<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Main
 Sunday supplement


PCANAL



PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01353
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01353
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

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

!
- TAeSUNpAV
Jtmerican
"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
$caoram*$Y()(
(\V\I)I\\ UlllShV
"', 4/rt Oth r,-
Now... 6 Years Old!
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 195l
TEN CENTS
Failing Health
Movie Star Slaps Author Saroyan
In TheaterHe 'Talked Too Much'
(NEA Telephoto)
TRAFFIC IS TERRIFIC Moving and parked carslam Baltimore streets after a paralyzing
city-wide transit strike leit an estimated 500,000 cofcmuters without bus or trolley trans-
portation. The transit union demanded a 24-cent hourly wage Increase.
(NEA Telephoto)
END OF THE CHASE The body of Daniel Walker, 22, lies
In the snow outside a house in Auburn, N.Y. State Police
aid Walker was wanted for shooting at a state troopef He
barricaded himself in the house for more than five hours,
then shot himself in the abdomen and fell from, the second-
story window.
\
*
(NEA Telephoto)
HELD AFTER HER DEATH Alexander Patterson (left). 31,
of Boston, Is held by New Orleans authorities for question-
ing after the crash of a private plane in which his fiancee.
Ruth Haggart (right), 29. of Brookllne. Mass., was killed.
Patterson, who chartered the plane to take pictures, escaped
with minor cuts. The pilot was seriously injured.
(10 Meat Workers Continue Walkouts
i
LI
I
CHICAGO, Jan. 12 (UP) A-
bout 2,000 CIO Packing House
Workers Union members walked
off their Jobs at three Omaha
packing plants today, and a
packers' spokesman said the
packers expected the sporadic
walkout at major plants
throughout the United States to
continue.
The union has voted to author-'
ize a strike to enforce its de-
mand for pay increases, includ-
ing a $3,000 annual minimum
wage.
For the past week sudden
walkouts of various sises have
beset plants in Chicago, Omaha i
and elsewhere.
The clO workers have reject-
ed a six-cent hourly wage in-
crease offered by the packers.
The AFX -Amalgamated Meat
Cutters union accepted tills of-
'r. _. ,-_______________ .
MUCH ADO ABOUT MOUSE
MILWAUKEE, Wls. (UP)Two
Ealicemen and Robert Braun.
ouse owner In suburban Shore-
wood, chased fui Intruder for two
hours before they laid him low
with a brOom. vThe Intruder who
had defied thei might of the law
for so long waa a mouse. i
Solon Demands
Cancer Cure
Investigation
.By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Jan. 1.Tart-
tongued Senator Charles Tobey
really put the National Research
Council and Veterans' Admin-
istration on the spot for failing
tp investigate the amazing can-
cer treatment of Dr. Robert E.
Lincoln of Bedford, Mass, who
sjccessf ully treated Charles Tob-
ey, Jr., for cancer.
Calling in Dr. William C. Ru-
bey of the Research Council and
Dr.\J. T. Boone of the Veter-
ans', Administration, Senator
put them on the carpet. "Why
don't you at least investigate
this treatment using anti-
biotics?" he demanded.
Witt) them in the New Hamp-
shire Senator's office was young
John Bartnik. a former Lincoln
patlerit, who reported thai Vari-
ous veterans' groups la New
England had asked for the treat-
ment, i
Dr. Rubey made the rather
lame reply that there had been
no formal request for a unit of
the government to probe Dr.
Lincoln's methods, follow i n g
which Senator Tobey read a let-
ter from the acting surgeon gen-
eral, W. Palmer Jjearlng, to
Senator Alex 8mlthO New Jer-
sey promising a stufiy.
The meeting brake up when
Bartnik asked: "Jsn't It true
you're waiting for the Massa-
chusetts Medical peiety to make
a report, and are hot sending In
your own men ttffeally study Dr.
Lincoln's method?"
"We did not some up here to
be grilled, or nswer questions
from anyone,* retorted Dr.
Boone. He anf Or. Rubey stalk-
ed out of ttiei room.
(CopyrightJB952, by the Bell
Syndicate. Inc.)
Parly liners Gossip
As Farmhouse Burns
OTHEOO. Michigan, Jan. 12
(UP). 4 farm house burned to-
day because subscribers on the
telephone party line wouldn't let
the owner call the Fire Depart-
ment.
Mrs. Walter Miller said she
tried three times to get the other
persons talking off the phone so
that, she could report the fire.
She explained that they ap-
parently didn't think she was
telling the truth and was using
the "fire" as a ruse to make a
call
Finally Mrs. Miller rushed her
seven children out of the burn-
ing house, and ran a quarter of
a mile to a neighbor's home to
report the fire. When the fire-
men arrived the fire was out of
control.________
BALBOA TIDES
TODAY'S TIDES
High Low
it* a.m. lt:M a.m.
i:M a.m. UH p.m.
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 12 (UP).Actor James Mason,
who slapped author William Saroyan across the mouth
because he would not keep quiet during a movie, said
today:
"I was only acting for every frustrated movie fan in
the world.
"I am not sorry. I just did what hundreds pf other
moviegoers have wished they could do at one time or
another to people who talk in movies. i
"I was trying to concentrate on the movie, but I
couldn't hear because this bloke a couple of rows down
kept talking so much. Loud. too.
"This went on for about 15 minutes. Finally I could
not stand it any longer.
"I got out. of my seat and walked down to where he
was sitting and said: 'Dammit, shut up will you. I can't
hear the movie.'
"Then I slapped him."
Versions of what happened next were con-
fused.
One source said Saroyan blinked, sat still -
for a minute or two, then stomped oat ef the
theater.
Another said Saroyan jumped up angrily but was
pulled back to his seat by his companion.
Saroyan refused to tell, and Mason said he did not
notice, whether the famed author left the theater or not.
Mason said: "We had some peace and quiet In there
for the first time. I took advantage of it and concen-
trated on the movie."
Army, Marine Corps Cut
Drat Calls For March
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)
The. Army and Marine Corps
called today for 28..600 draftees
In March a drop of nearly
50 per cent from the number
to be called in Februi
At-the sam* time.
es slashed ttiirlr February draft compensa
call from 14,000 to 11,900 ten.
The corps said the 2.5O0-man
and Air Force have not called
for any draftees since World
War II. i
The March draft call had
been expec|e* to tali wnl) be-
iruanfc call-
to
eemberCan if 18,900 mem
Calls in coming months are
reduction was made possible expected to run about 30,000
partly because of Increased vo- men as the armed force build
lunteers and partly because of
a 'Shortage of housing for re-
cruits.
The March call Includes 20,-
000 draftees for the Army and
1.600 for the Marines. Some 41,
000 February draftees will go
to the Army. The Army and
Marines have asked for a total
of 50,850 draftees this month.
The March call will bring
the total drafted since the out-
break of the Korean war to
875.420 men most of whom
went to the Army. The Marines
have been drafting men in
recent months but the Navy
toward their goal of about 3,-
700,000 men by the end of the
present fiscal year on July 1
Selective service started" re-
examining this month some
300,000 4-F's rejected by the
Armed-Services for mental rea-
sons. About 25,000 will be
called up monthly until all of
them have been checked.
The action was ordered after
Congress lowered mental stand-
ards last Summer. The new
draft law cut the minimum
mental score on the general
classification test from 70 to
65.
--------------------------------------------
Communists
Plan Hdqtrs.
In Panam
The possibility, that Commun-
ists are trying to create the
right atmosphere to transfer
their main Central American
headquarters from Guatemala
to Panam, was revealed today
by the Ministry of Government
and Justice.
Recent reports received by the
Ministry have confirmed rumors
of unusual Communist activity
in the Republic, with Puerto
Armuelles as the local point of
the movement.
Secret Police investigations
reveal that there are nine
known Communists functioning
in Puerto Armuelles, where
there are large banana planta-
tions.
These men Include: Napolen
Natlvi, a Salvadorean who fre-
quently travels back and forth
between Puerto Armuelles and
Panam City; a Polish cloth
vendor whose last name is ene-
ren and who also makes frequ-
ent trips between the two ci-
ties; and Panamanians Neme-
sio Lpez Zapata, Simn Men-
doza, Virgilio Garrido and Evl-
delio Acoata.
All these men. the Ministry
says, are backed by a labor un-
ion which has not yet, been
officially recognized.
They hold nightly meetings
on Chlrlqui Land Co. planta-
tions, distribute fiysheetv and
put up placard* bearings Com-
HeW-^Fw^pW^rcome-
from Mexico.
All nine have no visible means
of support, according to police
reports. Their main activity is
indoctrination of farm workers
in Communist philosophy.
The Ministry reports that
these men are being kept under
strict surveillance by the police
while the authorities plan what
action should be taken.
Eden Promises Reds A Fight
If They Snatch At S.E. Asia
Heart Operation
Causing Anxiety
AMSTERDAM, Jon. 12 (UP) A Dutch newspaper
said today that Soviet Premier Josef Stalin underwent a
heart muscle operation Dec, 19, and that his condition
is causing anxiety in the Politburo.
The Liberal Rotterdam newspaper Nieuw Courant in
a dispatch from its Berlin correspondent said Stalin was
operated on two days before his 72nd birthday.
The correspondent said his report came from the
Soviet Embassy in Berlin.
He said Stalin's condition improved at first, but
grew worse a few days ago.
He said-Stalin is in a health resort near his home
town in Georgia.
A number of Russian cabinet ministers and Com-
munist Party heads are reported to have left Moscow for
Georgia because of their anxiety over Stalin.
British Move Up Big Tanks
In Suez Canal Running Baffle
NEW YORK, Jan. 12 (UP)
British Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden warned yesterday
that the United Nations would
fight any Chinese Communist
aggression in Southeast Asia as
they did in Korea.
But he echoed Prime Minis-
ter Winston Churchill's belief
that the danger of a major war
has decreased.
Eden delivered the Silver lec-
ture at Columbia University
after receiving an honorary doc-
tor of laws degree.
He served notice on Commun-
ist China that French positions
In Indochina and the British
position in Malaya "must be
held."
"It should be understood," he
said, "that the Intervention by
force by Chinese Communists In
Southeast Asia even If they
were called volunteers would
create a situation no less me-
nacing than that which the
United Nations met and faced
in Korea.
"In any such event the Un-
ited Nations should be equally
solid to resist it." TEHERN Jan 1? (ITP> Th
British. .United State, id Ir^i^ government oTd7rTed
French mlMtary leaders began ,0r(at Brftam tod t0
talks on the threat to South- BrUUh consul/ wltnln ten
east Asia yesterday in Wash- ayS
ington. __Li^Liin orJer closing British con-
.Ahe.e ave bee.n. ^SSSSS,utote* *"" contained in the last
that the Communists Intervened Iranian note to the Britain Em-
In Korea In belief the West Dassy nere.
would not resist.
Eden's warning apparently Th* n,e reiterated Iranian ar-
was aimed at preventing any cusatlons that British officials
similar assumption where South-i have been interfering in the
east Asia was concerned | private affairs of Iran This end-
Eden generally painted a i ed a week of Interchange and re-
brighter picture of the prospects jsctlon of notes between the
for world peace. Iranian government and the
He said the danger of war taj British Embassy
less than it was two or three, The order affects six consulates
years ago. tin South Iranian cities: Bushlre.
He also said he did not be- Kerman&ah, Khocramshahr and
l'eve the Russians "are-eager toishlraz and M<-?hed and Tabriz
face the utter chaos and de- on the Russian-Iranian frontier,
struction" of another world war.' it was not known whether the
"It Is part of their dogma British Consulate in Teheran
that the home o the revolu-.wlll be affected by the order.
tion must not be needlessly en-
dangered," he said.
"Therefore, we have grounds
to expect that so long as our
position is clear, and so long
as we are plainly capable of
punishing aggression, there will
be no major war.
"We have reason to hope that
It will eventually be possible to
establish, not all at once, but
agreement by agreement, a ba-
sis of existence free from the
constant fear of war."
It would be less than "true
peace and understanding." Eden
conceded, but It would be "far
better than the present atmos-
phere in which we live."
Iran Orders All
British Consulates
Closed In 10 Days
Aussies Advised
To Consider Die)
Of Penguin's Eggs
MELBOURNE. Jan. 12 (UP)
Penguin eggs imported from the
Antarctic would end Australia's
egg shortage according to Sir
Douglas Mawson, veteran South
Pole explorer.
Mawson said: "Penguin eggs
are about the size of goose eggs.
They have a flavor similar to
duck eggs, without any fishy
taint.
"I have eaten penguin eggs,
and can testify to their nutri-
tional value."
Mawson said it would be im-
practicable to send a ship to
Adele Land just to pick up eggs.
Dut he said that if a large scale
whaling and sealing Industry Is
established there, which Is an
economic possibility, the staff
could also pack eggs for the Aus-
tralian market.
He explained: "Because the
Antarctic is one vast freezer the
eggs become frozen the moment
they are-taken from the nest.
"They remain frozen till they
are thawed out. They will keep
almost Indefinitely."
CAIRO, Jan., 12 (UP>~TBritish
heavy tanks moved up today to
support crack uards units and
Scottish troops'ln a running bat-
tle with BgypUait gtiwrrtlias at
Tel el Keblr, in the-*** Canal
Zone.
The tanks Included 52-ton
Centurions. 3fcT.
The armor was brought to bear
on guerrilla positions along the
banks of the Sweetwater Canal
while Coldstream Guards went
about cleaning out guerrillas
who were firing Into the Tel el
Keblr railway yards.
The fighting broke out this
morning after two British sol-
diers were wounded by a gue-
rrilla mine on the Tel el Keblr
railway tracks.
Simultaneously guerrillas open-
ed rifle and machlnegun fire on
troops of the Queen's Own Ca-
meron Highlanders.
One British soldier was seri-
DISAPPEARS Mrs. George
Lemay (above) is the Canadian
beauty who vanished on a
fishing trip near Key West,
Fia., setting off an extensive
alr-sea-land search. Her dis-
traught husband had been tak-
en in by police for questioning.
ously wounded. Egyptian ca-
sualties are not known.
In the opening stages of to-
day's clash a British military
train entering Tel el Keblr
was fen ad to return to a peat
manned By the Scotch troop
'who silenced the guerrillas' fire.
As the fighting continued
British tanks and two compan-
ies of the Coldstream Guards
I supported by Bren carriers were
brought up to guard the rail-
way yards.
US To Spend
$1 Million On
Point 4 Here
Some Sl.tM.0ee will be spent
in Panam by the U. S. Gov-
ernment during 1952 to carry
out this end of President Tru-
man's Point-Four Program,
Kenneth B. Iverson, chairman
of the Institute of Inter-Amer-
ican Affairs and director of the
Point-Four Program in Latin
America, announced today at a
press conference.
Iverson told newsmen thai
real possibilities exist for the
economic development of Pan-
ama. He considers that thr re-
sults obtained to far, especial-
ly with the vocational educa-
tion program, are highly satis-
factory.
Iverson, who is travelling
with his assistant Lee Ross, is
on an inspection tour en the
extent of the development of
the Point-Four Program in
Panam.
He will leave here shortly en
route to Quito, Ecuador, and
Rio de Janeiro, Brasil, return-
ing to the United States by
boat.
Father Refuses Medal Of Honor
Awarded Dead Korea-Hero Son
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP).
A father of two sons killed In
Korea has refused to accept a
Congressional Medal of Honor
and a Silver Star awarded them
after death, the Defense Depart-
ment disclosed today.
Defense officials said It Is the
first time in their memory that
anyone has turned down the Me-
dal of Honor, the nation's high-
est award for bravery.
The father Is Halsey McOovern.
former examiner for the Recon-
struction Finance Corp. who quit
in August. 1940. and now is self-
em ployed.
The Medal of Honor has been
awarded to his older son, 1st Lt.
Robert M. McOovern. 23, of the
1st Cavalry Division, for leading
an attack on a Communist hill
position with "incredible valor."
The Sliver Star has been grant-
ed to 2nd Lt. Jerome F. Mc-
Oovern. 21. of the 2nd Infantry
Division, for parachuting behind
Red lines last October to help
clear the enemy from an Im-
portant position near Pyongyang.
Neither of the awards had
been announced publicly.
The Army said they will re-
main on the official record books
for both boys regardless of the
father's action.
Normally, medals awarded post-
humously are presented to the
serviceman's next-of-kln.
The Army declined comment
on McGovern's stand, except to
say lt has contacted him only
by letter.
The White House declined com-
ment although one published
report quoted the father aa say-
ing he refused to accept the me-
dals because they "are conferred
by President Truman."
The citation accompanying
'Robert's medal said he led bis
! platoon up a slope to engage
'hostile troops empfaced in bunk-
er-type pill boxes with connect-
ing trenches.
Despite a wound he received
under withering fire. Robert as-
sured his men of his ability to
carry on and urged them fot
ward.
"Enemy fire increased in vo-
lume and intensity," the citation
said. "L*. McOovern. realizing
that casualties were rapidly in-
creasing and the morale of the
men badlv shaken, hurled back
several grenades before they ex-
ploded.
"Then, disregarding his painful
wound and weakened condition,
he charged a machine gun em-
placement which was ra-kng h
position with flanking fire "
Within 10 yards of the mach-
ine gun a burst of fire knocked
the carbine from his hand but
Robert continued his one-man
charge with pistol and grenade*
until he was fatally wounded.
The younger son was reporte!
missing In action last March. I
I June his father mas notified M
'had died of wounds.
i

1



'S
:c two
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
u.i
SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 1851
PARSONS MAKiI-UP ?""'" CHORUS GIRLS AS.

Television Gets Religion
Sand Lot
By RICHARD KLEINER
. .SYRACUSE N. Y. Jan. 12
fhe ministers sat around with
caper cups full of lukewarm
?offee, discussing things like
pancake make-up and televi-
sion techniques.
They had been studying tele-
vision for a week.
"They look like professionals
already," said one expert from
g.CLOSEUF: Learning to enunciate clearly for the TV au-
JjJHence are Rev. Russell T. Loesch (left I, of Mel rose High-
gfUtds Congregational r >n rch, Melrose, Mass., and Rev. Philip
Dunning, radio-TV director of the Council of Churches
Wilmington, Del. They're students at Religious TV
Workshop.
I
New York "All they need are
the ulcers."
It is doubtful If they'll ever
get the ulcers, because the re-
ligious leaders were approach-
ing television as another me-
dia for spreading the Gospel
not as a chore.
They were attending the Re-
ligious Television Workshop,
conducted by the Broadcasting
and Film Commission of the
National Council of Churches of
Christ In the US*.
We are determined to avoid
the mistakes we made in radio,"
said Rev. Dr. Clayton T. Grls-
Iwold, director of radio and tele-,
vision for the Presbyterian j
Church, ujS.A.. who served as
the workshop's dean.
"All too often ministers Just
hooked a microphone ,to the
pulpit and thought they were
doing Justice to a radio pro-
gram. '
So the ministers and lay re-
ligious educators learned tele-
vision from the coaxial cable
up. /
For one week, they spent all
day and much of the night
at the studios of WHEN-TV
here.
They wrote scripts, moved
props, peered through cameras
made up their faces, used cos-
tumes, handled lights, acted
studied microphone technique.-
and generally made themsel-
ves familiar with all phases of
the art.
There was classroom work
too.
Television leaders came to Sy-i
racuse to lecture. Rudy Bretz |
a top TV consultant, acted as
the principal Instructor.
There were Army and Air
Force chaplains, Congregation-
al ministers from New England,
a Russian Orthodox priest from
upstate New York, a Baptist
minister from Pennsylvania, a
secretary of the American Bible
Society and Methodist. Episco-
pal and Presbyterian minister.'
and lay officials.
By the end of the course
they were talking easily and
casually of dollies and booms
and spanning the camera.
They experimented with quiz-
zes, dramas, panel discussions
and Informal programs on liv-
ing room sets.
"I wonder what my parish-
ioners would think if they saw
me now" said one minister,
as he slapped pancake make-
up liberally on his face.
CAMERA-VIEW: Learning to use the TV camera In religi-
ous workshop is Mary Beth Fulton, special represent.-tive of
the Ministers and Missionaries Benefit Hoard (Baptist) In
New York. Laurence Kondratick, public relations director
of the Russian Orthodox Church in Syracuse, N. Y., looks
on. For what Miss Fulton is watching, see picture across
__________ _____page at left.
British Industries Fair
Invites World's Buyers
By G. E. P. THORNEYCROFT
(President of Britain's Board
of Trad*)
* /-i7
imiiuim. off.
cor*, twi v MA sivicr. we.
"Your bey pilots a plan* at 500 miles an hour? I'll sure
have to pinch him If he tries that in his jalopy when he
gets home!"
Rev. Charles H. Schmitz. edu-
cational director of the Broad-
casting, and Film Commission,
is in 'charge of the program
which aims to familiarize min-
isters all over the country with
this newest means of commu-
nication.
He arranges workshops in
many cities, ranging from a
day or two to a month.
The commission, which pro-
duces the big network religious
programs for both radio and
TV, is supported by major Pro-
testant denominations.
Since most stations give time
free to religious groups, the
commission wants to make sure
local ministers know how to
take advantage of the offer.
"There are 50.000,000 people
in this country who have no
church affiliation," said one
church official.
"It Is our job to try to reach
them. We will not surrender
this new medium to cigarettes
and soap."
LONDON. Jan. 12 (BIS)Brit-
ain's biggest and best-known ex-
hibition hallsCastle Bromwlch,
Birmingham, and Earls Court
and Olympia, Londonwill again
be used to house the British In-
dustries Fair this year.
It opens simultaneously in
London and Birmingham on May
5. 1952, and for 11 days will pre-
sent to the world's buyers a dis-
play of Britain's newest indus-
trial products.
This will be the 31st Fair in a
series which began during World
War I, and which in the past that, once this is realized, It ma-
CAMOUFIAGE: Hidden under
all these yard goods is a veiled
Arab woman walking toward
Bou Saada, a picture that's
rarely seen. Along with other
problems, her chinees of being
a wife are a lot less now.
Loving Costs
Shake Sheiks
f-
developments now underway in
Canada, the Kltimat develop-
ment will run as high as $550
j million by the time it's com-
pleted.
The new smelter will have an
output of 500,000 tons
about one-third of peak world
output m 1944, or about 60 per
cent of present total United
States output.
Today the Kltimat area Is
practically uninhabited.
There are a few Indian trap-
pers, and a few small mining
ventures. A railway runs north
of the area terminating at Prince
Rupert.
Not far away this year a big
American textile plant has built
the first part of a $100 million
wood pulp and chemical empire
utilizing water-power and vast
timber concessions.
The Aluminum Company of
Canada has already spent over
a million dollars on surveys and
I engineering, and last year'began
I actual construction.
First refined aluminum Is ex-
pected in 1954.
Unlike the company's vast
plant In Quebec, the new Pacific
coast plant will have the advant-
age of year-round ice-free water.
Raw materials for aluminum
come mainly from South Amer-
ican, West Indian, and West Afri-
can mines.
Ships will be able to come to
BOU SAADA, Algeria, Jan. 12 ^5MJ&*? i.**."* cAna_1.?:1}
Canadian Wilds
To Make Aluminum
By JAMES MONTAGNES
PRINCE RUPERT. British Columbia, Jan. 12 (NBA)
In the mountain wilderness of Canada's Pacific coast the
first steps towards creating a new city of 50,6*0 people
are new being taken.
The town will be Kltimat, 560 mllea north of Van-
couver.
The reason aluminum.
Biggest of all natural resources
tain our exports while carrying
out our defense program.
The United Kingdom lacks
almost all the raw materials
essential to an industrial coun-
try and at the utmost can only
provide a bare hall of the food
needed to keep the population
fit. So our economy depends on
our being able to pay vast es-
sential food and raw material
imports. %
We are, therefore, giving very man cou'ldnavVgotten hmseif a
special attention to the seeds of
export industry and I believe
(NEA>Inflation has hit the Sa-
hara Desert.
For the first time In 1200 years
sheik and camel driver alike are
hard put to raise the price of a
new wife.
Though the Koran of Moham-
med provides that every Arab
ni:' l? is entitled to four spouses,
the high cost of living is mak-
ing such marital luxury almost
prohibitive.
Time was when under the lo-
cal marriage contract system a
Jet-Propelled BOAC Stewardess
five years has enhanced its rep-
utation to the point where a rec-
ord number of nearly 20,000 over-
seas visitors attended in 1951.
With predominantly heavy In-
dustry shown at Castle Brom-
wlch and consumer (foods at the
Londo sections, the .British In-
dustries Fair crystallites the pro-
duction of nearly 3*000 firms In
90 trade groups.
The scope of the Fair ranges
all the way from plastic ash-
traysthere win be 48 exhibi-
tors of plastics, occupying
nearly 13,600 square feet of
S aceto a demonstration of
e industrial uses of atomic
energy.
Many novelties
as it Is the practice [of many
manufacturers to use the Brit-
ish Industries Fair to launch the
fruits of their research and de-
velopment in the preceding year.
The British Industries Fair has
become the world's largest na-
tional trade fair largely because
of Its organizers, (the British
Board of Trade and the Birm-
ingham Chamber of Commerce)
insist that it shall be strictly an
affair by businessmen for busi-
nessmen.
The general public Is admitted
on only two days of its run; for
the rest of the time entry is re-
stricted to home and overseas
| buyers on production of their
] business cards.
| Everything possible Is done for
the comfort and convenience of
buyers from overseas.
On application to the nearest
terially alters the picture, which
the 1952 British Industries Fair
might otherwise present.
I would, therefore, urge our
business friends overseas to
make,the Journey and find out
by personal Inspection how far
we are able to of fee goods which
are scarce or unobtainable else-
where.
year. Kltimat Is about 50 miles
up a f] ord In a forest covered re-
gion.
But before that plant becomes
a reality, roads have to be built
through virgin forest In a moun-
tainous area
Then an area of 500 square
miles has to be flooded.
This will be done by damming
up the Neehako River in a can-
yon, and changing the flow of
the waters from east to west.
An entire chain of small rivers
iiid lakes will be utilised In this
development to form a lake 150
Kltimat, 48 miles to the north
over a mile-high mountain range.
At Kltimat the power will go
to the smelter, a vast chemical
plant.
Over 13,000 men will be need*
ed when the protect is complete
a year, ed to operate the vast under-
taking.
Most WIU Uve at Kltimat, which
will be' a new town on Canada's
expanding frontier.
Like other towns at this com*
pany^s aluminum properties in
eastern Canada, it will be laid
out as a?#nodel community.
Both the aluminum develop*
mCht and the wood pulp com-
pany will mean other Industries
will come into this wilderness
area.
Small manufacturers will open
up mills and factories, served,
by cheap electric power and close
to the chemical and aluminum
products they will use.
The new towns will mean that
farming will have to be done
close by.
The flooding of the vast forest
area Is expected to eliminate to
a large extent floods now cur*
rent every Spring on the Frasea?
River In British Columbia.
And the adventurous tourist
will be able to visit new spots
in mountain country as toon
as roads are built into the new
towns.
The Canadian west coast seed
big developments ahead in In-
dustrialization because of these
pioneer ventures.
nice young wife for six bags of.
semolina (a wheat derivative and mSfAJ05f'
the staff of Arab life), a bale or' W*th the water backed up
two of wool, and a moth-eaten a*aln1 the mountains, two tun-
camel No more |nela 85 iMt ln diameter will be
In the last six months. |the "*;through the mountain.
Drice of wives has risen nearly I These tunnels will be li
30 per cent.
As a result, a nice lass will now
lina, three bales of wool, and
one young camel or two old ones.
long, and drop the water 2,600
feet to a generating station to
be built a quarter-mile inside
the mountain at the lower end.
Eight Army Men
Get Promotions
At Fort Culick
FORT GULICK. Headquart-
ers Atlantic Sector, Fort Gulick,
today announced the promotion
in grade of eight soldiers. Of
the eight, one was promoted to
master sergeant, one to ser-
geant first class, and the re-
maining six to corporal*
TO MASTER SERGEANT: Vic-
tor M. Roselln, 60th Army Band.
TO SERGE/UT FTR8T CLASS:
Miguel A. Matos, 60th Army
Band.
TO CORPORAL: MJguel A. 80-
garra, Pfc. Bernard N. Sneitz,
Victor A. Cartagena, and Mica-
sk) Sandovpi. i
MP Company; and Rafael Pi-
Power will then be transmitted cart and German Rosa, both of
by power lines to the smelter at the 60th Army Band.
The Joneses Keep Up With Everyone
By WADE (No Relation) JONES way wit- the infantry Into em-
NEW YORK, Jan. 12 (NEA) |battled T.oul.
: . I When the Jones boy twins left They pressed their luck furth-
Sr ea'!their newspaper photographer er by Jumping behind enemy
Jobs in Washington, D. C. about lines with the paratroopers.
a year and a half ago to shoot
TV movies of the
Korean war,
somebody decided
a farewell party,
mistake.
With characteristic enterprise,
the Uoneses rigged up a time
bomb to go off shortly after they
had left the office party for the
airport.
The resulting blast smashed a
chair to smithereens, upset a
desk, and reduced an assistant
editor to near hysteria.
Now they've written a book
with pictures on the Korean war,
to give them; and it's a pip. Harry, how the
That was a i money rolls ln!
But once a Marine, always a
Marine, and their love of loves
is the infantry.
They are still Just dogfaces ln |
double-breasted suits. They are
afraid of nothing and that In-
cludes their boss, Frank McCall.
One day last summer they con-
fronted. McCall m bis office.
"We want to go to the Pole,
A trail of such explosions Gene announced,
sometimes figurative, often lit-1 McCall groaned and slid down
eralseems to follow the hair- in his chair. "Which one?" he
brained, 26-year-olds wherever | asked.
"North." said Gene.
"Why?"
" 'Cause we amt lever Ibeen
.here."
"Oh."
________ i.'c,t? ->te*
J* ^B i
they go.
Recently that's included the
Far East, the Middle East, Eu-
rope, Africa, and Alaska.
NBC hired the twins, Gene and
United Kingdom consular officer Charlie, on the basis of their
I. f Commissioner they can world War II experience as Ma-
obtain full details of the Fair, rlnes. to shoot the up-front war
free visas, and advice about trav-, m Korea. They shot the movies, j Pole because It was restricted or
el arrangements and accommo- ajl right, and in return got shot, something," Gene says, "but we
Ten days later they were in
Alaska.
"We couldn't get right to the
datlon.
On arrival at the Fair they
are made honorary members of
the overseas buyers' clubs, one
of which is situated in each of
the three buildings, where they
can avail themselves of secre-
tarial and Interpreter services.
The massive British Industries
Forty minutes after going ln, borrowed a helicopter off'n a ad-
wlth the first wave of Marines at mlral and came right down on
Inchon. Gene was hit In Ithe
stomach by mortar fragments.
Seriously wounded, he man-
top of a polar bear. Wonderful
stuff."
Shortly after the twins got
*,',
"lLTrlP \ de Ho#7/'tmrf Co whl1* ** back in the cabin handing out
coffee and cheer to et-propelled grandmothers, tourists and businessmen.
s. u L- no;"m?fl "Mructor briefs her on the knobs, witches, levers clocks
To help BOAC stewards snd
stewardesses selected to fly in
the Jet-propelled Comet alr'lin-
tr te answer passengers' ln-
aulrles sbout this revolution-
ary type of aircraft, a special
eeurse for them has been held
at the deHsvilland Aircraft
Factory at Hatfleld, Hertford-
.bire, England.
Ths coarse was designed to
"brief" them on the principles
of Jet propulsion and various
other aspects of Comet flight
at high speeds and altitudes.
The stewards and steward-
- si v ere shown a sectioned
uhest Jet engine of the type
v.nicn powers the Comet, and
they studied enginepring fea-
tures of the finished sirplane,
and visited the production line
ln the factory where they saw
the aircraft in different stages
of construction.
The course was conducted on
} "question and answer" basis,
:v which the stewards and
stewardesses put themselves In
place of the passenger and
Sosed questions to the deHavll-
nd Instructors,
Fair catalogue, which has a per-; in the left knee while inching.his
manent use as a guide to suppli-
ers in Britain, is printed in most
of the princlnal languages.
Visitors will find British man-
ufacturers and exporters keen to
meet their particular needs and
to expedite deliveries.
They will. I believe, find our
prices competitive, and there is!
no doubt at all that the quality
of the merchandise will be fully
up to the high standards for
which Britain has long been
famed.
We consider that the Brit-
ish Industries Fair serves us
and our customers as a most
valuable annual "shop win-
dow," where prices and styles
may be compared with the
greatest lof 'ease, and where
lasting business friendships
can be formed. It is a focal
point of our export trade.
It is true, of course, that we
have undertaken a heavy pro-
gram of defense production and
we are determined to plav a full
Dart with our allies ln the de-
fense of the free world.
Inevitably, the claims of de-
fense ef our engineering capaci-
ty will not allow us to do all we
should like to promote our ex-
port trade at the present time
There are also raw material
Droblems to be overcome as a
result of world shortages.
But there are special reasons
, why wc ln Britain should main-
aged to crawl 5O0 yards down the! back from Korea, NBC decided
beach and persuade a Marine to to send them to Europe, as If Eu-
dellver his precious film.
Nine days later Charlie was hit
rope didn't have enough trouble
the way it was.
In Greece, ,when Ithe twins
V 1 |
Y;> "
1 wr:l)x ^K
w% -?'
IV M E
JlL: a -* 1
ONCE A MARINE, always a Marine, applies te the Je
twins, here In action ln Korea, where Criarles (left) dropped
his cameras to help a wounded soldier who died before they
could get him te safety. Brother Gene was la there
fighting, too.
INTERVIEW with a king finds Paul of Greece peering Inte
the Jones boys' camera v. hile Gene Jon- s explains why bro-
ther Charlie sniped the batteries from the king's Cadillac.
rigged up their electrical movie honest as i
apparatus, they blew every fuse camejput of
ln the palace.
"Charlis had to swipe the bat-
teries out of the king's Cadillac,"
Gene relates. "But it was OK. I
made him put 'em back."
In Norway. Gene had Crown
Prince Olav helping him roll up
about 100 feet of electrical
wiring.
Asked how Gene enlisted the
royal aid, Charlie says:
"All I know Is I heard Gene
tell the Prince, 'Damn, Prince,
there sure is a lot of wire around
here, ain't there?*"
Gene sums up their experi-
ences with kings and the like
with a cryptic, ''Aw, hell, you
know how kings are."
Lest you get the idea
Joneses are dummies, be
abused. They're not.
What they are is a couple of
very sincere, earnest guys trying
to do a Job the best way they
know how.
Thev hate sham and pretense
to such an extent that they seem
to confuse good grammar with
affection.
They wrote the 36,000-word
text for their book. "The Face of
War." in feur days and nights in
a hotel room ln Frankfurt. Oer-
many. The publishers touched
hardly a word of it.
anything that ever
a war.
It makes your skin crawl. It
makes you want to go out and
five a pint of blood or some-
hlng to help those poor, miser-
able, frozen Joes who are fight-
ing our war for us
Last summer Gene married a
pretty lass who Is connected
with the news show the twins
shoot their stuff for. The alliance
has made everybody happy.
The three of them were at-
tending a big hooptldo recently
at which the twins were receiv-
ing a top camera award.
The master of ceremonies
slipped up and referred to Nat-
alie as Charlie's wife.
Unaware of a microphone near
the him, Charlie rasped out, "Wish
dig. i to hell she was."
At least he says he didn't know
the mlks was there. The crowd
loved it.
BULL GETS BIG EYE
SPENCER, W. V, (UP).T.
F. Mclntosh, Jr., a cattle breed-
er, received a glass eye, and the
American Optical Co. reported
it was the largest it had ever
made. The artificial eye was
designed for an 11-months-old
bun. The animal lost an eys
when It was struck by a cow's
It's u powerful aad vivid and Horn



