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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01346
 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]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
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
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01346
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Supplement 12
Full Text
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"*BRAHIFF

NOW VIA
MIAMI
HOVST01S
Jtmmcan
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** - Abraham Lincoln.
togram'sY1
CANADIAN V/IIIS
wsmsm tsmmQtsM m Oi 11 k
ft iwmmm mfm tUitn.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY s, 1S5Z
TEN CENTS
Racial Discrimination Inside CIO Ranks
Disclosed At Convention By Union Leader
Winston Comes
To Washington
(NEA Telephoto >
GEORGE'S OTBER WIVES Six o the eight wives of George Dutson, an ex-communlcated
Mormon of Mesa, Ariz., confer with their attorneys after being charged with "open and no-
torious cohabitation." From left to rlgnt are Hilda Arline Laura, Hazel. Sarah and Anna
Dutson, with attorneys Raymond Tlpton (left) and Aaron Kinney. Hilda and Laura are mo-
thers of 19 children allegedly fathered by Dutson._____________________________
11-Year-Old Eva Leaves
Christmas-time Hubby
?
aiGKAL MOUNTAIH Tenn., Eva Dea gave bar age as 15
KGLb, 11, iu iimnwB guv**--,;*, -.. j-...0 _- -.-----T~~ "T~_.
to her husband at'their motm- "consented" tff'the-qwrrtiae of
tafttop honeymoon aBtt today the minor gill
and returned:to her Christmas
doll.
"But I'm aping back to bim
wben I'm olfl enough and re-
marry him," promised the brok-
en-hearted mountain girl whose
marriage to tall coalmlner Arvll
Ott, 23, was ruled Illegal be-
cause of her age.
"I didn't- want to leave," she
said, "but we set down last
night and decided I ought to
come back home."
Her father-in-law, Teebow
Ott, escorted her down the
narrow, rutted coalmine road
after authorities had been un-
able to find the way to the re-
mot* Ott homestead on Etna
mountain.
The elder tt delivered Eva
Dean, wearing the new green
coat and wrist watch that her
husband had given her for
Christmas, to her tearful mo-
ther, Mrs. William Baggett.
Mrs. Baggett, herself a child
bride at 14, had three times
visited her daughter and en-
tfeated her to come back be-
cause the marriage was Illegal.
Ott and Bva Dean had slip-
ped across the Georgia state
line, obtained a "quickie" blood
teat and married the day after
Christmas.,
. Georgia authorities said that
* '
However, no pebn under 14
is permitted to marry in Geor-
gia with or without parental
consent.
On her return, Eva Dean
found the family Christmas tree
still up and her huge doll, about
half her own Use, propped un-
der it.
On Monday, she will go back
to class at the one-room Ed-
wards Point school where she
Is a flitb-grader.
Mrs. Baggett said she would
not prosecute Ott for illegally
marrying her daughter although
she regarded bim as a ."moun-
tain Beau Brummel." /
The girl's father, who runa a
small wagon coal mine and em-
ployed Ott for three years, had
a more favorable opinion.
"He's a good bard working
boy," Baggett said. "He didn't
touch llkker and he don't mind
work. I'm not going to do any-
thing to hurt him."
As for Eva Dean, the made
it plain her heart waa still up
on the mountain with Arvil.
"I dont know how long I've
loved Arvll but I guess it's
been ever since I knew him,"
Eva Dean said.
"I didn't tell nobody we was
going to get married. We just
decided the day after Christ-
mas to go, and we went."
7 US Airmen Die
As Planes Collide
At English^ Base
WRRGTOlCngland. Jan.
5 (UP).Ae least seven U.S. te-
men were killed today when a
O.S. Navy Neptune patrol plane
collided with C-47 air transport
on landing.
found the family Christmas tree ^-^^^^{55
still up and her huge doll, about BvurnWUB. ** R& WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (UP)
Winston Churchill flew here to-
day for Cold War talks with
President Truman, confident
that "the propsects for peace
and the salvation of the world
for humanity are solid for 1952."
Th veteran British states-
man arrived by air at the Na-
tional airport here at 1:22 p.
m. after a one-hour flight from
New .York, where he disembark-
ed from the Queen Mary this
morning.
The Prime Minister was cor-
dially received by Mr. Truman,
who expressed his pleasure at
seeing f him in the capital of
the United States.
After greeting each other both
statesmen and their aides made
statements reiterating their de-
termination to maintain the
friendly cooperation between
the two nations in the struggle
for peace.
Mr. Truman said the UB.
and Britain have been friends
for many years, and turning to
Churchill he added: "And you
and I want them to keep on
being friends."
Chucchill replied: To do this
we mut press on together."
After a brief welcopjlna ce-
remonyMr. Trurnanand Chur-
chill' motored 'to Blair'Trausfc
where they lunched together,
accompanied by high British
and American officials.
British Post Office Unlike
U.S.-It Runs On A Profit
LONDON, Jan. 5 (UP). The
ed. according to the load, during
the Christmas rush.
There are very few of those
i exasperating lams Inside the
The postman rings three times post offices themselves, which
only red in the British post of-
fice is Santa Claus.
a day at most British homes, yet
the post office Is making money.
by the US. Air Force In Brit-
ain.
A spokesman said all seven
dead were aboard the C-47
which had been ready for a
take-orl.
There were nine men on the
plane. It la feared that the vic-
tims might be more than the
seven who have already been
ldentlfierf.
The Neptune had taken oM
from Burtonwood en route to
Keflavlk, Iceland, but bad wea-
ther forced it to return to the
base.
On landing the Neptuna
swung off the strip.
The Neptune coulded with the
C-47, then kept going along the
field and burst aflame. The 15
men aboard the Neptune man-
aged to leave 'the plane before
it went up In flames.
The C-47 also caught fire.
All the men aboard the Nep-
tune were injured, but it la yet
not known bow many seriously.
Farmers Asked
To Give Defense
Scrap Metal
FRANKFORT, Ky., Jan. 5
(UK*)The Kentucky agriculture
al mobilization committee Is
asking state farmers not to
keep their scrap metal down
on the farm when it can be
put to better use in building
guns and battleships.
R. O. Wilson, committee
chairman, said the nation's
are small and scattered over
many neighborhoods inside cities. --- -----
Letters mailed 1 the morning ^^^aH^rS
farm equipment because it con-
tains heavier iron and steel
scrap.
Wilson said farmers could
Lictela manen in tuc ...v-*-.r
Politely Ignoring the red Ink | in London sometimes reach their
areund Uncle Sam's letter bead- destination before nightfall,
quarters, postal officials here
were disturbed by the announce- It's Big Business
ment that their surplus of In- Ca^-t:
come over expenditure in 1950-51 A two-and-one-half penny malte % real contribuUon to
mly 12,600,000 (2,2*0,- gj. ntj stamp^ **ff^M^*jTSti
headed business. It handles the ^carded batteries, and1 old
nation's telegraph and telephone .?>* .wh**.^L-m.?,..,"
systems, dispenses social security placed with modern machinery.
payments and pensions, issues I -
licenses, and collects CdHsen S PoreiltS
000)
There was some horror at the
"OF.." (general post office)
that it was a drop of 2,200,000
($6.10,000i from the previous
year's profit.
Deliveries Frequent
Is the business section of
London, there are four or five
deliveries a day. In residential
districts in all major commun
compulsory radio and television
"^th^JuelegraphandlTo Fly To London
S?l^ffWpoSrWtoAs Paper's Guests
alone showed a profit of 6,800,-
000 ($19,040.000) In 1950-51.
districts In all major commun- 000 ($19,040,000) In 1950-51.i COPENHAGEN, Jan. 5 (UP). erican expenditures, gave u
Itles the are always three de- There waa a profit on telephones The parents of Capt. Kurt $21)0,000,000 headache,
liveries one at breakfast time, too but the telegraph system ran (arisen have accepted the In- Five per cent of all t
another before lunch and an- in the red 4,200,000 ($11,700.-. vitatlen of a London news- moneys were turned over to
.Ik.. 4 nU.l(l>mnm Tr> tha (Will A .V..m avnlalnsri Ur l> Di ( Tllmoiilh Kir. Hfnartment. 'Budget ana
other In mid-afternoon. In the 000)7. A spokesman explained
small towns, there are two de- that Britain Is small and all
liveries? on the farms, one. telegraph systems lose money
when operating over short dls-
Those are sometimes lncreas- tana.
The two statesmen were sche-
duled to begin preliminary talks
tonight aboard the presidential
yacht "Wllllamsburg."
Following the luncheon Chur-
chill went to the British Em-
bassy where he remained two
hours before leaving for the
Williamsburg.
White House officials said
that .during the luncheon Tru-
man at between Churchill and
Anthony Eden.
Churcblll was in good humor
during the luncheon. It Is un
Ransom Reprisal
Brings Yelp
From Hungary
Keeper Of MSA Moneys Has
$200 Millions At Her Fingers
PARIS. Jan. 5 (NEA) Miss drachma, and two kinds of lire.
the
BUDAPEST, Jan. 5 (UP).
Hungary today accused the
United SUtes of "dirty and
shameless violation of Its obliga-
tions" by ordering the Hun-
garian Consulates In New York
and Cleveland closed
The VS. government ordered
the Consulates closed In reprisal
for the conviction and $120,000
fines imposed on four American
flyers forced down In Hungarian
territory.
It has been reported that the
b un- Hungarian government delivered
derdtood that he brought a a note to the State Department
miniature replica' of the "May-
flOWer," the boat which brought
the first pilgrims to America
and will present it to Mr. Tru-
man aboard the Wllllamsburg.
On the official list of per-
sons who will accompany Mr.
Truman and Churcblll aboard
the yacht tonight Is British Am-
bassador Sir Oliver Franks,
Foreign Minister Anthony Eden,
Secretary of State for Common-
wealth Affairs Lord Xsmay and
Paymaster Geneaal Lord Cher.
well.
Also there will be U.S. De-
Secretary Robert Lovett.
. the Joint Chiefs of Staff
.cj." Omar, Bradley and UJS.
Ambassador to Britain Walter
8. Glfford.
Gladys Pearlson works in a fan-
cv room with murals on the _
celling. But her visitors don't billions of European aid.
come to admire the art wort;
to admire the
they come _-
$200,000,000 t her fingertips.
The little, 34-year-old Los An-
geles woman is keeper of the
administrative moneys in the
Marshall Plan headquarters in
Europe. With her staff of 90,
she supervises the day-by-day
cost of running the largest In-
ternational business undertak-
ing the world has ever seen.
Miss Pearlson's office meets
payrolls for 2800 employes of
the Mutual Security Agency
the new name for the Marshall
Plan operating armevery two
weeks, from Iceland to Turkey.
She deals with 17 different
kinds of money.
It's uulte a Job for a 110-
pound woman, but the attrac-
tive Miss Pearlson does It well.
The tip-off on her ability is one
fact: she prepares the annual
budget request which goes to
the UB. Congress for approval.
Three times the economy-mind-
ed congressmen have consider-
ed her figures; three times the
Appropriations Committee has
passed them without knocking
off a penny.
Little "Jeep" Pearlson her
nickname comes from her ini-
tials. OF., and her "four-wheel-
drive" personality attributes
her success to hard work, re-
straint in dealing with brass,
and "tons of luck." She also
gives a lot of credit to her staff.
"We have 12 different nation-
alities working together In this
ehop," she says, "and the at-
mosphere is the smoothest In
which I've ever worked. I must
have the easiest bossing Job In
the world."
tln^AdmtaUto^be^toe dpamc"Luto Qutanla and
$4 000,000, the original allot-
ment, to contend with. But the
This fund pays for the proper
dispensation of the 12 to 13
California-born Miss Pearlson
has always worked for some
branch of government. After
college, she started as an inter-
viewer with the California State
Employment Service. Then she
worked for the city of Los An-
geles and, dv/lng the war, for
the War Relocation Authority
which handled Japanese-Amer-
icana
During her annual home leave,
she files to Los Angeles and
rests up by staying In bed night
and day "as long as it can be
managed respectably."
"It gives me a chance to
catch up on my reading." she
says. "I go 7000 miles to stay
in bed."
them, was "correct and Just."
Philip Weightman, international representative of
the CIO Political Action Committee, has disclosed racial
discrimination within the very ranks of the CIO itself.
The revelation is contained in an article carried in
the Pittsburgh Courier which quoted Weightman as
charging that the Negro is not being accorded equal
treatment in some of the CIO unions or in plants where
CIO unions are represented.
The union leader made his charges at an Illinois
convention wherfat, according to the Courier, he told de-
legates "doubt has risen as to the sincerity of the policies
of CIO."
(Weightman, who has spent time on the Isthmus, is
well known to Canal Zone CIO union officials and
members).
The Courier article, which was
headed "CIO's Sincerity Under
Challenge," Is reprinted herewith
in full:
CHICAGO. Philip Weightman.
international representative of
the CIO Political Action Commit-
tee, in a spirited talk before the
in Washington through
Hungarian Legation there.
The Hungarian note said:
"The government of the
People's Republic of Hun-
gary declares that the clos-
ing ofHungarian Consulates
In New York is a dirty and
shameless violation of Its
violations on the part of the
government of the United
\ States toward the People's
Republic of Hungary'*
. Hungarian protest note
^*Uvef* to the State) De-
hen by Hungarian Minister
Emil Well.
AJKMhington message reports
that five minutes after Weil had
left, a State Department spokes-
man told newsmen: "We told
him that our decision (to close
the Consulates) was more than
Justified."
It is expected that the verbal
rejection of the Hungarian pro-
test will be followed by an of-
ficial rejection note next week.
United States Secretary Of
State Dean Acheson, on announc-
ing the closure of the Hungarian
Consulates, charged that the
Hungarian government dis-
regarded "the basic rules of In-
ternational conduct established
a long time ago."
The Hungarian note said the
reopening of the two Consul-
ates had been one of the es-
sential conditions for the re-
lease of IT&T vice president
Robert Vegeler, who spent IS
months bt a Hungarian jail
after conviction for 'espin-
ate.''
The note said Vogeler was a
spy and reiterated that the U.S.
did not honor the conditions
agreed upon before his release.
It added that the verdict of the
Hungarian court which found Rio DS JANEIRO. Jan. 5 (UP)
the four flyers guilty and fined President Getullo Vargas to-
600 delegates to the ninth con-
vention of the CIO Illinois State
Industrial Union Council at Mor-
rison Hotel here, charged that
some CIO locals deny Negro
members full rights.
He said, "Doubt has risen la
the minds of my people as to
the sincerity of the policies of
CIO. The black man is not get-
ting equal treatment in some of
our unions or in the plants where
our unions represent them."
Later. Joseph Germano, coun-
cil president, urged: "Let's cut
out this unfair treatment once
and for all. Every person, re-
gardless of nationality, color, or
religion. Is entitled to full sup-
port of his union.
"We talk about raising ruckus
with the state legislators for not
giving us the legislation we want
on this subject, but how can we
point the finger at them If we
fall to practice whet we are ask -
in them to do by law? We eer-
talnly can't expect those people
downstate to go along, since they
are not sure where we in the
CIO stand."
Japan's Communists
Grab 1952 Parly Une
Quickly, Securely
TOKYO, Jan. 5 (UP). The
Japanese Communists today
picked up the Kremlin's 1952
line towards Japan without a
fumble.
The Communist Party of Jap-
an in an official statement
praised Russian premier Josef
Stalin's New Year message to
the Japanese people as giving
"spiritual aid" to the Japanese
people.
At the same time a Commu-
nist member of the Japanese
Diet (parliament) said his party
is planning a grand ceremony
commemorating the award of a
Stalin International Prize to the
Japanese educator Ikue Oyama,
and that Prime minister Shlgeru
Yoshida would be among those
Invited to attend.
Communist Diet member Ya-
sojl Kazachla said representa-
tives of other political parties A l,S00-ton machine that
and foreign diplomats In Japan takes seven-foot strides, has be-
would also be Invited to attend,
in addition to Yoshida.
The award of a Stalin prize
to a Japanese, and the Stalin
New Year message to Japan,
were twin year-end develop-
ments which have aroused spe-
culation that a new Russian pol-
icy towards Japan Is In '
making.
New Currency Law
Decreed In Brazil
Biggest Dragline
Digs Iron Ore
In British Fields
CORBY, England. Jan. 5 (BIS)
gun work here.
It Is a giant walking drag-
line, 175 feet high, with a dump-
ing radius of 260 feet, and with
a Jib-head speed of nearly 3S
miles an hour.
The drag-line has been ln-
,- stalled In a quarry where for tha
the next 33 years It will be unearth-
jlng 14 million tons of lron-of
deposits.
The structure, largest of it*
kind In the world, was built up
In the quarry where it Is now
working.
It "walk" under its own pow-
er with 7-feet steps. One man
controls all the movements of
the colossus. He is responsible
for its 14 motors which have a
day signed a decree restricting
Hungary added in her protest the use of foreign capital In Bra- --- - -- ~-
note that proof that the verdict ail to capital actually brought in;total of 3,150 h.p.
was iuat Is the fact that the fly-1 from abroad. Remittance of The cab has a floor area equl-
ers themselves "agreed with It earnings will be limited to eight valent in stae to two tennis
anl the US. Legation in Buda- per cent of that capital annual-courts, and the excavating buck-
pest paid the fines promptly." 'ly.____________________________let weighs 22 tons.
Two Smart Latin American Diplomats
Nudge Dominica's Trujillo Imo Line
By DREW PEARSON
.was described as a T/uJillo se-
cret agent.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 The All the crew, including five
real story behind Dominican die-1 Cubans and three Guatemalans,
tator Truiillo's sudden decision i were sentenced to 30 years' irri-
to free the Cuban and Guate-prisonment for "conspiring .to
malan sailors he had sentenced fbverthrow" the Dominican die-
. I ._ .____T_ !_ .-_.11.la nAiirl
to prison for 20 years is a tale
of lron-flst-ln-velvet-glove di-
plomacy that might profitably be
studied by the West's big pow-
ers.
The two men directly respon-
sible for persuading "tough guy"
Trujillo that he'd beter change
his mind are Mexico's
tatorship. An appellate court
later reduced the terms by one-
third.
The governments of Guatemala
and Cuba protested angrily.
The Cuban charge in Ciudad
This was made easy when the This time Arkwte informed
Uruguayan foreign ministry vo-,the startled dictator that the
lunteered its good offices, plus .Organization of American states
those of its charge In Ciudad
TruJlllo. Alfredo Arloste. to help
settle the dispute.
Arloste's first interview with
had "incontrovertible evidence"
showing the seizure of the Quet-
zal to have been an act of pi-
racy, and that said evidence
Ariustc a iiiot iihcitjcw -.*... in.j, *-..v --~ -_------1*:
Trujillo, in mid-November, was'would be made public unless the
not promising. foreign seamen were released
The dictator stormed that he
was going to "finish these
dsmned consplrscies once for
all." and said the Quetzal's
inc uuoin enante i -", u .. i .iii ..
Trujillo was recalled and the sailors could "rot in Jail'before
matter waa placed before the he would pardon them.
Inter-American peace commis-
smart. sion in Washington as "urgent
business."
That's when the effective
backstage work began.
Luis Qulntanllla, veteran Mex-
ican diplomat who represents his
He also repeated some of .the
unprintable remarks about Cu-
bans which caused that country
to bring its diplomatic represen-
tative home two months ago.
At Qulntanllla's request, Arios-
That did the trick. Trujillo
not only agreed to free the Cu-
bans and Guatemalans but ask-
ed to have another document
prepared In Washington, to be
signed bv all parties to the In-
cident, calling off everybody's
dogs.
As of today, no one seems to
know Just what the OAS's evid-
ence against Trujillo was. or how
It was obtained.
But the Western hemisphere,
sparked by Luis Qulntanllla's
realistic talent, has given the
world a neat lesson In how to
deal with highhanded defla
charge d'affaires in the Domi-
nican Republic.
Here la a nlay-by-plav desrrlp- ican tup-sowi w-.u reiw-arai "i, * ^TT"" '" --
tion of what haDPened- country In the Organization of I te wasi then Instructed to remind
moneys were t I over , her munition the Dominicans had got the J^^Mlons Quint. a Xea" hto trmg. "^ one Interested Latin A
i .:
- \




BMIM
FAGE TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, IMS
-
, -i:.
DESPITE ELECTRONICS' BEST EFFORTS
r '<" i i. i i
howgirls Settle For Man-made Mating
US Homes Are Operating In the Green Again
V
, FOUR OF A KIND are these "Oars and Dolls" chorus girls.
-who are all opposed to the Idea of an electronic mating ma-
chine. In front are Barbara Ferguson (left) and Onna
I. White; in rear are Mania Maler (left) and Alicia Knit.
By RICHABD KLEINER
NEW YORK, >n. 5 (NA) Hugo Gerniback, go to the tear of the class, and take
your electronic mating machine with you.
An exhaustive survey of American womanhood (well, we talked to foui girls, and that
can be exhausting) prove unquestionably that they want no truck. with machine-made
marriage.
window and get married," said
Miss Krug.
"I'd go right ahead and get
married," said Mias Ferguson.
Gerns:ack's machine would
give the result in percentages-
such as a 75 per cent chance that
the marriage will succeedana
the girls felt that a 50 per cent
average would be enough to give
them a fighting chance.
Which proves there'll always
be a woman and no machine can
changa that.
Problems Looming'
For Auto Industry
DETROIT, Jan. (UP) The
auto industry, struggling to keep
civilian production at reasonable
levels while preparing for Its pie
defense role, Is certain that 1952
will be one of the most difficult
years In its history.


Gernsback Is editor and pub-1 have what Gernsback calls the
lisher of Radio-Electronics Mag- proper "electric relationship."
azlne. The four young ladles thought
In his annual forecast of highly of the "linked" test idea,
things to come, he predicts th, Little Miss Ferguson, who is
world of the future will ee a still single, felt that something
contraption which will "tell pros-like that would be important.
pectlve couples If It la safe for "How," she asked, can you
them to mate, or not." live with ^mebody who does
Four chorlnes^-two married' nothing to you? She added that
and two singlefrom "Guys and she's felt such electric responses
Dolls" didn't think much of the with men of the opposite sex at
Idea times.
Corroborating evidence, In the
In fact, cute and single Barba- form of a faint smile and the
ra Ferguson wrinkled up her cute; word "Yes" came from the other
and single nose and said,I single girl, glamorous, red-hair-
"Humph, I never did believe In ed Alicia Krug.
7
Marcia Maier, a curly-haired
brunette who is married, wasn't
quite sure if she'd felt an electric
response or not.
A chemical response, yea," ahe
electricity."
Onna White, tall, striking and
married, was even briefer In her
comments. She didn't even
bother wrlnkllne her nose as she said. "If electrical response and
remarked, "It stinks." | chemical response are the same
Gernsback'! electronic mar-, thing, I've noticed It."
rlage counsellor would be baaed About those standards of mar-
on two teatsfirst, an elaborate rlage, however, there was no
questionnaire to see if the couple, agreement,
meet proper standards for sue- in fact there was an lnterest-
ceasful marriage, and, second, a ing, hen-session about what
i "linked" test (taken while kiss-1 standards are important.
Ing, holding handa or otherwise
1 to close contact) to see if they
hio's Small Colleges Band Together
Propping Their Sagging Finances
By JAY HEAVTLIN
CLEVELAND, Jan. 9 (NBA)
Caught in the crush of rising
costs, low endowment returns
and declining enrollment, small
colleges across the nation are
J Being the mqst severe financial
crisis in their history.
More than one-fourth of the
1-nation's colleges are operating hi
J JtSe red. There la every Indica-
tion costs will continue to soar.
Enrollments, down 10 per cent
from last year, are Pted to
dip even lower as calls to mili-
tary service and the attractions
e defense work increase
Is there a cure for the nnan-
--' elal "sickness" threatening the
survival of colleges not support-
, *Thy. Klines of Ohio think
they have found one.
Their prescriptions. In the
rrds of Otterbeln College's Dr.
Obrdon Howard, President of
the Ohio Foundation of Indepen-
, dent Colleges, is :"A collegiate
Adaptation Of the Community
.....CThe Ohio Foundation U just
- that. Nineteen of Ohio's 36 pr -
, Jitely-supported colleges have
paneled together to ** fand
Fo.n business and.Industry
.... Because one gift will mean
'52 Food Supplies
B: reved Ample, But
r F..0 Line Is Foggy
"." ; NEW YORK, Jan. (UP).Food
auppliei will be ample and de-
.' and high in 1852, but the
treno of prices and earnings is
, net so clear cut. according to
Paul 8. Willis, president of the
Grocery Manufacturers of Amer-
> rices and earnings, the In-
dustry spokesman asserted, will
ipend on the Influence of ln-
irnatlonal conditions, Inflation.
taxes, price regulations and the
cost of production.
He scored the threatened OPS
rollbacks as a move which could
"do more to prevent than en-
courage price reductions."
'He suggested that repeated
Sriee control warnings by the
dmlnUtratlon following Korea
tolght have been largely respon-
sible ter price increases while
"Kale supply and demand, rather
than price control, eaused the
stabilization since to freeze.
Willis warned, too. of the ef-
fect of taxes which are placing
.V % steadily increasing burden on
earnings."
In the case of a group of 25
leading grocery manufacturers,
BJ pointed out, profits exceed-
ed taxes by $47.ooo.ooo in the
', first half of 1950, but 'In the
first half of 1951. taxes exceed-
ed profits by $28.000.000.
ck Rings Bell
r Jailed Sot
**
%AJJ DIEGO, Calif., Jan. (UP'
* Hire's a two-time winner.
A 11-year-old woman, serving
A jail sentence on a drunken-
neat charge, was erasing names
a Jail property envelopes when
aha found a Jio bill, she turn-
m |t over to officers and was
frtB bar freedom.
A few weeks before, che had
ffuad $150 In an envelope while
doing the same Job and then.
to*, had peen rewarded with
hey freedom.
Vibration in the exhaust sys-
tfil Af an automobile freqvnt-
caueea a noise similar to
jj BunuaUg of gears.
f The name Venezuela m?nns
Ti'Ua Venice,' according to
the Encyclopedia Brltannlca.
UNITED FOB FINANCES, these It colleges shown on map Of
Ohio have banded together for a unique way of raising funds.
money for many, the Foundation Thus most of a corporation's
expects to eliminate competitive gift comes out of profits whleh
fund-raising campaigns. otherwise would go for taxes.
To knock at the door of big The bargain aspects of corpo-
buslness was a logical decision, "ate contributions help account
Business and Industry receive for the fact that in the first
nearly 80 per cent of their top month of their campaign (Nov-
leadershlp from liberal arts col- ember, 1951), the Foundation col-
leges. In addition, colleges open lected $60,000.
up new demands for industry's
products and services by encour-
aging a higher standard of liv-
ing.
You must have adequate fi-
nances," said Miss Ferguson, aln-
*le:
Not necessarily," said Miss
BACE TO THE COUNTRY trend of nation Is aptly Illustrated In this alrriew of Levlttown, N.Y. _
Americans Migrate To Countryside,
Take Their Jobs Along With Them
By ALEXANDER 8UMMEB
TEANECK. N.J.. Jan. 5 (NBA)
The human race in the united
States Is reversing its migration
for the second time,
In the beginning our ancestors
'wVWrsnlS mobilization ^Jg^ffi' ,?&ffl
slons car and truck makers are
hopeful that they will be allow-
[ftler, married. "You can be ed to make 4,000,000 cars In the
happy even If you're a pauper, If next 12 months. ..,.
youie In love." After winding up the second
"Ridiculous," said Misa Fergu- base production year in Its hls-
son, single. "If. you're starving, tory. the Industry face*
the guy doesn't look so good any
mMlss White, the other married
girl, went along with Mia Fer-
guson on the financial Idea,
which probably proves nothing.
She also added "'love' and un-
derstanding" as prerequisites for
a happy marriage.
Besides money, Miss Ferguson
mentioned some other things.
She said she thought sense of
humor and mutual Interests-
such as children and petawere
VlMlss Maler just said,''Chemist-
ry," bringing that up again.
Gernsback's own list of stano-
ards includes such things asher-
problems after Jan. 1 which are
expected to Include:
1. Still deeper cuts In allot-
ment of steel, copper and alum-
inum for civilian usage.
3. Buyer resistance to high
price tags which may be forced
even higher by steadily Increas-
ing production cost.
3. Limited stocks of cars In the
hands of the nation's 35,000 au-
tomobile dealers.
4. A sharp rise In unemploy-
ment and the possibility of labor
unrest because of it.
6. Tool and die bottlenecks
preventing a quicker switch to
manufacture of the billions of
XS^S^Si ST pl0ane.0\rderScornianne^
and physical contour. have on ti
The ingle Kb*,, mapMntt.
were much fussier than the mar-
Mlss Krug felt seven of those
11 Items were hnportet. Miss
Ferguson eight. Miss Maier
thought only five mattered, and
Miss White said no to all but
0A of them agreed that similar
backgrounds of education and
IQ were helpful, and none of
them felt that htutar texture of
hair or color perception meant
anything to the chances of a
happy marriage.
The big problem, of course, and
one whleh may face romant c
Most motor company leaders
agree that not until the last
quarter of 1952 will the Industry
be delivering war weapons to the
armed forces In any appreciable
volume.
1 And once new plants -ere built,
and old ones redesigned for war
work. It la uncertain how much
the government will want them
to produce.
The order halting big tooling
nrorama after Feb. 1 will out-
law some major styling and en-
.. Ciing changes many com-
panies planned for 1953 models.
But it will not affect introduc-
nt 1052 models. Few of these,
In many respects, industry also
represents what Howard calls the
colleges' "last hope."
Higher Income taxes have
made It more difficult to obtain
young things In years to come, is lfch M nottWe exceptions like
whether they would go ahead
and marry If the machine pre-
dicted an unhappy, union. The
girls said they would.
* "I'd marry the guy," Miss
Maler muttered.
-I'd eet married, anyway,' said
Miss White.
"I'd throw the machine out the
'Efas' Gives Firemen
Alarm In Homes
Another Important factor la
the Foundation's Insistence that;
soliciting be done by the college <
presidents themselves, not byl junction CITY. Ore.. Jan.-
professional "go-betweens." (UP)_"Efas" gets Junction CH-
jSa^ttSttS^SV men on the
Board of Directors to make sure 10w,. ,. P electronic fire
no strings are attached to the
substantial gifts from lndivldu-'glft.
als and support by government! Once approved, the gift Is dla-
subsldy carries with it the threat trlbuted among the member col-
of political control. j leges, as financial aid for oper-
Moreover, contributing to col- atlng expenses only,
leges Is sound business for cor-j The Idea did not originate In
poratlons. < Ohio; similar efforts have been
Under the present federal tax reported In Michigan, Indiana,
structure, a corporation may de- Minnesota and Illinois,
duct five per cent from net earn- But the Foundation has st-
ings before taxes for contrlbu- tracted widespread Interest aa
tions to colleges. the largest project of its kind.
"E f a *," or
alarm system, sounds In each
fireman's home when a general
alarm goes out. The assistant
fire chief, Vard Nelson, said
"Efas-' Is a small electronic de-
vice resembling a portable radio.
It Is plugged into any 110-volt
electricity outlet and a buzzer
sounds when an alarm switch Is
thrown at the fire station, send-
ing impulses over the power lines
to the receiver.
...a Moior Company's new
producto, will have extensive
changes. .
The problems of a "guns and
butter" economy, never before
tried full-scale In this country,
will be reflected In the auto In-
dustry very sharply .
And nobody, except possibly
Joseph Stalin, knows exactly how
this year will turn out for the
men who make and ell autos.
ishlng spells and spurts, up Into
this present century.
The first reversal was the mi-
gration from the farm back to
the growing city, for better jobs
and easier living. That began far
back in the last century; the out-
going and incoming streams
passed and crossed along the
WThe second reversal If the
new trend to move out of the
city back to the countrynot to
go back to farming but to uve
better. __
The new.out-migrants are con-
tinuing to work at city-type jobs.
And the brand new angle Is
that now they're taking their
jobs along with them.
In other words, the Industries
in which they work are migrat-
ing with them. .
This trend was starting before
World War H.
The war Rave it a strong puan,
with great defense Industries
building their plant out In for-
mer pastures and cornfields.
The workers went along, and
it's an old story that when the
war ended and their defense jobs
tapered oft they hunted ways
and means to stay-not only In
fabulous California but In other
areas of comfortable living all
over the nation.
Case histories can be had in
probably scores of areas of tne
United States.
I have seen it most in tne Me-
tropolitan New York area, which
now extends far out on Long Is-
land, up Into Connecticut and
New York State, and Into North-
ern New Jersey.
Travel any of the highways of
North Jersey within say 30 miles
of New York City, and amid the
woods and hills you find today
an endless succession of new in-
dustries .
They range from small spe-
cialized machining plants to
huge factories for manufacturing
pharmaceuticals or chemicals or
assembling automobiles.
They're largely one-story and
's-walled, a modern Indus-
trial version of the ranch de-
sign; they please the eye.
It's an accelerating process, a
contagion. Talk with heads of
industries now In New York City
and time and again we hear that
when their long-term leases ex-
pire they, too, will get out.
They rationalize it with such
arguments as lower land costs,
faster truck and rail shipping
away from the congestion, lower
taxes.
But frequently It develops that
some of the company executives
have been living In one Of the
new elbow-room home areas, or
some of the key employesor
both.
Thus the labor relations de-
partment comes Into the picture
with the familiar argument of
contented workers.
The executives and the em-
ployes, since World War n. have
been moving "to the country" at
a faster pace than ever before In
history.
If the new "country" dwellers
could not Induce their employers
to move the job after them, fre-
quently they tired of commuting
and found another job close to
home with an Industry which
had moved out.
Quite a few employers have
taken the hint.
Of course there have been
complications.
Take any rural township which
suddenly finds its population
multiplied by new home develop-
ments.
There are sudden and unfore-
seen new needs for more schools,
more policemen and firemen and
other public employes, trunk
sewers and other utilitiesand
new tax burdens.
That In itself has been one of
the added encouragements to the
outward migration of Industry.
It's not only a case now of
bringing the job close to home;
It's a matter of acquiring a cor-
porate neighbor who-can shoul-
der much of that new tarx load.
Combine this with the new
eye-appeal of the modern Indus-
trial plant, and one after anoth-
er the localities are taking sec-
ond thought about "keeping out
factories."
All over the country this seems
to be the story. One significant
corrobora tlon in my own area
seems to be the long decline in
commuter traffic Into New York
City.
But perhaps the most striking
sidelight Is the story I Just heard
from a man who grew up In Mln-
neapolls-st. Paul, has lived In
North Jersey for years, and re-
cently had to make a night flight
back home. -
His first astonishment was the
apparently never-ending mass of
street, home and Industry lights
all the way from idlewlld Air-
port, well out on Long Island,
east, north, south and west until
well Into the center of New Jer-
sey; the lights portrayed a prac-
tically solid metropolitan area a
good hundred miles across.
But after that came the good-
sized groupings of lights at placo
after place across the Appala-
chians, across Indiana, Michigan
and Wisconsin .
When the plane was approach-
ing Minneapolis he kept parti-
cular watchand, he told me,
"the town seems to start a good
40 miles east of Its old limits, I
couldn't believe It."
That's the story throughout
our country. We're moving back
to the country and taking our
jobs with us.
THAT OLD FELINE
NEW YOBK, Jan. 5 (UP).-An animal expert said
it was the mating season which caused Tiger, a usually
docile, purring house cat to go berserk.
The gray-and-whlte striped tomcat suddenly at-
tacked its elderly mailer and mistress in their Manhat-
tan apartment today, then held at bay six husky police-
men with menacing growls and hisses until subdued by
the heavily-gloved expert, Thomas Morton of the SPCA.
Michael Flannagan, 69, and his wife, Mary, were
bitten and clawed so badly that they were treated at a
hospital for leg and hand wounds.
Everyone said that the Tifer had been a model of
rood deportment since the Flannagans took him in from
the 1
s'"-ts a year ago until today.
Historic Regiments Guard Middle East
As Members Of Britain's 3rd Division
aching through the city of oincry (theirGeneral Montgom-! rnandy beaches. One of their
Thousands of British troops, a- Regiment, the Royal Inniskuiln ondon with basnets fixed, ryi called the men his iron -,* a!/"eJip'u0rL?' h" ior year, no one suspecitu
bout half of them 18-year-old Fusl'lers and a numuer of other drums beating and colors flying ides" when,he stood on the Dun- strongly-doicnded coast^ desolate plateau In high
National Servicemen carrying world-famous units were among -an honor given to very few kirk beaches-Uie^o^y^^man teries^ at jiuutreham^ near ^Aiesopotamta was anything but
VltriUUb B .... Ik j alai VtU A matwiMiUI In fnavt c*i
IS M AILI A, Jan. 5 (BIS) division. The Buffs, the BoiV.er
Thousands of British troops, a- Regiment, the Royal Innlskilllnsj
PRIZE-WINNINC BATTLE PHOTOThis olerare entitled "For
A Fallen Comrade" by Set. l/Cl. Al Chang took first place in a recent
exhibition of Korean combat photography. A grief stricken American.
Infantryman whose buddy had been killed in action is comforted by
another soldier. In the background a eorpsman methodically nils os*
casualty tags.
Vast New~ Oil Deposits
Found In Middle East
PARIS. Jan. (UP). Vast oU
deposits have been discovered
hidden beneath the barren, vol-
canic Harran Plateau, between
Syria and Turkey.
If exploited, they might great-
ly Influence the strategic and
economic position of the Middle
stoat
Tor years, ho one suspected
among an honor given to very
units.
The Border Regiment Is an-
other of Britain's premier regi-
ments, and the laurel wreath In
the badge commemorates Its fa-
mous covering action at the Bat-
rrylng
out their two year's compulsory them.
military training, are now set-| Regiments from all over Brit-
tling down for the first time In a In have always formed part of
the Middle East. the division, and during the last
Some, the men of the 30th, war Northern Ireland, Scotland
Brigade, are already In the canal and England all contributed
Zone. Those of the 19th Brigade: units to one brigade aloneit
are In Tripoli, where the guards was inevitably nicknamed the
were recently stationed, and "International Brigade."
those of the 32nd Brigade are a* Best known, perhaps, of all the
mid the olive groves outside Fa-| units now serving In the 3rd Div-
magusta, the east coast port of lslon Is The Buffs, th% popular
Cyprus, near the ancient ruins name for the Royal East Kent
of Salamls. | Regiment, once known as the 3rd
All belong to Britain's famous Foot
3rd Infantry Division, now com-' It was founded by Queen Ells-
manded by MaJor-Oeneral Sir abeth as the Holland Regiment
Hugh Btockwell. It sailed from in 1572. When Charles II declar-
the United Kingdom in Novem-'ed war on Holland In 1885, the
bermuch of It in the aircraft-'regiment was serving with the
carriers Illustrious and Triumph, Dutch. Its loyal officers and men
to augment the strategic re- refused to serva against their has never been
I useless stone and sand.
the'trope of the '3rd, under his A.memorial In Caen stone now i prMp7cto"rs"'used to detor a-
commancTmade their way imder stands at nearby HermanvUlelt^.^ lt on thelr way ^ the
south and east.
Today It seems they were by-
passing riches which might set
off fresh flows of oil In the two
boats.
casualties the division suffered in
The name was older than Hit- the European campaign.
. nt ronteov in ma Once ler however for In the 1914-1918, The division took part in many
known aTtWth^oo?'it "^^^^^ <
tured the entire 34th French! division won 2,000 decorations-- raptu
Oe'nerai DbvereU called It his
Iron Division." "The Cast Jron
/enray
Regiment of the Line at the Bat-
tle of Arrazos dos Molinos In the
Peninsular campaign (1808-1814)
and has their drum-major's
staff and a drum to this day.
The Royal Innlskllllng Fusil-
iers also took part in a famous
Napoleonic War action. They
saved the situation at La Have
SctaVey^\hWaR^l,oo.an,, fc SEbSTS? g^T H"2B S SH Th^dTthYSS
The Sr/ Division itself, which 1944 they carried out nc, fewer work-out, "The end of the war
>een stood down since, than six tratnbi.; "beach-head removed the need for it Instead
an extensive geological survey
ut the Middle East. He announc-
ed It In a report to the French
Academy of Sciences.
Mercier, who has been tramp-
ing the Middle Eastern deserts
for months, traced the deposits
through the Urfa district across
the Syrian and Turkish borders.
Mercier said his soil survey led
him to the intriguing discovery
of chains of "mud volcanoes,
small moulds of volcanic stonej
and earth between 150 and 000
feet in circumference and 20 to
200 feet high. The earth and
stones, when ground, gave out
a strong oil odor.
"These volcanoes are an un-
mistakable sign of Important oil
resources, since they can ha
n u^inrt er g "Middle Eastern countries and found In all tropical and
flows of dollars Into their gov-
En* .rWhffKw^ dw-l But the most spectacular task J coffcni.
KVlgVtlni Ufa. PgMgtor It was never put Into The ol^' ^ources^ toetad In
thhvK^omXnkTk^in ^ea? summer. IMS. the mg ed in Britain As one of the transport of the complete dlvl-ources here said.
frUVformed assault ttetog **% a^rom Bnwab.to the tfggffi 'S.P'gS- rVsourTes. Timed bVpTasur. of
their training was. the toughest United States;andJhe^on totne iu ^ locaU(Jn The future|0 _Me8 puahlBK against the
wells would be only a few dozen earth crust, he wrote.
i i-
troplcal oU areas," Mercier re-
ported.
In the Urfa district alone.
Mercier said, he has mapped 145
such volcanoes over an area 22
miles wide and 70 miles long.
They are an outward sign of oil
serve eapable of meeting any own countrymen ana the real- the days of the Peninsular War,! assaults" near Inverness.
the 3rd Infantry Division was
trouble which might arise In the ment was immediately enrolled has a fighting history second to
Middle East. into the King's service. I none; a multiplicity of nick-
Some of Britain's most famous The Bnffs. incidentally, can -"-mes underline the fact.
regiments are represented in this, claim the ancient prlvllegt of. Field-Marshal Viscount Mont-
And on the morning of June I, moved to Egypt and. two years
1044 thev were among the first later, to Palestine,
rtfish troops to fight their way Once more It had Job to do in
backtotoBuropeacross theNor-ithe Middle East.
miles off the nearest Mediter-
ranean port, eliminating the
need for extensive pipelines.
The discovery was made by
Jean Mercier, a noted French
geologist Just back In Paris from
Oil circles here are talking ex-
citedly of the oil boom to come.
The French press has hailed tha
discovery aalomethlng likely to
change political and military
thinking about the Middle Bar
'.: ..-


