
showing that as of today the industry is making
By Calbraith

'Why is the bou always so late signing his mail? Whsn
I get promoted I'M wipe out these .bottleneck s!"
Pearsons Merry Go Round
Drew Pearson says: Secret DiSalle memo says
steel industry can absorb wage increases;
Recommends against steel erice increase;
DiSalle criticises labor'! attempt to break
wage cellinjs. "\
WASHINGTON. Price Administrator Mike
DiSalle has written an important confidential
"I contend that the government must again
declare its policies as forcefully, and in as
much detail, as possible.
"Such a declaration will have a.direct and
major influence on the outcome of the wage ne-
gotiations. And even if it should fall to have such
influence, it will rally national support for the
showdown that must thereafter follow.
xator .fating categorically "Our preliminary review of publicly available
ustry. is Able to absorb any figures Indicates that steel industry profits are
oo.sipn,: prices. running far above the Industry earnings stand-
e urged that the gov- ard which ESA has instructed us to use as a test
s, jonhright stand a- for decisions on price Increases other than those
increases which would more specifically required by law.
"The excess over that standard is so large that
the industry clearly can absorb any reasonably
Steel industry prpits^piSalle wrote his chief probable wage Increase, with a substantial mar-
In the confidentiaTmiemc. ''are running far above gin left for other cost increases,
the industry earnings, .standard which ESA has "Past experience Indicates, however, that the
instructed me to use a| a test for decisions on industry will strenuously resist any wage in-
price increases. i ..,,,,. crease without simultaneous assurance of a price
The excess over that standard is so large that "If a price increase were granted in spite of
the industry clearly can absorb any reasonably the industry's ability to absorb, the most serious
probable wage increase, with a substantial mar- consequences for the stabilization program must
gin left over for other cost increases. be envisaged including the following:
'If a price increase wore granted In spite of "(A) The industry earnings standard would
memorandum to
bllization Admli
that the steer
wage increase wltl
ernment take a
gainst any high
set a precedent toy, John ,L.
leaders in other lpfustjucfi-, h,,
jer Putnam, Economic Sta-
have to be abandoned. It does not seem possible
that any other standard requiring cost absorption
could be substituted.
"(B) The wage increase agreed to by the com-
panies in an probability would be larger if they
thought it would be passed through than if they .
knew it must be absorbed, and this settlement
32 per cent return on their net worth Investment, would form a pattern for a new wave of subs-
compared with a 20.3 per cent return In 1*47- tantial wage increases.
49. "(C) The wage and price increases resulting
The study also showed that after paying a from such developments during the first half of
possible 15 per cent wage increase, the steel com- 1952 would be substantially larger than the ef-
panles would still make a billion dollars a year feet of any of the Congressional amendments
more than they made In the 1947-49 period which
has been taken as the standard period for mea-
suring profits. i
Nevertheless. DiSalle opposed a high wage in-
crease to steelworkers aecause it would destroy
the wage-price freeze poiicy.
His confidential memo to new economic stabi-
lizer Putnam, who took office Dec. 1, was dated
Nov. 28.
to transmitting it DiSalle said:
"I am sorry that your initiation into the pro-
blem of price control must begin with the most
difficult issue we have faced since the decision
to impose the general price freeze last January."
Because the DiSalle memo p.oes to the vitals
that we have so vigorously opposed. Moreover,
the escalation in these eses would have no time
limit as the Capehart Amendment now does.
"(D) The combination of a wage and price in-
crease in the steel industry with the implied ac-
ceptance of general cost pass-through would
quickly change price expectations of businessmen
and probably also of consumers. This might be
sufficient to stimulate' a buying wave of large
"I am confident that a fair but firm wage po-
licy can effectively prevent any steel wage ul-
erease which would have major inflationary con-
sequences. This confidence is based on the fol-
of the most important economic dispute In the lowing underlying facts:
nation, this column has obtalnd a copy and pub- "(A) In the steel Industry a realistic attitude
llshes salient portions as follows: is characteristic of the majority of both corpor-
SEVERE CRISIS ate management and union leadership. Both
"The steel wage negotiations and the resulting groups are keenly aware of their responsibility
steel price problem mark the most severe crisis to protect, in the first place, the interests they
which wage and price staolllzation have yet faced, are obligated to represent. Neither group, how-
"Both parties to these negotiations have now ever, is so selfish as to be incapable of recogniz-
declared open warfare a pen the standards pres- lng the greater public Interest. Neither group can
crlbed to apply to the increases they seek. afford to make concessions easily. But neither
"The steelworkers" union has recently made group is likely to defy a fair pub'ic policy, strong-
clear its contempt for present WSB policies and iy represented "tad carried out.
