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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01342
 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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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: AA00010883:01342
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

Panama American
"Lei A. people fcnotc ifte fruir and Cfce coimfry a/V' Abraham Lincoln.
isquii |^^^^^
Seagrams \0.
Now... 6 Years Old!
five crarri
11 Dead, 21 Hurt As Stabbings, Fights,
Auto Accidents 'Greet' Panama New Year

Captain Clings To
Listing Freighter
Thru Heavy Gales
550 Fatalities
Recorded In US
NEW YORK, Jan. 2 (UP) A
series of widespread fatal air
crashes boosted the United
States accident death toll during
the Ion** New Year's holiday pe-
1 riod beginning; last Friday night
and enr.lng at midnight yester.
, day.
Of the total 550 fatalities re
LONDON. Jan. 2 (UP) -A Unit- [er. the Intrepid Carlsen reported s^os'KnothJr ru, ni?ia.e 2&
* at.*., j..,,.. ,.j t* w.lk. _.. i-----T_j k..w__r.i.. snaps. Another 319 persons died
in highway accidents, 57 In fir
'and 111 in miscellaneous accl-
ed States destroyer raced to the i he was In good health and Pir- highway ^accident.; %7in S
side of the American freighter its and determined to bring his i^d n* in ^en*neo,\i,f
Flying Enterprise today, and re-, ship In or go down with her. K?.1U ,n ""ellaneous accl-
ported that Capt. Kurt Carlsen,1 Capt. McLaughlin said in New. .!, v.. ... _'
the only man aboard, was hang- York that he believed Carlsen' tv, , Y *' ,Vtn,_57 deaths, led
could be saved If the ship went ,i.jf.ta,f*? wlth .th,e highest ae-
down. .cldent tow reported. This includ-
ed 2S in the crash of a non-
"The vessel standing by "stays ?, waves lashed the spot 250 miles within a one square mile area nla was secnrt wltn 50 deaths,
southwest of Ireland where the. and could pull him from the ana Ie*Js third with 33.
-ing on through the new gales.
High winds blocked the depar-
ture of the deep-sea tug Turmoil
from Falmouth, England, as
Army Investigat ng Report
Reds Trying To Convert GIs
WASHINGTON, Jan. J (UP)._ I Officials are far from satls-
The Army has opened an official; fled with the recent Communist
Investigation Into reports that
the Chinese Communists are
using United States prisoners of
war for propaganda purposes
and are trying to convert some
of them to Communism.
Officials said today that they
also are Interested In the actl-
report on U. 8. prisoners of war.
They fear the Reds may be hold-
ing some U. B- servicemen they
never reported and may have
taken them Into Manchuria for
In Korea, Rear Adm. R. E.
Flying Enterprise rocked with
her port rails and main deck
awash, and a list averaging 70
The United States destroyer
John W. Weeks reached the
steamer after a dramatic trip
through high seas from Bor-
deaux, France.
8he stood one to two miles off
the Flying Enterprise, to offer
any assistance she could to the
disabled vessel.
The destroyer, commanded by
Commander W. L. Thompson, es-
sea." McLaughlin said.
Officials of Isbrandtsen said
the helpless ship was drifting!
slowly toward the British coast.:
"She's drifting toward England
about 1.2 miles per hour," Capt.1
McLaughlin said
"She's 14 miles closer than she
The ship Is about 400 miles off
vlties of the "Chinese Peoples Llbby, the one-man United Na-
Committee for Peace and against
American Aggression" In Pel-
There have been reports that
the committee is trying to con-
vince U. S. prisoners that the
United States Is the aggressor
in Korea.
No End In Sight
tablished radio telephone con- "V 'WW'I JHlKC
OTfccanou port -wwl of Um-'deelMuMr. !fw ? ?P'
Carlsen remained In good spit- "
Its on the fourth day of his lone-
ly vigil on the 6,711-ton freight-
er. .
Fifty passengers and crewmen, *}
have been transferred through !mei
the churning seas to the other: Afmten
vessels. Fifteen of them arrived W_ut
at Rotterdam, Holland
The destroyer relayed ..
sen messages of encouragement |in aay
from his family and from the |
Isbrandtsen Lines, owners of the Following a meeting held this
Flvlne Enterprise. | morning at the National Instl-
Karl Merhwald, chief mate o tute some 800 teachers paraded
the 2,400-ton German merchant- down Central Avenue to the
man Arlon, which picked up some Presidential palace and reque3t-
of the survivors, said on arriving ed an Interview with the Pres-
at Liverpool, England, last night ldent.
that Carlsen's company told him
not to abandon the Flying En-
terprise unless there was no
longer any hope for her.
CZs Big Commies
Going OnCash Basis
tlons sub-committee debating
the prisoner exchange issue in
the Korean truce talks, said
there are strong Indications the
Communists have tried to "con-
vert" United Nations captives to
Reports coming out of Com-
munist China and North Korea
Agree To New
POW Exchange

PANMUNJON, Korea, Jan. 2
(UP).The United Nations truce
negotiators agreed here tpday to
a Communist demand for an ex-
change of all prisoners of war
during an armistice, but only un-
der a complex compromise for-
The United Nations negotiators
Eleven dead and 21 hurt is the tragic New Year**
Day toll in Panam.
Local police had one of their busiest holidays on re-
cord as crimes of violence vied with automobile accidents.
Three died in one car crackup and a pedestrian was
killed instantly when hit by a drunken driver.
A 22-year-old Panamanian girl was stabbed to death
outside the Balboa Garden by her jealous husband and
three others died from stabbings throughout the Repub-
One man was run over by a train, another was found
dead in a ditch and a little boy drowned in an overload-
ed launch.
Of the 21 wounded and injured several were in a
serious condition today.
Cristian* Martines. The two
men took to the mountains af-
ter the stabbing.
Three more were seriously in-
jured in an automobile accident
Three were killed and three
others gravely injured when a
car went down an embankment
and turned over in the town of
Oeu yesterday.
In. Chorrera Norberto de Sedas on the David-Boquete highway,
"I*** ,fa?atantly .Jr dur-
wound through the heart during dition following a stabbing
a fight with Arlstldes Ramos. lng a dance held In the outs
In Chitr, Bivlano Caballero1 of David.
Was stabbed to death by Justa
Mendoza during a dance-hall In David also Gedela Beawcr-
man, a Polish citizen, was stab-
?2mm,'oaK cust?ra,e I" thelAncon, Curundu, Cocoli, Pedro
towns of Balboa, Diablo Heights, Miguel and Oa'un CommtoarlpY
Gamboa Cristobal and Margarl-, Calh purchase
ehlSM rinir^^a!" ?.nd unu*d ^SnTmarcash "nTW threatened with ,
cammi?s*ilea Or t JKL "E at an* oi the U-S-rate Commis- they refuse. All the *vldenc7 t^ReTarmies
^T^'^J^^f^ *** *. .9"-rte store indicate, that pou.fi. service- 'Ve^ommunl
^tV,hhLCatedHAtmerlCtn Previously had n^ld out Tor -
nro'rnmm.mSf tLo3..!^ ^'aight man-for-man exchange! fight.
writerTueriihoifftaf "Ueo? ^Z?^AV.^^on^^\ ..?S^nA0, **I ?ia-Lwas ^T y os"Mn
It was said some United Na-
tions prisoners have been pa-
iraded through enemy towns to
| convince the people of Commun-
ist "victories."
prisoners in United Nations
hands after all 11,559 United Na-
tions prisoners have >en re-
104.000 out of 116,000 Communist I found dead in a ditch outside of bar. He is in a critical condition
the town of. Penonom. No de- Esteban Gonzlez and Benito*
tails on how he died were avail-; Vasquez were injured during a
a i-c,- _ ., _, .. f'*ht yesterday In Penonomc.
The body of Virgilio Enrique Five persons were lnjurri in,
Vargas, a little boy, was fished Chorrera vesterday when the cat
ovt of Penonom waters at mid- in which they were driving 1 urn-
night Monday. He h.*d been a ed over.
passenger aboard a launch that A collision between two cars in
sank because It was overloaded, front of the National University
Dmaso Castillo, 19, a Pana-, resulted in slight injuries to
manian farmer, was killed in-three more yesterday,
stantlv yesterday morning on Two owners were slightly la-
th* Tocumen highway when he jured when a chiva rMfflNOs.
was hit by a car driven by Ja- bus yesterday opposite the Juan
cinto H. Merel. Police said Merel Franco race track.
The dead In the Oca car trag-
edy were Gilberto Alba Villar-
I real, Emiliano Jan and five-
, year-old Hilda Alba. Two small
m .;- -h wpt*<>[coupons After April 30 comnils-jPeoples Committee" have been ";"""". "2'"'"*pr -"/SS 2*fer-fnf w,,IeS bX an engine of sisters. Tilsa and Marcela Alba,
last night.! definite agreement toward end- 'n "JVJ %*when they re- 3ary coupons may be exchanged questioned by tha U. S. National SfflSB SfJ^2L2JL H& the National Railroad. Detailsland their father, Ricardo Alba,
d to carl-rta* the chool strike, now in its n'0' f?fw1J'*L w,,u,be:for casn only at the Finance Bu- Better Business Bureau. |**,ld, K.ffai8}? iSffifi"l0n wer.e "antjr'J are ta the cu ^ospiUl critican
iratement 154th day. aaiiir_aa m ui use at_tneireau at Balboa Heights.
The new United Nations pro-
enm. .. pom" provided for the release of
" " u.uii oonunissanes.' 8ome united Nations prisoners, a pruoners of war and civilian
1 .TtH. al anc* MarrKCash purchase cards will be is- have mt"e propaganda record- internees held hv both slrieV nrf
L>,Wi^Kar.,lnew.wavStoB'?rrow ." ^ ^ose customers with - mgs which were broadcast over lu'"."*,Ji&fiL"S,, S""
"SS tt? ^^^L^mMmimm.*wZ^^J! rim -WWaR radio, but American \* ^g^SS to 70 000 caol
eve they may "Mveituwd.. f&ttfrmm trotps."wSo
i?-.1! have since been inducted Into
Carrie E. Feuille,
91r Dies In U.S.
News ot tht death of Mrs. Car-
rie E. Feuilie, prominent resi-
Thelr request was granted, but ve^V^hf/ho^^'S 'Sany
10 the interview faUed to yield any &"_*; a,ath1errda'j"SfcJ0 ***>
i definite move to end the strike, l"*8?', v.ldU biT n h.h.S
In New York, Capt. Clayton | president Arosemena. however. I reUCmj Vf Gan.ta. lS& m^S
cLauihlin. operating manager: ,.0iri ,h. strikers that, he under- *e"iile:,i'f 0an'b0*- e was 91
The bureau has suggested that
The cash sales plan will be the committee may be trying to
they thought it stinks.
adopted in the local-rate store extort money from families of UI I AfAC iMtttM ill
in Gamboa since both stores are!American prisoners. But no case VI LVlvJ V.UII IIVI VI
located in the same building of money being sought has been
there and both used several sec- confirmed.
tlons Jointly. Cash purchase i --------
cards wi;i be Issued to all local-1 jrs t IJ"
rate per-onnel of the Dredging Llllllfitfi MMfllfirt
.Division monthly by the PayroU Wl ICJV *WllinIJ
Division The cards will be Issued
by, the O a m b o a Commissary
years old
of the Isbrandtsen Lines, sad. sto0d that the problem was in,'Mrs Feuille was the wif. of
The greatest, danger will be tne proceM of beln({ ^y^ and!jute>"nkWuU?e who mlr
ed when she's taken In tow. ,h.t\. harf i-,t evervthln faced
The friction caused by the tug-
ging might turn her over." -
McLaughlin said Carlsen is
"clinging to a cabin bulkhead,
actually sitting on a wall be-
cause the deck Is now the side of
the ship."
"The wind Is rising, but Carl-
sen is in no'greater dancer than
he has been, McLaughlin said.
"The cargo is keeping the vessel
at a permanent list of between 60
and 80 degrees."
He said so far the five hatches
of the ship had "held" but that
that he had left everything up|ten years 1910 to 1920, u Coun-
to the mediation committee ap- sel for* the Isthmian Canal Com-
pointed recently. I mission and The Panam Canal
_> and Chief Attorney for the Pan-
Thai moming, some grade ama Railroad Company. He also
schools, which resumed classes served as a member of the Joint
today following the Christmas Land Commission which settled
holiday, were functioning with claims of
less than half of the teaching
staff on the job.
manager's office to all other per-
il buying at the Gamboa
leen-Ager Gels
IS Days In Jail
'A 15-year-old La Boca boy
who has three previous convlc-
Choose Suicide
Before Surrender
'U-Drive-ll' Car,
Ends Up In Court
In Bocas del Toro, an Indian
killed his companion following
a heated argument and Jos J,
Rodriguez was critically stab-
bed by Autero Gomales and
Reds Shoot Down
2 UN Jets, But War
In Korea Is Quiet
KOREA. Jan. 8 UP).-
A soldier who lost control of
a rented "U drive It" car on
Madden Dam road during the
last two hours of 1951 was fined
$20 In Balboa Magistrate's Court
EAST CENTRAL FRONT, Ko- "i" "%"'"* on a char*e of mVIiM ""aircraft guns
rea, Jan. 2 (UP)-U. 8. offi- rec"ess driving.
cers today said Chinese Com-
munist soldiers are committing
suicide rather than submit to
capture by United Nations
PWPa- .....left the roadway and traveled fire were
These officers reported that
more than two-thirds of
teachers and students failed to
show up for classes. At the Liceo
de Seoritas, which has a teach-
ing staff of 78, only 38 teachers
were present. At the National In-
lf any "free water" entered, it
cou>i easily capsize the vessel. .
itting in theTadlo cabin of st4ute' *hlch has a ftaff of 104.
the lonely and crewless freight- 34 teachers were on the job this
High Low
8:10 am. 3:28 p.m.
8:8t p.m. 2:0S a.m.
civilians to have served In that: !* Kenrlck Bostick had been h
capacity | found in the women's bachelor "
Cpl Robert William Smith.
21, of Ft. Clayton was operat-
ing a car rented from the Ellas
Garage In Panama. The vehicle
minuet. diumnnan guns onui oiiji-. o-lw-
down two United Nations planes ^yVf EvT -utttr
Holiday On CZ
One Of Quietest
In the wake of a phenomen-
ally uneventful New Year's in
the Canal Zone, minor acci-
dents reported by the police in-
cluded the following:
Corporal Charles Francis Ca-
rattlni, who parked his Stuc
baker at the Administrate1
n^th' than had beCn ^ 'ft A^^hS^
Also on New Years Eve, Betty
rapp^xtaateuylMOOO tlons * Ba'boa MaKlstra^Mh^Tnmmfnut rTrt h. a. .S'.,Unce of 81 f1et before and a Shooting SUr. Both were ,Jo"^.Underwood an ATSi
They said the
Throughout their residence on Quarters on Empire Street in
the Isthmus, Judge and Mrs.^*lboa-
Feuille took a leading role in cl-l He was already under a 30-
vlc and church work on the dav suspended Jail sentence for
reprisals against
right grille and right
Communists fender of the car were demo-
threatened : lished,
the families I in one of the first traffic
of any soldiers falling into Al- cases of 1952, Federico Queza-
lied hands by capture or sur-.da. Jr.. 27-year-old bus driver,
render. was fined $5 for failure to stop
isthmu* They "were'members'of having stolen 15 cents early in ,"" JiJ??*"* ^n'nese Rf- s0'" ft a stop-sign en Jamaica
the EpiscopalT Church w& took December. diers about to become prisoners Prado, plus $25 for driving
a prominent part In the work of' The father of the Panaman-'a5e.?M,ry,nS themselves rsth- without a license. The offenseirean front was a 11-man Com-| Stonewall Jackson Bull, who
8t^Luke'r Cathedral In Ancon. |ian youth had also paid a $10|f.an endanger their faml- occurred at 11:30 p. m. lastjmunist probing attack on the came driving along, ran into 5,
'eastern front. but little damage resulted.
was driving on Galllard Higb-
her home when aha
ground targets.
General bad weather over way near
CommunUt territory prevented struck a parked car owned
U. S. Jeta from avenging.their 'capt. Luis Anthony Viggiana of
losses in air combat, united.pt. Kobbe. The Underwood car
States Sabre jets patrolling was somewhat damaged,
cloudy skies sighted no Red m the community of Red
planes over Mig Alley in north-,Tank, teenagers celebrating the
west Korea. [New Year overturned a large
The only ground action re- garbage can and left It on the
ported along the 145-mile Ko-,highway.
Of 424 students enrolled in the
Liceo only 30 students were pres- For many years after leaving flne for him two weeks ago,
ent this morning for classes. the Isthmus, Judge and Mrs.after he was convicted of steal-
The situation was approxlm-1 Feuille lived In New York, where lng a copy of The Panam Ani-
ately the same In all other high
schools In Panam City.
Six Cells For Mrs. Dutson
MESA, Arisona, Jan. t (UP).Six women who were
said to be the wives of an excommunicated Mormon
were being held here today en a charge of "open and
notorious cohabitation.''
The women were arrested on complaints signed by
Bishop Wendel A. Davis of the Church of Jesus Christ
of the Latter Day Saints.
J>aTlf.al?.,,l!"d a omplalnt against George Meril
Dutson, Identified by the women as their husband.
Dutson s whereabout* are not known. The six we-
men are being held in the Phoenix City jail-
Two of them, Laura Dutson, 44 and Hilda Dutson,
ftJ**!*^* children who Davis said all called Dntion
their father.
The other women were Anna Dutson. 31, Arline Dut-
son, 41, Sarah Dutson, 43 and Hasel Dutson 55
....LVSJ* ht f* tt **" "easary to take action
against Dutson now because he was believed to be about
to marry another woman.
Dutson, else was wanted on a bigamy charge, was
sought by Sh**tM's deputies, and wa* known U beTin
Davis said the Mormon Ch.rch In early days did
sanetlen plural marriages but such unions were abolish-
ed la 18! when Federal legislation was pasead gata*
he served as a member of the erican.
legal staff of the Standard Oil1 This morning the father was
Company of California. He retir.In court ready to pay another
ed about four years ago and for
the past three years they have
made their home in El Paso.
Mrs. Feuille was a native of
In addition to her husband and
son. she is survived by twp
daughters Miss Bstelle Feuille |
and Mrs Rene Granger, of Ell
Paso; two son?, Fred, who lives
in California, and Gerald, a re-
sident of New York; 12 grand-1
children and 19 great grand
Bendetsen Makes
Canal Inspection
Assistant */(.... # .._., wwwnwwn num. rormai
fine. But the quality of mercy
had been strained too far.
US Embassy Moves
Public Affairs
Office To Bank
The United States Embassy
Public Affairs Office formerly
located at 7fi Avenida Justo
Arosemena has occupied its
new quarters ea the second
floor of the Panam Trust
Companj ea Calle 1. No. M, in
downtown Panam. Formal
endetaen and other i/Lr
.1.1.1. ____ ... _.. wer.
visiting officials from the Unit-
ed State* are making an In-
spection trip through the Ca-i
nal today.
.Te/ lnsPe*tod Installations
at Pedro Miguel before proceed-
ing to the Atlantic Side for a
look at Canal Installations.
Governor Francis K. New-
comer is accompanlng the vi-
siting group, - - -
Under the Informan and
E d c a tlons.' Exchange Pro-
gram of the Department of
State, a U.S. In form lien Cen-
ter Is neing established com-
plete with library, motion pic-
ture orojectiea ream, and
ether facilities. .
Telephone numbers of. the
new offices are 2-971 -and 3-
UN Truce Negotiator Answers
Questions For POWs Families
MUNSAN, Korea, Jan 2 (UP) 1 cure the return,of all our prls- Communists appear to be doing. 1 distribution and delivery p
Rear Admiral R.E. Llbby. the oners of war as soon as possible, but I cannot think of one. (This lem and we dldnt want to i.
-Sr^ifii. Uni w ,. Nat,04nB sub" 2> fill the skk and wounded statement was made before theardlze the positive good already
committee debating the ex- come first? 1 Communists agreed to turn over I achieved In arrangements for ex-
cnange of prisoners in the Ko- AnswerWe continue to press information of the U.N. list of
S,an ruce vr night an-1 for an immediate exchange of men previously unaccounted for.)
changing mall.
8) Will oar prisoners be sent
home immediately after release?
AnswerMy responsibility aa
^iVI jujstlpns raised In the, the seriously sick and wounded 4) Will they censer prisoners'
minas of the families of lmprls-,ln accordance with articles 109 letters?
oned and missing men. The! and 110 of the Geneva Conven-
?V,et?Z?n,W.e.re put * hlm by thei Uon /.19*- AnswerThe option rests with: delegate Is arranging for" the
XEIJUS^" .- u i By Jnpedlate," 1 mean right the Communists. But I would be POWs up to and including their
Following.are the questions now. The Communists actively, very much surprised If they did- release. However I am certain
asaeo ana Llooys answers;
1) Wheei can we expect our men
to return?
AnswerNot being a prophet,
I dare not predict for fear of be-
ing wrong. I would not want to
raise false hopes in the hearts of
families that have been sustaln-
- _.*pr
?,?a PlttlTely evade the Issue, n't exercise this or any other op- j that those who take over from
We will continue to press for this tlon. I there will do everything possible
agreement. Regrettably there is
nothing we can do without their
The Communists, however.
S) Can we send parcels to our to reunite men and their faml-
men? lies as soon as possible, giving
AnswerAs you know, agree- due consideration to the physic-
1 n e communists, however, ments have been made for ex-! al condition of each prisoner,
have indicated a willingness to change of mail. Mali la all lm- 7) Have the Commanlots triad
give priority to the sick and portant because the first thing to convert our men to Comma-
wounded once an armistice a-'either a prisoner or his family nism?
ed largely by hope up to now. greement becomes effective. wants to know is what news we AnswerAll we know to what
Evenlf I guess correctly, it would I 3) Are the Communists si
not reduce the
stall- have of relatives.
they tell us, and the Communist
period of wait-, in on the prisoner exchange Is-! We ha vent discussed the mat- delegate takes a lot of credit f
ufe thlt J'i Jr? ca.n T .. ~. v |ter of exchanging parcels be- the effort they have made i
ITlCa> f continue to do I AnswerThere may be a bet-| cause we couldnt be certain the this direction. The Inference 1
every thing in pur power to *.> ter word for describing what the Communists could handle the, strong that they have done a*