SUNDAY, JANUART I. 1952
' THC SUNDAY AMERICAN



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WITHOUT reservation, Barbara Rhoads of Safford, Ariz., will
agree thai Indian dancer Jesse Shendois is one of the best
dressed braves on the Mescalero Apache reservation in New
Mexico. Her opinion about peace pipes is something else.
. _____________ ____________________________________ -------------------------------
Medical Leader Says Latins
Receptive To Health Ideas
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (USIS)
A Public Health Leader con-
cerned with Latin American na-
tions says he Is encouraged to
find how the various countries
are making use of health Ideas
Introduced by International
Agencies.
Dr. Henry Van Zlle Hyde. Di-
rector Of Health and Sanitation
of the Institute ot Interamerlcan
Affairs, gave this opinion, fol-
lowing his return from a one-
month inspection tour of health
centers In Panama. Paraguay.
Colombia. Peru and Ecuador.
In addition to the cooperative
health projects carried out by
the HAA, Dr. Hyde noted the
public health efforts of the U.N.
International Children's Emer-
gency Fund (UNICEFF), The
World Health Organization, and
the Pan American 8anltary Or-
ganization, regional arm of the
WHO. He praised the harmoni-
ous relation existing among these
sgencles'and their "maximum
assistance" In developing health
centers.
"It Is encouraging," Dr. Hyde
said, "to see how the various
countries are moving forward in
the fields of health and utilizing
the many Ideas introduced.
"In communities where HAA
health centers are located," he
continued, "we reached from 50
to 90 per cent of expectant
mothers, and the majority of
new-bprn infants are cared for
In well-baby clinics."
Dr. Hyde pointed out that Co-
lombia now has live well estab-
lished health centers with others
being developed. Paraguay has
ten centers under supervision of
the government of the country
and five more under HAA aus-
picies. The centers are also aid-
ed by WHO and contribution
from the children's fund.
IIAA programs In Colombia
are rapidly controlling malaria,
which. Dr. Hyde said, to place
trained-personnel In the health
centers, according to Dr. Hyde.
The urgent'need in Latin Amer-
ican health programs. Dr. Hyde
stressed, is "more full time work
by competently trained tech-
nicians," and full recognition of
its advancement by the govern-
ments.
He added that more than 1,300
Latin American technicians have
been trained In the United States
hi the past eight years, to work
in their countries under IIAA
programs.
Dr. Hyde expects to lspect IIAA
centers to the Amazon valley of
Brazil this month.
Food Called Powerful Factor
In Shaping Real World Peace
NEW ORLEANS Jan. 5 (USIS)
rood will be a powerful fac-
tor to shaping the real peace
that., .most eventually come to
the world," according to Clar-
ence J. McCormick, v. 8. under-
secretary of agriculture.
Speaking at a conference of
representatives of the depart-
ment's production and market-
ing ministration, he said:
"There can be no doubt about
the vital Importance of main-
taining abundant production of
lood right now. Shortage of food
is the greatest economic problem
in the world today. Abundant
production here at home gives us
a strong tool In our efforts to
promote peace in the world."
He expressed the opinion that
1952 will be "one of the most
fateful years ever faced by our
nation." He added, certainly it
will be a year to which American
Agriculture can make Its great-
Mi contribution to the Ameri-
can people and to the use of free-
dom and Justice to the world."
There Is a very great danger to
the free nations these days. Mc-
Cormick said, from "the forces
of Communist aggression now
loose in the world." The Ameri-
can people are doing much to
create checks to that aggression
and to help other free peoples do
the same.
In the face of the Soviet
threat, he continued, the United
States is Increasing Its defense
production and is supplying any
other countries with material and
equipment for their military
forces.
"We need planes, ships, tanks,
Ens and other munitions to
p pace with the would-be ag-
greesor," he said. "Men can't
The sun. apparently the
largest and brightest of all
stars, actually Is one of the
smallest stars visible to the
naked eye.
Production of one ounce of In-
sulin requires the pancreatic
glands from 1,500 head of cattle.
fight without weapons. But we
also need heavy production ot
food, for if men can't fight with-
out weapons, neither can they
fight without food. And so we
are faced with a situation of
weapons or food. Our situation
is one of weapons and food. From
the standpoint of overall Job to
be done, I say that our American
farms are 'defense plants' Just as
surely as the factories turning
out weapons are defense plants.
Greeting Card Co,
Sponsors Contest
On Yuletide Art
NEW YORK. Jan. 5 (USIS)
An International art competition
for 1962 with $12.500 to prizes
has been announced here for the
best water-color paintings on the
subject of Christmas submitted
by artists of North, Central and
South America and Western Eu-
rope.
The competition, sponsored by
the Hallmark Greeting Card
Company, is for paintings on the
Yuletide themeits meaning,
customs and traditions. It will
end next November with a month
long exhibit of 100 prize-winning
paintings at the Wlldenstein Art
Gallery In New York, and subse-
quent displays in other leading
cities.
The WUdensteto Galleries will
pdminlster the contest through
their branches in London, Paris
and Buenos Aires.
First prise is $2,000. second,
$1.500, third, $1,000, and fourth.
$500. One hundred additional
rlzes will be offered, to $350.
100 and $50 groups. Painters
whose work Is later reproduced
on Christmas cards by the Hall-
mark Company will also receive
royalties from the sale of the
cards.
According to contest announce-
ments. Interpretation of the
Christmas theme In entries may
include scene of the Nativity and
the religious significance of
Christmas, or depictions of "good
will toward men," winter land-
scapes and traditional seasonal
customs.
Sunday, Jan. , ltd
A.M.
8:00Sign On -Musical Inter-
lude
: 15Newsreel USA. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of all Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jaza
10:30Your American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
u: 15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation, to Learning
(VOA)
FM.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo suf ford Show
1:16The Choralters
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
6:30 Mus'c ui Donaid Voornees
(VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45Science The Christian
Man (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
8:15Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA) ,
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Bing Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Jan. 7, 1952
AM.
8:00Alar in Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
. 8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
r.M. .
12:05Luncheon Music
12:80Hit Parade (VOA)
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
S: 45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:80Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00 Happy The HumbugCa,
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00Over To You (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary.
(VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45-Labor World (VOA)
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's DI g e s t
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tuesday, Jan. 8, INS
AM.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Oft the Record (Contd )
11:30Meet the Band .
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Muslo
PJB.
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle ot the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, 8A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30PAB6T SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:1ftWhat's on Your Mind?
(VOA)
8:4ftTime for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA i
9458ports World and News
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox iBBC)
12:00ism Off
11:00The Owl's Nest
Wednesday, Jan. t, 1952
AM.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:1ftNEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:1ftCome and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00 News and Oft the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
PJL
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:19Personality Parade
1:4ftAmerican Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:1ftFrench In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.) _
6:00Happy The HumbugCa.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Christmas Cavalcade
7:30BLUE RD3BON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA) .
8:1ftTwenty Questions (VOA)
8:4ftArts and Letters (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA) m
9:15The U.8A. In World Af-
fairs (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Thursday, Jan. 19, 1952
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:1ftNEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:46Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15-8 ACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Oft the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
PJL
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEW8
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call For Lea Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00 American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals'
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7 JOBLUE RIBBON 8PORT8
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. U.S.A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Halls of Ivy (VOA)
9:15Sports and News (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
It's Open Season
On Wild Horse
CRANBROOk. B. C. Jan. (UP)
British Columbia's last band
of wild horses Is neartog the end
of the trail as plans go ahead
for the seventh annual "clean-
up" drive of mustangs In the East
Kootenay.
The Cranbrook district far-
mers' Institute has approved un-
animously the closing of the
public range between Feb. 15 and
April 15 to permit horse-hunting
with big game rifles Instead of
the traditional lariat.
Protests of horse lovers who
would preserve the last home 6n
the range of the province's wild
horses were brushed aside.
The Issue flared up at the
close of the roundup last year
in which about 100 of the free-
roaming band of mustangs were
killed. Some 300 horses, the vast
majority of which are runty and
non-descript. still survive after
lx years of slaughter In which
an estimated 2.500 horses have
been exterminated to make way
for beef cattle.
During the, roundup periods,
farmers are permitted to market
the carcasses of the horses they
shoot.__________________
Shoe production of the Unit-
ed SUtes runs about 36.000.000
pMrs'a month, or 40 per cent
of the world supply.
Friday, Jan. 11, 19S2
AM.
6:ooSign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15 News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00-News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Oil the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contdj
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personally Parade
l: 45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Barchester Towers (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00 News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Radio In Review (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOAi
9:00The Perry Como Show
. (VOA)
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Jan. 12, 1958
AM.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salem
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Dead Ned (BBC)
8:4ftThe Duke Steps Out
9.-00News .
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:06Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:00NEWS
rJL
12:Uo New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:16Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:1ftDate For Dancing
2:30-1 After noon Melodies
2:45Battle ot the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:4ftMusical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Master works from France
(RDF)
6:45American Jolk Songs
7:00 Gay ParlsMuslc Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel UJ3A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15SUmp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:45 Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
Boy Football Fan Plugs
Self In To Keep Warm
MADISON. Wis., Jan. (UP).
Carl Fosmark, Jr., has a tip for
football fans wbo get chilled at
games late to the season.
At a Wisconsin football game
the youth disappeared for In-
tervals and returned to tell his
father he was "warm as toast."
A little investigation showed
that the boy had an electric
heating pad wrapped around his
waist. When he became chilled
he slipped down to a wall socket
under the sUdlum and "plugged
himself In."
TROUIIES pile up for Major Honore Jaxon. 91. who claims he once was an Indian scout in
Canada. But now he'll have to "Scout for a place to live after eviction in New York City.
More Meat Due
We May Live To Riper Old Age
In '52 But No But Not As Long As We Expect
Price Cuts
CHICAGO. Jan. (UP)Heavier
slaughterings will provide an
additional three pounds of meat
Ser person in 1952, but there Is
tUe hope that the increased
supply will result In lower prices.
Department of Agrlcult u r e
sources anticipate that increas-
ed meat production in 1952 will
be large enough to provide an
average ot 144 pounds of meat
per person three pounds more
than 1951 consumption of 141
pounds, and equal to the 1948-50
average.
Most of the Increase in output
of meat next year, livestock men
sid. would be to beef and veal.
A larger slaughter of cattle and
calves than 1951 seems certain,
government sources said. Cattle
slaughter for 1951 was at a 10-
year low and calf slaughter
around an 18-year low.
At the same time, numbers of
cattle and calves on farms, ac-
cording to the Department, are
being increased, perhaps by
about 7,000.000 head, and a new
high of around 91,000.000 head is
expeqted at the end of 1952.
Increases this large In output
of beef would lessen upward
pressure on prices of cattle and
might bring some reductions at
times of largest marketings.
However, no substantial decrease
In overall prices of cattle for
1952 seems likely to result.
Llvest o c k prices Increased
steadily to 1951, with these trends
evident.
Cattle and calvesPrices of
better grades of cattle increased
an average of 19 to 22 per cent,
mostly because of a six per cent
slaughter decline. Also, price
restrictions have thrown distri-
bution out of gear.
Sheep and lambsProduction
in the first nine months of 1951
was down more than 16 er cent,
with consumption at 3.3 pounds
per person, the lowest on record.
This year the record highs of
$38.50 and $40 per 100 pounds
were reached to April and March
WASHINGTON, Jan. (Up)
Mister, if you are middle-aged,
your chances of living to a
ripe old age are only a little
better than your grandfather's
were.
Ladies, you may live a few
years more than your grand-
mothers did but as much long-
er as you might: thinfc.
Thee's a catch in the sta-
tistics you've been reading
about how everybody is living
so much longer.
It is true that life expect-
ancy in the United States has
increased greatly in the last
50 years. The average boy born
today can expect to live until
he Is 66, or 18 years longer
than boys born In 1900. The
average girl baby can expect
a life span of 71 1-2 years
which is 20 more than half a
century ago.
However, once Amerkans get
by childhood and young adult-
hood, their chances of living
to a hoary-haired old age are
only slightly better than they
were at the turn of the cen-
tury.
The middle-aged folk of 1900
were a rather hardly lot. too.
If they survived all the hazards
of Infancy and childhood. They
died from many of the same
diseases we do today heart
and circulatory ailments, can-
cer and nephritis.
The biggest factor In increas-
ing the life expectancy in the
United SUtes has been wip-
ing out infant mortality and
checking fatal ailments of
childhood and youth.
Medical science and "mir-
acle" drugs have done much
to cut down the toll from tu-
berculosis, pneumonia and in-
fectious diseases, once jpajor
killers at all ages. %\
Nevertheless, all the advances
of medicine and public health
have added only a few ..years
to the life exnectancy, lnijsears,
,for people who rea:h 40 -m 60.
i At 60 and older the effect is
even Jess.
i Mortality rates at the office
of vital sUtlstlcs to the Federal
Security Agency show:
At 40 years old todayV the
[average man can expert to
live to age 71, about 3 1-Xf/ears
longer than the man of'40 In
1900 A ^
The average woman ? 40
ron't die until she Is 75 some
six years longer thart l^men
f the same age 50 years go.
At 50, the average man_may
xpect to live to be 74, about
tvo years longer than th|"man
< f 50 at the turn of the, cen-
t "Jrv.
The average woman a 50
< '5. about five years linger
than her 1900 counterpart!
At 60, men can expect to
ive until 75 1-2, and women
until they are 78. For', men,
that's only a few months, long-
er than 50 years ago. For wo-
men. It's an extra two years.
The statistics prove another
Ihing. The female of the soe-
ces lives longer than the male.
She Is hardier from cradle to
grave-
Stars Take Down
as the price for wood hit record
peaks.
HogsPrices showed less varia-
tion during 1951 than In any
vear since 1946 when price con-
trols were ended. The prospective
Dig crop of about 106.000,000
head this year, the second largest
on record, kept prices steadier
and Increased consumption by
about 9.7 per cent.
'For Sale' Sign
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 5.Virgi-
nia Mayo and Michael O'Shea
have decided not to sell-tiielr
16000-acre Arizona ranch, which
they had put on the block It's
too valuable a piece of farm
land and they'll lease it $|t U>
a farmer instead.
But they are still to the mar-
ket for a cattle ranch In north-
ern California and will look, over
likely sites as soon as Virginia
completes her current Techni-
color musical. "She's Working
Her Way Through College^' at
Warner Bros.
SHORTS
Official name ot the capital of
the United SUtes Is "The City
of Washington.'*
Ten thousand tons of paper
are collected from, the waste
baskets of the government de-
partments of England annually.
Animals belonging to the deer
family do not have gall blad-
ders.
Our Great
Pre-Inventory
Continues
New and lovely MATERIALS
at lowest prices.
DONT MISS IT!!
i
GATENO'S
104 Central Avenue

, v mmw-


Boje ron
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
'(' i.
SUNDAY, JANUAUYt, -tf
High Style' Your Baked Apples
NEA Editor
. r... 3

tf*
omen s
WorU

\ajuauty of (^kloropkull
^Determines C^necli

veneS
Cntt SeSort Jkaih
ions are
BAKED APPLE HALVES with ilwMi arc a humiI buoset tab
that U vary easy to prepare.
Apples are one of your best
buys now. So why not gather
a lew new recipes Here's one
irom New Jersey, an apple
itate. that has "styla" and de-
lightful flavor.
Baked Apple Halves with
Almonds
" (serves 4)
Qpf-half cup almonds, blanch-
ed/ i cup sugar, 1 cup water,
4 large Stayman or Mclntosh
apples. 2 teaspoons butter, 8
maraschino cherries, red or
green.
Cut almonds lengthwise into
halves. Boll sugar and water to
make a syrupabout 5 minutes.
Cut unpeeled apples into halves,
cowwith. French ball cutter;
arid brush with syrup. Place 16
halved almonds flat side down
In a circle on each apple.
pill cavity with very little
butter (peanut size', brush ap-
ples with syrup again, and
plaoe in baking dish. Pour re-
maining syrup in bottom of
baking dish, cover and bake In
moderate oven (375 degrees F >
for 80 minutes.
Uncover, and bake for an-
oth*t20 minutes. Or put apples
under medium broiler I o brown
almonds slightly. Put a maras-
chino cherry in center of apple
before serving.
"Apples In Appealing Ways"
is a new booklet put out by the
L1. S. Department of Agricul-
ture. Leaflet No. 312, it costs
10 cents. Address Government
Printing Office, Washington 25
D. C. The booklet gives many
tested recipes as well as lots
of valuable Information about
apples. Here Is one good recipe:
Applesauce Pull
(4 servings)
Four slices bread or plain
cake. 2 tablespoons butter or
fortified margarine. 1 1-2 cups
applesauce, 1 teaspoon cinna-
mon, 1-3 cup brown sugar, 1
egg. 1 cup mirk, 1-4 teaspoon
salt.
Spread bread or cake slices
with butter or margarine and
arrange In the bottom of
greased baking dish. Cover with
applesauce; sprinkle with cin-
namon and about half the su-
gar. Beat together egg, milk
salt and rest of sugar. Omit
sugar in this mixture if cake
is used. Pour over mixture In
baking dish. Set in pan of hot
water and bake at 350 degrees
F. 'moderate oven* about 40
minutes.
ZJki Uje
ear
(^omfortabU "
eparate
u
^/rre^rTL

armoniou

Cruise and resort wear, designed In California, covers the span of
a sunny day. Palr-ofls (left) are wool jersey blouse with wool
check trim and skirt with huge cuffed pockets. Ramble jacket
is worn with straight skirt, has turn back sleeves. Denim fabric
in pink (center) is used for Spencer jacket worn with mid-
calf length pants. Sundress has wide straps, can be worn with
jacket. Tissue gingham cabana shirt (right) with cotton jersey
trim is belted, worn over denim pants. Sleeveless stroller coat
goes over one-piece playsuit that has camisole top. Both are in
brown denim, gaining on faded blue as a favorite.
Ever since chlorophyll joined
the galaxy of wonder products
In the heavens of modern pro-
gress, most fastidious women
have regarded this new deodo-
rizer with Interest and thank-
fulness.
It was easy to find a place
for this new development In
their own dally lives, but there
their own dailly Uves, but there
Amidst all the enticing claims
and the marked differences in
price among the various brands
of chlorophyll products. It was
hard to decide just which one
would meet an Individual need.
A straight-forward statement
from one of the best-known
f^^ i makers of these products re-
1 veals. "Today you can buy a
chlorophyll product at almost
; any price you- want to pay, but
like everything elseyou get
what you pay for. The deodor-
ant effectiveness of and of these
products depends upon the
amount and quality of the
chlorophyll in the tablet."
This firm offers three pro-
i ducts, each of which was creat-
ed for varying degrees of pro-
tection. The lowest-priced,
"frankly made of commercial-
grade chlorophyll." Is effective
after a smoke, drink, onions or
other tell-tale foods.
Their second-grade product,
medium-priced, offers protec-
tion against these temporary
conditions and also aids syste-
mic conditions as well. It in-
stantly stops unpleasant breath
from any cause, they claim.
This Is made from medlclnal-
grade chlorophyll and Is three
times as potent as their com-
mercial-grade tablet.
For those who desire a body
deodorant as well as a breath
Having chosen a chlorophyll
product exactly tailored to bar
Individual needs, this yonag
woman faces a social evening
with the aelf-conndene* that
from certainty ef paje.
BY GAILE DJ3AS,
NEA Woman's Editor
.lection emphasizes washable fa- has its own brief Spencer jack-ilace with a boucle trim for
[brics. et The same jacket can pair blouses, jackets and cabana
Her clothes, typically Call- with mid-calf length plants for coats. Tissue gingham appears
SAN FRANCISCO (NEA) Ifomian in feeling, stress denim
FOOD NEWS
by inanCM*(%hrit&Z,
a waaMy mIuw t i
WU.fr LOOKS ALL WRONG WHEN ITS EIGHT-ODE I'P.
Vp3lde-down cake, of course! But nobody would want to hide
the coconut-butterscotch side of this mouth-watering confection.
Takes the place of frosting and looks twice as tempting. Serve
this to your family tonight... there won't be a smidgin left- (
arid that's a real compliment! But you must make sure that the '
calta Itself is light and tender: the delicate texture must pro-
vio< contrast with the rich, thick butterscotch. That s why
Swans Down Cake Flour is an essential part of this recipe, for
only- the slfted-through-silk fineness of this flour, made from
softest winter wheat, will make possible the perfection you have
a right to expect if you follow the recipe exactly. Keep some
oii.hand because you'll want to use it for all your cakes. And
do, wake this, one soon.
:'COCONUT BUTTERSCOTCH UPSIDE-DOWN CAKE
J-'i cup silted Swans Down Cake Flour
I-'-* teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
'i teaspoon salt
ni cup granulated sugar
4 tablespoons butter or other shorteni "
1 egg, unbeaten
Vt cup milk
",,. 1 teaspoon vanilla
4 tablespoons butltr
Cruise and resort clothes from
California, those forerunners of
195 2 summer fashions, are
marked by their easy wearab-
ility. The emphasis is again on
oordinated separates since
hese are fashions most adapt-
able to life in the sun.
California designer Stephanie
Koret, who has made these se-
parates her hallmark, believes
In pairoffs that take to each
other like needles to a magnet.
These pairoffs depend on a
smart basic styling, aimed at
bicycling or sunning.
These denim mid-length pants,
shown throughout, are often
paired with cabana shirts In
pastel stripes. The cabana shirt,
building up a practical ward-, worn loose' or belted, Is also
robe. Simultaneously, they are a useful as a cover-up for a swim
far cry from the hit-or-miss suit.
"mix-matching" that used to
characterize separates.
Brown denim, newly import-
ant, makes a sleeveless stroller
coat that goes over a matching
hat sun fashions should be, one-piece playsuit. Or, it ap-
Fabrics form the foundation
of this designer's collection. She
likes a butcher-weave rayon-
and-cotton that's completely
washable. As a tle-ln for this
Tactical. Thus, her entire col-'pears in a one-piece dress that'fabric, she uses a fine cotton
for wear with the brown, pink
and faded blue denims. And
there's a nylon-and-acetate fa-
bric that takes to pleats and
holds them for the life of the
garment.
The colors for this collection
are clear, both pastel and
bright. Where stripes are used,
and they appear -often, they are
usually muted pastels. There's
a good deal of white, pink and
sun yellow, all of them cued
to outdoor, living under blue
skies.
Cylinder For
Fast Perk-Up
Lyoutriful Jrdeai
^jror
^rtome makina (O
'omen 6
Wo,
WJ.
By OAY- PAULEY
NEW YORK, (li?) Look for
less and less wool carpeting.
It's being succeeded by all-
rayon, rayon and wool blends,
or cotton.
Bigelow-Sanford, one of the
nation's largest manufacturers
said that only 20 per cent of
Its spring, 1952, Une would be
wool, compared with approxi-
mately 75 per cent one year
ago.. This year, 75 per cent of
purifier, a more expensive jiro-
duct, of still gerater effective-
ness, is available. This "is made
only from the most expensive
and highest-medicinal quality
chlorophylllns," and offers, not'
co ver up or spot protection, bu6
real assurance of personal dain-
tiness Inside and out by pre-
venting odors from occurring,
makers state.
because the synthetic fiber has
none of the impurities of wool."
Blgelow Sanford isn't quit-
ting the wool business, however.
As, J. P. Smith, a sales manag-
er explained, "There are some
textures and weaves which we
think still can be made only
of 100 per cent wool. Take the
hard twist for example." -
Hard' twist is the Industry's
term for rugs woven with a
tight, close to-the-floor sur-
face.
This company is featuring
greens and browns for spring,
ranging from the lightest belga
to the deepest brown. The green
expected to be most popnlar
is avocado, a soft greyed-green
which will fit into most any
room color scheme. Qrey, a
eamner
Probably the woman doesn't
exist who hasn't wished, at one
time or another, for a portable
dressing table. The conven-
tional make-up kit fixtures-
lipstick, rouge and powderare:
fine as far as they so. But the'
difficulty is. they don't do as
complete a Job of perklng-up
worn and weary feminine beau-
ty as is sometimes desirable.
-.
1 cup Baker's CoconuL
r, fir
-4 cup water
," i cup brown sxigar, firmly packed
i. run water
81ft" "flow once, measure, add baking powder, salt, and sugar,
and sift together three times. Cream butter. Add dry ingre-
dients, egg, milk, and vanilla and stir until all flour Is damp-
ened: then beat vigorously 1 minute. Melt 1 tablespoon butter
In'8x8x2-inch pan over low heat. Add coconut and saut until
golden brown. Then add remaining butter, brown sugar, and
Water and stir until thoroughly mixed. Turn batter out onto
contents of pan. Bake in moderate oven (350F.) 30 minutes, or
until done. Loosen cake from sides of pan with knife of spa-
tula. .Turn upside down on dish with coconut on top. Garnish
with whipped cream, if desired. Note: For best results, have all
ingredients at room temperature before mixing.
TAaKE THE TEAPOT TO THE IF YOUR BED AND TABLE
KETTLE, if you would make LINENS HAVE GONE LIMP be-
god tea! Thai's because boiling, cause repeated washings have
Bubbling water poured over tea taken out their original crisp-
ieres brings out their fullest ness. you can easily restore that
flaeor: however, if you carry smooth finish by starching
the) kettle across the room to them now and then. To do this,
thi teapot, the water will slop Just add 2 to 4 cups of heavy
boiling before you get there, starch and Satina solution to
Ta is a refreshing beverage the last rinse water, and they'll
an one which Is so economical, feel new again. You'll want to
yo can easily atford to buy'combine Satina with youf starch
a ine > brand. Maxwell House because, according to women
Te is a wise choice, outsiand- who use It. this unique wash-
lni for its delightful, rich fla- day aid will make linensand
vo! You'll enjoy this hearty all starched pieces-3 times eas-
bn ic any time of day. so keep ler to Iron. When you give the
aoi e on hand. And here's a fabric surface this smooth, wax-
hei jful hint you ought to know: like coating, your iron will glide
th( 'e'a nothing like a steaming!along without sticking or snag-
cu| of Maxwell House Tea to glng. Once you try it. we know
pe t you up any lime you're'you won't want to go back to
fee log low. the slow, old-fashioned drudg-
EV :R BROIL FISH ON A ery of wrestling with an Iron
BE WER? It* novelty is sure to that sticks and pulls at every
m hant your family, so try this stroke. Buy a package of Satina
rec pe for Fish Kebabs soon, before next washday and see
Yo 'd be wise to use Birds Eye for yourself.
Ocean Perch Fillets for this... MEN AT WORKin the kitchen
thtft wav, it's no trouble at all.'should be encouraged. And if
Thl fish come already cleaned you would develop their culinary
ana bonedthere's no work, no talent, make it easy for them
waiteand their flavor Is seal- to help. It's always wise to keep
ed.in by quick-freezing They,a few easy-to-use staples on the
coifldn't taste fresher If you'pantry shelf, so they can "whip
bit them yourself. To make up" a snack wt-enever they're
ftt, buy 1 package (1 pound) "in the mood." Baker's 4-in-l
Eye Ocean Perch Fillets. Sweet Cocoa Mb is a great fa-
Ihe fish Into 1-inch cubes vorite with men of all ages,
haw IV hours. Marinate 1 This ready-mixed combination
p in a mixture of calyup, 'i teaspoon salt, and l'stantly when combined with
i clove. Arrange the cubes!water or milk, hot or cold, so
lsjt on skewers. Melt 2 making delicious cocoa and such
is butter, and brush chocolate drinks as egg nogs
with this Place on a bak- and malteds are no trouble at
| sheet and broil under me- all. Furthermore. Baker'* 4-ln-l
a heat 5 or 6 minutes, or P"P"des *n easy way to make
m.w ...it.. kJ fudge, sauces and frostings. too.
the flan can easily be .^recipes are on the pickage.
The current Irend toward simple design and natural finished woods in home furnishings is evident
in this set (left) designed especially for young married. Table is extendable and has multilayer
plastic lop that resists stars and stains. Chairs have plastic upholstery. Table for a boys room
(right) will lighten cleaning toad- foe mother. Plasticlop canTake real absI baance'o''Ubl-0
plastic-sheathed tubular steel. Table,top is gray; base has golden sand finish.
the line will be rayon and wool- spokesman said, is "sliding" In
rayon combinations; the other popularity.
five per cent cotton. Solid Cqlors Stressed ..
Why the switch? Solid colota are tressed bV
James t). Wise, president, put Blgelow but often the carpet-
It this, way:
"The carpet industry too long
has been shackled to the
sheep."
He explained that the change-
over to rayon meant lower
prices, better style, and more
variety In both weaves and-co-
lors.
As Good As Wool
"Rayon," Wise assured the
homemaker, "is as good as wool
In every way..and better in
some ways.
"Rayon will soil more slowly
than wool, wear off less quick-
ly, or produce less fluff, and
take better to dyeing than wool
NEW YORK(NEA) The cause these tables are sturdy,
youthful homemaker, just start- and because there are wide color
ing out to furnish a small I choices, they'll fit readily into
A complete make-up job is
possible, even away from
home,with this handy cylinder
of take-apart sections for cos-
metics necessities. Compart-
ments screw together for com-
pact carryinr in purse.
This cylinder, which Isn't
much bigger than your thumb
when assembled, is actually five
small cosmetic Jars, all screwed
together for the sake of com-
pactness.
Take it apart, and you're all
set for a thorough fresh-up iob.
beginning with the removal of
your stale make-up with the
cleansing cream that's con-
tained in one section.
In addition to -cleansing
cream, there's foundation, night
cream (for travelers who dislike
being burdened with jars),
rouge and a section for your
own face power. The last Is
conveniently closed with a sifter
top.
apartment or home on a limited
budget, won't find it an easy
task If she Insists on buying the
kind of furniture that her par-
ents have at home.
But If she throws overboard
the accepted Ideas about wood.
| about finishes, ideas about the
place of plastic in the home,
she can come up with furnish-
| ings that are sturdy, that are
' in good taste, that can take real
abuse and still be nice to have
"around.
Simple, design and natural-
finished Woods are a combina-
tion that make for handsome
and inexpensive furniture.
Many new homes are designed
with the dining room as one
end of the living room.
Into such all-purpose rooms,
the new sets In a natural-fin-
ish beech wood fit Ideally.
Tubular' chrone, in such a set-
ting, produces the look of a
dentist's waiting room; wood Is
'Just exactly right.
The virtues of these new de-
rsigns are many. The dining
tables are extendable so that
they expand hospitably for com-
pany. Tops are multilayer plas-
tic in a finish that resists stains
and scars, making the usual
table-top accidents mere in-
cidents.
With the natural-finish beech
a boy's room, a hobby room, a
Same room or a workroom for
ad.
Tops are finished In the same
washable plastic used for the
beech wood sets. It's a finish
that will stay lustrous even
though a small boy nicks It
with his pocket knife or uses It
as a proving ground for his
crayon set.
A tea table on wheels can save
a young wife countless steps
and aid her In her Ideal of ap-
pearing at her own small par-
ties as a poised and unruffled
hostess New for 1952 Is one that
she can fit into her budget
without qualms of conscience.
Top and shelf are wood-grain
plastic in limed oak, gray, yellow
or chartreuse. The frame is a
sturdy chrome and wheels are
the three-Inch swived type that
turn easily.
Another new design Is a tod-
dler's high chair that doubles
as a household stool. Rubber-
paddled steps permit a small
boy to climb up to a safe seat
at the dinner table with the
grown-ups. Frame is tubular
steel to eliminate tipping dan-
ger and seat Is padded for com-
fort/
RUTH MILLETT Says
ing is sculptured, or carved
with two heights of pile form-
ing a scroll, leaf, or geometric
design.
Another new carpet collection
copies the poodle trend in
clothes and haircuts- Kenmore,
in a collection representing 35
mills, showed the "poodle curl"
a rich looking carpet with a
high and low curved pile.
Several rugs in the Kenmore
group have metallic threads
glittering through the design.
One is called lotus, and has a
floral pattern. Another, callad
Iridescent, is an overall geo-
metric design
_________., ,. ii
A current woman's magazine
has a maturity test called "How
Grown Up Are You?" which
briefly outlines a number of
family problems and gives three
possible solutions to each. ,
The '"right"- answer to one
I found shocking The prob-
lem was that the mother of a
three and a six-year-old had
to go to the hospital for
serious operation. What should
she tell her young children?
The ?rowi P ; ,.
wood, there's a top In pleasing wording to the creator of the
honey-tone wood grain plastic !** woud De
led with a fork; turn once.
mi*
Get a box...and don't keep it
a secret!
People will often aie three
cheers for something they
wouldn't give anything else for.
Wooden chairs that accom-
pany the table come with plas-
tic upholstery that a young
wife can wipe clean with a swish
of a damp cloth. Patterns are
in an unobtrusive check design,
free of the loud look that has
made some homemakers shy
awav from plastic despite Its
practicality.
New plastic-sheathed tubular
steel i r bles have bases finished
in a warm golden sand to har-
monize with colored tops. Be-
tell the chll
dren she was going away to
visit her sister for a montn
thereby sparing them weeks of
unnecessary worry and v
tainty.
The shocking thing
anvone should advise
to He to children
son whatever.
Is that
parents
for any rsa-
that they can absolutely bank
on what we tell them.
You don't give a child secur-
ity by lying to him, however
noble your reasons may be
you give him security by tell-
ing him the truth.
In the case df children, dis-
tressing truthsuch as a mo-
ther's need for a serious opera-
tioncan be softened. It can
be made bearable to the child
by being told in a matter of
fact way. It can be made ac-
ceptable, simply by the manner:
in which the parents accept it.'
But the truth children should
have. And It is really amaz-
ing how sensibly children ac-
cept the truth if it is presented
to them in the right way.
No, it isn't "grown-up" to lie
to your children. Only an im-
mature mind has to resort to a
lie in dealing with children.
One sure way of giving our I An adult mind can facp truth
children security U alway. toland help children to face it
give them honest answers, so too.
C^uerubodu fcead L^aified
MECHANICS consult and check Panam American
classified* all the time. They market their skills
through them, buy their cars and Stinsons through
them. Spark your message by publishing it irv"~
P.A. classifiedsalways at your service!
n
Every month . every week . every day THE
PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !
4
V


