The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text


Vete York oni ira
non-stop to Miami
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U safe" Abraham Lincoln.
f/c/uM r,y/ r;>. i
Now... 6 Year Old!

Confer Formally
Winston Churchill arrived at the
White House at 11 p.m. today
for the beginning of his formal
conference with President Tru-
Puffing on a long cigar, Chur-
ehlll arrived at the White House
with the British Ambassador to
the United States, Sir Oliver
Franks, and British Foreign Sec-
retary Anthony Eden.
Churchill and Eden posed for
photographers who Jammed the
Red China Said! ^ike'Confirms
Ready To Invade L-.rvr.T .
Indo-China Next G0P Launching
AT*^rsn^ hong kong, Jan. 7 (UP, I WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (UP) Gen, Dwioht D.
$300,000,000 in aid In the near Persistent but unconflrm- Eisenhower $ public acceptance in P.iris today of the Re-
UBurtethis. ,t recognized here |. ttS&mSfflSmiS'Pelican party label has relieved L Presidential boomer,
will not be enough if the British'invade Indo-Chlna as soon as of their greatest political burden, and has put Ike in the
are to continue playing a majorsn armistice or a stalemate ell- _-. ,-,,:,, ,,; *_ .*-.
part in Western reanrlament in: m in ates the need for strong pre-COnvention campaign to Stoy.
men, planes, ships and guns.
Churchill also Is after large'
Red forces In Korea.
la after large Some Hong Kong newspapers
shipments of American steel this say that a force of 100,000 to
year. American officials plan to 500,000 men already is being as-
shlp 48.000 tons of conversion sembled by the Communists in
steel to Britain In the first three Kwangsi Province, near the
The Prime Minister then walk- months of this yeara figure far Indo-Chinese border
ed slowly through the lobby lead- lessi than Britain says It needs These rep0rts say that the
in* to the President's office. | to jeep the rearmament pact, j new invasion force would be
(NEA Telephotol
THE ICE-STORM COMETH A severe Ice storm, Which hit aoutheaatern Missouri and south-
ern IIIi'-ols, knocked down 35 consecutive telephone poles near Charleston, Mo. The storm
dealt a hard.blow to communications in the area, and waa called the worst ice storm to hit
Missouri in 15 years.
------------------------,------,---------_--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------!------------------------------------------------------------'-------'-----------------1---------. '
Several Hurt
In Panama
al CfasfT^
makers," a painting showing
Lincoln in conference with his
top commanders shortly before
the end of the Civil War.
Problems facing the two West-
ern leaders in the defense field
Eisenhower's name is to be entered in the New
Hampshire primary March 11.
His boosters jubilantly claimed this morning that the
general's campaign is off the ground and soaring.
But they were still faced with winning the nomina-
tion without much help from Eisenhower
His statement from his NATO headquarters in Pa-
wi^cTmen?*oi5lS .reWJ^^Jattfor SSSS2S oT $?' SFS ris toda* said: "} **?" ".?' participate in the pre-conven-
- mation for defense planning can1 munIi|t A Q China' Hon activities of Others.
only be met partly. Congression- and fomerly deputy command-1
er in Korea Eisenhower's statement. Issued more than a year ago by my
through the press chief of his country, and by the other na-
A Chinese Invasion of Indo- NATO headquarters, said Sen.tlons of the North Atlantic
China, where the Communists Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. (R.,;Treaty Organization.
Mass.) gave an accurate account! "America's enlightened self-
of his political feeling at the interest and the future of West-
rRed.< venoad ^WJ^
in southeast Asia, atomic energy for retaliatory attacks against| ., ___"L.'iiiil- _.miin<, .inhn.r m.mihiiramto nrodure securitv aaahist th*
al acts and the Klaus Fuchs spy
case that uncovered a leak of
atom secrets to Russia via Brit-
ain hamstring Mr. Truman.
and coordinated use of Ameri-
can-manned atoma bomber bas-
es located in Britain.
The new element being inject-
Korea, where the Chinese wen'1 to* Elsenhower as a Republican'to produce security against the
to the rescue of the shattered ln the New Hampshire primaries, i Communistic threat, and so to
Communists of North Korea Eisenhower said: "Sen. Lodge's preserve peace.
larmouncement gives an accurate' "Under no circumstances will
Indo-China's rich "rice bowl" account of the general tenor of' I ask for relief from this assign-
British officials' ported that ^J*? the Truma n-Chur chill
r-hnrphiii mm -hirhiv atl*fted"; teus ta the ominous sign of new
?th th. i^um.5 M?onij cnn-lR military activity near Inde-: would be a vastly more valuable my political convictions and of; went in order to Seek nomlna-
vV.aatoi*hehid Saturdaynight I *hln *nd Burn,a- PrlM the Chinese Reds tha.i my Republican voting record, tlon for polit cal office and 1
-!. Tte IjUZU ,JCWT- We ft'Wee* mountains of Korea... "HI was coceeLalso," -ttln*.s>all jot participate m the pre-
talts also are Becoming a great-' Most observer* here believe,'I wquM not seek nomination to convention acUvities of others
i-lit Twffliu- aboard pm .
(NEA Telephoto)
lines and billowing smoke rises skyward in Philadelphia as a
spectacular six-alarm fire rages through a block-long paper
C Of C Head Blames Politics
For Worsening' RP Economy
Several persons were injured
yesterday by flying- rocks and
fists during a fight between op-
posing political factions In the
town of Lidice, near La Chor-
rera, with presidential candi-
date Col. Jose A. Ramn as one
of the participants.
Both sides claim they were
attacked first by the other
Members of the National Pa-
triotic Coalition, which sup-
ports the candidacy of Reran,
claim that stones and insults
were hurled at them, while they
were driving past the head-
quarters of the Chlari party
following a political meeting at-
tended by Remdn and a group
of his supporters.
The Remonistas claim that
they were forced to stop and
that they answered the attack
with their fists. They claim" that
Efrain Barnett, a member of
their group, had his bead cut
by a thrown rock and Deputy
Alfredo Alemn, Jr. was bruised
on the bead in a similar fash-
The National Civility Alliance, I
tcaTan^'rWh spokes- er topic of Western concern
men agreed that the Initial at-1
mosphere of friendliness and;
cordiality between the two lead-
ers cleared the path for a frank
discussion and appraisal of world,
problems in the next few days, i
Gone were advance fears, par-
ticularly by the British, that the
atmosphere would be generally
The cigar-smoking Britisher,
his confidante reported, will eva-
Quarterly Meeting
Of PCC Board Holds
1st Session Today
however, that any attack on political office. I have frequently'who may have such
Indo-China must await a set-1 and publicly expressed my re- with respect tome,
tlement of the Korean conflict, fusal to do so.
"My convictions in this regard
have "been reinforced by the
They point out that Com-
munist China's primitive trans-
"Of course there is rio ques-
tion of the right of Am erics n
citizens to organize in pursuit
. portatlon system probably could'duty with which I was charged
| not support a major attack
_ In
Indo-Chlna while large scale
operations continue In Korea.
character and importance of the Of their common convictions.
"I realize that Sent. Lodge and
his associates are exercising this
Some Hong Kong newspapers
Insist that some Chinese al-
Members of the Board of Di-
rectors of the Panama Canal
luate the success of his mission company were scheduled to hold i "laa/ have flipped across the
not only on his private talks with. the lnltlal je^io,, ol a quarterly I 22" t0 ,b0 ter the reeling
Mr. Truman but also on his re- board meeting at 1 p.m. today communists in Indo-Chlna.
ceptlon by Congress which he ad- ln the BoSir Room of the Ad- ..he authenticity of much of
dresses Jan. 17._______ministration Building at Balboathis Jnlormat ?n te doubtful.
Britain's worsening economic Hetohts. i ana ,some of it may have been
crisis stands high on his wor-
ries, they reported, and he real-
ices that his country's future
Sergeant May Lose
Use of Left Arm
After Highway Crash
right in their attempt to place
before me next July duty that
would transcend my present
"In the absence however of
a clear cut call to political duty
I shall continue to devote my
full attention to the perform-
ance of the vital tasks to which I
An Army sergeant whose car,amna5t!he united States backer
ran into a trud. yesterday morn- of Sen Robert Taft (R_0hio>
e%t tL^nta.^taM -* "al Intention,.
Mayor Sees Red
At Cops' Plans
For Pink Elephant
BELLINGHAM. Wash., Jan. 7
on'he 'otto 'b^:^thrttS ,. tern J^^^p^ffS that h| cuntry
@J HHl-"tfs?w.'8!:w "Snouse Union
motional appeal of M ipeet,n_f iour of wnom arrlved
this morning on the Panama
lmer Ancon. Those arriving to-
day were W. R. Pfizer. Vice Pres-
ident of the Company, Maj. Gen.
Julian L. Schley. Edward D. Mcr
Kim. and Bernard F. Burdlck.
emotional appeal _
address to Congress that won the
closest American-British cooper-
ation and help. ________
Federico Humbert, president oil Humbert's
the Panam Chamber of Com- greed with
annual report a-
some schools
merce, painted a grim picture to- thought that new Industries
day In the annual economic re-, should be developed and that
cars bearing Remn and his
party, stopped ln front-of their
headquarters, insulted them and
"J pelted them with stones.
port he will present before a
meeting of the chamber tomor-
Humbert's report, according to
advance copies released this
morning, said commerce and in-
dustry in Panam are "going
through really critical times."
He charged the state with not
having set economic policies and
blamed the "worsening'' econo-
mic situation on "political in-
Humbert also clamored for "a
some of them should be protect-
ed by tariffs, but it warned:
"It should not be forgotten
that wflen such protection is ex-1
aggerated imports are diverted
toward the Canal Zone and con-
traband Increases."
: '
The ^?
Judges' Bench
A charge of buying and re-
green snakes, Mayor Jack Mul-
hern declared today. _
Police Chief George Hovde
had planned to include large
pink elephants and green snakes
on the walls of the drunk tank
which Is being redecorated ln
battleship gray. But the mayor
ordered the project dropped af-
ter the plan incurred the wrath
of church leaders, women's
clubs and other organizations
Squares Off, Calls
For Realistic Parley
publican Presidential nomina-
cording to the police, may lose'Uo and wh0 seems to hold th%
the use of his left arm which was lead now conceded that the
injured in the accident. |word |rom Par!s Rlves a lln ^
AlthouKh the three passengers I the Elsenhower boom.
|ln his w were not seriously The Taft people, however, ex-'
Sa-^-.^S?^.^.*^' Preed rteptioUm that a "draft
movement can be
driver of a 1946 Ford Sedan, was
admitted to G< rgas for Internal
Injuries and a badlv fractured
left elbow
;uHMtaJ'iltfch',d *. -J'1?loi mTnaUng onvnUon'1n"aC|
CHICAGO, Jun. 7 (UP) The 'theL_33rd Infantry at Ft. Kobbe. next Ju!v wlI1 want somstbiat
They took the position that the
delegates to the Republican
James C. Hughes, Secretary of iCIOJJnUd Paosinghouse Work-; His sedan was almost com-more tangible tnan Elsenhowee's
- 'era Union today set up a "Strike pletely rtemollsiied. willingness to be "drafted" as s
Strategy Committee fully em-1 While travelling west, on That- Darty standard-bearer.
powered to call a strike, and call-' cr>er Hlgnway on Mile Post 4 yes-.----------------------
ed on the US. meat industry to terday Scper's car ran into a 1938 Plowon I ncoc Vnto
"enter at once Into realistic ne- pickup truck th?t was h.orf.n for If -W
ceiving stolen goods was brought and Individuals.
1 this morning in the Balboa ..
The report recommends that Magistrate's Court against a 21- Hovde had theorized that a
the government appoint a com-, year-old Panamanian, Aubrey drunk might think twice before
mittee of well-informed persons.Nathaniel Weeks. iguizllng again If the first thing:
"to make a detailed study of he saw after sobering up was,
such industries as should be pro-1 The case is continued until iP'nk elephants and green snakes.
the Canal Company, also arrived
on the Ancon.
Two Board members. T. Cole-
man Andrews and Daniel E. Tay-
lor arrived yesterday by plane,
while Karl R. Bendetsen, Assist.
Secretary of the Army, and
Chairman of the Board, has been
The Union also invited the
rival AFL Amalgamated Meat|renclo Certerio.
headed for
Panama City with a load of or-'f\ r..'!J*>lit A
anges. The truck wai driven bylVJT V-OnnaenCe MS
a Panamanian of Caplra, Flo-
w S.W- im, for the past Cuttert. union to join it in ac- The-three pasengers in Soper's
French Cov't Falls
week. The eighth member on the
Isthmus Is Oov. Newcomer, Pres-
ident of the Company.
The Board sessions will be at-
tended by Lt. Gov. Herbert D.
Vogel, Vice President of the Com-
pany, as well as Matthew Robin-
son and Peter Beasley. both Spe-
lnemree passengers in ooper s PARTS Ian 7 __TbA
t'n- I car, Sgt. James E Hunt, Cpl. En- Fr.AfhIS' ." L fe\, JZ
The CIO Union established llanque Velasquez and Pfc. George overnment fell today
basic strike ma-hlnery yesterday, W. Hensiley. all of Co. "D". 33rd; the National Assembly voted
after flatly refusing a six-cent! Infantry, Fort Kobbe. were treat. I fnga,ns*t.Pr*m TcmmVrL asked
hourly wage In, rease offer made led at Ft. Clayton hospital for a J0** "e"ce.0a*,lce<1
by Armour and Swift pace- minor lacerations and were b^'rn)" *J?ud,B*' io* J*52.
setters fcr the industry. released. The three truck pas- One hundred ndlmK So-
The delegates from 250 locals. Isengers were not Injured. were '
more ymiani. araiuoe on me tected, and ln what Items can we, i:30 p.m. Wednesday Mean-1 Mayor Muinern saia, xne
part of the authorities regard-j compete favorably with the com- while Weeks Is free on |10o'whole thing was an Ill-advised
Mayor Mulhern said, "The
ing the compliance of the 1936^ missVrieY.~and~ to determine^ the I ^"ThTcharBe arew mit nt2s'tepreslng from a distorted
"" th.' pollclM ^ government should! bro,,.ht Tu M sense of humor."
follow as a basis for our import S"5P*"%Jir2fiL SL-i?eyer' He declined to say whose hu-
treaty between Panam and the policies the government should
United 8tates."
He pointed out that the treaty
says that no new
commercial firms could be es-
tablished in the Canal Zone aft-
er 1936. However, he said, "the
Chamber of Commerce has r.
found lt necessary to openly de- 'irpmcn S*>PK 14
nouncethe establishment of newM ,ICIIIB" J=CR. IT
commercial firms In the Canal |n Building RuillS
On the other hand Humbert's!
report declares that Canal Zone1 WESTFIELD Mass. Jan. 7 .
authorities have well-paid In-it UP) 'Mrem'-n poked through
fpectors to watch for contraband
In commissaries and post ex-
changes, "but our authorities
who are the ones who should
watch for contraband, do not
ftave any inspectors."
October at La
Three loiterers were fined
IrS each this morning. They
are Panamanians. Daniel Bow-
den. J3. Rogelio Cedefto, 20, and
Everardo Campo, 20. All were
found ln the Ancon area In the
early morning hours.
And while two young, jag-
Window Shopping
In Panama City
Through Iron Bars
Several Panama City store*
Uong Central Avenue sported gregatlon. backed
Iron bars ove-
clal Consultants to the Secretary i representlng 80.000 members oi The military police have been combined 219 of aauliist ana
and Assistant Secretary of the!the Union met yesterday with notified, snd the investigation Is Communist opposition, bringing
Army. _____________ 'UPW'g executive committee. being contlnuec._______________ 323 votes against him.
Georgia Governor DemandsT V Sponsors
Segregate Whites, Negroes Or Else
ATLANTA, Jan. 7 Georgia Oov. Herman Talmadge Murray's Christmas show which oiler programs offensive to any they acted courageously. But
demanded today that the tele- pictured co racial children' large group in the nation. He because the press has not oo-
vlslon industry stop casting dancing and a Clifton Fadlman said "television Is just about jected. Talmadge said southern
Negroes and whites together be- show ln which a Negro periorm- equivalent to visiting somebody Congressmen should use their
cause the "spirit" of Dixie's er and a "woman stage star": In his home.". Influence to "clean up televi-
segregatlon laws are being talked as equals. "On many of these shows se- slon now before the situation
"flagrantly violated." Talmadge said during produc-' gregatlon has been abolished." grows much more offensive.
Talmadge, one of the South'sitlon numbers by the Mariners Talmadge said. "They are al-1 "Good taste alone should pre-
foremost exponents of racial e- "there Is a mixing and mingling lowed to come Into the homes vent such a situation. Tal-
up his de-: of the races among both sexes.", of people whose states have; madge said.
their plate glass mand with a call for a boycott He said:
the smoldering ruins of the Pro-, rants, Humbeito Palma IS and iwlndows OT,r the weekend of sponsors who finance co-ra-!
fesslonul Building for the Bodies Miguel Mlrsnda is vnt'n?f'jh precautionary meesure against clal shows If southern news-
of 14 persons reported missing I a T,,, fl m?Jl f^lL an POwlWe political disorders,
after 1.000.000 fire wrecked:",1 Vj^' ? Oonz*1'*' M- Sailors from Chilean
the flve-storv structure and! who faced a similar chargeiwsa
threatened the Westfleld busi-
ness district.
sentenced to 30 days ln jail. All
three are Panamanians.
On a
Most the those unaccounted
for were belle\ed to be elderly ROven nt, a
, u*aJ'. J,n- : people but ther was one seven-
Hls.i Low .year-old child listed by the po-
1:41 a.m. 7:M swsn. lice and the Red Cross among cobar,
:tt 1MB. 7:17 p.m. j the 14 missing. missed.
motion made by the
battery charge
*?Pta but ther; was one seven- agftlnH gj^^, Er,en.0 ft.
Panamanian, wae dts-
men frequently are
seen mixed up in the dancing
ensembles in Juxtaposition
(next to) to scantily clad
white females."
In contrast, Talmadge said
long had firmly entrenched se-'slon executives and producers
gregatlon laws, the spirit of. do not have this good taste
which is now being flagrantly then the great millions of peo-
papera and Congressmen can-
and not halt the practice.
Canadian Navy vessels who got i Talmadge objected to Negro
shore leave yesterday had to do i performers dancing with "scant-
thelr window shopping through lly clad white females," Negro the "Show of Shows" features
the hastily-installed bars. j and white children dancing to- the Billy Williams quartet also
In the suburban areas the getter and Negroes and whites a Negro group but which ap-
ame activity was reported but I talking to each other "on a, pears by Itself "and not mixed
here residents Were insuring purely equal social basis." with white performers."
themselves against thieves rath-' Singled out for attack were Talmadge, writing In a sign-
"In the present situation a
southerner must either turn
off the dial and miss the good
shows or else must stand
there and take these insults,
sometimes writhing at the of-
fensive situations which are
thrust at him," he wrote.
pie In the southern states csn
turn their own resentment, In-
dividually, toward the product
which sponsor such shows."
Talmadge said the Godfrey
shows Is sponsored by the Pllls-
! bury Flour Co., the Ken Murray
show by the makers of Budwel-
ser Beer and Fadlman by Lucky
Talmadge. who often has been Strike Cigarette Co.. which Tal-
er than against possible potic / the Mariners, a white i>nd Ne- ed article in his weekly political at odds with the newspapers of madge said, was developed
violence. ~ *+** *n~>rin<> i th# nfwimwr. Th Statesman.' hi state, said the southern ds the South.
gro quartet appearing on the newspaper, "The
his state, said the southern pa the South.


