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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01349
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01349
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth arid the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
i '
President Charts Stern Course For US
In 1952 State Of The Union Message
_l Telephoto)
thf tanks ARE COMING Despite the comparative lull on tfce battlefront, there's no
duty in northern Japan. .-______________________, ,---------------

Red Truce Team Stands Flatly
On Right To Build Airfields
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Jan. 9
(UP)The Communist truce ne-
gotiators here yielded today to
all United Rations demands on
the superrfapn of a Korean
truce except the one that would
bring final agreementthat on
the construction of mUitary air-
So the United Nations negotia-
tor, United States MaJ.-Oen.
Howard M. Turner promptly re-
jected the Red program.
' From Tokyo a United Nations
Command broadcast said the
Reds must agree to a ban on air-
fields construction in North Ko-
t rea If they want an armistice.
The broadcast also charged
that the Communist negotia-
: tors at Panmunjom are direct -
( ed by the Kremlin and have no
/ Interest in the welfare of the
Lvii North Korean people.
u \ The truce subcommittee dis-
cussing the exchange of war pri-
soners also |made no progress
United Nations negotiator
United States Rear Admiral R..
E. Llfcby said of today's discus-
sion on prisoners:
"We sat and listened for about
an hour-and a half to trumped
Up charges and lrrelevancies and
General drivel from North Ko-
ean Oen. Lee, after which I said
that as soon as they are ready to
talk business I should be happy
to meet them."'
The new Communist truce su-
rvision program today was al-
iost identical to that presented
jy the United Nations Dec. 20,
> Except for the omission of the
UN-demanded ban on the con-
(truction and repair of military
irfields during the armistice.
It accepted United Nations de.
tlands for the rotation of troops
p to a mutually agreed limit,
tnd for the replacement of
ornout military equipment so
increase the overall strength of
""Meanwhile ta Pusan, North
Korean President Syngman
has tai)*wOvOe*ehi Hi objec-
tives in Korea, and he believed
the ceasefire talks are mean-
ingless and will end in fallare.
Meanwhile in western Korea,
troops of the 1st South Korean
Division rallied for another at
Enterprise Near
With Towline Broken
UN Committee
Nips Red Plan
To Move Talks
PARIS. Jan. 9 (UP) The Unit-
ed Natijns Political Committee
today killed Russia's dMuand f r-
an Immediate high ftver
Council meeting on the .
armistice deadlock.
The Political Committee In-
stead approved a mild western
resolution supporting the idea of
a special Council session on the
tempt to recapture two lmpor- cold war In general but only
tant hUl positions where they --- ? ***-**
killed 1.000 Reds yesterday in the
heaviest ground fighting In six
Buses From Interior
To Use Same Route
Through CZ Streets
No change will be made in the
route being used by cars bound
from the Interior of Panama to
Panama City through the Canal
Zone. It was announced this
morning from Balboa Heights.
The present route, via Thatch-
er Ferry, La Boca, and Balboa
Roads t Avenue A, will continue
in use.
Existing regulations wUI be
amended so as to retain the pre-
sently used route through the
Canal Zone.
Yesterday members of a co-
operative bus company function-
ing out of Chorrera claimed that
Canal Zone authorities Intended
to change the route now being
used by cars from the Interior
over the Thatcher Ferry.
The group requested the For-
eign Ministry to use Its good of-
fices to have the Canal Zone gov-
FALMOUTH. England. Jan. 9
(UP). Capt. Kurt Carlsen Is
considering abandoning his Fly-
ing Enterprise, according to a
radio message from the British
tug TurmoU.
The tow rope between the Tur-
moU and the Flying Enterprise
snapped last night when the
ships were 57 miles from harbor
The Flying Enterprise Is now
drifting In 23 ft. seas towards
the rocks at Lizard Head, an an-
cient graveyard of ships, only 10
miles away.
Carlsen and the Turmoil's
mate. Scotsman Kenneth Dancy.
who has been with him for the
last six days of his 15-day vigil,
narrowly escaped being swept
into the sea this morning while
attempting to rig a new towline
from the TurmoU.
Carlsen and Dancey had ley
spray breaking over them as
Shey worked furiously with a
hacksaw to clear away the foul-
ed towline and get a new one
The two worked from dawn
till 10 a.m. trying to saw loose
the wire noose to which the
broken towline had been shack-
Drenched, and with the seas
J^toVhe jfagl W*eC
some' dry clothes, y-
after the Korean armistice.
The vote on the Western ver-
sion sponsored by the United
States, Britain, France and Bra-
zU was 50 to 0 with eight abs-
tentions. The margin was weU
above the two-thirds majority
required for final approval by
the fuU General Assembly.
The eljht abstaining nations
were Yugoslav1 a. Nationalist
China, Chile, India, Indonesia,
Guatemala Argentina and
Greece. .
The five-nation Soviet bloc
voted with the West in the final
ballot on the Western version af-
ter Its o*m more sweeping pro-
posals has been deleted In pre-
vious sallies
Actually the resolution a-
dopted still had the Russian
label because the Western plan
was put forth In the form of
Thus the more significant In-
dication of the relative strength
of the Eastern and Western pro-
posals was on the western
amendment specifically support-
ing the idea of upper echelon
~ eminent cancel the proposed
long as the replacements did not change. _______^_____'
Diablo Heights, CZ. .
Dear Sir:
It has come to the attention of a group of Canal
employes who live In 12-family houses in Diablo Heights
that the rent on their barracks will be doubled on Feb.
1 or March 1. We are among those residents and we
object 1
Why pick on Diablo?
We Uve In Diablo because we prefer It here. We
moved here because we like it. Many of us put out a
pretty penny to make our barracks livable, enjoyable
and a bit attractive. .
Twice the present rent would be an absurd figure
for the type of quarters that these are. The new rental
would be from $30.00 to $35.00 a month. There are two
and four-famUy type quarter that rent for less than
If we move to escape double rentals, where will we
o and how will we finance the move? Most o us who
ve In these 12-famUy houses are not eligible for other
type quarters and there are very few bachelor apart-
ments In desirable locations elsewhere.
We certainly are not In the upper wage brackets
and the actual moving cost Involved In going from one
apartment to another Isn't a matter of pennies or pea-
nuts. Then there will be another considerable outlay In
making It possible to live comfortably and pleasantly in
any other quarters any of those of the type for which
we might be eUgible.
Wt repeat We object I
A Group of Uahapay Renters.
Carlsen reported the Enterprise
apparently was taking water
anew, as "she's definitely riding
lower than before."
He said the Enterprise was
"rolling heavUy and apparently
Is taking In water."
The turn In the weather rais-
ed new perils In the epic voy-
age of the Ustlng, spUt-hulled
freighter, previously reported
yawing dangerously in the
choppy seas.
The one and a half Inch steel
towrope snapped at 1.30 a., a.m.
today, but the stricken Enter-
prise was rolling so heavUy that
it was Impossible for Carlsen
and Dancy to Inspect the broken
cable till dawn.
The freighter, which had been
towing with a list of 60 degrees
to port, tipped to as much as 70
or 80 degrees as it wallowed In
the trough of huge waves.
The decks at times were al-
most vertical, and ft seemed that
the freighter would capsize.
But whatever happens. Carlsen,
whose dogged faith In the abil-
ity of his disabled ship to make
it to port kept him aboard the
listing, leaking hulk for 15 days,
will be treated as a hero here.
Judges' 6ench
On three counts of petty lar-
ceny, a 17-year-old Panaman-
ian yesterday was sentenced to
60 days in JaU and placed on
one year's probation In the
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Mariano Dial, who has had
five convictions within two
months, on vagrancy, and petit
larceny charges, was found
guilty of stealing two pairs of
trousers (value $4) from Ma-
rie Jacobs, and a plastic gar-
den hose (valued at $7) from
Fred W. MorrlU. For each of
these thefts he was given 30
days in Jail. And a charge
brought by A. N. Beauchamp
that the defendant stole a pair
of khaki trousers from him
netted Diaz a year's probation.
Meanwhile on this mornings
calendar was a trespassing
charge against Oscar Theophi-
lus Lake, for which he war
fined $10. The 23-year-old Pan-
amanian was found In the
CoVcif meetings. "This" vte was Gamboa Commissary, without
In the same commissary a
37-year-oM Panamanian who
refused to show his identifi-
cation, insisted on making pur-
chases aiter closing hours, and
insulted the manager, was
found guUty of disturbing the
peace, and fined $10.
And Joseph Alexander Shef-
fer, 33, was placed on a years
probation when he was found
to Balboa in an intoxicated
condition. He Is a Panaman-
A traffic violation against
Frank Layman Mclntosh, 26.
Panamanian netted the courts
$10. ^___________
Champ Cyclist
Fined In CZ
Seems there's a time and
place fer everything, as "Chop-
py" White, the champ motor-
eyeUst, found out yesterday In
Prom new on "Choppy" wiU
probably confine all his stunt
riding to the Juan Franco
track, instead of practicing as
he did. in front of the TlveU
To a ptea of not guilty, with
a lawyer at his side, "Choppy"
was fined $25 fer reckless driv-
According to the judge s ver-
sion, the motorcyclist pulled
out from behind a bus, and la
his anxiety, sped up a one-way
street (the wrong way), pass-
ing through a stop sign on the
I Fame and fortune await him.
London newspapers today car-
I ried advertisements of Falmouth
hotels urging Carlsen's admirers
to visit this port to join in the
Standing by to record his ar-
rival and this may prove an
"ordeal more trying for him
than his hazardous days at sea
are more than 100 reporters,
photographers, newsreel and te-
levision cameramen.
Agents are waiting too. to bid
for the magazine, newspaper and
movie rights to Mis story. Offers
totaling a minimum of $25.000
already have beftn made, and the
bidding is just beginning.
There wUI be medals, too:
The French Cross of Officer of
"Merlte Maritime" awarded by
the French minister of merchant
marine affairs; /
An appointment to the order
of the Knights of Danneborg,
awarded by the admiring King
Frederick of Denmark.
Officials wlU be present from
the United States. Danish and
other embassies.
Also on hand will be Carlsen's
Danish parents, flown here for
the occasion.
____ ____
WASHINGTON, Jgn. 9 (UP) President Tmmoi,
in his annual State of the Union message delivered be-
fore a joint session of Congress today, summoned the
nation to "move full steam ahead" in the rearmament
drive because "the threat of a world war is still yry
The President charted a stern course of continued
high taxes, greater military expansion, tougher wage and
price controls, fewer civilian goods and more foreign aid.
With British Prime Minister Winston Churchill in the
House gallery, Mr. Truman solemnly told the nation that
1952 is "a crucial year" in the free world's defense effort.
GO Walte Out t)n PC
Board; US-Raters Talk
33 to 7 with 16 abstentions.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vishlnskv explained after the
dramatic ballottlng that the
Communists supported the wat-
ered-down Western formula be-
cause It left the basic aim of a
top-levtl meeting intact.
He promised to do all In his
Kwer to convene such a meet-
r on Korea.
Boys Shoes. Shirls
Accumulate In Cops'
Lost Properly Room
Although the Canal Zone po-
lice have often functioned as a
Lost and Found Department
today they were wishing that
the owners of some of their
'lost' property were found.*
Frinstance, did any of your
youngsters discard a pair of
shoes and socks around the
Diablo Heights Stadium recent-
Or did the owner of a sport
shirt with fancy buttons sud-
denly decide he didn't Uke the
color, and dump it near the
Balboa Commissary?
The police wiU gladly give up
the small pair of boy's sheas,
and the sport shirt, to who-
ever can Identify the items at
the Balboa Police Station.
Also waiting forlornly for Its
owner was a girl's bike, In
conTj-rttively new conrMMor
thrt was found norr the Bal-
boa Railroad static. The claim-
ant should know the color and
serial number of the cycle.
A delegation representing Lo-
cal 900 of the Government Civic
Employes' Organlzatlon-CIO, this
morning walked out of the Ad-
ministration Building after re-
fusing to appear before the
Board Of Directors of the Pana-;
in Canal Company because of,
the Board's stipulation limiting
the chotee of representatives to
employes of the Panam Canal
Company and the Canal Zone
A spokesman for the delega-
tion, which consisted of Local 900
President Edward A. Gaskin,
Vice-President Harold W. Rerrle
and CIO International Represen-
tative Ed K. Welsh, stated today
that the "Union reserves the
right to choose its own represen-
An official spokesman for
the Panam Canal Company
today released the statement
that the Board had agreed to
hear employe groups bat: "The
local-rate |employe delegation
<*M not take advantage of the
same opportunity to appear, as
..us oeen extended to the U. S.-
rate employe delegation."
A Local 900 representative said
that on Jan. 4 they sent a letter
to Karl R. Bendetsen, chairman
of the Board of Directors, re-
questing an appointment for
representatives of their union.
This letter bore the signature
of Gaskin and Welsh. On Mon-
day afternoon, the union was no.
tlfied that the Board would grant
an audience to a delegation of
three this morning at 9:30, with
the added stipulation that the
delegation be limited to employes
of the Panam Canal Company
and the C. Z. Government.
Gaskin immediately answered
this letter by pointing out that
in accordance with normal dem-
ocratic procedure, as currently
practiced In labor-management
relations in the United States, a
union reserves the right to des-
ignate its own representatives."
The letter also pointed out that
they were desirous of having
Welsh as a member of the dele-
Today, when the three CIO
men walked in to the meeting,
they were told that only em-
ployes could attend as repre-
sentatives of local-rate work-
MeanwhUe, a presentation was
made on behalf of the U.S.-arte
employes by an employe delega-
tion composed of HJ. Chase, Ru-
fus Lovelady and Walter Wagner.
Chase Is employed In the office
of the Director of the Community
Services Bureau, Lovelady In the
Personnel Bureau and Wagner In
the Electrical Division.
The President's message cou-
pled his grim warning with
some degree of hope. He said:
"If we falter we can lose all
the gains we have made.
"If we strive on with courage
and vigor and determination
we can, r the end of 1952, be
in a position of much greater
"If we put forth our best
efforts this yearand next year
we can be 'over the hump' In
opt effort to build strong de-
' Mr. Truman met the issue
of corruption in his adminis-
tration with a pledge to weed
out and punish the wrongdo-
ers. .
He sUll did not disclose any
new plans for carrying out the
housecleanlng. but he promised
to submit further recommenda-
tions and invited Congress to
cooperate in this effort.
Mr. Truman said Congress
should do some reforming too,
"by applying rigorous standards
of morel integrity *r yeur own
operations." He also urged Con-
gress to limit its campaign
spending, and to protect indi-
vidual rights In its investga-
Uons. ...
The President again ran the
whole gamut of his "Fair
Deal" program of civil rights,
health insurance, revision of
the Taft-Hartley tew, aid to
education, housing and the
basic domestic procram which
the Democrats will carry to
the voters in this Presidential
election year. But he gave no
hint of his personal plans.
Mostly. Mr. Truman's mes-
sage was an appeal to the na-
tion not to let down in its ef-
forts at a time when the
world still walks In the shadow
of another world war."
Mr. Truman said he will re-
commend some Increases In the
size of the Armed Forces with
particular emphasis on air pow-
er." He said this means that
large scale production of planes
and other equipment will have
to be continued for a longer
period of time than we had ori-
ginally planned."
He said that this program
calls for a high r/te of mUlt-
ary producUon for the next two
years, with resultant smaller
production of some civilian
goods until some time In 1954.
The Air Force wUI expand
from Its present goal of 95
wings to 143 wings by late 1955
or early 1956.
With leference to the inter-
national situation, he said
that while the outcome of
Korean truce negotiations re-
mains "uncertain" the United
States will work unceasingly
for an armistice to end ag-
gression and uphold the Uni-
ted Nations.
He further stated that the
United States must go on help-
ing allies and friends in Asia
and Europe against the "grim"
threat of Russia's increasing
armed might.
C of ( Meeting
Ends In Near Fight
After Argument
The Panam Chamber of Com-
merce elected Federico Humbert
president for the fourth conse-
cutive term at tnelr annual year-
end meeting last night which
turned cut to be one. of the Uve-
llest in the history, of the or-
! For a time It appeared that
the meeting would end in a riot
growing out of neated discussion
between Pablo Abad, secretary
of the Chamber, and Antonio
Zubieta over remarks reputedly
made by an official of the Unit-
ed States Embassy concerning
Panama'* commercial rights in
the Cam.1 Zone
The urgument. which develop-
ed to near flst-flght proportions.
was the result of an apparent
jmisundci standing of the Embas-
sy's recent statements, made at
Divisa, hat Panamanian agri-
culture and rural areas have
been neglected while the coun-
try has suffered from overly
great dependence on the Canal
The Embassy s statements in
no way criticized Panama's
merchants but there was obvious
misunderstanding among some
of the Chamber of Commerce
members and the meeting very
nearly got out of hand and into
the rougnhouse stage.
Intervention of cooler heads,
however, prevented any melee.
A spokesman for the Embassy
today expressed amazement
when informed cf the happen-
ings at tne Chamber session. He
stressed the fact that the State
Department has been striving
consistently to aid In the bet-
terment of Panama's economic
problem.-, and that no official,
on the record or off, made state-
ments in any way derogatory to
the Republic or Its merchants.
Boy Found Chained To Bed Says Ex-Con
Tortured Him Before Robbing Bank
A 14-year"-old boy poUce had
believed to be a runaway was I
found chained to a bed today |
and he told a weird tale of be-
ing held prisoner and tortured
for 79 days by an alleged bank
robber. f
Ricky Henrlcksen was releas-
ed from a four-foot chain andi
padlocks by police who rushed
to the "prison" after John D. BU-
lett, 24-year-old ex-convict, ad-
mitted to police that he kidnap-
ed the boy Oct. 2a beat him and
forced him to drink large quanti-
ties of liquor.
BIDett allegedly confessed
white being questioned on
charges of robbing a drive-in
bank of SIM15 yesterday.
Police said the boy had been
well fed during his captivity and
was In remarkably good condi-
| tlon. Ricky told officers he never
, tried to escape because he was
afraid to.
Ricky had worked for BlUett
at a used car lot, and the em-
ployer was questioned two
months ago about the boy's dis-
But Billett was released then
despite the Insistence of Mr. and
Mrs. E. R. Henrlcksen that he
knew something about the case.
"This Is our Christmas. This is
our New Year's. This is our hol-
iday," Mrs. Henrlcksen cried
when Ricky was rushed home.
An electric train was waiting
for Ricky, along with his pet
Ricky told police he had seen
his parents and the dog sever-
al times when Billett drove
him past his home, but he
could not get in touch with his
In the room where the boy was
chained whenever BlUett was ab.
sent, police found a note to San-
ta Claus.
"All I want for Christmas Is to
get home with my parents."
Ricky had wlrtten. "I dont want
any presents. I Just want to get
When Ricky did get home, he
did not know whether Christmas
had passed. BUlett never let him
see a newspaper or listen to a
radio, and Ricky lost track of
time. ... ,
"It all started on the night of
Oct. 20 as I was finishing work at
the used car lot," Ricky said.
"BUlett, who had hired me to
work at the lot in the first place,
walked up to me and said, 'Son,
you're under arrest."
Ricky said BUlett told him he
was a special police officer and
had been traUlng him for weeks
in connection with car thefts.,
The boy denied knowledge of any
thefts, but BlUett took him to a
tourist court next door for
After he was held for a few
days at the hotel, Ricky said,
Billett took him to a house be-
hind a drug store.
"I was too scared to know what
was going on," the boy said. "I
thought at first he was on the up
and up. But pretty quick It seem-
ed like a phony.
"I asked him if he was a cop.
where was his badge. He said he
didn't have any because that was
the way he caught car thieves.
Ricky said BUlett subjected
him to "tests" at both the hotel
and the house.
"He had a heavy chain. I guess
about four feet long, which ha
put around my" legs and locked
the other end to the bed," Ricky
said. "He put handcuffs on my
wrists and took an old gas mask
and slipped it over my head so I
couldn't make any noise. Then
he took three large rubber bands
and put them over my head so I
couldn't hear anything.
"Once in a whUe he'd blow cig-
aret smoke under the mask."
The boy said that when BlUett
left, he was chained, and when
BlUett returned he was freed and
beaten "first with his fists and
then with his shoes"
"AH the time he was question-
ing me about these auto theft.
Billett bought him new clothe*
comic books and fed him well,
Ricky said.