MTNHAY JANTAFT M. 1MI
-siiw
i-i -i -
TWE SUNDAY
AMERICAN
-.....
PAGE
H
I

I
I
p

i
Radio Programs
Four" Community Radio Station
HOG-840




Sunday, Jan. 13, 1152
A.M.
: 00Sign On -Music] Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreei VSJ. (VOA)
8: SOHymns of all churchei
8:00BIBLS AUDITORIUM Or
THE AIR
8:15Good Neighbor ,
8:0London 8tudlo Melodlei
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jazz
10:30Your American Musle
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00-Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
p.m.
12:3(WSalt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:16The Choraliers
1:30Re. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
0:30Mus'l o- Donaid Voornees
(VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45Science 8c The Christian
Man (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup and Newi
(VOA)
8:16Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
0:00 United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Shuw
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sign Off
Monday. Jan. 14. 1952
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
8:00News
8:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News /
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Newt
PJML
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Hit Parade (VOA)
1:00News
l;15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hal]
3:15The Little Show
2:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose8how
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCa.
All aro, S. A.
6:15Evening salon
7:00Calling All Forces (BBC)
7:30sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA
8:45Labor World (VOA)
9:008tory U.A. (VOA
9:30Commentator'? DI a e s t
(VOA)
:4ftSports and New (VOA)
10:00The World At Jour Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnight-Sign Off.
- Tuesday, Jan. 15,1952
AM.
6:00Sign On- Alarm clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonlet,
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00 News
11:05Of/ the Record (Contd )
11:30Meet the Band
If: 00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
P.M.
1:00News
1:10Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00 A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hal)
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslea Story Time
4:15Promenado Concert
4:80What's Your Favorite
8:00Happy The HumbugCla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST 8PORT8 REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:1ftWhat's on Your Mind?
(VOA)
8:45Time for Business 9:00Symphony Hall
: 30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports World and News
(VOA)
Where 100.000 People Meet
Presents




Energy, Hard Work Restore
Rotterdam's Past Greatness
WASHINGTON, D.C.. Jan. 12. Rotterdam, like much of the
The postwar revival of the rest of the Netnerlands, is at or
Netherlands' port city of Rotter-1 below sea level, protected by
dam is an Inspiring example dikes. Much of the modern city
of determined rebuilding after rests on polders, land recovered
war's devastation, the National from the ocean. It is one place
Polish, Czech Regimes Plan
Series Of Political Purges
Wednesday, Jan. 16, 1952
AM.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varletic.
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Kecord
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
PM.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorito
5:30NEWS
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA) '
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15The U.SA. In World Af-
fairs (VOA) i
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Thursday. Jan. 17. 1152
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon v
8:19NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt.
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:1ftSACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It ,\
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
PM.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN
ENCE
2:00Call For Us Paul
2:15Date lor Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslea Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro, 6.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. U.S.A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Halls of Ivy (VOA)
9:15Sports and News (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:1ftMusical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00Sign Off
SCI-
Frlday, Jan. 18, 1962
A.M.
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:50Request Salon
8:15News (VOA) .
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:1ftCome and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Oft the Record
10:0ftOff the Record
U:00News and Off the Record
11 OftOff the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
J.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music "
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:1ftSongs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hal)
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro, 8. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Barchester Towers (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Radio In Review (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00-The Perry Como Show
(VOA)
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:0OCavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday. Jan. 19. 1952
AM.
6:00Sign OnT he AI a i m
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15^-News (VOA)
8:30Dead Ned (BBC)
8:4ftThe Duke Steps Of
9:00News
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05-Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Could
ll:SOMeet The Band
12:00NEWS
I.M.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:18personality Parade
1:46Tour"De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15 Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45BatUe of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:90McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:16Masterworks from France
(RDF)
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:00 Gay Paris Music Hall
7: SOSports Review
7:45- -Jam Session
l8.00Newsreel CJAA. (VOAi
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA'
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30 Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:45 Sports and Tune of Day
. (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:3O-The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 am.Sign Off
Geographic Society reports. lin the Netherlands where land
The German bombing that I has been given back to the sea.
leveled the center of Rotterdam The Waalhaven, largest dock
un May 14, 1940 three hours basin in the world, covers the
after negotiations for surrender former polders of Plompert and
of the city had begun was Robbenoord.
one of the horrors of the early
part of World War II. Also ex-
tremely damaging was the sys-
tematic demolition of port fa-
cilities carried out by the re-
treating Nazis justlje"fe end of the war in-Europe
The demolitions left muc
the finest harbor equipment
cranes, loading barges, float!
grain unloaders and (loa
drydocks masses of brok
concrete and twisted steel.
Today most of the dama
has been repaired. New lac
ities are more modern aud ,
some cases more numerous t
those destroyed.
.Rotterdam, however, was
laced with the serious pro'
of finding use for Its
ltated port. Before the
great part of Its traf n
cargo transshipped In
Rhine, near whose mouth
city stands'. In 19:
go in the port totaled :
.of
The two districts were sacri-
ficed to the water for a
port area. Rotterdam, now a
city of more than 675,000 popu-
lation, has caused numerous
other villages to disappear as
i they were absorbed by
em
LONDON, Jan. (II?) The
Polish and Czechoslovak Com-
munist regimes are preparing
a series of political trials com-
parable in Importance to the
notorious Moscow trials and
purges in the late thirties, In-
formed sources said here.
A former prime minister, two
deputy premiers, a marshal of
Poland, several generals and
. ministers and other prominent
greater |Pollsn and Czech government
and party officials now under
charges of espionage and anti-
state activities, are expected to
"iha"f I appear at the trials.
uroan. AccordmR t0 un0fficlal reports
from Warsaw, Edward Osubka-
Morawskl, prime minister of Po-
land from 1945 to 1947. and Mi-
chael Rola-Zymlerskl, marshal
of Poland and commander-in-
chief of the Polish Army until
November 1949, have been ar-
rested and are expected to be
tried shortly
Warsaw officially announced
the arrest and Impending trial
former
expansion.
Some of these villages were
older than Rotterdam, which be-
g '-an in the 12th century as ai
n I liny community on a dike along
.he Rotte, one of the numerous i
e! streams flowing into the net-
- work constituting the mouths!
n!cf the Rhine, and the Mass
(Meuse).
The building of Rotterdam Is
r^rEfttan VSSSV the <* Wladyslaw Gomulka.
construction cUeved J* deputy premier and secretary
of waVhcrrn general of the Polish Commun-
n 1st Party from 1944 to 1948. and
spread speculation as to thru-
significance and any possible
connection between them.
One theory, advanced by em-
igre Czech circles in Paris, said
certain facts pointed to the ex-
"TltoUm" by purging the satel-
lite Communist partios.
2) To mcreate security by
purging the armed forces' and
administration of all elements
"cted of contacts with-tha
to
lion tons. Now it has shrunk
14 million.
The city faced this problem
with as much determination as
it had demolition and bombing.
It sought and obtained other
trade. Inducements to oil com- Dutch engineering
panies and expansion of facil-| aided by Marshall
i ties increased Rotterdam's oil, rials and dollars.
Dutch since the
the lovely Island
was flooded with sea water
when the Allies were forced to
bomb its dikes to flood out Ger-
man defenders In October, 1944.
A few months later, 50.000 acres
cf Wlerlngermeer Polder, re-
claimed from the IJsel Meer.
formerly the Zulder Zee. were
f.ooded by the retreating Ger-
mans. ,
Energetic and resourceful
and
plan mate
rebuilt the
Gen Marian Spychalskl. a for-
mer deputy minister of national
defense.
turnover from Ahree million tons dikes of Walcheren. New
annually before the war to nine cesses speeded
million tons last year. Gains also soil from salt water damage.
List Growing Longer
In Czechoslovakia, the recent
official announcement of the ar-
rest of Rudolf Slansky. vice pre-
mier and until three months
ago. secretary general of the
.Czechoslovak Communist Party,
,t : added another name to the long
"list of Czechoslovak party and
eovemment bosses arrested In
were made in general cargo, so
that the port Is close to Its pre-
war tonnage and aiming for
new high marks. ____
f of x; j***thU year and iate iast
I The
Because the IJsel Meer is pro- |them were Dr
tected by dikes and Is not as;mentlg mlnlster
saline as the sea, recovery of
Wlerlngermeer Polder was swift.
Land Of Omar Khayyam
Hit By Sobering Thought
TEHERAN, Iran. Jan. (UP).
A sobering thought has hit the
Persian Gardens immortalized
by Omar Khyyam. Alcohol may
be banned legally in Iran.
There Is a parliamentary move
to clamp prohibition on this an-
cient land where drinking has
been considered a pleasant pas-
time since man began brewing at
history's dawn.
Iranian Romeos may have to
court In the wilderness without
the traditional help of a Jug of
wine or arrack.
The parliament has instructed
the government of Premier Mo-
hamed Mossadegh to present
within a month a bill prohibit-
ing anything that could lead to
Intoxication.
Most persons predict the bill
will never be passed, however.
Parliament's move followed a
growing tendency m public t-
to avoid alcohol. The Shah re-
cently decreed, for example that
nothing intoxicating should be
served at court. Embassies and
consulates abroad were told to
follow suit.
Drinking Is banned by the Ko-
ran, they said.
Wyoming All Set
For Elk Guests
During
most prominent among
Vladimir Cle-
of foreign af-
fairs: Maria Svermova, assistant
secretary general of the party:
Joseph Smrkovsky. minister of
agriculture. Otto Sling, party
secretary for the Brno region;
Deputy Defense Minister Bedrlch
Reicln and Deputy Foreign Min-
isters Arthur London and Vavro
Haldu.
The mounting wave of arrests
in Moscow's two main satellite
countries have caused wide-
Rare Rugs Adorn
Iranian Embassy
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12 (UP)
The ancient crafts of Persia
finds full expression In the Iran-
Ian embassy here.
The masters of Iran's Wash-
ington outpost have adorned the
ver and tile, ancient mosaics and
tapestries. Chiefly, they have
enriched the surroundings with
Oriental rugs for which the Per-
sians have been famous almost
since the dawn of civilization.
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffuaton Francia
Towi Smithy Still
0csy Despite Age
Of Mechanization
Despite public opposition to
drinking, Iranians still congre-
gate for the local version of the
cocktail hour almost every after-
noon; It's held in the back yard,
which for every Iranian home
worth the name Is equipped with
a miniature pool like the lamea
pleasure gardens of romance.
In the southern city of ShUaz,
for example, it is customary for
the local men about town and
the local women noted for their
charm to congregate with jugs
of wine irt the city's parks.
Lutes and lyres also are carted
along.
The most potent local drink 1
t white lightning concoction
called arrack. It Is powerful
enough to make Russian vodka
about as strong In comparison
as a cup of tea.
Opponents of the blU In par-
liament say there Is no need tor
passing the bill.____________
JACKSON HOLE, Wyo.. Jan.
(UP) The first of an estimated
1T.009 head of elk are coming
down from the Teton Mountains
for their annual free lunch,
courtesy of the state and federal
governments.
The elk have nothing to buy.
no promises to make, nothing to
do but collect their meals and
stay alive until next year. Next
vear, the elk some 5,000 of
them at least will pay with
their lives as the prey in the
giant Jackson Hole hunting sea-
son.
CAJAC.
Mteh., Jan. (UP).
l?*sJtX}ih?ir)li">0J. Sparks stllf tly'andthe anvil
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00Sign Off
11:00The Ow's Nest
This embassy is a
lovers of orientals and polished
floors. There's a large naneen In
tones of blue and row so soft
you can crush it in your hand,
because It Is made of linen and
silk. In the same room are two
Kachans. each 70 years old but
still In perfect condition.
Ill rings from the blows of the
v lllage blacksmith In Capac, de-
spite the mechanized age In
fanning.
There are rugs from Klrman,
Ruchabad and SanandaJ, some
of them nearly. 100 yeara old but
still rich In color and design
There is a duplicate of the one
that rests on the tomb of King
Abbas Iran's great unifier of
three and a half centuries ago.
It Is woven In the favorite de-
sign All are framed in bright
floora,
The community blacksmith
*oo here is one of the few re-
?elgtLt9 /ainlng in the area but its
bwner, 48-year-old Richard
Krauae, says it's far from dying
a lingering death.
"Sometimes It seems I have
more work than I can take care
of." Krauae said. "Farmers from
40 miles or more away bring
their work to me."
Moat of the horses which the
smithy shoes are prized teams
used in pulling contacts and an-
mala exhibited at fairs.
-REB- MONEY MADE USEFUL
PARKERSBURG. W. Va. (UP)
A local laundry official reports
that the White Star Laundry
used the back of Confederate from
: bills tor laundry ticket* in trees
1898,
Pioneer Repents
Waste Of Trees
PALESTINE, Tex., Jan. (UP)
An-Anderson County pioneer
who can remember when pine
trees six feet in diameter were
common In this area plans to
plant a forest of his own to
make up for the loss of timber
he helped to waste many year*
ago.
William Travis Todd, a 70-
year-old farmer, already has set
out 40,000 pine seedlings on his
2,000 acres of sandy soil, ana
he plans to start sowing seeds
he gathered by hand.
"I have ruined and wasted
enough timber In my lifetime to,
have lasted us a long, long
time," Todd said.
He will keep only a small
patch of land clear for farming.
Todd said. All the rest he hope
to cover with pines.
The convert to reforestation
said the days of trees more than
a hundred feet high won't come
back unless men restore what
they have wasted. Before he
dies. Todd said, he Is determin-
ed to do his part.
I don't expect to ever beneilt
them." he seld. "but the
will be there for my son
end grandchildren."
Without the feeding, there
would be no season.
Each year Wyoming's game
and fish commission joins hands
with the federal fish and wild-
life service in feeding the huge
bands of roving elk In this scenic
resort playground of western
Wyoming.
The winters high In the rugged
Tetons are considerably more
than Just bitter. They are real,
freezing show-bound winters.
Unless the two services main-
tained their free Junch program,
up to 80 per cent of the 17.000
would probably die of the cold
and starvation.
Several years ago, the federal
government, at the urging of
sportsmen's groups and the state,
established the Jackson Hole na-
tional elk refuge. 30.000 acres of
a winter haven for the huge
game animals. The refuge Is un-
der the supervision of Aimer Nel-
son, veteran game management
officer for the federal service.
On the refuge, federally-em-
oloyed "farmers" raise vast fields
of hay. meant only for the elk.
The hay 3,000 tons of It. is left
standing in fields for the elk to
graze through during the winter.
In addition, the federal govern-
ment and the state share the
costs of buying another 1.700
tons of hay to supplement that
grown.
Between about Christmas time
and the last of March, the elk,
led by a natural Instinct ap-
parently, flow off the mountain
peaks by the thousands down to
the refuge bordering the Snake
River. There they make them-
selves quite at home, grazing
leisurely through standing hay
fields with no fear of hunters.
When heavy snow falls up to
eight feet deep in the refuge and
covers the standing forage, state
and federal workers break out
the purchased stores and scatter
It around the refuge. Added to
the hay diet, the elk also are
given cakes of oil feed supple-
ment to give them a varied meal
and also to stretch out the ex-
pensive 832 a ton hay sup-
plies.
We can carry over for the
next year's hunting season lust
as many elk as we can feed." the
state game warden. Charles
Hanscum. said. "Altogether we
feed between 10,000 and 12 000
elk and the others can manage
lot themselves."
Turkeys Just Came
Along, Thieves Say
BOSTON. Jan. 12 (UP) Two
suspects in a poultry house break
told police you can't talk turkey
with a determined gobbler.
The men were arrested and
charged with breaking into a
poultry establishment after they
were picked up each with a live
turkey under his arm.
Their story was: "We heard a
noise behind us and when we
looked around there were two
turkeys following us. We tried to
shoo them away but they conti-
nued to follow us. So we picked
them up."
DEER EASILY BAGGED
lstence of an "alliance"' between ,West.
Warsaw and Prague, aimed at 3) To build up satellite armlet
creating a united anti-Moscow and armament industries,
front pf East European states' Many Death Sentene
backed by Yugoslavia and the It Is estimated that to
West. these ends, at least 20,1
Observers here believed that I sons have been given deat
while it was probable that the tences in the monthly
arrested leaders would be ac-! which east European Com
cused at the coming trials of'ists have staged in the last
having plotted the overthrow of [years,
the Polish and Czech Communist' The Czech Communists, tjjho
regimes with the help of Yugo- have been concentratinia^pn
slavia. the real reasons for the,eliminating all persons si
purges lay elsewhere. iof "nationalist" and other
They pointed out that since .tlons. have neglected to pai
the expulsion of Yugoslavia from attention to the third pol|
the Comlnform in 1948. the east- the program.
ern European "people's demo-
cracies" have been subjected to
a growing political pressure from
Moscow. Drastic economic de-
mands connected with the satel-
lites' rearmament have been
added in the last 18 month.s
Since 1948. Moscow's chief
alms In eastern Europe appear
to have been:
1) To prevent the spread of
They have failed to
production of coal and
strategic materials and i
mer slid into serious ecc
crisis.
Slansky's crime is to have
ed to prevent the crisis
cording to Communist pi
the general secretary Is
slble for the party's fall
speed production.
^ mm people
like a mgnei-...
WHO UUEVl IN NISHiK ;
LIVING
DA*
RUGS OKA PIS IAMFS CUPTJr/W
Open a budget account todaj
It takes only a few minut(
establish your credit here. v
interest, no carrying i
TILTON, N.H. (UP) When!
Mrs. Joshua Dean yelled "There's
a deer outside," her son Dudley
leaped from bed. grabbed his gun
and, clad only in shorts, dashed
out in freezing weather and bag- tut if eenfic" t"tn '* elm* *i ten*' iuu$it$ m.mt
ged a nine-point buck.
coimiK h **' oakum tr*itr-Tii.t-*M
Pan-American Agencies
OFFERS
CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH



CARS
GENUINE PARTS
and ACCESSORIES
THE BEST AUTO SERVICE
IN PANAMA CITY
Estudiante and Jernimo de la Ossa Street



V
!<


WAtiT. ron
Tike Tips On Feeding Toddler
Ohild experts have i few 3. Pass your plate, please."
sensible eating tips .or baby. Small servings encourage young
Taks a look at themthey may eaters. Introduce new foods a
rank* mealtime more success- spoouful at a time. A strange
ful for your babies. food that is resisted today will
They warn over-eager fathers be accepted tomorrow.
against bouncing the baby
about just before his feeding. 4. Variety builds an all-
What baby needs most at that around acceptance of good
time la relaxation or quiet foods that is carried over into
games. Keep the paternal rough adult life. Color contrast tempts
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1MI
Cottage Cheese Is Important
Bousing for another time of lagging appetites. Golden foods, crji i n l I A fl CI
FES" v. more m^^gf^gt^^^ ^ali Wrote ^1 KoL Joo----------
VSendt Jeito ^ht ow Jrn (Joon \Jn CA
van
Up,: all excellent sources of vita-
1. Hot and cold foods are min A.
tempered for small folks. -Hot'
foods should be served luke- 5. Comfort counts. Easy-to-
warm; "cold with chill remov- handle dishes that are bright
ed Pour milk Irom refrigerat- and preferably unbreakable.
ed bottles ahead of time, so it Small spoons with a shallow
will be nearer room tempera- rounded bowl and short handle.1 Except for a few legal mat-
ure. Choose a blunt-tlned fork or ters, tne number of years you
2. Moderate seasonings, too adults salad fork for young be-have chalked up on life's ca-
Lively curry and paprika are ginners. Use easy-to-clean table leudar has little to do with your
not for the young, They thrive mats Make sure the child's age. You're as old as you look.
on bland food, uniform in tex- chair is adjusted for eating These are the sentiments of
turs and consistency. comfort _______ Joan Bennett, well-known film
star, whose book, "How To Be
Attractive," recently published
by Alfred A. Knopf, stresses the
rewaids of a positive rather
than a negative approach to
both beauty and life in gener-
Came across a good sound your husband disagree instead al.
marriage rule the other dayijof fighting for your own way(
'Never sleep on an argument or begrudgingly giving in to Instead of sadly fondling fad-
ir tight compromise first.";his? 'ed memories of past glories
it's a wise woman who takes
The trouble Is many married Just come right out and say. a good long look at herself
ouples never think to end an 'Instead of our fighting over here and nowand comes to
argument with a compromise.'this why don't we try to work the sometimes-starting conclu-
out a compromise? What dojsion that youth and beauty are
He fights for his way. And you think would be a fair deal'not necessarily synonymous. If
the fights for hers. Every dis-!to both of us?" (you're in your middle years
ifrtement is, therefore, an all-; 'stop thinking in terms of the
arm,
RUTH MILLETT Says
-nothing matter.
All of life is made up of com-
promises. And while most men
And even then, the loser;and women bow to them as in-
aostm't give up He or she Justj evitable in most relationships
figu
at '
Ki
on evening up the score
tsr date.
fatal forties and finale fifties;
chances are, there's nothing
antiquated about you except
your ideas about yourself.
it Is the rare couple who think
marriage, problems should be To check how rusty your
worked out through compro-,notions may have become, ask
Yet ho,w much bitterness mise. yourself these questions: Are
could be avoided, and how| I you still trying to squeeze into
maty problems peacefully solv-' It is probably not becausej a size ten dress simple because
ed if husbands and wives would husbands and wives aren't will- it's always been your size? Is
Joan Bennett, film actress turned author, demonstrates points stressed In her new book, "How Te Be
Attractive.- EmphuUar that self-knowledge is the first step In improving appww* shefaces
facta with her ape measure (left), and with s mirror (inset), which reveals truthabont complexin
change*and color choices. Crepe paper capelet and swatches of fabric aid her In determining becom-
ing shades. Realising, too, that wardrobe perfection requires careful upkeep as well as thourr/.ful
selection, she grooms each hat (right) before storing it away on its easily -made cardboard stoyidT
look for a fair compromise ing to compromise. It's usually
when their ideas clash. because the idea of seeking a
compromise Instead of fighting
Some couples fight for years a matter out to a finish Just
over a problem they could have!doesn't occur to them,
worked out satisfactorily the;
first time it loomed between But remember this: Before
them as a threat to their one-,you suggest a compromise, you
nMS ,have got to be willing to settle
I for less than victory yourself.
How about working toward a In a compromise you get a little
jompromUe next time you and and give a little.
COTTAGE CHEESE BALLS With lemon
UrhtfsJ dish tor the youngsters.
drcsslng-de-
.....- ;-J
Cottage cheese is hiRh ,on|chopped walnuts, and blend un-
the list of foods valuable hi i til smooth. Form into six balls
dren s diets. is a very and arrange on one side of
substantial daily food, rich in
protein calcium and other.es-
sentlal minerals and is. .also
inexpensive and easy to serve
Serve it mixed with a little
the platter. Garnish with halv-
ed walnuts.

Savory Cheese Balls
One carton <8 ounce) cottage
cream and finely chopped seal- cheese, 1 tablespoon horseri-
lions or pickles and whipped dish. 2 tablespoons catsup.
wardrobe still swamped
FOOD NEWS
A wsotoy ostosM ef i
-ICE CREAM FOR DESSERT" Is a magic phrase And when you
top it with sauce and call it a sundae, there's an extra feeling of
excited anticipation In the air. Dinner oeeomes a party-like event
no matter how simple the menu. Here\j s recipe for a new kind
of sauce as unusual as it is delicious, 'or it's made of Instant
Pontum, which fifes it a delightfully afferent flavor and a
lucious amber color. Serve it soon. It's rjslly a treat I
AMBER SUNDAE
4 teaspoons Instant Postum
1 tablespoon cornstarch
dash of salt
U cup light brown sugar (firmly packed)
>v cup water
34 cup loafer cream
2 tablespoons butter
1 quart vanilla ice cream
your
with pink Just because, way I n g * o p
back when, someone impressed |ot'"" cf"""1' "/<* -*' Uw"-f
upon you its becomingness?
Then consider how long It's
been since you actually tested
the truth of these guiding prin-
ciples.
"Learn your figure as It is
today," urges Miss Bennett
Get out the tape measure and
start to face facts." If you fear
your findings will be embarras-
sing, she reminds you, "No one
but you need know exactly
what the tape measure says.
But you must know it if you
are to dress to conceal the
facts."
Throw the light of honesty
upon your own excuses too
Avoid buying clothes that are
too tight across the rear, pre-
tending you'll "ease the seams
buy a new girdle, lose in a
week or two, wear a different
pair of shoes "
It is far better simply to ad-
mit to yourself a figure defect1
such as large hips, and formu-
late for yourself a set of work-
ing rules for wardrobe plan-
ning. If hips are your problem,
Miss Bennett suggests, do give
yourself enough room, don't
choose shiny fabrics do be
careful about print dresses, do
buy skirts shaped for your
problem, and do add the ap-
pearance of width above your
waistline.
^rroslinq ^Jot* ^M ^rten J^prinq Z)
tonna
/re
Now what you're facing your
Combine Instant Postum. cornstarch. salt and light brown suga
in saucepan; mix thoroughly. Stir in WAier gradually. Add .ream - "oWens with new aim
and butter. Simmer over low heat for 5 minutes, or until thick- e,a',l-\,p' ""SSiiSl w, I
ened stirring constantly. Then let stand until cooled. Scoop ice :"* 1" JL*bl* you f,nd
cream Into balls and place in sherbet glasses Top with c-joled ,>0Ul complexion has changed
sauce. Makes 6 generous servings. " "?" matured. Colors once
COMPLEMENT THIS with steaming cups of Instant Postum for "gin for you may now be com
In* il Ui. ,v.
The dress with a little jacket is essential for daytime wear this spring. As done by designer Paul
tne whole family. You'll like its dlstlncrtve flavor the ease of
making it In the cup. and the fact that this healthful cereal
orink can be enjoyed by the children as well s the grown-ups.
A CRISPY CRUNCHINESS ALL ITS OWN is the distinguishing
characteristic of flavorsome Post's Grapi-Nuts. Because of this,
youll find many uses for this ready-to eat cereal which looks
and tastes so much like nut kernels. In fact yon can use Grape-
Nu s instead of nuts to sprinkle over ice cream or a sundae like
tne one above. These cereal "nuts" will provioe the interest of
sonething to chew on." and they are mt:ch less expensive. They
ere delicious in muffins and cookies. :oo: anc of course, with
im. or cream and sugar they're one of tne most popular break-
fas cereals of all. So don't forget to get some.
. ^ ---.--tn
e Pames (left), it's an alliance of wool and print. Short purple wool bolero tops a pure silk pur pie -
..... I md white afternoon dress, is lined in the print of the dress. Stitched pleats of the skirt flare from
shades you' tne h,DS- Froln Eisenberg (right) romes a gray pure silk print teamed with jacket of gray flannel
Square neckline of the dress is edged in flannel and there's a gray flannel belt. Skirt is completely
pleated, worn over a taffeta and horsehair petticoat for added fullness.
pletely wrong;
thought you could never wear
may prove the very thing to
bring out present skin tones
?n.wperthh'? BUwnTir qui,te NEW YORK' ,NEA) The accompanied by moderately full higher hi nearly
^hnn h ZESL t0 irostln* on " Prlnt sllk dress sleeves designs,
choose, and selected your cos- for tnls s rlng ls a little jack. The newet of the dlJfUme
all daytime
turnes on a hit or miss basis.
"Many of our mistakes in
choosing colors can be correct-
ed by an Inexpensive learned-
at-home lesson," says Miss Ben-
lE'S AN AWFUL LOT OF TO 4CBBJJ A I ILL MEASURE j& ^ Spw'toV'gSfl
EOA-aa well as coffee-In OF SUCCESS in baking, you must;select!on of snBdM. p, ,n
,__feU! So what do you think use an txact measure of every m,ke cat)elets or test hin.iwi
MV1-"*?^ P??P_le i.? ? !SSe J^^lL^^iP^lwhich Xd be tried onT:
Helpful Hints
It's often poor policy to re-
et. And this little Jacket, some- skirts ls the one that has full-
times bust-length, may be ainess spreading from below the
Spencer, a bolero or a capelet hlp-llne. But skirts with all-
Spreading from the small top'around fullness get emphasis
ls a full skirt, pleated, or print too, and are seen in many Jack-
of the dress makes the Jacket et costumes.
lining and the Jacket fabric re- There's a difference In Jacket "*>i sudsy water'in which white
appears as trim on the dress dresses this year In that the and pastel garments have been
either In the belt or neckline, dress that goes under the Jacket *a1sned for your, .dark things.
The princess silhouette im-:has Interest In Itself, rather Often a residue of lint from
portant In full-length coats for than being Just basic. This Jlftht-colored cotton may speckle
Spring, ls essential to dresses means that without the Jacket, he somber shades garments
too. Add to this silhouette two the dress has merit of Its own and spoil their effect,
others that register; the Em- and can hold its place on the
Cocoa and follow the recipe faking powder for example. And,*1- "* a candid tongue. Be-'P
ocoa that's on the package... since the 'eaver.ing action varies \twee" ne \* j y,ou you30:
use ."'rone coffee instead of with different kinds, it is wise!should be abe to decide, with-i *
fasti-
fort:
butjuse xtrong
mill or wler
doejn't il? Bui
malte it with Baker's Breakfast able Btien as Calumet Baking
Cocba so you'll set the real, rich, Powdei- it's "(Icuble-action" in,Is important, but "the most,
ehoola-.e flavo: so necessary to mixing fcowl and oven will make expensive, most becoming, most
Be. pire look and the molded tor-
A fourth strong silhouette Is
wardrobe. Although the old-fashioned
Other fashion points to watch < arpet beater ls one ot- the most
for in Spring dresses are ful' effective means of cleaning
Sounds intriguing^ o use he typV called for and a i out guesswork, just what hue!* one with a straight front and girlish sleeves crinolined lugs it exacts a high toll not
lutado be sure you brand wlcfiT always depend-1 are now most becoming toyou and '""5 at the back. Its.sklrte and the waistline rising only In human energy but also
Selection of the right clothes |in 2amaBe J the rug. Beating
tends to break rug -thread."
which In turn loosens rug fib-
wlth sour cream and .salt and
spooned over chopped,raw veg-
etables. Serve It as .an after-
school In-between-meal snack
on crackers with tart, Jelly.
Here's a delightful combina-
tioncottage cheese balls in
two flavors served on crisp
greens with a Jemon cream
dressing: r
Orange Chfese Balls
One carton (8 ounce) cottage
cheese, 2 tablespoons concen-
trated (frozen) orange Juice
1-4 cup chopped walnuts.
Beat cottage cheese until
creamy. Add orange juice and
Beat cottage cheese until
smooth with horseradish and
tomato catsup. Form into six
balls and arrange on opposite
side of platter to sweet cheese
balls. NOTE: The combined sa-
lad serves 4.
Lemon Cream Dressing
(Makes about 1 cup)
One tablespoon lemon juice,
1-4 cup mayonnaise I table-"
spoon sugar, 1-4 cup whipping
cream.
Combine lemon juice, mayon-
naise and sugar. Partially whip
cream and fold in. Serve with
cottage cheese salad.
>
'

CLASSIFIEDS
tastefully selected wardrobe in
the world is not better than a
handful of rags if it isn't kept
in immaculate, constantly wear-
able condition."
the deiertabilitv or this, and it easier fcr you to turn out light
verHf other chocolate flavored cakes *nd luscious cookies. An-
crealtion vou plan to serve. other wonderful aid to baking
"Itl H A HELP SO M A N Y success is our Illustrated booklet.
WAYS:" That's how a great manv -Learn t^ Bak-. It contains so
busi. jonscient'.ous mothers feel many :i?;ailed step-bv-step ex-|
aboit Jt-ll-O Tapioca Pudding.,planation< helpful hints, andj a broken shoulder strap,
Havfc yon discovered the advant-,m o ut h watering recipes it's (should be sewed back on imme-;
*.'\'^,'' 2d?trVl J*ud mlxl Yoi'll find it takes next . _,.- m..1,u.,JlJ
to n& time to make, its a favor- Prlce of 15c w* be *lad t0 8end
ite Jlesae't witn young and old it to you so why don't you fill
dlately; a pin may tear the,
fabric of your slip. Wear-dus-
ty hats should be brushed and
put on hat-stands, either boucht
alike, find its an easy way to out the .oupor, belov and mail:or improvised of cardboard
pro\ftde -;itra.milk nourishment lt ^ us .!th Vcu'r coins? It was Shoes need-toe-pads of crush-
fciTe%hUaftCWnufyn,written :, experts and will do'ed tissue or 0fabric .tuiA,
Panama R. de P.
Pleas-: send me your booklet
"Learn to bake I am enclos-
ing lie in coin.
Name .......................
automatic, with no
last-minute rush to fix up
things.'
most" yoanKsterTlOTeftjaiufa * r.elp yo. become one, ow_"hl]d co"on '
Jell O Tapioca Pudding Is a good send for !t today.
dish, to serve them at parties.'
Tout can make the vanilla and -----------------------
chodoUtc flavors even more > Frances Barton
-like by serving them with i' , Si
ehodolalr sauce. Or, for a truly'
tmulual *reat seve orange-coco.
nut [tapioca In orange cups. To
E'* cup. cut a -inch slice
front the top o.' a thick-skinned
orange. Scoop out pulp. Scallop
edge with a sharp knife. Pile
tapioca mixture 'ighfly in cups
and i garnish w,th coconut. One
pacltag- makes enough pudding
#1 fio -Tinge cups.
Ad-1re*j
SCHOOL SERVES BREAKFAST
HERRN. 111., (UP). Break-
fast as well as luncheon menus
are offered now at Herrm town-
ship high school's cafeteria. The
reason ls that officials noted the
candy machine was doing a rush
business from the many students i
who arrived as early as an hour,
before classes. Indicating they;
had skipped breakfast at home.
FOR RENT
All or part of 2300 sq. feet of air con-
ditioned, well lighted space suitable for
showrooms, offices, etc., with 2000 sq.
feet warehouse space adjoining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking
space: ^
Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Via Espaa Tel. 3-3022
or
SMOOT & PAREDES
Tel. 2-0600
hers.
A minor leak in a water pipe
can be temporary sealed in this
fashion. Wind adhesive' tape
around the leak, and brush* over
the surface of the tape with
fresh shellac. 8erious leaks, of
course, require a plumber.
It's poor policy to "bone-dry"
clothes In an electric dry
Overdolng this particular phase
of the laundry process is like-
ly to result in harsh, stiff fa-
brics, curled selvage edges and
non maximum absorption In
such materials as terry cloth.
To remove mud stains from
white clothes, try this trick
Dip the soiled area in kero-
sene. When this is thoroughly
dry launder in hot soapy wa-
ter.
To teach your child habits of
neatness, make storage space
accessible to him. This Includes
the rod In his clothes closet,
which should be placed at his
own head height, and moved
upward as he grows-
New ads anoear.. .v
Old ads disappear!!!
Reason..Qu/c/c Results!
mm