marmodio arias, iditok
7 h strut wo. bo* 134. panama, r. of p
tiliphom panama no. 2-o740 '9 lln>
Cari Aod.k panamirican. Panama -,,..
colon offic 12.17 cintral avtnuc bitwiin 1 2th ano i3tm tr*t
foriion ptprlt 343 Madison Avt Niw York, mti N. v
o on vrAw in AOVANcrM
% 1.70
Ig wo
T M4'L
24 OO
Walter Winche
In New York
Labor News
A Sort of Perpetual Tug-of-War!
Jim' Farley is expected to fling his hat in the "52 ring shortly
alter New Year'sin a speech at a dinner...The Woolwortn
Donahue-Rosemary Reachi idyll U over. A new beaumance ir
Mexico...Her chums suspect Clark Gable's ex-wife (Rhea) win
wed Clarence Bitting;, the sugar tycoon.. .Mrs. Henry Luce (Clarr
Boothe) is mending after a lengthy illness. It was just a dozen
years ago that Billy Rose paid Eleanor Holm $700 per week as
star of his World's Fair Aquarade.. .The coast columns denunaea
the Lana Turner-Fernando Lamas duet as publicity la* Well
film ."The Merrv Widow." Lana's secret romance Is a Mr. Big at
a major studiobut Fernando Is her escort in the spots covered
by the newsphotogs.. .Not all the plane mishaps make the pa-
pers. One in Chicago (N. Y. to L. A.) ran off the runway carry-
ing D. O. SeUnick and Artur Rubinstein and almost cracked UD
.. .ColUer's has an article due soon about a Tin Pan Alley figure
which will detonate dynamite in the music business. An RCA exec
is quoted as saying of a recording star: "Great musician but full
of unethical scruples'. Hardy Lamarr, who never Played m
night clubs, was offered to the Little Palm Club for $7,500 per.
By Victor Riesel
It is deep in the hills of
Kentucky, re-echoing once more
to the bullets of a new labor
war and not in the Illinois
mining town where New Years
hopes He entombed with its,
men folk, that John L. Lewis is
devising his most spectacular
When the story finally hits
the headlines, remember that
it started with the ambush of
one of Old John's lieutenants
some months ago in a little
town called Hyden, Ky. in
a mountainous area to whicn
the railroads were new tangled
transporta not too many years
"^There's coal in thoee hills,
and Lewis sent one of his ablest
and toughest organizers, Tom
Raney, to see to it that union
men hack it.
Violent death isn't exacUy
likely to disturb a community
there on a week day, for these
are hill folk, raised on a rifle
to defend themselves and to
settle their disputes without
dialectic debate.
Point is that Raney's men
were being pushed around in
lihis area of family minea and
talk to the
Walter Wanger has spurned all offers from prominent top
film brass to aid him in his jam. Very bitter because, they turned
down financial aid when he needed it before he shothiswire_s
friend...Skelton's pun, "I'm a Texas Wanger.' made llenera ^ ^
wince... Broadway's newest money-maker: Bucking Broncs In the | he went up t0
Ifcnny Arcades.. .Rita Hay worth's lawyer Bart Cram, getting |snerif#.
fired with Rita's hideclsion. His first divorce case .Bob Hope A{ter ms blt oi business.
gets the Veterans of Foreign Wars Gold Medal in Feb. for origin- i n driving out 0f town
Iting his shows from far-flung military bases.. *M* Ph!anJ along a road on which you
the St. Regis thrush (now in her home town MrVWorth. cWef- often meet up with folk
lfJB a huge show for the Runyon Fund), is deciding on a date a or thlrty ,.
the altar with Lt. Col. S. Woods. Joan Lylewas a one-gal re Suddenly
ception committee for G. Jessel at the airport jesterday...a
sped up
or thirty
a caravan of cars
to Raney's auto, and
urnbia Pictures is trying to sell "Death of a Salesman as a sex- jgjj^ ^ lntQ the road8ide
cinema. The ads feature distaff legs up IB here. rutg
Silently, the cars' riders, each
with his rifle, slipped from their
vehicles. Raney was pushed in
the gut with a gun.
_____________? OtIW PEARSON
"Bernadioe," the new comedy by Mary Chase (shei Wte
"Bir#v"i will be a easting bonamsa for young actors. Has u
pK W f them fSr thesps under 18. Guthrie McCUntic-. the
Sector...ASCAP, which monitors all *?***. ?5*
night clubs) for song-writers, is convince* "
source for its big coin. The year ending reveab^"""Sli*!!
royalties from radioover teevy...The OHvlers' Clejapatras,
tJl out for 74 of its 1M performances, will make no coin for
Sducer Gilbert Miller. The Ziegfeld's landlord frt>M^-j
The other last show at a major movie there were four patrons In
a 483* seat theater.
when the Gloria Swanson play, "Nina." closes, the backers
wiriiet back theirmoney Because it cost only $30.000 to pro-
duce Pearl Baitey 20-aay tour of troop bases abroad was de-
ferred unt* Jan 7. She resumed at La Vie En Rose untU take-off
tfrne in Miami Beach the Shoreham Hotel switchboard.operator
li Barbera mover, who thrashed at the Met Opera with Tlbbett
and other stars. Once listed by critics as a promising operatic
toser Her'husband Is Abraha Brodsky. regarded as too level
concert otan, assood as Iturbi. He rated $1,000 a concert He
' the same hotel as house detective
is getting considerably less at the same note i as nouse tuj.
_.o thpt be won\ be ptrtt* from his beloved. Excerpt from a
Houyw^dletter: "The Wanger affair rodM^ttSl*
heartless town.Now the wits are busy. It Is so easy to laugn at
\f others' misery.'
The Latin Quarter ha signed Fernando Mattel of Paris. She
starts Feb. 5. They rate her Faree's best-frocked woman. Her
wn. are insured for $230.000 and her gems for a *%
he> a tremendous social background RKO. which is ready.to
release "Gunga Din." can't do a thing in the courts about^another
fit), named "Gunga Ram"_-due bout the same (tee. -Judy
cKova's new teevy stanaa Is beine angled for NBC. .toW
Afmont wiU inhert all of his wife's legacy. MariaMontea Mt
nlwill. U includes $100.000 in insurance and her M* home,
valued at nearly that much A deal hat had no chance,ofbe
lift consummated was to put "Ecstasy" on vldeoHody ^ainarr
memorable swimming scene and all its aeitMim hweifla.. .Bn*fl-
wfc's Christmas Week premieres '"elude "A""1",, *****
Poison." "Death of a Salesman" and "Double Dynamite ...ine
wftk dedicated to Good Cheer!
Then, just as silently,
the hill men of the caravan
turned their guns on the
hillside. Target practice to
prove they never mist. For
twenty minutes they picket
leaves off certain branches,
shattered rocks as impro-
vised targets, and split dis-
tant twigs. StiU silent, they
put Raney in his car, got
into their own autos and
drove into the hi'ls. No one
spoke. No one had to. Raney
was warned. They never
miss when they shoot.