7. H STKIKT P. O. BOX 134. PANAMA. P.. OF P.
Caslc Aookii*. PANAMKRICAN. Panama
Colon Opfici: 12.170 Cfntnal avenue between 12th ano 13th street*
foreign Reffesentative- JOSHUA B. POWErtS. INC.
345 Madison Avi New York, im N. Y.
FIFI MONTH. IN """" S 1.70 $ 2.90
FpFi IX MONTHS. IN AnwA>./- tt.BO 13.00
PON ONI TEAR. IN AftvyiAir-g 18.SO 24 00
Walter Winchel
In New York
Labor Mews
By Victor Rtesel
Our Changing World

Dear Mr. W.: You know i he source on this: Eisenhower may
not run for a reason no one has suspected to date: His health.
Only a few intimates know of his rigid diet.. The Duchess of W.
(she's dyed her hair a very dark red) and her protege of last
season. Russell Nype. are in one of those inane misunderstand-
There may always be an Eng-
land but some of its best
: friends aren't terribly enthused
by the thought at the moment.
To put It bluntly, old boy,
these friends are ripping mac:
since they've discovered that
the most influential British
; labor chiefs Just aren't interest-
led in fighting Communist phi
losophy across the world.
Thereby unravels a story In
political corners which gener-
(she's dyed her ha,r a very dark red and her protege of last Xv overlooked but which
season, Rus.sell Nype. are in one of those inane misunderstand- ipirv American 1^1.^^^ a
lngs. He denies the persistent buzz that they "are on the outs." IfWn b? fittedI for a tH
but others give that the "uh-huh".. .One of the nation's best ,Qk'df" j ^ well to ioBtW
blown distaff columnists is takln Instructions for Catholicism. iSFJ3? *iL ^/*mm E5
From the same source who converted Heywood Broun... W. Wan-
ger'3 brother, the Wall Streeter, flew out there to lend a hand
and his fortune...Cornelius and Alf Vanderbilt purchased a
hue tract of land near Sarassota (Fla.). which could mean a
new Florida race-track.. Joan Crawford is trying to help Fran-
chot keep his chin up. It may be a hefty role in her next film.
Your report about songstress Betty George flinging a
pitcher of ice water in the face of Shamrock Hotel ring-
sider George Echols wasn't fully told, he says. Mr. Echols,
.< nnll'or.:r, isn't ml'" ;h yu. He admits it, but
tears you were "used" for publicity, etc. Local friends say
he is a doll when sober.. Those photos of John I.. Lewis
(with dirty face from going down in the mine), which
made editors bite in front page stylehave bis press
agents hugging themselves...Joe DiMaggio can name his
wn price to star "n Pepsi's ieevy program.
We are getting mail from people who read too fast,
again. This time over the quote that American churches
hold the record for segregating whites and Negroes. You
dlstincly credited the source (which was the Christian
Herald), but writers, editorialists and readers keep saying
you said it. Oh, you poor man. Fighting in all the preli-
minaries as well as The Main Bout...Merle Oberon and
Dr. Rex Ross (whose wife married Elliott Roosevelt)
mutually cancelled their merger plans...Mrs. Wendell
Widkie's damaged arm Is out of the cast and she looks
like a girl again.. .Frankie Laine's throat ailment is seri-
ous. May mean surgery in 6 weeks. All personal appear-
ances cancelled.. .Explorer Osa Johnson's new dream-
boat is a Park Ave. psychoanalyst. Happy sailing, sister.
In fact, the more frankly and
widely the story is told, the
quicker our English friends may
re-win their popularity. So here
it is:
The London laborites, who
may soon enough again gov-
i em the Empire, are work-
ing with continental Com-
munists of various brands.
All this on the theory that
there is a difference between
Soviet Russia and the poli-
tical concept of Commun-
ism. Stalinist military ag-
gression, the Britishers are
Hilling, to fight. But poli-
tical Communism that's
I not their fight, they're say-
ing, in effect.
Led by Sir Vincent Tewson,
j chief of some 9.000,000 British |
unionists, there has developed
,a Europtan bloc of labor lead-
ers which just doesn't take
[Marxist Communism as a per-
sonal insult.
They are, it seems, willing to
[work in a popular front with,
i Communists, whether of the Ti-
I to brand or even the Soviet
Talk about town is that Equity quietly "reprimanded" Gloria Icollestivlst type.
Swanson for her outspoken poke at the show she stars In. "Con- What they're saying Is:
duct unbecoming a member." This prob'ly made Gloria laugh
right out loud.. .Marian Dresser's holiday cards are signed with
her maiden name. So chums suspect she got a secret divorce
from Brad after their 5-year experiment apart. Her next groom,
I hear, may be F. Brotherton of Southampton... The new Frank
Leahy Image will be No. 7 for the Notre Dame coach...Jane
Heinz, estranged from the pickle millionaire. Is having fun with
Barbara Hutton'a Prince in Paris ...Hear anything about the
Claire Chennaults zig-zagging?.. .Rich Mrs. May belle Kennedy,
the new ass't treasurer o the-U. S., brushes off all romancers
because of an Oklahoma editor.
This'll make you feel fine: Science News-Letter, whicn
re,?':lies scientists and medical men. Just honored the Top Ten
ta science. Five of the ten are in the medical field and four of
are not against Communism,
we're just against Russia's per-
version of It Into a military
aggressive force."
Result Is that American lab-
or leaders are fighting mad.
They want a showdown.
They do not want any soft-
ness towards European Com-
munists. The Americans' quar-
rel Is with those labor leaders
who are minimizing the Com-
munist danger.
Squarehead Skipper
NEW YORK. Maybe it is because simple
heroism without heroics Is still great stuff, Just
because of the simplicity.
But the case of Capt. Henrik Kurt Carlsen,
alone on the half-capsized Flying Enterprise,
foundering In the North Atlantic, struck me as
a terrific note on which to start 1952. The
squareheaded skipper had long since ordered
tft- five rare supposed by the Runyon Fund!.. .Today's Issue of ft.*"^ exampTc Back in "
Adverting. Age Ins c a. oil piece on the Fund by Maurine Chris- Hi* Soviet's iSteriiational labor'
top )'.. Oh. >es, Gloria Swanson will model the J100.000 cul- S-JSEP twSStflBB French
tured pearl frock (for the press on the Thursday at the Waldorf. !*"2., ,ii VSL\w mlr5i
The Runyon Committee owns it. you know.. .Actors' Fund Week SSL" .? uVh?, Cu? lln* m '1"B
last week, a good time to announce that we are allocating $10.000 *, / a few weeks loeer
to support a cancer research bed at Memorial Hospital for show- ce~iul,Jor .auIeWJS* ur?S?
folks. Monies to date: $5,799,986.32.. .$300,000 of that from the V ^t.ln SSX/'JSft
B-Vay theatres. ia" of West*I" Eu,rQ>c wuld
___________ (nave collapsed for without
Socialites R. Goelet and Mrs. A. Sydney are giving, their ^"^^^"^Vi.^
ramance a trial 'for a full yean before blending officially... been u'gettnp roo:u,r,tlo5I oi
Una Romay is eellng no pain with John Payne, because her real :anyM"? k J22? i f.n
TWl- I. k .I fUV *W- OMUltllC*UCU OBIKK0' *** -Wig Oiii*,C UIUC
r&rU, 2 1, "Sht.Jbr* *S? crew and passengers to safety over the side.
(liilitary implications are terri-
romance is a Mexican medica.. .Louis Armstrong's new Decca of
"Sleepy Time Down South" has Gordon Jenkins' choir in the
background. Oof'ly wonderful... Faith McNulty and Sterling Lord
are Cosmopolitan's newest associate editors...I wish the Fire
Dept. would look into the smoking violations at the City Center
Theatre. Dopes puffing unmolested In the aisles!. ..Mary Ash-
worUi, who was featured with Como until she retired to marry
Bob Monroe, is resuming her career... Bob Six, the Denver adonis i broken. Western Europe was
(he was Itemed a lot with Ethel Merman), appears to be steady saved.
dating the estranged Mrs. Gary Cooper.
would have been dead In its
early tracks.
The French government sent
out Its army in tanks. After
two months and dynamite lad-
en violence, the French Com-
munist miners' strike was
Charles Fonsi, the schemer, who pyramided 14 million
dollars until the law stepped in, wound up without a
dime. His loyal wife gave back everything she owned
gems, money, oils, etc.) to help him make restitution.
Mrs. Ponsi, a very religious woman, doesn't regret a day
with the late "banker." She is on the staff at The Latin
Quarter in Miami Beachas bookkeeper.. .1 hear Lau-
rence Olivier is so in luff with his wife that he plays his
biggest scenes with his back to the audience whilst Viv
Leigh is en stage with him.. .Ambas* O'Dwyer's severest
friends are saying he's making sombreros full of dinero
via Mexican oil.
The Clark Gable-MGM story is tills: His contract is the best
in H"wood. Gets $7,500 per week (52 weeks the year), no options.
Five years to go. But he hasn't had a hit since the war! They
want to take a huge cut. arguing most of his loot
goes to taxes anyway, but he gets madder every
time they suggest It. Real feud... Bill Robinson's memo-
rial benellt attracted very few name stars compared to last years'
big ttironut. How ironic! He showed up at more benefits than
anyone.. .The Bob Topping-Lana Turner settlement Is about to
be signatured... Comic Phil Foster's June bride will be a beauty
fnon-professional) named Joan Featherstone-Haws.. .Llppin-
Cpf's "Our FBI" by J. J. Florerty, is enjoying a record sale. Be-
longs In every library.. Bernlce Parks Is on the coast being
tested for the lead In Sophie Tucker's life saga.. .Most fascinat-
ing name In any phone book Is on page 10 of the Bronx direc-
tory: Hopalong Abramowltz.Your Girl Friday.
Shortly thereafter, accord-
ing to a document now on
my desk, the secretary and
boss of that French Com-
munist miners' union, Hen-
ri Martel. told his people
the strike collapsed because
the Communists hadn't tied
themselves closely enough
to the non-Communist and
Socialist coalddiggers. Mar-
tel ordered them to get
"unity" immediately. "Sec-
tarianism" must go, he said
in this document.
First, we have to clear up "squarehead."
Squarehead is a term of semi-endearment
applied to all men of Scandinavian or Teutonic
descent who go out to sea on ships. It may
have been a racial nickname, once, but In my
time It came more to connote the kind of stub-
bornness that makes the Scandinavian the best
deck sailor In the world.
Here we have Capt. Carlsen hanging onto a
half-sunk ship for several days, In a roaring
gale, for a variety of reasons that make simple
men great.
It Is no grandstand play, of course. The sec-
ond the skipper leaves the Flying Enterprise,
she becomes derelict, and the property of what-
ever men throw a hawser on her and tow her
So long as the Old Man sticks aboard, she
keeps on belonging to her owners.
That Is the practical side.
The romantic side Is that any captain of any
ship gets to know and love that ship with an
affection that Is passing the love of woman.
It doesn't make any difference if she's a reek-
ing, wallowing, scarred old rustpot. It you stay
aboard her long enough her personality rubs off
on you and you can't leave the old bag to fight
It out alone.
This is a piece of ancient sentiment that Is
largely dying In an air age, because the life of
an aircraft begins by being expendable, and Is
eventually compounded of so many spare parts
that the original plane is lost even if she avoids
the boneyard.
The difference between love of ship and love
of airplane Is roughly the difference between a
fast Infatuation and an enduring marriage.
Old seamen look like no other breed of men,
and feel like no other breed of men. They are
uneasy ashore, but are so geared to wind, water
and weather, and so finely attuned to the mood
and caprlciouaness of their vessel that they seem
to be endowed with a couple of extra senses.
The implied trust of command Is so great, in
lives, cargo and the ship Itself, that very few
captains ever recover fully from the loss of a
I've known a lew skippers who lost their com-
mands through one bad break or another
most of whom were sailing before the mast
again, and drowning their sorrow in booze.
I sailed In the fo'c'sle, once, as a kid, with an
old Norwegian who had piled up his ship. Be
was working then as an able seaman. Years
fter the wreck, he still had horrible night-
mares, and was himself a nervous ruin.
On the ship Itself, the Imprint of the master
is immediate.
It is a happy ship or a sloppy, hungry ship,
according to the skipper's mould.
A ship shares In the master's luck, and re-
sponds well or poorly to his ability. And, In re-
turn, he is jealous as no other man was ever
jealous of a possession.
I remember one doughty old squarehead with
whom I sailed as a passenger on a new and
fancy luxury liner.
Some exotic decorator had gussled up her in-
nards so lustily that the Old Man blew his stack
when he saw the delicate vases sitting unsecur-
ed on the tables, the long rows of untethered
glasses In the bar the general flossy frippery
of a decorator's dream.
Herr Gottl" the Old Man said, as he shoved
off on the maiden run. "I am going to sea In a
verdammnt apartment house."
We picked up a nice, heavy swell outside The
Suddenly, the ship changed her course 90 de-
grees. A vast wave took her on the beanv____
No Comment Dept: This Paris date-lined news story (Dec.
Sethi was byllned Ernie Hill in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch and
ether papers: "Edith Sampson, noted Negro attorney of Chicago,
aay.i she is tired of hearing Josephine Baker malign the United
States and praise France for its handling of race problems. Mrs.
Sampson, here in a special State Dept. assignment, claims that
the singer is 'mentally dishonest' In praising France for its
policies. 'She is obviously thinking only about herself,' stated
Mrs. Sampson. 'She should stop and consider what France Is
doing to some 45 million Negroes In Its African colonies. These
people suffer much more than does Miss Baker In Atlanta or
New York. In the U. S. we are at least making an honest effort
to eradicate rarlal barriers. When France tries to do one-tenth
as much I will be willing to listen to Miss Baker's complaints' .
In the years since, the Com-
munist controlled French Con-
federation of Labor (the AFL-
CIO of France) has succeeded! The proprietorship of captain for his seagoing
in winning considerable non-: command is like nothing else In the world.
Communist support, because of! His entire life Is centered up in the rivets that
the softness of the opposition. Ihold her together, the rust that perpetually
This opposition is part of the gnaws at her plates, and the million problems alone on the Flying Enterprise. Squarehead
International Confederation of that attend her voyages. skippers generally make out all right.
Free Trade Unions, set up and
There was a crash, and every vase, every
glass, hurtled off into space and smashed
against the bulkhead. The ship as suddenly
straightened Its course, and the old man came
down from the bridge. He was beaming.
"Aha," he said, rubbing his hands. "Ve are
now going to sea In a ship."
I didn't worry much about Capt. Carlsen,
supported by the AFL and CIO.
Its president Is Sir Vincent,
old boy.
Now, it Is discovered that this
International Confederation Is
weak and mushy It Is also
working with Tito's Commun-
When an AFL leader recently
said that Tito's Communism
has sent Yugoslav union chiefs
to Jail, the British retort was
Just give us their names, well
get them out." No abhorrence
of Yugoslav slave Communism
was expressed.
There Is also, for example, a
batch of Australian Communist
unions Inside the anti-Com-
munist confederation of free
trade unions.
Nothing can be of greater mi-
litary concern to America. Aus-
tralia Is vital to American de-
fense In any Pacific war. Just
look at your map.
Yet, there is in the ICTTV
(the anti-Communist labor
network) the Australian
Council of Trade unions
which has in it the Com-
munist controlled steel,
dock, mine and other Aussie
labor units which take or-
ders from the "Asian-Aus-
tralian Bureau of the World
Federation of Trade Unions",
a Soviet front directed right
Russia is spending over half
a million dollars a year to keep
alive Its Australian party of
12.000 members because this
political machine, through con-
trol of key unions, can paralyse
By Peter Edson
decides on a further aluminum expansion pro-
On the sidelines, anxious to get Into aluminum
production, are a number of smaller companies.
So far they haven't been able to handle fin-
ancing and production problems. They all want
government loans and public power allocations.
The power Just isn't available and the most De-
fense Production Administration seems willing
to offer financially is rapid tax amortization.
Olln Industries, a small scale aluminum pro-
ducer In a government plant during the war,
would like to get back in the game, but big.
One of Olln's subsidiaries. Winchester Arms, Is
typical of the companies bothered by the prob-
lem of decreasing copper supply.
American Smelting and Refining. Alex Smelt-
ing of Chicago. Spartan Aircraft of Oklahoma
and Arnold Troy, a New York aluminum ex-
truder have also made passes at getting Into
aluminum business bv backing Harvey Machien primary aluminum production.
Co. of California In its successful bid for a gov- So far none has been able to raise the 100
eminent power allocation from Hungry Horse million dollars which C. E. Wilson says It takes
dam. It will supply a lOO-mllllon dollar. 72,000- to start a business today,
ton aluminum plant to be built at Kallspell, _., __._ -
Mont The governments present aluminum expan-
The two other major U. 8. copper producer slon plan to be completarby 19*4. win add 677 -
are Phelps-Dodge and KennecotlTOere have 000 ton a year to the pre-Korea production of
been opportunities, particularly since the start W.0M toM. ... .,.._,_.._ rn n,
of the Korean war. when they might have gone Of thU 1.404000 om totsl^"um Qld.
into aluminum production. SSSV& nf. && AhfftaSS WSS
Department of Justice's anti-trust division ha and Harvey-Anaconda 6 per cent
wanted to keetj copoer and aluminum Industries
the copper
WASHINGTON(NEAiThere's a big scram-
ble going on now in the copper and brass In-
dustries to get Into the aluminum business.
Companies that don't make this switch face the
prospect of their processing plants having less
and less metal to chew on.
World supplies of copper are getting no great-
er and the price is going up. Before World War
II copper was 12 cents a pound. Today It Is
24' 2 cents for domestic, 27% cents for foreign
On the other hand, aluminum was 16 cents
before the war. The two metals were equal In
price at the 14-cent level. But todaj aluminum
Is 19 cents a pound 5Vi to 7% cent less than
copper. And one pound of aluminum will In
moat cases do the work of two to three pounds
of copper. So competition Is a simple problem.
Anaconda Copper Co. has jumped Into the
Drew Pearson says: Churchill and Truman last met offi-
cially in Potsdam; Truman has chance to sell Churchill
still thinks in terms of empire which can never come
on European unity; Churchill still thinks in terms I
Empire which can never come back,
-. V.^11*0!0*1' The last tlme Winston Churchill met 1
an official conference with Harry Truman, he wag on the ebb-
tide of a great and glorious career as war Prime Minister; Tru-
man had Just taken over the complex burdens of FrankUa
That was at Potsdam.
The other figure at Potsdam was Stalin, and Churchill ha
never forgotten how Truman new, nervous, peppery began
He began it by bawling out Stalin for being late. The traia
through Poland was one day late arriving, and TrumaH, with-
out directly referring to this, delivered a 20-minute lecture t
..he Russian dictator that sessions would begin on time, would
be conducted with regularity, with a definite agenda, and so on.
During the lecture, Churchill and Jlmmle Byrnes, then Se-
cretary of State, exchanged glance.
They wished they could find some way to soft-pedal the new
President. But they couldn't tug at the Truman coattalls.
And after It was all over and Secretary Byrnes was about
to give Truman a friendly suggestion that the time to bawl out
Stalin was when the conference was deadlocked, not when It
started, General Vaughan piped up to tell Truman how wonder-
ful the bawling out had been.
A few day later, Winston Churchill went down to over-
whelming defeat In the British elections, packed up and depart-
ed from Potsdam, leaving Harry Truman to pilot Anglo-American
relations over the uncharted seas of tha stormy postwar world.
Truman and Churchill met again at Fulton, Mo., in 1946,
but Churchill was only an ordinary citizen then and there wera
no problems to discuss.
Today Churchill comes back at the ebb-tide of hi life, at
the ebb-tide of the British Empire.
He will try to recover for the Empire, and he will try to re-
cover the policies dropped when he was defeated at Potsdam.
He will not find things quite the same as during his previous
conference with Mr. Truman, however, nor on hi previous visit
to the White House.
Mr. Truman Is older, more experienced, but Just as peppery,
just as Inclined to bawl people out. In iact, some of his adviser
have feared he might bawl out Churchill himself for proposing
another meeting of the big three 8talin, Truman and Churchill.
If Mr. Truman bawled out Churchill regarding the unity of
Europe, it might set a new milestone for world peace.
For most of Europe will be watching the Churchill-Truman
conference to see whether the United States follows Churchill's
lead for the disunity of Europe, or whether Churchill follows our
'.ead for the unification of Europe.
So if Mr. Truman took Winston to task on this vital policy,
he would get cheers, not only from most of the prime ministers
bul from the ordinary folks of Europe.
Truman Is more likely, however, to deliver a lecture not on
this major issue, but on the much less Important matter ot
Churchill's Idea of a Blg-3 meeting.
For HST has repeatedly stated that It was up to Stalin to
come to see him, not vice-versa.
And Mr. Truman was a bit irked when the new Prime Mln-
.ster would not listen to the advice of our American embassy in
London to omit from a recent speech all reference to a Big Three
Another thing Churchill will find different is the atmos-
phere around the White House.
During war day, the White House became a sort of second
home to Winston. He and his personal staff occupied a suite of
room in the White House and the PM used to thump down the
corridor to the bedroom of the President in hi slipper, a gold
kimono flapping round his half-naked t"rso at all hour of the
night, in order to push British policy across on the sometime
reluctant Roosevelt:
These midnight conferences became so routine that American
admirals and generals worried about them.
Churchill has the habit of not getting up until ten or eleven,
then going to bed after lunch and sleeping most of the afternoon.
Much of his most important business, therefore, is carried on be-
tween the end of dinner at 10 p.m. and bedtime at 3 a.m.
These late hour, American military claimed, wore Roose-
velt out. Furthermore they suspected that the British Prime Min-
ister chose them to discuss important decisions, because a weary
FDR was more likely to compromise; second because the military
was not around during these nocturnal conferences to object to
Churchllllan decision.
Be that as It may, Harry Truman U not going in for these
late parley. ,
He has already sent word to the British embassy that his
bedtime la around 10 p.m. and he will not be able to confer with
Churchill later than 9 p.m.
In a way Winston Churchill presents a pathetic picture on
hie present mission the last great deiender cf an empire that
Is no more.
When he was wartime leader of Britain, Winston told Roose-
velt he had not been made Prime Minister to "liquidate the
British Empire."
Yet he now faces an empire shorn of India, grasping desper-
ately to retain Suez, with Iron deposits exhausted and coal get-
ting lower, thinner and more expensive to mine.
Yet Churchill still think in terms of Empire In those lush
days when he was a buccaneering war correspondent In the Su-
dan and the Punjab the days when tlw world shook whenever
the British lion roared.
Intertwined with Churchill's past is one great policy which
he has always followed friendship with the United States.
Sometimes that friendship has been a slightly domineering
partnership wherein John Bull piped tro tune and Uncle Sam
paid the bill. Nevertheless Churchill has fundamentally and con-
tinuously felt that British and American friendship was the best
guarantee of the peace of the world though the Empire, of
course, always came first.
If now. In his meeting with Truman, he can build on top of
that friendship foundation a policy of European unity, regard-
ess of the old Empire, then the peace for which he and the world
have groped finally may be fulfilled.
By Golbraith
keen copoer and aluminum Industries ..~.a nr,nw h. thu be*n hrok.
s. But the defense agencies invited While ALCOA a mcjoply ha J^I?-^*.
people to get Into the picture. They en. It _U .till claimed there>tar t enoughr~.?f0tn.
~ the entire continent down un-1 showed msufiicient lnterert. Uon yet. ^d not nearly Jgg^^gg0*
.der. j Now it may be too late, unless the government There are now orne 17,000 aluminum procewrs.|
"Look at all those wedding gift! Do our friends think 1 j
Tin .atting married or taking a lifetime job as eeekftyi