T*W-

SUNDAY, .1ASIARV 13. 1952
THE SUNDAY AMERICA*
-


1/

f
1
paoi wvn
pacific J^ocie
hi
nu c~jicxa,
&. 17, &/L. 3.1. &L 3521
T
MBS. NEWCOMER TO BE HOSTESS FOB TEA
Mrs
the Puna
for the
stationed
K. Newcomer, the wife of the Governor of
ial, will entertain on Monday at 1:39 p.m.
r the Officer* Corps' of Engineers who are
Canal Zone.
Supper Dance Wld\At Major General Stayer
Argentine Embassy Arrives Monday
TheJlmbassador of Argentina Major General Stayer, former
to Bahama, Mr.Julia A. Lopez Chief Health Officer for the Pa-
Muft and his vf^e entertained! nama Canal, is expected to ar-
in Honor of a group'of their: rive Monday for a short visit to
f rienda with a supper dance on ] the Isthmus aboard the 8. S. Pa-
Wednesday evening at the Em-;nama.
bassy. ,--------
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oundjian
Entertained Before Departure
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oundjian
who left Friday by plane to re-
turif to their home in Bogota.
Colombia, were honored before
Mrs. Newcomer To Be \
Honored By I. A. W. C.
Mra. Francis K. Newcomer,
the wife-of the Governor ol the
Panama Can..!, will ho uhe.
honored truest at a recep\ioi\ to i their departure by Mr. and Mrs.
be given Jjy the mter-Aniri.Vn i Raul Garcia de Paredes who
Women's Club on Tuesdaiaft5! entertained with an outing to
p. m. in the Patio of the Hotkl! Taboga Island on Wednesday.
El Panama \ The Oundjian* have been vislt-
ulng her parents, Mrs. and Mrs.
All members of the ftub aje\Louls Martlnz, of Golf HeighU.
irtvlted to attend and may brUag,
guests. Those planning to at- t"""
lend are requested to make their gff Flag Baiaiijg At Hotel
reservations as soon as possible! EI_Panama
bv
tematte,
z.
Club's Headquarters nniwa smi " " --."" '"teacher
Flag Raising ceremonies Sunday
at 8 p.m. in the Patio of the'
omen i
Worl
US Goverment Launches New \ ^.(c
Drive Against Meat Packers __
tic
anlic
<^a
deli
nu mem j., tu '
Bo, (95, (alun t- DitefLu.&lm*.$7ft
By GAY PAULEY
WASHINGTON Jan. 12 (UP) were ttk* against the Cudahy
The government launched a Packing Co., one of the country's'
npn.' nrar-LHilU/n '/esterdav affaillSt ''hlff fn.lV nortrarc rnn1-1 oftlnna
meat packers accused of paying
overcelling prices for live cattle.
The Office ot Price Stabiliza-
tion said U.S. District Attorneys
against dudah" were sta.Led at!
Omaha. Jfcb.; Denver, Colo.; Wi-
chita, Kan., and Sioux City. la. (
In each case, U. S. District
STAG DINNER FOR COLONEL PCMPIXLY
A group of friends gave a dinner party at the Hotel
Washington last evening as a farewell to Colonel James
Pumpelly. Commandant of the USARCARIB School at Fort
(iulick, who leaves on the 19th to report to the Staff School
at Norfolk, Virginia.
Attending the dinner' were: Mrs. J. Barbero. Mr. D. P. Beere.
Union Church Wednesday, Jan.
16 at 8:00 a.m.
Morning coffee will be serve*
at the church while Mrs. Benjaw
min Brundage. the new preafaaV
dent, makes plans for the come t*
lng year. : |#
NEW YORK. Jan. 12 (UP)
"See your psychiatrist" te the
advice usually given the grown-
ups whose psyches are out of
shape.
Yet children, even the tots of
two and three, often need a psy-
chiatrist as desperately as any
maladjusted adult, said Dr. Peter
B. Neubauer, director of one of
the most unusual schools in the
nation.
Dr. Neubauer is senior psychi-
flled more than a dozen suits a-.Court was asked to issue an or- the Ambassador of Costa Rica to Mr. D. E. Bruce, Mr. and Mis FhenGZGr Tfl Hold'**"
gainst meat packers in more der dirrcting Cudahy to comply Panama, the Honorable Alfonso Frank Beck. Mr. and Mrs. J. wJ. ** w *...
than six cities across the nation, with th.y regulation, and to issue,Guzman Len, the Minister ofiCoffey, Mr .and Mrs. Frank i a Mnrninn Wnrcrlin
The first four cases, charging a preliminary injunction pre- Guatemala to Panam the Hon- navagglo. Captain and Mi.s W. K. wl ,,m TTUiaurp
overpayments of about $304,000,. venting the company from pay-orable Oscar Benitez Bone. the| Calcutt, Mr. L. C. Callowav. Mr., Af "J \ncrp,nA ftf ft
- e.
i lng dui" than ceiling prices for Charge d Affaires of Nicaragua, J. B. Clemmons. Mr. and His E.
live catlie while the OPS awaits Sr. Jos Sandlno Arellano, the'J. Dldler. Captain and Mrs. P. W. "
final determination by the court. Mayor of Coln, Sr. Jos D. Ba- Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Dletz, Morning v.orship at the Eb**t
The OPS said cases Involving zn. the Consul of Mexico. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Devlin, Mr. and nezer Methodist Church, Silre.-.
several hundred thousand dol-, Silvio Salazar. the Consul of Mrs. N. E. Demers, Dr. and Mrs.! City Heights, will begin at t'
iars in .verpayments by three Guatemala. Mr. Humberto Leig-: Rafael DeBoyrie. Mr. and Mrs. F. a.m. tomorrow instead of 8 a.m.,,
other meat packers also were fil- nadler. the Consul o Per, Mr. E. Day, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ender, owing to the annual covenant--'
ed in Federal Court at .Denver. Jorge Leguia Roas, the Consul o Mr. and Mrs. George Engelke. Mr., service followed by Holy Con*-
I All the rases Involved charges Colombia. Mr. Jorge Patino Lin-! and Mrs. Howard Finnegan.-Mr. munion and the public recep- -
NEW YORK. Jan. }2 (UP of overcriiing payments through ares, the Consul of Venezuela, Lt. and Mrs. M. A. French. Mr. T. H. tion of new members. r .
atrlst and director of the"Cou.i- Karl Knatha lias one of his de- Mst Ocuber. col. iRi Celestino VelascoB.. the' Forsstrom, Mr. and Mrs. Anbal' Rev. Norman Pratt, will of-..
cil of Child Development center.'lightful and Impressive shows at / Consul of Ecuador, Mr. Herbert! Gallndo, Mr. J. T. Giancy. Mrs. ficlate. ,
a non-sectarian and inter-racial,Rosenberg. I Yesterday's action follows an Toledano, the Consul of Nicara-: Catherine Stapf. Mr. and Mrs .. w. _,..
clinic devoted exclusively to the 1 The 60-year-old WlaconshiJfnMv.- investigation by he gua. Mr. Luis J. A. Ducruet the. Marcelle Grlngoire, Captain fn:,,*'5',,^;,,^'/ .'
studv and treatment of emotion- born Dainter takes his sub1ectrfopS of -rajor meat slaughtering consul of Haiti, Mr. Manuel Cas-1 Mrs. H. M. Grant. Miss Thelma, Ultra Club will celebrate Its
aUvaiatob^cSldren^utSer sS from the sin pie rustic life of h# *>* thioughuit the nation. tillo, the Chief of Police. Major^ Godwin. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Heyd. eighth anniversary of special
.7 After il- thro.-n/oalr i ttro In n-.- ,,_____ u. ..,..,..., nt \ m .,< Mr< \ ll,.mnhro. VOU 1; -ITVICP.s. and the preach-
or Panama 2-0518.
inent Guests To Be Present Some^ of U children are Just !^edCapeCod He^"MJ end bia-k market ope"rationS Kn^aKaSTlCSTntfliir: Ed&Zu HllartrMr.'and'r will be RevrBurt""Ar'chlboTd
ThlrtvChildren attend the' dutk .SSva the" rooiSr kettle th(- nation' slaughter houses g0. colonel Myron Smith. Major Mrs. J. F. LaRue. Mr George, of'the Baptist Church at Silver
Ih?ly._cldfun.n.aAenil.."15. ?u^-d^?ii_.A?2?CLu"!.H last S^itember and October, j A Katallnas, Major Clayton: Jones. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ken-1 City. .,
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kir. | The annual memorial service
Captain and Mrs. Stanley, will be held at Trinity Methodist
Captain and Mrs. L. L. Ko- Church. Colon at 7:15 pm. In
USN, Major Byron King, memory of those who died is
I M*r. and Mrs. R. A. LaTourneau.; 1951.
Visitors Return From Costa Rica;Hotel.
The Ambassador of Costa Rica i The Queen candidates are Miss
to Panama and Mrs: Alfonso I Marltza De Obarrfe. Miss. So-
Guzman Leon with their chU- nla Mantovanl and Miss Mary
dren have returned to Panama Watson,
after visiting with relatives in
San Jose Costa Rica
Christmas Holidays.
for the
Dinner Honors Mr. Harold Zirten
Members of the faculty of the
Pacific Side Schools Joined In
honoring Mr. Harold Zirten. on
his recent promotion to Assistant
Principal' of the Ealboa High r
School with a no-host dinner The Minister of Agriculture and
Music will be provided by An-
gelo Jaspe for dance enthu-
siasts. TiOkets will be $1.00 per
person for* admission. The door
prize will be a dinner for two in
the Bella Vista Room.
The Junta Directiva f the
Hotel Panama Carnival have In-
vited the following persons of
prominence to attend festivities:
given Saturday at 7 run. in the Commerce Jernimo Almillate-
Fern Room of the Hotel Tivoll. 1; the Governor_of the Pro-
Covers
guests.
were laid for thirty
Visitors Honored With
Buffet Supper
vmoe of Panama. Dr. and Mrs.
Leopoldo H. Mazzola; the Ma-
yor of the City of Panama. Dr.
and Mrs. Alberto Navarro; Mr.
and Mrs. Roberto Elsenmann;
Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo Andre-
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fierro, of ve, Mr. and Mrs. Rogelio A fa-
Buenos Aires, who are visiting ro. Mr and Mrs Federico Hum-
Mrs. Fierros parents, Dr. and bert, Mr. Virgilio de Leon Mr.
Mrs. Jaime de la Guardia, ere Md Mrs. S. Scollay Moore. Mr
guests of honor Wednesday and Mrs Jose A Cajar. Mr and
evenlne at a buffet supper given 1 Mrs. Milclades Arosemena. Mr
by Mr Vnd Mrs Antonio demand Mrs. Rogelio Rodriguez, and
Roux.
Mr. and Mrs. Rogelio Aroseme-
na.
(Book March Of Dimes To
Benefit From Dance
Unit No. 1 American Legion
Auxiliary plans to hold a dance
on Jan. 25 at 8:00 p.m. to false
Teacher" is either a psychi- "v and spur his Intellect .eu- Inspected.
atrlst. a social wroker, a pedi- rfcslty. rh|e,y
atrlclan. or a
The center
with the children. _
secrets.
'swork doesn't stop,I"*. He knows tnem f***'? tRated -/ere found in viol
[dren. Dr. Neubauer and reveals to us muefcof their ^m ^^^
said the mother must always be
available for consultation and
treatment along with the child.
Much To Learn
"We're in a new field, the one
of treating emotionally disturb-
ed children," Dr. Neubauer ex-
plained. "We have much to
learn, especially In handling the
pre-school age. This we know al-
ready. Child guidance doesn't
mean a thing. It should be pa-
rental and family guidance, for
the maladjusted child Is a prod-
uct of his home Ufe.
"The more we find out about
it the more we can help the
child."
Children at the center have
emotional problems but none are
psychotic. Disturbances, which
Dr. Neubauer said could grow
worse as the child grew Into an
adult, are evidenced In little
ways. A child of two wont give
up the bottle and refuses solid
food. A child of three hasn't slept
the night through since birth. A with a grjup of problems, he lm-
Tlie
tirlsm of!, lnp jvesiiganon resuueu B HeighU entertained duro. Mr. L. V. Mi
t from the if0"1 e,'fnpla.iS,I & some Jarf the "Store and Judge Hancock Mrs. F. J. Malla. Mr. and Mrs. F.
tn^ten^^pa:tV',r^tn,ttlh5yC<^uld S0t wth luncheon before they left B. O'Brien. Jr., Mr. and Mrs. J.-E.
sdpline1 ?", l'^*P^bL to the Pacific side of the Isth- Uoonan. Mr. Maurice:Nickel*.:Mr.
In the course of hKJong ca-
reer. Knatlis has panted In
great variety of avies both
representative and abstract.
He has explored aforessionlsm
and the linear ro
Klee. He benefited Jost from the
clarity, the logic
derness of the cuBst discipline. cause thcy were being "outbid by
Living far frore/the great Eu-, others w.Illng to pay overcelling
topean art centers, he needed;prices.
time and effort find his own! DiSalle said the slaughter
place In the gret western tradi- house investigation caused the
tion. These yeArs of searching average price of prime steers at
were not lost, however. During Chicago to drop appreciably,
them he has asiembled a wealth
of experience (hat has been in-
valuable for h*n in his Province-
town solitude.
He has always had the wis-
dom and the strength to tackle
only those asks the solution of
which war" lying! within his
powers. '
Mr and Mrs. Adams Entertain Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Lewis. Mr. and
In reporting that 38 per cent Distinguished Guests Mrs. C. B. Lowande, Mr. Hugh
a inves- The former mayor of Louis- Long, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Middle-
violation ville. Kentucky, and Mrs. Nev-! mas, Mr. S. D. Macready. Miss
alie said: ie Miller arrived In Cristobal, Frances Moomaw. Mr. and Mrs.
"we believe th deteimlned en- Saturday aboard the Holland- Daulton Mann, Mr. and Mrs.
forcement action being taken by American cruise ship Ryndham.'Fred Meisinger. Mr. and Mrs. J.
our agents throughout the na-- They were met by Judge Joseph H. McNamara, Dr. and Mrs. V. L.
tion is beginning to discourage j Hancock and toured the At-: Morris, Mr. W. T. McClure, Mr.
illegal practices" lntic side. and Mrs. J. Miller, Mr. Frank
,. Mr and Mrs William E.Adams. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Ma-
investlgation resulted ,MiJ""s ,"m entertained duro. Mr. L. V. McKenzle. Mr. and
mus.
and Mrs. S. D. Puller, Mr. and
Mrs. James Piala, Mr. and Mrs.
. Prier. Mr. J. E. Pucci. Captain
and Mrs. William Parsons, USN,
C-Air-C Announces
Plans For US Air
Mission In Uruguay
Mr. and Mra. Anderson
Guests at Cocktail Party
Mr and Mrs. James 6. Dorow. Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Peterson, Mr.
entertained with a cocktail par- Walter Peterson. Colonel and
ty at their home In Coln to hon-! Mrs. James Pumpelly, Mr. and
or Mr and Mi's. C- M. Anderson Mrs. A. F. Raymond. Captain and
who are visiting their daughters! Mrs. E. B. Rainier. Mr. P. W.
on the Pacific side of the Isth- mm | and Mrs. J. P. Roberts, Dr. and
Mr Anderson was formerly the, Mra Surse Taylor, Captain and
manager of the National City: Mrs. c. S. Townshend, Mr. and
Bank in Coln, and with Mrs. An-, Mrs. P. Tortoricci. Mr. and Mrs.
derson has a wide circle of j p. G. Van Dam, Mr. and Mrs. J.
friends and acquaintances on Van der Dee, Mr. and Mrs. H. F.
the Gold Coast. I White. Captain and Mrs. William
Twentv-five former friends and Wall, Mr. and Mrs. C. Wood, Dr
a.. ..11__a i miialt ___J f __ T \ K llfil U Jn>nAn * i-
funds for contribution to the
Ross and the New Yorker, by'March of Dimes. Muslo will be
Dale Kramer (Doubleday) Is as. furnished by the 71st Army Oren-,
much the history of the maga- estra. Tickets may be obtained and fears it no longer has a, se-
child U aggressive, unmanage-
able and attacks other children.
Find Many Causes
What causes the upset?
'The reasons are many." Dr.
Neubauer said. "Some of them
come from parents who hate
each other and make the child a
marital issue. Sometimes the4DII
child Is Jealous of a new babyT
sine as lt Is a biography of the
editor. The author says the late
Mr. Ross revolutionized Ameri-
can humor and that probably is
correct. Ross had an Idea for a
Music Group To Meet
The Music Group of the Ca-
magazlne even when he was on nal Zone College Club will meet
the staff of the Stars and Stripes i at 1:30 p.m. on Monday at the
in Pails In World War I. He did home of Mrs. Nell Branstetter.
not clarify his idea for years and
the eat ' New Yorker barely sur-
vived ii birth pangs. The turn-
ing point between failure and
success seems to have been an
article by Ellin Mackay on New
York debutantes. It shocked peo-
ple Into Ibuylng the magazine .urger to attend and other mem-
and shortly thereafter Miss bers of the Club will also be
Mackay shocked New York so- [ welcome at this meeting,
clety by eloping with a song writ-
er named Irvin Berlin...
from members or bought at the i cure pttc* In the parents' afffec-
door for $1.00 each. tions. Sometimes the chlld;just
needs love."
The center doesn't need to do
any case-finding. It's waiting list
a long oneis formed by) par-
ents who know their child has a
problem and hope the center can
Treatment, which stresss ^love
and acceptance of the clild
adults, may take six months
several years.
212-A Darlen Place (Fishbowl),
Ancon.
The program, on the topic.
"The Vlolincello and its Music,"
will be presented by Mrs. Eliza-
beth Carrington.
All members of the group are
_.j ,0,tf,,iin! Caribbean Air Command off!
Once ke coped^successfully ^ a( /aoo< Mr Force Base lat^ were invited to visit and Mrs. J. M. Wilkerson Mr.
and Mrs. M. V. White, Mr. Frank
Williams. Mr. H. A. Witt and Mr.
and Mrs. R. R. Will.
mediately probed beyond them.
- ,.i ..t 1.1- ...,;..;.-.. Ufa aw
announced today plans for the witn- the Andersons.
eo'aieij pjoora ucyu..u *c...-iopening of a rww United States. -----
In splU of his retiring life and Alr Force Mlsslon to Uruguay It ^ yoyaga Dinner Party
his grjei modesty, his fame is , be tabUsned m the near ",olenJ1 *and Mrs. James Pum-
growlnf steadily and uninter-^futuri at Montftvldeo u wer tne guests at a dinner
rupte* as one of the foremost: A grouo of united States Air arty given by Captain and Mrs. Captain Junker Visitor
artistf of America^ __ > p0rce officers from Washington j0hn Hipson at their Fort Gflhck: in Cristobal
NEW YORK. Jan. 12 (UP>.
The number one New Year'sfes-
olution in many a household is
to cut the food bill In 1952,4!
One way of doing It m by
stretching the meat dollal with
such economy recipes as tps one
Paul Mocsanyl. headquarters of USAF, accom- residence Thursday evening. Captain H. Junker. USN. for-
iiii I ETT C panled by a delegation from C- The other guests were: Mrs. mer Captain of the Port of Cris-
MILLbl \ baVS AalrC fcparte^ yesterday for charlotte Wlss, Major and Mrs. tobal. who is making a visit at
,Mqntevlceoto-confer with lop. avion King. Captain Robert Noll' the J5th Naval District on qffi-
-------- ranking Uruguayan officials re-- d Lieutenant and Mrs. Victor cial business, was a visitor on the
y don't you ever write wrdlng the opening date of the Marqez. : Atlantic side yesterday.
L flLiy^r^,w t , new misvon and other final de-
ihg aimed directly at
-aged old -- maids?
01
tails.
Friends Share Honora
Arrangements for the opening At Morning Coffee
rt"-
1 y
He was the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Adams for.
successful career woman*^KwT5&to were drawn "VrieNc'bwIvis Club of Fort luncheon at their home In Bra-
|up on Dec. 4, 1851 when a con- QUitCk gave a morning coffee zos Heights.
Veil, mainly because y ! tract between Uruguay and the Mday at the home of Mrs. Er-,
ely send In problems tnats United sutes was slgned in *|eck as a farewell to three
Navy Offieers' Wives Club
To Have Luncheon Tuesday
The Navy Officers' Wives Club for stuffed meat rolla
We Fished All Night, bv Wil- of the Fifteenth Naval District | Frrst. the ingrediente
lard Motlev (Appleton-Ceiiturv- IwiU resume their regular month-1 stuffing: mo,t.A
Crofts), falls to live up to the,ly luncheon meetings on Tuee-i ' tablespoons melted
the
Washington, D.C. ; f he Clubmembers. 'Special Meeting
Either you handle your per-i Those^honored were: Mrs. Rob-! Of Gatun Auxiliary
onal Uves with as mu:h ease; Coi Kennetn R. Camp, has -, Mossman, who is leaving In1 There will be a special meet-
s you handle your jobsng-'been tentatively selected for no- tne near future for the States, lng of the Auxiliary of the Gatun
and Mrs. Wil-
urlng out for yourselves what'mlnaUon as hlet 0f the new,Mrs Girgll Lucky i
should be done about a sltua-mission. Confirmation of his ap-'^m' Ellingsworth. whose hui-
tlon and then going ahead andjpointment Is contingent upon ac- Dands were recently commission-
doing itor not having hus-,ceptance by the Uruguayan gov-| ed a8 officers,
bands, you don't have prob- ernment. i Linen tablecloths and napkins
lems. With I he establishment of the were given each of the honorees
Ninety per cent, at least, of USAF Mission to Uruguay the as a iarewell gift from the Club,
the problems that married wo-,ootal of USAF Missions In the Hostesses for the party were:
men send In are husband proto-|CAirC area wil! be 14. extending Mrs Beck with Mrs. Robert
;ems Judging from the mail from Mexico throughout the Ca.; Moore Mrs. Millard Mundkowsky
that has come my way foriribbean and Central andI South and Mrs Harry Copare.
years the pattern is: Get aAmerica. The function of USAF The other members attendmg
rten-!husband and you get prob- missions isi to render technical were: Mrs .William Carlson. Mrs.
lems advice to the officials of Latin j RtMtBu Mfin", tf**- Joseph Oorm-
Of course, the young career,American countries n the or- ,ey Mrs. Elbert Bresch. Mrs.
til have problems, too. But ganlzaUor> and operation of their Jonn Couslns .Mrs .Rosalyn Jack.
mMm$\
tional).
Now. the Ingredients
meat mixture:
'i cup rolled oats, /ulck or old-
ravages oi yyoria war ii on mice wiouiiimi *i mc uuiiwnuu "-yf4" I ^...i,-,' cantilnir rtr
chicSgo vouths. but the charac-lmtttee. She will be assisted by'po^fV seasoning oi
ters are not convincing. One. a Mrs. J. B. Brown. Mrs. W. N.
would-be actor returns with on-French. Mrs. J M. Hale and
ly one leg and a ruthless ambi- Mrs. E. W. Walls.
tion for wealth and power which I --------
he satisfies In crooked politics, j Board Of Woman's Auxiliary
The second, a sensitive, unstable,To Meet Tuesday
poet, becomes Insane. And the A board meelii
third, a handsome family man man's Auxiliary of the Balboa i ^et
and union official, finds himself I Union Church will be held on| combine all in
ge (op
for the
theirs can usually be lumped air forces,
together under the heading:'
"How can I meet an attractive.;
intelligent young man whose
object is matrimony'.1''
If thev solve that riddle
fashioned uncooked/1 a cup wat- then they are in the house-
er; l',i teaspoons Mlt; 'A tea-,Wjves group, and have plenty of
spoon pepper; \ easpoon nut- problems they want aired
Older Boys, Girls
To Be Confirmed
son, Mrs. Mike Kinnick. Mrs. Jo-
seph Cote, Mrs. Pauline Soucy.
Mrs. Austin Tulip, Mrs. Roy
3mith, Mrs. Carl Hess, Mrs. Mau-
rice Towne, Mrs. Clarence Har-
vey, Mrs. Arthur Crandall. Mrs.
Owen To)beit and Mrs. William
Bell.
Chansonette...
A firm, young, rounded sil*
houette is fashion's ideal and
Chansonette gives you exactly
that! Circular stitching rounda
those precious curves of yours|
spoked-center cups give wos>
derful accentuation! Chooa*.
Chansonette* today in your
favorite fabric...
Genuine Maidenform braa
sieres are made only in the
I nitrd States of America.
I llv w
I l-ll
I*. tf. fl. HI. fl
There is a
Maiden Turn
for every type of figure.
*. .-Al
'
.....
t. *
becoming a sex maniac. Motley's Tuesday at 8:30 a.m. at the home I dreMing and tosJlightly to mix.
tyle remains cynical, bitter and of the President. Mrs. Frank Sulc FoT tne meat nitture, add wat-
at times obscene.
of 5754-B DUblo Heights.
Salt Rivers of the Masaachus-, Bingo Tonight At
tts Shore, bv Henrv Howe Legion Club
fRinehart. Is the45th volume In Bingo will be played at the
the Rivers of America series. It American Legion Club at 7:30
tells the part the 30-odd small,p.m. All members and their
rivers which notch the Massa- guests are invited to attend Ar-
chusetts .coast from Cape Ann In, rangements have been made for
the north to Dartmouth In the those riding the busses to be tafc-
south played In shaping the his-, en to the Club upon request,
tory of New England and even |
that of the United States. Howe
advances the theory that east-1
i .;.- SS wSfwi-K "Srz.sr?f... Al ft Andrew's g~
mide careers of lobs who have air. ana Mrs. nancy
ients for the t tn. ldea ot maniage out oil BUhop R. Heber Gooden S T. A surprise cocatail and buffet
your mind for good don't seemjD.. will administer the sacra-, supper party was given by a large
rture, add wat- h any Drob,em., you can't1 ment of of Confirmation, or the ; group of friends trom both sides
er to rolled oa and mix well IOr yourselves. i "laying on of hands," to a class i of the Isthmus, to honor Mr. and
Add remainlns/lrgredients and ., h, 'h t dlsposing of the older boys and girls at Mrs. H. A. Bailey, who sailed to-
kneadtob!end*oroughly 0f vcu and vour troubles too; 8t. Andrew's Church. Cocoli. on1 day for California, for an ex-
Flatten mealjWiixture into ten iiBhilvl_well then send some1 tomorrow morning at 10:45 a. m tended vacation.
problems in' | The Rev. David B Reed has| Two pieces of luggage were
By doing so vou may disprove returned from San Jos. Costa presented
e help of wt spa-my .lheory that men
by moistening men s maln problem.
era Massachusetts'.reatest riv-
er, the Merrimack, in pre-hlsto-
ric days emptied Into Boston
harbor, but was deflected north-
east to reach the Atlantic at
Newburyport by huge glaciers...
'
'g^0
HRCULES LUGGAGE MFC.
Shaw Roam2* J. F. de la Osea.
Tel. 2-lW
I'
Mil
OH
Then
hot me
L enjoy
chicke
top wi
pu
Enjoy a versatile hair-d
created expressly for you
by our expert stylists.
COLD WAVE
Special 7 50
2-1322
DIABLO HTS.
BEAUTY SHO
i loraierly Ancon Beauty SbipT
LOUISK HARTMAN, Manier
CALL FOB
\rPOlNTMEM
TODAY!
3-by-4 rectandes on waxed pa-
per, using a fa spatula. Put a
tablespoon of/dressing on each.
Roll up with,
tula. Seal
with water.A-oll lightly in- flour.
Brown eat rolls in small
amount of/fat. Bake in shallow
pan in malerate oven (350 de-
grees* foifeo minutes. Serve with
tomato sce.
othlng like a bubbling
pie to make the family
i last bits of leftover
ur turkey. Decorate the
a rich corn meal pastry j
and y/u've gone a long way to-'
ward/eeping the new year reso-'
hrtioji for nutritious but econo-
mlt/nieals.
the ingredients for the|
y topping:
cup enriched yellow corn
1 cup sifted enriched flour;
spoon salt: 1-3 cup shorten-
v4 cup water.
ow, the Ingredients for the
cken filling:
tablespoons chicken fat, mar-
rine or butter: ^ cup flour; 3
ps chicken broth; V2 tea-
ms salt; \i cup cooked eel-
iry; Va cup diced cooked carrots;
1<2 cups diced cooked chicken.
Method
For pastry, sift together corn
meal, flour and salt. Cut in
.shortening until mixture resem-
| bles coarse crumbs. Add water,
a little at a time, tossing llghtlv
with a fork, until mixture will
just hold together, place on
waxed pappr. Press gently into
ball and let t,'.ind at room tem-
perature 10 to 15 minute.
the honrees from
. wo- Rica, and will be present at the their friends.
service and will preach the ser-i Those who participated in the
mon. party were: Mr. and Mrs. W. E
______ Adams, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Albcr-
Archdeacon Townsend. locum ga, Captain and Mrs. R. A. Allen,
tenens of St. Andrews an- Mr. aftd Mrs. N. W. Ashton, Mr.
nounces the annual convocation and Mrs. R. D. Armstrong. Dr.
of the diocese in Februarv and
for the annual reports of all
Church Officers.
This meeting will be preceded
by a pot-luck supper at 6 d m.
to be served bv the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Church. All
voting members and supporters
of the Church with their fami-
lies are invited.
St. Peter's Elects
Vestrymen Monday
Vestrymen for the current
year and delegates to the an-
nual convocation at the Ca-
thedral of 8t. Luke. Ancon, will
be elected at the annual mem-
ber s meeting of St. Peter's
Church. La Boca, to be held in
the parish hall 7:30 Monday
night.
The agenda also Includes read-
ing of a financial report bv
the church treasurer and re-
ports from secretaries of the
various parochial organizations,
reviewing their activities and
finances for the past year.
All parishioners are requested
to attend bv" Per. Lemuel B.
Shirley, who will preside.
and Mrs. R. R. Arcia. Mr. Richard
Brown, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Boug-
an, Mr. Max Bilgrav. Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Beck. Mr. and Mrs J. J i
Baas. Dr. and Mrs. J. L Byrd. Mr.i
and Mrs. L. M. Breece. Captain I
and Mrs. S. L. Brown, Mr. and!
Beautiful
Wm. Rogers
Silverware Sets
CLUB or CREDIT
as low as
l^.tieMl^M

500 Weekly
Radio Center
7110
Bolivar
40
Coln


...
o>

TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
.lO
-
r'tr-


Delay all purchasing of automobiles
until you see the sensation of 1952.
The Record Breaker HUDSON "HORNET"
The Luxurious HUDSON "HOLLYWOOD"
The Clamaron* HUDSON "WASP"
All ill be on display in our showrooms very shortly, a matter of days.
Watch this column for opening date. Your dealer.