its Intention not merely to 'bend' but to 'break' "(B) Both groups are keenly aware that a
them. cessation of production in the steel industry
"The companies have oeen equally forthright would be a major blow to the defense program,
in their insistence on a complete pass-through They know that this adds to the strength of
of any wage increase. their position if government is willing to make
"Many in the government refuse to become any concessions in order to avoid calamity. They
alarmed at this open attack 'Let us wait,' they also know that this weaken their position if
say, 'until the parties have completed negotia-
tion. We do not know that wc will be presented
with a request to approve unapprovable increases,
either of wages or prices. We Clearly cannot com-
ment on a case that Is not even in court.'
"It Is with this view that I take vigorous dis-
agreement, i
'The parties to any steel wage negotiations
are expected to act. and they always do. in con-
Everybody RsaJs Classified*
government is willing to nut the blame for any
calamity where it belongs.
"(C) Steel wages are nut'so low that a reason-
able wage Increase within the stabilization
framework would fall to satisfy the rank and
file of the union. They are not so low that the
leadership could expect public sympathy for a
policy that would destroy the stabilization pro-
gram and give the strongly organised unions
wage Increases at the expense of the weaker seg-
slderatlon of a public Interest.
"Their concept of the pabilo interest (or what meats of labor, at the expens? of white collar
ley conceive the public1 view of the public in- workers and at the exptnse of widows arid or-

terest to be) is always present at the bargain-
ing table; and if this mteiest has been expressed
in an administration wage or price policy, it is
almost visibly there.
"In the present case, It is obviously crucial
that the public interest In economic stabiliza-
tion take a major role overriding considera-
tions of economic gain ct loss, of pride and po-
litics, ot Inter- or Intra-umon or company rivalry.
Sunday kmuH Supptetnetu
"Nor are steel Industry profits so. low that
corporate leadership would expect widespread
sympathy If It precipitated a rrisia to maintain
this rate of profit. In fact, it i very easy to
make both parties look l.ttertr silly. If thev in-
sist that fairness require. a weakening of stabi-
lization rules for then* cske s.n dobth of them
know it."

" *.

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riese)
Walter Winthell In New York

WASHINGTON. Amidst the quiet and white Unen of Park
Avenue's Hotel Westbury, far from the hurdy gurdy of mid-town
New .York; where every corner has Its lout or mobster surveying
his rackets in operation, two men lunched last May and talked
about those mobs.
Bath were ananfied. One had lived through the threat,
and error of the deasoniaeal Legs Diamond, the triggar hap-
py Little Angle and the era tesis labor whea the met* were
(he parreyers ef ntareer at regalar pay scales. He was tain-
teg to a anght chap with hornrimmed glasses called Jtady
"You've just come through with your final report on what
you and Sen. Kefauver found among the crime syndicates," said
the first man, Alex Hose by name, leader of the nation's hat
"80 far you've exposed the problem. You havent solved it.
You will say In your report that from now on it's up to the people.
"How can you say It's up to them without you. yourself, lead-
ing the fight against crime? You've got to run for office 1"
There was hesitancy on the face which TV had made famous
and vice vera. The Kefauver Committee counsel, baiter of
Costello, prodder and prober of the Guziks and Accardos, want-
ed a few days thinking time.
Just previous to the luncheon, former Democratic boss Ed
Flynn had ridiculed the national crime probe. Halley re-read
the Plynn quips. And he ran and made political history by crush-
ing the old Tammany machine.
The details of the campaign that luncheon unleashed have
been reviewed again and again by the Democratic high command
especially since one of its two or three top strategists returned
from a long swing around the circle.