Coast Gua
nd So Is Just About
Written for NEA Serrice

' .
CAMP GORDON, Ga., Jan, 7. (UP) Coast
Guard officials forced open the camp safe here yes-
terday and found that about $44,000 is missing along
with the paymaster, Warrant Officer Ernest L.
Whetzel Jr.
The' FBI formally charged Whetzel with em-
bezzlement and sent out a nationwide alarm to pick
The missing paymaster cashed a $30,000 Gov-
ernment payroll check last Monday and did not show
up for pay day Thursday. .
$43,000 la missing." Lt. Wasko
Whetzel alone knew the com-
bination to the payroll safe and
the Coast Guard had to bring in
a lock specialist from nearby Au-
gusta, Ga. to find out if the mon-
ey was gone.
It took locksmith Dee Hydrick
18 minutes to cut through the
safe with an acetylene torch and
when the door was opened only
$500 of the $45,000 supposedly in
the s*fe was found
New British Crisis
LONDON. Jan. (UP). Britain
faces a bigger crisis in 1952 than
the one lend-lease averted hi
World War II economic experts
said today.
According to their diagnosis,
the new year begins with a con-
centration of troubles already
visible monetary industrial,
said, "and lt is expected to runand political,
nearer $45,000." This situation was foreseen by
The FBI and the Army s crlm- lhe gt^ market as far back as
inal investigation division were June wnen .insiders" men of
running down leads to wnetzei s substance heavily invested in
whereabouts but the only aenn- jeacunK industrial concern be-
lte elue was the faetthat-he had; quietlv sening.
rented a maroon two-door Chev- InaustrIal shares had
rolet sedan the day before nesome 2o per cent during the first
disappeared. v haJf of the year and. with in-
*2? 22. "iitw tKmS\n*tia gaining ground, they
Lt. Theodore E. Wasko, Camp reported wm. h. turned1 seemed predestined to rise much
Gordon ^formation officer, aid; morningJust before e d^n^:furlher since profits taken on
that it would take some time to, up AWOL at Camp ooraon on appreciation are free
find out exactly how much mon- pay day. addl- from income tax.
ey is missing since Whetwl hadThe over^enttod fnn ffl But "insiders" sold. They had
made some Incidental payments tlonal $30 ooo owniin ,|,Mrned tnat everv industry in
out of the funds In the safe. Washington to $W w e
Lt Cmdr. G. A. Mortllng. as- men their overdue pay.
sistant to the southern Coast Whetzel has a wife and
Leading industrial Issues lost;
exactly half of their Inflated
June market values with the
Financial Times Index falling
from 140 to 125.
Even the Churchill victory
failed to check the decline. In
fact markets slumped for a full
month after Churchill took over
British government stocks fell
sharply with the 3,2 per cent
War Loan reaching a record low.
The situation abroad added to
the market's woe. There were
new difficulties in Malaya; Iran
threw out the Anglo-Iranian Oil
risen company; a near war developed
In Egypt. ,
norm $1
? K
? AQ107J
AK1P8 53
J75 104
? JS8 ?AQ10743
? 042 *KJ8
North-South ml.
Wast Marsh Bsat
Pan 1* 14> l
Pass 2* Pas
Pass 3 4 Ps* 4
Pass Pas* Pa4i
Opening ted ? 8
Va. Fire Fighters
Wearying Of
Ice Plant Blaze
AETNAVILLE, W. Va., Jan. 7
1 (UP) Firemen from the nearby
city of BridgeDort are getting
tired of traveling here to fifcht
i a fire at a local ice plant. It's
| been burning since last July.
Because of the large quantity
; of sawdust ncessary for ice
storage, the fire has continued
! to smoulder and frequently flares
no dangerously.
The state fire marshal, how-
ever, has come up with the best
1 suggestion vet for the weary fire
fighterl. He advises that the
building be torn down.
Chicago's Haymarkpt riots oc-
curred on May 4, 1886.
Baffin Land is the fourth
largest island in the world, with
an area of 236,000 square miles.
Not all horseHies bite horses:
the male Uves on nectar and
tree sap.
Guard Inspector who flew In
from New Orleans, said "about
$44,000" was apparently missing,
id that nearly $15,-
Mortling said
ly !
service'learned that every Industry
which they were interested was
facing difficulties chronic
shortages of fuel and power, re-
children all living in Charleston
a and a father living in Wash- currlng shortages in raw ma-
inKt'on DC. Iterial. rising costs, fresh Ger-
Authorltles at the camp were man and Japanese competition,
the safe before! unable to give a very detailed and the question of whether
the payroll^check was cashed. He! description of the missing pay-Britain's economy could
explained the money was used | master.
to pay off travel vouchers and; Whetzel is a veteran of 18 years
Mental payments. ^ to the service. 14 years in the
It's known that $35,000 to!coast Guard.
I the burden of rearmament.
There were several traps and
pitfalls in the hand shown to- <
The country's balance of pay-;day, but South managed to
',, worsened not only with bread his way safely through
Soltar countries but So with all of them. If South had been
Europe. It was recalled that the! same thing happened during the Play, perhaps his partner would
war when the Exchange Equal- have been less aggressive in the
This New Amazing
Couih Mixture Comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Our Re-Organization
continues Don't lose the opportunity
to buy excellent merchandise
at give-away prices.
Formerly "Morrison's Novelties"
Corner "J" Street & 4th of July Ave.
Opposite the Ancon P.O.
Open from 8:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Sorry: No Credit Sales No Return or
Exchange of Merchandise.
Here are the facts on
Eno relief for acid indigestion
izatlon Fund's supply of dollars
fell one night to only 1,000,000
pounds sterling worth. Lend-
lease came in at that precise
moment, and Britain was able *\S$g%flggg%&
in his own hand with the queen
carry on. ..'.,,
The new crisis looming is big-
ger than that one. say the ex-
perts, without producing a solu-
tion to the problem.
Unique Auto Braking Device
3-Woman O'Conke Gets Shot shortens Stops; Costs $10
-I Blame No One But Myself

CLEVELAND, O., Jan. 7 (UP>
The wife and ex-sweetie of a gar-
age mechanic who trapped him
"keeping! company" with a 17-
year-old baby altter and shot
ZURICH, Switzerland. Jan. 7
(UP). The Uves of thousands
----- of traffic victims could be saved
< ._____. ,_ by equipping motor cars with a
him four times were charged to-,J0 *j ,s iimntor claims.
?ay W,"S, W'lif.S.Jft'i JS"I This Swiss invention is a con-
though the victim refused to pro- f th fc te and a
Passenger cars, trucks, jeeps,
tractors and tanks can be equip-
ped with Gossweiler's Invention,
which has been patented in the
United States and other coun-
Compounded from rare Canodltr.
bidding. Ih>irt Balsam. Menthol. Glycerine. Irish
West opened the deuce Of dia- Mom ond other splendid Ingredients
rhonds, and East won With the Buckley's Conodiol Mixtura is differ
ace. East then returned the four | H more Ttectlv* taster ir>
action. Get o bottle today tofce
> teaspoonful. let it lie on your tongue
moment then swollow slowly
of hearts in order to try the
spade finesse at once. When that
succeeded he cashed the ace of
spades and led a third round of
spades from the dummy.
ee> its powerful effective action
spread through throot. heoo end
ironchiol tubes. Coughing spostr
"eases to right owoy It starts tc
'oosen up thick choking phlegm ano
East hopefully stuck In the ten *" up clogged bronchial tubes
of hearts, but South did not N* v" know *hv over 30 mil
make the mistake of Over-mi-1 '" *""'* Buek-'ey's hove beer
fing. Instead he discarded a dia-! ln ">'<> wlnfrv Conodo.
Acid indi#tion of a temporary
nature frequently occurs when the
acid-alkaline content in your gas- j
trie tract (chemically known as
your normal pH) is out of balance. j
Each teaspoonful of Eno con-
tains approximately four grains of
free Sodium Bicarbonate, and fur-
nishes, in solution, approximately
fifty grains of complex Sodium Tar-
trates. These two very important
elements tend to restore your nor-
mal gastric pH. In addition, Eno
acts as a mild laxative. Thus Eno
fights acid indigestion in two ways:
it helps neutralize excess stomach
aoids, and furnishes mild laxahoa.
Don't wait until acid indigestion
hits. Get a bottle of Eno today" for
quick relief. Used by millions. Ask
for it at all druggists.
East had to return a diamond,
making dummy ruff with the
king of hearts. Declarer could
now safely ruff a fourth round of
spades, cash the ace of hearts,
and give up a heart trick to
West's lack. Nothing could pre-i
vent declarer from1 reaching
dummy with the ace of clubs hi
Your own druggist ho this great
Canadian discovery.
Take Good-Tasting ENO
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
When 100.000 Psale Meat
Today. Monday. Jan. 7
: 30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4: IBDavid Rose Sho w
4:80What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the Humbug Cla.
AlfaroC 8.A.
fl:15Evening Salon
7:0# Over To You (BBC) .
7:S0Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
8:16Platter Parade iVOA)
8:4Labor World (VOA)
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9: SOCommentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:08The World at Your Win-
do (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnlght^Sign Off
The third female In the "love'ejaimed Bfter demonstration,
trap" shooting, Velma Ash, 17, The demonstration showed
was released by police after she!that the invention did work, al-
was kept In jail overnight. Police (tnough newComers would have
said they learned the teen-ager gome troubj.e changing over to
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Jan. I
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Mornlnsr Salon
8:SNews (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9 00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
3:15Date for Danclna-
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All SUr Concert HAH
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. 8.A.
0:15Evening Salon
f:ooRay's A Laugh'BBCi
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
8:46Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:80Variety Bandbox iBBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Oft-
The conventional gas pedal, tlme t0 discard his remaining
nedals causing .a shortening of i has been removed from Ooss- ciUD on the last spade.
r. '. (i-L-___. w___..j..^t._ ifillair'. ar A tiAm crac n*>HQl lfl ^.^.ai ui-___i i___en...
i L!m nton!^ii'd B stopping distance by reducing,weiler's car. A new gas pedal is Neatly played by s^th. to be,
SaTwhr^SStWiSlSRS'm U time of the driver's reaction, mounted on the brake pedal, on -ure, but not lhe beat defense. If
1 It has been tested and approved which the foot rests while driv- Eaat returns a diamond at the
Lb reported In fair condition.
Nevertheless, police lodged by representatives of the Swiss
Charges against his wife. Doris,iroad police, insurance companies
28. and Mrs. Mary Vtrzi, 28, the i and auto-racers Jakob Goss-
spurned sweetheart, who lived in I weiler of Dubendorf. near zu-
the same house with the,irich, said.
O'Conkes and their five children,] "It^i th biggest thing in mo-
O'Conke, detectives said, would tor driving safety since the in-
be subpoenaed to testify when he i troduction of the four-wheel
U able. brake." the 39-year-old member
lng. The engine Is accelerated by second trick, lt Is all misery and
pressing the new gas pedal down, floundering for poor South.
with the heel. If the brake is Declarer must ruff the second
applied the flow of gas la auto-1 diamonds in the dummy. What
matlcaUy stopped by a hydraulic,newt? The best shot is to try for
system: an extra spade trick by laying
According to Gossweller, no|down the ace and then the queen
time la lost ln a moment of l0f 8paries. (South would do bet-
danger by the driver shifting his rier fr ne started the clubs, but
!of the Zurich traffic police foot from the gas pedal to the he cannot know that.)
came here from her home in
act as a baby sitter for relatives
the "one-pedal-only" system.
Marfrance, W. Va.. last August to, aoasweljer.s ^ as well as
some 20 other experimental
Policewoman Mildred'Cox, who
called the young girl "tough as
nails," said Velma instead took
a room in a boarding house and
oegan to frequent bars. In one Of
them she met O'Conke.
Mrs. O'Conke, who said she
had not been aware of her hus-
band's affair with Mrs. Virzi al-
though the two had known each
other for three years said:
"I must have loved him be-
cause I married him. But now I
can't stand the sight of him. He
was a bad father and a worse
Mrs. Viral, who confessed the
shooting "'in a Jealous rage" after
O'Conke left her alone In a bar
Friday midnight while he went
off with Velma, has three chil-
dren of her own and Is twice
"I loved him." Mrs. Virzi said.
"I couldn't stand to see him
cheating on me."
In the wee hours Saturday,
Mrs. Virzi burst Into the O'Conke
apartment in another rooming
Once there, Mrs. O'Conke found
her husband on a couch and
she chased him onto a porch
where Mrs. Virzi awaited with
house and awakened the wife
with the cry, "He's cheating on
both of us.
Then, police said, she grabbed
a souvenir German Luger that
O'Conke had and accompanied
by the wife headed for Velma's
the gun.
The Ash girl, after O'Conke was
shot, threw herself upon his
body and said, "That's all right,
honey, I love you anyway," ac-
cording to police.
Later, however, she said she
hadn't known he was married:
and added she wanted "no part
of him.**,
Mrs. O'Conke said she was not
bitter at Mrs. Virzi.
"I don't blame Mary for this.
And I don't know whether he
loves Mary or loves me, but I
Just want to get away from him
Eight-year-old Bobbie, oldest
of the O'Conke children, all ofl
whom are being cared iorjnju-!
venue detention home, said that
"daddy was going to take us to
the country to live."
automobiles, have been marked
with a special aign by the police.
The sign tells the other drivers
to be careful because the car
stops quicker than theirs.
brake pedal. Therefore, the stop- west takes the king of spades
ping track Is shortened by 22-nd returns a club. If declarer
feet at 25 m.p.h. by 36 feet at trie* a club finesse. East wins
40 m.p.h., and 54 feet at 60 m.p.h. and returns a diamond to make
By such a shortening. Goes- dummy ruff with the king. That
weiler said. 80 per cent of all sets up a trump trick for West
motor car collisions could be
An additional advantage of
as the fourth defensive trick.
Nor does it help declarer to go
up with dummy's ace qf clubs. He
my system ia that in case of sud- mus{ then try to cash the jack
den shock, the driver will brake i0f spades but East ruffs withi
Instead of accelerate," Goat- the ten of hearts and the Jig la
weiler added. up.
Our Great
New and lovely MATERIALS
at lowest prices.
104 Central Avenue
All or part of 23(H) sq. feet of air con-
ditioned, well lighted space suitable for
showrooms, offices, etc., with 2000 sq.
feet warehouse space adjoining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking

Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Via Espaa Tel. 3-3022
Tel. 24)600
Complete Prize-Winning Number in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1713. Sunday. January 6, 1952
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" ft "B" of 22 pieces each.
NOW... Years Old!
...But No Increase
New Power
ft Economy
You'll enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Whisky even more no
that it is 6 years old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
is the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have eve* enjoyed.
Try it... it's aged longer.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
No. ft 1 SO. T 112.M M- Maa I'"
SM 1.12 M 'iMI 2M0 'SM.
IIH U2.M 11M IJ2.M 2IM 1I2.M SIM
MM 112*0 12M 132.M MM lK.aa 32M
MM 1I2M 13M 112 M 23M 112.M 33M
MM X.IM.M 14M 2.2M.M MM 2.M0.M SM*
MM SIM ISM 1.12 M 2SM 112.M 35M
MM 1S2.M IMt 13S.M IM 112M SSM
7M I32.M ITM 132M I7M 112 M 37M
MM lM ISM I3Z.M 2SM 1.12. M MM
MM 1S2.M IMS 132.M 2SM U.M SMS
112 M
112 M
132 M
132. M
i ta
I .2 "II
12.2 00
1 71M
Prlf I Naa frlw 1 > 132.M SM PMm 1 I32.M
I32.M [mm MM
I32.M SIM I32.M *IM 112 M
I32.M SSM I32.M 2M 112.M
132 M MM 112.M 3M 132.M
2.2M.M S4M 2 2M.M 4M 2.2M.M
132.M SSM 132 M SSM 132.M
I32.M SCM 132.M MM 132.M
112 M *7M I32.M S7M 112 M
I32.M SSM 132 M SXM U2.M
132 M MM 132 M MM 112.M
Approximations Derived From first t^rc
44* M
44 M
44* M
44* M
44* M 4*11
44C.M 4M
MM 2MM 1U t 22*. M 2SM 2M.M 4SM 1 220 M SSM
MT7 lia.M 3S7* llt.M 3SS1 II* J* 3SS3 ll*.M 3SSS
SS7I ll*.M 3HM llt.M 3*82 ll*M 3SM 11* M 3M7
.pprmimations Derived From Second frue
22* M Ml
2M.M 7 Mi
22* M I MM
22*. M MM
i in
22* M
Approximation? Derived From Third I'nze
IS2.M 12S24 IS2M SSM I2.M I 4S24 132M SS24 132.M U24 I2.M 7124
1.12 M *S2I
Pnie wiqattW numoers of vesterdava totterv drawlne were sold: 1st and 3rd in Panam; 2nd ln Coln.
The nine hundred whole tickets endinc ia t and not included in the above list win Ferty-Four Dallara (J44.) ea.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B."
Signed by: DR. LEOPOLDO MAZZdLA. Gevernor ef the Province.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
Jose R. Jurado S.-Ced. No. 47-454S4.
Daro E. Batista CCed. No. 2-9l0.
Notary Public, Panama


eiMif wr
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
We can offer you MANY
=3 "L" St.
Breed of Canine
Answer to Previou Pun!
nuuidiamu z i.i'jm
3 Compass point
4 Pronoun
5 Ocean current
6 At this place
7 Antler
8 On time(ab)
9 Shoshonean
Shipping & Airline News
------ o -----
... !. t-iri-irri ident or Grace Line. Inc., in
Brant! Presu entK eled Coas( operation
Tt!nSt't" f Brantff President "The neighbors lo the south
Thomas E. Bra'" r.,..,av. arc getting good prices lor the
OfBianiff Interna onalAnvays a.c^ge grlncipafiv c0llee. and
has been eccd u.cBoari f economic levels keep Im-
Trustees of the In* une hp &M comp,
ternatlonal Edu,ann m of g ^^ess survey of
The Institute oiI'Lcui^. from Mpxico tQ and m_
ff^WwtemMSPedu- eluding the canal,
cation for the State Department, ..Lillevant did observe, how-
for UNESCO, and tor evern" ever lhat pier and terminal de-
ment and PrtvteSR!2S fh. m. velopment al the various ports
Last year it facilitated -lie in dQes no, appear to be keeping
ternational exchange oi ovei gtep wKh the economlc R10wth
1 or the republics postwar In-
crements in oceanborne corn-
3 000 persons. ThrouRh a
from tPhe Ford Foundation it re-
cently opene . Chicago. Denver and San r ran
Msoo and other offices m Atlan-
and Houston are in orccess
0fAeSleabdlngmiSre in Ameran
business in addition to heading
Branlff International Airway*.
Braniff is also Councilor of the
international Chamber of com
Active in civic and humanl-
! Urlan affairs, he is National Ca-
' thollc W-Chaltman of the wa
tlonal Conference of Christians
nd Jews and one of the found-
ed of the World Brotherhood
movement in Europe.
Port Holdup Ends
At Norfolk, Va.
NORFOLK. Virginia, Jan. 7
(UPi Tugboats churned ini
Norfolk's snarled harbor again
today after longshoremen voted
to end their four day strike.
crease and other Inducements
to ore their four day strike.
The back to work decision
ended hours of deadlocked ne-,
otialion and a tieup of harbor;
, traffic which stopped shipments
of expert coal from Norfolk
and halted shipping this side
1.7 Depicted
breed of dog
12 Scottish girl
13 Waver
14 Era
15 Melancholy
17 Period of time
18 Letter addition lo Roman
(>.) emperor
19 Requiring n Draihm
!?s. 16 Diminutive of
oS-T I Nestling
?7r^.Veh'Cle2 Mightiest
27 God of love -,, pSahad
30 Ostracized 2 52r7
32 Grandparental
33 Former
Russian ruler
34 Milk wheys
35 Lampreys
36 Symbol for tin
37 Ocean vessel
38 Rupees (ab.)
40 Greatest in
46Senior (ab.)
48 Playing card
50 Scheme
51 Roof finial
52 Obvious
54 Style of type
56 Vestige
57 This------
breed tracks
animals by
1 Blow with
open hand
2 Loiters
IdUMUHEJUBJLrirjJ:?. i;lj
u -
1211 iW--3HIJI-4W-.;i 4\S\
m'Tri EJxgygsg
26 Wash
28 East Indian
woody vine.
29 Weight of
India (pi.)
38 Entranced
41 Skin affection
44 Masculine
45 Bristle
46 Twirl
47 Oriental food
49 Japanese
51 Yale
42 Separate pillar 53 Out ot (prefix)
43 Lord (ab ) 55 Article
I r t s fa fj J 3 5- 0 II
4 i 1 > '//// n
e 20 ///A
iffy W czz
15 a
j 51
32 il
iL r
'9 M i 40 1 12 a w IS 1
IS V i so SI
51 I ss
:b 1 10
British Freighter Barbel
Bits Canal Bank Near Oamboa
A 6690-ton Bntish freighter f Hampton Roads.
hit the Canal bank just noun or, Members of the marine dl-
' the Gamboa Bridge Sainrcuy vteJon of tne AFL Longshore-
afternoon, but she was ame t"imens Association voted to ac-
back free of the bank undei nercept a contract providing for
own power. w.-'a wage increase amounting for
Tugs, however, assisted ner.aDout 25 cents an
for the remaind-
rouah the cut for the remaina most Qf them and
of the transit to Balboa.where \ ^ wltn Ume
a i for Saturday
throvieh the cut
er of the transit -.
ahe docked last night at
15The freighter is 'he Barbeta.!
She was ienorted to be taking
tome water in the forward peak ,
hut there was no indication that
the wpter was enieri-ig the car-
go holds. The Barbeta is carry-i
inc 4761 tons of cargo, which in-
cluded automobiles, potash and
general cargo. She Is en route
to Auckland. New Zealand, from;
Antwerp. Belgium.
An investigation to determine
Jhe ciuse of the accident is to ;
be held by nort authorities. The
hip also will be examined to de-
termine her damages.
Cantaln Peter Duncan was the'
Canal pilot aboard the Barbet.
The accident d-curred at 3:15
Latin America Trade
Prospects Look Good
The latest issue of Pacific
Shipper carries the following
item of interest:
. "Trade prosDects for 1952 wllhi
the Central American republics |
look "fairlv bright.'- In the opin-
ion of D. Lillevand. vlce-pres-
hour for!
a 40-hour
and a half'
and Sunday work'
\m f MTLKH
llGs Bt'N.Mr

w'iT" "fw '

Pacific S^ocietu

Bo. 17, &/L 3d &&~ 3S2t
The Governor of the Panama Canal and Mm. Francis K.
Newcomer will be hosts at a buffet-supper this evening at
even o'clock at the Governor's Residence to be Riven for
the members of the Board of Directors of the Panama Canal
Company and their wives. _
Amone those invited are Mr. and Mrs. Karl Beadetsen,
Mr. T. Coleman Andrews. Mr. Daniel E. Taylor, Major Gen-
eral Julian L. Sehlev and Mrs. Schley, Mr, and Mrs. W. R.
Pfiser, Mr. and Mrs. Edward D McKim, and Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard F. Burdick.
Rica. They have been the house
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Crede
Calhoun. of Bella Vista, for the
past week.

NEA Staff Correspondent

HOLLYWOOD, (NEA> Exclu- Way back on Dec. 4, 1946, after I
.s4tiantic ~2)ocieti
nu ML* jl vij*
Bo, 195, QaluH Dl!,pliOH4 (}tu* 373
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Harper, of New Cristobal, have an-
nounced the engagement of their daughter, Shirley Anne
Bei kham. to John Joseph Herring, of Pedro Miguel, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Herring of Tampa, Florida.
The announcement was made brooke. Mrs. CM Maedl. Mrs.
and Mrs. S. Karpinski, Mr.
Mrs George Schlebe. Mr.
Mrs. John Klosavaky. Mr.
Mrs. G. Rodrigues. Mr.
Mrs. Clifford Asbury. Mr.
Mrs. Ralph Malcolm. Mr.
Mrs B. D. Marshall. Miss Stella
Visitors Entertained At Coffee Mr Klrkpatrlck has been visit-
A coffee was given on 8a tur-, tag her son and daughter-in-
day morning at ten o'clock at law. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H.
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Klrpatrlck. of New Cristobal, fon. ( Duslness ,
Charles P. Morgan by the Fed-ia few weeks and plans to sail R entertainment
erated Women's Clubs of the Friday for New York on the 8.!**, _____
slvely Yours: Errol Flynn pre- tutted him for temperament, he'
vented another big front-page, wired me from Now York with
slut test story by pretending to, the threat of "a belt in your;
be stone-deaf at Clro's when an vicious and stupid mouth."
office' Army officer fresh from Korea -------- The announcement was made brooke^ Mrs CM Maedl. Mrs. Q M, Gwendolyn GarrlK)n
rotors- walked up to his table and be-, Fox will re-make "The Great at a New Years Day Open House Conrad Peterson, and Mrs Ray- ^ MM ThomaT
Thin^their ran to hurl insults. That leaves Commandment." released for at the family residence. The mond Ralph.
Wives Club will combine the gar. th onl movi, only le of week4 ln 1M1. rriends wh0 were gathered for __-
monhly luncheons at the Fort g^^ mke on The ftlm w lhelTed_ according the occasion Included: Mrs. and. Mr. and Mrs Gibson
Clayton Officers Club on Wed- "3ffiJ m to the studio "because the pub- Mrs. Robert Rankln. Mr and Hold Annual Party
nesday at one o clock. F'""" _____ ,11c wasn't receptive to a religious Mrs. Robert Waldrip. Mr. and Mr and Mrs. T. F Gibson
., ___. (ho r.J Patricia Neal is in Mexico and film at that time." Mr. John Fisher. Mrs and Mrs. gave their annual post-Christ-
Mrs. Evelyn Moore, of WjCJ* f"rl?_ .lremdv has his. ______ W. J. Wilkinson, Mr. and Mrs. mas social and musical parly at
"Si ZIn Panama ISS ticket to Join her in som- Nick Lucas beard It. A tele- L. W. Mellvaine. Mr. and Mrs.
Gatun Civic Council Meeting
The Gatun Civic Council will
meet Tuesday. January 8 at 7:30
p.m. at the Gatun Clubhouse.
Each of the two clubs will
business meeting after
isthmus ln honor of the Pres-IS. Ancon.
ldent of the General Federation
Informal Buffet
little daughter.Abernathy Mr and Mrs. Ray evening. tun^we hosts foT'an'^nformal
piped up with: "Mann, what's a Crimmel Mr. andI Mr. F^ A. | The ground floor of the re-. ^'1^ during the New
t..rtio insiders are gasping shoulder strap?" Browr, Mrs. and Mrs. H. Hep- sidence was banked with palm Y Holidav
^, the reacwi of the cen- -____' 'penhelmer. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. fronds and lighted with multi- tLfr eu^ts were- Mr and
,o?s to a love ene between' New Years Eve Is the date,Bougan. Mr. and Mr*. .Harry;colored lights. A^malldecorated Me
Larrv Nix of Balboa. Miss
ta01e Jackie Boyle. Miss Jeanine Nix,
were --- -------
Officer. Wive. Cub Met g^gUSJSEZ ^ClTZ^^&t\. mss TeSn Harru! M, It.e ce fe'red ,. bufet
rWomen'SCc1uDl*o* t'le unitedBarras-Aromen. *W%rt Kobbee On^WSKV JS&Jl ifi offiK "\IXlt&VZ^mdSStt %*"** ^^'^
KoreTwT^^Sti ,n- ^ Mlraflores them for the singing of o,d favor- ler,n,aw. CapUin and Mrs.
Iionuira wiwi raa, nuunutwn .- vy..* **-~~.~~~. ~-------------------
eluded Mrs. Dorothv Symes. Mrs. i Mrs. Justo Fabio Arosemena. was
Conrad Peterson. Mrs. Bassett solemnized Monday, the thirty
Bill Roberson and Carlton Croft.
Conrad Peterson. Mrs. Bassett solemnized Monday, tne tnirty eiection to office. Introduced; --------
Ferguson Mrs. Gwen Phillips.' first of December, at a private eyerai new members to the as- Home on the range dept:
Mrs. Maurlne Hart. Mrs. F. 8. ceremony held at the Santuario Wed group. The new mem- Woodv Woodpecker, as a w
Esnenschled. Mrs. William C. del Corazn de Mirla. h. included Mrs. Cox. Mrs. ftrn hero In Walter Lantzs la
Mr. and Mrs. G. Q. Thomas.
Espenschled, Mrs. William C. i del Corazn de Mirla.
Dunbar, Mrs. David T. Fleming.' -
Mrs. O D. Wright, Mrs. Oscar Visitor From Washington
Ahlgren Miss Ethel Foster,Mrs. Entertains With Dinner
Harriet Waggner. Mrs. Ednund, Mrs. George Becker, of Wash-
Shrader and Mrs. Caroline R. iIngton, D.C.. who has been visit- ;slces
Kart ling the Isthmus, entertained|
Approximately one hundred with a dinner at the Hotel El
and twenty five guests attended i Panama given ln honor of Dr.
the coffee and enjoyed the tour and Mrs. Ricardo-J. Alfs
of the Morgan Estate conducted Other guests -
Allan Nixon won't be sending N. C. O. Wives Club Hold. congratulations to Marie Wilson installation Banquet
mx Mrs or-Ti^rn in Walter Lantz's latest when she ties the knot with Bob The Fort Oullck N. C. O. Wives Sr., Mr. and Mrs Carroll Koch-
bers included Mrs Cox Mrs. ern hero n waite^n,^ ^ ^ semi-annual ln-,er. of Balboa. Mr. and Mrs E
Koenlg. Mrs. Garcia and Mrs. cartoon. Stage Hoax. K P ^tallatlon banquet at the NC. p., W. Millspaugh Mr. and Mrs.
Strange. _______IggP-."* gggJBZ" -------- Club Saturday evening, with the Fred Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs. C
Mrs George Mabrey and M". TV aet on hls^addie. nu,bands of the members as the T. Swaaringen. Mr and'
P. wollaston presided at tne coi-i
\S,i m. William Lindstrom, and the com-
The other guests were: Lieuten- mlUee chairmen of the Fort Gu-
antandMrs G.G. Thomas. Jr., Urk Won,en's club were guest*
- Club were guest.
at a morning coffee given Friday
by Mrs David McCracken at her
Fort GuUck residence.
The other guests were: Mrs. W.
J. Wallace. Mrs. Fred Living-
ston. Mrs. John Sofka, Mrs.
Harry B. Gardner. Mrs. James
a vote I^Vtemmed roses everv day. brow-ralslng autobiography. "His D.m. and were followed by a,Litton. Mr. and Mrs Walter Hemann, Mrs.
i vote long-stemm.a __^..L -iu2. s,. r. o^ T*. mhm.* With buffet dinner prepared by the .Watts, Mis* Betty Watts, chief (Continued
,., r.h0t is sending his al- Ethel Waters 1. till saying no guest, of the Club. William Nessler, Mr and Mrs
most ex Franchesca de Scaffa. to studio Offer, to film her eye- cocktail, were served at 6:00 W. P. Quinn. Mr and Mrs J
Th. entire club a vote lone-stemmed roses every day. brow-raising autoblograpl
AS? fo i& fil for S%aSU no to hU reconcilia- Eye I^Mjg
.* ____i.___ *uo nrn- <.. ni.o> th' applause oi rionywo,
l0wJ- iJlfar0"... her work on the Christmas pro-'tion pleas,
attending were,om Sharman
the applause of Hollywood still members of the Club under the,
...... _i. ,___________k.^ -.. ..___ii. *.__,ui..,,.. UN
Victor Harquea,
on Page SIX)
by Mrs. Morgan.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Com-\*^0taAVtB
Bell Falrchild, and Mrs
Shatto-Barlow Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. R. Paul Shatto,
of Hagerstown, Maryland, have
announced the engagement of Visitor. From Venesuela
their daughter, Laura Booth, to; Here For Holidays
were Margaret
miskev. Captain and Mrs Arthur: a ed for lhe next six months y-walsy
E Erb Dr. and Mrs. Graham" r ......... ._. .,..,v..,- .-,,,i
r>n nleas Lne appiuu-ie ui nuniuuu auu memucia ui u \^.m^ ,.,.,... -----
Sharman Douglas and Princess.ringing in her ear. for her per- direction of the chairman. Mrs Rose are no loiiger pal (ormance ln "Member of the Gladys Smith. ,
- LaU in London. The roval Wedding." Ethel told me back-' The incoming and retiring of-;
to^.adtaclude^ adTlse* he stage: ,ficers **J*K.Sgfc S
SslvXSi 'flsfK ^^jKSUSfSST'l "They wanted me to relinquish & \SftSf
*LX^ Fmertainmenf Mr. Sobert Stacks mother Betzl. is all rights of story approval and other members and guests were
ffi?n PubHcitv Mm R Po-' mining a dfarnorSrlnit and po- I couldn't agree to that. I don't seated at individual tables. i
ere For Holiday. ffi^^^'wWw; UK Uo-W iSwSStaT. Latest. want my Ufe .tory distorted and; corsages of carnationand;
Robert Mowry Barlow, EnMgn. Mr. Carl Smith and Mr. Pete ^InSS Tetephonlng:' Mrs.; L'uL on the B^bara Paytotl MM. M.yjS* ^\*2^X^^te 2
United sutes Navy, the son of. Wagner, of Comana Surce Y+\jE3Brl*t& Activities: Mrs. front U that she'Ul rudii to Mex- IwrotejtAgd. W OOd. I m go- offtoratjrttj.p^SSSS J2S
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Barlow, of. nasuda were visitors on the g^ and Mrs Hamilton. ,co for a divorce from Franchot ing to proteet it. "S*?1 *S*rn5 ceremonies
Pedro Miguel Isthmus during the Holiday Sea- ;*,dge and Canasta; Mrs. Mlt-and then wed Tom Neal. Ho. ,iinnrMt, tn h hu,h hush edJ* "" \!*'fM" he,oast
Miss Shatto Is a graduate of.son. On New Year's Eve they .^i,,1?"1D t a]- Mr8. Diaz. Thrift ihum. supposed to be hush-hush. t mm. Pauline Marsha, the past
the Hagerftown High School, were the dinner guestsi of MrJ.^ Bach. Women's Stag hUrmank Sinatra's quote* trying but thKi&s on.^[Mtt. was re-decfcB^to the
rlas of 1849 and Is now In her'and Mrs. H. B. Haskell of the;-noP- <. explain hi. encounters with Rge mental age. of John and offiCe anrt wa installed asnres
jSf1St^m^CTllJ5. Rodman Naval Base. LaterJ" W fw ^ ^gg.preM nave Holly- ^fgmfffS T- il'tlnZ *SJ%fi3rtSSSrt
Brown University at Providence, the evening the group went shell ? ^ Is w^od sneering He w^Peop' ^StRJt >,$?lU*Zo lands. Taboga. and through the bd^ he. Ju a^ Treasurer
Rhode Island. Ensign Barlow hunting,
graduated from Halde r n e s a,
Pedro Miguel Civic Council
Meet. Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
of the Pedro Mlgud Civic Couti-
School at Plvmouth. New Hamp- Mr. and Mm. Gibson Entertain
shire In 1947 and from Brown.With Dinner iwm
University In 1951. where he was! Mr. and Mrs. John E. Gibson
affiliated with Delta Tau Ddta. were hosts for a dinner at the
He is currently attached to the Hotel El Panama on Saturday
USS Bottineau. evening. Their guests included m ^ neW m the movle htn
_.----- Mrs. R. M. Browne of Erwin ^-" prad0 mis evenln(t at se-
RepresenUtlves Arrive Tenneessoe. Mrs. Maria Dres of lnirty o'clock. New officers
For Visit To Isthmu Dallas. Texas, and Miss Luz Ma- u be lnstalleci.
The Honorable Foster Furcole..rla Fabrega. of Panama City. ------_
Mrs. Furcole. and their son. and -----Tiisi Sojournew To Meet Wednesday
the Honorable and Mrs. Berret Mr. Dube Honored With ^ f|rgt meetg for 1952 of
P. Scrlvner and Mrs. Scrivner,,Surprise Birthday Party the Panama Canal Chapter No.
arrived this morning from New i Mr. Fred Dube. of Balboa, Natioriai Sojourners. will be
York aboard the S. S. Ancon for entertained Friday with a sur--
a short visit on the Isthmus. I prise t
Mrs. Kirkpstricjc Honored
At Luncheon rnose attenqing me ccicuia-, _
Mrs Ralph Z. Klrkptitrlck, a jtion included Mr. and Mrs Bur- member,
former Canal Zone resident, and'ton 3. Hackett, Mr. and Mrs. w Toornamnt To Be
now of Rochester. New York, was Rufus Lovelady Mr and Mrs. pu?ed Thls Even|nt
the guest of honor, Saturday, at Milton Kommenlck. Mr. and Mrs. _,_ weekiv duplicate bridge
a luncheon given by Mr and Thomas Peterson. Mr. and Mrs ( wlH be piayed this.
Mrs. Karl P. Curtis at El Ran-,Morris Mlrrup, Sergeant and; t Mven 0,cfock m the
cho Garden. I Mr*. Doyce L Pope Mr and; th Hotel TlvoU.
Guests at the luncheon In- Mrs. John Phillips Mr. Thomas ^* --------
eluded Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. F. Roth, i*fc^.J^*J Umm Of Lutheran
Kirkpatrick. Mr. and Mrs. Walker and Mr. Lawrences-
George E. Matthew. Mrs. Stella Steffgen.
Price, MM. Nina Pickett. Mr..
m holieve he'% lust a Wlde-evea vmion iwwwr u vh -v >""< MTS. losepn intauQ, """'''
nnocenl and ?hat all the trouble yo-yos and marble, folks-youre Mr,. Thomas Cousins; Treasurer
SSr^ln^lHSphtaTdurWu5rJwfiL i Mrs. Austin TuUp: Board of
his marriage to Ava.
Frankie has a short memory