AUTOS OMPHROY, S.A.
PANAMA
Jasto Arasemena Ave. ft E. Nth St.
-^*,
I-M1S

- i -
v

-tin i
a


.
'AGE SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
______
iUNDAT, JANl'ABY 1J, 1153
Ss!i
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Tlvnll An
Pkct 2.1211
KIOSKO DE I.ESSEPS
Parqnr da l.cwpa
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Fourth of Julj A to.
Phone 2-1U1
BOTICA l.'AHLTON
lt.OSt MclDdH An.
Phono ZSfl-Colo
SALON I)E BELLEZA
No. If Wool 1210 Street
AMERICANO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "H" Slreos Panama
Na. 12.1J Cutral Ayo.Col.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile*.
SALE:9 cu. ft. Coldspot 25
cycle porceloin in ond out. SI00 i
00. Coll 84-3133. '
Service Personnel ond
Civilion Government Employes
FINANCE
your new or used car through
FOR SALE:Westinghouse *''Sr- GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCE
o-or 9 cu. feet. $185.00. twe
years old. Qtrs. 78-D. Coco Sol,- Forf ^ Uxai
to, anytime. ________' serv|ng Government Employes ond
moho- Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
14 years. With our financing
FOR SALE:Livingroom set
gony with spring cush.ons. Window for
seat cushions ond slip covers. 2- your insurance automatically adjusted
4442 to U. S. coverage).
CAN
MISCELLANEOUS
Try Hazel's famous POODLE CUT
adopted to your type .. very new..
..ultra feminine. ideal for the
dry season. Genell Bliss, Cocoli
Beauty Shop. 4-557.
Oe you Neva a rlnklne
Writ* Alcoholic* Aaenynseue
Mi 2031 Anean. C. Z.
ARRANGEMENTS
i BE MADE
1fUS^J^^tA\ THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOB.LE
ing machine, playpen, high-choir .________________PSAs.*_______________
crib, carriage, boby stroller, erwj-
mel wosh basm. mixmaster. top cqr SALE:Buying or selling on
of oven baker, large electric broil-
er, waffle iron, grill, roasting pan
WjfJfaA Underwood typewriter, large scoot-
er, small scooter, tricycle, juice-o-
mot. small metol dry food closet
. Apply Riviera Apts. Melendez &
3rd. St. Colon, apartment 8.____
FOR SALE: Leaving for Stotes
Household effects including twe
refngerotors. new Victor Console
Radio, fans, clocks, all 25 cycles
4 to 6 p. m.. daily, cottage 0314
Cable Heights, opposite Jardn Mi-
radores. _______
automobile? See Agencias Cosmos
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721. Panama.
FOR SALE;1940 Buick 2-door se
don, good running condition. 48
A. 4th St., Coco Slito.
FOR SALE: Cadillac Series 61
black 1950 (Sept.) 4-door sedan.
S3,225.00. Phone 88-786.
FOR SALE:60 Cycle Westinghouse
8 ft. refrigerator in guarantee. |
De Luxe gas range. Excellent con- n
dition. Miscellaneous household
articles. Call 3-1252. evenings.
FOR SALE:1948 Chrysler "New
Yorker" Sedan, 5 new tires, per-
fect mechanical condition. Bargain
Inquire "Cia. General de Seguro?
S. A.," Plozo Herrera. Panama.
ti.FOR SALE:Silvertone 3 speed re-
_* cord player. New. $30.00. House
E 107-B, Pedro Miguel, C. Z Phone
t 1-506. ____
Help Wanted
ANTED:-Good experienced, cook
with recommendation. Must sleep
in. Good salory. Tel. 3-0405, Pan-
am.
SALE:1951 Dodge "Coronet
Diplomatic" two tone, WSW tires
3.500 miles. Inquire "Inversiones
Generales S. A." No. 38, Jose
Francisco de la Ossa Avenue, Pan-
ama.
WANTED: Elderly lady to cook
with reference. Must speak Spon-
ish. Corr street 1423 Apt. B
Balboa.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF YOUR
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYE STATUS
ARMY NAVY ond CIVILIAN EM
POYES. YOU HAVE MONEY by
using the FEDERAL SERVICES FIN-
ANCE CORP IWoshington D. C.)
facilities available to -you locally.
SEE US BEFORE you finance your
next new or used car.
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE ou
office is Jocated at No. 29 on auto
'mobile Row or coll Don Pagenta at
Panama 2-4555.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet 4-door
sedon. House 0766-D, Williom
son Place.
WANTED:Terrace furniture, sec-
ond hand, in good condition. Tel
3-0405 Panomi.
Position Offered
rtish-English speaking young girl)
ith knowledge of bookkeeping |
_nd stenography to assist in of
lice. Telephone Alhambra Apart
ments 1386. Colon.
FOR SALE:Practicolly new, Ford
1951 Radio ond Chevrolet 1948
radio ond parts. Garage "Cuba"
in front of Ameglio Iceplant No
8, Juan B. Sosa St.
FOR SALE:M. G. Sport Roadster
1951 5.000 miles. Perfect
condition. Telephone 2-1800 un-
til 5 p. m. House 0590 Mindi St.
Ancon. 2-3627, evenings.
Art Exhibit Slated
for Balboa T
1
r-

jr Beginning next Friday even-
- Ing and continuing through
Sunday there will be an exhbii-
. lion of oil paintings in the
Jasement Gallery of the Bal-
"oo YMCA. Some 40 canvases
.will be on exhibit for the three1
"day period. These will be re-
.^resentative 0f the work done
%y members of the art classes
.conducted by Mrs Betty Bentz.
BThia is the first such exhibit
rif this group of art students.
jtoaAt the opening on Friday
" members of the class will be
present to greet visitors and
refreshments will be served by
committee from the class. No
.dividual invitations will be
:ed but a very cordial in-
tation is extended to resi-
nts of Panama and the Ca-
1 Zone to come and see the
ork of this group during the
it year.
FOR SALE:1 1-4 litre MG spe-
cial 4-seat tourer model. Newly
laquered Alfa red, new black top
horns, built-in hydraulic jocks, i
f. s., back-segt cover. Only MG
of this type on the Isthmus. Stand-
ard RPAG engine. Deafns. Quarters
35. Albrook. Phone 86-3108.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford Victoria
two tone green, rodio, overdrive
undercoated. See at Curundu
2038. phone 83-7194 Saturday
afternoon ond Sunday.
:OR SALE:
Oldsmobilo
- 1950. Rocket "88"
Call owner Novy 3231
FOR ALE: 1949 Packard. Four-
Door Sedan. Duty paid. Excellent
condition. New tires. Phone Bal-
boa 3103.
i The exhibit will be open on
Saturday and Sunday between
the hours of 3 and 5 p. m. and
7 to
FOR SALE:Ford 41 new motor
point, tires. Best offer. One ook
dinette. 4 choirs, toble, buffet &
mirror. 78-D. Coco Slito.
NOTES
HE'S FOR SAFETY
JACKSONVILLE. Fla., (UP).
An 88-year-old retired jeweler,
figuring his chances of living
to an "old age" depends on his
.neighbors' safety-mindedness,
."J* the benefit of has launched a one-man safety
those who were unable to come, campaign. Instead of answer-
to the evening class on Monday! ing his telephone with "hello"
renies at 7 p. m. Mrs. Bentz,he says "safety always."
has started a new daytime ._____
class which meets each Friday I
Tnornlng from 9 to 11 a. m,

GRATEFII. FOR HF.LP
GAINESVILLE, Fla. (UP).A
freshly-baked pie and a nickel
for a cup of coffee were de-
livered to the police station here
by a thankful woman to express
her appreciation for a police-
man's helping hand when she
became ill downtown.
HOOKED TOGETHER
PROVIDENCE, R. I. John Andrews. 70, braked his au-
tomobile and got out to find out
why another car had been fol-
lowing him closely for half a
mile. He found a drlverless car
had hooked bumpers with his.
All set for sweeter song!
loBMo aeeedrr tocia lonfMnis art sina-
ia# their hiarti out f They're happy
^ Va?f*,**!,*">' they've got French's
MSccd' What canary could with
aW neeec u icsicd, laery iajn-
etiaeu in every packet chosen for a
perfectly balanced diet, with a
eeecsal Bird Biscuit contamine rhe
Ble extra mbiii that make h* want
' o aac his finest loos*.
La Salle Extension
__University of Chicago
P.O. 2053 Panama Tel. 2-3240
Care of
A0ENCIAS CENTRALES
A. S. BARHAM, JR.
REGISTRAR
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Bids will be received in the office
of the General Manager, Commis-
sary Division. Mount Hope, Ca-
nal lone, until 3:00 p. m., Jan-
uary 22. 1952. when they will
be opened in public, for all or
part of a 25,000 pound lot of
poultry freed, consisting of bread
flour with added inedible tank-
age. Inspection and particular:
moy be obtoined at the Commis-
sory Division Cold Storage office
Mount Hope. Canal Zone.
FOR SALE1950 Packard, refriger-
ator, toaster, rugs, tables, tricycle
miscellaneous. 1446-D, Owen,
Balboa 2-3715.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:25 foot Cris-Craft, ex
cellent condition, new 95 HP
motor. Demonstration Sunday from
noon to 6 p. m. ot Balboa Yacht
Club pier. See No. 530 "Amber"
or coll 446 Colon daily.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Two lots in Sonta Cla-
ra opposite residence of Ernesto
Maduro. For information write
Box 2054, Ancon, Conol Zone.
FOR SALE2500 MS of the choicest
property in Las Cumbres. Over-
looking "Gringo Town." Call Pon-
om. 3-1 107.
FOR SALE:Ideal country home
concrete, city conveniences, fruit-
ed, fenced land. Owner leaving
Moke offer. Phone 1283-J, Co-
lon.
FOR SALE:Chalet No. 12 in 16th
Street, Pueblo Nuevo, built on
880 square meters lot. Two bed-
rooms. Price $8,850.00 (Eight
Thousand Eight Hundred and Fif-
ty Dollars). Easy payment plan.
Can be inspected from 2 p. m
to 6 p. tn. at the premises. Ad-
ditional information at F Street
No. 7 ony other time.
Winning Dye Picks Up At Washington
Where He Left Off At Ohio State
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
HOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool
Valle. Reservation, telephone
1112, Panama.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Foster's cottages completely furnisA-
ed, one, two or three bedroom!
liners, gas refrigerators, gal
ranges, dishes and kitchen wore
Holf a mile beyond Santo Clora
private rood to beach. For n-
or phone Dagmor.
No. 6, 2-0170
formation visit
Tivoli Avenue
Panamo.
Williams Santo Clare Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frlgldairts, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Groinlich's Sonto Claro beach-
cotUOM. Electric ice ooxes, go*
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillies. Oceanslde cottages. Santa
Clara Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Crrttobol 3-1673
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet
maid's room, garage. No. 76 Jus-
to Arosemena Avenue, between
38th and 39th Streets. Phone Pan-
ama 3-3305.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMNTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Moid service optional. Can-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Modern opartment
two bedrooms, livingroom, kitchen
etc., $100. House No. 2, 41 St.
corner of Cuba Avenue. Apply
Quijano, 8th Street No. 15, Pon-
oma.
FOR RENT: Furnished or unfur-
nished apartment, 2 bedrooms ond
garage. Carrasquilla 642, San
Froncisco. Tel. 3-4418.
FOR RENT
Rooms
We have everything
to keep your Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season.
V Tools Wheelbarrows
Hose Insecticides
.Fencing Fertilizers
. Sprayers Weedkillers
Sprinklers Fungicides
(BO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Centrsl Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
\ *22 E. 29th St.
1
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
flotrl li Panas*
Selling: A bit loir. Panama
Forest lpreferid). Clay Pro-
ducts. S. Ferntfido Clinic.
Tel. 3-4719;- 3-1600
'i
By JOHNNY McCALLUM
NBA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Jan. 12 (NBA)
When William Henry Harrison
Dye forsook Ohio 8tate and trav-
eled west to establish a basket-
ball mission at Washington a
year ago, he carried with him a
lofty reputation as a practicing
genius.
TIi spotlight which had play-
ed on him for capturing the
Western National Collegiate Ath-
letic Association championship
at the Buckeye school In 1950
pinned him like a specimen on
the board of an entomologist.
If prognosticates are violently,,
prejudiced In Tippy Dye's favor, * IfJshoot. Defensive play is
It is for the very good reason work. This Is called the flnest-
andlng near the
(R'the backboard
that wherever he goes he makes
them look like genuine experts.
Last season, the pre-season
polls picked Washington to pol-
checklng team In Washington
history. The defense can carry a
team when the shooting Is off.
It was the deciding factor in the
victories over 8t. Louis and Cali-
fornia.
fsh off Its Pacific Coast Confer-
ence opposition. So, In his Inaug-
ural campaign In Seattle Dye's fWH Dye Is a meticulous
precision-tooled machine won master 0f detail, a most Insistent
the crown. conditioner. The Huskies spen
This year the lads from the1 hours at practice
banks of Lake Washington again| *nte Washington edition co,
are proving the scourge of the blM 8peed wl& gtTength arou
?w0l.de m?' 25$ 25 #iS Jk tne boards. It has hit better t
their first 12 starts to rank fourth 40 cent 0f its shots
In the nation. member of the starting five Is a
Punishing the basket unrelent- scoring. tnreat Tne oppo^^r,
lessly and being tighter than a can-t concentrate on any one
Scotsman's wallet on defense, the man y
Purple and Gold paralyzed St. su-foot seven-inch centir Bob
Louis, Ohio State. Northwestern, Houbregg Veraged 20 rwlnts the
"He hooks with, either nano,
and pots em from all angles,"
Wooden says. "Against us, he
dunked one In from about is feet
away while
base-line, ba
plane.''
Houbres 1 flunlor, was vot-
ed the outstanding player of the
western NBA!? tournament la
Kansas City hut year.
t Doug McClary, six-foot-eight
Junior, pulled Washington out of
the fire wlth.elght points in the
last quarte*fto beat St. Louis,
58-53, scored 10 points against
California in the last half
Perhjkpe the finest defensive
man oh the team Is Frank Ouis-
ness, i ajf All-America mention
last rip. He's the lone senior on
the squad, Is six three. Rounding
out;the starting five are Junior
guf*'
pc
Minnesota, Utah, UCLA, Cali-
fornia and Idaho.
The Huskies aren't resting on
their laurels, and all but one
have at least another year. i j^ij,
Dye has his youngsters work-1
Ing on fundamentals. His theory
is that shooting takes care of it-
self. The first thing a kid wants
first dozen games. Johnny Wood-
en, UCLA generalissimo, says
this gangling tower of bones has
a better hook shot than Oeorge
Isthmian Sports
MODERN FUtlNITURE
CUSTOM -B-ULT
Slipcover 8eu|akolsterj
visit otra saowaooMi
Alberto IIerf.\
J. r de la Ossa T7 (AnIMobtle Kowl
Free (.inmates Pickup t Deliver
sff
Tel. I-4S2S M
: .bl
I
LESSONS
Learn to donee now for Cornivol
time. Bolboa YMCA, Hornett and
Dunn.
Tagging Suggested
To Shame Voters
Into Going To Polls
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Jan. (UP)
An educator of a small Arkansas
college Is out to make Americans
vote-conscious and get a big
turnout at the polls every elec-
tion day, local or national.
Dr. Oeorge 8. Benson, pres-
ident of Harding College at
Searcy. Ark., wants to "tag"
everyone who votes and In that
way make those who don't vote
feel self-conscious.
Benson said the idea is to have
each voter distinguished by a
red tag which says:
"I have voted: have you?"
Harding College, which has
conducted freedom forums
against what It calls the drift to
socialism, Is promoting the vot-
ing idea all over the country.
The school hopes a civic club, the
local government itself or even
civics classes at schools will spon-
ROOMS AVAILAB1I Light, coo"
entirely rinovated and wall fur-
nished. Rafee reaioneble. Bocht-
lors only. Inquire at The Ama-
ricen Club Idem Oe Lesieei
Park.
Lucky Wednesday'
Scheduled Soon By
Central Theater
A new type of give-away mo-
vie entertainment will be start-
ed soon by the Central Theater,
called "Lucky Wednesday."
Beginning Feb. 8, lucky movie
patrons at the Central will be
given prizes of a round-trip tick-
et to San Jos, Costa Rica, a
week end at the Hotel Panamon-
te in Boquete, with a free trip to
David included, and a full sheet
of lottery tickets, In addition to
the movie which will be the same
as the week end picture.
OPS Claims It Helps
Women To Stay Slim
MIAMI, Fla. (UP)The Office
of Price Stabilization helps
women with streamlined figures
to keep them that way, accord-
ing to Gertrude Gordon of the
OPS.
Inflation. American style,
makes folks fat, Miss Gordon
said.
The OPS llaislon representa-
tive explained that when prices
of hon-fattening cuts of meat
soar too high, the homemaken
is forced to substitute pound-
age-packed dishes such as spa-
ghetti and cheese.
ditlonal vote in each of the
state's voting precincts could
sor "tag day" each election day'nave reversed the result.
In their communities. Benson said the discounting of
"Almost everyone will agree ,tne value of a single vote has
that It is a patriotic duty tolwon and lost many an election,
vote," Benson said. "Most people He sald a few thousand votes In
who don't vote feel a little sheep-
ish on election day whether
It's a local school district elec-
tion or a presidential one.
"If his co-workers or neighbors
were proudly wearing a little 'I
have voted-have you?' tag after
going to the polls, the non-
voter's feeling of guiltv would
increase. The theory Is then,
that a great many of them ulti-
mately would form the habit of
voting and become, we hope In-
telligent voters."
Benson said Hardmg's national
education program staff found
that only about 50 per cent of
the 95.000.000 Americans of vot*
Ing age vote in presidential elec-
tions and only about 20 per cent
vote in all elections.
Harding College haa mobilized
nearly 2,000 persons In all 48
states to present Its plan. They
have some good talking points
on the value of Just one vote.
They point out that Vn the
presidential election of 1948.
Ohio's 25 electoral votes went to
President Truman by such a
small margin that a single ad-
partlcular precincts In some of
the key states have, more than
once, proved the deciding factor
In electing a. president.
In 1870. he said, President Ru-
therford B. Hayes was elected by
a single electoral vote and In
1884 Grover Cleveland was elect-
ed by so small a margin that 000
votes for his opponent in New
York would have reversed the
decision.
Benson gave a classic example
of the value of one vote, point-
leg to a man who decided to vote
in Indiana in the 1840s at the
last minute.
The candidate he supported
for the state legislature won by
one vote.
That candidate cast the de-
ciding vote that sent Edward A.
Hannegan to the US Senate.
Hannegan was acting as presi-
dent pro-tern of the Senate when
the question of statehood for
Texas came up. The vote was
tied and Hannegan cast the de-
ciding vote In favor of admitting
Texas.
Free ions I
MEMORIES <
Preserven Forever!
Baby's first shoes preserved forever
In solid metal bronze make a match- \
less gift Th.a smart miniature oval
photo frame and baby shoe combi-
nation- style S28 M0 95. Larger base
with two shoes, style 29 $14 95.
Other styles from S3.7S
WR1TI FOR DETAILSI
DUNMORE AGENCY
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
Panam, R. P
PET HOSPITAL
42 Via Porras (8. Francisco Rd.)
aereas the bridge on Use right.
Or. I V. Fernindei U.. Veterinary
Hours: a a.m. 12 neon 3 p.an. 6 p.in
Phone 1-1129 Panam
P.O. Bo* 9)5 Panam
Bargain For Sale:
PRE-FABRICATED
ALUMINUM HOUSE
Living Dlnlnjroom, three
Bedrooms. Kitchen and Bath.
Four Closets.
PRICE: $3,950.
AGENCIAS LUMINA, S.A.
Tel. 3-1033
Fep
AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE
SEE
V
MYDMOTNEtS.INC
De l-esseps Park
TeL: Z-19W -000
A struggle Is raging in the
Pacific Boys' Club cage league;
for leadership between 1MTI
Brothers and Farmacia Chu.
Things have taken new turns
as the loop approaches its final
stages with each team endeavor-
ing to improve In the stand-
ings.
TNT. a fast and sturdy bunch
of youngsters, are at the top
of the heap with six wins
against one defeat, while the
busy Farmacia Chu's quintet jai
Just trailing by one game. TNT's
success Is spearheaded by the'
cagy Rafael Espinosa, who tops1
the scorers with 87, and Harold
Kerr his teammate who has'
sunk 04 points to date.
The Druggists get substantial
team support from Luis Suarez
and Carlos Kfendleves, both of'
whom are among the leading!
scorers of the circuit. Suarez j
has reached the half century i
mark, while teammate Mendleve I
has 47.
Vincent Hall of the Christian
Brothers League, has been quite
effective In his performance for
the.season, having scored 78!
points for second position among
the big guns of the loop. How-
ever, the Christians ocuppy only
third place In the standings.
Despite the fact that his team,
San Carlos Snorters, Is In the
cellar. Luis Denver has contri-
buted most of the squad's .63-
polnt total. Denver Is a fast.
gy player and the type of
bey that can be counted on for
a Ight down the wire. It would
not be surprising if he cops the
hig point honors.
Dianpnd mixers on the Canal
Zoneiocal-rate playgrounds will
swlnAinto action Sunday when
the sijnal for play-ball is given,
for tie opening of the 1952
basebiy season. Six teams, re-
oresenlng all the townsltes will
be engaged Mount Hope Stad-'
lum, th> chagres diamond and
the pate at Paraso to be the
scenes ff, activities.
GOOD BOYDust Devil gets
Eat on tne back from his master,
f. Alvin H. Nitchman of Cran-
berry, N.J.. for winning the
Amateur All-Age Stake at Pine-
hurst. N.C., Field Trills. Joe Cipriano, a pepper-
id Mike McCutchen. a
ing Influence.
e Huskies are imbued
e-for-all and all-for-
ts evidenced by an in-
that happened during the
orthwestern game.
McClary and Houbregs leaped
for a rebound, batted the ba]>
into the Washington basket.
Houbregs was credited with the
goal.
Moments later, during a time
out, Houbregs sidled up to the
referee.
"Ref," he said, "It was McClary
who tipped In the basket, not f.
He should be given the two
points."
The scorer reversed his deci-
sion.
si
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
:
BREDA ............................Jan. 18
' ORANJE8TAD ......................Jan. 21
' HERSIUA..........................Jan. 25
__________________________________________________________
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
BREDA ............................Jan. 16
ORANJESTAIi .......7..............Jan. 21
HERSIUA ..........................Jan. 25
TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
BOSKOOP.......(Peru only)........Jan. 20
DELFT .............................Feb. 1
HELDER...........................Feb. 19
KNSM CRISTOBAL, 3-12103-12113-1219
BLOK AGENCIES. BALBOA, 2-371 (Freight Only,
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CITY, 2-20M (Favsseniters Only)

*
Bull Fight
in "LA MACARENA RING"
TODAY Sunday 13 at 4 p.m.
(San Francisco Garden)
4
BULLS
In honor of
./
Dr. ALVIN SHOLK,
M.D., U.S. Army,
who will preside
the fight
"Eduardo
de Valencia"
*
Tickets on $ale al
San Francisco Garden
PRICES:
SHADE:
Box Seals ........$3.0u
General Admittance. 2.00
SUN:'
Box Seats ........$2.00
',General Admittance. 1.00"
"Joseffllo
de Colombia9'
r
*


NBAY. JANUARY IS. 1952
TH SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE EVrf
Petite Mitzi Gaynor Sprinkles Stardust
In Golden Girl At Balboa Theater Today
'Odette/ One of England's Best,
At The Bella Vista Next Thursday


%
if
Is

1/

IN HOLLYWOOD
By ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) "It was| Klin Hunter, who'll wed New
time to tell the truth. Some peo- York actor Robert Emmet dur-
ple are saying I was a fool to
reveal the things I did. But I'm
not sorry. I'm very happy about
It."
Lana Turner leveling about her
eye-opening; frank confessions
wordage
"Oolden Girl," which opened
yesterday at the Balboa Theater,
is the song and dance story of
the Gold Rush days, when fam-
ed entertainer Lotta Crabtree
captured the hearts of the min-
ing camps and swept triumph-
antly to New York to storm the
Heights of fame.
The movie, another sterling
product from Twentieth Cen-
tury-Pox, is as rich and bounti-
ful as the implication of its
title, a picture as lrridescent
and bright as Its Technicolor
hues, a triumph of showman-
ship for its veteran producer
George Jessel, and perhaps most
memorable tor displaying for
the first time the full talents of
Hollywood's most brilliant dis-
covery in recent years, Mitzi
Gaynor.
It is the appealing, efferves-
cent pertness of this iresh, vola-
tile new performer, Hltzi Gay-
nor, that stands out among all
the riches of "Golden Girl.''
Dale Robertson, fast on the rise
as the new matinee idol with a
Gable flair for ruggedness, re-
doubles his popularity climb.
Dennis Day, tried and true ra-
dio and recording artist, is su-
perlative with his'thrilling ren-
dition of songs and refreshing,
amiable comedy.
Long experienced James Bar-
ton, of the Broadway musical
and dramatic stage, shows off
the stage know-how of years in
the entertaining game. But fun-
damentally If is Mitzi Gaynor,
who is "Golden Girl," truly Ir-
resistible with a performance
that matures from naive girl-
hood to full-fledged artistry as
the star of the New York music-
al stage.
"My Blue Heaven" Introduced
Mitzi Oaynor effectively in mu-
Check offtthe name of Humph-steals, and "Take Care Of My
gave her a chance
John Wayne, Bob Ryan Star As Marine Pilots

In Flying Leathernecks' Thursday At Central
ing the holidays, is describing
the marriage to friends a a
"triangle." She has an eight-
year-old daughter and says:
"We're both in love with him."
and the zippy wordage of her
life story in a national maga-rey Bogara as an eager beaver Little Girl
sine. about grabbing off an Oscar for j to shine dramatically. But "Gol-
The reaction to the spilled "African Queen." John Huston's'den Girl" is the first film to
beans, Lana confided, has been I passing out the word that Bogie's radiate all her multiple charms,
heart-warming except for a few acting is in the Academy league,! She scores impressively as an
but Bogle's saying;
exceptions. Waiting to do a scene
in "The Merry Widow," she told
me:
"A few of my friends and peo-
ple at the studios are saying.
Really. Lana, you didn't have to
be that frank.' But mostly they're
congratulating me on telling the
truth. There have been so many
stories told about me I could
have been 12 people. Really. I'm
glad I told the straight story."
Lana still hasn't signed her
new MOM contract "the dead-1on the front."
line is Dec. 31 and I'll probably
actress delineating a biographic
al role, she dances with a fleet
lightness that bespeaks magic,
and she sings a tune with the
warmth and lnfectiousness of a
natural stylist. Audiences every-
where will idolize Mitzi Gaynor
in "Golden Girl," for she reln-
"I don't know whether I want
it or not. Everybody who wins
an Oscar seems to leave the
business."
' Monica Lewis, back from a
Korean entertainment tour with!vests the screen with a great
Danny Kaye 22 shows in as new star property, to take her
many days Is answering the place with the best that have
query. "Did you get near the !gone before,
front?" with. "Honey, we were Obviously no personality could
i emerge so definitely if the sur-
roundings were not appropriate,
sign it on Jan. 2 Just so I can! Red artillery firr. Monica gulps, Happily everything is right for
say I was a free soul for 24 hours." was whizzing overhead on sev-ithe "Golden Girl." These is hu-
In February, she heads for Euro- eral occasions. At one camp she mor, and not a little poignant
pe, with romantic Spain and wat invited into a hospital tent drama, in the romances and
Frahc'on her Itinerary. Object:!immediately after surgery on a rise of Lotta Crabtree.
"I'm going to have some funl"ipilot. The musical production num-
'bers are rousing and lnvenljve.
It must be love between Elisa-' "Can I kiss him.'Doc?" asked backed by wonderful new songs.
beth Taylor and Michael WiM-1 Monica as the boy weakly smiled "Never" and "California Moon.'
Inj. He's wearing his toupee all,at her. plus a number of standout old-
"Odette Is a salute to courage and fortitude of the high-
est order, In a real-life story which will move every heart to
deep admiration, pride and tears. No heroica no false
sentiment, butt the unvarnished simplicity of truth, acted
with utter sincerity by a fine cast and directed with high
purpose by Herbert Wilcox.
. Audiences in every town and city will flock to this su-
perb film which has worthily achieved the rare honor of a
Royal Premiere.
Odette marks a new peak in the career of Anna Nearle,
England's top dramatic star. Trevor Howard, Marina Goring
and Peter Ursinov are magnificently cast in this brilliant
and praiseworthy film, which rlchb deserves the signal hon-
or accorded to it: "the best picture made ir England."
Odette wiU he released this Thursday at the Bella Vista
Theater.
Feathered Creature
HORIZONTAL 4 Domestic slave
l,5r>pictedbirt5Sm.UjUy
HOOZM
12 Lighting
device
14 Child's game
15 Relative
17 Court i
18 Near ,.
19 Novelty
21 Physician
(ab.)
22 Network
24 Encourage
28 Leg Joint
27 Strike
6 Contest of
spued
7 Units
8 Note of Guide
scale
9 Stitch
10 Eats away
11 Utterly
IS It is native to
America
18 Isle of Wight
(ab.)
19 Unnecessary
20 Wages
Answer to Previous Puzzle
tili'l 4 I MMMI3B'
iSIIIZ1 "yi-lW -W>lIWO
WfflM 'i-Oi IkiH.J -fJlllsJ
hi\A*t rv_i Ir'laM ayw
drjri L-ii-'WIai:1 CM-
I2IUI"! IV 1Mzi'J* HW.2J
"HEJtitel -4 lli2!Ml-Us
laikji-JUi -*^isii-<^i
32 Guide
33 Worships
35 Chain
38 Looks for
41 Flesh food
42 Formerly
the time for Lls. He donned it
only on formal occasions for
Marlene Dietrich.
Joan Crawford is having home-
work trouble with her 12-year-
old daughter. Christine. Bogged
down with mathematics.
tine asked Joan for help the
other night on a problem deal-
hut with a f langle.
"I had to confess," Joan whis-
pered on the set of "This Wo-
man Is Dangerous," "that the
oply triangles I know anything
about are romantic."
I wish you woMld." tepllM the1 les including "When Johnny
army medic. "His blood pressure, Comes Marching Home." "Oh.
is very low. It might go up."; Dem Golden Slippers" and
She did and It did. "Dixie." And the casting Is first -
-------- rate all the way down the line
Talking about a movie pro- that enlists Una Merkel. Ray-
Chris- ducer. Jim Backus said: "He's so mond Walburn, Gene Sheldon
rich that when he goes riding
in his Cadillac he throws
Buicks to hitch-hikers."
put
It may or may not Interest Zsa
Zsa Gabor. but In MGM's "The
Light Toush." George Sanders
speaks this line:
"Love takes place before the
marriage ceremony not during
and never after."
and Carmen D'Antonlo.
Stars Literally
Plastered. On Set
Ty Power and his wife. Linda
Christian, are all set for a co-
starring film to be made in Euro-
pe in the spring.
Eddie Cantor and Warner Bros,
finally got together on his film-
biography after Eddie held out A Hollywood Jewel designer Is
for more moolah. His TV click is stringing a diamond necklace
the inside reason for the bigger for Gloria Swanson. A wealthy
wad In his bank account. Romeo gave the order.
Read the fine print In some of
the new releasing contracts be-
tween independent producers,
and major studios, and you'll I
find that most of them carry
agreements to share 50-50 in te- --------
levision grosses when the pic-1 _______,,., .
tures are released to the small I HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 12Maur-
screens after theater runs. tee Ivans, Victor Matjrre.Regin-
_____ aid Gardiner, Lowell Giimore |
and several extras got accident-
W 2uc.er Av,bfri z"-!?iiy5!^re^n,^-?K.ila^
smith is dreaming, but be has
28 "Sioux State" 25 Noblemen
(ab.)
29 Measure of
area
30 Indian
mulberry
31 Artificial
language
32 Step
34 Unit of length I
37 Roman date
38 Biblical name
30 Behold!
40 Strokes
,48Thoron
(symbol)
I 47 British money
of account
4 Invest
80 Moist
51 Raised level
S3 Checks
55 Asserts
88 Bristle
23 Bridge holding 43 Poems
44 Tungsten (ab.)
45 Belongs to thai
girl
48 Wile
50 Humor
32 Sun god of
Egypt
34 Early
English (ab.)
Revolving around the heroic
work of U.8. Marine Corps fliers
during the last war's Pacific
fighting. Howard Hughes action-1
ful "Flying Leathernecks" stars
John Wayne and Robert Ryan,
at the head of a notable cast \
opening next Thursday at the
Central Theater.
Produced in Technicolor by
Edmund Grainger, the dramatic
offering presents Wayne as a
hard-bitten major commanding
an air squadron. Ryan Is seen
ac his executive officer who.
though loyal to Wayne person-
ally, resents his rigid insistence
on discipline.
This conflict between the two
men underlies the exciting early
sequences at Guadalcanal, and
carries on through the exploits
of the squadron at other his-
toric Marine milestones in the
rugged drive toward Japan, with
tne final scenes laid at Okinawa.
Don Taylor as an exuberant
young Texan. Jan is Carter as
Wayne's understanding wife,
William Harrigan as a medical
officer and Jay C. Fllppen as a
tesourceful sergeant are brack-
eted in chief support. Nicholas
Ray directed the film, which
contains some of the most ex-
citing glimpses of aerial com-
bat ever photographed.
James Edward Grant wrote
the screenplay of the RKO Ra-
dio picture from the story by
Kenneth Garnet, Nicholas Ray
directed.
Barbara Fayton, Lllll St. Cyr,
ftsa Zsa Gabor. Jean Wallace
and Denise Dareel penciled in
as ladv swash-bucklers for "Pi-
rate Women" an upcoming
movie.
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraith
set where "Androclos and the
Lion" is before the ameras.
Evans, as Caesar, was making
his grand entrance into his Col-
iseum box. Mature, Gardiner and
Giimore accompanied him. Ex-
tras portraying Roman soldiers
lined either side of the portals
leading to the box.
As Caesar arrived a soldier on
either side of the doors reached
out and grabbed the huge ring-
knobs that open the massive
Slaster gates. They each gave a
efty tug, the plaster broke and
the soldiers want hurtling back-
wards as thy ring-knobs gave
way.
Evans and his fellow thesplan
stood startloU as pounds of plas-
ter decoration came pouring
down over them.
Hollywood Smiles
retarles in a studio
"But how can a
extra like that afford
c AND a mink coat?"
them queried. "Easy,"
e answer. "She keeps a
"I holpo. ur now eook at tho table last nightand now
ho tolls mo I'd save stops for myself by sating in tho
kitchen!'
Two
comm:
little O
a Cadi
ene o
came
budge*.
I oOo
A dadlo workers eyed Marilyn
Monsse strolling across the lot
and/gagged: "Anybody who'd
makf a pass at that would
throw a brick through a Rem-
brandt."
oOo
il character actress, once In
i tfid chips, was selling her ex-
loenstve furs to a private cus-
tomer. "You now see before
vou." she said sadly, counting
[her coin, "a dls-sabled veteran."
i Roy Bolger Renews
' Old Acquaintance
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 12 Ray
Bolser. recently returned from
England where he starred in
Where's Charley?' for Warner
Bros., reports that he motored
117 miles one afternoon to have
a "dish of tea" with Evelyn
Waugh, famous British novelist.
whom he hadn't seen since their
i!rt me*UnB 20 years earlier.
They met before on Bolger's first
| trip to London when he was hon-
eymooning with Owen Bolger.
You can't blame Farley
Granger for wanting Peggy
Dow in Samuel Goldwyn's
timely drama. "I Want You."
in which they -co-star with
Dana Andrews and Dorothy'
McGuire. Miss Dow, who
plays her most Important
role to date In the RKO re-
lease, Is 5 feet, 6 inches and
weighs 125 pounds.
Musical Sparkles
With Gus Kahn Hits
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 12Some
of the greatest songs ever writ-
ten are sung by Doris Day and
Dannv Thomas in Warner Bros.'
musical, "I'll See You In My
Dreams," the story of the late
songwriter Gus Kahn. Kahn. one
of the immortal comrx>sers of
popular songs, had over 800 songs
published.
He first clicked as a songwrit-
er after he met Grace LeBoy.
later to become Mrs. Kahn. With
her he wrote, his first published
song, "I Wish I Had a Girl." in
1908. This number along with
two other Kahn hits, "Memor-
ies." and "My Isle of Golden
Dreams," are on the list of 10
best selling songs of all time.
"Pretty Baby," "My Buddy."
"It Had to be You." "Love Me or
Leave Me" and "Toot Toot Toot-
sie" are only a few of the Gus
Kahn songs to be heard in I'll
See You In My Dreams." which
derives its title from a song
Kahn wrote with Isham Jones in
1924.
Tony Martin Back
In Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 12Tony
Martin is back in Hollywood, fol-
lowing personal appearances In
New York, Cleveland and Hous-
ton in connection with his star-
ring film, "Two Tickets to Broad-
way."
Co-starring .with him In the
Howard Hughes Technicolor mu-
sical are Janet Leigh. Gloria De-
Haven, Eddie Bracken and Ann
Miller.
His next at RKO Radio will be
another top musical. "A Song
Forever." in which Tony will sing |
five numbers. i
Errol Flynn's Dog
Shooed From Sound
Stage Too Noisy
HOLLYWOOD. Jan 12Cold-
nose. Errol Flynn's German
Shepherd dog which is his con-
stant companion on the set while
his master is working in "Mara
Maru" at Warner Bros, was ban-
ished from the sound stage re-;
cently with orders not to come
back until he got a pedicure.
Seems the pup gets restless
while Flynn's before the cameras
land starts pacing the stage, his
paws making a tick-tick which
Is picked up by the microphone.
HOME FROM WAR John Wayne and Janis Carter bid a
fend good night to their screen son Gordon Gebert in How-
ard Hughes presentation. "Flying Leathernecks," in color by
Technicolor. Wayne co-stars with Robert Ryan in the RKO
drama picturing the heroic U. S. Marines fliers in World War
II. Edmund Grainger produced. It will open at the Central
Theater next Thursday.
rZ WANT APS TO.
U** .......Hiiilllllllllllllllll'IIII lifllrmnmLif
RENT
Happy landlords and
tenants get together
through our want-ads
every issue. Turn to
the want-ads. Check
them now !
Every month . every week . every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !


+
+
=?
SPORTS are in the public mind all year round," said Professor Lamiceda in his
class the day before the brief vacation for Turkey Day. |
"When Thanksgiving brings the end of the football season, fans' interest turns
--------------------------------------------- to basketball, ice hockey, and so on. And, of course,
IplQIifpttp tnev tnink of baseball in every month. In the 'Hot
O Stove League,' as it's called, the season never romes
to an end," he continued.
"I'm going to present some situations to you, and
give you a sporting chance to name the sport in
each. case. The answer to each will be a well-known
sport, but it won't be baseball!"
"How would you define sport?" asked a student.
"A good question. It always is a good idea to
define the terms and the criteria you are to use. Let
us accept as our definition that a sport ia a par-
ticular, athletic game or contest involving individual
or team skill and prowess. Each sport to which'I
will refer has national scope."
Professor Lamiceda then offered the following
sports brain teasers:
1. HORSES are employed In this sport, but it
isn't equitation.
BY inserting the numbers 0. 1, 2- CUES are used in this game, but It isn't pool
2. .1. 4. 6 6. 7 and 8 in the or billiards.
3. One has to lie on his stomach to compete in
X
+
X
=2
--\o
31
Y inserting the numbers 0, 1,
2, 3, 4, 6. 6, 7 and 8 in the
light blank squares in this dia-
gram you can make all of the tu> contest, which takes place on the ground!
totals correct. Number 2, upper * PUNTS are often used in this sport, but It
left, has already been inserted. "n't a football game.
Par for completing the ar- 5' THREE STRIKES IN A ROW doe. NOT put
rangement satisfactorily is two PJ minutes. Can you beat that time? 6" HOOS *" food or bad, depending on
Each figure. 0 to 8. must be >-0i,r $&*?* ,l lan l flf.h,,n* i *'
-w. ....t , 7- GLOVES are essential, but the sport U not
baseball.
8. PADDLES are part of the equipment in this
sport, but no ball is used.
9. A square ring is used In boxing and wrestling;
in what sport is a CIRCULAR RING employed?
THREE men, Roy. Walter and 10. Martha Mitchell of Saratoga. Fla.. whom you
Mark, are each engaged in ** ittlng pretty [above] could be an active par-
two of the following occupations: ticipant in what other ten moving sports while it-
musician, mechanic, carpenter, ting down?
printer, barber, salesman. Can 'um irwrn mm tn ajaux omoa luoaj bum
vnn determine from the follow- ',nv><>> ou P'twq :*aiiMqa.>i Smuts itopaj itouiBaod -Sum
you determine irom me mow ,UB|(1J :aotJ 0,n ,u,,oq..i -*uiniut :s.ipBj-ja tuos*
Ing which are the occupations of UBpisanba juio paB Suubj-bbjoh :oi cnnJ auaoa ui Biqiaaoo- sib
oek man' " UW10I 'Suuiu nnu 'tunan' lilioj "i oasn I '|JJ|:i
t lou niq 'idao uv s.uuai wop ui pub siionh u pasn fi *utj
piinui' v 'A Suiboub.i ui pm bjb ||aq ou inn *saipp*H 'fl
-suixoa ui tvuuasf ej bbaoio -SaijioS oi PBq 4||Bnsn bjb
ino 'SaiiMoq ui p<>oS *n 4buj bbooh S Suumoo ui jo fuiqtQ
oi M'U B ui Muit aajqi babu abuj not, <, HBOa pauiouou
1BU BJB 4*t| 'SuimOJ UI PBSI1 *JW BlluM ' I--WU BOOJtf u,
lonQB oi punojX iij] uo an oi aaq boo *C pjnoqaiflniiB a\ pasii
%i% Ban.-) *t uiirmnj 01 PBBn UI BBBJn|i '| TJB.MBBV
used Just once.
I 't ' :s 's '
! '0 1 U|OUlS*B IBJBHBBV
Two Occupations
-HREE men, Roy. Walter and
each man?
(1) The mechanic was divorced
from the carpenter's daughter.
(2) Mark won $10 from Walter
and the carpenter at poker.
(31 The musician disliked the
mechanic because he had laughed
at his long hair.
(4) Both the musician and the
printer often went hunting with
Roy.
(5) The carpenter had pur-
chased a car from the salesman
(6) Walter had borrowed
hundred dollars from the printer
'iniaiana
pub usuiuiaa *oi bw jiibm baw UUi
.i;UBip*ui pov JBlUMd Bin S| nJ*H
OB *(> UaUJ ItBWBgip OAtl 9*9 .IUI((0*'I|
BQ1 PUB UBIOBPloa BqX (V) OttBlBTOI
Bui aq iouubd xtviu aqj. io> jaiuud
aui 100 ai i..,c.rt w 'jaiowtf aqi ai
n.js*i iaiuM.ro u laqjoq i toy
I-': i'.i I II M P0B *IH Jllliud JOU nil'
-lanui laqilao (l> aimuaau .n 1011 ai
inq '<<) uiu*1jbj n aoh :uhiihi"s
Trick With Bubbles
Any day when children Indoors are a problem, you
can be sure of amusing them for an hour or two by
providing them with means of blowing bubbles. Have
these means on hand for aucb occasions.
You can heighten their pleasure by showing them
how to blow double bubbles. Pill an ordinary drink-
ing glass with sudsy water. With the. bubble pipe
blow a bubble large enough to cover the top of the
glass Next take an ordinary drinking straw, wet
a few inches of it and push the wet end carefully
into the bubble you have just blown. Now. with the
straw, blow a bubble inside the larger one and you
have a double bubble.

Simply Wonderful Gante
order in the Initial letters of the
printed words.
A each player finds a word be-
ginning with the first letter any-
where in the text, he draws a
circle about it. That is. he starts
By Harold Kaufman
""pHE ABCs of making a party
i game a howling succeaa are
KEEP IT SIMPLE! Party-goers,
of course, love to be entertained
by others. They like to watch {*
mathematical wizard using bewfji with any word beginning with A.
dering mental shortcut. The Then he looks for one starting
skilled sleight-of-hand specialist* with B somewhere following, then
seldom fails to amuse. But, IC and ao on.
far as their own participation in ." A good example of a sentence
party pastimes goes, moat folks which demonstrates how the let-
seem to get their greatest enjoy- ters should follow is this: "Allc
MAKING HASH
RYTUKE is simply tur-
key "hashed." or what I
HEETPLAN a haahT
-joqaS|* t.il ."!
ment from games which require
little or no mental or physical
strains.
If you've been having difficulty
finding a party game to meet this
requirement, here is one to try.
If called the "Alphabet Game."
There can be any number of
participant. Each is given a pen-
cil and a page from a newapaper.
The object Is to find all 26 letters
of the alphabet in their regular
ay Coat During Every Fire-
e." Purposely, of course, we've
ntkde the initial letters of all ix
wwda, A. B, C. D. E and F con-
seoutively. In the printed page,
however, a great many letters
and word will be interspersed.
In fact, it may be necessary to
read through several column to
loca the entire alphabet.
Firat person to complete the
alphabet wins.
A Picture You Can Draw
e e
S
S
(-eeeeeeeae e a e
eeeeae eaeeeee
eeeeeeeeeeeeeee
s|-
f a a a a a a '%
II
3
B
a a
a
>
4-
a
i i i i i i
mrprrrTf?
e
a a a a
e e
e e e a
eeeeeeeea
eeeeeeee*
aeaeeeeee
T-r-i-
e e e
e e
T~r
a
a i

e
e e )
e e e
*

9


eeaeeeee* eee
aaaaa.a
a
a
e a a
eee
a II
a a
e e
eeeaaeeeeeee
a
e
a e
eee


a
a e
e e e e
e e
e e'je e
e a a a a
n
M
u
e M
a 7
a a a

e e e
e e a e e e e
eeeeeeee*
< eeqeeeee*

eee
eee
eee
A C 0 I O H I J > MNO
tttt
e
are- a w
e e e e a
i l I il
HWITI
n
J
A Head to
Foot Maze
RESULT
TAKE any
I three different
number, 0-9, re-
verse them, sub-
tract the larger
from the smaller,
add the result to
the revente of the
result and the
figure will alway
turn out to be the
ame108. Ex-
ample:-
735
687
"is*
ttl
1089
Try some other
combinations.
In Not
So Easy
Swathing Rare
WHEN you add 1000 to a cer-
tain number the result is
more than when you multiply il
by the same amount. What num-
ber is it?
iaqsiiD sin si suo :jisbv
!N this bird
graces the festive
bqrd the family al-
ways give him' thor-
ough going over, but in
,thi Instance he'
,'carved un ao amazingly
that getting from his
head to hi toe ia
crowded with obstacle.
Starting at the gob-
bling ; point, his beak of course
itlny arrow, upper left, denote
the exact spot), let' see how fast
you ran pick your way through
to the other extremity, hi toe
(also indicated by an arrow, at
bottom).
Sec if you can do It in leas than
'five minute from the signal "Go."
Pumpkin Patch Colorgraph
ILLUSTRATION for a eene traditionally awoci-
ated with Thanksgiving appeara magically from .
beneath your pencil through thi easy-to-do drawing
lesson.
Note that the vertical and horizontal row of the
dot are identified by letters and umber. Simply
draw linea from dot to dot in accordance with the
key given below. A Indicate the start of a new
line. Add your own finishing louche.
Start at intersection 7rC. Draw to 5-B. 3-B. 1-D,
1-G. 3-1. 5-1. 7-H. Start again at 3-E. 4-D, 5-D. 6-E.
6-F. ft-G 4-G, 3-F. 3-E. 1 7-A. 7-M. I 8-A. 8-L.
11 8-A. 24-A. 24-E. 11-E. 11-N. 1 11-E. 12-F. 12-M.
T, 11-E. 24-E. 1 12-F. 22-F. 24-E. 1 14-E. 14-K.
13-K. 13-J.
| 18-M. 17-L. 16-M, l-G. 17-H. 18-G. 20-G. 21-1,
21-L. 1 16-1. 14-J. 16-K. 1 1-Q, 2-P. 3-L, 6-M, 9-P.
7-R. 7-S, 3-S, 1-Q. T, 4-L. 6-L. 6-M. 1 5-L, 6-L. ?-M.
8-L. 8-M. 9-M. 9-N. 8-0. 9-N. 10-O. 11-N. 14-L, 18-N.
16-N, 13-Q. 13-U, 10-B. 9-P. 9-R, 7-R 1 18-0. 18-M.
19-N, 19-L. 21-N. 20-O. 1 14-Q. 17-R, 18-Q. f 13-T.
18-V. 20-S. 2-R
1 20-M. 24-J. 35-G. 36-H. 37-L. 37-T. 5-W. 1 20-8.
35-W. 1 25-A, 25-1. 11 26-A, 25-1. I 26-E, Sl-A.
; 26-H. 40-B. 1 19-U. 21-W. 24-X. 37-Z, 38-X. 1 36-H,
38-G, 39-1. 40-H, 40-K, 39-L. 39-1 ,39-L 40-N, 40-U,
39-X, 37-X.
GOOD dem-
t^ onstratlon of
leight of hand
la thi trick of
tielng a knot in
a handkerchief
with what ap-
peara to be a flick
of the wrist. Thi
is how It' done:
An ordinary
handkerchief Is rolled up diagon-
ally and hung over the right hand
across the base of the thumb. The
end hanging down behind the
hand should be longer than the
end crossing the palm.
y
v/
-tC^
\
\
C
m \
Emm*. C. Mi KeAH
Seeing s Believing to Tad
e vocabulary builder
QUIZ CROSSWORD
15
m. 1
.MUah,
3. \ ^-31
7 ? 4b* .4.0
Cmma C.MKcam
By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
I Who was sent by Obadiah to
meet and talk with Elijah?
'I Ki I8:16>
5"As vinegar upon-----, so i
he thai singeth songs to an
heavy heart" 10What did Naomi ask to be
called in place of her name
because of the bitterness she
had suffered? (Ruth 1:20)
14Imputed character.
lfiUniform.
17Field of combat
18Narrow board.
19Capital of Latvia
20-Cuddle.
22Go astray
23Over what well did the herd-
men of Ipaac and the herd-
men of Gerar strive? iGen.
26:20>
24Bitter vetch.
26What Biblical character is the
personification of strength?
28Classifies.
HiiianHC.UKPiiij'ir->iw
aaawpi^nPiiMri^ce tiKi
APin^OWalIII^l'HEfltlH
33Snsre.
34What did the chUdren of Reu-
ben and of Gad name their
altar? Joslt 22:34)
36Depended.
37Make into law.
39Macaw,
40Roman poet.
41Feminine name.
42In what month was the temple
in Jerusalem completed?
i Ezra 6:1S>
43Man' nickname.
44Piece of property.
45Coat with metal.
46Symbol for erbium.
47Power.
48"I know that my ----- llveth.
and that he shall stand at the
latter day upon the earth"
(Job 19:25)
50Upon whom did Elijah .cast
his mantle? (1 Kl. 19:19)
53-Free.
54Clip.
55Spenserian character.
57One of the women present at
Christ's crucifixion (Mark 13:
40 >
62Skin affection.
3City in Italy
65 Who was Abigail's flrst hus-
band? '1 Sam. 25:3)
86 Sly glance.
67Given to worshipping an Idol
69 Annexes.
Turning Point
V
""AD had a surprise when he
I went to Grandpa's barnyard
to ee what little Billy saw. Fol-
low the dot with your pencil,
drawing connecting lines from
dot 1 to dot 47. Where two num-
bers are near one dot. use it for
both.
y. z) 3 i A IV i IT 5 t V PI ^ 0 3 V g
V a V ^L d i 11 ''here ii at leaat one word in
the English language, which
when spelled out with capital let-
ters can be turned upside down
and will still read the same. You
might call It the perfect palin-
drome.
< KOSSWBO ri 2ZI.E SOLl'TlUN
-UIlM PRO UI Bl OOON
-auoip
IMMIBV
To tie the knot, the hand I
pushed quickly away from the
body causing the longer end of
the kerchief to be thrown toward
the first and second finger, a*
hown here. The first and second
finger*, still holding this end. are
then withdrawn through the loop
and the .knot is tied.
70High, flat table-lands.
71Take-out
VERTICAL
1A child of Dishan 2In this place.
3Im lutes.
4A wheat smut
ISymbol for sodium.
6Possessive pronoun.
7Piece of baked clay
8Bellows.
9Ingress.
10Purest.
11Dispatch boat.
12 Renew spiritually by powci
of the Holy Spirit.
13Who was the father of the
Slants the Israelite spies saw
i the land of Canaan? 13:33'
15Outstanding ability.
21Unit of work.
26Sows
27Came together.
Champions A11
PIE four Anderson brothers
Albert Rupert. Louis and
Bertram, are all champions In
their own game. One is a card
hark. The other have at one
time or other been champion
checker player. From the fol-
lowing clue see If you can de-
termine which I the card shark
If one of the brothers played
Rupert Ui Albert' game, the lat-
ter won. In Rupert's game. Ru-
pert played Louis and won Soon
Albert In hi game, played Louis
and Louis lost Later Bertram
played Albert in the latter'
game, and loat. Now Lout played
hi game with Bertram and Ber-
tram won.
-ama a a biu ui
boo) i opi o bus loo am si aq a*
Aim bjbj sa ii uaqiv :M>|||f
TURKETS ar* such colorful
bird the artist decided to
make qne the center, of attraction
In this Colorgraph. DUttlng him
in a pumpkin patch and sur-
rounding him with a background
of lines. You. of course, are asked
to fill in the colors.
If you'd like to make a puzzle
of filling it in. perhaps you'd like
28Unaccompanied.
29Worshiped.
30 Foray.
31In addition.
32Scoff.
35One who hazards.
38Change.
39To whom did God say "Cuned
is the ground for thy sake' ?
"'Gen. 3:17
41A son of Dedan 42Malt drink.
44Three-toed sloths.
45One making needless display
of learning.
to try thi: Ue three difieren'
colors so that the same color will
not be found in adjoining areas.
Suggestion: Take the initials
of whatever colors you choose and
write them in lightly before you
actually coloi the drav.ing^Tha'
way if you :nake a misti^ you
can make erasures and begin
anew.'
47-Adders
49Prefix; two.
51Streaked
52Positive pole.
54Who was Heber's father?
iLuke 3:35)
56What book of the Old Testa-
ment is between J o e i and
Obsdiah?
MGrease.
59 Musical insliument
60Al.eav.v hammer.
61 Otherwise.
64 Note In Guidos scale.
C8Like.
Co>rl>i. nil. Kiai taalaraa SjaoliaW. Im.
J^J.
1 ^B








J



|




' f





I






1











I
! :!!^^!:'!o!Mr??:?:V:':',ffv',!v?'- '??*?-!
> | ^ I
1-----------------------------1-------------------......._________!_________________________________,___________________._______________________________............._________________________.....::".
WARM REGARDS from a Lutheran church in Valley City, N. D., reach these two Korean
boya' when Red Cross worker E. M. Hendrickson gives them sweaters at hospital in Korea.
COMEDIAN Ken iMurray is serious when he (with the aid
of an artist) sends up New Year's greetings from Joan Shea,
Lillian Farmer and Cathy Hild, members of his TV show.
SALUTING the thousands of fans who turn out for athletic events featuring the Kilgore, Tex.,
college "teams are four of the school's Rangerettes who specialize in musicomedy routines
-smammmmmam _
CAMERA TAKES first picture of the Jimmy Stewart family together at the movie actor's
Hollywood home. In photo (from left) are Mrs- Stewart, twin daughters. Kelly and Judy,
7 months, Stewart and (foreground) both his step-sons, Michael (left). 5. and Ronald, 7.
NAVY'S PHANTOM ROCKETS
HIGH-FLYING rockets and other guided missiles now undergo strict test flightswithout
even leaving the ground. With a machine known as the "Typhoon." or electric computer.
United States Navy engineers in Princeton, N. J., try out guided missiles while they are still
in the blueprint stage. The Typhoon, built by Radio Corporation of America, does this by
solving in minutes complicated aerodynamic problems which would take years to work on
paper. Engineers now blueprint the proposed missile and plug into Typhoon the formulas
showing its design characteristics. The machine then records the missile's speed, pitch and
fuel composition. If the rocket doesn't perform according to plan, engineers can alter the
design until results are satisfactorywithout hangars, loading platforms or the missiles.
i
)
I
FROZEN SMOKE? That's what shivering Milwaukee, Wis..
citizens thought when the mercury plunged downward, but
"smoke"' was caused by engine fumes from high-flying plane.
CAILING at the White House
is Dr. Luwig Kleinwaechter,
first Austrian ambassador to
U. S. since before the war.
MOST BOYS would like to be in the boots of Christopher
Crawford, 4, as he plays cowboy on a Yuma, Afiz., movie set
with his dad, actor Brod Crawford, and his mother, Kay.
HAF-PY NEWS that son, Pvt. William Hansen, 20, of New York, is not dead but a prisoner of
war in Korea makes Mrs. Ellen Hansen weep for joy as husband, Christian, comforts her.
Supply rack hold relay cords. Workers check control board with problem as set up on paper.
FISHING for compliments is not for Betty Valiente, who
netted title of "Queen of Miami, Fla., Fishing Tourney."
King Feature Syuiiicmte
i
i
i
I
i
I
s
Model rocket (foreground! simulates a take-off whHe other staff members operate controls.
.






u:-f
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
|TJNDAY, JANUARY IS, 1952
Pacific Little League Gets Underway Tomorrow
Crack U.S. Foreign Athletes Gov. To Throw 1st Ball;
Kick Back In Olympic Games Game Will Be Broadcast
Bv HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
The Pacific Little League will open the 1952 season
tomorrow at the Little League Park on GaiHard Highway
- NEW VORK. Jan.jMNEA) a^tout test in the mile and two- ^ ^ p.^^ meetjng ^ Linc0| Lifers.
Wm USi fhaTthe perfect runner Panamas Frank Prince has Pre-game ceremonies will start at 4:30 p.m. with
ss&sss^snts: ssnjaas'-sefls -* *s.** ** =,. < h., *
Iran technique 800 and 15CO meters troduced to the fans.
Gaita Holmer. the Swedish ^The OWWorld influence tacer- Df Lawrence Johnson $uperintendent of Canal ZoM
' with'the amiable Southern Cali- Weldcnfeld. the SwedLsh decath- 3Chools, will make a dedication Speech which Will be fol-
: SL" ^0% i948b0yS "iw^tt^AnXrSSthS lowed by a flag raising ceremony.
'- own through the years acorn-1 ruler. Australia* Peter Muiiins, Following the flag raising, Governor Francis K. New-
paratlve handful of athlete!do- also plays basketball at Washing- fc fc f. ^ Qn(J fhe new $w$on
veloned here competed again ton state.
the United States in Olympic Argentina will have a good w,|| be underway.
&pr.TbSut wTthl ffteWX] The local Armed Forces Radio Station will broadcast
iri in meters for Finland In 1924. Truelzo. Juan and Eva barred fhc game with Hank Edwards at the mike.
Far! Thomson hurdled for South- Truelzo from everything down .
frJ. raiifornla established his yonder when he passed up the Thls year, the second of Little[ Manager Fred Mohl of the
!," if' Dartmouth but hop- Pan-American Games In Buenos i.eague baseball In the Canal Firemen has announced the fol-
I 2Sih.i,,, for Canada in the Aires last February because of an Zone, the Little Leaguers will be lowing tentative starting lineup:
'^SBuK^EB* c>'
*
i
_.e.' League specifications. The field Chase, p; Chuck Schoch, c; Herb
hirk but swam for Canada and IT'S LEND-LEASE IN REVERSE ls compietely enclosed and the Schneider, lb; Don Terry 2b;
trmnria resoectlvely. in the Yale's John Marshall. Michl- fence ar0und the outfield ls 180 Nils Llnfors, 3b; and "Spike" Mc-
Sumi ^an's Jim Davies and Ohio State's feet from home plate with a Nail, If. Reserve players are Don
It never has there been such! Agnew are to swim for Australia. nelght of I0Ur feet. Bleacher Randel, John Smith, Richard
an arrav of American-made for- American schools are sharing the seats have been Installed behind Morris, Jim Duran, Frank Town-
RTthl*t*like the one which aquatic wealth from Down Un- tne home plate backstop and send. Butch Klntner. Butch Bak-
ftf compeu against the United der. A ._ down the right and left field er and John Fundakowskl
Rtitesm Helsinki Julv 19-Aug. 3. Guttorm Berge captured the sldeiines. Manager Pual of Lincoln Life
in the 400 meters alone, there U.S. intercollegiate downhill, s a- announced his tentative starting
ert Tamaleas George Rhoden, lorn and combined crowns for The six teams composing the lineup with Bill Engelke. cf; R.
uorh MmKenlcv andLaing; Pan-, whitman College of Walla Walla, ,eaue thls ycar are 8ears, with Parker, rf; Bruce_ Bateman, c;
fm% ririlo McSwecn and Sam i Wash., but skis for Norway in the Lou Glud returning at the man-
f^Rearh- Australia's Morris Cu- Winter Olympics. Dartmouth s er>5 heim; Firemen with Fred-
rntta and Ireland's Jack Rear-, Murray Kirby is a member of the dl Mohi aiso back as manager;
rotta ana ireian Canadian ski side. Lincoln Life with Paul'- Mohl
a "' The Amateur Athletic Union, servmg his second year as man-
k sufiif WITH A SOUTHERN .trying to pipe some life into this aKer; police with Clarence Priest;
ACCENT winter's indoor Drogram, Ian Km mnnnoeri bv Dan DesLon-
A view of the Pacific Side's "home of the Little League." That's the Administration Building, of
course, in the background.
Jules Dubols, p; Roger Million,
3b; C. McGrlff, ss; Bobby San-
der, If: C. Laatz, lb. and V. Du-
bols, 2b. Reserve players are
Johnny Engelke. Billy Sander,
Gus Durham, Gerald Conklln,
H A SOUTHERN .trying to pipe some lite into tnis aer. police with Clarence Priest; uus uurnam, ueraia unra,
winter's Indoor program, laments Eim'managed bv Dan DesLon-; Raymond Drake. Chas. Ramsey.
At~Tennessce they talk glow- that we will have to struggle des both team and manager a' Louis Bateman, Tommy Ross and
KfcvT winwi s iiiuuui i''"i ............ h.[KS manage, uy un u<.oi*iu- ...juiui --,---------------------_,
* Tennessee they talk glow- that we will have to struggle des both team and manager a1 Louis Bateman, Tommy Ross and
Lffiti nf ak Holmberg, but who, along without the foreign shot new addition to the league this; Kit Prlca.
& heard of a Swede with a in the arm. The Europeans are ear and the AFGE Lodge 14 ____ ,____w_ _. t_ -----.,
eveL.5_Lni9 Hnlmhere will husv resting ud for Helsinki, will .._ manaeed bv Joe Cicero.
1st Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275 00 Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
ver heard of a Swede witn a m tne arm. me nuwnu year and the au J-oage
southern accent? Holmberg will busy resting up for Helsinki, will team managed by Joe Cicero.
etestss seas hwt^p&i over? shUcks, they UAnM!al.mn
^^i^V^^^^^^S^ -se in Hurley Negotiating
does his collegiate campaigning!reverse. ^^^
lor Villanova. And at Purdue,|-------------------------------------
sssrss, SViJLSK Scoring Tough
al 1500 and 500-meter champion. 3
Don McEwen of Michigan State Qfi Q^ ^fa
al 1500 and 500-meter champion.
Don McEwen of Michigan State
by way of Canada offers the_u-o-
Volunteers Find
It Pays Cridmen
To Travel Light
For Bout Between
Matthews, Walcott
To all members of tne Armed
Forces, employes of the Armed
Forces and the Panam Canal,
religious and fraternal organiza-
tions, businessmen and compan-
ies in the Republic of Panam
and on the Canal Zone and all
others whose generous support
enabled the Little Leaguers to
participate in the Stateside tour-
nament last July and August the
Pacific "Little Leaguers" extend
SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 12 (UP) you a cordial Invitation to at-
HAVANA, Jan. 12 -Rlc- _W| Jack Hurley is confident tend all games of the* 19521 sea-
ardo Lpez, an ex-player turned hls hmrd hitting fighter, Harry, son Games Mondays through
1 score-keeper, deplores the Cuban Matthews, will get a crack at Fridays, 4.30 .ML at Little
method of scoring errors in base- jer8ey joe Walcott's heavyweight League Park, Balboa, uz.
ball. crown this summer in Los An-'---------------------
"Scorers still charge Inflelders !.. l>MMslfl Triko Mine
IJ'.CI :-ii-in with errors on low thrown balls Hurley said he is positive the |/0||alQ 'IDC nlUJ
KvnxviLLE Tenn Jan 12 that the first baseman should ^ifht wm come off.- Meanwhile, r
laash iifSd"towo chance,'^?^^i Ramon Ramirez In
Sen? SBBW *l L P.ayP- to,m^ "K/ % S^ bUt ****-* ^
ers.
Tlie Tennessee football coach
'to maKe an errur. rusv, vy ....- a title oout ociwecn ttm ")-
Lng to field balls and then by weiKht champion and Matthews, I TanillC lAlirilOV
making a throw to first The first wh0 lg unbeaUn in his last 65 J|, 16111111 lOUlllCy
5su,iusiwa: rKaiaaata & Bocchicchio.^
In a hard fought match that
ult balls, then throw from out has made him a -good offer for went ^ tnree sets, young Donald
if-a-ince hlo Dads ; of position and be charged witn the bout next summer in Los An- T lb defeated Ramn Ramirez,
- error on a low throw." | ^eie,, but added: "I have not Jr by tne ^n of 12.io, 6-8.
A few seasons ago, a Knoxvtllei an
back en route to a touchdown
was pulled down from behind on
a'one-hand grab of a jersey.
The next season the Volunteers
wore flimsy jerseys.
' Seventeen Jerseys were torn in
the Duke game the past fall, buti
no
dow
Sports Briefs
signed anything."
Hurley's announcement of the
title fight came out when he
turned down the International
"Marjorie ackson
Lowers Women's
Utf-Yard Record
Jr.. by the score of 12-10, 6-8,
6-4 In the quarter finals of the
Junior Tennis Tournament.
By the score it can be seen
that It was an Interesting match
all the way. In the first set, with
both players doing their best,
they fought from 5-all to 10-all
before Tribe won two straight
games to take the set.
After a brief rest period both
ball-carriers were brought ^ef^tflelder Ted Williams of ^Jffl2%5lLBX m.tchmak-
n^yjers^t^ck^ ^J used JS9^^ , pre- ^ ,, Drler resl DOlr
fTnn Mors^ wulams LIovd;*,oua cn""itmen^ Matthews' came baclc and Ramirez
Priman of ^incin^t^nd Jer- WM not v""abIe *' Dre"nt" took the set to tie the game. The
^TKtS.n ? th? Mfw York' Walcott is under a verbal con- th,rd 8et be(,an after a ten-mln-
ry Coleman of the New Yrk tract with the I.B.C. to give Es- ute rest period and Ramirez,
Yankees are among several nun- Charles a chance to regain _.JT-.... -------u._
! dred Marine Corps reservists re- the tit,e Waicott won from him
called. I hut juiy.
1Proton
2Politico
3Caaveral
4Recodo
5Tulra
6Don Joaqun
7Hercules
8Sin Fin
G. Snchez 120
B. Pulido 111
G. Graell 109
A. Enrique 112x
H. Reyes 117x
E. Darlo 115
E. Corcho 104x
F. Rose 120
2nd Race "F-2" Natives614 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Paol Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1La India B. Pulido 117
2Opex J. Bravo 110
3Don Sizzle M. Arosemena 110
4Tocopllla O. Graell 117
5Golden Babe J. Phillips 110
6El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 116
7Miranda C. Ruiz 118
3rd Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45,
One-Two
1Cosa Linda L. Pea 104x
2Duque
3Rio Mar
4Wlnsaba
5Tap Girl
6Fulmine
J. Rodriguez 115
R. Ycaza 103x
C. Ruia 120
C. Iglesias 109
B. Pulido 115
4th Race *I-2' Imported6Vi. Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20,
Quiniela
1Islero
2La Chata
3Jepperln
4Paques
5Dora's Time
6Bartolo)
7Mayordomo
8Gale Force
O. Snchez 120
B. Pulido 114
C. Ruiz 117
B. Agulrre 119
J. Phillips 119
F. Rose 118
J. Bravo 118
G. Duarte 120
SYDNEY, Australia. Jan. 12
(UP)Sprinter 'Marjorie Jack-
son, rated here as a crtain win-
nr In the Helsinki Olympics,
FOOTBALL Former Notre
Dame star Bernie Crimmins has
, .signed a five-year contract as
lowered her own world 100- ', head football coach at Indiana.
yard record of 10.7 at the New Crimmins. who replaces Clyde
South Wales athletic trials to-
Six watches clocked her at
10.6 bnt the record was disal-
lowed because of a slight
brese. In a second attempt
later she recorded 10.8 running
In the reverse direction. This is
the fastest recorded 100 yards
for women this season.
Smith, will earn $15,000 per year.
GOLFArt Bell of San Fran- o
cisco has shot a four-under par the United States, Canada, Aus-
68 to lead early finishers in the i tralla, Hawaii, Cuba and Den-
Ohio State Natators
Cosmopolitan Squad
COLUMBUS, O., Jan. 12 (NEA)
Ohio State's 29-man swimming
squad consists of mermen from
opening round of the Blng Cros-
by Open Golf Tournament at
Pebble Beach, California. Julius
Boros of Mid Pines. North Caro-
! Una. is second with a par-72.
mark.
Five other states are repre-
sented California, Colorado,
New Jersey, New York and Con-
necticut. There are six from Ohio.
Pan Liquido, Firemen's Hold Top
Solace In Pacific Softball League
The Pan Liquido team gather-
"d In their fourth win with no|
losses on Thursday when they:
took Philippine Rattan, 4-3, In
' .what was literally a pitchers'
duel between BUI Muller and Ray i
Simons.
Htanager George Stanley took1
- Muller out after five and two-'
"thirds Innings, when he lost con-'
trol and could not find the strike
"acne, in favor of Lee.
With two out In the sixth, Phil-
pine Rattan player-manager.
Body Woodruff got to second by
UK of a two-base error on the1
rt of shortstop George Stanley
threw the ball over the first'
ker's head Into foul territory.1
_ltcher Simons rapped a sharp'
""jfltaund single which sent Wood-
rulf to third. Second base being
Decupled, pitcher Muller was
bucted to put the next batter.
Lawyer, on base, thereby
.Ring up a play at any base.
Catcher Murphy made the mis-,
take of stepping outside the box!
before the ball left the pitcher's
hand. Umpire Bob Coffey called
time out and motioned Woodruff
IB from third and sent Simon* to
Bond.
vFor the information of our
many fans who were obviously
confused at the time, the 1948
! Official Softball Guide rale
book reads in part as follows:
Kule 28. Entitled to Bas-
^,See. 6. It shall be illegal for
the catcher to leave his desig-
nated position for the purpose
of aiding the pitcher to give
intentionally a base on balls to
the batsman. If the catcher
shall move out of position prior
to the time of the ball leaving
the pitcher's hand all runners
on base shall be entitled to
advance one base."
Lee faced five batters and put
out the fire allowing only one hit
and no runs thereby salvaging
the game for his predecessor,
Muller.
Simons went all the way for
Philippine RatUn giving up four
runs on sever hits and four bases
on balls, but struck out five of
the Beermen.
George "Home-Run'' 8klnner
pounded his fifth four-bagger of
the season.
Totals:
Pan Liquido4 runs, 7 hits, 4
walks and 5 errors.
Philippine Rattan 3 runs, 6,
hits, 8 walks and 1 error.
Lew Hilzlnger, on the mound
for Firemen's Insurance led his
team to victory over the Elks, 8-2,
on Friday afternoon. He not only
managed to keep the ball away
from the Elks' sluggers, but
helped win his own game by get-
ting three hot singles for three
official times at bat, allowing two
runs on four hits, six walks and
striking out thre- Elkmen.
Herbie "Umpif"' Holmer. pre-
sently piloting the Elks team,
made his initial appearance of
the season In the number two
spot, but except for his able as-
sistance to the plate umpire, did
little toward taking a win for the
Elks.
Charlie Rager, the Elks third
sacker got two singles for two
times at the plate. Dom Roberto
and Ray Evans, with one each
accounted for the remaining two
hits.
Hilzlnger with 3 for 3. McArth-
ur with 2 for 2 and Scheldegg
with 2 for 4 led the slugging for
Firemen's Insurance.
Team standings:
Won Lost Pet.
TEAM
Firemen's Ins.. ..4 0 1.000
Pan Liquido......4 0 1.000
Elks..........1 3 .250
Philippine Rattan. 1 4 .200
CAA .. ,.......0, 3 .000
Three leading batters:
NAME TEAM Ave
Sevel (FJ.).............625
Skinner (P.L.)...........550
Hilzlnger (FJ.)...........500
Clayton (CAA)...........467
Stanley (P.L.)......., .. .461
Next week's schedule:
MondayElks vs. CAA.
TuesdayPan Liquido vs. Fire-
men's Insurance.
WednesdayCAA vs. Philip-
pine Rattan.
ThursdayPan Liquido vs.
Elks.
FridayPhilippine Rattan vs.
Firemen's Insurance.
ute rest period and Ramirez,
using powerful smashing, got
away to a 4-0 advantage but aft-
er that Ramirez slowed up and
Tribe won six straight games to
take the set and match.
Worth mentioning Is the ex-
cellent tennis played In this
match and the great reaction on
the part of Tribe who won the
last set after losing the first four
games.
Tribe advances to the semi-
finals of the tournament by vir-
tue of his victory.
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
FIRST RACE
1Carbonero $14.60. $5, $2.40.
2Sincero $2.60, $2.20.
3La Negra $3.20.
SECOND RACE
1-Lollto $3.40, $2.40.
2Mr. Espinosa $5.80.
First Doubles: (Carbonero-Lo-
lito) $35.40.
THIRD RACE
1Panchlta $2.60. $2.60, $3.60.
2 Piropo $21.20, $4.
3La Mucura $11.60.
One-Two: (Panchlta Piropo)
$30.40.
FOURTH RACE
1Little Lulu $2.40, $2.60, $2.60.
2Mueco $7, $5.60.
3Vlllarreal $4.80.
Quiniela: (Little Lulu-Mue-
co) $19.40.
FIFTH RACE
1Welsh Loch $2.60.
SIXTH RACE
1Miss Fairfax $10.40, $3.20, $2.40
2Trafalgar $3.40, $2.80.
3Pincel $3.20. .
SEVENTH RACE
1Walrus $8.40, $4.60.
2Doa Eleida $3.20.
Second Doubles: ('Miss Fsirfsx-
Walrus) $8080.
EIGHTH RACE
1Marlscallto $12.40, $10.80. $4.60
2Miss Matty $8.20, $4.20.
3Miss Cristina $3.00
Quinla: (Mariscalito Miss
Matty) 153.40.
NINTH RACE
1Troplcana $3.80, $3.
2Charles S. $6.
One-Two: (Tropicana-Charles
S.) $17.
TENTH RACE
1Supersticiosa 3.20, $2.20.
2In Tune $2.80.
5th Race "B" Imported6 Vt Fgs.
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1RathUn Light H. Reyes 117x
2Paragon J. Bravo 115 '
3Keyhaven V. Ortega 119 \
4Muros C. Iglesias 110
6th Race "I-V
Purse: $375.00
First Race
1Rechupete
2Armeno
3Lituana
4Atason
5Flamenco
6Guarina
7Espartano
' Imported7 Fgs.
Pool Closes 3:35
of the Doubles
B. Pulido 116
F. Rose 109
J. PhUlips 120
G. Cruz 114
3. Bravo .115
A. Enrique 102x
E. Sllvera 114
7th Race 'I-*' Importedt\i Fgs.,
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Callrnedear C. Lino 115
2Salcedo F. Rose 115 .
3Sandarln R. Vsquez 115 !
4Arabe II E. Julin 115 ;
5 Apology E. Gugnot 115
7__Mete Bulla H. Alzamora 115
8th Race "B" Imported 1
Parse: $550.00 Pool Closes
Quiniela
1Roadmaster J. Bravo
2-Gyc. Malone B. Agulrre
3-Rose Hip J. PhUlips
4Sun Cheer J. Samanlego
5Alto Alegre G. Snchez
6Llnney Head O. Chanls
7_Nehulnco E. Julian
8Notable O. Bravo
Mile
4:40
120 I
114
108
115
110
106
112
117
9th Rae* "H- Imported 7 Fgs
Purse: S4M.M Paol Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Sans Soucl
2Montmartre
3Nljtnsky
4Mingo
5Hechiao
6Silver Fox
A. Bazan 112
O. Bravo 118
O. Cruz 115
G. Snchez 112
B. Agulrre 120
E. Darlo 112
10th Race "A" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $$75.00 Pool Closes 5:40
l_Maraellea B. Agulrre 124
2Black Sambo Jos Bravo 116
3Slxaol L-. Pefta 103
?Zoolden Tip E. Silver. 108 >
5Amaaona A. Enrique 108 i
Joan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
1Sin Fin
2El Mono
3 Winsaba
4La Chata
5Keyhaven
6Rechupete
7Callrnedear
8Cyclone Malone
>>Montmartre
10Black Sambo
Proton
Miranda
Fulmine
Jepperln
Mllros
Armeno
Apolor
Notahl
Hechizo
Golden Tin
I;
The Firemen's team lines up with five of the professional stars from the Carta Vieja team.
The pros, from left," are Pointe, Kropf, Karas. Thomas, and Koshorek.
' ;' "~:V.-~J '