2 A Matter Of Life and Death" (In the Jan. Ellery Queen's
MjneV mag" has excited people to the whodunit trade The
author is Georges Slmenon. hailed as the master of^them all
Poetically unknown over herebut a big shot in France wnere
hK a too flight novelist.. .Dick Haymes' luck soured the other
d The ponfors of "Sound Off" decided to helve the stars on
"ir Sunday programs. Haymes was almost set as replacement,
contract would have meant a million bu^. .The next tf
n the agency chief scanned his morning napera-Dlcks sml e
featured in full page ads of Camel's^clggi^ei 'Sound OH to
rhesterfield show! Oh, the poor man. He posed for the Camel
EXcauw hif waa sured "the publicity will do you good!"
r^s an actor Sound town with the W^Pf"*^ fflSa
dett O'Hara.. .That fellow you may have noticed ini an Eskimo
rSep-llned parks (with hood yet) to actor David Niven.
2 NBC is determined that Somebody to going to watch Dave
ifrroway's new 7 a. m. program. They are putting iwrnlbm
their 49th Street studios so that pedestrians can be late for work
. runless a sponsor hastens along, one of NBC's fewpub lie ser-a
vie program?, "It's a Problem" (which deals intell gently with
important family puMlements). will be jilted. ..Manar. Winters,
aiewcomer. got a break most veterans struggle for. Landed In
th? Wt TaVii a Camera".. Frankie Carle's holidays wero merry.
Htt RCA Victor album. Honky Tonk/' sold over 100.000 the week
before Federal narcotics agents pulled away from the accusa-
tions at Tallulah. Because they can never be substantiated.. TTie
Btogling Bros. Bamum-Bailey Circu wlU ne longer lay off dur-
ing the Winter and Autumn. It will tour South America.
Raney went back in.
men are tough.
Saturday morning, Ra-
ney was telephoned by a chap
who called hlmaelf a deputy
sheriff, me man wanted
see Tom. ,. 4
Wanted him to come over to
a country store some miles out
on a road you couldn't find on
a rainy day. Raney went.
Right by bis car sped another
as he stopped In front of the
dusty clapboard store. A ma-
chine gun sputtered from the
passing car window, leaving Ra-
ney's auto ventilated by 16 bul-
let holes. ,
Raney has pictures of hu
perforated auto also the
number of the attack car.
So, now, has the FBI and
other Federal law enforcement
agencies aU of which, includ-
ing the Minera" Union, have
the full support of the coal
owners who operate mines be-
yond those Clay and Leslie
County ridgea.
The mine owners associa-
tion today, even in what
was once Bloody Haran,
fust don't buy the Clay
and Leslie Counties' brand
of labor relations which spe-
cializes in daylight beatings
of union organizers, inva-
sion of union men's homes
and stuttering speeches by
machine guns.
There's dislike for the Clay
and Leslie operator who are
newcomers, lately, arrived in the
field, where they work what to
called the "family" or "wagon
Those pits came into play
during the war and Lewis' 1941
and 1950 strikes. With coal
scarce, whole families down
Clay and Lealie way into the
pits and dug up enough coal
to roll to the trucking centers
by wagons (from which the
nickname comes).
WASHINGTON. There has always been the
old thing about the female of the species being
deadlier than the male, but lt still brings you
up sharply to hear a couple of delicate creat-
ures, long-misnamed the weaker sex, dropping
locks and swapping recipes for direct and dras-
tic action.
Two such tenderly nurtured ladies were talk-
ing war on the train en route here, and I am
sure I would never like to go against an all-
girl army.
They advocated the atom, immediately, as a
hurry-up to peace in Korea. They were shrilly
indignant over the shilly-shallying In the "po-
lice action" in Korea, which seemingly has
brought nothing. t
"What would you do if you wounded an ene-
my'" one- lady said, sipping at her tea. "Would
you bring him in as a prisoner?"
"I would not," the second lady said. "I would
shoot him again, on the off-chance he to till
wiggling, or maybe stick a bayonet in him.
-me object of war, if there is an object, and
the way you win lt fast la to kill more people
than kill you.
"I don't know how we got In this mesa, but
we're in lt and If the women were running it
you bet you they would wm lt fast and with
no false house rules and no sentiment."
I mentioned ahyly that this bloodthirstlness
did not seem entirely in keeping with the Yule
spirit, nor the qualities of gentleness and ten-
derness for which ladies are famed In song and
They sounded more like Bull Halsey discuss-
ing Japs than dewy flowers to be protected and
shielded from unpleasantness. One of the ladies
said a bad word, which was re-echoed by the
other lady.
"You men," said the first lady. "Silly little
boys, rushing off to your wars to fight by the
book and obey all the articles and mind all the
"There aren't any rules to winning fights,
whether they are wars or private squabbles.
There Isn't any sense in getting killed for ideals
unless you win- the thing vou are so damned
idealistic about.
"Did you ever see two women fight? None of
this ttupid Marquis of Queensberry foolishness.
They kick and claw and acratch and scream and
pull hair and bite and throw things.
"They want to win it; they don't care how
they win lt. I am tired of having our men kill-
ed In defense of technicalities."
I was sort of prone to put this down go vapor-
ous excitability, due to' too. much last-gasp
Christmas shopping, but I notice that the same
view Is shared by most of the other, ladles I
meet these days and especially, lately, by Sen.
Margaret Smith, the legislator from Maine.
Senator Smith has just advocated the use of
"whatever military power Is in our possession,"
meaning atomic artillery and the other newest
wrinkles of warfare, "If it appears the Commu-
nists are merely delaying an armistice to build
up their forces."
In the extremely certain terms of deepest
female conviction, Mrs. Smith remarks that "the
American people are reaching their limit on In-
decisive, one-hand-tied fighting that dally rolla
up a mounting toll of casualties. The Ameri-
can people are growing weary and Indignant at
battles without victory and the endless killing
and maiming of our boys."
She also ventured that the home folks must
be wondering why we aren't using all our won-
der weapons, alter hearing so much about them.
I expect that Mrs. Smith and my two train-
ladies very possibly mirror the feeling of moat
women about war and especially war that
strikes at the security of their homes and fami-
Men have made a great adventure of battle
very few women have regarded lt as more
than a tragic nuisance and a threat to their
basic happiness at the hearth-side.
But once committed to strife, there to little
of foolish gallantry in their make-up no slop-
py sentimentality over the enemy's welfare.
For sneer ferocity of unvarnished emotion, for
lntentness of purpose at all costs, there is noth-
ing like a dame. And so far as war is concern-
ed I am Inclined to think the mamas may be
Drew Pearson sayf. "Big Three" will protest cut in auto-
mobile manufacture; Some Senators alarmed at early
sewing-up of GOP delegates; Senate exposed Hoover's
corralling of Negro delegates in 1928.
WASHINGTON. me Big Three ot the auto industry are
Hying to Washington to protest a drastic order by moblllser
Cnarlie Wilson which would cut automobile manufacture to the
second quarter of 1852 by about two-thirds. This would mean
only one-third as many new-model cars after March.
Wilson's order would cut production from 1,600,000 cars the
first three months of 1951 to 630,000 cars in April, May and June
of 1952.
This would not only make new automobiles scarce, but would
temporarily throw 33,000 auto workers out ot jobs to Detroit.
As a result, the auto Industry is ending Its first team
C E. Wilson, president of General Motors; L. L. Colbert, presi-
dent of Chrysler, and young Henry Ford, president o Ford
to try to talk Wilson out of the drastic cut.
United Auto Workers' chief Walter Reuther will alt to on.
the conference. ., ,.
Mobllizer Wilson greed to hear the a.ito leaders alter a con-
ference last week with Oov. O. Mennen Williams and Sen. Blair
Moody of Michigan, plus Secretary of Labor Maurice Tobto, As-
sistant Secretary of Defense Anna Rosenoerg and other mobiliza-
tion officials.
Meanwhile, General Motors has charged Wilson with dis-
criminating against the auto Industry by cutting steel for auto-
mobiles 20 per cent, yet Increasing steel for railroads 30 per cent
and for the oil Industry 32 per cent.
Wilson has angrily replied that railroads and oil are neces-
sary for defense, that lt isnt the steel shortage but the copper
shortage that Is chiefly limiting automcolle production.
Wilson also wants to disperse the auto Industry by scatter-
ing new plants around the country In Pese of atomic raids.
This Is opposed by Governor Williams and Senator Moody,
who argue that the technical know-how is concentrated to De-
troit -and that new plants can pe built,to the Detroit suburbs
out of A-bomb range of each other.
NOTEAuto Workers' boss Walter Reuther has charged that
one defense bottleneck Is the refusal of the big auto companies
to utilize their tools full-time.
Some GOP leaders, alarmed at the way delegates to-the
Chicago convention are being sewed up months to advance, are
considering a repeat of what Republican Senators did to 1928
when they staged a Senate probe of Herbert Hoover's "yote buy-
tog" to the Solid South.
They point out two things:
1) That with the GOP having a better chance to win the
Presidency than at any time to 20 years, they do not want the
selection of the Republican nominee made months in advance
by a small group of party hacks.
2) Due to the peculiar American phenomenon, the Solid
South, a handful of Negro leaders coupled with a few White Re-
publicans can almost dominate the choice of the GOP nominee.
In other words, the Republican delegate who corrals this
handful of key Negro and white leaders in the South well in ad-
vance of the convention has a good chance of being nominated.
This to one reason why the Washington Merry-GO-WOund Is
conducting a popular poiFon fl*_Rpitflican rtsdn*: Jo
You can vote in this poll by-wailing post card to Box 1962,
Washington, D. C. ,"
This, was also what Herbert Hoover did far to advance of
his nomination In 1928. and it is also what Dave Ingalls, cousin
of Senator Taft, and Ben Tate of Standard Brands have been
dotog1 -recently for Taft.
.?t* t : >--,' ,' -,..n : --T-,
The Job Can Be Done
By Stewart Alsop
Th. Miil la< >i m te" r meen of Th Pimim Amar-
le. UHer., ..TJeeeWed sr.tor.lly aed ere handM to weir ~-
''ir'yrj'.oMria.ia latter eWt be MpaHetf It it ......"t appear the
aat y. Larr.n r pMhh,4 a the rar reeer.*.
taaM try ta kep rha latter limitad t. .n. *> '"f ?>
laaHfy htMi wrlran it hale in ttricNit c..f..nc.
Tai. aawiaaMr oseaaMi a* ra*aantihillry far atatemeari ar aamiaaa
lyiml la latter rram reaaart.
Dec. 28,1951.
Pafiam American.
To Whom It May Concern:
any favors from anyone, but has
lt ever occurred to most people
what would happen If there were
no Service branches here?
Why do we get the raw end of
the deal? mese civilians don't
Pam one "of "the* many privates, know how easy they have it down
pro's and corporals who have re-, here. We are here to protect 1
cled their "notices to move from j and yet they have no
the Gaviln Road area by the whatsoever for anyone
1st of January 1962.
It seems we are having to move
to make room fo rthe civilians
in the
armed services.
We are employed by the gov-
who are moving from Cocoli. ernment. the same as any. civil-
Where are we supposed to move? i ians so why not treat us like hu-
We have a choice of either Coco mans Instead of some dog_ you
Slito or Panam.
mere are many whose wives
and children will have to go back
to the 8tates. even though they
want to be together. How would about this matter soon,
you feel if your loved ones were)
away from you. I'm not asking! One Who Loves His Family.
would put out of the house? Al-
though I must say some people
treat their dogs better than they
treat us. _
Hoping something will be done
This fuel brought such pro-
fits that soon the roads were
improved, trucks were purchas-
ed and the families began
lunklng the wagons, rolling in-
stead 100 miles to the nearest
rail point.
Today It's a big business. The
families ship 2,700 carloads (282,
000 tons) a month out of Man-
chester, Ky. They undercut the
other coal operators by $1 to
$1.50 a ton.
This the families can do be-
cause their pits are not union-
So Lewi* sent in Tom Ra-
ney, veteran of Bloody Bar-
Ian. And the families drove
him out. Lewis got little
sympathy from the local law
enforcement agencies, Ken-
tucky's Oov. Weathtrby dis-
covered in an investigation,
since many of the local offi-
cials owned those non-union
So Lewis went to and began
suing everybody, even If they
weren't ta sight, mere's your
headline of the future.
(Copvright 11*1. rest-Mall
Syndicate. Ine.)
The meaning of this crumbling away in the
Middle East is perfectly clear.
Iran to the hands of the Communist Tudeh
Sarty would be just as much a disaster to the
rest as Iran seized by the Red Army. The dis-
aster, moreover, once it had occurred* could not
possibly be limited to Iran.
mere cannot be the slightest doubt that the
"Persian Gulf area" which V. M. Molotov once
demanded of von Ribbentrop Is still a primary
Soviet objective.
And there can be very little doubt that the
WASHINGTON. The danger which has grip-
ped the world in fear the danger of Soviet ag-
gression and a third world war has grown
much less.
But another danger lc growing greater the
danger of a final and disastrous failure on our
side of the divided world
mese are the basic and most lasting Impres-
sions left by a long journey abroad.
This exchange of one peril for another to ta
itself an achievement.
It is already a great deal that thanks to the
mission of General of the Army Dwlght D. Eisen-
hower, Europe Is even now safeguarded from sud- men in the Kremlin expect ultimately to gain
run iirorise attack this rich prize without risking so much as a
aen, surprise anata. piatoon of the Bed Army, just as China was
It is a great deal also that, thanks to the brave gained without committing a Russian soldier,
response to the aggression in Korea, the men ta Moreover, the fact might as well be faced that
the Kremlin undoubtedly now find the notion this is not an unreasonable expectation,
of aggression elsewhere much less tempting. What almost every country in the Middle East
For both these reason*, there is in Europe a intrinsically requires, and ultimately will get, is
slow but steady growth cf inner confidence, dif- a powerful authoritarian government capable of
. " ._a ___ t__A. ..ama fni-ointr ka I* Ahtnea if *\ arel 1*1 aiViInVi nhai\r
Hoover seat Bascom Slemp, the Virginia Republican, and
Rush Holland, henchman of ousted attorney general Harry
Dougherty, through the South to corral Negro delegates.
Holland later testified that he handed out $8,000 to various
Negro politicians and white Republicans.
In order to show up Hoover's advance maneuverings.-soms
Republican Senators staged a Senate probe of Hoover's alleged
V Headed by GOP Senator Stelwer of Oregon, the committee
brought forth some revealing evidence. .
Here to part of the testimony of Hoover scout Rush Holland
regarding his subsidizing of GOP delegates:
Holland: "In Louisiana I paid nothing whatsoever. In Mis-
sissippi I paid $2,000 to the national commltteeman. Perry w.,
Howard. In Georgia I paid $2,000 to the national committee there,
then "
Senator Stelwer: "What lt his name." ,.',,_ ,
Holland: "Ben J. or Ben W. Davis . Benjamin J., I believe
it Is that $2,000 for use in Georgia.
"In addition to that Davis on two or three occasions came
here to Washington to see me on my activities and I gave him
$200 to pay his personal expenses on those trips.
"In Alabama I gave the national commltteeman there $1,000
with this understanding "
Senator Barkley: "What is his name?'
Holland: "Oliver D. Street. Street said he did not know whe- '
ther he would have any expenses down there or not; he mlgnt
have some, and I said to him: 'Well. I do not want you to pay
that out of your own pocket... I will advance $1,000.
He said: 1 do not think I will nee dthat much money, but I
will take the $1,000 and account to you for it and return any ba-
l?nce that may not be used.' mat was the situation there, in
Florida I paid out $3,000."
Senator Stelwer: "You have accounted, according to my Ti-
sures, for $8,000. You sent no money into Arkansas and no money r
into Louisiana; $2,000 into Mississippi, to Howard, national com-
mltteeman; and $2.000 to Georgia, Brmjamln J DavK
Holland: "$2,200: you would have to count $2,200 in Georgia,
I should say, because there was $200 given Davis to covet his per-
sonal expenses to Washington on the two or three or four trips
he made"
ficult precisely to analyze and define, but easy
enough to sense Just the same
Yet when this to said, lt must also be said that
lt would be folly to Ignore the nature of the new
danger confronting us.
It to In the Middle East, of course, that the
danger of a sudden failure of our side of
world to visible to anyore with eyes to see.
forcing basic change In an area In which change
is absolutely Inevitable.
This Is just what the Kremlin Is offering the
Middle East, In the special Stalinist package.
And, unless the United States can somehow
shake off its paralysis >?I policy In the Middle
East, and use Its great power also to promote
Inevitable change, the Middle East is sure in
Americans can be proud, on the whole, of the the end to accept the Stalinist package,
part the United 8tates h.i? been playing In Euro- Even in Europe there are no grounds at all
pe But we cannot be proud of the part the Unit- for complacency.
$&1^^$S^ti^ Si Although the polk* of helping to rearm Euro-
ta, y^ry little part at all. g. ha. been a^Mpol.y. and a^e-lul po-
Through all the hideous complexities of what The grip of the Communists on the exploited
U happening in the Middle East, this one fact workers and the poor, never seriously weakened
stands wt- the United States, the powerful even by the Marshall plan, has been strengthen-
leader of the Western alliance, is not greatly ta- ed. __ .. -.-_ -.... __
fluenclng the course of events ta this vital area. In France, for example, the competition be-
And while the United States stands thus pa- tween guns and butter has forced up living prices
ralysed, the Middle East is displaying almost all twenty per cent lna -eir. while wages have
the symptoms o disintegration which China lagged far behind. This to all grist to the Corn-
showed before China feU. munist mili. -..'
Happy landlords and
tenants get together
through our want-ads
every issue. Turn to
the want-ads. Check
then now I
Every month . every week . every day
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !

&. 17, &tL> V.l &!U 3521
The Governor of the Panama Canal and Mm. FlraneU
K. Newcomer hate issued Invitations to a dinner to be given
tomorrow night at the Governor's Residence in honor of the
Assistant Secretary of the Army, and the Chairman of the
Board of the Panama Canal Company, and Mrs. Karl R.
Bendetsea, who arrived Monday for a short visit on the Isth-
mus. .
Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe -
Have House Guests
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Henszey,
of Los Angeles, California, ar-
rived Monday on the Isthmus
and are the house guests of the
Commandant of the Fifteenth
Naval District Rear Admiral
Albert M. Bledsoe and Mrs. Bled-
Mr. Henszey Is the President
of the Refiners Marketing Com-
pany of Loe Angeles.
Visitor Here From Spain
Mrs. Carmen de los Casares de
Vera del Rey Is a recent arrival
here from Spain. She is visiting
her parents the Ambassador of
Spain to Panama and the Coun-
tess de Rabago.
Mrs. J. E. Bchriftgiesser, the
chairman of the Boole Review
Group, wished to remind all
members of the meeting and to
invite any others of the College
Clubs, who are Interested, to at-
Bridge Club To Meet
united in marriage to Lieuten-
ant Arthur Louis Burke son of
Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Hammond
Burke of Leesburg, Florida. Fri-
day evening at 7:30 at the Post
Chapel at Fort Amador.
Chaplain William W. Winter
officiated at the ceremony, be-
fore an altar decorated with
white llllles and tall cathedral
Escorted and given In mar-
riage by her father, the bride
wore a wedding gown of white
satin styled with fitted bodice
with a dropped shoulder effect,
edged with a band of Chantllly
'-~" rid a voke of nylon, and
with long fitted sleeves edged
.til the same lace over the
Written for NEA Service
raage ciud to Meet "" " uie into uver u
The members of the Bridge hands The bouffant skirt had
*-" -------- ""hapel length train. A attached
Club of the Balboa Woman's
Club will meet tomorrow at 12:30
at the Jewish Welfare Board
Center In Balboa.
Bingo At Lesion Clnb
Tomorrow Night
Bingo will be played tomorrow
night at the American Legion
Club at 7:30 p.m. All members
and their guests are Invited to
Hamad" Grotto To Meet
The re.ular business meeting
of the Hamadan Grotto will be
nld tomorrow In the new Wlrz
"err-orlal Hll at 806 Balboa
|i"d. Spec'al guests for this
occasion will be Hamadan Cald-
ron No. 73. Daughter of Mokan-
Dinner will be served at 8:30
o.m. and will be followed by an
. . . ,>.,... entertainment including a "First
at the Redeemer Luther a n. vight" program. Admission will
Church In Balboa. Reverend H. "-* by card only
Shaws Entertain Friends
At Breakfast Party \
Mr. and Mrs. John Shaw enter-
tained a group of their friends
on New Year's Day at a break-
fast party held at the Panama
Golf Club.
Harold Ray Evans. Jr.,
Is Christened
The Infant son. of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Ray Evans, of Pedro Mi-
guel, was christened Harold Ray
Evans. Jr.. on Sunday at 2 p.m.
T. Bernthal officiated at the
Mrs. Philip A.- Hale, the baby's
aunt, was proxy for she god-
mother, Miss Alice L. Diwson. of
Perkely. California. The god-
father is Mr. Sidney Hayes.
Mr. and Mrs. Evans entertain-
ed a group of their friends at
Rlngo Tonight At '
Pedro Miguel
en a croup oi ineir inenas at Bingo will be played tonleht
their home following the cere- at the Pedro Ml"vel Boat Club
>.t 7:30. Prizes will be awarded.
The members who are inter-
ested In makln* the olane trip
to the San Pls Tslnds are ask-
ed to call 2-2596. 2-2754, or 2-
3148 for reservations.
C-Voa Vesper Circle To Meet
The Vesper Circle of the Pam-
bd> Union Church will meet to-
night at 7:30 at the home of the
Chairman. Mrs. W. H. Ward, at
quarters 104-B. Co-hostess for
the meeting will be Mrs. R. K.
All members and their guests
re Invited to attend.
V. F. W. Bingo Tqmorrow Night
Bingo will be pfoyed tomorrow
light at the V. F. W. Home on
Curundu Road. Plav will be-rin
-X 7:45 D.m. and cash prizes will
be awarded the winners.
to her Queen Anne cap or orange
lossoms and French net was a
fnwtlp length veil of Illusion.
She carried a white prayer book
' "H a tnriite orchid.
The matron of honor was Mrs
Arthur ^.ucklev and the br)n>"-
-\fda were Patricia Brown, Julie
Hallo n Malone and I.enora
Carlson. Their gowns were
identical and were of white net
over satin, made with fitted
Strapless bodices and net stoles.
They wore coronets of white
forget-me-nots in their hair and
French veils and carried bou-
quets of gardenias and baby's
The best man was Mr. James
C. Yo-,ng. cousin of the bride,
rnd the ushers were Major Ar-
thur Buckley, Major James G.
Mann, Mr. Then McCoy and Lt
Leonard W. Hajley.
A reception for 200 guests
given by Mr. and Mrs. Unkle
was held at the Army-Navy Club
at Fort Amador Immediately fol-
lowing the ceremony. Mrs. Unkle
wore a gown of wine crepe with
leweled net yoke, matching
? Q108 .
? KJ2
ovni (D)
Both skies vul.
We* North
Pan 14
Pan ?
Opening Uad-V Q
Price Chief DiSalle Says Cost
Can Be Kept In Check This Year
Canal Zone School Activities
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
Mrs. Kirkpatrick Visiting
On Pacific Side
Mrs. R. Z. Kirkpatrick. of Ro-
chester, New York, who arrived
recently for a visit with hr son
Morning Guild To Meet Friday recently xur a visit witn ne^ avu
The Morning Guild of the Ca- and daughter-in-law, M'\ and
tb-dral of St. Luke. In Ancon, Mrs. Ralph H. Wrko-trick, of
will meet Friday at 7:30 a.m. ai New Cristobal, and with friends
the home of Mrs. H. L. Bach of on the Pacific Side Is the house-
0821 Plank Street In Balboa.
Book Review Group
To Meet Tomorrow
The Book Review Group of the!
Canal Zone College Club will
Tuest of Mr. and Mrs. Georee E.
Matthew, of Balboa Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. Basham Hosts
For New Year's Eve Party
Mr. and Mrs. William H.
French veil and a corsage
Those asslstine at the recep-
tion Included Mrs. C. DeWltt
Briscoe. Mrs. J. Wendell Greene
and Mrs. A. C. Medineer. Mrs.
Tames C. Younp was in charge
of the guest book.
The young couple will make
'heir home at Fort Davis when
toey return from their wedding
trip to Costa Rica.
Gl Found Battered
In Beer Cellar,
Three Buddies Held
POTTSVrLLE, Pa.. Jan. 2 (UP) " es.
A 20-year-old soldier from the ow south was happyfor a
Indlantown Gap military reser- ?"orJ \!it- He nd gained the
helpful information that East
If I tried to name the most
even-tempered and good natur-
ed of the truly great orldge play-
ers I'd make myself one friend
and lose a dozen others. It can
do no harm, however, to say that
a leading candidate would be
Sidney Silodor of Philadelphia
It's hard enough to fina any-
body who has seen him make a
pad play, but It's impossible to
find anybody who has heard him
say a harsh word. That's pretty
nearly a record, considering the
train of'top-flight tournament
If you happen to play against
nim in the national champion-
ships at Detroit during the first
week of December, don't expect
any gifts. He plays a mighty
tough game. For example, take
toe hand shown today, in which
silodor held the East cards.
North's bidding was a bit Jum-
py, but the final contract was
reasonable enough. South could
expect *o ruff one heart in dum-
my, discard two clubs on dum-
my's extra spades, and give up
only one trump trickif he could
guess how to play the trumps.
When West opened toe queen
of hearts. South was unwilling
to make a trump guess Imme-
diately. Instead, he played three
rounds of hearts first, hoping to
gain some helpful Information
After taking the ace and king
of hearts, he ruffed the third
heart w!ih the dummy's eight of
diamonds. Silodor, holding the
East cards, casually discarded
the deuce of spades.
AinJJ.vV' kj*"* to chool after a long and eventful vacation.
ae tSini!f?luelor^ev1vaca,on causln8 Balboa to look
M=nthe ,.ld dy8/ Ken Wlthe". Ed Browder, Mary Sill. Mary
n1hi?.ng' Marc Qulnn. Buddy Patten, Arlene Mckeown and many
J$ tr ' A *t ?Cftlendar nas been full of parties and
nor"toReher* =ach afternoon you could find Edna Hart, Bar-
oara Gordon, Bunny Dl Bella, Richard Harris. Bill Altman Plair
Oodby and Robert Metiver sunning on the beach Altman' Clalr
Over the vacation we also found Edith BeauchamD with two
house guests one from Maine and one from Miami At EdtihE
an*dnnhrSea We i0Und, R0n,nle Macona1' Joe ^llerToanne^aron
and Dave Shore really enjoying themselves.
Mike McNevin, Richard Abbott and Ray Tucker srnt
Washington, Jan. 2.-(UP)-Price stabi-1!
nzer Michael V. DiSalle was advised by his econo-i
mists yesterday that the rise in living costs probably,
can be held to two or three percent this yearbar-
ring any "substantial rise" in steel prices.
The figure, which would be slightly less tha*'
the 4.2 percent climb in living costs recorded in-
19,51, was made public by DiSalle along with a
New Year's hope that ceiling prices can be kept'
"reasonably" close to present levels.
was ^dSSt^iSSO^ onDC.aobrn0 S
wonakerf,ufnfoodWella "" B ^ ^"of% SSWS
Barbara Shaw celebrated her blrthdav unri alan ,. wm
Simultaneously, Defense Pro-
duction Administrator Manly
Fleischmann warned that 1952
will see further cutbacks in
production of automobiles, re-
frigerators and other consumer
durable goods.
Expansion programs In some
defense-related lndustr.es also
will be delayed, he said.
DiSalle emphasized that the
price predictions by his econo-
mists are based on the assump-
tion that s^eel prices will not
be substantially increased as a
result of current wage negotia-
tions with the CIO United
Steelworkers and an absen \ of
other unforeseen economic
'current going wage of about %
an hour.
Fleischmann reported that
| the United States' deliveries of.
i military products were very,
near the rate of $2,000,000,000'
month at the year's end-ri
? i2! L Wf* lnd J,ne M*son took some kids up
M.5W.0nJ*..*tS?r0,,*: Shirle* K"t, Tibby Nolan
Marie Di Bella, Bill Rliey and Jerry Fox were really
showing off their new snntans. y
Gloria Morton also had a birthday party. Bruce Ouinn mil
____Jher w* "any more parties of all kinds, too nn-
STtialiw hT'' ^'S11 * ' " that BRS.>rs
can really have a good time when they want to.
half of the full military pro-1
duction goal.
This year, he added, should
see the United States "well
along toward the goal of na-
tional security.'"
The demand for labor will-
continue at "Its unprecedentfy
high level" this year, Fleisch-
, mann said, but cutbacks In civ-
ilian production will bring tem-
porary unemployment In soma-
areas. "
Heights tomorrow at 4 p.m.
Those planning to attend are
Instructed to follow Ha Ins Street
from the DUblo postoffice to
the end of the street to find
Mrs. LaClalr's home.
Mrs. George O. Lee will re-
view the book by Fred Hoyle en-
titled. "The Nature of the
vatlon was found dead in a beer
cellar of a tavern early today,
his head "crushed like an egg
'''he body of the soldier, iden-
hold its first meeting of 1952 at Basham, Jr., and family, were ,,,7 body i,tiie,?oldi"> I
the home of Mrs. Clyde S. La- hosts Monday evening at a New M* only as Tpvt. Etoier p. Har-
Clilr. 8578 Burr Place, Diablo Year's Eve party held at their ,*"- Heights tomorrow at 4 n.m. home In Balboa. Among those i0.und by bartender Ray Slane
home" in'Balboa. Among" those found by -
when he went into the cellar to
attending were Mr. and Mrs.
Thatcher A. Clisbee, of Ancon,
and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kocher.
"nkle-Burke Wedding
Recent Social Event
Miss Suzanne Unkle. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William Ray
Unkle, of Cincinnati, Ohio, was
I >
Ages 4 to 6 Years Old
Registration taken NOW
New classes start Friday January 12
Phone DOROTHY CHASE Balboa 1751
the V-M tri-o-matic
YOUR H 0 M f
tape a ke of beer during the
tavern's New Year's celebration
Police Chief A. J. Downey said
a blood-stained mallet was found
beside the body. The mallet was
ked in the beer cellar to knock
bt>n<*s Into beer barrels.
Three other soldiers from In-
Msntown Gao were held by po-
lice for questioning.
Col. Clvde Dunlap of Cadiz,
O., and Buel Smith, of Georgia,
were arrested In the tavern.
Hubert McKane. 22, of Johnson
City. New York, was picked up
by police In Wllkes-Barre as he
steDped off a bus from Pottsvllle.
Police said McKane's uniform
was stained with blood.
County detective Lewis Buono
said the four soldiers came here
last night from Indlantown Gap
for a new year's eve party.
Other patrons of toe tavern
said they heard an argument go-
ing on In the beer cellar but
paid no attention to lt.
could not over-ruff the dummy.
Evidently (South believed), West
lhad the king and Jack of dia-
So South promptly took the
ace of diamonds and led another
diamond towards the dummy.
This gave Silodor two trump
tricks, exactly as he had plan-
It Is interesting to note that
8outh would have made his con-
tract if Silodor had over-ruffed
dummy on the third round of
hearts. Declarer must then plan
to take the diamond finesse
through East for the king of dia-
monds; and when this finesse
succeeds, the slam is ice cold.
.kJ?" B- H- 8- baskct bal1 **<" <"d not make such a eond
how ng on paper after the tournament, but they made a food
as ssii & a *.&ssy? w
The p.ice cnief and his boss,
Econom.c Stabilizer Roger L;
Putnam, have taken the posi-
tion that the steel indusrty
the nation's economic pattern |
setter can absorb any wage
hike without raising prices be-
cause of current high earnings.
The industry insists, however,
that any wage Increase must
be reflected In an "equlvaelnt"
price increase.
The steelworkers are seeking
an Increase of 18'/2 cents an
hour on top of the industry'*
James Madison's Inauguration
as President on March 4, 1809,
ushered in the Inaugural ball.
The ball Washington had at-
tended in 1793 was not an official
part of the program.
at its best..
you should have
this V-M tri-o-matic 9551
your home entertainment picture just isn't
complete, without facilities for playing
your favorite recorded musicand the tri-o-
matic 9$$ fits the picture perfectly! Equipped
with a six-foot plug-in cord and a four-foot
phono-cord, the tri-o-matic 955 plays through
the amplifying system of any T-V sec or radia
Completely automatic for all records all
all speeds and skats off automati-
cally after last record hat played!
__________________OWN UNTIL PJC
j mu tut iwwi uu ptaycai
*!!? x^SfiW 'acuities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen >o5 can
have a profestlenal one com.
alete for onlv VIM\ It will
Hut longer, and look oefferi
These can be luid
Make'yoar 7-7Q*tQ
Appointment *#^#
*,* Wlema., Mr.
The difference between the
woman who enjoys being a home-
maker and the woman who hates
housework is mostly a matter of
attitude toward the Job.
If you like the Job of home-
making you can stop reading
right here. If you "hate house-
work" stick around for a few
more paragraphs.
^r 'here k a very good chance
that if you are willing to change
your attitude, you will grow to
like your Job.
The woman who hates house-
work usually feels that it is be-
neath her, that with her brains
and ability and talents she
should be doing something more
She usually thinks of her Job
in terms of doing housework ra-
ther than In terms of making a
home. And she usually takes the
attitude that there is no possi-
ble way of taking any of toe
boredom out of housework, be*
cause the basic chores have to be
done over and over, day after
All of those are mistakes. The
woman who is a poor home-mak.
er Just because she feels dissat-
isfied with such a "small, unim-
pressive" Job Is undoubtedly
overrating her own brains and
ability. If she hasn't succeeded
at the Job of home-making she
probably never would have suc-
ceeded at a career. Just admit-
ting that fact would help to
change a lot of women's attitude
toward home-making.
The woman who "hates house-
work" wouldn't have that feeling
If she thought more in terms of
making a home and less In terms
of keeping house. If her aim Is to
make a good home, the house-
work will fall Into place as nec-
essary to her main objective,
which Is the creation of a happy
home. When a woman keeps her
eye on toe main goal, the work
of achieving lt Is satisfying rath-
er than depressing.
Aa for housework being neces-
sarily boring, that Is false, toa
It can be lightened by skill, made
more interesting by change, and
by setting up goals to ate how
quickly the routine Jobs can be
disposed of.
If you really hate housework,
| try liking lt for a change. You
can if you really want to.