87 H STREET P. O. BOX 134. PANAMA, R. O P.
. ... MONTM IN ADVANCE---------------------------------------------- .gj0,
p FOR Sll MONTH., IN ADVANCE---------------------------------
FOR ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE---------------------------------------- 18.BO_______________ ""
Mall Bex
Oear Sir:
I am not a member of the Civic Council. I have only at-
tended one of their meeting so do not know just what their
lana and alma are but I aay orchids to Mrs. Rennle for her
jplendld work In putting over the housing projects.
I agree wholeheartedly with her that the public should
know both sides of every subject before passing judgment and
then Instead of sitting back and beefing, get Into it and do
something about it.
Another Volunteer Community Worker.
* The Mil Bo it on optn forum for rauda. el Tha Panamo Amer-
" was Letta ora raeaivad gratefully ond ora hendlad la wholly con-
fidential marinar.
Ir you contribu a lattar don't ba impotianf It It dootn t appear tha
noil day Letter ora publiihad in tha order received.
Pleote try to keep the letter limitad to ana pose length.
Identity ot letter writers it hale] In ttrlctett confidence.
Thu newspaper ailumei no responsibility tor ttotemanti or opinion!
expressed in letters from readers.
M&U Box,
Dear Sirs:
A group of Canal Zonlana recently discussed the failure of
local newspapers to mention that, the absentee Board of Di-
rectors that will run our Canal from Washington by remote
control decided at three meetings a year, are undisturbed by the
acandalous exposure of mis-management by neglect of certain
big shots In Washington.
One of the group said he recently spent a few weeks in
- (name of southern city deleted), and learned that one of the
Board who lives there is expected to give out about fifty big
jobs on the Canal to deserving party workers in (name of State
deleted), and that the present holders of such jobs will not be
discharged, but will be offered lower rate and lower pay jobs,
and in turn those below will be pushed down until maybe 20
. or 30 of the lowest graders will be pushed out.
This Is no joke. It means that after forty years Canal jobs
will be filled, at least upper places, with political workers and
tod old friends of the family.
The group could understand the other papers not being
honest and telling the people what was going on. but The Pan-
ama American was built by being a friend of the public, and we
are surprised you say nothing. One of the group said he would
bet that even as the sinecures are being handed out, there will
be no mention In local papers. But the rest of us did not agree.
But now we wonder.
"Let the people know the truth and the counrty is safe"
used to be the slogan of one of our papers.
Please say something.
Hope D. Ferd

Cristobal, C. Z.
Hon. Frank Pace,
Secretary of the Army.
Washington, D. C.
(Copies to Mr. Karl R. Bendetson and Mail Box),
Dear Sir:
A new year has started for the new Panama Canal Co., and
during this year let us hope that the administration tries to
correct some of the past mistakes and accomplish a moderniza-
tion program.
During the construction of the Panama Canal, Theodore
Roosevelt appointed an Army Officer as Governor, another as
Lt. Governor, and still another as heaa of the Knglneering Bu-
reau, this practice is still In operation. In addition we nave two
Naval officers as Captains ol the Port at both ports of entry.
We are in the atomic age and wnat applied to tne Canal Zone
In 1914 does not necessarily have to apply today. We need a
change! ...
A business man could be appointed as Governor to make this
change. The Canal Zone on account ot its geographical loca-
ron gaoulu De one of the snow placea oi tne world hmeati of
j, Junu varo. A man ot tnis type coulu anu would unprove this
iltuauon. instcaa oi conducting ol visiting Congressmen to the
"orlght spots they could be shown Camp Bierd, Sliver City, La
oca, ana the U. S. Hate twelve-iamily rabbit warrens. If con-
lltions were corrected we could have parks, swimming pools,
ree bus service for the school children, and other improvements
.0 give us a little civic prlae.
The present government on the Zone is a big improvement
ver past governments but tne present Housmg program Is far
.rom that in any sense of tne word, lt is througn the gross
neglect oi past Uovernors that many ol these things were not
..ccomplisned years ago. During the late twenties a. calamity hit
ur country in the form of a depression. In this period a sur-
ilus of building materials of all kinds were available. Labor
ould be had for the price of a meal. In the states Franklin
oosevelt instituted the W.P.A., R.P.C., and C.C.C. programs.
Unas lor these projects could be obtained easily. At this time
/hat did the Canal Zone Government ao to replace the out dat-
d, termite, rat infested housing? Npthlng! Did we gain parks.
.oaas, playgrounds? Again no.
Many tnings could De accomplished by a good old fashioned
-.ouse cleaning. Why should a Naval oliicer be sent here for
i two year tour of rest as Port Captain when we have capable
anal Zone pilots who do the woric In Its entirety? We have
ur cliques here on the Zone just as they do In any municipal
. overnments In the states. Tne Zone has been taken over by
olvil Engineers who spend years In college learning engineering,
. Ire out as Zone engines-, set appointed as heads of divisions
. r departments and cease to function as engineers. Engineer-
ing to them just is a means of getting a chair warming posi-
tion as OS 12, 13, 14 and 15.
btnee the construction we have added a few industrial build-
rigs, a few miles of roads, a whole mess of shacks, so called
..ving quarters, yet we have more engineers than a city the size
_i Aloany, N. Y. They are in every division operating. It would
. a proper, and economical to place every engineer under the
office Engineers, and make them do th work they were origin-
ally hired for.
We are sending a three man recruiting team to the States
:o hire more employes. What for? Why can't we pool what we
. lready have and a surplus would be available? For example, if
.11 engineers would work as engineers under one director and
.ne cnlef of Northern and Southern Division, and if the new
-lalntenance Bureau needed four engineers for grading pur-
poses for two days, they would go back to their office and be
. jslgned some place else for one to three days.
It 18 as simple as that; but how can they be blasted out of
i:ieir luscious $11,000 to $13,000 per year chair warming, do
. othlng positions. They, and they only, are the cause of lneffl-
lency and the high cost of overhead. Any man with from 10
to 26 years of actual experience in any type of work Is far
. jperior to any engineer with four years of theory.
Let us start this new year off trying to help the new Pan-
ama Canal Company reduce Its budget thus making this a far
oetter and happier place to work and live.
Yours very truly,
An Employe.

.'all Box Editor,
Dear Sir:
It's been a great pleasure to read In your Sunday paper an
irticle printed about the Panama market. I wish that many
jthers like me could read more about this market.
On New Year's Day we made a trip by auto to David. 1
ever thought Panama, I mean the Republic, had such nice
xenery. We left Albrook and traveled on the highway towards
Javid and was certainly Impressed about the beauty of this
For bout 200 miles I saw glorious little ranches. Wish you
could describe something about these ranches how big they
ire, how much it would cost to buy a ranch and how much
.ivestock is on these ranches.
It's Just too bad that this highway does not go through to
David. It's awfully dangerous to drive on the last part of the
ravel road and make those sharp turns, one after the other.
So please let us read more about Panama. Thanking you
1 am. respectfully,
E. Noubauer
P. S. Thanks a lot for printing the tide tables.
E. N.
Labor News
By Victor Rieiel
What strange men are these
Russians, that they are not gen-
tle even with our dead?
Certainly not any of us who
sit regularly before American
radio mikes or red-eyed televi-
sion cameras could walk Into a
studio and do what the me-
chanical-mi) led Soviet broad-
caster did o i the night of Dec.
26 as Euro, 's weary, police-
monitored wt itera sat down to
what passes n r dinner.
From the Moscow central riu-
dio set aside for ~-ial "Soviet
European Service," mc robot
voice of the Russian newsoaster
gleefully told his listeners (they
listen, or else) that we "Ameri-
can Monopolists" were "murder-
ers of American workers."
Gayly, elated over the
chance (o prove that some
men die here earning their
daily bread, the man, if we
can call him that, gloated
. over the death of 119 coal
f diggers members of John
I Lewis' union. "If you avoid
death in Korea, death is wait-
ing for you in the factory (or
mine)," the voice cascaded on,
even as women folk wept into
long damp handkerchiefs out-
side (he death pit in West
Frankfurt, Illinois.
Nothing could stop the Rus-
sian "ncsman" now. He was
counting us out by millions:
"Such catastrophes are not
rare in the U. S.," he shouted.
During eight months of this
year, according to official data,
more that 25,000 accidents took
place In the American coal
mines. In the past 20 years,
more than 1,300,000 lives have
been lost m American coal
Then he blamed lt on our re-
armament program.
All right, If they want to
play that way, they called the
shots. We ought to give John
Lewis an international micro- ;
phone. His booming voice
ought to reach all Europe to
tell them of the disaster at
lohanngeorgenstadt in Sax-
ony, East Germany. Not 119
free men, but 3,700 slave la-
borers died choking, splinter-
ing burning deaths in the ura-
nium pit there. They died
despite efforts of the fire
brigade and rescue squads,
which saved some 400 others.
Did the squads get medals?
Were they hailed as proletarian
heroes? The hell they were I
They were arrested by Lav-
renti deria's secret police, iney
were dispersed to far-off pri-
son camps so they couluu Mt<
and tell of the death trap In a
hole out of which atomic ener-
gy materials were being hacked.
But one did get a*ay and
talk. He's in the Free German
zone now the former chief
of the Leipzig Fire Brigade
which rushed to the holocaust.
What about the Dec. 1950
mine explosion at Tataoanya In
Northwest Hungary? Just be-
fore 200 coal miners were blast-
ed to death in that pit, the
Stalinist government had a re-
port that lt was unsafe.
But the production schedule
called for more and more ton-
age. More and more students
and farm workers were sent
down without even rudimentary
safety training. Our State Dept.
has that report.
So angered was the popu-
lace, a the record reveals, that
even Matyas Kakosi, Commun-
ist Party boss and deputy
frlme minister, turned in c
rom the area when the sec-
ret police told him of me
ugly mood of the survivors
and families of the dead men.
Rakosl knew that the pit was
using hard wood props in-
stead of fir wood sudden
dead Instead of safety warn-
There's the report of Dr. Fritz
Loewenthal, former Minister of
Justice In Communist East Ger-
many before he escaped to the
West and talked to our Intelli-
gence officers.
"Inside the (uranium) mines
(near Scheenberg), 1 saw that
not even the most primitive
safety appliances were used,"
he disclosed. "There was no dust
filtration, no provision for sup-
plying air and light.
"The workers Inhale the gas-
eous disintegration product
which emanates from radium.
Most of the wooden supports
In the shafts were rotten. The
laborers had to descend Into
the depths on damp wooden lad-
ders. Before the mines were
abandoned, horses took the min-
erals to the surface. Today In
the age of progressive techni-
ques, the carts are drawn by
Then he revealed, Incident bv
incident, date, place and pit
number, how the Soviet satel-
lite miners were burled alive In
these pits.
Others, like Karel Havellk,
who escaped from the Czech
uranium mine at Jachymov, a
few months ago reported that
there are no safety devices
not even regular Inspection of
cables supporting shaft cars.
There are hundreds of such
accidents all over Soviet Eu-
rope We don't have to Invent
Just who Is killing whom for
(Copyright 1*51. Post-HaO
Syndicate, lac)
Eenie, Meenie, Minie, Mo!

Man Alone

NEW YORK. The British press beat us a
tit on quick front-page play of the story of the
. allant skipper who was clinging to his wallow-
ing, half-sunken ship.
The British were a little swifter, as a seago-
ing people, to seize upon the basic elements of
drama contained In the decision of Capt. Hen-
rlk Carleen to stick by the foundering freighter,
Flying Enterprise.
This tells me a little something of what's
happened to us In the last few years.
This tells me that our one-time razor Instinct
for dramatizing the plight of Everyman, em-
bodied in a single person or happening, has
been blunted considerably by time and an over-
dose of sensation In the news.
We have had so much global drama to deal
with that for a day or so we plumb forgot that
man-agalnst-the-sea Is still the biggest story
from a standpoint of human receptivity.
Any story of man against an element, Instead
of man against the machine, is still the great-
est eye-catcher. It is understandable Imme-
diately in terms of everybody's dally struggle.
A man who Is trapped by storm or sea or
cave-In is basically a more dramatic figure than
a poor fellow who is hemmed in by complexes,
billion-dollar figures or the threat of the atom.
Human interest, I believe it is still called.
You may be old enough to remember a poor
fellow named Floyd Collins who was trapped In
a cave-In, and who finally died.
It was days before they could extract poor
Collins from his underground prison. The at-
tempted rescue was covered as dramatically as
the progress of a war. Floyd Collins became a
household work. Folk songs were written about
him, and he was only one man against the
earth, an obscure man immortalized by an ac-
Awhile back In New York we had a tremend-
ously dramatic story about a man who was
trapped In a well, and who died also before
The man In the hole was object of national
concern specifically because everybody has
been hopelessly trapped by something at one
As of the other day Capt. Carlsen became top
international news, competing with the fact that
Congress might veto Harry Truman's plan to
shake up the tax department; Soviet Foreign
Minister Vlshlnsky's bleat of possible war, and
a Red rejection of prisoner-of-war deal, with
the U. N. asking "further study."
You can understand Capt. Carlsen, sitting for
six days (at that time) In a wallowing, busted -
seam vessel, all by himself after ordering all
hands and the passengers over the side to safe-
You can understand a man whose entire life
has been tied to the sea and ships.
You can understand the threat of wind and
wave to life and ship; you also can understand
the fierce pride of command that forces a man
to court death for a principle he himself very
possible could not explain.
What I cannot understand In the necessary-
news I read are a great many Imponderables.
I will never understand billions of dollars, wast-
ed or not, in long marching Unes of fat zeroes.
I do not understand what the tame economists
are talking about any more than they do.
Global planning and global politics are near-
ly always unintelligible, although I try hard,
teacher. You show me a man who says he fully
understands what we are up to In Korea and
I will show you either an arrant fool or a con-
scious liar.
There may be a skimpy handful of people
who understand how we cracked the atom and
made the bomb not a single one of those
bulging cranlums have the faintest clue as to
what we really ought to do with it now it's got
us. Einstein couldn't tell you, and he fathered
But man-ln-a-hole we understand, and cat-
up-a-tree we understand, and man-agalnst-the-
sea we understand.
Dogs and children and Christmas we still
Because, you see, man is still an individual,
not a seething, twisting mass of faceless organ-
Isms, to be administered by a self-chosen few
who crown themselves as all-knowing, and pre-
sume to order the lives of millions In one dull-
gray pattern.
That Is why I am grateful for Capt. Carlsen
and the Flying Enterprise so early In the year.
As a whole man, an Individual, he has shaken
his fist at security which affronts him, and
damned be those who try to tell him how-to go
about his business. It's a trait of rugged In-
dividualism we seem to have been lacking, late-
Air Traffic Control
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON (NBA) -Step, are now being
taken to see that no mure U. S. airplanes get lost
behind the Iron Curtain.
' Three incidents in the past two years have
shown what happens v/hen American planes do
i stray Into Soviet-controlled territory.
First was the U. 8. Nevy privateer en route
i from Weisbaden to Copenhagen shot down over
Latvia in April,-1850.
Second was the shooting down ol a Navy wea-
ther reconnaissance plane off Vladivostok last
Finally there Is the case of tne Air Force trans-
port forced down in Hungary Payment of the
$120,000 ransom to release its four-man crew has
stirred up the authorises to reduce chances of
these losses.
According to reports now available In Wash-
ington, the trouble In the case of the plane lost
to Hungary was largely a matter of faulty com-
The American plane nad all necessary radio
equipment. This Included IFF or Identification
friend or foe, VHF or very high frequency, com-
mand radio, liaison radio, radio compass and the
Gibson girl SOS emergency equipment
The trouble is that njne of the ground sta-
tions on the last leg cf the plane's Munleh to
Belgrade, Yugoslavia, flight had comparable
European airways control and radio commu-
nication are, in fact, very poor by American
standards. Some countries are better than others.
The heavily traveled Paris to London route has
two well-defined airways.
France maintains another airway to Marseilles.
There are corridor airways to Berlin and Vienna.
That's about all.
Trans World and Pan American airways run
their own communication system for commercial
operations through western and southern Euro-
pe. They have to do this in the name of the
countries which they serve.
U. 8. Air Force and Military Air Transport Ser-
vice also run their own communications system.
But they are limited to military fields.
Efforts to correct this hodge-podge of faulty
communication will be taken up at traffic con-
trol meetings of the International Air Transport
Association and the International Civil Aero-
nautics Organization In Paris during the coming
two months.
It Is hoped these two organizations will give
their final approval to plans for a uniform sys-
tem of air traffic lanes and communication sys-
These plans were drawn up at conferences In
Europe list summer. C. F Home U. S. Civil
Aeronautics administrator, was the chief Ameri-
can representative In these negotiations.
There Is a hitch, however, as to what system of
communications to adopt The D. 8. favors a very
high frequency omnl-range system, called VOR.
now almost completely ln-,talleu throughout this
country. VOR gives a practically static-free signal
easy for pilots to receive -.
The British, however, are bat-kin a Decca sys-
tem which was developed and is owned by Bing
Crosby's Decca Records company. It, has been
installed as a marine navigation aid in European
waters since the war.
It hat given good service there. But aviation
men claim lt Is cumbersome to handle on aircraft
and Its signal Is subject to atmospheric distur-
Even after agreement Ls reached on which sys-
tem to adopt for European airways there will be
some delays In getting the necessary Installa-
tions. About 50 stations wdl have to be equipped,
and cost of each Installation ls $40.00C to $60,000.
There It one German electronics company
which could make the necessary VOR ground ap-
Ssratus. But the armistice agreement prohibits
trmany from making airborne electronics eejulp-
Conslderlng the high priority on all U. 8. elec-
tronics equipment for the deftnse effort, there
seems to be little chance of netting American
equipment for a European VOR system, or even
the Decca system.
Unless, of course, the lo o tne L. 8 transport
in Hungary makes it now seem advisable for the
American government to furnish air navigation
equipment for all of western Europe, as part of
the Mutual Defense Assistance Program.
Drew Pearson says: White House newsmen down on Tru-
jnan; U.S. military wanted to appease Hungary more
than State Department; U.S. needs to keep Soviet on
propaganda defensive. '
WASHINGTON. President Truman's relations with report-
ers at the White House are at an all-time low.
The boys in the White House press room, usually among his
f-tanchest friends, resent the frequent cracks the President has
been making about the press generally. And they don't appreciate
the bawling out they get when asking simple questions at the
White House news conferences.
It didn't get into the papers, but Mr. Truman, who returned
from Key West tired and crochety, almost took two more digs at
the reporters recently.
First, he wanted to lecture them for not emphasizing that
the list of war prisoners put out by the Chinese Communists was /
unverified and thus probably inaccurate something, incident-
ally, that all reporters already had stressed.
He also wanted to bawl them out for leaking the story that
Juage Tom Murphy of New York had turned down the job of
chief graft Investigator.
However, the President's press officers, led by able Joe Short,
convinced Mr. Truman to forget about lt
Final decision to pay the ransom of the four U.S. filers in
Hungary was made only after significant back-stage debate
which goes to the very root of American policy toward Russian
satellites. '
Inside fact is that the Defense Department, not the State
Department, made the decision to put up the ransom money
for two reasons:
1) The four Air Force men were official representatives of
the United 8tates and specifically of the Defense Department.
2) The joint chiefs of staff shied away frcm any threat of
retaliation for fear Hungary might call our bluff.
Tnls latter point gets down to the root problem of whether
lt Is wise to provoke the Soviet. It has i.ome up time after time
In the past, and the joint chiefs of stalf always shy away from
any showdown. In general, so does'the State Department.
This was the issue involved in the question of bombing Man-
churlan territory beyond the Yalu River It has also been in- ,
volved in much milder matters in the Cold War.
For Instance, when this columnist last spring urged sending
propaganda balloons behind the Iron Curtain, lt was frowned on
by military advisers and by some Stat Department officials. '
They feared a violent reaction In Moscow
But when the Crusade for Freedom was able to float balloons
Into Chechoslovakia and Poland, the freedom leaflets were mi-
meographed, tacked on telephone poles, mailed anonymously to
Communist officials, and created such a furor that Communist
newspapers, the Czech prime minister and Radio Moscow had
to go into high gear to reply.
Public opinion became so riled Inside Czechoslovakia that
the Communists actually began looking for some way to free AP
correspondent William Oatls In order Lo turn off the heat.
However, when similar balloon or propaganda projects have
been urged for Hungary and other satellite countries, an official
wall of discouragement has been erected by the Pentagon and by
some of the more timid souls in the State Department.
The reason ls partly illustrated by a story told by Gen. Bedell
Smith, expert head of central Intelligence, who recounts a con-
versation between Georges Dimitrov and Stalin.
"Are you afraid of war?" Stalin was asked.
"Yes," replied Stalin, "but not as afraid as the West."
Nevertheless, there are plenty of propaganda steps that can
be taken with no danger of war.
Furthermore, lt remains a fact that the law of the Jungle ,
leinains the law of the Kremlin. And wtvn U.8 propaganda stirs
the population of Czechoslovakia or Hungary to a boiling point,
the Kremlin Is much more likely to act with reason
When Senate investigators probed army camps recently, they
didn't seem to notice that, while Fort Belvolr, Va., has squander-
ed thousands of dollars on fancy golf courses, it has let its liv-
tng quarters run down shamefully.
Thai Senate Preparedness Committee did rap Fort Belvolr
for lSi*ru3rarlou8*''recrealional facilities.
But lt overlooked the condition of the crowded temporary
barracks which have become fire hazards. Meanwhile Fort Bel-
volr ls dangerously low on water for lire control.
In other words, Fort Belvolr has neglected its basic needs in
order to build a Potomac boat club, skeet range, two golf courses,
24 bowling alleys, two field houses two baseball fields, 11 soft-
ball fields (including one with lights for night playing), seven
swimming pools, 16 tennis court two riverside picnic areas and
literally dozens of other recreational facilities
Foreign Minister Vishlnsky of Russia has scornfully rejected
an appeal by Egypt for Soviet arms.. It's i,upposid to be a diplo-
matic secret, but Egypt's Foreign Minister Sala El Din met with
Vishlnsky last week to plead for Russian arms. Vishlnsky coldly
turned him down with the remark that Russia has arms for her
friends only and not for her enemies.
The Chilean government has discovered uranium and, be-
lieve lt or not, the deposit was found lr La Serena, the home
town of President Gonzlez Vldela.
High Commissioner McCloy reports the Russian alt force In
Eastern Germany now ls completely equipped with jet fighters.
McCloy has told the Pentagon the old propeller-driven fighters
have been flown to Hungary, Rumania and Bulgaria to build up
tht satellite air forces there. h..*-.
The Communists have ordered a book purge of all libraries
and bookshops In East Germany. All democratic books will be
CS However, the Communists are so hard up for paper that they
have ruled against a spectacular book binning. Instead, the purg-
ed books will be reprocessed into new paper.
The American legation reporta that Matia* Rakosl bullet-
headed Communist dictator of Hungary, ls getting increasingly
Jltteprermef Ra^olUharppens to be the man who ordered the four
American filers put on trial. He now tears he Is being watched
by Mayebe8aVpeur,egtain- store for him as It was for vice pr.ner
Slansky In Chechoslovakia.
(Copyright, 1W1. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)_________ -
By Galbraith
"Oont dirt hint to him whore we'ro hWliw Me Hoylo '
this Is one tMrprlte he Isn't euppoted to know ts>outr_

Forecast For Current Congress
Session: Windy, With Storms
Libya: 4th Largest Country
Sans Colonial Empire Ties