B"D'#YE rt
Youngsters practicing, under expert advice, in front of The Panama American sign.
TOWER
end Bob
30 poin
opposed to
R8 OF STRENGTHBasketball still depends on the tall boy. Michigan StsU i Ail-America
b Cai.v.Ti ft. is tonally at home on the court. Six-foot nine-inch Msrk Workman, center, scorefl
'. M :,i i, 21 helping West Virginia tally 100 against New York University and
,. Si:, f I fix sophomore center Boris Nschsmkin gives NYU authority under UK
boards (NEA)


SUNDAY, JANUARY IS, It
m SUNDAY AMERICAN

-----_
PAGE
Yankees Won Three World Championships With 78 Per Cent Turnover
MEMBERS OF THE BOARDFrank Leahy instructs his soris.J
Jimmy. 4, and Jerry, 8, in springboard diving. Notre Dame's head
football eoach and his family enjoyed a brief Winter vacation at
Miami Beach. (NKA) -, ^
Bowl Better With Bomar.;. No. 2
Bomar Takes Stance With Both
Feet Flat Left Slightly Ahead
Second of an Instructive series
written and Illustrated for
NEA Service.
By BUDDY BOMAR
Former Match-Game Champion
In every phase of bowling, the
best results can be obtained from
efforts that are natural and easy.
J take my stance with both feet
flat on the floor, my left slight-
ly ahead of the right.
You may prefer to keep the
feet together, however, and if
that Is comfortable, keep them
ethefy-by all-means,
" Trie knees are slightly flexed.
This avoids tension and helps
you acquire relaxation.
The elbows are In at the sides,
the shoulders back.
My hips and shoulders are
squared away with the foul line
and pins. This is important for
any habit of pointing the hips
and shoulders down the alley at
an angle will probably result in
rour delivering the ball at the
oul line at a similar angle.
I bold the ball about waist
high In front of me with both
hand under the ball.
It is permlssable, however, to
hold the ball as high as your
shoulders if such a position
Tiakes you feel" more relaxed.
I stand erect, but bending for-
ward slightly at the waist Is a
fine method for releasing ten-
loi. and you may prefer It. .
' oripertmeht to find the Best
pr -IWe stance for yourself.
didn't adopt my particular
t: 'e of bowling merely by
.. r: ~hmg or listening to others.
I tried various methods until I
found the one that suited me.
I suggest you try tfcffsame.
NEXT: The first step.
HUBBY PROTECTED
MALDEN, Mass. (UP) When.'
Phenoms And
Patching Keep
Bombers Going
By HARRY QRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Jan. 12 (NEA)
Hank Greenberg is only steam-
ing up a profitable feud when
he says that the Yankees will
fall apart like the Dodgers of
1951 without Joe Dlmagglo.
No one has more respect for
the -New York, Americans' or-
ganization than .the general
manager of the Indians, who
could speak from experience.
The Yanks have lost other
tremendous stars, a,nd kept
right on moving, although to be
accurate it must be reported
that they have won Just one
of their 18 pennants in 31 years
without either the Immortal
Babe Ruth or DiMagglo, and
this in a war- year.
The principal reason for the
almost monotonous success of
the Bombers is that their front
office doesn't stand still.
Stressing this is the remark
able fact that the Bronx out-
fit has lust bagged three con-
secutive World Series with a 78
per cent turnover in personnel
Of the 82 who crashed box-
scores and repulsed the Dodger-
in 1047 only seven remain, and
two of them may go before thi
first shot is fired in the Sprln-
These are Raschi, Reynolds
Shea. Berra, Houk, Rlzzuto and
Brown.
YEAR OF TRANSITION
Making, this report all the
more extraordinary Is that thr
Yankees' official family view-
ed the campaign of 1850 as the
year of transition.
George Weiss and Company
figured that if the club re-
peated It really might be off on
a real, old-fashioned Yankee
streak.
While Casey Stengel was feel-
ing his way last season, he at
times fielded one of the young-
est clubs in major-league his-
tory.
The Big Three pitchersRas-
chi, Reynolds and Lopatand
the amazing Rizzuto present
the only age problems.
. The Yankees dp it with phe-
nomenons and patchwork. '
HANDBALL FORBASEBALLOutfielders Jim Rivera, left, and
Roy Sievers of the Browns get in early licka in a St Louis hand-
ball court.' Rivera last season was the Pacific Coast League's bat-
ting champion and most-valuable player. Sievers was the 1990
Ameritan League recruit-of-the-year. (NEA)
They have brought up the
most spectacular recruits of the
past three campaigns Cole-
man in 1949, Ford in '50 and
McDouglad and Mantle last
trip.
Also up from the farms came
Bauer, SUvera Collins & Mor-
gan. Purchased from San Fran-
Little League Gives Baseball
New Push In Globular Spread
By HARRY GRAY80N
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Jan. 12 (NEA).
Baseball is truly an internation-
al sports today and Little League
Is the latest harbinger carrying
the game to horizons far be-
yond Abner Doubledaya' wildest
dreams.
Youngsters of foreign lands
only had to see baseball to adopt
the American way of getting
away from dull formal exercises.
The doughboy of World War I
left an ever-so-faint Imprint on
Europe. The OI of World War II
and the post-war era sold base-
ball around the globe.
An interna t i o n a 1 sandiot
championship, under the super-
vision of the National Baseball
Congress, is to be decided an-
nually, starting In 1953.
Now Little League Baseball,
cisco was Woodllng, and Oak- for boys irom el(?ht ^ 12 years;
land got a chunk for Jensen b Spreading the influence at an
and Martin. Slick trades fetch.-1 astronomical pace.
ed Eddie Lopat and Bob Ku-
zava. Mize, Hopp and Sain were
obtained as bench and -Insur-
ance.
YANKEES OF
Now you hear that
Donald, the young rif
obtained from the
Catcher Clint Cou
Bob Hogue, the kn
im Mc-
hander.
for
and
-bailer
Baseball is now played in 80
countries, and it is estimated
that there are 20 million parti-
cipants.
There were 55,000 at the open-
ing game of a Latin American
amateur tournament in Mana-
gua, Nicaragua, a year ago last
Fall. A capacity crowd of 40,000
sat in on the dedication of a
new stadium In Caracas In mid-
December, when a young Vene-
AVOID TENSION I the
wane, Buddy Balar*! knees
are sttgfctly flexed. (NEA)
a Medford man reported some- keen notified previously by the
one had jacked up his automo- man's wife that she had seen
pM and removed a wheel, police him enter a tavern and removed
merely smiled and drove him the wheel herself so he couldn't
home in a cruiser. They had'drive and get into trouble.
formerly with the Braves? wlll'zuelan pitched a no-hit, no-run
help in '52 the lattef as a re- game against Colombia as a
lief worker.

Names like Canv Bollweg, Se-
grlst, Bridewe8er, .Carey, Cerv
and Wilson pop up In conversa-
tionYankees of the future
In successive years, the Yank-
ees lost outfleldefa like Charlie
Keller and Tommy Henrlch, the in the going in 1950.
latter finishing his brilliant| Hussein, sports-minded
dramatic highlight of the Third
Bolivarian Games.
RAIN WASHES OUT SEASON
AFTER SEVEN INNINGS
Hussein Kamel Selim Bey saw
a game at Yankee Stadium late
career at first base
Now it's Joe Di Maggio.
But the Yankee! will
along. '
They always have.
dean
I of a university in Cairo, organ-
ized a couple of teams among
get I the undergraduates. Due to the
strenuous academic schedule,
only one game. In Egypt, it
rains about once in a century,
yet rain washed out the Egypt-
ian baseball season after seven
innings.
Now Dean Hussein is planning
to organize a Little League, or
at least encourage its growth
among his countrymen.
"The boys are frightfully keen
about baseball," he says. "It has
been Played in Cairo for a long
time, with a stick and a" soft.,
light ball. We don't have the
square. Usually it's played in the
street. The boys run to four
doorways and score a point."
YOUNGSTERS HITCH-HIKE
500 MILES TO TRY OUT
Japan wants to arrange a se-
ries between its champion and
the pennant winning Pacific
Coast League club.
Baseball has for years been
played exceedingly well in Nip-
pon, where Babe Ruth, Lefty O-
Doul and Joe DiMagglo are na-
tional idols. The attendance is
huge. A Tokyo newspaper is in-
terested in launching a Little
League program.
Harry Jenkins, who resigned
recently aa the Braves' farm di-
rector, plans to organize a Lit-
tle League in Australia, where
he will manage a shoe firm.
Little Leagues now span Can-
ada from Cape Breton Island to
the Pacific, Youngsters hitch-
hiked 500 miles to a tryout camp
in Saskatchewan, slept in a big
tent pitched outside the park.
WHERE PLAYERS TRAVEL
EXCLUSIVELY BY BOAT
Three small communities are
represented in a league in the
British Columbia forest. Streams
separate the settlements. The
only transportation Is by boat.
Omphroy Doubles
Tournament Still
Open To Entries
DOUBLES TENNI8
TOURNAMENT RE-
SCHEDULED FOR SUNDAY,
JAN. 20.
All interested doubles teams
are asked to send In or tele-
phone their entries Immediately,
in order that the drawings may
be made next Thursday and
the tournament to start Sun-
day next, at 8:00 a.m.
Thus far only ten pairs have
registered. If there are not suf-
ficient entries to make this
tournament representative, it
will not be prmoted therefore,
Interested pairs are asked not
to wait for the last minute.
Inscription fees will be $2.00
per person. Matches will be two
best sets of three until the
semi-finals when they will be
three best of five.
This tournament will be play-
ed as rapidly as possible, as
in many Instances two matches
can be scheduled each after-
noon. Two trophies will be given
the winners and also the run-
i ner-up team will be given two
smaller trophies.
Rest periods often minutes
will be held after each two sets.
The tournament will be pro-
moted at the Olympic Tennis
Court.
Chicago Backs
Watched And
Saw Hlrch
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 12 (NEA)
Billy Stone and Don Kindt
of the Chicago Bears agree that
Elroy Hlrsch Is a pretty fair end.
The Chicago backs were as-
signed to cover Crazy Legs dur-
ing a National Football League
game. On one of the first plays,
the Los Angeles Rams' star
grabbed a pass and flashed by
them for a 91-yard touchodwn
run.
"I thought I told you to watch
Hirsch," George Halas scream-
ed.
Stone eyed the coach sheep-
ishly.
"I did watch him," he said,
"and I think he's one of the
best ends in the business."
JOE
by
WILLIAMS

Walcott Crowd
Still Sticks With
Two-Dollar Bills
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 12 (NEA)
Two-dollar bills are supposed
to be unlucky, but at least four
citizens laugh at the supersti-
tion.
Joe Volpe, whose outdoor
theater was used as training
headquarters by Jersey Joe Wal-
cott last Summer, made a habit
of saving the deuces, claimed
they brought him luck. The day
Walcott met Ezzard Charles for
the heavyweight championship
at Forbes Field, Volpe gave Jer-
sey Joe, Trainer Dan Florlo and
Manager Felix Bocchlcchlo each
a two-buck note.
They're still carrying them
along with the heavyweight
crown. i
CINCINNATI.Blamp It on the quis show influence. Every-
body seems to have a $64 question out here at the winter football
convention where Stanford's Chuck Taylor is to receive the
Scripps-Howard plaque as Coach of the Year. For instance, what
do we do about the two-platoon?
"By all means keep it," urges Ormond (Tuss) McLaughxy. the
Dartmouth mastermind.
This Isn't just another coach going along with a trend. There'a
at least one reason why McLaughry should be a mlutant oppo-
nent. A large part of nis celebrity is uased on the fact that ha
used to be a blood-and-sweat man. At Brown In the mid 20s, hi*
men started and finished. It was the last of the Iron-Man breed,
McLaughry has turned out excellent 'earns since but the Iroa
Men of '28 is remembered best. Here in the lobbv of the Nether-
.a.id-Plaza Midwestemers, meeting him for the first time, Ja-
clate:
"Oh, sure, you're the fellow who hfcd the Iron Men."
It delights McLaughry's mischievous sense of fun when the
remark is made loud enough for ladies to overhear, as has hap-
pened.
"They turn and look and I suppose 'hey regard me as a freak
of some sort."
McLaughry is for the two platoon, ahemate use of defensive
ana offensive teams, for two reasons: (A) The players prefer It.
(B) It makes for a better game... "How I'd feel If I spoke as a
spectator. I'm not so sure. I rather think I might be against it."
AND IN BOB TAFT'S TOWN
From the start the two-platoon has been a highly contro-
versial Issue which found leading coaches arrayed on opposite
sides, a fact which was of small help to puzzled neutral thinking.
Originally, George Munger of Penn, was 'igorously opposed. Now
he couldn't be more two-platoon-minded if he had two heads.
Thus the confusion grows.
Gen. Bob Neyland has been the two platoon's most persistent
and biting critic. Yet he two-platoons the opposition dizzy. This
must be an admission a coach can do more with it than playing
it straight. The general's philosophy seems to be, "If you can't
beat 'em, Jlne 'em." They are never going to make him like It
and he still Insists it's going to ruin football.
I suppose he must look upon McLaughry as a notorious traitor.
There isn't anybody In football who is more logically equipped
by reason of background, performance and contemporary pres-
tige, to fight the good fight for rugged individualism, free enter-
prise, and self-reliance (besides this Is the home of Robert A,
Taft) and yet what do we find the Dartmouth coach doing? Shill-
ing for a socialistic type of football which also invites feather-
bedding, clock watching, portal-to-portal pay, low-down tactics]
and other frivolities inimical to the American way of life.
McLaughry remembers his Iron Men with affection and pride
but readily admits they'd get kicked around scandalously today
by a team of comparable talents playing two-platoon. '"They'd
simply be outnumbered and overpowered and after the first half
be dead on their feet."
WENT ALL THE WAY ONLY TWICE

in existence, where the players
travel exclusively by boat.
Underwritten by a rubber
company, Little League Baseball
is in good hands. The commis-
sioner is Carl Stotz, who found-
ed it in Williamsport, Pa., in
1839. Mickey McConnell, former
head of the Dodgers' scouts, Is
the co-ordlnator, and Cappy
Wells, the old Army man, beats
the drums.
What the spectators don't like about the two-platoon (and
Just how deep the dislike goes is a matter of speculation) is the
confusion caused by repeated substitutions and the resultant
anonlmlty of the personnel. They may not realize It but they are
seeing faster and better football. They will sec from 140 tq 180
plays in a game today: It used to range from 80 to 100. Tops;
Incidentally, the customary legends and exaggerations have
grown up around McLaughry's Iron Men. They actually went
through only two full games without a mbsti'utlon. Yale and
Dartmouth. They could have made It against Harvard but with
three minutes to go and Brown well in runt. McLaughry sent in
10 substitutes.
"The fans stood up and gave me he'.I. too." he recalled ;
then they had become Iron-Man-conscious in the East.
McLaughry made only one substitution in the season's win i -
up with Colgate, a 10-10 tie, lone blemish on an otherwise all-
winning record. Sent in a senior who had a fine record In World
War I and had had little chance to play I hat season
"The Iron Men got a certain psychological value out of their
position," remembered McLaughry. "They refused to believe theV
could be hurt. And when one did get hurt a teammate would tali;
I him out of it.''
Now help yourself to a coincidence Al Cornsweet, the Iron
Men's fullback Is now a distinguished research psychologist at
University of North Carolina._____________________________^^
Cobb Talked Jackson Out Of Title
- o
CLEVELAND, Jan. 12 (NEA)..league you might lead it in hit-
Shoeless Joe Jackson was the,ting."
only man ever to play in the big Cobb walked away,
leagues who hit .400 and failed! A few days later the Georgia
to win a batting championship. Peach passed Jackson in the
Ty Cobb and the Cleveland race, finished with a .420 mark,
outfielder both went Into the 12 percentage points ahead or
last month of the 1911 season Shoeless Joe.
hitting more than .400. The Tig-
ers were playing the Indians,
and before the game the Detroit
Immortal walked up to Jackson
and said, "Too bad you didn't
come up In the other league."
HOLD THAT TIGER
Baton Rouge, La. tNEAV
Louisiana State from 1935 to
1937 won 23 games for the Tig-
ers' longest unbeaten streak la
history.
'however, there was time to play This probably is the only league
What's wrong with this one?"
Little League Baseball gets the the youthful Jackson asked. "I'm
little fellow before he turns to doln' all right, ain't I?" ALWAYS SHOOTING
something else. "Sure, sure, you're doing ail. East Lansing (NEA)Mfchl-
How much that means to the i right now," purred the great-, gan State center Hugh MacMas-
youngster and baseball can't be eat of all ball players, "but if ter credits his powerful basket-
over-streased. you'd come up in the other ball hands to archery.
Campbell In Experimental Names Tom Fool As Colt Most Likely To Succeed
Cousin, 0h Leo,
Primate Next,
Hill Gail At 122
By HARRY QRAYSON
NEA Sports Edlter
N1W YORK, Jan. II (NBA)
Tord Fool is the colt John B.
Campbell believes is moat likely
to go on to the three-year-old
, championship.
Jaek Camp-
|bell, daddy of
handle a p p e r s
and racing sec-
retary for The
1 Jockey Club,
| makes this clear
by assl g n 1 n g
Greentree's blg-
[ shouldered bay
'son of Menow
'top weight of
1126 pounds in
,the 1952 Experi-
mental Free
Handicap, mak-
ing this the first father-son I
Jete CatapbeU
combination to head the list
since its inception in 1933. His
ciam la Gaga, which produced
Aunt Jinny, tne first filly in tho
Experimental of a year ago.
Tom Fool, which belles nis
name, draws the honor accord-
ed in the past to such as Blme-
iech, Wmrlaway, Alsab, Count
ficet, Pavot, Citation and Mld-
dlegrouhd, to list them the way
they came along.
CAM! BELL RATES 121
Behind the Belmont Futurity
winner at 123, Campbell rate i
AUred G. Vanaerout's Cousin. J.
H. Dunn's Oh Leo and the Star-
mount Stable's rrimate. Next at
a pound less come the Cain Hoy
Stable's Armageddon and Calu-
met's Hill Oau. Tne only others
weighted above 120-are Marl-
boro's Stud Farm's Jet! Master,
121, and Maine Chance farm's
Jets Date. 120. Mrs. Elizabeth
Arden Graham's barn also has
Rose Jet, which at 115 Is ttw
highest-burdened filly of the 34
members of her sex in the Ex-
perimental.
Campbell rates 128. all the
way down to 100 pounds.
Far be it from this observer to
bet against or quarrel with the
veteran Campbell, who brings
lia.icilcap horses ('own to the
wire under a blanket, but I like
the chances of three better than
flat, wanted to take another
spin around the track.
He probably will be the favo-
rite in the siOO.uuo Santa Anita
Derby, Feb. 23, may enable Cal-
ifornia to send on a Kentucky
Demy winner lor the first time
since Morvich came from the
Uolaen State to bounce down in
front In 11122.
Big, but well made and ap-
pearing more maiure man any
'of the other Juveniles. Hill Gail
oagged the Arlington ruturity,
beat Tom Fool a week before
the Belmont Futurity, but with
Cousin waa easily whipped by
the latter for the $86.710 In the
big one.
Early in the Jamaica season,
Primate ran in allowance races
and maiden company. In one
outing, the home-bred son of
fiome Chance-tdltied was dead
last in a 12-horte. field at the
head of the short Jamaica
stretch. He was beaten a nose,
stressing his, tremendous closing
rush and Indicating he prefers
distance. He copped the Juvenile
and Youthful, misted a part of
the swag only once In 11 trips.
Armageddon, by Alsab, out of
hos of Tom Fool. Thev are Hill year winning the $20,000 San Vi-; Fighting Lady, took the Cham-
Gall. Frlmate and Airaagc Idon. cente Stakes at Santa Anita the. pagne at a mile at Belmont.
Hul Gall, a typical Bull Lea. other afternoon. He was three- giving evidence that he Is a
got the Jones boys off to a run- and-a-half lengths to the good router,
nlng start toward another big negotiating six furlongs In 1:101 The Inaugural Experimental
Free Handicap at six furlongs
at Jamaica, where the Spring
meeting opens, Apr. 1, is the
first stakes for three-year-olds | teenth.
of the New York season. The Jack Campbell's weights start
other is at a mile and a six- I all the trouble.
; MIND'S ON BASKETBALL^With his head ea a basketball, Clyde Lovellette hits the boc-kej




WALCOTT, MATTHEWS BOUT LOOMS
I. _________________________________________________________________________ __________;_________________________^_____________________________'__________________________ NV Times Urges ~7Ze SUNDAY ~Kobbes Liaht Piones
m Times Urges
timber Reserves
Be Developed
tlBW YORK, Jan. 12 (UP)
The development of vast forest
reserves In Central and South
America was urged to meet a
large unsatisfied world demand
in- a New York Times editorial
tot! ay.
Tt
American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe'* Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952
TEN CENTS
The editorial pointed out that
mankind Is paying a heavy
price for the technological pro-
gress that has permitted the
production from wood of all
manner of products Including
piper, photographic films, car-
tons and plastics.
As a result new uses for
wood have been developed in
tti. laboratories, the Times said.
The American Oeographical
Society estimates there Is an
unsatisfied world demand of
700,000,00 cubic meters of round
wood.
' To satisfy the demand, pro-
duction must be increased 50
per cent. Scientific reforesta-
tion to replenish the dwindling
supplies is being practiced but
on too limited a scale, the
Times said.
7n addition, there are vast!
unmapped resources in the for-:
es;s of Central and South Ame-
rica.
Tile Times continued:
T h e Geographical Society
ays nothing about the Point
Pour program but its bear-
ing on the development of
backward regions is clear e-
Hi>uc,h in view of the many in-
dustrial uses of woods.
'They said the tropical fo-
rests that cover much of South
America are almost untouched
except for cabinet woods, but
more than Indiscriminately fell-
ing timber and dragging it to
the railway siding is wanted.
."' "There must be research if
the most is to be made of the
peveral thousand species of
trees that have been inade-
quately tested for commercial
pc--'bilities.
I less the research is con-
d, conservation practices
ped, and economic mean-
; iven to Point Four, the
reserves of South America
serve only as a stopga-
the world will be faced one
with a crisis in wood."
HOLLYWOOD'S ALL-STAR ALL-AMERICAN
Now that everybody's finished picking Ail-
American football teams and the gridiron season
is forgotten, Hollywood comes through to pick
Hie standout feminine eleven. The team was
chosen by former Ail-American greats, Movie Pro-
ducer Aaron Rosenberg and Assistant Director
Jesse Hibbs.
LEPiper Laurie: no
one has more passes
tossed at her.
RGLana Turner: has
so.much to guard.
LGSon la Henie: she'
so used to guarding
her Jewels.
I.T -Shelley Win-
ters.: she's always
kicking.
RTAnn Sheridan: never pe-
nalized for" roughing the pass-
er.
di
d
lr
v: .
wi:
an
d?y
SI
,900 Scattered
Jc US Cify Block
levies Scramble
~ JACKSON, Miss., Jan. 12 (UP
-?Mystery surrounded the ap-
pearance today of mo than
iApOO in new currency scattered
o*r a residential block here.
. Xccal citizens found the fan-
tatt'r-. treasure in the streets,
Tv., and alleys of a South Ca-
pitoi Street block.
As the citizens scooped up the
"crf3p greenbacks the police scur. ,
;Tied along right behind them,
cpiectlng as much as they could
far-safe keeping till the mystery
Js;splved.
v "Cab driver Junior Clark came
In with the first Information
aqotrf. what might have happen-
' e<
He'said he picked up two men
O. H. Wellborn and his pilot
i Wednesday night and took
thwro. to Hot Springs, Ark. He
said Wellborn's plane was
grounded here by bad weather.
Clark said that on the way
through Jackson he heard the
back window of the cab rolled
down, and he said that later
Wellborn told him he had
thrown out $4,000.
The cabbie said he stopped
rand went back to search for the
money, but they could not find
ft. Then they proceeded on to
lot Springs.
Mexico Plans To
=Mmil 29th Stale
Kobbes Light Planes
Find 9 Landing Areas
The Army Air Sections at Port
Kobbe have completed a series
of tests to determine possible
emergency landing strips in the
Canal Zone area. Nine usable
strips have been found.
These areas will be used for
short field and road practice
landings (training), emergency
auxiliary fields, and to expedite
air transportation of injured and
command and staff personnel.
At Port Amador MaJ. Emest
Hamilton, Capt. William Nolan,
and Capt. Frank Sutor, made L-5
and L-19 landings and take-offs
in the eight and eighteenth fair-
ways of the Golf Course.
Capt. James Spangler made L-
19 landings at Fort Clayton and
determined .that that area can
be used for emergency evacua-
tion of injured personnel to Fort
Clayton Hospital.
On the Atlantic side, Capt.
James Proctor made landings
and take-offs from three areas;
Gatun Locks. Fort Davis and
Fort Sherman.
A ground reconnalsance of the
area to be tested was made first
by the mechanics of the four
sections; 33rd Infantry. 2nd Ar-
my Aviation, 504th Field Artil-
lery, and the 45th Cavalry.
After the ground survey the
pilots made the actual test.
In one Instance, at Fort Sher-
man, difficulty was encountered
when the steady sea breefe caus-
ed a strong cross wind, making
landing m the narrow road im-
possible.
However after a quick survey
by Sfc. Reginald Coombs and
Sfc. George Rennels, a landing
was made in nearby field.
The aviation sections have
Cessna L-19s which are readily
adaptable to short field and road
landings.
The planes can land and take-
off from a road or field 500 feet
long.
Because (ft this they are of
prime importance as liaison
planes over combat areas.
REGypsy Rose Lee: because
so little yardage has gone
around her endN
QB Deborah Kerr:
being English, she's
tea-formation expert.
RH Denice Dar eel: out-
standing In the two-platoon
system.
FB Dagmar: she's great
pluming. .. can't be beat, In fact.
London Gossips .
As Princess, Earl
Join lii Holiday
LONDOJan. 12 (UP)Prin-
cess Margaret, fresh from a
moonlight ride with a dashing
Scottlsrmarl, returned to London
today as society gossips turned
again to their favorite game of
"marrying off" King George's
youngest daughter.
The smart Mayfalr set Is buzz-
ing with talk of the pert little
princess' week's holiday in Scot-
land, a larg portion of It spent
in the company of the handsome
Earl of Dalkelth.
Dalkeith, 28 years old and six
feet tall, saw Margaret daily in
a week's round of hunts and par-
ties.
Margaret even drove through a
snowstorm to watch him ride.
Dalkelth, heir to one of Brlt-
GETTING OFF THE GROUND IN A HURRY is one of the
most important requirements of Army Aircraft. Here one of
the Cessna L-19 planes from the 33rd Infantry Air Section
at Fort Kobbe, leaves the parade field at Fort Sherman.
The plane can land and take off from a 500 foot strip.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Women Delegates Want To
See More Damsels In U.N.
By ROSETTE HARGROVE
PARIS. (NEA). The female
delegates to the General As-
sembly of the United Nations,
whether you call them madame.
seora or miss, have one thing
in common. No matter -which
side of the Iron Curtain they
come from, they're all in favor
of furthtr advances for woman-
hood.
Of the more than 300 regular
delegates, only 15 are women.
That's one big figure the diplo-
matic damsels would change.
"It 'should be at least 50-50,"
said Ana Flgueroa of Chile, with
an eloquent shrug of her shoul-
ders: "Even today. It is a matter
for comment when a woman gets
appointed to a key post. This
should be taken as a matter of
course, Just as the question of
equal status for women should
aln's biggest fortunes, has long no longer be a subject of con-
been one of the favorites in the troversy, anywhere."
national pastime of picking fav- When she talks about the re-
orite suitors for the frisky prln- action after a woman gets a key
cess' hand. I UN. post, she talks from expert-
Surprise! Army (via USO)
Tosses Birthday Parlies
By RICARD KLEINER
o
*~."3r$ASHINGTON, d C, Jan. 12
-The northern part uf Mexico's
SEftja (Lower) California has en-
Soyed a decade of phenomenal-
*opulaU'>n growth and is now
Teeklng Tjromolion to statehood.
Mexico at present has 20 states
and thr: e territories The latter
are Baja Calif rnia. North Dis-
trict: Bata California. South Dis-
trict: and Quintana Roo, on the
Yucatan peninsula Northern
Baja California whose capital is
llexicali in th rich Imperial
Valley, would become the 11th
State in area mid the 27th in
population If admitted.
Under the Mexican constitu-
tion, says the National Geo-
graphic Society, elevation of a
territory to statehood must
approved by ttv Congress. A bill
to admit the northern part of
the narrow, and and mountain-
ous penin'ula that extends south
from U. S. California has been
aent to the nathmi1 legislature
by President Miguel Alemn.
Italians Deporting
Chilean Poet As
'Undesirable Alien'
ROME, Jan. 12 (UP)Italian i
Recall Of Players Means No
Change In Marines Reserve Policy
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)\ been no change in policy toward
ffo^r'^S fifi M^tary.offic,als>aid toda^all athletes nr
Masons To Lay
Corner Stone
Off Union Church
With Dr. Thomas S. Roy, Grand
the reserve pro- Mastef of masons , Massacnu.;
untlror th. ncra nlH VCo_ SCI VlCemdn,
me uiaer expeiung me unuean ,. suciaen recall to artiv rlutv o-rarri an a whole -------.master oi masuns in MBSsacnu- --H
a" member of theCommS 2? J S ""? EW! *uthoEd *?. add JLnoe.r. wl"?' the MaSta(Tnion ChVrch wUl haPP^ birthday.
a member of the Commu/iist
Party, has not been modified in
spite of protests from leftist par-
liamentary leaders.
NEW YORK, Jan. 12 (NEA').
There's a lady in Flushing, N. Y.,
who will never believe that the
Army is an impersonal outfit.
They arranged a surprise party
for her son on his 18th birth-
day.
That little shin-dig was only
one of the more than 5,000 birth-
day parties which the USO has
planned since It was reactivated
a year ago. The service organi-
zation feels that a birthday away
from home can be the loneliest
day of the year for a young
mobilizes its
ve the boy a
does not signal any
the reserve policy
months.
change in
of recent
Thence added that Minis- ^<^m**S&S*- &
I"e"S.5?*Sl2EFJ&Z5JBL York Yankee infielder Jerry
ter
en to Neruda to leave the country
and that the poet will leave Italy
'within four or five days."
Coleman and Lloyd Merrlman of
the Cincinnati Reds were recall-
ed along with several hundred
other officer reservists because
need experienced
of about
Cor;
200 planes
rps. It now has two wings, one
in Korea and the other stationed
on the East Coast.
Under the law, reserve officers
can be held In service for 17
months and some exceptions can
be made for Irreplaceable spe-
cialists. Enlisted reservists who
Air tne MarGirita Union Church will
beThedrna1Snte"lIader of Massa-1 The Flushing mother was wor-
chusetts will be assisted by the,ried abut he' J0""8. K"
District Grand Master of the Ca-1was spending his first birthday
nal Zone. James E. Jacob; the;away from home. She sent aspe-
Deputy District, Grand Master, !clal delivery leter to the 1
Jerome F Praser; the Grana1
Master of. masons In Panam.
e World Wa-II veterans can be Scrat8s Rols M,nn- the rand
heldTl^e'u^rfe^mrths'i^f" M' ~ar!d 8tf&
The nw nnri Air s\hv., ntat c- Murray, and the officers
The police said Neruda and
his wife will be escorted bv police the Marines need experienced! The Navy and Air Force plan ^ the D'rct Grand Lore o u2
agents to "the nearest crossing airmen. no further calls of unpaid en- or tne DUJict arana Loge o the
point'' on the Franco-Italian Marine Corps officials said listed reservists with prior serv-
rontier. they have no present plans to Ice.
Chilean Charge d'Affalres A- call up Bob Kennedy. Cleveland
Club In Portland Ore., near
where he was stationed at an
Air Force base.
belardo Silva told United Press Indians outfielder. Kennedy, who
that the Chilean Embassy is not taught Williams to fly, had said
considering Intervention and de-! he wouldn't be surprised If he
nled rumors that Neruda had received a call.
Some of the recalled officers
been expelled from Chile.
Professor Collects
1,200,000 Bugs
' ost' Diviuwiias x.zauy
or Investors In Oil
FILLMORE. Calif.. (UP).
Canal Zone.
Members of all lodges in the
Canal Zone. Panam, and Coln
That set the wheels Jn opera-
lion. The next day. the boy was
assigned to the USO Club on
"special duty." Wheit he got
there he found the special duty
was to be guest of honor at his
will attend. A special train will own cumrise nartv
loou Oo1r.no ot 10-011 ctor.r.1., t UW" 5VrP.r'?e Pa"y-
leave Balboa at 12 20 stopping at
Pedro Miguel, Garnboa, and Ga-
tun, and arriving at Mount Hope
at 1:40. The passengers will
will serve as flight instructors rhere *. waiting here for i transported by bus tcf thiMar-
12
under the Marine Corps expan-
sion program. Others may see
active duty in Korea.
Defense Department officials
, cautioned members of the inac-
tive reserve In all services not to
! get excited over the calls to base.
. ball players. They said there has
[READY FOR ANYTHING
tIETTA. O.. UPi John
|rdon, 89. arrested for shop- dltlonal 75.000 specimens
Uf. told police he turned to
Wing In order to go to Flori-
_4fOT the winirr. Among his
Itot. police found a dozen pairs
23 {fur lined gloves.
BROOKINGS, S. D.. Jan.
(UP). A bug collection started
by a South Dakota State College
entomologist has become one of
be the most extensive In the world,
with 1.200,000 specimens.
Prof. Harry C. 8everln has
mounted and catalogued Insects
from North America, China. Ger-
many. France. England, South' PROVIDENCE. R. I., (UP).
Africa and the Mediterranean. Patrolman Joseph McLaughlin
Islands. An 11.000-mile t r i p has learned that you can't trust
through Alaska, the Yukon ter- either end of a gun.
rltory and British Columbia last He, was handed a BB target
r gave Severin an ad- to examine. While he was point-
ing the gun away from him. a
Either End of Target
Pistol Is Dangerous
wers" uu,, .. I garita Gymnasium where ,
Money for stockholders In Ven-1 procession to the building site
(ura Country s "upside down oil l ill form
field" has been waiting to be The Grand Master will open a
picked up for 20 years but it special meeting of the Grand
hasn't been claimed yet. I Lodge of Mas achusetts In the
Sam Mullen, recently retired Margarita Gymnasium at 2 p.m.
as manager of the Merchants Pe- It will b? th first time in the
troleum Oil firm, thinks stock- history of masonry in the Canal
holders apparently thought their Zone that a Grand Master has!
Most of the more than 200 USO
Clubs give monthly Wrthday
parties, rather than Individual
ones. Every soldier or sailor or
marine whose birthday fffBs In
stock worthless and destroyed
their certificates or stored them
In the attic. The oil firm has
spent more than $2,000 trying to
i race the owners.'
FLYING MADE EASIER
laid a corner stone.
;,"!, that month Is invited.
At one such affair at the Ok-
inawa USO, one GI blew out two
candles. He explained that that
month also marked the birth-
clay of his brother, fighting In
Korea. The USO can take a hint,
so the director sliced off a.piece
of the cake and aent It to the
orother In Korea,
candles to accommodate all the
birthday boys. And there's Ice
cream and candy and all the
trimming, including the compul-
sory rendition of "Happy Birth-
day to You." "
Some USOs even manage to
provide presents. But most of the
boys don't miss them if they
don't have them. To them it's
enough that they're remember-
ed, and that there was a party
with pretty girls and motherly
hostesses. Usually, there's a
dance and games to round out
the evening.
The USO lounges are often
scenes of other birthday parties,
too. These are arranged by the
boys for their buddies, on the
exact date. So the men in uni-
form often have two birthday
parties at their neighborhood
USO.
BOSTON (UP)
r.ost accessible airport
DEATH STRIKES TWICE
CANAAN, N. H. (UP)Eugene
F. Chase, 46, Boston St Maine
railroad telegrapher, was tap-
Ding out a message of condo-
of a fellow
The USO volunteers go all out
at the monthly parties. There Is
usually a big cake, with enough
Boston has the lence to the family
had died the pre-
.:Si."Sf asfrjf jsust tas *vk. 53SSa?w 3 srussfe'S.
116 species of gwhop- backfired and struck him over
oers. His collection occupies i,he eye.
three rooms In the college's en- The officer was treated at a
tomology department. hospital.
CCO.OOO, provides rapid transit
service to Logan Airport and
brings that field within 10 min-
utes of downtown Boston.
of any worker who
message broke
the receiving
ooerator started an Investiga-
tion. Chase's body was found
FORESTS KEPT GREEN
..SPOKANE, Wash. (UP)
Washington state, one of the first
to Institute a keep-forests-green
program, has one of the most
effective. The American Forest
Products Industries analysis
shows that the state held fire
slumped over his key. He was losses lost year to 7.500 acres. In
the yietln^of a heart seizure. ] 1649, 41,000 acres were scorched.
(NBATelephoto)
AIMS TO STAY AWHILE Rep. Joseph Martin. Jr., of
Massachusetts. House Minority Leader, unpacks his suitcase
as hs arrives in the nation's capital for the opening of th*
second session of the 12nd Congress.
n
ence. She is the first woman to
be elected chairman of a major
committee. She heads the
"Third" committee, which is tha
social, humanitarian and cultural.
group.
Long a leading figure in Chile,
the 44-year-old Mrs. Flgueroa
started her dignified co-dele-
gates by taking time off the first
week to visit a Parisian couturier.
She dresses in the latest style
and thoroughly enjoys Paris. Sha
occasionally plays hookey to row
on the lake in the Bols de Bou-
logne.