JCNDAY, JANUARY , 195
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
-
W
y
>v
11
Pacific S^ocietu
paor rm
lili
a n, &fu m &ti>~ 352t
GOVERNOR AND MRS. NEWCOMER
TO ENTERTAIN WITH BUFFET SUPPER
The Governor of the Panama Canal and Mrs. Francis K.
Newcomer have Issued Invitations to a buffet supper to be
given Monday evening at seven o'clock at the Governor's Re-
sidence for the Board Members of the Panama Canal Com-
pany.
Reception To Honor Officers
Of Chilean Cruiser
The Commandant of the Flf-
istrative Officer of the United
States Embassy, and Mrs. Seate
entertained on 'New Year's Eve
teenth Naval District. Rear Ad- with a dinner at the Army-Navy
mtral and Mrs. Albert M Bled- Club at Fort Amador.
soe. officers and their ladles will I Those attending included the
hold a reception In honor ofi Public Affairs Office- of the Em -
Captain Jorge Arlos and officers bassy and Mrs. William Arev.
of the Chilean Cruiser "CapitnlMr. and Mrs. Richard Jenks
Prat" on Sunday from five to and Mrs. and Mrs. Harry Sin-
seven thirty o'clock; at the Of-
ficer's Club, U. S. Naval station.
Rodman
Mr. and Mrs. Wise Have
House Guest
The counselor of the United
States Embassy and Mrs. Murray
M. Wise have as their house
guest. Mrs. Robert Bartholomew,
ot Divisa, who returned with
them tobm their weekend in El
Valle and Divisa, for a short vi-
al*.
nett.
Mr. Chase Attends Wedding
In New Jersey
Mr. H. J. Chase, of Balboa.
Palette Group Accepting
New Member
The Saturday class of the Pa-
lette Group of Morgan's Hill re-
sumed work yesterday at 9 a.m.
at the studio garage, of the
Charles P. Morgan estate Mira-
flores. Those Interested In join-
ing this group should cont:;
Mrs. F. R. Johnson, Balboa 3484
or Mrs. j. j. Pearce. Balboa
4354. Thursday classes will begin
at 8:30 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 10.
rraza, Alberto O. de Paredes,
Charlie O. de Paredes. Bill G.
de Paredes. Kennv Lee, Ernesto:
Arosemena, Luis Enrique a. de
Paredes. Alvaro Jimenez. Jaime
Kabrega. Federico Boyd. Mache
Ciervldes. Betlto Watson, Eddy
Chlarl. Pacho Jimenez, Eric Tu-
turo del Valle, Erasmo Arias,
Carlos Miro. Gabriel Velasquez,
Julio Wright, Andy Wright. Tito
Compagnani, Manuel Icaza. Bill
Green, and Ricardo Feullllet.
Music Teacher Honored
By Her Students
Mrs. Spencer Lincoln, of Bal-
boa, was honored yesterday on
the occasion of her birthday an-
niversary by her music students.
An orchid corsage from all of the
pupils was presented to Mrs. Lin-
coln by Frank Townsend.. Re-
freshments were served at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stock-
hem.
Those attending Included' He-
len Adams. Dotty Cotton, 8haron
Devore, Gayle Haseman. Mike
Rocher, Sharon Phelan. Andrea
Tarflnger. Frank Townsend,
Louise and Sarah Ann Wagner,
Frances Brandl and Janet Stock-
hart.
Arrangements for the surprise
planned by Girl
Atlantic Sociel W" mA~J" ^ U
/ .. Do. 195, yaluit Jiltplitms C*t*M 3l9
; GALA DANCE AND COCKTAIL PARTY
The outstanding social event of the Atlantic Side, during
the weekend, was the buffet supper and cocktail party, com-
bined with an evening of dancing, which was given by Lieu-
tenant and Mrs. H. E. Walther and Lieutenant William D. Ronayne at their apartments at the Coco Solo
Naval Station, yesterdav evening.
THE SISTER SUPERIOR of Slervas de Maria Convent In Co-
lon receives a $100 check from Emes:o E. Estenoz (left) and
Robert Leigh, who made the offering on behalf of the Colon
Rotarv Club.
wast? a of ss-as. aws
Golf He:,hts. is In New York on Jr"g*35 fg&fig
preciatlon Badge.
dav trip to the States where she' a short business trip,
attepded the wedding of her'
mother. Mrs. Christine Hallberg,
of Westwood. New Jersey, to Mr.
Paul Korn of Hillsdale. New Jer-
sev. The account of the wedding
will be of Interest to the many
friends of Mrs. Hallberg, on the
Isthmus.
"In a private wedding cere-
mony at St. Andrews Church in
Westwood. New Jersey. Mrs
Christine Hallberg was married
to Mr. Paul Korn, on Sundav,
December 30th at three o'clock.
The Reverend Father Delger of-
ficiated.
"The bride wore a lavender
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sears
Entertain on Son's Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Alson W. Sears
of Golf Heights entertained in
honor of their son. Alson Whit-
tier. Jr.. who celebrated his 16th
birthday on Tuesday. Assisting
the hosts were Mrs. Paul Duran,
Miss Liona Joan Sears. Irma
Arango and Maria Pla Conzanl.
Lt. Robert Simpson and "Billy"
Sears.
Winners of the Treasure Hunt
were teams lead by Maria Pia
Conzanl. Albertln Navarro, and
Temlstocles Diaz, Jr.. Raquel O.
gown with black accessories and de Paredes and Ruben de la
a diamond pendant that was a
gift from the bridegroom. Her
flowers were Holy Ghost orchids
that, were brought from the Ca-
nal Zone by Mrs. Chase to be
made Into a corsage for her
mother.
"Mrs. Chase who was her
mother's only attendant wore a
gown of black faille with black
accessories and and orchid cor-
sage.
"The bridegroom's brother. Mr.
Harry Korn, was the best man.
"Immediately following the ce-
Guardla were winners of the
mambo contest. Fox trot was
won by Irene Arosemena and
Pacho Jimenez. Irma Arangd
and Raquel G. de Paredes won
the balloon contest, and Tito
Duplicate Bridge
Announcement
The duplicate bridge?-.1)
will be resumed at the r
ta Clubhouse tomorrow
at 7:30. The games were.
tlnued during the holida'
interested new partner
The exterior of the residence Roland Lees. Arnold Manning,: oe welcoraed-
was decorated with colored lights Bob Orvls, Bill Price. Dick Reed, -!_,, __~^~7-
and snow men on the roof-top. Ralph Reccia, BUI Roberson. 's"fpv r"w7
Flowers and colored streamers John Robinson, Talmadge and" ,* n."n0,t *uPPer party
trimmed the stairway and unique Bobby Salter. Dick Sasso, Carl' iven Frlda.y evening on the
signs directed the guests to danc- Tuttle, Charles Thompson, Paul " tne. "dencf-oMr- and;
Ing in the Ronayne apartment Whitlock. Francisco Wong. Jim- L, ,. ./',,-, .un' to '
and the, buffet supper in the my Custer, Tony Dyer, Walter V "J L "tun 3JMW
Walther residence. Kuhrt. Tony Collins, Teddy En- P'e whnave IJ*ur"ed w ;
Two long tables, centered with glebright, Leslie Rinehart, E. Pa- lneJ10"f,a,ys wlth thelr P* ,
a four-foot snow man. flanked naranda. .. 'J,05rt'ss5' I*ere:. Mr*
by red tapers In double crystal The cheer leaders, who were al- J"8, _. Wortn-Jr- "'*
candelabras held the elaborate so guests of the club were: Misses " buffet supper. White crochet Jackie Boyle. Jo-Ann Recela, Aiorignt.
mats were used on the mahoga- Mercedes Peterson. Leneve .. .
ny tables In place of a table- Dough, Nancy Ramsey. Nancy i^e other families attending
cloth. Karfger and little Judy Palumbo.I we: Mr and Mrs Arthur^
The Pacific side guests lnclud- Among the members of the gnght and John Mr. and Wt.
ed Capt. and Mrs. E. F. Barker, club and parents attending were: e2.. ward witn,.^aroi J*?
Cmdr. and Mrs. C. B. FarweU, Lt. Coach and Mrs. Luke Palumbo, "edd'e; eMr and,.MrT8 & '*
and Mrs. H. J. Olsen. Lt. and Mrs. Coach Paul Moser, Mr. and Mrs. "lomas. Sr. with Mr. John and
R. J. Norman, and Lt. and Mrs. Paul Beck. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Kar- Ginger, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Furr
F. W. Lamke. iger, Mr. and Mrs. M. Bailey, Mr. anauPauJ rJttl\ Mr and te*
The Atlantic side guests were:' and Mrs. R. M. Blakeley. Mr. and Na8t> and Andra Lee.
Capt. and Mrs. L. L. Koepke. Mrs. William Hughes. Mr. and --------
Capt. and Mrs. C. C. Yanquell, Mrs. B. D. Humphrey and Miss l,rs .L" *"
Capt. and Mrs. R. L. Ware. Cmdr. Donna, Mr. and Mrs. Walter 1o.,8UV? . ..,_
and Mrs. W. D. King. Cmdr. and: Hunnlcutt. Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard *jrs. M. A. Loy of the Coco So-
.1 dont want to scare them Mrs w w Bemis, Cmdr. and I Lust, Mr. and Mrs. Porter Mc- j? Naval Station and her chil-
Maxwell Young gets paid for oy spouting a lot of figures. Wo- Mrs Dave Henderson, Cmdr. and Han, Mr. and Mrs. Salter. Mr. dren. Mark and John, left by
dropping in on housewives and men are a vital factor in shap- j Mrs w .Thompson ,Lt. Cmdr. and; and Mrs. Andrew Whitlock, and P" Thursday en route to Qk-
chattlng about the color of the,ing their husbands' opinions but Mrs. T L. Applequist. Lt Cmdr. Mr. and Mrs. James Reccia. Also (ahorna City, Okla. Mrs. Loy wiU
living room walls or juniors my part In all this is Just good ,nd Mrs a P. Anderson, Lt. present were: Messrs. A. R. Hau- .0|n her family before her state
"u?." i" .u #,w... u.. I*01-" | Cmdr. and Mrs. L. B. Jennings, ser, A. J. Hauser, and Mr. Kucl- aves for Germany.
Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. H. E. Schmidt, kus. . "' -
Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. I. M. Rowell,' Letters were presented the visiting at Coco Slito
Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. P L. Balay,I members of the team who were Mtss RosaJyneJackson, from
Career Woman Makes Living
By Chatting To Housewives
NEW YORK, Jan. (UP).Clare
What's more, the folksy chats
are carefully recorded and turn-
ed over to a certain large com-
pany to be read carefully at di-
rectors' meetings.
Her Job, which would have
writers of old time melodramas,
(Best Selh
n
Mrs. Sears And Sons
Vacationing In Interior
Mrs Liona Sears, who is visit-
ing here from New York where
she Is a Supervisor in the Fred
Astaire Studios is soendln the
weekend in the Interior with her.
"STrs^arT'wIll'assist h.rfea^^g^^^nei^^ *8F" ^^
daughter. Miss Liona Sears, as vanishing villains, Is to spread: *ct'*a
uest teacher at the next few ood will for a company that T MUTINY
lessons for the Cotillion Class rants mortagages. In less than
a year, Mrs. Young has succeed-
ed so well at her unique jod
that the company has just hired
another woman to do the same
in inn in another area.
"Tney don't care if I even
mention the First Federal Sav-
that meets everv Thursday even-
ing in the Wr-shlno'ton Salon at
the Hotel El Panama.
Bingo Tonight At Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight
t th mrirnn T eo-ton Club at menuon me first reaerai sav-
t^JfSESnrthet *W ad Loan Association In
luests are UivUed to attend. he conversation. once IWe to-
guests are Invited
tne Danoon contest., ana uw u/.,,.. a uir
campanagnl won the Bubble 2EL2P["**
Gum contest. The serpentine
'hrow was won by Junl Barrsza.
Supper and dancing was enjoy-
ed hv the following guests:
Misses Rosalia Brlceo, Irma
Arango. Maria Pla Conzanl. Ma-
risol de la Guardia. Gloria Aro-
semena, Marlela Daz. Nanette
troduced myself as a representa-
tive of the company," Mrs
Young explained.
She and her husband and:
their six-year-old twins have;
Coffee Compliments
Mrs. Carl Axel Janson
Mrs. Carl Axel Janson
was
remony a wedding dinner was Boyd, Virginia de la Guardia, S.' ,.ii h. B<,rved
held at the "Thirty Five Club" Manuelita Vallarino, Vllma del
for members of the bridal party." Valle. Loll Chapman. Raquel G.
--------- de Paredes. Patty Hattler. Irene
Mrs. Molino Hostess For
Luncheon
The wife of the Minister of
Foreign Relations, Mrs. Ignacio
Molino, entertained at her home
Thursday with a luncheon given
In honor of Mrs. John Herrick.
who is leaving In the near future
to Join Captain Herrick.
Memorial Today
Isthmian Rebekah Lodge No. 1
is holding an "Open House" at
the new Wirz Memorial building |jUSt muved lnt0 a new nome U1
at 806 Balboa today 3 to 5 p.m. Tcnafly, N.J., with a mortgage
The public Is cordially invited l unanced by her employer, so in
to attend the opening cere-1 caae tne taUc does turn ^ mort.
gages, the two housewives, have
something in common.
"I try to call on the families,
within the first six months after
they've moved into their new
Herman Wouk.
MELVILLE GOODWIN, USA
John P. Marquand.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
MOSES
Sholem Asch.
THE END OF THE AFFAIR
Graham Greene.
Non-Fiction
THE SEA AROUND US
Hachel L. Carson.
THE FORRESTAL DIARIES
Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. H. J. Thorn-
ton. Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. F. C.
Roepfce. Lt. Cmdr. E. X. Praino,
Lt. Cmdr. J. T. Todd, Mai. and
Mrs. E. L. Hamon, Lt. and Mrs.
Fred Wroble, Lt. and Mrs. C. L.
Lucas, Lt. and Mrs. Roy Nielsen,
Lt. and Mrs. W. E. Sand, Lt. and
Mrs. O. J. Ellis, Jr., Lt. and Mr?.
G. L. Wallace, Lt. and Mrs. F. B.
Moore, Lt. and Mrs. W. N. Horitk,
Lt. and Mrs. R. L. Schaefer, Lt.
and Mrs. W. L. HaU. Lt. and Mrs.
J. F. Barlow, Lt. and Mrs. E, O.
Oof fey. Lt. and Mrs. L. J. Ducote,
eligible. Mr. Palumbo. the coach, Apple Valley, California. Is visit- ?
presented a special award to the $ng Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Smith of
"lineman of the year." Paul Coco Slito. She will spend tw
Whitlock. captain of the squad,''* on the Isthmus.
had the honor of receiving this
award.
New Record Nearing
In Savings Deposits
(Book r*fi

A Gl-view of the Korean war
in gripping pictures and earthy
NEW YORK, Jan. 5 UP).'text is presented by Charles and
LtVand Mrs.L D Rivas. Lt: andlMutual savings bank deposits Eugene Jones in The Faee of
Mrs. H. J. Olsen, Lt. and Mrs. R. are approaching the $21,000.000,- War (Prentice-Hallp. The Jones-
J.Norman, Lt. D. L. Payne, Lt. A.!00-mark for the fbrst time hi.'. 26-year-old twins, went M
E. Curran, Lt. M. C. Ke'mpker, Lt.history and bankers look forward [Korea as NBC-TV movie-cas >
B E. Rollins. Lt. A. Davis. Lt. K..to a continuation of the upward ramen and shot pictures of com*
P. Stafford. Lt. J. E. Lepetlch, Lt.. trend In 1952. bat wherever they found lt 1st <
ilgi and Mrs. A. p. Bollens, Lt. carl G. Freese, president of the. the air and on the ground. Both
(jg) and Mrs. M. L. Leahy, Lt.:National Association of Mutual were wounded. The
monies and to Inspect the build-
College Club Tea Tomorrow
,._ The Canal Zone College Club homes," she explained. "Most
S S %%r*Z* Trant I will hold a tea and business, people till think of a loan as-
*a Zr' Trm ^rnffer^ Ma meeting tomorrow afternoon at relation as Just a cold name.
Arosemena 1 Ma- ^ w B .U8A., at 3:45 p.m.!My employer wanted to create,
The program will be presented a friendlier feeling."
t*> "Know the Canal Zone"i The conversations she has1
Ed hv wat7r Mini. ,rt ir 'J' and Mrs- M- A- Loy- Lt ^'Savings Banks. In a year-end'the book are stills enlarged from
nfSe Ul8 d E and Mrs. F. A. Kraft.. Lt.jg and sUtement. noted that the mu-jlhe motion picture films aid
S. Duffield.
IMrs. PV N. Curry, Lt. ijgi and;tua] savings banks in 1951 scor-ElVe an excellent Idea, aided
' ed a gain of more than $800.- '"running text,-of what'
THF OTW YORKRR TWFNTV l M"- J R" Da"^. " fl*' *5?!ed a ga
FIFTH ANNIVS^WN17'! M- G' W' KUnl1' Lt ^I'^ -000.000 in
ANNIVERSARY AL- Ru8nak, Lt. (jg) S. A. Podosek.
BUM
KON-TIKI
Thor Heyerdahl.
FIFTY BILLION DOLLARS
Arosemena. Irma Escoffery. Ma
rla Eugenia Vallarino. Estercota
G. de Paredes. Rltlta Duran, An-
gela Lee. Constancia Caldern, r,._ Mr,"j"p Mcllhenny will with'womenTKSTimdSS** are v.
Sheila Fogarty. Dolores Brlceo. GrouP Mrs' * *\^organization usually away "uHng the, dav WASHINGTON. D.C.. Jan. 5.
Thelma Quljano. Prlscllla G. de thA rona] 7one ,ay''"" "* ,h* "*" " --
Tln.nd Till Ci.,llUo.- ._J Ol Me CBnai ilOHC.
deposits, compared hting is really like. .
I with an Increase of less thah1 '.
Lt. (Jg. E. J. Stapleford. Ensign!$750.ooo,000 in 1950. i ,Jwo trailer books arer j
and Mrs. H. AjChandler. Ensign ..^ disposition which peo- able now that give the, low-
J. C. Boyer, CHBoan. and Mrs. R. .,, fc..e cTnm to add to their on thls mQde of travel and ad-
. L. Smith. CHBoan. H. G. Pitts. ,avlnBS wlll k- re-enforced,'' venture. One is Trailering at
Jessie H. Jones and Edward cwo and }b*. D. L. Sabln. savings win oe re tui^ Slxty.flYe DV Mary H. Doie mm-*
Ansly- I CHMach. and Mrs. L. J. Unzick- ror'sumer coods hit by ,Ption Pre*., in which the u-
------------------------------ er, REle and Mfs. R. F. Tucker. ,rtlt ".ri-V^ and BhorUees'ihor. a 65-year-old retired'
IUAM>*MkU D.Ulr 'Mr. and Mrs. Edison Marshall, "'^."f"1'-X continue?" leacner- has *et down hat atoo
UeOQrdDmC 5rielS Sr.. and Mr. Edison Marshall. Jr "''"'' f. ,',nd^ ,l;Vlavelv ful experienced in four yean on-fee
vvvum|iiiiv s#iiwi# ;n,il1inta timnrasa Mr nd.Mrs ilaper Off. _whii relatively iuu rnari mtth h-r rnartt .^ilV**
Paredes. Lili Feullllet: and
The Messrs. Billy Sears. Paul college To Present
Duran. Dickie Duran, Juancito.^fJJ!, '.ferr
Galindo. Maxito Heurtematte.! M"!^LM,.ffin
KnV jrttKul Their" h.irowln'g Ogj, %**$& C&XC' ^ **
of Atlanta. Beorgla. Mr. and.Mrs i taper^ oi *""' , "u,^y 'r0. road with her coach trailer. It
Albert Motta. Mr. and Mrs Pau '^P^Se-aMona tacme borough and Interesting book
Beck. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nash. Mr. vide large gton.Mnej.oe ^ d
HUrowhMVrS' and mutua?3 'savtags"* tast u U o nli (' her age get in the way of tor
Mrs.T'M.' Aube?tWMislrJuna thieved a record Increase lr ^^"Sook nefi %
are rarelv rausert hv mtrirat. MarUnlque In 1902, which kill- vonmiell Cant and Mrs John i mortgage holdings to top 1950S-. h pHnton t.!. /on-
SBS^JSEei*0, ]ieV^em2tte; llRhleesde'nts from the c -: nanclal quetllonl ^ totrteate|ed SgJ^I&ElgS* W*TSr^MlPh Fell. S. pea/ $1.560Wmd \uat lff*L an account T teS?T
Johnny McNatt, LeoDoldito Aro-, we* class In dramatics will pre-1 "i try to avoid controversial f' lihr',kaUu' atvlcanic island, jnangimal. P. Jnanglmal. GG. about equal government bond. ,Qn executlvei| two yeari or
semena Brack Hattler Jalme| t Murder Jn the Junior Col-iSUbjects or avoid giving advice 'Ji wh" "0WIndo,n?*' caus' Jhanglmal and M. Jnanglmal. holdings lravel through 41 .states in "The
morning coffee party and show-1 Boyd. Luis Martinz, Juancito | ^.. ^erinesdav at 8:00 p.m.lcn anything." she explained ?d.* 8**.wav.e to 18.8?.t?At nu'- -------r In addition, theyadded about MoMter/. TBnlg ls a roilicWnf'
Luncheon Honors Mother : $300,000.000 to .holdings;of^rpo- yarn reflectin ^t fun. thai
compUmented Thursday with a semena Brack Hattler. Jaime .Murder in the Junior Col-subjects or avoid giving advice 1, wllat ,s now IndPnefia; cau*" Jhanglmal and M. Jhanglmal.
morning coffee party and show-1 Boyd. Luis Martinz. juandto i Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.lcn anything." she explained[!?ail* 8et*(wav,e to n*\}^ anui-
er given by Mrs. Tore Korch and;Blau. Edgar Jaramlllo. Juanclto "tn^ Little Theatre Building on]"You have to be diplomatic:Ied out tne llves oi 36m-
Mrs. Brack Hatler at the Korch "
home in Bella Vista.
New Year's Eve Party
At Army-Navy Club
Mr. John Seate. the Admin- Guillermo Chapman, Junl Ba-
Ventura. Kel. Moo andI BeyjMa- c arr street in Balboa. Admission when they ask your opinion of I ., , T~T , . And Daughters rate and municipal securitiesi to Tv;i and hl| ^j t 6utroi
rio. Arosemena Ricardo de la ^g wm be on sale at the their new living room drapes or\JSS^iJ3& loWfr,. RL rande Mrs. George Poole. Sr of Ga- make 1951 the first year since h, adventure8. Both book*
how to solve a problem of chUd "X'ffhoys}erl h,v,e heenrtun, was hostess for a luncheon, 194? that investments In private Q valuao,e ,nformfv,
psychology." LHnd ?? "Acnes ln d'ameter. the|at her residence, yesterday to,industry exceeded government on how to about cb
Once she walked through a US*"" Ocoraphic Society honor two visitors to the Isth- holdings. lng a traUer. furnishing it and
Guardia. Temlstocles Diaz. Tito i^i'Sr nitv cents.
Paredes, Albertln Navarro. Ruben d
de la Guardia. Darlo Vallarino,
SPECIAL FOR "LITTLE GUYS"
Ages 4 to 6 Years Old
TAP and TUMBLING
Registration taken NOW
New classes start Friday January 12
At the Balboa YMCA
Phone DOROTHY CHASE Balboa 1751
Bridge Games To Be Resumed
The regular Monday evening living room
full of sleeping
says.
taridee tournament played in the guests to the kitchen for coffee! ~ZT
Card Room of the Hotel Ttvoli with a housewife and her paJa-J.^b.r.."..P.,rn,1s:.rivaling in
will be resumed tomorrow at 7 ma-clad husband. Another time
medies for the family's sick
canary.
The unique good will ambas-
sadress makes no effort to dis-
cuss financial subjects. She
BLACK&WHITE
pm New members and visitors she spent her visit discussing re-
are welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. LaClakr
Have House Guests
Mrs. Clella Colton of Honolulu
is the house guest of Mr and
Mrs. C. S. LaClalr of Diablo
Heights. Mrs. Colton has been
on a trip that took her from San
Francisco and around South
America and. following her visit
in the Canal Zone, will return
to Los Angeles and .from there,
to her home In Honolulu.
dependability the cliff swallows
of San Juan Caplstiano In Cal-
ifornia, leave their summer and Sallle Foote Allen and daughter,
winter haunts on definite datej Mrs. Lawrence Chambers. Mrs.
Leon Egolf with Mrs. Caleb Cle-
mus. Mrs. G. G. Thomas Jr. and, Por the first time In their 135- ?etlln- the mosl out of trailer
Mrs. William G. Worth. Jr.. with year-hlstory. savings banks were jfe
their mothers. Mrs. G. G. Thorn-: made subject to Income tax- ______
as. 8r. and Mrs. Paul Furr. ation
The Other guests were Mrs
and arrive at their destinations
with equal predictability.
ment. Mrs. William Badders and
Mrs. Marie Gorman, Mrs. Floyd
euiew
SCOTCH WHISKY
Connoisseurs agree that
"Black & White" is as fine a
whisky as ever came out of.
Scotland. And from Scotland it
wnesevery drop of it... distilled
Scotland, blended in Scotland
md bottled in Scotland.
'
Sfe:
A girl who merries to escape
offic routine may find the baby's
wuhee ore confining. hm
doesn't underestimate women's A meteor from outer space be- '^ M 'ceorBe Poole Jr
interest in family finance, but cme a meteorite by surviving I and Mra- George rooie, jr.
said: the friction of passage through _... .__,, Faft,h,ii
the earth's atmosphere aud 2?i,lJt Football
reaching the ground. Although .??,ir(i ,m,,i football ban-
undoubtedly many meteors have f^K = the Crlsto"-
2? 1 tirte. only about M50, At,an& 81d(. Boosters Club last
r.v.t, S ,been ioun-d- ?,ie niht at the Elks Club at Brazos
weighing 362 tans was discover-1 Heights
\id lnw.G.ree?laii,d ,lnJ !a95 g5d Mrs. Trevor Simons, president
Nirw vonK- .tip. ur. oT*?110 =he VailJP bli \ ot the Boo"* Club, served as
h ? i?RK' ( nn ~ Whfi1iI^>btt .K-P?*ry* discovere.r. oi Master of ceremonies The ban-
Henri Matisse, was 77 years old. I the North Pole, says the Nation- ouet was arranged by Mr. Alclde
he felt that he was ready to al Geographic Society. Hauser
sum up In one single work the
_/v/7 Jfn r\e
Think Yourself Thin, by Thyra
Samter Wlnslow (Abelard Press)
is a diet book that attacks the
excess fat problem right at trie
source the mind. The author
coes not imply that fat people
are fatheads, but she believes
that effective slimming can be .
obtained only by teamwork he-
cween mind and body, so that
correct eating habits will he
permanently established as the
pounds melt away. Mrs. Winslow
tried her method herself and in
a few months sloughed off 25
pounds. She Is less than five-
foot-two and now weighs 110. ,
experiences and results of his
loiiK artistic career.
was the decoration of the Cha-
pel of the Rosary for the Domi-
nican nuns In Venice .the south-
The members of the team who
Cowboys with their high-heel- were honored were: John Ander-
td boots go to movies on Satur-, son. Bob Bailey, George Bennett,
The task he has given himself day nights ta parU of the West.! Bob Blakeley. Vernon Bryant,
chiefly to see Western films.
They love to criticize the riding
and anything else which does
em French town where he had not square up with ranch life
retired years ago.
He has worked on It for four
years. The chapel was consecrat-
ed last June. Some of its full-
scale designs, supplemented by
photographs in black and white
JAMES aUCHANAN ft CO. LIO.. CLASCOW. SCOTLAND
Diatributors: AtifcNClAS W. H. DUEL, SA.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tal. 2-2766
jeru
ou..
.
injoy a versatile hair-do
created expressly for you
by our expert stylists.
COLD WAVE
Sptrial 750
ArrOINTMENT 7-1 \ 11
TODAY 1 #*.
Ancon Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN, Manager
Diablo Clubhouse
as they know it.
Sea level in the distant past
dropped many feet when un-
told tons of water were locked
up in advancing glaciers. In the
and color, are now on view at]last 100 years, savs the National
the Museum of Modern Art. I Geographic Society, water re-
The chapel ls Integrated Into leased from melting glaciers and
the landscape as If it were par:! ice sheets baa raised sea level
of nature. At the exterior wall about 2Vs inches all over the
of the apse, Matisse, himself a world. If all the natural Ice on
nonconformist, has designed a|earth should melt today, it
Theodore Chin, Bob Connard,
Bennv Favorite, Gilbert Ferro.
Bob Grace. Bob Hodges. Tommy
Hughes, Jaek and Jo Katallnas,
would release enough water to
bring sea level up perhaps 100
feet, flooding out many coastal
cities and lowland areas.
"Madonna and Child" and in
the Interior a standing St. Do-
minic holding the bible.
The knowing hand of the
master has traced here the es-
sential characters of some deep The California gray whale.
human ineffable experiences of now reappearing in growing
which "motherhood" and "sane- numbers along the Pacific Coast,
tity" are but insufficient ap- has been counted out as extinct
proxlmatlons. three different times in history, j
In the six narrow windows of The last time lt was lost, lt was
. the nave he has developed the'found again shortly after the
i theme of the "Tree of Life" with turn of this century off the
the love and wisdom as only:coast of Korea.
Matisse can paint foliage. -------- /
The once hedonistic. Matlsslan Body armor for aviators has
colors have gone through a com- turned the wheel of warfare
plete transubstantlatlon. back to the days of King Ar-
The seducing sensual atmos- thur. the National Geographic
nhere of his pictures has yielded Society notes. Today's armor
to a quietly gav serenity. -consists of a thin sheet of alu-
ne has succeeded In reaching;minum backed bv several-pl\
"the ultimate goal of mv whole nylon. Neither the aluminum
life of work" with a miraculous nor the nylon alone would be
message that gives us faith.'strong enough to sloo a shell
hope and love In this war torn fragment or a small-caliber bid-
world, let: together, they are nearly
Paul Mocsanyi. 'impenetrable.
SAVE! $9-oo
SPECIAL OFFER
A NEW
RCA VICTOR VICTROLA
.4
(For the 45 RPM Records)
-
21
Cycles
.
and
A BEAUTIFUL RECORD ALBUM
VALUED AT $29.00
All for
$20oo