held Wednesday evening at se-
!prise buffet supper given in ne_a0lock at ,j,e Fort Clayton,
honor of the birthday anniver- officers' Club. Ail members are
Stella Bradney Miss Jessie Mur- House Guests Of Calhoun.
dock Mrs. Donald T. Baker. Mr. Leave For Cota Rica
and Mrs. OraM- Ewlng. Mr. and: Mrs. Bradford Weeks of Oys- SfiBTfblA
Mrs. Hi J. Mulllon. Mr and;ter Bay, Long Island. New York. A hrlef cer
Mrs M B. Huff. Mr Ledle'atid her sister. Mrs. Harry T.
Chappel and Colonel Leslie Purdy, of 8an Jose. Costa Rica,
Women Meet. Tonight
The League of Lutheran Wo-
men will hold Its reguhar meet-
ing at seven thirty o'clock this
evening at the Service Center on
A brief ceremony will be con-1
ducted bv the pator. the Rev.
ruray, ui oan i left yesterday by plane for Costa (lcers for 1952 who were elected
You Profit by Our
Complete and varied styles. .
the choice is wonderful.
at the December meeting.
Those to be instaUed include;
.Tesident. Mrs. J. L. Myers;
! VIce-President, Mrs. E. J. Eelin-
iton: Secretary. Mrs. G. M. Syl-
vester: Treasurer. Mrs. M.
Smoune: and Alternate Treasur-
er, Mrs. Badonsky.
Aca.tmy Award Wiinr
WW%OW# nW W(M TIt# lrvr##
muftkfttMn m on... one tm
lov#r mi o mWiol
mim sr;asB
Governors. Mrs. Russell Mann?,
Th* calm ha descended. overMrg clarence Harvey; Mr. .'O-
Shellev Winters and Scott Brady j s(( Melendez and Mrs. M-. D. |
on UI's set of "DnUmed." If..Mundkowakl.
all iuiet on the western front." xhe retiring officers were:
Scott .bragged. "SheUey' lnlMri Ernest Beck. Mr. David,
love." Harshaw, MM. Arthur and Mrs. i
-------- Arthur Crandall with the follow-
Co-.tarrlhg of Brther Williams 5ng membeM of the Board of;
and Vic Mature in MOM's "One i novernoM, Mrs. Owen Tplbert ,
Piece Bathing Suit" isn't Just a mm. q. l. Smith. Mr.. Russell
front-office casting inspiration. Mann and Mrs. William Hawk-
Esther and Vic. old friends, have'M_
been badgering their bosses forj The Cnib had the honor to;
the chance to work together. haw a their guests Colonel;
-------- i Henry. F. Taylor, Commanding
Larry Marks, one of the co- officer of the Atlantic Sector,
authors of the musical "Mv nirg. Taylor. Chaplain and,
A.." report. Zsa Zsa Gabor had!Mr8 ,jame Hemann. Sergeant i^
trouble flying to New York. Her flfardeli. president of the N. C. O.
diamond ring was overweight. cjub wy, Miss Wanda Johnson,
sergeant William Graham, sec-
Dlck Haymes Is set for a Holly- reUry of the N. C. O. Club and
wood-originated TV show ln the Mr8 oraham. Lieutenant and
spring... George Shearing is w,,'virgu Lucky and Lieutenant
"wondering If,the Latin version of and Mrs willlam EUingsworth.
Quo Vadls" will be titled | Th(> otner members and guest
Whither Goest Thou."

rrs movihtimi
Air-f ndilinnm
(-15 A "it
L^anaJ Lslubhouses
Showing Tonight!
(taestar) "NO QfWTiON. asked"
>:ll a *:m
.1.1 A 7:54
(Tuesday >
"The Prince Who Was A Thief
:IS 7:45
ttv M-ay Aro$$ The Wide Missouri
(Tuesday) "BRAVE BULLS"
on all
1 2-1833
The most enchanting, lavish
and imaginative picture of
the Century... 1
with 1 he Marvelous Ballerinas
Panam No. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callease., Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Support.. REDUCING Treatment Manages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For information call: S-2217
$It a jo.; ir- BJB. ____
The other members and juests
preient were: Sergeant and Mrs.
Clarence Vice, Sergeant and Mrs^ (
'David Har.haw. Sergeant and,
i Mr.. Harry Copare. Sergeant and
Mrs Brne.t Beck. Mr.. Rosalyne
Jackson, Miss Norma Mendoza,
sergeant and Mrs. Charles
Brush, Sergeant and Mrs. Joseph
Gormley. Sergeant and Mrs.
Austin Tulip. Sergeant and Mrs.
Thomas Cou.lns. Sergeant and
Mr. Alferd Pacheco. Sergeant
and Mr*. Jose Melendez. Ser-j
:Beant and Mrs. Arthur Crandell. I
rSergeant and Mrs. Robert Moore,
Sergeant and Mrs. Mike Kinnick.;
Sergeant and Mrs. O Carlton,;
Sergeant and Mr.. R Hutching.,
Sergeant and Mrs. Maurice
Towne Sergeant and Mrs. Rus-
sell Mann. Sergeant and Mrs.
MlUard. Mnndkowsky. Sergeant
and Mrs. Harry Colbert, Ser-
eeant and Mrs. Kenneth Prehn.
Sergeant and Mr.. Jose Mandes.
Sergeant and Mrs. Oote, Ser-
geant, and Mr.. David Wolfert.,
, Serneant and Mr.. Fred Crumley,
_ Sergeant and Mr.. Joseph Wasu-
le3. Sergeant and Mrs. Adolph
TniJlUo, Sergeant and Mrs.'
Rhudy. Sergeant and Mr. Ciar- |
ence Harvey, Serneanl and Mrs. |
; William Northcup. Sergeant and
Mrs. WllUam Bell. Mr and Mrs. !
R.Tt. Agulrre. Mr. and Mrs.
.lame. Lastinger. Mr. and Mrs.
O. Smith and Mrs. and Mrs.
David Fogle.
Music for dancing was furnish-
ed bv Ivan Khorp's Orchestra.
Miss'Norma Mendoza, from Puer-
to Rico, who 1. nuest on the
Post, san* a number of selec-
tlona, accompanied by the orch-,
..........- Jfrn*^
Orapa-Nolt Flakoa, another one
of th* delicious POST'S CERE-
ALS in the POST-TENS carton.'
7 variet es of ainfle-ier\ i n|
paikagao keep he family hap-
py, front Grandad to Junior!
7 vorloHo-
10 packaaeil

Atlantic Side Laiics Meet
Mr*. Boughton
A large representation from '
the Cristooal Woman'* Club at-
tended the mornlna cofTee Riven
at the residence of Mrs. Charles
Morgan, of Mlraflores. Saturday.
to honor Mrs. Hiram C. HouRh-,
ton. President of the General i
Federation of Women'c Clubs,
and the members of her party.
Mrs. R. W. Rubelli. president
of the Cristobal Club, on Behalf
of .the Club presented Mrs.
Hounhton an orchid corsage, and
an earring and pin set of silver
The Atlantic 8ide group in-
cluded Mrs. Anthony Fernandez.
Mr.. Freda Boydstrom. Mrs.
Frank Bate*. Mrs. Samuel Cram.
Mrs. WllUam Brooks. Mrs. E. S.
McLellan, Mrs. William Hadar-
IU, Mr.. Philip Havener, Mrs.
William Oradys, Mrs. H. E.
Plhlgrem. Mr.. Jesse L Byrd.
Mrs. F. J. Malla. Mr. George
Wertz. Mr. T. J. Butler. Sr.,
Mrs. John Crone. Mrs A. G.
i Turner. Mr. Humberto Leigna-
'dler. Mr. George Engelke. Mrs.
E. W. Rutsell. Mrs. S'.snlev
I Hamilton, Miss rioretice Ed-
Shews. 1:4. :* :t5 Skews: l:ie 4:S5 :M
. 4:tS J.I Hews: l:ir 4:J5
obi. I* p.m.
All the fire of the Pulltzet Prize and critic
Award Play, brimrht to the Screen In one of
Hoilywo.ii Rare Great Movies I
Vil un Leigh Marion Brando

riere? ComtH th. MiRbt.ent MubcbI of th*
with In CABDNR* Hew.rd KERL
RICHARD WRIGHT'S Savafe Terrifjrin. B
Seller Ixnlooe Onto The Screen:
Negro'.. Not for
The Love of a Wh.te and _
11 Years Did Anyone Dare Brin. It
to th Screen
C.ntlnfias in
with Alma Roa. Agairre
Kamon Amengod, ln
'La Feria dc Jalisco"
Ninon evill In
ALso Libar'i" In
Etrward G. Robinson
- ln -
Rod Cameron, hi
Burt Ijincaster. In
'The Flame and the Arrow*
Rutk> Roman. In
Lijhtnini Strikes Twico',_





You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
UiWia MiRMti.
N*. W*erl A.
tome *-'
fMMI a. ll"H
N. 4 fourth ( J(J *T.
"h.m ?-'MI
muni i.ARLTON
It.tM MalaaSet A**
Phalli W-C*Ua