We have to reduce our Stock of Merchandise and are eliminating certain
Lines, to be able to give still better Service to our Customers.
We will not continue to carry Novelties. Toys. Books & Carols at the
"Tivoli Avenue" store and all those items will be available at Morrison's.
We need more space to display the new Merchandise just received and are
forced to SACRIFICE the old Stock, giving away thousand! of items

STARTING m-----------? FRIDAY, JAN. 4th at 8:30 A.M
Corner "J" Street & 4 S I

page For*

Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
ByCa,brGith;r Video Cowgirl
Answer to Previous Puzile
"My new boy friend say h'll giv m a job as ortary
When he tart in businessand I can tart by helping
him with hi homework now!"
1 Depicted
8 Flower
13 Antennae
14 Persian water
15 Obese
16 Fish
18 Provide with
19 Measure of
!0 Raged
J2 Epistle (ab.)
S3 Exist
:4And (Fr.)
26 Asseverate
'. 28 Castle ditch
31 Minute skin
32 Grafted (her.)
f 33 Enthusiastic
; ardor
34 Irritate (coll.)
' 35 Bristle
', 36 Disease
37 Diminutive of
I Edward
; 38 Symbol for
| tellurium
! 39 French island
j 41 Engravers
47 Symbol for
I rhodium
; 49 Frozen water
i 51 Course
i 52 Oriental porgy
' 53 Barter
55 Capacity
; S7 She has
appeared on
video with
58 Violently
forced air
through nose
1 Out of danger
2 Group of
3 Wile
4 Symbol for
5 Endure
8 Masculine
7 Belgian river
8 Poker stake
9 Thus
10 Malayan
pewter coin
11 "Emerald Isle"
12 Sloping way
17 Long meter
20 Evening song
21 Marks against
23 Scold
1*3 si 4r_iir<
iMiiT.vfcKfJl1 |:-Jiiii:-i
|;1M*3I iraiiMW .!' 3*"rjH
25 Explosive
26 Mimics
27 Rodent
29 Husband of
30 Golfer's device
39 Cosmic order
40 Unbleached
42 Three in cards
43 Symbol for
44 Mean
45 Famous
English school
46 City in Nevada
47 Fury
48 Hastened
50 Dine
52 Make a lace
54 Doctor (ab.)
56Near (ab.)
WHAT L WANTiD / BAJ^ -j^ m
. Yonll love
' V flae fragra
m hearty flavor of
Maxwell Hosse Tea...
a superb blend
ef choice Ceylosi
mi India terns.
Also taiUbie hi
r taahat.
Great White Fleet
Ne*w Orleans Service
S.S. Iriona ....................................Jan. 8
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................Jan. 12
S.S. ( 1)iriqui ..................................Jan. 15
S.S. Levers Bend ..............................Jan. 26
-Handllnf Rrfrlfrralrd Chilled and Centra. Cargo
New York Service
S.S. Cape Avinof ..............................Jan. 6
S.S. Comay agua ...............................Jan. 8
S.S. Quiligua..................................Jan. It
S.S. Cape Cod .................................Jan. 13
S.S. Heredla...................................Jan. IS
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Sails from
Tela, Honduras Cristbal
.(Passenger Service Only). .. Jan. IS

you'RE K5HrUNOeR_TrfrT 7Z ^
v*oo vamtt
OH. |U>T I AftV.SO
TOV-I*** o oomc \
CANY *\*6ttR
Everybody RsaJ* Clarified*
Dk.bvoo h>ouicxxy sauisap** aw_
[VCHtl^TMAS I Nice
DREADFUL puaiicrrv!
iOiMft ON?r"SoRY|
'imatxr axtj
OFF RltfMT...
UM-MArt/Y&U've *.
BRinJS ik)
THE |<>52

C3e'6 \ 1

.Atlantic Rocete
Oo, 195, yatnn V$UpLms Q*U
Traditional New Tear's Day
"Open House" on Army Posts
The Commanding Officers of
the Atlantic Sector, held the tra-
ditional New Year's Day recep-
tions yesterday.
The Commanding Officer of
the Atlantic Sector. Colonel New Year Welcomed at
Henry F. Taylor and Mrs. Taylo' Brasos Brook Country Club
Among the fifty couples who evening were: Mr. and
attended were Captain and Mrs. David Sink, Mr. and
John Fahnestock and Captain
and Mrs. Oaddls Wall and Sgt.
and Mrs. Jack Sutherland from
received the Sector Officers and
their ladles at a reeeptlon at
the Fort Oullck Officers Club
from 4:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Over 400 guests called during
the afternoon hours. The wives
A large group o fmembers and
friends enjoyed the buffet sup-
per and evening of dancing
which heralded the New Year at
the Brazos Brook Country Club.
Among the no-host parties
of the officers of the Headquar- \present were, in one group: Mr.
ers Staff presided at the buffet and Mrs, Gilbert Morland, Mr.
tables. .
The Commanding Officer of
the 370th Engineer' Regiment, at
Fort Sherman. Colonel Robert F.
and Mrs. Ronald Owen, Mrs.
and Mrs. MA. French, Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Bailey and Captain
Another group included: Mr.
Alexander, and Mrs. Alexander;and Mrs. Frank L .8cott. Mr.
had open house at their resi-jand Mrs. Frank Canavagglo. Dr.
dence from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. and Mrs. Wayne Gilder. Mr. and
Over two hundred officers and! Mrs. Frank W. Scott. Miss
their wives paid their respects
during the calling hours.
George Wirtz. Mr. and Mrs. F.
N Light. Mr. and Mrs. N. R.
CJark, Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Fllnn. Mr. add Mrs.
NEA Staff Correspondent
-,?KLLyWOODT(?EA^T^ere! Hollywood's stopped being c
wiu, beDno tears >> on the Rue lomatic about Identifying vlans
de la Paix over the fate of the as Russians uc""1*"1 "'"">
White, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Gargas
Mr. and Mrs. A. Schoenseld,
Mr. and Mrs. G. o. Thomas,
Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. P
Mr. and Mrs. E. Fames, Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Schmidt, Mr. and
Mrs. R. V. Sullivan. Mrs. and
authentic French can-can lb. a
Edward Hollywood movie.
as Russians.
Dimpled, Doomed Little Blind Girl
Has Estimated Twenty Days To Live
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 2 (UP) "She said.
The zippy, oo-lah-lah
Krformed for the
e French cutlet
Spde7o%^en^texotcF^ T tumf That w" removed broZE leg'just
ah-lah danre. i erice Marly^T Sa DuBols ia iwm, "W dlmpled U"le; Mr.. Baiter id.
e camera, by a caviar cutie Sp^g on the u S Snarlene Sa ter'1 braln ln slx- The tube has
- a* the famous Navy in Reoubllc's 'Gobs and nou.r operation last Friday was
W. Foster. Bal Tabarin night club in Paris Gala" KePUDIlc a*" and malignant and there is almost ^^^
r Mr w m.2 ""*" nd imported on film to Holly-1 he even has two aides named no chance of her surviving, it
' ^.."a?.?1- TiLi*?' Si* J* rSJl the Jn*toyn Peter a ?v"tW.nd the?e re 'f ^closed today.
office censors with nary a snip of busts of Stalin and Marx in her A Pkesman for Foundation
Oil **""/"* i . u *Prtment. Florence flashed it to Hospital, where the operation
The entire Bal Tabarin show me, "But whan the Navy moves WM performed, said First Lt.
ta h rJ***!* ?r- A- Ka-i was filmed In Paris for the Re-inthe busts start Dying.'' and Mrs. Earl Salter of Tioga.
bana and Dr. P. Rabana of St. 'public musical, "Bal Tabarin," by: ,. La., her parents took the news
MnSi'rnU I^t.Dr tFZ T^K^r He.an Millakowsky. if. florence's fourth spy role well .They had been warned that
nonn.n^ nf ^vlo8.1*1 dred ^io '.^E" ^SS?' ! as "* Hollywood movies,'the operation was a last resort,
n?,^ Ch C*B' IU,noU- u ,Lh1,h%H- tPif, h^VHghuvdtll?;but FckervUle can't take the' X-ray therapy will be used on
Mr Bt.d?J P ta*wywon **'% VrX c5i?I'niMtl he !UDJect edit for typing her. She played her head, in the hope that the
Mr. Stanleyspecht of Gatun. of French tage nudity. keyhole peekers In French mo- growth of the tumor may be
"We had tn nut fen, h.H. r. Vlei? b,efore landln8 ta Hollywood delayed. Charlene has made al-
- .h- -i5. 2i*w5SS2?-Si!i?d 5he was even J"* Py.mort a "miraculous" recovery
,Looku X i,ave a from ner le* veil> nd physician*
like Daddy, have told nurses to give her
whatever she wants, so long aa
removed lit won't keep her from sleeping.
Mohr Ski lima n
Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Arm-
Lieutenant-Colonel and Mrs.! strong had as their guest, a
William J. Bennett, of Fort i group of officers from the 8. 8.
Davl, were 'at home" to the of-' Cristobal. They were: Messrs.
fice and their ladles of the Bill Westfall, James Langford.
74th AAA Batallion between i and Sandy Hauenstein. Family
the hours of 6:00 to 9:00 p.m. Dinner Party.
The reception was held at their | Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Humphrev,
their residence, log New Cristobal, had as their
------' [guests on New Year's Day. for
Major and Mrs. E. H. Mitchel, dinner, the members of their
.rated with streamers, balloons
Thelma Godwin and Mrs. Elsie i palms and appropriate slogans
Music for dancing was furnish-
ed by the Royal Sultans. The ..
ballroom was effectively deco- tne snow 8""1* who normally
Slumber Party
Miss Barbara Egolf had a
slumber party at the home of
Mrs. George Poole, Sr.. In Ga-
tun, following a New Year's Eve
Tht girls who breakfasted af-
ter welcoming the New Year
were: Misses Martha
wear nothing," MUlakowsky con-
fessed, "and the can-can dancers
In a Spanish movie filmed ln Ar- from the operation.
She was playing with a kiddie
^to'^e^MA^tr'SS^ m iUeSSC !h "Wi.;'?'" car ln the children's ward Today
in. Verw^weXtogrShJ ^ Kno<*Ut ?r .P of lfl51' a"d "ta "e* *"* h'
ed the girls and the can-can Just
as they appear every night in