ONLY 5.00 DOWN
7110
Bolivar
Radio Center
5.00 MONTHLY
40
Coln


mm




MGI SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JANUARY I, 1151
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
Na. 4Tlvll Ave.
ruse 2-2311
KIOSKO DE LESSEP8
rsrs.ue Se UWH
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Fourth of Jal* At*
Phone I-M41
BOTICA AKI.TON
10,05 MettaSaa At*.
Phone 2M-Col4
SALON OE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. H Weat 12th Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "H" StreetTUMB..
Ne. 12.171 Central Ave.-Coles.
w
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALEWashing machine. Apex
pin-dryer. 25 Cyl. $50.00. 54
olece service for 8, dinnerware
Has wide 22 Kt. embossed gold
hand, hand pointed colonial de-
Sgn $12500. House 5329-A
Davis, D'Qblo
FO SALE:9 cu. ft. refrigerator
25 cycle, good condition. Can be
en at 1524-C,
albo, at ony
Govilon
time.
Area.
FOR SALE6 piece wicker living-
room su.te. 6 piece bedroom suite
ith innerspring mattress and
with innerspring
miscellaneous household
House 525-B
83-3186.
other
goods. One piano
Curundu Hgts
FOR SALE- Mahogany telephone
stand. $40.00; Qur,e7s,etr1-d'r;:
ngroom table 42 42 $5.00
Quartermaster desk, $10.00; Steel
Cocktail Table, $3.00; One porch
chair $5.00. 0430, Apt. G, Fran-
St. Ancon, C. Z. Sunday.
gipani
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Furniture for livingroom
{..ningroom. bedroom, kitchen. Coll
Caldwell Hotel. Tivoli, room 268.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: ___ Cabin cruiser 19 ft
long with model "A" Marine En-
pine. Trailer 50 H. P. Call 3-
2104 Panama. 2:00 p. m. tc
- 5 00 p. m._________________
FOP. SALE:25 foot Cris Croft new
'95 HP engine, no leaks! Will de-
' monstrate ot Balboa Yacht Club
' Sunday No. 530 "Amber. See
. Pilgrim or coll Colon 446.____
FOR SALE:16 ft. boat Sec-mite
20 HP marine engine, 4 cycle
excellent condition. Can be seer
' ot Cristobal Yacht Club or pnont
John Allgaier. Cristobal 3-2486.
mm
FOR SALE
Automobiles
Service) Personnel ond
Civilian Government Employes
F I N A N C I
your new or used car through
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCE
CO.
Fort Worth, Texas.
Serving Government Employes and
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
for 14 years. With our financing
your Insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage
ARRANGEMENTS CAM IE MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DIALER
MISCELLANEOUS
Do ea have a eViakht pnkleraP
Write Aicehoiin tmmmm
Bei 2011 Aaewa. C. X.
Sealed bids, in triplicate, will be re-
ceived in the office of Engineer-
ing and Construction Director,
Panama Canal Company, Balboa
Heights, until 10:00 a. m. Feb-
ruary 18, 1952 and then opened
in public, for furnishing all plant
tools, equipment, materials, labor
and services and for performing
all work for construction of:
Project AMargarita Townsite Ex-
tension
Priject BConstruction of Quarter!
at Getun
FOR SALE:Buying or selling on Project CGrading and Site Prepo-
auromobile? See Agencias Cosmos ration for Future Townsite Ex-
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721, Panamo.
FOR SALE: Hillman 51. Excellent
condition; leaving for States. Tel
Panama 2-0694; 3-0095, even-
ings.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet Sedon 1951
De Luxe, radio, seat covers. Power
Glide, excellent condition, $1,785.
Jack Rocker, 713-A, Prado, Bol-
boa. Tel. 2-2874.
1951 Pockard, 4-door, rodio, leather
WSW, I'll take trode-in, prefer
convertible. Good price for Pon-
omo or Zone. No. 36 Francisco
de lo Ossa, Apartment 3. Panomo,
phone 82-5156, office hours.
FOR SALE1950 Pontiac 8, Stream-
liner, 2-door sedon Toke car in trade. New cor con-
dition. 500-B, Curundu Hgts., Cu-
rundu.
tension ot Margarita
Project DGrading and Site Prepa-
ration. Access Road and Access
Utilities for Future Townsite
Extension at Cardenas
Project EConstruction of Two Con-
crete Tanks, Appurtenances and
Service Rood at Summit
Bid schedules, forms of proposals,
specifications, ond full particulars
may be obtained from the office
of the Controct ond Inspection
Division, Room 336, Balboa Hgts..
(Telephones 2-3739 or 2-2698>.
Specifications and drawings will
be issued on a deposit of $25.00
per set for each Project or $100.
00 for all. Deposit will be forfeited
if specifications ond drawings ore
not returned within 30 days after
opening of bids.
Position Offered
POSITION OFFERED:Office man-
ager, must speak Engish and
Spanish understand and develop
aggresive soles promotions. Write
giving previous experience and
qualficatons for a personal ap-
pointment and interview. P. Trad-
ing Corp. C/O The Panama Amer-
ican, Box 134, Panama, R. P.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
JUCO
*-
\
I:
BY ON BRIDGE
BT OSWALD JACOBV
Written for NEA Serpee
NORTH 20
Ail
VA88B
? A7
1 + KQ1032
WEST [*A*a AQ10987
/K1072 *J4
? KB ? J943
*AJ94 e>76
SOUTH
eKJ4
' ? Q5J
? Q10852
e>83
last-West vul.
-Wee North Eaat South
:* 1 Pats 2 V
Pa 2N.T. Pass 3
Pass Pass Mn
Opening lead* A
1--------
FOR SALE:1946 Horley Dovidson
excellent condition, $295.00. Call
3-2506.
FOR SALE:Motor Scooter $150.-
00. 4-door Chevrolet with rodio
original paid $300.00. Phone 5-
409.
LESSONS
Are you shy, bashful, embarrassed or
lock self-confidence. Why not see
us? Balboa YMCA, Harnett-Dunn.
-The bidding is a little peculiar
In today's hand, but it's very
baud to criticize it.
As lor myself, I would hardly
cell any of the players a paluka, grotesque
bftt I would observe that North
3d South wobbled a bit as they
ached the contract of three
Resume Excavations
On Ancient Pompeii
POMPEII, Italy, Jan. (UP).
More than 1,000 workers have re-
sumed excavations on the 4
acres of this historic Roman city,
still partly burled in ashes from
the catastrophic eruption of
Mount Vesuvius 1,872 years ago.
Excavations which began in
1748 and continued intermittntly
until 1941 have uncovered three-
fifths of the once-thriving city
that was smothered under a
blanket of volcanic ash and
rocks in the year 79 AD.
The eruption was so sudden
that Pompeii's 20.000 inhabitants
were trapped in their houses, in
theaters and in the streets. Mum-
mified bodies, some of them In
position of
If your dress needs a buckle, cov-
ered buttons, buttonholes, eyelets,
in all colors ond 3 sizes for show-
er curtains, belt hemstitching. Go
to the Lux Building East 34th St.
Apt. 106. Efficient service.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Radio transmitter pair
813s Phone-CW, all bonds. Phone
Bolboo 1234.
FOR SALE:Hoover sweeper with
ottochments, Kenmore electric
ironer, 25 cycle, Tropical and
Gold Fish. House 771-A, Balboa
or phone 2-2581.
FOR SALEBench Grinder 25 cycle;
two large gos tonks; six 20" truck
wheels; portable grease gun; hy-
draulic four wheel jack; motor?
1-20, 1-4, 3 HP. 25 cycle; 2
H. P. ond 7 5 HP. 60 cycle; vise
ond other equipment. 1445-A
Owen St., Bolboa 2-3630.
MOTHERS, protect baby's feet the
best safest way you can JUMPING-
JACK Shoes ore recommended by
specialists. Sold exclusively at
BABYLANDIA. No. 4C. 44th St..
Bella Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:Man's gray top coot,
size 44, worn one month $25. Cor
heater $10. 104X-B, Gomboo.
FOR SALE:Radio Transmitter Poir
813s. Phone CW, all Bonds
Phone Bolboo 1234.
RESORTS
Phillips. Oceonside cottage, Santo
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phona
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
HOTEL PAN AMERICANO in cool
El Valle. Reservations. Telephone
Panama 2-1112.
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rack-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Gyomllch's Santo Clara beoch-
cottages. Electric lea ooxes. gas
stoves, moderate ratea. Phona 6-
441 or 4-567.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
FOR RENT
Houses
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS. Soon
available chalet, five room duplex
with hot and cold water, two
bathrooms, maid's room. Apply
immediately. Tel. 1386, Colon.
FOR SALE OR RENT:A beautiful
home furnished 4 bedrooms, 4
bathrooms, maid's quarters, pool
and dressing-room, 2 terraces, o
large garden, appropriate for Le-
gation. Phone 3-3330, Calle la
No. 26, Parque Lefevre.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061, 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Apartment, unfurnish-
ed; one bedroom sitting-dining-
room, bathroom, kitchen, No. 9
44th street, Bella Vista. See De
Castro No. 24 "B" Avenue. Te-
lephone 2-1616,, Panama.
FOR RENT:Aportment located
the residential section of Bella
Vista, opply ot 48 street No. 23
apartment No. I. from I p. m. to
4 p. m.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABtE Light, coat
entirely renovated and well fur-
nistied. Ratee repaoaaela. Bache-
lor, only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing De Lessepr
Park.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
OFFICE: Modern two room suite
near Free Zone. Inquire Alham-
bra Apartments 8061. 10th Street.
Telephone 1386, Colon.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Ideol country home
Concrete. City conveniences, fruit-
ed, fenced lond. Owner leaving
Moke offer. Phone 1283-J, Co-
lon.
Consciences, Voluntary Gifts
Build Up Funds Of US Treasury
By MARY (MANNING STOKES
WASHINGTON. Jan. (UP), 'a Civil War battle he found a
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.r.l. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
79 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel r>
Selling: Abattoir. Panam
Forest (preferred), Clay Pro-
duets, S. Fernando Clinic.
Tel. 8-4719 3-1660
"OPERATION TOY," project of the Salvation. Army and radio's Tom Moore, brings a'flood i
of gifts for the needy kids. Mrs. Carl Lindstrom unpacks the toys as Chicaeo kids watch, i
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM- BUILT
Slipcover Beupholitery
VISIT Ot)! SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto Heres
J P. de 1 Ossa TT (Antonoblle Raw)
Free KMiraatej Pickup Deliver
Tel. 1-4*28 8:M em. to J:e* a.sa
SeNSATIQMOffCR!
i-i rMMIIG lit RCH I
MM i. BOAROCOMER
SAVES 30% IRONING TIME!
fit all nndard aire Ironing boards
Color fait. Stainproof
Waterproof, keep pad dry.
a No eenrrh mark, attractive looking
indefinitely.
Laboratory tested not to scorch at
600 degrees heat.
Only $3.75 each Postpaid.
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
Eauteta Instituto Nacional
PANAMA. R.P.
New Books
"Gods, Graves and Scholars;
the Story of Archaelogy," by C.
W. Ceram, is one of the new books
placed in circulation during the
past week by the Panama Canal
Library.
A book of archaelogy for the
layman. It is an account of the
adventures and explorations of
the great archaeloglsts, bringing
to life the mysterious past of
manklng In a narrative of the
world's great civilizations as un-
covered by latter day scientists.
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
Manufactures DuPont; one
hundred and forty year, Dutton.
Collections of photographs
Meine Erfahrungen . farbig,
Wolff.
Literature 20 great tales of
murder. McCloy; and Voice and
articulation drillbook, Fairbanks.
History and Biography an
autobiography and other essays,
Trevelyan; Life's picture history
of western man. Life (periodi-
cal); the Porrestal diaries. For-
restal; Lincoln collector; the
story of Oliver R. Barrett's great
private collection, Sandburg; and
the struggle for survival; a
chronicle of economic mobiliza-
tion In World War II, Janeway.
Fiction threat of dragons.
Davis; the serpent-wreathed
Staff. Hobart: he celebrity
Hobson; but the patient died.
Macqueen; and forty pounds of
gold (two Iowa adventures join
the Gold Rush via Panama),
Stong.
Added to Reference Collection
during the past week subject
index to children's plays. Amer-
ican Library Ass'n; and states-
man's yearbook, 1951.
Gift Replacements strange
animals I have known, Dltmars;
and the fight for life, De Krulf.
cflar
sleep or even eating, are still
preserved In museums here along
with bodies of dogs and cats bu-
__gmonds. What's more. Westjried while padding through the
Managed to foozle the defense, .streets.
TlVest openel the ace of spades,; Prof. Amedo Maiuri. superln-
SaJrOut as good a choke as any. tendent of the excavations here.
sldering the nature of his said the new excavations will
serve a triple purpose for
scientific, touristic and social
reasons.
In previous excavation work,
the ashes and rubble were piled
up in other unexcavated parts of
the city and surrounding areas.
Now, the material excavated,
most of it extremely fertile vol-
canic matter, will be used as fer-
tilizer in adjacent farmlands.
Malurt said he plans to remove
52.971,000 cubic feet of ash and
rubble covering two-fifths of the
city. He estimates that it will
take at least five years before
the full city of Pompeii will be
visible once again.
Excavators hope to find other
"realistic" aspects of Ufe In 19
A.D.. such as the baths and
houses of prostitution with their
colorful mosaics already found,
which are now closed to public
eyes and reserved only to schol-
ars.
Guilty consciences have netted
the United States Treasury $1,-
304,340.03 in the last 140 years.
Generosity also prompts some
escape,Americans to contribute to the
1. He continued the suit, and
hth won with the king of
lde.=.
elarer led a club. West play-
[low, and dummy won with the
|g. Declarer next laid down
Immy's ace of diamonds and
l(l another diamond from dum-
my, finessing the ten from his
|nd. West won with the king of
dfcimonds and had to find the
tyht continuation.
'5t certainly does no good to
wad a spade. South wins and
nkds his last club. South wins
|fl leads his last club. If West
Ins. he must then lead hearts-
Id therefore might Just as well
: the suit earlier. If West falls
[take his ace of clubs, dummy
bs. South ruffs a club, gets to
Jrnmy with the ace of hearts,
I ruffs another club.
Pest saw all this very clearly
|thout looking at the entire
ad. The only chance to set the
Id waa to attack the hearts.
West led a small heart,
rode around to South's
l. Now South could afford to
down the queen of diamonds
lead his remaining club,
thing could *top him from get-.
a to dummy with the ace of
tarts to discard a heart on the
seen of clubs. East could ruff
Jth his good jack of diamonds.!
he liked, but the contract was!
.Hie
win; and dummy would have to
return a heart to South's queen
for a club continuation. That
would enable West to step up
with the ace of clubs and cash
the ten of hearts. East would
eventually get a diamond trick to
set the contract.
While you're chuckling at the
Treasury. 8uch conscience-free
donors have mailed in an addi-
tional $34,191.106.91 since 1862
just because they wanted to help
the government.
Contributors to the Treasury's
"conscience fund" confess they
nave defrauded the government
in some way and usually mail In
small sums. The first contribu-
tion, a $5 bill, was received In
1811. The next payments came
in 1827 and have, except for
1848, continued every year since.
Many Quote Bible
Contributors rarely identify
themselves and many quote the
Bible. Some explain they stole
supplies from the armed forces.
Others forged unearned govern-
ment pay checks to themselves.
Still others smuggled goods Into
the country or evaded income
taxes.
The smallest contribution was
two cents from a woman who
used a two-cent stamp twice,
'"he largest single payment, $30.-
000, came in 1916 from a man
who sent the Treasury several
payments totalling $50.000 or
''four times the sum ihei
stole..." He explained he made
a" fourfold repayment because
the Bible said that was the way
to atone for a theft.
One contribution came from a
westerner who sent 40 cents
with the message: "When I was
a small boy of about 12 years of
age. I made... four counterfeit
dimes and passed them at a
small cafe for hot tamales...
lor which I apologize."
Male Paii For
A minister sent in 15 cents
mule straying near the battle-
field. He kept the mule and
worked it on his farm until it
died. Many years later he mail-
ed the Treasury $100 to quiet his
conscience.
This year the Treasury receiv-
ed a $10 bill with a note:
"Please find $10 for payment
for gasoline I helped take from
a CCC tractor back in 1934."
An ex-GI confessed that once
on a furlough he took home two
sheets and a pillow case "which
I can't remember returning." He
sent $8.
Flier Makes Amends
An airman who later became
a priest sent $16 to pay for a
box of razor blades, soap, and
shaving lotion be took from a
crate of government supplies In
Karachi. India, during the war.
Contributions to the fund
swelled after the war when
many repented their war-time
misdemeanors. On the other
hand, voluntary gifts to the. gov-
ernment soared during the war.
Many Americans too old to
fight or earning a wage too
small to be taxed sent voluntary
contributions to the government
because they wanted to help de -
feat the Axis powers.
A flood of letters followed out-
break ot the Korean war: One
letter received in July, i960
read:
"Please accept check for one
hundred dollars to be used aa
a help for the United Nations
in their effort to stop aggres-
sion and bring lasting peace on
earth.
"...this will be the best in*
vestment a free man could ever
make."
,, Average ranch In Cherry coun-
champlon's error, tell the tt. th. because the "rightful ownership i ty. Nebr.. contain about 3300
established." lacres, or about five and one-half
man wrote that after mile*.
West should have led the king, Would you have found this de- cjnnot be e
ejfhearts. Dummy would have to fense? Another,n
CHAMPION BOXER
AT STUD
MrrlUIre- Model Modem
falsa ssaae, rea fawa sea
producing baser.
Owner: lather G de Veleequex.
Pat BeapttaJ VI.. Porras 42
Tal.: 2-lM 3-312
WARNING:
Clothes that ara In our establish-
ments for more than SO days wiU
be disposed of
"TROPICAL CLEANERS"
PUat Via aljlli He SJ Tat. S-attl
snack Ms as Bast at Central Ave.
Tel S-1MS
rf**
PET HOSPITAL
Or. J V. rmlsi U. Vetarlnarj
ars: a.as Taaaa I M |M
Pisaste i-V PsMsae
P. o. B*s SIS Paaaai
SHORTS
ed States has doubled.
mother named Fleming, who The
married an Irishman named their
McCartan. units.
president of Mexico to be elect-
ed to a six-year term
Experience Miller,
first tanner, came from
land In 1623.
CZ Art League Will Sponsor
Paintings By Julie At JWB
Inaugurating the 1952 art season at the USO-JWB In
cooperation with the Canal Zone Art League, "Julie." daugh-
ter of Commander and Mrs. Edward Halloran of the Fif-
teenth Naval District, will exhibit her water colors, In her
first public showing, Sunday at 3 p.m. The exhibit will con-
tinue through Jan. 19.
"Painting by Julie" were shown privately at the Army-,
Navy Club in December, at which time critics acclaimed the
color, verve, and excellent compositional insight which char-
acterize her prolific output.
Julia Ann Malone studied painting and fine arts at
Washington University, St. Louis, and at George Washington
University, Washington, D.C., where she received her B.A.
degree in 1949.
During the 1951 Season, twenty-three one man abata
were held at the U.S.O.-J.WH. In Balboa, with the coopera-
tion of the Canal Zone Art League, and were most enthu*.
alaatlcally received by the public.
It is planned to continue these showings during the cur-
rent season ot enable local artiste of merit to present tneif
work to a discriminating public. 'J ... ^
The UB.O.-J.W.B. at La Boca Road, Balboa, and the Ca-
nal Zone Art League extend a cordial Invitation to all the
military personnel and their dependents stationed on the
Isthmus, as well as to the residents of the Canal Zone and
Panama, to visit "Paintings- by Julie."
The normal hours during which the gallery is r)pen are
10 a.m. to 10 p.m. -______________.
U.S. Naval Power Exceeds
British In Mediterranean
NAPLES, Jan. (UP) For
the first time In history. Ameri-
can naval power in the Medi-
terranean exceeds that of the
British, who traditionally have
controlled this vital water
between East and West.
The realitlea of the situation
are not yet reflected In the or-
ganliatlonal and operational
set-up at the headquarters here
of Admiral Robert B. Carney
commander in chief of allied
forces in southern Europe
Although supposedly in charge
of all allied forcesland, sea
In the past two decades, cof- and alr-on the %u^e'fnft'1.anK
fee consumption In the Unit- of the an-Communls^frontin
Europe, the U. S. admiral ac-
tually has control over
IUOI1/ *a*w af'" -------- ~- ..
General DeGaulle, French lead- more than the American^ Sixth
er, had a Scottish great-grand- Fleet.
British have withheld
Mediterranean naval
., as well as the Gibraltar
and Malta bases, from the over-
Lazaro Cardenas was the first all Allied control plan.
Officials here hope that the
visit to Washington of Winston
Churchill, British prime mlnlst-
America'g er,- may result In "clarification"
Eng- of the command structure which
will make for more tightly-knit
and tougher organization ol
the southern flank.
However, they realize the
"political difficulties" in the ,
way of putting the British
in the western Mediterra-
nean entirety under Car-
ney's command.
In addition to the U. S.
Sixth Fleet, Carney now com-
mands Italian land forcesex-
clusive of the northern "cov-
ering force" guarding the Ita-
lian frontierthe American air
bases in North Africa and ele-
ments of the Italian and
French fleets.
His area of command extends
from Gibraltar eastward to a
line drawn from the heel of
the Italian boot down to Trlpo-
lltania on the North African
coast, with immediately adja-
cent land areas. British vessels
In this area and- the Malta
and Gibraltar bases are speci-
fically excluded-
That does not mean, how-
ever, that the American Sixth
Fleet is restricted to the west-
ern Mediterranean. It roams the
entire sea at will making three
complete cruises each year.
The U. S. Sixth Fleet, the
most formidable naval power In
the Mediterranean, consists pri-
marily of aircraft carrier power
plus the associated land-based
aircraft. 11
It is designed to play a key
role In carrying out the direct-
ive to Carney from Gen. Dwight
Elsenhower, supreme allied com-
mander in Europe"to Insure
the defense of southern Eu-
rope and hold open the lines
of communication of southern
Europe. "
Carney makes no secret of
his belief that Greece belongs
in his command when it is ad-
mitted to the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization. He is not
so sure about Turkey, declar-
ing there are "political prob-
lems" in that connection.
The American admiral la
counting strongly on the Brit-
ish to maintain their hold in
the Suez Canal Zone, despite
Egyptian efforts to force them
out. He asserts that "the
defense. of the Meddle East
would be utterly wrecked If
the Suez canal base were not
in the hands of the Western
Power?."
Carney has no worries over
the lack of oil from Iran so
far as American naval vessels
are concerned. The U. 8. Sixth
Fleet Is supplied by tankers
from the Western Hemisphere.
However, he realises the serious
effect of the British-Iranian
oil dispute on the overall Allied
petroleum situation.
Java Is very densely populated,
with 100 people per square mile.
The island's 50.000 squase miles
contain 40,000,000 people.
UAININO how to become a Junlor-slxa movie vamp. litUe
Gfgl Perrcou. 10, practices some sophisticated poses shown
by Virginls Field during lull offsjaj^on set of latest plcuu*.
George M. Pullman, deslgnsr
Of sleeping coaches on rail-
roads, was born in Broctost, H.
X. '.....


NDAY. JANUARY , 15
TBB SUNDAY AMERICAN
FM
"The Secret Of Convict Lake/' New-Type
Western, Opens At Lux T heater Thursday
BILLY ECKSTINE, famous recording artist, and his wife
pose for photographers during her visit to the set where
Metro-Ooldwyn-Mayer is filming "Skirts Ahoy," in which
Billy will make his film debut. The picture will star Esther
Williams, Joan Evans, Vivian Plaine, Barry Sullivan in
addition to Eckstlne.
BALBOA
Air-Conditioned
TODAY! 2:30 4:35 6:40 8:45
GLENN FORD and GENE TIERNEY, embrace in one of the
scenes of "The Secret Of Convict Lake," which opens at the
Lux Theater next Thursday.
A new type western melodra-
ma, "The Secret of Convict
Lake," starring Glenn Ford,
Gene Tlerney, Ethel Barrymorc
and Zachary Scott, will open at
the Lux Theater on Thursday.
This action-drama was inspir-
ed by an Incident that occurred
in 1871 at Monte Diablo Lake,
California now named "Con-
vict Lake" because of it and
deals fictionally with the thrill-
ing consequences that come
from a band of escaped convicts
taking refuge in a community
momentarily Inhabited only by
women, most of whom are starv-
ing for male affection.
In the course of Its action,
"The Secret of. Convict Lake"
manages to stir up three ro-
mances, a murder and five kill-
ings to make It a taut drama of
suspense. The large supporting
cast including Ann Dvorak, Bar-
bara Bates, Cyril Cuaack, Rich-
ard Hylton, Helen Westcott,
Jeanette Nolan, Ruth Donnelly
and Harry Carter creates a di-
verse set of characters, giving
the picture Its unusual twists.
Three new romantic teams,
unusual for a western film, are
introduced In the picture. Pair-
ed for the first time were Glenn
Ford and Gene Tlerney. Zach-
ary Scott and Ann Dvorak pro-
vide an off-trail romance and
Barbara Bates, recently voted
the most promising younn ac-
tress of the year by the Foreign
Press Association, for her per-
formance In "All About Eve,"
and Richard Hylton make the
third pair of lovers.
Producer Frank P. Rosenberg
and Director Michael Gordon
filmed a part of the picture
near the locale of the historic
incident In the High Sierras of
east-central California and went
to the snowy mountains around
Durango, Colorado, to photo-
graph the action exteriors. The
settlement of "Convict Lake,"
reproduced at the Twentieth
Century-Fox Studios complete
with log cabins, pine trees and
snow, was one of the largest
sets ever constructed on the lot.
For the snow sequences, the
studio technicians shaved over
100 tons of Ice In special ma-
chines which blew snow flakes
wherever and whenever want-
ed.
Oscar Saul wrote the screen
play and Victor Trivas the
adaptation for "The Secret of
Convict Lake" from a story by
Anna Hunger and Jack Pollex-
fen.
Angeh In The Outfield,9
Unusual Comedy At Balboa
Fllmgoers who have been look-
ing for something "different" in
the way of screen entertainment
will find an answer in M-G-M's
unusual "Angels In the Out-
field," starring Paul Douglas
and Janet Leigh on the BalDoa
screen today.
This is a comedy laid against
the thrills and excitement of
Big League baseball, but It Is
far more than just a comedy.
It is also the story of a man
whose faith In life and affection
for people is renewed In a mys-
terious way.
It is the story of tough, surly,
browbeating Guffy McGovern,
manager of the Pittsburgh Pir-
ates, whose ungovernable temper
and use of Invective serve only
to bring about a loss of morale
I to his team, with a resulting
loss of games. It Is when three
Influences enter his Ufe that a
remarkable change comes over
Guffy, a change which leaves
Its mark not only on him but
on the fortunes of the Pirates.
The manner in which this "re-
form" takes place, the resultant
devotion of Guffy to Jennifer
and little orphaned Bridget, and
the final exhilarating climax by
which a has-been hurler wins
the pennant for the Pirates
makes for a motion picture not
only packed to the brim with
humor and action but which will
touch the heart of everyone who
sees It.
Paul Douglas, who followed his
New York stage success In "Born
Yesterday" with film hits in "A
Letter to Three WlvejS" and
'Fourteen Hours," hita the top
ol his stride as the surly, scrap-
ping and tyrannical baseball
manager who makes himself
feared av.d hated by everyone
until he sees the light. It is a
portrayal filled with gusto, vigor,
thumping humor and a down-
to-earth realism.
Janet Leigh is aptly cast as
the pretty little newspaper girl
who proves herself more for-
midable than she looks, and
there are fine supporting per-
formances on the part of Keen-
an Wynn as a sportscaster who
tries to run Guffy out of base-
Dickens' Great Story, Oliver Twist/*
Opens At Central TheaterThursday
The major problem which
faced Producer Ronald Neame
In casting the J. Arthur Rank
Organization's presentation of
Charles Dickens' Immortal clas-
sic "Oliver Twist," was finding
"Oliver." The search went on
for months and over 1500 boys
were interviewed, before the
ideal candidate was found. He
was eight-year-old John Howard
Davles, who as "Oliver Twist" In
the Eagle Lion release which
will open Thursday at the Cen-
tral Theater, makes his first ap-
ball. Lewis Stone as the baseball jaranee as an actor
commissioner. Bruce Bennett UiJBSSS^i Neam,e, ha> n0 K,r^at
the relief hurler who ends hlsldl"iculty ,m casting the other
career Byington as the knowing Sister
Edwltha, and Marvin Kaplan as
a writer of obituaries who hates
his mournful job. New to films
Twist.'' Robert Newton, physical-
ly perfect for Bill Sikes, shows
the humanity and bewilderment
behind the brutality of this
is Hollywood's latest candidate world-famous character. Kay
for child stardom, Donna Cor-
coran, who comes close to steal-
ing the picture in the role of
the little orphanage child who
comes to Guffy's rescue when
he is investigated as being emo-
tionally unstable.
"Angels in the Outfield" was
produced and directed by Clar-
ence Brown, who has given the
screen some of Its finest offer-
Walsh, whose screen appear-
ances have been all too few, is
remembered for her roles in "In
Which We Serve," "This Happy
Breed" and "October Man."
In "Oliver Twist" she brings
out the pathos of poor, murder-
ed Nancy, Francis L. Sullivan
was the obvious choice for Mr.
Bumble, the bullying, craven-
hearted Beadle who makes div-
ings. A stickler for realism, |"s childhood a misery. Alec
Brown filmed much of his foot-|aulnness. wno has made quite
age at Forbes Field in Pitts- a following for himself recently
burgh, during the National
League season, with the result
that the ball park scenes carry
an excitement, vividness and
authenticity that could never
have been duplicated on a stu-
dio set.
Tales Of Hoffman' Starts Regular
Run At Bella Vista Next Thursday
with his screen performances in
"Kind Hearts and Coronets.'
and "The Mudlark," is cast as
Fagln.
Ronald Neame's meticulous
eye for character Is evident in
the casting of the supporting
roles and advance reports say
that they are all little master-
pieces of characterization.
In one of the many dramatic scenes from the J. Arthur
Rank Organization's presentation of "Oliver Twist," which
will open Thursday at the Central Theater, newcomer John
Howard Davles as Oliver is threatened by Bill Sikes (Robert
Newton's role).
David Lean wrote the screen- [especially composed by one ol
play with Stanley Haynes and Britain's foremost composers. Sir
also directed the picture. Arnold Bax. The score, which la
the first Sir Arnold has written
The music for the film ver- for films, was played by the
slon of the Dickens' classic was Philharmonia Orchestra.
IN HOLLYWOOD


HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 5 (UP)
Grab your shootin' irons, fellows.
There's a range war a-brewin' in
Hollywood.
Jack Mahoney has rode his
cayuse into the local corral and
got the town folks all upset by
announcln' that he's a-gonna be
a klssin' cowboy.
This here Mahoney feller calls
himself "The Range Rider" and
stars in movies for television. He
says all he's doin' is showln'
cowboys for what they really are.
"Cowboys ain't bashful. In fact,
they could show these here city
slickers a thing or two about fast
courtln,'" he said. "They have to
make time cause they're usually
busy chasln' those dad-blasted
villains or gettln' all tied up in a
knock-'em-down brawl.
"What little time they have
left for romance they have to
make count.**
Of course, Mahoney doesn't
want it thought that he is going
to do nothing but grab all the
western gals around the waist
and kiss them. He will have to
do a fair share of shootin' In be-
tween times. No gultar-playln',
though.
' "Let Autry and Rogers do their
wooin' with a guitar, and let
Randy Scott and Gary Cooper be
bashful Romeos who don't know
when they've got a lariat around
the neck of a cute little filly,"
he said.
"That stuffs not for m*t.
"What I'm tryin' to do is show
how a cowboy really acts when
he's in love. Then fans who don't
like klssin' and such carryln' on
can keep watchin' Autry and the
other refined gentlemen of the
saddle.
"But the ones who think a guv
oughta do somethin' about it
when he gets that old feelln'
should watch this here bucka-
roo.
"I'm gonna grab 'em and kiss
'em if the action calls for it. Is
that bad?"
Slarlrfl To Travis
Base For 'Slarlifl'
Imagination hopped high and wide and handsome In film-
dom's first full-scale venture Into opera and ballet, the British
film "Tales Of Hoffmann." It opened on Jan. 1 at the. Bella
Vista Theater, with great success, and will be released this
Thursday at regular prices.
This combination of opera and ballet should please lovers of
both arts. The glorious technicolor, the lightning and inven-
tiveness are beyond praise. And as the background, Sir Thomas
Beecham and the. Royal Philharmonic Orchestra's rendering of
Offenbach's music as it surely has never been heard before.
"Tales Of Hoffmann" Is regarded as the most exquisite pic-
ture of the Century and features the great ballet stars Moira
ohearer and Ludmilla Tcherlna will open on Thursday at the
Bella Vista Theater.
SIDECLANCES

By Galbmith
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 8. A
planeload of stars and press and
radio correspondenta flew from
Hollywood to Travis Air Force
Base near San Francisco last
week to take part In the world
[premiere of Warner Bros.' all-
star "Starllft," story of film per-
sonalities who entertain incom-
ing and outgoing Korea troops
at the base.
Among the stars making the
"Starllft" trip highlighting the
day-long festivities at Travis
were Garv Ooooer. Eddie Brack-
en. Lucille Norman. Virginia
Gibson, Eve Miller, Aileen Stan-
ley. Jr. Adrian Booth. Sara
Berner and Marie Windsor.
"Dad's getting mother an expensive sat of Shakespeare
for Chrlitmahe'll use them for tfocoretion and ha
like* to read them!"
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smug is smart. Ma trae.
If yon were be. yon would be too!
Sam can always find good baya.
His secret Is to advertise!
HOLLYWOOD (NEA)Its bad
news today fo. ostriches.
Jane Greet slipped me the
word tout Hollywood movie
queens are about to turn the
fashion clock back to the days of
I Norma T&lmaage, Blanche Sweet
and Nit:; Nadi.
They'll wear ostrich feathers
I trailing from their bustles and
I they'll carry fans made out of
the tail plumage of the long-
necked, goggle-eyed birds.
Really. It's enough to irlghten
Sally Rand.
Jane explained her fashion-
flash.
It's a last-ditch effort, she
said, to r iv a in some ot the
glamor that caused the peasants
to nudg; each other as'they came
out of the movie house playing
"Birth of a Nation" and say:
"Hey. that's a movie star, by
heck."
Jane flipped the yellowed,
frayed pages of a movie maga-
zine published in 1924 and point-
ed to Pela Negri wrapped in a
tiger skin cape and clenching a
foot-long clgaret holder be-
tween her teeth.
"Snappy, huh?" said Jane.
I agreed.
"That's wha'. we've lost In Hol-
lywood," Jane sighed. "You can't
tell a movie queen from Dagmar
on TV, or somebody's secretary.
It's awful. We've got to get back
to what the girls in the silent
era had
"They dressed the part. They
wore everything but the kitchen
stove, bat they looked like movie
stars."
There was a picture of Mae
Murray sporting a skirt of pea-
cock feathers on the next page.
Nobody else In the world
dressed that way." she said.
"Stars snapped their fingers at
what otner women were wearing.
They knew that the minute they I
started ookln? like Mrs. Jones
or Mrs. Smith, they were dead
and movies were dead along with
them. People called the stars
oyerdresied.' They accused them
or having vulgar tastes.
"But they packed the theaters
to see them. Tiiey trampled over
each other to get a peek at a
star wearing a dress made out
of pearls or dragging a train
made out of fox skins
"It wa? fabulous. The stars
and their designers were out to
jolt the pnbnc. A star would wear
anything that would create a
sensation."
Jane skipped to photoeraohs of
Viola Dana. Corlne Griffith and
Alice Terry, all peering out from
under hats that hit them lust
above the eyebrows and swathed
In feathers, furs and yards of
bended stuff.
"Something happened." said
Jane, clucking her tongue.
What nappered?
"Stars forrot that they had to
be different" Jane walled it.
"They d-x-ldrd to crash high so-
ciety and thev beran to tone
themselves down. Then they got
an urg>' to be lust Ilk everybody
else. Homey and folksy, you:
know, Hollywood became crowd-
ed with Jnat Plain Bills >nd Just
Plain Jills. And then .."
And then?
"The floppy era hit with a
bang. Women who were selling
glamor on the screen started
wearing rlacks and blue jeans.
They be-'.an to show up at night
clubs with their hair uncombed.
"They wore bargain basement,
dresses You couldn't tell the
starts from tht tourists. Some-
times, though, the tourist looked
more glamorous
"It was murder, that's what it
war." Jane snorted, "and Holly-
wood wa*. being stabbed right in
the bos-office region."
She'll probably get some dirty
looks from movletown males for
saying it, but she blamed a large
part of the Slovenly Sue trend
on the fcker boys.
And not just Marlon Brando
and Mon'gomery Clift, either.
"The producers and directors
are ju as bad." Jane fumed.
"They come on the set wearing
flaming Hawaiian shirts, faded
denims and sneakers You can't
blame a?*resses for going sloppy,
loo.
"I know a producer who was
given an appointment in the
studio gallery for still picture.
They h.nl to keep calling Ma-
home to remind him to wear
shoes and a tie "
One of these days, Jane vow-
d, she'e' show up at a movie-
town glitter den in a get-up out
of Barbara LaMarr's book antf
give the sightseers something to
ta"- rbout whPn they got back
to Kanjas City
She studied a photograph of
Zazu Pitts in the 1924 move mag-*
azlne.
"Hey. look at Zazu." giggled
Jane. "A Spanish shawl around
her shoulders and a rose be-
tween her teeth. Wow!"
*
Report from an Acapulco
"Hedy Iamarr is the only
who walks around town In sho.1
But with her !egs. why ofrM
People's Army
The "army" that fights the
Seminle Indians In the Gary:
Cooper starrer. "Distant Drums,1''
Milton Sperling production In
Technicolor for Warner Bros, re-
lease. Is mostly made up of
farmers, mechanics, bell hoos
and barbera enlisted from the
poDulatlon of Naples. Florida, |
where the picture was filmed.