WASHINGTON, Jan. 9, (UP) The 82nd
Congress opened its election-year session yesterday
' and the Senate Republican policy committee imme-
diately voted to oppose any tax increase this year
and to clamp a tight rein on federal spending.
Senate Republican leaders paved the way for
the first big fight of 1952 provided President Tru-
. man asks for a tax boost as expectedsoon after
Vice President Alben W. Barkley and Speaker Sam
Rayburn gavelled the Senate and House to order
\ at noon.
Equally bitter fights loomed over foreign aid
expenditures, universal military training artd any
other issue touching on this fall's Presidential elec-
Shortly before the session
started Republicans chose Sen.
Styles Bridies ol New Hamp-
shire as their new Senate lead-
er, succeeding the late Sen.
Kenneth 8. Wherry (Neb).
Bridges defeaten Sen. Lever-
ett Saltonstall (Mass.), an
Eisenhower-for-Presldent sup-
porter on a 26 to 15 vote.
Without waiting iof Presi-
dent Truman to deliver his
State-of-the-Union message to
a joint session today, the Sen-
ate OOP policy committee met
behind closed doors to draft
Republican legislative strategy
lor this all-important election
Chairman Robert A. Taft,
(O.) announced that the Re-
publicans 'voted unanimously
io oppose any tax increase
this year "on grounds that
taxes have already reached
the point where they are ex-
ceedingly burdensome."
Rayburn said he thought Con-
gress should be able to quit be-
fore the national party conven-
tions in July. House Republican
leader Joseph W. Martin Jr.,
believes members will have to
come back after the conven-
Eighty-five of the 96 senators
answered the opening quorum
call and witnessed the swearing
In of Sen. Fred A. Seaton (R-
Neb.), appointed to Wherry's
In the House, 335 of the 433
members answered the call and
saw six new members sworn in
to fill vacancies caused by four
deaths and two resignations.
There still are two vacancies
caused by the death of Rep.
John A. Whitaker (D-Ky.) on
Dec. 15 and the resignation of
Rep. T. Vincent Qulnn (D-N.Y.)
oh Dec. 30.
House members sworn In were
Republican Reps. Joseph L. Car-
He said present taxes threat- rlgg (Pa ci1({ord G. Mclntire
en "the continuation of a free| rR> Karl C. King (Pa.l. Frank
economy. Jc. Osmers Jr., (N.J.). Robert D.
WwDurln5 the, b.r,ief meet; 53 Harrison (Neb.) and Paul F.
duced in the House, plus a num- ''__________,
ber of private measures.
No legislation was olfered in
the Senate except a resolution
expressing regret at Wherry's
death and the customary resolu-
tion notifying the President
that Congress was in session.
# Following established custom,
Mr. Truman took Holy Commun-
I ion with several House and Sen-
I ate members, members of the
\\ Supreme Court and big govern-'
ment officials at a special pray-1
/er service before Congress con-
vened. The Rev. Edward L. R.
Elson of the National Presby-
terian church prayed for Con-
gress, the nation, the United
Nations and world peace.
Mr. Truman's State of the
Union message, to be followed
later by his economic message
I' and the fiscal 1953 budget, will
provide the Initial fireworks for
what promises to be one of the
'most political sessions of con-
gress in recent history.
Chairman' Carl Vinson (D-
3a.) of the House Armed Ser-
vices committee, a longtime
UMT advocate, met immediate-
ly with leaders of his commit-
tee to map plans for passage of
.he training program. They a-
rreed to begin private hearings
'voday and then take public tes-
imony next Tuesday.
Congress already is commit-
"ted to UMT in principle bnt
many members doubt that it '
actually will be pot into oper-
ation as long as the present I
' draft law Is on the books.
Speaker Sam Rayburn of Tex-!
as said it is his impression that1
UMT will be passed. He also
fredicted there will be no "big"]
ax increase bill and the Con-1
egress will vote some kind of i
foreign aid extension bill.
Rayburn said Congress should
extend wage-price controls for
another year after June 30, but
I declined to say whether the
?resent law should be strength-
Rayburn gave top priority
to a 10 per cent pay raise bill
for servicemen to compensate
for higher living costs. The
House Armed Services Com
! mittee already has approve*
the bill and Rayburn said it
I will be considered by the
r House as soon as it clears the
Rules Committee.
On a related subject. Chair-
man John E. Rankin (D-Mlss >,
of the House Veterans Commit-
tee introduced a proposed new
"O. I. Bill of Rights" who
would give Korean war veterans
most of the readjustment bene-
fits granted veterans of World
Freezing Night-long Forest
Hunt Fails ToFjnd 4-Yr-Old
SALUDA, S. C, Jan. 9 (UP) I cradled in her arms. She had
Several hundred grim-faced Recently recovered from an lu-
men methodically searched theness.
densely-wooded area of eastern
Saluda County today for some
trace of a 4-year-old boy who
disappeared into the freezing
forest last night.
Small hope was held that
little William Leon Matthews
would be alive after last night's
27-degree temperatures, but the
searchers renewed their efforts
with the hope of discovering the
boy before another freezing
night fell.
The father, William R- Mat-
thews, 35, held the opinion that
the young lad was "in water,"
else he would have been found
before now.
Clad in a Navy pea coat and
overalls, he related how he had
taken William and Keith, aged
2, and drove down Into the
woods to look at a grain field
"I wasn't gone more than a-
bout five minutes. I left the two
boys at the car. When I got
back the elder one was gone.
Keith said that William had
gone into the woods."
The grief-stricken father, red-
eyed but calm, said he thought A n
William might have fallen into Q UA0111 fid HOUSCS
a pond about a half-mile away, ItWWII III) IVMJ^J
or Into a creek.
The area in which William
disappeared is a hilly, densely-
forested area with several creeks
passing through the countryside
and emptying into the larger
Clouds Creek.
Also on the scene of the
search was the tearful mother
with another son, 2 months old,
Meanwhile, the searchers, hol-
low-eyed from lack of sleep, still
had uncovered no trace of the
little sandy-haired boy as blood-
hounds failed to pick up his
8herlff Sam P. Perry, law en-
forcement officers, local citi-
zens and the Batesburg National
Guard had searched continuous-
ly throughout the night.
They were Joined in their
freezing task about 1 a.m. by
200 soldiers from Fort Jackson.
A field kitchen was set up on
the scene so that the search
might go on unabated.
A light observation plane from
Fort Jackson also joined he
search this morning.
The wooded area lies about
2 miles off the traffic circle
where Highways 43 and 391 in-
tersect, some 4
city of Saluda.
Atlantic City Fire
Destroys 3 Hotels,
new-born Kingdom of Libya Is
Africa's fourth and largest in-
dependent country with no tie to
foreign crown or colonial empire.
Joining Ethiopia, Egypt and
Liberia in free status, the Libyan
nation came into being in Dec-
ember as the final powers of gov.
ernment over a vast sandswept
slice of North Africa were turn-
ed over by British and French
administrators to a new federal
Three provinces, Tripolltanla,
Cyrenaica and the Fezzan, make
up the domain of Libya's King
Sayyld Mohammed Idrfc el Mah-
dl el Senussi. the National Geo-
graphic Society says. The former
Emir of Cyrenaica will rule from
two capitals, Bengasi and Tripo-
Llbya was the pride of Musso-
province, about 800,000 Inhabi-
tants; Cyrenaica has about 300,-
000, the huge desert Fezzan a-
bout 50,000.
The coast of Tripolltanla Is
Libya's most fertile region. Wat-
er from the steep northern slopes
way to the sea. Rising in natural
oases or tapped walls, it irri-
gates waving fields of barley,
groves of figs, olives, oranges and
the date palms which are North
Africa's trademark.
Back In the mountain country
live farmers and herdsmen in
man-made cavesgreat pits 30
feet deep and 40 to 50 feet across,
with rooms cut in their sides. Be.
yond is the Hamada el Homra
the red deserta plateau of bare
waterless rock swept and polish-
ed by the winds.
Over the rest of Libya roam
Fatal Photographic Flight
Interests FBI Security Men
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 9 (UP) rest last night and called in th
Local authorities lost Interest FBI to find out whether "th
today in the mystery of a plane I National Security Act had been
crash that killed a pretty gov- violated."
ernment worker, but the FBI was New Orleans FBI agent Julius
still considering the case and its Lopez and FBI headquarters at
central figure. 31-year-old Alex- Washington had "no comment,*
Hows a.ndef ,'Sandy' Patterson, a but police said the FBI seized
doseheb?nellhNethUeSasandgeon K ^vK ^ ^" Sp0rUman" ffi, ,Ph,h^r\phk. *EPB2!
piayooy. found in the wreckage and plan-
The body of Ruth Haggart. 29, ned to develop, any pictures that
a research worker at Massa- may have been taken,
chusetts Institute of Technology,: Asked about that. Lopez said:
was found Sunday in the wreck- "We are looking into the case,
age of a small Grumman Wid- That's all."
geon amphibian plane on a Patterson, a burly, dark-haired
shoal in Breton Sovnd. 84 miles man who was a track athlete at
southeast of New Orleans. Browne and Nichols high school
Patterson and the pilot. Edward in Cambridge and later at He-
Miramon of New Orleans, werebron Academy In Maine, was ar-
badly injured when the plane rested Sunday after making a
crashed Friday after lea vine; New telephone call to Margaret Alex-
Orleans airport on a "photo- ander in Boston,
graphy" expedition. Miss Alexander flew to New
Patterson said he hired the Orleans, said she was "a friend"
lini s African empire. It saw bit- tnp desert trlbes, descendants of plane to follow his hobby of of Patterson's and Just came to
ter see-saw fighting in'World aRcient civilizations .members of photography and asked Miss help him In case he Is in
War II Then the United Na- tne powerfui and proud Moslem1 Haggart. who he said he met trouble."
tions stepped in confraternity of the Senussi.'here during Sugar Bowl week, she said she is a War Depart-
_. v.8.11 ..J". *5* 5 From the Fezzan's famed Sea oflto accompany him. ment employe "on leave" from
m!rPi bya? em?ie.nwe a' Worms, Inhabited by tiny gold- Sheriff Chester Wooton of Iran, where she met Patterson
free nation ranks with the ere-; enhued bdne shrlmPi to thelpiaquemlnes Parish (county), few months ago.
wnriH 2,,TS. Lm oasls of Giarabub In eastern Cy-, however, ordered Patterson's ar- sheriff Wooton said any furth-
^r^tJ'fhlohiH^tPB^' rcnalca's Libyan Desert, they,----------------------------------------!er investigation would be up to
,Xhvth.n sin ow tend their herds, farm /their sea m Llbya. But once there were the FBI, and that he had order-
S5r.Jiwrnti th. 'wind oasis Plots and enSaSe 1" cara-| Rreat forests on the northern ed Patterson's release from jail.
" van trade as old as history. COast. roamed by elephants and He was expected to be freed laU
scoured wastes, concentrated in
green-ringed oases and ancient-
modern cities, live slightly more
than a million people. Popula-',
tion estimates In 1950 gave Trip-
olltanla, the most densely settled
Today the desert reaches to the]0ther beasts of the Jungle.
Written for NEA Service
? AKI1
? 962
10917 4QJ3
V109853 J87
?15^ 6
+ Q3 *AKJ107
? QJ1074J
East-West vul.
8ath West North
!? Pan 3*
3 ? Pass 8 4
Pass Pass
1 +
Opening lead* 10
Michael Slauta, cold weather
clothing expert of the Army
Quartermaster Corps, models a
"revolutionary" new molded-
plastic winter garment that will
make combat soldiers unsinkable
and keep them dry and warm
through the most thorough
drenching!. The two-piece suit
is made of rubber-like plastic
made buoyant by millions of
In n expert game, what you
do is important enough but
what you don't do Is almost as
important. Every word you speak
is sure to be heardbut your
silence may drown out all the
other sounds.
The point is illustrated in the
bidding of the hands shown to-
day. East's opening bid of one
club is normal enough, and
Souths jump to two diamonds Is
an example of a type of shutout
bid that many experts favor.
Let's take a moment out for
this jump bid. Many experts use
a jump over-call to show a weak
hand but a long suitexcept
when they are vulnerable against
non-vulnerable opponents. In
other words, it is usually a shut-
microscopic air cells. Shown for out bid. but it does show a good
the first time in Washington, hand In the worst of the four
D. C, the outfit passed prelimi- possible vulnerability situations.
nary tests in the Potomac River,
but will undergo stiffer tests be-
fore being issued to troops. (U. S.
Army photo from NEA-Acme.)
It .should be remembered that
many other fine players prefer
to use the jump over-call to show
a good hand no matter what the
vulnerability is. Certainly in the
average game around the coun-
try, if. your partner makes a
Jump over-call it^is safe to as-
sume that he has a good hand.
WESTMINSTER, Mass. (UP) In this case. Of course, North
When Robert Bond's home was 'i* his partner and knew that
_ destroyed by fire, neighbors and he had a poor hand. It was easy
war II. He said hearings will' friends pooled their abilities and -o work out in this case any-
tart Feb. 5. I rebuilt the house without charge, way. smce North could ee most
Republicans and Democrats. They said Bond had been kind, of the high cards right in his
*uld not agree on how long i to them at various times and own hand. He wanted to make
tie session will last. I they wanted to repay him. sure of getting to game and also
to make some sort of try for
slam. The cue-bid of three clubs
was all he could think of.
Right here was where East's
silence spoke loudly. Surely East
wanted to invite a club opening
lead; surely he had no reason to
invite a lead in any other suit.1
He could have Indicated his club i
strength by doubling the cue-bid
!of three clubs. That wouldn't be|
the final contract, of course, but
the double would guarantee that
East had a good, sound club
Whfcn East failed to double
9 (UP). One of the worst I
fires In Atlantic City history
destroyed three hotels and nine
rooming houses in a two block!
area yesterday and then spread!
to the 12-story St. Charles Ho-
tel, one of the 13 major hotels
on the famed oceanfront broad-
One of the twin towers of the
St. Charles caught fire when
the wind shifted after firemen |
thought they had.the devastat-
ing blaze under control. The
tower blazed high above the
When the St. Charles took
fire, the Breakers Hotel, one
block east of the burning tower,
was ordered evacuated.
About 100 guests left the
building as firemen played
hoses on the structure in an at-
tempt to save it.
Most of the burned buildings
were closed for the season and
Firemen said no one was in-
A 30-mile-an-hour wind whip-
ped the flames from the frame
seven-story Congress Hotel on
St. Charles Place to the five-
story Lorraine Hotel.
Then the fire Jumped to the
new Davis Hotel. The Congress
and Lorraine had 150 rooms
each and the Davis 125 rooms.
All were burned to the ground.
Two multi-story frame room-
ing houses on St. Charles and
seven guest houses on States
Avenue also were engulfed be-
fore firemen succeeded in stop-
ping the sheet of fire.
There was no immediate esti-
mate of damage, but firemen
said It was "well over $1.000,000."
At least 100 persons fled
from their homes, carrying be-
longings, as sparks were blown
to nearby roofs and porches.
Home-owners were busy stamp-
ing out or dousing small fires
which flared up.
During the height of the fire,
a 150-foot solid sheet of flame
rolled out of the row of room-
ing houses.
The northeast wind was blow-
ing toward the ocean, thus sav-
ing the resort city from a pos-
sible major disaster. Stoarks and
embers were blown out over the
With Zonians
In the Service
(Isthmians with family
members or friends in the
I. S. Armed Forces are urged
to contribute to this depart-
ment by mailing data to the
Zone Serviceman's Editor,
The Panama-American, Box
134. Panama. R P. Informa-
tion as to ser flctmen'i
whereabouts, their promo-
tions and excerpts from their
letters are of particular in-
Arthur W. Farrell
Home, Out of Navy
After Korea Service
Dual-Range Hydra-Matic Drive Pontiac's new Dual-Range Hydra-
Mat if Drive provides the world's most advanced automatic transmission*
Arthur W. Farrell, former BM
1-C is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Farrell of An-
cn, following his discharge on
Dec. 10. 1951.
Farrell,- who enlisted at Coco
Solo in 1942, served in both
European and South Pacific
Theaters, was first discharged
on Feb. 2, 1946. He stayed in
the active reserves and was re-
called in Sept. 1950 and saw
service in Korea and elsewhere.
After visiting his parents lv
will leave for Los Angeles, Cal.
where he met and married his
wife, Betty Meyer, whom he had
known in college. He will make
his home there.
Select the perform-
ance range you want
when you want it!
High Perf o r m a n c e
Economy Axle By
utilizing more power-
ful engines and Dual-
Range Hydra -Malic
Drive, Pontiac has
been able to provide a
new lower rear axle
ratio for economy and
long engine life.
Don't take our word
for it, come in today
for a demonstration
and we are certain you
will be amazed!

that jj .
-eemed that he didn't want a\ .i 11 i ^ L. ./ .' ./ /
^eats^;; 'tat put tut- tntotmiMt
opening lead, and therefore se-
eded the ten of spades. Thlsl
Mowed South to run the first 11
Irks, since he could discard a
lub on one of dummy's hearts. I
f West had led a club as he!
ouli have done if East had
doubled three clubs, East would I
have taken the first three trick
in that suit.. "*s-------- I
*0l0*f *-.** OAKII* ITKiiT -Tilt-lltl
ii i ir ctii" "i" $ rut 11' .itt u t$i*^_$wttim tu.it't
t-saei i

page roc
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures!
Shipping & AirLine News
"Santa Cecilia"
Arriving Friday
Aboard 1 lie Grace Unes ship
Santa Cecilia when it arrives at
Cristobal Friday lrom New York
are the following prominent pas-
sengers: Enrique Garria-Sayan.
rormcrlv Foreign Minister of Pe-
ril and al present nervine as a
UN Official, accompanied by
members of his family: Herbert
A. Allen, a retired United States
Nav\ captain and his wile, and
Dr..'Johannes H Bauer, a mem-
ber of the staff of the Rock-
Hie most noticed by the travel-
iiB public was the appear-
ance of the first "white top"
planes. Soon the entire PAA fleet
will have these distinctive white-
roofed cabins Instead of alumi-I
mini colored ones.
The change makes for cooler
cabin temperatures on the
jround and, by providing a white
background for the blue-lettered
PAA name, insignia and license
number, makes the aircraft more
easily identifiable in the air.
In a year that saw wages.
feller Foundation, together with taxes and costs of all kinds still
his wife and two children They, rising. Pan American was again
are bound for South America.
PAA Sols 1951
Traffic Records
The biggest traffic volume in
it* 21-year history was transport-
ed tiring 1951 by the Latin
American Division of Pan Amer-
able to lower its tourist fares
between New York and San Juan,
one of the heaviest traveled of
all its routes.
The $11 cut in the one-way
ticket enabled more persons to
fly. and at mid-summer and
again during the Christmas holi-
day season PAA was operating
ic*n World Airways.
actual figures for 11 months as many as 120 flights weekly
and a conservative estimate for u
December reveal a record 788,919
revenue passengers traveled by
Pan American during the year.
between the two cities.
This proved onre more the
validity of PAA President Juan
Trippe's contention that the cost
rASi tion.mi k stKVH.t trrwsrN
(A Untiled Number nf 'Passenger Berth) ,
ro KURort:
M.S. Washington ...................................... January It
S.S Vire ........................................... January 24
SS. X ..'.......................... ..-----.....January 25
Liberte ..........................................----- January 23
Colomble-----.....................................January 14
Cristobal: rKI.MII LINE, P.O Baa MIS ret. S-247S A 181
Tel. Panam 3-1483 J-lttl
This is 12 per cent more than:of air transportation should be
the 704 211 carried in 1950 and I brought within pocketbook reach
well ahead of the best previous]of the average man.
vear 1947 when 719,964 per-
sons were handled. J!l,lpr'nPlp,e.wa,Sa/."'st T
Passenger-miles showed a si-; P''ed by Trippe in 1948 on the
malar gain 705.185.210 in 1951 the New York-San Juan route.
compared to 616.703.000 the pre-
viotH year.
'Air cargo kept pace with the
hieh-flyine passenger statistics.
The division transported 44,-
895,618 revenue pounds of per-
ishables. Uve animals and gen-
eral^ merchandise during the
vear. This topped the 1950 ton-
Economical tourist-type Clip-
per fares have since been ex-
tended around South America
and from Miami and New Or-
leans to Panama. Next spring
they will be available across
the Atlantic to Europe.
Traffic officials of PAA's Latin
American Division predict an
nace by almost 5.000.000 pounds;even better travel year in 1952. .
and maintained the Pan Amer- Despite inflation. North Amer-
ica car-o record of showing n leans have more money to spend
irtcreiise'every vear since the first on pleasure travel than ever be-
few parcels were flown In 1951. fore. They have learned that
Ctreo shipments ranged from their dolara go farther In La-
two complete soda fountains andt'n America than in the United
ttfree plane loads of antibiotic States, and the Latins are en-,
drugs to Panama to 60 tons of;couraging the movement by
nylon yarn to Sao Paulo and a'building scores of modern hotels,
virtuosos grand piano to Rio de and providing more tourist facll-. 30Symbol for
1,4 Depicted
10 Constellation
12 Awakeners
14 Gallon (a'u.)
15 Louisiana
17 Faucet
18 Oriental
; 19 Heart beat
20 New Zealand
native fort
21 Famous
English school "Short sleep
24 Unclosed 13 Bridges
26 Painful
27 Promontory
28 Short-napped 22 Citrus fruit
29 Within
1 Betrayer
2 Lubricant
3 Volume
4 Corridor
5 Metal-bearing
6 Fermented
grape juice
7 Preposition
8 Expose to
9 Hangs in folds
10 Hideous
Short si
16 Diminutive of
t-Answer to Previous Pazzle
MMIZ'["JMR| Mil :i:-U'!'_'
i-inwidi-iM NiamuMW
lS'r_ifci8i:J|ir^iJ!i -4.ZI'.*'.\
His1 sycjailsjasH ii;f.,-..-; i
i-[:iiMl, Mnisi.ru
riU'3E3l]MMI- Mr3uru:-:Ljsra. ubsi <
ssi c_^r: jsji'>::-;ii)
rji awuHiBaiMziUME
What gives,
If* TfcYiN' TO see N TUiS CRVSTai
23 Packed In
40 Stout cord
41 Asseverate
42 Palm fruit
43 Symbol for
44 Hopa' kiln
24 Strong
25 Writing tool
32 Southern itate 47 Exist
33 Uncover 49 Ignited
34 Lariats 51 Avenge fab.)
36 Heroic poems 53 French island
_aml retained Its position as
trje No. 1 international gateway,
with 308,674 passengers and 21,-
OtJO.000 pounds of cargo.
n-i_ ,. _._.._. met K ities of all kinds.
With returning prosperity eas-
rag the dollar shortage, the La-
tins themselves are also travel-;
^"hTveaTigVVa'sT bannerUng more than ever, and traffic)
aane year ioji w**a ."*". IW. thrnno-h iho Nra Vnrlr Miam I
ofje'n "another way. It saw the through the New York. Miami.
greatest expansion in route-miles
since the war. This resulted from
the opening of the first direct
air service between Los Angeles movement.
and -Guatemala City, a nonstop
flight of 2.235 miles.
The route is flown by Con-
stellation which continue
nonstop from Guatemala to
Panama to provide a faster,
more convenient service be-
tween the I'nlted States West
Coast and Central and South
31 Wood sorrel of fcj-
South America
33 Incite
35 African river
37 Require
38 Blow with
open hand
New Orleans. Houston. Browns-
ville and Los Angeles gateways is. ,
becoming a two-way, all-year 39 Symbol for
ium T
is a----- La
a It also completes the last link
Si Pan American's round-the-
world routes, making It possible
*> circle the globe by Clipper,
i Another innovation and the
kraeli Rioters
Stage Anti-German
New Power
& Economy
Thousands of anti-German riot-
ers broke through police bar-
ricades and stormed the Israeli
parliament building yesterday.
40 He
45 Two (prefix)
46 Indonesian of
48 Ellipsoidal
49 Varnish
50 Rampart
52 Prunes
54 Austere
55 Japanese
causing injuries to 85 policemen (reparations were under debate,
and 40 civilians.
Angry rioters smashed through
police cordons and hurled tear
gas bombs and stones through
windows of the parliament build-
ing In protest against a govern-
ment decision to negotiate dl-
jrectly with West Germany on
Jewish reparations.
Some of the Israeli deputies
i were wounded in the attack and
many were choked and blinded
by tear gas.
was suspended for the day.
Rumblings of dissatisfaction
with the government decision
had been heard throughout the
day and steel-helmeted police
had cordoned off She Knesset
(parliament > building against
the possibility of a violent de-
Premier David Ben Gurlon had
just issued a statement on the
reparations Question before the
a "hooligan'' because of his stand
and then refused to leave the
speaker's platform.
Ben Gurlon opened the par-
liament session with a statement
that the property of 6.000,000
murdered Jews "should not be
left in the hands of their as-
Shouting demonstrators, how-
ever, took the position that Is-
rael should not negotiate directly
with the German government.
mwi vriftt
- > -* *-.-
A BUM), easy!
rioting began. A right-wing par- even on the matter of repara-
The session, in which Germanliament leader called BenGurion Itlons
Despite hi* \inr-kmuMuTv
6\>H, OK.Bvba*^ FIRE
protect-* xocky Amp cuei*.