The only woman to head her
country's delegation Is Mrs. Sek-
anlnova Cakrtova, of Czechoslo-
vakia. Like the other Commu-
nist spokesmen, she talks first
about peace. But she manages
to bring up the question o
women without too much trou-
ble.
"In my country," she says,
"everything is geared for peace.
It is an integral part of our dally
life. But we have not yet
achieved economic equality and,
seeing that 85 per cent of our
women work, that Is also very
Important."
She says the Chechoslovakian
women are-primarily -interested
in Internal politics and domestic
living conditions.
"But," she adds, with an ex-
pressive gesture, "it was the
women who made the execution
of our first Five Year Plan pos-
sible and who will assure the suc-
cess of the second."
Mrs. Ulla Lindstrom. of Swe-
den, was one of the first women
to hold public office in that
country. She, too, links the prob-
lem of peace and feminism In he*
thoughts.
"War may be a man's .''*.'' shf
says, "but a working peace cer-
tainly depends on the women's
attitude. On the other hand, men
cannot be so foolish as to precl-
<ate another conflict and that
where the usefulness of the
UN comes in.
"It is one place where nations
can argue, even quarrel, around
a table, which Is far better than
fighting It out on A battlefield."
Jt


L-
SALSIPUEDES STREET PANAMAS
FAMED THROUGHFARE
.
(Rd SURPRISE VISIT o. Raft 7|
% 7^ SUNDAY
American
Supplement
FANAMA, R. IVSUNP**, JANUARY lMt .
W^'kvM


Review Of The Week
ISTHMIAN WORLD-WIDE SPORTS
THE WEEK-LONG SESSION held by the Panama
Canal Company's Board ot Du'tctors, last week wasn t
just a metting. Important decisions were forthcoming:,
and employes waited expectantly to hear about their
rents, differential, and reoucucn-ln-force rumors.
However, the eight mea attending hardly ex-
pected the repercussions they set oil when they
refused to hear local rate employes' grievances air-
ed at the same time that U.S. rate workers' gripes
were being presented.
It all started wnen a non-employe, CIO's internationl
representative Ed K. Welsh was Included in a group
in ihree local-rate Union oni-Hls who requested an In.
iirview wnen the opportunity was extended Dy tne
Loar to both local and U.S.-.ates
Wnen they were retused entrance, because Welsh
was not an employe, the tnrce-man com";j!"' --'iu^
out, maintaining me "rignt o; the Union!":; i*e it
own representatives. jK <*>"
At week's end, with an exchange of letters and al-
legations, the CiO could ciiiuk one up
riefore leaving, -the Chairman of the Board, Karl R,
Benoetsen left woru that his personal representative
would be available lor a commence with president ot
Local 900 t. A. oasKin "for a general discussion of
background conditions affecti' g local-rate employes."
A few of the final decisions 1 cached by the Hoard
were
A definite doubling of rent of Diablo's barracks
buildings;
A 1IM 10 150 per cent increase on quarters of non-
government or commercial workers;
An assurance that certain rumors about a large-
scale reauctiou-in-iorce v. I'liin the vmiai wee
untrue.
The Canal Zone's nrst a'ai accident of the year
resulted in tne uc-uui Oi a 4 ;,. .u-oin West Indian sec-
tion hano 01 tne ran; ma i\ -.10:111 He was hit by a
train on its way across tne t>.tumus He died a iew
hours later at 111 tne uorgto c -.icrge- .cy room.
And on tne otner side o iue ' saved this year Dy tne oi-i :eimoic 1st Air Kescue
tquaaron was tnai oi a 2-ye u'-old San Bias Indian
snake-bite victim, Miguel men-do Aranho of tne Is-
land o Nargan. Wonting in conjunction witn the
5700th Liaison Bquaoron, a.., ot A.'orook, and tne
1AOS, it Air Rescue brought tr>e ma:i safely to a hos-
pital here for treatment.
Two auto accidents last wen: resitted m two badly
damaged Army cars aud an .i-jnred Army sergeant,
uno may lose the use 01 his aim.
The draft bug has bitten I'.e Istr.mus. Nine young
men six of thein non-citizenj and iiot subject to tne
uiait, volunteered to tul tnj Canal Zone's quota for
anen Inductees, and tnis wecK were being sworn in,
two into the Marines ano tii; it hers Into tne Army.
The opposite sex meanwhile didn't want to no
.minone. &o two young American girls, age IS, en-
listed in the WAvES locally.
11 may take a month im .re Washington okays
their applications.
iioni Washington came a useision that Panam Ca-
na, "old-timers' wno worxeu down aere between 1904
and 1914, and are receiving .it<' annuities from the gov-
ernment, win not have to pay A fourth Presidential candidate came or. the Pana-
manian political scene wnen 'he Panamelsta Party,
led by former Presioent Arnulfo Arias from a Jail ceil,
launcned Rodolfo Heroruger as Un ir candidate for
next May's elections.
-lerbruger. Finance Minister in Arias' administra-
tion Just oefore his overtnrow last May, accepted the
candidacy from his voluntary exile In Washington, D.C.
and said he would . paign for his election. He add -d that lie had a good
en a nee of being elected.
Although the nomination 'o.k pia-ie on Wednesday,
by week's end none of tne other pre.'identla. nominees
had given any public rcacdo.i to the step taken by the
Fanamehlstas.
Chosen to run with Heroi tiger on the Panamelsta
tl'.'Ket were Ernesto A. Biiceo. as first vice presiden-
tial canuiciate and Silvio Sjuttr as candidate for the
e.ond vice presidency.
Briceo, although pleascti with the nomination,
hail one regret next mornir.r: dur.ng the excte-
me .1 aud the congratulation* from hi. thousands
of p. ny members orneo.1. ricked his pocket book
containing money and pen nial papers.
------o-----
Federico Humbert blamed ".olitical instability" for
the "worsening' economic siu-jtion in hit annual re-
port to the Panam Chamo.r of Commerce and was
re-tie ted as It president for a third term.
a lie re-election meeting was mark d the usual dis-
cretions cbout violations of tli- 193* treaty by Canal
Ztr.c. authorities, but this line It Almost provoke a
ii:t lit between two mem..!. of the Chamber
seems that a statenitt:' n a well-intentioned
V.-'. Embassy official to il . effect that Panam
eMird benefit tremendoush bv developing her agri-
r.i.iural and rural areas was not taken too kindly
by some of the members, while others defended
tata official's point of view.
"tnO arguments got so net that Pable Abad, the
chamber's salaried secretary and ovrinessman Anto-
nio Zubieta were about to leap at each other's throat
fcr.t cooler heads stepp?d In fc.d stopped them before
any arrange was dene.
Ainmt daily clashes occurred during the week be-
LIKE MOST WEEKS,.H wac one in which more was
said than done.
But unlike most weeks, one or two things which
were said were both Interesting and useful.
For instance, Ike Elsenhower as good as said he
was in the race for the Republican Party's presiden-
tial nomination. From several sides, hl-partlsan and
non-partisan, exuded happlzurs at 'lie thought that
the highest office In the United States might go to a
man whose lofty principles and performance, and
manifest good faith, were his campaign weapons.
They seemed a cleaner armory than the pool-
room political knowhow which so many of today's
office-seekers count more effective than proven
ability and an honest 'heart.
Another man of unquestioned Integrity said a few
words. Winston ChurchilL
"''.'-jfild,the words in private to President Truman,
'BuT their effect was soon heard in a straightforward
way.
Britain was going to swap tin and aluminum for
United States steel, and was going to have a say In
whether Britain-based United States Air Force A-
bombers should attack Russia.
In the face of such mutually-helpiul, fast decisions
as the metal swaps, niggling disagreements as to whe-
ther a British ambassador should or not set up his
teapot in Peiping, or whether a British or United
States Admiral should command the NATO Atlantic
Fleet, seemed fleabites.
An ambassador In Pelplng is hardly likely, of his
own person, to either encourage or discourage any
warlike aspirations the Chinese might nourish he Is
only a peripatetic postoffice.
The commander of the Atlantic Fleet could as well
be as Eskimo, Just so long as he was a good admiral
with a good fleet.
But more aluminum in American defense plants,
and more steel in British defense plants, gets that
fleet, and all other arms of the Western world's
defense forces, nearer that r>teh of power which
the Muscovite ear is attuned to hear and to heed.
The Old Warrior had got straight to the heart
of things again.
Another man of sound heart was even higher In
the headlines than Churchl'i or Eisenhower.
Capt. Kurt Carlsen failed to get his Flying Enter-
A RECALL TO ARMS... tr.d for the third .,
slugger Ted Williams of the Boston Red Sox sel
certain to be interrupted at a climax in his M
League career. %
Ted was deep sea fishing off the Florida Keys wr
the news broke. When he heard it he was surprii
as had been the sports world, his friends and adn
era. But the suddenness of the news didn't phase
slx-foot> outfielder. He telephoned to his boss. Red I
General Manager Joe Cronin, And said, "If Uncle S]
wants me, I'm ready."
Ted says he plans to go through spring training wl
the Bosox, and meanwhile wait further notiflcatf
from the Marine Corps.
Williams is a reserve captain in the Marine A
Arm. The announcement of his reeaU came froi
the Pentagon. A Marine spokesman said that Wi;
Urns was being called back "aln* with sever
hundred other Junior captains and first heatej
ants who are fliers."
It's too early to learn what Ted's role will be
he gets back into uniform If he really does.
20-20 eyesight which made him one of the best]
tural hitters in the national pastime also enabled]
to compile a standout flying record in World
Two. It's doubtful if Ted qualifies as a jet pilot
World War Two he flew plston-englr.e fighters.
Since the war, Ted's had several injuries, the w^
of them during the 1950 All-Star game at Com I
Park in Chicago when he smashed his left elbow.
In 1948 he was laid low at an exhibition game in
Orleans by a cranky appendix.
Williams Is to report for a physical Apri1 Second
the Naval Reserve Air Station In Squantum, Ms
chusetts. If he's okay, then Ted will report to
Naval Reserve Air Station at Willow Orove. Peni
vanla, a month later. Eight v.--eks of training in I
Keystone State and Ted will be sent to the Mai
Air Station at Cherry Point. North Carolina.
The order to report early in May gives the slug
fer little or no time to help the Red Sox in thell
932 pennant drive. And the Sox were counting
heavily on Ted this year... with the New Tori
Yankees somewhat less of a threat because Joe Di|
Maggio has retired from baseball.
Red Sox officials were "flabbergasted" by the ni
of Ted's recall. Joe Cronin said "it's news to us" wi
prise into port. But as the .nan who nearly snatched"* told he was about to lose his star player. He said
a single-handed decision i rom the worst. Atlantic
storms in 25 years, he could nave hardly won more
renown in success than he did in failure.
Towed gently by the British tug Turmoil, the Fly-
ing Enterprise was within a day of Falmouth Thurs-
day when another winter gale blew up and snapped
the tow rope.
This second storm was too much for the Flying En-
terprise. No one seemed quite to know how the split
ana listing freighter had survived even the first, even.
Carlsen and the mate of the Turmoil, Scotsman
Keith Dancy, who had been with him for the last
didn't think Ted would be cailed back because on
age 83.
Cronin was philosophical about it. He said that
"will make a great captain... but we're sure gol]
to miss him this year." Cronin said Ted hadn't
signed a 1952 contract with the club which has pij
him a salary of as much as 589 000 a year.
Getting back into the Marines will be something |
a financial comedown for Williams. He'll draw at
72-hundred dollars a year while on active duty.
Theodore Williams is the most prominent athlij
to be called to the colors since the outbreak of
hTAW liAU WWII TTJU1 Slllll 1W tl*C liiat W WV >*llWi W V*C WIWQ .Mill MIC ^U^VIbM Ul I
-day epic, jumped about half an hour Korean conflict. And the recall may well write "fin
before Carlsen's ship sunk.
The Turmoil picked them up and took them to Fal-
mouth, England.
There the Cornish townsfolk, on behalf of the
whole world, demonstrated that ordinary people,
a little befuddled with diplomatic palaver and
HoubleUlk, international Billingsgate and ransom
deals, and police actions in which boya seem t
get killed just as finally -.s In a war, still have a
radiant place in their hearts for a clean brave
deed.
Into the realm of deeds neither clean nor brave
moved United States Attorney General Howard Mc-
Grath, with orders from President Truman to make
an election-year cleanup of the corruption mess and'
influence peddling in the Government
McGrath's appointment was jreeted with reserve in
some political quarters, wncre It whs noted that as
head of the Justice Department he had failed to per-
ceive the curious friendships formed with tax default,
ers and tax lawyers by his chief tax prosecutor Lamar
Caudle.
These political quarters expressed the hope that
McGrath's long distance discernment of finagling
might be more acute than had neen his short
range work. Bat they held no high hopes.
One suggested reason for his appointment, instead
of the cleanup commission at one time expected, la
that the President became cross about newspaper re-
ports that McGrath was on the way out, and kept
him as much for the satisfaction of proving the papers
wrong as for his value as a ratcatcher.
Storm clouds frowned again over Indc-China, as
the man who had done more man any Frenchman to
drive them away once before died In Paris.
He was Gen. Jean de Lattre de Tasslgny.
In his vigorous two-year lampaltn in Indo-Chlna
de Lattre won some sort of a victory, not so much
by routing the Red enemy from all French territory,
but rather by averting his awn rou*.
De Lattre was driving the Reds back to the
jungle all last year, but recently the French have
been warning that the Chinese are massing in the
so'ith with the clear intention of converting Indo-
Chlna into another Korea.
The French, already bled tc the Hmlt of their en-
to his baseball career. Under a law passed by the H
Congress, Ted might have to rerve a minimum of f
months, a period which would rule out his return
baseball until the 1954 season.
Ted Williams, a native of San Diego. Califerni
came to the Red Sox in 1039 and hatted .329 is
his Rookie year. He hatted .4M two years latcrj
the highest figure for a Major League player sine
that time. He was hitting .35* when he entered!
World War Two service and remained in the Maf
rines until the end of the 1945 baseball season.
Returning to baseball In 1946, Ted led the Red
to their first and only pennant since 1918. He
named the Most Valuable Player that year, and aga
in 1949.
Ted has been a Jekyll-Hyd* character unpri
dictably edge and easy, by turns. Around baseball ml
he was temperamental, touchy, curt, grouchy ai;
sometimes insulting. From time to time these de
criptlons fitted.
Even so, baseball will miss the "Splendid Splinter
The fans will miss that tigerish lash at the plate. Tl
umpires will miss him as a player who never ga|
argument.
But, when it came to rejoining the colors, one '
the most fabulous men of base-ball said, simply, "1^
no different from, the next fellow."
A round table discussion of the television problel
in sports Is scheduled when the National Collegia!
Athletic Association's T-V committee meets in Cbf
cinnati. The group is expected to decide what pom]
to follow regarding the telovislng of major collei
athletic events including lootball this year, r
will submit recommendations to the full NC-double-
convention for action at ths business sessions t,
morrow.
Outfielder Willie Mays of It New York Giants hj
been ordered to report for ar. Army examination 1
Falrfleld. Alabama, on Jan. 16. Mays, who won "Rooki
of-the-Year honors In 1951," failed his aptitude tes
in an exam last October. It was reported then that
probably would be called bock for another test.
Argentine Heavyweight Cenar Brln hammered ol
a unanimous 10-round decision over Wes Bascom We|
nesdpv night at St. Louis.
Brln, who out-weighed BiECcm 189 and thr|
quarters to 180. used that advantage effectively
tv r?n the police pnd striking sruderrrg Several of lh> durance by the campaign, could not withstand such keeping the former mailman on the defense. Brl
t." 'nl; ended up In jail, avi ed of insulting the do- an ass*ult- they confess, and wan' aid from other closed Bascom's left eye with a hard left hook in t
Ji c eii:i creating disorders.
On Tuesday a home-made "time oomb' was discov-
e:on under one of the bench's f .1 gride school in the
tinner Central Avenue area. Sus", wiom the school's 585
t; rlsnts were about to file uq to th*>lr classrooms
Tne crudely-made bomb pr< bablv conic not have
t r. e off by the time mechanism but its lenklng
I .......iK-filled bottled couhl l-.vc set off a disastrous
t.. "i t said.
0
countries, Korea-style.
But apart from not regarding th* RetA threat as
urgent as do the French, th2 United States general
staff wants no more Koreas.
And Britain is tied up In Malaya and Hong Kong.
A high level, high power conference on the Indo-
second round and staggered him in the third with]
barrage of rights and lefts.
There were no knockdowns In the fight.
China threat was in train In Washington as de Lai
tre died. f
The way the top brass was repor.edly thinking.!
week's end, Indo-Chlna was regarded as expendaba
and with it the final two years' work of France's ma
able latter-day general, and tre blood of some thoJ
.......-. ,i i.jBT? .; ;. .,,,..,,, was look forward for another week 'o be added to the satlds of his soldiers, who, fouf ht _fpr a. few jTrancs I
a---. , the sttWmr.t; In the school strike con- already two-month old school strike -----""""~"~'day wTtn* no'TytBrTdxyO ieaVe^TnTn^!urroTSfl5n|
tinued. A government counter-proposal was rejected
by the teachers and all the man In the street could do
iFgHT tyo
SimW XifctiW yJbMHii
*mEJHMS*FSffl




Soviets Have Trouble Making
Their Trains Run On Time
* 0 *
LONDON, Jan. 12 (UP)B. P.
Beshov, the USSR minister of
transport, has revealed that ma-
jor reforms have been Introduc-
ed on the Soviet railroads this
year.
Speaking at a plenary confer-
ence of the Soviet Trade Unions
Council in Moscow. Beshov called
for more disciplined work of the
Soviet railwaymen, who already
are one of the most rigidly-disci-
plined groups of workers in the
Soviet Union. Beshov said:
'"This year the ministry has re-
vised the old work norms and
has strengthened its control over
the fulfillment of the new norms
by all workers. The ministry also
has Introduced measures to en-
sure the Implementation of new
organizational and technical
itasks."
According to Beshov, the main
shortcomings which stand In the
way of a further improvement of |
Soviet railways are: failure of:
trains to run on schedule and
slow turnover of freight cars.
The minister's speech was re-
ported in Trud, the newspaper of
the Soviet Trade Unions, In its
latest Issue to reach London.
Beshov said the defects wcrej
noticeable on "a series'' of rail-
roads and blamed the North
Donets for not fulfilling the ec-|
onomy measures introduced by!
the ministry.
Only 90 per cent of the mln-!
lstry's construction program for'
the first 10 months of last yeari
had been fulfilled, Beshov an-
nounced. On that point he was
sharply criticized by the attend-
ing trade union leaders.
The housing program of the
ministry, which like every major
Soviet institution Is responsible
for the housing of Its more than
3,000,000 employes, is In poor
shape. The Latvian and the
South Donets roads had so far
fulfilled only 20 per cent of last
year's housing program. The
over-all plan for the construc-
tion of the ministry's hospitals
and children's homes had reach-
ed only 20 and IB per cent of the
targets.
A trade union delegate to the
conference gave the following
example of the way the ministry
was fulfilling the housing pro-
gram:
Every year since 1947 the min-
istry's housing plan includes a
position providing for the con-
struction of a 7-floor apartment
house for the workers of its Voy-
tovich plant in Moscow, but the
building of the house has not
yet started to this day.
Other ministries and Institu-
tions which the Soviet press has
criticized recently for failure to
fulfill housing plans are: the
ministry of forestry and wood in-
dustry, the ministry of heavy
machine building, the municipal-
ities of Gorki, Kuybishev and
many other industrial towns In
Bielorussia and in the industrial
region of the Volga.
MONARCH
THE FAMILY fAVORIU FOR
^gM^ALMOST 100 YEARS

Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
I
MOYVKCII
World' Largest Family of Finer Food
Distriuutois in tne Kepublic:
COLON Tagaropulos, S. A. Tel. 1080
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crush
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
407
I 2. 3 4 % S 6 7 S 9 %i \o II 4* IB ran % IS *> 17 18
19 1 TO v r k 22.
ri % J | a* i 26
4 28 y 29 30 M Ti.
W&W % pr 35 % 36 W////A
57 38 39 y4 40 41 % \ 43 44 AS
4h % +1 % 48 49 % 5b
51 % 52. ., > sz =*.. 54 | 55
56 & 57 'fa 59 '% feo
foi 62. % 65 % 64 65"
'% m bb % 67 % 68 wm
E>9 10 7' % 72 % 73 74 75 7fo
1i % 78 79 eo % 81
82. as % 64 % as f< Ob
87 88 % 09 ft 90 % 91
91 93 % 94 95" y//, 9b
% ' | 97 98 % 99 % \oo W////A
\OX 102 103 104 % 105- % \ot> I07 \oe 109
M0 III 112. f( 115 IM i 115
lib I 117 1 18 % 119
I20 i 13,1 122. % 123

HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
1fiare 48Twig of 85Pointed 1Vessel 37 Pastime 73Freer from
5 Put woody 86--Hit with 2Seaweed 38Swine- mixture
again plant the hand 3King of like 74- Garden .
in BOMark 87Natural beast animal shrub
vessels 81Gem fat 4Comic 39 Poplar 75Cancel
10Mediter- 52-Short 89 Gained verse 40Prick 76Part of coat
ranean talk 90Skirmish 8Correct painfully 79Solemn
shrub 53 Small 91Plague 6Happen- 41Truck promise
15Trust- channel 92Midship. ing 43Leap 80Australian
worthy 55Christ- man 7Throe 44Glory beefwood
19Potpourri maatide 94Of a lumi- 8Harem 45In want (var.)
20-Shun 58Edge nous stellar room 47Sand- 83Let down
21Diminish 57Gleam patch in heaven 9Betraying piper 85Means
2280ft 58Comeiiest 10Open 49Perish of com-
muslin 80Youth 96Revoke 11Syrian 52Changer munication
23Curious 61 Jogging 97Legal garment 53Silk 88Guard
24Mercenary 83Short claim 12Prepare fabric 88Check
25Ofwar rustic 99Door- 13Hero in 54Slander 90Beast of
vessels song keeper Babylon- 57Step burden
26An as- 4Good- 100Anti- ian myth- of a 91French
teroid looking septic ology series chalk
27Ensnaring: 68Hilt of 101One in- 14Burden 58Thread- 93Retract
29Induced knife dulging gain like 95Charged '
21Substitu- 67- Misrep- in ex- 15Establish- 59Negotiate 96Course
tion, as one resent travagant ment 62Definite 98At no
part of 68Baker's stories where article time
speech Implement 105Support ore is 63Hinder 100Mud V
for 69Treachery 106Ludicrous fused 65Addition volcano
another 72Archfiend 110Foment 16Emanation to bouse 101Reckless
33Orient 73Match 111Use 17Whir 67 Nobleman 102Orches-
34Divest 77Period 113Valley on 18Otherwise 68Define tral instru-
3--Entrance 78Adorer moon 28Fluid gramma- ment
37Be in need 80Break 115Heed rock tically 103Simple
40Calumny open 116Sensitive 30Sea bird 69Put off 104Unusual
42Number 81One of 117Temerity 32Lively 70Hiving 106Dart
of moun- King 118Spring tune irregularly 107Heart
tain David's 119Eire 34Shaft of toothed 108Plant of
ranges rulers 120Regard feather margin Himalayas
in India 82Cross by 121Step 36Cleft 71 -Position 109Furnished
48Chaff-like wading 122Rhythm nearly in fencing 112Herb
bract 84 -Localised 123For fear to base. 72Counter- evt
47Trite vector that asleaf irritant 114Rage
average Haw I mIMm: 7S Mlaatet DMrlkuUd ky Kins rniimi Syadlcatt
.Answer tc be found elsewhere in the Sunday American)

RUTH MILLETT Says
Faltering Philip!
Philip's Ule 1 filled vltb nruises
Well-worn step and nig he uses
Repairs would I j hit home like new.
r A. Classifieds hist the rirht clue!
.?"',. .VilM ., }>M .',. y ."
AV^W**"AtVf*#
MEMO TO WIVES: Don't make
such an effort to be the perfect
companion to your husband that
you lose your own individuality
and much of your femininity.
You can. you know. Here are
a few examples of the kind of
mistakes not to make.
He scorns modern art and you
like it. Don't figure you have to.
go along with his ideas In order i
to flatter and please him. Go
ahead and defend your own!
opinions. They're a real port of
you.
He thinks it is silly of women
to spend so much time gtttlng'
ready to entertain at home. But
you like to make a production!
out of a dinner Invitation. That's
the femininity in you. So, since
you are the one who has to do
1 I I .' I .1 1 It
the work go ahead with your
' productions.
His idea of a perfect even-
ing is to come and eat dinner
I and then alt and read or listen
to the radio until bedtime. You
like to spend several evenings
a week either going oat or
! having guests in. You've as
much right to your Ideas of
the enjoyment of leisure as he
has, so don't give yours up
completely. Compromise.
He thinks some of your friends
are silly. Well, that is all right.
He has a right to his opinion,
but you have a right to friends
of your choice. So don't give
them up if you enjoy their com-
pany.
You are convinced that he Is
too hard on the children. You
can get along with him by siding
VIOLATIONS A HABIT
NEWINGTON, Conn. (UP)
One thing led to several others
for a New York City motorist.
After cracking up in a highway
accident, Leonard Simon was
asked by police about a collec-
tion of parking tickets and sum.
monses, issued In various cities
which they said they found In
his car.
with him. Or you can in pri-
vate stand up for your own
Ideas regarding the children.
The latter Is what you ought to
do. Children-need two parents
not one dominant parent and
one who Is Just a silent partner
to the other.
And so It goes. A sure way of
getting along with a man is to
echo all of his opinions and to
pretend to enjoy everything that
he enjoys and dislike everything
he hates. But it is also a surt
way of boring hjrn-peventually.
WW iyO**} ffi irP^Trefr t
PAGE THRE)