"H'">,.4**, >**



AGE of PUZZLiSan
ASTIMES
They re Out of Place Comedy of Errors At the Medicine Show
Race to Eagle Valley
WiiaiN bail man Pele Nixon broke out of the
Pecos jailhouse. located lower right above,
there was a lot ot speculation as to where ne would
nead. Nearly everybody'! guess was wrong except
Slierifl Martin s.
"Nixon has a nldeout ovei in Eagle Valley." the
Slienfl revealed. and J Know a route that will eithei
get me there first or enable me to surprise mm."
Three or tout of the men volunteered to go along,
but the Sherifl waved them aside. TU make better
lime alone." ne explained
Starting from the Pecos Jail, see if you can trace
the routes ot both Nixon and the Sheriff. Their
paths did not meet or cross until both reached
Eagle Valley where the Sheriff got his man.
Scotsman's Toast for "52
Sania and Mrs. ItacUregor are using one ol
their Christmas gifts, an electric toaster which
browns bread on one side at a time. When she first
began using it, Mrs. MacGregor placed two slices
of bread In the toaster (capacitytwo slices), and
when they were done, she toasted one more piece,
thua providing two pieces for Sandy and one for
herself. It took 30 seconds to toast one side, so it
required two minutes to complete the three pieces.
"Hold on." said Sandy, when he discovered what
his wife was doing, "there's no sense making the
electric company nch. Those three slices can oe
toasted in shorter time." With that, the thrifty
Scotsman did exactly that without reducing the
time any piece ol bread was in the toaster How ?
vimcnaa n :ium ino.r.
aparnxa o 101 Pis paowoaqun mm lanoi 01 r. uil m ma
z m n 11 p*aooi u o tuop na i mat) ipuoon or ioj i
tni ni t K SO. ""HJ *K pwAouiw pu apia i*inft *ui 11 I naajm
'tptioa! or iimoi Mn <"' K puv 1 umih ind it .jittiay
Tricky Round of Fun
"PAKE a litUe Ume to study this group ol 12 discs.
1 half black and naif white
By touching and moving Just one of them you
can rearrange the pattern so that the Irst and third
vertical rows are all black and the other two rows
-all white.
If visualizing the move is too difficult, or If you d
like to turn this into an amusing party game, play
it using twelve coins ol similar size Place coins
heads up in white positions and tails up lor Blacks.
Now see if you can meet the requirement
njai ui p-iwvm jaionno aon ma i,iu* am atrd oju.i nu>i> ui
i ip !np!ui k.ivio atn itui"w nn man** ui 10 motion am
punojv Mnj aippiio in ui aaip aiiu ibjq ->ii jaor :uofin|os
Good Sound Logic?
IT has been suggested more than
once that ne ol the greatest
of all puzzles is the English lan-
guage. As one verse of anonj-
mous authorship puts it
When the Buylisli tongue you
speak
Why 1* Oreak not rhymsd with
Ireukf
Can you tell me why ft' lre
Thai you say sew, bul not like-
wise )ewf
Why can t 'he maker 0/ o vets
Rhyme the word horse with
worsi f
Hi ard dors not rhyme with heurn
Ana coid is di/Jercnt Iron word.
Vow is cow and low is low
But shoe is never rhymed with
hoe.
Now there s hose and dose and
lose.
Think 0/ noose and again ol
choose.
What about comb and tomb and
bomb,
Dolt and roll and home ana
some t
So, in short If seems to me
Sounds and tellers disagree.
Ten Cent Fare
YOU'RE invited to collect ten
cents. To do so just tlnd ten
words which end in cent; each is
one letter longer than the preced-
ing word. Definitions are given
below.
1. CENT
2. - CENT.
.1. - CENT.
4. - CENT.
5......CEN.
6.......CENT.
7........CENT.
8.........CENT
9..........CENT.
10...........CENT
Definitions: 1 Udoi. 2. Stress
ot voice. 3 Slope 4 Ne\. moon.
5. Crowing old. 6. Rainbow-
colored. V. Grand in appearance.
8, Ulowlng with ih'.'H I Slight-
ly scrubby. 10 Luminous with-
out heat
'laaaaajnu/ianit,. *oi i.ua.-iMiruiinfl A
-itiaatapinum ft :iuKiBiuni>i i v.mtop
-ui ' Mua.mua* 'inaoaaar> iuh.a
-9Q 'E 'iujjjv J :iuttf 'i iJ'Miuy
Find the Word
INSKRT a single word it a
something to dniik between
the two r< \s ol tetters below,
so that nine three-letter words
will be formed reading doion-
wards.
I W R I A G A O T
BfNPEPEEN
-UXdP3VQ3 ) |JP|a (*Q) to MIMO
01 uiliu. W Ol PI", auj :uO||H|Og
-j Ht-KK a time and place lu everything. How-
* ever, some of the things mentioned below are
definitely out ot place. As a teat of knowledge ano
wits lake some lima u> determine which they are.
See if you can get at least V out ot the 10.
1. One of these la not a tree: Ebony, olive, gum,
holly, wintergreeu, mulberry.
2. one of these doe not apply to horses: Thor-
oughbred. Hackney, Morgan. Shetland, Guernsey.
5. One ol these is not a prime number: V, 7, 11,
;. is, in
Now that you have the Idea, go ahead with these
groups:
4. Tenet, madam, Hannah, level, revives, civic.
5. Hamlet, Macbeth, Mlcavtber, Horatio, Shylock.
1 uislall.
ti. Byron. Shelley, Poe, lennyxoa, Keats, Masefleld.
7. Charade, rebus, aaagrara, mase, metaphor.
cr\ utognun.
X. Brazil. Chile. Bolivia. Liberia. Colombia, I'm
giniv
a. Jean Valjean, Araeaie Lupia, Sherlock Holmes,
Kllerj queen. Perry Mason, Phllo \anre.
Ml. ,I:iiiii.ir> Mann, April. August. October, Ur
ceinbrr.
'IhOfSdk ai ,.M. a.mAo iiMjw) uiuoui ,J|, in.
l< i tanVnv ol 'a'ei.iijaua aA.fcMftap m aiamo am II* ua-na\
o*r 'n-iuaiuw uirOR ft jm .: o' UMFI II :lin<1 10
phi /"n tiiiiui "i*i nntuf i"" *> h:hjii.i
uj*i*'is * j*oii v ur>ii ^a ;oo-.fii r ttnmuo 'Wtw i **
You Be the Detective
L
k.s> beiore the days of radio
and television, free entertain-
ment with commercials attached
was commonplace in our l a n o
.mough the medium of the medi-
cine show. Those who have nad
ilie privilege of viewing such
snows are not likely to forget the
exciting evenings in the garish
gleam of the oil torches, where
the raucus-voiced chap witn the
silk hat dispensed Rabies Rattle
snake Remedy without s pre-
scription.
There was no pauae for com-
mercials, however, for while the
sword swallowers. magicians and
mind readers did their acts, sales-
men pushed their way through
the crowd selling the miracle
drug. And the audience provided
plenty of entertainment of ita
own, what with the small fry
playing tag in and out among
the feet of the spectators and the
ocrostnnsl exhibitions of fisticuffs
put on by the youn .<
Here Is a sketch of an old-Uun
medicine show. Concealed in the
drawing are ten errors. Ho
many can you find"
puocur
JOl Ml Ui IJ| put KM .ui U' puvu
10 iwiui |jjii ai uam tin 9D1M1U1 I AOQ lfniilt|r,J u, IPIHMX.il/ii
u imi j*o mi iiui.i- //mint mhii au.i
paau ,joi*Sim us a*i< opi .1 -uvuiaain
laqiooi 1C0 piai< anion till 10 mo xtiirtd'--
airvoa ' a-iaut pip 'oup 1111 an aou
a tmv uaojaa'va air in tnct -mi nui'iim ainiM ivii r ml m>< */irn-i
tan uiti/ioM auo CMnoian naun > a*i<
uai (ja/Mina.T *aaj| a*n >! pjii-vant lot
at 00 utiiii at Xoa us umi-i jj.a*tuv
Figure This OutBut Don't Count On It
RIDING through the driving sleet which bad been
falling since midnight. Detective Shea of Homi-
cide and Prolessor Oripahs. criminologist. drove to
the apartment ot Anthony Ranseili, and aroused
him.
"What's the Idea waking me at one o'clock in the
morning?" ne exclaimed, when ne saw the time.
"Your wife, from whom you've been separated for
a year, was snot and Killed about 11:30 P. M..' said
Detective Shea. "We've teamed that you threatened
ner, so we cama up hare to question you."
While he was speaking, Proleaaor Oripahs glanced
around at the closed windows and the drawn blinds.
A small pool ot water tiom the moist drapes nad
Just about dried up. Kanseili'a clothes were scat-
tered aimlessly about the room; they were all dry.
as were nu, shoes and tus raincoat.
"1 came home at 11 o clock,' uttered Ranseili,
"and there are a numbei ol people outside who ssw
me come in at that time 1 came right upstairs, and
went to Deo by 11:30. I must have fallen asleep im-
mediately, tor 1 didn't awaken until you rang the
bell."
"Did you touch anything when we rang?" asked
Prolessor Onpaha.
"Ot course not. I got up and let you in. I.have
nothing to hide or to oe afraid of."
"You mean you hsven't been out of this room
since 11 P. M?"
"That jusi whst 1 mean."
Professoi Onpshs snd Detective Shea looked at
each other knowingly. "You're not telling the truth,"
declared Professor Onpaha. "Your alibi la obviously
false."
What made Prof. Oripahs think Ranseili was
lying?
-aadup ata> am pa.Miou t.upva *i pamu ato an laqt pannapv an
roano n OMP la no u-ii r Man an jo ou 10 'iqSnipfa' i*u uaMinaua paaniiau It* *iu toua
nnoi ao' la tiai Mi 11 * V mum m an Saai
aioi mam roor n *ui am * aa W WW
'hvm a*a aaiir ai JOl 'niatopno tn aaan oaao f p/la'
aopaia am ajoiajao I luSiuptB n nur a aau
By Jessie R. Smith
At BOSS
I. According to Alice in Won-
derland, everyone will have how
many "unbirthdays" in 1952?
4. Flies In the sugar bowl
by -
Skip to ray Lou, my darling.
6. This number looks like a
goop's nea
7. Even Steven.
. The age of a seven-year-
old boy's maternal grandfather's
only daughter's only son.
10. Awhataahame: When I put
In my cents worth no waa
listening.
11. The name of the th
month means "tenth month"!
13. A home run with bases
loaded.
14. The 500th anniversary of
the discovery of America.
18. "Closer than a quarter
after -.'
17. So-called baker'a dozen.
18. "En-og-lem t i" In Oslo
means and to us.
19. Shsdow-time.
Roll-a-Score Pinball Game
LAID out at right is a diagram
which closely resembles the
top of a child's pinball game
Gaps on the square- around each
number permit a ball to roll from
one square to another.
Unlike pinball tables, however
In this game players are asked
to guide the ball through. Object
is for a player to roll the ball
through any number of squares
so that the total of exactly 100
Is reached.
See If you can find the route
the ball lakes from the starting
point (indicated by arrow). You
can stop at any number, oi
course. While arrow indceles
starting point, It does not neces-
sarily Indicate direction in which
ball begins rolling.
a a ' r |
-V+V-
9 t0\3 t
oe i i t " oz t
t '01 ! uiau ai <. auo IfsajtMl
DOWN.
I. A Noonunisni: Many a man
who wouldn't bet l*"lt Septembei
has days, bet,- his lite by
speeding on a set ol old tires.
. "My Convicts" g a v i
psychologist Wilson a t o u g a
time.
S. Two numbers that whan
multiplied give 385 are and
4. A red stamp, a blue stamp.
i red stamp.
5. I can easier teach what
were good to be done than be
of the twenty to follow mine own
teaching
8. A sea horse has how msny
legs?
11. The hardest Job in the
world: Finding for who
doesn't want .
12. "Giraffes are not the tall-
est quadrupeds." If statement is
true write 028: if It is not true
write 293.
13. The men in the quaile:
lost b!' of their money In a tew
last hands of .
15. Phe name of the state lh:i
extends farthest north contain
ow many letters?
16. "Goodnight and "
19. bllttabeth, Lizzy. Betsy n..
Bess
All went together to mi:k u
bird's Host;
They omul a nest with six
eyas in it.
They each took one, aim
Irll hoir a mm in il T
c-St
oti '- i izci c*r.si Oiit
iis "loe-a rsr.? 'twi -* "oe-t
umoo noi-ll 'i|II 'BI 'KMI H
'SI HI U '-Ol '14 'OBO-t
0 Ol- Xt-1 "OJ'V M*titv
Trace Him Before He Gets Away gSis^^ SSSLSSS
QUIZ-CROSSWORD TEST FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
M
V HO ^ ,0
.13
1
12.
13
If
n
16
'15
OL artist had quite s scaic away You can make the nsiloi
when this animal u tn p. t visible by drawing connecting
into ner quiet woodiano scene uoe u.un dot 1 to dot 43 Altei-
but sha tl.ougbtfully cspluieu wards yon can coioi the drswing
him on canvas before ne boundeo ith colored pencils or crayons
Oy buuene Hhetlsr
HOKI/.OM AI
1-Whal mea.'ure ured by the
Hebrews was equal to the
fcphan'' e.7ek 45-111
5With whst did the rlnful
woman wsid Jesus feet?
iL:ike 7:38i
10FT**
14 Wines
15-A constellation.
lit Ouelinc word
I7-Whai oeooies did the Greci
an? murmui scainil becsuar
Ihen widows were neglected?
'Acts B:li
19-Whst is the first book of the
New Testament?
21Discern.
22Steep flax
23-Land measure.
24-Editor
25Sor
27- Mixpc and works Into s homo-
geneous mass.
2- Burdens.
31 Possesmve pronoun
32 Fermenta
35 Dull, orotracted oaln.
36Press for pevment
37-A human being.
38 Neuter nroncun.
3Carolers
4r-Exi
42Dehvei from in
45Period of time.
46SiiDDlicstlon,
48Axis) cvlindcr of s plant
49-The heart.
50Sointed.
51To whom did Balak fctn of
the Moabiles send msenaaii
kin* that be curs* tb* Is-
raelite? iNum 22:5i
53A linear measure.
54- Bnrtkt
58Sea eaele
57- From whst at Ihe beast With
seven nesdf snd Ian bor
rise? -Hev IS 11
58 Pertonslily.
1Marched throufh.
63-Whom did Jasus ralas froaa
(.yrtSM. m
the dead? 'John 12:17
65Epochs
08 Pi.nl.
88 Wearner cock
WCo 11 ene cheers
70Sien of Iba zodiac
71-Otherwise.
fcJCJICAl,
l -r.-j.i lamalioos I derision
2Toward the snelleieO true
3What did M<*ves Dama the
Else* wbat* the Ira of the
oid had mimed'' Mum Hi'
4Pemoaal oronoun
5-With whst did Jetu wipe th
ted ol Iba aJJsaplaa? 1J5-
8Ki/rmerly.
7-T.i what place Utf Joh'i
sena men from JencboT ijosn
7.2>
New lei
9-lrsp.
10Wsser.
II- I.- hat place did Apollo
come i* uraarb tb* gMp*>'
Acts i Ml
12Raviuira
far mW'
U-Larmt mto* urmtwf
aMem emntSt *
lainmrmm
turn Ammiing
\W r~r wmm m stiff* **
0 -. trim* 0*0ff '
bnw yunj **i i*M l
tmi-l Ui 10 tnm Vt 1*> W Aa-
war i* mm mmmt$, put **
i aa* anama ***
a
37Snoop.
99-Blinded.
40Organ of hesring.
43-What nropbeleu ludged Is
rael7 'JudR. 4:4
44Note in Guidos scala).
40Argument for.
47-Word for word
49Prsnkness
50-What was the left pillar of
th* tempi* > porch named? '1
KI 7-21 >
52Betel palm.
53Appiehensions.
54 imitator.
55A son of Z*rab 57-wild plum.
59-Pirearma.
60-New Testament spelling of
Hoses 'Rom. 9251
2Whst snimsl spoke words of
God to Balaam'
64Salutation.
67Chin* unit of weisht
IOUaVM Of aftaMinf
2bAnna** petblf.
294'ilru
27-KslB.
28 June
29-L>o*
90-M"nf
3I-b*i
ni
H

MANY men nave become candi
dates for President a f t a
having been generals, but on.
man in particular became a gen-
eral after naving been s nomi-
na* for President. His birthda.v
anniversary is January 31.
A Georgian, he demonstrated
the feasibility of an overland
route across tb* continent, help-
ed establish can form a as a state
and was one of its first Senators
He subsequently moved to Ari-
zona and became its governor
His romantic marriage inspire.
a beat selling semi-fiction book
His first name was John H
last name was -------- T
tifi ir >.r
uioq Inouiaj.i aauvun traor uawaany
Nut You too
MILLIONS ano to....out. ara t,o-
Ing through pandlcuialion
every day. Ar- you one of them 1
JO 03MJU o*/ II an no A '"V
i l.:bll l%H|-innOS!HK!O
EKI lCHH^CB^EBn
^^PJEEF:^C!nnEKI '//.
F)l PlFlRPJmilfi -'U
ciEHnpn^niaa^HGiBQ
HDitEH^Hiiiii^nianEi
H'-Hi-'-.k- WU'/Mwr.'AUYM
'..I i::i"ML"i.-..'-.{ v.'.' I'
J
i-a



!if;i:!!:Si'Si!!i:::i&^^M:!:!^
lews o
.....:.o........... .
mu- -m
in
icTrs5*l
mmi......i.:?:,----mm__v............_____I__I___'\ '___: ,,;:.,,__'-..... Tn-mmmwmmmmzu, ~ :-' *^
COMINO- HOME to roost at sundown is this United States Navy scout plane, landing aboard'the USS Rendova, near Korea
CAMERAS CATCH Hollywood's Debra Paget as she"poses for COOLING OFF at the Philadelphia zoo, this polar.bear won't
some off-the-set pictures during a lull in making-a movie. ge able to bear it again until the mercury plunges to zero.
LIFE-LONG) HONOR goes to Judy Garland as she gets a mem-
bership in seven theatrical unions in New York. Robert Chris-
tcnberry and comic Danny Kaye examine her silver card
EVEN SCIENTISTS don't know too much about this drawing of a meson track which Dr. Ed-
ILL WINDS are blowing no good for this youngster who was splashed by big waves along war(j Creutz, director o Carnegie Tech's nuclear center, demonstrates. Mesons, it seems,
the northern coast of Puerto Rico at San Juan. Waves dampened more than his spirits. are the "glue" which holds atom centers together and prevents them from blowing up.
,.,
OD OLD MOUNTAIN MUSIC
r"pHAR'& OLD in them thar hillbilly songs. The tuneful melodies from the rural regions
-I of America are swinging their way to the top of the nation's parade of musical hits. Such
lively airs as On Top of Old Smoky, Truly, Truly Fair and Tenne*see Waltz, which sold
more thail five million records, are taking the spotlight in night clubs and theaters as well
as in movies, radio and television. Nashville, Tenn.; Louisville, Ky., and Wheeling W. Va., are
replacing Broadway as the center of a new song and entertainment field. The hillbilly stars
such as Roy AcufT, Red Foley. Hank Williamshave been made wealthy by their record-
ings, drive flashy cars and live well. Grand Ole Opry, a veteran of a quarter century on the
air, draws thousands, many of whom arrive early and sit on hard wooden benches to watch.
EASTERN STAR looks down on the nativity scene in Bethlehem as the famed Baird pup- 5?J7!Jf^^"Jf'S.S'Si^^tSl thS''^^if"5^^:''
, /i-,,__ i_\ .._ui .._k ...Ai.u m. _. **" fh Australia, proves just before the plaster is removed from the
pets (lowet, left) assemble nearby to watch. The puppets are star performer on televiston. kg o hisPiavorite playmatc, Rimy, at an animal hospital.
RovAcufflwith fiddle) can't read mude but hillbilly record* earn him $250,000 yearly.
Red Foley It one of top notch cowboy linger*. Lee Jont* I called "Queen of the Cowgirls.
FORCED by her husband to live on 80 cent* worth of rice
and milk a week, Mrs. Antoinetta Colosi, 53, gets more nour-
ishment from Patrolman Michael Dcimo in Philadelphia.
kkT^t
~ ro^r^HrV
p^i _^^i
Wr^ r^rV T^rI *. ^H
M R^Hil B 1 jj jL
\ ?
PROCESSING OF EUROPE-BOUND servicemen's wives includes Mrs. Ruby Quick and
Rickey at Brooklyn pre-embarkation center. Corp. Robert Bayer takes their piel
King Feature Syndicate

I
S
^b


E tW.f TE
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN


I*"" "'
SUNDAY, JANUARY , 1981
1
Atlantic Pony League Opener Slated Tomorrow PM

!