i:is( ii.i.A s POP
aj ii | allj _S|
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if iou'ee
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OViKi 6A*kT
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IT \AiAS A :

i wn
page wtn
f^acihc ^>ocietu
nu C~Jt c su.,
&, n, &t~ V.L &tl~ 3521
The Governor of the Panama Canal, Francia K. New-
comer, waa host to the member* of the Board of Director*
of the Fanama Canal Company at a luncheon given at noon
yesterday in the Fern Room of the Hotel Tivoll.
Those attending Included Mr. Karl R. Bendotaon, Mr. T.
Coleman Anlrews, Mr. Daniel E. Taylor, Major General !-
lian L. Schley, Mr. W. R. Pflier, Mr. Edward D. McKim, Mr.
Bernard F. Bnrdick, Mr. Matthew Robinson, Mr. Peter Beas-
ley, Lt. Governor Herbert D. Vogel and Mr. James C. Hughes.
Mrs. Newcomer To Be
Honored By I. A. W. C.
The entire membership of the
Inter-American Women's clubs
will join Tuesday. January 15th,
in a tribute to Mrs. Francis K.
Newcomer, wife of the Governor
of the Panama Canal Zone, the
club's honorary vice-president.
The gesture is in recognition of
Mrs. Newcomer's devotion and
unfailing collaboration with the
organization of which he Is a
charter member.
A reception will be held in the
patio of the Hotel El Panama
from five to seven o'clock:. Mem-
bers are privileged to bring
Reservations may be made by
calling Mrs. Elisa Heurtematte
(28-3-05M) or by calling the
Club's Secretary ^M"2"0518).
, V
a <
Mrs. Vogel Honors
Isthmian Visitors
Mrs. Herbert D. Vogel, wife of
the Lieutenant Governor of the
Panama Canal, entertained at
her home on Balboa Heights to-
day with a luncheon honoring
the wives of the members of the
Board of Directors of the Pana-
ma Canal, who are Mrs. Francis
K. Newcomer, wife of the Gov-
ernor of the Panama Canal Mrs.
Karl Bendetsen. Mrs. Julian L.
Schley, Mrs. W .R. Pfizer. Mrs.
Edward D. McKim and Mrs.
Bernard F. Burdick.
Henssevs Leave For Home
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Henszev.
who have been the house guests
of the Commandant of the Fif-
teenth Naval District. Rear Ad-
miral Albert M. Bledsoe and
Mrs. Bledsoe for the past week,
sailed Monday for their home in
Los Angeles. California aboard
the "Peter Maersk."
the Hotel El Panama. The class
will be informal and Mrs. Liona
Sears of New York will be the
guest teacher.
Bingo At American Legion Club
Bingo will be played tomorrow
night at seven thirty o'clock at
the American Legion Club at
Fort Amador. Members and their
guests are invited to attend.
Balboa Woman's Club
Bridge Group To Meet
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet on
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
Nayy Wives Plan
Spring Program
The Executive Council of the
Navy Wives' Club met last week
at the home of the President,
Mrs. C. M. Holcombe, to plan
the spring program which will,
Include another all Navy pro-
duction of a popular comedy.
The first event of the season
will be a Fashion Show to be
held Friday, February first at
the Army-Navy Club from 5:30
to 7:30 p.m. for the benefit of
the Infantile Paralysis Fund.
The Fashion Show will be direct-
ed by Mrs. W. F. Allbrlght who
presented the recent style pa-
geant at the Hotel El Panama.
The gowns have been selected
from Felix Maduro'* Store and
will be modeled by Navy, Army
and Air Force wives.
Those attending the meeting RUTH MILLET! SayS
were Mrs. CO. Ollssen, Mrs.
R. H. Buckley. Mrs. T. M. Hale.
Mrs. G. M. Fisher. Mrs. W. F. ...-,. ,. m _lth ft Helena
fifffVSSS an^Mrs' MoSa Sllne'^'Morr" sTn-
Mrs P W Pottgether and Mrs. d ^ chariton spent
! Jackson. Tim preparing for a deer-
hunting trip Into the rugged
territory 50 miles north of here.
After they had left, their wiv
got out two rifles and drove
across Helena valley. They were
back an hour and a half after
sunrise, each with a four-point
Miss Fallenbaum Honored
At Farewell Party
Miss Coca Fallenbaum, who
leaves tomorrow for Colombia
where she Is to be married, was
honored yesterday with a fare-
well party. Hostesses for the 50
friends that gathered at the Be-
neficencia Israelita of Panama
were Mrs. Bella Elsen and Mrs.
Esther Brezlner. Miss Fallen-
baum will be accompanied by
her mother, who will attend the
wedding In Colombia.
Guests At Hotel El Panama
Mr. D. DeSola, accompanied
by his daughter, arrived Monday
by plane from El Salvador for
a visit of two weeks to be spent
on the Isthmus During their
stay they will be guests at the
Hotel El Panama.
Also arriving by plane on Mon-
day from El Salvador were Mr.
and Mrs. J. Pauly who are to be
guests at the Hotel El Panama
for the next two weeks.
Mrs. Gallndo Hostess For Tea
Mrs. Gabriel Galindo gave a
farewell tea on Saturday at her
home on La Cresta In honor of
Miss Tanla Piza. who has been
visiting on the Isthmus for sev-
eral months with her brother-
in-law and sister. Dr. and Mrs.
Gilberto Arias. Miss Piza left by
plane Sunday for her home In
New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Abell
Hosts For Dinner
Mr. ana Mrs. Richard Abell.
of Pedro Miguel, were- hosts at
a dinner given at their home on
Fridav evening. Their guests In-
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Howerth and Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Dombrowsky.
Mr. and Mrs. Mcl.avy
Return To Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. John Robert Mc-
Lavy, of Balboa Heights, were
among the passengers who re-
turned to the Isthmus aboard
the S. 8. Ancon on Monday. The
spent the Holiday season with
their son-in-law and dauehter,
Dr. and Mrs. John Wilson Clark,
at their home on Staten Island,
New York.
Miss Murdoch Visiting
In Santa Clara
Miss Jessie Murdoch, of New
York, is In the Interior as the
Kest of Miss Elizabeth Telfer
d Miss Jeanette Chrlstlanson
of Santa Clara. Miss Murdoch Is
spending the winter months In
Mr. Schnake Leaves For Texas
Mr. Jack Schnake, son of Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Schnake. of Pe-
dro Miguel, left Thursday by
plane for Houston. Texas after
speeding the Christmas holidays
with his parents.
Jr. College Play Cancelled
The play, "Murder in the
Junior College," originally sched-
uled for tonight has been can-
celled because of Illness In the
cast. Eighteen college students
of drama were to have per-
formed In the play In the Little
Theatre on Carr Street In Bal-
Bingo Tonight At Pedro Miguel
Bingo will be played tonight
at the Pedro Miguel Boat Club
at seven thirty o'clock.
Isthmian Nurses To
Meet Tonight
The Isthmian Nurses Associa-
tion will hold Installation of of-
ficers this evening at seven
o'clock at the JorClub in Mar-
garita. v
Transportation arrangements
may be made by telephoning
Miss Ann Stickler at Balboa 6345.
A buffet supper will be served.
Miss Gomein To Speak
At Girl Scout Council Meeting
Miss Gladys Gomein, of the
Western Hemisphere Committee
of the World Association of Girl
Scouts and Girl Guides, will be
the guest speaker at the Annual
Girl Scout Council Meeting to be
held on Jan. 23 at the Corozal
NCO Club.
Winners Of Bridge
Tournament Announced
The winners of the bridge
players are cordially invited to
attend and to play In the tourna-
ment next Monday night.
Needleeraft Class To Meat
The Needleeraft Class of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
Thursday at 9:00 a.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
Cotillion Class To
Meet Thursday
The Cotillion Class will meet
at seven o'clock Thursday even-
ing m the Washington Salon of

OTTON DRESSES, from_____
SWIM SUITS, from.........
SHOES, from.............
(hand-embroidered initials)
and many other items!
No. 5 39th Street Vista del
There's more to that brief
news Item than first meets the
eye. At first glance you may
think the women showed the
men up.
But who got the fun out of
a week's planning ahead for a
holiday? Who got the compan-
ionship out of telling the barb-
er, the luncheon companions
the envious neighbors about
the plans?
Who spent happy evenings
cleaning guns, dragging out
camping equipment, getting rea-
dy for a holiday?
And lastbut by no means
leastwho got the real deer
hunting trip?
The men got lt all. All the
practical wives got were a
couole of deer.
That is really why men have
so much more fun than wo-
men. They aren't too practical.
A man will, tor. Mktssice, buy
tickets to an ont-oPtown foot-
ball gamo months in advance,
make hotel reservations long
before the football season opens
drive a hundred miles to the
game. Five years later he will
not only remember certs in plays
and who was the star but will
still be talking about the game,
But If the man happens to
take his wife along, she'll re-
member what a hard drive lt
was, how expensive the week-
end turned out to be, how she
got her best suit burned by a
spectator's carelessly held cl-
And chances are that some-
time during the week-end she
thought In practical fashion
that they could have stayed at
home and listened to the game
and bought a new chair for
the cost of the weekend-
Sure, women are the practic-
al ones. But It's the men who
get the most fun out of life.
with more powerful
at its best...
. with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen you can
have a professional one corn-
Die te for only S7.5I! It will
Uut longer., and look better'
These can be had
1> ClaklMM aaataln
&.,. 2-29S9
Appointment ****
Mrs. Bates Wieatan. Mgr.
Oaaa : m M l:M t m
MR, AND MBS. MONZELL HUCKABY cut the cake after
their wedding at the Union Church on New Year's Eve. Mrs.
Huckaby was formerly Miss Alexis Meys. base librarian at
Albrook AFB. Mr. Huckaby Is employed by the automotive
maintenance branch at Corozal Ordnance Depot. They are
spending their honeymoon In Boquete.
CLUB were installed in a ceremopy held at the NCO Club on
Jan. 5. Pictured left to right are Mrs. George A. Marsh, re-
elected President; Mrs. Joseph Gormley, Vice President; Mrs.
John W. Cousin, Secretary; Mrs. Austin Tulip, Treasurer;
and the four new members of the Board of Governors: Mes-
dames Jose Melendez, Russell Mann, Clarence Harvey and
Millard Mundkosky. t ,
(Official U.S. Army Photo)
Panam No. 51 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments, Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths. Male and female
operators. For information call: S-2117 Panama,
glt a.m.; t6 pjn. _______
SAVE! $9.oo
(For the 45 RPM Records)
VALUED AT $29.00
All for
Radio Center
m^ttlantic J^ocieti
Wh. WJlcn J.. fU
&, 195, (Jala* D./.pLn (jal* 37'[
A testimonial dinner was given by the American Bible
Society at the Gatun Union Chureh Monday evening to hon-
or Dr. and Mrs. R. R. Gregory.
' Dr. Gregory is concluding thirty-one years of service
with the Bible Society in Cristobal. With Mrs. Gregory, he
is known throughout Central America and South America
for their combined work with the Society and as a recep-
tion committee for all religious workers passing through this
area en route to their homes, or stations, In the far corners
of the world.
Mrs. Leon Egolf was chairman
of the committee from the Ladles
Auxiliary of the church. In
charge of the dinner. The group
was seated at a large U-shaped
table with red exoria and
shrimp-plant forming an effec-
tive flat arrangement down the
center. Red tapers In sliver hold-1
ers completed the decorations.
Seated at the head table with
the honored guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene A. Nlda. of
New York and Reverend and
Mrs. J. W. L. Graham.
The other friends and assoclat-1
es who attended the dinner were: I
Reverend A. Gray. Major and!
Mrs. Gordon Barrett, Reverend:
Henry Bell, Mr. and Mrs. Emer-
son W. cottrell. Mrs. Katherinel
De Forrest, Reverend and Mrs.
Philip Havener. Reverend and
Mrs. Fred L. Jones. Mr. and!
Mrs. Merle Piper, Reverend and1
Mrs. Alexander Shaw. Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph K. Skinner, Mrs. |
Claude Updike, Dr. and Mrs.
Matthew Smith with two visitors.
Miss Mary Barkley, Judge and
Mrs. E. I. P. Tatelman. Rev-
erend and Mrs. Louis M. Flske.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslelgh Davis,
Mrs. and Mrs. E. S. McClelland.
Reverend and Mrs. Maynard Pe-
terson. Reverend and Mrs. Le-
land Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. K.
W. Whitney. Reverend and Mrs.
A. E. Rather, Mrs. J. Stuart Mc-
Nalr. Reverend Norman Pratt,
Reverend Pedro Barbero. Mr.
Herman Lyew. Reverend Juan
Sosa, and Reverend S. A. Scar-
continued for the Christmas
holidays, will meet Thursday at
3:30 p.m. at the I.A.W.c. Build-
The ladles who are assisting
Mrs. Grlngolre with the Instruc-
tions are Mrs. H. Lalgle. Mrs.
M. Cappelle, Mrs. Healley. Mrs.
Bastan and Mrs. Sevler.
Rebekah Club Meeting
The Cristobal Rebekah Clu*
will meet tonight, instead at
Thursday, at the residence".*
Mrs. Robert Thomas in Gatun.
The meeting will open at 7:M
Mrs. J. A. Cunningham and
Mrs. Margaret Schuberg will be
co-hostesses with Mrs. Thomas-
Corporal AJbrigh t
Returns to States
Corporal Brian Albright, who
has been spending the Christmas
holidays with his parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Albright of Ga-
tun. left Monday by plane to re-
turn to camp In Massachusetts.
Gatun Little Theatre Notice
The regular meeting of the
Gatun Little Theatre will be held
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Oe-
tun Clubhouse. Mrs. Robert
Thomas, the new president will
All Interested residents of the
community are Invited to attend
the meeting and Join the group.
Mules can go for longer per-
iods without food than can
Returning Travelers
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Noonan of
Brazos Heights returned Monday
from a vacation In the States.
Mrs. Esther Mlzrachi. of Co-
lon, with her daughter. Mrs. Rose
Evans arid granddaughter. Miss
Esther Reynolds, arrived by
planes Monday from a two weeks'
vacation In Mexico City and Cos-
ta Rica.
Barbecue Supper at
Brazos Heights
Mr. and Mrs. William Adams,
of Brazos Heights, entertained
Monday evening with a barbecue
support In honor of Mr. and Mrs.
H. A. Bailey, who are sailing this
weekend for California.
BARRIOS. Mr. and Mrs. Do-
mingo of Gamboa, a daughter,
Jan. 4 at Gorgas Hospital.
SUTHERLAND. Mr. and Mrs.
Cleveland of Panama a daugh-
ter, Jan. 5 at Gorgas Hospital.
Bon Voyage Dinner For
Colonel and Mrs. Pumpelly
Colonel and Mrs. James Pum-
pelly of Fort Gullck. were the
guests of Lieutenant and Mrs.
Victor Mrquez for a dinner at
their residence Monday.
A tropical dinner was served
by the hostess, after which a
social evening was enjoyed.
The other guests were: Major
and Mrs. Byron King, Captain
and Mrs. John c Hipson. and
Mrs. Charlotte D. Wlss, of Mor-
rlstown, N. J.
Colonel and Mrs. Pumpelly are
leaving this month for Norfolk,
EFIRD. Daniel Marlon of Ft.
Amador to APPIN, Mary Virginia
of Panama.
GRANT. Ward Jay of Coco So-
lo to EMMONS. Beverly La Verne
of San Gabriel. California.
RATZ, Syvester of Ft. Ama-
dor tp REESE. Janice Mary of
Ft. Amador.
SMITH, Lloyd of Hq. 15th Na-
val District, to VIGIER, Felicia
of Panama.
ALLEN. Robert, 59, of Pana-
ma. Jan. 5 at Gorgas Hospital.
MENDOZA, Felipe, Jr.. 1. Of
Panama Jan. 5 at Gorgas Hos-
BAILEY. Robert, 65 of Panama.
Jan. 4 at Gorgas, Hospital.
Garden Party Honors Baileys
A moonlight garden party was'
given to honor Bill and Gladys;
Bailey at the BUI Wall's resld-'
ence in New Cristobal. Saturday |
evening. A large artificial moon
with multi-colored lights Illumin-
ated the garden for dancing and
a social evening, for friends to
visit with the popular couple,
who are leaving for an extend-
ed vacation.
A buffet supper was served by
the hostess.
Captain and Mrs. Wall's guest i
included: Mr. and Mrs. William
Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony ,
Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
White, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
Eagan, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Beck,
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Morland,
Mr. and Mrs. Merwyn French.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hitchcock,
Master Billy Hitchcock. Mrs. Ro-
bin Comer, Miss Betty Jeanne
Weisen, Mr. and Mrs. Melvln
Walker, of Balboa, Captain and
Mrs. 6am Brown. Captain and
Mrs. Robert Allen. Miss Jeannle
Allen, Captain and Mrs. W. R.
Calcutt. Captain and Mrs. P. W.'
Duncan, Captain and Mrs.
Mowry Dunn, Mrs. M. Dunn.Sr..
Captain and Mrs. Henry Ferrl.i
Miss Henrietta Ferri, Captain
and Mrs. Hector Grant. Captain
and Mrs. E. B. Rainier, and
Captain and Mrs. c. S. Town-
PEEK-A-BOOA dark, vah*
number with interesting "peek-
a-boo" panels is the swimsnit
chosen by shapely Dorthea Mc-
Carthy at Miami Beach, F-la.
Besides being glamorous, it's
alto good for swimming. ,
If you belong to the Armed Forces,
or if you have a steady job come to
our Store and you can choose yoar
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you don't know our Club System
visit us and you wiU be delighted.
86 Central Ave
"T- mi if in------
. Tel. 2-2404
I.A.W.C. French Class Notice
Mrs. Marcelle Gringolre's
French Class, which was dls-
C^verubodu Kead L^laified
MECHANICS consult and check Panam American
classified* all the time. They market their kill
through them, buy their car and Stinsons through
them. Spark your message by publishing it in
P.A. claaaifiedsalways at your service!
Every month . every week . every day THE
than all other daily paper in Panam combined !

You Sell em. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
i.t.wis s*:rvk t
Ne. 4 TitoK Al
Pfcace -TO1
ernt < !
Na 4 ro.rlh f J.I. *..
lhe ?-SI41
H.M Mtleann Ave.
Phenr MS-Cel
* s* WM 1Mb Street
Na. S7 Slrrctr.n.m
No 12.17 Central tit.
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
FOR SALE- ___ Furniture. Ivrngroonv Service Personnel ond
sef book ceses, desk. etc. oil so-! Civilion Government Employes
|,d' mchogonv. Coil Balboa 3003 MNtNCI
or see t 0921* Amador Rood your new or used cor through
F0R~SALE- f porchscreej-s M;_4-| Fort Worth. Texas.
0* yen have a arinkma problem?
Write Alcahalin Aneflvmew
So 2031 A.co- C. Z.
El Voile. Reservations. Telephone'
Panoma 2-1 I 12.
family quarter,. S3C.00. Phone TO "">"" '"" TOR SALE: New Hotpoint gor- <
5 463 0? 5-319. .Semng Government Employes and bage d.sposol unit. Fits any mod- i
_!__ _______________----------------'Service Personnel in the Canal Zone ern tvD, ,:_l Wrifir nt inn ___
FOR SALE:-_Furn.u,e o. '""- for 14 years. With our finonc,n0 i 00. 528-A. Curundu Heights. Wi
Phillips. Qceonside cottages. Sonta
Clara. Box 435 Balboo. Phona
Ponomo 3-1877. Cfrttobol i 1673
Shropnel's Houses en beach Santa
Cloro, inexpensive. Phone Balboa
2120 or see caretaker.
oble pnce. 71-B. New Cristobal y0ur insurance automatically adjusted
6th and Lemon St._______________| to U. S. coverage.
Phone 83-3246.