That aa, who is as highly ptaeed in the Deasecratlc na-
tional organisation as yea can get wilhoot crowding Presi-
dent Trasaaa. has tetd ha* people In the past few days that
they must have a referas candidate new-or watch the naUen-
al machine ramble as "the party" did la New York.
In a conversation with this writer, -.his political strategist
whose name Is known to few outsiders: but who is the medicine
man for the Congressmen on the Hill asserted in the defini-
tive fashion of the practical politico:
"You're interested in labor. Well, everywhere I've been In
this country. I've witnessed a tremendous rank and file senti-
ment for Sen. Kefauver.
"It's there all right. But it's unorganised so far. You cant
I your finger on any specific set-up, but the calk and the feel-
Is sure as hell growing.
"Kefauver seems to have captured their Imagination. To them
he's a 'good guy' and one who might clean things up.
"The national labor leaders want him, too. but remember
they, for the most part, will be loyal to Mr Trumnn until he an-
nounces that he's not running. It's unlikely Kefauver will get
the nomination almost Impossible I'd say.
"But If the President should decide to step down. It could
happen fast that Kefauver would sweep the party machinery.
If he gets the nod, we're hoping hell sweep the country pretty
much like this fellow Halley did In New York."
In national labor circles there is the feeling that there's
a* new country-wide mood. There's an awareness that, of all
the Federal district attorneys, just a few have moved to senil
the syndicate chiefs to prison for contempt of Congress. Only
two mobsters have been Jailed and thoagh Frankie Cos-
tello will be in eonrt early next year, there is a feeling that
. Costello is far from the top despite his notoriety.
What this means to the crusading ;abor leaders Is that the
Federal district attorneys, who are appointed at the recommen-
dation of men such as Boss Flynn, have not moved against the
gangs exposed by Kefauver.
Such men as Rose and his fellow strategist. David Dubiriaky
(Ladles Garment Workers chief), who backed Halley despite the
combined opposition of the local AFL nnd CIO organizations,
have been arguing in high union circles that labor can succeed
politically only when It becomes a voice for the people and not
Tort Its class interest.
There is no doubt of the Kefauver sentiment. CIO leaders
have been calling for "little Kefauver committees" to keep their
outfits clean.
And the AFL. which will not endorse either Mr. Truman or
the Republican nominee, has, for the first time, refrained from
reserving radio time over a national hookup en the night before
elation. And it is running favorable Kefauver stories In its far
flung press.
Labor is as sick of minks as it Is of pinks
(Copyright Mil. Peat-Hall Syndicate, Inc.)
Herewith nnd solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
Sle, No. 406, published today.
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Dear Mr. Wi Happy mail all week patty-caklng
the paragraph defending. Tallulah from the
slime-throwers. His Honor felt the same way
you did that the Issue Was that her maid ad-
mitted cheek-raising and not whether Talu
was a Gh-l(8cout or not. Because the day after\
the colyuur ran it he ordered all concerned
not to chage the tubject, etd.;. That unfound-
ed rumor about Jerry Lewis of Martin Sc Lewis
(dropping dead 1 was cairiedon a reliable Wall
Street news-ticker. which explains the panic at
Paramount... Farley Granger is irked no little
at Shelley Winters for trying to mkke him look
like the goat in her brush -off. Cutting the wench
off his list completely.. Michael Wilding (the
London actor), whose wifjyHst divorced him.
Was Dolores Gray's dalll.ig m London until he
met Lis Taylor.. YB-*Oaoaer's piece will be
published In Feb. or March. De-libeling it now.
lagrid Bergman sent a Sympathetic mes-
sage to her old besa (W. Wanger) ever the
H'wood tragedy. She starred in his illfated
"Joan ef Are," the epic which flopped so
badly aad started him on his misery...
"The Blue Veil" trailer chows newspaper mast-
heads as a background for favorable quotes. One
Is The Billboard, which dcesnt review movies...
Lowell Thomas says thanks. His book, "Back to
Mandalay." sold out Its first printing. Now on its
second 25.000... Irene Kuhn called. Her book,
"The Enemy Within" (about the Red Conquest
of China), will be published March 13 by Double-
day. She said: "Walter has taken on the Com-
rades. He Is going to get it from all sides now."