s. WmI lltb Sirt
No S7 "-ll" StratiPanaaU
Ne. 111! Central At.Cal
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
!FO*,SALE9 Co. ft. refrigerator
v 25 cycle, good cordior. Con bt
. seen t 1524-C. Govilon
Boiooa at any time.
FOR SALE25 cycle retrioerotor
desk 6x8 tugs. Phone Bolboi
Service Personnel ond
Civilion Government Employes
your new or used car through
Fort Worth, Texas.
Do re* he. eVialtio
Writ* Alteheiio Aa.n,
i 2C3I Ar.ce, C
Willioms Santo Ciar Beach Cottope*.
Two bedrooms. Frigidalres. Rock-
got ronies. Balboa 2-3050.
Gramlich's Santo Clara beocrt-
cottages. Electric lea ooxes. gas
stove*, moderte) rotei. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Serving -Government Employes ond
refri- Service Personnel in the Cenol Zone
14 years. With our financing
FOR SALEGenerol electric
ge/etor. 60 cycles. Simmons couch for
' Lmeerwood typewriter, electric mo-:your insurance automatically dusted
'chine motor, boby cnb. parombu- to U. S. coveropa.
youth's bed. Phone 916 ARRANGEMENTS CAN IE MADE
TOR SALE: Furniture, liv.ngroom,
.st,'.book ceses, desk. etc.. oil so-(FOR SALE:Buying or selling an
L lia"-mahogany. Call Bolboa 3C03J autoVnobile? See Agencios Cosmos
r see
' lafooa.
at 0924 Amedor Rood
Automobile Row
4721. Ponoma.
No. 29. Tal.
i-OR, SALE:One plotfor,m rocker, 4
end tables, one coffee table, one
right-stand, 'one ook table, one
metpl dresser, one metfjl table
Also other items, 206-B,'Arbrook
Phone 5291 4:00 to 6:00 p
FOR SALE: New Hotpoint- gW-j----------------------
boge disposol .unit, Fits any mod- ALHAMBRA
erfl -" tvpf sink. Sacrifice ot'$100.
00. 528-A, Curundu- Heights.
Phone 83-3246.
Phillips. Ocaanside cottage)*. Sonta
Clara. Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-187?. Cristobal 3-1673
,WANTD:Terrace furniture,
. opd hand. Iff good condition.
.' 3-6405 Panama. "
WANTEDExperienced cook house-
' keeper'- laundress. Fomily of 3
-Needed by Feb. 1. Write Box 108
Ft. AmeWor for interview. Refer-
. anees desirable. ___________
WANTED:Good, experienced, ceok
with recommendation. Must sleep
- in. Good salory. Tel. 3-0405, Pon-
Amphibian Crashes
In Mississippi
Giide, excellent condition, 51.785.! .
Jock .Rocker, 713-A, Prado, Bal-! NEW ORLEANS. J3B. 7 (UP>-
boo. Tel 2-2874. 'A woman photographer was.
.found dead yesterday In the,
WANTED:1942 to 1947. ',j Ton)
Chevrolet pick-up truck. Coll Sgt.'
Clem. 83-2271, 7:00 to 3:30.
FOR SALE -Chevrolet Sedan 1951
D* Luxe, radio, seat covers. Power
available chalet, five room duplex'
with hot ond cold water,, two
bathrooms, maid's room. Apply
immediately. Tel. 1386. Colon.
FOR SALE OR RENT:A beautiful
home furnished 4 bedrooms, 4
bothrooms, maid's quarters, pool
and dressing-room, 2 terraces, o,
lorge garden, appropriate for Le-I
gation. Phone 3-3330, Calla lo.
No. 26. Parque Lefevre.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value in cost
POWER alone.
78 Central ave. Tel. 3-14o
TYPICAL SCENE in Washington- during one of a series of congressional investigations shows,
Charles Oliphant (right foreground), ex-chief counsel of income tax bureau, testilyingly
1951 Packard, 4-door. radio, leather." wreckage o a small plane which
wsw. 1*11 take trade-in, prefer j crashed on. a Mississippi River
convertible. Good price for Pon-1 shoal near Breton Island, 64 -
orno or Zone. "No. 36 Francisco miles southeast Of New Orleans.: ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
de lo Osso,. Apartment 3, Ponoma,' The Civil Air Patrol identified Modern furnished-unfurnished opart-,
phone 82-5156. office hcurs. ; the woman as Ruth Haggett, 29, ments. Maid service optional. <
Cambridge, Mass. act office 8061. '
NEW CAR? I have o|
perfect condition and'
Alexander Patterson. 30. also
I Oth Street. New
Cristobol. telephone 1386 Colon.
, toj&sr N twesssev&S&S ^^'ttrSbgSSt
Francisco de la Osso Apt. 3.
mon of New Orleans, pilot and
owner of the twin-engine plane,
Wanted Position
, FOR SALE-To highest bidder j 94J, ^[-^ud, hurt..
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th St
' goad Ct references wants ob or.
.' 'laundress- or hcuseworker. 5 day']
' "iyekly. Live out. Phone former
I employer -.t Panama 2-3907.
The plane," a Orumman Wld-,
i geon, had been missing since Fri-
, day.
ed; one bedroom
room, bathroom, kitchen. No. 9
44th street, Bella Visto. See De
Costro No. 24 "B" Avenue. Te-
lephone 2-16T6, Panama.
Pontioc Stotion Wagon ond
Plymouth Sedan. Sealed bids jvill
be accepted until 15 noon Jon-
inuy. 11th for purchase of these.
vehicles without warontee or. More than 30 C. A. P.. poast
guarantee. May be seen at Amer- j-Guard, =Navy,' private and, COin-
icon Embassy, Panamo. I mere la 1 planes started the search
- Saturday, but were hampered by ROOMS AValLABtl Light,
etal n faaaaaa
Selling: Abattoir. Panam
Forest (preferred), Clay Pro-
ducts, 8. Fernando Clinic.
Tel. 5-4719 3-16M
WIIP BLUE yonder above Burbank, Cal., forms the backdropfor this PZV-5 Neptune getting.)
a test flight at the hands of a Royal Air Force'pilot before its future delivery to Britain.
Sulphur In Diet
AW Wounds To Heal
p'ussen9" idease fog-that' covered parti of entirely reoevete ami well
,hnS.: <*e Sufi Coast.
wlthOu" u&_al v,o
* CHICAGO. Jan. (UPWounds
h*l faster when certain key
Kjbstanoes are present in the
diet, aecordirjir to Dr. Martha B. p. 2-4624
WUliair.son. associate professor duty_poid. Phone Z-46Z4._____
pf biochemistry at Yoyola UnlV- FOR SALE:1936 Na:h 4 Dr. Se-
erslt medical school. j on, bodv. tires, I motor very good.
Williamson told the American! Tl< 2-2746.
Chemical Society's Chicago sec-
tion that diet experiments have
shown that certain sulphur com-
peTttMS in food are necessary for,
The compounds are sulphur \|1h \XB DlBIIO!
anvlho acids, which occur in the V"Bly -" WeJW|
rjrot.eins of eggs. milk, wheat,. a f ..-rmaala,4
com and some other foods Wil- JfJ|J JUSDCCiCO
liamsbn said. I Jr.
'". i tests he conducted on ex-
Tj!-:mental animals. Williamson
FOR SALE:Studeboker 5
er Sedan 1935. sealed
good rrotor body fair. """' Maraort, operator of n am-,
battery. J40.00. 706-B, Curun-, Dhiulous seryice m New Orleans,!
du-_________._____. '. took Miss Haggett and Patterson
OR SALE-.i-948 Plymouth 4 doot i on a tour of coastalareasito do
46 Strett 27, Ask for Boitel. hctits; some photography. There was no
. 5_7 p. m. immefllate indication what cus-
- ''-------'*:-----------^| ed the crash.- ,
FOR SALE: Plymouth 48, like) pilots' Barney Veris and Ed
new. 4 door. Chevrolet 4 doer,,jaHey saw the wreckage simul-
niihaa. Ratee reaeeoaele. Roche-
lera only Inquire ot The Am
rkaa Cluk facing Oe Loosest
R RENT:-i-Furnl6hed room with or'
meals. No. 33. 39th ,St
Telephone 3-2002, Pew-
SHpcom Renpholstery
vmrr oiio show-room!
AlBifto Herat
1 r dalaOiaa-t7 (Anuimubllr Kow>
ftee btleaater. rteke a Delivery
Tel .H2S : a.m te T:ie m
Mysterious Blasts
taneously, and managed to land
on the shoal to direct rescue op-,
cratibhs. Ambulances from near-
by Port Sulphur brought Mira-
mori and Patterson to a New Or-
leans hospital.
Mlrarhon was believed most
.'critically, hurt, suffering from
"numerous cuts and abv.isions
,and internal lnl-'rle*. Patterson
i was in a state of extreme-shock.
OR RENT:Furnished room, with
or without board. cool, clean
beautiful location. 48th Street No
T. Bella Vista.
im mil 'z '" .---'."!
i -. v-ocom
Nurses Association
Plans Buffet Supper
At Margarita Club
The Isthmian Nurses Associa-
tion will hold a buffet supper
which will be preceeded by thf]
installation of new officers next
know what. .1 nappen when you re Wednesday at the Elks Club In
bitten by the collecting bug. Maraaita
Mrs. Mary Lewis, a Brooklyn1" **- L"- "Coffee Hour" will precede the>
grandmother, became a doll col-' The supper will cost ti pec business meeting and program,
lector with her first purcha%e_of piate and will start at 7 p. m. Guest speaker is Major Oordoa
it was announced. Barrett Of the Salvation Army.
A spokesman for tile Asso-,; Mrs. Prank Sulc. President of
IEW YORK (UP.)You never
OR RENT:Furnished room with
meols. Telephone 3-3921, No. 3.4
45'.h Street, Panamo. I
: On* tVrnirhcrt room
one or
i I .0.
two persons.
.8. Apt. 7.
SAN DIEGO. Cal., Jan. 7 'UP)
1, Three mysterious blasts shook
, '.the San Diego area last night but
in teats he conducted on rpe- lin,e$tigat,on falled to reveai any
rimental animals. Williamson d nd. police and Coast
aaldljie healing rate was much J offlcttirSgid they had
-Mfher jrhen-a high protehi diet>abgolutel no ldex.. whal caui.
was given. I ed them
However, the addition of sul- E,ru,r. t similar blast rocked
fhur amino acids to a low Po-.the venice-Playa Del Rev area
IT J..i aaWUnoJ n r. r> -Via
toin 'diet achieved much
Sealing- rate, he said.
near the Los Angeles Interna-
tional Airport, 125 miles north-
No cause was found for that
blast, although material evidence'
that it occurred was found In'
plaster Jarred from the ceiling;
of one home. J
One of the San Diego detona-
aWIRETT W~. V Jan (.UP) tions. registered on seismologist
?-The Post'Office"Department:Fred Robinson's seismograph,
may call this community of 2001 PoU* Loma residents thought
iSterett'-lrut Its known to all ammunition magazine had
Irihabitants hereabouts as "Rip Dl05rn UP at Rosecrans, on!
ITs Slill Rip And
TiKk In West Va.
the tip of the point, but there-
was little or no Uve ammunition
; on hand at the base which is on
Eid Tuck, West Virginia."
' The latter name was official
until some years ago, when a
?^m^erldeernerarm,0onred he ^^plosfons" were similar!
pejstmaster general for the tQ severjI reported in Los An-|
*??;,',__,^u.4. w._. ^ geles last summer which were
Old-time resident.have tWO;,ttributed to shock waves ini-
Maln theories about how the lit-: *, ,' hv ;.. ,irf.raft
tie community originally got its 'Tutoorit es exouifnei
One says that after a flood
around 1100. an old man describ-
ed the rampage of the local
cfeek thus: "The creek came a-
j-ippin' and a-luckin' down
through this here valley."
Authorities explained then that;
such waves set up by planes div-
ing at supersonic speeds would
achieve a blast-like effect when
striking the earth.
Jet aircraft are based at sev-
eral fields in Southern Califor-
nia and Los Angeles Internation-
TODAY Last Time!
M-G-fcTs biggest musical!
(In Technicolor)
OFFICE: r Modern two room suite
neor Free Zone. Inquire Alham-
bra Apartments 8061. 10th Street
Telephone .1386. Colon.
j \tlantic Society...
1 '(on tin nee) Prom Pake FIVE)
Mrs. Clayton Moore and Mrs
I Gordon Knight.
a small peasant doll from Eu-
rope 20 years ago. Now. her 10-
room n-juse has dolls, peeking
Woman's Auxiliary
To Meet In Balboa
Union Church
The Woman's Auxiliary of Bal-
boa Union Qhureh wili hold ita
first meeting of the, new< year
tomorrow at fl.a.m: lrtthe church
elation aid arrangements for
from every cupboard and1 shelf, i transportation from the Pafcl-
doll cl.ithes lamming bureau;flc side'to attend the function
drawers and trunks, and other may oe made throUgh |j Ann
addicts overrun-
lng the place.
"My husband's a chemist by
profession," the grey-haired Mrs.
Stickler, Balboa 6345.
SAVES 30% IRONING TIME!Lewis said At least, he says he
His all *nndard lire' Ironin* Boards
O Color fast Statn-jroof
O Waternroof. keae pad dry.
m No 'c.-irrh mark, attractive looking
O l.iixwa.orv icsteri not to scorch at
600 defteei he
Oajy SS.1S each Postala.
Send. Moaoy Order to
Dunmore Agency
tatiteta iruUtulo Nacional
r>ANAUA. K. P.
is. Seems to me all he can get
done any more is help me collect
and build cabinets to put my
dolls In.'
Mrs. Lewis has 3,000 in her col- elded the chairs didn"
lection, insured for $25,000.
She's :;uch a doll-lover she'd
Sorority Meeting
| The. Beta Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi Sorority will meet
Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the home
of Miss Sarah Macready resid-
ence 9-B Brazos Heights.
However, a more fanciful ex- af Airport reported that jets
planation concerns two well- Were over San Diego when the
known old maids, one tall and blasts were reported. However,
the other short, who once lived | they had "no information that a
here. It is said they had only supersonic shock was to blame"
one good dress between them.] Each of the San Diego areas
When the tall one wanted to has canyons nearby and police
wear it, the hem had to be rip-1 thought boys might have touch-
ped out. When the short one ed off explosions such as those
used it, the hem was tucked up. which shook the nearby town of
------------------------------ i Alpine last month and were trac-;
ALL ON ONE DAY ed to mischievous youngsters.
CLINTON. III. (UP)Expenses' However, police found nothing to
f,or birthday cakes are held to a Indicate source of the blasts,
minimum in the Raymond Arn-i A Coast Guard plane searched
old household. All three Arnold the coastal area on the theory
children were born on the same that a ship might have exploded,
date. Nov. 27. The eldest is four but found nothing unusual.
aari old, the second two, arid
the haby was born Nov. 27, 1951.
R. P.
C. Z.
La Salle Extension
I'niversitT of Chicago
P.O. 2053 Panama Tel. 2-3246
Care of
____A, S. BAR HAM, JR.
------- T
Emblem Club Meeting
Cristobal Emblem Club No. 52
held their regular meeting at
the Elks Club. Miss Jeannette
Cain, who is retiring as president
of the Club, presented her of-
ficers gifts in appreciation of.
j their work during the past year.
Installation of the newly elect- ,
ed officers will take place on Jan. I]
j 15th. All members should make
.their reservations with Mrs. He-
len Morrison, Qatun 303, by Jan.
110th. The new officers are: pres-1
ident. Mrs. Millie Recela: Vice-
president. Mrs. Helen Morrison;
Past President, Mrs. Jeannette
Cain; Financial Secretary and]
Treasurer. Mrs. Vera Fagerberg; |
Recording Secretary, Mrs. Mae
Waldron; Corresponding Sec-'
Itary. Mrs. Edith Hennlng. three
year trustees, Mrs. Muriel Ar-
nold: Marshal, Mrs. Ruth Huld-
quist; Assistant. Mrs. Geraldlne
Celuccl: Chaplain, Mrs. Dora
Bell; Organist, Mrs. Emily
; Brooks; Press Correspondent,
I Mrs. Lillian O'Hayer; Historian.
Mrs. Midge Harrison; 1st Guard.
Mrs. Marguerite AShton; 2nd
Guard. Mrs. Virginia Russon.
Change In Date of
Auxiliary Meeting
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Church of Our Saviour will meet
on Tuesday, Jan. 8. Instead of
Wednesday. The meeting will b
held at 2:00 p.m. at the Church.!
MILLIS. Mass. (UP)The ages
of the eight brothers and sisters
of the Russell family total 665
.ears, making their average age
82 years. They are: Ell Russell,
94, Syracuse, N.Y.; George Rua-
eil, 88. Medfield. Mais.; Mrs.
Amelia Clark. MlHU; Mr.
: ry Bi.dger, 84, Boston; Mr.
ngellne Amloct. 80. N.
Y.; Miss Ella Russell."T, Taun-'
ton, Mass.: Bi'ward Russell. 74,
Boston, ant) Charles Russell, 72,
Gabriels, N. Y. --------
Mrrttalre's Motel Modera
fimrni deee, re 'awn te*
arorlurini kexer.
Owner- Esther O de Velsquei
Pel MeeaMal VI Porras 41
Cal.: J-12M J-3128
ihe Auxiliary, will give the. de-;
votions. All women of (he* church'
and friends are invited.

metal... the cushions foam rub-
te'^^i?tte0Vde7teate for a man ?D lira "#*&
aren't toev7" he was asked "^ YOR* 3 HeifeKsweedTy askS Mf^Sfg&T $& .
son, Paul, a strapping six-foot- ?rd- **
er,; to sit in one. Observers
small after all.
"You see." said Felfetz, -metal
rvers de-!Instftut* r Uie Insurance Re-'
t look aoi001^ ,' '
____ ... : .-." ''-. ,\ I .
NEW YORK. (Up).Valuation
like to ce every man, woman and i""*"";. """ *" ~--rr ,-._Jii i(l:;.
rhiiri hmima rm nd has found- Is sturdy. You can use less of It,of all stocks listed on the New
ed the "UnTed^dertto ^ k Exchange reached
CluW-Komote'Mbiw?0! Heifetz used wroughtiron! all-time record[ h*h .V $*-
predominantly in his furnishings.911,3.71,293 on Oct. 1, .1951.
and lamps. None of the items rrr-------
looked either heavy or awkward.! TESS AWDNOE fi ISAGREE
Lines were what he called MILWAUKEE (UP>The Am-
clean and stark." One of the lean Bowling Cpngrea._ says
as it has become for her, a pro-
"We have a thousand members
^'hy. '"ven3observe attni!beVt"exa"mpleV was a^han"dmije;'*yone ^st">*" J^j**
doUweex." low coffee Uble. recUngutefloMta>mnbcra ora yomlng
Make. Lecture Tour shaped, with a top of square' ty ** J^jj S^S^Si*
Mrs. Lewis now spends most of white tiles of asbestos compose i^!"?-^ >waM Yes
her time on lecture tour across Uon used this way for the flrt i yq Clarence woe._______^___
the country, snowing her dolls time. .- *
and bringing in a little history [mood, we'll- be in?I haventth
, The top is set in a delicate, slightest Idea whatll be next."
narrow frame of black iron and Feifets worked with Ben
collection for;it stands on four slender, iron:Fischer, metal sculptor, lp de-
signing some ot his lamps On*
8uch4S called a "lion in cage"
black steel oars enclosing a-brass
abstract impression of a lion.
Some of t)ie bases are oombin-
and international relation dis
cussion alongside,
"We use
educational and philanthropic, legs, curving out gently,
purposes, she said in explaining ."if modern," Feifet said,
the federation^ work. Dut any good modern goes- with
"We C3n give a doll show and good traditional, too."
drag in thousands of dollars for] yen gi he 6Wlngs to metal
charity,' she sild. "By the time (Umlture, the designer predicts atlons of metal and wood, One
I've shown a rrroup of children and end to its popularity. base fa'a cylinder of datura!
my United Nations dolls, they've! ..0ur nome furnishlngs fol-tblrch, circled near the bottom
learned more about peoples of;low our thinking generally:" he:with a single Wack steel ring
the wor.vj than you can drum in- explained. "Right now, every-1 to which are attached thre
bodv's mdustrlal-mlnded so me-4triangular logs. The shade la of
tal furniture Is popular. Another;white textured fabric over
10 years and who know what parchment. ,
to them in a year in the class-
i ropm."
Bargain For Sale:
Living Diningroom, three
Bedrooms. Kitchen and Bato.
Foot Clouts.
PRICE: $3,950.
Tel. 3-1631
ribbon for all make of of-
fice and portable machines,
adding machine rolle, car-
non aapor. typewriter cov-
ers, folders guides, index
Her UN collection has a doll
from every nation in the orga-
"I had to have reproductions
made of some from behind the'
Iron Curtain," she said. '3>ut I,
have two originals from Russia.",
NEW YORK, (UP). Small
houses and small rooms demand'
small furniture, says Yasha Fel-
fetz. a designer who was swung
chair seats at least three Inches
lower than the conventional
"There la nothing worse than
putting an over-stuffed, deep
arm chair In a small room with
the low ceilings built today,"
complained Heifetz, as he dis-
cussed his new line of lamps and
Those lower-than-usual chairs
also are smaller of eating area
and look almost feather-light.
The slender framework is black
The most beautiful
thing on wheels!
Ail the Excitement, Suspense and Gripping Drama
of the