rR'sXLT^UuoiATOa. NorgeiAHHANMMlNTS CAM II MADI F0* |A-*" 5. """i" 7?'""
?\ ^c. and WASMIKfi M-THKOUCH LOCAL AUT0M0IILI \ ?"7- Go* cond,on. Los Andes
IL.m "J. ZZZ Z .vr.u! DIAL QUJrr* Tronsisthmion Road.
CHINI. . 25 cycle in excel
lent condition. 2 innerspnng rnat-lCQR SALEB
, chairs and other house-.
hold articles. RCA RADIO. Leov-|
,ng tor Stotes. Tel. Balboo 2-
2757. 8'6-D Empire St.
uying or selling on
outomobile? See Agencias Cosmos
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721, Ponomo.
POR SALE: Several gas woter-
heaters some in good condition
Cheap. All America Cobles ond
Radio. Inc., Balboa. Canol Zone.
'illioms Sonto Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigidolres, Rock-
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich'i Sonto Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric lea boxea, go*
stoves, moderate rote*. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE: Coldspot refrigerator
60 cycle. 2 1-2 years left on
guarantee. $125. Kenmore gos
-FOR SALE:1936 Nosh 4 Dr. Se-'C0L For sole- Five
dan, body, tires, motor very good
Tel. 2-2746.
"rove" leTther* bottled or c.ty go*! (FOR SALE: Cadillac, senes 61
exce'enr condition, S6C. maple! block; 1950 (Sept.) 4-docr sedan
StoMMt Ht of 4 cha.rs. drople.fj S225.C0_Phone 88^786.
table ond dropleaf serving toble F0R SALE-Cheap! 1940 Ford 2
$40; chest of drawers. $20; small qo, sedan_ pt^otmanct perfect
desk toble. $10. 2254-B. Curun-
du or phone 83-7196.
FOR SALE: Refrigerotor Crosjey
Shelvedor. 7 3-4 cu. ft. Coll 37-
Phone 498 Colon, offer 5 p. m.
F0R~SALE: fMOliocket "88"
Oldsmobile. Call Novy 3231.
WANT A NEW CAR? I have o
1951 in perfect condition ond
cheap. Con be financed. No 36
Froncisco da la Ossa Apt. 3.
FOR SALE: 1948 Philco-Trop.c
console rod io-phono, 60 cycles
l.ke new. Westinghouse refriger-
ator 9 ft. 60 cycles, excellent
jlassen Declares
weeks old. Sire A. K. C. register-
ed. No. 13 41st Street, phone FOR RENT:Two bedroom Chalet
Ponomo 3-0384. in El Valle neor Hotel PonAmer
icono. Phone Balboa 3763, or
Ponomo 3-3423.
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Beside Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
POWER alone.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
FOR SALE:Genuine contour choirl
almost new. also Hollywood bed '
30" wide. Coll 3-1568 between
8 and 10 a. m.
St. New. Cristobal.
He's In To Win;
Challenges Tail
MILWAUKEE. WlS.. Jan. 9 (UP)
FOR SALE:Upright piano in good,
condition House 542-A, Curun-'
_du Heights. Tel. PAD 2117.
FOR SALE:Plymouth 41, 4 doors
good condition, new seat covers
Coll 3-0035. 3-0275, Ponoma. I
FOR SALE:Man's gray overcoat'
size 44 metol miter box ond tow
breast drill. Phone 3788722.
Leorn Spanish by a conversational
system. Mrs. Romero. Calle Es-
tudiante 77-A. Apt. 2.
CR RENTModem chalet in the
best section of Bella Vista: 3
bedroom, livingroom, diningroom
kitchen, moid's room, 2 bath-
rooms, goroge and all desired
comfort. $140 00. Telephone 2-
2260. Panama.
_____ Apartments
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
jments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. I Oth Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St. i
Dr. Thomas Roy, Worlds Third
Ranking Mason, Here On Visit
Dr. Thomas S. Roy, Grand
Master of Masons in Massachu-
setts and third ranking Mason in
the world, arrived at Tocumen
early t.iis morning for a ten-day
visit on i he Isthmus.
He was accompanied by Mrs.
Roy and Herbert H. Jaynes,
Grand Marshal of the Massa-
chusetts Grand Lodge, and Mrs.
During his stay here Roy will
visit sev'-n Masonic lodges in the
Canal Zone an i Panam and lay
the cornerstone of the new Mar.
garita Union Church.
His round of meetings and vis-
its whicn will keep him busy un-
til he departs on the S.S. Pana-
ma on Jan. 18, will begin tonight
when -he District Grand Lodge
of the Canal Zone will hold an
official nceptlon at the Scottish
Rite Temple at Balboa. Starting
at 7:45 pm.
Army, Darin, and Charles i
Lodges, all of Balboa, will holdj
a joint meeting to confer the En-j
tered Apprentice degree at the
Scottish Rite Temple on Thurs-
day night at 8 and on Friday
evening the Canal Zone Lodge of
Ancon and Isthmian Lodge of
Pedro Miguel will hold a Joint i
session to confer the Fellow Craft I
degree at the Masonic Temple in I
At 8:30 on Saturday evening
the District Grand Lodge will
tender a reception in behalf of-
all the lodges in the Canal Zone
at the Hotel Washington. A spe-
cial train will leave Panam at
6:20, stooping at Balboa. Pedro
Miguel. Gamboa and Gatun and
running dlrectiv to the Hotel
Washington siding to accom- .,..., hn_. , .. ... ,. ..
modate the large crowd which is CchuTh Margarita the performance of the cere-
expected from the Pacific side.
The train will leave the Wash-
ington for the return trip to the
Pacific side at 11:45 p.m.
WANTED:Tarroce furniture, sec-
end hand, in good condition. Tel
" 3-0405 Panama.
-----------------------------.~~r Harold E. Stassen said today
.WANTED:Good experienced cook he ^ "out to win" the Repub-
. with recommendofion_ Must sleep ,llcan presidentiai nomination
~Jn. Good salary. Tei. 3-040S. KQn- espite the boom for Gen. Dwight
*">:____________________________ID. Eisenhower.
"WANTED: __ Car in the $100 or! Elsenhower's availability for a
SI50 class fcr transportation, atsoidraft '"cleared the air" but has
2-1759. Balboa.not altered Stassen's decision to
Boat & Motor*
Repub-FOR SALE:Motor electric, West-
inghouse. 1 HP AC. 60 cycle 22C)
volts, 1750 RPM. Bargain. Phfme
Geneteau 2-2112.
jig sow. Coll
After 6 p. m.
WANTED:___Chalet 2 or 3 bedrooms.
Mrs. Obarno. Hotel El Pon-
seek the nomination for himself.,Trier, n^ ,,__r
--------------------'he *ald- ~n*. block Cocker Spaniel
Stassen refused to discuss
I Puppy, white under mouth and
coll Mrs. lX>arr.o note, c, ^-| whether he WOUld throw his SUp-f &^JSPL %? f^SW'
, after 5. Tel. 3-2797, Pan- t tQ Eisenhower at tft R?_! _fest_y.cn.ty of Gotun. 5-502.
n-i w
imiblican national convention if!
-WANTED TO BUY 5 AUTOMIBILES it appeared that his own cause'
was lost. He said he was con-1
vinced he could win.
Stassen once appeared to have
a foot on the Eisenhower band-1
I wagon and even offered to with-
, draw from the race In favor of'
:;WANTEDB-My name ,s Cogmor I _f ,f ^ Robert _
- ,Tl- r'n i, if a L. T!T>ft * O.I would do the same.1
-. l{k:ng fcr o husband Phone_ 3-j g.
' 'CASH. Only from 1949 on: Chev-
,,"_ rolet. Plymouth. Dodge. 4 door
" -not duty paid. Can see them frorr
Z' 4 to 6 p. m. Coll Hotel Colon
Panama Mr. Alvaro Fonseca.
Musk Oxen Thrive
On Alaskan Island
FOR RENT:For $80.00 two bed-1
room apartment. Apply Via Espo-j
a IC6 across Police Booth.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom apartment j
livingroom. diningroom. bathroom
$30 monthly. 7th Street Coco del.
Mar. For Information Inquire.
Companio Repblica de Construe-1
ciones,- Via Espoa. final, secondl
house ofter Miramar Rodio Sta-'
Hoici F> Panama
Selling: Abattoir. Panam
Forest (preferred), Clay Pro-
ducts, S. Fernando Clinic.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1860
. Rooms.
entran. built
Slipcover Reupbolstery
Alberto Heree
r de la Osea 7J < Automobile Raw)
Free Kstlraalei Pickup Delivery
Tel. J-4S28 :M a.m. la 7:H p m.
tH AVAILAtte Ufht, ceel
entirely renevatee) and well tur-
nished. Rates reasonable. Beche-
lora eery. Inquire et The Ame
ricen Club tecina De
FOR RENT: One furnished room
for one or two persons. Central
Avenue No, 18. Apt. 7.
4211 or Sabaras Road No. 816
'nnted Position
good CZ references wonts job O'
laundress or houseworker. 5 doyr
weekly. Live out. Phone former
employer at Panama 2-3907.
Position Offered
asses, who already had .n-luffiS^gff'.xft U23
iunced entry In the Pennsyl- tabltoh the musk ox in its for-
mer Alaskan range Is proving!
vanla. Minnesota. Ohio and Ill-
inois primaries, said he will enter
the Wisconsin Presdential pre-
ference primary and may "test
successful on a small scale.
Latest census of the nations!
only herd of the shaggy polar
RSPTaS S.trln? S ALka'-ls.ai bcasts on Nunivak Ialand Iri the-
if that Stateholds a Presidential Bering Sea off Alaska shows a
primary. head count of 76. When the herd
He invited Taft to mee; him, was taken to Nunivak in 1935 it
in a test of strength in both i numbered 27 animals, all that
Illinois and Wisconsin. | were left of 34 captured in
"Taft claimed that Illinois Is i Greenland in 1930 and kept on
" Spanish English speokir.g office os- one of his strong points." stas- the Alaskan mainland for five
sen said years.
"'I decided Io enter that pri-:
marv. and entei it. early enough.' Skeletons found In northern
so that Senator Taft can decide'Ala3kaJ Prove, tnat muk oxen
ranged there less than 150 years
ago, says the National Geogra-
phic Society. It is believed they
were killed off by the Eskimos,
as were large numbers in north-
ern Canada and Greenland. Now
there are less than 15,000 of the
species in a range running a-
cross the top of the western
aistont with knowledge of book-
keeping and correspondence.
Phone 1386, Colon.
Good News For Boy
; Grownups Need Spinach
' ITHACA. N.T.. Jan. iTJP)
J Junior will be happy to learn
Very little music ever is heard
around a newspaper office. There
Is even a superstition that de-
crees no one shall whistle in the
city room.
That Is why about the only
music anyone will hear in the
sound track of DeadlineVSJi'
Is the music of a roaring press
or a clacking typewriter
The director, Richard Brooks,
who is making this newspaper
drama for 20th Century-Fox
says he wants his picture to be a
realistic portrayal of newspaper
life. He permitted the use of a
musical background but he de-
creed that it be subordinated to
the normal noises of newspaper
Brooks knew how It ought to
i sound, because he has been a re.
. a low figure, it really Is a goodlv 127 firms through the country hR! tS- v, d i*J'nd" 55 lnche8i porter ior dailv newspapers in
; amount because spinach contains and found that the curS "ftfi pnhU~ B.Vi,im New York, Philadelphia, Pitu-
so much iron, they explained, 'tight laoor supply could be ali- nirXrt ?,rLi ii?dl5iiablZ H*Wk* and Kansas City.
Frances Johnston, nutrition viated by careful promotion of 2?Pn^L?B'Jl,f; E1* have
professor, decided to experiment present employes and a more scl- an-"ter co-at ?f ,0-n*.' coarse
with adults because a studv with entific selection of new Job aD-
babies. made in the 1930. some- pllcants.
what discredited spinach as a Dr. Joseph King, executive di-
- source of iron whn it was shown' rector of the research firm said r
- that the iron content was likely that in 18 companies weGround f "nev.r.* 52L*,
. to go untapped by the little ones personnel directors hunting high! naTural enem?e '

Preserved Forever!
Baby-? ret (hoes preserved forever
in soKd metal bronze make a match-
less gift Th.i mart miniature oval
photo frame and baby shoe combi-
nation ttrle 828 S10 95 Larger base
with iwo shoes, style 621 IM.is.
Other styles from $3.75
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
Panam. R p.
On Sunday morning. Dr. Roy
will preach at the morning ser-
vice at the Marga rita Union
Church. This service will be held
In the Margarita Gymnasium,
A ^rfyneNo?aSM toTnl MS.gft Ma?
.Baptist Church of Worcester, Pedro M^ri^nd Balboa '
,ut the eastern part of the Un8lt- with the* M15*S(SKS
d States as an orator. He has Lodge t' Cristobal anri StmSJ
At Z.30 on Sunday afternoon The pnrty will return to th.
iS\?%SS& Lo,iee of "a- Bmw'uSmB thcecDm:
h araa,I the Grand trlct G'and Lodge of the Canal
ra0d!er,!,,.hMa?is in F* R|- Zone- lhe visitor will pay a f?a-
ca, and the lodges of the Ca- ternal visit to the Grand lr35
na,'. ?onc,.Pan!una' and Col". 'of Panam ^*
will lay the cornerstone of the Pacific Charier t tsoii___ j
n;nn;Varirar',a ,l'nion Chureh- Atlan 1c ChSptS oftSSoba?
PSnm^'rDtSPfoClantra,nWlI,ieave0rder of ^Molay, wU hold i'
f a h at12:2 P-m., arriving oint meeting at the Scottish rit-
garita gym where Roy will open On Th;irrintr Ton it d j
a session of'the Grand Lc^ge of his nart" wilf h/a^hn^y,*.2d
Massachusetts at 2 oVlk after HoteTTivo^^^A^con a^id'lili
tWhh.IC?ta "r0"3310" ^.fepalr to sail for New York and^Boston on
the site cf the new building for'the Panam Friday mornlM
whether he wants the voters of
Illinois to pass on his foreign
policy and mine."
Job Talent Wasted,
"Survey Indicates
ores whp should be eating spin-
8ix Cornell University co-ed
"guinea pigs' spent three
CHICAGO. Jan. 9 .UP> -A rJ.ttJfiSEBSP ^^ *'"
search, firm eports that mmrfVmSffmtw* really an
M.riUlre-i Medel Moaern
rsntrea Seen reS fawn tap
neeaawlnf besar.
oernerr tether C de Velasquez
Pet Hpttml VI Perras 42
Tel.: 2-11* 3-312
Bishop Lane Speaks Lemon ?* Given Nod
On Station HOLY
The Most Reverend Raymond
Lane, M M D.D. Superior Gener-
al of the Foreign Mission Society
of Amciica. more p o d u 1 a r 1 y
known as the Maryknoll Fathers
will spei-U- this evening at 8:30 on
Station If.O.L.Y.
n.Biihop, Lane ta' an expert on
the Far Last question. His know-
ledge of the Orient comes from
in Vote On Teacher
THOMASTON, Conn. (UP) -s.
The value of a pie exceeds that
of a teacher, apparently.
Students at a high school
auction to benefit an annual
Christmas ball decided so.
meringue pie
The lemon
brought $7.
An English teacher's offer to
roo, nand Information. From d0 student's homework for
1923 until 1946. he served as a one rd-ht raised only $4.50.
missionary in China. During the "
will tell us some of his observa-
SLA*.of Hle war he was a -
prisoner in a Japanese concen-'tions about the Far East,
tration camp. From January un-
.ViM2y ',f,la8t year toe Bishop1 Station HOLY, has been
visited missionaries in China, broadcasting at 670 kilocycles.
Wail 'n Hn^r'n?"1"!.5 "IS. ^ SP**SSS the Statl0n "a
wall. During this trip. Bishop been broadcasting on an experi-
K.Mi. k OCHOA, representa- 'iTf. ? ntervlewlnK hun-,mental basis: on Sundays In
live for Phlp Mrris clgaret- John" *?W". 8?Xe wltfi f^"181?, rIm 3 ""tU 6 p.m'and
tes, arrived vesterday fromCa- mS^Jm r ? 1" and..?ener.alIln Bn*1L* '"" 6 untU 10 p.m.
Hfornia andwm remainTn the fK h"tr ffi' SVd'Un\ta ?nd ? V,?eiC1?ays- ta ^j*
Isthmu- several weeks on pro- tne Orient. This evening, Bishop from 6 until 10 p.m.
motion work for this area.
Ochoa will make his head-
quarter, at the office of the
local Philip Morris distributor
Carlos (Chicho; de la Guar-
and low for supervisory help.
Yet'told not occur to these ^tM?" ^ ^^
those lobs ' h. ..ir. Srm a Protective cirple around
those Jobs," he said.
Doric Club Holds
Meeting Tonight
To Be Realistic
dark brown to black hair and al "Our prime ambition is to see
warm undercoatlng of wool that! that the picture winds up as the
is shed every spring. They feed most "honest" and realistic
ln winter on dormant grasses newspaper story ever put on
film," he said. "It will be au-
thentic ln every detail. To add'
to the realism we are using these
sounds, which are usually asso-
ciated with a newspaper plant,
instead of 'mood music' *
To get the right noises. Brooks
spent four weeks in New York
last year with a special crew rec-
ording newspaper sounds.
There will be one piece of re-
alistic music in the film. It comes
from a special Jukebox which
the actors feed with real nickels
during a beer-hall scene.
the cows and calves. The bulls
stand shoulder to shoulder, pre-
senting their formidable horns
to the enemy.
Animals attacking the musk-
ox circle find it almost impene-
trable, but it is a perfect target
for man's gunfire, spears and ar-
R. P.
La Baue Extension
_ I niveraitT ef Chicago
P.O. 2053 Panama Tel. 2-324*
Care of
The Doric Social and Sport-
ing Club will hold a special! rows.
whfrif m!i!Lev'n.I,,utt 7.:*! atL ExP'ore *ho have encoun-
wnich members will be asked to tered musk oxen do not rate
present new ideas for the im- them among the most intelligent
nrovement of the club. of beasts. It takes an ovlbos herd
ine mee.mg will be held in several minutes to decide whe- lot of my reporters on the paper
ther to form a circle or to flee at! pound their typewriters with
Bargain For Sale:
Living Diningroom. three
Bedroome. Kitchen and Bath.
Four Ctaaeta.
PRICE: $3,950.
Tel. 3-1S33
L.S.U. Program
Extended To Include
Fort Sherman Gl's
...Tne..u'll9ue educational bene-
fits offered to servicemen of the
Caribbean Command through
the Louisiana state University
Caribbean Program are soon to
be furtner extended to Include
Ramey Air For?e Base in Puerto
Rico and Fort Sherman ln the
Canal Zone.
The program which was Inau-
gurated ;iere last September, has
previously been confined to mi-
litary installations ln the Canal
'.J*!6^1" at the beginning of
He won't guarantee It's music UeOrOe WdSninQtOn lne S?,VnJr stF'ster Feb A- cla-
but another of the realistic noSei ^v,l#w """",Sflv" ses wUl be offered for the first
ln the film Is Humphrey Bogart's tKtfltP In LftUPf V6 ,n Pxxeno Rco nd at the
piano playing. *** C9URV in V-OUiT a, m y post 0f Fort Sherman.
"It's not good music," said Bo-1 tmrnvnir g, jan a , fntTadd'tlor-a''nstructors from
gart, who plays the role of the -IfHSXPi, a&ol wahin the Lou^lan State University
managing editor, "but It's Joud I if i*th* uhiert'of MSt m~ f-KPS? he been added to tne
manipulate the keyboard like I ^.Ttl^ftrt ri 'F8" FB.rbbean Proram teacl>-
int nt m nnrt.......u. StL2 Ing staff making a total of 15
,. _ -t-,.t ... *ho will conduct classes under
two fingers.""' ..^J^^SuSXua^^^ exp''"dlnK c0"e8e program.
suit aaalnrt the United Btates Four college courses a speech
over the death of her husband, class especially designed for La-
^eKiefii* "^ to i7**EL5 lln Amtrln students, econ-
tUMttimraM poef Imue omics, accounting and chemistry
the approach of man. On rare
occasions they have been known
to charge attackers, but then
LINCOLN Neb (UPI Thin r'i"".;61 *""*"'i "" n
u: <-models aiallsbl? ."lasil rr ihe 'V nort' and Mve7aI l -ye-r^sn noy nere a. 1Mt
> with onrfsunv ,'ronM a""c.fxP'o" have advocated I for Juvenile authoring al-,
W rod ana rtKi-0^^;?.^!!^^.? ".animal to.ler admlttta, that he set fire to!
rod and nrth .i. -w ..-'"'-'" oi sne animal io icr .ntlmimn
roa and aorth only about (supplement mans northern meat a vacant lot
Mrs Clara Washington, moth-
and milk supply.
or the coming semester.
Courses 'n English mathematics,
Spanish nnd history will be re-
peated making a total of eight
iSiS'SffiL-0 m8ke PUC< l~*&'^*tti SCS in'Vh.c'h mUltaary0p.rer-1
ipiay football. 'swSBnW. nel can i-bUln e.niine. ^V.rttt.
nel can obtain college credits.
SCRAP ON ITS WAYA powerful electro-mafnetlc crane hoists
blocks of scrap, weighing about 400 pounds each, onto a railroad
car in Newark,-N. J. The scrap, pressed Into squares by a giant|
crusher, is on its way to a steel mill. Shortage* ot such scrap lnl
the nation's steel mills have caused great concern among town*
J~ - -- ment production authorities.
r --