Howard Hughes has tightened his grip on
BKO. He now owns l,t 13,42 shares after
hage parchases of stock in the Fall. Leland
Hay ward, a member of RKO Theatres' board,
doesn't own one. Good story at Gegra La-
Rae. The stately looking man la charge of
its kitchen Is Prince David Vatrhnadxi. They
all cal hint "Davey." A Georgian Prince who
once owned a castle... Peer Nancy KeUy.
She turned down the role opposite Henry
Fonda hi his new hit, "Point of No Retara,'*
kecaase she wearied of playing wife roles.
She took "Twilight Walk which flopped fast
...Billy Rose guessed wrong tee. They of-
fered him the hit, "Don Juan in Hell," for
his theater. He spurned it, saying it belong-
ed in a "Rttle" theater... Washington's de-
finition of a sap: A guy who pays his taxes.
That elegant grammar.'an, Charles Laughton,
prefaced his Shakespeaiean bit on the Kate
Smith tv show with: "He don't like that," which
sounded okay to the Runyon set... I see Louis
Satchmo Armstrong is f^ing to play a straight
acting role In MGM's "Glory Alley." Who's gon-
na play the trumpet? Dore Senary?... I saw a
preview of "Death of a Salesman." Great acting
but you leave drenched .n tears. Is that enter-
tainment? ... The Mel formes ara imaging...
Buddy Rich finally is out of trouble with the
Musicians' Union for slugging a dues collector In
Phllly... Ronald How.ird (Leslie's boy) Is eh
route home to England cecause Equity wouldn't
okay him for "Jane." What he didn't know was
that many Equity members urged his rejection
because he was so "upstage"... Bob Ruark's piece
on DlMaggio was grand. No honeyed hokurA
it read real.

Eisenhower's right-hand man is Gen. Gruen-
ther, one of the world's ?reat'.st bridge players
Under his tutelage Ike has become almost that
good. The only player of comparable skill over
there is Cy Sulaberger of the N.Y. Times. He
plays bridge with them almost nightly, which
seems like the perfect "In" for a reporter. But it
doesn't work that way. Cv hasn't violated any
of their confidences, nd the news breaks he
hears must be terrific... I see the Bar Ass'n
here condemned the use of tv cameras and ra-
dio sponsorship of Congr-ssionsl probe witnesses,
et a). When you said it lirst you were called a
Costello white-washer.
A great tragedy saeh as the plane crash at
Elisabeth lands aU over the front pages. The
same day a Colonial plane (chartered by East-
ern) crash-landed at Miami after circling
the airport more than a hour. But that get
two paragraphs in one or two papers. Kin
f the passengers have been phoning all
week nrgiag yea to thank the skillful pilot
for them. He couldn't come down because the
landing gear got stuck. Shouting orders over
his shoulder to the praying people ("All men
go slowly to the rear:"), and then: "Now all
women walk slowly one at a time to
the rear we will be aU right"' he decided,
to come down. Imagine! Circling for over an
hour and being snre yea are gohag to die.
His name is Capt. H. Alsop.
The Dist. Atty. and the Better Business Bureau
are about to crack down on an outfit peddling
plugs on teevy programs, with no authority to
sell such ads. They've disregarded a letter from
the network's legal dep' so now the da. will go
to work. They sell those rlugs for $39.50. What
same people won't do... Scads of calls from Fe-
deral people wanting to know the names of the
two Federal Judges who axe due for the query:
"How did you get your appointment?" Do you
want to give me their name?? I thawtnut...
Just heard that Horace I>odge was stricken with
a heart attack in Detroit. His fiancee Gregg Sher-
wood flew there last night.
Peter Edson In Washington
Nr.A Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON, Dec. 30 (NEA) Santa Claus
was definitely told to stay aw.-.y from the door
and chimney of all Federal Housing Adminis-
tration employes, in a circular letter sent out by
FHA Commissioner Frar-klin R Richards.
In what was regarded as an extremely wet
and cold blanket thrown over Christmas cheer,
Commissioner Richards wrote:
"I want to ask you to take affirmative steps
to make certain Insofar as possible that members
of the public, doing business with FHA- refrain
from sending (you) gifts.