, pleased.
Ralph Edwards' big TV expert-, BeIore the operation physl-
ment-a half-hour show-hits; clans tlmated she had about
ias Tnler^'uA\\^^Z&nCl *" "" ^ ~\
gS? ^'^,2oSS"tauteK bllnfrlene is four yea"old'm!
of Fort Davis received on New family.
Year'. Day at 2:30 p.m. Their1 Gathered
guests were the officer,
their ladles of the 370th
8. R. Shore Battalion.
and Carol Newhard.
around the festive Informal Teen-age Party
and ' board were: Mrs. J. B. Walstrom.
Visitor* Introduced at
New Year's Eve Party
Lt. Commander and Mrs. L. B.
Jennings Introduced Mrs. Jen-
nings' parent.. Mr. and Mrs.
Edison Marshall, to their friends
at a New Year's Eve Cocktail
party given at their quarters on
the Coco Solo Naval Station.
A white and green color
scheme was used throughout the
residence featuring bells ln the
two colors, with arrangements of
white calla'lilies. The flowers,
with two five-branched cande-
labras, centered the buffet table.
Fifty friends from the Ab-
lantlc Side called to meet the
honorees who are from Augusta.
Georgia. Mr. Marshall Is a well-
know nauthor.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Barnes of
Ancon. Mr. and Mrs. George A.
Walker, of Cocoll, with Mickey,
Freddie, Jeannie and Carole,
Donna and Donald Humphrey
and Andy Bleakley.
Cotillion Club Holds
Traditional Dance
The Washington Cotillion Club
held their traditional formal
dance on New Year's Eve in the
ballroom of the Hotel Washing-
Among the visitors for the
Vaughn Monroe has been pen-
ciled in as Betty Grable's new
musical partner at Fox..."Our
Graham, Miss Brooks" may fade from ra-l "The Ma lda for TV Is tn rl.
Dale Roberson. Bobby Williams dio and become TV show after I vetoc>me Is apersonality "
Jan. 1. Actor Bob Rockwell will!
replace Jeff Chandler whose j Donald O'Connor has turned
movie contract forbids TV ap- songwriter in collaboration with
Dearances.. .A lovely named Ma-1 Sid Miller. Their "I Waited a Lit-
rilyn Rogers Is the reason why tie Too Long" hits the Juke box-
insiders who were predicting!eSany day now.. .Carla Balenda, happened to her curls (her head
0 .152 Sh an ^formal party I marriage for Jane Wyman and once touted as the new Jane had to be shaved so the top of
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Oreg Bautser are now taking it Russell at RKO, has succeeded l her skull could beRemoved) I
an DacK. in wriggling out of her contract told her she had a bo-bo (sore)
with Howard Hughes and is now and we had t0 cut her curig off
Humphrey Bogart of the gun-l'*-*nclnf to "Outlaw Women.',but her hair would come back
play and side-of-the-mouth-talk .. m____*m----------J..!as curly as ever," her mother.
A number of friends of Cor-
poral Brian Albright and Johnny
Albright celebrated the coming
Arthur Albirght ln Gatun.
"Her post-operative recovery
is amazing, almost a miracle." a
spokesman for foundation ho*-
oltal said. "It's almost as though
the prayers of all the people who
have been praying for her had
taken effect at once."
"When she asked me what had J
ana siae-oi-uie-moutn-tau RKO is finally getting ready to' mm F-irl Walter aid
scientist working in the in- reiease "Crack Down," a mofor- iaX^tdd iSiat
it. of humanity! _.. ,.cycle thriller finished ln the an 2*"1 w S1'
she couldn't
go home and let her little sister
Birthday Dinner on
New Year*. Day
Mr. Leon Egolf ws honored
with a birthday dinner given by
Mr. and Mrs. George Poole, Sr,
of Gatun at their residence on
New Year's Day.
Celebrating the occasion with
the honoree were the marthrra
of his family, Mrs. Eg
Barbar Egolf, Mr, and
leb Clement. Mr. and"
Persian Attache
In U.S. Solves
Living Problem
Whether Iran's oil well, flow oi
not, Mohammed Nemazee, an
Iranian embassy attache, doubts
hi. source of Income will
H farm a, herd of 200
cattle on the; Maryland
Which once belonged
Mis* Martin Leaves For Ecuador
Miss Janet Norma Martin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. G
Martin, former residents of Old If*.
Cristobal, left Thursday. Dec. 27 tere8ts
on the 8. 8. "Granada" to Join. K*'ln Hollywood's crystal ball summer of 1950. Inside reason h ... h ...
her parents in Guayaquil, Ecua- 'or 19521 in a yarn by Richard for the delay: MGM high brass see*'""'"! Yrikesman said it
Brooks titled "Carpintera." | decided that the script was too, 'neh, p!,'t7!?aiT
A movie script based on the re- "To Please a Lady," and extract-' da;y be!ore la5ratory te8t? *wU1
cent Hedy Lamarr auction is ln,ed an agreement from RKO to determine whether the tumor
- was malignant or benign
Gatun Auxiliary Meeting ,
The Woman's Auxiliary of the;.,
Gatun Union Church will meet tne writing stages. Producer Ab-1 hold "Crack Down" on the shelf
. .. hail flrarKllIF on\im Via'11 film IU fnn . nfln>, *Vn *-n1nn*i*> nf it..
tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. for the
first meeting of the year.
Refreshments will be served
preceding the meeting, which
will start at 2:30 p.m. Mrs. Ben-
bey Greshler say. he'll film the1 for a year after the release of Its
yarn if Hedy's attorney gives him
the okeh.

You won't be seeing two ex-
Mrs. Franchot Tones in
after all.
The doctors want to be sure,"'
own racing epic ne sald "They check and cross-
check those things three or four
The Dan Dailey-Jame. Cagney- times."
.Corinne (ilrrl re-make or Her father. First Lt. Earl
"And I "What Price Glory" at Fox won't Salter. returned from Korea, and
Joan be a big musical after all. Mrs. Salter grew more hopeful
hr firt iriBiiiia onrf hnmi. tw.t 8udden Fear'
^5^hA^S^?^Jm*5*5fflCnk'tf<*> wil1 star ln tle movie, The powers decided to tick to the longer the technicians spent
a"J:..r.m I-_w._ A.eLdJ but Jean Wallace is no longer ln the Laurence etalllngs original testing the tumor.
le wran once oeionged to
GeoraVEgoir'MTDickaEgoIf^nd'!waiter Whnson. famed pitcher
Fred Newhard and Miss Carol. M^*" Jiew Parm, once
and rad^pgp., ^jljgSS&Sta
Holiday ^artan Party | ^nw* ,{**" '" l0?,"aSS2
Lt. and Mrs, Oary McKay ^ra,porha1n^,-b^l ^^S money.then returns the cloth-
were "at .home" to their friends gjg ^ hange^ gee N#mae ^
ter Johnson's death.
Johnson kept a pack of hounds
and bird dogs ln addition to 90
cows and liked ao hunt foxes,
to formulate the policy for the
new year.
Coin Machine Does
Dry Cleaning Job
the cast line-up.
CLEVELAND, O.. Jan. 2 (UP,
American small change has en-
tered another million-dollar in-
The latest device was Introduc-
andis called "valeterla,"
hineTnat~tiles your dry
cleaning, launders it, takes your
from 8:00 to 8:00 p.m. on New
Year's Eve.
Fifty-five Atlantic Side friends
called during the evening
MiM DeBoyrle Celebrate.
Birthday Anniversary
Dr. and Mrs. Rafael DeBoyrle
entertained with a formal din-
ner at their penthouse in the
Wilcox Apartments to honor
their daughter. Miss Jane De-
Boyrle on her eighteenth birth-
day anniversary.
Following dinner, the group,
with Dr. and Mrs. DeBoyrle at-
tended the dance at the Brazos
Brook Country Club and made
the rounds of the dances at the
Elks Club and the Strangers Costly Temptation
vllss DeBoyrle left by plane; ottooham. 111., Jan. -
coons, and groundhogs around nectea wlth tne ary cieaners' of-
the countryside
Nema^f spends only the week-
The device resembles an ordi-
nary railroad station locker unit,
except that at one end is a panel
containing a telephone and a
coin box. The telephone Is con-1
flee. You pick up the telephone.
tell the operator what lt is and
etalllngs original testing
and asnean the prancing chor-, Her father said he hoped that
ines, hoofers and most of the,the operation would partly re-
tunes, store her eyesight, but that
Quote to the British press by doctors had told him "lt would!
Mark Stevens, who's in London oe something extra" If it did.
to star in "Suicide Squad'": 'Tml when Charlene first recovered
a strictly commercial guy. If I. consciousness, she thought she
had enough money. I wouldn't had a woun(j like her father's,
make any more films.

she was being fed;
a vein in her leg. Her
Purchase of UI'si controlling gj|* h" ^ broken" fooT.
stock b yDecca Records, has UL
hirelings chanting: "UI pictures
are breaking all records Decca
ends at the farm. A businessman wnen Vou want lt back, and then
who owns property In Iran and
Hong Kong, he runs the place
with an eye to profit more than
did his sports-loving predecessor.
The farm was sold to a Wash
lngton automobile dealer for
$55.000 shortly after Johnson's
death Now neighbors estimate lt
Is worth $350,000.
deposit it in a locker designated'
by the girl.
Inside the locker doorwhich
is opened automatically by the
operator via a button operated
from her switchboardla a re-i
celpt. Once inside, your Job is
done, except for returning later!
in the day to pay your money i
and get back your cleaned arti-
The clothing is picked up by a
dellveryman of the cleaning
. firm. Later he return, it to the
today for Dahas Tex as, to.re-I GlaM shattered and j ball -valeterla" to a pecified locker.
ume her studies at Southern bounced lnto the street from the | When you return, the operator
Efflngham recreation center.! collects your change and opens
bringing nearby shopkeepers on Itne Proper locker. If you haven't
the run. The center was suppos- the exact amount she also press-
Eve Dinner Party ed tob- dosed H1^ es the right buttons to release
The members of the Atlantic ec\,,enihh? . unidr.n-rt
Side Police Force entertained^eujery an explained
The club was beautifully de-,ePa,d ior one brok wlndow|
corated for the occasion under,p _____________________
the| direction of Mr Francis X: Waters of the. Columbia Ri-
S.utnn>,W J J iJSifi-a 52-w are navigable for 500 miles.
*ne. affaArH.rI ar..n t^irS; In IU1v- Pedestrians are com-
Meurs: Charles Green. Leonard ,ieijeri to cross mads t npri-
Heltzke. William Staats. George Jied pofnt. a\,d are ar?ePed
Tulley and Tom Oettle. and ^ for failure to co
lo preven Hneo nirning
yeUow (now, you oeed m use only
a little .
Methodist University.
Police Have New Year's
the correct
coin, for your
Il'8-ll pimntl
* mystmy-thrilloi
*i*t (hook tht
The 'Gone With The Wind"
Of The Musicals!
Ym run r
** my n
Wendel Corey McDonald
Girc-y Wsrd Bend, in
~ with -.
towi son
* ? c** -"' "
And Is THE
Most Exciting
Warner Bros.
NEW YORK. (UP) Try a
dash of coffee here and there to
add new flavor to some of your|
holiday cooking.
You might add a little strong,
cold coffee to turkey gravy for a |
deep brown color. It also can be
used as part of the markings for
a vegetable glaze. Into saucepan
put 3i cup of brown sugar, 1/3'
cup strong coffee and 3 table-
spoons of butter or margarine.
Stir over low heat until syrupy
and use with sweet potatoes, a-
corn squash or carrots.
Everyone has used coffee fla-
voring for desserts and here are
two more recipes you might try.
One Is for coffee chiffon pie
1 tablespoon gelatin; ' i cup
cold coffee; 2 egg yolks; 2/3 cup
sweetened condensed milk; ',
teaspoon Milt; 1^ cups strong hot
coffee; 2 egg white., .tlffly beat-
en; 1 tablespoon margarine; 1
cup cornflakes, rolled; 1 table-
spoon suiar or honey.
Soften gelatin with cold coffee.
Beat egg yolks slightly and add
condensed milk and salt. Dissolve
gelatin with hot coffee and stir
gradually Into egg-milk mixture.
Place ln refrigerator until mix-
ture begins to set and fold into
stiffly-beaten egg white.. Pour
rii a deep pie pan or shallow
serving dish with straight sides
Melt margarine, stir ln rolled
corn flake, and sugar or honey.
Sprinkle over top and return to
refrigerator until ready to serve.
Here is one for coffee fig pud-
___ Alr-C'undilliinrd
A CrMt Double Progrm!
Humphrey Bogart Alexis
Smith. In
Dor Day Cordon
McRae. en
In Tcchnicnlnr!
Cash and Free at s and 9 p.n
- Alao: -
Chapters 10 and 11 of
with Blister Crabbe
- Aim:
l^us^Another Picture!
Stepiie- Mc.Vally GaU
Russell. In
Yvonne de Carlo, in
3 cup. aifted flour: 1 teaspoon
salt; 1 teaspoon baking powder;
>2 teaspoon soda: 2 teaspoons all-
spice; 1 teaspoon nutmeg; 1 cup
cut figs; 1 cup seedless raisins; 1
cup ground .net; iVt cup. coffee;
1 cup molasses.
Mix and ift flour, salt, baking
powder and spices. Add fruit. Add
molasses and coffee to suet, mix
well and stir in flour-fruit mix-
ture. Place In 6 or 6 .mall greased
bowls or molds, cover tightly and
steam 24 hours. Remove cover
and cool. Re-cover until ready to
steam-heat for use. If puddings
are to be kept for more than a
few days, better store them ln
the refrigerator. Yield, about 20
servings. ">
Clicks heard in an electric iron
when in use are caused by the
operation of the thermostat.
When the iron reaches the de-
sired temperature, this turn, off
the current, then turns lt on a-
galn when it ha. cooled a little,
and ao keeps the iron from over-
r | heating. |
these wonde'fuf, sur-t-pno
puddings that you con mole* in a j'iraV...
Just odd milk, cook S minutaa.
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy teUew.
'hopping never left him mellow!
Worn eat. weaiy. tired and brave.
Win not read oar Want Ada Dave?

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
No. 4 TtroM *
w*nne t-tiSI
r aiaue it umm
No. 4 fourth f Jail A.
Phonr Z-M1
H.u.-i Melende* Av
Phone 35S -Col
No. SS Won Utb Street
no 57 "H" mm >i..
No. IZ.1T* Central Av*.CaMa.
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
POR SALE: Set of
wick porch, duplex.
Apt. A, Gamboa.
Louvers for
Hous* 130
FOR SALE:On Westinghouse 25
cycle lee Box, 9 cubic Ft. Good
condition, other houiehold articles
Metiler 625-X Ancon Blvd. Tel
Help Wonted
WANTED: Reliable, oil around
English and Spanish speaking
moid. Week end at beach. 8Z6-A
Empire Street, Balboa.
Service Personnel and
Civilion Government Employes
your new or used cor through
Fort Worth, Texos.
Serving Government Employes and
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
for 14 yeors. With our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage.
FOR SALE:Fordor 1942 Ford 1948
engine body upholstery good. Tires
good, duty poid, no spare. $400.-
00. Tel. 2-2506. Bolboo.
TEENAGERS only. Special Ballroorr
Donce. Course 12 Privte Lesson: FOR SALE:Buying
for $25. Balboa YMCA, Harnett
Dunn. ________.
or selling on
automobile? See Agencias Cosmos
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721, Panama. ___
FOR SALE:Plymouth 1939 Four
Door Sedan, upholstery, tires, mo-
tor very good. $150.00. Leaving
Fidoy. Hotel Astor, phone Colon
FOR SALE:Buick two door sedan
four r.ew tires ond battery, excel-
lent transportation, $225.00. Fe-
derico Boyd No. I, phone 3-1516.
0* yen Hero Vinkw, arofclt-f
Writ* AIcWmHc* Aiy
Bo. 20S1 A*MM. C. X.
FOR SALE:Silverton* Record Ploy-
er, new, 60 cycle. Boby play-pen
and stroller. Can be seen ot
house 107-B. Pedro Miguel. Phone
FOR SALE:Practically new Leico
3C Elmor lens. Btirgain. Coll
Navy 3231.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
What. 100.000 P***l* Mm!
STATES Rubber Export Com-
pany, Ltd., will be moved In
February to the new Chrysler
Building Easi, 159 East 42nd
Street, it was announced today
by L. C. Boos, president.
About 200 employes of the
company will leave present
quarters at 1230 Avenue o the
Americas and will occupy
three floors totaling 22.137
square feet of space at the
ne -location.
The export company has
Signed a lease with the W. P.
Clirysler Buildtae Corporaiioa
lor a term of 12 years and
three months. United States
Rub b e r t Export Company,
Ltd.. a subsidiary of United
States Rubber Company, ma-
nufactures and sells a wide
range of rubber, plastic, textile
and chemical products. Opeia-
tio.is cover all world markets.
The company manufactures In
hme overseas plants and dis-
tribution is controlled from
17 strategically-located sales
Headquarters of the parent
company will remain at 1230
Avenue of the Americas.
Army Postal Clerk
Heroic In Action
2 (UP)Cpl. J. B. Robinson is an
army money-order-writing post-|
al cleric who received the Silver
Star for bravery In combat.
Robinson, a 27-year-old veter-
an of 10 years In the armed
forces, was hopping from fox
hole to fox hole writing money
orders in September, 1950, when
he was forced to drop his pencil
and pick up a machine gun.
It happened when the Red Chi-
nese swarmed across the Nak-
tong river in North Korea in a
sudden attack. J. B.he has no io:00The BBC
name, Just initialsgrabbed an, (BBC)
idle machine gun end E*d]U:0IL-qi Owl's Neat
defense of company positions, in-, Midnight-Sign Off.
flicting heavy casualties on the "ul " ry
Reds. I

"I was lying on top of a hill
watching the Reds through bin-
oculars," J. B. said. "The rest of|
the guys were slightly to the rear,
having coffee. Suddenly they
Kro.%2 & Shears Presents
machine gn and shoot back-
He and a buddy, Cpl. Aloysius
R. Sever, remained in the fight-
ing for two days while all trans-
portation to the rear was being
used to evacuate the wounded.
Phillip*. Oceonsid* cottages. Sonta
Clara. Box 435 Balboo. Phono
Ponomo J-1871. Cristobal 1673
Williams Santa Clara Beoch Cottages.
Two bedroom. Frigidolras, Rock
gas ronfes. Sslbos 2-3050.
Gvomlkh's Sonto Cloro beoch-
cottagas Electric lot DOM*, go*
ttOVM. moderate rat*.
441 ot 4-S67.
Phono q*
ovoilable chalet, five room duplex
with hot and cold water, two
bathrooms, maid room. Apply
Modern furnish*d unfurnished oport-
ment., Maid **rvic* optional. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Str**t. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Small one room fur-
nished oportment. All modern con-
veniences. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT2 bedrooms, livingroom,
diningroom, garage. Justo Aro-
semeno No. 97. Edificio Agromon-
Today, Wednesday, Jan. 2
3.30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The Humbug Cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00"The Greatest of These"!
(Xmas Cavalcade) l.n41, Av*n
7:30-BLyE_RIBBON SPORTS t2lfV*lK T./wlt ?"
It is actually cheaper
to boy 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 Ave. Tel. 3-0140
HORDE OF SKY BUGSLooking like a batch of tiny Insects, these Bell helicopters are lined
up at Niagara Falls. N. Y., airport ready to begin the long journey to Korea. Helicopters Ilka
these do many jobs at the battlefront, are credited with safe evacuation of 5000 wounded
Teachers Booby Trap Murder
Baffles North Carolina Cops
---------- -----------------------------------:r*
Troops In Bordeaux Region
Find Country Fathers Knew

Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 28th St.
MT. AIRY, N.C., Jan. 2 (UP)
Baffled police turned to FBI sci-
entists today for help in finding
the slayer who expertly. booby-
trapped the truck of a popular
high school teacher with high ex-
plosive wired to the ignition.
Police Chief Monte Boone flew
to. Washington with fragments
taken from the shattered truck
and said the death of William
Henry Cochrane. Jr., 24, appear-
ed to be "deliberate murder.
Cochrane died from loss of
blood and shock 13 hours after
the blast tore off one leg ana
mangled the other so badly it
had to be amputated and autho-
rities were "without any trace of
a motive."
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford Show
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Comm enta tor's Digest
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
niihed. Rat** reoionabl*. Bache-
lors only Inquire at The Ame-
rican Cluk facing D* Leiiep;
FOR RENT:__Furnished room with
private bathroom and ntronce.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Str**t No.
Betel F< Pimm
Selling: Abattoir. Panam
Forest (preferred). Clay Pro-
ducts, 8. Fernando Clinic.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1860
Police questioned nearly a
score of people but Sgt. A. L. Blue
-aid "we don't have a single sus-
P to the starter by an "expert
josslbly by someone who learned.
iow to booby-trap motors dur-
ing the war.
Both Blue and Boone discount-
FOR RENT:Furnished room, with
or without boord, cool, cleon,
beautiful location. 48th Street No.
7. Bella Vista.
Lost Your Cycle,
Young Lady?
Some little girl mast be
walking to school this week
when she might be cycling.
Balboa police are holding a
comparatively new girl's bi-
cycle, for whatever young miss
can identify it.
Thursday, Jan. 3
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30 Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry I
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
The Silver Star, the nation's! 11:00NEWS
fourth highest award. Is seldom 11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
won by postal clerks. 111:30Meet the Band
Robinson, a native of Bristol, NoonNEWS
Va., spent over a year in Korea p.M.'
before he was returned to the 12:05Luncheon Music
Indlantown Gap military reser-i2:30Popuar Music
FOR RENT:In Bello Vistq, beauti-
fully furnih*d lorg* bedroom,
kitchen privileges. Mexico Avenu*
No. 69, near 43 rd St. Phone 3-
OFFICE: Modern two room suite
near Free Zone. Inquire Alham-
bra Apartments 8061. 10th Street
Telephone 1386. Colon.
vatlon here.
Robinson spent four years In
the Navy during World War II
and joined the Army a few
months later In 1948.
Itoly'sTfoTza III
ROME, Jan. 2 (UP)Count
: Cario Siarza. the former Italian
Foreign Minister, was taken to
the Sak's Clinic here today.
Sforza, who is 78, has been
ill since July suffering from
' unlebiiis.
TW Centerion is the British Army's latest tank, used 1st Races,
with aieswmi vastly creater than It* predecessors. Here Ike Si-
ten inrtur nose pointed skyward and treads chrala*; Ska ST*".
as seta*; ever a kJth taak obstarle at the Bovlnrten seksel. Mass- ,
i peed Is Zl nile an hear., _________
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCl.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA}
8:15 Cross Country, U.S.A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00 Halls of Ivy
9:30Commentator's Digest
8:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
Egyptian Leader
Calls On Farouk
To Unite Parlies
Slipcover Reupholitery
Alberto Here
t t *e la Oh* 77 Automobile Raw)
Free ntlmate- Pickup Delivery
Tel J-4 :* m to 7-m> am
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2United Troops from the seaboard
States airmen and troops mov- states will find the oysters of the
ing into the Bordeaux region of Glronde estuary and the coastal
France with expanded arms aid towns of Marennes gnd Arcachon
find themselves in an area fam- goodperhaps equal to any of
illar to many of their fathers. (their home varieties.
Bordeaux was one of the great At Polnte de Grave at the
oorts of entry and centers of the mouth of the Glronde Americans
AEF in World War I. It was of will find a memorial to the first
lesser importance in World War u. S. troops to land In France in
11 because of effective harbor-11917. Another monument corn-
blocking by diehard German de-, memora tes the departure of La-
fenders, with comparatively late fayette to North America in 1777.
liberation, in August. 1944. | Less than 120 miles southwest
The city, fourth in size and of Bordeaux are the famous re-
third most Important port In sort towns of the Basque coast,
France, lies In the Aquitaine ba-j Biarritz and St. Jean de Luz.
sin, about 60 river miles from the Here visitors will find wide, sandy
Atlantic on the Garonne River.'beaches and excellent hotels and
The Garonne Joins the Dordognei restaurants. English Is widely
12 miles downstream from Bor-, spoken, and the coast may make
deaux to form the Glronne. | Californlans homesick because it
^ iwnf riisi ni- The Bordeaux area la one of resembles In many ways the
Both Blue and Boone discount m m tne Montcrey penln8ulti
ed theories that the bombing was ^ ^ producing,
? NeI XfS lr trSedv but nation. The Aquitaine basin is al- Men from the southeastern
turned Into W^V ny so the home of two delicacies states will be at home in Let
said,w,?,have known to gourmets the world Landes, a wide sandy belt of pine
possibilities. perlgueux. 66 miles north-! forest that lies along the coast
N.0b0vd^rWtv ?n teecrackS'' east of Bordeaux is famous for "
much explosive in a firecracker, .^ ^^ ^ ..^ ^
Blue said diets that Truffles re fungi that grow
He said there are gadgetstnav ^ ^ rMb| underground.
They are used much as mush-
rooms are in cooking meats.
Foio gTss Is the liver of fat-
tened, force-fed geese, and is
most often processed and sold
as paste"pate de foie gras."
make a loud whistling notee
and explode when wired to an
ignition without doing any dam-
age," but said "it was nothing
like that."
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadlodiffuslon Francalse
West Virginia Welcomes
Virginia Back To Union
CHARLESTON. W. Vs.. Jan. 2
(UP)West Virginia's loyal
Sounding fathers, who divorced
their state from rebel Virginia in
1883, would turn over in their
graves if they knew.
The guidebook of the Kanawha
county airport here describes the
wall-sized tinted murals In the
waiting room as "typical West
Virginia scenes.'*
However, Sol Padlibsky. colum-
nist in the Charleston Dally Mall,
< covered that because of a mix-
ip by the processing company.
' vhe murals are photographs of
' scenes near Roanoke and Ellis-
ton, both deep in Virginia,
CAIRO, Jan. 2 (UP). In a
statement Interpreted as a call
for a coalition government. Na-
tionalist. Party leader Hafez
Ramadan Lasha appealed to 1
King Farouk to "unite all parties
In these critical times."
The Nationalist leader said
that separate parties only be-
fitted the British.
Be asked Farouk to unify all
ranks for an all-out straggle.
The Cairo newspaper Al Misrl
said meanwhile that Italy and
Sweden had agreed to build war-
ships for the Egyptian Navy.
The paper said the Ministry to
War and Marine had drawn up
a $86.100 program to strengthen
the Navy.
There is no official confirma-
tion of this report.
Autos Necessary
In Defense Setup
CHICAGO, Jan. 2 (UP) A-
merlca's defense economy de-
pends upon the number of auto-
mobiles available to workers. In
the opinion of W. Rogers, execu-
tive vice president of the Amer-
ican Finance Conference.
Rogers, addressing the AFC's
18th annual convention here,
ssid World War n proved that
the defense program couldn't be
carried on without automobiles
to transport workers.
Be said surveys showed that
13.000,000 people lived out of
reach of public transit systems
during World War II and that 75
per cent of the workers at 749
representative war plants de-
pended on their cars to get to
their Jobs.
The situation Is the same in
the present defense buildup,
Rogers said. As an example, he
said that 98 per cent of the 1,500
employes of a Chicago area com-
pany come to work by automo-
iK amamic if* s:o*ch REsismi
ioi'ic aot'C com
fit all *nndard etrr Ironing board.
Color fat. Stalnproof
Waterproof, keep- pad dry.
No <- -rrh mark*, attractive looking
Laboratory taated not to corch at
v*00 dear*** bea<
Only S3.75 eaeh Peatpald.
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
EaUteta Inatttuto Nacional
at was no prank." Boone said
"It looks like deliberate murder.
Cochrane died with the ques-
tion "who could have done this
"iff ffllT. ends and asso-
ciates could offer no explanation
and said he was extremely pop-
ular. Principal W .***
White Plains school said I JW-
n't think the boy had an enemy
toHlse pretty' brunette wife, un-
.r 1...'. nor told notice:
HilUlrc'f Medal Medel
runi-ni deep red taw* top
producing beset.
Owner- Either G de Velasquez.
Pat Hoepiul VI. Porra tt
Tel.: 2-1S44 3-3129
from the Glronde estuary almost
to Biarritz.
The Landes resemble the pine
woods of the southern United
States even to the extent that
all large standing trees are tap-
ped for turpentine. There the
typical stone French farmhouse)
is often replaced'by a rough
board cabin.
Taft Campaigner Exudes
Professional tonfidence
Sen. Robert A. Taifa campaign
& r&fE? told'police* mani^r said' W tnaitne
der a doctor's care, told ponce Presldentlal bld has
"We hLd i^,irt h^vfdone this.",been strengthened by scandals
ta^H lttCmUJ^twisted mass'ln government and that he now
fWttpKh-,eem CCrtaln Pf* th8 ^n"
?aneusRv on *"
ne^Blue RidgeMountalri farm early ballot
The claim was made by Da-
vid S. Ingalls of Cleveland, who
said Taft's cause also has been
their Biue "fu6c -------fh
homes and to visit GI on-the-
!l?LSisSm0l the localfn"
trur^which had been parked in; best qualified man to manage
^ nm.Vt vnrd of an apartment the nation's affairs, and a stea-
buUdlng where the couple lived dv rl popularity,
since Saturday. Mx. Cochrane,
assistant county home demon-
stration agent, drove her own
Hundreds of townspeople view-
ed Cochrane's body at a local
funeral home today. .
School was dismissed at wnite
Platas a tiny Friends communl-
gfw?e boto Cochranes were
active in the Friends OlW.
His students. 14 and
dy rise In Taft's popularity.
In an obvious jab at backers
of Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower
for the GOP nomination, In-
galls said the Taft movement
is gathering strength all over
the country while his opposi-
tion is "thin, hesitant and fal-
The opposition camps appear
to be confused, demoralized and
squabbling," he added. "Repeat-
ed attempts to get the (
His stuaenw, *-\r eu n-vu,, ~ 0~. ----------
old weut unashamed. Some hadlnower) baUoon off the ground
volunteered theii blood for have faUed ^d there she I

just where it was months ago.
Taft forces consider Eisen-
hower the chief threat to t
ents came nere " "r* "vvr .nower u.----------------
FranUln, N.C., where he will be|Onl0an,8 nominatlon at the
burled tomorrow. -.^JGOP convention in Chicago
He was a graduate o^f North next Ju]y aitnough Gov Earl
" Warren of California and for-
mer Minnesota Gov. Harold E.
Stassen also are avowed can-
Taft men are inclined to view
Stassen as a stalking horse for
Elsenhower who might throw
any delegates he may win to
the general at a critical mo-
Bargain For Sale:
Living Diningroom, three
Bedrooms, Kitchen and Bath.
Four Closets.
PRICE: $3,950.
Tel. 3-1033
The planet Mars has a diame-
ter only about one-half that of
Jie earth, but its land area Is
about equal to that of our plant
since its water bodies ar
thought to be limited to small
lakes and marshes.
De Lesees* Park
T*L: z-MW l-MW
Ca^lnTstltrCol^e whereJ
Goldston, N.C., were married last
AThS" were living in the apart-
ment here until they could find a
place to live at White Plains.
Mystery Missiles
Over New Mexico
Could Be Russian
2 (UP).A series of "green fire-
balls" sighted over the Boutn-
west during 1951 could have,
been guided missiles sent aiou
by the U. 8. or Russia, New Mex-
ico's top expert on meteors said
Dr. Lincoln La Paz of the Insti-
tute of meteorltlcs at the Univer-
sity of New Mexico gave three
possible explanations for tne
flaming objects.
He said they "may simply oe
an unconventional kind of mete-
orlllc fireball, they may be
guided missiles undergoing
test in the area which they are
designed to defend, or they may
be guided missiles of foreign
Research experiments on a
Minnesota otter farm show tnai
otters, contrary to common Be-
lief, subsist on a diet made up
chiflv of crayfish, caddls-fUes,
and the like, and not of fish,
which form only a small part of
their diet. i
They believe Warren eonst*-
ders himself a compromise can-
didate If an Elsenhower-Tail
deadlock should develop.
Ingalls conceded it Is "far tot
early to talk of a bandwagon
for Taft."
But he added that the Ohlo-
an is making "great strides in
states where he previously had
but little support," indudlng
New York, Pennsylvania and
Kansas. -
New York and Pennsylvania
are the home bailiwicks of Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey and Sen.
James H. Duff, both prime mov-
ers in the Elsenhower boom.
Kansas is the general's home
Other political developments:
1) Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-
Tenn.) said in New Orleans
that he' may have "something
to say soon" on whether he will
seek the Democratic President-
ial nomlnatlori.
Kefauver headquarters have
been springing up in various
states but he still has not said
whether he will run.
While President Truman al-
most certainly can have the
nomination if he wants it, a
Kefauver candidacy might pro-
vide a rallying point for Demo-
crats who feel they cannot go
along with Mr. Truman for one
reason or another.
3) Rep. A. L. Miller (R-Neb.)
said that In case ot a Taft-Ei-
senbower deadlock, be expects
the GOP nominee to be Gen.
Douglas MacArthur or Sen.
Everett M. Dirksen (R-Ill.). sill-
ier said he does not expect Mr.
Truman to be a candidate un-
less "Taft Is his opposite."
GONE DOCWhen the word went out on th* U. B. Bnluesaeepar
Mainstay for all hands to "lay doWn to the *ick bay for shots,"
little Chilsai, a Japanese-born pup, showed up, too. So 3eeta*m
James Thomas of Cleburne, Tex, held the pup, while Hoepitalm** ,
Id. Gerald "Doc" Mule of Preston, Minn, prepared to do Mai
The seen* is somewhere off th* Korean coast, (a >J
Navy pboto from NBA-Acme.)
dirty work.

Illinois, Maryland Win Rose, Sugar Bowl Games
'Georgia Tech, Kentucky,
Miami Also Victorious
By United Press
Army Sports
FORT DAVIS With one-half
of the first round of the Fort
Davis Bowling League almost
completed, we find that "D" Co.
370th Engineer Shore Battalion,
U still In the lead with 18 wins,
3 losses and 25 points; "F" Co.
370th EASR Team No. 2 is close
n their heels with 18 wins, 3
>sses and 24 points.
In third place Is "F" Co. 370th
EASR Team No. 1 with 15 wins, 6
losses and 21 points. "E" Co.
370th EASR Team No. 1 which
has always been in the running,
ran Into some tough luck lately
and have dropped from third
place all the way to eighth. The
7481st AU Signal looks like the
NEW YORK, Jan. 1.As approximately 425,-
000 watched eleven different post season holiday
footb .11 games in generally fine weather in sunny
sections of the United States, grief came to two
of the most highly ratedTennessee at the Sugar
Bowl and Stanford at the Rose Bowl.
' Tennessee was walloped 28-13' Parllli had things under control
by Maryland before 82,000 fans and he passed Kentucky to a 20-
af New Orleans after 20 straight, 7 victory over& Texas 0^^ ' *u ^naw^Hw
victories. Tennessee had domln- before 75,347 fans in tne wwn nmMM steadllv after a shakv
ated the United Press rankings Bowl game. Parllli threw 'w' KD17nd > no to fourtfi
all season long in the weekly j first half touchdown passes and tart and are now in xourtn
coaches' rating but in the Sugar, that was enough for the margin P'ce-
Bowl it was Just another football of victory. __| m the way of team honors, "D"
team. I At Jacksonville, Fla., Miami Co 370tn EAaR na8 pretty well
> Chuck Taylor of Stanford, topped Clemson 14-0 toi avenge, taken over everything, they have
named "Coach-of-the-Year" for, a year-old humiliation before a the j^n, Hlgn Game (Scratch i
the fine Job he did as a rookie in1 crowd of 37,000 .at the Gator. wlth M1 the Team High Qame
winning nine out of ten regularl Bowl. Harry Mallols ran for two (w-handicap) with 1063, the
season games, found out as oth- touchdowns and Jim Dollery in- TeamHlgh Series (Scratch) with
ers have done before him that intercepted four Clemson passes to 2511i anJ tne xeam Hlgh Series
is mighty tough to beat a big cut short rally after rally. j (/-handicap) with a 3147.
In lesser New Year's Day, c F Dutcher of "F" Co.
carnes Texas Tech defeated Col- Team No j atlll has the Indlvl-
!ege of Pacific (Cal.) 25-14 be- dua, Hlgn Average and Indlvl-
fore 17,000 In the Sun Bowl at dual m^ Game wlth 170 and 22i
EJ Paso. i respectively. R. E. Johnson of
At Phoenix, Ariz., in the Salad "D' Co. 370th, leads in the In-
team that gets fired up. Illinois
trounced Stanford 40-7 at Pasa-
At Miami In the Orange Bowl,
Georgia Tech put on a last per-
il iod rally to score a touchdown
and a field goal in the final six
minutes to defeat Baylor 17-14.
Things were a bit calmer at
t yDallaa. Tex., where Vito (Babe)
Brownies, Yankees
To Clash Tonight
it Panam Stadium
/ The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankees........9 3 .750
Bombers........7 4 .636
Bluebird!....... 6 .5*0
Brownies.......2 11 .154
Panam Stadium (7:30)
Yankees (Burke 0-4) vs. Yan-
kees (Neville (2-1).
Bowl Houston topped Dayton 38-
21 as 16,000 looked on.
Hinds Junior College of Mis-
sissippi downed San Angelo Tex-
dlvldual High Game (W-handi-
cap) with a 252.
J. A. Bejarano of "D" Btry 903d
AAA AW MBL Bn., leads In the