Coco Solo Chiefs, Buick
Clash At Margarita Park
By AL DOAKES
CRISTOBAL, Jan. 5.The Atlantic Pony Base-
ball League, the first of its kind on the Isthmus for
boys 13 to 16 years, will open at the Margarita Ball
Park tomorrow, Monday the 7th, at 4.30 p.m. with a
game between the Buick, Club and the Coco Solo
Chiefs.
^mm^^^B^^^^^^
Greenberg Glad Over
Indians-Yankees Feud
CLEVELAND, Jan. 5 (UP)
General Manager Hank Green-
berg of the Cleveland Indians
says he la happy about the feud
going on between his club and
the New York Yankees.
Keep It rolling." Greenberg
has told other Indian officials,
Sedgman Says He
Will Not Turn Pro
SYDNEY, Australia, Jan.5 (UPi
Frank Sedgman, Australia's
tennis star, said tonight that he
was "positive" that he will con-
tinue to be an amateur player
the rest of his sports career.
Sedgman said: "I am positive
that I will remain an amateur
the rest of my life and I will try
to establish myself in business
within the next 12 years."
"It sounds like we struck a
nerve."
Yesterday, Greenberg said the
Yankees would be lucky to fin-1
ish in the first division now that!
centerfielder Joe DiMagglo Is re-
tired. General Manager George
Weiss of the Yankees replied It
looked as though Greenberg was
whistling his way past the grave-
yard of the Indians' 1951 col-
lapse.
Greenberg is in Cleveland
1 waiting to leave for spring train-
ing. He was asked if the needling i
wouldn't hurt his chances of get-!
ting a Yankee outfielder.
"We talked with them about an
outfielder at the minor league
.meetings this winter," snorted
] Greenberg. "They said they
! would let us know in a couple of
daysand we haven't heard
! from them since."
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
BREDA ............................Jan. 16
ORANJESTAD ......................Jan. 21
HERSILIA ..........................Jan. 27
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
CLIO ...............................Jan. 8
BREDA ............................Jan. 16
ORANJESTAD ......................Jan. 21
TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
BAARN .............................Jan. 13
BOSKOOP ..........................Jan. 20
DELFT .............................Feb. 1
KNSM CRISTOBAL. 3-12103-12183-1219
BLOK AGENCIES, BALBOA. 2-3719 (Frrichl Only.
BOY I) BROS. PANAMA CITY, 2-2008 (Passenrers Only)
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Iriona ....................................Jan. 8
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................Jan. 12
S.S. Chiriqui ..................................Jan. 13
S.S. Levers Bend ..............................Jan. 26
Handllnf **MgmU* 1 hilkd and Oanwai Cargo
New York Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Cape Avinof
S.S. Cnmiyaiu .
S.S. Vfrjiu -----
8.S. Cape Cod .,.
S.S. Herrdia .....
...Jan. 6
...Jan. 8
...Jan. 12
...Jan. 13
...Jan. 15
FBEO.tF.NT SAILINGS rBOM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COAST
CENTBAL AMEBICA
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui.....(Passenger Service Only).....Jan. 15
MM. Chiriqui ..................................Jan. 29
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-28*4
- COLON 28
Atlantic Twilight
League Opener Set
For This Afternoon
Howard Flnnegan, Walter
Hunnicutt, Roy Glickenhaus
and Harry Kris have been
officially chosen to particip-
ate in the opening cere-
monies of the Atlantic Twi-
light League tomorrow aft-
ernoon at the Mount Hope
Stadium.
The opening fame, be-
tween last year's champion
Powells team and Pabst, is
scheduled to net underway
at 2 p.m.
Firemen's 9 Whip
Philippine Rattan
Softballers 16-4
Playing before packed bleach-
ers at Ancon Friday night
the Firemen' s Insurancemen
crushed the Philippine Rattan
te&m by a score of 16 to 4.
Scoring twice in the first in-
ning, the blue shlrted Insurance
team scored freely throughout
the game, while their aoe hurler
Lew Hilzinger held the Bamboo
Boys hltless for four full in-
nings, finally allowing a total of
only 4 runs and five hits, one a
mighty homer over the center
fielder's head by second base-
men Wheeler who now has
equaled Oeo. 8klnner's and Po-
lomskl's total of two homers
each.
Angermuller and Hilzinger col-
lected three hits each for the
Insurancemen, with Turner, Mc-
Arthur and Sevel each getting
two.
The parking problem at An-
con has become acute with the
large crowds coming out for
every game. The League urges
early arrivals to park their cars
so as not to block off those who
arrive later.
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
Faltering Philip!
Pallia's Ufe is filled Kb bruise*
Well-worn step* and rugs be uses
Repairs woold leave kls borne like new.,
r A. Classifieds test the right elue!
FIRST RACE
1Mr. Espinosa $7, $4.60.
2White Fleet $9.20.
SECOND RACE
1Orgullosa $3.40, $2.20.
2Apolo $2.20.
First Doubles: ('Mr. Espinosa-
Orgullosa) $10.80.
THIRD RACE
1Domino $9.60, $4.60, $2.20.
2El Mao $3.60. $2.20.
3Pesadilla $2.20.
One-Two: (Domino-El Mao)
$40.80.
FOURTH RACE
1Fulmine $5, $3.80, $2.60.
2La Negra $10.40, $4.
3Cacique $3.80.
Quiniela: (Fulmine-La Negra)
$21.80.
FIFTH RACE
1Mllros $5.40, $3.
2Pampero II $5.
SIXTH RACK
1Vampiresa $4.60, $9.20, $2.80.
2Rinty $6.80, $2 40.
3Scotch Chum $2.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Alabarda $4.60, $3.
2Hurlecano $3. t
Second Doubles: (Vampiresa-
Alabarda) $11.40.
EIGHTH RACE
1Sans Souci $6.40, $3.60, $3.
2 Rechupete $3.40. $2.80.
3Cobrador $2.40.
Quiniela: (Sans Souci-Rechu-
pete) $12.60.
NINTH RACE
1Supersticiosa $3.80, $3.80, $4-
2Silver Fox $7.20, $5.60.
3Hit J6.
One-Two: (Superstlclosa-Silver
Fox) $66.60.
TENTH RACE
1Newminster $6.60, $2.60.
2Visir $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Tupac $5.20.
The schedule for the remain-
der of the week will be as fol-
lows: Wednesday, Jan. 9. the
M.R.A. (Margarita Recreational
Association) vs. the Shamrocks.
Thursday, Jan. 10, the Coco 8olo
Chiefs vs. M.RA. Friday, Jan. 11,
Buicks vs. Shamrocks.
With the Little League (not to
be confused with the Pony[
League) opening on next Monday
the 14th at the same ball park.
details have not been completed;
as regards the use of the grounds
for the two leagues, but the a-i
bove schedule for this week Is I
definite for the Pony League.
Jimmy Campbell's Pony League
had expected to be the first In
the stirrups for the seasonal i
baseball fray, but Commissioner
Eric Forsman of the Atlantic
Twilight League, which was also
scheduled to open tomorrow, put i
the spurs to President Bill Willi-
ams and they play their opener i
today with the blessing of the
fans and the guy who collects
for the lighting bills.
It was noted that there was
some difficulty in deciding what I
official should throw in the first1
ball for the Twilight League.;
Can't understand that, with sO|
many qualified candidates
around such as MacPhearson,'
George Waldron, Lloyd Alberga/
Les Rock, Mattle Dey. and Mac
the Groundkeeper. Besides,
Johnnie Stopa hasn't left for the
States yet, and for one who has
given us so many years of vigor-
ous baseball, It would be well-
earned hono rto let him throw in.
that first one even if he couldn't
reach the on-deck circle.
The atmosphere would Indicate
that the Pony League Is too im-
patient to wait for any official
thrower-Inner (the only one I
ever saw, anyway, who put heart,
sinew and soup-bone Into the job
was the elder Governor Gallndo)
to get started on the season's
business. To expedite the matter,
there are any number of good
Margaritans who may possibly be',
chosen to risk arm and arthritis
to heave in that primera pelota.
My choice would be Carlle
Newhard, the Pony League vlce-
f resident himself. It would be a
rlvlal honor indeed for one who
has done so much for local base-
ball in general and teen-age boys
in particular. Still, there are oth-
ers of baseball background In
Margarita who could serve the
purpose or serve the sinker.
I have in mind such diamond
diligent gentlemen as Jim Mc-
Gloin, Don Humphrey, Johnnie
Leach, Bruce Sanders, Bird Ste-
phenson. Harry Dockery, Eb
MacSparran, Wlnchell Pennock,
Gil Furey, Leonard Heltzke, Lew
Mcllvaine, Mark White, Judge
Tatelman, Chuck Rainier, Harold
Bevlngton, Andy Frazier, Jack
Ridge. Constable Davenport, and
Mr. Forsman whose first name i
escapes me. Just put the names'
In a hat and you'll be sure to pick
one who can hit bursitls and
possibly home base. So come out;
early to see who throws in the
first ball and his arm out of
place.
There will be one disappoint-
ment relative to the opening
Pony League game. Uniforms for
the boys have been ordered and I
are on the way. but will not ar-
rive in time for the opening. This
hasn't dampened the enthusiasm
of the boys who, in order to get
started, will wear anything short
of sister's shorts. There could be
many reasons for the delay In
1st Race "F-l" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Bijagual C. Ruiz 116
2Tulra H. Reyes 112x
3Mona Lisa O. Bravo 117
4Villarreal Jos Rodgz 111
5Torcaza J. Rodrigues 114
6Diez de Mayo E. Julin 109
7Raymond F. Rose 120
Soviet Athletic Coach
Has Undesirable Job
delivery of the uniformsthe
Christmas rush, Inclement wea-
ther, grounded airlines, etc. But
Since the uniforms were ordered
from a firm In Alabama, the only
other logical conclusion to be
drawn is that Mr. Campbell sent
the outfitters Confederate mon-
ey.
In one respect, the Pony
League is more fortunate than
other local loops in having the
services of the more competent
umpiresBill Badders, Bill
Hughes, and Mr. Curtis who are
a trio of old arbitrators from
way back. The boys can look for a
square deal on calls from these
men and, Pat Key notwithstand-
ing, the fans too should have lit-
tle to beef aboutunless Junior
is called out with his bat on his
shoulder.
It parallels big league stuff the
way the Pony League was cor-
alled into shape. Each player is
signed to a contract, but the sig-
nature of parents to same a
mandatory. Each boy is Insured
for 500 bucks. Details of the con-
tracts were worked out by Play-
er-Agent Jeff Roblnette who, be-
fore his assignment to the job,
didn't know a player agent fromi
a player piano. But they picked
the man with the right note.
The Shamrock Club was slow-
ed up and saddened by the re-
cent sudden death of their chief
organizer and champion, R. Paul
Dignam, Jr. Precious little time
ago, Paul himself was the Pony
League age of 13, and he would,
be the last one to concede, from
his place in the eternal sun, that
Shamrock should wilt because of
his passing.
Here we have the rosters of
the teams as compiled by the of-
ficials with the aid of some
crack stenographer:
BUICKS(Manager, Mike
Greene, assisted by frl 8anders
and Malcolm Wheeler); Nicky
Lamis, lb; Wendell Sasso, 2b;
John Burgess, 3b; Joe Hannlgan,
ss; Rudy Smith, p; Ray Croft, c.
Outfielders, Ralph Recela, Kaiser
Bazn, Don Smith, Miguel Ma-
tos, Henry Hartz, Dale.Cockle,
Floyd McDermltt, Don Bruce,'
George Mercler, Johnnie Storch,
and Guylen Lane.
MRA's(Manager, Noel Gib-
son); John Albright, lb; John!
Dougan, 2b; Danny George, 3b; |
Bobbie Williford, ss; Robert.
Hodges, p; Ross Tobln, c. Out-
fielders, Billy Rankln, Fernando
Gulot. Oldemar Vargas, Andrew
Frazier, Darlo Gonzlez, Jay
Cunningham, James Longo,
Chas. DeTore, Eugene Nations,
Eddie Smith, and Larry Elwell. i
COCO SOLO CHIEFS(Man-i
ager, Chief F. N. Johnston); Bob
Hamilton, lb; Dick Cunningham.
2b; Bruce Newhard, 3b; Danny
Ramsey, ss; Walt Mauger m. p;
Tom Gibson, c. Outfielders, John
Pabon, Eno Olsen, Herb Lewis,
Gary Cooper, Larry Cox, Antonio
McJennett, Henry Mizrachi. Dave
Hawthorne, Brian Cox, Stanley
Smith, and Nello Rosania.
SHAMROCKS(Manager, J. V.
Berube); George Bland. 2b: Al-
len Roblnette, lb; Sam Newhard.
3b; Luke Palumbo, us: Bill Wet-
zel, p; Luis Pabon, c. Outfielders.
Jim Custer. Wayne Bath, Bobbie
Browh, Dick Aleguas, Vlnce Rob-
insnn, F.dear Rosabel. Johnnie
Coffey, Bobble Lowe. Raul Orvls,
George Wetzel, and Humberto
Smith.
2nd ace "CM Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $325.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Manolete E. Sllvera 103
2Taponazo \Kam 103x
3Mandinga J. CoiNeras 110
4Slxaola G. Snchez 124
5Lollto C. Chong 104x
3rd Race "F-2" NativesM Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Carbonero J. Baeza. Jr. 109x
2Opex
3Hercules
4Sincero
5La Prensa
6Recodo
B. Pulido 111
C. Ruiz 120
C. Bovil 114
A. Bazn 118
A. Vsquez 113x
4th Race "F-- Natives*'A Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Topocilla G. Graell 120
2El Mono J. Baeza. Jr. HOx
3Rio Mar E. Julin 115
4Cosa Linda G- Cruz 118
5Politico J. Contreras 114
6El Indio Jos Rodriga 120
7Caaveral O Chong 117x
gDon Joaqun V. Castillo 120
9Miranda C. Ruiz 112
10Tap Girl H. Alzamora 120
5th Race "B" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Keyhaven V. Ortega 110
2Rath. Light B. Agulrre 120
3Galante II O. Chanls 107
4Paragon J. Contreras 113
6th Race "H" Impbrted-4V4 Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Frutal V. CastiD.0 115
2Mingo G. Snchez'120
3In Time O. Bravo 112
4Miss Fairfax B. Agulrre 116
5 Marlscallto Jos Rodgz. 109
6Mr. Foot C. Iglesias 120
7th Race "A" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $1,000.00Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Dictador O. Bravo 112
2Chacabuco T. Medrano 104
3Tomebamba J. Cont'ras 115
4Main Road C. Iglesias 107
5Gris E. Dario 105
8th Race -I-*" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:4
Quiniela
1Bartolo) F. Rose 116
2Charles 8.) J. Phillips 120
3La Chata A. Vsquez 109
4Zevelanla D. D'Andrea 120
5Costina B. Pulido 120
6Vermont E. Sllvera 116
7Caonazo J. Contreras 118
8V. a Terre E. Gugnot 120
9Doa Eleida C. Ruiz 120
10-Paques B. Agulrre 114
9th Race "1-1" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Miss Matty B. Agulrre 114
2Poleckas E. Sllvera 107
3Miss Cristina V. Ortega 120
4DDT. O. Chanls 115
5Trafalgar C. Ruiz 120
6Armeno F. Rose 115
FLYING HIGHBetty Weir takes to the air during Ido.wh"1,"1"
on Dollar MountoTn, Sun Valley Ida. where the United States
Olympic ski team miss from Omaha is training for the Winter
Olympics, hard by Oslo. Norway. Feb. 14-5. (NEA). j
10th Race "E" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Notable A. Phillips 116
2C. Malone J. Contreras 112
3Beduino) B. Pulido 113
4Alto Alegre) B. Agulrre 114
5Rose Hip V. Ortega 114
11th Race '1-2' Imported7 Fgs-
Purse: $375.00
1Gay Ariel J. Baeza. Jr. 107x
2Flamenco C. Iglesias 120
a-Arlopuro F. Rose 110
4Terry J. B. Pulido 120
Juan Franco Tips
By "CLOCKER"
1Mona Lisa Torcaza
2Slxaola Mandinga
3Hercules Opex
4Politico Don Joaqun
5Keyhaven Paragon
6In Time Frutal
7Tomebamba Dictador
8 Zevelanla Caftonaso
9Trafalgar Miss Cristina
10Cyclone Malone Beduino
11Flamenco Terry J.
Chico Vejar Scores
Easy Decision Win
Over Quique Bolaos
NEW YORK. Jan. 8 (UP).
Young Chico Vejar and his solid
left Jab are definitely establish-
ed on the "big time" today be-
cause of his Impressive decision
victory over the veteran Enrique
Bolaos at Madison Square Oar-
den.
The 20-year-old welterweight
Is being offered topflight oppo-
nents for another Garden fight
next month because of the ten-
round drubbing he gave the 27-
year-old Bolaos of Pasadena,
California, last night.
Vejar scaled i46'/2 pounds and
Podrios 143. Just a- half-pound
under the welterweight limit,
,uuug Chico was fast and ex-
plosive. But Bolaos, at 143.
looked like an overstuffed and
washed up lightweight
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (USIS)
An editorial on the "Philadel-
phia Inquirer," one of the world's
leading newspapers, stated that
the most undesirable Job In the
world will be that of the coach
who will direct the Soviet teams
at the Olympic games to be held
In Finland.
The editorial follows:
"The most undesirable Job in
the world of sports next year un-
questionably will be that of
coach of the Soviet teams at the
Olympic games to be held in Fin-
land. The announcement that
Russia will take part in the
games, for the first time since
the revolution, has come as par-
alyzing news to those in charge
of Soviet athletics.
"For it would be high treason
for any athlete wearing the Red
colors to come In anywhere but
first in any contest with a non-
Communist. The propaganda ma-
chine of the Politburo would
throw fits should some strlppling
from Brooklyn outrun a Russian
In a 200-meter race, or a young
woman from a democracy show
her heels to the Reds in the
swimming events.
"The experience In the Berlin
Olympics of 1936, when Hitler
came close to exploding every
time Jesse Owens (noted U. S.
runner and Jumper i made the
Nazis look sick, would be as noth-
ing to Stalin's behavior If the So-
viet contingent at Helsinki gain-
ed no laurel wreaths. All we can
say: any Red* who finds himself
an 'also-ran In an event may
Just as well keep right on run-
ning, preferably In the direction
of tne Atlantic Ocean.'
"The Russians will doubtless
be prepared to scream 'foul' and
claim they were robbed every
time the-declsion Is against them.
There Is an easier way for them
to save face: simply enter their
athletes In events they are cer-
tain to win.
"This list would be bull-throw-
ing free-style double-crossing,
walking on other people's toes,
with tongue in cheek,
throwing one's weight around
and oh, yes, catch as calch-caa
wrestling.''
Today's Motorbike
Races May Produce
New Star Riders
New names may hit the top
of the Panama motorcycle rac-
ing lists tomorrow morning
when speedsters from the Pana,
ma and the Canal Zone try their
fortunes round the inside track i
at Juan Franco.
All recent motorcycle races in
Panama have been at the Joan
Diaz road circuit.
Track racing demands a dif-
ferent technique, and so may
bring different riders to the
fore.
The Joan Dlas race* attract-
ed plenty of onlookers, even
though these could see each
rider only briefly each lap.
Tomorrow from the Juan<
Fr-nco stands everyone will be
able to see everything.
In practice laps the riders ,
have been lapping at something
near 60 m p.h which is more
than even the most sanguine of
the more usual Juan Franco
fans hope from their choices.
Pacific Old Timers,
Working Boys Play
At Balboa Today
The Pacific Old Timers
and the Working Boys base-
ball teams of the Pacifis
Twilight League are sched-
uled to play a game today
at 1:30 p.m. at the Balboa
Stadium.
Local Rate Playground
By GLORIA HOLNESS
CHAGRES Intramurals are
slated to begin Monday at 3 p.m.
Five Elementary teams are in-
cluded In the league, .amely
Bees, Beetles, Needles, sparrows,
and Falcons. Two teams are par-
ticipating ip the Jr. High League
Intercommunity Sr. Baseball
League will open on Sunday,
Jan. 13 with Santa Cruz playing
Chagres at Gatun. __'
RED TANK-FABAISO- White
Sox came out victorious with a
score of 3-2, by beating the Yan-
kees during their last Midget
League game played at Red
On'Saturday the Juniors will
start their league which now
consists of four teams.
SILVER CITYThe Jr. Play-
ground Baseball League with Air
mendares winning the second
half by defeating Mayor Brownie,
winner of the first half. Almen-
dares emerged victoriously with
a score of 5-2. Carlos Gordon
toed the slab for the winning
team, while Montes and Thomas
worked for the losing team. Al-
mendares had three hits and
Brownies two 1
Baseball and Softball Inter-
scholastic games for this season
will start on Friday, Jan. 11, at
6:20 p.m. Silver City High will
tackle La Boca High in the first
game of Its kind this year.
SANTA CRUZMonday, Dec.
31,the Toy Appreciation Parade
turned out successful. This week
end a Kite Contest will be open
to all children of the commu-
" The Santa Cruz Junior High
and Elementary Baseball Leagues
now carry the name of the Can-
ada Dry Leagues.
Montlcello was defeated by
Jolly Boys by a score of.7-0 Four
pitchers were used for the losing
side, Gulllette, Griffith Jones
and Smith. Lake wa behind the
plate. E. Thousand and H. Thou-
sand were winning battery. Wil-
son tripled for the winners while
Sobers repeated.the act for the
losers.
Thursday the Lucky Seven de-
feated Quinte tas, 13-12.
Canada Dry Five Footers
League Is progressing rapidly.
Laguna Root Beer 5, Gatun Tuttl
Fruttl 3; Eacobal Uva 15. Mendo-
za Crema 4; Escobal Uva 10, La-
guna Root Beer 1 Mendoza Cre-
ma 14, Eacobal Uva 13. During
the course of these four gamei
which were played the same day,
A. Morales, C. Salnten, H. Barker,
and B. Miller had four tremen-
dous home runs.
League standings follows,:
CANADA DRY FIVE FOOTERS
TEAM Won Lost Pet,
Escobal Uva.....5 0 1.00Q
Laguna Root Beer. 3 2 .600
Mendoza Crema ..1 4 .200
Gatun Tuttl Fruttl 1 4 .200/ \
JUNIOR HIGH
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Jolly Boys T. Col. 3 0 1.000
Lucky 7 Ginger Ale 3 0 1.000
Montlcello C. Soda 1 S .250
Qulntetas M. Vigor 0 J .000.
LA BOCASix clubs will parti-
cipate in the La Boca Cricket
League, namely, La Boca, Sport-
era Spartons, Whlppers, Clovel*
ly, and Red Tank. Opening gam*
for this league will be on Sun"
day, Jan. 13, when La Boca will
play the Spartons. The tentative
schedule of games for the entire
month of January follows:
13Spartons vs. La Boca.
20Clovelly vs. Whlppers.
27Whlppers vs. Spartons.
La Boca vs. Red Tank,
Clovelly vs. Snorters.
La Boca High School girls ar
working out for the Interscholas-
tlc game to take place at the Bal-
boa Stadium next Friday. These,,
girls are also making final prep-
arations to begin their Intramu-
ral softball games on Tuesday.
Games plgyed on Friday, Dec
28 in the Junior Baseball League
are as follow*: Fergus defeated
Pirates 5-3, Yankees beat St.
Louis 11-9; Tropical and Dodgers
came out with a tied score of 8-8.
A. Ford, winning pitcher, receiv-
ed excellent cooperation from his
teammates. C. Benjamin was the
losing pitcher. In the second. ,|
game, P. Salas pitched 'a bril-
liant game for the Yankees and
K. Herbert for the St. Louis. M.
Griffith met A. Howard in ths
Tropical-Dodgers gamo.
Results of Saturday's game
St. Louis defeated Tropical 5rl,
Pirates clubbed Yankees 11-10,
and Fergus smashed Dodgers
9-5
On Monday, Tropical won by
score of 7-5. beating the Wrates;
Fergus came out victoriously with
a score of 4-2; and St. Louis beat-
the Dodgers mercilessly by
score of 7-1.
\t
II
MAERSK LINE
Accepting Passengers for
SAN FRANCISCO
by
nut. "PETER MAERSK"
SAILING JANUARY 7th.
(Ivory room with private bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tal: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065


SUNDAY, JAOTAKT .MO
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
- r t -i
PAGE
After Only 13 Months, They All Look Alike To Turner, Including Gaviln
L
KINER OUTTr-N*ney chff Klnr fives husband Ralph tennis
lesson at the Racquet Club in Palm Springs, Calif. Nancy ii one
pf the nation'* leading net queens. Ralph, Pittsburgh Pirate out-
fielder, lead the National League in horn runs. (NEA)
The Bowl games were played under a cloud eren where the
son shone. It Is a question whether they are to be resumed in
their present lonn a year iron now. To a number of eademlc
loaders these post-season spectacles are an evil and should be
abolished. In some circles steps to that end hare already been
taken.
Meeting In Washington 10 representative college presidents,
exploring tfte over-all collegiate sport* picture, agreed the foot-
ball season should terminate with the end of the regularly
scheduled season, which was defined as running from Septem-
ber to December the first. .
"Obviously this means the Bowl games must go," stated Dr.
John Hannah, the committee chairman.
Earlier the Southern Conference had ruled against the
Bowls, a ruling which was almost immediately ignored by Mary-
land and Clemson, two member teams. For this act of defiance
they were expelled from the Conference for a year. There was
an air of arrogance to the calculated defiance which suggested
the penalty was somewhat less frightening than a shot In the
head, ;. Uu -sy.it.. , ,.

There is no way of telling how many millions listened to
the broadcasts of the various Bowls or saw the TV version of
the Illinois-Stanford battle. Possibly, with respect to the tele-
vised game, 60,000,000 was no exaggeration. This has become a
standard estimate.
I suspect in this case a plagiary of the Steve Hannagan for-
mula. As drum beater for the 600-mlle automobile race Hanna-
gan would wait until Old Matt Wlnn would issue his estimate
of the Derby crowd. Then Hannagan would blithely claim from
35,000 to 60,000 more. And since neither operation ever dlsclos-
aa\ official figures there was no way to prove them wrong.
r'e~ i1 *
Helps Cure Hangovers
If there was any way to tell how many hangover* New
Year's Bve left it would be possible to get a fairly accurate line
on the number of people who listened with buzzing ears or view-
ed with blood-shot eyes. Up to now science has made no claim
that this sort of thing brings relief but (and I speak from per-
sonal experience) It has many hopeful and desperate subscribers.
Making due allowances for mellowing effects, the listener or
the viewer must find himself wondering Just what Is so evil
about the Bowls that in order to put their houses In order the
oducators must do away with them entirely. To all appearances
they are wonderful-, featuring spirited youngsters in spirited play
lnit colorful backdrops. Evil? Where?
ir
f It Is necessary to look backstage to find the evil. And not
> a great deal of looking is needed. But it Is an evil that can be
easily removed, and removed without killing the patient The
evil lies in the lavish monies at stake. What should tie a clean,
wholesome adjunct to campus life, a reward for superior play
and an exciting adventure for youngsters, has been commercial-
ized to an extent that It is Indecent and sordid. And who Is to
blame? The educators themselves.
Some of them designedly sanction the building of powerful
teams which will attract lucrative bids.. To do this the abuses
which have brought all the familiar criticisms are encouraged,
recruiting, proselyting, subsidization, and the accompanying
class-room irregularities. Only in rare and fortuitous cases are
all winning teams ever put together without resort to those
practices. -
Adopt Rose Bowl Pattern
Destroying the good with the bad never made sense. The
most admirable of all the post-season shows is the annual East-
West game for seniors with the monies going to care for crip-
pled children. From this game various hospitals have received
approximately $1,760,000 over the years. There Is no individual
or promotional profits. Not even the coaches are paid.
The Rose BowL since 1M7 when the Pacific Coast Confer-
ence and the Big Ten entered a pact, has been conducted on a
basis that calls for no apology. It Is a pattern all Conferences
with the good of bootball at heart should follow. No one school
nets the big dough. AU,member units share. Thu the com-
mercial Incentive is removed.
To show you how simple it is to dismiss the Indictment of
commerclalUm and at the same time maintain something ap-
proaching the campul spirit, here is a break-down on the distri-
bution of Rose Bowl.pionlea since the pact went Into effect:
Each Competing
Year Big Tan Share Team's Share
1947Illinois vs. U. C. L. A........... S,0f 0 111,**
IMS-Michigan vs. . S. C........... MM H.Mfl
1949Narthweatern vs. California ... 11,900 M.Mi
1150Ohio SUta vs. California...... ll.oeo Ujm
1M1-M!ehlgan vs. Califernla ....... le.MO tt.Me
These total*'are la round numbers But close enough to of-
ficial payouts to be accepted without question. As revealed. Mi-
chigan's share for last year's Bowl was 130,000, a relatively
modest sum in these days of $360,000 gates. Certainly not
sisea:'> enough for It school to take dead aim at a Bowl game.
, (Illlr- .' take for the Tuesday's game will be abou* the same.)
In contrast, I quote from an official Sugar Bowl release:
Tha' University of Oklahoma and the-university of Ken-
v? tucky. participants in the 17th classic on Jan. 1/ 1M1, each re-
vealed $119,213.54"! Quite a difference! The difference, I main-
tain, between what la good and what Is bad In these Bowl pro-
r. motion*.
Every Fights
A Big One For
Boy In Top Ten
By JOHNNY McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Jan. 5 (NBA)Oil
Turner waa asked if he believed
he was ready to go after Kid
Oavlln's world welterweight
championship.
"I'll fight anybody," replied
the phenomenal 31-year-old Ne-
gro from Philadelphia'* north
side.
"When you get In the top 10
they're all alike.
"You don't worry about any-of
them.
"But every fight'* a big one
then."
And bo 1* the money.
After only 18 montn*, Turner
Is rated fifth by'The Ring maga-
zine. Ahead of him, to Editor Nat
Fleischers way of thinking, are
Gaviln, Charley Hume, Billy
Graham and Johnny Bratton.
Humes, a Frenchman, Is the Eu-
ropean champion.
Turner, one of the more-exclt-
lng tigers who ha* come along
lately, gives promise of brighter
days in the division.
He made large scores when he
dismantled such veterans as Ike
Williams, Charley Fusarl, Beau
Jack and Bernle Docusen. ,
Oil Turner
istefrtk
J{d Cavilan
w
]
ponent .
punches or with that southpaw
hook.
TURNER HA8 LOT TO LEARN
Turner, youngest of three sons,
fights three minutes per round,
hits from all angles at all times,
and chews up his opponent with
the ruminative deliberation of a
cow working over yesterday's
meal. He hit Cardell With every-
thing but Al Weill'a cigar win-
ning nine of 10 rounds.
Oil admittedly has much to
learn, but he cannot be too bad.
He Is unbeaten, has tabulated 23
NO YOU DON'TLooking like he was tasting something bittei
Boston Bruins' goalie Sugar Jim Henry stopped a goalward shot o
tha Red Wlngar Vie Stasiuk at the Detroit Olympia. The resul
was bitter for both sides and the spectators, a 1-1 tie. (NEA)
'Sleepy Desert Spot'
Dolling Up For Cubs
(Reprinted from "The Sporting
New*.1*)
By BEN FOOTE
PHOENIX, Ariz.Mesa, Ariz ,
a city Westbrook Pegler once
called "a sleepy little desert
town," la very much awake these
Idays getting ready for the spring
visit of the Chicago Cubs.
New paint is being splashed
around the fences at Rendezvous
Park, a turtle-back infield is go-
ing In, and the Ho-Ho-Kams, the
city's aseball booster group,
have an advance ticket sale for
Cub exhibition games that 1* ap-
proachlng the $15,000 mark.
Civic leaders have been work-
ing for a major league club ever
He Is a teely-muscled opera-
tive about as skillful as a mad-
dened longshoreman, but he can
throw a punch and take one, and
he Is accustomed to brawl* which
don't slow down until somebody
falls down.
Against plucky Vic Cardell In
his Madison Square Garden de-
but, boxing's rookle-of-the-year
looked like one who could be
fooled, outboxed and outpointed,
but who might stiffen any op^ince the Oante and Indians
ponent either by number of" moved Into Arizona at Phoenix
and Tucson, respectively, in 1947.
They felt Mesa, the state's third
largest city with a population of
17,000, could entertain as well a*
the two largest.
Dwlght Patterson, an energet-
ic rancher and sportsman, start-
ed the ball rolling in 1M9 when
he brought Del Webb, Yankee
vice-president and Phoenix con-
tractor, to Mesa to explain to
the citizens the benefits derived
from getting a club to take ad-
vantage of the desert climate.
With that moral support, Pat-
terson set about getting the city
council to refurbish Rendezvous
White Sox were In Phoenix to
play the Yankees, Patterson took
Frank Lane to Rendezvous Park
and Maricopa Inn, the resort
hostelry where players could be
housed. Lane decided to send his
advance guard to Mesa before
opening the regular training at
Pasadena .
Before any formal agreement
with Lane was made, the Cubs
came to Phoenix, and Webb got
wind of the fact that they were
ready to break with Catalina Is-
land and Loa Angeles. Del In-
sisted that Wld Matthews, the
Cubs' director of player person-
nel, look at Mesa, and arranged
for both Patterson and Mat-
thews to sit In his box at a Cub-
Yankee exhibition game In Phoe-
nix.
Patterson took Matthews to
Mesa. The Cub executive took
one look and said. "This is It."
Matthews brought Frankle Frisen
to Mesa the next day.-along with
Traveling Secretary Bob Lewis
and Coach Spud Davis. The trio
agreed with Matthews, and they
shook hands all around.
Although It waa several days
before any formal agreement was
signed, the Cubs' decision was
announced almost Immediately.
'It was the fastest spring train-
ing deal ever made," Patterson
insists.
The only worry was whether
knocfcOUtt to 17 atsMBB. "B*|W Park rhe work was beguil and | the Cuba would be able to draw
Patterson, as head of a three-enough people with the Giants
man baseball committee lnclud-fonly 17 miles away In Phoenix.
lng Virgil crimson, now the Patterson got his group togeth-
37 straight amateur bouts before
turning pro.
Turner Is an amiable young
man with the marked gentleness
of manner characteristic of so
many fist fighters, mostly
friendly guys who never slug
anybody except for pay.
'"Gil Is deeply religious," con-
fided Willie Reddiah, who has
been with Turner from the start.
"In the dressing room before a
fight, he kneels and prays. He
asks for strength to put pp a
good clean fight." .'
Queried about himself, Turner
rambled on, reminiscing, talking
slowly, meandering back to an
afternoon two yeara ago.
"I put on the gloves for the
first time when I waa 18," said
Oil. "I had walked Into a Police
Athletic League gym on Phllly'a
north side.
REDDISH MAKES DISCOVERY
"Willie, now my trainer, waa
the instructor there. He took on*
look at me and klnda laughed.
" 'So you think you can fight,
eh?' he said. I waa klnda flabby,
but I weighed about the same as
I do now. I told Willie I would
fight anybody. He put me in with
a guy named Alfonso Capers. I
found out later Alfonso was one
of Willie's pet prospects. He
nod."
, enable man
Connie Mack Favors
Jailing Gamblers,
Menace To Sports
(Reprinted from "The Sporting
News.")
PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Connie I
Mack, 89-year-old president of
the Athletics, departed for St.1
Petersburg, Fla., December 26. to
await the arrival of the A's In
the Sunshine State in mid-Feb-
ruary. Then he will Join the
snuad at West Palm Beach, and
plans to travel with the club all
season, "j ust like I did last year."
Before heading sou'h. Mack
was host at a blrthdav luncheon,
December 22, and held open
house at his Shibe Park offices
the following day. For years,
Connie had called December 23
his birthday, but recently, while
sorting some old papers, he came
across his birth certificate, which
established the date as Decem-
ber 22.
Asked If he had been unhappy
since resigning as field boss of
the A's last season. Mack replied
In the negative. "I thought at
first that I'd miss being down In
the dugout," he said, "but now
I'm as happv as ever."
Looking forward to his sixty-
ninth season in baseball. Connie
pid he believes broadcasting and
telecasts, one of the game's big-'
Te-t problems, should go on
without Interruption, despite SKI-BOBDagmar Rom tries her ski'l on a ski-bob at ZugapiUe."
protests from some quarters, es- on Germany's highest mountain. The rki-bob is a combination bi?:
peclally the minors.
"TV and radio accounts for
major games might hurt the mi-
nors," he admitted, "but they are
a great financial boost for the
majors and have made a lot of
fans for the big league clubs."
The outbreak of scandal In
basketball left Connie "keenly
disappointed, but not too wor-
ried." he told newsmen .
"Fans always will have confl-1
dence m the players and their
leaders," he Insisted. "Regardless
of what happens, the fans will
realize that men and women in
soorts generally are people of
the highest type."
He has no patience with gam-
blers and believes they contrib-
ute a real threat to the cleanli-
ness of sports. "I'm in favor of
ending them to Jail," Mack said.
"Let's make an example of them,
and then perhaps we'll have leas
bribery and influence contamin-
ating the players."
cycle and ski. Miss Rom is a member oi.Austria's Winter Olympic
team,. She is the women's world giant slalom champion and!
t'm-------Austrian slalom titleholcUr. NBAv .
It Wasn't Tough Enough In Cuba;
They Had To Add Pepper Martin
By HARRY GRAYSON -
NEA Sports Editor
- O ;-----
NEW YORK, Jan. 5 (NEA) , Suspended for the few remain*
You must, visit Puerto Rico and lng days of the season, Martin,
mayor, and William Asher. now
a city councilman, contacted sev-
eral clubs in the Pacific Coast
League about using the site for
their conditioning.
er and they guaranteed the club
$32,000. To make the guarantee,
Ho-Ho-Kams (named for a
Phoenix cartoonist's fictitious
Indian) were born. The way It
One Look Good Enough for Wid looks now they're not going to
Finally, the Oakland Oaks have to spend any of their own
came to town In 1950, and Clar-
ence (Brick) Laws, president of
the club, and the San Francisco
Bay newspapermen were lavish
In praise of Mesa's weather and
hospitality. When the Pacific
Coast League clubs decided to
retrench in 1961 and stay closer
to home In the spring, Patterson
started a movement for a major
league club.
Last spring when the Chicago
money.
The Ho-Ho-Kams have found
that Mesa la still as sportsmlnd-
ed as It was 25 years ago when it
was the hottest town In the now
defunct Arizona State League.
The community doesn't have a
club In Organized Ball at pres-
ent, but it is expected to become
a member of the Southwest In-
ternational League in the near
future.
T HOMElean Conant will
i in familiar surroundings at \
stewardess of the Chicago Na-
tional Boat Show at the Inter- I
national Amphitheatre there,
Feb. 1-10. At 17. she is a cham-
pion outboard racer (NEA)
No Dull Moments On Browns
After Veeck Purchased Club
(Reprinted from "The Sporting
r News.")
8T. LOUIS, Mo.BUI Veeck no 11950. Be brought Satchel Paige
aooiKi- took over control of the .back to the majors on July 18
^Browns on July < after complet-1 and advertised the veteran Ne-
ing a quick deal with BUI and ro briefly as a starting pitcher.
Charley DeWitt. than the burr-Then followed a aeries of Ueals.
In waiver transactions with
Washington, he sold pitcher Dick
pet
cleaned my stack g
Reddiah, a large. afTable man nead dynamo Mean to atrut hla
who used to campaign among the stuff as a showman at Sporta-
heavyweighta, waa Impreased by man.s Pari;<
Turner's gameness and physical Qn Veeck' eecopd night aa
eq"^m*HnL^ -v.^i o,.-*, .head man, Brownie fans were
" nSSiSr EIn-H* *rd a roond oi drlnk8 "on me
^ThS' hnSi^-tinM -.; house" durln* twl-nlght dou-
but the fighting Instinct waa bJnd d there were few
instinct
there. And when he wound up
from deep left field and socked
Capera on the head with that
wild left. I knew I had uncov-
ered a real prospect.
"When he won the national
AAU welterweight title, we de-
cided It waa time to turn pro
So they went to George Kate,
Philadelphia picture-frame man,
and asked him If he would man-
aye Turner. Kara agreed to han-
dle the masterminding.
George Kats had a live one
dropped right Into hla lap.
NO BEDDING
HaUandala, Fla. (NBA) Alli-
gators at one time sunned them-
selva* la Oulfatream Park'a In-
field, have since been driven into
nearby swamp*.
Starr and obtained pitcher Fred
Sanford, Jury SO. The next day
he aold outfielder Ray Coleman
to the White Sox. Then he
bought outfielder Cliff Mapes
from the Yankees and sold
pitcher Bob Hogue and lnflelder
City,
dull momenta the remainder of
the season as Sportshlrt Bill Kermlt Wahl to Kansas
provided some of the liveliest en-' and optioned other*.
tertnlnment ever seen in the Big
Time.
Veeck put on fireworks dem-
A whirlwind of deals followed
the close of the season Among
onstratlont, brought In roving I them were Sanford and lnfleld-
bands to play in the atsndi.ler-outflelder Jack Magulre to
hired a comedian, Max Patkln, to Portland for third baseman Leo
double as a coach, gave tha Thomas; pitcher Jim McDonald
to tha Yankee* far catcher Clint
grandstand managers a chance
to direct game atrategy. hired
a midget. Eddie Oaedel. who waa
Courtney; eateher Sherman Lel-
lar, pitcher Al Wldmar and
legislated cut of the league af-' shortstop Tommy Upton to the
ter one appearance, and swap-: White box for outfielder Jim
ped players so freely that some Rivera, shortstop Joe DeMaeatrl,
were coming or going almoat! catcher Qua Nlarhos, pitcher
constantly during the latter part' Dick Littlefleld and first base-
of the season.
Veeck' first player move waa
to sign cui fielder Frank Saucier,
who was a holdout after leading
the Texa* League In hitting In
man cordon Goldaberry, and
outfielder Ken Wood and Nlar-
hoa to the Red Sox for catcher
Lea mom and outfielder Tom
Wright. _.
Don't
read this
if you're
rich
You wouldn't be
interested
BUT If you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
that our CLASSIFIED
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
eat, moat economical, most
convenient waj> te reach cus-
tomers!
Every month .. every week
... every dayTHE PANAMA
AMERICAN carries MORE
WANT ADS than all other
dally papera In Panama com-
bined!
Venezuela to see the baseball fan
in the raw, It haa been pointed
out here.
It's the same story all the way
along the line down that way
in the Caribbean, Mexico, Cen-
tral and South America, where! to do to that umpire?"
they play the game remarkably
well.
ota long-distance telephone call
irom Happy Chandler.
"Pepper/' said the then com-
missioner, trying to give thf
free-wheeling Oklahoman an out
and make it as easy as possi' 'e
for him, "what were you tryirj
The excitement Is so Infectious
that John Leonard Martin got
Into the act, when late In the go-
ing two seasons back the Incom-
parable Wild Hoss of the Osage
took his Miami club of the Class
B Florida International League
to Havana for a highly-Impor-
tant series..
A near-riot broke out in a Jam-
packed stadium when In the first
game Pepper Martin set up a
seven-man Infield to guard
against (he bunt with none out
and runners on first and second.
The outfielders that close In was
something entirely new to the
violent customers. They virtually
tore down the house, claiming
the maneuver unfair, when the,
man on second was forced at
third.
When Manager Martin pulled
the same stunt the next night,
there was no holding the addicts,
who threatened to hoist the um-
pires by the neck to the top of
the flag pole.
DRIVE FANS BACK WITH
TOMMYGUNS
The umpires were afraid to call
the runner out, which made
Martin very mad Indeed. He
dashed out on the field, started
choking and banging the umpire-
in-chief's head against the plate.
The umpire learned that it would
have been much safer to defy the
stands than Martin. A squad of
Gendarmes waa required to pull
he old Cardinal off the man In
blue.
"I was trying to kUl him, cor"
mlssioner," replied the fort
right Martin.
When the Dodgers trained 'a
the Dominican Republic In 1C ;,
a game was booked with the Tru-
Jillo All-Stars. Jackie Robinson;
was called safe on a close play at
home. Immediately the crowded
bleachers poured out on the field,
like a swarm of locusts, protest*
ing violently, threatening th*J
umpire with bodily harm.
President TruJUlo had to aenij
his personal bodyguard out to
drive them back with tommy-
guns.
THEY CHEER AT DROP
OF A CASTANET
There is absolutely no compar-
ison between the American's en-
thusiasm for baseball and that
of the natives down yonder.
We talk of baseball being our
national pastime, but whoever
heard of a gathering in this
country standing up to shout
about Infield practice.
Mrs. Branch Rickey went out
to the park to watch the Brook-
lyns and the Dominican All-
Stars. As she approached the en-
trance, she heard tremendou*
cheering. She suspected that she
was late, but once inside reaUzed
the game hadn't started.
The fans were cheering Pee
Wee Reese and Jackie Roblnsoii
practicing the double play In in-
field drill.
Down there, they cheer at the
drop of a Castanet.
r.FNTLEMEN BE SEATEDChet Chatham, the Wolverhamp-
inwinderfr.' cent.7;half. gee. hurtling over the back-of *.
bound Peter Goring. Arsenal's center-forward. In a scramble, tef
?==- .the bail at Undone Hlghbury._iNJAj, -