PAGE Sbteii

New Movie Faces:
Dlanne Cassldy: A brunet Ve-
nus irom Manhattan's modeling
ranks who arrived In Hollywood
for a vacation and was signed by
MOM to fill the beauty breach
left by Arlene Dahl.
Mervyn LeRoy. her discoverer,
spotted Diane lunching at Fox,
invited her to test at MOM and
is still congratulating himself.
Moviegoers will be seeing her in
"Skirts Ahoy" and "Lovely To
Look At."
"What's all this talk about me
being another Lana Turner?"
wailed Diana to me. "I just want
to get in front of those cameras."
James Warren: A high-pocket-
ed pulse-stlrrer who resembles
Rex Harrison and makes his big-
league bow as Oloria Swanson's
leading man In "Three For Bed-
room C."
Warren was discovered n New
York 11 years ago by Marvin
Schenck. was whisked out to
Bollywood for an MGM contract.
then bounced over to RKO as
the star of a Zane Grey western
Four years ago he gave up
flickers, but last year agent. He-
len Ainsworth re-dlscovered him.
"Gloria Swanson was very
helpful, especially in the love
scenes," he told me. "8he'd say,
Darling. If you'd turn your head
a little more this way. It would
be better for you.'"
Dawn Addams: A brunet doll
from England who Is co-starring
with Peter Lawford in "The
Hour of Thirteen." Dawn was
imported by agent Charles Feld-
man as a candidate for the
Roxanne role In "Cyrano de Ber-
Mala Powers nabbed the part,
but ftiwn was placed under con-
tract by MGM. She's actually a
J. Arthur Rank discovery and
once attended the Rank dra-
matic school In London.
"I'm weary of people who ask
me what my real name was be-
fore I changed it," walled Dawn
when I checked with her on her
handle. "I was christened Dawn
Bob Oraham: A snub-nosed,
handsome recruit from radio and
the first crooner to be signed
by Fox since Dick Haymes left
the lot. Bob shares honors with
David Wayne as Mitzi Gaynor's
leading man in "The I don't Care
Radio listeners will remember
him as a vocalist o nthe Duffy's
Tavern show. Music Director Al-
fred Newman sent for him to re-
cord a duet with Jane Froman
for "With a Song In My Heart."
Studio brass lamped' him and
banded him contract.
"Back in 1946 I tried for a
movie career and got nowhere,"
Bob confided ."This time I didn't
try andboom!" .
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wh.r. 100.000 Polt Mm
French Canadian Beaufy
Still Missing In Florida
MIAMI, Fla.. Jan. 9 (UPOf-
ficers sought a handsome young
Frenchman today for question-
ing on a report that he was the
last person seen with a petite
Canadian beauty before she dis-
appeared on a fishing trip in the
Florida Keys.
Deputy Sheriff James O. Bark-
er and the Florida Highway Pa-
trol were checking scores of re-
ports that Mrs. Huguette Lemay,
21, was seen in several places in
South Florida and as far" north
as Mobile, Ala.
"So far the reports haven't giv-
en us any actual leads as to ner
whereabouts," Barker said. "I
hope we can find this French-
man and he can help us out in
the search."
Barker said the youth, describ-
ed by witnesses as blonde and
good-looking, was seen talking in
French with Mrs. Lemay and ner
husband. George Lemay, In a
Keys' restaurant.
He later talked with the Cana-
dian beauty at the bridge from
which they were fishing when
she disappeared.
The deputy said he was told
the Frenchman worked in the
French consulate office in Mia-
mi but this office was closed two
months ago.
Five planes, a fleet of private
boats, the highway patrol and
the sheriff's office combed the
Keys and the Everglades in
South Florida for sloe-eyed Mrs.
Lemay, a bride of six months and
a former Canadian beauty con-
testant who returned with her
husband to their honeymooning
The search spread to the wild
Everglades when two hunters re-
ported they saw her on the edge
of the snake-Infested swampa at
5:30 a.m. Sunday, some 30 hours
after she disappeared. The
hunters said she was clad in blue
dungarees and a dark wind-
Mrs. Shirley Kaiser, a carrier
for the Miami Daily News, said
she saw the same girl twice a-
round 4:30 a.m. Sunday only 15
blocks from where the hunters
reported seeing her. Mrs. Kaiser
looked at a picture of Mrs. Le-
may and said, "I feel certain"
she is the same woman.
"8o many reports are coming
in I hope one will prove the right
one," Barker said. "The whole
complexion of the Investigation
may be changed within 24 hours.
I can't elaborate right now, or
I'd tip my hand."
Ancon Beauty Shop
Completes Transfer
To Diablo Heights
The former Ancon Theater
Building has now been com-
pletely vacated by the Clubhouse
Division, with the vransfer of
the Ancon Beauty Shop to the
second floor of the Diablo
Heights Clubhouse.
Mrs. Louise Hartman, who is
m charge of the Ancon Beauty
Shop, and all the shop's person-
nel moved to Diablo effective
Dec. 31.
Mrs. Loretta Glenn, who was
in charge of the beauty shop,
will remain at Diablo Heights.
The telephone number, for-
merly used for the Diablo shop,
has been discontinued. All tele-
phone calls to that shop should
now be made to 2-1322, the num-
ber listed in the telephone di-
rectory for the Ancon Beauty
Panama, Cristobal
Rotarians To Hold
Weekly Meetings
The Panama Rotary Club and
the Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club
will hold their weekly luncheon
meetings tomorrow, It was an-
nounced today.
The Panama meeting will be
held at El Panama Hotel at
12:15 p.m. and will be conducted
in Spanish and English by Car-
los Icaza and David Robles.
The Cristobal-Colon meeting
will be held at the Strangers
Club at noon with Ray Nlrwln.
British consul In Colon, giving
a talk on his recent trip to
Peggy Maley: A blonde slzzler
who suggests Jan Sterling and
Judy Holllday, and will soon be
seen In "The Lady Says No" and
"I Want You." Peggy flopped on
her first Hollywood try. scooted
to New York and clicked as the'
girl with the birthmark in "Mr.
Roberts" on Broadway.
Frank Ross spotted her in a
commercial film and lured her
back to Hollywood.
"The trouble with me the first
time m "Hollywood." Peggy
moaned, "was that I didn't study.
I wasn't serious. So I went to
New York and found out that
Stanlslavskl wasn't a delicatessen
Anne Francis: Fox's big car
bet for 1952 with the title role
in "Lvdla Bailey" already tucked
under her belt. Blonde, blue-eyed
and angel-faced. Anne was once
under contract to MGM In 1946.
Discouraged, she returned to
New York and plunged into ra-
8he became a familiar face on
TV In 1950 and almost turned a
deaf ear to the blandishments of
Darryl y. Zanuck, who had seen
her in a Manhattan-made movie,
"So Young So Bad."
{'TV had a lot to do with mv
return to Hollywood." Arm
whispered. "But we don't men-
tion TV around this studio."
Eve Miller: A sweet-faced new-
comer on Warners' star list and
soon to be seen as Kirk Douglas'
leading lady in "The Big Trees."
Eve was sootted as a show cirl
in a San Francisco presentation
of "Folies Bergere" and signed
by Fox. but "I never got a chance
to do anything."
Finally she was signed for four
V films on Fireside heter. One
look at her on the small screens
and Warner talent scouts came
ponndlnc at her dear.
"I didn't think anybody In
Hollywood would see thoa* TV
oictures." Eve confessed. "I had
no idea they would mean any-
thing in my career."
Today, Wednesday, Jan. 9
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French m the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The Humbug Cia.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15President Truman's
"State of the Union"
Address (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford 8how
9:15The U.S.A. in World
Affairs (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and News
10:00The BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
Mldnlght-^Bign Off.
All the Excitement, Suspense and Gripping Drama
of the
world's most
to life!
S-e the people without
Also: Womei with no
honor... I
.auna mm
.......m!iuismii in im i* iiiiii.>
Thursday, Jan. 10
0:00Sign OnAlarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:46Jerry Sears Presents
9:30 As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popuar Music
1:15Personality Parade
2; 00Call for Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Mike Believe Ballroom
(V0A) mr,
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S.A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00 Halls of Ivy
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45__Sports. News and Time
of the Day
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbols
VOAvoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDF-Radlodlffuslon Francalae
department store shoplifter here
must be an avid model railroad
fan. Not satisfied with taking an
engine and front half of a model
electric train, the shoplifter re-
turned the next day for the oth-
er half.
N.H. Democrats'
Eisenhower Plan
Has Collapsed
CONCORD. N. H., Jan. 9 (UP)
The move to place the name
of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower
on the Democratic ballot for the
'Tew Hampshire Presidential pri-
mary virtually collapsed today.
Deputy Atty.-Oen. Maurice H.
Blodgett ruled that Republicans
legally can sign nomination pa-
pers for Elsenhower since he has
proclaimed himself a member
of the GOP.
The ruling means that Demo-
crats cannot place the general's
name on their ballot since peti-
tion signers must swear that
they are of the same party as
the men they propose.
Simultaneously, Elsenhower'"
principal Democratic backer in
New Hampshire announced he
will not go through with his
plan to get the general's name
on his party's ballot.
Roderick L. McKay, chairman
of the Graf ton County Demo-
cratic committee, said Eisen-
hower's announcement of his
party affiliation was "weak" but
was "indication enough to me
to withdraw any Democratic
support in the state of New
Meanwhile it was disclosed
that Elsenhower would share
the Republican ballot with Gen-
eral Douglas MacArthur. There
also were indications that Har-
old E. Stassen would seek to
test his strength in the March
Frogman's Suit Speeds'
Golf-Ball Retreiving
MADISON, Wis., Jan. 9 (UP)
Clark Willick has only nlce
things, Instead of the usual un-|
Erlntable words, to say for water
azards on golf courses.
For him they mean extra cash.
He dons a Navy frogman suit,
during summer vacations from
the University of Wisconsin and
dives for dubbed shots to sell.
He and his wife, who handles
the air hose and guide line, fish-
ed out about 25,000 balls from
seven ponds during the summer.
As for the sport Itself, the 24-
year-old student said: "I don't
even play golf; It looks like a
dull game to me."
11 primary first such ballot-'
ing In the nation this year.
Atty. Wayne Crosby, a GOP
supporter of MacArthur said he j
would start rounding up the 100
petitioners needed to place the
deposed general into the race.
Stassen declared that he was
going to confer with his New
Hampshire supporters next Frl-.
day in Boston.
NOTHING CORNY ABOUT HIM-"A11 wet" was the consensa,
concerning Lynn Akeman's chances in 1951 Missouri sUte-.widt
corn yield contest at Columbia, Mo. Akeman, of Saline CountyJ
Mo., salvaged 20 of 600 acres inundated by Missouri River flood*
waters, and came up with a yield of 143.6 bushels per acre, to win-'
.the crown for second timehis last win being in 1949
c/he (Bella Vista cJheatre
AT 7 AND 9 p**
Showing Tonight!
111 (:!
1:15 TM
1:15 8:5
/~DICTnD Al Deborah KKRR Stewart GRANGER
. Also PHylnf (Thursday)
MGM News of the Day
Canal (clubhouses
Arthur KENNEDY r>ay DOW
Also (Thursday)
(Thursday) "KEY LARGO"
Humphrey BOGART a) I^uren BACALL
GA ki D r\ A 'O" CURTIS Piper LAURlt
A MB O A The Prjnce WhQ W(JS A Thjef
(Tharsdaji "HARRIET CRA1G

f a<;f. eight

-ational Football League Loses Initial Anti-Trust Law Battle To Govt.
-----o----- -----------------------------------------r-----------------------------------------_----------------------------------
""' The Broadway previr of the World Series molioi. picture at
Sho.fs icmple of Popular Alts evoked lamil.ar criticism. NO
pense. Feaestlisn plot. Lack of nov-lly The production is
ulcuti.-, actinc excellcnl and direction expert but-----
Same ola climax. Yankees win. It's :lk> watching Anthony
-ana Cleopara ni-jhi alter niRht. You always know the asp to go-
ina to get tne oeusion. In an ufort to vary the static rouune
Sfaeie Ua prologue this year. The ninin Inning ot the playoi
_h3tween the Giants and the Dodgers and the crescendo blast o
, B.iloy Thomson's bat. ,. .
.1 In the representative audience of trc- leaders which includ-
ed Ford Flick the newly minted comm.osioner of baseball. im-
peccably neutral, was Ralph Branca, wh- is destined to go through
3le known as the man who -threw tha'. ball/' a dismal prospect,
! [ 1 studied the young Brooklyn pltchi r expression as the hor-
ror scene was re-enacted on the screen. It never changed. Tncic
"was an impircepuole tlincn as the Grant slugger came to i lu-
pia e. But that was all. By now he seems to nave, conouioned
Jliiii.elf to his awlul burcien.
The prologue clears up a minor my.ery Where did tciaie
.inky come irom? The baseball writeia had oeen so intent on
""following the flight of the home-run bail into"the left field stands
they hadn't noticed the Giants' second baseman bound out ot
tne dugout and dash madly to third where he wrestled Leo Duro-
Cher to the turf, in a frenzy of joy.

"* Later in the drama itself, the hia.onc Stankv field goal is
shorn. Tnis bit of broad comedy enlivens the tnird game, on a
,p;tch out Stanky is cut at second trom nere to China Pnil Riz-
Mto, the Yankees' shortstop, is shown waiting mannerly to tag
Rim. At the moment he does Stanky ki'ks the ball out of his
glove and it flies into center field. Befoic the inning is over the
Giants have scored live runs and its the ball game.
riizzuto was also in the audience bill too far removed from
Ay violn to study his reaction. It could not have been one oi
pleasure or pride, for the young man had got precisely what he
--r>ked for. You t.:g a runner with a swtcping movement. You do
not, hola the ball and wait for Ihe runner to come and get it.
That Is how the girls play it in softbali. It Is probably sale to
predict the young man will never make the same juvenile mis-
take again.
. As Garry Schumacher, of the Giants' executive staff, com-
merced after the show: "They don't give us any the worst of it '
Which is true. The scries is recreated against a staccato
ODligato of base hits screaming from the bats of Monte Irvin and
Aivln Daik, two most consistent hitters in the /rimes, the former
rutting .458, the latter .417. Nor is the Giants' defensive inep-
titude, the thing that reaaly beat them, projected with valid
;~L -Since defense ranks back of pitching and hitting in popular
-ppiulsal its importance Is frequently undervalued. Because the
Giants couldn't make the big plays anc Ihe Yankees could they
'ere beaten. The Giants made 10 effoi.s to the Yankees' four;
-tnev could complete only four double-pltys while the Yankees,
I parked by the remarkably deft, sure and agile Rizzuto, were
turning, in \0 The Yankees' superiority in th- midfield sector
was beyond the Slightest aebate.
''' # # .
i\ The intrigue of the elements Is treated with less Imagination
-than an Alfred Hitchcock would have orought to the malevolent
situation. There Is nothing about the brief, bleak shot of the
drenched field which washed out the fourth game to suggest the
mig>t-h-\.:-beens. It is not illopical to riason that this was the
tuir v\ no'-nt.
.Ml that ever will be known is that i-.e Giants had a iront-
li:.e pitcher ready and the Yankees dldn'and the Giants were
Icacinj in g..mcs 2 to 1. The postponement gave Allie Reynolds
a 'icoceralely needed extra day's rest an-1 he and the American
!Le*r. ue champions made the most of It.
O. course, thev might have made it. fit the lact remains that
fcal I'.cglie couldn't hold them when asked, nor could Larry Jan-
leii, the Giants' ether ace. In the fiftn Lame. If these pitchers
had been commanding enough they could have offset the advan-
tage which occurred to the Yankees due to the conspiracy of the
The full measure of the Giant's defensive vulnerability is not
refit .ted in the error column. Irvln is shown out of position (too
close i in the final game when Hank Bauer's hit sailed over his
head to clear the bases for the most significant hit in the series.
Earlier he had played too deep and a Joe DlMaggio blooper had
droroed In front of him for two bases.
For the sentimentalists DiMagglo is eriown getting what was
dest.ned to be the last hit of his brilliant big league career, a
well-nlt double, a strip of film posterity will cherish along with
?the TaDs' surrender on the Big Mo. Mayor Impellitteri welcom-
Jing R?y Robinson back from London and Howdy Doody in Macy's
. parade. ____________________________

! Balboa High Takes Lead
iln School Hoop League
?ehrmann, Wilt Grid Teams Move To Dismiss
To Resume Track Suit Vs. Radio; TV Blackout
Feud Saturday
By United Press
new york. ,.. 9 ,Pi PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 9.-The National Foot-
civ fans are looking forward rail League and its 12 member teams lost their lni-
c'chrmann'-Vr'ed wV ra'ces^n" lial battle yesterday to continue television and radio
m one-miie indoor ovals. iockouts which the Government claims violate the
Wilt set an Armory record for mti-tl'Ust law.
two-mile run In the Knights of '
olumbus meet at New York over A motion to dismiss the Justice out that when the Government
iic week end This Saturday, Department's anti-trust suit a- suit was filed last Oct. 9 the U.S.
Wilt will run the mile event in gainst the NFL was denied by attorneys hinted that if success-
he Metropolitan AAU meet at Federal Judge Allan K. Grim be- ful against the NFL, similar ac-
New York. Gehrmann. whodom- cause of the "great importance" tlon would be aimed at college
nated the one-mile event most of the case to the public. I football, boxing and other sports
of last winter, also makes his The league's battery of attor-: enterprises.
rason's debut this Saturday neys went into VS. District
.;ut he'll compete in the Evening Court and argued that its regu-
. tar meet at Washington. latlon of the telecasting and
Wilt expects to compete at broadcasting of NFL games in
both distances this year. home" areas was vital to the
' very existence of the league.
"I don't know whether I'll run Grim's ruling means that the
most'v the mile or the two-mile." test case, which may set a pre-
sa ys the FBI agent. "I guess I'll
do a bit of both, according to
what events I am invited to."
Wilt was the man who ended
Cehrmann's victory streak In the
Grim said that If profession-
al football teams "have gotten
together and in some way re-
stricted broadcasting and tele-
easting, they may be entirely
reasonable, or not. It is nec-
essary that there be a hearing
to find out."
The NFL was granted 45 days
to file an answer to the Govern-
ment's complaint. Shortly after-
wards, the case is expected to be
cedent for Government action
against other sports, will be
brought to trial within the
next two months.
The Judge also denied two oth-' brought to trial, without a Jury,
mile last season after the Wis- er NFL motions, one requesting before Judge Grim,
consin star had won 39 straight hat the Justice Department de- The NFL held that its TV-ra-
races. Wilt topped Gehrmann in fine its charges more sharply and dio regulations are essential be-
the Columbian Mile and then the other to strike from the Gov-I cause "action through the league
with typical modestysaid 'Let's ernment complaint the acensa- is the only way in which the de-
iust say this is one time the bet- tion the league was "boycotting" fendants can conduct their op-
Gaviln, Humez
Title Bout Hits
Money 'Hitch'
NEW YORK, Jan. 9 (UP)A
hitch has come Up In the pro-
fosed welterweight title bout be-
ween Champion Kid Gaviln
and Charles' Humez of France.
The hitch Is money. Gilbert Be-
naim, a French boxing promo-
ter, says Humez should get a big-
ger cut of the gate than the In-
ternational Boxing Club la of-
. "We have refused the offers
from Madison Square Garden for
a March 28 bout," says Bemaln,
"because we want them to give
Humez as good a percentage as
the one we offered Gaviln to
fight here in France.''
Benaim, trying to promote the
bout In Paris, offered Gaviln 30
per'cent but the Champ refuses
to fight in France. Benaim says
the IBC offered Humez 17 Vi per
cent with no guarantee.
tcr man didn't win."
L Elementary Swim
Championship Meet
aturday at Balboa
certain television and radio sta- eratfons."
tions and denving the public the In answer to a question by
right to "see and hear" NFL Grim, Assistant U. S. Attorney
i games. < General Perry Epes of Washing-
Former U. S. Senator Francis! ton said that the fact the league
J. Myers told the court that if1 might fold up if it had no such
the Government prevails, "the I agreement had "no bearing" on
public might be deprived of the | the alleged Illegality of such
telecasting of all sports events group action.
_ throughout a large area of the "Any agreement which re-
The annual elementary swim- nation lf not through the en- strict* the sale of television or
nine championship meet be- ire nation. broadcasting rights by group Be-
tween all elementary schools of MyerSi former Democratic, tion and takes away the lndivi-
the Canal Zone will be held in wh, sald the publlc hag a ..real! dui rtght of choice of each team
Balboa, Saturday. Jan. 12. The t k ln thls ase . He pointed'is Illegal." Epes said.
first event. "Girls (7 years and -------- ---------------------L--------------------------"L--------------------------
underi 25 yd. swim, is scheduled'
to begin at 9:30 a.m.
Other events of the meet will
include 25 yd. swims for both
toys and girls in age groups from
7 to 12 years and under; 25 yd.
swim, back stroke; 25 yd. breast
stroke swim; 30 yd. free style;
and fancy diving. The last four
events listed are to be contested
by both boys and girls with class
unlimited. Two 100 yd. free stvle
relav swims will conclude the
Dal Thornton To Temporarily
Take Over For Roberts; Last
Nights Tilt Won By Bluebirds
The District of Columbia has
adopted another safety measure
for boxers. Effective at once,
calcium carbonate will be used
on ring floors Instead of resin
which can blind a fighter lf rub-
bed ln his eyes.
The commission acted on the
recommendation of the National
Boxing Association. The NBC
suggests its other member com-
missions follow suit.
Little League Baseball Is Big
League Baseball adapted to the
mental and physical capacities
of boys 12 years of age and un-
der. It Is regulation baseball with
several exceptions, necessary ln
order that the strength of the
young players will not be*over-
taxed exceptions such as size of
field, distance of pitcher's plate
from home plate, number of In-
nings, distance between bases
and equipment.
Little League Baseball was or-
ganized ln 1939 in WllUamsport,
Pennsylvania. The organizer,
Carl E. Stotz, a native son of Wll-
Uamsport, realized that boys 12
and under needed, more than
anything else, competition ln
their own age group with field
and other equipment trimmed
down to their size.
Carl Stotz had seen too many
youngsters sit on the sidelines
unable to get in the game be-
cause they were too small or too
young. He had been a very real
part of the "heartbreak" as a
kid, and, as a man, he'd watched
the disappointment so often that
he did something about It,
He organized Little League
Baseball for boys ln that age
group. Hla first move was to In-
terest a few friends, then he In-
terested WllUamsport business-
men as a group ln his long-time
dream and idea for baseball for
boys. The start in WllUamsport
was a three-team league with 12
uniformed players on each team,
and the games played on a dia-
mond two-thirds the size of a
regulation diamond.
That was In 1939. The Idea was
an immediate success and the
growth of Little League Baseball
has been phenomenal. The 1951
season showed 776 leagues organ-
ized comprising 3,333 teams with
approximately 80,000 boya 12
years of age and under on the
roster of regular "first" teams.
In addition to this, well over
15,000 boys found places on "farm
Little Leagues are organized ln
38 states across the nation and
operate also ln Alaska, Hawaii,
Canada. Canal Zone, Puerto Ri-
co and Cuba.
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE : Brownies, 5-4. at the Panam
The Standings Stadium.
In the fancy diving event the TEAM Won Lost Pet! The Bluebirds took a 2-0 leadi
one-meter board will be used and Yankees........11 5 .688, ln the first inning on a single by
contestants will be expected to Bombers........ 8 8 .571; Wilberto Holder plus Rocky Te-
rxecute two compulsory dives and Bluebirds....... 8 7 .533 deseos triple. Tedesco also scor-
two optional. The compulsory Brownies....... 4 13 .235 ed when Hctor-Lpez' relay toi
dives are: 1> running plain front --------
dive or front jack-knife; 2) TOMORROW NIGHT'S GAMES
backward dive, standing or pike. (Panam Stadium6:30 p.m.)
third went wild.
The Brownies took a 3-2 lead
In the fourth on a walk to Gran-
Schools to be represented in Bombers (Rosales 0-6) vs. ville Gladstone, Lpez' double!
this meet are expected to have Brownies (Clark (3-4). Yankega and successive singles by Man-
their entries filed with the di- (Frieano 3-1) vs. Bluebird (A1-' ager Leon Kellman and Humber-l
rector before the deadline, today, onso 1-2). | to Arthurs.
Jan. 9.
Singles by Holder and Tedes-
-------------.----------- The Panam Pro League off 1-1 c0 foUowed by a successful dou-
ni i r clals have selected Dal Thornton, ble steal and Clyde Parrls'game-
laygrOUna JpOllS to fill the vacancy temporarUy winning single accounted for the
left by Umpire-ln-Chlef Leonard
W. Roberts. Thornton will make
his debut tomorrow night in the
bargain double bill at the Pana-
m National Stadium.
Roberts recently left the Gor-
flnal two Bluebird runs.
Rookie Stanley Arthurs, who
went the route for the Brownies,
deserved a better fate. Sloppy
fielding and a few bad breaks
cost him the game.
Cookie Stempel, who pitched
eight of the nine innings, was
credited with the triumph.
Dodgers Give Up
Bulboa High School took a
'commanding lead in the Inter- i
scholastic Basketball League In]
the Canal Zone when they de-
feated the Junior College 35-33.
This gives the Bulldogs a sea-
Jaon record of two games won.
tO no defeats, while Cristobal
and J.C-. each have one defeat
And no wins. This will be reme-
died for at least one of them
Jthk; coming Friday night at the I
Balboa Gym when the defend-
ing Champs, thr Cristobal Ti-
mers, and J.C. a-111 battle it out.
In a preliminary contest, the
Bulldog J.C. five went down to
defeat at the hands of Ft. Am-
ador team, 46 to 32 The Army
!boys took an early lead at the
iirst of the game and wore nev-
tet- in danger after that. High
acorer for them was Penalton
'with 12 points, while Tom Da-
ividson was high for the Buil-
dups with 8 points.
The big event of the night
found another typical thriller
from start to finish. The first
time these two teams clashed
in the recent J. C. Tourney, the
Collegians came from behind to
win a one point thriller. Last
night, they did almost the same
thing, but this time fell three
points short of the goal.
The Bulldogs took a fair lead
Jtn the very beginning, but the
J. C. lads Just kept pecking
'way at it until mid-way in
the fourth quarter when they
had the score cut to a one
point advantage for the High
Schoolers at 31-32. Oscar Kou-
rany then made a charity toss
to make it 33-31 for the Bull-
-dogs. Seconds later All Mc Ke-
Jown tied It all up when he
made good on two tree tosses.
This ended the scoring for
the Green Wave, and with a
little better than a minute to
*jga Gene Rlchter tossed in a two
pointer to give the victory to
'the Bulldogs. The last seconds
o the game saw a freeze put!
on by the high school that was-
effective enough to keep the
Collegians from scoring
Except lor the brief Ue ln
the fourth quarter the Bulldogs
had the advantage all the way.
At one time in the first quar-
ter they had an 8 to 2 lead,
and at the end of the stanza
this had dwindled to a 9 to
6 score. Half time found them
with a 19 to 17 lead, while at
the third quarter it was 25 to 30
for the Bulldogs.
Gene Rlchter lead the scor-
ing parade for the game as he
paced the Bulldogs attack with
15 points. Next high were two
boys with 10 points each, All
McKeown of J. C. and Oscar
Kourany of Balboa. Jerry Welsh
was next ln l.ne for the J. C.
with 9 points.
Isthmian basketball fans would
do well to remember the com-
ing game this Friday night
when Junior College and Cris-
tobal High tangle in what pro-
mises to be another tremendous
game. So far so little has sep-
arated the three teams, that it
is still anyone's league. The
Tigers are defending the title
they won last year, and they
aren't about to let it slip
through their fingers without a
real battle. Game time will be
7 p.m.
Tigers Defeat Yankees 10-3
In the Red Tank midget base
ball league the Yankees suffer- gas Hospital where he was under
ed their second defeat in a row treatment for several days fol-
when the Tigers won 10-3. lowing an accident at the Bal-
Tlger pitcher Robert Wilson boa Stadium in which he was
"ave up five hits struck on the head by a batted
' Both catchers starred at bat ball. However, Roberts will be ln-
with three hits apiece. active for about two more weeks..
Tigers 0 4 3 2 10-10 Thornton is an old favorite a-1-^ ll-w D..,,.,.
Yankees 0 0 10 11 3 mong local baseball fans, haying I||| |f fX Diri16y
Junior Burke and Wilson, Ford, been a star player with Balboa
' indav and Brathwaite and Diablo. Dal has been a mln-
.inaay ana Brauiwaive. ^ |e|gue umpln, fQr the past| nj^ YORK, Jan. 9 (UP)-The
The Junior circuit, sponsored three years but is now residing; Brooklyn Dodgers apparently
by the Physical Education and on the Canal Zone. I have given up on right-hander
Recreation Branch, started on Last season he worked in the, Rex Barney.
Saturday morning with a game Florida International League. The Dodaers announce that
between the Tigers and the Cav- Last night the Bluebirds came they have sold the fast, but wild,
llleros from behind to nip the last place: pitcher to their 8t. Paul club ln
the American Association. Barn-
ey spent the 1951 season with
Fort Worth ln the Texas League,
but had been reinstated to the
Dodger roster. Hla sale to St.
Paul appears to end his major
league career unless he learns to
control his pitches. In that
Five Teams Remain Undefeated
In Armed Forces Baseball Loop
Panam Armed Forces Baseball
League Standings
Special Troops..
33d Infantry ..
45th Battalion..
Won Lost Pet.
764th FA Bn.....2
Atlantic Sector. .. 1
Coco Solo......1
378th Shore Bn. .. 1
370th Boat Bn.. ..
504th FA Bn. .. ..
903d AAA......
Coco Solo 11, 370th Boat Bn. 4. Mulle'r.'
764th FA 17, Corosai 7.
Special Troops 3, Signal 2.
45th Bn. 10, 504th FA 7.
33d Infantry 19, 903d AAA 9.
(brook 6, 370th Shore Bn. 1.
tlantic Sector 19, Westbank 2.
after the first week of play ln the
1952 season of the Panam Arm-
ed Forces Baseball League. The
five teams gained their second
victory of the campaign Satur-
day afternoon to take positions
at the top of the standings. The
five two-time winners are Al-
The Tigers won by a score of D D
11-9. The Cavalieros put up a DQIDOQ l OOI
stiff battle but gave ground in _. ,
the sixth, when they committed [a fjg KIOSCO
four errors. m
Carlos Prescott pitched great All nnU FriHnv
relief ball for the Paraismino ry" ""f "uu7
Tigers. I The Balboa swimming pool will .
Paraismino Tigers 022 106 011 be closed all day Jan. 11 for event, Brooklyn could buy him
Cavalieros 023 002 2 9 cleaning, it was announced today back.
Prescott. Archer Endscott and by the Physical Education & Re- Barney pitched a no-hlt no-
Henry; Seales, Colona and Wick- creation Branch. | run game for Brooklyn in 1B48
ham The work will be done by the: and won 15 games that year.
I The umpires were: Farrell, Municipal Division forces, and it However, nil control problems
(Mondav Night) ,
Columbia 85, Puerto Rico 49
Muhlenberg 86, Lebanon Valley 82
Seton Hall 84, St. Peter's 61
Frank, ti Mar. 78, Lehigh 73
Keene (NH) Tchrs. 90, Williman-
tir (Conn.) Tchrs. 89
Farmington (Me) Tchrs. 58, Lyn-
don (Vt.) Tchrs. 55
Ohio State 73, Indiana 72
Illinois 53, Wisconsin 49
Mich. State 82, Northwestern 49
Iowa 54, Michigan 46
Western Mich. 70, Cm fl Mich. 54
Wash. St. L.) 59, N. III. State 39
Stevens Point 70, Camp McCoy 55
Olivet 53, Adrian 50
Wilmington 69, Berea 59
Akron Goodyear 87, Mnsklngum
Rockhurst 69, Baker (Kas.) 66
DePanl 97, 'Milwaukee State 44
Drake 68, Detroit 61
Iowa Tchrs. 51, South Dakota 48
Wabash 61, DePanw 57
Youngstown 88, John Carroll 78
Denlson 80, OUerbein 64
Great Lakes 76, St. Joseph (Ind.)
Washburn 63, SE Kansas 62
McPherson (Kas.) 88, Kas. Wes-
Ityan 60
Central (Fayette, Mo.) 48, South,
east Mo. 46
Warrensburg (Mo.) State 65, Rol-
la (Mo.) 36
Col. of Emporla (Kas.) 83, Wil-
liam Jewell (Mo.) 61
N. Dakota State 62, Angustana
(SD) 59
Superior (Wis.) 67, St. Cloud
(Minn.) Tchrs. 59
Simpson (la.) 72, Penn (la.) 55
Tulsa 74, Wichita 46
Morehead 71, Evansville 59
Midwestern 77, McMurry 51
Kentucky 83,. Xavier (Ohio) 58
Hampdcn-Sydney 77, Roanoke 68 ona- straight victory With a 3 to 2
Wash. Mi Ue 81, Richmond 65 decision over 81gnal to remain
High Point 76, Atl. Christian 51. Ued for the league lead. During
Wm. ft Mary 97, Wake Forest 75 the training season the Special
Maryland 63, Virginia 53 Troopers failed to Impress the
The Citadel 56, Erakine 58 I fans M they went down to de-
Eastern Ky. 84, Murray (Ky.) St. feat aftr defeat. However, ln
AAA at Coco Solo, Special Troops
at 370th Boat Bn., 45th Bn. at
Corozal, 33d Infantry at Signal,
Albrook at 504th FA Bn., Atlan-
tic Sector at 903d AAA and West-
bank at 370th Shore Bn.
Pan Lquido
Whips CAA 15-1
The powerful Pan Liquido
team walked away with a 15 to
1 victory over CAA ln the Pa-
cific Softball Loop Monday. The
usually strong hitting CAA team
batters failed to connect with
the fast balls of pitcher Bill
Mullet did the hurling for
Pan Liquido for 5 Innings giv-
ing up on runs on 2 hits and 4
bases on balls. At the end of
the 5th, Pan Liquido bad scar-
ed eleven runs on eleven hita
and one walk off pitcher Jor-
&tn&a^& ss who w noi BWiS
form. Jordan gave up 15 runs
on 15 hits and 3 walks for the
seven innings he pitched.
Lee pitched the sixth Inning
for Pan Liquido allowing the
only run (unearned) when ha
got the third strike on batter
fantrv the 45th Reconnaissance, * f** Pjfv'* * Hob*f
Battalion, and the 764th AAAlrced t0 W1 beiore Lne could
Rattallon recover.
Albrook Indicated that it was Leading hitters for Pan L-
Leadtng hitters
out'to~aVtr71Tthird ieau.jquto were Skinner with J hita
title ln a row by scoring a mi- J i * ]*eJP^*' a*Kfc
prisingly easy 6 to 1 verdict over-ley with 3 for 4 and Lane with
the 370h Shore Battalion. The 2 for 3 Homers were hit by
Shore Battalion had scored a 19 8klnner (his third pf the sea-
to 3 win over the Atlantic Sector son). Lane and Heisler. Clayton
in its previous game and the of CAA got I
fans expected a tight battle Sat-
urday afternoon at the Fort Wm.
D. Davis diamond. However, the
Flyers were not to be denied on
their march for another crown
winning season and had little
trouble gaining the victory.
Another surprise team during
the first week of play has been
the Special Troops nine of Fort
Amador. They scored their sec-
and Latham collecting one hit
Lloyd and Hayes.