"Gifts should not be sent even though you may
know that they are prompteu solely by the
Christmas spirit of good will. The acceptance of
such gifts can prove embarrassing to both the
recipient and the giver."
Commissioner Richards then cited FHA Em-
ployes' Handbook regulations which provide that,
"no employe shall acept cr agree to accept any
favor, gratuitous service.erift. oan or any item of
value in any form whatsoever, directly or indi-
rectly, from any person or organization which
has done. Is doing or proposes to do business
with this administration
"Situations will undoubtedly arise where it
may be embarrassing to 'efuse or to return the
gift but still there is no justKicstion for keep-
ing it."
Reversed Christmas spirit of this kind was
very much in style in Washington this year.
Members of the Washington press and radio
corps have never been averse to accepting bot-
tled goods such as carrot juice and pertume, from
admirers who may have liked one of their stories
during the year.
But there's one yarn going around the Nation-
al Press Club about a correspondent whose con-
science got to bothering nlm after all the reve-
lations of mink coat and deep frees gifts to
government officials.
'Look!" he said to a wet-goods lobbyist, who
was passing out his usual Christmas container
of cheer. "I can't accept this gift But can you
get me a case wholesale?'
Telford Taylor, head of the new Small Defense
Plants Administration, x-as a brigadier general
and chief prosecutor of the Nail war criminals
at the famous Nuremberg trails
At his first press conference the new SDPA
administrator Introduced his staffHe eame to
jtMajoy AnarrffCon 34fppvnicfii
James M. McHaney of Little Rock. Ark., who was
General Taylor's deputy during the Nuremberg
trials. Administrator Taylor Drought McHaney
to Washinglon from Little Rock and made him
general counsel of 8DP "I have now ceased to be a lawyer." explained
Taylor in his new role as a bureaucrat, "and so
I've had to hire one."
Former Attorney General Francis Blddle. who
was the first cabinet officer to be fired after
President Truman took ever, is apparently back
In the good graces of th* administration.
For a long time. Blddle has been telling the
White House It had better move In and clean up
its Department of Justice
If that advice had been taken the Justice De-
partment scandals might not be spattered all
over the White House door today.
Reporters in Washington now recall that the
Department of Justice started to go sour as a
news source shortly after Tom C'ark. now a Su-
preme Court Justice, was appointed attorney
In Blddle's day during the Roosevelt adminis-
tration, reporters could see any Department ot
Justice official at almost any time.
In fact, the problem then was to fight off De-
partment of. Justice off .dais who kept trying to
plant stories favorable to government law suit
Attorney General Ciar!; changed this imme-
diately by imposing tight censorship. No Depart-
ment of justice official was supposed to see mem-
bers of the news corps without permission of
the Department's public relation? officer.
Some of the oldec and more experienced cor-
respondents kept up their contacts but were al-
ways admonished: "For God's sake don't let the
public relations office Know I've been talking
to you"
The Department was run on a hand-out basis,
and many correspondents quit covering the De-
portment, or else covered it oy sending mes-
senger boys down to pick up the releases and
mimeographed copies of the Attorney General's
speeches and puff sheets.
No assistant attorney general was allowed to
make any statements st all without clearance,
and there were no press conferences.
With this closed door pubh> relations policy
In effect, there were man;, mut'erlngs now prov-
ed right, that if the Trw.ian administration waa
reeked by scandal, it would be through the De-
partment of Justice. -------


Policewomen In The United States
Today more than 1.000 women
are directly enlaced in police
work in the United State*, cov-
ering special assignments on
ity or state police forces or do-
ing such tasks as tracing miss-
big persons and finding* the
parents of lost children.
(From The Christian Science
< .Monitor) |
More than 1,000 women are do-
ing their part tt> help in the pre-
servation of law and order in the
United States today. Such police-
women may not be in uniform, or
In a job which attracts much at-
tention, but they are a real part
of the police forceand they
have come to stay.
In 1910 the first policewoman
was appointed In the Pacific
Coast City of Los Angeles. Calif-
ornia, according to a survey just
completed by the Women's Bu-
reau of the U. S. Department of
There Is no sign as yet that
women are in any way jeopar-
dizing man's place on the police
force. Ordinarily women do not
hunt criminals, pass out tickets
for speeding, or win medals for
daring deeds. Their work, like
that of servlcewomen during war,
Is mainly "in back of the lines."