Choppy White Triple Winner In Motorbike Races
No matter what happen! this is going to be a more pleasant
world for Gus H. Hacker in 'St. No longer will he be asked to
associate with that loathsome I eder, the stymie. Alter a pe-
riod of casual deliberation (Icing back to the glacial age the
golfing fathers have ruled it oat
From now on the player Is to get an unimpeded chance at
the hole. If his opponent's ball has produced a road block on
the green It must be lifted on request. Heretofore this could be
done only If the rival's ball was within six inches of (1) your
ball or (2i the cup. And more often than not the situation was
such the player faced an Impossible shot and was penalized for
no malfeasanee of his own making.
This is not the only change the fathers have directed in
redrafting the code for the ancient outdoor torture, but it is
the most historic and the most welcome. The stymie had no
standing with hacker or star. Only the purists fought for Its
retention, and their plea seemed to be based largely on tradi-
tion. It had always been a part of the game.
The Sandy MacTavlshes, adjusting their red coats and
stroking their side whiskers, would remind you sternly that in
golf you must play the ball as it lies .. "That's the philo-
sophy of the game" But It's a poor philosophy which sanc-
tions the unjust penalty. It was In this arena that the oppo-
nents took their stand.
The opponents had another sound argument. They asked:
"Why should the green, of all places, be the only one where
you can Interfere with the other fellow's ball?" Yet In other
places and another stages in comparable situations the "philo-
sophy of the game" was sensibly relaxed.
For Instance, through the fairway, In the rough or in a
hazard, if the balls are a club length apart, you must lift If
your opponent feels his shot may be impeded. Only on the
green was It different. Here, unless the balls were less than
six inches apart or from the cup, it was a stymie. The player
had to putt even when it was utterly hopeless.
You've seen Hogan, Snead or Demaret beat a stymie by tak-
ing a niblick and Jumping the ball. This Is possible only when
the conditions are favorable. It is not a shot that requires
a great deal of skill. Besides, the green was never designed for
niblick play. Indeed, the niblick was unknown when the game
was invented.
To get the most fun out of golf, or any game, you must
respect the Tules. Most hackers, I've noted, do, faithfully. And
nothing can be more agonizing than to be in the midst of a
blazing streak of even 8's and find yourself stymied with a two
footer for a 7 and a carry-over skin at the 15th or 16th. The
exile of the stymie Is a victory for the common man.
This Is not to say that the nobility of the game mourns Its
passing. Come to think of It, I've heard very few stars defend
It. There have been scattered exceptions who have gone into
semi-retirement and suddenly found traditionalism a source of
musty and stogy comfort.
Dick Chapman, who Is probably our best amateur, has long
been a vehement opponent "It's a freak of fortune and
has to place In the game" ... As he spoke blood dripped- from
numerous wounds. Playing in the British Amateur In '48 (a
championship he was later to win) Chapman was laid five
stymies In one roundwhich must be something of a record.
The fifth one beat him and it came at the 10tb hole.
Most stymies are the result of a poor putt. How many
times have you heard It said or read that so-and-so deliberately
laid his opponent a stymie? There are no doubt situations where
a player will feel, in going for a long one, that if the ball
doesn't drop it may block the hole but that Is something else.
Any player skilled enough to set up a stymie by intent is also
skilled enough to sink, so why the funny business?
There Is. however, another change In the rules which Gus
H. Hacker will not welcome. For out of bounds the penalty Is
increased to stroke and distance. It was calamltious enough to
lose a stroke, and possibly a ball, too, but now when you bend
one into the high grass or clear out of the lot It's going to cost
you two strokes. This may be all right for the Hogans but not
for me. I really don't see much sense In It. Why Isn't one stroke
sufficient penalty? Is this change based on tradition, too?
Restrictions on putters have also been removed. Beginning
this week you may use practically any type you delsre any-
where in the world. Ever since Walter Travis won the British
amateur with a goose neck type putter it has been banned over
there. This dates back to 1904. It certainly took old John Bull
a long time to forgive and forget. Which is another reason why
we should be nice to Churchill on his visit here.
H.M. Kl, OoTf. VI \
Wage Board Ups
Salaries Of 4
Major Leaguers
The Salary Stabilization Board
has approved pay increases for
four big league ball players. But
the board still Is not permitting
a substantial pay Increase grant-
ed Stan Musial by the St. Louis
Cardinals last year.
Increases have been approved
for Eddie Stanky, Cardinal play-
er-manager, Del Ennls of the
Philadelphia Phillies, Larry Jan-
sen of the New York Giants and
Andy Pafko of Brooklyn.
The board would not reveal
how much the approved raises
will total.
And it took no action on a
long-standing request from the
Cardinals that Muslal's pay be
boosted from $35,000 to $88,000
per year.
The board's vice-chairman, V.
Henry Rothschild, says Muslal's
increase will have to wait until
a new policy Is set up on stabil-
ising the pay of professional ath-
Present regulations permit an
individual club to Increase pay
only to the top salary received
on that club. Musial already is
Setting the tops paid by the Car-
The new policy Is expected to
be announced In some three or
four weeks. It is expected to dis-
solve the freeze and permit "mer-
it" raises.
Balboa High, J. C.
To Clash Tomorrow
In Basketball Till
The second game of the Inter-
scholastic basketball series will
get under way at the Balboa Gym
tomorrow at 8 p.m. with Balboa
High meeting the Canal Zone
Junior College. There will be a
preliminary game between the
Balboa Junior Varsity and one of
the Service teams.
This will undoubtedly be an-
other one of those nip and tuck
affairs where the winner will not
be decided until ,the last few
minutes or maybe the last few
seconds. In the recent Junior
College Invitational Tournament
the Junior College squeaked by
Balboa High by one point when
George McArthur sank a free
throw with one second left to
play. This game will probably be
no exception although the High
School team seems to be finding
Itself and is beginning to play
the type of ball that was origin-
ally expected of them.
At present the High School
team is leading the league by
virtue of its one 44 to 42 win over
Cristobal, an overtime game, last
Friday night In the Cristobal
Gym. The Junior College will be
out to cop this position from the
High Schoolers with the hopes
that they might be able to re-
main there for the rest of the
season. The three school teams
appear to be so evenly matched
this year that it will not be at
all improbable to see the stand-
ings change with each game as
the season progresses.
If you are looking for an eve-
ning of exciting entertainment,
make sure you dont miss this or
any of the coming lnterscholas-
tlc basketball games. Tickets will
be 50 cents for adults and stu-
dents will be admitted with their
8. A. cards.
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
Eddie Armistead. Second
In Finals, Also Stars
Choppy White, 22-year-old apprentice in the Pa-
nama Canal Company's Electrical Division, hurried
right out of his motorcycle r?.cinu apprenticeship
at Juan Franco yesterday morning.
Before crowded stands he won
three of the day's five races.
He was not in the least han-
dicapped by being aboard the
thoroughbred machine In the
fielda Brltlsh-bullt Vincent
owned by Po de los Casares, First
Secretary of the Spanish embas-
sy In Panam. Po has been a
motorcycle racer In Europe.
If the Vincent has any ten-
dency to snake at speedwhich
it probably has notWhite Is
ust the man to cope with that,
He is the same Choppy White
who, bitten by a fer de lance on
a hunting trip in Pueblo Nuevo
last August, resentfully behead-
ed the reptile before attending
to the bite and getting himself
towards help.
Next best performance yester-
dayprobably better than some
spectators realizedwas Eddie
Armistead, who won his heat,
pushed White in the semifinal
and even more so in the final.
Armistead was riding a British
B.S-A. 500 c.c. of about half the
the power of the machines. So
the lightweights, who have had
events of their own at the road
racing meetings on the Juan Diaz
circuit, perforce stood down for
the day.
The conduct of yesterday's
meetings was a credit to the or-
ganizers, especially so as was the
motorbike enthusiasts' first at-
tempt on such a scale.
Full information on the races
and the racers was regularly an-
nounced in both Spanish and
English, so the crowd knew ex-
actly who was trying to do what.
more than can always he said of
I older established sporting occa-
sions at Juan Franco.
Even the one slight oversight
by the organizersan omission
to post doormen in the stands
to exact the 50-cent admission
chargedoubtless helped ul-
ereas the popularity of this new
amateur sport.
A detachment of Panama's mo-
torcycle police checked the
I strange urge of a few of the spec-
tatorsit is to be hoped with
Little League
Arrangements for a gala open-
ing day next Monday, Jan. 14th
have been completed by league
officials. With all the fanfare of
). major league opener the "Lit-
tle Leaguers" will participate in
ceremonies consisting of a march
to the flagpole in center field;
introduction of the six teams and
their managers and coaohes at
home plate; a dedication speech
by Col. Richardson Selee and
Gov. Francis Newcomer throw-
ing out the first ball.
The Armed Forces Radio Sta-
tion with Hank Edwards as
sportscaster will air the ball
game and arrangements are be-
ing made to have a band on hand
to entertain the fans in between
This is the final week of spring
training for the teams and the
managers of the teams will cut
down their squads to 18 players
by Jan. 10. Contracts and agree-
ments have been Issued to team
managers so that they may sign
up their players. This year in
addition to the payment of $1.00
yearly dues the players and man-
agers are being assessed $1.00 ad-
ditional to help purchase a
"Group Rccident Insurance" pol-
The Pacific Little League park
Is slowly but surely nearing com-
pletion and league officials are
confident that the park will be
finished by this week end. How-
ever, there are a few Jobs yet to
be done and volunteers will be
most welcome In helping out any
afternoon from four to six
Lovellette Calls
For New Cages
DALLAS, Tex., Jan. 7 (NBA)
After Clyde Lovellette, Kansas'
adding-machine scorer, dropped
In 42 points against Southern
Methodist In the first of a two-
game series here, a sporting
goods dealer sent Mustang Coach
E. O. (Doc) Hayes new nets.
"You'll probably need these
after what that big Kansas boy
did to your old ones," the dealer
Bombers, Bluebirds Today;
'Carib' Series Office Opens
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Bombers........ 8
Bluebirds....... 7
Brownies....... 4
TODAY'S GAME (4 p.m.
Coln Stadium
Bluebirds (Alonso 1-2)
Bombers (Osorio 4-1).
Balboa Stadium
Bombers 4, Yankees 0.
The Bombers, who by virtue of
their 4-0 victory over the Yan-
kees last night moved to within
two games of first place, will at-
tempt to pick up more ground on
the league leading Yankees when
they tackle the Bluebirds this
afternoon at the Coln Stadium
while the Yanks remain Idle.
Alberto Osorio, who finished
last night's game for the Bomb-
ers, Is expected to start on the
mound against the Bluebirds' An-
dres Alonso. Osorio sports a 4-1
record against Alonso's 1-2.
Panam Pro Leatue officials
announced that the new Ca- i
ribbean Series office was open-
ed today under the grandstand ,
of the Panam National St a- '
The office is officially known
as the Office of the Caribbean
Baseball Confederation. Every-
thing concerning the celebra-
tion ef the Caribbean Series,
scheduled for late next month,
will be handled in this office.
Last night the Bombers white-
washed the Yankees 4-0 behind
the combined three-hit pitching
of Theollc Smith and Alberto
Osorio. Smith, making his first
local start, was in good form and
Atlanta(NEA)Ed Gossage,
offensive football guard, has one
of Georgia Tech's highest scho-
lastic averages, 3.7.
Cincinnati (NEA) Ewell
Blackwell has been named to the
National League All-star team
In each of his six years with the|
Cincinnati Reds.
had the Yankees eating out of
his hands until the seventh when,
he tired and gave way to Osorio.
Three hits in the first inning
gave the Bombers their first run.
Two mor Bomber tallies In the
fifth and another in the eighth
completed the night's total.
The game was also featured
with much wrangling and the
ejection of Yankee outfielder
Dale Lynch in the first inning
and Manager Al Kubski in the
sixth inning.
Pat Patrick, who went the dis-
tance for the Yankees and gate
up nine hits, was the loser.
Federal Judge
Dismisses Suit
Against Baseball
Federal Judge in Cincinnati has
dismissed cases against 11 of the
20 defendants in a $300,000 dam
age suit against organized base-
The suit was filed last spring
by the Trt-City Broadcasting
Company of Newport, Kentucky
(which operates Radio Station
Judge John H. Druffell granted
motions for dismissal filed by
seven American League ball clubs
.. .League Presidents Ford Frlck
and William Harrldge...former
Baseball Commissioner Albert C.
Chandler...and the Liberty
Broadcasting Company of Dal-
las. Tex. The other defendants
which did not file motions to
dismissare the Cleveland In-
dians... and the eight National
League clubs.
The Tri City Broadcasting
Company said it was denied the
right to broadcast Liberty's
"Game-of-the-Day" and alleged
the denial is a violation of anti-
trust laws.
Druf fell holds his court doe*
not have Jurisdiction sine* the-
defendants did no business in the
Federal court area.
MOTORCYCLE RACE STAR "Choppy" White grins happily
after copping the final ten lap race at the Juan Franco
Racetrack yesterday morning while sitting astride the cham-
pionship Vincent motorcycle that carried him to three
straight victories.
power of White's (or Plo's) Vln- their Ufe Insurance fully paid up
Stands Suptema
Faltering Philip I
Philip's life la ruled lib brasses.
WeO-worn step* and rags he as**
Repairs weald leave bis home like new.
P. A. Classifieds, teal the right etas!
1VUlarreal $38.00. $20.20,-$25.80.
2Diez de Mayo $1530, $9.80.
3Torcaza $3.80
1Slxaola $4.80, $3.40.
2Lolito $8.80.
First Doubles: (Villarresl-Six-
aola) $181.40.
1-Recodo $20, $5, $3.60.
2Hercules $3.20, $2.40.
3La Prensa $3.80.
One-Two: (Recodo- Hercules)
1_EJ Indio $7.40, $3.60, $2.40.
2Politico $3.40, $2.20.
3Don Joaqun $2.40.
Qninlela: (El Indio-Politico)
$90. ______
1Keyhaven $2.40.
1In Time $16.60, $5.80. $3.20.
2Miss Fairfax $6.20, $7.80.
JMr. Foot $3.40.
1-Maln Road $4.80, $4.
2 Chacabuco $6.80.
Seeond Doubles: (In Time-
Main Read) $31.20.
1-Caonaso $4, $3.80, $3.40.
2-Zevelanla $8.40, $3.80.
3Dona Eleida $5.
Quiniela: (Catenas* It vea-
nla) flSJM.
1 Trafalgar $3.00, $2.60.
2 Miss Cristina $2.60.
One Two: (Trafalgar Mtos
Cristina) $11.
1Beduino $9.80, $2.40.
2Cyclone Malone $2.60.
1Flamenco $3.40, $2.40.
a-Terry 3. $2.40. ~
The lighter machine was easi-
er to handle on the turns, but the
Vincent had the edge in speed
and acceleration in the straights.
In the final both White and [20.
Armistead averaged about 52
mph for a little over six miles
round the one-kilometer track.
Their best lap speeds were
nearer 60 mph.
to cross the track while races
were on.
So successful was yesterday's
meeting that another Is planned
at Juan Franco for Sunday, Jan.
This Is not too bad for inex-
Serlenced riders on machines not
ullt for racing, round a track
with plenty of rough spots.
The losers rode well, too. For
the most part they were on ma-
chines Just not built with the
speed of the Vincent.
And, save for an eventful sec-
ond or two lust after hitting a
hedge or a ditch, a rider cannot
travel faster than his motorbike.
A crowd pleaser who struck
hard luck with motor trouble was
BUI Hidalgo, on a U5.-buUt Har-
ley Davidson. ,____
Hidalgo's machine was slower
away from the start than the
British machines. So once he got
going he had to settle down to
pass most of the field.
This he did In wild-man style,
generally on the curves.
He had his head down and tal
up after White in the semifinal
when motor trouble put him out
of the race.
Yesterday's racing was a
straight-out speed program, not
divided Into classes, according to
Details of this event are vet to
be worked out, but one thing is
certainthe more riders the
more races.
Yesterday's results are:
18T HEAT (six Ups)Choppy
White (Vincent) 4 mlns. 19 sees.,
1; Dick Burns (Triumph) 4:24, 2;
Dave Moulton (BSA) 4:32, 3.
Also started: Don Klotz (Tri-
umph), Bill Hidalgo (Harley-Da-
2ND HEAT (six laps)Eddie
Ammlstead (BSA) 4:39. 1: Artie
Sherry (BSA) 4:41. 2; Bob Han-
son (Barley-Davidson) 4:48. 3.
Also started: Jerry Fox (BSA),
Bonvinl (Harley-Davidson >.
laps)Hidalgo, 4:24>, 1; Klotz,
4:39, 2; Hanson, 3.
Also started: Bonvinl.
SEMI-FINAL (eight laps)
White, 5:06 V*. 1; Armistead,
5:15*4, 2; Burns. 5:16, 3.
Also started: Klotz, Fox, Moul-
ton, Sherry, Hidalgo.
FINAL (ten laps)
White, 7 mlns, 13.9 sees.....1
Armistead, 7:14.9........2
Klots, 7:32............3

Select today your bamboo from the largest assortment
and stock in Panam at "El Diablo."
-If yen belong to the Armed Forces or If yon have a steady job
come to our store and yen may choose yonr own credit terms.
Pullman, Wash .-(NEA)-Bob
Burkhart of Washington State
established a new Pacific Coast
Conference record by passing to
15 touchdowns in 1951.
Hamilton, N. Y. (NEA) -
Roger Bowman, Giants' rookie
southpaw, attends Colgate.
with more powerful
We also have the most beautiful MAHOGANY FURNITURE in town.
SIMMONS Inner-Spring Mattresses.
EASY WASHERS in both 25 and 60 cycles.
The Store When Yen Will Find the Largest Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
"LesHers in the Furniture business since 1909"