from 3 to 7 p.m.
The Boston Bar
Dodgers To Set
Aside Autograph
Signing Days
NEW YORK, Jan 9 iUP)-Eb-
hets Field in Brooklyn will be a
paradise for the 1952 autograph
Brooklyn officials have decided
to set aside several days for the'
"pen and pencil" brigade. No
more setting autographs on the
run. All Dodger fans will have to
do Is line up ln front of booths
?nri the players will sign with a
These booths will be set up un-
der the grandstands... and the
players will be available, some-
I thing like a pari-mutuel clerk ln
a racing establishment.
This move by the Dodgers is
the latest attempt by baseball of-
ficials to solve the autograph
problem which has been with us
ever since the game was born.
Babe Ruth, the most badgered
plaver of all time, had his for-
mula for dealing with autograph
hunters Before a game, the Babe
would tell fans: TT'll sign only
after the ball game." After the
game, he'd do a switch.. ."I'll
sign only before a game.'' the
Babe would tell fans.
Is expected that It will be com- developed soon after. Last season,
pleted ln time to have the pool at Fort Worth, Rex walked 39
reopened on the regular sched- men ln 14 innings and had an
ule the following day. earned-run average of 12.85.
All or part of 2300 sq. feet of air con-
ditioned, well lighted space suitable for
* how rooms, offices, etc., with 2000 aq.
feet warehouse space adjoining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking
Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Via Espaa Tel. 3-3022
Tel. 2-0300
Stetson 97, Mercer 57
Hanes Hosiery 91, Guilford 65
Vanderbilt 58, LSU 47
Mississippi 103, Georgia 58
Xavier Loyola, (N.O.) 52, Miss. Southern
Tulane 71, Tennessee 65
Tenn. State 89. Langston Univ. 72
Middle Tenn. 57, David Llpscomb
Martin (Tenn.) 53, Tenn. Wes-
leyan 45
East Central 8tate (Ada. Okla.)
75. Austin College 87
Oklahoma City 1. 62, Texas A. ft
M. 58
New Mexico A. k M. 62, Bardin-
Slmmoni 53
Southwest Texas St. 84, East Tex.
State 58
Brooke Med. Center 73, Howard
Payne 61
North Texas State 84, Trinity 65
Oregon 59, Washington State 45
Lewis Clark 55, raclfle II. 44
Seattle Pacific 74, Eastern Ore-
gon 68.
league play they have displayed
batting power ln their first game
and defensive strength in the
second to revise the opinion of
many fans as to their potential
strength during the league race.
The 33d Infantry and the 784th
AAA displayed batting power in
racking up their second wins
with the Infantrymen taking a
19 to 9 verdict from the 903d AAA
and the 784th winning by a 17 to
7 count. The 45th remained un-
beaten with a 10 to 7 victory over
the 504th Field Artillery Batta-
Westbank and the 370th 8hore
Battalion dropped from the un-
beaten ranks while Atlantic Sec-
tor and Coco Solo countered with
their first victories of the season.
Westbank lost to Atlantic Sector,
rebounding from their 19-3 de-
feat earlier ln the week, by a 19
to 2 trouncing. Coco 8olo scored
an 11 to 4 victory over the 370th
Boat Battalion to enter the .500
A full schedule Is on tap for
this afternoon with the 764th
'El Panam-Amrica'
Sports Editor Earns
Special Distinction
Members of the Panam Olym-
pic Committee voted last night
that sports editor Guillermo Rol-
la of the "Bl Panam Amrica"
(sister half of The Panam
American) was the Spanish lan-
guage sports writer who did the
most for "the development of
amateur sports during 1951."
Rolla garnered 11 of the 12
votes that were cast. The other
vote went to Adolfo Prez of "La
Recently the Olympic Com-
mittee also conferred another
honor on a sports writer of "El
Panam Amrica." This was Beto
Tejada who was chosen to ac-
company the Panam sports del-
egation to the Third Bollvarian
Games held ln Caracas last
month. ,
with the new
"Power Train"
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job come to
our Store and you can choose your
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you doa't know oor Club System
visit as and jou will be delighted.
S Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2404


Illinois Heads United Press Basketball Ratings
Bowl Better With Bomar... No. 1
Bmar Urges Bowlers To Have
Their Own Ball Bag And Shoes
CUSTOM-FITTEDOnly by constantly using the tame equip-
ment can yon progress, says Buddy Bomar. (NEA)
First of in instructive
written and illustrated tor
NEA Service.
former Match-Game Champion
It's possible to bowl without
owning any equipment.
Your bowling proprietor has
balls you can use and shoes you
Can rent.
If you are serious about im-
proving your core, however, or
want to enjoy the sport to the
tullest, buy your own ball, bag
and shoes.
Only by constantly using the
same equipment can you make
definite progress.
Your alley proprietor will help
elect the proper equipment to
lit your needs and wallet.
He will see that a ball Is cus-
tom-fitted to your hand with the
series proper size thumb and finger
oles and finger span.
been cu
most certain to run into dlfficul-
Kansas 2nd,
NEW YORK. Jan. 9 (UP)The
midwest and the midlands held
the balance of power among the
nation's college basketball teams
yesterday, as Illinois topped the
United Press ratings f
I in
for the
fourth straight week in a row
and Kansas took over second
place. ,
Of the 10 top-ranked teams,
three were from the Big Ten con-
ference (Illinois, Indiana and
Iowa); two from the Big 8even|
(Kansas and Kansas State), andi
one from the Missouri Valley (St.
Illinois, undefeated in Its
firat eight games, improved ita
position at the top of the na-
tional scramble by attracting
17 first place votes and a total
of 310 points from the 35 lead-
ing coaches who comprise the
United Press rating board.
Meanwhile, Kansas, wh" d'-0
record represents the season's
longest undefeated string, receiv-
ed 11 first place ballots and 275
points to supplant Kentucky to
the runnerup spot.
The coaches based their rank-
ings on games played through
Saturday night, Jan. 6.
Kentucky, which led the coach-
es' pre-season forecast and the
first weekly rankings, dropped
back one place to third with
Gun Club Notes
The Thomas and Mary Mc-
Neill homecoming shoot is sche-
duled for 1 p.m. Jan. 13th, at
the Balboa Oun Club. Tom and
Mary have Just returned from
rcores we have been computing,
we will have several shooters
of championship calibre.
The Balboa Oun Club is tak-
ing the lead and will be the
a four-months tour Including first club to hold one of these
the States. England and Ire- I registered practice shoots -start-
ing with the McNeill shoot be-
ginning at 1 p.m. January 13th.
land. Welcome back to the tro-
WHEN IN DOUBT, REACH OUTTottenham Hotspur's blue-jerseyed goalkeeper, Dick Ditch-
burn, dives to smother a shot by a Newcastle United attacker before the customary bumper crowd in
'.ondon. The white'shirted players are defensemen teammates of the goalie, even though it looks
like one of them is delivering* swift kick to his jaw. (NEA)
lower than the lowest score
bowled with handicap by the
opposing team for that game.
No bowler will be allowed to
start a game after the first
man on either side has rolled
the fifth frame. Dummy score
will be used In accordance with
previously mentioned regula-
tion, forfeiture will be called
after a team is twenty minutes
late. Exceptions will be made
for teams from Fort Sherman
if they are delayed at the
Locks. '
may be postponed
P^1^.1tr-nm1teh*indW|ii"beating c Side Army Handicap Bowl-league: winning team"runner-1eligible for individua! awards.'only with prior approval of the
13m Haturdav niehtv for their Ing League. The League wUl up team; individual high score,'Individual. averages will be WA&R Officer. (Training com-
iShtvTvictorv in 10 eames begin Tuesday, January 8, and une game; individual high,computed In whole numbers: mitments will be the only rea-
Indlana (8-0) retained fourth IWednesday, July 30. hree-eame set: individual 1 fractions will be drooDed son accented.) When a r
Atlantic Side Army Handicap Bowling
League To Be Comprised By 16 Teams
Now that the 1952 trapshoot-
ing season has opened and thai
our annual championship shoot
will be held so early this year,
we will start our practicing
now. We are anticipating a se-
ries of trapshoots to be held be-
tween now and the last week
in April to enable the shooters
to get the hang of It for better
resulta when the showdown
comes. The prizes offered have
always been well worth the ef-
forts of those accurate enough
to win and we expect better for
1952. Judging from the latest
&Z ? frit niiw votes" 243 FORT QlJCK Sixteen i Six championships will bei Bowlers must complete 75%
nolnte The Wildcats were forced teams will comprise the Atlan-determined at the end of the of. the scheduled games to be| Matches
nlace with two first place bal- I Teams entered are P a p er average; and most improved
lots and 217 points, while St. Shufflers, Thule Skimos, Medi-,bowler.
Louis (9-2) advanced one cal Detachment, Knuckle Bust-, Official rules set forth in the
notch to fifth place with two ers, O. I. McCanicks. Revellers,,constitution, "Rules and Regu-
firat place votes and 204 points. Amphlbe, Parts Platoon, "A" llations" of the American Bowl-
Washington of Seattle dropped Company, sloppy Joes, Britts tog Congress (ABC) season
back one place to fifth with 144 Gimmicks, Gutter Snipes, Head- 1950-51 will play except aa
points after suffering Its sec- pul Wonders, RA's, US's, and'amended due to local condl-
ond setback in 12 games during the Bushmasters. tions. Teams may consist of of-
4he week. ., D, All games will be played at;fleers and men in any propor-
tion. Bowlers will establish
only after they have completed
three (3) full league games.
Teams may bowl 7 men on
the opening night only to es-
tablish handicaps, however on-
three-game set; Individual high all fractions will be dropped son accepted.)
except after the last game. In ends with a tie score teams
the event of a tie, decimals will bowl an 11th frame and
will be extended to determine add one-tenth of team hand-
winner. No league match will,leap for that frame. Eleventh
be allowed that la not officiat- frame totals will not be added
Kansas State (9-3) and St. the j.ort oullck Bowling alleys.
John's of Brooklyn (9-1) each League nights will be Tuesday
lf moved up one place from tne Bnd Wednesday of each week;
ig a ba] which has not previous week, while Iowa (8-0) wnen elther of thMe nl htg
2S8N.2Mfc continued lta steady progress by fa hoUdaVj Thursday
most certain to run into diincui-1 Bamm a piace among tne top rtoht w)ii h.
used as the alter-
the wrong size put additional
strain on your fingers, wrist or
arm, prevent you from scoring
well and enjoying bowling as you
Selecting street shoes, you cer-
tainly Insist on a comfortable fit,
don't you? There's no difference
in choosing bowling shoes.
While the bag la not necessary
to Improve your game, It Is a
cpnYenltace.ta carrying your ball
and shoes.
Just as every golfer knows he
can't develop his game to any
Kansas State was seventh with
108 points, St.Johns eighth with when" the matches will of the
lost Its first game
last week, dropped two Places to
ninth with 92 points, and Iowa
ranked 10th with 40.
Points are awarded on the
basis of 10 for a first place
vote, nine for a second, and to
on down to one for a lOth. .
North Carolina fUte dropped
out of the top 10, falling one
notch to 11th. Unbeaten St Bon-
aventure Jumped from 16th to
first on the score on the basis of -3
difference of the bowl-
average and 200 pins.
ed by a foul line Judge.
Scorers may be members of
league teams but must be sa-
tisfactory to both captains. Par-
to total pins score. Winning
team of 11th frame will have
one pin added to captain's
score. Each team will receive
tlclpants may not use shoes one point for each game won
other than official bowling j and one point for high total
shoes; however, bowling in pins for the three game match.
will be allow-
stocklng 'eet is permissible.
Protests if any will be made
In writing to the WAAR Offi-
cer not later than 4:00 p. m.
the first duty day following theltlon.
Roster changes
ed only for permanent change
of station or hospitalizaron
three weeks or longer in dura-
disputed match giving In de-
tail grounds for the protest
Dummy score will be ten pins
Appropriately -engraved tro-
phies will be presented to all
The program will be a 75 bird
distance handicap. The first
string of 25 targets will be shot
from the 18-yard line and those
breaking 22 or better will stand
on the 25 yard line for the sec-
ond string. Shooters hitting 11
birds or below will be on the
handicap line determined by
the scores down to the IS
yard line for the second
string There will be an entry
fee of $3.00 for the two trophies
to be awarded Lewis Class sys-
tem, two classes, with th* bal-
ance of the money to be di-
vided two classes, 50%.. 30%
and 20%. Sowe warn you ba
advancebring your best "Long
Tom" gun as you may be snoot-
ing from way baek yonder!
Army Sports
FORT DAVISThe 370th Hfl.
St Sv. Co. Shore Bn. softbll team
won its fifth straight game yes-
terday over the Fort Sherman
Medics. Hq., going into the game
with four wins and no losses, and
Medics with five wins no losses.
The fifth inning was the high-
ed a rally of six runs on errors
by Hq. In the next Inning they
were able to push across another
run, but were unable to counter
for a win. The final score, Hq.
8, Medics 7.
The most beautiful
thing on wheels!
extent without his own clubs, you 12tn Dlace anfi Louisville vaultea
cannot expect to improve your.rom a tie for 18th to 13th for
bowling very greatly without m Jor advances among the aec-
proper equipment.
NEXT: The stance.
Rickey Would Trade Dickson For
Youngsters In Brooklyn Chain
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Jan. 9 (NEA)
Brooklyn had barely recovered
from The Great Collapse when
the Army finally decided that
Don Newcombe could execute
quads right about face as well
as he could pitch.
6o once more the Incredible
faithful are sobbing for their
Anyway, through a trusted em-
issary, Brother Rickey sends word
to 125 Montague Street that the
Pirates have just what the doc-
tor prescribes for the Brooks, and
are ready to do them a tremen-
dous favor.
Of course, there would be a
slight charge.
The antitoxin is Murry Monroe
0nTheratinga (first place votes
and won and lost records In pa-
rentheses): .i.
TEAM *tota
1Illinois (17) (8-0).
2Kansas (11) (11-0)
3Kentucky (3) (8-2)
4Indiana (2) (8-0)..
5St. Louis (2) (9-2)
6_Washtogton (10-2)
7Kansas State (9-3)
8St. John's (9-1) ..
9NYU (13-1).......
10Iowa (8-0) .. .... .. .. 40
Second 10North Carolina
State, 29; et. Bonaventure, 24;
Louisville, 23: Utah, 21; Syracuse,
18; Seton Hall, 17; Minnesota, 15;
Notre Dame, 14; Oklahoma A- a
U., 13; West Virginia, 12.
Others^Duquesne, 10; Villa-
nova, LaSalle, Stanford, Mlchl-
an State and Wyoming, 5 each;
exas Christian and Idaho. 6
each; Oklahoma City Univ., 3;
Holy Cross and Cornell, 2 each;
Fordham and Purdue, 1 each.
Pedro Miguel Pool
To Be Closed For
Cleaning Tomorrow
Pedro Miguel swimming pool
Dickson, and VIce-President and wjh be closed all day Thursday,
nounced today by the Physical
Don Newcombe
'How are we goto' to make up
for those 20 games?" is the ques-
tion all along Flatbush Avenue.
There U talk of obtaining
Bpahn or Blckford of the Braves
or Blackwell or Wehmeier of the
Reds, but that would mean the
departure of a name player
Hodges, Furillo, Snider, Campa-
nula or Pafko. Walter O'Mafiey
tabs only Jackie Robinson as an
General Manager Rickey has the, jan. 10. for cleaning, it was ari-
usual sales pitch. I nounced today
If Murry Dickson managed to Education Si Recreation Branch.!
win 20 games for the Bucean- The work wil be done by the
eers who beat the Cubs out of i Municipal Division forces, and it
the basement by just .013 points,| a8 expected that it will be eom-
what in the world would he do pieted In time to have the pool
for the 8uperbas who lost a play-
off to the red-hot Giants with
one out to the ninth?
Dickson Is 34, so whbt?
The Dodgers want
The Pittsburghs are rebulld-
Trader Rickey would takethree
or fdur of the Brooks' farm boys,
and let It go at that
reopened on the regular sched-
ule the following day.
But the Dodgers aren't pre-
cisely wild about giving up an
established hand, and with John-
ny Sato gone and young Chet
Nichols headed for khaki, the
Boston elub hardly is overbur-
dened with pitchers. The same la
true In Cincinnati, with Howl*
Fox swapped to the Phillies.
Se who pops his head through
the door, but that ever-accom-
modating Branch Rickey.
< The Mahatma will give one for
four any old day, especially when
his one Is getting along in years,
and there's a little cash on the
there's still enough left to make
n*. them marketable. He never miss-
es fastening a stranglehold on
opportunity and throwing It for
a fall.
"I've talked pitcher to the
Rlckeys, father and son," says
Buzzy Bavasl.
"Sure they'll take three or four
_H youngsters from our chain for
While B R. was building and Dlcksorii but all we hear Is Zim-
runnlng that empire, there was e nd Pendleton and lads like
a saying They never die on the that who ta Qur .
Thev quit dying on the Dodg-i """ ""
ers when the smartest man to REESrs SUCCESSOR
baseball moved to, and now that
he has taken over the Pirates, no
longer will they die at Forbes
Rickey gets rid of them while
Don Zlmmer, 21, was the Class
A Eastern League's All-star
shortstop with Elmira.
The Redlegs missed the bus
bets Field scout
when an
We are making a very attractive offer in our off the floor deliveries to ail residents of Hie Canal Zone.
Please call at our offices on Calle Estudiante and Jernimo de la Ossa St.. at your earliest convenience.