i m m*M
BASKETBALL BALLETMinnesota Guard Chuck Menoel flits through the air like ballet dancer tipping the ball to teammcte Glen Reed and out of the reach of SUn Hoover of De Paul. The Blue Pemoni from Chicago defeated theCophers, however, 84-37. (NEA)
Jubilation, Hope, Sorrow
That's How '52 Sports Start
Jubilation, hope and sorrow...
that's how '52 Is starting in the
world of sports.
Promoters at the Fair Grounds
Race Track are Jubilant over a
Fifteen boys named to the A-
merlcan Olympic team are hope-
ful. And the Illinois basketball
team, number one In the coun-
try, Is confident.
There is one note of sorrow. A
fire has made New Year's Day a
sad one for Andrew Moore, the
Chattanooga football coach.
In racing, $603.407 was bet
yesterday at the Fair Grounds
Race Track in New Orleans. Pub-
lic Relations Director Gar Moore
says it's a record. The previous
high came on February 22nd of
1047 when $559,500 went through
the mutuels. Moore says mutuel
I play last year at .Fair Grounds
climbed 25 per cent over last
year. And owners of other race
as Jr. College 27 to 22 before Indlvlduai Hlgh Series with a 580
6,000. .i.ij.'and K. L. Muse from "F" Co.
Bethune-Cookman of Florida 370tn Team No_ 2 leads In the
downed Dallas College 27-13 in department (W-handlcap)
the Steel Bowl at Birmingham,1 w,th ^
San Diego State defeated Ha- Th ieague standings as of De-
wail 34-13 in the Pineapple Bowl| ^ 1951;
at Honolulu.
Tonight the Yankees will at-
tempt to widen their league lead:
'Brownies *tw>irriam StaX"
Um. Lefty Eddie Neville of the
ranks will oppose Ernest Burke,.
[\jn the mound.
> A win for the Yankees will give
t them a two-game lead over the,.
< second place Bombers. However,
a setback will shrink their mar-
gin to only one game.
Yesterday the highly rated Na-
tipnal Negro League pitcher The-
*ollc Smith arrived. Smith, who
recently won four straight games
gainst major leaguers, will hurl
for the Bombers.
* Monday afternoon at Coln the
Brownies broke their eleven-
game losing streak with a 5-3
victory over the Bombers as VI-
<*bert Clark hurled a seven-hitter
for his second win.
Pacific Softball
League Results
3 29
3 24
6 21
7 19
7 18
D" Co. 370th EASR.. 18
"F" Co. 370th EASR
Team No. 2......18
"F" Co. 370th EASR
Team No. 1......15
7461st AU Signal (AU.
Hq. & Serv. Co. 370th
Hq. Btry. 764th AAA
GunBn.........11 10 14
536th Fire Fighters
Platoon........11 10 14
"E" Co. 370th EASR
Team No. 1......10 11 14
Officers Team 370th
EASR..... .... 11
"E" Co. 370th EASR
Team No. 2......
Officers Team 764th
AAA Gun Bn..... 8
QM Det. 370th EASR 8
Prov. Tng. Det. 764th,
AAA Gun Bn..... 7 14
Gun Bn......... 6
"C" Btry. 903rd AAA
AWBn......... 8
"D" Btry. 903rd AAA
AW Bn......... 4
Spores Briefs
6 11
Monday afternoon's game be-
tween the Pan Liquido team and
Firemen's Insurance resulted in
a 6 too Ue.
To start off the first Inning
Harry Foster of the Pan Liquido
team belted a sharp single to
right center field, followed by
another well hit single by Larry
,Jones. Then player-manager
George Stanley sent a high fly to
short center where second base- i
man Pescod and center fielder
Turner collided in an attempt to
catch the ball. Pescod got a glove
on the ball but dropped It when
bumped by Turner. Foster scor-
Then ame run hitter Skinner,
batting In the clean-up spot, got
on by virtue of an error on the
part of shortstop Perry and one
run came In leaving the bases
"loaded with no outs. Big George
Tarfllnger camVup and sent an-
other hot grounder through the
^ Infield which scored two more
runs. Two consecuUve pop-ups
to catcher Bob Dunn and a
grounder by Murphy to first base
ended the inning, which gave the
" in Liquido nine a 4-run lead.
Don Bowen's Firemen's Insur-
ance team failed to score in the
first Inning, but came up with
two runs in the second on Pes-
',od's walk and a ground homer
by Angermuller which left field-
er Skinner thought was going to
bounce but Instead skooted past
him into deep center field.
The Insurance boys took a 6 to
4 lead in the third on two walks,
three hits and an error.
> Pan Liquido failed to score a-
galn until the seventh inning
when they chalked up two runs
on a walk, two hits and an error
to Ue up the game at 6 to 6. Fire-'
men's Insurance failed to break'
the deadlock In their half of the
seventh and umpire Bob Coffey;
called the game because of dark-
Lew Hllzlnger went the dis-
tance for the Firemen's Insur-
ance team allowing six rune,
ilne hits, two walks and striking
ut three.
BUI Miller did an excellent Job
n the mound for Pan Liquido,
lvini up six runs, six hits and
re walks.
Umplre-ln-chlef Bob Coffey is
aklng all games extremely In-
resting with his knowledge of
je rules and his sharp eye at
he plate, causing man/ a man-
ager to refer to his rule book.
Konstanty keeps in trim during
the off-season refereeine basket-
ball games. The Phillies' re-
! lief pitcher, the National
-League's most-valuable player
of 1950, is in the sporting goods
trade at Oneonta, N.Y. (NEA)
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
1Romntico $7.20, $2.60, $2.40.
2 Mona Lisa $2.80, $2.60.
3Torcaza $3.20.
1Campesino $4.20, $2.80, $2.40.
2 Rlomar $5, $3.60,
3Tap Girl $3.60.
Pint Doubles: (Romntico-
Campesino) $13.60.
1Vampiresa $14, $3.60, $3.
2Miss Fairfax $2.60, $250.
3Hit $2.60.
One-Two: (Vampiresa Misa
Fairfax) $39.60.
1Battling Cloud $8.60, $3.60,
2Montmartre $2.80, $2.20. ($3.20
3Supersticiosa $350.
Quiniela: (Battling Cloud-
Mbntmartre) $9.10.
1Welsh Loch $6.60, $5.40.
2Roadmaster $5.40.
1Cyclone Malone $4.40. $3.20, $3
2Alabarda $8.40, $5.40.
3 Hurlecano $3.40.
1Tomebamba $9, $4.20, $3.20.
2Dictador $8, $6.20.
3Chacabuco $4.
Second Doubles: (Cyclone Ma-
lone-Tomebamba) $34.00.
1-Frutal $9.60, $3, $3.20.
2Miss Matty $230, $3.20.
$Cobrador $2.20.
Quiniela: (Frutal-'MUs Matty)
1-Plcon $4.80, $2.60.
2Scotch Chum $3.
One-Two: (Picon-Scot eh
Chum) $15.80.
1Lacnico $480 .
When Frank Shields, captain of the Davis Cup team, returns
to these shores next week he will be met by card-holding mem-
bers of the Ancient Order of Second Guessers who will want to
ask him one question, namely and to wit:
W. L. Pts. "Why didn't you play Dick Savitt?"
The second guessers are a very populous tribe who are never
wrong, yet never right. They live In a twilight zone of specious
theory and plausible promise and feed on honest error and un-
happy circumstances. They never venture from their caves ex-
cept in the shadows of shattered prophesies.
Maybe Shields did make a mistake by not using Savitt. Who
is there to prove that he didn't? By the same token, who will
ever be able to prove that he did? So let's toss this one cut the
window with what's left of the Christmas turkey, the concrete
fruit cake and the home-made vino.
I Imagine if Shields had a chance to deal a new hand he
would have thrown a different team at the victorious Austra-
lians. Savitt certainly would have done as well, quite likely
much better, than old Ted Schroeder, and If there had been any
way of knowing in advance American defeat was inescapable,
common sense would nave dictated exclusive use of the younger
players. Experience under fire would have been compensation
As it was, about all the abortive invasion proved was that
Schroeder, once a gallant, crafty competitor and slick shot-
maker, is about through and can be dismissed from all further
consideration as an Internationalist. If a winning Cup team Is
tofce-rwt together it must be .composed of Savitt, Tony Trabert;
Viorselxas and the like.

Terrible in the Doubles
Where Schroeder hurt our side most was in the doubles and
It may be the second guessers are entitled.to a hearing In con-
nection with the tandem play. Even some first guessers had
questioned the wisdom of starting the veteran In the singles us-
ing him in the doubles the very next day.
The cables reported: "8chroeder was a dejected figure as
he trudged off the court after a wretched performance in the
doubles. He was the only player of the four who failed to hold
his service, losing It five times, and he scored only three place-
menta throughout the match." This mirrors either reduced sta-
mina or withered competence.
Still, we did not figure to win the Cup and we especially
didnt figure to win the doubles. It was agreed that in Frank
Sedgman and Ken McGregor the Australians had the finest
doubles combination in tennis. Indeed, one of the finest tennis
has seen in years. This team was a match we virtually conced-
ed by using Schroeder. We, as it turned out, simply made it an
outright gift.
From the beginning Sedgman was the man we had to beat
if we were going to bring off a genuine surprise. We had to
beat him at least once and to do this one of our men had to
plav better than he knew how. In some preposterously magical
manner one of our men had to take on the quality of a Tilden
or a Budge, for Sedgman at his best and it was reasonable
to assume he was going to be at his very best before the home
folks Is truly a tremendous player.
Eddie Le Baron is due to leave
Korea next week and return to
this country. The former College
of Pacific quarterback still has
nine months left to serve. He is
due for discharge in September
and may rejoin the Washington
tracks predict betting and at-
tendance will continue to rise in
However, they don't expect an-
other year like 1945. That year, I
In New York for instance, the
dally attendance averaged 30,000
and almost $3,000,000 went
through the mutuel windows
each day. With book-makers be-
ing driven to cover by Federal
Investigations and the bookie tax
In force, owners expect a good
In basketball, unbeaten Illi-
nois won its seventh game Mon-
day nighta 68-57 decision over
Marquette. The nation's number
one team opens the Big 10 Con-
ference season Saturday against
Minnesota. Minnesota, which up-
set Kentucky early this season,
also won Monday night. The Go-
phers whipped Arizona's defend-
ing Border Conference cham-!
pions. 73-61.
In boxing, welterweight Bobby,
Dykes of San Antonio climbs In-
to the ring tonight to tune up
for a title bout with Kid Gavi-
Dykes will fight Cuban Ral
Prez in a television bout at St.
Nicholas Arena In New York. The
title bout with Gaviln is sched-
uled for February 4 In Miami.
Should Dykes lose tonight he
might lose that title shot. But
the Texan is a heavy (5-to-12)
favorite over Prez. Dykes has
more experience. He has fought
82 pro boutsPrez has only 34.
In football, former Ohio State
Coach Wes Fesler has told Buck-
eye friends he is "much happier*
as head pigskin coach at Min-
"Even the winters are better,"
says Fesler. "It's plenty cold but
you don't notice it because lt
stays that way."
Fesler says he will visit rela-
tives in Youngstown, then re-
turn to Columbus for the NCAA
Convention which opens Janua-
ry 10.
The note of tragedy to the
news took place at Chattanooga.
A pre-dawn fire swept the home
of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Ferguson,
the parents of Chattanooga foot-
ball coach Andy Moore's wife.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson apparent-
ly died in their sleep. Mrs. Jean
Rogers, their 39-year-old daugh-
ter, was fatally Injured trying to
rescue her Invalid mother.
107-Yard Football Run
Misses Touchdown
2 (UP 1A football back can run
107 yards with the ball but fall
to score a touchdown.
It happened here in a high
school game.
With the ball on his own one-
yard Une, Dick Holmes of Oliver
Ames High took the ball and rac-
ed 107 yards but was tackled on
West Bridgewater's one-yard
stripe. Another back carried over
on the next play.
15 7
17 6
BASEBALLThe Philadelphia
A's will play 21 exhibition games
next spring. Pitchers and catch-
ers will report at West Palm
Beach on Feb. 20. The entire
squad gathers on March 1.
GOLF Defending Champion
Lloyd Mangrum of Chicago heads
a crack lineup in the $17,500 Los
Angeles Golf Tournament which
starts Friday. First place Is worth
Pacific Coast League Gets
'Open Classification' Rating
the-Year"Counterpointis fa-
vored at 4 to 1 in the first line
on the $100,000 Santa Anita Han-
dicap. Mexican odds-makers rate
Hill Prince second choice at 9
COLUMBUS, O., Jan. 3 (UP)
The Pacific Coast Baseball
League is a step closer toward
gaining major league status.
George Trautman, president of
the minor leagues, says the Pac-
ific Coast circuit's application for
an "open classification" has been
approved formally. The Pacific
Coast League now ranks between
the majors and triple "A." No
player may be drafted from the
Coast League until he has com-
tleted five years in the circuit,
layers may be drafted from tri-
ple "A" clubs with only four
years playing time.
The Pacific Coast
threatened to withdraw from or-
ganized baseball unless given a
chance at an "open classifica-
tion ' West Coast officials cent-
plained because major leara*
clubs drafted their top players
for only $10,060.
Trautman says the open clas-
sification has been approved by
Baseball Commissioner Peed
Frick and the Major and Minnr
League executive councils. It had
been brought up at the Miser
League meetings early in Decem-
ber in Columbas, O.
They Had the Biff Man
This didn't happen. Sedgman went through the tournament
with the loss of only one set. He crushed Schroeder in the
Xnlng day singles, was devastating In the doubles and demol-
sd Seixas, 6-4, 6-2, 6-2, on the final day, despite the fact that
Selxas, to quote the cables, "played probably aa good tennis as
he ever played In his 28 years."
The team that has the big man usually controls the Cup
and Australia had a remarkably big man in Sedgman. You may
have seen him win our championship at Forest Hills last sum-
mer. If so I'm sure you were impressed. I thought him easily
the best to come along since Budge, the best prospectively, that
The Australians made both the odds and the dope stand up
by retaining the Cup. When lt works out that way lt wouldn't
seem the second guessers had a leg to stand on. though lt is to
be hoped they do, or at least a comfortable place to sit. be-
cause otherwise they'd get very tired and find it very awkward
In defending Shields' direction of the team I'm assuming he
was on'his own. There are rumors hlgherups dictated the selec-
tions from here. If that's so I want the second guessers to move
over and make room for me. I can stand still for Shields call-
ing 'em wrong on the scene, but not for a badge wearer in a
New York office.
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If you belong to the Armad Forces or T you have a steady Job
come to our store and you may choose your own credit terms.
***** r\)k#l
CATS CLAW Cliff Hagan.
slx-foot four center, controlled
the rebounds and scored 39
points as Kentucky dealt Brook-
lyn St. John's, rated second
nationally, the worst defeat in
the Brooklyn university's his-
tory. The Wildcats swamped
the Redmen, 81-40, in the Lex-
l ington Coliseum. (NEA^ j

from 3 to 7 p.m.
The Boston Bar
Come and see the most beautiful MAHOGANY FURNITURE in town
SIMMONS Inner-Spring Mattresses
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The Store Where Yea WiU Find the Largest Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
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*n M,ri.nd 28 Kentucky .20 Georgia Tech 17 Miami ..:,.. 14 Texas Tech 25 Houston .77 .28 San Mego St 34j
."i* Tennessee ."..5 Ta...7 atoZ.......14 Chanson.....0 CoLofft..*) Dayton ......21 Hawaii 13,
Woman Rep.
Helps Control
Canal Affairs
From Washington comes an
indication that maybe there s a
orighter future ahead for women
executives in the Panama Canal
The first woman ever to seive
m the House of Representatives
Merchant Marine and Fisheries
Committee was recently ap-
pointed to the committee.
She is Mr?. Vera Buchanan.:
the pretty young widow of the
late Congressman Frank Buck-
Mrs. Buchanan is also the first
Panrma American
'Let the people know the truth and the country U o/M Abraham Lincoln.
New Year Plane Deaths 63;
Commando Crashes Worry CAB