TV
GREENBERG FIRES NY-CLEVE. FEUD
----- ' (Pagel*)
Boston Bans
Barelesque
For Bishop
- -SUNDAY
Jtmtmcan
"Lei the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
Panty-Clad Blonde Dies;
Student Lover Quizzed
i
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY C. 1952
'BOSTON. Jan. 5 >y?'-Jhe TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
' strip tease was banned in Bos- ____________-
ttori today.
A clean up drive started by
Archbishop Richard J. Cushing
rang down the curtain on "bold
clothes shedding in the clty"s.
night clubs and burlesque thea-
tres.
A conference of law enforce-
ment officials called by Mayor
John B. Hynes also resulted in a
new edict for female imperson-
ators to get out of town.
Admitting that there was WASHINGTON. Jan, 5 *UP> ney General T. Lamar uauoie| me( revenue uureau saia io-
"salacious entertainment" In Treasury agents who sent the who figured In the tax scandal day it will accept the reslgna-
Boston. Mayor Hynes said: "We iate "Scarface" Al Capone to Investigation. Itlon of
Intend to get rid of It with all' prison for tax evasion are be- -
means available." ginning to close in on some of
Ihe mayor said present law the top racketeers of fhe post-
TEN CENTS
Caponis Conquerors Move In
On Today's Gambling Bosses
WASHINGTON Jan. 5 *UP> ney General T. Lamar Caudle, I The revenue bureau said to- of the bureau's field division in
w: s sufficient to clean up the ci-
ty's night life and that all that
was needed was a crack down
by policing agenc.es.
prohibition era.
The mayor's edict followed an
estimate by chairman Mary
Drlscoll of the city's licensing
board that 25 per cent of Bos-
Next Session Of Congress
To Feature Talk Not Work
WASHINGTON. Jan. 5 (UP)
Scores of tax cases involv-
ing underworld characters are
being investigated by a spe-
cial 2,300-man racket squad
in the Internal Revenue Bu-
TWl campaign, coming on top President Truman stands a good
toisnicht clubs are gulty of of the new gambling tax. mry chance of getting most of his
JLS HirM, oVnws I spell the end of "syndicated" defense requests but little else,
string dirty shous. 'gambling that has flourished a-! from the election-year Congress
ih. mn,hPr,v Miss Drlscoll, a cross the nation since the start which convenes next Tuesday,
-n^wa'tSnlS? over the|of Jhe free:spending_war years, members^id today.
city's 1.500 licensed establish- Tax troubles are even bigger
ments, told the mayor her de- headaches to hoodlums than to
partment was ready to crack ordinary citizens
down on any club found violat- The revenue bureau reconv-
ine good taste-especially where! mends racketeer cases for pro-
\ nVrversion exists. secutlon with less evidence than -
ex perversion exists. ^ ^ requlred m the aver.. gallons^
The two-hour conference be-1 age case, presumably on the! Mr. Truman will spell out 1
They also agreed that the
second session of the 82nd Con-
gress will feature more talk
than action, with most of the
conversation centering on poll-
tics and a new rash of investi-
twcen Miss" Drlscoll. the mayor theory that Persons already tar-
and other officials followed nlShed with illegality are easier
Archbishop Cushing's denuncia- to convict,
tion of Boston's night life as' The revenue bureau is acce-
v!'e, iniquitous and immoral."; erating racketeer cases while
ne clubs-several of them conducting a highly-publicized
fer.urlng female Impersonation i clean-up of the bureau itself,
acts ancfothers reportedly gath- Evidence m0 d today that

erlng places for persons of low
morals already have been
handed suspensions of their en-
tertainment permits.
Female impersonations, strip
teasing and other bold evid-
ences of sexual performance will
be dealt wlih severely," it was
said at the conclusion of the
meeting.
The mayor was told that va-
rious city agencies have been
alerted to continue to have
Eoston known as one of the
cleanest, most moral cities In
the United States.
UN Group OKs Body
For Probing Into
Complaint By India
L>ARI8, Jan. 5 (UP) An
^ hoc political committee of
the United Nations General As-
srmbly today approved by a 41
to two vote, with 13 abstention,
;t*e resolution recommending
"the setting up of a three-mem-
ber commission to help India
> Pakistan and the Union of
South Africa in their negotia-
! dons, based on a complaint by
India and Pakistan of the
! treatment of people of Indian
vorigin in South Africa.
t^ The decision, which followed
J* long general debate, was
ptrbngly opposed by South Afrl-
'caJ who consistently maintain-
ed that the matter was one of
purely domestic jurisdiction out-
! We the competence of the
wUnited Nations.
a shakeup also h pending In
the top level f the Justice
Department.
legislative program In his Stete-
af-the-Union message to a Joint
session of Congress Wednes-
day.
His economic message and an
estimated $80,000,000,000 budget
will follow later this month.
Among other things, Mr. Tre-
at least some radical changes in
the Taft-Hartley law.
Congress already has passed
three tax increases totalling
some $15,700,000,000 since the
start of the Korean war. The
best guess is that Mr. Truman
may ask for perhaps $5,000,000,-
000 more. .
Sen. Eugene 'Mlirikin (R-
Colo), top GOP spokesman on
tax matters, said today there is
"not a chance" the lawmakers
will approve another tax rise
short of all-out war. He said
the public is demanding less
government waste and more ef-
ficiency.
Similar views already have
been stated by 8en. Walter F.
George (D-Ga.) and Rep. Ro-
bert L. Doughton D-N.O, re-
spective chairmen of the Senate
Finance and House Ways and
Attorney General J. Howard fense preparations and military
McGrath told reporters after a
cabinet meeting at the White
House that no change in his
status Is contemplated. There
were other Indications, howev-
er, that relations between Mc-
Grath and the White House are
growing cooler.
The President didn't even
consult the department head
aid to other anti-Communist
nations, still another tax In-
crease and a series of domestic
programs at which Congress
heretofore has balked.
With an eye to Democratic for-
tunes in next November's Pre-
sidential election, he almost
certainly will demand stiffer
economic controls, a national
man is expected to urge con- Means Committees which handle
tinued heavy spending for de- all tax matters. __,._.
Sen. James P. Kem (R-Mo.)
said the watchword will be "in-
vestigations and more Investi-
gations."
Rep. John W. Byrnes (R-Wls.l
added that scandals turned up
In the Internal Revenue Bureau
and the multi-million dollar Re-
construction Finance Corpora-
tion make It "less likely" that
Congress will take White House
-----
MIAMI BEACH, Fla.. Jan. 5
(UPTThe body of an unwed ar-
tist's model clad only in silk pan-
ties was found beside her crying
baby 30 hours after she died un-
der mysterious circumstances,
officers reported today.
consult one aeparmiem mm whwim .*.*,. ,' ----L, -----"*..?*
when he fired Assistant Attor- system of health Insurance and requests for granted.
'Squeaking Bed' Story
Of Long-Controversial
Nashville, Tenn.
Parker was asked to quit Nov.
28 because of activities which
made him "unsuitable" for the
lob. At that time he said he
would never "quit under fire,
but he since has submitted a
formal letter of resignation.
The bureau began Its cam-
paign against underworld tax-
dodgers last fall before tax
scandals developed into a na-
tlon-wiae sensation and Pre-
sident Truman ordered a house-
cleaning reorganization.
Officials refuse to discuss
cases under investigation, but
James J. Guthrie, who is
heading the drive, left no
doubt that th| list includes
many names brought before
the public by the recent Senate
Crime Investigating Commit-
tee.
T-Men have extracted some
$50,000,000 in unpaid taxes iron
5,000 small-time racketeers since
last August. This apparently Is
only the beginning.
CZ Police Now
Have 2 Bicycles:
Any Owners?
A small boy's battered cycle
has now joined the girl's bicycle
awaiting an owner at Balboa Po-
lice Station.
The boy's cycle was found near
the Balboa Railroad StaUfh yes-
terday; the girl's cycle at an-
other location a week or two ago.
Both will be turned over to the
owners If they can describe size,
color and other distinguishing I
marks.
MRS. MARJIE HEICKEN t .
the U. of Miami student ad-
mitted having a "little lover's
pat-
Police ordered her -companion
on a gay New Year's Eve round of
partiesa handsome University
of Miami student and apparently
the last person to see her alive
held for questioning.
The student, Jerry Sukln, 26,
of Philadelphia, found the body
of Marjorle Jo Heicken at noon
Wednesday, soma 30 hours after
a pathologist set the time of her
death.
She was lying face down on a
blood-stained bed In' her Miami
Beach apartment.
Detective Ernest Harrison said
the dark-haired Sukln left her at
6 ajn. New Year' Day and that
she apparently died a short time
later. He said Sukln submitted
to a lie detector.
His story of their New Year's
Eve celebration, their "lover's
spat' and his leaving her at the
apartment in "good condition"
was true according to the lie de-
tector, Harrison said.
"No evidence has been found
Harrison added. "We are simply
holding him on an open charge
so we can talk to him easier."
Later Sukln was released un-
der $1.000 bond as a material
witness.
Sukln told Harrison 'he came
back three times Wednesday and
knocked on the blue-eyed plati-
num blonde's door.
The third time he heard the
baby crying lustily and asked the
landlady to open the door.
The detective said Sulcin had
shoved "love notes asking for-
giveness because of their quar-
rel" under h,er door each time.
He flushed the notes down a
drain before detectives arrived.
"I'm convinced he destroyed
the notes because he was young
and flustered," Harrison said.
The detective said Mrs. Heick-
en, who was married to a soldier
killed overseas in 1945, was sub-
ject to epileptic seizures and
could have died from strangula-
tion. Her nose and mouth were
pressed against the bed sheet.
The blood, he said, could have
been caused by either biting her
tongue or being cut by a denture
of two teeth found lose on her
tongue.
But Harrison said part of the
mystery involved Mrs. Heicken'a
five-months-old daughter, Deb-
ora Suzanne, who "did not seem
hungry enough not to have been
fed in about 34 hours."
He said the baby had not done
"too much crying."
"We are investigating the pos-
sibility that some outer man
might have seen Sukln bring her
home at 6 am. and enter the
KefoHiver To,
Throw In Hat
--Pearson
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON. Jan. 5. 8en.
Estes Kefauver of Tennessee de-
finitely plans to announce his
candidacy for the Democratic
nomination early next week
whether President Truman runs
or not. The announcement will
follow a private meeting in
Washington with close advisers.
One important decision to be
made at this meeting will be the
selection of a campaign man*
ager. Ex-Congressman John Car-
roll of Denver and Congressman
Wayne Hays of Ohio are among
those being urged on the crime-
busting senator.
Kefauver tells Intimates that.
In the event of his nomination,
it will be entirely up to tha
convention to select the vice-
presidential running mate. How-
ever, he is being urged to accept
a prominent midwest Democrat
leader such as Got. Frank
Lausche Of Ohio. Oov. Adlal
Stevenson of Illinois, or Gov.
Mennen Williams of Michigan.
Cost Consciousness
Program Under Way
An extensive campaign to es-
tablish a Cost Consciousness
program among military and ci-
me bo o jb. aim u - yUlan personnel of the united
apartment after Sukin left, Har-Stet *^y Carlbbean Com-
rfeon said. "We can tell later by ,md Panama AntLi waa surt-
an autopsy whether she during an epileptic seizure." ed du
"Her panties were in order. A
sheet was partly wrapped around
A slogan contest to stimulate
SrtaMnSa KiTeSledeeS interest In the program got un-
with a sheet for cover." IP*!* will be awarded for__th
Sukln met the model on the
bPach last September.
most original statements com-
pleting In 25 words or less, the
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, Jan. S
Ugh Low
._ 11:11 a.m. 5:11 p.m.
linking him with her death," 11:38 p.m.____________5:1 a.m.
Told At Morals Trial
Police Commissioner
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Jan. 5|ed on the door I Identified my-
(UP) A Birmingham detec-
tive testified today he heard
a bed squeaking when he list-
ened at the door of a hotel
room occupied by police com-
missioner Eugene iBull) Con-
nor and his brunette secretary.
Connor, stormy official who
once had a U. S. senator
clapped in the Birmingham Jail,
was on trial on morals charges
that could send him to the
same lockup.
Capt. Henry Darnell testified
that he raided a room in the
Tutwiler. Hotel the night of Dec.
21.
self as a police officer."
Darnell and William Mobley,
a Birmingham reporter, testi-
fied that Connor did not open
the door until 20 minutes after
the officer started knocking-
Then Connor and his tall
secretary, Christina Brown, were
found in the room together
fully clothed.
Both Connor, and Miss Brown
were accused by having illicit
relations in a hotel room in vio-
lation of the city code which
Connor helped modernize.
Darnell testified that during
the time he was trying to get
in room 760 of the Tutwiler he
was able to pry the upper part
of the door alar and he was
able to see the reflection in
First, he said, he heard the
bed crerking from his listening ....... -* **<. ...... .....>..-...,. ..
Dost out in the hall for "twoja big mirror inside the room
Australia also voted against 0r three minutes." "I could see Connor and a
ths resolution. lyoung lady pushine against the
The resolution also calls upon: when he knocked on the. door dnor. against me," Darnell tes-
uth Africa to suspend the the squeaking stopped, Darnell tlfled.
nnlementatln for the en force-said. Then he had his wife,
tat of provisions of the Group who had accompanied him on I Earlier In the day, about 3
"eas Act. pending the conclu- the raid, knock on the door p. m., Darnell sld. he had re-
's of negotiations. again. Iceived a complaint about llle-
This clause which was voted gal occupancy of a hotel room
qpon paragraph by paragraph; "There was much comino- but Connor was not identified
Snlv received 31 votes in favor Itlon,'* Darnell testified. "Thr as the occupant,
"hile nine countries voted'sound was like a herd of wild But before he went to the
Mobley to accompany him and
also took his wife.
Connor appeared in a Jovial
mood as the trial progressed
and he laughed when the re-
cess was called till Monday.
and officers said they have
been unable to find her.
An earlier witness, bell cap-
tain Earnest L. Davis, Jr., said
he had gone to a nearby room
with an order and as he left
he saw Darnell trying to force
the transom of 760 and saying
open up."
"I saw Darnell enter the
room and inform the occupants
they were under arrest," Davis
said.
"I heard Connor say there
was nothing happening and
heard Connor meption the word
'frame-up'"
Connor's defense counsel con-
tended at the outset that Con-
nor was the victim of a frame-
up and asserted that the Bir-
mingham Post-Herald, a Scripps-
Howard newspaper, "connived"
with Darnell in staging the
raid.
Connor, 57, has been public
safety (police) commissioner for
He had Sen. Glen Taylor (D-
He had sen. uien layior il- ne pomteu uut, w^u-t ~.. ...t.......>. *-*r*~" ._7r' "
Idahoi arrested In 1948 for tak- nell, talking on the room te-,they went to the Tutwiler Ho-
- lephone. Miss Brown going into tel, Darnell's wife accompany-
Ing the Jim Crow entrance to
a rally of Henry Wallace's
Progressive Party..
He drew down the wrath of
;ss was caneo un inonaay. ue arcw uuwu uk i>"
Miss Brown was not present liberal organizations and Ne-
__i - - -,u >un.i kifA r,a UkJa-k hniia Honniinrprl Vi t tYl
gro leaders have denounced him
from time to time for alleged
brutality to prisoners by mem-
bers of his police force.
Also In 1948, Connor was in
the forefront of the Alabama
walkout from the Democratic
National Convention over the
Civil Rights issue.
He has been an ardent States
Rlghter and unsuccessfully ran
for governor In 1950.
Every person who could pos-
sibly cram into the courtroom
and corridors of the new $7.000
000 city hall erected during
Connor's administration was on
hand for the new crisis in the
commissioner's career.
William Mobley, a former
prize fighter and now police
reporter for the Post-Herald,
testified as to the details of the
raid on the room occupied by
Connor and his secretary Cris-
tina Brown, about 30.
vliilc nine countries voted'sound was like a herd of wild But before he went to the 16 years and a controversial Mobley Identified a photo-
tgalnst and 17 abstained. horses. The third time I knock- hotel, he added, he telephoned i figure for mu?h r* that time, graph taken at the time.
He pointed out Detective Dar-'ment, the reporter
_t
and
the bathroom in the back-
ground, and Connor and the
hotel detective standing in the
room.
Darnell told the commission-
er, Mobley said, that "I'm go-
ing to treat you like you in-
structed us to treat the others.
I'm calling the patrol wagon.';
Connor, In a low and plead-
ing voice, begged Darnell not
to "take him to jail In the
black wagon," Mobley said.
Darnell went into the bath-
room and returned with towels
in his hand, Hobley said, and
he heard Connor tell the de-
tective that his wife, Mrs. Con-
nor, was at home ill.
Mobley said he saw nothing
wrong or Improper when Dar-
nell gained entrance after 20
minutes of knocking and shout-
ing the door. He said the bed
did not seem to have been
disarrayed but "I don't know."
Mobley said that earlier that
day he got a call at the city
hall press room from Darnell
advising him to "stick around."
Darnell called again to ar-
range a street corner appoint-
He told officers that a man In sentence, I Believe Every one
Indianapolis was the father of in U8ARCARB Should Be Cost
the child and was giving her Conscious Because......
money each month. \ ....
This program Is predicated
on the theory that "it may well
be the aim of our national ene-
mies togalnvictory, not through
an all-out-shooting war, but
through an economic war which
would bankrupt the United
States." Cost Consciousness
should serve to soften the Im-
pact of armament requirements
on an already burdened na-
tional economy.
The slogan drive will con-
tinue until midnight. Jan 38.
All military and civilian per-
sonnel of the Panama Area
are urged to participate in the
contest which has first, second,
and third prizes of $35, $30,
and $25.
Entry blanks for the contest
have been distributed to all
Army orderly rooms and ad-
ministrative offices.
Entries for the contest must
be In the office of the Comp-
troller, building No. 2, Fort
Amador, not later than Jan.
25.
Officers of the General Staff
will be the judges with the
final selection to be approved
by the Commanding General.
Freauent Habitue
Of Balboa Jail
Gets 40 Days
Colombian Lincho Hawkins.
36, a frequent boarder in Bal-
boa Jail, Is back today under
sentence on three counts of
petit larceny.
He received a 10 day sentence
for the theft of a tarpaulin, 15
days for taking a pair of plue
denim pants, and another is
days for stealing another pair
of pants and three sport shiiu.
ing them.
The party went to the sev-
enth floor and Darnell started
knocking on door 760, which
was opened 20 minutes later
by Connor, the reporter said.
Defense attorney John Fost-
er accused the Post-Herald of
"flagrant and defiant contempt
of court" by publication of the
hotel room pictures in this
morning's edition. The news-
paper contended in an editors
note -that the photographs had
been subpoenaed and thus were
public record.
Miss Brown was not present
at the trial and she has not
been served with the charges
against her.
Both she and Connor were
accused of violating the city
code by. having a tryst in t
hotel room.
Conviction on the four-count
indictment could mean 180 days
in the city jaU and a $1,000
fine on each count.
iThese Are The Directors Of The New Panama Canal Company
: r
KARL B. BENDETSKN
Chairasan of Panama Canal
Company Board.
W. R. PFIZER N.T.)
Director and Vice-President
JAMES C. HUGHES (NT.)
Secretary,

EDWARD D. M, KIM
(Omaha, Nebraska)
Director and member of
Executive Committee.
T. COLEMAN ANDREWS
(Richmond. Va.)
Director and member of
Executive Committee.
Maj. Gen. J. I. SCHLET
< Washing ton, D. O
Director and member
Executive Committee.
B. P. BDRDICK
(V biagton, D.C.)
CMef of Washington office,
and Director.
DANIEL E.
(West Palm
Director.
)R
EU4
A
rf\
>




..6Z




DOCKWALLOPER AT
PANAMAS MARKET PIER

. TAe SUNDAY
American
Supplement




(8M MkM MM7 rgM 6 n4 7)
rANAMA. K F, SUNDAY. JANART C. IMS



Review Of The Week

.

ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS
THE PANAMA CANAL Company held the spotlight
in the Canal Zone this week with the arrival o the
chairman ol their board, Asst. Secretary of the Army
Karl R. Bendetsen, who brovght some encouraging
news from Washington.
Canal employes, it seems, will not nave to bear the
brunt of the company's losses, since he claimed that
community services will be provided at the lowest pos-
sible cost.
This answered a question uppermost In the minds
of many Canal workers, who could breathe a sigh
of relief at the news.
Bendetsen made it clear that the Canai toll rates
had absolutely no bearing on pnces iu the Zone. Whe.
ther the waterway operated at a profit or loss he
Sid, it would make no difference in the budget o
r. & Mrs. Zonian.
Mea- ./hile in the construction department, bids
'Te Whig accepted for the Canal'3 1952 fiscal year
housing program for the construction o the last
major group of buildings and townslte developments.
Feb. 18 is tne date set for the opening of the bids.
And the Commissaries were ready to ring those re-
gisters as cash was taking the place of coupons in
all the big stores.
Nine patriotic young, men, who dian't have to, vol-
unteered locally to serve in the Armed Forces of the
United States. Tuesday the tl\ree Americans and six
non-citizens will be sworn la f they pass their
Ehysicals thereby filling the entire quota needed
ere in the first call for local leglstrants.
Well, It looks like the Canai Zones New Year got
off to a right start with an uneventful, accident-free,
first of January.
In the courts this week, cable thieves kept popping
up, heedless of warnings, and convi-.tlons they faced
in the Balboa Magistrate's Court 'old-time" offend-
ers of 15 returned again and while one Army corpor-
al who banged up a drlve-yjur-own-car was fined
$20. another was found not guilty when his runaway
vehicle rammed Into a tree '.ear tht Admin Building.
Air Force and Navy resee teams, with their
split-second timing rushed to aid a disabled Mexi-
can ship off Cape Mala this week. But the call
that turned out to be a false alarm. The cable
reporting the sinking ship off Viento Fro turned
out to be two days stale, and the vessel meanwhile
had tied into port safely.
Hot on the heels of the Jews that the Cocoli po-
licemen were packing up, lock stock and shotgun,
and moving out of the station, came "greetings" no-
tices to the lower grade military men ahd their fa-
milies to get out of Balboa quarters. Now that the
Navy is taking over Cocoli, thore wlU be moving vans
galore, as Canal employes are transferred out of Co
coll to other Canal towns, and as military (provision,
al) quarters in Balboa are emptied to make room for
the influx of Canal 'ers.
While the Canal Zone got off on an accident-free
New Year's celebration, on In other side of the bor-
der the Republic of Panam was beginning the new
year with the bloodiest celebration on record.
The first bloody Incident was a murder which oc-
curred during the third hour of 1352. A jealous hus-
band, Efrain Ramos, 25, left home with a kitchen
knife met his wife Gladys Solano Ramos, 22, outside
of the Balboa Garden with another mac and stab-
bed her to death.
A drunk-driving traffic klli^ig came next. By the
time all the reports were in from all over the Repub-
lic the New Year's death toll was 12. The wounded
and injured amounted to 26, many cf them seriously.
All was not well In the ranks of both government
and opposition political factions this week
Both sides were jockeying for control of the vote-
counting Electoral Jury. The Sociallste. who are
members of the opposition four-party alliance, were
having trouble getting a member on the Jury. Under
threats of legal action the Jury finally met, discussed
admittance of a Socialist representative and put off
a final decision until Monday.
Another group of the opposition was having trouble:
the Frente Patritico. The youth party started losing
a number of Its supporters the minute It joined a
"civility" alliance with the Liberals, the PRI and the
Socialists. This week 100 more filed a joint resigna-
tion accusing the body of betrayal of party principles.
Meanwhile, the Renovador party, of the Pro-Remn
coalition, finally got around to holding Its convention
Saturday to officially launch the candidacy of former
police chief Jos A. Remn. The struggle to get a
ministerial post being over, tae Renovadores will now
concentrate on other things, among them keeping
other party leaders from bolting.
The school strike again erupted Friday night with
sh p-keepers taking their usual losses through broken
stor' windows.
Protesting the use of their "headquarters"
the National Institute by anti-strike parents
for a meeting, striking stndente swarmed the
bnildinrr, turned off lights, hurlrrt insults and
threw rocks. Result: a few bruised bodies and
three store windows broken.
Despite efforts on both sides to get schools func-
tioning normally again, no end wa? in sight as the
week closed.
The Merchant Seamen's Pool, directed by Cecil R.
Josephs, a former seaman now employed by the Ca-
nal, has been working hard trying to get some of
Pan?m's 800 odd seamen aboard Panama-registry
shins.
Josephs also kept an eye on other possibilities. This
wee!: his vigilance paid off. The UJ3. Shipping Author-
ity notified the pool that It could use 58 expert Pan.
amanlan seamen to complete the crews of short-
handed shins now tied up In U.S. ports.
Josephs didn't know yet what kind of seamen the
Authority'wanted, opt he was sure the Pool could
jinplv all th* meii that are n-^ded.
WINSTON CHURCHILL reached Washington yes-
terday after a week of solemn assurances from all
directions, but especially from Washington, that he
could not expect to get anything for Britain out of
such a visit.
The nature of this welcome was rather un-
usual. Not too many senior leaders of a nation
have been accorded the assurance that there was
nothing whatever to be gained from a rtstt.
Iran's Premier Mohamed Mossadegh, for one, and
sundry other stormy petrels, huve been taken as they
came.
But Winnie, who seems to have stomped over from
London with Mr. Truman's acquiescence, but hardly
his blessing, has been accorded the defensive treat-
ment. -,
He has already said he does not himself expect any-
thing special Immediately from his visit, but it has
always been to his liking to know where he Is going,
and with whom he Is travelling.
For some time the old master of International af-
fairs has known well who he was travelling with
the United States but he has been unable to dis-
cern as clearly as he would wish the path his com-
panion is trying to follow.
He might even harbor a doubt whether his com-
panion can discern the path any more plainly.
Further, Britain's domestic woes to one side.
Churchill is probably not elated at prospecta of
his companion's guidance being completer/ with-
drawn for the best fart of a year while the titular
leaders of the strongest country In the West de-
vote their energies to deciding who shall have
the right to appoint the postmaster at Cactus
Creek.
Winnie Is no mean domestic politician himself, but
in Britain a month is enough to get an election ever
and done with.
As a world statesman, with tils mind principally in
International matters, he will be meeting in Mr. Tru-
man a champion of American-style domestic politics
with his mind set strictly on that championship.
There would seem to be rather a rift to cross
before there can come that meeting of minds, which
it is Winston's purpose and delight to. seek at great
times.
Most stirring news of the week was not of heroism
in Korea, where grimy unwilling heroism has long
been more or less a dally affair, but heroism of the
old story book kind. .. _,
Capt. Kurt Carlsen, of the Isbrantdsen Line's Fly-
ing Enterprise, personally defied the Atlantic Ocean s
winter storms to single combat, and looks now as
though he has them beat. -
This Is clean, blue water heroism which catches tne
It was also well chronicled, because the United
States Navy destroyer John W. Weeks was stand-
ing by radioing the world a blow by blow account
of Carlsen's defiance of of Atlantic winter blows.
Carlsen's saga started when nis ship got into storm
difficulties in the last days of December.
As the ship listed and started to crack, Carlsen or-
dered passengers and crew Into the boats, from which
they were picked up by rescue ships close by.
But Carlsen swore to stay with his ship till It was
saved or it sunk. His vow was duly recorded by the
headlines of the world.
The Flying Enterprise wallowed with something
like a 7 degree list for a week, with Carlsen walk-
ing along walls and leaning against the deck.
Rather than repenting his vow he repeated It more
The'repetition was duly transmitted to the applaud-
ing world.
Then the British deep-sea tug Turmoil, which had
already rescued other ships disabled In the same
storm as was the Flying Enterprise, reached the top-
pling freighter, spent a tense day trying to get a
towing line aboard, and finally succeeded yesterday.
Now the Flying Enterprise, still In a ticklish posi-
tion, Is being towed about 300 nJles to Falmouth, Eng-
And Capt Carlsen is a salt water hero who has
maintained all the traditions of his calling.
Refreshing stuff after dirty wan in Korea, ran-
som holdups by despised Iron Country satellites,
and the unlovely talk talk talk of international
conference smoothies who have never had their
striped pants spotted by one drop of battlefield
mud.
The fighting In the Sues Canal Zone wanned up
again with two clashes at the water filtration plant
from which Britain's garrison In the city of Suez
relies for lta water.
The British sent their big Centurin tanks into ac-
tion against Egyptians. Previously the biggest weapon
they had used against the Egyptians was two-inch
mortars.
-J/'XiVfV I
Soaddv AMencan Supptcaeni
THERE WAS THE usual moaning, smiling, back-
slapping and post-game quarterbacUng of the New
Year football bowl games.
And this year, there, was a mass tummy ache for
the winners of the Pineapple Bowl game played la
Honolulu. *
Several of the Stanford players who lost the Roso
Bowl game, 40-7, to Illinois say the Big 10 team used
questionable tactics to win. One Stanford player
Sarterbaek Gary Kerkorlan will be X-rayed to
termine the seriousness of a back injury that forced
him out of the game In the third quarter.
The examining physician says Kerkorlan broke a
vertebra but doesn't think the Injury is serious. He's
more Interested In possible injury to another vertebra,
hence the X-rays. Kerkorlan was to have played In
the Hula Bowl games at Honolulu but the back injury
will keep him out of that one.
As for the Stanford charges of unfair tactics, the
loudest complalner is end 8am Morlcy. Sam says the
Hllnl defensive line "grabbed" pass receivers by the
shirts to prevent them from getting downfleld
"They did some slugging and used their elbows in
the clinches," said the Stanford end. "But they did it
cleverly."
Morley concludes his gripe session by admitting
that Illinois had a well-balanced club.
Kerkorlan says there Is "no uestlon" that Illinois
held up Morley and "end Bill McColl."
But the Stanford quarterback says his line gave
him good protections. Kerkorlan's complaint was that
when he was ready to throw a pass his ends would
be only a yard or so across the line of scrimmage. He
referred to Morley's charges of "shirt holding."
"That's good football," says Kerkorlan. "I'd do It
too, I suppose, If I could get way with It."
McColl, the All-America ead, said he was held up
at tunes. "But," says McColl, "that happens In every
game."
Naturally, the Illinois team had no gripes. Two
filayers halfback Johnny Karras and tackle Char-
ey Ulrlch stayed In California. They plan to fly
to Honolulu for more football
Coach Jim Tatum has a quick explanation why his
Maryland club upset Tennessee, 28-13, In the Sugar
Bowl game at New Orleans.
Tatum says the credit belongs to the Tennessee
line... that's right, Tatum said the Tennessee line.
"It was not nearly as tough as we expected," grin-
ned the Maryland each. "North Carol'na had a tough-
er line this season."
Coach Bear Bryant of Kentucky also praised the
line in explaining the Wildcat's 20-7 upset win over
Texas Christian in the Cotton Bowl classic at Dallas.
But Bryant .was talking about his own line, Kentucky's
defensive unit.
"It was the defensive personnel TCU's spread plays,"
explains Bryant. "They wanted to stop 'enr, and they
did on genuine desire.
The Texas Christian coach Dutch Meyer com-
plained somewhat about a few breaks in the games,
such as receivers missing sure-fire touchdown passes
and a goal line fumble. But Dutch ended his post-
morteming by admitting the better team at least
that afternoon had won.
Meyer had one consolation even In losing, and it
was one that brought non-football tears to his eyes.
After the game, some of his former players and
pupils gave Dutch a new (Cadillac) automobile. The
Texas Christian coach was so 3'irprised that he actual-
ly cried.
There also was a good financial reason for both
schools to feel happy about the Cotton Bowl game...
about a quarter of a million dollars, to be exact. That's
what the schools will split for the day. Cotton Bowl
Director Howard Orubbs says the exact figure still
Isn't known, but he puts It at $123,000 per team.
Coach Bobby Dodd thinks nis Georgia Tech team
edged Baylor 17-14 In the Orange Bowl because his
team saved itself for the last half
"I know what that Miami heat can do to the boys,"
says Dodd. "So I used 22 defensive men In the first
half."
Evidently. Dodd had the right strategy. Tech came
through with a game-tying touchdown, then a game-
winning field goal in the final minutes of the thriller.
Baylor Coach George Sauer refused to alibi.
"Sure, we wern bothered by the heat." says Sauer
"But so was Teen. We slowed down In the second naif
and couldnt snap out of It. But we played In hotter
weather this year at Tulane."
Then the good-natured Baylor coach added:
"We enjoyed everything about the >rip to Miami
except the final score.
That's more than 21 playere on the San Diego State
College team could say even though they beat the
University of Hawaii 34-13 to the Pineapple Bowl
They were treated for food poisoning the after-
math of a victory banquet, Hawaiian style. None of
the players is In serious condition, but they were sick
boys New Year's night.
At the banquet, they ate tossed green salad with
oil dressing, baked ham with raisin sauce, candled
yams, fresh frenen peas, pumpkin pie and some of
Jbct.yldM i.rhjirnrrwnri W Yeftr' toa*t-
SUNDAY, JANUARY 6,-1952