Chesterfield To
Sponsor Visit
Of Golf Kingpin
Sammy Sneadone of the
greatest names in golfis rom-
inc to Panam.
The slammer from White
Sulphur Springs, W. Va.. will
participate in the gala Pana-
m Open championship set for
Jan. tt-24-25-26.
Snead will be the outstand-
ing professional in a star-stud-
ded field that will make this
month's Open by far the big-
gest and best ever played at
the Panam Golf Club.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Enterprise Towed Half Way
But Lists Deeper In
FALMOUTH. England, Jan. 7
(UP)The British tug Turmoil
towed the broken, listing United
States freighter Flying Enter-
prise and its courageous skipper
sen not to. put another tow a*
board from the accompanying
French tug Abellle 16.
For Sunday dinner Carlsen
had teak, coffee, fruit, cookies
Capt. Kurt Carlsen past the half- and cigarets a far cry from the
way mark today in their race a-
galnst heaving seas to haven.
This morning the vessels were
less than 150 miles from their
goal F a 1 m o u t h near the
hours of his lone vigil when he
waa heating tea by candis and
reported to the U. S. destroyer
John W. Weeks:
I've got a few cupful of
southwestern tip of England, water and a crate of beer. If
where a hero's welcome awaits
Rising winds and heavy Atlan-
tic swells tipped the Flying En-
necessary I'll wash In the beer
nd drink the water."
Carlsen's proud parents. Mar-
tin Carlsen and h wife Karen,
terprlse another 10 degrees to,arrived in London on their way
port at 8 a.m. today. i to Falmouth to welcome their
The 37-year-old skipper seem- son.
ed more relaxed than ever.
Victory was behind him, safety
ahead, and 27-year-old Kenneth
"I have been praying for him
every day." Mrs. Carlsen said as
she landed at London after her
tag heavily to port with her
pert rail completely submerg-
ed and the starboard screw
prepeller out of the water.
"She looked ready to capsize
at any moment.
"Contact was established with
Carlsen by radio. He was in good
spirits when we made contact(
and has been that way ever since,
with never a note of pessimism.
"The normal list was 00 to 65
degrees but sometimes it was up
to 80.
Dancy, mate of the Turmoil, was first flight. "I am longing to see
aboard the Enterprise to keep!him. We feel everything will be
him company. | all right now."
Carlsen ate a Sunday dinner
passed from the U. S. destroyer
Willard Keith.
Carlsen's father, clad In a
leather Jacket with sheepskin
collar, said: "We have no gifts
Hhe found clean, dry clothes, for himjust our greetings. We
and a pound of butter to grease are g0 proud of our son."
the towline to the Turmoil tol carlsen's one-man battle, stag-
prevent chafing. (ed aIter the 40 crewmen and 10
The Willard Keith reported passengers abandoned the ship
Sam Snead
that plans had been made to use
anchor chains for towing if the
hawser through the bow should
It said a decision was made at
a morning conference with Carl-
Snead was contacted In Coral I
Gables, Fla., where he now Uves-If!-.,..- RjvAiArl
by Jimmy Vincent, former pro flCllliCSG KlOlcSI
at the Panama club, and final WIVIlllWJW r iviwi
arrangemenU to brlng_Sne_adtto,|* fafllftc' OofUM
play In Panam were completed
through the generosity of Car-1
tOfiSSu" T chZ To Pre-War Fascist
And so, SlammhV Sam will
show his wares to local golfing
52 Vacancies
In Canal Company
There are 52 vacant positions
in the Canal organisation to
which eligible qualified employes
may transfer, according to the
latest issue of the transfer-va-
cancy bulletin from the Person-
nel Bureau. ..
Fourteen of the vacant Jobs
are classified and related posi-
tions and M are in the craft
group. .
The classified and related po-
sitions are: accounting clerk;
payroll clerk; clerk-stenograph-
..4* eleetrical engineer; mech-
ed today ata press conference^ at l^i^i engineer; multlllth oper-
ator physical science aide; po-
liceman; and tabulating equip-
ment operation supervisor.
The craft positions are: gas
son, skipper of the Weeks had, burner; drill runner;
been Carlsen's contact with the "tterv ._,. iKnitton electrician;
"8hortly after we established
contact, Carlsen asked for cof-
fee and other Items, and appar-
ently was drinking tea, heated by
Thompson recounted the Tur-
moil's arrival and Daney's suc-
cessful Jump to the stern of the
stricken freighter.
on Dec. 28. was fast becoming a
legend of the sea.
More of the story was unfold-
nearby Plymouth, where the UR.
destroyer John W. Weeks put in
for fuel.
Commander William Thomp-
VIENNA, Jan. 7 (UP)
en?husnia5stsVlunder the "sponsor-1 Some 4,000 AgijMMn
.hir> of Thesterfteld Communists and Socialists to-
The slugger he's one of the day demanded that Parliament
longest ball hitters in the busl- call a special session to annul,said:
"PI. L-.T k. -.i.-.rf tn rarrvlthe court decision returning to| "The weather had moderat-
ed and the Enterprise was list-
outside world during the critical
period last week when the ship
heeled over to 80 degrees, water
shipped across the maindeck,
and the Turmoil struggled to get
a tow aboard.
When the Weeks relieved the
U. S. Navy transport Oolden Ea-
gle at the scene Jan. 2. Thomp-
son a native of McKlnney, Tex,
a banner or anything like that.l pre-war Fascist leader Prince
lleta reported today, "but," he' Starhemberg his multi-mill on
battery and ignition
electroplater; drill barge en-
gineer; floating crane steam en-
gineer; distribution foreman;
track foreman; electrical meter
inspector; machinists; inside,
outside, machine erection, refri-
geration; construction equip-
ment operator; lock operators,
cablespficer, machinist, and wire-
men, qualified and unqualified;
pump operator; utility operator;
shlpfltter and wtremen.
1 "he can smoke as many dollar property seized by the
Chesterfields as he likes." Nazis.
Snead for years was the big-
gest money winner in the pro
ranks, Is a former British Open,
PDA, and Masters champion,
and is generally rated as one of
the greatest golfers of all time.
He will compete In the Pan-
am Open along with such top-
The Communist demand was
made at a noisy demonstiatlon
In front of the Parliament
Police said that most of the
demonstrators had been re-
leased from work In Russian-
controlled factories to partlcl-
flight professionals as Roberto de pate In the rally.
Vicenzo. the flashy Argentinian
and from the U.S.. Clayton Haef-
ner. Chick Harbert, and Buck
In addition there will be the
usual contingent of Central A-
Von Starhemberg, who led the
Wanger To Deny Murder Intent
In Shooting Of Wife's Agent
(UP) Movie producer Walter
pro-Fascist Austrian Heimwehr I Wanger is expected to plead
was formerly vice-Chancellor Of innocent here today to charges
He now lives in Argentina. At
one time he was a follower of
merican professionals headed by; Adolf flltler, and participated In
the former Panama winner, Raul tne Munich Beer Hall Putsch.
Navy Looking For
Men For Jobs In
Transport Service
NEW YORK, Jan. 7 -
Erve cm ffln l^mi.furTse., held prisoner for two years,
transportation service on the At-
lantic. The shipboard jobs which Pn p c In (IN ASK
provide subsistence and quarters rwlcs '" u" "**
With monthly salaries are: Knflin Tf Hnlf
Radio Operator $324.32 to $423.0o' pal ll 10 nail
JanfEni?neer"..$337.00 to $37i.5o: Tria I Of Strikers
Assistant PARIS, Jan. 7 (UP) The
Electrician. ..$311.32 Polish delegation to the UN
Oiler........$248.32 to $270.74 General Assembly today re-
Flreman- I quested that Spain halt court-
Watertender ..$248.32 | martial proceedings against 24
Able Bodied Barcelonans charged with lead-
Seaman......$248.32 to $267.50 big a strike last March.
of assault with intent to mur-
der actor's agent Jennings Lang,
opening what Hollywood gossips
think may be the juiciest mo-
vleland trial In years.
Wanger admitted shooting
Lang in the groin In a Beverly
Hills parking lot Dec. 13 be-
cause he said the handsome
dark-haired agent was romanc-
Later he broke with the Nazi
leader and when the Nazis seiz-
ed Austria, he fled to France.
The Nazi's took over the
Prince's holdings, which includ-
ed some 20,000 acres and Ml lag Wanger's- beautiful
castles and palaces he inherit- brunette Joan Bennett.
ed In 1927. Both Miss Bennett, 40, and
The most historic of these Lang 39, denied any romantic
was the Duernsteln Castle on interest and Miss Bennett, the
nfw YORK Jan 7 (UP)The the, Danube ln wnlch, Kln*l glamorous grandma of the
KJSHbJxJ -!. Richard the Llon-Hearted was Screen, said Wanger had been
badly upset by recent financial
reverses. Wanger moved out Of
the couple's swank Hillside
mansion the next morning, af-
ter he was released on bail, but
spent Christmas with Miss Ben-
nett and their two little girls.
Meanwhile, the Los Angeles
County Grand Jury indicted
Wanger on a charge of assault
with a deadly weapon with
intent to commit murder. The
indictment came after both
Miss Bennett and Lang had in-
dicated a desire to forgive and
forget, apparently hopeful that
the furor of page one publicity
which followed the shooting
might die away.
District Attorney S. Ernest
Roll refused to forget, however,
and insisted that even topflight
Persons with experience aboard
ship. Including veterans who
have served aboard U. S. naval
vessels, or with qualifying exper-
ience ashore are encouraged to
The resolution presented to
the Assembly's Social Commit-
tee, IX adopted, would express
the committee's feeling "appre-
hensive over the violation of
human rights in Spain."
Mother Of Three Gives Birth
To Quadruplets In 20 Minutes
NEW YORK. Jan. 7 (UP) i"dolng fine" but he did not
Mrs. Fanny Graber, 32, Brooklyn know whether Graber a for-
mother of three children, gavemer soldier would survive
birth to quadruplets in exactlyithe surprise. The official said:
30 minutes today at Bushwick
"He just sat there reading
the newspaper. He let his mo-
ther-lnlaw do all the pacing."
Mrs. Graber delivered the
three girls and a boy with such! When Graber was told he
ease and swiftness that her had given Papa DIonne a
husband, Joseph, was not told close race, he Jumped from his
until after the quartet had chair and ran up and down
squealed their first chorus ln!hospital corridors,
the operating room
Graber said: "I'm speech- He operates a liquor storeiOOOto one 'but in this case
w ,. near the hospital. I perhaps the chances were help-
I Bushwick Hospital Superin- Mc- ing said the -r.iads were ed by the fact that twins had
tendent Harry Moerlng s*ld the placed in Incubators and Mrs.lbeen born on both sides of the
mother astd quadruplet* were Graber wheeled into a private Ortjfcer anul\" -
room at "no cost to her fami-
The Grabers, who were child-
hood sweethearts, were mar-
ried Sept. 14. 1945. They grew
up In Brooklyn.
The hospital superintendent
revealed that:
"We knew there would be
multiple births, but we did not
expect more than twins.''
He added that the odds
against a mother having qua-
movle people could not go a-
round shooting each other ln
his jurisdiction. Just to be sure
Lang would be on hand to tell
his story, Roll had him sub-
penaed and Defense Attorney
Jerry Glesier was successful ln
having Lang placed under $2500
bond to Insure his presence at
the trial ln Santa Monica Su-
perior Court.
Courtroom observers thought
Glesier, star defender of such
Hollywood names as Errol Flynn
and Charles Chapalin, stood a
good chance of getting Wanger
off on the Intent to commit
murder charge.
They argued that a charge
of assault with a deadly weapon
would have been difficult to
beat, but they thought Glesier
would be able to prove that
Wanger had no intention of
murdering Lang when he
wounded him painfully In the
groin from such short range
that Lang's blood-soaked trous-
ers bore powder burns from
Wanger's 38 revolver.
Regardless of the outcome of
the trial, gossip-mongers looked
forward to a field day with dis-
closure of detective reports po-
lice found in Wanger's car. Both
defense and prosecution Indi-
cated Uie reports would be an
Important part of the evidence
They were said to be from de-
tectives Wanger hired to sha-
dow Lang and Miss Bennett.
Detective Gets
Unwonted Ride
On 'Loaded1 Train
8EBRING, Fla.. Jan. 7 (UP)
Police here arrested today
what they thought was a dirty
hobo riding in a freight train
boxcar loaded with manure.
The "bum" turned out to be
Lt. W. V. Eddy, plain clothes
detective on the West Palm
Beach police force.
Zddy boarded the freight
earlier today making a routine
Inspection for hoboes. He hsd
parked his squad car up the
track at a point where the
train usually stops to switch
cars. But this time, the train
was going 35 miles an' hour
when It reached the parked
druplets are more than 1,000,- car, Eddy said.
Dirty and tired after his un-
Institute Chief
Due To Survey
Point-4 Progress
Kenneth R. Iverson, president
of the Institute of Inter-Amer-
ican Affairs left yesterday for
Panama where he will survey
the progress there under the
U. 8. technical Assistance Pro-
grim. .
Iverson Is accompanied by
Lee Ross, Special Assistant,
bis arrival ln Panama tomor-
Iverson's itinerary calls for
row noon, and he will remain
until Jan. 12 when he will leave
for Quito by air.
He will Inspect the Point-4
progress ln Ecuador until Jan.
21, when he leaves for Lima.
Federal Government
To Aid Slates
With Sport Fishery
Fishermen can look forward to
bigger and better catches be-
cause of a new federal law.
Under the Dlngell-Jormson act,
states will develop their fishing
resources from federal funds
gathered from an excise tax on
sport fishing tackle.
About $2.500,000 will be spent
this year by the states under the
new program. Almost 70 per cent
of the money is expected to be
for projects classified as "re-
search," since fisheries investi-
gations in most states have lag-
ged because of a scarcity of
Development projects, such as
construction o fishing lakes
and stream improvement, will
follow the research activity.
Eaeh state's share of the fed-
eral revenue will be based on the
number of fishing licenses sold
and the area of the state, al-
though no state may receive
more than five per cent or less
than one per cent of the total.
Three states received the
maximum amount of $128.745
this year California, Michigan
and Minnesota.
Connecticut. Delaware. Louisi-
ana. Massachusetts. New Hamp-
shire. New Jersey. Rhode Island.
and Vermonb were allotted the
minimum grant of $25,749.
On all Dingell-Johnson pro-
jects as under the Plttman-Rob-
ertson federal aid game program,
the states must put up $1 for
each $3 of federal aid received.
Michigan. Missouri, and Penn-
sylvania have been carrying on
fisheries research for several
years on their own and are now
readv to us the federal money
for development rather than re-
search projects.
Pennsylvania already has sub-
mitted plans to the National
Wildlife Federation for construc-
tion of a new fishing lake ln the
Pittsburgh area.____________
Chairman Outlines
Freedom Crusade's
Plan Of Operation
A special telephone will be In-
stalled ln the Balboa Y.M.C.A.
(Balboa 4448) over which offers
for contributions to the local
Crusade for Freedom will be
received, according to Alfred J.
Gauvln. chairman.
Collections will be made by
the organization.
Other details announced for
the Crusade Include the ap-
pointment of Walter Hunnlcut
as Atlantic Side Chairman, and
the following office hours:
From 9:30 a.m. to 11:48 a.m.:
from 1 p.m. to J:80 pm., and
5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
The board of directors for the
local Crusade for Freedom will
meet Wednesday at the Balboa
Y' at 7:J0 p.m.
wooNspciarT, r. i. wanted ride. Eddy told officer Wilfred Bolteau, 55, was fined
who came to return him home s for standing outside a restau-
that "the first thing I'm going rant of his former employer and
to do is take a shower.-_____i urging people not to jj^tronlie it.
MOTORBIKE RACES AT JUAN FRANCO yesterday produced plenty of speed, din and dust. /
Top, the ciders in the big race of the day are seen Just after the starter's flag dropped. /
From left they are Dave Moulton, riding a BSA, who came 4th; Artie 8herry, BSA 6th;
Dan Klotz, Triumph, 3rd: Bob Hanson, Harley-Davldson, 5th; and Choppy White, Vincent, |
winner. Eddie Armisted, BSA, who came 2nd, got a bad start and is off the picture to the |
right. Below, White Is ln front, where he spent most of the three races he rode. He waa
the outstanding rider of the meeting, and the Vincent the outstanding machine.
State Department's Loyalty Program
Held Ineffective' By Federal Board
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (Rep
Wls.) today released a partial
transcript of a meeting of the
Federal Loyalty Review Board in
which one member complained
that the State Department's loy-
alty program was "completely in-
Board Chairman Hiram Blng-
ham also was disclosed to have
told Secretary of State Dean
Acheson personally that the de-
partment's loyalty panel was
"out of step with the rest of the
McCarthy refused to say how
he obtained the transcript. But
he vouched for its authenticity
as a faithful recording of a clos-
ed board meeting last February.
The meeting was held before
President Truman changed the
loyalty regulations to permit the
dismissal of a government em-
ploye if there Is "reasonable
doubt" of his loyalty.
Under previous regulations, a
man could be fired only If the
board had affirmative evidence
that he was disloyal at that time.
According to the transcript,
the pending change In the regu-
lations was one of the topics un-
der discussion at the meeting.
At one point, Lawrence V. mp-
loy, the board's executive secre-
tary, mentioned that the State
Department's loyalty panel mem-
bers took the attitude that "they
are there to clear the employe
and not to protect the govern-
"We've been arguing with
them since the program started,"
he said. fctgyj
Board member Garrett Hoag
said he was "disturbed about the
State Departmenttheir re-
markable record of never having
fired anybody for disloyalty."
He suggested that perhaps the
board ought to call President
Truman's attention "to the fact
that the program simply does
not work ln that department,
and let him worry about it."
"It seems to me," he said, "we
assume some responsibility when
we sit back here for three years
and know that the country rests
ln a false sense of security.''
Blngham then revealed that he
had taken up the State Depart-
ment's loyalty program with
Acheson personally the previous
"I called his attention to the
fact that his board was out of
step with all other agency
boards," he said.
"In the Post Office Depart-
ment," Blngham added, "10 per
cent of all persons examined were
found to be worthy of separa-
tion from the government. In
the Commerce Department, 6V4
per cent. The average was about
six per cent. The State Depart-
ment, zero."
Blngham said Acheson was:
"very much Impressed by what I
said, and promised to look into
the.matter Immediately."
He said Acheson "obviously"',
took Immediate action because
the following Monday a depart-
ment security officer telephoned
to ask If anyone ln the State De-
partment opposed the pending
change in the loyalty regulations.
Formosa Si no-Reds1
Disband, Denounce
Peiping Regime j
TAIPEI. Formosa, Jan. 7 (UP>*
The thinese Communist at
tempts to establish an effective)
underground organization ln For-*
mosa collapsed today with the
formal denunciation of the Pel-*;
ping regime by leaders of thtt
provincial Communist Commits
tee, who disbanded and sur-
rendered to the Chinese NaJ
tlonallst Government. I
In a declaration Issued by Com-
mittee members, the leaders and
the rank and file members of
the Communist Party ln For-
mosa and Peiping Communists
were denounced. '
Egypt Guerrillas,
British Patrol
Clash On Road
CAIRO, Jan. 7 (UP)A British!
military spokesman said a pa-
trol of British soldiers clashed
last night with Egyptian guer-
rillas on the road from Ismal-
lia to Abu Suwelr road.
He said there were no British]
casualties, and lt was not known
what losses were suffered by
the Guerrillas. ,
Another Nashand Something Absolutely New!
New-typeratueproofconstruction. ATI-steel, welded
Up to 30 miles to the U. S. gallon. Super-Com-
presjion performance.
New Continental stylingcustom equipment in-
cluded at no extra cost
CM Cm mm '**
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