4 Invitations... that_onlz
POWER! Chrysler", revolutionary new Fire*
FowerV-8 engine develops more power, gives
smoother, more flexible
responsiveness than
any other engine ever put into an American
^*,7Ve.n on non-premium grade fuel, its built-
in Mechanical Octanes" enable it to outperform
apy other engine in any other car!

plucked young Zlmmer off Cin-
cinnati sandlou.
He's looked upon as Pee Wet
Reese's successor, and should be
polished for the big Jump to IMS.
Jim Pendieton, a 24-year-old
Negro, also a shortstop, spent the
past two campaigns with St.
Paul. Fresco Thompson found
him in Venezuela. He reports to
the Dodgers to the spring.
It is stories like this one that
bring out the major leaguers of,
the future I
POWER STEERING! For the fir*
time in any U.S.-built car, hydraulic power
upphes four-fifths of the energy needed to
f** ** makes driving literally a
brand new experience... give, steering ease end
the safety of swift, sure steering control like
nothing you've ever felt!
BRAKES! Feel for yourself the new semas
of security that comes when power from the
engine helps your foot apply the brakes. Gently,
smoothly, easily, swiftly, you "feather down"
your Cfirvaler-. speed ... or bring it te
standstill, with as little as one-third the foot
pressure you're used to!
Chrysler this year uses a revolutionary new
type shock absorber with over twice the rid,
steadying power of those previously used on any
cars at any price. Come feel for youraelf what
a difference this make. ... come feel what
happen, when bumps disappear!

(Page 9\
FBI Tells
Of Smashing
Auto Ring
NEW YORK, Jan. 9 It'p)
The FBI revealed today it had
smashed an international ring
o auto thieves who "siolc to
order" ior customers and spe-
cialized in pastel-colored con-
The ring was broken up with
the arrest of seven men In New
York City and one in Koboken,
N. J. Five separate but con-
nected rings, however, were in-
volved In the operation, the
FBI said. Fourteen other per-
sons have been arrested in re-
cent months.
J. Edgar Hoover head of the
Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion, said, in Washington that a
total of 94 autos were involved
and that 66 were recovered.
The ring specialized In De
Luxe Cadillacs, selling many In
Cuba, Venezuela and other
countries, some for almost $8,-
The FBI gave this description
Of the ring's operation:
It specialized in pastel-color-
ed Cadillacs, and frequently
"stole to order." If the ring re-
ceived an order for a certain
model and color, it would send
a thief cruising around New
York until the desired auto was
found, whereupon the selected
vehicle was driven off.
The ring was equipped to
"forge ownership documents,
notary seals and all the neces-
sary papers for obtaining
license plates and shipping do-
cument-!," Hoover said.
The autos were sent bv steam-
ship from New York sometimes
to foreign ports. Others were
driven to Miami. Fla.. for ship-
ment overseas. Still others were
driven to Philadelphia, Chicago
and Mexico.
The thieves worked fast and
The FBI said one auto shipped
from New York was stolen
shortly before 7 a.m. the day it
was sent out of the country.
Nine of the stolen cars were
recovered in Cuba. Cuban of-
ficials innocently had bought
some of them.
Those seized here and at
Hoboken on charges of transport-
ing -stolen cars in interstate
commerce were:
Edward James Vesce. 31. and
his brother. Vincent Lawrence
Vesce. 27. of New York; John
Oulste. 32, Hoboken; Ciro Rob-
ert Sommella. 30, Joseph Falco-
nen, 40, George Alter. 34, Do-
mlnick Along! and Harry Senst
92. all Of New York.
On conviction, all could be
sentenced to five years In prison
and fined $5.000 each.
Catalog Is Out
Prices Are Down
CHICAGO. Jan. 9 (UP)Sears,
Roebuck and Co.. brought out
lti.spring catalogue and said
fricas are down an average of
-I*-per cent from those in last
Fair* catalogue.
art the mail order firm said
that as compared with prices in
the Spring of 1951. D'ice< this
Spring are about ths same.
The 3-'.'a per cent downturn
was derived by sampling the
{irices of 2,156 items from among
he 100,000 listed in the cata-
Sears said that wearing ap-
parel was down 6.1 per cent and
such items as furniture, stoves,
washers and television sets de-
creased 1.7 per cent.

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe'* - Abraham Lincoln.
Truman, With Churchill In The Gallery,
Tells Congress Results 'Satisfactory
President Truman, in his State
of the Union message to Con-
gress today, said his review of
world problems with British
Prime Minister Winston Church-
ill yielded most satisfactory re-
The British leader was look-
ing on from the Presidential box
in the gallery of the House of
Representatives as Mr. Truman
delivered his message.
Mr. Truman said that he and
Churchill thoroughly reviewed
the situation In Europe, the
Middle East and the Far East.
Churchill was to leave here
this afternoon for a private vi-
sit in New York with his friend.
United States elder statesman
Bernard Baruch.
Churchill will be back in
Washington after a visit to Ca-
nada, and will make an im-
portant speech to a joint ses-
sion of Congress Jan. 17.
The Truman-Churchill talks
covered the world and all its
vast problems, but they did not
produce any sensational deci-
sions on major problems.
One participant described
the talks as "genuinely suc-
cessful" and said they bad "a
pleasing old-fashioned flavor"
which allowed honest and
forthright exchanges of views.
Mr. Truman and Churchill
agree the time is not ripe for
any early top-level Cold War
talks with Soviet Premier Josef
But their second day of talks
yesterday found Mr. Truman
and Churchill still deadlocked
over the Issue of withdrawing
British recognition of Red Chi-
They agreed, however, that
everything possible must be
done to bring about a truce in
Korea although It was not dis-
closed what this may involve.
American and British sources
said the question of seeking a
meeting with Stalin was not
even raised at the formal White
House talks.
They hinted that chances of
a Big Three or Big Four meet-
ing at the highest level had
been vetoed by the President
and Churchill in Informal talks
aboard Mr. Truman's yacht Sat-
urday night.
These sources said Mr. Tru-
man and Churchill are agreed
that Cold War issues can be
discussed at the United Nations,
through regular diplomatic
channels and at other diplomat-
ic opportunities In the near
It was pointed out that the
long deadlocked four power
talks on an Austrian peace trea-
ty will be resumed later this
month in London.
Before Churchill arrived, Mr.
Truman's advisers had feared
he would press for a conference
with Stalin. The President is
opposed to the Idea and there
were indications that Churchill
began cooling to the plan even
before his arrival here.
On the issue of Red China,
Mr. Truman made clear the
United States has no Mem of
recognising the Communists.
Churchill made it equally clear
that Great Britain will not
consider withdrawing recogni-
They were In complete har-
mony on the urgency of pre-
venting another Korea.
The two leaders ordered Sec-
retary of State Dean Acheson
and Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden to begin work immediately
on a program to eliminate other
Anglo-American policy differ-
ences in the turbulent area
stretching fro Cairo to Korea.
On other major policy ques-
tions, Mr. Truman and Church-
ill agreed:
1) On Joint consultations be-
fore United States atom bomb-
ers based in Britain are Issued
orders for retaliatory attacks
on the Soviet Union. Some Bri-
tons have voiced fear such at-
tacks might be launched with-
out British permission.
2) To arrange wars for a
greater exchange of atomic
energy information between
the two countries. This Is not
expected to be announced be-
cause of security reasons.
3) To compromise the Amer-
Mh' (NEA Telephotoi
Ann Mullark;v. of Dallas. Tex.,
Was named Maid of Cotton in
the annual contest in Memphis,
Tnn. The 20-vear-old South-
ern Methodist University stud-
t won' the title over 18 other
Baalists from 12 cotton-grow-
ing stale*.
RP Foreign Office
Rejects Protest
On (Z Bus Line
Panamanian Foreign Minister
Ignacio Molino today threw cold
water on a formal protest by the
Panam Chamber of Commerce
over the formation of a bus line
in the Canal Zone.
The Chamber of Commerce had
charged that the bus line, form-
ed by American citizens and one
East Indian, violated the provi-
sions of the 1936 treaty between
Panam and the U.S.
In his >tnswei to the Chamber,
however. Molino said his inves-
tigations Indicate that the bus
company Is functioning In the
Canal Zcne only and does not
violate the 193fl treaty.
Molinos answer which was
made known today by Eduardo
Vallarlno the Chamber's lawyer,
immediately caused a wave of
indignation from some business-
men who feel that the Minister
has set a harmful precedent.
Indignation was centered
mainly around rumor-- that plans
are beinv made for a soda water
factory in the Canal Zone in the
near future
Federico Humbert, who was
; re-electcl as president of the
i chamber for a third term last
night, declared today that do all
in his power to obtain an official
clarificaron of the terms of the
1936 tre?ty.
He said a proper clarification
of the treaty was one of the
main problems confronting busi-
nessmen in Panim.
Gargantua Junior
Snubs Love Life
SABASITA. Fla. 'UP)Made-
moiselle Toto, a pretty girl go-
rilla as girl gorillas go, poses
coyly in her winter quarters
and looks longingly at Gargan-
tua II.
Gargantua just swings happi-
ly in his own cage, doing dandy
didoes. He has no time for love.
"He's still young we're still
hoping." said his concerned
keeper at the Rlngling Brothers
and Barnum and Bailey circus.
"It would save a lot of trouble
importing new gorillas from
Africa if this Gargantua and
Toto could learn to like one
It was'the second scheduled
romance for Toto. Gargantua I
always detested her, to the day
he died in Miami two years ago
of his own contrariness.
"It looks like it just isn't in
the cards for Toto," sighed the
Thursday. Jan. If
High tow
224 a.m. |:57 BJB.
J:M p.m. |;U p.m.
(NEA Telephoto)
NO CHANGE CONTEMPLATED Emerging from a White
House cabinet meeting amidst rumors of his impending re-
signation, Attorney General J. Howard McGrath (left) tells
newsmen that no change In his status Is contemplated.
"Things are not always what they appear to be on the
surface," said the derby-hatted McGrath.
Rudy Rudesheim Takes Off
After His Missing Pick-Up
Looking for his stolen cars
seems a hobby with F. S. Rude-
sheim. M.iybe Zone and Panam
police should appoint him assist-
ant in cnarge of retreivlng lost
For the second time within six
months Rudy" has managed to
track down the whereabouts of
his pick-ups. while police were
still hunting.
Sunday morning, when he
found an empty space where his
Klck-up jsually in front of his
ouse in Bella Vista, Rudy was
not daunted.
He searched up and down the
Trans-isthmian highway by car.
When this failed to bring re-
sults, he hopped into a private
plane with pilot Marcos Miran-
da, and spotted the stripped
vehicle near Mile Post 7 on the
Trans-Isthmian Highway.
Said "Rudy" today: "It was
the only way left I could think
of." He said he had passed the
same spit by car that morning,
but didn't see it.
About a mile from the stolen
pick-up, Rudesheim found an-
Air Force Offers
Research Jobs
The U. 8. Civil Service Com-
mission has issued a new an-
nouncement of an examinaron
for filling chemist, physicist,
and meteorologist positions In
the Air Force Research Center,
Cambridge, Mass.
Full information about the
examination and the necessary
application forms may be ob-
tained from the Board of U. S.
Civil Service Examiners, Balboa
Heights, C. Z., from Civil Ser-
vice regional offices, or from
the U. 8. Civil Service Commis-
sion, Washington 25, D. C.
other stolen car a 1952 Hudson,
with 1951 Panam license plate
5463. He reported this to
Panama police
lean-British impasse over crea-
tion of a supreme Atlantic nav-
al commander. This could pro-
vide for selection of a Britisn
admiral to command the East-
ern Atlantic area and an Am-
erican admiral for the Western
area, under a coordinating or-
There was no information on
whether agreement could be
reached on adoption of new
American or British rifles as
standard equipment for North
Atlantic Treaty ground troops.
Informed sources said Acne-
son and Eden will start work
on the harmonization project
Immediately. Eden will remain
in Washington tomorrow and
Thursday after Churchill leaves
for New York and Ottawa.
It was emphasized that Mr.
Truman and Churchill made no
attempt today to reach any
concrete decisions on the many
existing problems.
The Acheson-Eden talks will
be supplemented starting Fri-
day with three-power military
conferences, including the
French, on Indo-China where
it is feared that "another Ko-
rea" may be threatened.
There is a great deal of anxi-
ety in France that the Chinese
Communists may use any Ko-
rean truce as an opportunity to
rush troops into Indo-Chlna to
aid the Communist battle a-
gainst French forces.
Library Has 2 New
Exhibits In Civil
Affairs Building
The Canal Zone Library an-
nounces two new temporary ex-
hibits In the lobby of the Civil
Affairs Building.
In the lighted case, there Is
an exhibit of handicrafts a
loan arranged by Miss Mary L.
Patton, Girl Scout Director, en-
titled "Handicrafts from your
Panama Backyard."
Other articles shown in the
case were made by Canal Zone
Girl Scout leaders and Include
shell earrings and necklaces,
tembleques .made from fish
scales, coconut shell bags, palm
frond mats, and figurines made
from local clay.
The other exhibit, contains
photographs lent by the Dia-
blo Camera Club. The photo-
graphs are some of those ex-
hibited In' the annual black
and white print competition. of
the club, which this year was
(NBA Telephoto)
LIGHT MOMENT British Primer Minister Winston Churchill and President Harry Tru-
man enjoy a chat aboard the Presidential yacht Williamsburg as preliminary talks got un-
derway. Ironically, the painting in the background shows the U.S. frigate Constitution
battling the British frigate Java In the war of 1812.
held In December
at the club
Two classes of prints from
the original exhibition are re-
presetned. Those included in
Class A the work of profession-
al and salon dhotographers
and those in Class B, advanced
amateurs. The winning prints
the In these two classes are so In-
dicated .
Exhibitors Include Dr. Robert
What may account for Rudy's!L. Stewart, Nick Omellano-
shrewdiiess In outwitting carivitch, Charles E. Belden, W. C.
thieves, lithe fact that he served Kongable, Alice Candee. Harry
as traffic officer for the Canal Boland and Oliver J. Patterson.
Zone police from 1940 to 1946. Atj The two displays -will be on
present he runs a trucking bust-exhibition until the latter part
ness in Manama |of January.
, The other time his pick-up was
stolen, In October of last year,1
Rudesheim found it himself a!
few hours later, completely
stripped near the Panam Sta-
Panamanian Woman
Dies After Earache
PC Board Expected
To Finish Business
Sessions Today
Panama Canal Company Di-
rectors were expected to compete
this afternoon their business ses-
sions of the quarterly meeting
A young Panamanian woman: of the Board which is being held
died from an undetermined Uhis week at Balboa Heights.
cause en route to Gorgas Hos-
pital yesterday afternoon.
Juanita Mapp, 28. complained
of an earache two days ago, and
waa treated at the Pedro Miguel
hospital with an Injection of
penicillin and ear drops. This
seemed to bring some relief. '
However, yesterday, shortly
afternoon, she was suddenly
stricken with a convulsion, and
Gorgas Hospital was summoned
to send an ambulance to her
home In Paraso.
The Board reconvened at 9 a.m.
today after morning and after-
noon session Tuesday. On the
agenda for today was the ap-
pearance of employe represen-
tatives before the Board.
Only seven Board members
were attending today's sessions,
Daniel E. Taylor, of West Palm
Beach. Florida, having left to
keep a prior business engage-
ment In Cuba. Seven is a quorum
for a board meeting.
Several members of the Board
will remain on the Isthmus for
Isome time after the conclusion
Mrs. Mapp died on the way to of the quarterly meeting. Among
the hospiUL I those leaving this week win be
She was the wife of Gerald Karl R. Bendetsen. Assistant
Mapp. and left four small chll-, Secretary of the Army, chairman
dren. of the BoaTd, and T. Coleman
An autopsy has been ordered' Andrews, director and member
to determine cause of death, lof tha axecutlve commute.
Albrook's 1st Mercy
Mission Of Year
Flown This Morning
Close teamwork among Flight
"B" 1st Rescue Squadron, of Al-
brook AFB, the 5700th Liaison
Squadron of the same base, and
the Inter-American Geodetic
Survey brought a gravely ill Pan-
amanian to a hospital this morn-
ing in the first local mercy mis-
sion carried out by air In 1952.
At noon today, three hours aft-
er a request for emergency aid
for a San Bias Indian on the Is-
land of Nargana reached AI-
brook, the sick mail was In an
ambulance on his way to Santo
Toms Hospital.
He Is Miguel Ricardo Aranho,
42, who was bitten by a snake
several days ago. His home is on
the island of corazn de Jess.
According to reports reaching
the Air Force, an attempt to slit
the snake-bite wound for drain-
ing resulted in a severed artery
for Aranho, who was weak from
loss of blood when he was
brought over to the Island |of
Nargana early today.
There Father Manuel asked
John Redding of the IAGS to re-
quest a plane, plasma and whole
blood be sent.
Redding passed the request
through channels to Flight "B,"
but as they did not have a small
plane suitable for landing on the
short Nargana airstrip, they en-
listed the aid of the 5700th Liai-
son Squadron.
An L-13, piloted by Capt. Eu-
gene D. Bench, of the 5700th, and
carrying Cap. Paul Lngeller,
Albrook Flight Surgeon, took off
shortly before 9 a.m. and brought
Aranho In for hospitallzation.
They also carried plasma and
whole blood to the injured man.
US Homebuilding,
Car Production,
Due for Sharp Drop
The Government said today that
home building will be cut by 23
per cent after April 1. and auto-
mobile output by at least seven
per cent.
Defense Production Adminis-
trator Manly Flelschmann made
public the cuts in announcing
allocations of steel, copper and
aluminum for the second quarter
of the year.
He was testifying before the
House-Senate committee on de-
fense production.
Flelschmann said 1S52 will be
the most difficult and the most
important year of the defense
He said the pinch on materials
will be more sharply felt than
previously, but warned against
"voices heard in the land" de-
manding that arms production
be reduced because it causes
civilian hardships.
He explained that the whole
defense effort can be frustrat-
ed during the coming year if
the nation does not accept some
temporary unemployment and
other dislocations as to the price
of mobilization.
Belgian Cabinet
Falls Under Fire
From Own Party
BRUSSEL8. Jan. 9 (UP). Bel-
gian Premier Joseph Phollen. un-
der heavy fire from his own So-
cial Christian Party, for econ-
omic policies, handed In his gov-
ernment's resignation today.
Phollen went to the Royal Pa-
lace shortly before noon to sub-
mit the resignations to King
The King told Phollen. how-
ever, that he would "withhold"
his decision tor the present. It
was generally believed the King
would give a definite answer dur-
ing the afternoon.
CZ Chief Hydrographer
Leaves On Vacation
O. E. Matthew. Chief Hydro-
grapher, will leave Saturday by
air for a vacation of about a
month which he will spend In
various parts of California.
In his absence. W. H. Easllng-
er will act as Chief Hydrograph-
__. (NEA Telephoto)
"V VISITORS British Prime Minister Winston Churchill
gives his familiar "V For Victory" sign as he leaves the Brit-
ish Embassy In Washington with British Foreign Secretary
Anthony Eden. They attended a Pentagon luncheon with
Defense Secretary Robert Lovett.
Intrepid Birdman '
DURBAN. South Africa, Jan.
9 (UP) Exactly 34 chloro-
formed South American wild
birds tied in small bags round
the waist of an incoming bird
fancier were discovered and
siesed by customs agents here
Inspectors grew suspicions of
the man's bulging waistline,
and a search revealed the un-
conscious contraband.

* i "
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