i
**

Belgium Does Big Job
In Rearming Europe
4 O
BRUSSELS, Jan. (UP) Amer-|Belgium's eventual goal Is
lean economic and military offl-navy of three flotillasone for
cials here are counting upon coastal mlnesweepin?, another
Belgium, as a little "arsenal of
democracy," to play an Import-
ant part in supplying the sinews
of war for the re-armament of
Western Europe.
They also look upon the Bel-
gian military establishment as
a good source of "stuck: troops"
land, sea and air If and
when the shooting breaks out
In this part of the world.
Belgian factories already are
producing jet aircraft engines
for other European countries
and shortly will begin produc-
tion of five-Inch rockets. Anti-
tank grenades and a revolution-
ary new non-detectable land
mine are at present going from
Belgium to United States forces,from
in Korea and throughout the
world.
Motor transport, Bofors anti-
aircraft guns and radar equip-
ment are among the other items
which this country is supplying
to other nations of the anti-
Communist camp.
for similar activity in ocean a-
reas and a third for troop
transport.
Am FORCEThe goal of the
Belgian air force Is 530 tactical
aircraft, designed for close sup-
port of ground troops.
ARMYThe exact size of the
army which Belgium hopes to
have when its bu ld-up Is com-
plete cannot be disclosed. How-
ever officials authorized the
statement that it will consist
of roughly two corps of four
divisions each.
So far Belgium has received
the Ulnted States about
percent of the American
material it needs to achieve its
armed forces goals. Much of the
other material needed, such as
Items mentioned earlier and
small-calibre ammunition, will
come from Belgian factories.
Belgium is one country re- a
The United States has taken
very active role In training
WET BOUNDARY
Ohio has an area of 44.803
square miles, 3540 of which are
in Lake Erie to the Canadian
Boundary, leaving 41,263 square
celvlng United States economic Belgian military forces, sending
aid not because it needs the mohle Instruction teams to In-
assistance but because the rest Utallatlons throughout the coun-
of Europe needs the aj-maments try. In addition, a large number
which Belgium can produce on- 0f Belgian students are in Am-
y if it has enough dollars to erlcan technical schools,
buy the needed raw mater-
ials.
American officials point out
that spending U. S. dollars to
buy raw materials for Belgium
manufacture gives the rest of
Europe a soft currency source
of armaments and, at the same
time, reduces the load on over-
burdened American production
facilities.
Representatives here of the
United States also contend that
Belgium needs dollar aid to
"develop the strategic materials
in the Belgian Congo." What
they mean is uranium for atom
bombs, since the Congo is the
greatest single non-Communist
source of this material.
Militarily. American officers
are pleased with the re-arma-
ment progress in this little na-
tion which has been overrun
many times in the turbulent
history of Europe.
It shapes up this way: NAVY
Gossip has been defined os the
ort of saying nothing so that
practically nothing is left unsaid.
over
le world. They are pre-
d in the most modem
i. but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
YIOWUCII
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Premier Sunday Crari- Word Puzzle
40 6 /
1 1 i & 5? b ylJ ri M> I IZ 13 14 % 15" 16 '7 18
19 i 20 ^Tj rf ft< 2Z
25 1 24 2r 4 % Zfe
27 28 % 9 % So 31
% % % 3Z 33 % i4 % 35- W/////,
3b 37 SB % it At> 41 % 4Z 43 44 45
4b *7 % 48 % 49 % t>o
51 % 5Z 53 % 54 ss % i>to
57 58 % 59 % toO % bl % bZ. *. r
fc3 64 % bS bt> <7 U .9
'& v TO 71 % 72. % VA W/a
75 7b 77 % i& 79 % bo 81 ez
84 % fl+ esr % 84. % 87 SB v 89
90 % 91 92- % 93 94 'f/< 9S-
9b 97 % 98 % 99 'fo ICO IO|
IOZ % 103 %* l yA te % lo7 lo8 % I09 % lio ill W//
HZ M5 114 % HET life % "7 118 119 I20
iai b l?Z 123 124 % 125
\1b % 127 % (28 i 129.
I30 % 131 % 132 % 133
1Total of
haul of ftah
5- Drudgery
10Heap up
15Cortex
19Orchestral
instrument
20Saw
21A cat
22 Isaac's son
23Dormouse
24Mutually
related
26Hide
27Free
29Abscond
30Somewhat
old
32--Writers
mark
34Fury
35Raw
36Follow
39Wet
41To the
right!
42Tally
46Large
wasp
48Wooden
peg
49Son of
Noah
BO- -Stow
81Wear
by
friction
52The sun
personified
84Gigantic
56Hill.
pointed
87Auditory
59Label
HORIZONTAL
60Public 98Chinese
vehicle shrub
61River ir 99Large
Switzer- snake
land 100Twaddle
62South 102Jury
American 103European
monkey bird
63Climbing- 104Junction
pepper 106 Lifeless
68Melanotlc 107Clause
68Umpire annexed to
70Thin bird bill
72That which while
imparta In
circular passage
motion 109Dove note
74- -Fend off 110Handle
75Capable of 112Lynx
being 115Outmoded
taken 117Tewn in
apart Massachu-
78Sweet setts
potato 121Cuckoo-
80Volcanic pint
tuff 122Form
83Loathe anew
84Extinct 125Not
bird any
88Permit 126Unless (L)
87Flatfish 127Babylonian
89Jot hero
90Asaam (Myth.)
insect 128 Animal fat
91Photo- 12-College
graph where boys
93Small wear top
singing hats
bird 130Fish sauce
95Man's 131Resist
name 132Having
98Long- thin.
legged sharp tone
shore-bird 133Pause
VERTICAL
1Shape 41Herd 85Fragrant
2Central of oil
American whales 88Offer
tree 43Serving 91Having
3Earth to purpose
4Silk detain 92Evergreen
gelatin 44Call out 93Taro
5One 45Unearthly paste
who 47SmaU 94Group of
intertwines bird three
8Reverer 49Natural 97Of pottery
7Exclude abode of 99Electric
8Hideous or plant or regulating-
cruel man animal instrument
9Whirling 50Dissemin- 101Chanter
10Staring ate 103Erase
11Apportion 53Cap 104Kind
12Bird 54Sea- of
of cow sUck
Florida 55Row burned
13Rigorous 58Refrain as
14Tablet of 60 Indian incense
stone bean 105Delinc.'rd
15Requite 62Sawlike 108 Defler
18River of organ 109Channel
Bohemia 64 Brightened 111Ingress
17Fasten 88Tennis 112Ruined
18Properly stroke town
25Parrot 67Small bed of
28Body 69Oily Galilee
servant 71Boundary 113Seed
31Extinction 73Beaming coat
33 Woodland 75Easily 114Trick
bird obtained 115Corn
35A bud 78Insect- bread
(Blol.) stage 116Celtic
36Beat 77Learn language
37Path 79Plant Juice 118Express
38Function 81More preference
of painful 119Son of
an 82Glass feth
Arbiter tinged 120Break
40Charged with 123Surpass
atom cobalt 124Shoshone
Average Haw ! mUIUb: 7J lalialra-DutriMim j- SOai Tnfnm BrXUalt
Answer tc be found elsewhere in the Sundaj American)
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropulos, S. A. Tel.
1000
PANAMA^Cia. Panamericana de Orange Crush
HOME DELIVERY T*L 3-3219
Opera Singer Finds
Peace As Mill Hand
WORCESTER, Mass.. Jan. (UP)
Once acclaimed as a European
opera singer, 50-year-old Ipoll-
tas Nauragis has found hap-
piness In America working as a
press operator at a local mill
A DP. this 6-ioot, 2-lnch. 225-
pound Lithuanian would like to
be back on the opera stage but
he insists there's nothing dull
about his present menial Job.
"I enjoy the work," he says.
"It's a good Joband I am in
America."
Nauragis' press clippings, and
he has a big bundle of them, re-
veal that his reportoire Included
40 operas In five languages. He
sang operatic roles throughout
Europe and In South America
before coming to the United
States. His wife. Olga. Is a for-
mer, raaflaa itiisLASS^____
Come Get Our Goat,
Police Tell Public
RACINE, Wls.. Jam (UP).
Citizens of Racine were told that
they could get the police depart-
ment's goat any time they want-
ed, and welcome to it.
Patrolmen Don Eckert and
Bob Smitendorf went out to In-
vestigate a complaint and found
that a stray billy goat was eat-
ing Mrs. R. C. Hamilton's hedge.
They captured the goat and
put It In "Jail" at the city zoo.
SEEDS, NOT NUTS
Brazil nuts are not actually
nuts, but seeds, which grows in
round pods similar to a coconut,
about 30 nuts to each pod. When
College Stills Noise
In Men's Dormitory
OALESaURG, 111.. Jan. (UP)
In designing new dormitories
officials at Kiiox College started
with the premise that the hu-
man animal, especially the
young male of the species; Is
noisy.
Corridors In men's dormitories
generally are not the quietest
places on the campus.
Corridors will be eliminated at
Knox. The buildings will have
eleht-man suites, each of which
will have four bedrooms, a home-
like livingroom, bath and sepa-
rate entrances.
Most of the coal used In the
northern colonies prior to the
American Revolution was Im-
ported from England. Wood was
the pods are ripe, they drop from! the prevailing fuel used in the
the. tree.. United States until about 1840.
SUNDAY, JANMARY 6,1962
iflj*8lqu. Soaday Aaiencan Supplenen'
PAGE THKEr

3


V

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Foreign Representative- JOSHUA # POWERS
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per month, in advance_______
for six months. in advance .
roR ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE____I
POETS' CORNER
DISCLOSURE THE SUN IS DOWN
(From Wings)
How can I know what I think IThe sun Is low; a crow sits on
till I see what I say?W- H.
Aod*n, in Poets at Work.
(From The Georgia Review)
How could the poet
,.,. ; possibly know
, till the very last wgrd
In the very last row?
For a poem's a word
plus a word plus a word,
added, subtracted,
i thoroughly stirred.
; And thought makes the word
i and the word makes thought,
and some things come
that were never sought.
At what he has said
when his say Is done,
the poet's surprised
as any one.
RICHARD ARMOUR.
WINTER SOLSTICE
(From The Christian Science
Monitor)
Here on the lloor of my room
is
the turning point of the sun
Beyond the edge of the rug
not iar
from the book-shelves.
The movements of earth and
white bones
And caws its hunger
smoldering town;
While In the smoked horizon's
monotones
A cursing creature stumbles up
and down:
He plows his passions in the
dust, before
Harrowing clods and stones;
disconsolate,
He scatters seed of pestilence
and war.
Harvesting weedy fury from his
hate.
Yet earth sweeps through this
noiseless universe,
unnumbered light-years In her
tranquil eyes,
Seemingly unaware that clowns
rehearse
Insolent tragedies with comic
lies;
And heaven is calm: Its mind
reflects His grace
As comets hum old hymns
cosmic space.
CULLEN JONES
WINTER ON THE FENS
(From The Countryman,
London)
The fens are sombre with
breathless chill:
sun in the vastnessi of space Massel frowning clouds, as
Are focussed here, where the though foretelling doom.
Menace the stormy scene. Co-
window looking south,
Observing the universe, marks
upon my floor.
In this shaft of yellow light
the march of the seasons
The narrow oaken plank with
the lozenge of oblong grain
Is the place of the solstice
There the sun stands still
For several' days at noonand
there It turns
To flow, so slowly, back again
window,
On its way to the waiting
corners of the garden.
RCLAND ENGLISH HARTNEY
THUNDER IN THE TREES
(From The Poetry Chap-book)
Rooted in quiet dark
The trees thrust up through
light
Where the last sun-glints mark
Division from the night.
The air is charged with change.
Vast thunderheads on high
Fume up and fuse to strange
Shapes in the wells of sky.
Too ominously still
Have grown these woods, this
world.
When from the darkening hill
A furious wind is hulled
Against the trees In strain
And now the heavy cloud
Claps sharp. And now the rain
Hushes, the woods grow loud
And from the storm's high are
Down some Invisible wire
The tallest tree is struck,
Exploding into fire.
By forks of lightning found,
Fusing the dark ami day.
From heaven to earth's near
ground
The nieht is burned away.
CARLETON DREWRY.
lors assume
Unnatural tints, garish, presag-
ing ill.
All movement Is arrested; all is
still.
A birch stands slivered sharply
in the gloom.
A chestnut fUngs Its shadow
to entomb
The faltering light the sun's
pale gleams distil.
Raindrops begin to fall, and
gaining speed
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
Drew Pearson says: Latin Americans resent tuna
tariff; Lawyer keeps Henry Grunewald si-
lent; Peifume smugglers take advantage of
Chriatmas.
Maloney looked up. 'Henr,', be careful!" ha
warned.
"You're over 21," another newsman eluded.
"You dont need a lawyer to teil you want to do
like a nurse with a baby."
A flush ran up Grunewald's neck.
"Come on," a voice said soothingly. "You're no>
baby. What do you knuw abcut Teitelbaum?"
"Well, about this Teitelbaum and that lady..."
began Grunewald.
Maloney stood up. "Henry," he said severely.
more than anything elso recently the new ta- "get your coat. Let's go.'
Meekly, The Dutchman, once a prize fighter,
tagged along behind his lawyer. ,
WASHINGTON. Five Latin American Am-
Become a torrent in the gath- |Dassadors Xjled into the office of assistant Se-
o, aI iVg .k u .u tretary of State Edward Miller the other day
Suddenly through the shower ]ooklng dour and glum
the rainbows form | They calIed to protest a Congressional move
Appears, and now the sunswhjcn naa disrupted the good-neighbor policy
faint rays recede more than anythi
Before the splendor of that itt on tuna fish.
brilliant arc | if8 hard to realize thut a three-cent-a-pound
A symbol of deliverance after tariff on the importation of- tuna would cause
storm. such turmoil in Pan-American relations, but it
CONSTANCE BREED has..
On a recent tour down the West Coast of South
WASHINGTON PIPI LINK
Perfume smugglers took advantage of the
heavy Christmas mall to smuggle expensive
WILD FLOWER SPECTRUM lAmerlca, it caused at least two presidents to re- French perfume Into New York Smugglers simp
(From Trails) ier caustically to the author of the tariff pro- ly took a chance that customs agents would bt
Recite them down the spectrum 'vision Democratic Congressman Clinton Mc- so bogged down with Christmas packages they
hue by hue, Klnnon of San Diego, wouldn't have time to npen everything.
wildflower by flower, McKlnnon, one of the best members of Con- The King committee is searching for Henry
from gold to bluest blue: gross on domestic mattcis, let himself be pulled Grunewald's muscle man. Charlie Burke; also
bell wort, trout Illy. into helping the California tuna-fishing indus- for the mysterious man with the gutteral Ger-
the downy yellow violet, [try operating out of San Diego.
orange jewel weed and the tiger' Therefore, when McKinnon and other mem-
lily, bers of a banking and currency subcommittee
Joe-Pye weed and the pink he-a^ved In Ecuador, the sparks flew.
ptica
or. velning blue-ward,
call off the gentian,
bellflower, violet, and Slpder-
wort.
Or move to purple monkey
flower,
and Indian cucumber's dark
berries
colors of moon,
tints of the sun's bright dye,
here we may pluck
a flaming-petalled noon.
a long-stemmed spray of sky.
MAE WINKLER GOODMAN.
U.S.-born President Oaio Plaza close friend of
the United States, received them cordially
until he spotted McKinnon.
"So you're the man who imposed a tariff a-
galnst our tuna flshermtn?" President Plaza ex-
claimed, and proceeded to tell the San Diego
solon what he thought of him.
In Per, President Manuel A. Odria also sing-
led out Congressman McKinnon for special com-
ment.
Meanwhile Latin American fishermen have
virtually been barred by the new tariff from
selling in the U.S.A.
In retaliation, Ecuador ha imposed a $5,000
PANAMA AMERICAN
WAKf AD$
CAN My, YOUR SEEDS!
man accent. (The latter may be Arthur Brevai-
re; real name Is Arthur Breuer).
Col. James Hunt, first of the famous 5-per-
centers to be exposed, kept a secret diary reveal-
ing that he made 18 trips to the White House in
two years.
While the U.S. Steel Corporation Is trying to
convince labor it shouldn't get higher pay, U.S.
Steel's public-relations expert, John Munhall,
has sent out special Christmas cards showing a
picture of his yacht, the Croydon. That's one way
of how not to win support from steelworkers.
Privately mobllizer Charles E Wilson hopes
to settle the steel dispute with a flve-cent-an-
hour pay boost and no increase in steel prices.
The union, however, will never agree.
Attention, all housewives higher meat prices
are Just around the corner. The Agriculture De-
fine on US. fishermen caught coming close to partment expects more beef, but less pork next
shore to catch live bait Since live bait is neces-
sary to catch tuna, this may hurt U.S. fisher-
men in Ecuadorean waters as much as the new
tariff hurts Latin American fishermen.
In the past, Latin American and U.S. fisher-
men have fished the ive waters of the Pacific
extending off the coasts of Mexico, Central Am-
erica, Ecuador and Per, then brought part of
their catch north to California canneries.
spring. The Army also will be buying more meat
The result: Higher prices in all butcher shops.
Most department stores reported a drop In
Christmas sales. Reasons. Snowstorms interrupt-
ed shopping: the Caperu.'-t price control amend-
ment boosted prices; 'nek of shortages did not
stimulate scare buying.
HARRY TRUMAN'S HUMOR
President Truman remmdeJ Undersecretary of
Now, because of the tariff, only U.S. fishermen the Navy Francis Whltehalr the other day how
Whitehalr's Osage Indian ancestors traded a
large tract of Kansas and Missouri for whisky.
Jokingly, he added that he hoped WhTtehair
wouldn't be so generous In trading off Navy
carriers.
Inscribing a photograph to the Indian under-
secretary, Truman wrote:
"To Francis Whitehall with best wishes and
a reminder that In 1808 Chief Whltehalr of the
Osage nation traded five million acres of the
richest Kansas and Missouri land for the pri-
vilege of buying whisky at Major Silleys fort
in Jackson County, Misnuii."
The President then added a postscript: -Chief,
can market in California The others can still
fish, but,the best market Is gone.
No wonder the five Ambassadors looked glum
when they called on assistant Secretary Miller.
GRUNEWALD ALMOST TALKS
Henry "The Dutchman" Grunewald almost
spilled the beans when taunted by reporters at
an impromptu press session after he Informed
the King committee: "I decline to answer."
While Grunewald's eagle-eyed attorney, Wil-
liam MalOney, was talking with the shorthand
reporter, the newsmen athered around Grune-
wald.
"For pete's sake, why don't you teli your story?"
one of them asked. "You claim the papers aren't don't you,trade PitNavv. careers without tell-
fair to you. Here's your chance ing me about It.H8T
PAGE
5
OUR
11
Sunday AmrttM Dupptemw.
SUNDAY, jitiUY 6, t


*
Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
HEARD ON THIS BEAT:
President Truman was spoken to bluntly the end o the year
by his mobilizer chief, who just lsnt wild about being harried by
the nation's most powerful labor and industrial leaders.
The President was told by Charles Wilson, at the very moment
when the price of butter reached an all-time record high, that
the New Year would see the most rigid price controls, the tough-
est handling of labor's demands for wage increases and fifty per
cent slash in such household items as that new refrigerator, gas
"hnge deep freeze, or any other civilian gadget the home owners
want and no new models, either, am ing the 50 per cent which
he would permit industry to continue to turn out
It was indicated that Wilson would be tough until at least
Oct. 152, when we'll again have enough metal and new plants
to whip out gadgets as well aa guns.
Meanwhile, there'll be a long series of conferences on how to
care for the thousands of jobless created by the 50 per cent shut
down in civilian goods.
All of which leaves Mr. Truman in a tough spot.
The President has virtually promised the CIO Steelworkers'
Union that it will come through all right on wage Increases. To
do this the White House must grant steel a price Increase of at
least $5 a ton or the steel Industry wil: just say to Phil Murray,
go ahead and strike.
And then there's John L. Lewis. Yet Mr, Truman want to pla-
cate Wilson, too. .....
Heavy, heavy hangs the head, and a'.l that 30rt of stuff, In a
campaign year.
A national labor "Kefauver Commtltee" Is being considered
by CIO. with power to Investigate, hold hearings and discipline
any of its people who play with the rackets.
Meanwhile, the New Jersey State CIO is about ready to ap-
point its own anti-Crime Commission at the next board meeting
early in Janury with power to investigate ail rumors as well as
actual mob operations in that area.
It will have no power to discipline Just investigate and re-
port'to the union involved. If CIO launches a national anti-Crime
Committee, the Jersey unit will act as Its state policing force. At-
tention, all other unions.
Moving swiftly into the political campaign, some big unions
already have the most professional and advance television shows
in the business.
It's natural that one of the. most piogressive outfits of all,
the clean-cut AFL Machinists Union, is the first to launch a
year-round TV show, called "Without F*ar."
/T.V& scheduled for 52 weeks in class A time, out of San Die-
go, Los Angeles and San Francisco TV siations
Professionally put together with tn use of newsreel films,
live and original dramatic sequences anu film shot specially for
the union, tne series will be flashed first on the night of Friday,
Jan. 11.
Starting show is "Domestic Communism, What is it, How
does it work?" Sponsor there Is the California Machinists Non
Partisan Political League.
Meanwhile, Labor's League For Political Education, the AFL's
national political organization, is helping some of Its Congres-
sional friends prepare TV shows for the coming campaign.
The Labor League's new director, Jim McDevitt, tells me that
the AFL now is not bothering much with the presidential nomi-
nation campaigns of the big party hopefuls. Labor concentra-
tion Is on reactivizing the League's stale, city and even precinct
machinery.
At the same time, the drive for an $8000,000 fund has been
started.
McDevltt has had dollar membership books mailed to 22,000
local unions. Each AFL member is expected to sign up for a
dollar, to be used in the Congressional campaigns.
As for the presidential candidates, MrDevi't and Bill Green
will go to both the Republican and Democratic conventions, pre-
sent their labor platform and then, undoubtedly, stay neutral
in the top race.
If the mobs can't break Into the CIO Auto Union one way,
they try a more director approach. They've cracked the safes in
lour such union offices in Detroit receutly, looting the last one
of $4,000.
Among the American pro-Communist union leaders handed
Eassports by the State Dept., which enabled them to get to
loscow on propaganda briefing trips, were some who had used
various aliases to get into the communist brigades in Spain In
1937; one who had a police record for stealing ears- another who
violated marriage statutes; another who was screened off merch-
ant marine ships by the Coast Ouard as a poor security risk.
And they testified that some of their expenses came out of
their union treasuries. What's the matter with the membership?
Doesn't it care If Its funds are used for pro-Soviet propaganda?
Walter Winchell I n New York
NOTES OF A NEWSPAPERMAN.
The-
____ o____ a Bobby and demanded: "Aren't you going to
between politicians and newspaper- do anything? Why don t you arrest that man?"
evitable... It Is the natural desire of "You see,'' was the indifferert reply, "it's this
o hide facts which might deprive him way. It don't 'urt them and It might elp 'im."
Nered long after the Washington Sweet
In fur coats are forgotten... The
The President's skirmish with the press Is n. -" I I J are as relentless .i: d timeless as the Mis-
an isolated battle. It is part of l continual war... 't ipl Itself and the A!ger Hisses can't stop
Reporters and Presidents have always been in- RTm in the 20th Century anymore than the
volved in a critical crossfire... This does not de- Benedict Arnolds could !n the 18th.
note national weakness... On the contrary, it ----- o-----
proves the essential st'ength of Democracy... The President now admits he was sold down
The nation has always b*en powerful enough to the river... But it takes more than thirty pieces
survive criticism of Its leaders... There are no of silver and all the Fort Knox gold to buy the
sacred cows, donkeys or elephants... President flag... The country still loves it and believes in
John Adams once pressured Congress into pass- it.'.. Editors are wasting their time trying to
tag a press-gag law that put many of his jour- restore the American people's confidence, what
nalistlc critics behind bars... They were freed, the people want is fewti confidencemen in the
when Jefferson became Chief Executive... Yet, Capitol.
during his first term he filed libel suits against ------ o -----
several editorialists... Grant was so furious On the subject of blasts and personal attacks,
about blasts in the papers he refused to read we are reminded of the anecdote starring Wins-
antl-Grant gazettes... And Teddy Roosevelt ton Churchill... He was strolling through Hyde
threw a suit at the NY World and lost... Tru- Park, lamed for its soap-box orators, who enjoy
man talks tough but carries a twig... It is no the privilege of sounding off... One of them was
match for a reporter's croom. denouncing the Royal Family. Churchill found
____ o____ a Bobby and jtemanderi: "Aren't you going to
Conflicts
men are inevitable,
a politico to hide fa...
of votes... The reporter never considers whe-
ther news will harm a public servants career... The New York Sun received a letter from an
His sole duty Is keeping the public Informed... 8-year-old girl In 1897 which Included the Plaui-
The absurdity of official censorship was illus- tive query: "Is there a Santa Claus? ... The
trated by Acheson... He opposed publication of editor suggested that Francis P. Church write
a story until newsmen reminded him it had the reply... The newspaperman was reluctant
been published! it wasn't his line, he groaned... Theeditor
------ o ----- persuaded him to "write something"... The re-
Time mag belatedly gave FDR his due when suit was an essay destined to become a classic ,.
It commented on the Washington scandals... it is journalism's most widely reprinted editorial
"This code," it said, "is in force again in Wash- every Christmas,
lngton. It was absent or nearly absent for a long Mr. Church wrote It In an hour.
me" From the N.Y. Times: "The German political
"After the Harding scandais, the Coolldge and leader denounced the European army in shall
Hoover administrations were clean as Washing- nationalist tones that may yet reawaken those
ton had been for generations. The New Dealers untidy elements in Germany that once before
were dedicated men. Some were dedicated to jdeas, sent people to concentration camps."
some to their magnetic leader and some to the Untidy elements? What an antiseptic way of
personal acquisition of power They were not saying Nazi!
Boodlers, grafters or dealers in personal 'in- ------ o -
fluence' in the old machine sense. To most of Times Talk is the miiiature publication writ-
them a job applicant recommended by a poll- ten by and for the N.Y. Times staff... The cur-
tlcal 'boss had two striias on him They had a rent number features several stories about its
contemptuous name for politicians. Pols. From managing editor. Ed James, wno passed the other
1933 until late in the war. the New Dealers kept day... We remind them all of this one which
the Pols down. About 1941 the Pols began to seep was overlooked: It deals with, u Times office boy
back Harrv Truman oDir-ed the floodgates." who hadn't met the Bip Boss. James, like
* ____ o____ others, enjoyed ambling over to the AP tele-
It takes deep Winter to show an evergreen asMypes to Inspect the racing results This new
it takes heavy storm to rrove a ship... A num- boy had been instructed to sep the machine
ber of tepid editorials huve appeared in recent free from "the gambling element In the city
days stating that the faith of the people in their room. He hastened over to James and yelled:
government must be restored .. The truth is "Out! Beat it!' as he pointed to the door To
that the faith of the government in the Amer- the amazement of onlookers the boss shrunk his
lean people should never have been lost-George head deep Into the collat of his coat and meekly
Washington's men in bare feet will be re- left.
Peter Edson In Washington
Nr.A Stafl ( orrrspondenl
.'
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz-
zle. No. 406. published today.
maaa hqbee amnaa auEja
aaaa aauaa aaaaa aaaa
nana EaaaaHaunna nann
aaaiiQaa aaaaa aaaaaan
aaaaa aaa aaaaa
oaana aaaaa aaa aaaaa
naamau aaa taao antaaga
ama anaas aaasania aaa
auoa aaa aaa aaa aann
aaara aaaaaaa ngaa
aaua aaa naa aaa suaa
?aaaao aaa aaa raannari
aaoai aan ansa amaran
anaaa aas aaaaa _
aaaaaan aaaaa aaasoaE
moan aaaaa aaaaa aimcs
anaa aaaaa aaaEB aaan
DMHkM<4 ky KM* rilara in MiMt
WASHINGTON, (NEA) - The showdown for
Federal Judge Thomas F. Murphy or whoever
is really put In charge of President Truman's
(cleanup campaign will come if and when he
gets to Investigating activities on the White House
If anything critical Is tound on the activities
of Donald Dawson, In connection with the RFC
cases, or Maj. Gen. Harry Vaughan, in connection
with the five percenter investigation, will a frank
report be made to the President?
Will the President act accordingly, or will he
continue to stand up for his official family, re-
gardless of what accusations are made against
thpm?
Washington observers Delleve that may be the
real test case which will show how sincere the
Truman administration Is in efforts to clean up
Its own house before the election.
WHITE HOUSE HOLDS ACE IN THE HOLE
The White House may r.ave one ace in the hole
for use In case Congressional criticism of the
Truman administration continues hot and heavy.
This is In the file of leters written by members
of Congress to the RFC
The Whit* House has -ever made any or these
letters public, nor has any use been made of the
file beyond the announefment that the RFC had
been asked to turn ove.- copies of all correspon-
dence from congressmen.
Only a few people hav?- made a detailed study
of the letters. .,
But the word that lraked out Is that they
contain plenty of examples of undue Congres-
sional Influence, such a Alabama Representa-
tive Frank Boykin's, to get government favors
for constituents.
WHY ICKES SCORED CHAPMAN
Inside story on ex-Secretary of Interior "Hon-
est" Harold Ickes' bjast at his successor. Oscar
Chapman, and his public power policies is that
Ickes was doing a little publicltv chore for his
old friend and New Deal cohort Thomas G. "The
Cork" Corcoran. Mr. Corcoran la Washington at-
torney for Olin Industries
Olln wanted to get into primary aluminum pro-
duction. First step was to get assurances that
government power would be available
Secretary Chapman wouldn't give this com-
mitment till Olin met certain other requirements,
such as raising the necessary capital for plant
construction.
When Chapman didn ; give with the power,
a campaign was started pgalnst his public pow-
er policies.
Washington was then treated to the spectacle
of Ickes turning against his former undersecre-
tary and loyal supporter in a bi'ter letter to the
White House. But the campaign didn't work.
KOREAN CHILDREN SHOW GREAT COURAGE
Dr. You Chan Yang, the Boston-educated Ko-
rean ambassador to Washington has just re-
turned from the Orient with a story which he
says illustrates the spin', of his people.
In the war-blasted capital of Seoul. Korea, now
reduced to a third of its lormer population, two
lost children were encountered among the 60.-
000 or more orphans *'hose parents had been
killed in the last year ar.d a half
Poking around the ruins was an eight-year-
old girl. On her back was strapped a four-year-
old boy.
A policeman asked her if the boy was her bro-
ther. She said no.
She explained that bet parents, her brothers
and sisters had all been Killed by the bomb that
destroyed their home. Sne herself was outside
at the time and so was saved
In the neighborhood panic and flight that fol-
lowed she was separn-'d 'rom everyone she
knew.
But when the raid was over she fould the four-
year-old boy following hir and crying
He said he had lost nls father and mother
and had no place to go
So the girl put the soy on her back and for
several weeks had been able to find enough to
keep them both alive. Toduy they are In an
orphanage.
"Our people have suffered tne loss of almost
everything they own." says the s,mbassador. "but
they have not lost their trrlp on themselves and
1 dont think they ever will.
HOW TO SQUELCH 4MTEUR CRITICS
Navy Secretary Dan K^mba'I -has now found
an answer to the ama'eur strategists who try
to tell the professionals hew to run a war.
He quotes Lucius Pauius a Roman- consul who
In 168 B.C. had this to snr to self-apoomtd mi-
litary experts:
"If... anyone thinks himself qualified to give
advice respecting the war.. let him not refuse
his assistance to the stste
"He shall be furnished with n ship a hore,
a tent.. Bt if he thinks this loo much trouble,
lit him not, on land, assejWe the office of a pilot."

SUND^X JANUARY 6, '$$
Sorxjay American Supplement
Wi ros


< -
l.ie vieithl is the custom at the chicken market where the
birds re heme Itc to kee fresh longer.
Panama's small craft which are 9* important to her economy are always seen at the mar
hot. One woaders how some X these boats stay afloat, hot they do. And make olctoressjae
shots for the cameramen an* artist. Note the eyer-present bnssards oa the roof.
.PA'
, .WWW. MNUARY 6, 1962


v-
< '*
v '
.
--


Goes to the
(Pictures and text by RALPH K. SKINNER)
Some Canal Zone residents and visitors mar claim they
haven't the time to drive several hours into the interior to see
the "native country" of Panama.
A quick substitute would be to visit the Panama City mar-
ketplace and its adjoining pier.
Here one may encounter all the varios types of people from
every province of the interior. Here, too, one sees the products
of fertile Panama, sometimes in astonishing abundance.
On certain days, unusual
i things are to be seen. For exam-
ple, the special bread on sale the
day before Christmas. One baker
in the market district said he
sold 600 loaves of bread at $4.00
Ser loaf! Unless specially ordered
y Individuals, this bread Is
available only this one day per
year. The giant loaves were In-
dividually molded by hand, and
looked like a confectioner's mas-
terpiece rather than lowly bread.
Heavily laced with eggs, It tast-
ed somewhat different from reg-
ular bread.
If you park your car near the
Presidencia, you can approach
the market through the chicken |
sales section. This area smells to
i high heaven because there are
'hundreds of chickens, ducks,1
geese, turkeys, and even pigeons
on sale here.
As Panamanians are partial to
poultry, the place is always pack-
ed with purchasers and it's worth
a look even If you have to put a
clothespin on your nose!
Close by is the walled beach
where the small coastal boats
. come at high tide and careen at
low tide. Many bring charcoal
from the coast. Others bring pro-
duce.
At the big main dock, there are
a variety of bigger boats. The
majority of these appear to be
from Darin. The man shown on
The Sunday American cover Is
handling plantain from one of
these coasters. At this time of
year, plantain appears to be the
: big export from the Indian coun-
try.
Literally thousands of plan-
tain arrive each day from the
Darin and the price is there-
fore forced down. At *l.tt per
hundred, plantain seems hard-
ly worth the picking but there
are plenty available at that
' price.
We noted one ship with a big
bulwark of rough planks on its
.foredeck. loaded with plantain.
Three Darin Indians stood
knee-deep in the vegetable and
filled baskets with it. Then they
threw the baskets, plantain and
all. up to the dock for others to
'un'opd. Throwing a basketful of
plantain Is no boy's job, but theyi
did well at it and relatively few
.went- over the side.
It appeared that every ship
from the Darin had a lew In-;
clians on It, In addition to the.
Panamanian crew. 8everal boats
;had at least one Darin Indian
woman aboard. They seem to
ride the boats Just for the trip
when their husbands are part of
the crew. One woman had a tiny
child with her who seemed obli-
vious to the unaccustomed noise
of the city. Some difference from
the silent jungle at home!
It is Interesting to see the
pushcart vendors bring their
carts up on the dock and load
them up. They buy a few hun-
dred and so on. Presumably this
is to make counting easier.
The method of counting plan-
tain may surprise the casual
spectator, although it's also used
with oranges. It goes like this:
Two men pick the plantain off
the floor of the dock alternately
for loading Into the carts. First
man to heave the plantain yells
UNO, then the second man, DOS,
the original worker following
with TRES, and so on. In the
meantime a stream of plantain is
pouring Into the cart.
The answer comes when a man
yells VEINTE (twenty In Span-
ish) and stops, then collects for
a hundred. The count Is actually
by fives. Each man throws five
plantain Into the cart but calls
only one number. Again we pre-
sume this is to facilitate count-
ing for those who have not had
too much schooling. While not
everyone may be able to count to
100, most everyone can make It
t20! .
Pigs are sometimes brought
to market on these ships, and
they squeal something awful
as the derrick lifts them out of
the ship's hold by their feet.
And then there's bark. From
the Darin country are shipped
great stacks of tree bark. This Is
used to tan cattle hides. We were
told that some of it had been
shipped to the States as a sam-
ple, and now there was a demand
for tons of the stuff.
Space Is giving out and we ve
just started our story. If youd
like to hear more about the mar-
ket, call the editor at Panama
2-0740, and mebbe hell let us run
more articles about this lnterest-
inperhaps you'd like to hear
about the store that's been at
number 13 on 13th 8treet> since
before the Republic was, and
learn of Its stocks of tiger bones,
dried starfish, swallows nests
end the stalk of celery priced at
$250''
Watcb for it eat week.
Plantains, yucca, yam, mame!, papaya, frijoles the outdoor markets along the
everything bt Panama's native produce.


Pork chops from Tonosi swine * onto the dock
near the market.
Sidewalk merchants on the main street are orderly ad offer their Hems in r
attractive fashion.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952
Sfftfay Awewtn SmpUPppif*.;irf,.i
rtr
PAG, ?*:v*>aiv


T

r
v
"" "^ -
L/Unat Ljour Z/i
avon
2 99 / Phone Panama 2-3066
-------! and ask for your favorite recording!



4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG -840*-
THE IAST TIME THEY MET THE WOMAN
THREATENED TO KILL HIM! NOW SHE
RISKS THE ANGER OF THE KING TO SET
HIM FREE. LONG HE LOOKS INTO THE
FIERCE DARK EXES THAT SEEM TO
BURN INTO HIS.
_lttJ
HE SCULLS THE CRAFT OUT INTO THE
CURRENT AND GOES PLUNGING DOWN
THROUGH THE SPRAy TOWARD THE SEA.
AND LYING ON THE BOTTOM IS A BUNDLE
WRAPPED IN A CLOAK AND SECURE-
LY BOUNO I ,. -
new our Tie Cajfoe.
PAW EIG^T,
Sunday Ameriuw .SunptomcBt,
SUNDA ^kiiY^mi


^T
v
8*.. --'-=g
aport /x

jj
eview
The latest news from the world of sports!
7:30 p. m. D4/LY over Your Community Station
HOG-840<*


SUNDAY, JANUARY 6,1952
Stndty
Sa^MteMf
i i
''
1 n
fAUfci ^iNE


"*-
y .-,
tmaffn
r

TT


F*. ~*
"*\li ll l> 1A ^1 1 ? Phone Panam 2-3066
\5h*L* [jour ^avonh >A ^^for your favorte recording!


4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station

HOG-840**
'- teJtEtf
Suadav AmrkillWfcttftart >** **

SUNDAY/JANUARY , 1082


V
s
l lational lottery, di
ira win
9
\\ to 11:/5 every SUNDAY MORNING
Your Community Station
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JSUiNDAY, JANUARY , 1962
SmhUv kwMtit mi SNMMMat ...ni

PAGE ELEVEN


Soport /s
n
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7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
The latest news from the world of sports!
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PAGE TWELVE
Swtfay Aaencan ummom*'
SUNDAY, JANUARY 6,1952