However, one should not get the
.dea that today's policewomen are
not important. The fact that city
after city has added women to its
police force and is still doing so
Is proof that their" role in police
work is recognized as valuable.
Twenty years ago policewom-
en were so rare In the United
States that people turned to
stare at them. There were only
593 in the nation then. But by
1940 the picture had changed.
The census that year disclosed
1,713 women employed in police
and detective work. This in-
cluded all women in private
detection work, as well as those
on public police forces.
Policewomen do not stand out
In a crowd. Most of thm are not
in uniform, even when they are
on patrol, and they are not arm-
ed. In fact, the kind of patrol
work they generally do differs
from that of the ordinary patrol-,
man delegated to cover routine
assignments every day. The po-
licewomen's tasks most often
consist of making the rounds of
night clubs, dance halls, and pub-
lic parks to keep an eye on.young
women. Their job is to see that
the law is kept and order pre-
servedthat young peoplepar-
ticularly young girlsare kept
out of mischief
Policewomen on such assign-
ments generally travel In pairs.
They become known to the prop-
rietors o taverns and night clubs,
and to girls who make a habit of
roaming the streets, and meir
resence is a warning of the law.
his type of police work was par-
ticularly important during World
War II. Women were added to
police staffs throughout the
United States to deal with the
swarms Of young peopleIrre-
sponsible girls and servicemen on
leavemilling the street* In
search of excitement. Although
1 many policewomen were released
from duty when World War II
ended, the feminine arm of the
law has nevertheless continued
to increase at a slow but steady
pace. .
Occasionally a policewoman
may be called on to help in the
hnyestlgatlon of a major crime
when a woman Is needed for a
garticular bit of detective work,
ut advepturous assignments of
this type are rare and police work
for women is often routine, al-
though not necessarily dull. Po-
licewomen are called on to help
Jn cases Involving women, In trac-
ing missing persons. In finding
the parents of lost children, or
in investigating cases of parental
neglect or abuse. They frequent-
ly deal with shoplifters, or In-
vestate applications for licenses
to oDerate d?nce halls, massage
or fortune telling establishments,
or cabarets.
These are few women In state
police departmentsonly 15 In
entire United States, according to
the survey made by the Women's
Bureau. These are serving in
three northeastern states: Mas-
sachusetts. Rhode Island, and
Connecticut. During World War
II there was a total of 54 women
in state police departments but
many of these were wartime sub-
Today more than 1,000 women in the United States are engaged in police work.
stltutes for men who later re-
turned to reclaim their jobs.
Women on state police forces
work with the policemen in mun-
icipal departments and have le-
gal police power anywhere in the
State. However, the greater .part
of their work is in towns or areas
which have no policewomen.
Women also have made sub-
stantial headwayIn other fields
of law enforcement workmain-
ly as deputy sheriffs, and as cus-
toms or immigration inspectors.
Few women ever get to be sher-
iff, according to the Women's Bu-
reau report. A woman Is rarely
elected to serve as sheriff in her
own right, although she occa-
sionally is appointed to this post
to complete the unexplred term
of a sheriff (usually her hus-
band) In event of his death or
However, nearly 1,800 women
in the United States are acting
In the capacity as deputy sher-
iff, out of a total of 18,000 dep-
uty sheriffs in the nation. The
duties of a deputy sheriff are
not arduous. Many deputy sher-
iffs are the wives of the sher-
iffs and act as matrons of the
Jails, as attendants to women
C" loners, or as dietitians for
The Immigration andJfutura-
lization Service of the U. S. De-
partment Of Justice employs 13
women as immigrant inspectors.
This is traditionally a man's job.
and it is unlikely that many
women will ever be appointed to
such posts since men are pref-
The U. S. Bureau of Customs
employs only 19 women. Six of
these are located in New York
City, one Is In Miami, a coastal
city In the southern State of
Florida, one in the west coast city
of San Francisco, California, and
the remainder are In various of-
fices along the Mexican border as
customs inspectors.