'
.'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN

ov.-.so ANO published BY TUB PANAMA AMMICAN mill, INC.
POUNDED BY NELSON KOUNSCVKLL IN 1S3S
HARMODH3 AMIAS, EDITOR
S7. H Strcbi P. O. Sox 134. Panama, p) OP P.
Telephone Panama No 2-0740 (S Lines I
Cable Address PANAMCNICAN. Panama
Colon OrncEi 12.17 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th Strietb
foreign Representatives. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
34S MADISON Ave NEW YORK. 1171 N. V.
LOCAL
PER MONTH. IN rw.n.-. g IJO
OR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE _________________ 9.SO
rOR ONE VlAR. IN ADVANCE_________" IS BO
T MAIL
2.BO
13 00
24 OO
POETS' CORNER
HILL HOUSE .No solvent left but love. Whose
(From The Christian Science love? My own?
Monitor) And is one asked to love the
A hill saves more daylight than I harsh unknown?
a clock: I am no Francis who would
There I shall build my house, kiss the lip
The wind will cry O alie nleper. Caught wlthn
Wolf to monotony; the trees the grip
will change jOf world un-falth. I cannot
From bare to green, and green even pray,
will neighbor gold 'And must I love? Is there no
Or red a while before bewitch-1 other way?
ed with cold 'Suffering without name or
tongue or face,
ilindly I crush you in my dark
embracel.
ANNE MORROW LINDBERGH
INTRUDERS
(From Florida Magazine of
Verse)
1 shall have^days wide as Mid-
west sky.
And over broad plains about
me seasons shall range
With the slow solace of a me-
ditation
In the midst of time-arrested
ocean.
When autumn rains make red
clay muscular I ed fox trotting in the swale
To win each battle with a vi- Red car racing after;
si tor
And winds belabor everything
in sight,
I may feel secure, so short the
night.
Scudding feet that scorch the
trail;
Covert, foxy laughter.
Porcupine of Princes Rill.
In my rock house, on my hill'Where would you be strying?
of rock. .There's no answerspare your
IDA FASEL.
TIDE'S TURN
(To Charles Hyde Pratt)
(From Florida Magazine oj
Verse)
The pale expanse of evening
sea
Is calm enough to moor a star;
And. merging with immensity,
We are as calm as the waters
are
a surge along the
Till, with
shore.
The tide darkwhispering and
strong.
Returns the star to heaven once
more
And us to earth, where we be-
long.
ROBERT HILLYER.
quill,
We shall not be staying.
Dappled fawn by forest pool,
)'earless as a shadow.
Mind the trigger-happy fool
In Algonquin meadow.
J. R. G. ADAMS.
DINNER AT EIGHT
(From The Poetry Chap-Book)
Cabbages for dinner and sweet
red plums;
An earthenware Jug top-heavy
with mums;
Three tall green candles in
hand hewn tins,
And a fat little teapot to hold
my sins.
ELIZABETH H. DEANE.
SONNET FOR NOVEMBER
THE STONE (From Kaleidograph)
(From The Atlantic Monthly) Now come with me into this
There is a core of suffering
that the mind
Can never penetrate or even
iind;
A stone that clogs the stream
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
Drew Pearson says: Tail's campaign manager "No, I am sorry. I don't know whether it was
'careless in Ohio campaign finances; Senate ever reported."
committee learns of devious contributions; "And you have no record of how much was
Taft money in Ben Tate's private strongbox, kept in the boxes?" hammered the Missouri Sen-
ator.
WASHINGTON. Members of the Senate Elec- "No," confessed Tate.
lions Committee are seriously considering dras- "Now, such amounts that you collected In your
tic action regarding possible violations of the capacity as treasurer and forwarded to other
Corrupt Practices Act by both Democrats and committees, did you report?" asked Hennlngs.
; Republicans in the 19O Ohio campaign which "No, the record would te in those committees,"
re-elected Senator Taft. explained Tate. "I understand irom them that
Senators who listened to testimony in the Ohio these reports have been made, but I have not
probe were shocked at the wanton disregard of actually checked them."
the law both by Taft's campaign manager, Ben DESTROYED FIXES
(Tale, and by Cyrus Eaton,_jwho used a devious ..''What is the nature of that understanding?"
of my delight.
Hidden beneath the surface out
of sight,
Brlow the flow of words It lies
concealed.
It books my passage and it will
not yield
T"-;'iirr?seiStsb,0WS f Wi" andl\nd toSSfttotoits r 'campaign managers, but is a top official of these amounts?" Hennlngs kept firm*
The surgemVs scaluel of ana i able nar? uncon<>uer-.Standard Brands, also president of United Col- "That is right." admitted the Tai' treasurer,
"ysis i:irnP"L=i. .~______ ,_ljteries Inc., head of the Diamond Elkhorn Coal "I haven't In my possession any record, but the
catacomb.
This cave which is November
stark and sere,
Where silence hangs, bat-like.
and wolf winds roam
About the white bones of the method to contribute 535.000 to John L. Lewis's Hennings inquired sweetly.
fallen year. ~" committee supporting Jumpin' Joe Ferguson,
Come, let us take this skull be-.^CSt^SL. . ... w .
tween our hands I Bo,li Tate alld Eaton are big businessmen,
Ltiflinchingly, though pity iwlth SffiS of taw*er" to give diem legal advice;
tears the heart" " investigating Senators feel they have no ex-
lYhough flesh^protests. the splr-f^ Tate of clnclnnat, )3 <* oniy one of Taft's
to
It was Just I know these people, and I just...
fumbled Tate.
"You just assumed then that they had report-
ed?" suggested Hennigs.
"That Is right. Having confidence In them, I
assumed it." admitted Tate.
"And you have no records whatever of any of
able part.
'VSiS Ctramrp ohnslc oro rM-SMnt l-'J1C,,CO '""> "c * "i.uv,iu "'" v> ..u.v-i, 111 Uijr ^KMIUU ail/ IWWO, DHL IIJO
Too li-ird for tp9r an -!oSFaSSSL Ui Co Raymond City Coal f nd Transportation Co., records are in these committees. That is my
nmofiTf II.H t00lTho k V* place. ,.,,. the Snap Creek Co., and various other concerns, opinion, because I have confidence in the mem-
h iii!en ragments chichi yet the Senate committee found Tate not only bers of these committees."
snail be reblown; 'neglected to keep a record of contributions in "In forwarding this money to the several com-
This cavern In Its purpose and bis private bank box, but couldn't account for mittees, did you do so by mail?" Hennings con-
Its grace |$100,000 of the 1300,000 that passed through his tinued his cross-examination.
Surpasses those green valleys hands during the campaign. "Yes," noded Tate.
we have known. I Testifying under oath Tate admitted-cashing "Did you write covering letters?" asked Hen-
The soul has need of skeleton campaign checks and keeping the unused cash nings.
and cave in a safety deposit box at the Fifth Third Union "I don't think I asked them to acknowledge
That it may see the stars be- Trust Company ot. Cincinnati. receipt, but I transmitted some by mail, some I
B utht shafts of prayer splint-
er
Against its might.
Erauty cannot disguise for
music melt
A pain undlagnosable but felt.
No sleep dissolves that stony
stalagmite,
Mnintin? within the uncons-
cious caves of night.
VIRGINIA MORAN
yond the grave!
EVANS.
Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
ele. No. 407. published today.
407
8 A L 0 Rl : P T A P E R S aIf E
O L 1 O E^ 1 A D E A B A T E U L L
A T G A O N G VI N A L A V A N u E RO S E
G L 1 1 J G L E D B A L L AS
E A s T R 1 p 3 D 1 T
5 T A R V f I |s C A N DA a E L E V E N
P o A P L A E A i T f 1 A P L E 0 0 T R A c E E
a 3 T R 1 A Y U L
R 1 M H H N E A 1 R E S 1. L A O
P. O T T I1 t 4 6 bhT L T T Y P R E T T Y
H A P n tf P E L
[0|E|C|E "i" .""'. AT A N A P. A L_U- IE IlI
aaa saaaaas araaa aaa\
|f IowIDbBRIoIt IoIrbBt IeIrIsIebWsIliaIpI
uHuga 33a aaaaa uaaaa 333333 2333333 33333a
a 'r JllTljlLlElRjl s AlL|T cIaTlI
aaa A NC A let.
?cjaa ub.30.li 3aaa aaaa 33303 330.9 3D is oaaaa zaaa 3 33113 3 3303 3 S3.J
Pwtnkvipa ky Kipi rauuni tnmmt
I -<
*mnm-
i -i.-tK/H, >-.> 1.1..1 i. m
PERSONAL STRONGBOX gave to them." explained Tate
"And that box was taken in the name of "And do you know where any of those cover-
whom?" asked Sen. Tom Hennings. Missouri De- Ing letters are?" the Mlssouriar. hammered,
mocrat. "No, I do not," Tate flustered. "They might
"Ben E. Tate," replied Ben. E. Tate. have been destroyed with, the other files, the ft-
"And what did you keep In It, Mr. Tate?" press- ters."
ed Hennings. "Who destroyed these letters?" demanded
"I keep stocks." shrugged Tute. Hennings. ,
"I don't mean your Individual safe deposit "Some of the people in my office that I had
box," Interrupted Hennings. "Was there one for Instructed them to do." admitted Tate with
the campaign?" amaalng frankness.
"I had two boxes," Tate fidgeted. "How much cash for the purpose of dlstrlbu-
"Well. was there one box med for the cam- tlon to the several committees went through
paign?" prodded Hennings. your hands and was not reported by you. but
"1 mean these boxes belong to me. I used my you hope reported by the committees?" asked
own box for the campaign." Tate came out with Hennings.
It. 'T figure a little over, $100,000," Tate reported.
"You did keep the campaign funds in your own "Will you tell us in summation how much
safe deposit boxes?" asked the Senator from Mis- money came Into your hands for use in the can-
son ri incredulously. dldacy of Senator Taft for re-election In 1950?"
"That Is right," admitted Tute. broke In Chairman Guy Gillette, Iowa Democrat.
"And cash money, was It?" Hennings asked. "Approximately $300,000." estimated Tate.
"Yes," nodded Taft's money raiser. "When you made your report.. why did you
"Why, Mr. Tate?" demanded Hennings. not report the sums that vou had received up to
"So that I could take the money out and buy approximately $300.000?" demanded Gillette,
drafts," was Tate's only explanation. "Because the subsidiary com nlttees of ours. I
"What was the money that you kept in the gave the money to them, and they reported It,"
box?" persisted Hennings "What did It repre- alibied Tate.
sent, money that you were holding to buy "You hope they reported it." corrected Gillette,
drafts?" NOTEThe same Ben Tate Is again collecting
"That Is right." agreed Tate. huge sums for Senator Taft's Presidential cam-
UNREPORTED FINDS paign.,
"None of that was ;vcr reported either?" in- It's a fair question to isk: 'How much is go-
quired Hennings. Ing into his private safe deposit box. and what
"That was reported wnen we.. stammered bookkeeping methods are used to keep track of
Tate. Then he checked himselft and shrugged: the money?"
I SS^fl fc bbbbbbbbSbB^b? S#j ^h^ #4%bb*S^bmvbbbbb\bbbbbb X
Mfnm1 *f"J|rr#fi rVWWffi SBJ
mpw<*wwt*m



M

.
Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
iWalterWinchelllnNewYork
HEARD ON THIS BEAT:
Secret Service agents who virtually never get themselves In-
to the news spotlight, although they have more investigatory
power than any other force in the nation are 'ooking for a new
national "Mr. Big." who Is Investing hundreds of millions of mob
dollars in respectable Industries. I
Thus, bes becoming one of the counUTsblggest employers,
dealing with score of unions, which makes thi a labor problem
toe For no union chief wants to sit across a table from ne-
gotiator who has unseen gang guns and torpedoes available.
Treasury agents are reported concentrating on Chicago
and looking deeply into recent hotel Investments.
They dont seek arrests. What they want Is full payment of
taxes o no new scandals break this campaign year.
Orlmmest union of all these days Is, the AFL Air Line Pilots'
Assn.
Reason for sadness Inside the outfit is the recent rash of
unscheduled airline crashes involving C-46s which has brought
the union's own members' death toll to at least 304.
This figure means that the union has lost more member-
pilots in commercial accidents that it did among the men who
went down during the war. ... L^.'.
Some 47 AFL aviators were shot down or crashed during the
big blow. So the union is setting up a national Air Safetly Com-
mittee which Is driving for longer runways, among other im-
provements.
Pilots point out today's runways must be lengthened, especial,
ly with jet aircraft about to be launched en commercial alrlanes.
Jets can't reverse their engines to cut speed and the longer
runway will prevent future costly accidents such as have hit the
nation.
Despite the name calling. Steel Union chiefs have been meet-
ing quietly with the executives of the mammoth steel corpora-
tions in an effort to work out an agreement.
There's about a $200,000.000-a-year difference between them.
It is a fact that the companies are willing to pay about 10
cents an hour, or $4 a week, more to the million CIO steel work-
ers.
It is a fact that the union will take a package of little more
than 20 cents, or $ a week more.
It is now up to the White House, in its prlvaU telephone
conversations with Phil Murray and the steel company execu-
tives, to woik out the deal. It will be wr.rked out closer to the
union's figure. And the price Increase for steel will pivot upon
If you're technical minded, look In tne final settlement for
such phrases as "new job evaluation... North-South differential
...six paid holidays... and across-the-board pay Increases..."
These are the vital matters.
While the country feels its big labor problem has been set-
tled fbr a while, John Lewis will Jolt the nation In three weeks
with what's tantamount to notice of a coal strike.
Many government and Industry experts believe his current
plr.ns call for a series of stoppages in the coal fields after March
But that won't hurt the nation. Thera's now some 78,000,000
tons above ground. Enough so that even a 30-day miners' walk-
out wont disturb anybody, except those responsible for getting
the fuel to Europe. Any strike at all will slash exports imme-
diately.
Lest anyone think that "Old John" la old, let me report that
he's been In terrific health.
Out at tragic West Frankfort, he ran everybody Into the
ground who tried to keep pace with him in the inspection of
the blasted pit.
For eight hours he walked over rubble, through all parts of
the shafts.
Equipment being blown out. no one could ride Men 20 years
bis junior were exhausted.
But "Old John," he just kept rolling along and came up
after a full day grimy, but untlred.
Take your hat off to a tough racket-buster. Allan Haywood,
the CIO' executive veepee.
By keeping a sharp watch over even tne smallest CIO unions,
Haywood has kept most shakedowns out of CIO Wherever he
finds one, on his many thousand-mile trips, he moves in fast, as
he did over In Bergen County recently.
There, one bright operator got up a CIO year book. Adver-
tisings was obtained from businessmen with a little too much
pressure
Haywood and his regional aide, fcwald Sanders, cracked
down. Money was refunded to employers, and the fast-buck artist
apologized to national CIO.
Good! Good! Good! Now Mr. Haywood tells me he's looking
into a Tennessee situation, after having .-lappet: down ambitious
talesmen of "protection" against "CIO molestation" in Arkan-
sas. Indiana, and Missouri. Attention please. lots of people.
What apparently Is the first contract anywhere In the na-
tion calling for a five-day week In a restaurant open virtual-
ly right around the clock has been signed Ly Sardi's. famed
eatery of the Brooklyn show folk. Vlnce Sardl signed with the
Hotel and Restaurant Union the other day, setting the national
procedent.
Because it has traditionally been true that wives of unionists
are the first to urge them to call off strikes and get money roll-
ing home, labor leaders are now determined to "educate" the Mrs.
as well as the masses. v
There'll soon be launched an educational drive aimed at the
housewives on all phases of labor, wage rates, strikes and
union history so there'll be no complaints wften the old man
toec to a union meeting or a picket line.
(Copyright 1842, Post Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
\ PRESIDENTS I NEVER MET
The Presidential Sweepstakes have more fac-
tor of chance and luck than the Kentucky Der-
by. Thus the happenstance of history almost
as much as the greatness of their occupants
is responsible for two magnificent memorials in
Washington, D.C___ The good and simple rea-
son is that both Jefferson and Lincoln became
president by the skin of their teeth. The halo of
time has highlighted their accomplishments as
Presidents, but the shadows of the heartbreaking
road to the White House are sculptured In tin .r
faces... The record further proves that they may
be alone in their Presidential greatness, but-not
in its troubles.
The campaign of 1800 was probably the most
vicious in American history. The private lives of
the chief contenders. Jefferson and Adams, were
vivisected. But the election did not conclude the
ordeal. Jefferson received a majority of the pop-
ular vote, but the brilliant dark horse of Amer-
ican history. Aaron Burr, surprisingly equalled -
Jefferson's 73 electoral *i-tes. Adams received 64
.. .The nation was stunned. Under the then law,
the election was thrown Into the House of Re-
presentatives, where each State voted as a unit.
and nine States were needed for election. For
three days and 34 ballots the Congress was dead-
locked. Jefferson was short on vote but he
refused to compromise... The balance of power
was with Alexander Hamilton of NY. Hamilton
finally cast his strength for Jrfferson. with the
remark that he "preferred a hypocrite (Jeffer-
son)'to a mar. without Tuples (Burn."
The bitterness did no; abate with the decision.
Adams, the outgoing President, left at dawn
rather than see Jefferson Inaugurated. Aaron
Burr killed Alexander Hamilton three years later
in a duel... But Thoinus Jefferson was Presi-
dent of the United States, and the Virginian
giants ruled the nation for the next 20 years.
----- o------
Andrew Jackson, a great President by any
count, was really The Man Who Came Back.
He, like Jefferson, had the popular majority
in 1824, bnt was defeated by John Quincy
Adams, the second President's son, when the
election was again thrown into the House of
Representatives .. Henry Clay held the ba-
lance of power and his cards to liini-
Silf. Andrew Jackson nimself declared that
o cmM have "bought" Clay's support by
making him See'y of State, but refused to do
a*... In any event. Clay east his support to
Adams, and Old Hickory had to cool his heels
for four long years. The argument still rages
as to whether the Sec'y of State deal was
made between Adams and Clay, but there is
no doubt that Adam.' first art was to ap-
point Clay to that office.
----- o------
Abraham Lincoln entered the Republican Con-
vention of 1890 as a rans outsider. Ex-Gov. Wm.
Scward of NY. was the tcp-heavy favorite...
But Lincoln's managers made a deal with the
Penssylvania bosses that Simon Cameron would
beeome Lincoln's Sec'y of the Treasury The gal-
lery was packed with Lincoln supporters and
some skulduggery at the door prevented the
early seating of the NY. delegation. On the 1st
ballot Seward led Lincoln 171 to 102. On the
2nd Uncoln picked up 24 New England votes.
The secret deal, according to historians, between
the Illinois and Pennsylvania leaders was that
the Keystone State was to stampede to Lincoln
on the third ballot. But. as Lincoln's vote rose,
it was the Ohio delegation which broke for the
Rail-Splitter, and the convention stampeded io
the roar of the gallery packed with Lincoln s
followers.
Honest Abe won the election, but approxi-
mately 3 out of every 5 Americans who voted
that day voted against.him. Of the approxi-
mately 41 ; million votes cast. Abraham Lin-
coln got only 1 million, 8 hundred thousand.
His three opponents -put the rest among
them enough to give A he a plurality....
Lincoln swallowed hard on Simon Cameron
and finally made him Sec'v of War, easing
him out when he caught him finagling on
war contracts. In any event, when Lincoln
took office, it is. a matter of public record
that his own party was against him for the
nomination and a majority of the voters
were against him for the Presidency on Elec-
tion Day.
In contrast to Lincoln's election, the-man who
received the majority of nis party's vote on the
first ballot and the majority of the people's
vote on Election Day in 1876. ex-Gov. Samuel
J. Tilden of N Y. was defeated for the Presidency.
Tilden could have plunged the country into an-
other war between the St ates, so high was public
feeling... This exalted man. however, declared
that the country was BWM important than his
election and urged all his followers to accept one
of the rawest deals in American history.
This is what happened. The Republicans had
all but conceded, when the Democrats asked the
NY. Times to estimate '."ilden's electoral votes.
John C.\Reid. editor of the Times, at or.ee inform-
ed Republican Chairman Chandler that the De-
mocrats were uncertain of their votes. Florida.
Louisiana and South Carolina still had carpet
bagger government. Chandler wired their chair-
men asking If they could hold their States, though
the election was over. Tilden needed one more
vote for election and it all depended on Florida's
4 Big money men wen; South and the critical
SUtes were "held" for the Republicans. But the
Democrats did not concene defeat. Each of the
three States were represented by two different
sets of electors when the Electoral College met
... To make matters worse. If the electors were
certified by the Senate, the Republicans would
win. And if by the House, the Democrats would
win.
i------------''---------------------------------------:
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Corresponden I
Everybody Esads Classified**
i WASHINGTON (NBA) Defense Produc-
, ion Administrator Manly Fleischmann had a
pretty tough week Just before the holidays.
It all began one morning w.ien he drove his
car into the basement garage of the big new
General Accounting building where ne is boss.
1 A guard who didn't recognize Fleischmann as
the head man stopped 'Jm as he started to park
his car in its assigned place.
"You can't park like tnat." the guard ordered.
"You'll have to back out, drive your car all
around the passageway in bark of those other
cars, and come into your space from the other
aide."
Meekly, in order to avoid an argument and
to abide by regulations. Fleiachraan complied,
I though it meant circumnavigating the block-
I long basement of the big building.
HE FIXES THE PI, I'M BE It
Some time later, upsta.rs in his own office, Mr.
Fleischmann's wife called him from home to re-
port the plumbing was frozen and a pipe liad
burst. _
The plumber had como and was there But he
reported he couldnt make the necessary repairs
because he couldn't get a priority for an alloca-
tion of copper
DPA boss Fleischmann also happens to be Na-
tional Production Authority Administrator. In
this latter capacity, he inns the program for al-
location o'f scarce materials -- steel, aluminum
and copper. .... ..
He therefore knew that the plumber dldn t
know what he was talking about, and that for
the repair and maintenance of essential civilian
services, the plumber could apply for and get the
necessary priority on copoer to fix his bathroom.
So, over the telephone. Fleischmann talked to
the- plumber and told him lust what forms to use
and just where and how to apply for whatever
scarce materials were necessary
ITS TOUGH ON THE KIDS
That w* not much more thin taken care of
when a toy manufacturer came into Fleisch-
mann's office to protest nd appeal a ruling by
NPA which had denied an allocation of teel to
the toy maker's firm. The man got pretty hot
about It. ,
But Fleischmann stuck to nis official guns.
Toy-making was not an essential industry.
Steel-was needed lor national defense. There-
fore, not a pound of teel on priority for toys.
Trie toy-maker was sti'l unconvinced and not
at all inclined to take this decialoa as final. He
looked at Fleischmann for a minute and then
said solemnly:
"What this Issue come.; down to. Mr: Fleisch-
mann, is, 'Are you for cnildren, or are you against
them?'"
Jl'ST FOOD FOR THOUGHT
This was enough to ru'n any temporary bu-
reaucrat's peace of mind, out there was one more
blow In store for Fleischmann.
He went to the airport to take a plane back'
to his home town of Bu-'alo. With him was his
former boss and law partner John Lord O'Brien,
chief counsel of the old War Production Board.
They were the last two passengers to board the
plane. As they stepped into the cabin the stewar-
dess greeted them with:
"I'm sorry, but you two passengers will have
to go without supper on this trip. There are 26
passengers aboard and they -ent me only 24
box suppers. You don't have a high enough
priority."
ON-THE-SrOT POWER SOUGHT
With U.S. defense production officials frown-
ing on any more use of natural gas as a fuel to
Senerate steam for electric rwer production.,
cere's a big search on for locations where big
blocks Of power might he stenm-generated for
industrial production.
Best bets in sight are the lignite fields or
North Dakota and the strip-mine coal fields of
southern Ohio.
The Idea now Is that generating oiants could
be built right over the fuel supply, with the
aluminum or other defense production plants
olosp bv
MORE POWER TO PKODUt E TITANIUM
One of the new uses ior electric power, and
one of the requirements lor more and more large
blocks of cheap power. Is fdr production of the
wonder metal, titanium It now costs about $5
a pound, a* compared with IS cents for alumi-
num
Yet if the supply of titanium were big enough,
it might replace alumin-.m. and even stainless
steel.
Because of titaniums neat-and-corroslon re-
sistance properties, it Is i:iva!u*.ble in supersouio
projectiles.
To produce a pound of aluminum or magne-
sium takes ten kilowatt nours of electricity. T
produce a pound of tltanijm takes 20 kwh.
suy; tftURY'13; ttfe;-
MMMMy AWncdw jwppwisfiwx
, i I l>i<
pte'Hv'E







>rts
Aid US Defense
----- o -----
The United States Air Weather Service operated by
the U.S. Air Force, effectively supports the United Na-
tions defense of the Free World against imperialist Com-
munist aggression.
The Air Weather Service (AWS) provides vital wea-
ther information for the ground and air operations of the
United Nations forces in Korea and tor the- North Atlan-
tic Treaty Organization command in Europe. During the
Soviet blockade of Berlin, in 1948, it furnished 24-hour
weather forecasts to pilots flying critical supplies to the
people of the beleaguered city.
The AWS also helps the U.S. Army and the U.S. Air
Force choose the best and safest weather conditions for
routine training operations. From the cessation of hosti-
lities in 1945 until the Soviet satellite attack on the Re-
public of Korea in June 1950, it was concerned primarily
with this peacetime responsibility.
At hundreds of fixed and mobile weather stations
throughout the Free World, AWS personnel gather, ana-
lyze and disseminate weather information. The organiza-
tion also collects valuable data for climate records, and
participates in various scientific projects.
The AWS closely cooperates with the U. S. Navy
Aeroiogical Service, and with the U.S. Weather Bureau
which provides weather information for civilian needs.
Other nations of the world, with the exception of the
countries behind the Iron Curtain, cooperate by freely
exchanging weather reports with these three- U.S. wea-
ther organizations.
Tnis AWS observer is making an hourly report of the tem-
perature, atmospheric pressure and the amount of moisture
in the air at his station. His observation, and thousands of
chcr observations taken at the same hour throughout the
r ree World, are sent in code by radio or teletype to all wea-
ther forecasting stations. These hourly observations, and
special reports made every six hours, are recorded on wea-
tRT maps and charts to give a complete picture of weather
conditions over Urge areas.
facsimile machines, developed during World War II, save
time and work by sending and receiving completely analysed
weather maps by wire or radio. A facsimile map, 12 by 18
inches, can be transmitted to almost any part of the world
hi 22 mnate.
This mechanic is Inspecting radar equipment in the nose of an airplane,
is in flight, of course, the equipment is covered, but the rapidly spinning
tect a storm many miles away.
When the plane
antenna can de-
On the roof of a weather station, two AW8 men prepare to rebaso a ^~- -;- -. ..}
a target which reflects radar signals. The radar equipment (at left) tracks the path of the
target which the balloon carries Into the upper air A radar receiver, in the roam r-nt r
the roof, will record the direction and speed of winds encountered by the ta .
Accurate weather reports and forecasts are es sentlal to the tJnl'.ed Nation* force, in Korea.
nytogWeather Station- airplanes fully equipped with weather recording Instruments
cover thousand of miles a day over the eo mbat arras in Korea and over assigned area
f the Pacific Ocean.
i'AK SIX
onyMuy Afps
SUNDAY, JANUARY 13,1952


P"
1
The Sunday American Pays A Surprise Visit
(Picture* and text by
RALPH K. SKINNER)
We recalled fain the story of
Salsipuedes as we turned down
13th Street; leading from Cen-
tral Avenue to the market.
W recalled that this was call-
ed GET-OUT-1F-YOTJ-CAN (Sal-
sipuedes in Spanish) STREET,
because of the nefarious charac-
ters who hung around this sec-
tion.
With this in mind and bear-
ing in thought also the reported
superstition of the Chinese we
were surprised to learn that one
Chinese store has operated at
number 13 on 13th Street for
more than 50 years. A venerable
Chinaman, now in his eighties,
founded the store, which his son
later carried on with five more
assistant managers in the shape
of five grandsons.
Now there is a great grandson
f rowing up to take his place in
he store called Eugenio Chan.
From outside the shop (and
this Is typical of many others in
Panama's market) there appears
to be only a nominal display of
houseware and Inexpensive uten-
sils. It is necessary to step-in
from the sidewalk and approach
the back of the store to get the
delights of a surprise visit as we
Through a passageway we
found ourselves in a far larger
room than the original store it-
self. And here were the sur-
prises.
Many targe glass jars were
stacked neatly along ttlj
Each bor a label in Chinese
and some had an English in-
scription. The first one made
us gasp. "Dried Abalone 37.50
per lb." said the label.
We thought that abalone was
a sort of sea shell and the dic-
tionary later told us it was a
'rock-clinging gastropod moi-
lusk with a flattened shell of
slightly spiral form, lined witn
mother of pearl."
'-Tie proprietor admitted that
these were pretty hard, these
dried abalone, and that it was
necessary to soak them for 12
hours to soften them enough to
think of preparing them for a
me-!.
3xt to this delicacy were con-
tainers with dried argonaut. This
sounds much better than to call
It octopus which it Is. There was
also dried cuttlefish.
^or Chinese who want their
food from the homeland, there
were frankfurters at $2:25 per
pound, and duck In oil. There
were also pork pieces .Including
pork livers, all in various types
of ireservatlve.
jr me the most intriguing
Item was the basic ingredient for
good soupswallows'jiests. They
come In neat little boxes of a
half-pound for 310. The inscrip-
tion notes that these are genu-
ine birds' nests made edible by
6urlflcation. We might add that
ie word "edible" In this in-
sLri"" is for individual determi-
na"-n.
On the floor was a freshly
ocned box of yucca. It looked
about like Panam yucca, but
R wasn'tit was Chinese yuc-
C". fr-i'i the homeland.' And
from China, too, are the eggs.
Fresh eggs they call then,
looking somewhat dingy in the
black ashes in which they are
wrapped to preserve them for
consmuption here.
River grass called Fat Choy
gets $6 a pound. The prices are
not mentioned as an advertise-
ment but as Indicative of.the
fact that Chinese connoisseurs
are willing to pay top prices for
what they want to eat. The eggs,
by the way, are 15 cents each.
The names of some of the
things sounded pretty. Dried wa-
terlily roots, and waterllly seeds,
vied for attention with various
dried flowers. These are all used
for soup, we understand. Tea in-
cidentally Is sometitries made of
Chrysanthemum of Narcissus
flowers.
Seaweed Is not only a soup in-
gredient but Is a medicine taken
to prevent altitude- sickness.
I There are many Chinese foods
.which are intended as specific
medicines or treatment for spe-
cial troubles.
There Is the bark of the tree
from China which In soup helps
a tired back. And we also saw
small twigs or branches of trees
which are edible. On examina-
tion, it was noted that these had
a gelatinous substance which is
not seen in other trees, and from
which the food value is derived.
They are boiled with pork for
five hours to make a tasty dish.
Bamboo shoots are expected
and even dried, salted, and pre-
served plums and other fruits
and olives gained only passing
attention.
There were nuts, and vegeta-
bles of various kinds and even
special Chinese cookies. Of inter-
est were the rice noodles, which
were as straight and stiff as fine
wire, but pure white in color. A
very large amount of them was
needed to make a half-pound
package.
The store was out of snar*
fins at the time of onr visit,
but it was explained that any
first class Chinese dinner
would start with this specialty,
onlv possible substitute is
swallows' nest soup.
It's hard to tell who was most
"oo'i'le-eyed, my wife or myself,
to see a" big Jar filled with tiny,
dried fish, the whole fish being
. oresent, head, eves, tall and alL
They were the Chinese equlval-J
ent of American minnows.
By now the friendly proprle-,
tor had warmed up to us enough
to show us his stock of Chinese
medicines.
Many kinds of medicine bot-
tles arid packages were present,1
each labeled In Chinese with no
translation In any other lan-
guage. It was explained that the
tiny bottles of medicine were for
tiny babies, etc. We shall not
discuss the various remedies
shown us, but they were unor-
thodox, we assure you.
We did see One special bottle
of potent medicine which con-
tained ground tiger bones 1
No drug or pharmacist license
is required for a Chinese shop-
keeper to sell medicines but
Over half a century on Salsipuedes, at number 13 on 13th street. This store was in business
before the Republic of Panama came into being.
there is one rigid restriction. He
can sell only to his own coun-
trymen! Absolutely no one but a
Chinese can buy Chinese medi-
cine in Panam. This Is explain-
ed to us due to the fact that only
Chinese can properly read the
directions in that language.
In its amazing stock this
store sells lovely, colorful Chi-
nese school books with rice pa-
per pages and wooden covers.
One book tells of the great la-
dies of Chinese literature in
both Chinese and somewhat
quaint English.
Next our host showed us some
2,000-year-old money. It dated
from the Chao Dynasty of Chi-
na. Engraved in its metal were
Inscriptions. We were told how]
the freehand characters of Chi-
nese writing of past centuries
had been stylized to permit'
printing and mass education.
On the store's back walls are
?ileces of china including the
housand flower pattern and
hand-painted ware. For less than
a dollar you can buy genuine'
rice china. In the proper light,'
this is most intriguing.
And there is an extraordinary
piece of celery here in a lined,'
glasscovered case. |
It is carved out of one piece
of ivory, and includes a couple
of grasshoppers and some other i
items on the stalk. It has been
delicately painted in several col-
ors. The minute antennae of the
grasshoppers seem far too deli-
cate to have been carved out of
one block of Ivory, but It is said
to be the case. With only three
such pieces reported to exist, the
price of $250 doesn't sound too
fantastic.
To the friendly Inquirer, Pan-
ama's marketplace teems with
great surprises and cordial re-
ceptions of which we've told you
just one examole. And while Sal-
sipuedes still bears that name,
we're quite sure you can agree
with us that it now means Get-
out-lf-you-can tear yourself
away.


In her hand this lady lias a hall-pound box of swallows'
nests. To make soup, of course. On the shelve the Jars
contain abalones. octopvs. cuttlefish, dried waterllly seeds.
babv minnows. Are vou bJaagry?
This intricately carved stalk of celery came fr em one block of ivory.
a pretty expensive vegetable.
With its $250 price, it's
Sl*NDAY^ JANUARY 13,1952
SwitWy AMttuft SupptoMftf
f.
.
PAGE SKVKh


<
Ka

i



-
flationJ lottery drawing 11 to 1U5 every SUNDAY MORNING
9
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.
>
THEN SOLTAR RELEASES HIS CAPTIVE.
TKJJCUM ARSES QWETLV, RUBBING THE
CIRCULATION BACK INTO HER NUMBED
ARMS. HER OARK EYES FKEO ON HaS,
HOLDING THEM.
n -It*.
.w"r!!^;- Ti
*r35kJft- ^L'rIP-^
^K' ^H bbbbbw_ 1 ar i ta^^all aaV^^^^^^^^^J BBBatSaakZ^Bm vbx^^^^^bbt ^^^^^^^^^^^^
luMIF
aaaaV ~~ ""^^ ^bbbb1 aaaarll UtB
^^^35?
SHE MOVES SLOWLY TOVWAD HIM. "AT AST. HE EXULTS, 'AW WT /'F SHOW* H* WHO tS MtSTBt, $H AS GOtMG TO SU#AMOeX SH6 K AVMEt"

HH*
HER HANDS-GO OUT TOViAftO HIM
SlDWiy. THEN, UKE A FLASH, SHE
IOCS THE KNIFE FROM HIS GIRDLE
AND AIMS A aiOW AT HIS THROAT !
pAttfc Eltfft*

i5IOTSIE7i3&


The latest news from the world of sports!
HOG-840*"
\7
P55^IW!ff?WW
'vtm^rw^wwii-'
**** w


iimwiiTJy
11 mil \mnm

i lattonat lotteru at
-
cnt ara wing to 11:/5 every SUN DAY MORNING
.

Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.
'
I
TjgEmr
^uip^fosirifw
iwawwtw-.w-m


aport f\

eview
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
The latest news from the world of sports!
HOG -840 ft*
Ith
Ion
irar
ID
Ith*
i
ken
fhe
its
[7
It*
ax
if
n
it
la
He
s*ito*JilMUAirf*ta
Suttiir Aifctibi '$ TaSFeHvkn


w
^
w
*
aport /S
99
'Pi
eview
The latest news from the world of sports!
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840 *
PAGE TWELVE
------------.
Sunday AmmT Supplement

I
SUNDAY, JANUARY 13,'l9~