NEW YORK. Jan. I (TO.-I *&***&&ll&
of the Continental people and did everything to
Inc.. Commando, which make
anona near Salamanca. N. Y- i Into the Allegheny, The surviv
The crash or a non-scneauiea wreckage . *.. .......- "------- fth.
Cur, Command. kllto- Cha^.In^^^
mountain forest Saturday nlfht said:
Saturday, but 14 others Sur-
vived the crash.
Those who survived were re- Buffalo, N. Y.
She is the mother of attractive | sons while rescue cre s
iwin daughters Her husband was sought some trace o: tnree wooded
Chairman of the House Com- planes missing with a total o m ihe ^ after ,
mTheeeMeLrSreMarleSand U Th^orT^gle crackup
on a flight from PltUburgh to
Panama Canal and Canal Zone Lookout Mountain, 65
Government is referred.
Cultura! Officer
Joins Staff Of
US Embassy Here
senger George Albert made his
way to a farm house Monday
and reported the crash.by tele-'
phone. . -.
Sandra Kay Moran, four!
months old, was killed and her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mo-
KtlrtSESn*., cowbov and uV* mXred' Je-torda? when! Rescuers found the shattered
Arnold Johnson a cowboy ana uay j / crashed into a'plane In three parts- the cock-
^^h^ne was to lead rescue snowbank near trie summit of pit, the main cabin section and
untain trail t0!; Monarch Pass, east of Gunnlson.! the tall assembly.
northeast of Phoenix, Aril.
Nineteen of the dead were
West Point cadets.
The 14 survivors had en-
dured the mountain cold for
almost two days before Albert,
a Miami restaurant man, stag-
gered through the woods to a
farm house five miles from the
wreck scene and awmmoned
party up the mount
day to recover the bodies oi tne ^^^^ho" | The wings had been broken
victims. ,. ,,., piBht other persons were kill-'off as the big airliner tore a
Ha^UtS^FteldVca^rnl to edTcrasTes hi planes in > gaping pathy>( through^he trees
wmiim Wd Ariz when n Rhode Island. California and alongside a hill on "Buck Tooth
Eight persons are still missing ...*, i. ...
aboard a C-47 which disappear- Albert recalled thetragicsec-
ed a week ago on a flight from, onds before the airliner, iiymg
PenWivS, nts assumed d- peared during a rainstorm
UMM Cultural Officer In the Sunday afternoon.-------------------
Public Affairs Section of the.
United States Embassy in Pan-
ama and has offices located in
the new U. S. Information Cen-
ter on the second floor of the
Panama Trust Company, No. 20,
Calle 1.
Kirk has had varied and ex-
tensive experience in the cultural
and educational fields. After
Georgia Petticoat
Declared Origin
Of Texas Lone Star
Spokane, Wash., to Falrfield, Cal.
graduating from the Nev,r Castle, (^r~ The'LonVWr flag, ^nf r
Delaware High School hi: mal- TexM> & Another Commando owned
by Transooean Airlines has
not reported on a flight from
Point Barrow to Fairbanks,
Alaska, with two crewmen and
two passengers.
Somewhere between Phoenix
and El Paso. Tex., an Air Force
2 ] Mustang fighter is missing with
ucmwaic ...|.. --;v;; iniupr.ifv lexas pruuu sia o
verslti daParlA*In 1931 Kir*: St-!?/ Savannah, whose^hobby; *\tafE&W. Nyrop. chairman ol
A non-scheduled Commando
smacked into a snow pile on
Georgia ms-; chlcag0.s Midway Airport and
" were
through fog and rain on route
from Miami and Pittsburgh to
Buffalo, plunged Into the
1 knew what waa happen-
ing and I had time to think.
Now I'll know what it feel
like to die,' ho said.
Albert, whose mother died in
the crash, said that the first
thing he did after the crash was
to yell .
"Are you alive, Bill?"
He referred to naval Lieuten-
ant William Blchof, the other
r",lt, SJSSmeh Summe'^Ser-'Texas" history, sa'id today the;^V'SaulticT"oard" |S?ro of the wreck.
BgWiaf iBSt SfEl SBL ^SLnffitaet^ "*- ^-to! Through to* long night, the
tnril rnsPTFR OF SPEBSQ8A RECEIVES BARBERPOLE Ray Krlmm, president of the
lirasotaFS Chapter of the Society for the Preservation fnd Encouragement of Bar-
fwra.soiau"i_.'r",c,._"i i smart Tnrornorated. made a flying trip to Panama,
pS^h^Wa Raptor with "the most
^^^fefiowS XmTeslntlng the symbol of the Society to Gordon Dalton. pre-
aident^ the Panama Chapter^ JBQQiA ^ ^ held tonlght ln the Beer Lounge of
aTboa*Smm"beginningat 8 sharp. Guest* and prospective members are Invited.
i, h. mptincr a verv Important announcement will be made and a vote will be taken
e othe'r matterKof importance. Members are reminded to bring their copies of "Songs
"I don't remember whtwe
talked about during that first
night. We were glad to be alive
And we decided to altight
"Food was no problem, we
had plenty to eat. On Sunday,
it started to rain and Bill got
a parachute from the plane, and
we made a shelter out of It.
Finally, Monday about 11 a.m.
Albert wrapped his legs with
cloth both for protection against
the cold and to help him walk
over the deep snow
Shortly before 2:45 p.m.. Albert
reached the farmhouse of
Charles Bryant and telephoned
for help. ____________
French Prison Guard
Arrested For Aiding
Escape Of Murderer
AMIEN8. France. Jan. (UP)
Police today arrested the part-
time prison guard involved in
the brief escape of Leon Meu-
rant who was awaiting death on
the guillotine for the 1945 slay-
ing of an attractive countess.
The Officials indicated that last gUrviving collaborators .,---.-
other prison wardens also may NlK0lal Lnln and chief architect! Fo ten yeta"9a3s9f^fXvas
have aided the escape Sunday o( 80v|t cooperation with the misar <
on one .
For Men, Vol. IV."
Bolshevik' Litvinov
After Lingering Illness
aaVtorrtar Ton 2 iUPl _Rus-1 two world wars, bowed out of
i.t. urvivin colaborators of after World war 11. ___
Through the loi
\ wrvivora-huddTed-
of Meurant and another death Weit before world War II.
row companion. m ! Pravda, the only morning
The two men fled from the I pap,, published today, said Llt-
Amlens Jail on bleyoles after
they allegedly stole guns. They
were recaptured yesterday at a
on the moan*- nearby farm. Meurant, although
vtnov died Monday after a long
The body of the "old Bolshe-
Montreal, clnad*,.to further ^~$\^ T^Tnw". 7iVeToUVt,'x^ustd."Flred-the remau^g|vlk^ uy instate this mc
knowledge ol language^ He re mann from her ul. ga e the fSS^SfJ with broken breches, dota* taDeta ^ Plrt0, at *Uce flower-bedecked caWfuJque in
"Bill was marvelousT" Albert munUt agents had helped him,officers of the Foreign Ministry
&T-&teb^mw!l^" Snh Georgia:-vqruntee.r.. headlng^for
School in Vermont. Kirk return-
ed to Europe in 1937 to attend
the summer session at thi Unl-
verslt* de Toulouse, Bagnere-de-
Blgorre In France.
the Texas battlefields In 1836.
. The Lone Star banner was
first unfurled by the Georgia
volunteers on Jan. 8, 1836. In
front of the American hotel in
Velasco, Tex., Mann said.
Prior to World War II. Kirkl Most Tewns think the brass
f.f master in private schools button theory best explains the
S."n??lod of years. He then1 origin of the Lone Star symbol.
irvaPas Educational Services That theory holds the Texas
served as ;na..... frnm e ^ be,ng when Xhg
Officer in the U. S. Navy from
1943 to 1946. After his re ease to
inactive duty, he was an instruc-
or and later assistant prolessor
of modern languages at Dickin-
son College, Carlisle. Pennsylva-
nia. From 1M6-48 as a gra^ntee
of the Department of State he
was Director of the Centro Cul-
tural Costarricense-Norteameri-
cano, in San Jos, Costa Rica
During the last year and a half
Kirk was on leave of absence Uy.
from Dickinson CoUege work ng -
as a graduate assistant at the
University of Illinois where he
completed all work except the
thesS towards a. Doctorate of j
Philosophy degree.
Klrk_ is .accompanied _by his
40 hours before their rescue.
Nyrop's flight from Wash-
ington for a first-hand inres-
tigation reflected the CAB's
concern over series of Com-
mando crashes.
Fifty-six were killed last
month when a non-scheduled
Commando crashed at Elisa-
said "He took blankets to the m his Jallbreak but the author-.8t00d guard over the body
5S=-------------------------- ities said this statement was| The flowers came from varl-
bogus Just like Meurant's 0us Soviet organizations and
claim to have been a Belgian
count and a Soviet agnet.
They said they were con-
beth, N. J.
ernor, Henry Smith, on Dec. 10,
1836, tore from his overcoat a
brass button, dipped It in wax,
and used it to *ai a document.
The brass button bore a flve-
Kstated star design, and that's
ow the Lone Star became the
Saturday night trudged through
ankle deep mud and snow in an
effort to reach the Salamanca
wreck scene yesterday.
None of the survivors was in
serious condition.
Rescuers used acetylene torch-
the'es and a block-and-tackle yes-
Percussin' Section
BIRMINGHAM. Eng.. Jan. 1
British circus performer, shot
an orchestra leader last night.
The chief, otherwise known
as British sharpshooter Jack
Carson, had Just leaned back
ver a chair to shoot, from an
upside down position, a bal-
loon on his pretty partner's
The chair collapsed and the
rifle went off accidentally.
The ballet hit orchestra
uuo ** v a------------
small delegations of workers
came to pay their last respects.
French Ambassador Yves Cha-
a familiar figure In the confer-
ence rooms and Chancelleries of
the West. '. .>
He was instrumental ln win-
ning 1-S-' recognition of the So-
vWrhion 1933 and from 1941 to
1943 he served as Soviet Ambas-
sador to Washington.
Litvinov was demoted to De-
puty Commlsar In 1838 at the
outbreak of the war in Europe
supposedly because he opposed
the Russian-German pact.
vinced that the only help the talgneau. acting dean of the dl-
two condemned Intruders had plomatlc corps, offered the For-
was from the wardens seeking !elgn Ministry the condolences or
to better themselves. Police aald, all foreign envoys and placed a
"We have already arrested one -
part-time prison guard who ad-
mitted giving Meurant the pis-
wreath on Litvinov's bier.
The funeral was set for this
afternoon. Burial will be at the
tonnUrtrnBfo7hs promlse'he cemetery of the former "New
would use his 'high connections
to get him a promotion.'
Maiden" convent, where numer-
ous other Soviet public figures
PonCanal Cashiers
On New Schedule
New hours for the cashiers In
the field offices of the new
Maintenance Division the for-
mer Building Division cashiers
were announced today at Bal-
boa Heights. _
The coshlers at both Balboa
and Cristobal now serve the pub-
lic from 8 to 11:30 aon. and from
ffirTran^tTAdmWWnltaiwi In an effort to remove] The SlAJSTm
came up with the petticoat sto- the bodies of the ast three per- j eader James Harrison in the
sons trapped in the splintered leg.
Meurant, 38. is charged with have been entombed,
larnellng the Countess Moussla Litvinov, a former Ambassador noon to 3:30 pm
Ftarngimg uie v/uuii 00 __,__, , Tti*rt atato anrt rhief Tha new hour:
sau y de Chaln In 1845 during to the United Stotos and chief
an automobile ride from Bros-1PF^ntati^of ,**Jntr-
I national cooperation between
The new hours do not apply
to the cashiers In the Water Col-
lection Offices
?inta.itil her recent depar- ert, from Rlant crater ml of alabaster temples and pl-'________...._______,. 2!!.La. unt.
Were Hard At Work Through 1951
Illinois until her rece oojr erts from
?nre with Mr. Kirk to Janama. Canada,s
They are
a giant .
barren sub-arctic, aces protruding
desert sand.
ir temporarily residing ai from the deepest spot m the
the Hotel Tivoll and plan to se- oceans and from the edge of
cure a furnished house or apari- the vlslWe uniVerse, explorers
ment in the Republic.
CZ Navy Employe
Has Heart Attack
wrested new knowledge In 1851.
Hundreds of scientific expe-
I dltlons Journeyed to known and
through the Flamingos and Seamounts
feet down into a
cave ln the
Pyrenees Mountains near the
Spanish border.
A geological team sponsoredI Ornithologists and oceanogra-l At theIWBt'SSSLA
by the National Geographic SO- phers alike had a bountiful I huge hall whteh they described
clety and the Royal Ontario year. IL&SiSuS?** ofMn
Museum of Toronto brought The existence or a colony of, cathedrata the size of Notre
back proof that the giant Chubb, 7.500 American flamingos living Dame in Paris.
nTnowrcorn. rf th Ula"d of Great ^ safTSti^lJ oSlhed
during the past yr. the Ha-! of northern Quebec was gouged | In the Bahamas w reported | Uon. a 1
tional Geographic Society says, out by a meteor smashing Into j disclosing what may
a British
Into the
K -o^o r S'dlsX I the e.Vh. The scar Thus "ranks I i^gesT matamg centraUon; scout ^.J^'P^
grounds maintenance foreman _
for ths Navy, offered a heart M oh^Hpjunarband
attack in the Cocoll Post 0"lce, northeastern Iran, in the
Monday. ...h : called "Belt Cave" overlooking
Canal Zone liremen resppnfl- tne Caspian s.a> the bones of
ed to an emergency call and aa- thrM gtone AfC people ere
mlnlsterrd oxygen until tne vie lunearthed where> perhaps 75.-
tlm couH be transferred to Oof- "oo "years ago, trie'roof "fell In
gas Hospita^on orders 0^RnrFe-,0n them. They may be the ear-
dro Miguel dispensary ****.. nesf human beings yet dlscov-
Rlanifer's condition is notered
erious. ____ j
The same excavations, but at
Autumn Floods Costee
Italy $303 Million
SO- Sky Survey
Across the continent, atop
California's Palomar Mountain,
astronomers have photographed 300 years.
and recorded one-third of the I The (
visible heavens out to a
tance of 350 million light years.
A thousand new clusters of ne-
bulae have been discovered so
far ln a comprehensive sky sur-
vey being carried on by the Na-
ing uninhabited islets came a
dramatic discovery of living ca-
hows. rare oceanic birds be-
lieved to have been extinct for
Stream. It was
dents scaled 13.200-foot Mount
on the east bank of the Nile. Mastodon bones were dug up
gave archeologlsts renewed hopej In towa.Jfon^ nd hto.
of finding Cleopatra's tomb.
All across the country, schol-
In southeastern Turkey, In
the region of the ancient city
of Harran, diggers pushed their
shovels Into a fnound 165 feet
high, searching for the famed
Temple of Sin. "Sin" was the
name of the moon-god of the
people who succeeded the As-
syrians. ,
The largest ancient palace
yet uncovered ln Palestine, dat-
ing from the time of Christ,
was discovered at Jericho.
in the Agora, market place
ancient Athens, unearthing
r levels rolled back the I tional Geographic Society and
recorded beginning of agrlcul- the California Institute of
ture by some 1,300 years, to Technology,
about 6.050 B.C.
ROME. Jan. 2 Lallan Wor,d.g old>st Town
right-wing Socialist Deputy Ro-
berto Tremellonl. president of Diggings in Iraq uncovered a
the Chamber of Deputies' com- 7 Ooo-vear-old townsite, the old-
mittee to examine provisions egt g^tied village ever found,
for Italy's flooded zones, said Itg age was .gtabllihed by ra-
today the damage caused bv the dloactive carbon measurement, a
autumn floods amounted to technique which la revolution-
1308.000,000. izlng archeology. Subsequent
He believes all the damage discoveries not far from this
will be repaired ln two years town, which Is known as Jar-
and that the job will require mo indicated another settle-
100.000 workers. ment which may even be older.
--------------------------------Crossing the corner of Ara-
Rotary Lunch Tomorrow bias burning Rub Ai Khali, the
* "Empty Quarter," explorer* of
The Rotary Club will hold Its the American Foundation for
regular 'monthly meeting to- the Study of Man reached what
morrow at El Panama Hotel. The
Is believed to have
Hess In the Alaska Range
the first time.
On North America's highest
peak, Mount McKlnley, a party
sponsored by the Boston Mus- -
d-1 learned is not a single massive I eum of Science, University of years before the golden age or
current but several flowing side I Denver and University of Alaska Pericles. ___. .
hv side iused organized radio and air The American Museum of Na-
Sclentiste determined that. I support ln exploring and climb- tural_ History reported the dls-
geologlcally, the North American j tag for the first time the 20,-
continent extends far out under 1257-foot mountains western
the Atlantic. face.
Undersea mountains 11,000 In remote wildernesses of the
feet high were discovered In Peruvian Andes two explorers
The geography of the unl- the Arctic Ocean between the sought to pnpo^ ptoe true
verse was being mapped also in Orkney Islands and Spitsbergen >nn0' *f.r^i HS2rt f
an observatory naarBloemfon- and also ln the Pacific 700 miles ^ 5,0W-square-mlle desert of
telng South Africa, where a northeast of Hawaii. frozen sand was d^vrred on
Harvard University expedition The National Geographic So- the Arctic Ocean coast of
in stndvine the Mllkv Way,1 clety and University of Miami. Alaska.
home of the earthTiwn soUr, atudymg the Gulf Stream, and, ta> the, North *% r.
.v8t.m drifting ocean "meadows" of clergyman renewed the centur-
A Nobel Prize winner headed, microscopic plankton discover- lee-old search ^'or the legendary
a four-man team wintering ed that baby Florida lobsters sunken empire, Atlantis,
high up on Switzerland's 13,600-. may travel hundreds of miles Temple or sn ...,,_\un. I
foot Jungfraujoch to study cos-; before settling down. ] Bkeletons of an unidentified
mlc ravs m samples taken from 34,- race of men were unearthed in
Evidence that both sun and 440-foot Cape Johnson Deep off the Colombian Andes near Bo-
stars are the source of this the Philippines, the worlds gota. _^,,m
energy from outer space came, deepest known ocean hole, a; A Navy-sponsored expedition
from anal^r of Instrument Danish.round-the-world exped went to Alaskal to hunt tor the
data recorded at 100,000-foot I on found life existing six. bones of North America a .first
altitude with the aid of "bal-miles beneath the surface of
ars hurried to unearth as many
artifacts of early American In-
dian civilizations as possible
from valleys soon to be covered
by reservoirs behind new U. 8.
In western Panama, a Na-
tional Geographic Society -
Smithsonian Institution expedi-
tion found pottery and stone
Implements that link together
the ancient Indian cultures of
the Atlantic and Pacific slopes
of the Isthmus.
In 1946, Litvinov faded tat
obscurity He had wide contact
and experience ln Western Eurc
pe, which he had gained throug
long years ln exile from Czart
Russia nfter he escaped fromj
Siberian prison.
During that time he lived pr
clpally in Switzerland close
Lenin and in England where
got married in 1916.
63 S*tttng On
Cristbal Friday
United 8tatea Represntate
Gordon Canfield, Republican!
New Jersey, and Leroy Johir"
Republlcan of California, ar
mong the passengers schedti
to leave the Isthmus Friday
the S.S. Cristobal, according
the advance passenger list f
the Panam Line offices at
boa Heights.
A total of 63 passengers
leave on this ship. The cpmpia
advance passenger list follows :|
Alexander Alpert, Mr. and I
Albert G. Bantley, PFC J
A. Beaudoln, Mrs. George
Becker, Lt- Frank A. Beltobou
Miss Esther Cande, the Honol
able and Mrs. Gordon Canfiej
and two sons and Mr. and
Nicholas Caterlna and t
Mr. F. A. Dorgan, Mrand
Gerald A. Doyle, Mrs DorothyJ
EUer, Mrs. Elizabeth H. md
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Gatkin,
and Mrs. Irving H. Halm, i
Ida R. Hallett, Mr. Howard
Hanners and Mr. and Mrs. Rai
of a small bronze Jar more than rotor^ Research
3.000 years old raised the pos-
sibility that Athens was a flour-
ishing and powerful city 1,000
covery of a lost city In the
Selstan Basin on the Iran-Af-
ghanistan border, a 30-square-
mlle settlement seemingly un-
occupied for 6,000 years.
Pottery found near by in Ba-
luchistan bore markings which,
If found to be some form of
early alphabet, would represent
the earliest Intelligible signs
ever found on the Indian sub-
Sea Scorpions
Fossil hunters dug up near
Manchester. Ohio, the remains
of giant "sea scorpions," some
of them six feet long, locked ln
volcanic ash in the bed of the
ancient salt sea which once
covered Ohio.
British and Scandinavian po-
lar scientists worked from bases
on the continent of Antarctica,
taking seismic measurements of
the great South Polar icecap
and making regular weather &nd ^ John T. Whltely
The Honorable and Mrs.
Johnson. Mr. and Mrs Dar
Klein, Mrs. Annaberta Leap.
Violet R. Leach, Miss El
Lombard, Mr: and Mrs. Cornelll
F. O'Sulllvan, Miss Elene R.
duzzl and Mr. Marc Qulnn.
Miss Margaret L. HyJ*r.,
and Mrs. C.Y Sapereteta, I
Marie Teresa Sconto. Mr. ai
Mrs. Fred M. Sm'to. Mr Leslie]
Spencer, Mr. Williami J. jT
Sullivan and PFC Oeor
Mr. and Mrs A. M veno
Mr. and Mrs, Paul Walker.
reports available to the worlds
pelagic whaling fleets. In Feb-
ruary, three members of one
expedition were lost when their
snow tractor plunged into the
sea from the edge of the ice
France, Argentina and Chile,
determined to back up their
claims to ple-ahaped slices of
Antarctica, sent out expeditions
to establish scientific stations
south of the polar circle.
Forty Frenchmen spent
two daughters and Mr. and
Irwta D. Wolf. Jr.
Jets To Four Pad
Countries In Europi
loon trains" by the National | the sea.
Geographic Society and thej Cllm^- Up ^ fj-^.
=^;^h=d to j a 2I 5SfS?
year studying the comrnerclal,-A ""'JSh
trateglc potenUalltlea of tern
t the United States will
the bleak Kerguelen Is lands ;that tne u n~ Jet tlt
so-called "Isles of Desolation"iJ^'JS" the Military Se
in the south indton Ocean ^VogrSm for dlstrlbutlor
French scientist* maintain ngiity PJ"^.IOpact ountrU
a year-round weather tatlonfour AtlantK r^ ^ p,
piir"ot"fo.slUzed dinosaur on the Greenland icecapalso Tn e^^^ ht h,r, at
Pwere dUcovered in south-!reported evidence^ that Or-gHgl ln loU 0f 30 to
inhabitants, hoping to learn ever found In Africa,
whether they migrated from Smithsonian Institution pa-
Russia leontologlsts reaped a rich fos-
Egypfs discovery of the Ave-|sll harvest in the Glass Moun-
nue of the Sphinxes, near Luxor Ulna of west Tejcas._ .....
west Tanganyika, first uch land long regarded ^3', a t
ver four i in Africa. world's largest Island, actually i rep0rted that Demi
consists of three Islands, divld- e row ThuIKjer ets.
ed by two deep sounds running |wlll get ^*gf ,therl
the ice from coast
'way 210, and
'and Belgium 200 each.