The U. 8. Federal Works Agen-
cy has 14 women guards, some-
times called police. In service.
After studying the significance
of these trend, the Women's Bu-
reau concluded that the future
outlook for women in police work
was moderately good. The In-
creasing employment of women
in this field, although small, has
been steady.
A lost child responds to the ready sympathy of the policewoman who will help him
find his parents.
PAUfc Si A
)U9W9|ddn5 ueiiiwvy Atoms

ianal Zone Art League
uves Art Scholarship
[Since the formation of the Ca-
ll Zone Art League, the mem-
frs have had dreams of helping
e^oung Canal Zone person
|ith talent to develop through
Hucatlon in the United States,
id to that end formed a Schol-
Jp Fund.
| As the membership dues were
only means of acquiring
ley many art-minded P**pt*
lined the organization. Elva
sirchild turned back prize mon-3
1 won on paintings at an annual
! Then Mrs. F. R. Johnson con-
lived the idea of a Beaux Arts
raise mdre money. In
became a reality when
(League save a Costume
an oriental theme at
fish Club. In 1850 the
lArts committee again
(ured both him and his brother.
In the long period of hospitali-
zaron thai followed, the two
brothers were In the same wing
at Oorgas. When the brother left
Eduardo remained.
It was at this time that his In-
terest In art revived. The views
from the lorty windows of Cor-
sas had long tempted him as he
lay prone. Now with watercolors
he put these Impressions on pa-
oer. The various-trees and shrubs
caused further artistic activity.
Having left Oorgas for Camp
Coiner, the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Dogue, who
have resided m the Canal Zone
for 20 years, he is Interested In
pursuing his art Interests.
The Canal Zone Art League, al-
though unable to finance a trip
adunes by going start- ii the states for a period of study.
uodern at the Hotel Tiv-
iigh social and artistic
bs that will long be re-
ered by the pleasure loving
Is. the Balls left a balance
jflt that was none too great-
has found, a course In painting
by Ralph Pearson, artist, author,
critic, from his Design Workshop
in Tarrytown. N.J., that Is taught
by mail. Says Pearson, "The per-
son who knows the aliveness of
creating is no longer satisfied
with the escapes from creative
responsibility which Is character-
ever, it gave the organlza-
a feeling that they could as- istlc of our time/'- -
In a small way when the op-'
tunity arose. As we visited Dogue in his
home we found the walls of the
[This opportunity presented It-attractive living room decorated
Blf through events that followed
automobile accident.
with his watercolor paintings.
Since he wishes to resume his
nrofessional life as a teacher
Eduardo Dogue, a young teach- this course will broaden his vlew-
|r In the Gamboa school who point In the approach to art
tught several subjects, among problems. It will also enrich his
bem art. was anxious to further work m the classroom and furn-
he education he had already re- ish a basis for private classes. .
lelved In the Canal Zone schools.
Camp Coiner Is a new develop-
Aiter studying art in the Ca- mentr and the residents have al-
Lal Zone Junior College Kxten- ready "requested and received
(ton Division, he went to the landscaping to relieve the mono-
ffnl verslty of Panam from, which
fee received a degree in Educa-
on. He applied to the U.S. State
artment for a scholarship,
lile waiting for a chance to go
the United States,.he taught
the Colegio Abel Bravo, a sec-
tary school in Colon.
tony of Canal Zone planning.
However, we feel that Eduardo
through his creative ability, can
change the landscape more rap-
Idly than plants can grow.
The Canal Zone Art League is
-*Iad to be able to add one more
This anticipation suddenly germ of growth to this live eom-
ded when a tragic accident In- munlly.
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Dogu in their living room sitting
under one of their son's paintings.
Gorgas Hospital as seen from one of the wards, painted by Eduardo Dogu while
still a patient.
Dogu painting.in front of his home at Camp Coiner.
For the Best in Fotos & Features
...Its The Sunday American
SuBday American ^upptenenl

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Community Station
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favorite recording!
1:30 to 6 p. m. DAttii
Yoc/r Coromun/fy Station H O G ~ 8 4 0 KcS
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4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station J-J Qj (j Q j. [J Ktt
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1 ? Phone Panama 2-3066
and ask for your favorite recording!
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
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